Newspaper Page Text
Tim MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY,
JANUARY 2, 1915.
Telegraph News of the Week.
MONTENEGRANS WIN FROM AUSTRIA.
PARIS, December 30. Austrian in vicinity Grahova, defeated by Monte-
VENICE, December 30. Italy's Albanian policy seems to be irritating
MEXICAN TURMOIL INCREASES.
VERA CRUZ, December 30. Four thousand Carranza troops defeated
DOO0 of Zapatas. Carranza forces claim capture Chilpanzingo.
CONTRABAND AGENTS LOCATED IN ROME.
ROME, December 30. Police have located agents German government
who have been buying up certain classes of goods considered contraband.
KEEP RIGHT ON SHOOTING AT NACO.
NACO, December 30. Spasmodic firing took place on Mexican side of
border in spite of arrangement for cessation.
LONDON REPORTS HEAVY AUSTRO-GERMAN REVERSES.
LONDON, December 29. Latest dispatches from Petrograd at Vienna,
report Germans in Poland heavily defeated, bcng repulsed with greet losses.
Austrian army in Galicia suffered complete defeat at hands of Russians.. In
vading host of combined Austrians and Germans menaced Russian left wing
but was broken down and Teuton army is now retreating through Carpa
thians. Investment of Cracow was ordered today. Another change has taken
place in eastern arena. Neither side able to keep ascendency after it wins.
Teutons being defeated in Poland and Galicia.
WAR RISKS PROFITABLE.
War risk insurance association, which was organized to handle war risks,
has paid snug profit, losses during four months 1.49 percent, value of cargoes
insured .94 percent.
ALLIES CLAIM GENERAL SUCCESS.
PARIS, December 29. We have occupied St. George's around which hard
fighting has been taking place for some time. West of Atremont we have
recovered some lost trenches. In Argonne we continue to make slight gain
Have closely invested Steinback, in Alsace.
FRENCH CAPTURE TRENCHES.
ARRAS, December 29. French today attacked Germans on a 12-mile
front and captured half-mile of trenches. Violent bombardment defeated
another charge. Actual infantry charge lasted twenty minutes.
MILLIONS IN BEEF SEIZED BY ENGLAND.
CHICAGO, December 30. Cargoes of beef, valued at $5,000,000 have been
held up by British and ships taken to English ports. Protest made that Bri
tain has done nothing with them.
PRESIDENT HOLDS PAT HAND.
WASHINGTON, December 30. Wilson maintains firm attitude regard
ing seizure of cargoes.
WOMAN SUFFRAGE BILL INTRODUCED.
Delegate Kuhio introduced bill for woman suffrage for Hawaii yesterday
BRITAIN'S INTERFERENCE TO BE COSTLY.
WASHINGTON, December 29. President said today that Great Britain
must eventually pay large damages from unlawful detention of American car
goes. Is thoroughly convinced that American position is correct because of
Britains's own position in previous wars.
NEW MAYOR MAKES APPOINTMENT.
HONOLULU, December 30. Edward Woodward will be secretary to
NEW JUDGE MAKES HORRIBLE BREAK.
Judge Stuart broke record by smoking during equity case in court yes
PARIS, December 30. Slight gains made by Allies in Belgium. Exchange
artillery fire but no infantry movement along remainder of front.
RUSSIANS AGAIN ON OFFENSIVE.
LONDON, December 29. Petrograd reports that after falling back Rus
sian forces in Galicia repulsed Austrians all along battlefront. Slavs again
have raised investment Cracow. Germans are said to have been beaten
everywhere between lower Vistula and Pilica river, and Turks were defeated.
BIG CLAIMS FOR AERIAL RAID.
LONDON, December 29. Unofficial reports say British airships destroy
ed German naval base at Cruxhaven. Parseval airship was destroyed with
bombs. Inflicted serious damage to Zeppelin sheds.
Germans gained on the Yser yesterday, French losing one section
trenches. Allies now on offensive.
RUSSIANS HAVE TO FALL BACK.
PETROGRAD, December 28. Investment of Cracow by Russian forces
. raised. Russians discovering that Austrians were trying to cut Russian army
in Galicia and to avoid being split retreated 50 miles.
FRENCH CLAIM SLIGHT PROGRESS.
