Newspaper Page Text
HOHOLULU BTAB-BTJIXETIN, TFESDAT, FEB. 4, 1913.
CLASH OVER BIG
WASHINGTON. January 22. Army
women at Fort Myer e blirrcd up
because Mrs. Joseph Oarrird, wife of
Colonel Garrard, commanding the fort,
nan advised Mrs. Burleson, wife of
Lieutenant Richard C. Burleson, not
to act as grand marshal of tbe treat
suffragette parade here on March 3, a
position which has been tendered
Mrs. BurleBon, and which she had ac
cepted. Mrs. Burleson will act as
Krand marshal, despite Mr. Garrard's
Mrs. Garrard called up Mrs. Burle
son on the telephone recently. It was
raid today, and advised her to give
up the office of grand marshal of the
parade. Mrs. Burleson later wrote
to Mrs. Garrard and asked whether,
as the wife of the pott commandant
or in a private capacity. Mrs. Gar
rard had made this suggestion. If
tbe request came from the wife of the
post commandant In" olcial position,
Mrs. Burleson said she would give up
the marshalshlp, but .If Mrs. Garrard
was merely making the suggestion
In a private capacity she felt at
liberty to continue as marshal.
Mrs. Garrard replied , that it was
not as the wife of the commandant
that she' made the Suggestion, bet
merely as a woman who had had
longer experience In the army. It
was denied today that ' V ere la finy
Ill-feeling over ' the matter, or that
Mrs. Burleson la ' being socially dis
ciplined at the post '
WASHINGTON. January 24. The
National Woman's Suffrage Assocla
tloh. as such, will take no part In the
. : . . , .- ... I
A Cktn of Deauty la a Joy Foftwr.
if. T. Fell Oouraud'e Oriental i
Cream or Magtoel Beautifler.
UiBni Tan, i Pimply
KtkUs Mutt V.icbs
Bath, Mid htm Dwwt i
os btr. and 4t-
it deiaclto. It
has stood ih teat
at 61 Twa, w4
to pfcpCTly summ.
ecej oe earner-
. Dr. LA.
lady of lb bt
" A roa fedta
'wia M thwn. :
I revm4 -
mftrrmrutrm.-. For by tfl tnggtm Paatf
eodt Dmtt la ti CalUd auuav Oawrfa u4 Xaropa. :
FTElLECrail & t, PropU7 tiimi St ,ITC :
HOUSETOP; HONOLULU. ; V ; V
"T. Quality, value and proper and courteous treatment have been the
factors which have made us "The Dinnerware House of Honolulu."
V The cnreful aelectlon , of patterns and shapes' of our open-stock
dinnerware haa added materially to the success of our China Depart
ment.. Herewith few exceptional values: .
for a 50-pleea set, American
and edglnj." - T
for a M-pIece fet English seml-porcelain,' famous Blue Willow design.
:n'v;;;W' " h525.bo!';' "
Ifor a 100-pIece set, German China, pink spray decoration with gold,
edging. ' - , ...... .. .
w. w. BiiioiiD & CO., LTD.,
' - 5347 kinq street
While the Stock
is at its best
We have never
The Bargain Maker,
Fort & Hotel Sts.
inauguration of President-elect Wood
row Wilson on March 4 next; nor
will "General" Rosaline Jones and her
"army" of marchers have anything to
do with the inaugural parade, al
though they will be here and will
take part in the suffrage pageant of
tte day previous.
Just why the women would not take
part was not made clear until Mrs.
Helen H. Gardner, head of the pub
licity committee, said no invitation
had been received from the inaugural
committee of Washington.
"The association," Mrs. Gardener
paid, "cannot very well take part in
tbe inauguration, and then, you see,
the inaugural committee has decided
definitely to permit us to use the
rtands it has erected for the inaugur
al parade. This, you must understand,
has jiothing to do with our not taking
part In the Inaugural parade. We are
a non-partisan body, and the parade
is somewhat of a partisan affair.
Therefore our participation might be
misconstrued. We have appealed to
the senate committee on public build
ings and grounds for the use of the
space on the south side of the treas
ury, building, on which we would erect
a large stand. We have hopes the
committee will grant our request."
