Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1916.
Hind, Rolph And Company Represen
tatives Find Proposed Inter-Island
Freight Rates Satisfactory, So
TIip public utilities commission con
tinued its investigation of the Inter
Island Steam Navigation Company last
Tuesday. John K. Clarke, manager of
Hind, Rolph & Company, testified in
regard to the cattle rate from Kailua
to Honolulu in comparison with the
rates charged shippers from Maul
ports. He considered the old rates
Attorney L. J. Warren .for the Inter
Island protested against the expres
sion "increased rates," which had been
used by Commissioner Garden. He
clamed that the rates are not an in
crease for the company, taking them
all in all.
Those present were Charles R.
Forbes, Alexis J. Gignoux and William
T. Carwen, public utility commis
sioners; James L. McLean, rice-president,
and Norman E. Gedge, secretary
treasurer of the Inter-Island, and L. J.
Warren their attorney; Clarence H.
Olson, attorney for various Maui and
Hawaii ranches, and John K. Clarke.
Tuna Club Plans
For Its Opening
(Continued from Page One.)
enee of members and visiting anglers,
with professional fishermen in attend
ance. There will aso be automobile
service between the club house and
Wailuku, to enaWle guests to visit the
many places of interest.
During the past ten days, Beven
mainland anglers have been fishing
from Klhei in the Molokini waters,
all of whom have made catches of
large game fish. Miss Clemens, a
cousin of the late Mark Twain, was
also able to bring to gaff a large ulua
with regulation rod and reel; this is
the first lady to land a game fish in
Hawaiian waters, with regulation tack
le, under club rules and regulations.
The officers and directors of the Ha.
wail Tuna Club are: Gerrit P. Wilder,
president; Richard Ivers, first vice
president; J. P. Cooke, second vice
president; H. Gooding Field,- hon.
secretary; J. R. Gait, treasurer; J. A.
nalch and George P. Cooke. The
membership of the club is Bixty, a
number of whom are well known main
land anglers and members of the Cata.
lina Tuna Club. The Hawaii Tuna
Club has been organized along the
lines of the Arkansas Pass Tarpon
Club and the Catalina Club, with the
same club ru1es and regulations as to
tackle and weighing conditions.
The Hawaii Tuna Club has twelve
handsome silver cups offered for fish
ing competitions among the club
members and gusts, and the culb a
wards gold, silver and bronze buttons
for record catches of game fish.
J. H. Mackenzie, assistant secretary
of the club and well known as a sports,
man, will be in charge of the clubhuse.
From the wide spread interest shown
in the clubhouse and arrangements a
mong Honolulu anglers, week-end part
ies will become a regular feature.
By str. Mauna 'Loa, Oct. 19 Mrs. M.
Kahei'e, John Medeiros, L. Y. Aiona,
W. D. Westervelt, G. H. Trulock, G.
Mcintosh, J. Tolino, J. Bryant, Charles
Bryant, Lum Hoy, Mrs. M. C. Keohoka
lole. M. S. Martins, Jr., G. M. Faria,
Dr. H. West, W. E. Saffery, Lee Toma,
Mrs. Fong Lin, L. Manthi, Mrs. Manthi,
Miss Manthi, W. A. Baldwin, H. Lake,
A. Moody-Stuart, Mr. and Mrs. Y. C.
By str. Mauna Kea, Oct. 21 T. Ku
rigawa, E. Saunders, E. D. Kaohi, Miss
A. Kauhane, Mrs. M. Kauhane, L. R.
Killam, A. A. Song, A. Borba, N.
Foster, -A. Loken, M. S. Rosa, Jr., M.
Rosa, Mrs. Rosa.
By str. Mikahala, Oct. 21 S. Hiro
kawa, K. Kawasaki, H. Hata, L. W.
Brauch, Ana Reimann, T. Medeiros, R.
Cockett and daughter, J. F. Brown and
wife, C. R. Frazier and wife, C. G.
Heiser and wife, J. D. McVeigh and
daughter, C. E. Rhodes, C. H. Merri
am, E. L. Andrews and six deck.
By str. Maoma Loa, Oct. 22 E. B.
Temple, A. V. Marciel, R. Steven, E.
Brecht, Geo. F. Larsen, Miss Ah Yin
Mack, T. Miyaji. F. Deinert, E. Klsh
ida, Miss Mitchell.
