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DEATH OF ROBERT HIND,
PIONEER OF KOHfiU
STORY AS TOLD BY ONE OF HIS
DmsmW W RearkaWe lor
ad A4vaneoet Made
in Bwttrfkn Up PtataUM of
BfcUfet In WMeh He Lived.
ESALAKMCUA. Hawaii. NW. 2&
R. B. HlaA. om of the oMet ud
ben kaova of tke planters, pawed
away at ate residence, Kunln.
Sooth Koaa, Hawaii, lost as the pale.
grey streaks of light were staslinx
nrer the Mils on the morning of the
For many months Mr. Hind had
tea siting, the trouble being the
deep-seated one of Blight's disease,
and although the splendid cltssste
and surroaadiaajs of his home,
with the recognised medical skill
of Dr. Moloney, retarded the final
summons, yet the end was foreseen
ovra by the dec eased.
Robert Robson Hind was bora in
Tyneslde. Knaiand. sixty-nine years
ago. and after serving his
at the engineering works of
Armstrong. WbKworth A Co., the
shipbuilders, came to the Pari
lie Coast, where, for a aaatber of
vrsrs. he had eaarge of the motive
power of coasting and Colnmbia
river steamers. Later he made Honolulu
his home, being Identified with
the early history of the Iron works
just before Alex. Young was manager.
About ISM he started the IJawi
plantation and mill in North Kobala.
which, with the aid of his sons, he
brought up to an, extremely efficient
standard. Cattle ranch Interests al
so were acquired, and the Puako
plantation, at Kawaehae. organised.
Hind. Rolph A Co. of San Francisco
wss another of the paying enterprises
of Mr. Hind, and numerous Teasels
fly the Hind flag.
During the time he was a member
of the Legislature. Honoipu was made
a port of entry and of some Shipping
A large landholder la Kona, he
planted considerable coffee, and this
rear had built a large mill for preparation
of the bean, stating to the
writer that In his old age he could
amuse himself among the machinery.
Quiet and unassuming, frugal and
farsighted. Robert Hind was one of
the solid units of the plantation
world. He leaves a widow, three
xons and a daughter, Mrs. McBride.
to mourn the loss of a father whose
thrift has left them each a goodly
The interment was the same dav
in the church yard of the English
Communion. Keamkefcua. and owing
to the abeeace of Rer. S. H. Darts
now atteaiiag the Synod a isember
of the congregation performed staple
rfces, while -Nearer, My God, to
Thee" was feelingly stag by the very
many residents who came to pay the
hut respects to an honest man and
to offer ftoral tributes upoa his last
FIGHTING BOB" TO REMAIN.
Reprt from Washington That He
Will Be Assigned to Pacific.
Rear Admiral Robley D Brans will
likely be assigned to the Asiatic station,
with headquarters at Manila.
He was considered for a berth on
the AUeaUc hot the Nary Department
has decided to give him a more
important position on the stage of
actlTity. Admiral Brans was here
only a few days ago, returning from
Samoa to the Coast Of his transfer
to the Pacific, the Washington Star
of November 14 says:
"Secretary Long intends to send
Rear Admiral Robley D. Evans out
to the Asiatic station to be second
officer in command. Both Admiral
Remey. commander in chief of that
station, and Admiral Kempfl, junior
squadron commander, will return
soon to the United States, having
served out the term allotted for service
in Asiatic waters. This will
leave Rear Admiral Rogers, now senior
squadron commander, in supreme
command.' Though It has not
yet been decided. It is very probable
that there will not then be three admirals
on the Astatic station, as at
present, for officers of that rank are
needed for service at home, and two
rear admirals. K is thought, will suffice."
POI ALLOWED TO ROT.
Twelve Thousand Pounds Left on
Wharf at Kahulul.
According to reports from Maui.
12.000 pounds of poi, or pala. contracted
for under the agreement with
Judge Kalua for use at the Leper
Settlement on Molokai. has lain at
Kahulul until it has rotted and become
of no value whatever. Mr. Rey
nolds, superintendent of the Settlement,
is now on Molokai and will not
be back until tonight. The Maui
story of the condition of things is as
"Economy is needful just now. but
the Board of Health is rather overdoing
the thing by allowing 12.000
pounds of poi to rot on -the Kahulul
wharf for lack of means to transport
it to the Leper Settlement on Molokai,
leaving the Inmates of Kalaupapa
to go hungry or starve in the meantime.
