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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1885-1921, December 20, 1900, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047084/1900-12-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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Ay MADC. II AMERICA " " ';' " ' ' ' " '
tip Kw ormwteBE;:f iifi9
Right Goods,
Right Prices"
The KAMEHAMKHA CIGAR is'made of a blend of tobacco particnlarly desirable for this climate, in a factory where personal cleanliness i
Omng to its mildness and sweet bouquet it may be termed, and correctly so, "The t American Insular."
is exacted.
(Continued from ft L)
From Lord Roscbcri Napoleon."
I tut rural, nj thr t an D ttruJuc
4 it rw. nrtry. Thy wr not Intl-
( HH lifnrtftt. t examined lln-
nr .ni Mrtr Ma death &nd fvund
wn pi;i. Thr no morphln r
f4um. I hvt harl Itennatt mivuii t
MitouraiKi in hi hl. and b cunt
ia vriiculriy In diup wethr.
!. h. a dll at dictation, which
mi n4 rompeiied Mm to refrain
urn mi-rriprant. yrn if h had tutn
irilwl l It.
In the riH.in I aUi found aorn pa
r hi. h h ha avuiently prepared
fc f iifi.l. AnmnK them waa a deed
ni it. Liii property for whl h
l Rlatew h paid WI.00O. I alao
tfl linn ieak once of m. large r Ln
" ( ihe rare, and thin I all I knmv
Nt any property or money po
outii of Ma aalary. which wu
A pr month. I once aaked Mm what
intnl"i t di when he at ton old
'rtrrviie, and he aald he Intended to
off the Hi. IxuH property, whifa
u:i krp Mm rnifortall.
Wh.-n I read th note ha add rei"d
" me. atmina; ihnt 'a woman waa at
' b"ttm of It all,' I formed an opln-
-n th reaaon of hla aulclde. That
'fimn t have not rhanavd. I believe
'i hert he heard of Clara Hrhnelder'a
tth, h bellevd MmaHf reapmntble
' it. throiuh not beln able t return
r money at the time ah aaked for It.
r m other reaaon unknown to any
but hlmaelf. and I think that, be
I'vinj hlmalf reapnnalble for
Europ buckled ItMlf to tbe un
precedentetl task of Ragging and par
alyxlng an Intelligence and a force
taat were too glxantle for the welfare
and aecurlty of the world. That U the
Grange, unique, hideous problem
which make the recorda of St. Helena
io profound! painful and fascinating.
Ha fancinated Maltland. who took
him to England, as he bal fascinated
fisher, who had conducted him t6 El
ba. Maltland caused Inquiries to be
made after Napokoa had Itfl the Bel-
lerophoo. at to th feelings of the
craw, and recelted aa the result:
"Well, ther may abuse that man a
much aa they pleaae. but If the peo
ple of England knew him aa well aa
we do,' they wonld not touch a hair ot
hta head.' When he left the North
umberland tha crew were much o!
the same opinion: "He is a fine fel
low, who does not deserre bis fate."
On the emperor's coffin plate bis fol
lowers desired to place the simple in
scription. "Napoleon." with the date
and place of his birth and death. Sir
Hudson refused to sanction this unles3
"Bonaparte" were ' added.' But the
emperor's suite felt themselves una
ble to agree to the style wrffch their
master had declined to accept. So
there was no name on the coffin,
seems Incredible, but It is true.
Special fill Sfc
In France Napoleon used to be
known not as general, or consul, or,
emperor, but aa "The Man" (I'Hom
tne). . In his conversation he never;
forgets his greatness, or allows others
to forget it- "Had I died at Moscow,:
I should have left behind me a repu-j
tat ion as a conqueror without a paral-l
lei In history. A ball ought to have I
put an end to me there. To
die at Borodino would have been to die
like Alexander; to be killed at Water
loo would have been a good death; '
perhaps Dresden would have been bet-'
ter; but, no, better at Waterloo." j
X - i t
Mm ami durlnff all my aaaoclation with a.iw Tlennett pointing back and he i
htm, never In my hearing, upoke an un- seemed excited, which waa an unusual
kind word of any human being." thing for one of his quiet manner.
