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THE PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, OCTOBER 26, 1905. s FRATERNAL MEETINGS.! POLYNESIAN ENCAMP MENT NO. 1, I. O. O. F. Meets every first and third FRIDAY ef the month at 7:30 p. m., in Odd Fellow's Hall. Fort Street. Visiting brothers cordially invited to attend. F. M. McGREW, CP. L. L. LA PIERRE. Scribe. JSXCELSIOR LODGE NO. i, I. O. O. F. Meets every TUESDAY evening at 7:30, in Odd Fellows' Hall, Fort street. Visiting brothers cordially invited to attend. . i . F. G. NOTES. N. a. L. L. LA PIERRE, Secretary. PACIFIC REBEKAH LODGE, NO. i, I. O. O. F. Meets every second and fourth Thursday, at 7:30 p. m., Odd Fellows' Hall, Fort street. Visiting Rebekahas are cordially in Tited to attend. LILLIE DUNN, N. G., JENNY JACOBSON, Sec'y. OLIVE BRANCH REBEKAH LODGE NO. 2. I. O. O. Kiveta overv first and tUrd Thurs 7 -an n m.. in Odd Fellows' VOJ W v JT-" w Hall, Fort Street. Visiting Rebekahas are cordially in Tited to attend. MARGARET SIMONTON, N.G.. THORA OSS, Secretary. LEAHI CHAPTER NO. 2, O. E. S. Mpta everv third Monday at 7:30 p n in the Masonic Temple, corner of Alakea and Hotel streets. Trioif inc sisters and Brethren are w nrdialiv invited to attend- EMMA LONGSTREET RICHCRABBE, P.W.M., Secretary. ADELAIDE M. WEBSTER, Worthy Matron HAWAIIAN TRIBE NO. 1, I. O. R. M. Meets every second and fourth THTTusnAT of each month. In L O O. F. HalL Visiting brothers cordially Invited to attend. T. F. McTIGHE, Sachem, E. V. TODD, C. of B, WILLIAM M'KINLEY LODGE, NO. 8, K. of P. Meets every SATURDAY evening at 7:30 o'clock, in Harmony Hall, King Street. Visiting brothers cordially invited to attend. .; EDWIN FARMER, C. C E. A. JACOBSON, K. of R. & S. HONOLULU TEMPLE NO. x, RATHBONE SISTERS. Meets every 2nd and 4th Monday, at Knights of Pythias Hall, King street. All visitors cordially Invited to at tend. SALLIE L. WILLIAMS. M.E.C., GRACE O'BRIEN, It of R.&C. LODGE LE PROGRES DE L'OCEANIE. Meets the last Monday In each month, at 7:30 o'clock In Masonic Temple, corner Alakea and Hotel treets. Visiting Mawna orAially in vited to attend. C. J. DK K$$t Secretary. W. R. FARRINTON, W. M HONOLULU LODGE 616, B. P. O. E. Honolulu Lodge No. 616. B. P. O. E.. will meet in their hall, on Milter and Beretania streets, every Friday even ing. By order of the E. R. HARRY II. SIMPSON, Secretary. GEO. H. ANGUS. E. R. COURT CAMOES, NO. 81 10, A. O. F. WORK IN FIRST DEGREE. Meets every 2nd and 4th Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p. m. in San Antonio Hall, Vineyard street. Visiting brothers cordial ly invited to attend. I A. O. ROSA, C. R. M. C. PACHECO, F. C. HONOLULU AERIE F. O. E. 140, Meets on 2nd and 4th WEDNESDAY evenings of each month at 7:30 o'clock in K. of P. Hall, King Street. Vibiting Eagles are invited to at tend. M. ROSENBERG, W. P, H. T. MOORE, W. Secty. THEODORE ROOSEVELT. Camp No. 1, U. S. W. V. Department Hawaii. Meets every first and third W E r N E S D A Y at Waverley Hall, at 7:30 p. m. Visiting comrades cordial ly invited to attend. PAUL. .SMITH. Condr. R. H. LONG, Adjutant. 1 he 01 EN Automobile has reached a stage of perfection attempted but never ac complished by others.j,the result of years of careful experimenting. It la equipped with greater cylinder capacity than any car in Its class and excels in Price, Power and Per fection. schoiah carriage corar, limited. Automobile Warehouse on Merchant St., between Fort and Alakea. Sts. Rl HILL He Makes Important Admissions Under Examination. Henry Hall was subjected to a vigor ous cross-examination in the Parker ranch case yesterday, particularly upon his statement that three-fourths of the animals furnished to his butcher shop, during Carter 's time, had been cows. Kinney produced account books of the Parker ranch out of the big boxes in the corner and began quoting figures to the witness, who thereupon said that his statement had been from memory. Kinney asked for his own books, but they had been left at Honokaa, which gave Kinney an opportunity for an other dier at Masroon's conduct of the