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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, January 19, 1915, Image 1',
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Beets, no s-alc
ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL. 11. NO. 3.
LIHUE, KAUAI, TERRITORY OF HAWAII. TUESDAY. JANUARY 19, 1915
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER .COPY
All the school teachers of the is
land of Kauai but three were pres
ent at the convention held in the
Kapaa school house last Friday;
and those three were unavoidably
detained elsewhere or they would
also have been present. When
adjournment was taken, between 3
and 4 o'clock in the afternoon,
the opinion was generally express
ed that the convention had been
the most interesting and instruct
ive yet held.
The forenoon was taken up en
tirely with the routine work of
the convention, various demon
strations by teachers and exercises,
concluding with a discussion of
the course of study. Among the
number taking part were Supervi
sing Principal Brodie, Kapaa
school, Miss Whittington, Miss
Ktta Lee. Miss Mengler, Miss
Pieler, Mrs Johnson, Miss Fursey,
Miss Wilson, Mrs. Wake, Mrs.
Bridgewater, Mr. Bush, Mrs. Me
sick.Mrs. Burke, Mrs. Wedemeyer,
10 1. DEMPSTER
Announcement of the death of
Mr. Andrew Dempster was publish
ed in Tun Gardkn Island some
mouths ago. However, the editor
is in receipt of the following inter
esting letter from Mr S. Sheba on
Honolulu, Jan. 12th., 1915.
Editor Garden Island;
It is with much sorrow that I
have to convey to my friends on
Kauai the news which reached me
Justice Duncan, of New Zealand,
who met here a few years ago,
writes'me that Mr. Andrew Demp
ster, who had numerous friends on
Kauai, died in London on the 4th.
June last from cancer in the face.
Knowing that he is kindly re
membered by many people of Kau
ai I wish you would let them
know about his death if not an
Participating in the sorrow with
you in the loss of that amiable old
gentleman who was friend to all.
The wedding of Miss Margaret
C. Honan and Victor J. Jacobsen.
auditor of the shoe house of Tacob
sen Bros., Honolulu, was solemniz
ed in the priests' parlors of the
Catholic church in the city at 8
o'clock on the evening of January
4. Rev. Father Stephen officiating.
Miss Lilian Honan, sister of the
bride, and H. M. Honan, brother,
formerly of Koloa, were the wit
nesses. The young couple will be
gin housekeeping at once in their
new home on Birch street. Both
are well known on Kauai.
Harbor Board Coming
The Harbor Commission will
come to Kauai in about a week to
go-over, in a body, the prob
lems th it have arisen in connec
tion witii the Koloa and Waiiuea
Mr. Hatch who had been sub
stituting for Mr. Vincent in the
Lihue wireless office, toured Kauai
last week and returned Saturday
night to his post on Oahu.
Mrs. Yanagihara, Mrs. Cliffe and
At noon a basket luncheon was
The afternoon was taken up en
tirely with addresses. Mr. Brandt
presided. The principal papers,
by Mr. Brandt and Inspector Ray
mond , are given in full at the end
of this article. Messers. I. II
Coney and Chns. A. Rice were
both absent, and their places on
the program were taken bv Win.
C. Avery, who spoke of the worl
of the High School; and Senator
M. A. Mikacl , who talked quite
interestingly for five minutes, his
remarks being interpreted by Rev,
T. M. Lydgate.
H. D, Wishard, chairman ol the
Board of Supervisors, addressed
the convention on the subject of
the relations between the Board of
Supervisors and the teachers of the
island. His remarks were listen
ed to with much interest.
(Continued on page 2.)
TO SHOW HIGH'
! Eddie Fernandez' motion picture
and musical speciality combina
tion, will appear in Hale Hooni,
Lihue, this evening at the regular
The pictures are new and taken
altogether form a very strong card.
The musical part of the program
is sure to please.
The entertainment, with varia
tions, will be repeated at the same
place tomorrow evening.
