Newspaper Page Text
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ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL. 10. NO. 29.
LIHUS, K4UAI, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, TUESDAY, JULY 28, 1914
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER. COPY
AT THE WEEK END
Will Give Exhibitions Saturday
And Sunday In Li hue
The big Japanese wrestler, Ta
chiyama, and more than thirty
other wrestlers and athletes will
arrive here by the W. G. Hall Fri
day morning and will give exhibi
tions in Llhue park Saturday and
The combination o f wrestlers
completed a successful season in
Honolulu, clearing, it is said, some
thing like $20,000. After that they
went to Maui, under a guarantee
ot $3,500, and thence to Hilo. It
is stated that they made a little on
""Maui but lost money in Hilo. the
trip being more expensive than
they had figured. They come to
Kauai for a straight consideration
of $2,000 and expenses, which
means that the entertainments will
co3t the promoters about $3,000
before they can begin to make any
thing. Lihue park will be fenced in and
Vfitted uj) to accommodate an im
$j.lense audience. It is understood
'"'that $5 will be charged for the first
seats for the two days, $4 for the
second and so on down to $1.
Tachiyama does not expect to
find anyone on Kauai capable of
wrestling with him, but will give
exhibitions with some of his own
party. He is a very large man, be
ing 6 feet, 3 inches tall and weigh
ting about 325 pounds. There are
no Japanese and tew oi ouier na
tionalities in the Islands so propor
tioned ' CHARLEY RICE
(kale laiki) '
Ka leo, ka leo e pa -e mai nei,
E Kauai, auhea oe,
(Eia no makou e Kale Laiki)
Eo'u mail hoa makaainana,
Eia au e ...
Eia-ka moho na-1 aumoku,
I hilinai i ka haho oil e Hawaii,
Hee e Kauai ua ku - i e ka lono,
0 Kale Laiki ana ka Elele.
Kau aku na tnaka ia oe e Kalani,
1 pono kaulike nou e Hawaii,
1 hewa ia oe i ka noho ianei,
I ka holu a ka lau o ka niu.
He Kama a he lei momi na Kauai,
0 Kale Laiki e oili aku nei.
E lokahi, e kuihahi like kamanao.
1 oili pulelo ke ahi o Kamaile.
Lihuk Gi.UK Cum.
Eleventh Hour News
News and advertising intended
for the columns of The Gardbn
Island should be in hand not later
than Monday afternoons. The first
page of the paper is held open a
short time Tuesday mornings, mere
ly for the purpose of catching the
latest Honolulu news and anything
of unusual importance happening
during the night on Kauai. As soon
as this news is in (in the briefest
possible form the paper goes to
press and is rushed off as quickly
as possible. We would appreciate
it very much if our friends would
try and get to us such items as
they may have when still there is
time on Mondays, in place of after
the paper goes to press on Tuesdays.
Miss Noyes' Party
Miss Clara Noycs gave a bridge
party at the Fairview hotel, last
Thursday afternoon, there being
about twenty lfdies present. For
tin occasion tht hall and veranda
were beautifully decorated with
flowers and fcniS j
The baseball gatife next Sunday
hfternoon in Lihue park, between
''the McBrydes and Lihues, has been
i postponed' on account of the fact
J that the grounds will be occupied
by the Taiwanese wrestling events
The Duetscher Sport Club had a
great time at the Hanamaulii
beach on Sunday the 19th. the dav
being given over to sports, a picnic
and other enjoyable features.
The sports took place from 10 to
12 in the forenoon, the senior re
sults being as follows: O. Prues
ser, 64 points, first prize, silver
watch, presented by Dr. F. L. Put
man; H. Tiedeman, 57 points, sec
ond prize, safety razor, presented
by Lihue store: A. Siebel, 55
points, third prize, searchlight; H.
Bechert, 53 points, fourth prize,
hat; E. Malm, 49 points, fifth
prize, tie clasp; F. Bechert, 45
points, sixth prize, pipe.
The junior results were as fol
lows: E. Elmhorst. 73 points, first
prize, silverwatch presented by Dr.
