Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, August 15, 1922, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
TUG (j Aft t)?T ISLAND, Tt'ESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1922.
THE GARDEN ISLAND
Issued Every Tuesday
KKNNKTH C. HOPPKU Mannging Kditor
TUESDAY : : : ; : A1(M'ST ir, uu-.
77: WAIUEA DISTRICT VOL'ltT
Petitions an bring circulated to have
Judge Ilofgaard of Hie district court of Wai
mea, reappointed by the supreme court. A
rouuter petition is being eiivulated to ap
point II. M. Nawai to the position, Hie claim
Ix-ing made that be is a Ha waiian, ami
therefore should' be shown a preference for
The Garden Island belieuvt that the 11a
waiians should be shown the preference but
not to such a degree that it interferes with
the efficiency of the courts.
Judge Hol'gaard has served as judge in
Ihe Wainiea district for the past eighteen
years and during that time las earned the
distinction in legal circles of being the best
district judge on Kauai. According to Ihe
information received by the (iarden Island,
Mr. Nawai has never practiced law and has
just lately passed his bar examination.
It is hard to see where, the qualifications
of the two men are on an equal basis, and
it is the opinion of the (iarden Island that
there has been a tendency to make a farce
of the court procedure in some of the dis
trict courts, and the best insurance against
this in the Waituea district is to reappoint
Judge Hofgaard to the position.
WHERE WAS THE TRAFFIC COP?
Fully fifty per cent of the cars that
turned the Lihue Store corner after the ball
game last Sunday did so on the wrong side
of the silent policeman. There should be a traf
fic officer placed at this corner on such oc
casions until the people learn what is ex
pected of them at this place.
IT IS TIME TO ACT
It is now time for government interven
tion in the coal situation. It is time to de
clare whether this government is to be ruled
by the unions or whether each and every
American citizen shall have a right to labor
and provide for his family under the protec
tion of laws that are made for the benefit
of all men, regardless of color, religion, or
labor organizations. Labor unions may be
beneficial in a degree but when it conies to
depriving non-union men of the right to la
bor and provide for themselves and their
families, killing and maiming them on the
way to work, and peaceful occupation, it
seems it is high time the government of the
states and the nation interferred with the
unrighteous program of unionism and make
it safe for any man to act and labor as be
pleases and for whom he pleases so long as
he commits no unlawful act. It is not a
question of protecting the mine operators and
profiteers, but it is a question of human lib
erty. It is a question of whether or no the
United States of America is to lose her
freedom and be subjected to the caprice of
labor organizations, capitalistic organiza
tions or any other organization not in ac
cord with law and order and the individual
rights of man.
The way the politicians are throwing
their hats into the ring they don't seem to
care what happens to hats.
Some men are judged by the company
they keep ami others by the kind of printed
matter they use.
- . . .
We don't care how short the women wear
their skirts, but we can lick the fellow who
decreed that man should not eat in his shirt
Too many men seem to think that the
tree of liberty is a good place for them to
feather their own nest.
We agree with the Lihue man who de
clared in our presence yesterday that the worst
tiling about money is there isn't enough of it.
''What will become of the young people?"
wails the Ohio editor. We suppose they'll
grow old and worry about the young people
Xo woman is as old as she looks to her
self when her hair is done up with curl pallet's.
We have always noticed that the man
who wus driven to drink was going that way
After giving the subject thought we have
reached the conclusion that the reason Eve
didn't bob her hair was because she had no
U7.17' DRY AXn WET FACTS REALLY
U is not fair, nor is it reasonable, to
maintain that prohibition in the United
States has bad a fair test, in the somewhat
more than two years that have elapsed since
the Eighteenth Amendment to the Constitu
tion became operative. On this point it is
not necessary to lake the opinion of anyone
not competent to judge, for a statement
made by William Howard Tail, formerly
president of the United States and at present
its chief justice, will carry weight with ev
eryone. Mr. Tuft, who is we'll known as an
opponent of prohibition, stated in a syndi
cated special editorial article written a short
while after the Eighteenth Amendment was
ratified, that it would be ten years before
anyone could pass judgment on whether pro
hibition was proving a success or a failure
in America. Taking Mr. Taft's statement as
authoritative, it is obvious that, when oppon
ents of prohibition assert that the movement
has proved a failure, they have some motive
back of their contention other than the es
tablishment of a right conception of the
state of affairs in America today.
As a matter of fact tabulated statistics
of arrests in twenty-five typical American
cities for the two years prior to the insti
tution of prohibition from a national stand
point and for two years thereafter, tell a
story that is its own proof. These statistics
show that whereas during 1917 and 1!)18,
out of a population of somewhat over 4,000,
000, there were almost 1,250,000 arrest from
all causes and somewhat more than 400,000
arrests for intoxication, during the years 1020
and 1021 there were only a few more than
1,000,000 arrests from all causes and less than
250,000 arrests for intoxication. These facts
are outstanding and can be verified by any
one who is minded to seek the proof. They
show that although there is much yet to be
done, much has already been accomplished
with the promise of still more good to come.
Law breaking in connection with the li
quor traffic is not a lately introduced inno
vation. In 1S05, David A. Wells, commission
er of internal revenue said in a public address
that by statistical reports it had been proved
that, while ((,000,000 barrels of beer were
brewed annually, only about 2,500,000 bar
rels paid the taxes thereon that were due.
