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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, December 05, 1922, Image 9',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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the OAftbEN Island Tuesday, December 5, 1022
j CALL FOR K.E. A. MEETING ;
I ' i
To the Members of the U.K. A.
Ladies and Gentlemen: Herewith
is a call from President H. M. Wells
of the Hawaii Education Associa
tion to elect delegates to the ter
ritorial convention to be held on
Maui this month. It is an earnest
appeal for local members to send
delegates to Maui.
Arrangements liavo been made
by tl.e Maui members for visitors to
take trips to llalealiiila, Iao valley,
the Witch Trail and other points of
jut rest 011 their island. These ex
cursions will lie open to all vis.it
irg (i-achers and their friends.
I ins i nt-s.s of much importance and
vital concern to the teaching force
of the territory will come before
this convention. S- veral speakers of
prominence will make addresses at
the meetings and the convention
promises to be of great interest to
all that attend. We should scnl our
full delegation, lie at the meeting
on the ! Lit .
To tl.e Tenchers of the Territory
of Hawaii, Greetings:
In the name of the Hawaii Edu
cation Association, and acting under
the powers impost. d on me by its
constitution, I hereby proclaim and
issue a call to all teachers' associa
tions within the Territory of Ha
waii that are affiliated with the Ha
waii Education Association, to elect
delegate to the third annual con
vention of that association to be
held in Kahului, Maui, December
28, 21) and 30, 1922.
It is the desire of your executive
committee that this convention
should be spirited, yet harmonious;
that the various associations should
be present thru their delegates, a
constructive program as regards
both legislative, matters and educa
tional policies, that may be fused,
thru friendly discussion, into a har
monious expression of the will of
the entire teaching force of the pub
lic schools of Hawaii. In this spirit
and in this spirit only, shall our
(Signed) H. M. WELLS,
Hawaii Education Association.
Geo. S. Raymond, President;
Lucy Wright, Secretary;
Kauai Education Assn.
Kauai education Assn. Business
Meeting, Kauai High School
December 9, 1922
Reports from the committees ap
pointed at the convention Nov. 3,
will be made in our business meet
ing We will elect delegates to the
H. E. A. convention on Maui. Here
with is a list of the committees
and their business. We will act up
on the committees' reports and any
other bush-ess which may legally
be brought up at the time:
Committee on educational policies
Miss Thompson, chairman.
1. Proposed change In law as to
taxation for schools.
2. A paid secretary for the 1I.K.A
3. Funds to bring from mainland
speakers to conventions,
4. General policies.
Committee on appropriations for
books and equipment. Miss Hunil
1. Supplementary readers.
2. Equipment for elementary and
Committee on kindergartens and pri
mary education, Mrs. Lai, chair
1. Due kindergarten per 1000 pu
2. Primary supervisor for each
Committee on Americanization, Miss
E. II. Wilcox, chairman
1. Language schools.
Committee on classification and cer
tification of teachers. Mrs. Widdi
1. Standards for certification.
Committee on appointment of a su
perintendent, Mrs. Bridgewater,
1. Needs, policies and methods.
Committee on proposed legislation
by Board of Health, Mr. Brodie,
1. Dental and medical supervision.
2. Child welfare.
Committee on school fair, Mr. Simp
-1. Time and place.
2. Exhibits and awards.
Committee on publicity, Mr. Brodie,
1. Methods and progress.
We should consider:
1. Pension bill matters.
2. Election of delegate to N.E.A.
convention, San Francisco.
3 Instructions to delegates to the
GEO. S. RAYMOND, President.
LUCY WRIGHT, Secretary.
Kealia, Kauai, T.H., Dec. 1, 1922.
SUPER ATTRACTIONS COMING
TO THE TIP TIP
Douglas Fairbanks in "Mark of
"The Connecticut Yankee," Mark
Twain's greatest comedy.
"Over the Hill."
"The Queen of Sheba."
