Newspaper Page Text
THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, NOVEMBER J 9, 1903.
A. A. WHISKY
3E8T ON EARTH
able Jt 5L (lnconontgft
General Export AgtB, Spreckels' Bldg,
Honolulu, H. T.
m'?rBQtor8 Jesse Moore-Hunt Co.
Dan Francisco. 0L and Louliville, Ky.
Early preparations assure the
success of your Thanksgiving
Dinner. We are ready with "the
iat of the land." Orders sent in
now will get the best of our ship
ment of Nuts and Raisins, Fine
Currants, Citron and Mixed Peels,
Preserved Fruits, Delicious Mince
Meat and Cranberry Sauce.
H. May & Co.,
22 Telephones 92
U FULiIi PAGE VIEWS IN COLORS.
Our new 1904 Hawaiian Scenic View
Calendar in colors Just received con
tains 13 CHOICE VIEWS OF ISLAND
BCENERY and without any exception
to the handsomest Hawaiian calendar
No advance in prlce-only $L00.
Now la the time to mail one to your
loved ones at home. Don't delay too
long as the edition Is limited.
Wall, Nichols Co.,
IF TOU ARE LOOKING for a per
fect hair dressing you should TRY
PACHECO'S DANDRUFF KILLER.
The sweet and refined odor it leaves
in the hair makes it an excellent toilet
Sold by all Druggists and at the
Union Barber Shop. Tel. Main 232.
Phone White SOL P. O. Box
WON TA! OO. ,
IIS King St., near Maunakea.
HOUSE PAINTING. Paper Hanging
end Decorating done by first class
Attack on License
C. C. Bitting made an attack on the
lodging house license regulation in
Judge Gear's court yesterday. It was
in argument on his motion to ouash
the indictment of Frank Lucewiko for
misdemeanor in conducting a lodging
house without a license. Counsel for
the defendant contended that it was
unconstitutional to restrict a legitimate
business, not in itself one over which
police control is recognized as neces
sary such as saloons or gambling
places, by license regulations. He
spoke about "fifty cents a day" inspec
tors of the Board of Health as declin
ing, for mere spite, to grant the certifi
cate for defendant's lodging house
which is required to be furnished before
the Treasurer of the Territory will is
sue a license to such a place. The ar
gument continues this morning. E. C.
Peters, Deputy Attorney General, rep
resents the Territory.
IN THREE COURTS.
The trial of Siu Sau for assault and
battery, before Judge Gear, resulted in
a mistrial being entered on account of
hopeless disagreement of the jury.
The trial of E. M. Jones for murder
was set for Monday next, the court
denying the motion to have the trial
Judge Robinson entered judgment by
default against defendant in the suit
of A. G. Correa vs. A. A. de Mattos,
appeal of defendant from Honolulu Dis
trict Court's judgment for $181.32 and
costs in favor of plaintiff. J. M. Vivas
appeared for plaintiff.
Manuel D. Silveira vs. L. Ahlo is
still on trial before Judge De Bolt, and
Kapiolani Estate vs. Faria before
DISPOSAL OF SUITS.
C. B. Menesl vs. Jack Kalaiwahea,
defendant's appeal from District Court
judgment of $61.25 for plaintiff, was
continued till next term by Judee De
Bolt. H. Hogan appeared for defend
ant. F. E. Thompson vs. Ah Ping & Co.
was continued for the term owiner to
the absence of parties. It is an appeal
from judgment of $186.09 for plaintiff by
District Magistrate Dickey.
Ishinoshui Tukushima vs. Morihiro
was continued for the term, being an
action for $2000 damages for malicious
prosecution. E. M. Watson appeared
C. Shiozawa ys. Kamalo Sugar' Co.,
assumpsit for $580, and Kapiolani Es
tate, Ltd., vs. Manuel Gomes, a cove
nant suit for $1000 damages, were con
tiued for the term.
Leong Tick Co. vs. New Zealand In
surance Co., and Gow Chong and Ida E.
Lamb vs. Royal Insurance Co., were
ESTATES OF MINORS.