THE USEFUL NEWSPAPER
, Of en old newspapers are thrown
a ay or sold fpr practically nothing
though there are scores of ways In
which they may be made useful prac
Layers of -newt paper re better
tnah and felt for padding beneath a
rfirpe or, linoleum. Several thickness
of newspaper put evenly over the
floor before the covering proper is
Hid Vown will double and treble the
Me of the letter. With stairs too. A
good even wad of newspaper ahould
be tacked, firmly over the edge, of each
rUlr. This prevents the carpet or
linoleum wearing quickly nwav at the
edge. When oilcloth or like materia
arc used for coverings, shelves In the
kitchen and tuch like,4 it should al
ways be padded wi n several layers of
ravrspaperv ; Tb's adds . greatly to :the
ver? nsr power. . .-.-. '
Nothing beats old newspaper for.
cleaning and polishing, purposes. Win
t'jws and U .kinds' of glass, gain a
very bright luster if rubbed up with a
seml-porcelain, white with gold spray
i ,s '
good pad of old newspiper. it is equal
Iv efficient for jolishing brass and
silver plate. Many people regularly
rsc newspaper in preference to sha
n'ois either for suh polishing pur-
Bottles which require cleaning In
filling with water and some strips of
net paper. If uell shaken tbe paper
swirls round and detaches the dirt
from the side of the bottle.
For all sorts of packing, newspapers
ire simply invaluable. When clothes
ere being put away they should always
be well wrapped in sheets of newspa
Ier. while sleeves and such like should
be stuffed with crumpled sheets so as
uot to lose their shipe. Newspaper is
really far better than tissue naper for
tris, even though it does not look so
nice. It has the advantage of aciTlg
a a preventive from moths. A good
way of storing furs for the pmmer
months is to sprinkle them with car
bon and fasten up in an air tight
neVrrpnor packet. Paste together fwo
ftilrlv thick newsDarers In bag form.
l.ut in the furs an then ?asen up the
erds so tht no air or any thing eke
car get InUde.
Cutlery and china which have to be
stored should always be wrapped in
newspaper. Nothing preserves their
color and freshness in a better way.
Steel cutlery so stored ought to be
greased before being wrapped up, to
keep It from rusting.
Newspaper madu into a pulp is a
most excellent thing for t topping
draft holes in floor hoards sheathing
aud walls. The pulp must be pressed
tightly into the hole, and when dry the
place can be painted or japered If
For fire purposes old newspapers
, are very useful outside the ordinary
recognized way. Newspapers soaked
la a bucket of water and pressed
tightly Into balls make an excellent
backing for a. fire which requires to
be kept going for any length of time.
First rate fire lighters also can be
made in this manner. Take a news
paper lengthwise and fold it tightly
uatll there Is a thick wad measuring
about an Inch across. Tie each end
firmly. Fold each length into three
and tie tightly again where the ends
ciose each other.
Greasy pans of all kinds clean more
easily with newspaper than cloths.
Grease which resists v the efforts of
soap and water can frequently be re
nt oved by rubbing well with sheets of
newspaper. , .1,
It j. of ten' happens that people wish
t paint something temporarily some
tl:ng from which paint cannot be re
ZLcved If the surface Is once covered.
In such a case it is a good plan to
cover the thing wl,th several thickness
of newspaper and paint the newspaper
ceieTlng "frith the same 'numDer or
coats of , paint as would have been ap
plied to the thing itself. The painted
newspaper can be stripped off when
you like. '
WHAT YOU CAN
DO WITH RIBBONS
The girl who .would like to have
good looking accessories at small cost
Ehould buy ribbons with which to
; A simple white frock may do duty on
& number of occasions if trimmed up
with different ribbon accessories. At
one time it can have a narrow girdle
of black velvet ribbon brought around
the waist, with one long and reaching
below the knees and finished with a
pump bow. A bow is used at the bust
line and a small one at the middle of
At another time bring a fold of pink
meesallne satin around the waist and
finish It at the left side with a diago
nal bow of five short loops of the rib
bon above a knot and three below,
with two pointed ends. Make a satin
rose of the messallne and green velvet
leaves and tuck It In the folds of the
A third idea Is to use a straight belt
of pinkish purple velvet ribbon six
Inches wide, ending In two wedge
shaped ends where the front drapery
laps. One piece is three Inches short
er than the other, which reaches to
the knees, and the ends are worked in
a wreath of violets In ribbon embroid
ery. Bunches of violets are scattered
on the belt, and two loops of velvet
with embroidered ends are tucked in
the overlapping part of the fichu.
A quaint Victorian effect can be
given by making a belt and peplum of
chiffon. Two full ends of chiffon are
made into a sash knotted at the bot
tom and finished in a deep upstand
ing bow, with one loop up and the
other loop and two ends down.The bot
tom of the peplum, which comes to
the hip line, and the edges of the sash
and bow are finished with a quilling of
changeable taffeta ribbon.
NOTES AND NOVELTIES
OF THE SEASON
Present indications are that linens
and cotton fabrics will be trimmed
with satin or silk buttons. Extended
loops from each button will be also
For afternoon functions or for morn
ing weddings, all tones of cream, yel
lows, putty, beeswax and chalk are
fashionable. These dyes are best in
White is sure to continue in fashion
through the summer season. Black is
still worn to a great extent, heavily
touched in white. Navy blue is anoth
er popular shade.
