Newspaper Page Text
of the future.
ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL. 9. NO. 30,
LIHUE, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1912
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COPY.
A TRIBUTE TO
Paul le Normand de Bretteville,
who lost his life as the result of a
collision between a bicycle which
lie was riding and an automobile,
on Sunday morning, July 7, 1912,
was born in Honolulu i n Febru
ary, 1888. Paul was a dutiful son
and brother, always led an exem
plary life and as a result, was a
t'iPrite among his associates. His
catty life was spent with his pa
rents who came to Kauai while he
was yet quite young. Having once
entered Punahou College, he
became so earnest in his endeavors
to equip himself for his future
struggles, that he found little or
no time to take other than oc
casional visits to his Kauai home.
All through his college days, .his
closest chum was his only sister,
Miss Maud, who graduated with
him in the '09 class. Having been so
devoted to each other, the sudden
demisel enshrouded his life-time,
bosom companion, in inexpressible
Having finished college, he de
cided to follow commercial persuits,
finding employment as stenogra
pher with a leading Canning Co.
llis attention to business and per
sonal deportment at once stamped
Paul le Normand tie Brelleville,
who died as the result of an auto
mobile accident, July 7, in Hono
lulu. him as a keen-sighted young man,
and as the result, he had not long
been with his first employer when
he was offered an advancement by
Mr. Richard Cooke, of C. M.
ook Co. Ltd., which he accepted.
T3egining as stenographer he rapid
ly qualified for further advance
ment, and ere long became book
keeper At the time of his death,
he was the Company's most trust
ed employe, plans being under
way t o allow him full charge
of affairs during a contemplated
trip by the manager to ihe coast.
He had worked for the firm for
three years and three months, and
enjoyed a reputation gained only
by honesty and faithfulness to his
duty and friends.
Deceased was a devout member
of the Central Union Church, a
member of Hawaii N. G. Co. A.,
a member o f the Healani Boat
Club, and a member of the neigh
borhood Tenuis Club, being its
secretary a n d Treasurer at the
time of his death. He doted upon
athletics; he fairly breathed them.
Never an opportunity to enter into
athletic sports presented itself but
he hailed it with delight. During
his college days, he was a leading
spirit in football, his favorite
position being on the end. Of all
the sports, however, perhaps that
of canoeing appealed to him most
ly, and it was while en route to a
practice row with his crew that
the great, grim reaper, stalked
abroad and claimed him for his
Weep, yc who sorrow for the dead,
TIiuh, breaking hearts their pain rvloiw,
And riiwrenml arc the tears they ulied,
And honored yo who grieve.
Tho prai-io of tlioo who deep in earth,
The pleasant memory of their worth,
Tim hope to meet when life in pa-t,
Shall lieal the tortured mind at last,
Blessed are they that mourn j for
they shall be comforted,
A LAW THAT'S
Damage to the amount of fifty
dollars in a single day as a result
of a nonobservance of a law which
has existed since 1907, would in
dicate a necessity for either com
pelling the enforcement of the law
or the doing away with it entirely.
The law in question is that
which prohibits owners of stock
from turning it onto the highways.
Last year the matter was taken up,
but little came of it, and as the re
sult, the public roads are lined
with stock from Hacna to Mana.
Drivers of autos are in constant
dread as they round curves, lest
they come suddenly upon a cow or
horse, which in many instances
persists in remaining stationary in
the middle of the road until the
machine is brought to a stop. Last
Sunday night, a car from the Na
wiliwili Garage ran into a horse
near the Lihue school, smashing
his big lamp and injured t h e
radiator almost beyond repair.
If county government means to
sit calmly by and see an individual's
property damaged, with the full
knowledge of an existing law,
made by the County itself, for the
protection of its individuals, and
to make no attempt t o enforce
such law, then by all means gi
us a form of government
can carry out the law as
H. H. BRODIE. Can I cook?
Say, try one of these doughnuts
while I take the others up. Just
between ourselves, of course, I
will say there are few women who
can come any ways near putting
up the meal tliat I can.
V. D. MCBRYDE N o , we
don t eat all our pines. We simply
eat what we can, and can what we
M. J. PERIERA. Manager
Hansen will furnish the stone all
right. All we want is the road-
making outtit to anclior in our
midst.. The new culverts under
construction are held up for want
of stone for cement.
JUDGE HOFGAARD. No,
there is positively no truth in the
statement that my family fled to
the mountains because I shaved
my mustache. There is always
some one to become envious wlien
he sees a better looking man than
himself, hence the report which is
not true by a long shot.