PARIS, December 23. French advance near Lombaertzyde reached sand
dunes where enemy was established. North of Hollebrooke French lost one
lection trenches. Near Lens French captured 800 yards German first line
trenches. Allies made slight progress along entire front on Mcuse. In Alsace
German counter attacks north east of Steinback repulsed.
BERLIN REPORTS LITTLE CHANGE.
BERLIN, December 28. All of enemy's renewed attack against Nicuport
and St. George repulsed. South of Ypres we gained one trench. No news
developed East Prussia or Poland.
TO ELECT NEW JAPANESE PARLIAMENT.
TOKIO, December 28. Emperor Yamashito today issued proclamation
naming March 25 day of general election of new parliament.
TAFT OPPOSING PROHIBITION.
BOSTON, December 29. Taft in address last night voiced opposition to
AMERICA WARNS ENGLAND.
WASHINGTON, December 29. Great Britain has been warned against
interference with American commerce on high seas. France has taken same
TEDDY FRATERNIZES WITH UNFORTUNATES .
NEW YORK, December 29. Colonel Roosevelt took soup with "bums'
in municipal lodging house last night, shaking hands with several.
ITALIANS HELPING REFUGEES ALSO.
WASHINGTON, December 29. Italian cruiser Calabra is ordered to co
operate with the North Carolina in protecting refugees Syrian ports.
EVERYBODY GETTING OUT OF TURK'S WAY.
WASHINGTON, December 28. Foreigners of all kinds fleeing from Tur
key because of menace by Turks. Situation Jaffa so alarming that cruiser
Tennessee took 500 polyglot refugees conveying them to Alexandria.
AUSTRIA SENDS THANKS FOR GIFTS.
WASHINGTON, December 28. Ambassador Frederick Courtland Pen
field, of U. S. embassy, Vienna, communicates to Washington thanks of
Francis Josef for Christmas gifts to Austrian children.
MANY MOURN ARCHBISHOP RIORDAN.
SAN FRANCISCO, December 28. Many leaders in California mourn
death of Archbishop Patrick William Riordan. Chief Justice Sullivan, Su
preme Court, California, heads list of forty-five pall bearers.
WILSON CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY.
WASHINGTON, December 28. President Wilson today received con
gratulations on 58th birthday anniversary.
in Hand to
Vivid Pen Picture Dessribes Terrific
Bayonet Charge of Britons and
Scots Against Advancing German
Wall Mad Tumult of Death.
The initial effort of the ninspcd Ger
man strength to tear their way
through the allies' lines nt Ypres and
thus drive in the opening Aveiipe liy
which their sweep of the French
coast was to he niatlc possible was
broken by one of the most supi 1 1)
and self sa rifieins displays of hero
ism ever attempted by a body .of sol
diers. The attack opened with a terrific
cannonade against, the Iirilish posi
tions. Shells tore in, shrieking and
burstin.n i:i a mad tumult of death,
scarriim' the Iiritifh trenches, blastinp
through bomb-proofs and making an
inferno of the allies' position.
Vndcr cover of the furious artillery
lire the Cicrinan columns started to
advance at the double. Hank upon
rank, regiment upon regiment, ihoy
loomed through ihe smoke held low
as a screen by the dense fog that pre
vailed. The word passed aionn the
British trenches that this was (lie su
preme effort of the German advance.
While (he first linn was se.lt ins It
self firm to withstand the shock of
1he fierce Impac t they knew was com
ing, a great wave of lUilons boiled
up and over the edge of the British
ditches. They rolled pell mell down
the approach to the trenches and
when they scrambled to tlieli feet
I hero were tw o regiments of them
one Scottish and a regiment of (he
They formed quickly, with bayonets
fixed, an dwent down to the center of
the gray lino of advancing fierniaiis,
yelling a battle cry that, was blood
Btirring. They charged like demons.
The artillery of the allies opened
fire behind them to give them cover,
hut soon they had ndavanced past the
range of safety at which the French
gunneis might firr without hitting; the
charging line of Erllons.
The Germans came on nt a steady
tread, in numbers that seemed must
engulf the two lines charging down
Then came the clash. It was cold
steel from the moment they struck.
