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The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, May 23, 1911, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015411/1911-05-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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ESTABLISHED 1904. VuL 8. NO. 20.
. 4
1 6,000 Cases of Pines
-Blind Pig Costly
-Loses Job
Grove Farm Buys-Big
Man Is PauCars
And Road
Wffl Fill 16,000
Cases' Of Pines
(.Special to the Garden Island)
McBryoH, May 23. The Kauai
Fruit & Land Company are about
ready to start their packing season
irh thev exncct to ptlt
itn sivtppn thousand cases of the!
famous Homestead pines.
A "Blind Pig" Is
Costly To Woman
(Special to the Garden Island)
Hanauki. May 20. Mrs. Ah
Hoy, wife of a well known Chinese
merchant here, paid her respects to
Judge Huddy here today, to whom
"payment was made in the sum of
one hundred dollars as an excessive
liquor license in connection with a
"blind pig."
Journal Compiler
Loses His
(Special to tlw Garden Island)
Honolulu, May 22. So much
fault was found with the manner
in which the House Journal was
cci..tr that the work has
uiuBn-"bi .... ,
heen taken from David Hanalei
Woodward to
finish, .
Directors Decide
Against Protest
At a meeting of the Directors of
the Kauai Athletic Association held
in the parlor of the Fairview Hotel
Inst Saturday evening, a decision
was rendered against protests
which had been filed by the Kilau
ea and Kawaihau teams, the form
er being based on importing play
ers and the latter on a blocked
Grove Farm In
Market For Mules
Manager Broadbent, of the Grove
Farm Plantation, dispatched Dr.
t Glaisyer to Honolulu Saturday for
the purpose of selecting eight
mules for plantation work. A new
(consignment of fine stock was
tlv received by a Honolulu
firm, from which the plantation will
get first choice.
Obstructing Road t
With Automobiles
If the owners and drivers of
automobiles would use a little care
in lining up to one side of the road
on steamer aays, mcic wumu uc
less difficulty in passing along the
highway in front of the freight
house. There is room makai
of the road for every automobile in
Lihue to line-up with perfect
- . -k-- .
President Diaz
Down And Out
President Diaz hopes to end hos
tilities by stepping down and
out. He has submitted his resig
nation to take effect "Mui pronto,"
giving ill health as his reason for
resigning, filing his resignation
with the Peace Conference.
Wailua Grows
-Six Negroes
Are Falls Into Boiling Vat
-New Dirctor-Oil
Kapaa Homesteads
Interest Settlers
(Special to the Garden Island)
Kataa, May 23. The Home
stead lands here are being develop
ed and improvements are being
made as rapidly as time and means
will permit. Manager faircliild is
giving the homesteads his personal
' assistance and the remaining lots
win very iiKeiy ue uiKen up wuu
in the next few weeks.
-t- "
Wailua Grows
. . Irish Potatoes
(Special to the Garden Island))
Waii.ua, May 22. Thirty bags
of Irish potatoes were shipped to
Honolulu by Saturday's Kinau from
hete, having been grown in this
district by a Chinese gardener.
Tins is the first shipment from
here this season and a fair price is
the result.
Lynchers Swing
Six Murderers
(Special to the Garden Island)
Lakk City, Ai.a. May 22. This
city was thrown into a great ex
citement this morning when six
negroes charged with the murder
of white men, were taken froin the
city jail by a small band of lynch
ers and hung. The crowd dis
persed before any identification
could be made.
New K. A. C. Man
Made A Director
(Special to the Garden Island)
Kkama, May 23. At a meeting
of the members of the K. A. C.
ball team Here last friclay evening
the name ofC. B. Gray was placed
in nomination tor tlie position as
director in place of j. W. W.
Brewster, resigned. Mr. Gray
was duly elected and placed his!
credentials before the meeting of
the Directors at Saturday night's
meeting, on which favorable action
was taken.