Proper transportation should
at once be provided, even if a steamer
has to be bought or chartered for
that purpose. No dependence can be
put in sailing vessels for this purpose,
and immediate steps should be.
taken to promptlv ship the poi to
Subscribers to The Republican not
receiving their papers promptly will
confer a favor by notifying the Busing
office. Telephone Main 21S.
FJEVER FAILS TO CURE 'Ig
k ' F. PACH ECO, :$
g ...... .. ,
THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY. LECEMBER 3, iooi.
JAPANESE KILLED IK RAILWAY
AGSIDHT AT KAHULU1
Was Standing in Front of the Bulkhead
of Flat Car When It Left
WAILUKU. Nor. 30. In the early
morning of Thursday last, about 7:30.
an accident occurred on the Kahului
Railroad between. Spreckelsville and
Pala. in which Sugimoto .Toyohel lost
afe life. A heavy tide the night before
had washed out the earth underneath
a bulkhead at the edge of
the water, over which the track runs.
The engine passed the danger spot
in safety, but a rail was displaced.
which partly threw the flat car, on
which, the Japanese was riding, off
the track. Contrary to orders, he
was riding outside of the car rail.
and was thrown 08! and suffered Injuries
from which he soon died. Both
ankles and one thigh were "broken,
and his head and left ear were badly
lacerated. Those riding inside the
car were uninjured.
After taking the testimonv of Dr.
J. "Weddlck. C Valpoon and others. 1
the coroner's jury rendered the following
"That the death of the said
Toyohel resulted from Injuries
received and consequent upon the
derailment of a train belonging to
the Kahului Railroad Company, in
whose employ thedeceased was at
the time of his death; and that the
deceased was run over by part of the
j said train, at or about the hour 7:30
a. m. of the 2Sth day of November.
1901, at a point on the line of the
said Kahului Railroad Company two
miles west or thereabouts of Pala.
on the Island of Maul, Territory of
"We, the said coroner's jury, also
find that at the time of the said derailment
of the said train the deceased
was standing in front of the
bulkhead of a flat car, contrary to
the regulations of the said Kahului
Railroad Company, said flat car being
a part of said mentioned train.
"A. X. Hayselden, Coroner; Edward
C Robinson, Foreman; George
Maxwell. D. Quill, W. R. Boote, J. A.
Neili. Clem Crowell "
WHAT MRS. ROOSEVELT
SPENDS FOR DRESSES
Absurd Story That the Maximum Is
Three Hundred Dollars a Year Denied
in the White House.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. Mrs.
Roosevelt has been subjected to much
annoyance by an interview, purporting
to be had with her in the White
House, printed in several papers about
a fortnight ago and copied all over
the country and abroad.
In this publication the wife of the
President was made to say that she
dressed on $300 a year, and to go
into details as to how she "made
over" her gowns. It was also told
that Mrs. Roosevelt made her children's
clothes last by passing "Teddy's"
outgrown salts to Kermtt and
then on to Qaentin.
The absurdity of this was patent to
all of Mrs. Roosevelt's acquaintances,
bat there were hundreds of thousands
of persons who did not see it in that
been deluged with letters from women
addressed to the President's wife, asking
for information as to how she has
been able in the past, and how- she
can now. as the wife of the Chief
Magistrate, when she will have to attend
so many dinners, teas, etc, get
along on ?30 a year. Farmers wives
in the far West wanted to know how
she could make one suit do for three
The story travelled so far. was so
generally believed, and the annoyance
became so great that a denial of the
yarn was made at the White House
Mrs. Roosevelt's private matters ;
are her own. but It Is paloablv absurd i
that light- The White House mail has 1
hat she should limit her wardrobe j"
expenditures to $300. or any sum near
that, and it is equally absnrd that
her wardrobe and its price should
be discussed at all.