EDITOR SHEBA On Kauai,
in reparing your roads, you employ
judgement and not politics as we
do in Honolulu. You put on your
oil only where it is needed instead
of slopping it all over the road.
ENGINEER BRANCH (wire
less station) We expect to have
the new plant ready for business
within a few months. We are
delayed now in the uonarrival of
the engine which will be used as
power generator until we get elec
tricity. HON. J. I. SILVA. No there
is no room for a third party here.
On Oahu of course they are so ac
customed to having such a variety
of politics it won't cut much ice.
At tne Lihue Park, on Sunday
July 28th. 1912, at 2 i m.
1. March "The Stars and St ripen
Fore ver" .Sotiza
'J. Ovo ture "The Cava'ier'1
T. II. KolliiiHon
I!. Serenade "Dream of Autumn"
V. II. Loxey
I. Intermezzo "Hula-Hula"
o. Selection. .."Krminio"...IakobowHki
I!. Spanish 'altz...."Scnora"-..J. S.
7. Gavottee "Little Marie". ...C.
8. Finale "l'rido of the Regiment"
M. W. Meyera
The Star Spangled Manner
J. A. Soi'sa.
Mrs. G. P. Wilcox will be host
ess this afternoon at her Koloa
home, t o many of her Lihue
NEW ICE GO.
Plans are said to be on foot look
ing towards the establishment of a
new ice phtnt in Uhue, the Lihue
I'lantation neing relerred to a s
backers of the new project, which
is also to include a cold storage
tor handling imported meats.
New Wireless Station Growing
Leslie W. Branch, of Honolulu,
arrived on Wednesday's Kinau and
is occupied in laying the founda
tion for the new wireless station.
preliminaries for which have been
completed and Mr. Branch re
turned to Honolulu bv the Hall
Saturday. He returns to Kauai
within a few days, for the purpose
of installing the gas engine and
to serve in the capacity of general
overseer of the construction of the
plant Mrs. Branch will accom
Bits Of Convention Aftermath
The convention which met here
a few days ago was the 90th in the
history of the Hawaiian Evangeli
cal Association. Plans afealreadv
rn hand for the celebration of the
The next annual convention of
the Hawaiian churches will be
held in the Historic Kawaiahao
church in Honolulu. Maui made
a strong fight for it and missed it
by only one vote.
Thursday in online last by
special steamer Claudiue the great
convention host departed for Hono
lulu and a great quiet fell upon
the community. In a few hours
the village o f tents, the lanai
dining room, the long tables and
benches, and the festive air of a
holiday occasion were gone. On
tne bins remain to remind us o
what has been.
Much credit is due the Lihue
people for the royal hospitality
which they extended to the con
vention and especially to the lead
ing spirits who lmve the weight of
the burden. With characteristic
grace and efficiency we have reason
to believe that no where else have
the delegates been treated
Local And Personal Paragrafs
School rooms are springing up
all over Kauai like mush rooms.
Mrs. C. B. Makee was hostess to
the Gays' last Erid.ty, at her home
Frank Crawford will return to
morrow from a business trip to
The Claudiue arrived Thurs
day morning having made a special
trip for the visiting delegates.
The Ilananiaulu Plantation has
finished its grinding season with
considerable gain over any former
A reward of 20.00 is offered
for the return of a crocodile
leather bag containing money and
valuables to this office.
The Kainehameha Glee Club ser
enaded Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Rice,
Jr. Wednesday evening. T h e
music was exceptionally well ren
dered and heartily appreciated.
Clifford White of the well-known
firm of E. O. Hall & Son, Hono
lulu, leaves for Honolulu this
afternoon having completed an
other of his pleasant visits among
Kauai, s merchantmen.
Silva & Murry representing the
well known firm ot M. Mclncrny,
Ltd., will arrive on the Kinau
to-morrow morning, landing at
Waimea. They carry an excellent
line of footwear, and the famous
Stein-Bloch clothing. The reputa
tion of M. Mclnerny Co.,
Ltd., is sufficiently known to our
readers, to require no further in
troduction. Read their ad in this
The Japanese population o f
Kauai were hosts last week to pro
fessor Shiga Shigepaka, a famous
Japanese lecturer on economy. A
delegation of prominent local Japa
nese met the professor at the land
ing and escorted him t o Hotel
Fairview. Breakfast over, he was
switched off by auto to the various
places of interest, including a trip
to the Wailua falls. On Friday
evening, he delivered an interesting
lecture to a large audience at the
Lihue Hall. Saturday morning, he
was placed in the hands of another
committee, who escoited him to
the barking sands, spouting horn,
and other, scenie points on the
other side, returning to Lihue in
time to catch the Kinau for Ho
nolulu at 5 o'clock. Prot. Shiga
has devoted his lifetime t o'the
study of economics witli the result
that he handles the subject know
ingly and intelligently. Messrs
Scike of Ilananiaulu, Rev. Miya
saki, of Kapaia and Editor Fuktt
naga of the Kauai Shinpo, had the
professor i n charge during his
visit, and proved a n extremely
Kapaa Boy Is Honored Athlete
In the elections to Phi IMa Kap
pa, the national scholarship ho
nor society, last month, by the
chapter a t Stanford University,
one of those who received the co
veted distinction was Kenneth L.
