Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS-
SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1905
Market Street .... Walluku
Will Serve the
Best Meal in the City
Special Short Order, Pay and Night
Private Dining Roons For Ladies
Everything New and Bright."
All KIP, Prop.
Telephone of Send to
Fop Drus. Chemicals or
Toilet Articles of all
the prrat cerm killer in all diseases
aud vitalizer in nervous debility.
COLD SODA WATER, TO
BACCO AND CIGARS CON
STANTLY ON HAND
W. L. MAPLES,
Wailuku, T. II. Proprietor.
("At the Sea's Shore.")
ONE Ml NUTK WALK THOM BOAT LANDINO
COOL, AIRY ROOMS,
INVIGORATING SEA AIR,
and an EXCELLENT TABLE
Makes Living at this Hotel a Joy
SPECIAL RATES BY THE
WEEK OR MONTH
Ycu make no mistake when you put
up here. Sample Room Attach itr
Telephone For Use Of Gucsts
GEORGE FREELAIND, Manager
George C. Stt atemeyer,
P A I N T 1 IN G
in all its branches
Walluku, . Maui
Wailuku Fruit Market
NG LEONG, Proprietor.
PER ALL STEAMERS
SUGAR CORN and SWEET PEAS
California Fruit During Season,
Telephone Orders Promptly Filled.
k""" Track Mark
An rone Mndlriff a tkMeh and doMiiptlon tuft?
qulcklr ajovrtaln our opinion free whether ma
Invention ! probably patentable. Cuuiaiunloft
tlouiitrtctloonddentlal. HANDBOOK on Piteuu
eut free. OlUeet agency fur lecunug pitteut.
I'utaui taken ihruuiib Mw.ua A. Co. reoulr
tpteial notic; without charge, la th
A handanmaly ll hint rated weekly. I.araeet lr
ulatton of any cianttnu joarnai. Terma. $3 A
aar ; four month, L Bold by all nedealart.
h'JNN&Co,36'8'" New York
Brauca Otttoe t
I W Ml WaWDIUtftUU, U. C.
WftUI, II. T
W. OLSON. - - Prop.
FIHST-CLASS STOCK OK IMPORTKD AND
Pbooe Your Order..
Norway and Sweden.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 29.
While no agreement has yet been
reached whereby the Swedish- Gov
ernment consents to accept Norway's
dissolution of the union of the two
naUons, and some fiery speeches
were delivered in the Riksdag dur
ing a debate over the submission of a
bill of settlement to a special com
mittee, the act of separation will, in
all probability, be finally agreed to
and Norway's independence acknow
ledged. There is not enough at
stake to warrant an appeal to arms
to sustain the urion, which has long
been to both more a matter of senti
ment than one of nutual profit. War
between the two countries would on
ly create bail l.lood and hatreds
which it woi.U take generations to
The two nations have had really
nothing in pomtnuit since tre bond
was formed, in 1814, excepting that
they were ruled by one monarch.
Each 8 j p ported its own naval and
military establishments. Each man
aged its domestic affairs independent
ly. Their foreign policies oiffere:
radically. This created an anoma
lous situation in the diplomatic and
consular service, which formed the
bone of contention and brought about
the rupture of the union. In their
commercial relations they were as
foreign to one another as either was
I to any alien nation. Premier Ram-
stedt took the common-sense view of
the situation when he advocated, in
his speech before the Riksdag, that
Swedish interests are against "forc
ing Norway into any kind of a uuion,"
aud that " a conquered Norway,
while of no advantage, would forever
be a source of danger." He, there
fore, temperately advised that "it is
best to assist in the dissolution of the
union without harsher conditions
than the future safety of the penin
sula demands." This is equivalent to
suggesting that Norwuyfi indepen
dence be recognized, on tie sole con
dition that the two natiotji shall en
ter into a treaty for mutual defense.
Doubtless the two nation! can live in
peace and as friendly neighbors, in
definitely, and as each J ountry has
an abundance of nati al resources
which, when developed will make its
people prosperous an happy, there
is no reason to assunfi that the dis
solution of thr union l.'lll afftct either
Reserves Taken At Their Home.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 28.- An
imperial edict prescribes tnobiliza
tion for active service of reservists
in 124 districts of St. Petersburg,
Moscow, Kieff, Warsaw and Vilna.
These districts include the cities of
St. Petersburg and Moscow.
' The mobilization in St. Petersburg
and Moscow begin at midnight.
Many of the reserve men who did not
respond were seized during the time
at their homes. AH day long men
have been marched to barracks un
der escort. The mobilization includes
Tsarskoe-Sclo, Cnchina, Peterhof
and other towns in St. Petersburg
province. The workmen are grum
bling and trouble is expected, but
thus far no rioting has occurred.
