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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY,' AUGUST 11, 1914
Notice of Intention to change the
GENERAL COUNTY REGISTER.
In accordance with the law it is proposed to change the GENE
RAL COUNTY REGISTER on FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 1st. 1914, by
erasing therefrom the names and signatures of the following electors,
some of whom known to me to be dead while some have permanently
moved from the COUNTY OF KAUAI, viz:
Carl Olaf Foss
Andrew Kekahiko Akina
Davida Poka Ehuiki
William Piha Hart
David Kuaaina Kalau Sr.
Dan Kapahu Pokipala
Bruno Francis Sandow
Donnie Kahikina Sheldon
William Jarrett Sheldon
Alexander Charles Dallas
Jose de Cambra
Alfred Henry Johnson
Federick Nicholas Petersen
L. H. Punilio
Manuel Rapozo Vieira
610 William Hastie
563 Kiha William Kinney
488 William Puaot Sr.
954 William Rensalaer Felter
498 John Futardo
,469 Paul Helium
464 Chester Robert Hunt
485 Malcolm Lloyd Hunt
486 Caesar Rodrigues Jardin
519 George Kaeha
484 William Henry Kahiku
1121 Charles K. Kaili
494 William Kainakahi
496 Ernest Langehein
1122 Charles K. Lewis
451 David Belden Lyman
v 455 Eddie Melin
507 Daniel Moke
479 Carl Otholt
506 Gerhardt Otholt
480 John Otholt
449 George Peka
505 Andrew Truski
961 Carl Burpee Northern
424 Benjamin Franklin Bradley
1076 Elias Bennett Bridgewater
1053 John Kamanu Garidall
1107 Richard Ernest Hagemann
958 Samuel Hiwauli Kamau
953 John Hoomanawanui Kanekoa
1030 Keo Kapule
44 Maile Keawe
956 Shoichi Morioka
90 Joseph Keoua Poo
960 Henry Thomas Pritchard
1050 Albert King Scott
412 Ralph Lyman Wilcox
299 John Fabian Armstrong
319 Hugh Downie
339 David Kahanu
375 George Ephraim Kaleiohi
329 Lukela Kapalehua
292 Albert Lono Kauaihilo
318 Samuel Kiaipa
304 Enos Medeiros
273 John Walker Neal
371 Simeona Paaluhi
1097 Charles Namuo Kimo Papoko
651 Hester Stephens Simpson
245 James Edwards
1108 George Ah Boo
112 Hiel Jackson Kapu
180 Joseph Charley Long
88 James Kapio Lota 10 38 Honolulu
113 Charles Brewer Makee 10 59 Phillipines
199 Keoho Mauliola ' 10 41 Honolulu
846 Samuel Habakuka Hahaimee 1st 74 Dead
825 Bene Kanahele Kaiwi 1st 23 Honolulu
827 Aalona Wiliama Kawaiula 1st 92 Dead
850 Solomona Maew 1st 45 Dead
851 Henry Poupqu Makalii 1st 22 Honolulu
839 Manuel Mederioa 1st 34 Honolulu
Elike me ke kanawal ua manaola e hooponopono houta ka Buke
Iona o ka Poe Koho Balota o ke Kalana o Kauai nei ma ka Poalima
Augate 21. 1914, mamuli o ka holoi ana aku i na inoa maluna ae ma
ka Buke Inoa aku no ka mea o kekahi poe o lakou na make, a o keha
hi poe ua baalele loa mai i ke Kalana o Kauai nei.
Lihue. July 9, 1914.
I. Mahiai Kaneakua,
County Clerk, County of Kauai.
July 14, 21, 28, August 4 and 11, 1914.
