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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, February 28, 1922, Page 6, Image 6',
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TUB GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1922
WHAT THEY ARE DOINQ
AT OUR 8CHOOL8
(Continued front last week.)
By the time we finished our vis
it to the Koloa nchool it was past
11 o'clock, so we had to pass right
by Kalaheo school in order not to
keep Mrs. Pugh waiting at lunch for
us at Eleele. We stopped at Kula
heo school on our way back in the
afternoon, but as it was after 2
o'clock we did not have the pleas
ure of a visit. However, Mr. Pugh
has promised that we shall call in
there on our next trip.
We arrived at Eleele a little af
ternoon, and after partaking of a
delicious lunch prepared by Mrs.
Pugh, we paid our respects to Prin
cipal Brodie, and visited that won
derful branch of this institution,
the school kitchen,
which is presided over by that most
efficient domestic science instruct
or. Miss McKay. After a survey of
this kitchen I mentally resolved
that some day I am going to hap
pen around there at 12 o'clock and
see if they won't invite me to lunch
with them. Miss McKay, by the
way, is to take over the domestic
science department of the Kauai
high and grammar school next year
in the absence of Miss Lindsay, who
is going back to college.
Mr. Pugh next took me down into
Hanapepe valley to inspect the ba
nana grove that Mr. Brodie and his
school boys have planted on the
old school site, next to Mr. Brodie's
home. These bananas were planted
properly and are being properly car
ed for, with the result that they
have shown a wonderful growth, and
the fruit has every promise of be
lug of a superior quality.
This was as far as we got on this
visit, as it was now after school
hours. Some day, in the near future,
I hope to again accompany Mr
Pugh upon his rounds and visit the
rest of the schools.
A new bug invaded our garden
in great numbers last week and
nearly put us out of business. Kero
sene oil however, stopped the ad
vances, and the situation is now
Contractor Goss and his carpen
ters arrived on Monday to begin
the construction of our now shop.
It is expected that the job will be
finished in three weeks.
Although we are having an un
usually large crop of corn, the de
mand is exceeding the available sup
ply. R. M. Allen of the Kilauea Sugar
Co. talked to the upper gradeB last
Thursday on the subject of plan
Rev. Bayless of Lihue and Rev.
Schenck of Honolulu paid us a visit
We are buying large quantities
of milk from the Mahelona hospital
farm for the benefit of the school
The first regular game of the
1922 volleyball season will be play
ed on Friday, with Lihue coming
to invade us on our home grounds.
LIHUE GRAMMAR SCHOOL
The Lihue school shop is selling
all kinds of toys to the school chil
dren. They are enjoying them very
much. We made an office for the
shop and have almost finished it
except the painting. We also made
a number of book racks, waste bas
kets, typewriting tables, screens,
sign boards and other school nec
essities. In the shop we also have
a tool room. The tool room is fine
and dandy with the tools in their
proper positions and checked by a
monitor from each grade whenever
they enter the shop to work.
They are going to make a new
school building in the new yard
They haven't enough lumber to start
yet but they will begin to build in
the near future.
The boys and girls of the Lihue
school are practicing hard for the
coming carnival at the armory. We
are busy making posters.
The kitchen is serving delicious
lunches to the children.
There are many fresh vegetables
to sell at the Lihue school garden
And orders can be taken at the
The boys have shown great inter
est In the annual Home and School
Garden contest. The size of the gar
den has been Bomewhut cut to make
room for the new shop, but more
time will be given to the space that
The new shop will be done in
about a month. The shop classes
are anxious to try the new building
and equipment. The move from the
WAIMEA SCHOOL TO
8TAGE A VAUDEVILLE
Saturday evening, March 11, prom
ises to bo an interesting one at the
Waimea hall. A first class vaude
ville performance will be offered.