Mary Pickford in 'Little Lord
m PEACOCK LEI M
QUALITY XMAS GIFTS
Beautiful Peacock Leis
Japanese Fine Silk Kimonos
Ichinose Dry Goods Store
THE ANNUAL SPECIAL SALE
KAPAA TRADING STORE
DECEMBER 11th to 16th
Big Bargains in
Dry Goods, Shoes and Groceries
STORY OF SOUTH SEAS IS
"THE BONDED WOMAN"
(WJnnt to go to 'the South Sea
Nearly everybody does, since read
ing the books of Frederick O'Brien,
W. S. Maugham and others. Pat
rons of the Tip Top theater will
find themselves carried away to this
romantic region when they see Bet
ty Compson In "The Bonded Wo
man," her latest Paramount picture
which opens there on WedneBtluy,
In this offering the South Pa
cific archlpelego is shown at its
best with enough of its worst to
make the druma. Miss Compson as
Angela, goes to a dive In Honolulu
to rescue the man she loves. This
is a colorful scene, with dancing
girls, sailors and natives, and pic
tures of Hawaii as most people
fancy it. But fate and the girl's
wish, then remove the pair to a
barren island, where the denoue
ment takes place.
Miss Compson is supported ly a
very fine cast, including Richard
Dix, John Bowers, J. Farrell Mac
Donald, Ethel Wales, William Mor
an and others. "The Bonded Wo
man" is tased on a story by the
late John Fleming Wilson, which
was adapted to the screen by A.S.
LeVino. Philip E. Rosen directed,
and Jpmes van Trees protographed
MARY CARR SCORES
TRIUMPH AS MOTHER
IN "OVER THE HILL"
"Over the Hill," the Fox special
production that will be featured at
the Tip Top theater next Friday
and Saturday nights is one of the
simplest stories ever put in film
film. That is one reason why it is
great. But the chief reasons are that
it is true and that Mary Carr is
undoubtedly the greatest player of
mother roles known to the stage or
screen. She was the original "Mrs.
Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch," but
never on the speaking stage has
she brought the fidelity to type or
wealth of pathos to her admirers
as in this rural gem based on the
famous poem by Will Carlton, "Over
the Hill to the Poorhouse."
The story is rural in locale. It
depicts the life of a mother and a
mother very like the mothers of
us all at that, from the time her
children are tots until forgotten by
them, all except one, she goes to
the poorhouse, realizing that she is
not welcome in their homes, that
they begrudge her the food she eats,
even the stiff bucked chair she oc
cupies wh n : he is not drudging
for them . P
If one has kepi his emotions well
in hand to this po.nl, he has done
Weil, but the succeeding scene where
the black sheep, back from the
West, where he has been bearing
his father's disgrace, "so that moth
er never shall know," gives the
most rascally of his brothers all
that is coining to him and brings
mother back to the rehabilitated
homestead, is guaranteed to be too
much for the most phlegmatic indi
vidual that ever breathed.
BRET HARTE STORY IS
ON FILM AT TIP TOP
According to Thomas Meighan,
who went with the Paramount com
pany to northern California to shoot
scenes in "If You Believe It, It's
So," Bret Harte, the celebrated nov
elist, must have lived in nearly
every house in every small town
in the early mining regions of Cali
fornia. "We had heard," said the star,
"that Harte lived and wrote in Jim
town, so I made some inquiries but
in those old mining villages of Cali
fornia, you discover that Bret Harte
Mark Twain, or somebody of the
like literary fame slept and wrote
his greatest novels in every house
dating from .'49.
"They must have believed in the
adage, it's cheaper to move than
to pay rent, for tr.iy evidently kept
on the jump all the time to cover
"If You Believe It, It's So," will
be seen a tthe Tip Top theater
Theorore Roberts, playing the
role of a crook tie luxe, has one
of the funniest roles of his career.
Pauline Starke, talented little lead
ing womun of "The Connecticut
Yankee," is leading woman for Mr.
Meighan in, this picture.
TIP TOP THEATRE
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 6
FRANK LLOYD'S PRODUCTION
AVOICE IN THE DARK
BOM THE A.H.WOODS STAGE SUCCESS BY RALPH E.DYAH
SUPERVISED AND DIRECTED BY
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
" Over the fffll "
Ihe61ad.Sheep'a4xd Lis Sweetkearfc w.
OVER THE HILL
TjLiu.iAM fox fKodacttOH
THE STORY OF A GREAT LOVE A MOTHER'S LOVE
From the precious poems by Will Carleton. Now filling theaters all
over the country. The wonder pic ture of the century that will live
forever. One solid year on Broadway.
PRICES 20c, 40c, 60c
RESERVED SEATS ON SALE AT LIHUE STORE
- It's So-
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 12
ith Paramount Pictura
he Bonded Wbman'.