Registered Age at regis- Dead or Re
Precinct, tration 1912 moved to
Mahele Makah'ki Make Ilele loa
2 57 Norway
3 32 Hilo, Hiwaii
3 26 Abroad
3 80 Dead
3 23 Honolulu
3 55 Dead
3 50 Dead
3 50 Dead
3 44 Dead
3 25 Honolulu
' 3. 59 Dead
3 27 Honolulu
3 55 Abroad
3 29 Honolulu
3 55 Honolulu
4 80 Dead
4 25 Unknown
4 26 Honolulu
4 23 Dead
4 3D Honolulu
4 70 Dead
4 32 Honolulu
4 70 Dead
4 24 Honolulu
4 63 Dead
4 25 Unknown
4 25 Honolulu
5 56 Dead
5 42 Hawaii
5 50 Dead
6 50 Unknown
6 23 Unknown
6 37 Honolulu
6 28 Abroad
6 23 Abroad
6 30 Kohala
6 29 Honolulu
6 82 Dead
6 27 Honolulu
6 36 Honolulu
6 51 Honolulu
6 21 Honolulu
6 35 Kohala
6 25 Honolulu
6 52 Dead
6 25 Abroad
6 28 Abroad
6 24 Abroad
6 48 Honolulu
6 35 Dead
6 30 Abroad
7 25 Unknown
7 39 Honolulu
7 66 Dead
7 39 Honolulu
7 23 Puna
7 26 Unknown
7 50 Dead
7 53 Dead
7 22 Honolulu
7 67 Dead
7 24 Honolulu
7 48 Honolulu
7 36 Dead
8 44 Abroad
8 35 Honolulu
8 35 Honolulu
8 43 Dead
8 28 Dead
8 25 Unknown
8 43 Dead
8 40 Unknown
8 49 Honolulu
8 68 Dead
8 24 Honolulu
8 42 Honolulu
9 51 Abroad
9 42 Dead
10 31 Honolulu
10 53 Dead
10 87 Dead
10 27 Dead
Continued from page 4
the Kawaihau District.
After general discussion on the
matter contained in the bill, con
sideration of the same was deferred
until the next meeting.
The committee on this matter of
estrays was enlarged, however, by
the appointment of Mr. Wishard
and Mr. Gay to serve with the
others already on the committee.
The county clerk verbally re
quested the Board's permission to
employ an extra clerk at the rate
of fifty dollars per month owing to
increase of work in his office caus
ed by the new primary law. Upon
consideration of the same, and up
on motion of Mr. McBryde, second
ed by Mr. Gay, this official was
permitted to employ the clerk ask
ed for at the salary named and to
keep said clerk employed until the
end of September next.
The county auditor, Mr. Maser,
requested authority to purchase a
numbering machine for the use of
his office, and upon motion of Mr,
Gav,. seconded by Mr. Ekekele,
the request was granted.
At 12:00 o'clock noon the meet
ing was adjourned, subject to tht
call of the chair.
SCHEDULE ABOVE REFER-
Salary County Road Supervisor
Pay of Police,
Specials $ 155.00
Koloa 140 00
Coroners Inquests 27.00
Janitor Service 37.65
County Jail 376.76
County Lot & Building 73.00
Dispensary: Hanalei 24.09
Districts Courts and Jails:
Lihue 10.50 '
Expenses of Election
Expenses of Witnesses
Koloa Sugar Co
County Clerk 46.20
License Collections 38.00
County Road Supervisor
Preservation and Importation of
Game Birds 80.57
SCHOOLS: High school 150.65
Janitor Service and school sup
Repair and Maintancesof Bides,
Support of Prisoners
Road Work Machinery
Roads & Bridges 484.75
Oiling Roads (Special Deposit)
Road Tax Special Deposits
Koloa: Road Tax Special Deposits
Lihue: Hulaia Bridge 996.18
Road Tax Special Deposits
Kawaihau: Roads and Bridges
Roads and Bridges 816.00
E. & O. E.
GOOD SENCE FROM
Kohala Midget. Our personal
choice between the Republican can
didates for the Delegate's position
is easily made. Rice is the man
Aside from the race issue, Kuhio
has little ground under his feet on
which to claim the position. The
argument that the office belongs to
the Hawaiians is as flimsy as
cheese-cloth it belongs to the man
who best represents all Hawaii. Be
cause a man has the misfortune to
have white blood and own proper
ty, ne snouid not nave slammed in
his face the door of representation
with taxation" for which our colo
nial forefathers fought and bled.
Kuhio has made only a taint
bluff at representing the interests of
the Territorv in Washington, dur
ing his last term. There are more
blanks than X marks opposite his
name in the roll-call of congress.
He has side-stepped important is
sues. He has plaved the festive
silk stockings dude. If he is too
sick to lead the robust life in the
halls of congress, he ought to re
tire to Battle Creek Sanitarium,
and let a man in to the stadium
who can play the game.
We believe Rice is the man and
hooe he will be nominated.
We say nothing about the Demo
cratic candidates. Democracy has
stabbed Hawaii under the rib, and
no man who has the interests of the
Islands at heart will give the De
mocrats a scintilla of encourgement:
it will be as suicidal as swallowing
As for the Progressives, while we
had some sympathy with the prin
ciples of the new party on the
mainland, here in Hawaii they are
simply near Democrats. Every
Progressive vote from Republican
ranks means treasonable aid and
encourgement to the enemy of our
The following inspectors of elec
tion for the island of Kauai have
been named by Territorial Secre
tary Wade Warren Thayer:
Fiist Precinct E. K. Kaohelau-
lu, chairman: Edward K. Kahele
and William Kiialu.