Putman; H. Elmhorst, 67 points
second priza, safety razor, present
ed by A. Thielen; C. Schumacher,
64 points, third prize, Knox hat,
presented by F. Weber, G. Jott
man, 63 points, fourth prize, belt;
F. Malm, 60 points, fifth prize,
belt; W. Schumacher, 60 points,
sixth prize, pair cuff puttons; C.
Battige. 53 points, seventh prize,
The best records were made as
follows: High jump, 4 ft. 9 in.;
broad jump, 17 ft. 5 inches: shot
put, 33:6;165 yards race, 20 sec
onds. At noon the picnic took place
and there were some short speeches.
In the afternoon there were sports
for children, the merry party
breaking at up 4-30.
The defects in the couutv build
ing, which were pointed out when
the contract was turned over in Ap
ril, are being rapidlv remedied and
the structure, inside and out, is
beginning to look alright. The en
tire exterior has been repainted,
and the tough sections of the inte
rior gone over again.
This week gilt signs are being
painted on the doors of the conrts
and the various county offices, add
ing considerably to the attractive
ness of the interior.
The office of the county treasur
er has been fixed up, although it
is doubtful that the present treas
urer will utilize it very much, he
having headquarters at the Bank
of Lihue. It is in the corner next
to the office of the tax collector,
and is fitted with vault, counter
and other office fixtures.
Superintendent Morrow, of the
lbcal telephone company has com
pleted house wiring and the string
ing of the new cable in Lihue. The
new switch-board, now overdue,
may show up any day. The next
work will be in the way of a met
allic -extension to Hauaiuaulu and
improvements in the Kapaia con
The following self-explanatory
wireless message was received from
Hon. Charles A. Rice yesterday
afternoon, dated at Hilo, Hawaii:
TRIP ON HAWAII. WILL AR
RIVE ON KAUAI AUGUST
BE NG TOUCHED
GARAGE FOR LIHUE
A. R. Robertson, inspector of
the county building work up to
the completion of the structure a
few months ago, will start an auto
garage, repair shop a n d salts
establishment in Lihue in the early
autumn. After completing h i s
duties at the county building, lie
went to San Francisco and word
has how arrived that he has pur
chased si complete vulcanizing and
repair plant over there and has
taken the agency for several good
machines. It is his intention to
arrive back in Lihue about the
middle of August.
The Robertson garage will be
located on the vacant lot next to
the Rice stables, back of the Gar
den Island office. The construction
of the buildings for the purpose
will begin shortly after the reftirn
of the principal, and it is expected
that the establishment will berun
ning full blast in the course t:of:- a
The Robertson shop Ayill gfyeto
Lihue and Nawiliwili three ,-7airly
well equipped garages, -which
would seem to be quite a number
for a small community; bu. i s
pointed out that the 'number
of automobiles in service ' .here
abouts is rapidly incieasingratid
that there is probably roomfor ail.
RUNAWAY- ON THE
Sunday morning the fi n e ,
blooded horse of Peter Maliua, as
sistant jailor, Llhue. driven by
Mrs. Malina, ran awav on the
Grove Farm road and wrecked the
buggy but fortunately injured no
Mrs. Malina was on her way to
the Hawaiian church. When
about to turn into the lane leading
to the church, she put the brakes
on and a wheel went to pieces.
This started the horse, and Mrs.
Malina jumped out. The frighten
ed animal continued on down the
road, turned in by the Grove Farm
stables and sniahed the rig.
LATEST OUTSIDE NEWS
Tuesday July 21. 1914
Sugar: Raws, 3.26, beets, 3.51.
Honolulu Judge C. B. Hofgaard has been reappointed district
magistrate of Waimea, Kauai.
Land Commissioner Tucker is still in office. He refused to re
sign when requested to do so by the Governor and the latter has issued
a statement to the effect that resignation cannot be compelled until
Tucker's commission expires.
McCarn leaves Wednesday for Washington.
LATEST WAR NEWS IN BRIEF.
Russian Minister says war inevitable-Complete Russian mobiliza
tion ordered - Greece will aid Servia with 100,000 men - Sir Edward
Grey calls conference of German, Italian and French Ambassadors
Britain striving for peace prepares for war - Partial mobilization order
ed in Belgium - Market panicky, many exchanges closed - Most of
Europe under arms.