Mrs. Roosevelt spends as much
more than 5300 for dress as her station
and tastes demand.
Miss Wong Kong Injured.
Miss Wong Kong, a graduate of
Kamehameba School for Girls and of
the Normal School in Honolulu, met
with a rather serious accident at
Maui, Sunday week. After returning
from a horseback ride she
leaned over in the yard to pick a rose,
and at that moment her horse shied,
throwing her to the ground. She landed
on the back of the head and was
unconscious for a half hour. At last
accounts she was still in bed as a result
of the shaking-up received.
Miss Wong Kong Is now a teacher
in the Waihee school.
Gunboats for the Philippines.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. The report
from Japan that the United
States Government has placed an
order for six gunboats with the Urga
Boat Company is not strictly accurate.
Some time ago the Secretary
of War authorized the Philippine
Commission to purchase thirty or
forty gunboats, to be used among the
islands for revenue and police patrol
purposes. They were to be bought
at Hongkong and other places where
they could be obtained to the best
Had a Gsod Time.
A. J. Snell wanted to attend a party,
but was afraid to do so on account of
pains in his stomach which he feared
would grow worse. He says, "I was tell-inc
my troubles to a lady, friend, who
snid: 'Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy will put you in condition
for the party.' I bought a bottle
and take pleasure in stating that two
doses cured me and enabled me to have
a good time at the party." Mr. Snell is
a resident of Summer Hill, N. T.. U. S.
A. This remedy is for sale by all
and dealers. Benson, Smith &
Co.. nsrents for Hawaii.
Santa Clans Emporium...:;
oi?ersnro dec and.
Largest stock of toys eTer brought to the Islands. Every article
marked in plain figures.
Santa Clans letter box is at oar store and each, and every little
boy and girl In the Islands is invited to write him a letter. For
the most original letter written by a girl a beauUfal doll will be
given as a prize, and for the boy's letter a large coaster
as to the most original letters will be passed upon, by representatives
from the press. Prizes now on exhibition in onr windows.
allr Ticliols Oo.r XtcU
TWO STORES CONNECTED BY AN ARCH DOOR.
Jd?es js.ooxxjxf ojx JtUJcuraxx
Herring-Bone Expanded Meiai Lath
HAWAIIAN TRAJMG CO.. LTD.
. MANUFACTURER'S AGENTS.
1142 Fort Street .-. .-. .. .-. .-. Love Building.
E. W. QUINN
Estimates furnished on First-Class
The Patronage of Owners, Architects
and Builders Solicited.
" O. Box 162
115 Union P
Telephone White 901. :
Jobbing Promptly Attended '.
Office and Shop:
72 Beretania, Near Alapai
SEWER WORK A SPECIAfV.
Pi bb H jEjjII
DEUYEREO TWICE DAILY
TELEPHONE, BIAIE 3171.
CIXT OFFICE, TEL., 2EAUT 39JL.
'111! " "EissgassBSSsaHS
r . . .
A. B. DOAK, - Manager
The Union Express Co,,
Office with Evening Bulletin.
! 10 King Street -:-
One of the ills to which human nature is prone is dandruff and its ;
accompanying evils: Itching scalp, falling hair and finally
baldness. Dandruff is a germ buried deep-under int
the roots of the hair which destroys the
u : " -- y hair-follicle and causes it to fall.:
s an absolute cure for and a preventive against dandruff and
itching scalps. It is also a delightful tonic to use in dressing
the hair, it invigorates the hair and keeps the scalp cool
One application of this marvelous tonic will convince you of all
. that is claimed for it. . When using rub well into the scalp.
PACHECO'S DANDRUFF KILLER
Bft Sold by all Druggists and at the Union Barber Shop. '
i TELEPHONE MAIN 232.
' We move safes, pianos and fumitor.
' SYe haul freight and lnmber.
j We sell black and white sand.
We meet all incoming coast ste&BMce,
We check bn??ae on all outgoing
Importer of Products .
Provisions and Wines .
Cor. King; and Smith Streets
F. H. Bedward
Contractor and Buildqr
42 Punchbowl Street.
Telephone BLUE 1701.
Jobbing Promptly Attended to.