Newspaper Page Text
Tim GARDKN ISLAND, TUFSDAY, SF.rTIiMBKR 22 1914
Nawiliwili Garage I
C W. SPITZ, Prop.
NAWILIWILI, KAUAI TELEPHONE 104
Automobiles to ail Parts of Kauai,
all hoars, Day and Night
Autos and light machinery repaired.
Plumbing and gas fittings. Agents for Fisk
and Goodrich Tires and Tubes, Chalmers,
Ford, Studebaker, Velie, Federal and
Agents for the Inter Island Steam Navigation
Co., Ltd., at Nawiliwili, Kauai
The Honolulu Iron Works Company,
Limited, are Mill Engineers, Consulting
Engineers, Designers and Manufacturers
of Complete Modern Equipment for Cane
Sugar Factories. Experts in the Remodel
ing and Modernizing of Factories, and
Territorial Agents for Standard Gas En
gines, etc., etc., etc.
Thev solicit correspondence
and will gladly submit' estimates.
All the Big
It you attend any of the
big college games you will tind
that the ball almost invariably
used is the REACH OFFICIAL
AMERICAN LEAGUE BALL,
College men won't have anything -
but the BEST that's why they all use
Collrpr men know too that me Keuch Ball has bl tvlonte ! bv the
American League for ten yeatsi, aul U the Otliciul League hall. No other
Kail ran he nfl in miv leavuc trump. Wire rvrrvwitrre ti.sc.
The Ueach Tride mark on all Sporting Goods Is a guarantee i! quality II means satlfr
I action, a new article or your money back (except on Balls and Batt under 91.00.
TbeKKACII OFFICIAL HASK I A I-1 ul 1 1) K Uf roro-
nized authority of the Aiuerlcau tie. I ttntory and ptiotui of -. H'orlu'a
beriea. McuvUiuea, recurus, sc. 10 cuuia at dealer' or by mail.
Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd.
or the Territory of Havmh
LATEST WIRELESS NEWS
Continued from page 1
Sugar: Raws, 5.64.
IIonolulu--Ashford declares indeterminate sentences in Ikgal
matters will go to a higher couit.
McCandless secured an injunction regarding addition to their
London The Allies are benuiug every effort to turn YonMolt-
ke's wing. French officers returning from the scene of battling at Sois-
sons report that I rencli aviators Have seen signs tnat ..ernians are
withdrawing their heavy stores and main army, and preparing to leave
a force which is estimated at 200,000 to hold the fortified line. It is
believed that a general retirement of the Germans will be attempted.
desperate attempt is being made to outflank the French right, which
is resting on Verdun: still continues to be made. Both sides are camp
ing in the trenches filled with water from the recent heavy rains.
Brussels Germany has offered an armistice and has proposed to
evacuate Belgian towns occupied bv her troops and allow resumption
of all civil government, if the Gel man communications are made free
from molestation. Belgium has refused.
l'aris-- Around Rlieiins no infantry attack has taken place, onlv
an almost incessant exchange of artillery fire in the Woevre district.
The enemy still holds Threicourt; situation in Lorraine and the Vosges
remains the same.
The following stock transactions 'ire reported: 100 Ohia, 6's; 100
HI ' TOUR
50 llilo Coinm
50 l'ioneer, 25'
110 H. B. ci M., 17; 50 McBrydc. 61 4; 5 at 6; 60 pines,
20 I'aia, 1251 : 10 Haiku. 140; 20 Oah'., 19'
Monday, Sept. 22.
Af w,t nil net mrit-f rirfiT mnr YYV.X -tVi
fi? ktJt KY M. K M Imf, v:-
I if They average 25 per cent I 1 U TO PAY
i ml more t'iai other 1 ires. J I -$i
U M A full stock carried at the If M
ll. 1 NAWHI-VHI CAR. SO? M:M
OF AMERICA ID EUROPE
(Continued from last issue.)
Sugar: Raws, 5.77.
ANOTHER WAR IN MEXICO
I'l Paso. Texas Another revolution broke out yesterday in Mex
ico when General 1'ancha Villa, at the head of two brigades, took the
field in the State of Sonora against President Carranza.
The revolt has thrown northern Mexico into a turmoil.
TWO SEA FIGHTS REPORTED
London The Admiralty last night announced two engagements
during the day between British and German warships. The British lost
the l'egasus, 2,100 tons. She was caught overhauUnc her machinery
in the harbor at Zanzibar and sunk bv the German Koenigsberg. Later,
off the east coast of South America, the British steamer Carmania, fit
ted asan auxiliary cruiser, sank the German merchantman cruiser Cape
AVIATOR KILLS AVIATOR
Paris Aviator Vedti"", in a French aeroplane, armed with
machine guns, flew over i. G "i man machine yesterday and riddled the
aeroplane, killing the Ger;:i.ui pilot.