Ing In love with any woman. He was
A number of officers and private sol- not that kind of a man. If he had been
dlers. being placed on the witness stand he would not have told It. and Bennett
unified to the strict temperance ani was not the kind of man one would ask
the universal popularity of IVnnett. about Ms private affairs, Bennett told
Kalph II. Jon.-a, steward of the dl- nn much as he chose, and then quit.
tenarr. stated that Bennett had never. That was his way.
her t hta knowledge been Inside the door ( u had often heard Bennett tele-
1th. h klll-d hlmaelf aa many a of the dispensary and had never applied phoning, and knew that Clara Schnel-
"n f hla high Ideaa of honor would for druga thre. Also that it wouii der called him up nearly every day for
I ' tie waa absolutely fearless, and have been l-nposslble for the small a long time before her death. He rec
,h" -t waa not one of which he would quantity of morphine In stock to have r. gulled her voire because he had seen
nfrald. fie waa conscientious an. been appropriated by any one without her at Walklkl. He frequently took
I'Hilor. hearted, and that would be th,hla knowledge. messages over the telephone from her
' i.UiMlMe reason for hla sulclle. Corporal u. ii. ncoti anew nennen to l-nnett. for the most part asking
Win!.. .iuitl aa to courage. arSi and had frequently seen Mm with Mr, him to come to see her. She did not
Mh.nn nerve w hen h a rountry le- , otlmann ami otner la-nes. oui usuany nay where. After getting the messages
with Mrs. Ottmann. Tney orten sat en itennett would go out through the otn
th stone wall in front of Ottmann's cers gate, and he didn't see where he
place In the evenings. He had seen, went.
Bennett-down town walking with dlf-j Privates Shupp and Snyder were call
ferent ladles that he did not know, ed but told nothing of Interest. Snyder
Particularly he had noticed him with had hunted for coVal In front of . the
a blonde lady of 23 or 2. who had with Neumann house on Wednesday, and
her a llttl girl of J or 4. Mrs. Ottmann. with two others had oeen there on
a Miss Frlcke and some other ladles Thursday for the same purpose.
ft'selSf"' driV'n ,nt r'mP OTTMANN ON THE STAND.
Pergeant M. O. Cramer knew Ben- J y. J. c. Ottmann swore he had never
nett quite well. Often went with him. borrowed tnonev from Frank Bennett.
at Bennett s Invitation, to the Orpheurn He Mul once asked him when he was
theater. Never saw Mm drink. One compelled to ive a bond for Jl.ooo when
time In passing Ottmann's place he re- arrested, to go his ball, but Bennett
marked to Bennett that Ottmann must paid he had not that much money. He
be doing well to mak so many Im- haj built the addition to Ms place n
provements. Bennett sold It was Ma.hia own hook and had never gotten a
money that the Improvements were cent from Bennett. As to Bennett put
mada with. Cramer snia it must nave
"Mtv led that he take life. I know that
Prink Bennett waa not bloodthirsty.
n that he would never take life when
it 4 pot neceaanry. Aa an Instance
't tMa I will relate a atory which he
i '1'l me about himself In Arlmn. One
tt'Tnlng he waa awakened In his little
''it by hla dog. The dog rubbed his
agilnat Bennett's face, and with
ih Inatinrt which made him Timoua aa
i Indian scout. Bennett Immediately
'irmlaed that danger was near. lie
' k hla niato a an. I silDpetl rrom me
t-Mt, ff wait In the buahes with the
Shortly sfterward inree inuiana
"i.tlihilv crept toward ine ien ani
tinnre. under the flap, evidently In
nii of Mm. It covered them with
tl. pitn and told them. In the Apache
uige which he spoke. t throw tip
ih..if Kne.le ne be Inatantfv killed. Two
f ih-rn obeye. but the third wheeled .coat a good deal, and Bennett said he
n. nr.t shotting the dsT througn in nal ioanei tntmann ..
tiiM''lr That lnllan nil n"i a- I m e ne ami ninrr w mvj in
The other two h captured Bennett In Ottmann s late at nignt.
M w.ta to camp aa prisoners. II, They played cant out uenneti woui.i
l v them all a chance to live, rnat
i welf have killed all three of j not Join them. They had a drink or
-d he really rlaked his own life beer and Bennett refused to drink with
them. The second time tney arann ne
tr)k a glass but only touched 1t to his
ured that'h- had nothing , lipa. The last time he saw Bennett was
that h waa not bloodthirsty.
. - .a A.a
i r.i
t ! Ith lh noUonlng of Mlsa Hrhnel-
"" She probably askei pirn in inve-i
e money for her. and railed fr Its
f ' trn at a time when he was unable
hold of It for her. and she took
pit r..n life bra o It was not return
I T au h a man as Trank Bennett
"i"'- wu but on thing In d. and he
-li t it
I know nothing about any other
pw..,rv transactions. ereft that some
'f th men at the camp claim tn have
p ir l Mm say he loaned l vt
f"'nn. If I heard Bennett say h loan.
l that nr any other amouat. I certain
W 'ltit!, beiiov that ha did. Ills strong-
roint was that he always told the
r'iU He never posed for effect In
"v wnv '
"T.-: ottmann's place has a bad fep
In camp. '
"N: I don't think It pne"lD,e that
'MMi.tf ever entertained women In hi
""in. He knew that such a thing. If
'-nrred. wont.t mean Instant dls
the nlsht before they said he killed him
selfThursday night.