Went To The City
The following were passenger:,
for Honolulu in the Kiiiuu, sailing
Hans Hansen, Quai Fong, Ketn
Fong, I.eoug Cluing, R. G. M-e-haia,
Mrs Maehara, J . F Rogers',
Ah Chock, A. I'. Labeuz, Miss
Labenz, Mis Libenz, F. Lalunz,
F. S. Pott, L. Pak On, C. C.
James, Mis-F. Kanae, J. J. Ann
strong, L. Herbert. Mrs. T. Hce,
Miss Daisy Hee. F. Wong, J. F.
Colburn, O. K. Slilhnau, Mrs. A.
B. Deems, C. D. Ren, J. K. Far
ley, Mrs. II. Charman, Miss M.
Charman, C. L. Lanz, J. K. Kula,
Mrs. Walter Wright, C. B. Blum,
P. C. Hall, R. Hatch.
The following will be looked for
by the Kiuau, arriving tomorrow
morning from Honolulu:
Miss A. Cooke, Mrs. C. M.
Cooke. J. K. Farley, Mrs. I?. P.
Low, Mrs. I. L. Robertson, R. S.
Waimea, Jan. 19, 1915
To the Voters of Kauai nei:
I respectfully announce myself
a candidate, as a Republican, for
nomination to the office of super
visor, representing this district;
and will much appreciate the sup
port of the party and all other
friends at the primary election to
I be held March 13 next,
! J. A. Auina.
11 BURGLARY CASE
The quiet, little town of Kalihi
wai had a real, live burglary case
last Wednesday morning, as a re
sult of which Alfredo Buenasedn,
Filipino, is in the county jail
awaiting action by the grand jury.
The store burglarized was that
of R. XiiU'inoU). Entrance was
gained bv cutting out a pane of
glass from t h e front window.
Watches, lings, sweaters and
numerous other articles were taken,
the total value being about $100.
When notified of the burglary
Deputy Sheriff Win. Werner im
mediately 1 egan an investigation,
and at the same time notified the
nuighboi hip; police in order that
they might also be on the lookout,
The police at Kealia caught the
man on Thursday, who at the time
of his ar-.sl had a part of the
plunder o ii Ir's person. Being
nabbed "re.l-handed," as it were,
there was nothing left for the man
to do but confess, which he did.
He was arraigned in Judge
Huddy's court at Hanalei. and
pleaded guilty as above noted,
The police endeavored to have him
expose his accomplices, but he
steadfastly refused to do so.- At
the same time, however, two other
men are being held on suspicion.
An incident of the burglary con
vinces the police that- more"
than the one man was concerned.
The dining room of the proprietor
was entered and various eatables
were consumed. What attracted
particular attention, however, was
that two, quart bottles of beer weic
drunk, the empty bottles being
left there. It is figured that two
quarts of b e e r was going it
rather strong for one, little Fili
pino, and, consequently, there
must have been others with him.
0 SOCIAL CLUB
T h e On Soci.ii Club. Lihue,
held a meeting at the office of S.
K. Ilannestad Thursday evening,
elected officers for the ensuing
term and adopted a number of
amendments to the by-laws. One
ol the amendments provided for a
secretary and treasurer in place of
a secretary - -treasurer as at pre
sent. The election of officers re
sulted as follows:
S. U. ilannestad, president;
Chas. S. Dole, vice president;
Miss A. Booge, secretary;
E. Mahn, treasurer.
One ame'idiuent adopted pro
vides fwr a reduction in the dues
from St. 25 a month to 75 cents,
many feeling that the former dues
were rather iteep.
It was decided that in the fu
ture invitations issued by members
i u their tun, respectively, to
functions other than those held in
Lihue Social Hall should be first'
submitted to the secretary.
The club s in a very fine con
dition, new members being con
stantly add i d to the roll and all
plans for the luture being wc!1 in
Many Hunters Out
A number of parties were out
pheasant shooting around Maka
weli last Sunday, and all secured
good bags. Among the number
were J. H. Coney and Dr. Derby,
of Lihue. The hitter's bunch of
birds contain. J one wild rooster
i ( cluck, n ) , v. ineh, t he Doctor avers
, could fly like a pheasant.