From the first crash of the orches
tra, followed by the usual Pathe
News Weekly and the comedy to the
final act by the Japanese trapeze
experts, the program will be a
winner. The show is being put on
by the school and the young men
of the community. Proceeds are for
the shop, athletics, the Junior high
school laboratory, and for song
books for' the school. The advance
sale of tickets already assures a
packed house. The vaudeville will
be followed by a dance. Waimea
The following program will be offer
ed: A Pathe Weekly.
B Comedy: Charlie Chaplin.
C Manikin Parade.
D Indian Club Drill.
E Chin Music on a Scotch Piano.
By Jensen and Jonson.
F Mystical Maurice; Magic Acts.
G Blue Danube, by High School
H Balancing Acts by Tight Wire
J Weight Lifting by the World's
Strongest Man; former invalid who
now lifts 400 pounds with his teeth.
K Solo by Mrs. Snead.
L Guchi Wrestlers vs. Tawny
Terrors, for the championship of
M Appendicitis Operation by the
N Pyramids, Junior High Team.
O Ave Maria by High School
P Trapeze and Horizontal Bar
CONCERNING THE Y.W.C.A.
The commission which has been
appointed by the Commissioner Gen
eral of Immigration W. W. Hus
band, has been studying conditions
at Ellis Island, and their reccom
mendations fo the improvement of
care for immigrants detained at the
island are to be put into effect Im
mediately. As a member of the general com
mittee of immigration aid and be
cause of its widely distributed work
In this country and abroad, the Y.
W. C. A., has had the opportunity
to co-operate with the commission.
Some of the work which they are
interested in Is in the appointment
of interpreters for service among
the immigrants waiting inspection,
and the development of a plan for
the exchange of information between
immigrants and their friends, and
an lnsistance that when aliens are
debarred and deported the reasons
shall be explained to them.
In the state of Travancore, India,
the Y. W. C. A. has 120 members,
is entirely Indian-Syrian Christians,
with a few Anglo-Indian members.
This organization has been running
for three years. Mrs. Lukose, the
president and first girl from the
state of Travancore to go abroad
to study, spent seven years in Lon
don studying medicine. She is the
head of the Women's and Children's
hospital, the best equipped hospital,
save one, in all India.
Girl Reserve high school clubs in
Kansas City, Mo., are taking young
er girls in the city for their charg
es. Each club will have three girls,
some of them will be tuberculosis
patients, some girls who have to
stay at home day bf day and who
need friendship and, happiness
brought Into their lives. The names
of these were secured through a
One ' special feature of the com
munity Y. W. C. A., of Van Wert,
Ohio, will be the classes in correct
ive gymnastics for children who
were examined last May during the
crippled children's clinic in the Y.
W. C. A.
The Y. W. C. A., sent Marcia
Dunham, first women's worker, into
1 Russia with Colonel Haskell. A late
dispatch from Col. Haskell states,
that the number of men, women and
children actually face to face with
starvation Is estimated at 15 mil
lions. The first effort is being made
toward saving the children.
old building to tho new one will
muke another class room available
and relieve a class afr the Japanese
Rev. Hall and Rev. Schenck, of
the Hawaiian Board of Missions,
mado the upper classes a visit on
Tuesday last. Rev. Schenck ad
dressed tho classes on "The Four
keys to Success." He said that the
four most important keys were
courtesy, kindness, industry and loy
alty. Rev. Schenck makes an im
pression on tho school each time
he visits. They were sorry to learn
that this was his last visit for per
haps more than a year.
Washington's birthday program
was extended over Tuesday and
This year's music festival will be
held at the Tip Top theater on Sat
urday, May 27, according to Worma-
tion given by the board of governors
composed of Mrs. Sinclair Robinson.
Mrs. W. II Rice Jr and Mr a '
ir. w. ii. nice, jr., ana Airs, a.
x ii rr. i .. .
.B..cluB.ii,. ooara nns also np-
pointed the Judges for this year's ;
resuvai ana each Judge will have
flvn fichnnla In tinna miuin nn,l ,i,.L-
. r ji.vn
out the best chorus for final judg
Ing in Lihue.
