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The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, December 10, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015411/1912-12-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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Kauai 55l if XlSr-JV S?S.i! t SN-'SSTi if A
represents the I J 1
Thb!
Garden Islakd
represents '
, Kauai.
f-1 ESTABLISHED 1904. YOL. 9. NO. 49,
LIIIUE, TERRITORY OF HAWAII. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1912,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COPY
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LIE LIBRARY
NEEDS
IZ1
Ever since the inauguration of
the Lihue Library, some 12 years
ago, it has been its custom, once a
vear, to come before the public,
hat in liand, and beg the favorable
consideration of its generous
patrons. Heretofore it has done
this generally in conne'etion with
a Fair, or Bazaar, or Play. This
year bjjJay of change it comes
with a flirect appeal for a cash
subscription. And it does so with
out hesitation, and with the confi
dent assurance of a favorable hear
ing. The membership is small, and
the annual fee very small only
$1.00, so that only a trifling income
can be counted o n from this
source. And other similar libraries
charge commonly $5.00 for the
annual fee and have a very much
larger patronage. On the other hand
in delivering the books to the
homes of its patrons, it does more
than other libraries undertake t o
do. It depends on funds raised
by special effort, and is worthy
of assistance on such occasions.
It is a benefaction which must
appeal to all the intelligent
classes of the community alike. We
may differ in regard to some other
forms of philanthropy,' but good
books we will all recognize as a
most valuable asset and most
iiljfVinj? influence in a community
Accordingly I commend the
Library to your kindlv considera
tion. '
J. M.
Lydoate,
Manager.
McBrvde People Dance
The young people of McBryde
gave a very pretty dance last Wed
nesday night with Miss Miller as
the guest of honor. Miss Miller
who has been nurse at the Eleele
Hospital for the past year leaves
shortly for the mainland. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. Brodie,
Mr. and Mrs. Rath, Mr. and Mrs.
Robertson, Mr. and Mrs. Silva,
Mr. and Mrs. Morse, Mr. and
Mrs. Roenhahl, -the Misses Ella
Rath, May Paschic, Mable Hastie,
Janet Hastie, A 1 r al Gardener,
Mar& Anderson, Eva Hastie, Jes
sie Deems, Mary Blue, Esther Ing,
Mary Miller. Marion Hastie,
Messrs Hughes, Leavitt, Loveland,
Dillingham, Rath, Miller, Smith,
Berg, Fassoth, McBryde, G. Ka-meuawai.
T T
IN TEACHE
Miss
Miss
, Mios
I Miss
Miss
Miss
Miss'
Miss
k Miss
Miss
Mrs.
Edwards Kilauea
Hundley Kealia
Thornton Hanamaulu
de Bretteville Lihue
Gardner Kalaheo
Ella Lee Makaweli
Etta Lee "
Bryant
Marion Hastie Hanapepe
M. Anderson
H. Brown Waimea
I nominate
M -
of School
as a candidate in Popular Con
test Name
. The contest will close Saturday
K. C. Hopper, leaves on a busi
' ness trip for Honolulu this afternoon.
OPPORTUN T ES
TS
If old Jehu of ancient renown
for speed could come back in these
later days, and sec the way some
of his modern descendents among
the chauffers g o flying round
corners and through other danger
ous places h e would hide his
diminished head ill shame. And
some of these modern descendents
of his will c o tn c to grief one
these davs on soihc one of these
dangerous places here in Lihue.
And then I may have the satis
faction of saying "I told you so!"
I would just like to register my
prophecy and point out where it
will be. The exit from the Hotel
gate which i s so obscured b v
bushes and trees that you have to
divine what's coming you can't
sec the railroad crossing below
the hotel where a rushing loco
motive and a train of cars are
liable to fall upon you out of the
covert ambush of the adjoining
field o f high cane; the school
corner, where the fragrant thicket
of oleanders crowds over onto the
narrow way and conceals the im
pending danger, rapidly approach
ing just round the corner. The
little blind trail at the back of the
school yard where the children
come pouring down into the road
like an unrestrained avalanche
with all the back pressure o f
school behind them, as heedless
of danger as the winds of heaven.