By str. Mauna Kea, Oct. 21 Mr.
and Mrs. P. H. Wong and infant, Tong
Lin, H. Pomerantz, Yap Lum, Nakava
ma, Mies Searby, Miss Beattie, Ko
hatsu, Dr. A. C. Rothrock, L. Tobriner,
F. B. Cameron, Jas. L. Coke, Miss
Reist, C. D. Lufkin, J. H. Waiwaiole,
F. B. White, J. Ginga, Bd. Robt, Dublin,
Capt. II. Roth.
By str. Mauna Loa, Oct. 23 Mrs. J.
M. Dowsett, W. O. Smith, Mrs. D.
Stoney, Miss F. Stoney, Miss A. E.
Judd, Mrs. Judd, Miss Gardner, Mrs.
George P. Cooke and infant, A. Chung,
S. Mydorikawa, S. Ozakl, Miss Breok
ons, R. W. Breckons, Mrs. II. Poka, E.
J. Nell, F. W. VaiJle, N. Omsted, Capt.
R. Horpold, J. Medeiros, Mrs. Naka
moto, M. Lewis, A. Webber, M. Shinio,
K. Mamura, E. B. Bridgewater, D.
Kodak Work that will please you.
A full supply of films always in stock.
Hilo Drug Co. Adv.
Those Who Travel j
Former Paia And Pauwela Postmas
ters Are Given Three Years And
Eighteen Months Terms In Prison
By Federal Judge Fines Are
Amount Of Defalcations
Morris K. Keohokalole, former post
master at Paia, confessed embezzler,
sentenced to three years in Oahu
prison and to pay a fine of $2580, the
total of thirteen separate defalcations.
Nelson K. Kaloa, former postmaster
at Fauwela, confessed embezzler,
sentenced to eigthteen months in O
ahu prison and to pay a fine of $816.81,
tne total ae.iaicauon.
With the foregoing sentences impos.
ed by Federal Judge Horace W.
Vnm?hnn last Mondav morning, the
two Maui postofflce embezzlement, cas
es have been wiped of the federal
court calendar. Both defendants, who
were arrested lonowing investigations
made by Postofflce Inspector Thomfts
J. Flavin, pleaded guilty, mey De
gan the serving of their sentences
"I used it for my family," said Keo
hnVnlnln nnp time serretarv to the
delegate to Congress, when asked by
the court what he had done with the
$2580. Keohokalole is nrty-one years
old and has a wife and two children.
p. a nmithitt. his counsel, delivered
an eloquent address in which he plead.
ed, leniency for his client, in repiy
it s Attnrnev 5?. C. Huber declared
that because he had a family was one
reason whe the defendant snouia not
have strayed from the path of recti
tude, "and," he added, "there is evid
ence to show that the defendant at
tempted to cover up his defalcations."
Tim tndiptmpnt nealnst Keohokalole
continued thirteen separate counts,
each alleging an embezzlement. it
also showed that the money was taken
during a period of less than seven
months. He was sentenced to serve
three years on each count, ana naa
;t nn wn ordered that the sentences
run concurrent, the prison sentence
would have been thirty-nine instead 01
Nelson Kaloa, who nas a wne anu
six children and who had been post
master at Pauwela for about two
years, said that he spent the embez
zled funds on himself. The records
of his office, the U. S. Attorney pointed
out, showed that he made no attempt
to cover up his defalcations. He was
not represented by counsel wnen ne
anneared in court, nor has he had an
nttnrnpv since his arrest.
In both cases U. S. Attorney nuuer
asked for substantial punishment, ae-Mai-nr
that unmpthinET must be done
to deter others from committing simi
lar offenses. '
Trees Now Ready
For Arbor Day
The Division of Forestry will be
glad to furnish trees as usual ror
November 17th. Trees will be avail
able at the Government Nursery in
Honolulu and also at the sub-nurser-
ies, one in Hilo, Hawaii and the other
at Homestead, Kauai. The nursery at
Hilo is In charge of Brother Matthias
Newell and the one at Homestead,
Kaul is in charge of Mr. Walter D.
