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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, June 01, 1920, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE GABDEM ISLAND. TUEf DAY, JUNE 1, 1920
THE GARDEN ISLAND
Issued Every Tuesday
KE N X KT i I C 1 1 ( ) 1 T HI 1
MOUE TROVMK FOR J
The Waiakca homesteaders man
ago to keep in Hit' limelight
most uf the lime, ami jiri'tly
tvi'll to the front, (Jciicrally its
t he Waiakca mill, of the Land
Department. I u1 now they havi'
a mil problem to worry about,
(the rabbits arc loose in their bark
yards, and that scant residue of
cane left over from the neglect of
the Waiakca mill, the virulence of
llilo grass, the leaf hopper etc. is
Mi a fair way to be devoured root
and branch oil' the face of ihe
One of the homesteaders says:
"I feel strongly about this matter,
for I have read of Ihe damage that
has been done in Australia during
the past twenty live years or more
by the pest.''
You are quite right Mr. Home
steader, you ought to feel strong
ly about it! Loose rabbits are a
very serious menace in this coun
try, and if allowed to increase
and spread they may easily get
beyond control, and cost these
Islands a mint of money to eradi
cate. AVe have reason to believe that
a great many very irresponsible
people here on Kauai are keeping
rabbits in a shiftless and careless
kind of way, and that we too will
have a loose-rabbit problem on
our hands the first thing we
know; indeed we probably have
it already, for we understand
that these prolilic little animals
have been seen loose and lost up
in the Gap.
li o us e wi ves l ea a ui:
TO THE FROST
These are pre-eminently the
days of woiuens organizations,
clubs, leagues, sororities, etc.
Some of them perhaps, like
similar affairs among men, do not
cut much figure in practical re
sults, but most: of them make
And in very few communities
of its size do the women "put
their plans over" with more elli
fiemy and success than they do
on Kauai; o that now whenever
any dillicult or doubtful public
growing tendency to "turn it
over to the women. When they
Hiudertake a thing they see it
The latest new venture which !
they are requested to '"mother"
through to success i a local
;raucli ol the Housewives League.
Frankly when this enterprise i
was hrst mooted, we were inclined i
to he doubtful, it would take
something more vigorous and de
voted than a league, to solve the
problems of the high cost of living
or even mitigate them. But ap -
parent ly thev are doing it, and
we take it all back.
. , ,. .
-ow, 11 i ue women ol Kauai can
do t!;e same thing for us here, by
all means let us have a local
branHi of the Housew ives Lea
And we believe thev can!
THE CO IXC AM)
COMIXl! TF. 1(7 ;,. s
The list of teacher appointments
;or Ho comiMg year reveals Hie
fact th.i! tiic'v is to be very g.v:
eral new deal all round an oug the
schools, and that very many in
the various communities, whim
we have come to know, respet I
and like, we will have l lose.
Wo ha-. e had. we believe, during
this last war all over Ihe Island,
a very superior hit of teachers,
faithful, devoted. industrious,
conscientious servants of the pub
lic. Wo beg to convey to them
our 'ralel'nl appreciation. We are
genuinely sorry to lose them,
the more so that we don't know
what wo are going to gel in their
And oven though we get just as
good corps of teachers for our
Man agin Editor
- M'SK 1
s - li"'l" next year, it is a jjreat pity
liavi' lliis constant chance,
this break in the relations. The
new personality, the new meth
ods, the new influence, these are
jolts and jars that must more or
less set back Ihe even trend of
There ought to be some special
inducement for a good teacher to
keep on in a place where she has
LEST WE FORGET
The (iardon Island begs to add
its modest sprig of arbor vitac to
ihe wreath that has been laid of
the grave of Theodore 1'acheco of
Ki la ilea, our one dead hero and
martyr for the cause of liberty in
the late great war.
Wo would also recall with
pride, satisfaction and large com
mendation the countless services
and sacrifices of the many others
from Kauai, who served the colors
and the cause abroad and at home.
"For of such is the kingdom of
AH MOON RUNS AFOUL OF THE
Last Tuesday was a busy steamer
day at Nawiliwili with the "Kinau"
in port sans her regular crew, left
behind in Honolulu on strike. Also a
makeshift gang of local laborers had
to substitute and unlaod the steamer.
