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THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, APRIL 14, 1906
C 1 QAI
To Kill Jews and
St. Petersburg, March 11. Some
of the reactionary organizations are
pushing the agitation against the
radical elements to a dange'rous point.
Today a "'League of the Russian
People" heldia service in the Alexan
derevsky Monastery to celebrate the
manifesto of Ma'ch 8th as a victory
for the old ragime. Later, at the
Horse Guard Menage, the fighting
society of the same organization held
a public meeting and listened to
inflammatory speeches by Dr. Douc
rovin Professor Nicolsky, two ex
tremist leaders, at which the orators
openly summoned their followers, the
Black Hundreds, to kill the Jews and
hang Count V,7itte.
PriLce Mestchersky, editor of the
Grazdanin, who supported the.Witte
section, charges the bureaucracy
with having sympathy with thecoutt
clique, which is opposing the plans of
the Cabinet, and with inciting class
hatred and strikes, with the purpose
of making the National Assembly a
tailure. He quotes Professor Nicol
sky as declaring that friends of the
autocracy should see that a numbar
of revolutionaries are elected, lin or
der to furnish an excuse for dispers
ing the National Assembly with bayo
nets. As proof of the complicity of the
bureaucracy, Prince Mestchersky
print j a proclamation against the
Jews, which, he asserts, was printed
in the typogi aphy of tho police ;mas
ter, with the approval of the ceusor.
and widely distributed. The procla
mation, which is addressed to work
men and peasants, declares that the
authors of Russia's misfortunes are
the Jows, who throughout the world
hate Russia and want to rob the
peasants ot their land and make th:m
their slaves "unfrock the priests and
turn churches into Jewish stables and
pig stvss." The proclamation also as
serts tlwtt the Armenians, English
and Gcrmars want to destroy Russia
aud divide the country anfong its ene
mies. The proclamation calls Count
Witte a supporter of the Jews and
the chief enemy of the couutry, and
summons the faithful, wherever they
fiud Jews, "to tear the Christ-sellers
Prince Mestchersky calls attention
to the unrest among he peasants,
and wai ns the bureaucracy that it is
playing a deprate game in arraying
class against class. "If today the
peasants are incited to slaughter mil
lions of Jews, the Armenians, tomor
row may be seized with the mania of
murder, and massacres may occur
everywhere without regard to race
Another important development iu
the political situation, though more
mi dei ate in character, was the sub
ject of what is called the reactionary
elementB iu wrestling the control of
the Zemstvos from the hands of the
Liberals. Although the ZemstvoisU
are not elected and are democratic
Eakin Cigar Co.
in their views, they heretofore have
been in tha forefront of the fight
against the old regime. The issue
was raised by the Zemstvos upon the
demand of the Federal administration
in the provinces to discharge doctors,
teachers, agricultural experts and
other employes of Zemstvos suspected
of revolutionary tendencies or activ
ity. 'At Moscow the Liberals made a
hard 6ght to protect the employes,
but the reactionaries, under the
leadership of M. Guchoff, were victor
ious whereupon the thirty Liberals
resigned. At Toula the struggle was
so bitter that two challenges to duels
were exchanged, one of them between
Prince Dolgoroukoff and Prince Our
ussoff, the latter heading the react
ionaries. Neither of the duels was
fought, but the reactionaries won.
Tne entire staff of the sanitary
department of the Zemstvos was dis
charged and the department closed.
A resolution was adopted to the ef
fect that tho revolutionary propa
ganda must not be stopped.
A similar contest is being waged
in the St. Petersburg Douma, and
has already resulted In the resign
ation of M. Petrunkevich, president
of the medical commission.
CLEVELAND (O.), March 25.
To protect himself from fanatics dur
ing the coming summer, John D.
Rockefeller has supplemented the
burglar alarm system in his home at
Forest Hill with telephones and call
buttons placed at various parts of
the park to enable workmen to call
for assistance in case they are unable
to subdue an intruder. An organiz
ed guard will be stationed in the
grounds as soon as he returns from
New York, and extra precautions
taken to protect his life.
Call buttons are placed in the in
conspicuous notches of limbs. Oth
ers are imbedded in the sides of trees,
and still others are fastened to posts
and parts of gates. Wherever" a
workman or guard may be he will be
sure of having one ' of them close at
haud. No stranger will be allowed
to pass, be he minister, financier or
what, until the guard is satisfied as
to the right of the intruder to be
there. The house itself has the
most complete burglar alarm system
in the United States.
Under the Ban
WASHINGTON, March 25. Or
ders have beeu issued by the Post
master General instructing the Post
master at New York and Brooklyn
to refuse to admit to the mails the
advertisements of fifty-two illegal
medical offices located in those cities,
and also to refuse to deliver mail
matter received addressed to the
fictitious and assumed names under
which parties conducting these con
cerns hide their identity.
This action at New York and
Brooklyn is in line with the efforts
previously made by Postmaster
General Cortelyou in Boston and
Philadelphia to enforce the law
against this class of criminal con
cerns. iA statement given out at
the Postoffice Department says.
