OCR Interpretation


The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, April 28, 1914, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015411/1914-04-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

The:
"' lianlfii Island
I'oiri'.i;uta J
All Knllai.
ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL. 10. NO. 16.
LI1IUE, KAUAI,"5 TERRITORY OF HAWAII. TUESDAY. APRIL 28 1914
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COPT
SUGAR:
Raws, 3.0 1
IJei-tH. Uh,"(1
Mkt. Firm
VL4J ml III
ELI
S
Judge L. A. Dickey, of the Ka
uai Circuit Court, adopted a novel
plan of inviting his friends to the
dance which will be given in the
new county building on the even
ing of May 9. The invitation is
gotten out in the wording of a
penal summons, and bears the offi
cial seal of the court in the lower
left-hand corner. It is printed on
neat, white paper, and reads as
follows:
In This Circuit Court ok The
Fifth Circuit, Territory
Oi Hawaii.
In re the Completion of the New
County Building of Kauai.
Pknai. Summons
The Territory of Hawaii.
You are commanded to appear
at the Court Room on the second
floor of the New County Building
in Lihue, County of Kauai, on the
ninth day of May. 1914. at 8:00
p. m., then and there to inspect
the new court room and adjacent
Court and County offices, to dance
at will from 8:00 p. m. to midnight
kin and about said premises, and
'generally to enjoy yourself i n
social intercourse.
Failure to obey this summons
will render you liable to miss- a
pleasant evening.
Given under my hand and the
seal of the Court, this twenty
fourtlr.day oTApriirrSiV.-
Lylu A. Dickey,
Judge of the Circuit Court of the
Fifch Circuit.
THE KEGEL CLUB
TALKS BUSINESS
At a meeting held Thursday
evening. President W. H. Rice,
Jr., in the chair, the Kegel Club
decided to have a series of match
plays, open to all members, the
first to take place on the evening of
July 5. It is expected that these
events will arouse interest in the
KClub and its affairs.
It was also decided, in respect
to non-residents, to issue "privi
lege" cards to such as wish to
avail themselves of the benefits of
the Club at a rate of $2.50 per an
num. Hereafter contests will be held
regularly semi-annually.
Other questions of importance
were deferred to the annual meet
ing, which will be held in July.
On the alley Saturday night
Harold Morgan broke the Kauai
record, making 268. This is next
to a record of 275 made by a tourist
on an alley in Honolulu sometime
ago.
Kalaheo Band Plays
While the baseball teams were
engaged in'a practice game at Ko
loa Sunilav afternoon, the Kalaheo
brass band appeared, took up a po
sition in front of the Kauai Trad
ing Company's store and gave a
much enjoyable concert. All the
players and attendants upon the
game appreciated the innovation
vry much.
Tennis Nearly Pau
Onlv three more games in the
I.ihue tennis tournament
remain to be plaved, and these will
probably be finished on intue next
ten davs, after which undivided
attention may be given to baseball
hereabouts.
1 I. Silva, of Eleele, bought the
fine plaver piano wnicnjacK .uerg
, ii(ii fxliibitint: in Li
hue Social Hall, and moved it over
DICKEY
ISSUES
ins
to h home at the weeK-enu.
COUNTY
BUILD
TO BE ACCEPTED
The Board of Supervisors held
a special meeting this morning to
act upon the matter of accepting
or rejecting the new county build
ing as it stands. Thomas ,D. Skin
ner, cashier for Lord-Young Engi
neering Co., the contractors, and
Louis E. Davis, of Ripley & Da
vis, architects, were present. Ob
jection was raised to certain minor
details of the work on the build
ing, having mostly to do with
plastering and painting -in certain
spots. The contractors readily con
sented to go over this work, where
upon the Supervisors voted to is
sue a warrant for the cost of the
building, less $1,000, to beheld
back until the small work indica
ted has been finished, This seemed
to be satisfactory all around,
County officers will begin mov
ing into the new building right
away, and it is expected that all
will be installed next week. A
part of the permament furniture
will arrive in above three weeks,
and the balance shortly thereafter.
Farewell To Rices
Di. and Mrs. Putman gave an
elegantly appointed dinner at their
home last evening in honor of Mr.
and Mrs, Philip Rice, who will
leave on Saturday for Chicago.
