Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1915.
Telegraph News of the Week.
ALLIES CLAIM GAINS IN FIERCE FIGHTING.
LONDON, January 7.--The French have made perceptible advance In
Alsace. Interest in fighting has centered upon terrific struggle where French
are forging ahead, as admitted by Berlin dispatihes.
Altkirck was scene of terrific infantry attack made on St. Georges where
Paris claims victory.
By reports of Teutons, situation In Argonne, Is still disputed.
Members of the house of lords appeared In royal robes tol hear Kitchen
er's account of the war; also ladies in mourning for relatives lost In battle.
Hero of Soudan throws light on Russian victories in Poland and Caucasus and
advance of French troops through Alsace districts.
MANY FRENCH ARE STARVING.
American commissioner Hoover reports thousands of French peasants
starving in valley Meuse. Such food as they receive comes from limited store
GERMANS ARREST CARDINAL.
LONDON, January 7. Cardinal Mercieu has been placed under arrest
by German authorities in Belgium for advising Catholics not to recognize
GERMANS MAKE AERIAL RAID.
DUNKIRK, January 7. German aircraft raided here today and dropped
bombs Into town. When driven away by Allies, they returned repeatedly to
attack. Zeppelin's were seen sailing towards English coast.
Berlin announces that aerial attack included many towns in Belgium.
King Albert was forced to move headquarters. Damage Inflicted In Dun
' kirk practically nil.
LODGE CONDEMNS MEXICAN POLICY.
WASHINGTON, January 7. Senator Lodge made bitter attack on ad
ministration's "watchful waiting" as applied to Mexican trouble. Says it is
elmost too late to avoid military occupation of Mexico.
PRESIDENT PASSES THE BUCK.
President again . sidesteps suffrage question by telling delegation it is
for states to handle.
LABOR UNIONS LOSE IN COURT.
WASHINGTON, January 6. Supreme Court decided unanimously against
labor unions In the Danbury hatters case.
WILL DO OWN SEARCHING HEREAFTER.
America will search her own ships to obviate British action In this
Colonel Goethals says guns at entrance of Panama Canal are strong
enough to hold off any warship afloat.
Possibility of land slides In canal will not interfere with navy's plans for
EXPECT ACTIVITY IN BALKANS.
PARIS, January 6. A dozen French and British war correspondents left
for Roumania on receipt of news which leads them to expect important de
velopments in Balkans.
TURKISH DISASTER REMOVES MENACE.
PETROGRAD, January 6. Defeat of Turks by Russians in big battle at
Sarikamshih is complete. Ninth Turkish corps annihilated. One Russian
company captured Iskham Pasha. His men cut in three divisions. Tenth
corps endeavoring to escape. Turks show great bravery. Possibility of Tur
kish invasion of Egypt remote. Will also obviate withdrawal of forces from
Polish and Galician front.
UNUSUAL FIGHTING IN FRANCE.
PARIS, January 6. Two German infantry attacks repulsed south-east
of St. Georges. Artillery engagements taking place east of Wear to Forest
RUSSIA CLAIMS ANOTHER VICTORY. '
PETROGRAD, January 6. Prezmysl garrison attempted to storm invest
ing Rusisan force. Russians pretended retreat, then surrounded and destroy
ed or captured Austrians.
ANOTHER AMERICAN CARGO SEIZED.
WASHINGTON, January 7. American steamer Denver, with cotton for
Bremen, 'Seized by British war vessels.
AMERICAN BLUEJACKETS GET MEDALS.
NEW YORK, January 6. Thirteen bluejackets were presented with
medaia for bravery at Vera Cruz. Secretary Daniels took part in the pres
entation. SUBWAY HORROR IN NEW YORK.
Fire from an electrical explosion between 58th and 59th streets para
lyzed Broadway subway system and brought tragedy and chaos to city.. Two
trains with 700 passengers were imprisoned beneath the surface and 200 were
overcome by choking gas. Diversified traffic demoralized. Congestion every
REVENUES WON'T STAND GREATER ARMAMENT.
WASHINGTON, January 6. Important conference on question of national
defense, with particular reference to recent demands on Congress for investi
gation, determined that 1915 revenues will be unable to bear burden of ex
tensive enlargement. Additional appropriation considered.
NEW REGIME NOT STARTING SMOOTHLY.
HONOLULU, January 6. City patronage has precipitated squabble in
OPPOSE AMUSEMENT PIER IDEA.
HONOLULU, January 5. Opposition to amusement pier great at meet
ing of harbor board today. Hearing postponed to 13th for final action.
CLEVELAND, January 5. Lajoie goes to Athletics to take Collins' place.
WINTER IS RUSSIA'S POWERFUL ALLY.
LONDON, January 6. Austrian army in retreat to Uzsak Pass, is in des
perate straits according to dispatches. Many men are dropping out of retreat
exhausted, to be captured by Russians, or die in storm.