Second Precinct G. Hansen,
chairman; Louis Kilauano and W.
Third Precinct John
chairman; M. J. Ptreira
Fourth Precinct Guy
kin, chairman; E, G. K
and Oscar Paalua.
Fifth Precinct R. D. Moler.
chairman; Noa Manoi and Kapahu
Sixth Precinct J. K. Farley,
chairman. G. K. Hoopii and Geo.
Seventh Precinct Herman Wol
ters. chairman; II. Kanikanihia and
Eighth Precinct C ha r 1 e s B.
Gray, chairman; Philip Migell and
J. K. Kaauwi.
Ninth Precinct Robert Scott,
chairman; Dan Lovell and John
Tenth Precinct W. F. Sanborn.
chairman; Nor Kaheleiki and J.
That's What We Said
Carter is otf campaigning with
Kuhio. ostensibly in opposition
Inasmuch as the Hull .Moose r is
hoping that Kuhio can beat Rice
for the Republican nomination and
that he, Carter, will then fall heir
to the Rice vote, it may be taken
for granted that the Progressive
opposition to Kuhio will be of that
faint variety that means a boost.
Carter is doing all that he is able
to secure the nomination of Kuhio.
The fact of his staying in the field
at all shows that.
SENATOR KIDSEN'S TOUR
OF AMERICA AND EUROPE
While staying at Copenhagen
we took the train and ran out to
the ancient cathedral at Koskilde
where we saw the tomb of all the
Danish Kings and Queens a n d
some of them were very beautiful
ly carved out of hue white marble.
There also they had a column on
which they had measured the
height of many of the Kings and
Emperors of Europe. We s a w
that of Czar Nicholas of Russia.
King George of England, a King
of Persia, the King of Norway,
who is so tall that he never has to
stand on tip-toe in a crowd. I
measured my height also ( not re
corded) and found that I was not
the shortest by any means.
Leaving Copenhageh at 11 a. m.
we had a pleasant run over to Ber
lin, arriving there at 7 p. m. A
couple of porters took our bag
gage and in a couple of minutes
tliev had all our trunks and hand-
oags on a nne auto and we were
off to our hotel. The Edeu-quite
a romantic name near the celebrat
ed zoological gardens. We almost
felt like looking for Noah's Akr.
The way they handle your bag
gage at the Berlin railway station
is fine. You hand your checks to a
porter and in a couple of minutes
he conies along with all your trunks
on a hand car and as all the taxi
cabs are built for truncks on top.
The driver and porter put it up in
a second and off you go, and for
the price of a dollar you land your
self and family and baggage at the
hotel. No expensive express com
panies as in the United States,
who charge you 50 cents a trunk
and keep you waiting for hours
before they get around with it.
THE EDEN HOTFL.
This hotel was a modern Euro
pean concern, and it was amusing
to note all the numerous invetuions
put into the rooms for comfort of
the guests. They even had a self-
waking device, which I d o not
suppose one person in a thousand
used, and yet all were charged
high rates to pay for the initial
cost of construction. We stayed
there one week and then found very
comfortable Quarters in a larcer
place owned and managed bv a
German lady who had lived for
fourteen vears in Washington and
knew how to cater to Americans.
THE STAY IN BERLIN.
We stayed in Berlin till the 15th.
of January and found th;,t city a
very pleasant place in which to
live it been well-ordered, the
streets kept in excellent condition
and the traffic on the streets so
well handled that in the three
months there, I only saw two small
accidents to taxi cabs and vet the
streets were full of autos and they
travelled at a high inte of speed.
While there, I saw the actual
working of the Workingmeu's In
surance Law in one particular. A
heavy fall of ram
came on New
Year's time and the government
called fof men to cluar the streets
and though 100.000 men were out
of work only a few hundred res
sonded to the call. When asked
the reason they calmly replied that
tliev much preferred to lonf like
gentlemen on 10 marks a wek
than work like slaves for 18.
Berlin prides herself on leing
the musical center o f Europe,
and, true enough, we could have
gone to three or four concerts a
Passengers In And Out
The following passengers arrived
by the Kinau last Wednesday
morning from Honolulu:
Geo. Goldman and wife, Mr.
and Mrs. R. N. Oliver. S. E. Han
nested, A. Lewis. Jr., Ed. Nell. J.
