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; feTri the NeW Year jTand Subscribe PT
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your business .a one tbat
cannot be advertised suc
cessfully. Hut you're wrong.
ABk The Ilultetln about It.
From 8. P.
Sonoma . Jan. ,1
I Coptic ..Jan. 4
For S. F.
Ventura. . ,. Dec. 31
Oaollc Jan. .3
Moana Jan. 15
AorangI . Jan. 18
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FOR THE EVENING BULLETIN
Voii. XI. No. 2030.
HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF E'ASVAIl, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 28 1901.
I'nioi; 5 Oi:kth.
Correspondent Says Man
May Drink But Not
PURPORTED CBARQES ARE .
a BROUGHT IN QUESTION
. Attacking Parties Charged With Being
" Prompted 'By Selfish Interests
and Personal Greed for
Editor Evening Bulletin: The Maul
News alter many apologies undertook
to placard Hon. J. W. Katua and so,
to place material -before the public
permit me to say a few words through
0. B. Robertson, the editor nnd pro
prietor ot the Maul Nona Is a man of
good intentions, but has now lost the
confidence of the majority ot the people
here more so the Hawaiian clement
for the charges against Judge Kalua
arc not ot his own deliberations ,but
merely hearsay, coming from such
men as Geo. lions (the Instigator)
whose character is not at all enviable,
together with a tew compatriots of
ambitious motives to occupy the much
coveted bench, so undertook the pil
grim and after slight atempts "the
toe of the editorial staff of the Maul
News was effectually applied" by glv
tng to public print "the thread-bare
subjects' ot Judge Kalua's derelic
tions" to wit:
Klrst Drunkenness In public, on the
streets, In the church, on the bench,
and places almost too sacred to be
I admit that Mr. Kalua drinks. As a
general rule all men drink and It their
pockets "can hold out they will con
tinue to do so till they get drunk. But
Judge Kalua was never drunk (In the
cense Implied) In public, nor on the
streets, nor. In church, nor on'the bench
any other public place In such a
y as to loose control 01 nimseir.
redlt Is due him for doing It openly
Instead of being a hypocrite; and right
. ilk I. .ni.Hin.liiii n a.. a I... u.nw
of comparison, that' Daniel Webster,
the greaf American orator and states
man, made his best speeches In Con
gress when drunk. What harm It a
Judge does take U "drink? Is It so de
moralizing? Are tiVHawallans pro
hibitionists? Second In holding meetings with
prisoners deriving therefrom as inti
mated .pecuniary profits.
As to this, it Is sufficient to Bay that
after having learned from a supporter
of the Hons clique, the prisoners
claimed to have been hampered by
Judge Kalua I went to see them nnd
they all denied In toto of ever having
any confidential talk as last above In
ferred. Third Ignorance of the. law In hav
ing subordinates prepare his duties
such is Instructions to Juries, etc.
Well, It cannot be disputed that
Judge Kalua Is not able to speak the.
English language gramatlcally but this
deficiency is made up by his other
gifts as for instance, his motions, his
expressions and earnestness when
talking English nnd as to whether or
not he understands English, I leavo it
to the public. As a general rule all
the Hawallans understand English
very well but few can speak It fluently
nnd gramatlcally. As to having his
subordinates write his charges to tho
Jury, what of It, when the "manaoa"
tho Ideas are his and all that tho sub
ordinates did was simply to put It to
writing, to frame It
With these I say "Kalua must not
go" and am confident that If put to
the people Judge Kalua will pull the
Thanking you beforehand,
I beg to remain,
Yours very truly,
At Mokikl ; AJjoinlng the
large grdunds Gerrlt P. Wilder
For comfort, convenience and
sightliness; two 'toilet rooms
in the house
An Inspection of tills new
house, li.irn, lot and surround
ings will convince you that It
Is among the best "buys" In
II MY (II W
1 CI1Y OF PEKING
The Pacific Mail steamer City of
Peking, from the Orient, arrived at
the Quarantine dock last evening
about 8 o'clock after a rather slow
passage from the Orient. The big ves
sel had but one cabin passenger for
this port but brought over two him
drcd Japanese. In tho Btcerage, who
were removed to tho Quarantine Isl
and this morning to bo examined by
the Immigration inspectors.