TURKISH COLUMN ROUTED.
PETROGRAD, January 6. Plan of invasion of Russian southern prov
inces resulted in complete failure of three columns of German-led Turkish
troops. Two are hopelessly defeated and are in full retreat.
ANOTHER "DECISIVE" MEXICAN BATTLE.
VERA CRUZ, January 6. Viila-Zapatta army routed by Carranza forces
at City of Pueblo. With ninety-six pieces artillery and 30,000 men, Obrigan
invested enemy's stronghold and reduced it after sharp fight. 15,000 rebels
reduced under fire of machine guns. Is probably a decisive victory.
FIERCE RACE FOR POSITION WON BY ALLIES.
THANN, January 5. Desperate race of three miles at rocky declivity
between French and German mountain artillery detachments proved an Im
portant victory for Allies, in contest for Steinbach. Steinbach is gateway
to Alsace and commands important arteries of communication. French sur
prised German artillery as it was ascending. Took short cut and made race
for summit reaching there five minutes ahead of Teutons. Five minutes later
German battery was annihilated. Possession of this point enabled French to
send reinforcements across river Thur and closely invest Steinbach.
FRENCH SOLDIERS APPROACH RHEIN.
LONDON, January 5. French right wing within thirty miles of Rhein.
French and German bulletins mention fighting east of Steinbach showing fur
ther advance of French right. French report capture of Creus D'Argent.
Indicates another thrust into Alsace, about fourteen miles west of Colmar...
FRENCH PUSHING AHEAD UNDER DIFFICULTIES.
PARIS, January 5. In spite of hard rains and much mud, we have ad
vanced towards Nieuport and from St. Georges between 200 and 500 yards
and occupying houses and capturing some trenches. Between rivers Oise and
Lys our mortars and grenade work have completely stopped enemy entrench
KAISER ON HUMBLE DIET.
BERLIN, January 5. Kaiser eats war bread to stimulate public to econ
omize on food stuffs.
. MANY TURKS IN FIELD.
PETROGRAD, January 5. 350,000 Turkish soldiers engaged In Caucasus.
Quarter million guarding Constantinople against possible uprising of Balkans.
WASHINGTON, January 6. Guiterrez troops will make no further at
tacks on border town of Naco. Will leave.
BIG LEGAL BATTLE IMMINENT.
HONOLULU, January 4. W. A. Kinney is to act for Mrs. Knight In
contest of will of Thelma Parker Smart. Kinney is on way from Nova Scotia
GERMAN-AMERICANS MAKE APPEAL.
WASHINGTON, January 5. German-Americans in United States have
appealed to Wilson relative to neutrality break.
LONDON STOCK EXCHANGE RESUMES.
LONDON, January 4. Stock Exchange opened today. Dealing restricted
cash sales only.
NEW YORK, January 3. Secret Service men believe they have un
earthed conspiracy to send German reservists to front. Fraud discovered In
obtaining passports. Evidence In Lody trial In London aroused suspicion.
Morris Deitch, well known lawyer here, arrested In Philadelphia and a rum
ber of young Germans taken from Norwegian steamer Bergens FJordland
WASHINGTON, January 3. Literacy test passed Senate. May be vetoed
Senator Gallagher yesterday offered a resolution regarding Underwood
tariff bill and Payne-Aldrich tariff laws.
Orders have been issued to Col. Jas. Lockett in Colorado strike zone to
PETROGRAD, January 3. Invasion of Hungary begun in earnest. Four
main passes through Carpathians captured. Through these Russians are
streaming in four armies, sweeping everything before them. Northern foot
hills cleared of Austrians. Russians advance along southern roads nearing
districts in Galicia, south of Dneister, right to mountains. In Trans Cau
casian theater of war, Turks under German leadership, have entered Russia
at three places and driving north.
GERMAN SUBMARINE SINKS ANOTHER BATTLESHIP.
LONDON, January 2. Warship Formidable, while believed to be oper
ating as flagship of British squadron, was torpedoed by German submarine
early Friday. Six hundred men went down. Locality of affair not given.
The Formidable, a first-class battleship, with a tonnage of 15,000, carried
four 12-inch guns and a complement of 850 men, and Is supposed to have
been in the second home squadron. She was of the same class as the Bul
Those Who Travel
Per str. Mauna Kea, Jan. 6. John
Gonsalves, G. A. Gorman, Mrs. E. C.
Baitlett and 2 children, Mrs. E. E.
Moore, Miss A. C. Murdoch, Mrs. L
B. Waller, Mrs. C. O. Bell, A. A. Dur
ney, A. C Wheeler, C. A. McEldowncy,
Wm. Coney, Miss All Sam, E. H.
Brown and wife, Ben Guerrero, S.
