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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, July 13, 1904, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1904-07-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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fTHE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL; ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, JULY 13, 1904
A Tover of Strength
For the strong an invigorator for
the weak
It is fine and pure and gives
strength to all who use it-
Rainier Bottling Works
AGENTS FOB HAWAII.
Fbone White 1531. P. O. Box 517
Commencing June 30th
CLOSING OUT SALE
Entire Stock of Dry Goods, Clothing,
Shoes, Hats, Etc.
GOO KIM
Nuuanu and Hotel Streets.
BWELL OUTING
HATS ...
lor the Fourth of July at
Hiss Power's Millinery Parlors
Boston Building, Fort Street.
(First floor.)
Developing v
Printing
'To get out of the film all there is
in it in the developing aad printing
is our specialty.
We do the work with the greatest
speed and at the lowest prices. Ask
to see the developing machine.
HDHQLULU PHOTO SUPPLY GO
i
FORT STREET.
HORSE SHOEING !
f . W. Wright Co.", M
have opened a hofse-shoe-ing
department in connec
tion with their carriage
shop, etc. Having secur
ed the services of a first
class shoer, they are pre
pared to do all work in
trusted to them In a first
class manner.
&HS DOUGLAS
I
t i
i. ,,-
BATH, THE PLUMBER
pa Kims Street, opposite Young Hotel.
PHONE 61.
THE ANGELUS
If you cannot play a piano with
your hands you can with your feet.
The Angelus will help you. Call and
see it at
Hawaiian News Company.
Alexander Young Building Store.
GENUINE
"1 E IVl Q I"4l3it
FOR $6.75.
GIiOBE CLOTHING COMPANY
Fine new line of gent's clothing and
furnishing goods.
Hotel St., near BetheL
New Restaurant
JUST OPENED.
Everything New and First Class.
THE KAIULANI
U35 Fort St., oppo. Club Stables.
REMOVAL NOTICE.
The TOWNSEND UNDERTAKING
CO. and HONOLULU MUTUAL BUR
IAL ASSN. have moved next door to
the more commodious quarters former
ly occupied by Pacific Vehicle & Sup
ply Co. Roomy office and parlors are
nicely and comfortably arranged.
"Y. MAN SING
1117 NUUANU STREET.
STASHIONABLF DRESS
MAKER LADIES UNDERWEAR.
Dresses made to order. Sewing guaran
teed. If the stitches break I will
repair without extra charge.
Innnairw rnn i
If y h V r I K
1 IVl U II L I I Ull !
CLAIMANTS
Fire Claims Fund Not
for Insurance Com
panies. The test case brought into the Fed
eral Court under the title of W. F.
MacLellan, United States Treasury
Agent, vs. Tee Wo Chan, to decide the
ownership of fire claims money In the
former's hands, was decided yesterday
by Judge Dole in favor of the defend
ant, the opinion being rendered orally
In favor of the defendant.
The decision was to the effect that
the insurance companies which had in
terceded claims for a portion of the
amount due Yee Wo Chan, had no
right to enter claims, and the total
amount, $15,000 was awarded to the
defendant.
Notice of, appeal was made by At
torney A. A. Wilder for the Insurance
company. It is probable that all other
cases of the same nature numbering
thirty-one all told, and involving some
$50,000, will not be pressed until the '
appealed case is decided in the Ninth
Circuit Court of Appeals.
The money came from the fund of
$1,000,000 appropriated by Congress for
the relief of claimants against the Ter-
ritorial government for property de-
stroyed during the plague epidemic of .
1899-1900. Treasury Agent MacLellan j
was sent from Washington to disburse i
the million dollars. He was stopped
in this act by insurance companies
who claimed their right to certain
sums on the ground that they had been
compelled to pay policies under cir
cumstances which they believed to be
illegal.
Judge Dole will file a written opinion
later.
CASH PAYMENT WAS
ONLY A DREAM
The case of H. E. Cooper vs. The
Island Realty Company and Jos. A.
Gilman dragged on in Judge Gear's
court yesterday afternoon, Mr. Cooper
being on the stand most of the time.
Mr. Cooper outlined the transaction by
which he turned over his Manoa Val
ley property to the Island Realty Com
pany, in the initial stages of which he
expected to receive $60,000 cash as part
payment, but found it only a dream.
Mr. Cooper stated that he had given
an option on the property to J. F. Mor
gan, the auctioneer. One day Mr. Mor
gan came to him with a check for $25,
000. Mr. Chase, who organized the Is
land Realty Company and was Its man
ager, came in at that time and said
he was anxious to take over the prop-
DONE BY TRYING.
Nobody can tell what ho can.
do till he tries. When a thing
ought to be done the modern
spirit moves lis to keep working
away at it until it is done. In
the face of this idea the ''impos
sible" vanishes. Where there's
a will, there's a way. "If we
could but rob cod liver oil of
its sickening taste and smell and
then combine it with two or
three other ingredients we should
possess the best remedy in the
world for certain diseases that
are now practically incurable."