"The condition of affairs which has
developed under the department's in
vestigations in all of these cities has
been appalling. It was found that
in a large number of instances those
engaged in conducting these offices
have criminal records, and are 'dope
fiends.' In Boston one ot the con
cerns excluded by the department
from the mails was supposed to have
been the office at which was perform
ed the fatal operation upon the
young woman, Susan Geary the suit
case murder. One of the 'doctors'
whom the department found identi
Bed with several of those 'offices' in
Boston was also connected with the
Susan Geary case. The number of
deaths that have been caused in these
offices can never be known.
"The volume of business done by
these concerns was large. It was
said that as high as twenty criminal
operations a day were performed in
some of these offices, and that the
income sometime ranged as high as
12000 a week."
May Cost Sight
REDDING, March 11. Reinhold
Kolitz, aged 11 years will probably
lose the sight of his right eye because
he hit a railroad torpedo with a rock
this morning to show his admiring
playmates how it worked.
The flying fragments cut a deep
gash in his throat, just missing the
jugular vein, and one lodged in the
Boys of the southern part of Red
ding have been taking torpedoes re
cently from the railroad track, where
trainmen had placed them for signal
purposes. One boy alone accumulat
Kolitz was not a member of this
gang, but was anxious to demon
strate that he was not afraid to ex
plode one of the bombs.
SAN JOSE, March 11. Lauson
Storey and Jesse Mason were arrest
today by Sheriff Ross on suspicions
of having held up the Mount Hamil
ton stage, near Grand View last
night. They were traced by their
footprints to a cabin on the Storey
ranch,' sboit distance from the
place where the stage was halted.
W.jen the) officers arrived the
youths were jn bed. Their guus were
stanfliu' ueiv' the cabin door, and
each had a quantity of ammunition in
his pockets, while on a table, near at
hand, was another supply.
They denied any knowledge of the
hold up, tnd accounted for the foot
prints by asserting that they had
been hunting early In the evening.
Storey is 19 years of age, and
Mason two year younger. Both were
well known in the vicinity of Grand
The Mount Hamilton stage was
held up several months ago, near
Smith's creek, and Storey was ar
rested at that time, but released for
lack (if evidence.
The officers are confident that he
planned last night's hold-up, and per
suaded Mason to assist him. Neither
of the prisoners has been positively
Identified by the paFsengers on the
Mrs- Charles M. Rothchild and her
party arrived at the St. Francis yes
terday morning, but little the worse
for their exciting experience on
The five people who were on the
stage at the time of the ho'd-up have
been traveling companions for sev
eral weeks. They were Daniel F.
Howard and wife, of Brockton,
Mass.; Mrs. Charles M. Rothchild,
Miss Laura Greisheimer and Miss M,
Greisheimer, of Rochester, N. Y.j
Mr. Rothchild is also in the part;,
but did not take the trip to Lick
Morgan Leaves .
Italy In Hurry
ROME, March 23. J. Pierpont
Morgan has fled from Italy in -fear of
his life. He came to Rome to buy
antiques and works of art, but before
he could unload his luggage he heard
a rumor that sent him flying. Dur
ing the last three days the Roman
newspapers have beeu discussing the
flight of Morgan. They speak of ru
mors of a plot against his life.
The chief of the Roman police, how
ever, says the plot to kill the Amer
ican financier was merely a ruse on
the part of jealous antiquarians who
wanted to scare Morgan out of Italy,
and that they have succeeded.
Never did ruse work so success
fully.- Friends of Morgan sav that
when he heard his life was in danger
he gave away at once to fear. He
had engaged the whole .first floor of
the Villa Florence, but his luggage
bad not been delivered there, before
he announced that be would start
frontierward without delay.
Young Forger Caught
By A Clever Ruse
COLUMBUS (O.), March 23.
Through the foresight of H. L-
Friedenberg, a liquor dealer, and the
activity of J, W, Seidensticker, pay
ing teller at the Market Exchange
Bank, the police now have a young
man giving his name as Paul Miller,
but believed to be Gus Winkleman, a
German, claiming San Francisco as
his home. He attempted to get a
copy of the signature of Friedenberg
by asking an appointment. Fried
enberg wrote him, but disguised his
hand-writing. The young man pre
sented a check tor 130, indorsed with
the counterfeit signature. He con
MANILA, March 2C The tight at
Magton, Samar, between constabu
lary and Pulajanes was the result of
base treachery on the part of the
natives. As a result ot the fight
thirty Pulajanes were killed and six
teen of the constabularj killed and
A dispatch received from Captain
Jones of the constabulary at Magtaon
says that on March 23d Governor
Curry, Judge Lobinger and Super
intendent of Schools Hoover arrived
there and camped over night near
the Pulajanes. The presence of the
officials was made known to the
rebellious natives, and their leader
announced that he would surrender
bis force the next day. As a result
of this promise the Americans re
turned to the town of Magtaon,
accompanied by Colonel Aguillar and
another Pulajane chief.
The next day, Saturday morning,
four chiefs of the Pulajanes, with
over 100 men and fourteen guns,
appeared at Magtaon and lined up in
front of the constabulary barracks.
