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The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, October 29, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015411/1912-10-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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I" III Ill Til jmll Mil I I
Witt i L
represents the
of the future.
Garden Island
Kauai, i '
(A hiM (till
rl, .
1 . V
1 r
V the
Every Dollar Cnotributed To
ward The Support of The
Band is Helpful
By Giving All You Can Spare
To Show Your Appreciation
Of Good Music
The Hand boys are mailing the
following circular to the patrons
of the band:
As another year is drawing to a
close, we. the I.ihue Hand Boys
wish to thank our patrons for the
hearty support given us in the
past and hope for a continuation of
their generosity in the interest of
the Hand.
We have endeavored to please
the public with oui concerts, and
trust that we have been successful
in our attempts.
We are now before the public
for its annual contribution and
.would, therefore, respectfully ask
our donators to .kindly remember
1 the baud to the fullest extent of
their ability, with the assurance of
the appreciation of the baud boys.
ConVibutious will be received by
our treasurer, Mr. F. Rutsch, P.
O. Box 66, Lihue, Kauai, and will
close December 15th, 1912. By
keeping this date i n mind and
'rjdoing your very best in helping a
good cause you will be greatly ob
liging. Yours, very truly,
Tins Mumburs ok Tin: Lihuk
Campaign Speaking
Wednesday, Oct. 30 at Kealia
7:30 p. M.
Thursday. Oct. 31st. at Lihue
Hall 7:30 i M.
Friday, Nov. 1st., at Makaweli
Hall 7:30 v. m.
Saturday, Nov. 2nd. at Kilauea
7:30 p. M.
Nev Library Books
The following new books hav
been added to the Lihue Library
An illustrated guide to flower
ing plants.
The Master Planter Girvin
Pageants and Pageantry Bates
and Orr.
Julia France and her Times
The Heart of the Master Wright
Victor Augos Dramas.
Marcella Mrs. II . Ward.
Hanamaulu Weddings
Mr. Frank Maudonca and Mrs.
Marie Cauiara were married at the
Catholic Church iu Kapaia last
Thursday morning, Father Her
mann officiating. The couple are
well known members of the Port
uguese colony, the groom having
been an employee of the plantation
for the last eight years.
- Manuel Gouzalves and Miss
Isabella Rodrigues were united in
the holy bonds of wedlock Satur
day morning at the Catholic
church iu Kapaia. Mr. Gouzalves
is occupying a responsible position
in Honolulu, while the bride is
L one of the most popular young
ladies of Hanamaulu.
H. T. Truscott of Makaweli is
oiifl business trip to Honolulu.
fc&ax Greeubaugh, one of Hono
lulu's prominent commission mer
chants is making the islffml iu
thb interest of his concern.
The New Church Building just
dedicated at Hanalei is one of the
most artistic and graceful churches
on the Islands. But even more
important, perhaps, it is an ex
ceedingly well built church. When
ever the Wilcox's lay hand to any
thing they do it well. Not only
has utmost care been exercised to
put nothing but the best material
into the building but also not a
stroke of contract work of any kind
has gone into the job. "Take
time enough to make everything
first-class" has been the motto and
if anything wasn't done in just the
best wav, it had to come out and
be done over.
The church is o f a modified
A Generous Act
It would indeed be hard to' ima
gine a gift that would do greater
good or create wider interest in
the work than the splendid dona
tion to the young people of tiie
Kawaihau District through the
generosity o f Mr. Spalding i n
founding the Wilhelinina Harris
Spalding Memorial Fund t o be
used in supplying further training
to worthy graduates of the Kapaa
School and fitting them for a life
of teaching.
Wishing the devote the sum of
ten thousand dollars to some wor
t h y object in the District in
memory of his mother, the late
Mrs. W. II. Spalding, Mr. Rufus
Spalding has decided that the in
come from the above mentioned
sum shall be set aside to pay the
expenses of girls whose ' faithful
work in tne past seems to warrant
assistance, and from now on, not
fewer than four young ladies will
have all their expenses paid in
The Kaiulani Home For Girls in
Honolulu until such time as they
graduate from the Territorial Nor
mal and Training School and are
ready to assume their Unties as
teachers, after which others will
be sent to The Home Ip fill the
places thus. vacated.