Mr. Rice goes east to complete a
special law course.
Castle In Action
Al Castle, champion tennis play
er of the Islands, was seen in ac
tion on local courts Friday after
noon, he and K. C. Hopper play
ing Dr. Putman and Harrison Rice
three sets. The scores were 6-1,
6-1 and 6-2 in favor of Castle and
Hopper.
Bishop Coming
Bishop Libert, of the Catholic
church, will arrive on Kauai either
by the W. G. Hall, on May 5, or
the Kinau, May 6, for the pur
pose of having confirmation ser
vices in several important towns.
The visit of the Bishoo will be the
occasion of many unusual Catholic
church functions on this island.
Dies In Germany
H. Hackfeld and Company this
morning received cable informa
tion of the death in Hanover,
Germany, April, 19, of Mrs. Dan
iel Isenberg, mother of George
Isenberg of this city George Isen
berg now is touring Japan as a
member of the Hawaiian excur
sion party
0L0 KOLOA LUNA
Peter Naniole, a luna on Koloa
plantation for thirty vears or more,
dropped dead in his home last
Wednesday morning of heart fail
ure. Owing to old age he quit
work about six months Jago. He
was about 80 years old.
The funeral took place Wednes
day afternoon, but owing to the
rain at the time comparatively few
of the old man's friends were able
to attend.
Deceased left a young wife, a
Spanish girl about 22 years of age,
whom he married a short time ago.
"jack" Bergstrom has installed
an electric player piano in Lihue
Hall for exhibition purposes. The
principle of the instrument is much
the same as that of the one pre
viously displayed, the important
difference being that its pumping
apparatus is run' by electricity,
SUDDENLY
mm news
WA
R ID
Tuesday, April 28.
Sugar, 3.01; beets, 3.51.
Honolulu Marshal Hendry's estate is valued at nearly $16,000,
the bulk of which is left to his children. The estate of Portuguese Con
sul Canavarro is left to his son, George. No value is given.
Washington Diplomats are pessimistic regarding the outcome of
mediation proposed by Brazil, Argentine and Chili between Mexico
and the United States. President Huerta, of Mexico, has announced
officially that the proposal for arbitration is acceptable to him. Presi
dent Wilson is non-committal. Demonstrations against foreigners in
Mexico City have ceased and arrangements made for them to leave
capital. Rebels are fighting the Federals at Tampico.
Laredo Ten are dead and twenty wounded as a result of a clash
on the border.
El Paso A Federal leader was wounded at Alleni yesterday in a
skirmish with Mexican rebels.
Guaymas It is reported that Guayinas is prepaiing to surrender
to the rebels.
Washington Viscount S. Chinda, Japanese ambassador to t h e
United States, has secured permission of Secretary Bryan for all Japa-.
nese wishing to leave Mexico to reside in the United States.
General Funston will have command of marines detached from
the navy.
One hundred American oil-field operatives, held by the Mexicans
southwest of Tampico, have asked the government for relief.
In Sonoro the Constitutionalists (rebels) have called attention
of the people to the anti-American demonstrations and reminded them
that such acts will make them liable to execution.
El Paso Generals Villa and Carranza are to hold conferences at
Chihuahua. Villa is reported to have suddenly changed his mind
about Juarez and returned south.
Washington Hearing on Canal Tolls Repeal Bill closed yester
day. Tokio japan has decided to exhibit at San Francisco exposition.
Denver Three little towns-Louisville, Lafayette and Marshal-in
Boulder County, in the heart of the coal fields, were attacked yester
day by strikers with machine guns . Telephone communications is cut
off, anil Louisville is burning. Efforts beiug made to restore communi
cation, Militia being hurried to scene;''.
f The President has taken the 'whole strike "s'ltualion up'' with
John D. Rockefeller, against whom the complaints seem to be direc
ted, with a view to ending the strike.
Brownsville Refugees reaching here today report that the Ameri
can consul at Monterey and ten others have been thrown into jail.
Continued on page 5,
PALMYRA PARTY
Judge Henry E. Cooper, his son
Frances D. and Artist D. Howard
Hitchcock sailed from Nawiliwili
in the W. G. Hall last Tuesday
evening for Honolulu, having
landed at Waimea from the little
schooner Luka, which had put in
there on her return trip from Pal
myra Island. They came over
laud in an auto from Waimea to
take the steamer here, leaving the
schooner in charge of Captain E.