Dole, who was born at Kapaa and
spent his early years there.
Dole was captain of the Stan
jpiftjntlTill team in 1910, and
TTTs is one ot the rare cases in
which a leader in athletics becomes
also prominent in scholarship.
He leaves next mouth f r the'
Harvard Medical School in Boston,
where he will take the four years'
course in medicine.
Oahu Boy is Fond of Kauai Nei
William Isaac, , delegate from
Honolulu, and a student at the
Mid-Pacific Institute, leaves for
home this afternoon. While at
tending convention Mr. Isaac
found time to explore some of our
picturesque mountain peaks. On
Friday, he climbed the mountains
between here and Koloa, arriving
ac the latter place at 7 o'clock. At
four in the morning he started "on
his return trip, taking a different
route, arriving in Lihue in time
for morning church service. He
is an enthusiast tramper and has
well laid plans for a tramp through
out the mountains of Oahu. Mr.
Isaac was a member of the party
who rescued the lost schoolteachers
from the fastness of the Puualuu
Notice To Automobile Owners
Owners of automobiles of the
County of Kauai are he r e b y
notified that the automobile or
dinance prohibiting the transfer of
an orginal number to a new or
different car, will be rigidly en
forced, and that all owners of cars
other than originally registered,
are requested without further no
tice, to call at the office of the un
dersigned and have such cars pro
W. Hknry Rick.
Sheriff County of Kauai.
Why Oahu Won The Polo Game
The fact that Ohau won the po
lo penant from Maui is account
ed for in the fact that Arthur
Rice played with the former team.
Arthur is one of the best polo play
ers in the Territory, a fact
that all others should not forget.
He is popular in Honolulu's busi
ness circle as well, having become
an important factor in the Jas. F.
Morgan Co , Ltd.
Representative Quausan of II.
Ilackfcld & Co., Honolulu, is
again calling on our merchants.
at n rn r
fll LLLLLL i
T h c Eleelc Republican Club,
held a preliminary meeting at
i t s headquarters in Elecle last
Saturday night, a t which time
considerable discussion look place
as to endorse incuts of candidates,
K. W. Kinney was proposed for
ii'iJicbcuiiiuvc, aim as tne matter
was one to which he had given no
thought, ilea's allowed two weeks in
which to do n little scouting befote
giving liis answer. This was tin
most important matter brought
before the meeting, which was
simply an informal one for tin
purpose o f getting together.''
The club holds its next meeting
one week from n e x t Saturday
Portuguese Woman is Injured
A Port it g u e se -woman was
knocked down and badly bruised
at the mill crossing about 5:30
Thursday afternoon. She w a s
rtaken to the Lihue hospital where
her wounds were found not to be
At The Kauai Hotels
Jacobs, .Charlie Hall.
Mr. Wolsgro.e, Judge Hof-
Dr. Myers, Mrs. Dean. L. W,
Branch, C. F. White, Mr. Quon
sail, .Mr. beemaiin, II. Morean-
F. Crawford, Mr. Malm, Mr.
Seibel, Mr. Cothn, K. Cameron,
Judge Hardy, B. Vickers, Mr
Nicoll, Harry Waldron.
Holy Ghost Feast At Kalaheo
Special to The Garden hland
Kalaiiuo, July 20. The feast
of the Holy Ghost was celebrated
here Saturday and Sunday July
13th. and 14th., and was one of
the most successful ever held here.
Decorations were superb, the
Lihue band discoursed enchanting
music, great processions passed in
review and a record crowd parti
cipated. Lihue Band At Waimea's Feas
The Holy Ghost feast at Wai-
liiea last Saturday and Sunday is
said to have Iwen the most el a
borate ol all those given this year.