The two first beneficiaries under
this Fund have already entered on
their work in the Normal, while
two others will be sent as soon as
To merely express our thanks
for this magnificent gift seems
small and inadequate, but utterly
; inadequate as we know our thanks
to be, they arc still most grater
, iiuiv onereii uy scuoi
I and teachers
New Church Edifice
Basilica plan which after all is not
only the simplest, but acoustically
the best type of building with a
charming gothic finish o f steep
root and uointcd windows. On the
front exposure there is a fine com
pound rose window in very deli
cate and haimonious tones of
stained glass, the side windows be
ing also in harmonious colors.
Within the vaulted roof and the
massive t i e beams give a very
happy effect, while the seating ac
commodation a n d acoustic pro
perties of the church are excellent.
The onlv factor transferred from
the old church to the new is the
Bell, made in New England in
1842, of such material a s they
November Jurors
List o f Jurors for November
J. P. Burgess, I. K. Hart, C.
Apuna, H. Muller, John Silva,
Fred Mendes, James Werner,
Anton Nobriga, Jr., C. D. Black
stad, C. Akiua, Man'l Ornelles,
J. Brandt. Anton Souza, John
Ornelles. David White, Joe Ven
tura, Fd. Palmer, S. W. llolmer,
John Rodrigues, II. Krusc, John
Victorino, Ed. Gardner, F. Dieken,
II. Wramp, Ed. Deverill, C. Jenks.
Ed. Dekum Here
Ed. Dekum of the Gazette Co.,
Honolulu, returns to Honolulu
this afternoon after a week's visit
with his sister,' Mrs. Jack Meyers
of Kilauea.
Ed. called to see us this morning
(and the good things he said about
things in general and Tin; Gar-
dun Island in particular, caused
us to douse our lid and set up the
soda water. He informed us that
he had paid his annual visit to the
Kilauea school and that he is be
ginning to have a paternal feeling
for the children, all of which leads
us to believe Ed. has missed his
vocation he should be a school
master. However, he is all right as
he is, and we hope he'll never fail
to swing onto our latch string when
he. visits Kauai.
Check No. 38 in -favor of Cho
Hoy Young for $132.40 drawn by
McHryde Sugar Co. Store, on
Bishop Banks, Waimea hat been
ing (o
where the
first of our
was built,
more than
seven ty
five years
ago. The
new home
is modern
to the last
degree. It
is prob
ably t h e
finest o f
all church
buildin g s
outside of
don't put into bells in these de
generate days. It shows scarcely
any signs of age and is quite as
good as new.
The plans of the church were
furnished by Ripley and Reynolds.
C. E. Ilaynes was the carpenter iu
charge of the construction and W.
F. Sanborn did a lot of effective
rustling to keep things going
The Building as it stands in
cluding furniture is reported to
have cost about $10,500.00.
It is the gift of the Wilcox
Brothers under the leadership of
Mr. A. S. Wilcox, to the Hanalei
community. Long may the donors
be spared to continue such gen
erous deeds of philanthropy.
Vote The Straight Republican
Dku-gatk to Conorkss
J. K. Kalanianaole
Chas. A. Rice
J. H. Coney
J. K. Lota
W. J. Sheldon
R. P. Spalding
Win. Henry Rice
County Ci.kkk
J. M. Kaneakua
Countv Attoknhy
S. K. Kaeo
Harold Morgan
C. Maser
F. Gay
W. D. McBryde
II. D. Wishard
J. von Ekekela
A. Menefoglio
Sid Spitzer, the drummer left
for Honolulu Saturday after mak
ing lus regular visit among our
local business houses.
Sperry flour Best on the coast
is the housewife's boast. tf
Mrs. J. M. Lydgate is in Hono
lulu attending the wedding of her
ueice Miss Juliet Cooke
Light, white, always right
Sperry Flour. tf.
J. S. Marques, a member of the
well-known firm of Vierra & Co.,
Jewelers of Honolulu, is m towu
with an extensive line of fi n e
He is legistered at the
Fairview Hptel.
