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THE GARDEN ISLAND. TUESDAY MARCH 30, 1915.
THE LATEST WAR PICTURES
GERMAN MACHINE GUN. DETACHMENT CREEPING INTO ACTION.
This picture, an actual scene on the western battle line, shows a light artillery and machine gun
detachment moving closer and closer to the enemy's lines, in an effort to gain a position from which the
Allies' trenches can he swept with gunfire preparatory to a charge. So effective is the lire of these light
machine guns that the few men seen in the picture could withstand an entire regiment if the latter charg
ed them across an open field. The men in the hack ground are seen signalling their cemrades in the rear
, Tor a slow advance.
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MADAME CALVE GIVEs CONCERT IN AMERICA FOR
FIRST TIME IN YEARS TO AID LAFAYETTE FUMD
AND FRENCH RED CROSS.
Madame Emma Calve, greatest of all Cannens, and famous the
world over where grand opera is sung and patronized, is a patriot in
the true sense of the world a lover of her countrv. And she has done
all in her power and is still devoting a good deal of her time to relieve
the suffering of the men who are fighting to defend her native country.
She is an enthusiastic supporter of the Lafayette Fund, an organiza
tion which is sending comfort kits of warm clothing to the French
soldiers H the trendies. To swell the funds of the Lafnvette Commit
tee and the French Red Cross, Madame Calve gave a public song re
cital on Thursday, Feb. 18th, which included some of her best num
bers of "Carmen" as well as other songs of her ewn selection. This
was a notable event as Madame Calve has not been heard in America
for a number of years.
BARON BURIAN NEW AUSTRIAN MINISTER OF FOR
The new Austrian Minister of Foreign Affairs has a heavy load to
cope with in his new capacity. It is claimed that his appointment was
caused by the ill-feeling in Hungary nptmi.it the Austrian conduct of
the war. The Baron being a Hungarian, appeased the feelings of his
countrymen and set about to secure better organization cf the defense
against Russia. He achieved his purpose with the aid of the German
General Staff and General von Hindenburg. whose constnn t drives at
Warsaw finally forced the Russians to give up their hold on Hungary.
BELGIAN AND BRITISH CAVALRY IN THE TRENCHES.
Winter in the trenches with the British Colonial Horse, a cavalry division now attached to the 3rd
Belgian Landers. Members of both the British and Belgian troops are seen as they appear wintering in
the same trenches.
GRAND JURY REPORTS.
(Continued from page 1.)
(Tlie next four paragraphs are
The repot t concludes ns follows:
"We commend the Princeville
Plantation, who we understand
own the premises on which stands
the Hop Sing place, in their de
cision to close up this notorious
resort; and we respectfully call the
attention of the Princeville Plant
ation, who we learn are also the
owners, to the iniquitous character
of the premises occupied by one,
Azeka, with the request that if
possible they be also cleaned up.
"A committee of this Grand
Jury has investigated the liquor
.situation there i ts report being
"At Kapaa more superficial ex
amination indicated that conditions
were much the same as at Hanalei;
and we are returning two true bills
against the- deputy sheriff John
Hano, on the charge of bribery.
(Sgd) March 24, 1915.
Elmer M. Cheatham, Foreman
Charles D. Milliken, Clerk
J. C. Moura
S. W. Meheula
B. D. Baldwin
J. A. Hogg
I. M. Lvdgate
T. E. A. L. Kruse
R. H. Whittington
SPECIAL LIQUOR REPORT.
The special committee on liquor
made the following report, which
is made a part of the general re
Your committee appointed t o
consider the advisability of recom
mending change of Liquor Com
mission Ordinance by which retail
Liquor Licenses are denied, in the
County of Kauai, ,beg to report
that we have made prettv general
inquiry as to public sentiment in
jthe matter, and find that the over-
whelming conviction is that the
present policy of granting a limit
ed number of wholesale licenses
and no retail licenses be continued,
with the request that, if possible,
the delivery of liquor to customers
There is. we believe, no assur
ance that "blind pigs"would cease
t o , exist i f retail- licenses were
granted, and in addition we would
have the notorious evils of the open
saloon, treating, brawls, etc. Per
haps, if we had a thoroughly effi
cient police, those places could be
kept in order, but with existing
inefficiency they would be plague
spots of corruption.
(Last paragraph omitted.)
fj. M. Lydgai
LR. H. Whittit
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KITCHENER'S SIX MONTHS' TRAINED ARMY AT STAPLES, FRANCE.
Tiiis picture shows a scene in the commissary department of the big reserve camp in Etaples, near
Boulogne, France. Conservative estimates place the number in this vast camp at 300,000 to 400,000 fully
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FRENCH INFANTRY ON THE ALERT.
About three members of each regiment usually compose the advance scouts whose duty is to go about
trained and perfectly equipped men. Six months a;;o they were raw recruits without any military know- a quarter of a mile ahead of the main body of troops and to make sure that the territory is not in the
ledge whatsoever. Six months of rigorous training has turned them in.o dependable, well disciplined hands of the enemy. These scouts are invaluable. They are so trained in their work that they can easily
soldiers. It is to Kitchener and his "Big Army" that the Allies are fervently looking forward to crush discover mined grounds or pitfalls. When these scouts find any of the enemy's entrenchments they will
the backbone of the resolute German military machine.
try to ascertain their strength and report to their commander.
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