Oiled Road Is
Gause of Trouble
One man was sent to the hospi
tal and another painfully bruised
as the result of an accident one (lay
last week, caused by oiled roads.
The first accident occtircd when
a Japanese boy who. was on horse
back, made an attempt to turn his
horse, when the latter slipped,
throwing the rider to the ground.
A Japanese .Minister was passing
j at the time( nml ;u aUempting to
pass the same spot, his horse also
slipped, throwing him from the
buggy and landing him on his
head. He remained unconscious
for some time, but is not thought
to be seriously hint.
Falls Into A
(Special to the Garden Island)
Kkkaha, May 17. A Japanese
workman, while passing a vat of
boiling sugar here today, accident
ly fell in and received burns from
which it is dotibtful he will recover.
Itcis not known how the accident
occured as no one witnessed it.
Beautiful Monument Will Be Erected, Ther, , W7 ... n !
Sculpturing Upon Which, Is Done LIeele Wedding Bells :
By Famous Danish Arlist
An organization to be known as the Lihue Burial Association has
recently been completed, the object of which is to provide free
burial places for those who are so unfortunate as to have no at range
inetits made for such. All who desire, however, will be allowed
to purchase a family plot. The association ha acquired a tract of
land for its needs, having an area of several acres, which pnrth
surrounds the I,ihue cemetery. In a conspicuous part of this plot,
perhaps in the center--a beautiful nuirhle monument will he erected'
the gift of Mrs. C. M. Cooke, Mrs. Hans Isettberg and Mr. Paul
Isenlierg. The artistic sculpturing on this magnificent stone is tlu
work of the famous Danish artist Sinding, whose time is divided be
tween special work in Paris and Denmark and when completed, will
cost thousands of dollars.
Hans Doden, an employee of the Kilauea Sugar Co. a man wh -lias
been educated as a land-scape gardner, laid out the plot, and if
present plans are carried through, pretty flower gardens will be artisti
cally grouped here and there throughout the grounds.
Officers of the association are Hans Isenberg, president: V. II.
Rice, Sr., vice-president; II. D, Wishard, Secretary and Treasurer.
Directors including the above officers are. A. S. W'ilcox and G. X.
Wilcox. Mrs. Hans Isenberg will act as manager.
Farewell Dinner To
Beno-Weldon Stars
The Hotel Fairview's dinning
room was the scene of gayiety last
Friday evening, the occasion being
t- . ,. . . ...
a tarewen ainuer given uie ueno-
Weldon show troupe by the ,
guests of the hotel. Places were
laid for eleven, the table decorations
consisting of a beautiful centerpiece
composed of red carnations, artis
tically hidden among a profusion
of maiden-hair ferns. Present
were Mrs. Weldon, Miss Hazel
Weldon, Miss Ida Weldon, Miss
May Weldon, Miss Hurst, Hen
Beno, Fred Weldon, Dr. Derby,
H. Morgan, K. Cameron, and K.
B. Bridgewater.
Mrs. Chas. Rice
Hostess At Tea
On Friday afternoon, .Mrs.
Charles A. Rice, entertained at a
very enjoyable tea, at her beautiful
sea-side home, "Kalapaki" com
plimentary to Mrs. Arthur Rice,
who has just returned from the
coast. Artistic in every detail was
the affair, and the decorations es
pecially pleasing. The lana.i, over
looking the bay, with a fascinating
view of the mountains bjyond, pre
sented a most inviting appearance
to the guests as they entered and
were cordially received by the
charming hostess. Here, maiden
hair ferns in profusion, contrasted
pleasantly with crimson carnations.
Graceful to a degree, was the ar
rangements of ferns, dahlias and
bright yellow daises, which made
a veritable bower of the spacious
living room. Under large hang
ing baskets of maiden hair ferns
and begonia, dainty tables were
set, where delicious refreshments
were served, The motif of the
center table, being yellow, the
epergne was' a large cluster of
nasturtiums, gracefully arranged
in a low reed basket.
The invited guests were Mrs.
