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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 191:
I Indian?6" 1912 M0DEL 1
YotiVe Got Time
Owr 8,000 1912
have bee sold al
ready this year.
Write for illus
?i Yill lUllM l illll l
j Kauai nei, I
a , ing experictii
a ! island last Fr
A (St NTS
THE FINE 1912 MODEL
SPECIFICATIONS AND PRICES
4h. p. 1 Speed, $215.00
7 h. p. 2 Speeds, $325.00
I The history cf the Indian in alone sud'k'iont to otahlish its superior qmil
ity and position an the loading niotoroyclc, not only of Anieriea but ot the
Automobile Rent Service
e nwa a tvsana swsrcro o eacsam e oawsoc cfcssJse ga3 e
wests o C8faa
Up-to-date Livery, Draying and Boarding Stable a .d Auto
Leaving Lihue every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leaving Kekaha every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
ARRIVING AT THEIR DESTINATION IN THREE HOURS
W. WEBER Manager.
Telephone 4 W Ws
P. O. Box
Has entered the rent ser
vice, and has provided him
self with a big
Special attention paid to
commercial travelers. Rea
sonable rates to all parts of
Cor. Fort & l!er. Sts., Honolulu
Rooms by the day, week
or month single or in
OPEN DAY and NIGHT
Kauai trade solicited
MRS. C A. BLAISDELL,
Office of Inspector, 19th. District,
Honolulu, T. II.. July 5, 1912.
Local Notick To Marinkks.
Hawaiian Islands Kauai Is-
1 a u d, northeast shore Kahala
Point Light, reported extinguish
4 1 4 .
eti, win nc reiigmect as soon as
C. & G. S. Chart 4102.
Light List, Pacific Coast, 1912,
P. 92, No. 582.
Buoy List, 19 District, 1911, I
By Order of the Commissioner
Lieutenant, U. S. A.
Inspector, I9tli. Lighthouse Dist
During the Convention of the
various churches of these islands, at
3! Kauai nei, I look my first tramp-1
iences on this beautiful
riday morning. I left '
the Lihue church for Kuohami'
mountains at 10 o'clock, about six
miles from Lihue going into many I
gulches and up many hills till 1
came to the lop of that beautiful I
mountain. The situation of the
different villages were seen with
ladness of he; rt from eviry point
of view. From there 1 I ramped
over uianv different gulches that,
lead over to Koloa, and it took me
a tiresome walk irom turn place to
Koloa. I arrived at Koloa at 7
o'clock in the evening, met with
Mr. S. Kaulili who escorted me t
his lovely home where I slept the
rest of the night. The next morn
ing at 4 o ciock l lett Koioa lor
Lihue, climbing over a high moun
tain back of the grand peak o
Haupu. It took me six hours to
cross t lie tanious inns oi Kauai
nei. From there 1 could see the
rich lands of Kauai nei blooming
with leaves of sugar cane. And il
seemed to me mat tne iiarcien
Island" is the right name for this
The island of Kauai is the best
place for all mountain climbers to
enjoy and I urge all the mountain
climbers of Oaliu to come here and
do something in tramping. Kauai
is an inviting island and I can tell
you that there is no place in the
world so lovelv as Kauai nei.
I am going to continue on my
tramping trip to t li e cliltereni
places and will not be able to go
back to Honolulu until I discover
the most noted places of this is
land. I will tramp over to liana
lei, Kapaa, Kilauea, etc , by next
week and as yet I cannot tell you
when and how long it takes me to
walk around this island.
Hanapepe gulch is the dandiest
of gulches I have ever seen in my
life and .Waimea River was the
next. At the source of the Hana
pepe gulch is the Olokele Canyon.