The board of governors have for
mulated the following rules to gov
ern the festival.
Rule and Reflations Governing '
- " I iimii. iiu iiivuiutMi niuiiy tilings nun
Music Festival for the Kauai Pub j aro ,lsilfll, t0 all tno ppople
lie Schools. . I We 8nolli,i niwnys work nn(1 not
Section 1. The annual singing con be idle. We must always find some
test shall be known as the Music thing to do even though we have
Festival. j thousands of dollars and large es-
Section 2. The silver cup prese; t I
ed by the Star-Bulletin shall be won
three times by the same school be-
fore it may be retained permanent
ly by that school.
Section 3. The school districts,
shall be five in number, as follows :
District No. 1
Mana, Kekaha, Waimea, Makaweli.
District No. 2
Eleele, Kalaheo, Omao, Koloa.
District No. 3
Huleia, Lihue, graded, llanamau
lu, Lihue grammar.
District No. A
Wailua, Kapaa, Olohena, Anahola.
District No. 5
Kilauea, Koolau, Ilanalcl, Hnena.
Section 4. There shall be five
judges selected. These judges shall
select a day in May most conveni
ent for them to visit each school
and Bhall notify each principal be
forehand. Section 5. No chorus shall consist
of more than 35 voices.
(a) Each chorus shall present
three songs, one of which shall bo
"America," one Hawaiian song nnd
the other optional with the music
director of each school.
(b) There shall be no Instrumen
tal accompaniment to the songs.
(c) The songs sung at the primar
ies shall be sung at the finals.
(d) The music director shall not
sing with the chorus during the
oeciion i. ine points on wnicn
the chorus shall be Judged are as
Each point counts 20 per cent
Judging the work of each chorus on
a 100 per cent basis.
Section 8. Each school shall fin
ance the transportation of their re
Judges of the Festival.
The judges of the festival this
year are as follows:
District No. 1. Mrs. Sinclair Rob
inson. District No. 2. Mrs. Waterhouse.
District No. 3. Judge Achi.
District No. 4. Albert Horner Jr.
District No. 5. Mrs. Wood.
It will bo noted that the change
from the "Star Spangled Banner" to
"America" is a good one for two
reasons, first because very few chil
dren could sing the high notes of
"Star Spangled Banner" effectively
and secondly, that the confusion
caused by a large number of peo
ple suddenly standing up ntfer the
first two or three words of tho song
creates a sudden embarrassment on
the part of the chorus and causes
them to waver momentarily.
It should be noted that the date
on which the festival is to be held
is also the samo as that of the
county fair, which is announced !n
another part of N this paper.
The first annual exhibit of In
dustrial work from the schools will
also be held upon this date at tho
Eighth grade examinations this
year will be enlarged to cover shop
work and domestic science.
In view of the present financial
Ktrln?pnrv tha liia.l r t ..,,.., :....!....
" v" "" ..uiuni,ao,uii..
ers at their last meeting decide to
eliminate all extra classes in shop ,
and kitchen and incidentally tho ex
tra '0 per month that goes with
Thursday as it was too long for an
outside exercise at one period. Each
class contributed an interesting and
patriotic number. Mrs. Wright led
tho school singing.
The school yard equipment now work there. After a month his fath
consists of one tight wire outfit, one : er came back and asked how his
flying ladder, one merry go-round, j son was getting along. The store
one climbing rope, five swings, four keeper 'said. "Your l.ov Is no coo.l
horizontal bars, two climbing bars,
live see-saws, and eight trapeze. The
entire school of boys are doing well
on the bars and trapeze, tight wire
and other apparatus which carries1 Marshall Field had been listening
with it interest and daring. and said to himself, "I will show
Special practice is carried on reg- j them if I can't become a store
ularly by the novelty teams who .keeper," and after that he became
appear on the vaudeville pro-
gram in March
HERE ARE SOME '
MORE OF THOSE
The four prize winning thrift es-
snvs were niihllshnil In thin nnnnr,
lHst week but there are a numbnr !