Arthur Rice, Mrs, S. W. Wilcox,
Mrs. Hans Isenberg, Miss Irwin, of
Chicago, Mrs. A. S. Wilcox, Mrs.
W. H. Rice. Jr., Mrs. - Coney,
Mrs. F. I,. Putnian, Mrs. R. I,.
Wilcox Mrs. Christ, Mrs. Carter.
Mrs. Rohrig, Miss Hodgius and
Miss Ellison,
Electric lighting
For Lihueites
At a meeting last week, of the
directors of the recently projected
electric lighting plant for Uhue,
it was decided to go ahead with the
project, work on the power plant
to begin at once. The power will
be germinated at a water source on
the mauka side of the plantation
and transported to Lihue and sur
rounding communities. It is
thought that the juice will be ready
for consumers within two years.
Labors Of Jury
Are Deferred
The work of the present Grand
Jury has been deferred. .Several
indictments were found against
. .-. .
Kauai citizens, among whom were
George Bertram and Charlie Ah
Xee, the former being charged
with white Slavery and the latter
: the Kdmunds Act. Thev were taken
to Honolulu Friday bv Deputv
U. S. .Marshal D. K. Sherwood.
Soldiers To Live
Right In Honolulu
Plans are on foot for the bring
ing into Honolulu, the soldiers
now stationed at the barracks in
the different parts of the island.
Negotiations are under way for the
purcliase of several blocks of pro-'
perty in the immediate vicinity of i
the palace, on which a huildimr:
sufficiently large to house thou
sands of men and their equipment
will be built. The Honolulu people
look upon this immense project
with hearty approval.
Prominent Planter
Dies In Hanalei
(Speaialto the Garden Island)
Hanai.KI, May 21). Leong Mook
for many years a resident of this
place and a prominent rice planter
died here today after an illness of
two or three hours, death beinir
due to appoplexy.
about 50 vears old
Deceased was
and leaves a
widow and six children to mourn
his loss.
White Plague
Strikes Waimea
(Special to the Garden Island)
W.UMHA, May 2.1. A sad death
occurred here Inst Saturday eve
ning, when the little tnree years
old son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Kalaweola died after a lingering
illness, death being attributed to
tuberculosis. The funeral
I lie funeral was
ing day interment
the Waimea Ceme-
held the follow
taking place in
CollecS?s fe8 .
ror nan lemury
(Special to the Garden Island)
W.UMHA. May, 20. (). Black
sted claims the distinction of hav
ing the largest collection of stamps
to be found in the Territory, having
devoted his time to this work
since 1864. Mr. Blackstad has a
stamp of every issue by the various
Hawaiian Governments, and in
addition to this, has the ulo-it com
plete collection of stamps from every
ountiy in the world that can prob
ably be found wuhin the Territory.
-Diaz Exports Big
Waimea Park-Peace
Is Nearing-Dying
From Heat
Wedding Bells For
A Popular Couple
(Special to the Garden Island)
Ki.KKi.K, May 22. The wedding
uniting Mr. I. Akana and Miss
Rose Aea, was solemnized in the
Catholic Church here at half past
seven o'clock Saturday eveiiimr.
witnessed by only intimate
friends of the couple, the local
pastor officiating. The happy couple
immediately after the ceremony,
departed for Waimea, where they
' were tendered a sumptuous luati at
the home of the bride's parents.
The bride is one of Waiinea's fair
est young society buds, while the
groom is an employee of the Mc
Bryde Sugar Co. in the capacity'of j
pump engineer. Mr. and Mrs. i
Kana win resuie in meeie, wnere
they are now "at home" to their
nianv friends.
