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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, August 19, 1905, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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DANIEL H. CASE
Attohnev at Law
VVAILUKU : : : MAUI
J. M. VIVAS
attorney at law
' Market Street
WAILUKU. : : : : MAUI.
0. H. DICKEY
Attorney and Csukoellor at Law
37 S. King St. HONOLULU.
Businoss from Maul people es
GEO. S. AIKEN, D. D. S.
Office, Kawaipal, Puunene and
Kaiidlui. Telephone 82
Hours. 9 A. M. to 4. P. M.
EDMUND H. HART
Notary Public, Conveyenoer and
Agent to Grant Marriage License
Office, Circuit Court, 2nd Circuit
" Notary, Public.
. MOSES K. NAKUINA
r iFor'the Island of Molokai
PUKOO - MOLOttAT
Get a Rubber Hose
and a Lawn Mower
to begin with .
You can buy both
cheapest at the
V. A. VETLESEN, Prop.
Hollister Drug Co.
HONOLULU, H. 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
DEFENDER LOWERS THE
A Good Day's Sport on Admission Day at
Spreckels Park-One Record Lowered
and Another Tied.
FIRST TENNIS MEET AT SUNNYSIDE.
Puunene Athletic Club Holds Successful Tournamcnt.
Minister Heads Boycott. The Year's Sugar
Crop. M. Wittc on President Roosevelt.
Defender, the gelding, which has
done much to keep up the racing
game of tho islands, was the direct
implement which caused the break
ing hy a second, of tho Spreckels
Park track record for three quart
ers of a mile on Admission Day. j
This same faithful animal also
tied tha half mile record.
The crowd at the track last Sat
urday while not as large as on the
Fourth of July was a very enthu
siastic one and entered into the
spirit of tho day showing thoy know
what good racing was.
James MacAuliffe who has been
riding for some years on 'the islands
came over on the S. S. Maui in tho
forenoon to ride and as ho has at
divors times ridden Defender con
siderable credit is due him for the
masterful manner in which lie
handled this speedy runner.
While there wero not as many
ovents scheduled as at former meets
tho judge and track official wore
kept busy pulling off those races
Tho first race, three eighths mile
free for all, in which Racery,
Frank S., 'Defender and Notice
were entered, ended by Notice be
ing disqualified by being under
There seemed to be some mis
understanding as to what weight
should have been carried.
In the get away Defender took
tho lead with Frank S. running
along side with Racery third and
Notice last. Tho positions were
held to the eighth pole when Notice
passed Racery and closed up the
gap between tho two leaders. On
the strech Defender was running
easy in tho lead with Notice and
Frank S. fighting every inch of
ground for second place, within
fifty feet of tho wrie Notice gained
sufficient tofinish second. Time :38.
Although Columbia. Maid was
entered in the one anile trotting
and pacing the race was between
Cyclone and Aberdeen,'Columbia
Maid persucd her usual tractics of
refusing to behave and start -right.
Aberdeen got a start over Cyclone
and held the pace to the back
stretch when Cyclone got down to
his usual gait making a strong
finish over Aberdeen Time 1:40.
Elko, took the three eighths mile
dash over Jubelee and Maui Rose,
in as pretty a hnisn as has over
been witnessed on the track. It
was a battle royal between Elko
and Jubilee, and Elko's running
can bo attributed to the fact that
at the last minute before, tho Btart,
Jocky MacAuliffe took the place of
a Japaneso rider on Elko. Time 53J v
In the half mile dash Frank S.
was scratched leaving Defonder,
Racery and Notii-o to run. Al
though'somo what lame from the
first race Defender took this race
as easily as tho first; Racery finish
inc second and Notice third, Time
Tho half mile dash, Japanese to
ride, was won by Mary against
Molokai and Oyama in 58.
After tho half mile dash it was
remarked how lame Defonder was
and it was expected that lie would
have little or no chance of winning
the threo quarter mile against
Racery and Notice, both the latter
two being tho fresher than Defender.
But the game animal did not seom
disposed to admit of any one other
horse questioning his ability to run
threo quarters of a mile even as
lame as he was. Racery gavo him a
good run for it but could not do
better than finish second. Timo
1:21 beating the track record by
The mile and a half Cowboy race
was contested by four but the race
lay between Jubilee and Tomi
Tomi. Manuel Faustino who car
ried of the plum a year ago was i
hot favorite, but in tho change in
tho first relay ho apparantly did
not buckle up the cinch sufficient
ly as on the finish for tho last and
final change in attempting to mako
his flying change tho saddle turn
ed throning him off on his feet and
the saddle slipped over the horses
haunches and before one could Bay
Jack Robinson ho was galloping
around tho track.