He came along In the afternoon, and
asked framer If he could get off that
night, and he told him no; he was on
guard. Bennett went away and he did
not se him again.
corporal Bruce Hartman had been
Irtlmately acquainted with Bennett
since last March. Bennett was not a
drlnktng man and was alwaya In his
quarters early, as a rule. One morning
about 2 o'clock he had met him In Ott
man's. He was talking tn Mrs. Ott
mann and there were two Shasta water
bottles on the table. Mrs. Ottmann had
made lemonade and they had all drank
them He knew Mrs. Ottmann was
very friendly with Mr. Bennett. He did
rot think Mr. Bennett was In love with
Mrs. Ottmann but had reason to know
that Mrs. ottmann was in love with
Bennett. Had often seen her coming
to see him. and on one occasion when
he nad seen 3i r
waa In the parg ne naa seen
r "" il, and he thought too much of Ms Bennett leave the emmann niace. wa.a
"!.if,ion ever to take puch a risk. Il-ilng slowly up the road through the
"vrr iia..heVed a rule and was strict' park. A few moments later Mrs. cm-
.ti-einllne Imsnn drove hurriedly ojit of the gate
'Thre 1 on more thing, gentlemen, and foll.fwed him. Whn she overtook
" I wr,,,td like to voluntarily say, him they tvh were very much excited
iih ik. v r.ittinj.l..,i k. m1e restureg for her to go
"-tl Mr. Bennett, aa long as I knew! back. Hartman could not hear, but he walk.
ting up money for Ottmann's wife's
expenses In the Queen's Hospital, it
was not so. He had seen Bennett but
once since his wife was sent to the hos
Ottmann repeated his statements that
Bennett had drunk liquor with him at
several saloons and named the salooijs
and th bartenders who served them
with drinks. Ottmann said Bennett
had treated him coolly since the day
before election. November 5. when he
had reproved Bennett for trying to
commit suicide in his resort at Waikikl
Ottmann denied using morphine when
asked by Deputy Sheriff Chllllngworth
If he had not done so to deaden the
pair, c f headaches. He had given
Stearns tablets to Bennett several
times. Bennett kept a box of them at
Ottmann's resort.
Ottmann had told on Tuesday of Ben
nett attempting to take poison at his
place on Novernber 5 and when Chll
llngworth asked him If he had given
Bennett headache powders that night
he denied it. He said that far from
borrowing money from Bennett to build
his addition, he still owrt for part or
the work and had paid the builder In
Chemist Shorey said he had searched
Bennett's room at Camp McKlnley yes
terday and had found nothing suspi
cious in the way of drugs.
We have this season Imported come very fine French. DOLLS, In large
tod medium, elxes, dressed and undressed. 'We can Interest you In the
Doll line; come and Inspect our stock.
Doll Carriages and Wagons
e ' '
Our prices will make them fast sellers.
vyyX-yXXXXXXX-XXXrfc X'X'X' A ' A .
Two thousand dozen Ladies', Gents' and Children's IIANDKER-'
CHIEFS will go on Bale.
Watch our window display the greatest ever seen.
Pacific Import
Fort Street
Progreoo Block.
pealer Don't your shoe fit, madam?
Madam Oh. yv. they fit me rerfect-
ly. but they hurt awfully when I try to
It was on a steam railroad going from
, Washington to Philadelphia that I
overheard the following conversation
between a little boy. Just at the interesting-
age, anxious to know, and his
aunt, whose patience was severely test
ed by little Willie's questions. The first
jto attract his attention was a buzzard
: flying high in the air.
j "Oh, auntie!" he exclaimed, "look at
that chicken way up there."
"That's no chicken. Willie: that's a
"But. auntie, I don't hear him buzz."
"Auntie, look at the man pumping the
row; is she punctured?"
"He Is milking the cow, Willie. Do
be still for a while." . ;
After a short pause he espied sev
eral pumpkins in a field and asked:
"Auntie, is a pun'kln a grown up or
ange?" Auntie ktpt quiet in hopes of bring
ing: him to a stop. '
Next to meet his gaze was. a man
walking through the car.
"Auntie, is that man drunk?"
'"Hush. Willie; it is the motion of" the
car that makes him walk so crooked."
"But, auntie, papa walks that way on
the street when he leaves the club.
"Will you be quiet for a while, if you
"Auntie, look at the moon.
did all the stars come from?"
"I don't know, Willie. Don't ask so
many questions."
"Did the moon lay 'em, auntie?"
And as darkness drew on little Willie
began to nod and auntie gave a Eigh
of relief. Philadelphia Inquirer.
"Do you believe In the power of mind
over matter?" asked the mystical man.
"No" answered the patient friend. "I
believe In the power of matter over
mind. I have known a dull, insensate
tack hammer, by one swift rap on the
thumb, to make a man say things that
he had not thought of for years.""
, I
v1 '
-r S

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