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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, APRIL 13, 1915
THE LATEST WAR PICTURES
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REMARKABLE niOTOGRAPII SHOWING THE ALLIED FLEET IN BATTI E FOR
MATION JUST BEFORE THE BOMBARDMENT OF THE DARDANELLES.
THERE WERE FORTY-TWO WARSHIPS ENGAGED.
(Photo taken from the French Battleship Bouvet.)
COPYRIGHT UNDERWOOD UN0EFIW0OO!N. .V,
VICE ADMIRAL SACKVILLElHAMIL'f ON GARDEN.
In command of the Allied fleet operating in the Dardanelles.
Garden is one of the junior vice admirals of Great Britain's navv.
and is not so well known as some of the others. The assignment to
.Turkish waters in the present crisis, however, brings him squarely in
to the limelight, and on the face of it shows that Great Britain has
great confidence in his abilities and fighting qualities. His success in
the present campaign would mean everything to him iii the way of
fame, for every move now being made is watched by the whole world, i
On the otner hand, failure would prove the most serious set-back that
could possibly come to a naval officer in the present war,
in, i, - i in
J&t&h W;;; A lA (
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HY WANTED BY
AUSTRIAN'S-FIGHTING IN THE SNOW.
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AS OTHERS SEE US
"The Spectator," in the Hilo
Tribune, says, among other things:
"A Grand jury report published
by the Garden Island, of Lihue,
(whose editor I beg to congratulate
on his improved and enlarged pa
per, though diflering with him
about the fitness of this Grand jury
report for publication) contains a
terrible picture of conditions on
that lovely isle. For rottenness
I don't think any other part of the
islands, unless one penetrates the
densest slums of Honolulu, run
match what this responsible Grand uo" wnf" V , , ' aS 1 tlunk U
win uc: uv me wuv, i recall
THE PRINZ EI TEL FRIEDRICII AS SHE LIES IN HAMPTON ROADS
Jury thinks is the condition on
Kauai. Drunkenness and illicit sale
of liquor and much worse depravi
ty, are set forth. Now, it is about
" ten years since the island of Kauai
abolished all saloons and was held
up by victorious campaigners for
The German Auxiliary Cruiser, Priuz Eitel Friedrich which destroyed the American sailing ship tempernace as the model island
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William P. Frye, estimated by her owners to be worth over $2,000,000
paintewhite and the other black
The Eitel arrived with one ide what is the
I - - :
answer? Like Ilashi-
mura Togo, "I ask to know." If
liquor is being sold all over the
place and corruption worthy of
ists in these saloonless rural com
nihilities, what shall we try next? $H-75
Prohibition, I suppose. I have
long believed that the saloon, as
an institution, is generally speak
ing, an evil, and that Prohibition
in the long run proves a worse
evil. The answer here is, enforce
ment of law, A necessary condi
tion of that, is that the law kave
the support and approval of the
community. If with Hawaii's fine
The Public Lands Committee of
the Senate has brought in a bill to
reimburse certain homesteaders of
the Waipouli tract, near Ka: aa,
Kauai, who have given up their
holdings. The main section of the
bill is as follows:
Suction 1. Thf re is hereby ap
propriated out of any moneys in
I the Treasury, not otherwise appro
priated, the following sums to
reimburse the persons hereinafter
named whose homesteads at Ka
paa, Kauai, were forfeited .to the
Territory of Hawaii:
Isaac Kaiu, holder of Lot 148,
Waipouli Homesteuds, Xl 95.
Charles Titcomb, holder of Lot
147. Waipouli Homesteads, $14. CO.
Mrs. Hana Adolpho,. holder of
Lot 98, Waipouli Homesteads,
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99, Waipouli Homesteads. $11.75.
Chas. Liw-i Kuheana, holder of
Lots 150 and 151, Waipouli Home
steads, $17 70.
Solomon Polani, holder of Lots
164 and 165, Waipouli Home
liquor law, and with a commission
appointed by the Governor to en
force it, Kauai can not do better
than she has done, what of an
enort to enforce complete Prohibi
that the wholesale liquor dealers of
Kauai were all agreed ten years or
so ago that it was a wise plan to
stop all retail sale of liquor. I won
der if their business isn't bigger
now? I wonder if the internal rev
enue figures and the Japanese "fend
other importations, would not show
that the consumption of liquor has
increased since then?"
Kohala's "Midget" says:
Kauai must hanker for a $20,000
probe, judging from the charges
against her sheriff and Comity at-
the vile section of a metropolis ex- torney, in The Garden Island
Passengers In And Out
The following sailed in the W.
G. Hall last Tuesday afternoon for
Honolulu: J. A. Wilcox, J. W.
Rath, H. A. Moler, A. Andrews,
F. A. Lyman. Judge Dickey, Miss
The following arrived by the W.
G. Hall Friday: Miss M.Hastie, F.
Milliken, Miss M. Honan, MissE.
Padgett, J, F. Ness, A. A. Moore,
Samuel A. Amalu, Mrs. M, Ami
lu. Bruce Cartwright. Jr., Chas.
Rice, Charlie Amalu, George Ama
lu. Miss Knott, Mrs. Spalding,
Kam Fon, Alex. Kekua, Mrs. B.
Baldwin, Mrs. C. Kelekoma, F.
A. Horner, John Hjorth, J. Hagen
barth, W. A Ramsey and 20 deck.
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HAND GRENADES USED BY THE COMBATANTS IN WAR PROVE EVEN MORE
... .. DEADLY THAN ARTILLERY FIRE.
The British troops in the trenches have recently been using with great success a sort of bomb that
resembles an Indiaii club. It consists of a stick about two feet in length with a black ball filled with a TURKISH FORTS ON THE BOSPORUS.
deadly explosive at the end. If handled correctly, the bomb will explode upon hitting the German tren- A view of the batteries of Madjiat Kalesi and Kavak, one of the most important batteries on the
dies and will scatter small shot in every direction. This weapon, however, has been tour.d to be very Bosporus. It is these modern fortifications equipped with the giant Krupp guns and in command of ex
dangeious to the thrower os well as the enemy, for unless great care is takeu the bomb will explode before perieuced German officers? that the Turks hope will hold back the progress of the Allied fleet on its op
leaving the hands of the thrower. proacu to Constantinople,