So said a famous English physi
cian twenty-five years ago. "But
it will never be done," he added.
"You can no more turn cod liv
er oil into a palatable medicine,
than you can turn the Codfish
itself into a Bird of Paradise."
Yet he lived to admit that in
WAMPOLE'S PREPARATION
the " impossible " had been ac
complished. It i3 palatable as
honey and contains all the nu
tritive and curative properties of
Pure Cod Liver Oil, extracted
by us from fresh cod livers, com
bined with the Compound Syrup
of Ilypophosphites, Extracts of
Malt and Wild Cherry. This
remedy is freed from the bad
peculiarities Dr. Frothingham so
detested, and it is precisely the
splendid medicine he wished for.
Use it freely and confidently for
Hysteria, Wasting Complaints,
Anemia, Blood Impurities, Asth
ma, and Throat and Lung Trou
bles. Dr. W. II. B. Aikins, Phy
sician to Toronto General Hos
pital, says: "I am much pleased
to state that the results from
using Wampole's Preparation of
Cod Liver Oil have been uni
formly satisfactory; it appealed
to me as being prepared accord
ing to correct scientific princi
ples." It increases the appetite
and influences the digestion of
food: it is delicious to take, will
not disappoint you, and is effec
tive from the first dose. One bot
tle convinces. At all chemists.
erty, and would pay cash. The propo
sition looked good to Mr. Cooper, the
result being that Morgan and his $25,-
000 check were withdrawn and Chase
substituted. The papers were drawn
up.- Chase said he had organized the
company. Then the day that Chase
was to hand over $50,000 as the agreed
price for the land in cash, the remain
der to be secured by mortgage, Chase
came to Mr. Cooper and said he was
sorry but he couldn't pay cash. The
matter was finally wound up by the
proffer and acceptance of notes, inter
est to be paid on May li and Novem
ber 11 of each year. This was paid up
by Mr. Gilman until last May when
only a part was paid. Mr. Gilman. had
claimed that the taxes should be paid
by Mr. Cooper. This controversial
point precipitated the civil suit now in
progress.
PARKER SUES THE
METROPOLITAN CO,
An assumpsit suit was filed yester
day by Col. Samuel Parker against the
Metropolitan Meat Company to re
cover the sum of $26,252.39, which the
plaintiff claims is due him as the resi-
due funds, of the partnership existing
between himself and the late John P.
Parker. The amount is alleged to be
due for cattle and sheep delivered to
the Metropolitan company between
May 9 and June 18 of this year.
The Metropolitan Company, however,
is not concerned in the matter except
to the extent of who shall receive, the
money claimed. The company does not
deny the existence of the claim. The
suit is an outgrowth of the present
Parker Ranch litigation in the CircuU
Court.
COURT NOTE.
In the case of the Territory vs. Jack
Morgan, seductiont the defendant is
given twenty days from July 11 in
which to file his bill of exceptions on
appeal to the Supreme Court.
II
CAUGHT GAMBLERS
Apana, the Chinese policeman, made
a record for himself last night. He
caught forty Chinese gambling in an
upstairs room on Smith street. Al
though four doors and four watchmen
barred his way a clever disguise gained
him admittance and the jig was up.
Apana, like other members of the raid
ing force at the police station, is now
so well known that it is impossible for
him to go anywhere, at night, in China
town undisguised without Chinese rais
ing the cry of "cop." The Chinese have
posted various men, whose business s
to know by sight every known police
officer and informer, to watch the en
trance to gambling resorts and on the
approach of the police raise the alarm
in time.
Apana wore a native hat, a pair of
black glasses, and a Chinese coat. Then
he blacked his upper lip sufficiently to
give the impression that he needed a
shave badly, and started raiding. He
passed four doors of the entrance to
the Smith street resort and when in the
gaming room watched the progress of
the game for a moment or two before
being recognized. Forty men were ar
rested and will be dealt with today by
Judge Lindsay.
While station clerk McKinnon was
making out bail receipts for the crowd,
attorney C. C. Bitting entered the station
and announced that as the whole crowd
were his clients he demanded that the
police do not ill-treat them. Then he went
outside again and made off on his horse.
PLANS READY FOR
HILO'S SEWER SYSTEM
Plans for Hilo's sewer system are
completed and work will shortly begin
to lay the mains. The system will be
laid upon Front, Waianuenue, Bridge,
Shipman, Richardson and other streets
in the lower portion of the town. The
sum of $10,000 is available for the work.