.. ' , . , . , .
t; C;,HS t,at are almost ns good
, the fir8t four nero nre a ,ew
I I I ,
By Ah Sun Dang, Eleele school,
age 15, 8th grade.
Thrift week was set aside on
j Benjamin Franklin's birthday because
he was a Croat and thriftv Rtnto-.
. .., . '
... c,,,Xo ,)ntchP8 any Where but paLch-
should only buy things that are' t me , collcge... Thnt
necessary in life. A thrifty person Rnowg ,le xvaa a thrIfty boy and
does not spend his money on any-1 , , ,i,if ,
, , , became a thrifty man.
thing that he sees. A person who is; . Bta . , , ...
almittil r.n.l .tnnl 11..
not thrifty would spend his money !
on whatever he sees whether he j
needs it or not. I
We must pay our bills promptly j Ullt m7 tho rnit0(1 state8 nft(,
nnd on time so that we do not have the faUegt giirbnRe cnn , the
o pay interest to the stores. The wo,.M That , they wa8ted more
onger we owe the money, the more . fo0(1 t,,in flny other nation
interest we have to pay. j Aftcr ,he rni(ed gtateg went ,nto
We should save all that we can tne war . we ,earned how to 8ave.
but that does not mean that we Now we re beco)llJng a thr,fty na.
must keep everything for ourselves. 1 tion
We can share everything that we Th(jre are many he,pg for persong
have with others, but we must not who wisn tQ ave Anlong these are
waste anything. Wo should not , 11.
" " 1 savings banks, insurance compan-
throw away any clothes that can 1 . . . , ,
' J "lies, postal savings banks, war sav-
be worn. Wo should not waste anyi, ,,
imiM,-. ur unyi....ig mai can ue useu
We must throw away any rice, bread,
cake or any kind of food. If we have
a nickel or a dime we must not
spend it on candy, Ice cream or
gum but we should save it. In
stead of going to the moving pic
tures every night we should save
the money. We should put our mon
ey in a savings bank where our
money can work for us. If we keep
our money in a stocking or an old
shoe or in the corner of our house
robbers might steal it, but if we
keep it in a bank it is always safe.
$ 4, 4,
HOW TO BE THRIFTY
By Kaneyama. 15 venrs of net.
j,th grade, Kekaha school,
Thrift means to sav rnivthimr
that is useful and when you are sav-
ing, you are also earning. Save time,
I food, and clothing, and vou have
saved money. Suppose you had a
piece of cloth worth 25 cents and
j throw it away, you don't want to
' throw '25 cents away, do you? Well,
it is just tho same as throwing mon
You must save almost everything
that Is left. You must save some
food that is left, a piece of cloth or
anything useful. You must not
waste time. Always do something
when you have leisure time. When
you waste time you can't get it
The result of being thrifty is that
you become wealthy, wise and no-
By Vincent Fernandes, age 13,
6th grade, Makaweli school,
Thrift means prosperity nnd gain,
not to spend foolishly. To save
does not mean to save all and to go
hungry, but to save just enough.
We must not only think of our
selves, but help others if they are
in need. We should earii some mon
ey honestly each month.
We should also have good hab
its. Some good habits ure: "Ear
ly to hull, early to rise makes men
heulthy, wealthy and wise," mind
your own business, work steadily
whilo you have strength nnd cour
age and you will bo promoted to y
higher position, pay your bill;,
promptly, keep out of debt, keep a
budget, plan before spending.
Spending without thinking moans
a great deal of trouble to you and
others, and if you do not succeed
at first try nnd try again,
ip ...... 1 , .
11 jui. nave u 101 01 money, pm
it m me hank, because of you do
not you may be swindled Work
honestly and eat nourishing food
W'e should make a will, this will
help others. Wo must also save
I ,.,,, ,111 .
nin.i.ui;u ime mar
Marshall Field was a little boy
who lived on a farm. One dav his
! father took him to a friend who was
i a storekeeper. His father said that
j ho would like to have Marshall
j for a storekeeper. He hides under!'" Waimea, Kauai, or the same will
I the counter every time customer
j comes In. You had better put him
! " the farm again."
j so used to it that he would not
jhido under tho counter uny more.