PULPIT AND THE
For his text at Libit" Union
church Sunday morning Rev. J. M.
Lydgate took for his text 2 Tim.
2:24, and said:
In common with some of the
rest of you, I attended the
Teachers Convention held at Ka
paa a few days ago and was very
much impressed by what I saw
and heard there. I suppose if I
had stopped to think I might have
known that there must be a good
many teachers on Kauai, perhaps
even I did know in a vague way
that there were upwards of a hun
dred, but it is quite a different
thing to see them all together in a
dav. Also in a vague way, I had
known that they were an invalu
able factor in the development of
our island and a reassuring guar-antee-of
conditions of life. To attend one
of these conventions is to quicken
and intensify these conations
and to call forth a large measure
of admiration for the intelligence,
enthusiasm and faithfulness of the
fine body of teachers one meets
there. And as one deeply lnter
ested in the highest well-fare of
our island I wish to express my
appreciation of these teachers and
the work they are doing and also
iy appreciation of how much it
will mean for our future.
(Continued on page 5.)
PHILIP RICE AT
Philip Rice, who attended the
Good Roads Congress in Chicago
in December as the delegate of the
Kauai Chamber of Commerce, is
having a complete report of the
convention prepared, which he will
shortly send here for the informa
tion and use of the local otganiza
tion. In a letter in regard to his
impressions of the convention, Mr.
"What interested me most was
the display of modern road-building
machinery and equipment, in
cluding exhibits of several large
manufacturers and sales companie
and the exhibits of material for
road construction; also the "bou
levard", consisting of short sec
tions of pavement built cf different
material or by different methods.
"If the Kauai Chamber of Com
merce expects to have a delegate
at the next annual Good Roads
Congress, it might be well to plan
immediately for an exhibit similar
to the exhibits of the State of New
York, the State of Arizona, and
others. These exhibits consisted
of photographs of roads, before
and after improvement or paving,
showing changes of grades, changes
in types of bridges, in surfaces of
roads, etc. Such an exhibit could
be prepared at a minimum of cost
by having the photographs taken
with an ordinary kodak and en
largements made from the good
negatives. An exhibit of this kind
costs comparatively little, b u t
draws considerable attention and
is effective as an illustration of the
progress of a community."
Tennis To Begin
At a meeting of those having the
matter in charge, held at the office
of H. Vincent Sunday morning, it
was decided that the Lihue Tennis
! Club should pull off a mixed-doubles
tournament, to begin tomor
row ( Wednesday) a f ternoon,
Notices were sent out yesterday to
'the prospective participants.
TODAY'S AND LASE8T
NEWS BT WIRELESS
THE FIGHTING IN FRANCE.
London A report from Paris says: "We evacuated L iboisselle
after our ammunition depot was destroyed by an explosion. After the
conflagration was over, we advanced and recaptured the territory Mv
vigorous counter attacks upon the Germans, who had take-i i obses
sion. The enemy bombarded St. Pml vesterdav.
TURKS IN BAD PLIGHT
Petrograd The Turkish campaign in the Caucasus has turned
out to be a most miserable failure. Their troops are in a pitiable state
of demoralization and rout is complete. They are fleeing from the
Russians. Nine thousand have been taken in as prisoners,
London Russians have resumed fighting on the Vistula and have
reoccupied several trenches. '
SUFFERING IN ITALY
Rome From all regions the injured are coming, trains
with them to the number of 3,000 Many die en route, and
and vicious dogs feed on the carcasses.
Two more towns have been added to the list of those destroyed,
swelling the number of dead.
Seismic disturbances are diminishing, according to reports.
SAILORS ARE DROWNED.
Los Angeles Six members of the crew of the Lurline re pro
bably drowned in a wreck.
MUIR LEFT $250,000.
Martinez John Muir, the naturalist, who died a few da s ago,
left an estate valued at a quarter of a million dollars
ANOTHER STEAMER ANNEXED.