Monday, July 27.
Sugar, No change.
IS M'CARN HITTING BACK?
Honolulu Attorney Clauduis McBryde and Henry Afong have been
rested on the charge of violating the White Slave Act, believed to be
on evidence furnished by Special Investigator Offley. It is stated that
Offley will be brought back here to testify against them. McBryde says,
there is no truth in the charge and that it is spite work of United
states Attorney McCarn. Afong was one of the jurymen indicting Mc
Carn. - Joe Cohen says that his offer to donate a part of his salary for
pay of his secretary and the balance to LeahiHonie, in case he is elect
ed mayor, is within the law.
Continued on page 6
HORSE AND KILLED
Saturday afternoon, Andrew, the
15-year old son of Charles" Lovell,
of Kealia, wis thrown from his
horse on the road between Moloaa
and Anahola and killed, his !neck
The boy had' gone out to round
up some other horses. After a time
his own horse returned home, wit1'
saddle and bridle on, but the bo
was missing. A search was imme
diately instituted with results as
The police looked into the mat
ter and Sheriff Rice also personally
investigated the details but the case
was so plainly one of death by ac
cident that no more formal inquiry
was deemed necessary. '
FDR YOUNG FOLK
Miss Thelma Hopper entertain
ed a number of her little fric is
"Friday evening a t, a "farmer's
dance", those present being appro
priately costumed. The following
.attended and had a jolly, good
Marian Stoddard, Mildred Hogg,
Juliett Rice, Edith Rice, Stephine
.Wichman, Josephine Moragne,
Kldrtlia Wolteis, Thelnin Hopper,
George Hogg, Paul Rice, John
Horner, William Wolters, Homer
Lydgate, Ernest Weidemyer, and
LEAVITT - HASTIE
The following invitations have
Mrs. William Hastie requests
the pleasure of your company at
the marriage of her daughter Mable
Duguid to Captain George Baker
Leavitt on Wednesday evening the
fifth of August, one thousand nine
hundred and fourteen at half after
eight o'clock; Eleele Highlands,
Mrs. Hirold Morgan, did not
get away from Honolulu two weeks
ago for the east but returned, home
last week and will return again to
i the city tonight. She will visit her
old home in Illinois.
FILIPINO TO STAB
A baseball game at Makawcli
Sunday afternoon between Filipi
nos and Porto Ricans seems to have
bei ii taken with more than ordi
nal v seriousness by seme of the
Filipinos living in the neighbor
hood. After til-- game was over,
Oreyoria, living at Camp 8, en
gaged in a livelv dispute over cer
taii. noinih of the contest with sev
eral of his countrymen. The ques
tions were left unsettled over night.
Yesterday morning the dispute
was renewed, and during its pro
gress Gregoria is alleged to have
whipped out a knife and got quite
busy nil at once.
He first assailed Tabata, with
whom he had had the first dispute,
and cut him tearfully in a number
ot places, although it is stated
from the Waimea hospital that the
man has a bare chance of pulling
A second Filipino was also slash
ed, but not hurt bad enough to be
taken to the hospital.
Gregoria is under arrest in the
Waimea jail, where he will wait, a
the fate of his victim before beiner
l n m
W a E m.
The two-year old baby of Joe
Cunha, Camp 4, Makaweli, fell in
to a ditch full of water in front of
Mie Cunha cottage yesterday morn
ing and was drowned.
The mother was engaged in the
work of baking bread, and had the
child with her. Unnoticed the
little fellow wandered away. When
missed, the mother started a
search. It was sometime before
the bodv was found, and then life
Chang Yau Rusticates
Chang Yau, accountant in the
bank of Bishop & Company, Wai
mea, is off on a month's vacation.
He will visit the volcano on Ha
waii and spend the remainder of
the time in Honolulu,
OLD TIMERS ON
VISIT TO KAUA
Miss Clara M. Dole, of River
side, Cal., Misres Dorothy aud
Olive Rowell and their aunt, Miss
Adelaide Rowell, of Brooklyn, and
W. E. Rowell, of Honolulu, make
up an interesting party oi Kauai
kamaainas now making a tour of
Miss Clara Dole is a sister of
Judge Chas. S. Dole, of Lihue.