McBryde. Appended is a list or tne
trees available for Arbor Day at the
Government Nursery, Honolulu:
Golden Shower, Cassoa Fistula
Pink Shower. Cassia Grandls
Pink and White Shower, Caasla
Royal Poinciana, Poinciana Regla
Yeilow Poinciano, Peltophorum fer-
Jacaranda, Jacaranda Mimosaefolia
Pepper Tree, Schinus Molle
African Tulip Tree, Spathodea com-
St. Thomas Tree, Bauhinia Toment
osa Texas Umbrella, Melia Azedarach
Ear Pod Tree, Enterolobium Cycl
Silk Oak, Grevillea Robusta
Tronwood Casnarina Eauisetifolia
Japan Cedar (Sugi), Cryptomoria
Blue Gum, Eucalyptus Globluls
Lemon Gum, Eucalyptus Citriodora
Swap Mahogany, Eucalyptus Robus
Each applicant is entitled to twenty
four trees free of charge. People liv
ing within a reasonable distance of
either of those nurseries should apply
direct to the gentleman named. Those
desiring trees from the nursery in Ho
nolulu who wish them shipped by the
Inter-Island steamers should place
their orders as soon as possible and
not later than November 6.
Crow For Maui
(Continued from Page One.)
ade, wear a white felt hat, white
collar and tie, white silk shirt,
white flannel trousers, white belt,
white shoes and Btockings, and a
regulation silk sash of Maui col-
ors. Members are also requested
to wear clean underwear when in
Resignations: Upon application in
writing, accompanied by one dol
lar, any member may tender his
resignation, and receive a cerific
ate of honorable or dishonorable
Expulsion: Members may be expelled
for conduct unbecoming a Rooster.
Amendments: By-laws may be amend
ed whenever there are funds suf
ficient to pay for printing new By.
United States Inspectors Blame Lur-
line Master For Ship's Accident
Off Makapuu Vessel Brings Maui
Captain Joel Smith, master of the
Matson steamer Lurline, which touch
ed a submerged rock off Makapu
Point, Oahu, a week ago last Wednes
day morning, has been suspended for
thirty days by the United States in
spectors who held an investigation in
Honolulu. They announce in their
findings that they accuse Captain
Smith of negligence and carelessness,
on three counts. ,
The Lurline, after installing a numb
er of pumps, was allowed to come to
Kahului and discharge her Maul
freight, following a delay of nearly a
week. Captain J. O. Peterson, former
commander of the Intrepid, was given
command of the vessel. From Kahu
lui, the Lurline sailed for the coast
where it 1b estimated that it will be
layed up for a month while repairs are
First, in the opinion of the inspect
ors, Captain Smith ran his vessel on
too close a course both before and
after he picked up the Makapuu light.
Second, that after passing that light
he hugged the shore, remaining within
three-quarters of a mile to a mile from
land, when he should have steered in
to the twenty miles of navigable sea to
port. Third, that he failed to stop his
vessel, after either the first or second
jar, and cast for depth, thus manifest
ing lack of judgement.
Ka Hoomanau Nui Wao
(A young Maul poet, with a pes
simistic strain, has sent some
verse to the Maul News for publica
tion. He signs himself, John S. Sabey,
Poet, with the after explanation: "But
also, Bread-Winner, More or Less.")
This world is so full of babling tongues
Which argue, palaver and chatter,
That I wonder if honor weren't meant
for the lungs
In the triumph of mind over matter.
Each tries to stem that stream of Life
fSo wirv-willv flowlnei
With gallant shouts, amid the strife;
"This is the way we are going r-
And the ways they have pointed I've
Full many of them have I trod
Till I've found that, alike, with dangers
Are the highways of Satan and God.
Dispairing at last of this wearisome
Of choosing the Right from the
I've pulled up my stakes on Virtue and
And taken to Woman and Song.
For now a new Master is leading the
I'ti -rendering yet how I found Him.
With Him neither Devil nor God
stands a chance,
Ho frghtens them both off con
'In has opened the Vault of Life's
And shown me the bounty therin
Of rapture serene, and infinite plea
sures, Which regard neither Goodness nor
'In hp.s taurht me that Civing this Life
at its best
Can only be had when, somehow,
I am guided by "ME," and not by the
When it comes to a Moral Powwow.
He has taught me that Nature most
, covets the man
Who reasons his way alone
And Explores all the limits of Her
And discovers a Soul of his own.
He has faithfully loaned me a helping
Where others have shown me cold
lie has quietly shown me the big
At the South end of Easy Street.
From Him I have learned that the
much noted task
Of winning the Cup made of Gold
Was fashioned for fools, too vacant to
"What manner of Drink does it
Tho the idea is rampant the Sweet
Bye ana uye
Will hp mindful. Ppfirpfnl rnd f.rord
Ho gives me the Wink, I had better
Any Stock in the Promised Land,
From Him I have learned that a
Maiden so Fair
And pure as a Mountain-poppy
Is a far better place to Invest a deep
Than the Land of the Sweet Mahope.