There, was a great celebration
aboard tho Peking on Christmas Day
whllo tho vessel was at sea. As usual.
Steward Johnson provided all tho good
things one would xepect In a big din
ner ashore on tho feast day, and tho
ship was beautifully decorated In hon
or of tho occaslo'n. Tho saloon espe
cially was magnificently decorated and
the presence of a Christmas tree did a
good deal to mako tbo passengers feci
more at homo on tho bosom of the
ocean than they would have felt ordi
narily on a ship on Christmas Day.
The dinner was all that could bo de
sired and was up to tho standard of
other spreads of tho kind gotten up by
tho popular steward, who has a 'repu
tation asa provider not excelled by
any other man looking out for tho
wants of passengers In any of the
Pacific Ocean steamers.
On account of the great amount of
freight brought for this port 'tbo Pe
king will not sail for San Francisco
until 10 o'clock this evening. Sho wPI
take but few passengers from this
AMERICAN SHIP PUTS IN
IN DISTRESS AND LEAKY
On Her Way From the Sound For
Australia-Out Fifty-Four Days
Longest Trip from the
Tho big American ship Benjamin
Scwall, S4 days from Port Townsend,
arrived oft port this morning and was
anchored about five hundred yards cast
of the bell buoy by Pilot Macaulay.
The Sewall is almost a wreck from th
terrible buffeting sho received on th
way here and although she was bounf
for Frecmantle, Australia, Captain Hal
stead t&ought It best to put In here for
irllef while there was a chance.
The Sewall sailed from Vancouver
on the first day of November and from
Tort Townsend on the 4th of Novem
ber. From the tiino of leaving th
later port until she arrived off port
here she has been In continual storm I
and high seas. Several days after
leaving sho was discovered to bo leak'
Ing and tho donkey engine was set to
work to keep her free of water. This
was done easily until tho engine broka
down. Then the water had to bo con
trolled by man power until a windmill
pump could bo rigged up. Tho crew
were at the pumps a good deal of th
time, as during tho long voyago thcrs
was not sufficient wind at times tu
run the windmill. All during tho trip
thera was n tremendous swoll running
which mado tho vessel 'strain a good
deal. Fioni time to tlmo the vessel lost
sails which were carried away of
blown Into shreds and her running
gear Is In very bad condition.
Luckily tho vessel Is loaded with
lumber and It Is thought that this ac
counts for her safe arrival oft port.
Captain Halstead camo ashore this
morning to confer with Hind, llolph
& Co. and mako arrangements for mail.
Ing the necessary repairs to allow thoFr0(, 8t(.rn of rjreenswclg & Co.;
vessel to contlnuo on her trip. In tho K,icck 0f Peck Drav Co
ninnv lira thn Knu-n II vn In .-.ttlmr "rlr ' CCK OI I eCK limy I.O.,
many days the Sowall was In getting
hero her water ran short and this ndd
ad to the hard work of tho crew, made
jnatterB vorso. Her trip, with the
pxcoptlon ot tho damage done her, was
a repetition of that of tno S. D. Carle
ton, which lately arrived from the
Sound, having made tno longest pas
sago to this port on record. Tho per
formance, of tho Sowall, however,
eclipses the Carlcton'a run by several
dais and to her now belongs tho rec
ord for the hardest and longest trip
between the Sound and this port.
Tho Benjamin Sewall Is a full-rigged
ship built In Brunswick in 1S74.
Sho is a large carrier and has one of
the greatest cargoes of lumber ever
carried In a sailing vessel.
Tho Inspectors of hulls and boilers
are expected hero agaiii on their an
nual trip about the end of January.
This time their Inspection will bo very
rigorous as on their last visit they
used their discretion In passing the
Island boats. Now that the companies
have had n year to mako their steam
ers nnd sailing craft comply with all
the regulations tho inspectors will sea
that ever thing Is according to rulo,
A large class of applicants for papers
will present themselves to the Inspec
tors and many papers of those now
holding certificates will bo renewed.
Postage on the Bulletin's special In
dustrial edition Is three cents to all
parts of the States.
Ship your packages to tho States by
WELLS, FARGO & GO.