case. He said that the plaintiff's at torney preferred to pass over the books of the witness on Hawaii and the books of the Parker ranch actually in court and to rely instead upon the unaided recollection of witnesses whose testi monv would support his views. With reference to bruised meat of which the witness had complained, cross-examination brought out that it had always been deducted from his bill by the Parker ranch. Kinney produced statistics upon this point as well. Kinney pressed the witness as to why he had come down to testify without a subpoena. He brought out that at one time Hall had run behind $1600 in his account with the ranch and that Al fred Carter had stopped his credit whereupon Sam Parker intervened and paid the bill. On re-direct Magoon asked if this debt had been settled and jthe witness testified that there was $300 still due to Sam Parker. Magoon inquired about the rate of interest, but it appeared that no interest had been charged. The next witness rejoiced in the name of Kanakawiwoole. He testified as to the spread of ivy on Paauhau. lie had been one of the gtiug who wow ed on it during Carter's time and he had rooted up and nmnt it, but it grew again over the same space. He had also pulled up the Hitchcock berry, but in pulling it up they left the roots and it grew up again. One paddock had been almost overrun with jois These grew so tall as to hide the cattle and the cowboys took their lives in their hands in chasing cattle in this kind of country. As the witness pic turesquely put it, "If you have regard for your life you would not catch s wild bullock all day long." The witness went again into the ques tion of confining of cattle ia Kekua hanai pen without food or water, testi fvine that thev had sometimes been kept from Monday until Friday. The cross-examination on this point followed the same lines as that of the other witnesses. Kinney brought out that the witness was awav from the pen driving cattle during the day time. When asked how he knew that the cat tle were not taken out and watered during his absence, the witness replied that thev had not been accustomed to do that in John Parker's time. The prevalence of rain at the pen and the question of whether the cattle ate the grass or trampled it was also rrona over exhaustively. Kinney closed his cross-examination by bringing out conversation between the witness and Ikua Purdv prior to the witness coininsr down to testify. The examination closed at three o'clock; but as Masroon's witnesses had again broken from the naddock. the ise went over for the day. COURT NOTES. Judge De Bolt vesferdav continued the new habeas corpus case of Wong Lung, whom Attorney Straus is trying to get out of prison on the ground that there is no law against receiving stolen goods. Ju ge Lindsay accepted Dr. C. R Conner s resignation as guardian of lieynokt Uro.'.ie Alt-Grew, a minor, and Tor your Protection iv 0 place this label on every package of Scott's Emulsion. The man with a iishon his back is our trade-mark, and it is a guarantee that Scott's Emul sion will do all that Is claimed for it. Nothing better for luner, throat or bronchial troubles in infant or adult. Scott's Emul sion is one of the greatest Hesh- builders known to the medical world. We'll send you a sample free. scon & bowke, 40rYos;ret HEN T ALKS COW in his stead under mmi bonds. Pacific Hardware Co., Ltd., vs. Sin 'li in Co. v:s on lor the fifth day lit fore Jud:?e De Holt yesterday. FEDERAL COURT. j Wade Wari '-p. Thayer, who was as- j signed to defend Julio Si;va and Pasrio ; Keggas, two Porto Kieans indicted for' forging a postal money order, asked Judge Dole yesterday to assign another attorney tor one of the defendants. Tim vitMttiiTi va that ttf n 1 ' n wi-ri liff ter enemies of each other, so that one lawyer could not successful handle their joint defense. Judge Dole thereupon assigned C. H. Olsen to defend Silva, leaving Thayer to protect Eeggas in the trial. Ah Hook Yuen and ChiDg Chee plead ed not guilty to conspiracy, in illegal importation of a Chinese woman, be fore U. 8. Judge Dole