The vicinity of the Japanese school
I near the , null, wnere jap kuis in
... . ... .V
VariOUS SlUU" "I l'asani.
cern are strewn about the rQad
naively inviting a tragedy. These
are a few of the places that are
lying in wait for the unwary and
over-speedy Jehu of the automo
bile and I would advise him to
watch for them and slow up.
495.
New Jury Commissioners
Hon. TudRe Lyle A. Dickey lias
appointed Judge Hofgaard and
Mr. Lawai, Jury commissionersB
Judge Dickey has evidenced good
judgement in h i s selection ot
commissioners, as both Judge
Hofgaard and Mr. Lawai are men
of ability and of sufficient general
knowledge o f human nature to
select the right men for such ltn"
portant duty. They will have the
naming of one hundred and fifty
jurors one hundred as trial and
fifty grand juors.
200
420
180
400
100
300
610
220
lf.O
430
550
TEN VOTES
Good until
Dec. 1 7
M
December 21, 1912, at 4 i m.
Mr. and Mrs. BroUie of Hana
pepe were guests of Lihue friends
last week.
DEN
' CONTEST
COUNTY FATHERS IN
MONTHLY
The Board of Superivsors of the
County of Kauai n e i held
its monthly meeting for the month
of December 1912, at its office in
Lihue on Wednesday, December
4th, at 11:00 o'clock A. m.
Present Mr. H. D . Wishard,
chairman; W. D. McBryde, Joe
Rodrigues.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read, and the same as read,
were approved.
The Board after having examined
the several demands presented to
it, approved them against the
following Appropriations, viz:
Salary County Road Supervisor
225.00
Pay of Police:
Specials 125.00
Waimea 240.00
Koloa 140.00
Lihue 150.00
Kawaihau 90.00
Hanalei 135.00..
880.00
County Jail 329.29
County Law Library 7.00
Discount & Interest 159.48
District Courts & Jails: .
Waimea 40.00
Koloa 13.50
Kawaihau 42.50
Hanalei 5.00
101.00
Expenses of Election 60.17
Expenses of Witnesses 63.00
Hospitals:
Waimea 100.00
Eleele 50.00
Koloa .50.00
Lihue 125.00
325.00
Incidentals:
Attorney 7.25
Auditor 27.40
Clerk 46.05
Sheriff 94.50
Supervisors .25
County RdSupervisor 127.24
302.69
Office Rent 30.00
Repair Schools & Teachers Cot
tages: Waimea 2.55
Koloa 2,085;12
Lihue 14.00
Kawaihau 83.80
Hanalei 15.90
2,201.37
Support & Maintanance o f
Prisoners 158.90
Water Works:
Waimea 80.90
Kalaheo 13.50
Omao 759.54
Koloa 27.70
Kawaihau 8.50
890.14
Road Work:
County Road Machinery 7.80
Waimea:
Hanapepe Bridge 3.00
Macadamizing 100.95
Oiling Roads 5.00
Roads & Bridges 437.65
546.60
Koloa:
Macadamizing 115.60
Oiling Rds (Gen'l Fund)
110.16
Oiling Rds (Rd Tax Spec Depo)
30.60
Roads & Bridges 187.11 412.87
443.47
Lihue:
Roads & Bridges 136.25
Kawaihau:
Rd Tax Special Deposits 161.35
Hanalei:
Rd Tax Special Deposits 224.55
Total S 7,253,06
The Financial Reports for the
month of November, 1912, from
the Treasurer (R 122;) the Audi
tor (R 122a;) the Auditor's Trial
MEETING
Balance etc., (R 122aa;) and the
Joint Report (R 122b,) were duly
received and referred to Mr. Mc
Bryde, temporary Finance Com
mittee, for report.
Mr. McBryde FinanceCommittce
favorably reported on the Financial
Reports for the month of October
and November, 1912, to wit: R.
116; R. 116a; R. 116aa; and R.
116b; and R. 118: R. 118aa; and
R. 118b; and upon his recommen
dation the reports were approved.
A request (P 785) from Mr.
Cyril O. Smith, Principal of the
Kapaa School, for n barrel of lime
and for a gallon of oil for that
school's windmill, was duly re
ceived, and by unanimous vote the
request was granted.
A petition (P 783) from Wai
mea foi the appointment of Mr.