Lucy H. McWayne, guardian of her
four minor children, has filed an in
ventory showing the trust to consist of
$1500 divided between them equally, be
ing a legacy under the will of the late
S. C. Allen. Annie R. Jaeger, guardian
of her minor son, has filed a similar
inventory showing a legacy of $375 un
der the will of the same testator.
Hatutoro Miyamoto, guardian of Ha
tuhiro Miyamoto, a minor, has filed an
inventory showing the sum of $190, a
legacy received under the will of
George E. Boardman, less $10 inheri
" Just It."
Old fashioned buttermilk for "Hot
Cakes" and pineapple syrup to go with
it at Clark Farm Co.'s deposit, 1139 Fort
Did you ever hear a mother ;
worry over a plump child?
There is no better bank of
health for a child to draw
from than a good supply of
Scott's Emulsion not only
gives a child weight and
plumpness, but it feeds the
brain, bones and nerves with
strength and active power.
Fewer mothers would
worry if they knew more
about Scott's Emulsion.
Scott's Emulsion is substi
tuted by cheap emulsions and
so-called wines, cordials and
extracts of cod-liver oil.
They can do you no good
and are dear at any price.
Why buy them? Scott's
Emulsion has been the one
reliable preparation of cod
liver oil for nearly thirty years.
Well send you a samrTe free onon rcqce't.
6COTT BOVt X E, 409 1 carl Street. New Vtrk.
iA kTV vrlghu and OniT 0nilr..
.VJSAKE. Mwwrtabta La lie.. . Dnunu
,' ' CHICHJE8TEICS ENGLISH
7"N5iaf.. 1 lihi Gold mttlile totn. t.w
A S'F:"''''"r 'L Ilr no otbrr Blhi
1 WiDatl ui.i:!u!;.n.iul Imlt
i i 17; fct.. f f your p-urtit. k, i 4 i
, !T X ' r - PartlpBNtrm, ' . - -. , .
1 hi. .:,.. . rn...,..
COL WM. H. CORNWELL
DIES AT WAIKAPU RANCH
THE LATE COL.
Death came suddenly and unexoect
edly to Col. William H. Cornwell at
6:20 o'clock yesterday morning at his
home at Waikaou, Maui, before even
his illness was known in Honolulu a
wireless telegram arrived announcing
the death of Mr. Cornwell to his rela
tives in this city. The telegram gave
heart disease as the cause of death,
although friends in Honolulu always
believed Col. Cornwell to be a sufferer
from acute dyspepsia. Death came
very suddenly, Mr. Cornwell being ill
little more than an hour. His wife
and son were at his death bed.
MR. CORNWELL'S LIFE.
. William H. Cornwell was born in
Brooklyn, New York, sixty-one yeare
ago. He came to Honolulu when a boy
of fifteen years of age. having received
his early education in. New York.
The deceased was the son of the late
Henry Cornwell. The elder Cornwell
came to Hawaii vith his two sons in
the latter fifties. His brother-in-law,
James Louzada, was already here and
It was at his request that the Corn
wells came to the islands. Louzada
owned the large ranch interests in
Waimea, Hawaii, better known as the
Puuloa Sheep Ranch, adjoining the
Parker ranch. This ranch was later
purchased by Col. Macfarlane from W.
L. Greene and Frank Spencer who
bought it from Louzada. After this
sale the elder Cornwell, in partnership
with Louzada, started the Waikapu
sugar plantation on Maui, which prob
ably was the first plantation on that
island. Cornwell and Louzada were
very successful, much of their success
being due to the late Colonel Cornwell.
who for many years was employed as
manager of the property. This planta
tion was followed very shortly by the
Haiku, Makee, and Campbell planta
tions, native labor at that time being
obtainable at six dollars per month,
while sugar sold in San Francisco at
from ten to twelve cents per pound.
In 1876 Col. Cornwell. with Col. G. W.
