Newspaper Page Text
THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1915,
(Continued from page 1.)
because of an inadequate Kauai
police, this Court sent a letter ask
ing John Anderson, Honolulu Pro
bation Officer, to meet the Steamer
Kinau the following Sunday morn
ing and get a bov sentenced to the
Hoy's Industrial School. Later I,
myself, decided to take the same
steamer. Anderson did not meet
the steamer so I took the boy to
the receiving station asking the
clerk to telephone Anderson that
the boy was there. Tuesday morn
ing before returning to Kauai I
discovered that Anderson had done
nothing though he had visited the
receiving station. Not wishing the
boy to remain there an indefinite
time I put him cn his honor to go
to the school by himself. A few
weeks later D. Wm. Dean, clerk
and probation officer of this court
while in Honolulu learned that the
boy was still at large, and that
Anderson knew where he was, but
had not taken him to the Indus
trial School. Dean had no time
then to attend to the matter but
this week went to Honolulu, and
Monday took the boy to the In
Th letters you speak of as pass
ing between me and the Honolulu
probation officer are pure inven
tion on the part of your reporter
or others, as the only letter sent
Anderson was mailed August 31st.
1915. asking him to meet the boy,
The Honolulu Probation Officers
are under no obligation to assist
the Kauai court and should not be
blamed for failure to do so but
neither should one be praised when
as here, he has given no help. The
only Honolulu official who has as
sisted Kauai in this instance is
Captain of Detectives Arthur Mc
Duffie who arrested the boy at the
request of the Kauai probation of
ficer and then turned him over to
the Kauai officer.
Very truly yours,
"I put two and two together,"
Anderson explained, 'and decided
that the voting fellow was again
with the baud. I lot ked Professor
Kalani up and learned I was cor
rect. Kalani didn't like it, for
the young fellow was turning out
a good musician and could blow
his own horn like the average
Although four months behind
schedule, the young man will go
to .Waialee today and Anderson
I is Roing to see that he gets there
i this time.
THE FINAL CHAPTER
The same paper gives the fol
lowing final chapter of the same
Fortune smiled yesterday on the
young man whom Judge Dickey of
Kauai four months bro sent tinac
comoanied by an officer to the
Waialee boys' industrial school,
and who, disregarding his pledged
word of honor, forgot to finish his
trip, joining instead, the Hawaiian
Willian D. Dean, clerk of the
Kauai circuit court, who was in
the city yesterday read with in
terest the story in The Advertiser,
He remembered the young fellow.
Dean sought J. Chris Anderson,
the probation officer, yesterday
"Say, Johnnie, I like that musi
cal chap and I want you to allow
me to take him down to Waialee
today," he told Anderson.
Anderson agreed and Dean and
the young musician took the train
for the industrial school, At Waia
lee, Dean prevailed upon Superin
tendent M. Tucker to place the
young fellow on parole. This done,
the pair returned to Honolulu and
the musician went back t o the
band, much to Prof. Peter Kalani's
Dean returned to Kauai in the
Kinau yesterday afternoon. He
was much pleased with the work
of the morning and felt sure Judge
Dickeg would approve of his
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where she was docked, preliminary to her builder's speed trails,
Lyle A. Dickey,
Judge Circuit Court Fifth Cir
cuit. Territory of Hawaii.
The article complained about by
His Honor was as follows:
Four months ago Judge Lvle A.
Dickey of the Kauai circuit court
sentenced a young Hawaiian to
spend the rest of his minority in
the industrial school at Waialee.
Trips across the Kaieie Waho
channel are not relished overmuch
by the Garden Island police officers.
and, anyway. Kauai is not blessed
with a superabundance of these
guardians of the peace. This all
goes to explain how the young Ha
waiian came to Honolulu unaccom
panied by an officer,
Judge Dickey rather fancied the
looks of the young chap, He seem
ed rather clean out, and all that,
despite the fact that the Garden
Island climate had disagreed with
him to the extent that he got into
trouble over a number of little in
fractions of the law.
"Now, sir, I'm going to put you
on your honor," Judge Dickey told
the young Hawaiian, following his
conviction to the industrial school.
"Here's your mittimus and here's
vour passage money. Pack up your
things, board the Kinau at Nawi
liwili and go to Honolulu, Find
Johnny Anderson and he will get
you on the train for Waialee."
And in this manner did it hap
pen that the young fellow came to
Honolulu. Judge Dickey forgot
to write to Anderson until a week
or so ago, when he wrote inquir
ing how the boy he had sent down
was getting on.
"I could not gueis what ludge
Dickey was talking about in his
letter," the probation officer, said
yesterday, "and so I wrote back
and asked him to elucidate. The
judge did elucidate, clearly, and I
Anderson got busy. The young
fellow had been in the industrial
school once lefore. and learned to
blow a horn. On leaving Waialee
he joined the Hawaiian Band.
Then h e went t o Kauai and
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