yesterday. RUSSIAN FRANK WOULD stop cues Frank Lucweiko, commonly known as " Russian Frank," has brought an equity suit in the Supreme Court, one of the prayers of which is to stop the electric cars at the junction of King and Beretania streets on the Waialae line, not allowing them to run over premises at that point which he claims as his rightful property. The court 13 asked to cancel a deed of the property from him to the Territory, to order the Territory to execute a deed thereof to him, to enjoin the Territory from us ing any part of the premises as a pub lie highway, to enjoin the Rapid Tran sit Co. from using the premises or run ning its cars on or over the premises, and to decree that the 'Territory pay to him $5000 damages and the Honolulu Rapid Transit & Land Co., $1000 dam ages. Plaintiff had previously sued the Ter ritory on a convenant in a deed from him to the Territory, under which Gov ernor Dole agreed to secure for plain tiff from the Bishop Estate an adjoin ing piece of land, and, within sixty days from date of deed by Lucweiko to the territory, cause all of the build ings and fences ou the premises eou veyed to be placed upon the remaining portion of .Lucweiko s land and the land acquired from the Bishop Estate. But the Supreme Court decided that the covenant could not be enforced, be cause the Governor had no authority to bind the Territory by such conveyance ami covenants. The land obtained from Lucweiko was required for the extension of King street to provide a right of way for the Rapid Transit Co. to the Moiliili road. and the deed, dated June lo, 1903, was tor the consideration of $1 each to Lucweiko ami his wife, together with the covenants mentioned. v.naries i.reightoiv is attorney lor plaintitf. DEATH OF MAJOR BROWN OH COAST A cable from San Francisco announc ed the death of Major J. K. Brown, yesterday morning, at Stockton, Cali fornia. The deceased had been confined to lis home for over two months by se rious throat and heart trouble. In fail ing health he was exceedingly desirous of returning to his old home in Ohio. He departed on the Ventura on the 17th inst., accompanied by his wife and son, ,1. K P.rown Jr. Ho was not per mitted to realize his cherished desire. Major Brown, although never of a robust constitution, led an active and eventful life. His young manhood was consecrated to the service of his coun try. He fought throughout the entire Civil War, with distinction and honor. 7 entering the service as a second lieut enant arm retiring as a maior. After the war he v.-as chosen Auditor of Guernsey County, Ohio, and held that position for four vears. He was tor four years also Secretary of the ixepuiiiican State Executive Coinmit- tee in Ohio. He was elected a member of the Military Order of the Loval Leyion. an ranization of the ofiicers of the Union Army. He was also a member of the Odd Fellows' Order. For four years lie was a special aent of the V. S. Treasury. He was the first Federal Officer in jiawan, ana ior seven vears lias been an 1 Inspector of Chinese in the V. S. Jm-mitri-ation service at this port. Major Brown was of a kindly, court eous, and genial disposition that cn deare.l l.im to his friends, and now manes Ins Joss all the more keenly He leaves surviving a uidow tive suns Kayra..,!.! -. and .1. K rfsidin ia Ib.iiohdn. Charles N'. w Vm-.k. F. (.. in Pittsburg an felt, and .Jr., ' . in . l . in "!.; ai lui--. i ) ili i. The is at i r o I it' ta i lamiTai inn 'St. SURGEON FOR TUTUILA. WASHfNfJT. N. .et. V2. F'ass. sist:;nt Si;y-.-...; A. M. F. ;u : , ; ;!' detach, -1 from the Philadelphia f naval station a r Tutuila. Sam-a. additional duty in the Adams. H- As- t h .vith will iil from an Fr iiieiseo on Novemb.