Theodore I. Blackstad as Road
luna for that district in place of
Mr. M. y. Pereira resigned, was
dulp received, but upon motion of
Mr. McBrvde duly seconded by
Mr. Rodrigues, definite action on
the matter was left over until the
new board takes office.
Reports (P 784) on the condi
tions' of school bujjdings etc. from
Makaweli; Huleia; Lihue; Wailua;
Anahola; and Hanalei, were duly
received and ordered filed. The
reports from Kekaha; Waimea;
Hanamaulu and Haena, which
were also received were referred
to Mr. J. H. Moragne with in
structions to give those schools
the necessary repairs to the build
ings. A communication dated Novem
ber 11th. 1912, from Honorable
Albert F. Judd, Senator, 3rd Dis-I
trict and Chairman, Senate Hold
Over Committee on Ways and
Means, addressed to the County
Clerk which invited for datas and
informations that the Board may
desire to lay before the committee
was duly received a n d ordered
filed, but the clerk was instructed
to notify the committee that when
the County Auditor makes i t s
next annual report a copy of that
report will be sent to the com
mittee. A notice dated November 18th.
1912, addressed to the County
Clerk from Messrs. Bishop & Co.,
per Mr. T. Brandt, manager of
Waimea, that the note issued by
the County of Kauai, to Kauai
Fruit & Land Co. Ltd., for
$2,661.65 was transferred to that
Bank, and interest when due will
be payable tg that Bank, was duly
received and placed on file.
The report (P 782) of tee Coun
ty Clerk for Nomination Fees re
ceived by him to October 16th.
1912, from candidates for election
to County Offices, was duly re
ceived and filed.
The official Bond of Mr. A.
Menefoglio the duly appointed
supeivisor for Hanalei in placs of
Mr. J. K. Lota resigned, dated
November 13th. 1912, for$5000.00
with the National Surety Company
as surety, and bearing on its face
the approval of Honorable Lyle A.
Dickey , Judge of the Circuit Court,
Fifth Circuit, T. H. was duly sub
mitted for filing as by lay pro
vided. At 12:00 o'clock M. a recess
was taken until 2:00 o'clock p. m.
AlTItKNOON SlCSSIQN
At 2:00 o'clock p. M. the Board
again resumed its meeting.
Demand No. 4468 from Geo. E.
Maishall for $1,955.07 charged
against the account for 'Repairs
Continued on page 2.
FIGHTING THE
E
By Doctor Sinclair
In a previous paper i n The
Gardkn Island I called attention
to the campaign against pulmo
nary tuberculosis, or consumption,
the impetus being given it and the
necessity of public interest Before
that is entirely out of mind, per
mit me to add to it a further sum
mary of its relation to the public.
Statistics are handled with diffi-
cuty. Asa means of conveying a
clear impression of a subject they
are not always satisfactory. For
the use of the active workers
whose duties lead them t o the
study and analysis of conditions,
statistics arc a necessity but not
to the casual reader who is here
in h i s subject today and from
whom the subject has gone to
morrow. I would prefer to call
your attention to a less tangible
phase of the tuberculosis campaign
than that set forth in statistics.
A modern problem that has
arisen through modern methods of
business is combining public senti
ment. San Francisco considered
its Panama-Pacific Exposition as
it would a distinctly commercial
enterprise and makes it possible
by the way its" leaders have united
the city, painting on the popular
mind with a few broad, masterly
strokes, a clear perspective of
everything that the exposition
means to everyone in the city. The
picture they created was intimate,
its details attractive to the rich
and humble alike; its answer was
such as to flatter the most exact
ing of artists. .
If public sentiment in Hawaii
could be combined with equal suc
cess as regards the figlit on tuber
culosis which is no less a distinct
ly commercial enterprise, results
would soon be as apparent as they
are in San Fran-isco regarding the
fair. It will be just as impossible
to Wipe out the disease in this
Territory without combined in
terest as it would have been in tha
Golden Gate City to build fifteen
million dollars' worth of exposition
palaces without it. It was n o t
enough to awaken interest in the
pocket books of that portion of the
city's population whose business
might be expected to increase dur
ing fair prosperity. It was neces-v
sary to excite and enlist the sym
pathies of the humble hack driver
to whom it meant but a few extra
fares or the saloon hanger on pick
ing up odd drinks who might ex
pect nothing but disadvantages.