Tim next alennicr win ho tho
VENTURA, DECEMBER 31,
TEN Hi RAIN
IN JE HOURS
Road From Ookala to
Malua Gulch Badly
RAVAGES BY RAINSTORM
ON ISLAND OF HAWAII
Washouts and Landslides Narrow
Escape of Kawainue Bridge
Need of Storm Water Sewers
in Hilo Town.
From a llllo letter received hero
tcday tho following information about
tho storm on Hawaii Is obtained:
'llllo district nas again been visited
with one or her periodical downpours,
the result ot which was constdcrablo
damage to roads, with some damago
North llllo had mucn me worst
end of It. At Laupahoeuoe ten Inches
of rain fell In five hours, while at Par
paaloa'tbe gaugo showed forty Inches
for the twenty-four hours beginning
with Monday evening.
"Tho road from Ookala to Maalua
a til eh suffered tho most. It Is a series
ot washouts and landslides over tho
roost ot this' section. Traffic was sus
pended entirely for a couple of days,
but It Is now possible to get through
"I was over this road last week on
an inspection trip gathering material
for a report to tho Department of Pub
lic Works nt the end of the year. Had
the report gono In then it would have
been that tho road was In excellent re
pair, well ditched, and in such condl
iton that an ordinary rain would have
but llttlo effect on It, but the deluge
of Tuesday night haB made a wreck
"I have been unanie to communicate
with any member of the North llllo
Road Board to get, particulars, "My
Information comes from Mr.' Barnard
and others around Laupaboehoe.
"Tho rain gauges In South llllo reg
istered from eight to ten Inches for
Tuesday night. Thcro was no constd
crablo damago done at any particular
joint, although there were numerous
"The falsework was washed trom un
del tho Kawainue bridge, but fortu
nately men wero soon on tho spot and
prevented any damago to the bridge,
A new abutment was In courso of con
at met Ion under this bridge.
'Walanuenuo street was cut up con
sldcrably, but not so badly as during
tho last heavy storm. Better facilities
for carrying off storm waters should
bo provided along'thls street.
"Thcro was a great deal of water
on tho Volcano road, hut as it had
been washed to bedrock before. It was
hurt biu very llttlo this tlmo."
Tho First Hebrew congregation of
Honolulu will hold n meeting at
Progress Hall Sunday, Dec. 29, for tho
purpose of buying a cemetery plot. Thn
slto to be selected Is In tho Pearl City
cemetery. The progxess of tbo con
gregation has been rnpld in tho short
period of Its existence, being organized
right after memorial services held at
Progress Hall of President McKlnlcy.
The success of tho congregation Is as
sured by all the leading Hebrews ot
the Hawaiian Islands. The officers are
leading business men of tho commun
ity as follows; President, S. Khrlich
of Pacific Import Co.; vice president.
tary, J. Harmon Levi of N. Y. Hook
IICALAM AT HOMO.
All preparations arc now complete
for the At Homo ot the Hcalanl mem
bers on New Year's Day In tho after
noon. The house committee has been
hard at work and feel confident that
tho celebration will be complete and
enjoyable In every way. Invitations
hao been sent to all tho membeis who
will relisuo thorn to their friends. Only
members and outsiders receiving Invi
tations will be admitted to tho house
on New Year's Day.
BIG SUNDAY SCHOOL MBBT,
Watliiku, Dec. 27. P. N. hahoktio
lima, superintendent of tho Makawao
and West Maul Sunday schools, has
Issued neat Invitations to several hun
dred peoplo on Maul to attend Sunday
school exhllbtlons to bo followed by a
grand luaii nt Walneo Ciiurch, lAlial
na, on Nuw Year's, Day,
WARM UP NF.W YEARS.
Walltiku. Lee. 27. Tho houso-warm-
Ing lunii of tho elegant nuw residence
of R. ('. Searlu, manager of the Huno
lua ranch, win tako place on Nuw
Year's Day. Many friends of Mr. nnd
Mrs. Searlo In Lahalna and also In
Wallukii will attend the luaii.
ChrUtlan Church K. S. Mueklpy,
puslor; relileiRe,vri50 Rou-tnnlu St,;
TflephuiiQ lllue 1001, Preaching lit
11 a, m. on "I low to Trent n Sermon."
mill nt 7i2'l p. tu., "Clirlstlun Agnustl
num." Itlblu school nt lu it, in,; Young
People's Hireling at 0;'M p, m, A (or
dlul well omo Is extended tu till,
IN AN ASSAULT CASE
Judge Humphreys Holds Court This
Morning Probate and
Other Hatters Given
An Interesting episode developed In
the ense of Snvldge, J lien and Scnnack
before Judge Humphreys today. C, S.