WOULD HELP
WOODS ESCAPE
W. J. Glenn, formerly a sailor on the
training ship Adams, was tried and
convicted in the police court yesterday
morning on a charge of attempting to
assist Fred Woods, the notorious negro
convict of Oahu prison to escape from
that institution. Glenn .was serving a
sentence there and it was proven he had
written a letter which Woods was to
use in securing assistance from someone ?
on a transport in order to leave the coun
try after making a dash from the Ma
kiki quarries. Glenn had six months
tacked on to his present sentence for the
latest escapade and Woods will be care
fully looked after by the zealous guards
of the prison. . .
DISGUISED
PA
ISS KELLEY
PUSSES
Efficient Clerk in the
Secretary's Offce
' Leaves.
Miss Kate Kelley, chief clerk in the
office of the Secretary of the Territory,
laid down her pen yesterday afternoon
at the close of the day's business, and
thereupon ended her long official career
with the local government.
Acting Governor Atkinson addressed
a letter to Miss Kelley in which he
warmly thanked her for her past efforts,
paying a high tribute to her clerical ca
pacity and wished her success in what
ever venture she undertook in the fu
ture. Miss Kelley has been clerk in the
same office for the past ten years, pass
ing through the successive changes of
government from the Provisional Gov
ernment, Republic and lastly under the
present form of Territorial government.
She leaves for the Coast on the steam
ship jChina.
JOHN L IN TAHITI.
Sullivan in Process of Deification
Among South Sea Islanders.
"When I first went to Tahiti," said a
traveller from the South Seas, "I land
ed on one of the remote islands. The
first night I went in state to visit the
chief.
"He was a fine old fellow, fully 6 feet
2 In. in height, and a man every inch
of him. I happened to know people
who had lived on his island for a time.
Through an interpreter he asked me
all kinds of questions about them if
they were well, if their, hair was get
ting gray, how much money they had,
etc. Then conversation languished.
"At length I heard him repeating to
the Interpreter a word that sounded
like 'Yonelsulwan.' The interpreter
seemed to catch it finally. He said:
" 'He wants to know how is John L.
Sullivan? Is he fighting as hard as
ever? "
" Oh, no,' I said truthfully. 'John L.
Sullivan isn't champion any more. He
was beaten by a big man from the
West, and a man from the Big Islands
beat that man, and another big man
from the West beat him.
"When this was told to the chief,
he looked me all over and said some
thing in a very positive tone.
" 'He tells me,' said the interpreter,
'that he doesn't believe you. He thinks
you don't like John L. Sullivan.
"Everywhere I went on the islands it
was the same story. When they found
that I was an American they all ask
ed for John L.
"Some of them knew who was Presi
dent of the United States, though most
of them who had any ideas on the sub
ject thought it was Cleveland. But
every one thought he knew who was
was champion of the world. In several
native huts I found little old-fashioned j
prints or the Boston boy,
"It appears that the Americans first
began to come in numbers to the is
lands about the time when John L.
was supposed to be unbeatable. These
Americans introduced the boxing game.
"It was a great hit. Every native
wanted to learn. And when the Amer
eans told of their great champion the
natives took it all in and made him
a tribal tradition.
"It's a study in the growth of le
gend. If they aren't killed off by
clothes and consumption, I suppose
they'll have him a kind of an Odin
some day.
"Whenever an American beachcomb
er strikes those shores, he has to put
on the gloves with the natives. If he
can't beat them, they've no use for
him.
"Luckily, the natives are about as
poor with the gloves as they make'em.
It doesn't take much of a beachcomber
to whip the champion of Tahiti. That
fact saves the faces of our country
men." AT AUCTION
Just a Select Assortment of
Ferns and Plants
will be sold at my salesroom, 847 Ka
ahumanu street, on
THURSDAY, JULY 14,
. AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.
Now here is the list, and they are all
elegant plants:
7 Hanging Baskets Maidenhair.
35 Pots Maidenhair.
25 Handsome Begonias.
12 Calladiums.
2 Farleyensis.
3 Umbrella Plants.
JAS. F.
MORGAN,
AUCTIONEER.
Received Per S; S. Nevadan
1 Jersey Cow, 6 Hereford Heifers, 4
Hereford Bulls. All registered and
young stock from the Alamo Hereford
Stock Farm, Governor J. Sparks, pro
prietor. Also a lot of fine table fowls
and a limited number of White Leg
horns and Black Minorcas.
Club Stables
Fort above Hotel St. Phone Main 1M.
OT
ATAuonM
THIS DAY
Ruction Sale
OF
Furniture, Etc.
On Wednesday, July 13, 1904,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.t
I will sell at my auction rooms, 847
Kaahumanu street, Chairs, Tables, Bed
room Sets, Pictures, Rugs, Mirrors,
Hammocks, etc.
1 Diebold Safe.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
AUCTIONEER.
THIS DAY
Auction Sale
OF
POTATOES! POTATOES!
