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THB PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, HONOLULU, SEPTEMBER 28, 1906.
A " A s A a A A A a As A A A "AXA-A A a As : A As As A a As TA a As A a A a A a Aa
jf-S-gJ Ha;W "H.'ipiHHi I . ,i I i uii ill iniiuii wm
RUZVELT AND KARNEGGIE
indors the simpl speling. Ther is no simplr war 2 spel
Telephone Main 424
Friday, Sept. 28, 1906.
AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON,
apon the premises, now under attach
ment by order SHERIFF A. M.
BROWN, I will sell the contents of the
newly-fitted restaurant known as
No. 17 Hotel Street,
Between Nuuanu and Bethel Streets,
consisting of Counters, Fixtures, Two
Xiarge Showcases, Several Small Show
rfnfis. Oak Sideboard. Oak Tables, Oak
Chairs, Good Iron Safe, Fine Large
Metal Refrigerator, Several Large ice
"-Cream Freezers, Glassware, and other
Fixtures for Soda Stand, Glassware,
Glass Candy Trays, Candy Jars.
7lnck. Oil Paintings. Fine Large Stove,
rniHTur TTtensils. Table Linen. China-
ware, Crockery, Canned and Bottled
Ooods, Pots and Kettles of all Descrip
tions, Nick-Nacks, Bric-a-Brac, etc.,
WILL E. FISHER.
SIX BOOMS, BATH, STABLE AND
adjoining the tennis court on mauka
BiriA of Youns street, near Kapiolani
street. Rent $13. First come, first
WILL E. FISHER. -
Upon the premises formerly occupied
eta the TRAMWAY STABLES, located
on Beretania street, near Alexander
Saturday, Sept. 29,
AT 2 O'CLOCK P. M..
i will sell, by order of the HONOLULU
RAPID TRANSIT AND LAND CO.,
vnnm and closed), sizes 7x16 and 6x11.
.,taM. for PLiANTATIONS : Hot
Houses. Children's Playhouses. Bath
ing and Beach Houses, House Boats.
The running gear will be removed, it
desired by the purchaser, free of ex
ipense. Damp Carts.
Water Carts, : : 'i
Feed Troughs (metal).
Harge Platform Scales (capacity
f about 10 tons).
Ivegs of Horse and Mule Shoes,
TXegs of Horseshoe Nails,
Kegs of Spikes, etc.
further information of
WILL E. FISHER.
, Beef Scraps.
Egg Food. . -.
Olam and Oyster Shell.
All Chicken Remedies.
All fresh and for sale at lowest mar
feet rates in lots to suit delivered free
of charge. Telephone 424.
WILL E. FISHER,
Career of the Eminent
Chinese Ends in
By cable we are advised of the
death in Macao, China of Chun Afong
on the 25th inst. Many of the old
residents were well acquainted with
him and will be sorry to learn of his
decease. His reputation for hospitality,
both on the islands and at his home
in Macao, where he was always so
glad to meet any of his island friends,
is pleasantly remembered.
Chun Afong came to Honolulu in
1849, being possessed of some capital,
and embarked in trade for whieh he
was eminently adapted. His first
place of business was on King street
where the MeCandless block J3 now
being erected. Here he was burned
out by the fire which destroyed the
Varieties Theater adjoining in 1855,
and his entire capital wiped out. His
creditors were willing to give him new
credit and cancel his debt but he said
' ' Xo, if you will give me time I will
pay you in full," and he did. At one
time his confidential clerk procured on
forged drafts in Mr. Afong 's name
over thirty thousand dollars, anij while
Mr. Afong did not consider himself
legally obliged to pay it, rather than
allow innocent third parties to suffer
at the hands of one in whom he had
reposed an important trust he paid
every dollar without hesitation.
Mr. Afong Mas one of the few who
were able to overcome the prejudices
so common to his countrymen, and for
many years had almost entirely adopt
ed European style of living. As a con
sequence, in all his enterprises he kept
in the foremost ranks. -
From merchant he became sugar
planter, buying the Metcalf plan
tation at Kaupakuea, Hawaii. rom
that one he extended his operation's
to include Makahanaloa and Pepeekeo.