Dole presented a motion for a new
trial, supplementary to tbat supposed
to have been tiled tho day alter sen
tence bv L. M. Straus tor defendants.
Tho new part of tho motion was on
tho ground ot misconduct of Nick Pe
terson, a Juror on tho trial. This alle
gation came up In the form of an alll
davit by Mlko Lyons, a witness In tho
case, which set forth that Peterson
beforo being drawn on the Jury bad
been told all about the caso by affiant
In tho corridor of tho court room. Tho
record showed tbat Peterson, on his
voir dire examination, answered all
questions satisfactorily, saying among
other things mat ho knew nothing
about tho case oxcoptlng what he had
read In a newspaper.
Deputy Attorney General Cathcart
presented a counter-affidavit by Peter
eon, deponing that Lyons had not re
lated tho substance, of the evidence
ho was going to give, but merely told
him ho was In attendance as a wit
ness. Ho also presented an affidavit
from J. M. Davidson!, attorney assist
ing prosocutlon, to tho effect that Mike
Lyons was not subpoenaed as a wit
ness for the prosecution.
Judge Humpnrcys stated tnat th
purported motion for a new trial filed
by Straus was merely a notice of Inten
tion to so move, besides which Its tltlu
showed It as being entered In tho Su
premo Court. This proceeding, which
was based on the usual allegations
that the verdict was contrary to the
law and the evidence, could only bo
Ignored. Judgo Humphreys promised
a written decision on Mr. Dole's mo
In the matter of Laabla. a minor
como of age, tbo accounts of C. Lai
Young, guardian, wero referred to
V. J. Russell as master.
. On' motion of O. Hi rtetnenway, at
torney for Hawaiian Trust Company,
administrator, all costs out actual wore
remitted In the matter of the estate
(f the latp Alex. Cblsbolm.
The report of F. J. Russell, mastor
on the Bishop Museum .rust accounts,
was set for hearing -on Monday.
In tbo case ot Kan Ting Kce vs.
Ylm You, lucre was a wrangio ovei
exceptions between Messrs. Russell
nnd Magoon, which ended amicably
and tho case went over till Monday.
Robertson & Wildcr's motion for a
commission to tako tho testimony of a
departing witness in Mrs. Alice Hutch
inson s damage Bult against the Ha
waiian Tramways Company was grant
ed. Schllef vs. Clark was continued till
Mr. Peterson wanted a day set for
tho old case of Raymond Reyes vs.
Davlll Callahan, a minor. Judgo Hum
phreys, on perusing tho petition, ap
pointed E. M, Watson as guardlnn nd
litem of tho minor Instead of Mr, An
il rail o, who was prayed for. In doing
so, ho said It was no reflection on Mr.
Antlrados capability, but thero was a
point of law Involved. Tho caso was
iict for next Thursday.
Helen Rowland by her attorneys,
Kinney, Ballon & McClanahan. lias de
murred to tho complaint ot Frank God
frey, as trustee for Thomas Metcalf.
nnd Thomas Metcalf. 'as cesto mil
trust of Frank Godfrey, ngalnst Helen
Rowland. Hlng Chung. J F Francis,
Kondon, D. O. Hammon, Joso do Kb
plrlto Santo. W. O. Smith, trustee.
and B. J. Gallagher. Sho alleges for
cauBo tho misjoinder of plaintiffs, thn
complaint showing on Its faco that
Metcalf Is not entitled tn possession
of the property sought to bo recovered
aim tnercroro not vtitlUcd to maintain
MAUI CHILDREN HAPPY.
Wnlliiku. Dee. 27. .Mrs. Knowltnn
and Mlsa May Huntington, teaclieri
at tho Kindergarten, gave their chil
li run a Christmas trao at the settle
ment last Tuesday evening. The hall
was crowded with narentB of tho llttlo
tots and friends of tho institution. Hum ,
Kelllnol Impersonated Santa CIbub to
perfection, nnd ho gnvo out tho various
presents to tbo llttlo ones, who show -
vd their high sense of appreciation In
their usual chlldllko manner. Tho hall
2?, I. v'J" ,nnoccnt merriment
iii u im Hiring oi guiB lasieu. Mr,
Kelllnol was also Santn Clans at the
Christmas treo given by Mrs. W. A.