The commercial barons might
have built the palaces; the loyalty
and enthusiasm of the rest of the
city was necessary to send a tele
pathic wave out of ban prancisco
that assured the world that the
Fair would be a success. It will
be the second element, not the
first, that accomplishes the almost
impossible feat. It will be that
element, that air of preordained
success that will enlist enthusiasm
in the cause against tuberculosis
in the Territory.
For that reason, by the slow
processes that must be used, pub
lic interest in Hawaii in the anti
tuberculosis campaign must b e
aroused. The sanatariums and the
government officials might be able
to cure tuberculosis. It will 'not
altogether be wiped out until the
whole Territory's figurative shoe
is set down upon this single blot
with all the firmness and deter
mination with which the ordinary
individual would put his brogan
on a scorpion.
For obvious reasons this task of
awakening public interest is hard-
. Continued on page 2.
WHIT
PLAGUE
THE MOKIHANAS
RECITE A PLA!
At the regular meeting of the
Mokihana Club Wednesday after
noon Dec. 4, Rostand's famous
play Cyrano de Bergerac was
effectively rendered by the ladies
of the club, the parts, however,
being read, not recited. The prin- s
cipal characters were taken b y
Mrs. Isenberg, Mrs. Lydgate, Miss
Elsie Wilcox, Miss Ayer, Mrs.
Hills and Miss O'Counch. The
last scene in particular was very
well rendered and very effective.
The work committee deserve a
great deal of credit for the results
they attain under most adverse
circumstances, not the least o f
which is. scarcity of books.
Mrs. Carter and Miss Elsie Wil
cox as hostesses distributed the
usual good cheer with gracious
hands.
Eleele Pedro Club Meets
Very unique invitations in the
form of houses within which were
the following questions and an
swers: You are invited
Where To the Hastie's
When Saturday Nov. 30
Time Eight o'clock
Why To play pedro
brought the many friends of the
Hasties to their new home on
Saturday evening. Pedro was en
joyed on the large lanai until a
late hour when first prizes were
given to Mrs. Brodie and Mr.
Loveland while Miss Ing and Mr.
Morse received consolation prizes.
Those who enjoyed the Hasties'
hospitality were Mr. and Mrs.
Brodie, Jessie Deems, Esther Ing, ,
Mary Blue, Mr, and Mrs. Morse,
Miss Mary Miller, Mary Bryant,
Mr. and Mrs. Robertson, Mr.
a n d Mrs. Roendahl, C a p t .
Leavitt, Mr. Hughes, Mr. and
Mrs. Silva, Mrs. Fox, Miss Bole,
Mr. and Mrs. Moler, Mr. Love-
land, Mr. Dillingham, Mr, Filler.
Mr. Rath, Mr. Miller, Mr. Moler,
Mr. Timmons, Mr. Smith.
List of Fand Contributors
List of contributors to The Li
hue Band Fund to Dec. 10 1912:
E. H. W. Broadbent, Sam Kaeo.
C. S. Christian, Chas. S. Dole, F.
Rutsch, C. W. Spitz, A. S. Wil
cox, John A. Hogg, E. Palmer,
A Friend, S. W. Wilcox, Geo. N.
Wilcox, R. W. T. Purvis, W. N.
Stewart, II. Schultz, A. D. Hills,
E. B. Bridgqwater, H. Wolters,
H. Rohrig, Ralph L. Wilcox, Mrs.
Hyde Rice, W. H. Rice, Jr.. M.
B. Fernandcs, Frank Crawford,
Anton Theiln, A. de Bretteville,
H. Andermaun, Jr., F. Deinert,
C. Maser, H. W. Knight.
A Generous Present
Hon. and Mrs. W. H . Rice
gladdened the hearts of more than
four hundred school children last
week, when they presented the
Lihue School with a handsome
phonograph and a generous supply
of records. It was so thoughfitl
of Mr. and Mrs Rice," said Miss
Mumford, the principal of the
school, 'and the delight and ap
preciation of the c'.nlwretj over
this kindly act, knew noboijuds."
The phonograph will be used in
connection w i t h morning and
physical exercises, to which it will
add greatly to the delight of the
children,
-f
Frank Crawford has begun
building operations on his main
street property.
Mrs. Carl Wolters is the guest
of. Mrs. Hans Isenberg.

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