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SUNDAY ADVERTISER, OCTOBER i, 1905.
The OLDSMOSILE a Good Investmen
Saml. Parker's Agent
The Distribution of a
IT MAKES ME FEEL LIKE A NEW MAN"
I wapttfc ilk to men who have pains and aches, who feel run down
Sphjrsieaily, whoreallze that the old "fire" and energy which was so
evident in youth is absent now; men who can t stand the amount of
exertion they could years ago. I want you if that means you to see
what I have done for others - were just as bad off. That's my in
troduction. If a friend in whom you had confidence presented some
one to you and said, "jack, here's Brown; he has made good with me,
and I trust him," wouldn't you trust him, too?
. "Mr. H. A. Lehndorff, proprietor of the Fernando Hotel, Fernando,
Cal., a man known to thousands of Californians, a G. A. R. veteran,
says that my Belt cured him of Rheumatism, and that he will praise
it for all time as the grandest remedy known for that trouble.
Mr. "W. F. Quite, Cedarville, Cal., writes, March 10: "Your -Belt
cured me after I had spent $1000 in useless doctoring."
I have cured thousands of men who have squandered the savings of
years in useless doctoring.
My Belt is easy to use: put it on when you go to-bed; you feel the
glowing heat from it (no sting or burn, as in old ttyle belts), and you
feel the nerves tingle with the new life flowing into them. You get up
in Ihe morning feeling like a two-year-old. .
An old man of 70 says he feels as strong and young as he did at
35. That shows it renews the vigor of youth. It cures Rheumatism, Sci
atic Pains, Lumbago, Kidney Trouble. Banishes pain in a night, never
Mr. A. C. Hammond, 330 Pine street, San Francisco, says, March
W: "At the age of 75 your Belt has cured me of general weakness and
What ails you? Write and tell me, and no matter where you are I
think I can give you the address of some one in your town that I have
cured. I've cured thousands and every man of them is a walking ad
vertisement for my Belt. '
v Every man who uses my Belt gets the advice and counsel of a physi
cian free. I give you all that any medical man can give, and a lot that
he can't. Try my Belt.
FREE 'BOOK Write me today for my beautiful illustrated book,
ywith cuts showing how my Belt is applied, full of good reading matter
for men who want to be "The Noblest Work of God" A MAN. Inclose
this ad and I will send this book, sealed, free.
It Jtihm, Salt Francisco
dr. m. g. Mclaughlin,
U N DE RWEAR
IS NOW IN PROGRESS
There was no rest for the litigants
in the Parker Ranch case yesterday,
' the court sittine both morning and
J afternoon. Fred Wundenberg was on
j the stand, Magoon finishing the direct
I examination Jn the course of the
Magoon referred to an attempted set
tlement of the litigation, and the wit
ness produced correspondence in which
he suggested a board of three to man
age the ranch, to which Carter's at
torneys found "insufferable legal ob
jections" as a delegation of the guardi
Kinney claimed that all the corre
spondence was not in, and later pro
duced a le'tter from Carter in which
the writer specified that it was only
his troubles with Sam Parker that were
under advisement, and that he de
clined "Wundenberg's proffered inter
vention in the removal proceedings
brought by J. S. Low as next friend.
Upon cross-examination there was
some fierce sparring over Kinney's
searching questions. At times Magoon
would interpose lengthy objections, and
at other times the witness himself
would flatly decline to answer until
Kinney suggestively called for the ,
bailiff and the court interposed a gentle;
but effective mandate.
The battle began over Wundenberg's
statement that A. W. Carter was not
acting in the best interests of the
minor in forcing a partition or sale
of the ranch. It was the witness's
idea that the ranch was too valuable
to sell, and that under present condi
tions it would not bring its true value.