McKuy and Miss Napo to tho children
of tho Walluku Government school,
The exercises wero larcelv attended
by parents of pupils, itefreshmenta'
wero served to all during tbo evening.
i m '
Complying With Law.
Foreign corporations are squaring
themselves with the Hawaiian law In
tho things requisite to give them n
legal standing In tho Torrltory. A. V.
Gear has filed with tho Treasurer the
ci tides of Incorporation of tho Pa
cific Surety Company, and Bishop ft
Company, thoso of tho Firemen's
Fund Insurunro Comnanv nnd ilia
lloiiio Fire anil Marino Insurance Com-!
pany, all foreign corporations.
- . ,
There Is moro trouble In storo fnr
the llttlo schooner Wnlaiun, which
was pulled off tho reef at Kaanupali
by the tug Leslie Baldwin. It Is tin
dustimd that tho ngent of tha tug will
put In a claim fnr Hulvngo of tho little
imnt In the amount of 5400, which Is
nbiuit ii third of her selllui; prlco xov
ui al weeks ago.
Bend the weekly edition of the Bul
letin to your friends. Only l a year,
lit WILCOX DEflM
TO WAIT AWHILE
Reserves Until Monday
Decision in Martin
WITNESS FOR DEFENSE
GETS LITTLE MIXED
explaining Witness TelU Straight
forward Story of Assault on
The case of C. W. Martin, a big fel
low who stands at least six foot tour
In his stocking feet, camo up In the
Police Court this forenoon. The de
fendant was charged with assault and
battery on Peter Borga, a Porto Hi-
can, between 4 and & o clock on Christ
mas day. A pica of not guilty was en
tered. S. F. Chllltngworth appeared
for the defense and Deputy Sheriff
Chllllngworth for the prosecution.
The case was a very long one and,
at the end, Judge Wilcox, realizing Its
Importance, took the rase under ad
visement until Monday,
From the appearance of things,
thero were some very bold prevarica
tions Indulged in on the witness stand
this morning. The stories of the
prosecution and defense agreed only
In the one fact that there had been
trouble between Martin and Borga.
Ilorga was the first witness put on
tho stand. Although n Porto Rican, h
spoke English fairly well and told a
straightforward Btory which he cor
roborated in every detail on crois-ex-nmlnatlon.
' He and his wife went to
visit lady friend In a room on the'kec
ond story of Meyer's boarding .house,
Just' next to the brewery. They had
been sitting In tho room a very short
tlmo when a stowo crashed through
the window nnd smashed to pieces a
round pleco ot bedroom furniture under
the bed. He tuvt Martin throw th
stone. .He was standing with two
other men on the back veranda of the
Brewery when he did the throwing.
The keeper of tho house appeared oil
the scene and asked him to point out
the man who threw the brick: Th
two went over to tho brewery yard antl
hu pointed out Martin. This man then
nssaulied and knocked him down. An-"
other white man', Morlas by name,
helped Martin and he wns soon lying
on tho ground, Insensible.
Ills wife camo to give him help and
Morlas struck her down. It was Im
possible for him to recollect what was
dono afterwards for he was knocked
Macaulay, the Porto Rlcan officer,
said he saw Martin strlko Borga three
times nnd, when he wns down, ha
kicked him. The wife of tho Porto ill
can came In to Interfere nnd Morlas
struck her, sending her spinning. Ha
Interfered and told Marti
ho would not rerognlzo
nnd ho nnd Morlas continued to heat
I Borga. A white man living near by,
went into the yard to Interfere and re
ceived a blow In the mouth from Mar
tin for his trouble. Tho fellow was
then chased out of the yard.
The uhlte man, Ned by name, then
testified. Ho had seen the same aa
Macaulay. Meyer, the boarding house
' kt,,Pcr. Ila'l !" summoned, but he re
fused to appear. When this was learn
ed, a subpoena was Issued and the man
bruught before tho court. Ho proved
a hostile witness for the prosecution.