Jockey MacAuliffe was the star
rider of tho day and won his five
TENNIS TOURNAMENT AT
kast Saturday proved to bo an
ideal, day for tho first competativo
tournament Riven under the aus
pices of the Puunene Athletic Club,
Old Sols rays were tempered by
the trade winds making tho day
one for active work, and the good
crowd present enjoyed tho days
outdoor sport fully as much as the
participants in the contests.
By 9:30 a. m. all of the players
were on the ground and the first
round waB one; tho winners being
obliged tho win tho best two out of
Following is tho official score of
the days game; tho winners of each
set being placed first:
y FIRST ROUND.
Lindsay and Smith; Stone Douglas and
Mrs. Murdoch 6-4, 6-0.
Geo. Aiken and Miss Aiken; Hender
son and Campbell 6-2, 6-1.
Mr. Merrill and Miss Dicky; Mr. Lough
er and Mrs. Von Tempsky 6-1, 6-2.
Krumbhaar and Bazata; Rosecrans and
Mrs. IL A. Baldwin 6-2, 6-1.
Lindsay and Smith; Dickey and Nichol
sen 6-0, 6-3.
Nickelsen and Miss Smith; J. N. S.
Williams and Miss Sheffield 6-i, 6-2.
W. Ault and S. Baldwin; II. B. Weller
and Miss TJngle 6-2, 6.3.
C. Baldwin and Miss Taylor; J. P.
Cooke and Mrs. Nicoll 3-0, 6-5, 6-3.
D. B. Murdock and Mrs. Taylor; J. B.
Thomson and Sam Taylor 6-2, 6-3.
(One set only.)
Merrill and Miss Dickey; Dr. Aiken
and Miss Aiken 6-3.
Kruuibhaar and Bazata; Lindsay and
Ault and S. Baldwin; Nickelsen and'
Miss Smith 6-3.
C. Baldwin and Miss Taylor; Mr. Mur
dock and Mrs. Taylor 6-5.
(Best 2 in 3.)
Ault and Baldwin; C. Baldwin and Miss
Taylor 6-3, 6-2.
Knunbhaar and Bazata; Merrill and
Miss Dickey 6-4, 1-6, 6-2.
Kruuibhaar and Bazata; Ault and Bald
win 6-4, 6-2.
The winners Mr. Krumbaar and Mr.
Bazata will each' be presented with a
handsome silver cup.
The Makawan ladies very kindly serv
ed a fine lunch out under the trees which
was also one of the pleasant features of
By the time the 3rd round had been
announced, there were some pretty even
ly matched couples on the courts and
considerable enthusiasm was shown
among the spectators.
In the last few sets some very pretty
tennis was played but naturally the
strongest team won out in the end.
EX-MINISTER HEADS BOYCOTT
NEW YORK, August 4. A
special to tho Globo from Washing
ton says: Information has reached
tho Government from an authority
absolutely reliable that Wu Ting
Fang, ex-Minister from China to
this country, is at tne head of tho
Chinese boycott against American
goods. Rumors of this have been
afloat for some time, but now tho
fact is confirmed. More than this,
it is learned that Wu was given by
his Government tho fullest powers
to handle tho rcattor and to act in
the movement to compol tho
United States to lot down the ex
Another important development
of which the Administration is in
formed is that tho boycott is likely
to extend to something more
serious than a trade complication.
Efforts are being made to stir up
Chinese coolieB in Canton and
other leading cities of China to
hatred of Americans. Placards are
being distributed representing A
mericans persecuting Chinese, and
in other ways race feeling is being
cunningly stirred. Race riots are
feared as tho result.
It is supposed that this is part of
Wu's general plan, and that he
may have in mind tho preventing
of the American Government from
getting Chinese coolies to work on
the Panama canal.
It is asserted that tho Adminis
tration has set about to clean up
the consular service in China as a
preliminary to a satisfactory ad
justment with China. There is
reason to suppose Chief Wilkie's
recent trip was at least partly in
connection with this.
THE YEAR'S SUGAR CROP.
HUJNUbUliU. Aug. 4. The ac
companying table of tho sugar
crops of the present year from the
difforent plantations named, while
not presented as being in overy
case absolutely accurate, will give
a substantial basis for figuring on
tho total crop from the islands. In
view of tho fact that many of the
plantations aro still grinding, it
has of course been necessary to
estimate what tho crops will bo in
many caseB but these estimates, as
Bhown have been obtained from
tho different agencies and as near
ly correct as close figuring can
Ewa Plantation Co - 31,500
Grove Farm 7oo
Hawaii Mill Company 1,750
Hawaiian Agricultural Co ijoo
Hawaiian Commercial 39.300
Hawaiian Sugar Co 18,500
Honolulu Sugar Co ..19,000
Honomu Sugar Co ....5,900
Honokaa Sugar Co 7,725
(Continued on page 2.)
