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If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H. T., SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 1905.
What is Best for Maui
Is Best for the News
DANIEL H. CASE
ATTOnNEY AT LAW
WAILUKU : : : MAUI
W. F. CROCKETT
ATTORNEY AT LAW
J. M. VIVAS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
offices: kei'oiicai block
WAILUKU. : : : : MAUI.
C. II. DICKEY
Attokney AND C0UNCEI.LOn A'E Law
37 S. King St. HONOLULU.
Business from Maui people es
Dr. JOHN WEDDICK,
9 to 10 a. M.. 2to4vfM.,
7 to 8 p. jr. Hospital'10 a. si.
GEO. S AIKEN, D. D. S.
Office, Sunnybideand Puunene
Hours. 9 A. M. to 4. P. M.
EDMUND H. HART
notauy puiilio, conveyencek and
Agent to Grant Marriage License
Office, Circuit Corut, 2nd pircuit
LAHAINA, . MAUI.
MOSES K. NAKUINA
For the Island of Molokai
H. R. HITCHCOCK
ive us your order for
Star Kerosene Oil, $2.05 per case.
$1.35 per tin. Turpentine, Benzine,
Wood Alcohol, Spirits, of Camphor
andNitreo Moth Balls, 25 torficent;
'Pearline, Borax, Putash, Saltpetre,
Alum in'powder ar.d Lump, Sulphur.
Ivory Soap, 3 cakes for 25 cents;
Carriage Spouses. Bath Sponges,
Baby Sponges, Chamoiskins, Dus
ters. White Castile Soap, 3 cakes for
25 cents, Gum Camphor. Chloride of
Lime, Creoliiu Peroxide rf Hydro
gen, Ammonia. Turkish Bath Soap,
3 cakes for 25 cents; Sulp' ur Soap,
Carole Soap, Tar Soap, Corrosive
SuLmateSoap, Oriental Rose Soap,
3 cakes for 25 cents; Violot Soap,
Cashmere Boquet Soap, Oatmpal
Glycerine Soap. Grape Nuts. Break
fast Food, $2.40 per dozen; Horlichs
Malted Milk, Mellir.s Infants Food,
Pure Hawaiian Taroena and all
kinds of Patent Medicines and Drugs.
Sapolio 10 cents.
MAUt DRUG STORE
HONOLULU, II. T
This name on a Package
of Drugs or Medicine is a
guarantee of the SUPERIOR
QUALITY of the Article.
All first class stores handle
our poods. -
Final Cases On The Calender Call For An Ex
tension And Two Special Yenires, Coelho
Introducing A Joint Resolution.
ANOTHER DAMIEN AT
Investigation Of Junketing
Atkinson In Board Of
More Than Citizens
From Sire to Son.
Honolulu April 1. It was Coelho
who introduced probably the most
remarKauie lomt resolution ever
seen in an American legislature
It run thus:
Be it resolved by the Senate
and the House of Representatives
of the Territory of Hawaii in
regular session, assembled:
"That it is trie earnest wish and
request of thetaitizens of the United
States of Amertqa resident in the
Territory of Hawaii that the Con
gress of the United States of Ameri
ca enact a law by which it shall
be declared that children born in
the United States from parents
who are ineligible to become citi
zens of this country under the ex
isting la,ws, shall not be entitled to
become citizens and voters by
reason of their birth within the
limits of the said United States
nor shall they be entitled to Ameri
ca citizenship with its honors and
privileges by naturalization, but
that the disability of the parents
shall attach to such children:
'That the Governor of the Terr
tory of Hawaii is hereby instructed
to forward a duly authenticated
HON. WILLIAM J. COELHO
HKPUESBNTATIVE Fll )M WAII.UKU IIISTIIH'T
Introducer of the Joint Resolu
tion asking Congress to enact a
law prohibiting children of alien
parents, ineligible to become
American citizens, from becoming
copy of this resolution to the Presi
dent of the United States of Ameri
ca, to .the President of the Senate
of the United States, to the Speaker
of the House of Representatives
of the United States, and to the
Delegate from tho Territory of
Hawaii to the Congress of tho
Coelho supported his resolution
with n strong speech in. which he
pictured the coming Japanization
of Havyaii unless prompt action
Fernandez seconded him along
similar lines and Broad asked what
would become of children who wore
half-Japanese and hfjlf-Hawaiian.
This, Coolho explain!! had been
Aliens Must Pay
Court Term Extended
Good cause appearing, it is here
by ordered, that the present March
Term of the Circuit Court of the
Second Judicial Circuit of the Ter
ritory of Hawaii, be and the same
is hereby extended for the period
of twelve days from and after the
4th. day of April, A. D. 1905.
A. N. KEPOIKAI
Judge, Circuit Court,
Attest: Second Circuit,
Edmund H. Hart, Clerk.
The extension of the March term
was deemed necessary in as much
as a special venire was required,
to try the John J Richardson case,
which at the first hearing before
Judge Lindsay Is st week resulted
in a hung jurjL
The case wak ailed for retrial
on Wednesdayyafter a special
venire had beens ubpoened. This
panel was also exhausted and sub
poenas for venire number two were
issued Wednesday forenoon.