She was born in the old Rowell
homestead in Waimea, now used
as a church parsonage, and lived
here for twelve years. She has vl
sited here only once since-iu 1889.
The Misses Dorothy and Olive
Rowell are cousins of the Judge,
aud Miss Adelaide Rowell is au
aunt. The father of the two former
was born at Waimea, and he and
his wife died only a short time ago,
leaving the two young ladies now
here, orphans. The young ladies
are visiting Kauai for the first
Mr. Rowell is showing the party
over the scenes connected with
their earlier family history. Wai
mea, Lihue and Haualei, are the
principal places visited so far.
from Sea tie last
Honolulu witli a
freight, of which
b i g caru.o of
300 tons is for
mh n nRim
U V 1 1 U B g 1 1 L. U
The Lihue baseball team wi.s
most thoroughly and soundly
drubbed by the Makaweli on the
latter's diamond Sunday afternoon.
At no minute from the call to "play
bill" until the boy was ready to
cltan off the ccore board for the
next game did the Lihues have any
more show than that snow -ball we
hear so much about; and, in fact,
the victorious Makawelis might
have been scoring yet for all that
tnere was to stop them.
The LUiues leally got two men
across the plate - or, rather, the
Makawelis made them a present of
two runs, for the game could have
been a shut - out as easy as not. As
for the Makawelis, they scored
pretty much at will and quit when
they felt like they had enough.
The Makawelis battery (Kruse
and l?assoth) played an immense
game, and they had powerful back
ing from the base and field. There
were really no serious blunders
and the team work was superb.
The Lihues changed batteries (or
part of their battery) three times,
but were unable to check their vic
torious opponent in the slightest.
The score was as follows:
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8' 9 Total
Lihues. 011000000 -'- 2
Makawelis, 22521230x 17
The game between Koloa and
Kilauea, on ther latter's grounds,
was quite exciting from start to
finish, and was vigorously played.
There was a fair-sized audience.
Kulhtnann pitched aud Fujishima
was behind the bat for the victors.
Woods twirled for the Kilaueas
and was held by Loreuco. The
score by innings was as follows:
Koloas, 001010101 4
Kilaueas, 000010100 2
Struck out: By Kuhlman, 4; by
Woods, 3 Bases on ball: Kuhl
man, 3; Woods, 4. Two base hit:
Perry. Double play, Kuhlman to
Kuwamoto to Fujishima. Stolen
bases: Koloa, 7; Kilauea 4. Left
on bases: Koloa, 5; Kilauea 6.
Passed ball, Fujishima, 1. Umpire,
Sheldon, Scorer. M. J. Teves.
AB R H S SB A E
Medeiros 3b-ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 1
Kuwamoto 1st 4 0 0 0 "0 1 0
Lorenco 2nd 3 0 0 0 0 1 0
Sasaki rf 4000000
Perry ss 3 110 13 1
Mitsulf-3rd 2 3 0 0 3 0 1
Fujishima c 4 0 10 14 1
Hamauku cf 4 0 2 1111
Kuhlman p 4 0 0 0 1 10 1
32 4 5 1 7 18 6
Pablo 3rd 3 1 0 0 0 2
Lorenz c 40 0 0010
Iudilicio 2nd 4000030
Ahrens If 4010100
Woods p 4000251
S. Jacinth 3rd 3 0 0 0 1 1 2
G. Akana cf 4110000
W. Akana If 4310000
Rubin ss 2000022
32 2 4 0 4 13 6
LIHUE CHAS. RICE
The Lihue Charles A. Rice Club
was organized last evening with
thirty members. There would have
been more present, undoubtedly,
but the notice was short and did
not get around very well.
H. D. Wishard was ele ted chair
man and A.G. Knulukou secretary.
The following is the executive
committee: II. D, Wishard, A. G.
Kaulukou, J. II Coney, II. Wol
ters and C. H. Wilcox.
Meetings will hereafter be held
at trequeut intervals and vigorous
work will be undertaken.
it UUH "