THE CRISIS OF PEACE
NEGOTIATIONS REACHED 1
Envoys Cannot Come To Decision On The In- J
demnity And interred Warships-London J
ATTEMPT TO MURDER
Japanese Bombard A Port Near Vladivostok Marshall Is
lands Visited By Hurricane Yellow Fever Still
Raging In New Orleans.
Sugar 90 deg. test, 4.125 ; Beets, 8s. lljd.
PORTSMOUTH N. H., August 18. Tho crises has been reached in
tho peace negotiations. Much pessimism prevails. Tho Envoys debat
ed at yesterdays meeting Article 9
tide 10 on tho surrender of intorred
LONDON, Aug. 18. It is officially believed that peace is near.
SIDNEY N. S. W., Aug. 18. One hundred personB wero killed by '!$
a hurricane in tho Marshall Islands.
TIENTSIN, Aug. 17 An attempt wus made to-day on tho life of :i
tho Dowager Empress. Ono of tho
who was drosscd as a soldier.
NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 17.
reported to-day. Three deaths.
PORTSMOUTH, N. H. Aug. 17.
greater as tho Envoys of Japan and
Articles 7 and 8 of tho treaty have
GODZYADANI. Autr. 16. Two
bard(! Port Lazareff, Korea. Afterwards, an unsuccessful attempt
was maue to lanu soldiers.
Port Lazareff is on Broughton
northeastern part of Korea, and tho
forces aro operating in, that region
bably being more and more closely
PORTSMOUTH, Now Hampshire, Aug. 16. Tho plonipotentia- - .,
ries of Russia and Japan havo agreed upon tho sixth article of tho ' J
proposed treaty of peace, which provides for tho integrity of, tho princiU
pie of tho open door in China.
Article four, relating to the surrender of tho Russian' leases to
Liaotung peninsula, has been agreed to.
Consideration of tho fifth articlo,
lien, has been postponed.
ST. PETERSBURG, August lCf
commission of tho discussion of Japan's demand for tho cession of the
island of Saghalion is regarded here as a favorable sign.
SEVILLE, August 16. Five thousand hungry workingmen arb-
roaming the country, and the jails are crowded with those who havo
pretended that they havo committed crimes in order to get food and
shelter. The famine has extended to all parts of Andalusia.
ISCHL, August 16. King Edward has arrived hero, is tho guest";
of the Emneror Franz Josenh. The
will proceed to Marienbad tomorrow.
NEW ORLEANS, August 16.--The
HAnaiinl T?ri Stnno o trnA ftO a
American wars, is dead. . i
Secretary of State Elihu Root is going to Labrador this month to" -s
view an eclipse of the suri. t
The Custer massacre was recently reproduced at tho Portland Jn
Fair. United States regulars and Umatilla Indians took part, in. tho -i
sham battle. v -
President Roosevelt recently delivered a lay sermon to tho Christ- S
ian Brotherhood of Oyster Bay. Tho organization is a non-sectarian
Major Chas. C. Clay of the San Francisco musio firm of Sherman, -1
Clay & Co. died recently in Oakland. Ho leaves a fortuno of nearly J
A mammoth searchlight is being built on tho summit of Piko's 1
Peak. Its rays will bo seen from Denvor on , ono side to tho Kansas )
State line on tho other.
A battle betweon rival Chinese socioties in a Chineso theatro in
Now York resulted in the death of threo Chinese, two fatally wounded, - J
and many more injured.
Joao Miguel Gomez, Liberal candidate for tho Presidoncy of Cuba,
has given out an interview full of defianco to tho Palma Government, $
and openly scoffing at the law.
Senator Frank H. Farm of
charge of bribery, filed against him
recently paesed in tho legislature of that State.
Tho Government of Now Zoalahd will hold during tho summor of
1906-7 an international exhibition at Christchurch, in which all tho
I nations of the world have been invited to participate.
pertaining to indemnity and Ar- JSf
vessels but reached no agreement?
guardB bayonotted her assailant
Nineteen now cases of yellow fever
Tho prospects of peace grow
Russia progress with negotiations; -
Jnnaneso cunboats havo bom-'.
Bay, off tho Gulf of Korea,in thej
fact that tho -Japanese naval.
shows that Vladivostok is pro
relating to the cession of Saglm
The postponement by thepgac
Emneror and 'the Enirlish Kine-:
& u - IJ .
yellow fever situation has im
vnfftrnn nf in P!5vil nrwl !rinriiati
Missouri has been acquitted of .
in connection with tho "Alum bill!'-;