- A busy popue court session is prom ised today. The Nicholas gam bling case i-onvi-s up for hearing, as dees the Ayres-Xieholas affray ease and th,. Nicholas assault-with-a-dead-ly-weapon case. Eugene Devauchelle is also slated to answer a charge of profanity. Judge Whitney will con duct the hearing of these several cases. appointed Mrs. J. S. MYClrew ELCOMED PRESIDENT Honolulu Eagles Tender! Reception to Mr. Rosenberg. rri t -r . . . -me iionoiuiu Aerie of Eagles ten dered a cordial welcome last evening to their Worthy President, Morris Rosenberg1, who recently returned from uenver, coio., where Re represented the local lodge at the National Con vention of the order. The reception took place in Harmony hall and was largely attended. Fol- lowing me usuai Dusmess meeting, an interesting social session was held, the program for the latter including music at intervals by the Hungarian orches '. tra under the direction of Herr Rosen. j sonss and recitations, and the serving , of refreshments, the latter comprising sandwiches, pork and beans and other edibles to make up a fine repast. Antone Andrade gave an excellent imitation of a Japanese yard-boy ap plying for work. Worthy President Rosenberg was in troduced by Bro. Toomey who presid ed at the entertainment. Mr. Rosenberg- told of the excellent reception witn which he, as well as all visiting- Eagles had been accorded at Denver. He spoke in glowing terms of the al most open hospitality which the Colorado capital extended to them. The Elks of Denver, especially, had been most courteous, and held open house for them during the entire stay, for which a resolution of thanks was pass ed by the convention. The Elks had been devoted brothers to the Eagles. Mr. Rosen Derg gave a brief history of the Eagles. A band of men had formed a club in Seattle and this was the beginning of all Aeries. This was in Seattle, and Aerie No. 1 now had 3000 members. There were 1200 Aeries m the United States with a total mem bership of over 250,000. The Eagles were organized only seven years ago. As to Honolulu Aerie, it now has 147 members in good standing and seven applications were received last even ing. It is sound financially, and has $2300 in the bank drawing interest. The Aerie is four years old. MUSICAL EVENING OF RESEARCH CLUB At the musical evening of the Re search Club held at W. W. Hall's, Nu- uanu Avenue, Mr. Hugo Herzer, Mr. Stanley Livingston and Mr. A. C. Wall each rendered a vocal selection of ex cellent merit followed by a piano se lection by Mr. Barlow of Kameha- melia School, and two or three humor ous recitations by Mr. W. A. Brvan. The business part of the meeting con sisted of the reading of the reports of j the secretary and treasurer, both of wnicn snowed tne ciuo to be m a nourishing condition. The club heard eight lectures during the year and suc ceeded in getting the lands situated on Punchbowl and at Waikiki reserved for public parks, through legislative ac tion. ' ne omcers elected tor the ensuing year resulted as follows: C. (x. Owen, president; W. C. Parke, vice president; I. H. Beadle, secretary and treasurer. DANGER IN DELAY. PSOMPT ACTION MUST BE TAKEN TO PRESERVE HEALTH. Kidney troubles are dangerous be cause they creep on so stealthily that they get a firm grip on the victim be fore he is aware of it. They manifest themselves in such varied forms that they are easily mistaken for other dis eases. Make no mistake! Do not delay! Treat the kidneys now! The kidneys are sick and will not get well unless you use a kidney medicine. Doan's Backache Kidney Pills is the certain, safe and prompt remedy for the kidneys only. It cures. It has cured people ripht here in Honolulu. A. J. Cahill, of Fort street, this citv, niirnt watchman in the emplov or Messrs. T. II. Davies Sc Co., Ltd., saws: "Whilst a young man 1 was a sailor and at one time worked for the Inter . Island service. I was, however, oblig ed to give up sea life on account of severe suTermcr from my back and : kidneys. For this I had tried various remedies, but the one which restored me to health was Dear. 