The day was hot and the makc
lielieve sailors raised a thirst that had
to lie relieved with something stronger
than O. T. The word wa3 passed
along, and Ah Moon, a wily celestial,
saw a chance to make a few dollars,
and turned bootlegger. The effects of
the O. K. provided soon made Itself
felt and the police was notified by
plantation authorities. The minions
of the law swooped down upon the un
suspecting Ah Moon and caught him
in the act of purveying a bagful of
O. K., and further search of Ah Moon's
person some dope found also. Ah Lai,
a brother In crime, was also nabbed
rwl both would be liquor-dealers were
gently but firmly asked to provide bail
in the sums of $125.00 and $25.00 res
octively. The transaction completed
both were released.
On Wednesday morning when the
curtain was raised on the second act
of this drama in the Lihue District
Court both gets failed to appear and
after the names of defendants had
been called three times and no answer
returned, all this lovely bail money
was declared forfeited by his honor
and turned into the County coffers as
il welcome realization
HARD EARTHQUAKE WAKES
SLEEPERS NO DAMAGE DONE
Hundreds of persons on Maui
were awakened from their sleep be-
tween 2 and 2:30 o'clock last Satur
day morning by one of the sharpest
earthquake shocks felt on Maui in
I years says thu .News ot Mav 21. The
jtremblor lasted tor several seconds
'and caused some alarm among the
"1(re nervous individuals. No damage
i haM l,,H'n "ported.
The shake was
felt in Honolulu
where as reported In the Honolulu
papers it appeared to be two distinct
'shocks. If it was also felt on the
Ui'g Island, as seems most likely from
its violence, no mention was made of
it in the llilo papers perhaps for
the reason, that they are so used to
earth shocks over there, and also for
flu- reason that llilo people, like those
ot San Francisco, are somewhat sen
sitive on the subject.
ANNUAL REPORT OF THE
SALVATION ARMY FOR
THE KOLOA DISTRICT
!31 Families 2059
The ost for the year being $20ilG.3S
Oar need for t lie current year is
And of this amount $1250.00
is already pledged, leaving a balance
i:j be raised of '2000.1)0 half of which
is need (! for repairs and improvo
aunls for the ollicer's quarters.
O. It. KFXXEDY,
The mastery of the toy trade has
now passed from Germany to Japan.
"For sweet charity's sake" has been
the thought spurring all the people
associated with the Child Welfare
League production "Green Stockings,"
to work for its grand success. With
out a doubt the enthusiasm and good
will which has been shown shows that
though the people were over-worked
and taxed for "charity's" sake during
the war, anything which Is given for
the betterment and upliftment of the
community is a guarantee of the un
selfishness and wholc-heariedness
of Its people.
The stage is set and all the players
are keyed to the highest pitch await
ing the rise of the curtain at the Tip
Top theatre on Saturday evening at
8: p. 'ill. sharp.
Far and wide has the clarion call
sounded and the prospects are for a
capacity house. A tew seats remain
for those who so far have not secured
Immediately after the play a dance
will be given at the Armory. An ad
mission will be charged to defray the
expenses. Peter Malina's music Boys
will play for the dance.
The cast of characters is as follows:
Phyllis Mrs. Sam Carter
Evelyn Dorothy Gooch
Madge Madeline Soule
Celia Florence Paine
Aunt Ida Grace Haskell
Admiral Grice Howard Aldrich
Mr. Farraday C. IvI. V. Forster
Robert Tarver Foster Horner
Henry Steele A. G. Hutton
Jimmy Raleigh J. Corstorphine
Colonel Smith K. Morgan
Martin a servant J. O. Warner
Act I. Room in Mr. Farraday's house
Feb. 11th evening.
Act II. Same afternoon
Act III. Same 8 months later.
Music G. White, Mrs. E. E. Young,
Mrs. D. Jamieson.
Property Miss Lottie Jordan, Mrs.
Stewart, Mr. Akita.
Advertising Miss G. White, chair
man; Miss E. Wilcox, Miss M. Soule.
Executive Mrs. J. M. Lydgate, Mrs.
Moler, Miss E. Wilcox, Miss F. Paine,
Miss G. Haskell.
Treasurer Ethel Smith.
Prompter Elnora Ball
Flower Girls Adelaide McConnel,
; Decorations Mrs. Flora IUce.