All the time Marshall Field had
been saving his money. When he
became a little older and had enough
money he went to Chicago and got
a position in a big city store, still
One day he had enough to buy
out the store and after thnt he cn-
larged the store. Now today It
. , ,. . . , , ,
la nrtn nf Inn lnrcnat amrPH in AT11-
Is one of the largest stores In Am
Marshall Field lived until two -or
three years ago.
By Yutaka Moriwakl, age 12, 5th
i grade, llanamaulu school.
Thrif 1st n Hpnslliln Ravine of
1,ni!'- tm Belt- so lmu 011,5
1 becomes successful and prosperous.
Benjamin Franklin was one of our
I tliirfly men. lie learned how to use
electricity and helped his country.
An old man was watching some
children who were well dressed,
load he shook his head nnd said.
The great war showed America
wlmt wnHt(i nioiinn
Every dollar that is placed in a
savings bank is a help to the coun
try which we live in.
Save your old clothes and patch
them when they are torn.
Do a thing and stick to it. Don't
give It up.
Do your work carefully first and
and you will save time.
Everyono ought to be thrifty, to
give out to tho poor, to do good
! shows how to spend your money
j wisely and save time..
1 There were tribes of pygmies.
One tribe was working all the
time and the other tribe was play
ing all the time. The tribe that
worked all the time was changed
into bees and the ones that played
all the time was changed into flip:?.
The tribe that worked all the
time was thrifty, and the other
tribe was not trifty.
WThen you earn your money don't
spend it ail but put it in tho bank
You must read good books, tain
good things and be honest and truth
Everyone must be thrifty. Try
and bo thrifty.
STATEMENT OF THE DISSOLU
TION OF THE COPARTNERSHIP
OF KAUAI WELDING COMPANY
Makaweli, County of Kauai, T. H.,
February 11, 1922.
THIS IS TO CERTIFY, that on
tho 31st day of January, 1922, the
Co-partnership firm of KAUAI
WELDING COMPANY, maintaining
and carrying on a general repair nnd
welding, and welding supplies sales,
business at Makaweli, in the Dis
trict of Waimea, County of Kauai,
Territory of Hawaii, was dissolved
by mutual consent, and in compli
ance with law, the following state'
ment is herewith filed:
THAT THE PARTNERS of the
said Co-partnership firm at the date
of dissolution were:
C. Sl'lLLNER, residing at Maka
HARRY BIRGESS, residing at
SAMUEL PENEKU, residing at
Witness our hands, this 11th day
of February, A. D. 1922.
(Sgd.) C. SPILLNER.
(Sgd.' HARRY BURGESS.
(Sgd.) SAMUEL PENEKU.
Acknowledged before Kenichi Ume-
nioto, Notary Public, Fifth Judicial
Original on file in tho office of
the Treasurer of tho Territory of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The undersigned has been appoint
ed as administrator of the estate of
Ronichi Nagata, deceased, late of
Pakala, in tho District of "Waimea,
County of Kauai, all persons are
U HC( ..1 . . .
iii-it-uy iiui.iieu naving uny claim
against said estate to file them with
in six months after tho first publi
cation of this notice to-wit: the 7th
day of February, 1922, at his office
1,0 forever barred; nnd all those in
"emd to said estate to make pay
ment without fail.
WILLIAM O. CROWELL,
Estate of Renichi Naga
' Lihup, February G 1922.