E. Piltz and crew, to be taken by i
them back to Honolulu at leisure, j
The excursionists had been away 1
from Honolulu about five weeks,
and had good weather all the time,
except that they were becalmed
when beating ofT near Kauai and
decided to land. The Palmyra
group of islands is 995 southwest
ward of Honolulu. Of the trip
Mr. Cooper said:
"The islands seem more beauti
ful a n d interesting than ever
andth is time we had more oppor
tunity to make a better survey and
inventory of the resources than be
fore. We spent 12 days on the is
lands, and we Ijrought back with
us several barrels of fish and a
cargo of cocoanuts, many of which
are sprou ted and ready for
planting."
At Hale Hooni
The picture show program in
Hale Hooni drew a fair sized audi
ence Saturday evening, although
the program was hardly up to the
excellent standard established by
Mr. Fernandez in former enter
tainments. The show man seems to
have been striking hard luck in
the matter of character of pictures
of late.
The barkentine S. G Wilder,
well known in the Islands (this
being her home country) has been
sold to parties in Peru and will
henceforward fly the Peruvian flog.
S
0
OIK
MATTERS
I
A LITTLE SPURT
The war news of a few days ago
caused quite a little flurry i n
sugar stocks at Honolulu It was
figured over there that war would
mean a necessity for increasing
government revenues a n d that
would render free sugar nn impos
sibilv. Of the matter one of the Ho
nolulu papers had the following to
say, while most stocks showed
strength on 'Change:
Heavy buying of sugar stocks on
the local exchange yesterday was
due to the persistent belief that
war with Mexico would call for in
creased revenues. There are many
who think that the administration
will seize this opportunity to recti
fy the political error made when
sugar was placed on the free" list.
These hope that congress will in
definitely defer the free sugar per
iod which under existing law will
become operative from May 1, 1916.
Purchases were mainly of two
classes of stocks, those of planta
tions now on a dividend paying
basis which will continue to return
at least banking interest whether
the expectations of the purchasers
are fulfilled or not. and shares in
plantations at the bottom of the
list where the gambling feature
more clearly enters in.
There are others who depend
more on the signs of general re
turning prosperity in the United
States and abroad, who say that
now is the time for a resumption
in trading and that irrespective of
the war situation all business is
bound to improve.
The Mailes Dance
The "Maile Club", the new so
cial orgsnization at Eleele, gave
a dance in Eleele hall Saturday
evening, which was largely attend
ed and very much enjoyed by all
those participating.
The Mailes are now working on
plans for a masquerade ball, to be
given sometime next month.
Miss de Lackner, of the Eleele
hosj.ital, returned from Honolulu
in the W. G. Hall Friday morning.
STOCKS
E
THE NAWILIWIL
IS
The Nawiliwili harbor resolu
tions recently passed by the Kauai
Chamber of Commerce are being
heard from by almost every steam
er. On April 9 the Maui Chamber
of Commerce passed the resolu
tions, as indicated bv the follow
ing from Secretary D. H. Case, of
Waihiku;."I have to advise you
that favorable action was taken
thereon and certified copy of our
action in the premises, over the
signatures of the President and the
Secretary of the Maui Chamber of
Commerce, forwarded to our dele
gate in Congress."
On Aprit 17 the Hilo Board of
Piadealso adopted the resolutions,
endorsing the Nawiliwili project,
the papers of that town stating
that the motion to approve passed
by unanimous vote.
The resolutions, which were for
warded to Washington, have been
introduced i n the United States
Senate, as indicated bv the follow
ing clipping from the Congres
sional Record, received in the mail
last Wednesday:
"PETITIONS AND MEMO
RIALS" "The Vice-President presented
a petition of the Kauai Chamber
of Commerce, Lihue, Kauai,, Ha
waii, praying that an appropria
tion '.be made for 'tlfe'coustruct'ion
of a breakwatei at Nawiliwili Har
bor, island of Kauai, Hawaii,
which was referred to the Com
mittee on Territories."