's Backache; Kidney Pills procured nt Holiister s rng Store. They relieve, j me com pletely after years of sutVerin-r. If any one desires further particulars he may apply to me. I am to be femid at Van Dom's Siiip Chandlery. Fort street, "j You should jret the sat-v medicine , which helped Mr. Cahiil. See that the , full name. DO AX'S DA CKACHF KID- j XEY PILLS, is on the wrapper and : refuse any imitation. ' Doan's Backache Ki-Iney Pills ar sold by all chemist? .in i storekeepers at ijO cents per oox, six boxes 62. -v"1, or will be mailed on receipt of price by the Hollister Drue Co.. Honolulu, wholesale agents for the Hawaiian Islands. There are Four Ways to Invest Money Real Estate. ortgages, Stocks and Bonds. CAX I INTEREST YOU ? JAS. F. MORGAN. AUCTIONEER. Auction Sale FRIDAY, OCT. 27, 1905 AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. At my salesroom, S47 Kaahuman street, Roller-top Office Desks. Mahogany Sideboard, 2 Globe Wernicke Book Cases, Pic tures. Marble-top Tables, Diningroom Extension Table, Iron Beds, Wooden Beds, Refrigerator, 1 Eddy Ice Box, 1 Gurney Ice Box, 3 Stoves, Oak Chairs, Piano Stool, Boots, Shoes, Undershirts, Dry Goods, Bureaus, Washstands, Ice Cream Freezer, Lounge, Book Shelves, Counters Clocks, CHINESE EMBROIDERED SUITS Lawn Mowers, Plants, Ferns, Crockery, Cooking Utensils, Knives and Forks, Paint Brushes, ONIONS, HARDSKINS, House Safes, Calabashes, Men's Suits, Oil Paintings, Canaries, Leggings, Boys' Hnts, Sewing Machines, Etc., Etc. JAS. F. MORGAN, AUCTIONEER. Auction Sale Household Furniture Thursday, Nov. 2, 1905 AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.. At the residence of Mr. H. E POCOCK, on corner of Young and Ka- piolani streets, town side of Thomas square. List later. JAS. F. MORGAN. AUCTIONEER FOR SALE LOTS IN THE KAPIOLANI TRACT PRICES LOW TITLE PERFECT. Fine Home Sites. Good Vineyard Lands. Water Piped on Tract. EASY TERMS BUY A HOME. SOLE SALK AGENT, JAS. F. MORGAN, 857 KAAIIUMANU STREET H0RSEM HARNESS! CARRIAGES! Auction! Auction! on Merchant luth's store. street, back of Emme- Riding Horses! Driving: Horses! Express Wagron! Phaetons! BuggiesI Harness! One buni-h broken to sad h i.irses I'riv: -a b'-ai Elesrant n-w. S AT I " R D A Y, 0 ; T O i i K 1 1 AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. JAS. F. MORGAN, AUCTIONEER. Castle & Cooke, Ltd. HONOLULU. COMMISSION MERCHANTS, SUGAR FACTORS. AGENTS FOR The Ewa Plantation Co. The Waialua Agricultural Co., Lt. The Kohala Sugar Co. The Waimea Sugar Mid Co. The Fulton Iron Works. Sc. Loul The Standard Oil Co. The George F. EHake Steam Putm. Weston's Centrifugals. The New England Mutual Life Insur ance Co., of Boston. The Aetna Insurance Co., of Hart ford, Conn. The Alliance Assurance Co., of Lo don. Cigars at Cost Must have room for new stock. BEST BRANDS, $3.50 TO $6 0 PER 100. Order Now. Myrtle uigar store, T. J. FITZPATRICK, Proprietor FORT STREET. ARTIFICIAL TKETH. When your natural teeth are beyond saving:, they should be extracted. We extract teeth without pain by using- "Alva tunder." The vacancy should be filled with artificial teeth. A good set of artificial teeth is to be desired rather than a poor set of natural teeth. Office hours 8 to 5. 215 Hotel St. The Expert Dentists. F. L. FERGUSON, D D. S. HONOLULU IRON WORKS COMPANY. Machinery, Black Pipe, Galvanic Pipe, Boiler Tubes, Iron and Steel, En glneers' Supplies. Office Nuuanu street. Works Kakaako. VI. AHflHA & CP LJmited Merchant Tailors Waity Bonding Fort Street. Phone Bine 2741 (Opposite Advertiser Office) erlcan and Foreign Worsteads JAPANESE AND AMERICAN Dry and Fancy Goods Manufacturers of Straw Hat. IWAKAMI . OO HOTEL STREET. 3 nri oke Gillman House Poquet Cigars BEAVER LUNCH ROOMS H. J. KOLTE. WONG Ml flING CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LIQUOB DEALERS. 36-33 North King St. Use Noveity Mills EXCELLENT FL0DR CALIFORNIA FEED CO., Apnti HORSE SHOEING! W. Wright Co , Ltd. have opened a horse-shoeing depsot- ment in connection with their carrlalr hop, etc. Havii gr secured the service f a first-clas shoer, thy are prepared o do all work intrusted to them In a, rst-c!ass manner. Smoke GENERAL ARTHUR CIGARS GUNST-EAKIN CIGAR CO. Distributor. JNO. CASSIDY, Electrical W o r k e r. 153 KING ST. TEL. MAIN 1EJ. C. B. Reynolds & Co, IMPORTERS AND DEALER3 BUILDING MATERIA LS : DOORS, SASH. SHINGLE?. Builders Hardware at low?t rate MaVca re-t. mauka Sa H'w' II -m. r IWIIHIIhHWUlJIUllUUIU.4PIWiK,