In Memoriam
Horn a t Kawaihao, Honolulu
.lar. 7, 1884, bam iUalielona was
thus in the very prime of life when
ne was called uence. as a very
little boy he began his education
at Honolulu's first Kindergarten
and continued it successively at
Punahou, Belmont and San Jose,
fitting himself carefully for the
business career which he h a d
chosen. With a physical constitu
tion none too robust at the best,
it was perhaps unfortunate that
he should have chosen an, occupa
tion involving sedentary life which
in conjunction with great social
popularity, left him little time for
fresh air and exercise Immediately
on his return from school he secur
ed the position of assistant cashier
in the Lihue Branch of the Bank
of Hawaii, which he resigned only
to accept the. responsible position
of receiver iu the First National
Bank of Hawaii, a position which
he held until failing health com
pelled him to resign.
To a rare degree he was gifted
with the kindly geilerous graces
of frankness, courtesy, geniality
and responsiveness, qualities which
commend their owners to all about
them. And with him these were
not acquired graces, worn 'more or
less awkwardly but natural and
easy, because inherent.
These qualities win favor and
make friends at every turn. This
was eminently the case with Sam
Mahelona. Wherever he went he
made friends even up to the last
hours of his life, and under the
most trying circumstances.
To know him at all even casu
ally was to like him; to know him
intimately was to love him and this
must explaim the enthusiastic ad
miration of a very wide circle of
acquaintances, as well as the deep
er devotion of more intimate
Green be the grass above Thee t
Friend of our bye gone days,
None knew thee but to love thee "
None named thee but to praise.
Wedding Bells
Ring in Waimea
Miss Marie Silva, who became
Mrs. Fred. Marques, at the For
eign Church in Waimea Satur
day evening at seven-thittv.
Weds Honolulu Man
Waimka, Oct. 28. One o f
the big social affairs of Waimea
this season was the wedding which
took place in the Foreign church
at 7:30 i. si. last Saturday, when
Mr. Fred Marques and Miss Marie
Silva were united in the holy
bonds of matriniouoy, Rev. Milli
kin ofli latiug. Ihe church was
tastefully decorated and guests to
I the number of more than a huu
Prominent Magazine Lets Its
Readers Know What Our
Paradise Is
"No Taro Patches For Our Women-Hats
And Dresses,"
Says "594."
A prominent Eastern magazine
to wit The Independent is very
much exercised over the prevalence
of Mormonism in Hawaii. We'
are constrained to believe that the
Mormon propaganda has spreadlike
wild-fire through the Islands: that
'.hundreds of plural marriages"
have been performed by the Elders
of this faith; that "the only limit
to the number of wives a man may
have is his ability t o support
them" and that in the remote
districts, where women as well as
men work in the fields, raise taro,
make mats and brooms and curios,
it is very easy for a man to figure
out that the number of wives he
may possess is limited only by the
number of women who will con
sent to live in his house, where
they herd together like concu
bines." All this is news to us. We had
always supposed that this was one
of the most nionogamic countries
iu the world, where a man was
mighty lucky if he got even one
wife all to himself; and he had to
be mighty "smooth" and mighty
civil and mighty docile to do it!
Brooms and mats and taro for
sooth! Nav, gowns, and hats and
doctors' bills!
And the women of Hawaii, little
does The independent know them,
if it thinks they will put up with
any fractional part of a man. No't
onlv the whole man but a picked
man; Scrutinized, Challenged and
pawed over, disparagingly a u u
then left1 If we know the women
of Hawaii, there isn't much
danger of plural marriage, and the,
would-be-Mofmon will get turned
down every time he tries, and will
end up with none, rather than
manv wives. 594;'
T- .
A Rare Curio
Among the articles deposited in
the corner stone of the new Hana
lei church were t w o Hawaiian
Copper Cent pieces of the comage
of 1847. They were taken from
the corner stone of the Keanai
church Maui where they had re
posed in peace for over 50 years.
They now have a long rest ahead
of them at Hanalei.
dred, witnessed the ceremony,
after which an elaborate reception
followed at the home of the bride's
parents. The reception over, genial
Dick Oliver invited the young
couple and their guests t o the
Waimea Hotel where the big lanai
had been prepared for dancing and
the hour of 1 A. m. had been toll
ed off nre the end came. Manager
Crowell of the Waimea Electric
works kindly allowed his plant to
run until the dance ended.
The groom is a well known Ho
nolulu resident, being at present
conductor on the H. R. T. & L.
Co., while the bride, as we all
know, is the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Silva of this
city. The host of friends of the
young couple wish them health,
prosperity aad happiness.
jred by scholars, parent? Bislicn.
hers alike. 'loat at
( 1w

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