Ho has led me along thru Thick and
And we've grown so chummy that,
I have sworn to stick by him no mat
ter what in
I Till the day comes a'ong when I'm
.Perhaps you are wondering who this
Who has kept the Glooms up a tree
And taken such marvelous care of my
I'll tell you: He's just, simply ME.
Bronze Revue Will
Score Big Heat
(The following is taken from Hono
Memories of George Primehose, Bil
ly Kersans, Dan Rice and all those
old heroes of negro minstrely, burnt
cork artists par excellence, were reviv
ed last night when the "Bronze
Revue," brought here by Hen Wise
and Frank Poole, began its engage
ment before a Bijou audience which
was packed literally to the doors.
The Bronze Revue is a potpourri of
songs, dances, "stunts;" or music,
mirth and melody; of solos and
choruses; of clogs and double shuf
fles; of "barber shop" chords and
quartet selections. It is shot over the
footlights at a mile a minute, to the
accompaniment of tinkling tambor-
ines, rat-tapping of agiie feet, jokes of
old and new vintage, and all the
melange of a "refined colored show."
With tho audience which turned out
last night the Bronze Revue scored
an immense hit from the "grand open
ing chorus" to the "grand finale."
Every artist was encored to the limit.
No favorite can be played in "review
ing the Revue,' but it may be said
that the Swanee River Quartet, Poole,
Brown, Banks and Young, was an im
A number of good voices were dis
played a surprising amount of clever
dancing, eccentric and otherwise, and
the performance moved rapidly from
start to finish. The second half had
a splendid thread of narrative about
a plantation on which to hang the
musical numbers. It should be men
tioned as one of the agreeable features
of the performance that there was not
the slightest taint of nastiness about
it, not an evil joke or a suggestive
song,' which is more than can be said
for some companies which have play
The Bronze Vevue will open their
Maui season at the Kahului Lyceum
Rend us your drug order Saturday
and receive it Monday. Hilo Drug
Is well Attended
(Continued from Page One.)
bitter arraignment of Democratic non
The Honolulu attorney, also, made a
plea for the election of both the Re-
publican candidates for senator. He
compared the ten per cent increase of
the Maui county employees' wages with
the act of the national administration
in passing the Adamson 8-hour bill for
the railway trainmen. He declared
that it only increased the wage of the
higher paid workmen and that men
who got less than two dollars a day
were not benefited. He credited Dr.
Raymond with securing the passage of
the wage increase resolution by the
In closing, Breckons urged that Maui
sustain its reputation by remaining
the banner Republican county of the
group. The way to do this, he said,
was to make sure that Cooke, as well
as Baldwin, was elected as senator and
The Delegate first addressed the
audience in Hawaiian, during which he
talked for fifteen or twenty minutes,
with a steady flow of language which
was listened to with rapt attention.
Later, he epoke In Eng.'ish, in the
course of which he said that this
country would in time be governed by
commission, unless the right kind of
Immigration was induced to come to
That the coming of more white
people to the Islands was imperative
to avoid such a form of government
was one of his declerations. While he
did not mention the Japanese, he
showed that he believed that they
would at some time politically control
the islands, if the present form of
government was continued, lnis was
shown, he averred, by the school re-
cords. "But the United States govern
ment will never permit them to rule
the islands. They will give us com
mission government instead," he ad
ded. Another statement maCe by the
Delegate was that we are getting our
share of "pork" from Congress. He
said he was able to secure appropria
tions from Congress for Hawaii on ac
count of his friendship with the lead
ers of both of the political parties In
The three speakers at the political
meeting also spoke to a small crowd In
Kula on tho same day. On Wednes
day they went to Lahaina where an
other meeting was held.
Send us your drug order Wednes
day and get it back Friday. Hilo
Drug Co. Adv.
TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
RUMANIA, October 26 The Rumanians are making good
progress in their campaign in Molhavai and Transylvania. They
captured mount of Derckharas, south of Hicaz, and fighting continues
in Oituz Valley, beyond Rumanian border. The Teutons were driven
back everywhere beyond western border of Molbavai, suffering heavy
HONOLULU, October 26 A curbing walk in the Manoa district
has been ordered taken out. The city engineer has declared that the
walk is not up to the requirements. Engineer for the contractor has
tendered his resignation. F. H. Ritchie, brother of the contractor, has
taken charge and the work will continue.
In an attempt to break the deadlock over the Kalakua controversy,
regarding therelocation of the Rapid Transit car lines, the supervisors
may appropriate $4000, in opposition to the protest of the city attorney.