Old Landmark Gone
Grove Farm has recently demolished
the historic old Malumalu School
building. Originally , it was a good
size, two story and a half building,
with assembly, recitation and dining
rooms on the first floor and dormi
tories above, sufficient for the accom
modation of some 40 or 45 boys and
the necessary teachers. In addition
to the main building there were out
buildings for shops etc.
It was built in 1890-91 and was
used for school purposes for seven
or eight years until the school was
given up, as no longer necessary, in
view of the efficiency of Kamehameha
the Hilo Boarding school, Mills, etc.
The property was then turned over to
the Hawaiian Board and was finally
disposed of by them to the present
owner, Mr. G. N. Wilcox.
Some time later, because of its
height and large exposure to the kona
storms, and of its unfitness for plan
tation purposes, the building was re
duced in size.
Malumalu was a historic spot be
fore the founding of the Malumalu
school having been the home for many
years of the late Judge Hardy ulso foV
some time of Admiral Reynolds.
Looking over the curriculum and
examination program of the school
one can hardly fail to be impressed
with the ambitious range of the same.
Some of the subjects on which the
boys were examined at the close of
the first year were astronomy, algebra,
technology and physics. But lest
this seem somewhat over-academic
and unpractical there were carpentry,
blacksmithing, and printing, and with
them all plenty of good music.
All old time Malumalu boys, many
of whom now occupy places of trust
and responsibility, will recall the
happy days they spent there with
pleasure, and will regret the demoli
tion of the old school house.
Harvard University has just in
creased the salary of its teaching
staff by fifty per cent. J
For every Absalom there stands an
oak, and the ass makes straight for it.
FOR SALE Excoloior Motor-cycle,
first class condition. Complete with
side-car and extra seat. Reasonable
price. Louis Ferreira, Lihue, P. O.
WANTED To buy several second
hand pool tables. Notify Garden
Island of price desired, condition
Upright piano. Inquire P. W. Alston,
Box 356, Lihue.
A cum of money. Owner can have same
by proving ownership and paying ex
penses. Enquire of J. F. McKechnie,
Lihue Plantation Warehouse.
Bag containing clothing, etc. Owner
can have same by proving owner
ship and paying expenses. Enquire
at Sheriff's office, County Building.
t Twenty-t.vo elegant rooms
In Main Building
Three Airv Cottaees
T Cuisine unexcelled in country
W. H. Rice, Jr.,
Wholesale and Retail Groceriei
Dry Goods of all Descriptions.
CALIFORNIA FEED CO
Hay, Grain and Chicken
Sole Agent for
International Stock, Poultry Food
and other specialties. Arabic for
coolinjr Iron Roofs. I'etaluma In
cubators and Brooders.
King's Special Chick Food
P. O. Box 452, Honolulu
Real Estate and Insurance !
NO. 1251.31 MERCHANT ST. i
P. O.' Box No 5Q4 Honolulu '
Like Them for
WHEN you're try
ing to make every
dollar count, you'll f.nd
a big saving in Everwear
Hosiery. Closely knit
from high grade yarns,
Everwear has built a
reputation for wearing
Snug at the ankle, beauti
ful in texture, Everwear
is distinctive among
Ask Your Dealrr
Pan-Pacific Trader?, Limited
D itrlbutor for Hawaii
Unu. I Iflul lUnil
Co. Ltd. I
1 ! ' I
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
DETOR & ELIE
Manufacturing Jewelers an J Watchmakers
Platinum and Diamond Pieces
Made to Order
Call for Memorandum Goods
HOTEL AND FORT STREETS
HONOLULU, T. H.
i r j
.Copyright Hart Scbaffncr &
Silva's Toggery, Honolulu.
The last word in
Novelty Low Shoes
They are just received from the factory and are the prettiest
shoes that we have seen for a long time. Made with turn solos,
long narrow toon and slender French heels.
Buckles of different designs to suit the individual taste.
Black Satin 8.50 to 812.50
White Satin 10.00
Silver Cloth ...12.50
White Kid 12.50 to 15.00
Black Suede 15.00
Manufactures' Shoe Store
1051 Fort Street, Honolulu, T. H.
B) When in Honolulu
Running water In every room; rooms
singly or with baths; comlortable beds;
close to best restaurants and all car
lines. Highest class service.
. u w wnn
j H J. F. CHILD,
LiJ -3 STA SXi iQ
UIHIUfyui CCBWrS, :
L'i i"A L." 1 i"i 1
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