It was when Kinney began to delve
into the possibilities of the partners
bidding against each other to secure
possession that Interesting financial
It appeared that not only had the
guardiari kept the minor's share free
Treasurer Trent yesterday paid out
$13,563.42 in salaries to county officials
and to those appearing on the pay
rolls. It was the first time the County
has been able to pay on the last day of
,the rhonth instead of on the first or
later. The itemized statement of pay
mentg is as follows:
Supervisors $ 150.00
County Attorney Office Clerks 500 00
" Treasurer 200.00
" Treasurer 100.00
" Auditor .. 100.00
Deputy Sheriffs 300.00
Fire Department ,. 3,475.00
Electric Light Department .. 435.00
Police Department , 5,725 83
Police & Fire Alarm System.. 100.00
Garbage Department 150.00
Keepers of Parks 129.99
Pound Master ... 30.00
Police Department 3.00
Road Department . 1,434.60
House Numbering Account .. 200.00
Koolaupoko Road District 60.00
AN OLD RESIDENT
GOES TO HIS REST
One of the oldest inhabitants, for
thirty-five years one of Honolulu's
most exemplary citizens, passed to his
long home yesterday. Daniel P. Peter
son died at his residence, Emma square,
at one o clock in the afternoon, aged
79 years, 2 months and 20 days. An
acute malady supervening the infirmi
ties of age which had laid him aside
a MdsmobNe standard 7. h. p. Runaboi
T Mire healthful out of-doors enjoyment can b had from the OLDSM t
RUNAKOUI' ttl.iit fro. ii th lime money spoilt In any -wlir w.v All lil '
ing automobile uncertainties that may bave prevented jo'J from buying
6 chine have bsea overcome to the smallest detail in this strong, haul
- reliable ear. - , ;
T Co-ts. practically nothing for repairs with Intelligent handling-. I;
has beeu strengthened and built up t the highest point of efficenCy,
and is as well a lapted f ir touring' as for city useas the successful trij.
of two of these cars aero the American continent, i the S.OW-mile
endurance run in KaUu'i and tbe 30-day Continental trip have proveu.
Send for catnlogrtie showing the Old mobile line: tbe lowest prices far the hi
efficiency. - ,
7 h. p. ivaudard 7 h. p. 20 h. o. 10 h- D. 18 h. t
Runabout Touring Runabout 2 Cyl. Touring Car Light TouueaU Coramer
ULDS M jrOrt WORKS. DETR Jl r, MlCrl.
VOS HAnVl-YOUNG CO, h
t Garage Aleak i St. rear of Alexander Young if of,
Avoid Heat and Wore
I 4 ' ::i
: V '
J :, li
l JtUt hfd aumulat,ed a f un caused the patriarch gradually to fade
of $2o0,006s against the contingency of jnwilv tn the cnf, Wo ioac.v,,a rl
a sale while Sam Parker's account survivin- h5m af;er a j and h
SWef Unt ,tn the'TOlS, union. together with a brother. I B.
lhJ'flLT: Tl Peterson, and three children, namely:
Two big sample lines containing over
joo pieces of Ladies' Muslin Underwear.
What is meant by "Sample lines?" Sim
ply samples of a manufacturer's complete line,
only one of each pattern, which he has sold
rn advance of his regular line at an extreme
ly low price so that the wholesaler may
choose his stock.
'We have been so fortunate as to secure,
two of these sample lines at prices so very
favorable that we offer single pieces of under
wear to our Honolulu customers at prices
little short of marvelous.
Women can get here today as comfort
able and prettily made underclothes as they
would make at home, in some instances, at
prices less than they would pay for the ma
terials. The proof is to be found at our store.
The garments are laid out on our counters
for you to inspect; you can pick and choose
at will, each garment is stamped with size
These being sample lines, every grade
is included from the cheapest to the best, so
there are bargains for everyone.
Remember, the sale cannot last more
than two or three days. Come earlyl
that a sale under hese circumstances
looked like an attempt tovdo up Sam
Parker, but al'mitted that so far as
the minor's interests were concerned
no better time could have been chosen.
E. "Wells Peterson of J.,A. Hopper &
Co., Ltd-; Dr. Chas. A. Peterson, su
perintendent of the Insane Asylum,
and Mrs. A. V. Gear, besides many
t: v.,.L o timo grandchildren. The late Arthur P.
before ParktS, Lad ousted Carter as Peterson, last Attorney General under
manager and W Eben Low up to th!L m?n,a' . 'as hSs son"
take possession had Carter taken ad- Da"ielP' Peterson was born at Ply-
iiivuiii, Aviiias., auiy iv, ciiiu wa.
H. BL0M h
vantage of thi relative financial con
ditionstcwtoBlaiw4a.Mapd asked if
Parker was npt in better hajie now
than at many times during that period.
Wundenberg strenuously objected to
answering the question, and when com
pelled ; by the court said he thought
Parker worse off now than at any time
before the fight was precipitated.
The -witness was then asked if he
knew why the partition suit, which
appeared to be so advantageous to
the minor at tfci,s particular juncture,
was not being pressed. He replied that
he understood it was restrained by
injunction by this court. He was shown
the motion and affidavit of Magoon on
which the injunction issued, and to the
question as to whose interest Magoon
was acting in when he procured the
injunction said . he supposed he was
acting j in Sam Parker's interest, to
which Kinney rejoined, ""Well, we don't
know but you're right."