English Rule For
Our Territory
(Special to the Garden Island)
HoNOi.ri.r, May 22. It is rumor
ed that Knglish rule may be adopt
ed here, which will mean military
commission in so far as soldiers
are concerned. In army circles,
the subject is being broadlv dis-
cussed, and is looked upon by some
as impracticable,
Waimea Owns
Too Many Parks
(Special to the Garden Island)
W.UMHA, May 22. 'Much was
said in praise of those who figured
in establishing the Hofgaard park,
but little can be said of this nature
as regards those responsible for its
up-keep. Tlie grass is looking
shaggy and too little interest is
shown in that which means so imu.li
to the attractiveness of our pretty
little village. Instead of creating
mother park, judging from appear-
ances, Waimea has too many parks
War Dogs Are
Suing For Peace
(Special to the Garden Island)
JiTAHiiz, May 22. A peaceagree
nietit has been signed by both
fighting elements and all out
posts are being notified as rapidh
as possible. An independent band
of insurgents has been organized,
who are pillaging stores and resi
dences. ff , i 1 ,
Heat UeDOpUlateS
uty l)f Lhicago
(Special to the Garden Island)
CltiCAi'.ii. May 22. A hot wave,
the ecjual of which has not been
experienced here for years, caused
the death of fifty-four babies yes
terday .
Mexico's Leader
Becomes Exporter
(Special to the Garden Island)
Ji'arkz. M a y 22. President
Diaz strongly denies the charge
that he has exported ten million
dollars to another country as an act
of security to his fortune. In spite
of this denial, however, the report
is generally thought to be true,
Japanese ChildlDrowns
-Interesting Pedro
Denies Graft-Another
From Tu-
Japanese Child
Falls To Death
. While playing near the Nawi i
wili stream with companions, about
noon yesterday, a little Japanese
boy fell in and was drowned pefore
assistance could reach the' spot.
The body was recovered at a point
n the rear of C. W. Spitz's store.
Dr. Putnian was summoned, arriv
ing shortly after the body had been .
taKeii from the water and, after
i clpse investigation, said there re
mained no possibility of recovery.
The child was about three years old
lid the son of Ichioka, propriforof
t le Aloha Hotel.
..4.. .
Pedro? arty At
The Brodie Home
(Special to the Garden Island)
Hanai-KI'K, May 22. Mr. and
mis. H. II. nrodie entertained the
Mciiryde l'edro club at their hospit
able home here Saturday night the
following guests attending: Misses
nasties', Miss m. silva, Miss Defrtes,
Miss Arms, Mr. and Mrs. j. i. silva,
ir. and Mrs. Konenual, Mr. Maage,
Mr. nastie, Mr. nowles and Mr.
nana. The ladies' prize a beauti
.ul piece of silver, was captured by
Miss Janett Hastie, while the gent's
prize, a beautiful leather collar box,
vas awarded to Mr. Miller.
Refutes Charges
In Grafting Case
(Special t,One Garden Island)
Honou'I.u, May 22. The mana
ger of the Honolulu Iron Works
refutes the charges of graft con
cerning the Public Works Depart
in jut, a charge which originated
in the Kohala Mideet in relation
to the Mahukona wharf.
. .
Kauai Searched
For Poppy Dope
(Special to theGardan Island)
McBkvdk, May 21. L. R.
Uadeiros and L. B. Reeves of the
Customs Department, Honolulu,
arrived here last Wednesday morn
ing and in company with W.. D.
McBryde, began inmost, rigid
search of opium suspects. Messrs.
Reeves and Madeiros returned to
Honolulu Saturday, having ob
tained information which wiH like
ly result in a sweeping investiga
ion of certain apparently promi
nent oriental concerns and in
dividuals. Tuberculosis In
Wainiha Valley
(Special to the Garden Island)
Wainiiiv. May 20. A death
occured here last week from tuber
culosis, the victim being a 'little
,'irl aged twelve. The father i
ilso in the advance stages of tin
disease, and unless proper medical
aid is not forthcoming, it is tear d
I tliat conditions equal to tnose ex
Stin.? in Hanalei, will follow.
Insurrechs Are
Killing Chinese
(Special to the Garden Island)
liagle Pass, May 23. One hun
dred and twenty-five Chinese have
been killtd by- Mexican iusurrectos,

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