Macfarlane. purchased the plantation,
the elder Cornwell at that time retir
ing from business. With the planta
tion Cornwell and Macfarlane also ac
quired an immense tract of 12,000 acres
known as the Great Waikapu Com
mons, which Claus Spreckels after
wards purchased from the partners,
and with the Wailuku Commons start
ed the big Spreckels plantation. To
develop the property Spreckels had to
acquire large water rights from King
Kalakaua and in doing so he started
the first trouble between the King and
his cabinet, ending in Kalakaua dis
missing his ministers, who opposed the
grant, a prerogative the King then had.
Col. Cornwell was a close adherent of
the Spreckels, and was well liked by
Claus spreckels. who always entertain
ed Cornwell upon his visits to San
Francisco. John D. Spreckels and
Samuel Parker were always said to be
Cornwall's most intimate friends.
Later Cornwell sold bis interest in
the Waikapu plantation to the Hawai
ian Commercial and Sugar 'o.. while
Macfarlane rta:nt(l his share, thus
causing the famous million dollar law
suit. After ih sale pf his share in the
plantation, Cornwell leased a large,
tract of land at Kula. Maui, from
King Kalakaua and began the raising
of stock On an extensive si-ale. a busi
ness he managed most succesfully up
to the time of his death.
HIS FRIENDSHIP FOR KALAKAI'A
Col. Cornwell early formed a friend
ship for Kalakaua which endured un
til the latter's death, and many stories'
are told of the regal entertainments
that the two gave each other, the King
entertaining Cornwell in Honolulu and
Cornwell giving grand affairs for the
King at Waikapu. In 1SS6 Cornwell
was appointed a member of the King's
Staff and during the revolution of the
following year he entered politics and
remained a staunch supporter of Ka
lakaua and liter f Liliuokalani. In
1890 he was elected a member of the
House of Nobles for a four-year tern:
and in the years that followed, took an
active pajt in the events which led up
to the deposing of the Queen and th"
formation of the Provisional Govern
ment. On Nov. i. isfi, the Queen nam
ed a new cabinet and sent in Corn
well's name as Minister of Finance.
This Cabinet lasted but long enough
to be voted out of existpcf by the
Legislature on that same day. On
: ' V 1
r i JmmBBI
W. H. CORNWELL
January 13. 1903. he became a member
of the Parker Cabinet, the one which
later surrendered to the new pro
visional government on the seventeenth
of January, four days! after it had been
CORNWELL A DEMOCRAT.
Although a staunch supporter of the
Queen, Cornwell accepted the condi
tions which came with the annexation
of the islands to the United States.
He then became a Democrat and at
tended the National Democratic Con
vention of 1900 as a delegate from Ha
waii. Later he became nation. d com
mitteeman for Hawaii, and during the
last legislative campaign at the re
quest of Col. Blackburn of Kentucky,
he made an effort to unite the Demo
cratis and Home Rule parties in Ha
waii. In 1870 Col. Cornwell was married to
Miss Blanche Macfarlane. Three chil
dren survive of that union, Mrs. J. S.
Walker and Mrs. A. A. Braymer of
Honolulu and W. H. Cornwell, Jr., of
Maui. His wife died about fifteen years
ago and last December Mr. Cornwell
was married to Mrs. Josephine Colvin
in Honolulu. She was with him at the
time of his death.
Mr. Cornwell was a great lover of
horse flesh. For a number of years he
yas president of the Hawaiian Jockey
Club and one of its charter members.
He imported and bred many harness
and running horses, among them being
"May D.," "Hancock," "Nisa," "Gar
field," "W. W. Wood," "Lord Brock,"
"Venus," "Gartalene," the flying
"Ahuimanu," and many others. His
racing colors were well known as the
silver gray and cardinal maltese cross.
At his Sacramento River ranch in Cali
fornia he kept a good stable.
The funeral arrangements have not
been definitely made. The body will be
brought to Honolulu in the Mauna Loa
Friday. The funeral will probably be
under the auspices of the Hawaiian
Lodge No. 21, F. & A. M., of which Mr.
Cornwell was a member. The services
may be held Saturday or Sunday.