Following is the list of special
venire, number one and two.
Number 1, subpoenas issued March
31: Fred Robeck, A. G. Dickins,
R. F. Engle, W. A. Conway, Wil
liam Kaluakini, Sam Kaiapa, An
tone Fernandez, George H. Cum
mings, 13. Wilhelm, J. Morris,
Theo. I. Meyer, W. B. Hardy, Carl
Waldeyer, J. K. Kahoohele, Henry
Gibson, Peter Adams, Allen New
ton, J. A. Harris, W. L, Mossman,
Win. Kerr, Haakini Smith, Parker
Cuinmings, F. A. Alexander, F. A.
May field, Win. Hannis and J. V.
Venire number 2, subpoenas is
sued April 5: John Brown Sr,
Jos. Emmesly, A. K. Stender,
Alonzo Jackson, A. A. Gernor, V.
Walsh, D. L. Meyer, F. Koehler,
P. Espindn, John Ferreira. E. A.
Wilson, E. M. Keeney, Chas.
Brown, G. K. Kauimakaole, Jacin
to Ambrose, A. Borba Jr. S. Hock
i::g, S. Harry, M. G. Pascoal, Jas.
F. Fanton, E. K. Dererchelle, J. O.
Ah Sam, W. Anahu, J. Nakaleka,
Peter Emmesly and W. A. Engle.
Honolulu April 4. Word has
been received of rn unfortunate
fate that has befallen one of tho
brothers at tho Leper Settlement.
Brother Serapion von Koop, ono of
the youngest of the Brothers at the
Settlement, has been found to be a
victim of the desease. His fato in
this respect is very similar to that
of the lato Father Damien.
Brother Serapion is not much
over HO years of age. Ho went to
the Settlement in 1895 coming to
the Hawaiian Islands from Hol
land where his family was very
settled by the Ogantic Act.
Tho resolution passed by 19 to
3, Lilikalani, Mahikoa and Water
house having the courago of their
convictions in voting against a
resolution in which a constitutional
question is so plainly involved.
D-ivIs Succeeds Atkinson.
Honolulu April 4. A surprise
was sprung on lh Senate this fore
noon when Secretary Atkinson
brought in a message from the Gov
ernor appointing School Inspector
J. C. Davis as the successor of. A.
T. Atkinson, as Superintendent of
Puolic Instruction. The moment
the .nessage had been read. Dickey
was on his feet as qui. -k as a shot
'with a motion to act on tho matter
immediately. Achi opposed this
strenuously ::nd wanted the matter
deferred until the message with the
recess apj ointments, which Inn
been postponed from time to tiine,
was taken up. A motion to this
effect failed and McCandle.-s and
Bishop both came to Dickey's sup
port with strong argument. Dickey
added to his original motion one to
confirm the appointment, which
was carried, ten Senators voting
for it and none dissenting. Achi
still fought on with a new motion
to reconsider the motion made
yesterday to postpone the recess
appointments message, and to take
them up right away, but this was
J. C. Davis will take immediate
charge of the Department of Pub
lic Instruction, to which he was ap
pointed superintendent this morn
ing. Superintendent Atkinson will
turn over the offices and bookB of
the department, his resignation
being already in effect. It is said
that Dr. Rodgers secretary of the
Board of Education, and Miss Rose
Davison, school agent and assistant
secretary, will both resign, and
that there may be other changes.
Superintendent Davis stated that
he was not yet ready to talk of his
planB in the office.
The new Superintendent was
graduated from Fish University
where he attained the degree of B.
A. in 1885. He secured alifecerti
ficate as a teacher from the State
of Texas in 1891 and a similar
certificate from the Republic of Ha
waii in 1897. This morning before
Davis had received his appoint
ment the Board of Education
granted him a life cjrtificate for
the Territory of Hawaii. Davis has
been in the Islands in the employ
of the Department of Education
for thirteen years. The greater
part of this time ho spent as prin
cipal of the school at Hanalei,
Kauai. He was appointed a school
inspector in September last year.
Aliens Must Puy More Than
Honolulu April 4. The special
committee appointed to investigate
the economical and industrial con
ditions which exist in consequence
of the presence of aliens ineligible
for citizenship in this 'territory,
and to which was also referred II.
B 120, an act to protect life and
property from injury resulting from
the operation of steam boilers and
engines and tho licensing of en
gineers, made report.
Tho members of tho committee,
while in accord with the bill, be
lieved it to be in violation of the
Organic Act, the bill embracing
two subjects. Tho committee re
commends that tho bill bo tabled
and submits a till which covers
most of the objects sought to bo at
tained by Bill 120.
This committee submits laws for
tho regulation of barbers, mechani
cal trades, for tho payment of tui
tion fees of children over 15 of
alien parents ineligible for citizen
ship and a law amending tho
Ono scale of license is fixed for
citizens, and another for aliens
ineligible for citizenship.