Like all of his ventures this proved
very profitable and he became a mer
chant on a. still larger scale.- He
owned his own vessel the "China
Packet" which plied between Hono
lulu and China regularly for many
He, was appointed Chinese Consul and
when he retired' from that office 'was
appointed a member of His Hawaiian
Majesty's Privy Council. He was ad
mitted to citizenship on May 23, 18r57,
and had ,he continued to reside on the
islands would have thereby become a
citizen of the United States.
He was married to Miss Julia Hope
er, eldest daughter of Abram Henry
Fayerweather and Mary Beckley,
daughter of Capt. George Beckley,
BUILT UP HER HEALTH
SPEEDY CURE OF MISS GOODE
She la Made Weill by Lydla E. Plnlc
ham's Vegetable Compound, and
Writes Gratefully to Mrs. Plnkhaxn,
For the wonderful help that she haa
found Miss Cora Goode, 255 E. Chicago
Avenue, Chicago, 111., believes it her
duty to write the following letter for
publication, in order that other women
afflicted in the same way may be
benefited as she was. Miss Goode is
president of the Bryn Mawr Lawn
Tennis Club of Chicago. She writes;
Dear Mrs. Pinkham :
' I tried many different remedies to
build tip my system, which had become run
down f rom"lo?s of pmper rest and unreason
able hours, but nothing seemed to help me.
Mother is a great advocate of Lydia E. JPink
fcam's Vesetabia Compound for female trou
bles, having used it herself some years ag:o
with great success. So I began to take it,
and in less than a month I was able to be out
of bed and out of doors, and in three months
I was entirely well. Really I have never felt
so strong and well as I have since. "
Xo other medicine has such a record
of cures of female troubles as has Lydia
E. Finkham's Vegetable Compound.
Women who are troubled with pain
ful or irregular periods, backache,
bloating (or flatulence), displacement
of organs, inflammation or ulceration,
can be restored to perfect ' health
and strength by taking Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
to write her for advice. She has guided
thousands to health. Iler experience
is very great, and she gives the benefit
of it to all who stand in need of wise
counsel. She is the daughter-in-law of
Lydia E. Pinkham and "for twenty -five
years has been advising sick women
free of charge. Address, Lynn, Mass.
WZfflsf Cora ' fooc?7
C. AFONG 'S COUNTF -
--'Bl " 1 ! J
INTERIOR OF C. AFONG 'S MACAO RESIDENCE.
V Vfe.Vs.VR V V V V V VsVs V a.V .EV&VJLVsV.K,VaV 3V a VRVk VMVaVfeVa
maker of the first Hawaiian flag. By
tliis marriage he had the following
children, viz.: . Emrneline M. married
to J. Alfred Magoon. Chun T. Afong.
now in China and who has acted as
business agent for his father during
these latter years. Nancy married to
F. B. McStocker. Julia, married to
Arthur Johnstone. Henrietta married
to Admiral W. II. Whiting, IT. S. N.
Marie K. married to A. S. Humphreys.
Elizabeth, married to I. R. Burns. Helen
G., widow of W. A. Henshall. Caroline
B. married to J. M. Kiggs. Martha
M. married to Lieut. A. j. Dougherty,
V. S. A. Alice Hutchinson, Mary C,
Albert Fayerweather Afong, married
to Miss Bessie Whiting of Davenport,
Iowa, niece of Admiral Whiting.
Abram II. Afong married to Miss May
Harvey of Brooklyn. Melaine B. mar
ried to W. W; Brewster.
To 5 is ? cav.tifr.1 home .on Xuuanu
avenue and his seaside villa at Waikiki
there was a standing invitation and
the whole community, as also strangers
from abroad, can bear testimony to
his kind hospitality. Above all, how
ever, was the reputation he bore for
integrity and honesty in all his deal
ings. He had a son by a former marriage,
Chun Lun, who was educated at Puna
hou and Yale and who managed his
plantation on Hawaii. He 'died and
his father conveyed his remains to
China for burial, but he left a son
who will be one of the heirs to the
colossal fortune which will now be
Afong 's villa at Waikiki was lately
purchased for a site for fortifications
for which the family were paid the
sum of .28,(!00.
Several of our islanders as Dr. C.
B. Wood, W. O. Smith and others have
enjoyed his hospitality at Macao where
he had a palatial residence and gardens.