Japanese and Germans
Tokio An engagement took place Friday near Tsing Tail between
the Japanese advance and a German detachment in which the latter
was defeated. The Germans thereupon abandoned the fortified position
of Wang Kohuang.
THE WAR IN CALICIA.
London Official reports from Petrograd announce that bombard
ment of Prozemysl, in Galicia, continues. This place has been invest
ed since the capture of Krsheshoy. The position must be taken before
the Russian army can move farther west.
Advices from Servia contain the report that another victory over
the ustrians has been won by the Russian troops, at Nova Bazar.
It is reported here that Jtnlj has armed 500. COO men.
REPORTS FROM FRANCE.
Bordeaux German artillery bombarding Rheiins have destroyed
the famous cathedral name unintelligible, which is burning; and all
oilier histoiic and public buildings are ruined or .damaged.
France will address the powers, protesting against these acts as
' odious vandalism."
FROM BATTLE LINES
Paris The Allies have recovered the ground taken by the Ger
mans in the terrific fighting north of Soissons. The left wtng of the
French army is still making progress in the attempt to encircle the
German right, and has advanced slightly along the right bank of the
All efforts of the German army to smash the front of the Allied
a.uiies between Caroline and Rhcims have failed. Fighting has been
continuous and heavy.
REPORT FROM BERLIN
Berlin this morning Allies have been forced to take up defen
sive position in Alsace and entrench. The German armies are in con
tact with the French along the entire border, and are waiting word to
co-operate with the attack from the north of France.
In response to a call by the government for a war loan of five hun
dred million, the subscription roll ran to one and a half billion.
The latest list of casualties contains the name of General Stein
metz among the killed. Count Rantzau, of the navy, was also killed.
GREAT CONFLICT UNDECIDED
London The greatest battle in all times now raging in France
remained undecided last night. Report of an infantry charge to the
very mouth of big guns indicates the nature of the conflict.
RAILROAD TRAIN ROBBED
Los Angeles B.iiidits luld up the Lark and are reported to have
secured $1,000 from passer. gers.
CHINESE RIOTERS TALK
Honolulu The Chinese rioters on the German ship Longnioon
P-ll a strtn-ge yarn. They allege that they were shanghaed from their
home port an 1 have been pa:d nothing for their work. I hey have ay
pealed to the Chinese consul.
., slayer of Kau See. reported in Saturday afternoon s wire
hav confessed to murder. Police believe him mentally weak.
Continued on page 6
r nd a n extra 80 cents a share
payable along with the first i n
creased monthly dividend.
Notice to this effect, given to the
Honolulu Stock ec Bund lvxchange
hist week by Messrs. Alexander
iS: Baldwin, agents for the compa
ny, resulted in an immediate flur
ry in Makaweli stock.
The church of St. Mark, the
Doges Palace uid the Bell Tower
were the buildings that interested
us most. The Doges Palace is
beautifully built and commands a
fine view of the harbor. The halls
are large, and entertaining therein
must have been a simple thing for
the old tyrants. The tuiurd room
and prisons were dark and gloomy
places, and in one wall there was a
little slit cut in the shape of a
lion's mouth, and it was used to
send secret messages of plot or
intrigue to the Doge-when the
giver didn't want to betray his
own identity, and many a poor fel
low must have lingered in the
damp and dreary dungeon while
his enemy made merry up in the
great banquet hall above.
The Canipneile w a s new-made
of red brick and not so very beautl-
ful-but an ascent in the elevator to
the top was well worth the trouble,
as the panoramic view from the
tou was wonderful. Un one side
you could seethe Italian mainland,
to the left the ocean and the is
lands of Venice and to the west
ward lav the immense mass of the
lps, cutting off all approaches;
and it was easv to see why the
Romans felt so safe with that great
bulwark between them and the
wild hordes of barbarians.
A pleasant train ride took us
from Venice to Lake Como, where,
at the Villa d' Iiste, at Chernobio,
we spent two very pleasaut days,
gathering wild flowers. Leaving
Chernobio bv an early train we
were able to go to Milan and catch
the express through the Simplon
Tunnel, reaching Lausanne in the
The Lake of Geneva was as
beautiful as ever, and w e took
train next day and spent a day at
Montreaux and visited the Castle
of Chi lion, made famous by Lord
Bryon's poem, "The Prisoner of
Chillon." I had not been there for
thirty years, vet it seemed but
yesterday. Thi old castle is going
to pieces and thev are busy re
building it, as the number of'tour
ists who visited the place is enor
tnous and there must be a consider
able revenue to the State from such
As it was too early in the season,
no lake boats were running, so we
had to take the train for Geneva
the town famous for its watches,
and nt Messrs. Golav, Fills and
Stahls we were able to see some
of the watches and inlaid work,
which were splcnd'd works of art.