Silk should never be iron on the
right side, as it will be shiny wherever
the iron has touched it.
Olives, celery and cold macaroni on'
lettuce leaves make a good salad. I
A few shreds of candied lemon peei
Qrcsxi cf Tcrtsr
will give a delicious flavor to bread
Piano keys may be cleaned by a soft
rag dipped in lemon juice and then in
Wiping t f;e shelves with oil of cedar
is said to be a good way to keep "the
mold from books.
In house decoration the pieces of
brass and copperware should be used
to light up dark rooms or halls.
Crackers covered with grated cheess
and toasted in the oven are good
served with salad for luncheon.
Old brocades and tapestries make
beautiful covers for books temporary"
covers, and are suite dto the annoying
telephone cook, the dictionary and the
like. These bits of interesting 'stuff s
also make fittings for the work table,
cushions and needle books, and vie
with the beautiful leather equipments.
. Instead of cutting the buttons from
wornout garments,' try tearing off a
narrow strip of the cloh to which they
are sewed, and thus save time usually
spent in hunting up buttons to
"match," Have a box or small bas
ket especially for these strips of but
tons, so they will alays be a,t hand
" When pretty lingerie blouses begin
to wear at neck and; sleeves do not
throw them aside; simply remove the
sleeves, cut down the heck, trim neck
and arm holes with narrow lace, after
binding them, put on a' waistband, and
you. have a corset cover to wear with
dainty dresses, at a saving of time and
By adding a small "bit of sugar to
the water In which fresh flowers are
placed, the water will keep sweet and
Soy is the national sauce of Japan,
made from the soy bean. It is used In
moat of the popular dishes of that
The "zest" of lemon is the very
Mhinnest possible grating of the yellow
rind; If any of the white underneath
is added, the whole will become bit
Tom & Jerry'
A Songfunfest of Delight
In Amalenr Night
Chorus Girls' Contest
Beautifully Illustrated In Nat
ural Colors and Motion Pictures
SATURDAY, FEB. 8.
"Indians of the Painted Desert'
FRIDAY, FEB. 14,
"Yellowstone Park and tbe
BOX PLAN AT
Reserred Seats, 75e. and $1.60.
In our list of Sales, closed during January, are included Twenty
one chcice building lots as follows:
January Sales of Building Lots:
Sold 10th Ave., Kaimukl, 2 Lota, Blk. 39, 2200 aq. ft.... Sold
Sold. . . j 20th Ave., Kaimukl, 2 Lots, Blk. 106, 22,500 tq. ft.... Sold
Sold 9th Ave., Kaimuki, 2 Lots, Blk. 37, 30,000 sq. ft... Sold
Sold 19th Ave., Kaimuki, 2 Lota, Blk! 106, 22,500 sq. ft.... Sold
Soid...Waialae Road, Kaimuki, 6 Lets, Blk. 106, 67,500 tq. ft.... Sold
Sold Metcalf Ave., Punahou, 1 Lot 3,628 aq. ft... .Sold
Sold 19th Ave., Kaimuki, 4 Lots. Blk 110, 45,000 aq. ft... Sold !
Sold Dole St., Punahou, 2 Lota 8,581 sq. ft.. .Sold
It took over FIVE ACRES of the choicest
land out of doors to make up these 21 lots
Remember that every lot sold ia withdrawn from the market, or
its price boosted 25 to 50.
While we are selling lota at a five acre clip every month, what
are YOU doing toward securing that lot you Intended buying, some
eay? ' ; ' " . - ,' ' Y'vU
If you think there is plenty of time, just Investigate a little. Our I
time against yours, any time any day. -'
While prices are stiffening all along t he r line, we still have
choice list of bargalna to select from, in all parts of tha City: .
Alewa Heights, Deretania Sr.. Punahou;
College Hills,- KaimuKi, and : Palolo Hill '
Our terms are so ridiculously easy that we are ashamed to adver
tise them. Let us whisper, them to you.