The defenso put on Martin, Morlas
nnd Collins, tho last being the man
who was In chargo of tho brewery at
the time the assault Is alleged to have1 .,.,.,.. , .. ,,
ninn nliro Mnrtln ni.i li umw1 T,' Klnn arrived friini Hawaii nnd
taken place. Martin said he ns,j,nll portB ,nat , t g 0-clocl.f
rnllcd on ugly name by Borga who 0n the trip Purser Beckley trod upon
Blruck him In tho face. He had don,n nail which badly Injured his foot.
nusoiuiciy noining previous to mis. He was wanting with tho nld of a cano
Ym ,10 ,in'' bco" Irlnk'nR U1" he, on tho arrival of tho vessel.
' wasn't drunk. He had had two whls-p
kles nnd ten beers that was all. He ' "
didn't kick Borga and he never saw I
,, woman on the place. He had not
, Mnrniil.iv either. He struck he
th..'.. : .
I'ortn mean two or three times only.
Morlas was tho witness who got very
much mixed up. He first sahl he didn't
know very much about the whole thing.
Ho lieatd the Porto Rlcan call Mar
tin n bad name and then there was a
"inlx-up." It must havo been during
this "mix-up" that tho woman got
lilt but he didn't bco her. He did see
Martin backing away fiom tho center
nt a ring that had been formed. Some
one hit him In the side of the face
The .Merchants' Parcel Delivery
DelUom parks lies to any
pirt of thu city fur too up
wards. Try them. Phone Ulus C2I,
Pniluiges shinned 'o
nil purts of tho United
Hlatcs nnd Curupe,
OIIIik, KH7 llnthol St.,
iiivoslti. Iliuinliitii Market.
OPEN CVCNINQ6 UNTIL 10 P. M
with a brick nnd he fought for a minute
or two nnd then retired. At first ha
had no definite idea whom ho was
fighting. Then he said his object wan
Borga. At this point, the witness went
all to pieces, stuttering nnd asking
the prosecutor to repeal the question.
He was plainly mixed In his dates.
J. Collins Told the same kind of a
story as Martin. Borga was all in the
wrong nnd had called Martin a haolo
. Judge Wilcox remark
ed that tho Porto Rlcan would hardly
use the word "haole." Collins went
on to sny that Bargo had been In h4
brcery during the morning nnd that
he had been told to get out. He saw no
woman on the place and only say Ma
caulay ont In the street
The attorney for the defense did not
have much to say but the deputy
sheriff was very angry nnd he referred
to the defendant In no uncertain terms,
outlining the case nnd showing where,
according to his Idea, there had been a
direct case of perjury.
Judge Wilcox said that, from the
looks of things, there would be other
eases growing out ot the one before
the court. He would therefore reserve
his decision. His surmise as to other
cases was correct for, no sooner had
court been adjourned than Morlas waa
arrested by Officer Sea on two chargea
of assault and battery, ono on Ilorga
nnd the other on his wife,
Martin, tho defendant, was at one
time an officer on the mounted patrol
and ho was discharged for something
of the same nature as he was charged
with this forenoon.
MAUI FISHERMAN SLIPS
FROM PRECIPITOUS CLIFF
Probably Killed Instantly by the
Fall No Suspicion of Foul
Play Buried Where He
Wulluku. Dec. 27. Nlulll. a Hawaii
an about S3 years of age, was found
dead by the rocky cliffs o. Makamaka
ole, between Walhce and Kahakuloa,
last Monday afternoon.
The relatives of tno deceased say
that Nlulll left his homo at Kahakuloa
last Friday to go fishing at Makamaka
ole. It appears that on arriving at tho
place he undressed himself and start
ed to go for the fishing grounds, the
way thereto being by a very narrow
and precipitous route He cither slip
ped or the rocks beneath his feet gave1
way, for his body was found 'on' the
sharp rocks below, a distance of about
Ills skull was badly fractured. Thero
were numerous other bruises on his
person, but there wns no suspicious
marks that would lead oue to suspect
Deputy Sheriff A. N. Hnyscldnn nnd
officers viewed the body, nnd after a
most iiiornugn investigation tno corpse
wan ordered burled near whero It was
llllo, Dec. 2G. Captain nnd Mrs,
I Wnrkind announce the engagement of
no op butir: ''rw' ,MT, C,arVt0 '' V''
his authority I ".?. M'88 T' Vu ""m", 'n
,' ... .' . ".i "11 wlioro Bhe has visited with her
parents many times during the past
four years. She has a charming per
sonality and Is extremely popular
among her acquaintances. Mr Ray Is
one of tho best known business men of
Llllo whero he established himself In
the real estate business some years
ago. Ho is the owner of considerable
valuable real estate, a prominent Ma
son anil an all around favorite. The
wedding will take place In March next
and in the Interval congratulations aro
being showered iipou the haniiy couulo.