ON TO PARIS.
The cry now w a s, "On to
Paris", so we said good-bye to
pleasaut Switzerland and now, for
the first time, we had trouble at
the custom house. It was a rainy
day, yet the French officials made
the passengers take out all their
hand baggage and carry it to a
Ir.rge room. No sooner did we get
there than the customs officer ask
ed the foolish question whether I
had anything dutiable, and upon
my indignant denial he immedi
ately passed me and I had to carry
all my hand baggage back again
to my coupe.
At all other boundaries an offi
cer came through the train and
asked politely and bowed himself
out, without disturbing anything.
We reached Pans at eleven o'
clock at night and drove through
interminable streets till we reached
our hotel on the Champsylese,
near the Arch of Triumj h. It was
a beautiful location and the streets
were well lighted, and the number
of autos rushing up and down the
avenue confusing; but this hotel
was too far from Ihe city, so we
moved to the Continental Hotel,
on the Rue de Rivoli, and enjoyed
it very much.
(To be continued.)
The New Taxes
READ THE GARDE
Hawaiian Sugar Company M.t
k iweli will pay dividends ' ' .'.lis
ear f 165, 00(1 in excess i; , hat
' v as coming under the preseiit :ute
!ot 20 cents a month per share. This
I is the' direct result of the increased
! yield of the plantation over and
' ibove the estimate, and the very
1 liigh price obtained and to be ob
tained for a considerable part of
i:;c year's output of sli;ar.
Tiiis increase will l e disiii!
i:i the way of 10 ceit'.s per share
additional to the legular monthly
dividend, beginning October 15,
I.ihue now lias a modern barber
shop located in the office building
in front of the county building
Mr. R, T. Snvder, proprietor of
the Fleur de Lis barber shop in
Honolulu, who has become a Wai
poiili homesteader, received h i s
full equipment Friday morning and
u!ed s'.raigktaway began to install him-
sc't. 1 heshop s very neat in appear
ance and bears every prospect of a
(From S. F. Chronicle)
The reduction of the national
revenues by the war is reillv a case
of Administration luck, for it will
supply the Democrats with an ex
cuse, good until after election, for
a deficiency of revenue which was
beginning to accrue before the war
broke out and which was certain to
grow larger ns the months went
For many years the revenue
from customs has been the main
stay of the Federal finances. Those
revenues and the internal taxes on
alcohol and tobacco hae provided
the monev for Federal expenses,
and left virtuallv all o.her sources
to the support of slate and local
government. In time of war stamp
and some other extra taxes were
always sufficient for emergency
purposes and weie willingly paid
becaus- the emergency was recog
Under that system we prospered.
The protection to home industry
which it involved kept our mills
and our workmen cmploed. while
at the same time our importations
of foreign products which we can
not economically produce made an
ample- basis for foreign purchases
of our surplus products and pro
vided incoming hidings for the
ships to carry away our products.
The decline of American pros
perity began with the virtual cer
tainty that a radical change in our
fiscal system was impending. Its
effect was to i educe production,
mpair purchasing power, increase
unemployment, and infringe on
the sources of state and local revenue.
The result, of course, was to re
duce importations of duty-prying
goods by reason of the impaiied
purchasing power. This had be
gun to snow in me mommy re
turns before the war broke out,
with a certainty of its continuance
and increase, and new Federal tax
ation still further impairing the
rcources of state and local revenue
was beginning to be taiked about
The war came to cover all this
up and relieve the Democratic
spellbinder during the coming
campaign from "explanations" or
attempted explanations, sure to be
both embariassing and unsatisfac
tory. This temporary obscuration of
the issue, however, will not be
permitted to become effective, for
the Republican party will continue
to insist on the importance of
maintaining the national standard
of life and purchasing power by
the protection of home industries
and the restoration of duties on
imports to its former place as a
producer of revenue in order to
conserve other sources of taxation
for state and local use.
Appeal Is Denied
Judge Dickey has dismissed the
appeal ot defendant in the damages
case of H. S Padgett agjinst Mi
yashiro. It is hinted that the mat
ter may now be taken to the Su
preme court on law points.
This is the case in which defen
dant was charged with running in
to and damaging the .-utomob'le of
plaintiff. In the lower court find
ing was in favor ol the plaintiff,
and damages and costs were awarded.
The great Marconi wireless plant
at Kahuku, Oahu, will lie formally
opened o n Thursday, Governor
Pinkham touching the button. The
first message will be one from
Governor Pinkham t o President