Thrusting, recoiling, parrying, coun
tering and thrusting again, the Scots
and the guards fought their men hand-to-hand,
giving back before the steady
press of Teutons, but fighting all Ihe
The yfell side by side, the Germans,
the Scots and the gallant ISritons,
those behind trampling them, but still
they rose and fought again until the
"dressed" German line resembled a
mob. Confusion spread through the
German ranks. Panic seemed to have
seized them, and they "milled," losing
all sense of direction, knowing only
that a horde of demons had been
turned loose in their midst and had
made It a mau-to-man fight.
The German charge was broken, for
no front could extricate Itself from
such a turmoil in the face of the
trenches, and the Germans were forc
ed to retire to camp.
Reserves were brought up to fiell
the gap where the brave Scots and
the gallant Rritons had gone out to
their mission of death, and the line
again was In a position to hold.
It scattered twos and threes shat
tered twos and threes the Guards
and the Scots found their lines. But
the two regiments were done. If they
had broken the German advance they
had given up their livse to do it. Not
a small company was loft of the two
As It Might Be.
A certain people were much given
to deploring war. War, they kept In
sisting, was poor business.
Their King heard them, but he did
n't take them seriously. Thu very
first vhance he got he picked a quar
rel with a neighboring Tower, and,
that done, he lifted up his voice in
the old way.
"The fatherland is in danger; ' he
cried. "The honor of the nation is
assailed! My children be patriots!"
Hut they couldn't see him. "Not on
your life!" they made answer. "You
can fool all the people some of the
time and some of the people till of the
time, but you can not fool all the
people all the time!"
Whereupon the King made haste to
patch up his quarrel and was very
careful forever after not to pick an
This fable teaches that we have
still some distance to go before uni
versal peace can be anything but a
joke. New Y'ork Evening Tost.
Fried Oysters, Southern Cold Slaw.
Put oysters in strainer and place
over i bowl and pour over cold water,
allowing one-half cup water to each
quart of oysters. Carefully pick over
oysters, taking each one separately
in the fingers to remove any particles
of shell which adhere. Put In an
omelet-pan and parboil in their own
liquor until edges begin to curl: then
dry between tuwels. Dip in fine bread
crumbs, seasoned with salt and pep
per, egg slightly beaten and diluted
with one tablespoon milk. Then in
crumbs again. Fry in deep fat until
well browned and drain on brown
Serve with southern cold slaw: Mix
one cup finely shredded cabbage, one
cup celery, finely cut, one red popper,
fin ly chopped, one green pepper, fine
ly chopped, one teaspoon celery seed,
one half teaspoon salt, two teaspoons
sugar and one fourth cup vinegar.
Stir thoroughly and serve without
Rice Griddle Cakes. One cup boil
ed rice, one half cup flour, three
quarters cup milk, one egg, one tea
spoon baking powder, one teaspoon
melted butter, one half teaspoon salt,
one tablespoon molasses. Put the rice,
milk, butter, salt, molasses and well
beaten egg into bowl; sift the flour
and baking powder in and mix well.
Have the griddle hot and brush with
drippings, the same as for hot cakes,
and put one spoonful of the mixture
on until nice and brown; turn with a
broad spatula or cake turner.
Lemon Cream. Four yolks of eggs
beaten with five tablespoons of su
gar, the juice of one lemon, throe
tablespoons hot water. Cook in double
boiler until like soit custard. Fold
in whites beaten with two table
spoons of sugar.
Sweetbread Pie. Wash and trim
the sweetbreads and put them Into
boiling water and cook 20 minutes;
then plunge them into cold water, and
when firm pick apart into small bits.
Cook two tablespoonfuls of flour in
one of butter, add gradually lVj cups
cream, season with half a tablespoon
ful of salt and half a teaspoonful of
white pepper, a few grains of cayenne
and two tablespoonfuls of stewed and
strained tomato. Put the sweetbreads
and sauce into a deep dish, cover with
a rich crust, make a hole in the cen
ter and ornament the edges with fan
cy pieces of paste. Bake half an hour.
Beat one egg, add half a cup hot
cream and pour into the opening in
the crust before serving.
Tomato Pot Roast. Buy a pot roast
of beef and put it into the bean pot.
Place it on top of the stove with a
little cold water until it begins to
boil. Pour one large can of tomatoes,
well seasoned, over the whole, place
the pot in a medium oven and cook
for three hours. It needs very little
watching and will be found extremely
tender when eaten.
IN THE CIKCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT OF THE TEtt
TORY OF HAWAII.
