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The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, February 04, 1913, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015411/1913-02-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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(Kauai
('represents the
jcpuntry
of the future.
Tirol
Gakdkn Island
represents
Kauai.
ESTABLISHED 1904. YOL. 9. NO. 5,
LIHUE, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 4, 1913.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. $2.50 PER YEAR. 5 CENTS PER COPY
! fMWiis land .
9
i
HAPPY COUPLE AR
RIVES ON THE
S.S.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Behr, bride
and groom, the latter being a
brother of Mrs. R. P. Spalding of
Kcalia were arrivals on the Kinau
last Wednesday. Despite the fact,
that the Kinau reached port at 2 A.
,M; a host of friends, supplied with
a bag of rice, old shoes, and canned
music, were at the dock to receive
them. As the small boat, bearing
the bridal couple neared the dock, a
big Victor phonegraph which had
been placed on a car, and rolled to
the end of the wharf', struck up a
wedding march. This evidently
'served as a warning to the young
couple as to what was in store foi
them in the immediate future. The
keen eyes of the reception com
mittee, however, were not to be
outdone and as the boat glided up
to its moorings, showers of rice,
old shoes, 'congratulations, and
great hunks of the wedding march
filled the air.
The groom is quite well known
on Kauai, having spend much of his
time here last year, while the bride
is a member of a prominent
Pasadina California family. They
will make Kealiu their future
home. Mr. Behr having secured
a position, with the Makee Sugar
Co.
I
Miss Wishard Recovers-
I :
$L . Mrjs. H.,D. Wishard has returned
Honolulu 'with the clad tid-.
rt : t ' -
ings ot the complete recovery oi
A Waimea Water Famine
The Waimea people suifered
terribly last, week from a "Water
Famine, " as one man put it, what
water did get into the pipes was
mud, and water for hundreds of
families was carried in buckets
from a spring in the upper part of
the town. This condition lasted
.for four days."
....
Value Of Local Wireless
The value of our local wireless
system" aside from the commerical
convenience, was clearly demons
trated in the case of rushing a
doctoi from Honolulu on a special
boat
in time to orevent a serious
culmination
from
blood poison,
Mrs. Brown To Hospital
Mrs. H. C. Brown, wife-of
Principal Brown of the Waimea
School, and one of the foremost
teachers on Kauai, is a patient in
the Waimea hospital for special
treatment. Her hosts of friends
hope for a speedy recovery.
W. G. Hall Has New Captain
The W. G. Hall arrived at Na
wiliwili this morning with Capt.
Nicholson in charge.
,
Locals and Personals
Mr. Baily, chief clerk for C. B.
Hofgaard & Co., Waimea. re
turned from Honolulu last Friday.
County Treasurer Morgan has
rented the Arthur Rice home.
It is said that Judge Dickey will
buy a Buick Runabout while in
Honolulu. "Ladies take notice!
The Hotel Fairview is to make
improvements to the extent of
several thousand dollars i n the
very near tuture. An extra
parlor is said to be one sf the new
improvements contemplated.
Wm. Dean, spent Sunday with
his uncle" Wolter who is construct
ing the power plant for the Lihue
Plantations electric lighting
system
NOW READ THE ADS
THE TEACHERS!
THEY MET III
AT WHICH
A
The Kauai Teachers' annual
Convention which was held in Li
hue last Friday was a pronounced
success from start to finish, 82 of
the 89 teachers being present.
Many regrets were expressed that
illness prevented Mrs. Brown of
Waimea from being present as' her
school is doing some special work
which the rest of tl& teachers were
anxious to see demonstrated. The
meeting was called to order by
President Rice at 9 o'clock, and
after roll call, the election of
officers for the ensuing year was
taken up, and by acclimation the
" .... JS
Kapaa
same officers which served during
the organization's first year w ere
continued in office. They are: W.
H . Rice, President; John Bush,
vice-president; E. B. Bridgewater,
Secretary; H. C. Brown, Treasurer.
The question of Janitor service
for our public schools was taken
up and it w a s decided that a
petition be drawn up and signed
by all the teachers, praying the
County Fathers to give this matter
their immediate consideration. Miss
Mumford, in speaking of the needs
of janitors made it clear to everyone
in the audience that the appoint-
Miss Daisy Sheldon
Some of the teachers who took
metit of such would be an improve -
i il... i ,....i:.:.... r
ment on the present condition of
affairs.
Miss Bernice Hundlev ot the.
Kapaa school gave an interesting
MOST
i - 1
Z .
BIG ANNUAL G
All EXCELLENT
mm.
T M T
talk on "Decoration for school
rooms," demonstrating as she pro
gressed by a number o f articles
which she had had her class make.
Miss Hundley handled the subject
artfully and displayed a familiarity
with the work, which is gained
only with a perfect working know
ledge of the subject in hand. The
various questions put to her con
cerning the demonstration weie ex
plained in a most clear and concise
manner.
The legislators were conspic
uous by their absence, and as a
result this part of the program
School, where Industrial Work is
was allowed to Mr. Brodie who put
it to good advantage in a "few"
remarks to teachers. He went into
considerable detail in showing by
chart, what per cent of gain had
taken place in our school system
since 190S, the figures being plac
ed upon a big chart, which was
supported by an individual whose
nervousness from stage fright was
made so apparent by the wobbling
of the chart that much of the good
which was intended to be derived
from the columns of figures all
meaning something was lost on
desert air.
Miss Maud de Bretteville.
prominent parts in our Teacher's Convention at last Friday's Annual
1 One other of the most interest -
inn o,,l ,x.r ;,n!trlirtivr tvirfc nf
iiig and very instructive parts of
the program was that on Indus
trial work for Boys." by C. 0.