San Francisco The British steamer Algoa was sold to Americans
yesterday and her regis'rv changed.
GAMBLING GAME RAIDED
Honolulu A Chinese storekeeper of Kohala is said to have lost
1,800 in a gambling joint which has been raided, and he will be
brought down as a witness against the place.
W. A. Kinney will arrive this morning.
The Bar Association has passed resolutions favoring appeals to
the Ninth Circuit court.
Washington The public buildings bill passed the House wi.h
amendment which limits cost of Honolulu postoffice site to $250,000.
Rome The damage to Italy, rendered by earthquakes, is climat
ed at sixty million dollars. Great mountains have been cracked ope'i
by the foice of the temblor. Mount Pizodeta is sliced in twain.
Lodz The destruction here almost equals that i n Belgium.
The country is laid waste, food supplies an- gone, and the terrors of
the Russian winter add t" the suffering of inhabitants. In Lodz,
hotels and hospitals are unhealed: candles and illuminating oil are
exhausted; food stocks almost entiiely gone. The greater part of the
inhabitants sit idly, shivering and hungry .
London The German attack is shifting northward toward Al
bert. North east of this position, German bavonet charges captured
French positions, and similar tactical successes are reported in Argon
ne, where the capture of several trenches is reported from Berlin.
A Paris bulletin contradicts this claiming progress near Pont a
Mousson, where Germans have almost completely evacuated the Forest
of Lepretre. Berlin admits progress bv French at Pont a Mousson,
but says position is well contested. Heavy snows are paralyzing move
ments in Alsace and the Vosges. British military "eye witness''
whose statements are given out bv official bureau, denies reported
British advance near La Basse. S'rys, no offensive has been under
taken in this part of the line.
Soissons French artiller on the heights south of the rive'- Aisne
commands all approaches to this important position. French still'
holding bridgeheads, and positions on south bank of the river are
stronger since their retirement.
Salem Coyotes are sufTering from rabis, which are attacking
animals and herds in Oregon.
Honolulu Moana Hotel will remove pier on the beach.
Civil rights restored to George Kwaliko.
P.wa declared a dividend three quarters of one per cent.
Coulinuedon page S.
Red Cross Stamps
The sale of Red Cross stamps, j
which was undertaken bv ladies
of the various districts, brouglt
in the following amounts:
Kekaha, $10.03; Waimea, 16.00; ,
Makaweli, 6.25; Koloa, 10.00:
Eleclc. 22.00; Lihue, 85.72; Kealia'
10.00; Kilauea, 30.00; Hanalei.!
10.00. Total $180.00. ,
80 clo of this, orS144.00, returns
to this Island for use in Anti-Tub-!
erculosis work. This i s nearly;
twice the result of the sale last
year. May the next sale be many
The Lihue police raided a labor
ers' cam)) on the line of the Grove
Farm-Koloa ditch Sunday night
and bugged twelve Japanese gam
blers, None of the offenders ap
peared in the district court yester
day morning, so their bail money
was declared forfeitted.
Also Sundav night the Kapaa
police rsided the Kealia camp and
ran in nine gamblers of mixed
Knudsens To City
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Knudsen.
Kekaha. will spend sevcrsl months
in Honolulu, from and after Jan
uary 30. They will occupy the
beautiful Wichmau residence on
Victoiia street, which they have
The 'honeymooners" (Mr. and
Mrs. Rankin) will return in a few
days ftoui the Halenianu moun
tains and will spend a week with
Mr. and Mrs. K. A- Kuu.lsen,
while their own, new home at Ma
kaweli is being completed. Mr.
and Mrs. Knudsen. Master Knud
sen r.nd Chas. A. Rice spent a few
days at Halenianu where there is
fine shooting. The thermometer
there registered 41 at night -and 7o
at the highest in the dav.
The Rices To City
Mis. Chas. A. Rice and daugh
ter. Juliet, will spend the two
mouths in Honolulu that Senator
R ee is engaged in the work of the