C. Plankington, J. Macaulay. J
O. Lutted. Miss R. B. Goldman,
C. B. Blum, C. B. Gray, Miss G.
Aflague, Miss S. Aflague, Mm L.
Aflague, Mrs. Kealoha, W. Kane
hige and wife, Mrs. Brodrero, S
II. Moeller, A. L. Coleman, Mrs.
IT. Brandt, Miss E. Wichman, Mis.
R. L. Wilcox and maid, Mrs. W.
II. Rice and maid, E. Hedeman,
Geo. Fuller, Miss Spencer, Miss L.
Spencer, Mrs. F. Andrecht, Miss
Andrecht, Mrs. J. B. Miller. J. A.
Souza, M. Rodrigues, Mrs. Chas.
Akau and 34 decks.
The following arrived by the W.
G. Hall Friday morning from Ho
night and then not seen or heard
Max Reinhart is the greatest
theater manager in Berlin and he
owrtd a few theaters, and. (lioucli
the Emperor did not quite approve
of him - having removed the Royal
box from his theater to punish him
for giving a plav contrary to His
Majesty's tabu - still he is well
liked bv the Crown Prince and the
Berlin public, and he plays to
packed houses. He was giving
Ibsen's, Shakespeare's and other
plays more beautifully staged, it is
claimed, than in London, and his
young leading actor was paid the
snug little salary of 100,000 marks
One play the Miracle, which had
taken him three years to produce,
was so elaborate that he had to
purchase the old Circus Busch to
stage it in; and well was his judg
ment repaid, for in the first week
he plaved to over 50,000 specta
tor. OTHER PLAY HOUSES.
The old Roval Opera House in
Berlin was a disappointment to me.
It was small and the singers seem
ed to have difficulty in making
themselves heard. Carusa hates to
sing in it.
The great Wagnerian operas
were given in good style and sound
best in German; but the light Ital
ian operas, translated and sung in
German, somehow did not sound
just right. Tuture visitors to Ber
lin, however, will be more fortu
nate as they had just begun a
splendid opera house with all the
latest divices and from the plans it
should be worthy of German mu
sic and drama.
The moving picture business
has made wonderful progress
there. The theaters are beautiful
ly furnished and the plays given
were splendidly worked out. One
play - Cleopatra, the" Epytian
Queen - cost $100,000. and ths
scene where the slave girl was
thrown to the crocodiles was so
realistic that it made us shudder.
NO SKY-SCRAPPERS ALLOW
ED. In Berlin no house can be built
higher than five "stories, as a result
of which there aie no upsightly
sky-scrappers; and all the houses
have light and ' air. So they fill
their windows with flowers, giing
the rows of houses a bright anu
cheerful effect. All the open
spaces out in the suburbs are used
for skating rinks in winter and in
spring tliev turn them into tennis
courts and the number of the peo
ple playing each day was countless.
The farther outlying lots were cut
up into little plots about 100 to 20
and leased for vegetable and flow
er gardens, to the ciiy folk who
had put up tiny summer houses
on them; and on Sundays and late
I auernooiis uu iiiuiu hec uie wnuie
if. ,j . i . I..,.
fanulv out there having a grand
time: and the amount of vegetables
and flowers they managed to raise
in those tiny gardens must have
con a long wav to keep down the
high cost ot living for the thrifty
German house ft an.
DRESDEN THE NEXT PLACE.
Dresden is only three bonis bv
rail from Berlin and we paid it two
visit and enjoved wandering
through its picture galleries.
(To be continued.)
iW. II. Rice.C. A. wice. Hud
son, Mrs. Hudson, A. Horner, W.
A. Gill, Miss S. Pachsco, Mrs. J.
C. Dort, Mr. Mossman. J. Akina,
J. R. Mever, S. Matsuyama, D.
E. Homer, Geo. Gonsalves, Mrs.
W. L. Bowers, K. Kobayashi, Rev.
S. Okura, G. Matsuyatna. Nakata,
Mrs. W. K. Samuela, J. Grube.
Chas. Ingonsen, H. J. Nori, J. K.
Lota, Mrs. J. K. Lota and 27 deck.
The following sailed by the W.
G. Hall last Tuesday afternoon for
Judge L. A. Dickey, Kkad.i Sac
hi. Ekada Matazuma, Y. Rhino. S.
R.Sousahes, R.Ohien. F. R. Hill,
and wife, F Ichinese.
Tha registration of voters on this
island has crossed the 1300 mark,
which is quite a bit in advance of
the registration of two years ago.