Mr. Afong was reputed a million
aire, with va?t holdings in China. Jnst
what his wealth is, is uncertain. His
son. Tony, is also reputed to be a mil
lionaire. Ho is interested with his
father in shipping concerns in Clynese
waters and owns a newspaper or two
Whether any of the Honolulu rela
tives will come in for a share of the
property is unknown.
Mr. Afong, at the time of his death,
was 81 vears old.
SAYS OIITED STATES
SHOULD BI iff
L. I MeCandless has demurred to
the suit of Territory of Hawaii by E.
C. Peters, Attorney General, for an in
junction. His attorneys are A. G. M.
Robertson and Kingsbury & Kellogg.
Besides the usual technical grounds,
the defendant says:
"That it appears in and by said bill
that the plaintiff, the Territory of Ha
waii, has no title or interest in the
subject matter of this suit.
"That it appeals In and by said bill
that the United States of America is
a necessary party to this suit, where
as plaintiff has not made said United
States of America a party." .
This is the case in which the Terri
tory would enjoin MeCandless from ap
propriating water upon government
land at Kaneohe for his own purposes
simply by proclaiming and register
ing his Intention to take and use the
water for generating electric power.
Y HOUSE, MACAO.
- fi H -t
NAVAL OFFICERS IN
A CARRIAGE MIX-UP
- Captain Hanabusa and the chief offi
cer of the Japanese training ship Ane
igawa figured in a street accident on
Wednesday afternoon. The officers
were being driven up Alakea street to
the Japanese Consulate, corner of Fort
street and Beretania avenue, In the
carriage owned by Japanese Consul
Miki Saito At the corner of Alakea
street and Beretania trie carriage became-
involved in a mix-up. the result
being that one of the shafts was
broken, and a quick turn by the horse
almost threw the officers into the street.
The driver, a Japanese, seemed power
less to act in such an emergency, and
as the horse started to run the captain
jumped out of the vehicle and, run
ning to the horse's head, grasped the
bridle and brought the animal to a
' (Continued from Page 1.)
party duty as to have caused him
to give publicity to words that
must lower him in the respect and
esteem of all reputable men
whether they be Republicans or
Democrats. His disloyalty is not
to the candidate, but to the of-
fice; it is not the disloyalty of
Palmer "Wood3 but that of the
National Committeeman of the
Democratic Party and should be
dealt with by your honorable
body stripped entirely of person-
alities and regardless of conse-
quences. I remain,
Your obedient servant,
E. B. McCLANAEAN,
Democratic Candidate for Dele-
gate to Congress for the Ter-
ritory of Hawaii.
"There i3 nothing personal in this
tetween Mr. McClanahan an.l Mr.
V00d3," said John Emmeluth last
night. "Woods admits that he was
rejorted correctly and preferred to
have the matter dropped; but Mr. Me
Clanahan, though friendly to Mr.
Woods, feels that it is time to assert
party discipline. There is too much of
this helping one side and then the
other and belonging definitely to
neither side. He thinks an investiga
tion of this matter will tend to
straighten out party lines."
A meeting of the Democratic Terri
torial Committee is called to consider
Mr. Woods statements this evening
at 7:30 o'clock at Waverley Hall.
C. P. Iaukea. candidate for Sheriff,
and E. B. McClanahan. candidate for
De'.egate, will address a Democratic
meeting at San Antonio hall at 7:30
this evening. K. M. Watson will pre
side. Mr. McClanahan will open his
campaign for Congress at Waialua on
Monday evening, when W. . A. Kinney,
County Treasurer Trent and other
candidates will be among the speakers
IT'S PUREITS GOOD.
A Grocery Store
- . Bargain Sale
Something unusual, isn't it? Staple groceries sold at ,
bargain sale prices! It is just for this reason o extreme nov
elty that we will offer several extraordinary inducements to '
see how many alert housewives will take advantage of the
opportunity. The sale is for one week onlv. Closes posi
tively SATURDAY, OCT. 6. We guarante'e the freshness
and quality of the goods. The sale is merely an experiment
and may never he repeated. Tf successful, we mav have such
sales frequently. Hie following will not be sold in whole
sale quantities :
M. H. PRESERVES
CHOICEST CALIFORNIA FRUITS
T 1 .
ALPHA SALAD DRESSING
Saves work of making.
Regular 20c sizes SPECIAL at ,. . 10c.
Regular 35c sizes .SPECIAL at 20c.