In the Matter of the Estate of Mei
nert II. Reuter, Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
All persons having claims against
the above Estate are hereby notified
to present their claims, duly authenti
cated, even if the claim is secured by
mortgage, to the undersigned, at Ho
nolulu, Oahu, Territory of Hawaii,
within six months from date of first
publication hereof, or they will be
Date of first publication, December
JAMES F. MacKENSIE,
Executor of the Last Will and Tes
tament of Meinert II. Reuter, De
E. R. BEVINS.
Wailuku, Maul, T. H.
Dec. 5, 12, 19, 2G, 1914, Jan. 2, 1915.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT OF THE TERRI
TORY OF HAWAII: At Chambers:
In the Matter of the Estate of Mag
dalona Holstein Mosser, deceased.
Petition of Clarissa Mosser for Pro
bate of Will. It is ordered that Thurs
day, the 21st day of January, 1913, at
10 o'clock A. M. be and the same is
hereby appointed for hearing said Pe
tition, in the Court Room of this
Court, at Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii.
Wailuku, December 18, 1914.
BY THE COURT:
Edmund II. Hart, Clerk.
Dec. 19, 2G, 1914, Jan. 2, 9, 1915.
Dames C. Toss, Jr.,
(V2ATSDN NAVIGATION CO.
26$ market Stmt, Saw Trantlsce, Calilmih.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SCHEDULE
San Francisco Puget Sound
PUCliT Ol.Nl Hnwnllnn InlnnriH
Arrivu l.riive Arrivo Leave
Manoa Sept l
Enterprise. ..Sept 5
Matsonia Sept 9
IIiloimn Sept 10
Lurline Sept 15
tManoa Sept 29
MIyades Oct I
Sept 13 Sept 19
Oct 25 Oct 31
I.urline Nov 10
Hyades Nov 12
Manoa Nov 24
Matsonia Dec 2
Enterprise ...Dec 3
Lurline Dec 8
Manoa Dec 22
"Hyades Dec 24
Matsonia Dec 30
Nov 15 Nov 21
Dec 6 Dec 12
Dec 27 Jan 2
PORTS OF CALL.
o o f0!1'1' T Honolulu and Hilo.
S. S. V llliehmna..
S. S. Manoa Tq 1Ionoiuln al,d Kahului.
S. I.uihne )
I on voy. 118 to Hilo direct.
S. S. Enterprise ton voy. 119 to all Ports via
VS. S. Ilyades to all Hawaiian Ports via Puget
b. Hilonian ) vSotind.
fMANOA on voy. 8 returns to S. F. via San Pedro. Arrives at San
Pedro Oct. 20 and leaves Oct. 21 for S. K. arriving Oct. 23.
Indicates that steamer carries combustibles and freight
only (no passengers).
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
Sfime OablejfCahiilui Siailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
The following schedule went into effect Juno 1st, 1913
5 33 3 ,V
5 3 3 20
5 2" 3 17
5 "3 7
5 u9 3 05
4 5sa 53
4 5 2 47
4 5i(2 46
4 45 2 40
4 44; 2 39,
4 4" 2 35
1 25 S 42 6 35: U..Wailuku..L
L" Spreck- "A
U llama- "A
.. Pauwcla ..
h.. Haiku ..A
6 40 8 50
0 6 50 9 00' I 40 3 45!5 43
I 30 3 35 5 38
52j 1 42;3 47
2 1 52 3 57
3 1 53 3 58
15 2 05I4 10
2 07U 2
,j2 144 19
2 15 4 20
2 23 4 28
2 25 4 30
2 3 4 35
2 50,0 00
3 000 10
. 0 I,..Kahului..A
2.50 223 15
00 123 05
1. All trains daily except Sundays.
2. A Special Train (Labor Train) w ill leave Wailuku daily, except Sun
days, at 5:30 a. in., arriving at Kahului at 5:50 a. in., and connect
ing with the 0:00 a. in. train for l'uunene.
3. UAGGAGE RATES: 150 pounds of personal baggage will be
carried free of charge on each whole ticket, and T5 pounds on
each half ticket, when baggage is in charge of and on the 8.11110
train as the holder of the ticket. For excess baggage 25 cents per
100 pounds or part thereof will be charged.
For Ticket Fares and other information see Local Passenger Tariff I. C.
C. No. 8, or inquire at any of the Depots.
Advertise in the NEWS