A desire to take up the County
bill was manifested, but Hawaiian
printed copies are awaited before
Carries By Yote Of 8 to 7 in Senate, 25 to 4 in
The House. Christian Conradt Succeeds
Rose Davison As Secretary.
OYAMA ADVANCE TO
Russian Divines Recommend Reforms And Peace Assembly,
Emperor William Wants An Open Door In Morocco.
Mrs. Chadwich Gets Stay Of Sentence. ,
(Special by Wireless to the News.)
Sugar !)(itesi.;,4:!)407H3 I3eet 14s Gd. ' &"
London, April 7 With a half a million men Oyama is moving forward
to attack Lineoviteh.
Honolulu, April 7 The Senate Committee repo-ts no censure regard
ing the lwilei sceiai evil.
Honolulu, April 7 Christian Conradt has been appointe"d in Kose'
Davisoii's oosition with the Department of Public Instruction; C. W. Bald
win Inspector of School for Oahu; Charles King for-Hawaii and Wells for
Tangier, April G I is understood that the Sulian has been informed
that he will have no difficulty in netting a loan from Berlin.
Moscow, April G A Congress of Doctors from all parts of Russia, ia
session here have passed resolutions recommending reforms and a peace
Washington, April G The German Ambassador has notified Secretary
Taft, who has had charge ot the State Department, that Emperor William
wants an open door policy in Morocco; the presentation of the statue quo,
has the equality of all trading nations.
San FrancUco, April G Captain Dinan ha9 been appointed Chief of
Police of this city.
Cincinnati, April 6 The Federal Court of Appeals has granted Mrs.
Chadwick a slay of Sentence.
Harbin, April G Coir plete returns of Russian losses at the battle of
Mukden show terrible causalities. The lo's.-es are placed at 107,903.
Honolulu, April G The County Bill, recommended by the Conference
Committe passed both house today. The Island of H waii is to be one
House Vote. Ayes Andrade, Aylett, Broad, Broad. Coelho, Copp, Cox
Fernandez, G-eenwell, Haia, Harris, Holstein, Kalawaia, Kaleiopu, Lili
kalani, Long, Mahelona, Mahikoa, Nakuina, Pali. Quinn, Rice, Sheldon,
Shipman, Waterhome and Mr. Speaker. Noes Kaniho, Lewis, Pula,
Senate Vote, Ayes Bishop, Brown, Dowset.t,.Hayseklen, Hewitt, Lane,
Wilcox and Woods. Noes AM, Dickey, Uandall, Isenborg: Kalama,
McCandless and Paris.
St. Petersburg, April 4. It is ollicia'.lv admitted that Admiral Rojest
vensky's fleet is en route to Vladivostok. It i understood that a rendez
vous with NebogntofT is not. conifinplaU'd. Third squadron in red ca.
Jibutil, April 4. Admiral Ni-boga:. ill's squadrjn has arrived here.
Paris, April 4. The newspapers declare that the Kaiser's speech at
Tangier is almost tantamount to an open quarrel with France.
Molokai Junket Investigation
Honoh lu, April 4- The officers of
the steamer Kinau were completlv
exonerated from any charges of
diunkness on the Molokai junket, at
at the meeting of. the Pinkharn In
ves tigating Committee of the Senate
last night The first part of the
sesslou was devoted to testimony re
garding the officers anu their con
dition during the voyage and the
result was all they cculd desire. It
was developed, however, that aiiiate
of the Likelike, was aboard in' uni
form and that his actions had been
such as to cause the impression that
one of the officers of the Kinau was
The long looked for s tat?ment of
President Piukham of the Board of
Health was not read hit night, but
will probably bo read at tonight's
session. Pinkhan is through with
his witnesses, but still has a number
of statements of people at the leper
settlement to read After all these
are presented he will argue his case.
Much testimony was introduced last
night regarding the dangerous con
dition of the landing. The testimony
regarding the condition at the settle
ment ana the enforcement of the law
of segregation was largely favorable
to the defense. The witnesses who
testified last night saw little drunk
neness, in contrast to sonio who
testified last week.
Election Contest Comment.
Washington, March 20 -During
the present summer the testimony is
to be taken in the election contests
inaugurated for seats in tne House.
These contest will bo comparatively
few and will present almost nothing
of tjeneral interest, unless the con
test from Hawaii should bo prosecut
ed . It is almost an invariable result
that tho proseo ition of a contest be
fore tho House degrades to some ex
tent the constituency from which it
emanates for which reason woll wish
ers of Ha wait here hope that the con
test against Princo Cupid will bo
dropped. Hawaii is having such a
hard struggle to secure much need
ee legislature at the national capital
and the political quarrels of the is
lands have already been ventilated
here so much to tho dotrimtnt of its
best interests that there is a feeling
of rogret over any possibility of fur
ther turmoil. Tho Hawaiian consti
tuency is in far differi-nt condition , 1
than any other constituency on the . -
mainuivi, unless It bo those in Ar zosf
na and New Mexico, repiesentod by?V
delegates, for all those constituencies
have a direct claim upon Senators
who are un ler political and other ob-
r. -- - ".'.itu " ' ivi .(II 111 III LU lL Lj .
branch of Congress.