Having been taken up in this
way makes it quite possible for the
reinstatement of the item at this
session of Congress (although such
is hardly likely,) Should the Sen
ate committee decide to put the
item back i n the bill, it seems
improbable that the House would
over quibble it.
A Dinner-Session
It has practically been decided
that the June meeting of the Cham
ber of Commerce will be a combin
ed dinner and business session, at
the Hotel Fairview, Lihue, follow
ing the lines of the Ad Club's func
tions in Honolulu. Cards announc
ing the fact will be sent out in due
course, each being accompanied
by a return card for reservation
purposes.
Another Rally
The churches of Kapaa, Hanalei,
Kilauea and Anahola will have a
rally at the Koolau church next
Sunday morning, beginning at 10
o'clock.
The Kauai churches ar plan
ning to take the banner at the Maui
convention this year, Hilo, under
the leadership of Naopi, having
captured it two successive times.
S. W. Mehueln is leading the Kau
ai singers and with the organiza
tion which he is attempting, high
hopes for success are entertained.
Waimea Visitors
Misses Lulu Weber, of Lihue,
Ella Rath, of Lawai, and Marie
Anderson, of Hanapepe, spent the
week end with the Fassoths at
Waimea, they, with young folk
already there, completing a jolly
party.
Wedding In Koloa
A quiet, family wedding took
place in the Catholic church at
Koloa Sunday. Miss Angeline Si
mao becoming the bride of Oline
Sarias. The groom is an employee
of McBryde Sugar Company.
TEM
BOOSTED
LIHUE BASEBALL
TEAMS
ACTION
Sunday's game of baseball was
the best played so far this season
by the Lihue team. There -were
fewer errors and more fast playing
than at any of the previous games.
Afong did some splendid work in
lie box and the team as a whole
gave him good support. The line
up of the regular team consisted of
those of the "regulars" who were
on hand when the game was called.
The "regulars" who showed up
late were put on the opposing
team. This is the policy that will
be followed throughout the re
mainder of the season in order to
induce the men to be on time.
I'lie regular team lined up as fol
lows: W. Ellis, c: Afontr. d.:
H. Smythe, 1st; Yokomoto, 2nd:
F. Morrow, 3rd; Anaka, s.s.;
Ahana, If.; J. Fernandez, c. f.;
W. Fernandez, r. f.
The opposing team consisted
mostly of Filipinos, but were great
ly helped out by C. A. Rice, play
ing a t 1st. base and b y Paul
Schmidt playing at 3rd. Malina,
who came late, also played with the
opposing team for the last few in
nings.
The summary of the day's bat
ting was ns follows: Struck out
by Afong, 12; by da Taion, 2; by
Mahna, 1. Base on balls, by
Afong, 2; by da Talon, 1; by Ma
lina 0. Hits off Afomr. 3: off da
Taion, 10; off Malina, 2.
The score by innings was as
follows:
Regular Team 33200110 313.
Opposing Team 0000 000 000.
The new church on the road in
Camp 4, Makaweli, will be formal
ly dedicated next Sunday, Bishop
Libert, of Honolulu, who will ar
rive on Friday, conducting the
services. The church, which is a
very pretty structure, is the gift of
the Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Music will be a feature of dedi
cation day. The Kalaheo band
will be present and will play, and
the combined choirs of Waimea
and Koloa, directed by Mrs Schim-
nielfenig, will sing.
Refreshments willbeservedto the
public, and a dinner will be given
in honor of the Bishop on the
church premises.
It is anticipated that the turn
out for the affair will be unusually
large.
Lihue Loses Player
C. Kuhlmann, captain of the Li
hue baseball team, who under
went an operation at the hospital a
few weeks ago, will be out next
Saturday. He has been forbidden,
however, to take a part in athletics
for a year to come, which will
eliminate him as a player from the
forthcoming baseball series.
Mrs. Brown Resumes
Mrs. H. C. Brown, of the Wai-
mea school, who had been so ill
that treatment in a Honolulu hos
pital became desirable, resumed
her duties yesterday. She seems to
be almost fully restored to health
and old time energy,
Superyisors Meeting
The meeting of the Board of
Supervisors, scheduled for a week
from tomorrow, will be held in the
new county building.
WILL DEDICATE
CHU
SUNDAY

xml | txt