Between the barracks and the
Pulajanes stood the group of Ameri
One of the chiefs expressed a wish
that his party be photographed in
the act of surrendering, aud Superin
tendent Hoover, in compliance with
the request, was just adjusting his
camera, when the Pulajanes leader
blew a whistle and gave an order to
advance. The entire party of natives
thereupon rushed upon the American
officials, who escaped to the Magtaon
river end swam to the opposite
When the treachery of the natives
was apparent, the constabular im
mediately opened Are an a fierce
fight ensued, in which the constabu
lary gained a decisive victory. The
Pulajanes were chased to the moun
tains,' but the pursuers lost more
guns than they captured.
The American officials were later
found, with the exception of Gover
nor Curry. He was last seen being
chased by Pulajanes, end is now be
lieved to be hiding in the dense brush
in that locality;
Three hundred constabulary are
now on the trail of the fugitive na
tives and searching for Governor
Curry. S. F. Chronicle.
Local Notice To Mariners.
The following affects the List of
Lights and Fog Signals, Pacific
Maalaea Light Station, page 54,
after No. 260 (List of Lights, Buoys,
and Daymarks, Twelfth Light-House
Subdistrict, 1906, page 11.) Located
on the northeasterly part of Maalaea
Bay, on a post on the westerly corner
of the wharf at Maalaea Landing,
Island of Maui.
On or about April 30 will beperma,
McGregor's Point Light-Station-
page 54, after No. 260 (List of Lights,
Buoys, and Daymarks, Twelfth Light
House Subdistrict, 1906, page 11.
Located on McGregor's Point, south)
westerly part of Maafciea Bay, south
easterly end of the western portion
of the Island of Maui.
On or about May 1, a fixed red lens
lantern light, will be established,
about 75 feet above the sea, and 34
feet above the ground, on the top of
a lead colored must having at its
base a small white ihouse with lead
colored trimmings and a red roof.
The following affects the List of
Lights, Buoys, and Daymarks, Twelfth
Light House Subdistrict, 1906.
Maalaea Bay, Maui Island, page
11. Anchorage Bell Buoy, red,
nun-shaped, lattice work body, sur
mounted by a bell, will be discontin
ued about April 30.
Ktunakakal Harbor, Molokai Isl
and, page 12. Mid Channel En
trance Buoy, black and white per
pendicular stripes, second-class nun,
reported adrift March 10, was re
placed March 23.
By order of the Light-House Board,
A-P. Nl BLACK,
Lieutenant-Commander, U. S. N,
Assistant to the Inspector of the
Twelfth Light-House District.
Likeness Of Two
New York, March 24. The Sunday
World devotes an entire page to ex
plaining the singular similarity of a
story written by Jack London and
one printed four years before his ap
peared. The stories in question are
London's "Loe of Life" and "Lost
in the Land of the Midnight Sua," by
Augustus Bridle and J. K. Mac Don
ald. The scene of each story is laid
in the Arctic region.
The World says: "That the acces
sories of both tales are identical is a
tact in itself somewhat remarkable,
when we come to enumerate their
varied nature, for we find London's
story not o-ily the same in geograph
ical setting, but possessing the same
season and date, the same sprained
ankle, the same empty gun, the same
bag of treasured specimens trans
formed to the bag of treasured gold,
the same blankets torn Into foot cov
erings, the same recurrence of wolf,
caribou and ptarmigan, the same hal
lucinations, the same bodily sensa
tions aud a strikingly similar ending."
The World runs the deadly parallel,
, showing the remarkable resemblance
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Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
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A handsomely lllniitrated weekly. I.nrseat elr
milatton of any .dentine Jonrnal. Term. $3 a
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G. H SEE
Market St., Wailuku.
DRY GOODS FANCY GOODS
MEN'S AND LADIES'
FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
PANAMA HATS & CHRISTMAS
CHINESE and JAPANESE SILKS
By Every Coast Steamer.
Give me a call.
a?" Satisfactory Guaranteed. ij
between paragraphs from the res
pective stories. The resemblance is
in ideas rather than in words. There
is no evidence of deliberate plagiarism
by line or paragraph. The following
paragraphs are examples.
In "Love of Life" London wrote:
He picked bis way down and drank
out of a runnel. For a moment, as he
lay there, scarcely able to rise,he got
a shivering glance of his own face.
He started to his feet in fear."
The corresponding paragraph In
"Lost in the Land of the Midnight
Sun" reads: "He came to a pool of
water. Stoopinar over In quest of
minnows, he jerked his head back as
though he had been stung. He had
caught a sight of his reflection. So
horrible was it that sensibility awoke
long enough to be shocked."
The World in its deadly parallel
runs eighteen paragraphs from each
story, all showing as much similarity
as the two above quoted. S. F.
"Yes." Raid tVi Wearn
boy is old enough now to begin seoiug
something of life. He wants to go
1 a . i .... . .
auu speuu a tew weens wun hisch"'
!rin.. -j-i-i.- a.. .. r
iu nuiaueipnia, anu men
"In Philadelphia?" int '
New Yorker. "Doef
seeing life?" Chica-
. , . .rwrtftrri .txmlLm.