Gonsalves and 6 childitn, Win. Coop
er, A. Robinson, T. McIIaifc.
Per str. Mauna Loa, Jan. 4. J. D.
Boyd, T. May, G. May, H. H. Hardy,
H. E. Starrett, H R. Macbeth, II. Snif-
fen, E. Will, A. H. Case, Miss Case, R.
Gay, E. Gay, Miss E. Gay, Miss M.
Gay, C. Baldwin, II. Baldwin, L. Her
bert, W. E. Maikai, M. Young, C. R.
Logan, F. B. Conant, T. A. O'Brien.
Per sir. Mauna Kea, Jan. 4. Mrs.
A. Hatchie, Mrs. Mitchell and daugh
ter, Miss B. Focke, H. Focke, B. J.
Guerrero, John Kauhane, H. G. Gina
ca, A. Garcia and wife, If. Pogue, Miss
F. Freitas, Miss Lafler, Miss E. Bar
ker. Miss M. McCubbin.
Per str. Mikahala, Jan. 2. Miss Du
vauchelle, Master Duvauchelle, M. Go
to, Miss Gertrude McCorriston, Frank
Foster, E. Dunn, G. Dunn and Miss A.
Per str. Mauna Kea,. January 1,
T. Midkiff, D. J. Ricker, Mrs. Yasamoi,
Mrs. Kahookele, Miss Kahookele,
Miss Hadley, Miss Bills, Master F.
Vettlesen, W. Vettlesen, Miss M. Les
lie, Miss I. MacDonald.
THE NEXT MAILS.
Mails are due from the following
points as follows:
San Francisco Per Sierra, Jan. 11;
Lurline, Jan. 12; Mongolia, Jan. 15.
Yokohama Per Korea, Jan. 12.
Sydney Per Sonoma, Jan. 28.
Mails will depart for the following
points as follows:
Orient Per Mongolia, Jan. 15.
San Francisco Per Korea, Jan. 12;
Matsonia, Jan. 13; Sierra, Jan. 16.
Sydney Per Ventura, Jan. 25.
(Malls subject to correction on ar
rival of ships.)
FERGUSON In Honolulu, January 5,
Dr. Wilbert P., husband of Mrs.
Cora B. and father of Donald, Mar
garet and Helen Ferguson, Mills
School, aged fifty-two years.
TIIYRIAN In Wahlawa, Oahu, Jan
uary 5, 1915, Raymond, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Francis Thyrian, aged one
year and six months. ,
HUTCHINS At her home near Peta
luma, California, December 20, 1914,
Clara A. Hutchins, widow of Uev.
Charles Hutchins and mother of
Clinton J. Hutchins and Mrs. Jeffer
IH1HI In Honolulu, January 1, 1115,
Isaac Ihihl, a native of Lahaina,
Maul, aged forty-nine years, born
December 29, 1915.
IH1HI In Honolulu, January 1, 1S15.
Mrs. Annie Ihihl, a native of Hono
lulu, aged forty-seven years; born
January 4, 18G8.
Meat Pie Case. Roll paste to one
fourth inch In thickness and shape
over an inverted baking dish. Prick
several times with a fork, place on itn
sheet, bake in a hot oven, and remove
from dish. Roll paste to one fourth
inch in thickness and cut a cover of
correct size to fit pastry case. Cut
several pieces from cover to form and
design, prick, place on sheet, and
bake in a hot oven. Cut and bake
shapes in the form of horns of plenty
to garnish top of chicken pie, when
used for the Thanksgiving feast, and
from horns, lets sprigs of parsley
peep out. This makes an attractive
decoration which can be easily and
quickly made. Pastry cases for meat
pies should be reheated, then filled
with mixture Just before serving time,
Rules That Will Assist You In Turn
ing Out Excellent Cake.
One of the most thorough recipe
books gives a list of rules for making
cake, which, if they are carefully fol
lowed, will result in good cake nine
times out of ten. Good cake is a mat
ter of carefulness and precision. Have
the weights and measures exact. Do
not mix the cake until the oven Is
entirely ready for it to go In. Sift
the flour before measuring it If bak
ing powder or cream of tartar is used,
sift it with the flour.
Mix the cake in an earthen bowl
with a wooden spoon. Beat the yolks
and whites of the eggs separately.
Grease the tins with lard, as butter
blackens. Add a quarter of a tea-
spoonful of salt to all cakes. If the
cake cracks open as it rises, too much
flour has been used. It it rises in a
cone in the center the oven is too
hot. Beating eggs and butter makes
them light; beating flour makes it
tough; therefore always add the flour
last. In filling the pans let the mix
ture be a little higher on the sides
than in the middle. When the whip
ped whites are added do not stir, but
turn them in lightly, so as not to
break the air cells.