This is not very different from the findings
today that of some 500 breweries having per
mits to make near beer, about 250 have been
found making stronger beer than is legiti
mate. It is easy to pick out isolated facts and
draw therefrom conclusions to suit the in
dividual fancy, and it is an old proverb that
says there are none so blind as those who
will not see. It must be remembered that
when liquor selling was the rule and was al
lowed ' by law, ,it was expected that men
would drink, and drunkenness was not a sur
prise. The enactment of prohibition raised
the standard of thought and action of the
American people so that the whole subject
is being judged from a different standpoint.'
There is a clamor against what was once ac
cepted as unavoidable, and this of itself in
dicates that there is a great moral revolution
in progress. To see its full benefits a suffi
ciency of lime must be granted. From The
Christian Science Monitor.
You're Made Us Proud
tWE are proud of the utocks and
' bonds department of the Trent
Trust Company because It has prov
en of worth to you people of Kauai.
You would not continue to deal
with this department if you failed
to get the kind of service you want.
Improvements can always be made,
however, and your suggestions to
us will be given thorough consider
ation. Have you an Idea that we
could do even better than we are
doing? If so, write it.
So to serve that we may coiuii.ue
Eleele, Kauai. T. II.
August 7, 1922.
Editor, Garden Island: Kindly In
sert the following In your next pub
lication if possible and oblige.
We, the Portuguese of the lie-
Cryde plantation, wish In the full
ness of our hearts to thank Mr. It.
Eby( acting manager of McBryde
plantation, whose kindness and as
sistance tn furnishing a free train
which enabled the members of our
church, who live In the outer reg
ions of the plantation to travel to
the feast in comfort, both on Satur
day night and Sunday, and many
other favors In the past to his employees.
We also wish to exterd our thanks
to Mr. Jf. O. Sllva of Kalaheo who
kindly donated the moving picture
program on Saturday night, August
5th at Eleele Hall. Also our thanks
are hereby given to the many per
sons which lack of space prevents
our naming but nevertheless our ap
preciation and thanks are given to
each and every individual who has
worked so heartily and successfully,
for the benefit of our holy church
at Eleele hall.
J. C. MOtTRA,
For the Portuguese Community of
Teachers desiring to spend the
summer vacation In Honolulu,
by communicating with the
Roselawn, 1366 King St., Hono
lulu, celebrated for its excel
lent cuisine, reservations with
board can be secured, and at
the Beach Annex, 2517 Ka'a
kaua Ave., Waikikl, at reduc
ed summer rates.
Don't Gamble With Fate
The hand of fate is continually throwing dice for every
one. The five dice represent the five great hazards of life
sickness, accident, disability, old age and death.
Most men fear all of the great hazards. Don't gamble
Let a great company carry all the risks for you, so that
you and your family may get more enjoyment out of life,
secure in the knowledge that regardless of how l ate throws
the dice, you and yours are wholly protected.
Apply today for a Pacific Mutual Multiple Protection Pol
TRUST CO., LTD.
Dr. T. L. Morgan
Office on Win. Hyde Rice Premises
Hawaiian Commercial & Sugar
Haiku Sugar Company.
Maui Agricultural Company.
Hawaiian Sugar Company.
Kahuku Plantation Company.
McBryde Sugar Company.
Kauai Railroad Company.
Kahulut Railroad Company.
Kauat Fruit & Land Company.
tube I yyk
iisi c f
V U.S.PATENT y
State they .are getting from 50
per cent to 150 per cent more
mileage from their tires than
before the Coffields were In
stalled. Try a Pair and be
PRICES ON APPLICATION TO
J. H. CATTON
Don't be Discouraged
Because you have not been
able to save in the past, but
make up your mind today to save
some definite part of all
The saving habit has brought
independence to others, and
it will do as much for you.
Acquire the saving habit and
stick to it.
Our savings department will
THE BANK OF BISHOP & CO., LTD.
This is an inexpensive enamelled floor covering which
has qualities peculiarly its own. The enamel is baked onto
the surface till it is a part of the material, just like the en
amel on a high class automobile.
If it is kept waxed to preserve the surface it will wear
for years. It will wear wonderfully well anyhow.
We will send samples ami estimates.
If you will send a plan of your floor with the correct
dimensions of angles and jogs we will send the PAIU'OLIN
all cut ready to put in place.
This splendid inexpensive flour covering is only one
dollar a square yard.
LEWERS & COOKE, LTD.
Hi!) 171 South King St., P. O. P.ox LMCtO, Honolulu
of course - -
Hawaiian Kona is the Best
We don't need to tell you
that. Just wanted you
to form the good habit
of asking your grocer for
Kona Coffee with the red
label In one pound pack
ages or five pound cans.
THE CHOICE OF THE PICK
Tanks that are Tanks
"piIIS water tank problem can there be two
sides to it? You have your choice between
a wooden tank that must be "swelled''
before it can be used and must be constantly
watched to keep it from running dry, and an
Armco Iron tank. The Arinco tank' is ready
for use as soon as it is put up. It does not
contaminate the first few fillings as wood
Iocs, it it runs dry no harm is done
Arinco Jimii iv.visi.s rul Lee;. use of its
per cent purity.
Can there be two sides to the tank ques
Honolulu Iron Works Co.