Sixty thousand men hare been called
to the colors. Of this number about
half will be incoporated into re
giments. Many German Warships Anti
quated. BERLIN, June 30. The German
Naval League in a regular news
bulletin says the lesson of the Battle
of the Sea of Japan is that the best
type of warship is the battleship of
the largest displacement, equipped
with the heaviest possible guns and
armor. The league notes that the
Japanese torpedo boats attacked
after the Russian fleet had been
The armored corvette Hansa, the
first warship built under the German
Empire and which was laid down at
Dantzic in 1872, is offered for sale to
the highest bidder. She lies at Kiel
with several other old vessels strick
en off the navy Hat.
A writer in Die Grenzboten, which
contains official communications, ana
lyzes the German navy as follows:
"Of thirty-eight battleships on pa
per, including those laid down or
authorized by the naval program,
thirteeu are called 'old boxes, scarce
ly ht for harbor defense. No. 38 has
not yet been begun. Of the remain
der, only teu approach the modern
battleships of other Powers in size
aud gun power. The task before the
Governuunt in defined to be to re
place the antiquated ships with mo
Genevieve Dowsett Is a Heroine
San Francisco July 1. The heroine
of' the hour in social circles in this
city just now is Miss Genevieve Dow.
sett of Honolulu, the beautiful sister
of Mrs. Frederick Knigtt, whose
guest she is here. Miss Dowsett has
won for herself a reputation for bra
very and presence of mi.-d such as
might bee nyied by any one, but bears
her honors with becoming modesty
and is disposed to make light of her
own courage in the matter. Slip was
lasf week Ihe guest of George Grays
of Oakland at their country place at
I Noyo river with young Prentibs Gray,
who achieved considerable lame as
left guard on the University of Call
fornia football team in 1904'.
Miss Dowsett was in the bow of the
boat and some slight jar resulted in
Her falling overboard. Gray leaped
at once to her rescue, although, as
was proved by subsequent events,
Miss Dowsett is a remarkably strong
and confident swimmer. As he jumped
overboard, Gray, in some manner,
became unconsicous; whether he
struck his head on a submerged pile
or on the oar, or what was the rea
son is not known, but at he rose Miss
Dowsett saw his condition. She rra
infested a remarkable presence of
mind, for as soon as she grasped the
situation, she swam to the young man,
seized him firmly and kept him above
water until she could receive aid.
Gray s sisters and Al Coogan, a fra
ternity brother, were on the shore,
and were greatly alarmed' by the
occurrence so much so. in' fact that
Miss Gray fainted. Coogan started
to jump into the water also to relieve
Miss Dowsett of her unoonscious
burden, but she with the calmness
which characterized her actions
throughout, called to him to get a
boat, as he would otherwise be unable
to do any good. Mr. Coogan, in his
haste, jumped into a boat which was
tied firmly to the landing, but soon
discovered' his mistake, and rowed to
where Miss Dowsett and Gray had
drifted some distance dowu the
stream. .Gray was a heavy burden
to attempt to lift into the boat, and
in their efforts they nearly caused the
boat to capsize. They finally got him
to the shore, but he was unconscious
for some hour, and great alarm was
felt as to bis condition. He has since
entirely recovered and is now feeling
no ill effects from his accident.
Gray is the football player who
went through the great game last
November with two broken ribs and
a foot in which he had had blood poi
soning for two days: but so great
was his desire to fill his place on the
team that he played duiing the first
half in spite of the excruciating
agony ne sunereu. The result was
so xerioua that it was feared for some
time that amputation of the foot
would be necessary. Miss Dowsett
is a Honolulu girl bnd has been visit
here for some months past, during
which time she has made many
friends and has been extensively en
No nry Te Mitchell.
PORTLAND (Or.), June 28. The
case of Uuited States Senator Mit
chell will not go tothe jury before
to-morrow night at the earliest aud
probably not until some tjme Friday,
The session of the court to day was
consumed by District Attorney
He ney in finishing his argument for
the prosecution, and when he com
pleted it court was adjourned until
Judge Bennett wiil commence his
argumeut in behalf of Senator Mit
chell to-morrow morning and it will
be followed by Senator Thurston.
Ileney will then make his final argu
If time remains Judge De Haven
will give his charge to-mori ow. This,
however, beems very unlikely unless
the lawyers for the defense consume
much less time than it is believed
Hency in his argument to day
traced the transactions of the firm
of Mitchell & Tanner in land matters
from the time the Senator asked for
a copy of the firm's books covering
the period from November, 1901, un .
til June, 1902. In his arraignment
of the defendant he charged, him with
having been the cause of the pet j ury
committed by Tanner and his son.
He also accused the Senator of at
tempting to suborn hU private secre
tary, Harry Robertson, to testify in
accordance with the false defense
outlined. Heney was meiclless and
caused the face of the defendant to
flame and pale with passion.
Disowned For Her Perfidy.