The steep cliffs on both sides of
tins beautilul gulch a r e about
three hundred feet in height and
the gulch f loin the mountains to
the ocean is about four miles in
In conclusion I wisli to thank
the Hons. Rices, Wilcox and other
leading friends of this island for
the kindness they have extended
to the members of all the churches
of this Territory who have come
to Lihue nei to attend the convtn
tion and to the stewards, cooks
and friends who helped us in the
hum department at the Lihue
church. Above all, I wish to
thank the editor of the Gak
dun Island Press" who have m
vited me to write some good tidings
of my first tramping experience on
Yours with aloha, nut loa.
Lihue, Kauai, July 18, 1912
Will write more later.
To wait for the representatives of
iVL Mcinerny Ltd.
HOTEL BAY VIEW
SRS. ANTON SILVA and E. R. MURRAY.
They will be in
WAIMEA. July 24 and 25
26, 27, 29
30 and 31
LIHUE August 1, 2 and 3
Complete sample lines of shoes for men and women for dress as
well as every day wea. Slippers, Pumps, Lace and Button
Gaiters, will be shown by Mr. Murray.
Stein-Bloch clothes, Manhattan Shirts, Underwear, Neckwear,
Gloves and accessories to automobile driving, Negligee Shirts, Rain
Coats, Interwoven hose in cctton and silk and all articles necessary
to the currect toilet for a gentleman as well as that which makes
the average boy feel that he is dressed up. Just postpone your
purchases of these goods until you see the representatives of
Of 4th. Committee
Following is the financial
port of the Kukuiolono park
of July committee:
Lawai com. M. Ilainauku
P. Fit .gibbon
J. I. Silva
K. W. Kinney
Lihue Union Church, Foreign
Rev. J. M. Lydgatc, pastor.
Church Service II a. m. Except
the last Sunday of the month
Sunday School 10:30 a. m.
Lihue First Church, Hawaiian
Rev. Wm. Kamau, pastor.
The Commercial Man's
Church Service 11
School 10 a. m,
a. in. Sunday
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS
DICK OLIVER, Manager
Now Read the Ads.
In accordance w i I h the
postal laws governing second
class mail matter i. e., "not
more than three copies of any
newspaper can be mailed to
any unpaid subscriber etc.,
we beg to inform subscribers
to tub Oakdkn Island that
ten days after the receipt of
a bill for their subscription, if
the amount is not paid, the
paper will be discontinued
without further notice.
In order to enlist the activ
cooperation of the people qt a
parts of Che Territory of Hawaii m
the enforcement and carrying on
of the Health Laws of the Tern
toiv. an exhibit with lantern slide
lectures is being sent to variou
maces on the islands, i he ex
hibit deals largely with consump
tion as the most serious single
disease that the people have to
fight. In the United States this
disease is killing our fellow coun
trymen at the rate of 150,000 a
year, over 400 a day. Years ago
Oliver Wendell Holmes called
consumption the great White
Plague, and it richly deserves the
name. The island of Kauai has
its battle to fight also if it wishes
to control and prevent diseases.
The last 1910-1911- Boar d of
Health report h a s recorded in
black and white that out of 282
deaths of all causes for the year,
49 were of tuberculosis, 30 were
of imeuihonia, 12 were of fron-
chitis. This shows that about one
third of all deaths on Kauai were
caused by diseases of the air pas
sages, consumption claiming
about one out of every six for the
Now that this is the case let every
citizen of Kauai ioin the combat
nirainst disease. From the begin
niiiif of historv. man has been at
tacked by unseen foes, slain by i
hands that were invisible. In the
last thirty years our enemies
Greased Pig Iuitrics
Labor on lanais, fences,
baseball ground, etc.,
K. F. & L. Co. Hauling
bamboo, sand etc.,
Lumber used, back stop
hitching posts, etc.,
Red wood posts, etc.,
Flags. Japanese children
Comniitte". & Bwoster Bad
Lihue Ice Co. Soda water
Pig for greased pig event.
Sundries. Rope, twine,
s icars, leatlur, lings, etc,
Silver Cup. Winner of
Base Ball game.
Balance of Cash on Hand.