I (Fob.7-14 21 28.-
PAPER MULCHING FOR
Notice is hereby given that the
Hawaiian Tineapple Co., Ltd., ot
Honolulu, Hawaii, has acquired from
me exclusive rights for the Terri
tory of Hawaii, with reBpect to pine
apple culture, under my following
patents relating to methods or
means for enhancing the growth q(
plants with mulching or mulches:
V. S. Patent No. Date issued
1.106,219 August 29, 1916
1,227.898 May 29, IE 7
1,249,355 December 11, 1917
1,274,527 August 6, 1918
1,276.887 August 27, II
1,287,207 December 10,
1,290,173 March 4. 1919
1.372.995 March 29, 1921
1.372.996 March 29. 1921
1,372,9E'7 March 29, 1921
1,372,999 March 29,1921
1,377,566 May 10, 1921
1,382,069 June 21, 1921
1,396,269 November 8, 1921
Reissue 15,231 November 22, 1921
The Hawaiian Pineapple Co., Ltd.,
under my license to thorn will be
permitted to sub-license others to
use, in pineapple culture in the Ter
ritory, my patented inventions re
lating to mulching. Arrangements
must be mado with the Hawaiian
Pineapple Co., Ltd., for such sub
CHARLES FRANKLIN ECKART.
February 1, 1921.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIFTH CIRCUIT TERRI- .
TORY OF HAWAII
At Chambers In Probate
In the Matter of the Estate ot
DIEDRICH KLUSSMAN, Deceas
ed. ORDER OF NOTICE OF HEARING
PETITION FOR ADMINIS
TRATION ON READING and Filing the Pe
tition of August Klussman, , son of
Dledrich Klussman, alleging that
said Diedrich Klussman, of Lihue,
Kauai, died intestate at Lihue. Ka
uai, on the 16th day of January
A. D., 1921, leaving property iuQkue
Hawaiian Islands necessary to he J
administered upon, and praying thatf
Letters of Administration issue to ;
August KlussmaiT. '
IS IS ORDERED that . Saturday
the 11th day of March, A. D. 1922,1
at 9 o'clock A. M., be and hereby
appointed the time for hearing Baid'j
Petition in the Court Room ot thlif
Court at Lihue. County of Kauai, at'
which time and place all person,'
concerned may appear and show)
cause, If any they have, why said'
Petition should not be granted;
that notice of this order be puLMh
ed for three successive weeks (4
insertions) In the Garden Island,
newspaper in Lihue, Kauai. v
Dated at Lihue, County of Kauai;
T. H., February 1, 1922.
(Signed) WILLIAM C. ACHI, JR.,
of the Circuit Court ot
the Fifth Circuit.
Signed) J. C. CULLEN, ,
Clerk of the Circuit
Court ot the Fifth Cir
cuit. Lylo A. Dickey,
Attorney for Petitioner.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIFTH CIRCUIT TERRITORY
At Chambers In Probate
In the Matter of the Estate ot
TAM WOODS (also known as TOM:
WOODS or TOM WOOD), Deceased)
NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION-1
ON READING nnd filing the Pe-jj
tition of Frank E. Thompson, of
Honolulu, T. H alleging that said!
Tarn Woods, of Kapaa, Kauai, Terri-fj
tory of Hawaii, died inestate at Ka- i
paa aforesaid on the 20th d-Mt ot I
January A. D., 1922, leaving p"per
ty in the Hawaiian Islands neces
sary to be administered upon, and
praying that Letters of Adminis
tration issue to him, the said Frank
E. Thompson, as a member of the
firm of Thompson, Cathart & Ul
rich, creditors of the deceased, there
being 110 heirs.
IT IS ORDERED that Tuesday,
the 21st day of March, AD. 1922,
at 9 o'clock, A. M.. be and here
by is appointed the time for hearing
said Petition in the Court Room
of this Court at Lihue, Coui$ of
Kauai, at which time and place all
persons concerned- may appear and
show cause, if any they have, why
said petition should not bo grant
ed. Dated at Lihue, County- of Ka
uai, T. H., February 8th, 1922.
(Seal.) By the Court:
J. C. CULLEN,
Circuit Court, Fifth Circuit.
Thompson, Cathart & Ulrich,
Attorneys for Petitioner.