CHICAGO. June 23. Stung by
what he terms "a daughter's per
fidy," William Cleaver Wilkinson,
professor of literature and criticism
at the University of Chicago, and
known the country over as the
author of the "Chailtauqua series ot
text books," has disowned his daugh
ter, Evelyn, because of her marriage
to Nathan W. Stowell, the Los
Angeles millionaire. . His action was
due to the romance which' resulted
in Stowell, who is 53' years old,
divorcing Ins companion of years
and marrying twenty-two-year old
The story is told by her father as
follows: "When we were in Los An
geles with Evelyn, we were called
home suddenly and left her; as sne
had been ill. Mrs. Stowell came for
wt rd and out of the goodness ofhor
loval heart, invited mv daughter to
be her guest in her beautiful resi
dence. As the invitation came from
Mrs. Stowell it ws accep'ecf. That
was fourteen months ago. For a
month my daughter stayed under
tfvs. Stowell's roof and partook of
her mjst generous hopitalitj. Then
she came back to us. Unbeknowu
to us she received letters from
Stowell. Then he went to El Paso to
take up his pretended residence
there so as to be able to obtain
divorce. They were married June
12th and are at present at the
Swallow Carried Appeal.
ROME.' July I. A swallow has
been used by a prisoner confined on
the Island of Porto Longone to carry
a petition to the minister of justice
Signer Jachola, keeper of the Camp
lighthouse on the fsland of Elba, cap
tured the bird not far lrom the spot
where Napoleon Bonaparte himself
was at one time held practically
prisoner. Noticing a scrap of paper
which was attached, to one of its feet
he removed it, and found it was
letter written by Bruno Cataldo, who
stated that he had been wrongfully
convicted of murder and that he had
been in prison since 1885. Tt added
that the swallow, having entered
through the grating of h'scell, Catal
do had attached the appeal tj its
foot, hoping that it might be for
warded to the minister of justice or
to the king. The letter has bee
transmitted by Signor Jachola- to the
department of justice, and the minis
ter of justice has ordered a thorough
examination into the case for ' the
purpose of determining whether the
prisoner s declarations o. innocence
have any foundation in fact.
Sends A Message
CAMBRIDGE (Mass.), June 28.
President Roosevelt to-day sent the
following cablegram to Emperor Wil
'I have just been visiting at liar
ward University, and the Germanic
Museum, the foundation of which w
so largely owe to your interest.
take this occasion to thank you and
the German people for mauy acts of
courtesy and kindliness which in re
cent years have steadily brought
closer together the German and
American peoples. This growing
friendship between the two nations
means much for the future welfare of
mankind, and I wish to thank you
for the efforts you have made to fos
ter it. v
Harvard Honors Choate.
CAMBRIDGE (Mass.), June 28.
Joseph H. Choate of the class of '52,
late Embassador to Great Britain
was elected president of the Associa
tion of the Alumni of Harvard Col
tege to day. He succeeds Bishop
William Lawrence of Boston. The
vice-presidents chosen include Presi
More Fever On The Isthmus.
WASHINGTON, June 28. Gov
ernor Magoon at Panama has report'
ed three new cases of yellow fever,
Patiout: " Doctor, it hurts me
awfully to cough."
Dr. Snapper: "Then I wouldn.t do
It; wouldn't do it."
Patient: "But how can I help it?
ur. onapper: "Ah, that s a ques
tion in physiology 1 You'll have
consult Dr. Groper. I con flue myself
to pathological cases." Boston
Have you tried
of the new Soda
all that the name
implies is our specialty
All of the well known and popular
Fruit Syrups' -
that go, to make the delicious
is what you want to
best and purest will induce you to use it, you
will ask for
and no other.
Hygeia Soda &
Telephone your orders.
Spreckels Park, Kahului
AUGUST 12, 1905.
Three-eighths mile. Free for all ....Purse, $50.00
One mile free for all. Trotting & Pacing ..' Purse, 50.00
Cyclone and Denny Healey barred. Best 2 in 3. .
Srd Race. Three-eighths Mile Dash
" (Post Entries)
Half mile dash. Ponies 14 hands or under, 100 lbs.. . $25.00
Half mile dash. Free for all. .... 1 Purse, 1 50.00
One mile. Best 2 in 3. Trotting and Pacing. Purse $50.00
2:30 Class. :
Half mile dash. Japanese. Post entries Purse 25.00
Three quarter luileUsh. Free for all Purse $50.00
One mile. To be owned and ridden by Japanese. .100 lbs.
4 th Race.
10th Race. One and one-half mile Cowboy race. Instructions by
the judges of the day.
Special Race. One mile Hack Race. Trotting or Pacing. To ba
driven by licensed drivers or owners Sweepstakes
All Bills for privileges must be accompanied with a
certified check or its equivalent. Entries and bids close at
12. M. on Wednesday August 9th, 1905 at 7;30 p. m. at
All races to bo run, trotted or paced under the rules of
the Pacific Coast Blood Horse Association and the National
Trotting Association. Japanese races excepted.
All riders and. drivers to appear in colors.
At least three to enter and two to start.
All horses are exacted to start unless withdrawn by
12 o'clock M. on on Friday, August 11.
' Per Order,
RACES TO START AT 1:00 P. M. SHARP.
and Ice Works.?'
use, and if making the
Ice Works Co.
(Japanese to ride). . .Purse $25.00