Ihe decorations were gorgeous,
the donations abundant and tin
s.'iles in excess of all previous
celebrations. T h e Lihue band
furnished the music for the oc
casion, occupying a conspicuous
place in the foreground. A stand
was erected for the band's special
purpose and the nifty white uni
forms of the boys, among the fern
decorations was a sight which at
tracted no little attention especial
ly fioin the fair sex. The crowd
remained long after the auction
for no other rtason than to In ar
the band. The feast was the con
cluding celebration of this kind
for this year and was attended by
hundreds from outlying districts.
Waimea Lad Has Record Fish
Special la The Garden ItlanJ.
Waimiu, July 20. Some of the
largest fish which have been seen
in Waimea waters for many vears,
are being hooked by the Waimea
fisherman. A son of Mr. Suva,
captured one which sold for nearly
six dollars. This is said to be the
largest fish caught here in many
Editor Sheba of t h e Hawaii
Shinpo. Honolulu was a Kauai
visitor last week, returning home
The Grove Farm Plantation has
1912 grinding sea-
The Kinau got away for IIouo
lulu at 5 p. in. Friday conveying
the remaining delegates to their
various homes, as well as a number
of polo enthusiasts.
L ! A !
The game in Waimea last Sun
day was won b y Lihue 13-10.
Runs came thick, especially in the
third inning when the visitors
brought six men across the plate.
The first inning with two down.
Optinui. for Lihue, hit for two
bases reached third on a passed
ball, scoring on MaHna's double.
The latter died on his way to third
trying to steal. Fernandesfor Wai
mea made second because Waiau
threw wild to 1st base. John Costa
ilew to second Joe Costa let loose a
sit g'e which brought in Fernandes.
He t'len made second on a passed
ball i.nd scored on Koichi's double.
The othei two were put out with
out any further runs. In the third
Anakalito walked and stc le. second.
Waii u made first on error. Anaka
Mo go ng to third. Waiau Mole
second. Wishard bunted safely and
Anakalito scored. Wishard stole
second Fernandes was out buntii g
a third strike. Opunui hit to third
and Waiau was out third tocatcher.
Wishard moved up to third Opu
nui stole second, Malina singled
coring Wishard, then stole second.
Makauani made first because the
catcher dropped third strike, Opu
nui scoring. He then made another
steal. Henry Malina singled scor
ing Malina. On error, pitcher, Ma
kauani scored and Henry Malina
made third. The latter scored on
Kamaka's single, the latter stole
second, Anakalito ended the agony
by dying short to first. In Wai
mea's third, Fernandes singled,
but was out stealing second. John
Costa was safe on error right field,
Joe Costa was also safe on error
left field, Koichi fanned. Ah
Fong walked, filling the bases.
Martins was safe on error ss, John
and Joe Costa scoring. In the
fourth Waiau made first error
short, and stole second. Wishard
reached second on error, center
field Fern." tides went out second
to first, Waiau scoring. With
Silva out, pitcher to first, Mokuoi
singled but was out at sec nd.
Fernandes singled. John Costa
singled and Joe Costa died like
wise filling the bases. Fernandes
ind John Costa scored on error,
Koichi going to second, Joe Costa
scored on wild pitch. In the Li
hue's fifth with one down. Henry
Malina doubled. Kauiaka singled,
scoring Henry Malina, Kamaka
stole 2nd, Sixto doubled, scoring
Kamaka. Waiau died pitcher to
first, Sixto scored on passed ball.
In the sixth Waimea made one run
with two down. John Costa singled
and made second and third error,
second base and scored on wild
pitch. In Lihue's eighth Opunui
went out third to first Malina
walked and stole second, making
third on Makanani's scratch hit,
the latter stole second. Henry
Malina let loose a double, scoring
John Malina and Makauani. The
next two outs were easy.
Waimea made two runs in the
ninth. Joe Costa died pitcher to
first, Koichi was safe on error
short. Ah Fong hit for two bases,
scoring Koichi, Martins flew to
first base, Souza was safe on first
on error 1st base, Ah Fong going
to third. Silva ended the inning
and game when pitcher Opunui
stopped his grounder and put him
out at first, unassisted.
K. A. C.'a
The loss of Makaweli's south
paw was strongly evidenced i n
Sunday's contest with the K. A.
C. team at Kapaa, when the latter
came within a single score of tie
ing the big sluggers. The game
was the best game of the day, as
indicated by the close score of 4-3.
'The work of the home team was
the source of much praise, while
the fielding by the visitors was
most commendable. Although
weakened through the loss of Ho
nan, Makawcli still remains a
hard nut to crack, and still leads
as champ, of the second series.
The results .at Kilauea, would
indicate that the home team sort
of toyed with the visitors. TheKo
loas managed to get over the carpet
just once, while the Kilaueas rang
up ten. This leaves Kilauea second
Continued on page 6