W. D. McBkvdi;,
Groceries, Wholesale and Retail
I The Eleele Store j
The House With A Reputation For Squareness ' 1
J. 1. SILVA, Proprietor.
Ninety-five per cent o f our
consumption, says the rvorth
Carolina state board of health,
comes from careless spitting,
coughing and sneezing, particularly
on the part of the consumptive,
but also from people who are ap
parently healthy. Spit i s fre
quently laden with deadly disease
germs, particularly that of con
sumptives. "When one coughs, spits or
sneezes, a great multitude of tiny
drops of spittle are violently ex
pelled from the mouth and nose.
The largest of these drops can be
readily seen. A large number o
smaller droplets can be tounu it a
mirror or niece of nlass is held be
fore the face when coughing or
sneezing. A tremendous quantity
of still smaller droplets are dis
charged in the form of an invisible
Treasurer for Committee.
Harry Waldron, representing
the Honolulu Iron Works arrived
Wednesday and afUr transacting
some special work returned by the
Kin. hi Friday. Harry is a polo en
thusiast and did some hustling in
order to catch the Kinau.
which they reached us traced out.
We all need to learn the lessons
on sanitation well. The govern
ment is giving these lessons free.
The chief trouble in carrying out
health measures is that many peo
ple do not understand anything
about germ diseases. These per-j
sons cannot understand the im
portance of sanitation. Small towns
or camps are almo-Jt always in
great need of health reform. In
these places much can be done
aloiiK this Hue by education. I he
Some Wise Slogans For All
All can subscribe to the follow-
ing slogans from the Burlington,
Slogan for the merchant: There's
more trade to be had; go after it.
Slogan for the banker: There's
more business to oe nau among
people who have not acquired the
bank habit. Create it.
Slogan for the fanner: There's
greater profit to be got out of the
soil. Go after it.
Slogan for the workingman:
There's more jobs to be had by
persistent search. Try the power
Slogan for the manufacturer:
Thers is more markets to be won.
Win them by increased efficiency
of production and salesmanship.
Slogan for everybody. There are
snr.iv or mist, which floats about
in the air for some time. Scientists tn re opportunities; some exist
have found that when amaucoughs,
spits or sneezes in a large hall or
room where the air is quiet, these
tiny, invisible germ-laden droplets
will float in the air for a distance of
25 to 100 feet. These tiny droplets,
in the form of mist or spray, may
be breathed in by other people, or
they may settle on objects with
which they come into intimate con
tact such as food and clothing.
Viewed in this light, such conduct
is at least impolite. Furthermore,
it is dangerous to the public at
large to have careless people actual
ly coughing, sneezing and spitting
germ-laden matter into their faces,
even if it is invisible and in the
form of fine mist."
Salesman Seemann of the Schu
man Carriage Co., Honolulu, is on
a business trip, having arrived last
Assistant Book-keeper Bueholtz.
of the Kilauea Plantation, came
over last Tuesday evening to meet
The man who has something to ,rermSi We been found out
sell is always an optimist. ' homes discovered and the ways by
s the' purpose of the exhibit and lantern! wife who came ui fiom Hono-J Speary
their' Uw lectures is mainly an edu-.lulu Wednesday morning. 1 hey with the g
and some to be created.
Push and publicity" is the key
note for all.
Office of Inspector, 19 Dis
trict, Honolulu, T. II.,
July 12, 1912.
Local Notici; To Makinisus.
Hawaiian Islands Oahu Island
Honolulu Harbor Channel Gas
Buoy, No. 9, reported extinguish
ed July 5, was relighted July 12,
C. & G. S. Chart 4109.
Light List, Pacific Coast, 1912,
p. 92, No. 579.
Buoy List, 19th. District, 1911,
By order of the Commissioner
Lieutenant, U, S. N.,
Inspector, 19th Lighthouse District.
Mr. Nicoll, salesman for the
lour Co., is here again
glad hand and the smile
1 cationui one.
will make their home in Kilauea. which ne er wears off ,