Smith of Kapaa school. The half
DNVENTION AT LIE FRIDAY
PROGRAM WAS CARRIED TO
hour which Mr. Smith devoted to
his subject might well have bean
doubled, and yet proven as interest
ing all through. The simple devices
used in the construction of the
many though not altogether im
portant, yetn ecessary home articles
for the boys, were numerous. He
demonstrated his work accompany
ing each' demstrati on with minute
explanations, and that his address
will result in much interest in in
dustrial' work in the schools
"throughout the island is assured
by the intense interest taken in cue
s.ubject by teachers.
aproiiiiuent feature of the clay's
work
Mrs. Wright of the Waimea
school gave demonstrations in in
dustrial work for girls, showing
many practical working devices,
in a most interesting way.
Mrs, Cliffc of Hanalei, gave a
splendid talk on character build
ing, which was highly appreciated.
Among the prominent speakers
who addressed the teachers was
Judge Lyle .Dickey, who spoke
briefly 6 n school affairs locally
and recounted some interesting
experiences which had been his
lot while on a journey around the
world, all of which afforded a de.
cided contrast to our present day
tffllfinl IllotllOlls. II i S lCUiarkSI
diool methods. II i s lemarks
were very much appreciated by
the audience.
Miss Mumford read an able pa-j
per on education, bringing out the
main points at which the education
of Kauai's youth should aim. The
Gakdkn Island hopes to have the
pleasure of presenting it t o its
raadeis in its next issue.
President W. H. Rice, closed
the forenoon's program with one
of his characteristic speeches, after
which the teachers were all invited
to bounteously spread tables,
where the Lihue ladies bedecked
in bib and tucker, were awaiting
them. The lunch was delicious,
and the mirth and wit characteristic
of the profession, added the finish-
ing touch (if indeed such was re
quired) to an otherwise perfectly
delightful luncheon. The Lihue
ladies were given "three times
three" by the body of teachers as
a mark of appreciation of their
hospitality.
The afternoon session convened
at 1:30, the teachers all congregat
ing in the Lihue School building,
where Miss Aver demonstrated
phonic drills in second grade
work. Miss Aver indicated in
every step of progress that she was
thoroughly master of the art of
handling the subject to tlu best
Iiss Etta Lee
Association Meeting in Lihue.
advantage. The method she em
ployed differs slightly from that in
use in the States, but Miss Aver
explained that she is able to get
Continued on page 3.
IRE
THAN MILLION
DOLLAR WATER
According to rumor, which ha
indications of facts as background,
Kauai will soon be provided with
a water work's system equal to any
project ot its kind in the Territory.
The scheme is one in which it is
said that a million and a half
dollars will be expended. Just who
is back of this gigantic undertak
ing has not yet been made public,
but in some quarters, it is hinted
that the Kekaha Plantation has a
finger in the pie.
Whether the rumor is authentic
or not is not admitted,
However, its known positively that
certain prominent parties have
been offered positions on the main
ditch which, according to the
statement by one of such men to a
reporter, will require about two
vears t o complete. The plan as
outlined by the promoters, is one
whereby the plantations from Koloa
to Kekaha will be supplied with
sufficient water for all the necessary
purposes including irrigation, etc.
A Sunday Picnic
Harry Vincent, our popular
wireless operator was host on Sun
day last to a number of Lihue's
young people on a picnic to the
Wailua Falls, the company being
conveyed to the falls by autos. A
most delicious luncheon, the work
of the ladies in the party, was spread
jpnthe grass, and circling round
tfiifj iitrueftouiitxy "picnic,, style,
the feasf was for a time, the chief
feature of the day. The party was
composed o f Miss Day, Misses
Ayers Miss Mclntyre, and sister.
Miss Lottie Jordan, Miss de
Bretteville andtheMessrs. Vincent,
Dole, Grote, Jr., Seibel, and
Girvin.
Mrs. Bridgewater Improves
In a letter to friends, Mrs. E.
B. Bridgewater, who i s a t the
L o m a Linda Sanitorium in
Southern California, reports
wonderful progress in her health.
From what was supposed to be a
hopeless case, her eyesight has
been restored. She has recovered
the use of her arms, and is able to
assist herself in rising from the bed,
being also able to do considerable
walking, unassisted. Her doctors
are most hopeful of a complete re
covery, though many months of
treatment may be required to
attain this end.
The Sandow Dance
The Sandow dance given last
Saturday w s one of the prettiest
ever given i n Waimea. Imagine
the grown-ups in curls, pinafores,
braids, pompadours and bows.
Even m e n disguised themselves
by having clean rosy cheeked
faces.
PASSENGERS ARRIVED
The following passengers arriv
ed on the Kinau Wednesday morn
ing: D. E. Murdoch, H. Isenberg,
Mrs. H. Isenberg, lames Wilder,
D. M. Goodrich. N. Cabbot, Mrs.
C. Wolters and child, Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Lessuer, Hans Nuss
man. John Abreu, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Morgan, Mrs. B, Kaiwa, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Shigeyeda, Y. Yama
shita, J. Soares, J. Santos, O. Li
hau, H. P. Faye, Mr. and Mrs.
E. Behr, Miss L. M. Powers, Mrs.
II. D. Wishard. Miss Gill, Miss
Brewer, L. Aaser, C. B. Hofgaard
and 2 servants, Wm. Knight, P.
G. Riley, H. Busher, Mr. McKen
zie, W. S. Johnson, J. A. Rogers,
A. Bucholtz, Y. Akatt, Hee Fat
and 35 deck passengers. Captain
Gregory reported an exceptionally
smooth trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Isenberg re
turned from Honolulu Wednesday.
SYSTEM

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