NEW HOUSE, Lot 40x118, close to car, high elevation, fine view,
Kaimukl, renting nowfor $30 per month .?; 2'600, K
BUNGALOW, high, lot, 2faedrooma, well kept, gron4iB t
car, j Kaimukl ............ .............. .. . .$3,000
ARTISTIC HOUSE, 5 rooms and sleeping porch, lot 75x1 37 .'.$4,000'
FIVE-ROOM HOUSE, big lot, close to car $2,800 ,
NEW HOUSE, entrancing' view, 5 rooms, servants' room and ,
garage, Wilhelmlna Rise $4,200
HOUSE and CORNER LOT, 100x100. 5 rooms, Kaimuki ....... .$250
HANDSOME RESIDENCE, Reservoir Ave., 3 bedrooms, unex
celled view of Koko Head, Diamond Head and ocean ........ .$7,000
HOUSE and LOT, 60x120, 3 bedrooms, cement sidewalk, modern,
good neighborhood, Makiki district $3,600
Choice Manoa home, 20,000 ft lot $7,000
NEW HOUSE on School St, 3 bedrooms $2,700
2 Lots, 18th Ave., Kaimuki, 75x300.... $ 950;
4 Lots, 19th Ave., Kaimukl, each .....$ 450
. 1 Corner Lot, 19th Ave., Kaimuki $ 500
1 Lot, 20th Ave., 75x150 $ 500
2 Lots, 13th Ave., close to Waialae Road, each $ 500
3 Lots on 22nd Ave., $350 each, with acreage attached 2'2c per
1 Let, 112x200, 10th Ave., Kaimuki $1,250
1 Lot, 100x150, 12th Ave., Kaimuki $350
1 Lot, Cor. Palolo A 18th Ave., Kaimuki $ 65C
1 Lot, 13th Ave., close to cars, 50x75 $ 400
1 Cor. Lot 13th Ave., 50x75, Park Ave $ 500
1 Lot, 2;h Ave., 75x200, 2 blocks from car $ 550
1 Lot 18th Ave., Block 100 $ 500
1 Cor. Lot, 11th Ave., 75x200 $750
Lots on Wilder Ave., Dole St., and Metcalf St $850 to $1,500
Lots on Alewa Heights 450
2 Choice Lots in Manoa, 30,000 square feet $3,150
1 Cor. Lot, Wilhelrr.ina Rise and Mongolia Ave., 20,000 sq. ft $ 850
Lots in Palolo Hill Tract, from $ 350
1 Let, Hi Acres, on auto road, Alewa Heights $1,050
1 Let, Beretania St.. 50x52 $1,000
We have an investment property
Call on us.
WE ARE THE MEDIUM THROUGH WHICH BUYER AND
SELLER MEET TO THEIR MUTUAL ADVANTAGE.
CORNER HOTEL AND UNION STS.
showing conservatively 16 net
Oeeaale First Decree,
Lei Aloha Chapter, O. E. &
Recvlar. . -
AH YtstUiis member of tht
order ere cordially Invited to at
tend neetl&sa of local lodjpa.
C5U1ULU LOUUJSt 91U K &
HoBotaia- Lodr 'Ncu:
fit, b. p. a,
meets la t&elr ball, ca .
Kin 8L near Fort,
very Ftliay evtslr
VUIUdx ' Brother ara
' cordially tavlted to
Ueet oa taa 2ii
moat . at C P.'
U'eaoera cf ct
Jartea Cr;!nan Aaaoclatlcrs ...
Beneficial axa eordlallj 1
AaaocUUon ' rltad to ttuzl.
; W3L ffeXTJIXT L0DG2, HO. 8, ;
t -rf ;-E. X P.
; '.y ' 'u 1 :- ' v '
If mu mrurr fad asJ iih CiIT
YfAdar rranJac at T:JJ o'clcci ta
K. of P. Hall. cor. Fcrt tzi
Berttaala . . VLsIMzx trcOitrJ
joreUally larltad to atteai.
- ,c S : A. It AIIREN3.C C. 1. "
. Jk REHVE3, K. R. a '
B0501UIO L0DG3 SO t
. r.i I-o. A , ,'
;ein'taet !lii Odd Fellowf IzZZzi
Tort street, near , Kir 2. rre rr mizj
tranlaf at 7:13 o'clcd. "
' Vlsltlnx " DTOtiera ccrCUHr tatltzJ
m attend. ii': " - - v "'" " v
AMBROSE J. "WTHT2. DlcUtcr.
JAUEST W. LLOTXX Becretaxy.
r Calm Lodxv t . Qr
O. will meet la Ua
roof garden. Od J Tel
Iowa Eld x' first tsi..
talrd Tuesday at Lxlt'
cast saves D. n. '
V GEO. W. PATT, Chin Tenclxx. .
' - - CO tr"4 i t -
' 0 '
Tbe cows that furnish our
milk are regularly Inspected by
7 tbe Territorial Veterinarian and
not allowed to remain In our
producing dairies unless in per
fect physical condition. If you
could see one of our milch
herds at pasture: if you could
witness the care observed at
milking time to preserve perfect
cleanliness, you would realize
that the milk we deliver la clean
milk from healthy cows.
v :Phcs3 1542
..' - e