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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, JULY 28. 1914
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Young Bldg. Honolulu
There are thirty - two United States senators to be elected this
year. Of the men retiring, 15 are Democrats and 17 Republicans. In
the Senate at the present time are 51 Democrats and 45 Republicans
the Democrats having a clear majority of six. Some idea of how the
coming election may turn out may be gathered from the following,
showing Hie political parly and Statu from which the retiring beuator
hails. Republicans, and Progressives being considered together:
In order to get a majority m the Senate, the Republicans must
retain ill of the Republicans seats and take four besides of the Demo
cratic seats. Can it be done?
Twenty-two elegant rooms
In Main Building
Three Airy Cottages
Cuisine unexcelled in country
W. H. Rice, Jr.,
We neatly pack and mai
Hawaii & South Seas Curio
Everything in the!
sllyer and gold line,
Rich Cut Glass and
Merchandise of the
Bhst Quality Only.
P. O. Box 342 Honolulu
j j j
DICK OLIVER, Manager
THE BANK OF HAWAII,
Lihue, Kauai, Hawaii
Deposits are received suDject
to check. Certificates of de
posit issued payable on de
mand. Loans made on ap
Drafts Drawn on
San Francisco Berlin
New York Hong Kong
Interest paid on Savings De
posits. 4 per cent on ordi
nary and 4 per cent on Term
Deposits. Ordinary Savings
Deposits will be received up to
$2,500 in any one account.
Safe Deposit Boxes for
Rent $2 and $3 a Year
BE ELECTED THIS FALL
Franklin P. Glass
Marcus A. Smith
James P. Clarke
George C. Perkins
Chas. S. Thomas
Frank B. Brandagee
Duncan U. Fletcher
James H. Bradly
L. Y. Sherman
Benj. F. Shively
Albert B. Cummins
Joseph L. Bristow
Wm. O. Bradley
John R. Thornton
John W. Smith
W. J. Stone
Jacob H. Gallintter
Lee S Overman
Asie J. Grouna
Theodore E. Burton
Thomas P. Gore
G E. Chamberlain
Ellison D. Smith
Coe L Crawford
W. P, Dillingham
Wesley L. Jones
The August number of the Mid
Pacific Magazine has appeared. It
contains articles concerning a 1 1
countrits bordering on the Pacific,
a number of them treating Hawaii
an subjects. A write - up of Oahu
plantation, by C. D. Wright, and
"Old Whaling Days in Honolulu"
are two that at once strike the eye.
The illustrations, however, tend
rather too much toward the Poly
nesian nude, rendering the maga
zine not so desirable for mailing to
eastern relatives or friends as it
might otherwise be.
John H. Coney, the veteran
Kauai legislature, has decided not
to become a candidate for the sen
ate and is again seeking election
to the lower house. "Jack" Coney
is a popular Republican and when
Chas A. Rice decided to run for
the delegateship, efforts were made
to get Coney to seek Rice's vacant
seat. However, "Jack" prefers the
house, where he is always active
and influential. '
The annual meeting f the Kauai
Chamber of Commerce will be held
in Lihue ball at 2:30 . in. Satur
day, August 15. Tnere will be
annual reports of the officers and
the committees, and the amend
ments to the by-laws, proposed bv
Rev. J. M. Lydgate, will be acted
on. This over, the election of'
officers for the new year will be
proceeded .villi, and an effort will j
be made to have the new com-
mittees named at the same time in
order that business may be pioceed- 1
ed with without a break. '
At evening will occur the big, '
atiiiunl bnnn.net of the Chamber.
This will not be a picnic lunch ;
affair, but a real live banquet, with
all the elaborateness and frills of
such. It will take place at the
Fairview hotel, and most of the
public pnrt of the main building
will be given over to it. Music',
will be furnished bv an expert,
There w i 1 1 be a number of
speeches during the evening. In-,
asmuch as the Chamber will not be j
in business session, but, rather, on
Oregon (its social tack any subject of in-
Pennsylvaniaterest win be admissable, including
South Carolina ipolitics religion, scientific or other
South Dakota, - , . . ,
Utah J matters The principal address
Vermont will probably be by benator Lnaries
A. Rice on the subject of politics
and his own candidacy for a seat ir.
Congress, consent to listen to the
candidate having been given at
the last meeting of the Chamber.
There are now 102 members of
the Chamber, and t is expected
that all (or very nearly all) will
be present at the banquet. In
asmuch as many of the members
will have guests who are not
members, the attendance at the
banquet will probably be a record
breaker for Kauai.
yfSrv osJrvV' line?
"I had no idea this Oil Cook Stove would bake
bread and cook everything just like my steel range.
But it docs. And best of all my kitchen stays cool
these hot days. Besides, there's no coal or wood or
ashes to lug. Oh, I'm delighted with it."
OIL COOK STOVE
It bakes, broils, roasts and toasts perfectly. It
does all that any wood or coal stove can do and at
less cost. It doesn't smoke; doesn't taint the food.
Clean, safe, convenient. Ask to see it at your
FOR BEST RESULTS
Dr. C. B. High, the dentist,
made a professional visit to Kauai
The freighter Kentuckian, of the
American-Hawaiian line, will ar
rive at Port Allen tomorrow with
coast freight and to load sugar.
Says the Honolulu Star Ilulletin
"Mr. A. L. C. Atkinson enter
tained informally last Friday at his
country home in Puuloa. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. Gus
tav Schaefer, Mr. and Mis. Harold
Giffard, Miss McClymont and Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Rice."
Change In Mails
The change in the schedule of
the W. G. Hall from last Friday
morning t o Saturday morning,
caused an alteration in the over
land schedules. For instance, the
overland mails arrived at Lihue on
Friday in place of on Thursday,
and on Saturday there were mails
both ways on the Hanalei and Ke
Fred. T. P. Waterhouse, mana
ger of Chas. A. Rice's headquart
ers in Honolulu, came up on the
Kinau last week and returned to
town Saturday night. He was here
on business in connection with his
rubber interests in the Straits Set
tlements, and was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Wilcox.
Ben Vickers, of Theo. H. Davies
& Company, is making a business
tour of Kauai.
Homes For Wrestlers
Hale Hocni will be fitted up
with sleeping accommodations for
a part of the bunch of Japanese
wrestlers due to airive hereon Au
gust 1. Arrangements will have to
be made for filly men. The prin
cipals will be taken care of at the
Fairview Hotel and the others will
be bunked in the theater.
Has added a new six-seater
Studebaker to his garage
and is in a position to give
his patrons even better service
than ever before. Careful
drivers, comfortable cars, and
always ready to start.
DAY OR NIGHT SERVICE
Headed by Champion Tachiyama of Japan
and Forty Wrestlers
AT LIHUE PARK
Sat. & Sun. August 1 st & 2nd
August lst--5 to 7 p. m. Amateur Wrestling; 7 to 10:30 p. m. Professional Wrestling
August 2nd--10a.m.tol2M. " " 12 M. to 4 p. m.
. Tickets for sale at Lihue Store and at Park Gate
1st Class Ticket $3.00, Season $5.00; 2nd Class Ticket $2.00, Season $3.50
3rd Class Ticket $1.00, Season $2.00