GliORGC BCCKLBY HURT.
Wo hao a largo Block of tho excel
lent goods, which wero Just received
nnd can sny that they am better than
ever. Anyone who has worn a pair ot
these shoes knows what that incurm.
Thoso who have not found a shoo
that gles them satisfactory wear and
comfort wo suggest that they try tho
NEAT FJTTING, 8TYLI8H, and
THE PRICE 18 RIQHT.
You can get them only at '
Manufacturers Shoe Store
10.17 I'OHT HT.
THE IP DREAM
Carriage Route Around
the island of
BUT TEN-MILES LINK
REMAINS TO BE BUILT
Eben P. Low Says the Cost Would
Be Seventeen Thousand Dollars
Decent Bridle Trail
Eben P. Low, the well-known ranch
man, Is spending some time In town.
Yesterday he gao u heart to heart talk
!o Superintendent of Public Works J,
II. Boyd and Treasurer W. II. Wright
on tho subject ot the main road
through Walmea. This is part of the
nngon route clear round the island of
Hawaii which was promised tu bi
opened up. Immediately It not sooner,
away back In the days of the mon
archy. Upon parts ot the route, many
years ago, soma fine examples of en
gineering were carried out across vast
gulches. These works are visible
from tho deck of the steamer running
to llllo and are not excelled tn physical
difficulties surmounted by the Nuuanu
Yet the road encircling the big Island
Is still a dream. Thero Is a missing
link, which Is what rests upon Mr.
Low's mind and the minds of all who
arc Interested In the development of
the country. In one direction tho com
pleted road comes near Low's ranch
at Walmea and stopB, In the other di
rection near tho Huumuln sheep sta
tion and stops. Stops tor the lack of
energy In successive administrations
throughout various forms of govern
ment, waits now for money In the
tieasury which tho country has abun
dant means to place there If It had but
The missing link is only ten mile
long and at present has not to show
even a decent bridle trail. Mr, Low
was asked, In presence of the chief
public spender and the chief publlo
provider, what It would cost to build
this piece of road. He said that 117,
000 wPuld do It. Were there not diffi
cult lava flows to traverse? No. On
of the built ends already crossed the
formidable wlnrow of lava created by
the flow of 1S01. There was not moro
than n mile ot passage to be broken
through the flow of 18S9. This would
.ho tho most expensive portion. For
' the rest the rock was na, which lent
Itself capitally to road building.
With tho- ten miles mentioned con
structed, there would be a carriage
mad from Kohala Into the Konas. The
dream ot a carriage road around Ha
waii would bo fulfilled.
Mr. Low wished that he might havo
newspaper men T o ormlu lu at o
n. -o that Incidentally tho woes of
...... ,i,,u i.i.-,ni.iu i.k. ...
inc pleasure or entertaining some
travel through his bailiwick might bo
made manifest to the people of the
whole group. "I would treat you
right," Mr. Low said. "I would see
that the horse you rode was not ono
of the bucking kind.'
Maul Boys to Play Ball.
Wallukii. Dec. 27. The llllo Base
ball Club has written to tho Maul Ath,
letlc Association to send up n team tn
P1"' ut ,l10 rtalny City on Now Year's
11a'' aW Cummings will tnko
up a team by to Bteanier Kinau next
Wnllubu ChrlHtmnH Sepvlce.
Wnlltiku. Dec. 27. Rev. Canon Ault
ccnducteil services at tho Anglican
Church in Wallukii on Christmas Day.
Thero waB holy communion In tho
morning and matins at 11 o'clock, with
n special sermon and hymns.
$3.00. TO $4.50.