The oven should be only moderate
ly hot at first, so that the cake can
get heated through and can rise be
fore forming a crust. The heat should
then be Increased.
When a woman builds a house she
wants plenty of closets. Then she
spends most of her time looking in
them for burglars.
Double Lack of Understanding.
' One half of the world, dissatisfied
with what it has, can't understand
how the other half can be dissatisfied
with what it hasn't
Wisdom of the Ancients.
There is but little in a woman's ad
vice; yet be that won't take it is not
People who are nobly happy consti
tute the power, the beauty and the
foundation of the state. Jean Finot.
MATQflM FJflU RAT flPJ nil
inn vuil iiriu iMrl I Iwivi
26S Warket Street, San Tranciseo, California.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER
NO.I XI HK II I K 1914
wl m m m mm i m m a a m j m j
San Francisco Hawaiian Islands - Puget Sound
Cffampi Leave PUGBT KOLND Hnwnllnn Ixlnndn Arrive Voy.
JlGaUICr 8 p. Arrive Leave Arrive Leave 6. P. No.
tLurline . . Jan. 5 Jan. 12 Jan. 19 Jan. 27 79
Wilhelmina Jan. 13 Jan. 19 Jan. 27 Feb. 2 65
Hilonlan . Jan. 14 Jan. 17 Jan. 23 Feb. 1 Feb. 10 Feb. 2 85
Manoa . .. Jan. 19 Jan. 26 Feb. 2 Feb. 10 84
Matsonia . . Jan. 27 Feb. 2 Feb. 10 Feb. 16 14
tLurline . . Feb. 2 Feb. 9 Feb. 16 Feb. 24 80
Hyades . . Feb. 4 Feb. 7 Feb. 13 Feb. 23 Mar. 3 Mar. 13 El
Entei prise Feb. 6 Feb. 14 Feb. 24 ' Mar. 5 120
Wilhelmina Feb. 10 Feb. 16 Feb. 24 Mar. 2 C6
Manoa . .. Feb. 16 Feb. 23 Mar. 2 Mar. 10 13
Matsonia . . Feb. 24 Mar. 2 Mar. 10 Mar. 16 15
Hilonlan . Feb. 25 Feb. 28 Mar. 6 Mar. 15 Mar. 24 Apr. 1 85
tLurline . . Mar. 2 Mar. 9 Mar. 16 Mar. 24 81
Wilhelmina Mar. 10 Mar. 16 Mar. 24 Mar. 30 67
Enterprise Mar. 13 Mar. 21 Mar. 31 Apr. 9 121
Manoa . .. Mar. 16 Mar. 23 Mar. 30 Apr. 7 14
Hyades . . Mar. 18 Mar. 21 Mar. 27 Apr. 6 Apr. 14 Apr. 24 52
Matsonia . . Mar. 24 Mar. 30 Apr. 7 Apr. 13 16
tLurline . . Mar. 30 Apr. 6 Apr. 13 Apr. 21 82
PORTS OF CALL.
To Honolulu and Ililo.
S. S. Wilhelmina
S. S. Matsonia
S. S. Manoa ) , ,
S. S. Lurline r... J To 1Ionolulu nd Kahulnl.
S. S. Erterprlse to Hflo direct.
S. S. Hilonian 1 To all Hawaiian Ports via
S. S. Hyades j Puget Sound.
Lurline Sailing Jan. 5 1
Matsonia " Jan. 27
Manoa " Feb. 16
Wilhelmina " Mar. 10
Lurline " Mar. 30
Indicates that steamer carries combustibles (no passengers),
t Indicates that steamer carries Livestock to Honolulu and Kahului,
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.
Receive Freight for
Port Allen and
Uime 3able"3Caliului Siailroad Ca.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday) -
The following schedule went into effect June 4st- 1913. "'
L.. c,. ..A
A.. T I
L.. Haiku -A
9 00 1 40
2 . 5 A..Fuunene..L
2. 5'G 22 3 15
o'fi 123 05
1. All trains dally except Sundays. .
2. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sundays,
at 5:30 a. m., arriving at Kahului at 5:50 a. m., and connecting with
the 6:0Q a. in. train for,Puunene.
3. BAGGAGE RATES: 150 pounds of personal baggage will be carried free
of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on each half ticket, when
baggage is in charge of and on the same train as the holder of the ticket.
For excess baggage 25 cents per 100 pounds or' part thereof will be
For Ticket Fares and other information see Local Passenger Tariff I. C. C,
No. 8, or inquire at any of the Depots. ,
MAUI'S EXCLUSIVE HOUSE OF FAMOUS PLAYERS FEATURES.
Coming Tuesday, 12th,
by Jack London.
A gripping story of the South Seas. Equal to the Sea Wolf.
-"REDEMPTION OF DAVID CORSON," In Six Reels.
PRICES: 10c, 15c, 25c.