The deceased counted hundreds in
Hawaii as personal' friends. Of a
genial, pleasant disposition he made
friends easily and kept them always.
He will be greatly missed both by Ha
waiians as well as the American resi
dents of the islands.
St. Clement's Fair.
At the meeting of the Woman's Guild
of St. Clement's church held Tuesday
afternoon the final plans and arrange
ments were made for the fair which is
to be held on the rectory grounds, next
Saturday afternoon and evening. The
fair will be in the form of a I'olonial
Harvest Home. Aside from the fair
features, which will be very attractive,
there will be an exceptionally fine dis
play of useful anil fancy needle work.
Refreshments will be served.
without a thick,
luxuriant head of
which is m
inz eriorv "
faith f u 1 us
never fails to pro-
dllfV. h-tir rf rhia
character, for, bv
deadly frerms that
feed upon the oil of
the hair root, it
fulling balr sod all
scalp 2:ixa.-.es im
possible. It then
promotes a n e w
and thick growth
to replace the old
thin, briaie hair.
On rriil ver
ify theje g!jteaif;i)t.
For Safest sflFirst
Cloi Drug stores.
HOLLISTER DRUG CO., LTD.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
Auctioneer and Brofcer
847-857 KAAHUMANU ST.
P. O. Box 594, Telephone 72.
Plymouth Rock Fowls
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1903
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON.
At my salesroom, 84" Kaahumanu
street, I will sell at Public Auction.
Trios and Young Plymouth Rock
Fowls. This breed has no superior as a
general purpose fowl. The hens are
almost "year round" layers and the
best of sitters and mothers. The cock
erels make plump and toothsome broil
ers at twelve weeks old, or "soft roast
ers" if kept a few months longer.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
Fine Residence for Sale.
I offer at private sale one of the nicest
residences in Manoa. Nearly one acre
of land, ail improved, with a well-built,
large dwelling house.
Commands about the finest view of
sea and shore to be obtained.
For particulars applv to
JAS. F. MORGAN,
lames F. Morga
tsfloneer i hhr
847-857 KAAHUMANU ST,
astle & Cooke, Ltd.
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Waialua Agricultural Ca M
xne ivonaia t-ugar c o.
The Waimea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, 8L
The Standard Oil Co.
The George F. Blake Steam
The New England Mutual Life
ance Co.. of Boston.
The Aetna Fire Insurance w
The Alliance Assurance Co. ef 1
iBpoihfS ifld Commlssleo Msrcbnb
BOIJBI AGENTS FOB
5o and 10c packages
RTTISH AMERICAN ASSURAXC1
COMPANY, of Toronto. Ontarts,
DELAWARE INSURANCE CO, sj
Celebrated Chocolates re-
The Most Delicious Candy in the World.'
LEWIS & CO , LTD.
THE BIG GROCERS,
169 King St. The Lewera & Cooke
Bldg. 240-2 Telephones 240
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE HAWAII
1048-1050 Alakea Street
P. O. Box 642.
HOUSES RAISED s
HOUSES REPAIRED T
NEW HOUSES BUM
tore and Offices Repaired.
W. T. PATY
Contractor and Bnildar
Office 1048 Alakea street,
between King and Hotel
'Phone Blue 1801.
Printed from plate.
BY EXPERIENCED MEN AT
FORT STREET. TEL MAIM 10i.
HACKS Not., t, 7. 24. 12. SI. 87, 1J4,
Bast Table Wines in Use. Sold by
all Liqnor Dealers.
Ho for ' Thanksgiving Pies. Home
made Mince, Apple and Pumukln.
White, Graham, Whole Wheat and Salt
ALL KINDS OF
Goodyear Eubber Co.
R. H. PEASE. President,
San Francisco, CaL, U. 8. JL
COTTON BROS. & CO.
ENGINEERS AND GENERAL COW-
Plana and Estimates furnish far III
clanea of Contracting Work.
Hoston Block. Honolulu
fiss Power's Millinery Parlors
Boston Building, Fort Street
Wonder Millinery Parlofi
j Have Just received the latest styles
of Hats, and the new trimmings now