Kinney, then attacked the subject of
finances from another side, endeavoring
to secus-e an admission that Carter had
acted prudently in lining his war chest,
instead of indulging in all the ex
penditures involved in Eben Low s
lengthy catalogue of needed improve
ments. The witness disclaimed any
knowledge of what was needed, on the
ranch, stating that the complaints on
that score in the suit were not his com
plaints.; His only grievance was that
he had neither -been consulted in re
gard to the management nor allowed
to share in the control and commis
sions. .He admitted that he had sug
gested to Carter that 3 1-2 per cent,
was tcl little, and that they should
charge 5 per cent, and divide it be
Wundenberg did not regard 3 1-2 per
cent, as excessive and both he and
Magoon seemeoU surprised when that
was read from uhe complaint as one
of the Charges against Carter.
On the subject of consultations Kin
ney referred Jo several occasions when
Carter consulted djredtly with Sam
Parker,; but. with one exception, the
witness had had no knowledge of these
conversation.1 He maintained that he
should have ; een consulted as the trus
tee under Pa ker's trust deed, and that
he had been 'gnpred.
married there. He came to the Ha
waiian Islands in 1870. From an ac
countant he became a partner in the
ship chandlery firm of A. "W. Peirce &
Co., whose business was some years
ago acquired by the I.-I. S. N. Co. At
the opening of the Oahu Railway &
Land Co.'s line in 1S89 Sir. Peterson
was its freight agent, but the failure
of his eyesight caused him to retire
from that position in 189S. Since then
he lived in retirement at his home on
Emma square, where he had resided
since 1875. Only a few days ago he
sold the old home and removed to a
house directly across the square.
Having well settled religious convic
tions and being naturally of a quiet
disposition, Mr. Peterson was a model
man in his walk and conversation. He
was a deacon in the Bethel church con
giegation when that body amalgamated
with Fort-street church to form the
present Central Union church.
The funeral will take place from
Central Union church to Nuuanu ceme
tery at 3 p. m. today. Rev. E. B.
Turner conducting the services.
POLICE FREE PASS
LIST CUT DOWN
There will be dire dismay among the
casual wearers of police badges today,
when the street car conductors require
a nickel ante from them before they
can ride. A wholesale culling of ' the
police free list has taken place in the
current quarterly issue of passes by
the Rapid Transit Co. Only the regu
lar wearers of the blue and the khaki,
or foot and mounted patrols respective
ly, are on the privileged list, with
which conductors are furnished. Spe
cials can no longer ride on their
I badges, if these bear numbers other
than those on the list. On or off duty,
'plain clothes or uniform, will make
! no difference. A listed number will be
the sole talisman to influence the con
ductor. Dozens X3f pseudo policemen
who could take a free airing by trol
ley yesterday can not do so today.
Remington Standard Typewriter
Eight models ranging in price from
$97.50 TO $150 00. Sold on Easy Terms.
' A new line of
terms. Supplies for all office auto-
4 r "VR
EVERY OJTE WAS UEE Bf
WOUrj EjrON THE GA,TJ4)T&$t:XaV
PRES$T- : Life.
will go a long way toward securing
a comfortable house.
No unnecessary heat in the house.
A saving in labor,
A clean kitchen,
Hot water at short notice, and many
Gas Ranges and Water Heaters sold by Dealers and
HONOLULU GAS CO , LTD
Faraons I. X. L. Tasmanian Jams.
"We have Just received from
the now world famous Tasmanian Jams,
a. f sh imnortation
excellence of Jtnanufacture and purity of flavor
there isn't a better jam coming into the Territory.
It takes but a trial to convince the consumer that In , point of
quality this jam is in a class y itself.
The assortment consists l
Apricot Jelly, Apricot Conserve, Angelina Beaudette, Blackberry,
Blackberry and Apple, Black Currant, Black Currant Jelly, Fig,
Golden Drop, Gooseberry, Greengage, Jones' Favorite, Lemon and
Melon, Magnum Bonum, Marmalade, Peach, Pineapple and Melon,
Plum, Quince, Quince Jelly, Raspberry, Red Currant.
: : 'Phone Private Exchange 5.
Semi-Porcelain Dinner Sets
DECORATED IN DIFFERENT COLORS'
JUST ARRIVED . . .
We are offering special inducements on tiles'
goods and you will be surprised at the very rea
A large invoice of Steel Enamelled Ware
in both White and Grey has just been opened.
Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd.
Fort and Merchant Streets.
Full Evening Dress Suits
You really ought to have a full evening dress suit "'
We make these suits to measure, and shall be hamw'
supply you with one. J
The workmanshin vf nut in mir
and the garments are beyond criticism when we get thro ; "
with them in fact they ar-jtisf right. U
The fabric employed leayes nothing to be desired c ?
Stock of full eveninsr frpce rnatriaU hpino- fc . ' t
c, . 3 -umpiete
munm m inn