On Wednesday, July 13, 1904,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
I will sell at my salesroom, 847 Ka
ahumanu street, on account of whom it
may concern,
50 Bags Potatoes.
JAMES F. MORGAN,
AUCTIONEER.
THIS DAY
Ruction Sale
OF
fir, soli SainioQ' onfl Oiooerles
WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 1904,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
I will sell at my salesroom, 847 Ka
ahumanu street, on account of whom it
may concern:
200 Bags Flour, Seattle brand; new
goods.
5 Bbls. Salt Salmon.
Lot Case Goods Groceries.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
AUCTIONEER.
THISDAY
Auction Sale
OF
Old Lumber,
Corrupted Iron
Old Foundry Building, Queen street,
opposite Inter-Island S. S. Wharf,
WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 1904,
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
I will sell the Lumber and Iron upon
ground situate as above.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
AUCTIONEER.
Unction Sale
Elegant
Koa Furniture
ON THURSDAY, JULY 14,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
AN ELEGANT OPPORTUNITY TO
LOVERS OF OLD "KOA,"
I will sell at my salesroom, 847 Ka
ahumanu street, very choice Koa Fur
niture, comprising:
Sideboards,
Center Tables,
Carving Tables,
Bookcases,
Chairs.
JAS. F. MORGAN,
AUCTIONEER.
Auction Sale
OF-
LAUNCH !
LAUNCH!
"TALULA"
Length over all, 45.6 ft.
Beam, 10.8 ft.
Depth of Hold, 5 ft.
Built of wood at San Francisco in
1S99.
12 tons register gross.
9.36 tons register nett.
I will sell at Brewer's wharf
ON SATURDAY, JULY 16,
at 12 o'clock noon, as she now is, with
fish tanks, anchors, chain, etc., the
above named Launch "Talula."
JAS. F. MORGAN,
Castle & Gooko, Ltd.
HONOLULU. ' .
Commission Merchants
SUGAR FACTORS. )
AGENTS FOR
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
The Kohala Sugar Co.
The Waimea Sugar Mill Co.
The Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis.
The Standard Oil Co.
The George F. Blake Steam Pumps.
Weston's Centrifugals.
The New England Mutual Life In
surance Co., of Boston.
The Aetna Fire Insurance Co., of
Hartford, Conn.
The, Alliance Assurance Co., of Lon
don. .S.Grinbaum&Co.
LIMITED.
Importers and Commission Mercbutt
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Little Jack
Smoking Tobacco. 5c. and 10c
Packages.
Agents for
BRITISH AMERICAN ASSURANCE
COMPANY, of Toronto, Ontario.
DELAWARE INSURANCE CO., Of -t
Philadelphia. y -4
W. W AHflfiA I CO.
Limited
Merchant Tailor
Walty Bnilding, King St.
Phone Blue 2741
OppotMe Advertiser Ofllet
American and Foreign
Worsteads
PERFECTION
Berctania St., near Emma.
All kinds of HOME BAKING mad
from only the BEST MATERIALS.
Tel. Blue 211.
mn timm m mm mm
Fort St., Opposite Star Block.
Have your old SUITS MADE TO
LOOK LIKE NEW. Dyeing and press
ing. Tailoring. The renewing of a Idles
clothing a specialty. Prices very low.
Phone White 230.
Roofs Repaired
BY
WM. T. PATY. I
Carpentry of all kinds attended tot '
Give us a calL
SMOKE
GENERAL ARTHUR CIGARS
Gunst-Eakin Cigab Co.
DISTRIBUTORS.
AH PAT & CO.
103 South King, near Alakea.
MERCHANT TAILORS.
Expert cutter, formerly with J. D.
Tregloan. Cleaning and rfrpairinar
specialty.
Phone Blue 646.
P. O. Box T
Kwong Yuen Hing Co.
36 and 28 N. King Street.
Importers and Dealers in Chinese
Silks, Fine Mattings, Teas, Ebony Fur
nnure, Bamboo Stools, Rattan
Chairs.
Grass Linens, and color, at very
prices.
HOME MADE CAKES,' PIES,
BUNS, ROLLS, AND, . BREAD J
HOT MINCE PIES EVERY SA2
URDAY AT
aiLLER'5 on Hotel &tt
Courteous treatment.
Prompt attention.
Best Quality and lot more at
CONSOLIDATED SODA WATER WOFiU
PHONE MAIN 7L
COTTON BROS. & CO.
ENGINEERS AND GENERAL CON
TRACTORS. Plans and Estimates furnished for all
classes of Contracting Work.
Boston Block, Honolulu.
ALL KINDS OF
Goodyear Eubber Co.
R. H. PEASE, President,
San Francisco, CaL, U. S. A.
Union Street, oppo. Pacific Club.
First Class Accommodations for Board
and Lodging.
11SO and 118S Unlnr Street.
low
V
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