GULDEN'S STUFFED QUEEN OLIVES
Delicious fruit in 10-oz. bottles.
Regular 35c size.. SPECIAL at 20c.
FERN DALE LITHIA WATER
Regular $1.50 a dozen. SPECIAL at. $1.20
ALGAROBA COMB HONEY
SPECIAL ioc. )
All work carefully done by hand. Shirtt, collars, Iadicfl
and gent's suits washed. Dry Cleaning also.
Goods called for and delivered.
J. ABADIEt Proprietor,
tf$ Beretania Strtet, opposite rear entrance Hawaiian Hotel. 'Phone Blue tU,
Entered for Record September 27, 1906.
From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
J N Kapiioho and wf to John G
F Barte's adv G Sehuman Judgmt
Jose G Serrao and wf to Peter Silva D
Ham, on v Lodge No 3. I O O F, by
tr to W M Campbell iRel
Mrs Mary A Richardson to Pioneer
Mill Co Ltd L
Sallie Treadway to Frank Sommer-
field - D
Kp.piolani Estate Ltd to William R
Bank of Hawaii Ltd to W C Achi.,
Recorded September 22, 1908.
German Savs & Loan Socy by atty
to Kap'.olanl Est Ltd. Par Rel; ap 2.
R P 3500, kul 3178. Kalihi, Honolulu,
Oahu; 1-2 int in ap 2, R P 2317, kul
5011, Kalihi, Honolulu, Oahu. $350. B
231. p 333. mted Sept 21. 1906.
Kala Kaaihue (k) to Makaio (k), tr.
Tr D; real and personal property. B
282, p 463. Dated Sept 18, 1906.
Anna M Paris to Caroline C Wester
velt. D: lot 31 and northerly 10 ft of
lot 30, blk 25. Pearl City, Ewa, Oahu.
$2000. B 282, p 464. Dated Sept 21,
William McCandles and wf to J Al
fred Magoon, M: PC land, cor Alakea
and Merchant Sts, Honolulu, Oahu.
J25C0. B 281, p 310. Dated Sept 20. 1906.
Keola (k) to Helena Kea et al. D: R
P 1971, kul 1014, Heeia, Koolaupoko, Oa
hu. $40. B 282. p 466. Dated Sept 1,
John Mitsuhashi to Sam Mitsuhasni
L- 13a land and bldgs, Waiakahiula,
Puna, Hawaii. 23 yrs at $32.50 per yr.
B 283, p 407. Dated June 30, 1905.
George A Olding to John Hind, A M;
mtg M tmarte. Jr, ?nd wife on 57-100a
land, bldgs, and 5 mules, Kapaau, Ko
hala, Hawaii. $469.50. B 281, p 342.
Dated Dec 27. 1905.
Jno Hind to Manuel Duarte, Jr. and
wf Rel; 57-100a land, bldgs, and 5
raiiles, Kapaau. Kohala, Hawaii. $650.
B 281, p 343.
Hana Pupuhi to Kaeieku sug -o
& Co., Ltd.
L; pors grs 2863 and 1656 and R P 4862. .
Paauhau, Hana, Maui. 10 yrs at $105
per an. B 283. p 465. Dated Augr 25,
J Alfred Magoon and wf to Ivy Rich
ardson, D; lands, etc, Kauai. $1. B
282, p 465. Dated Sept 20, 1906.
" Rev. J. W. Wad man, pastor of the
Methodist Episcopal church, with hi
wife and daughter, returned In the Sl
berj.. They attended the marriage of
Mr. and Mrs. Wadman's eldest daugh
ter while away. Mr. Walman was
promised by the mainland church au
thorities that two assistants, one for
the English and one for the Korean
work here, would be sent to him.
Bishop Hamilton will be here In De
cember to hold the annual conference.
So Much Better
ITostetter's Stomach Bitters is so
much better than any other remedy for
Stomach, Liver and Kidney ills that we
would urge every sick man and woman
to otop experimenting at once and
commence taking this sovereign remedy,
IIJlTTERSi)' Doctors every
LL'Tk; 3 where endorse it.
especially in cases
Sick Headache. .
Liver Troubles, or
It won't disap-
5iyflrtf point you. Th
!0&iffiS?Sir. sands have fov
J7. Li"! fill
t!&A ST QMAHIf 1
mm ssti n
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