The Wailuku barber shop is to move
into the premises formerly occupied
by Dr. Osmers.
The Hawaii Promotion Committee
has received information that the new
Matson steamer, Maul may not be
ready to enter service until next
The athletic sports, of the Japanese
Lnncuace School will be held on Sun
day, beginning at noon, in the schouH
grounds. In case of rain the sports are
to be postponed until the following
The Haiku farmers are pinmuiK
small tracta of cane on their lands to
4re f it will serve as a rotation crop
for the pineapple fields.
The Maui Cadets will give a dance
in the Community House at Paia on
Saturday evening. The Mary Hoff
man Orchestra will supply the music
Ernest Pires had his left arm bro
ken at the Iao Stables last Sunday
noon while he was cranking a Ford
autombile. The break was a pain
ful one and one that It. will take seve
ral weeks to mend.
In order to look for a successor,
as Hana deputy sheriff, of the late Ed.
,T. Silva, Sheriff Crowell went to that
district on last Tuesday. He has not
decided yet to whom he will give the
Attorney W. F. Crockett proved
himself a hero in the eyes of the ladles
who attended devine services at the
Wailuku Union Church Sunday even
ing, when he was successful in kitting
a cenlipede which came near disrupt
ing the serlces.
The Maui Teacher's Association
will meet in Wailuku on December,
with President West, Principal of the
Kamchameha TII School if Lahflna
presiding. The date of the meeting
can be held while the teachers are en
joying a vacation of four days, begin
ning November 30.
Several hundred people attended
the bazaar, and dance of the Woman s
Guild of the Good Shepherd at the
Alexander House Gymnasium last
Saturday evening. The dance and the
concert were greatly enjoyed by those
present and a sum of over $600 was
realized from the bazaar sales.
The body of a Japanese which had
fallen over a precipice, a distance of
200 feet, was found badly mangled on
he rocks of Uluma'u gulr.h last Mon
day. It is presumed the accident hap
pened last Saturday night, which was
the last time the Japanese was seen
alive by his friends.
Brigadier Dubbin, head of the Sal
vation Army In this territory, and Cap
tain Booth his private secretary, held
a meeting in the Wailuku Orpheum
last Sunday evening, which was atten
1ed by a large crowd. During the ser
vices two converts were enrolled as
Before assistance could reach him
Tsukamoto Saguichl, a young Japan
ese of Paia, was drowned on last Sun
day while out swimming. He was a
good swimmer, but swam out to such
a distance that he did not have the
strength to return. He was a luna
on the Paia plantation.
Ten Japanese gamblers forfeited
bail of ten dollars each in the Makawo
district court on Monday. In another
raid a number of Chinese and Filipino
gamblers were also arrested. Eight
of these forfeited bail of five dollars
each and two stood trial and were
fined five dollars each by Judge Anjo.
The raids were made by members of
the Wailuku force.
"Alice Looking Through the Look
ing Glass" will be staged on the lawn
of the Penhallow home tomorrow after
noon. The performance is being given
under the direction of Mrs. Helen Mar
Linton The following children are to
take part: Alma Pharos, Mary Case,
Kaiulani Chillingworth, Valma and
Vivian Vetlesen, Alice Nelson and
Rodney West, Harold and Eileen
Crawford, Dick and Chadsey Penhal
low, Alice Watson, Alice Foss, Adele
Osmer, Meyo Crockett, Alice Bevins,
Agnes Hilda and Irene Deinert, Melia.
ser Holau Notley, Iabclle, Sinclair
and Ruth Dodge.
An Odd Accident
Paralized from his shoulders down
and his nose severed from his face
was the fate which, befell Manuel
Cabral, a carpenter, while working on
the repairs of the Antonio Dorego
house on last Monday, as a result of
falling a distance of only r.even feet.
He was on a shaky ladder when the
accident happened and had a saw in
his hand. Someway in falling the saw
struck his nose and cut the end
completely off. He was taken to the
hospital where it was discovered that
he was paralyzed. Hopes are express
ed that he will recover the use of his
body. Dr. St. Sure, who attended
him, sewed his nose in position again,
after he was given treatment for his
W. A. Baldwin was a visitor to Ho
nolulu last week.
Mis Amy Swain, the Kahului kind
ergarten teacher, is dangerously ill In
the Wailuku hospital.
J. J. Jones, husband of the Wailuku
librarian, is reported to be seriously
Mrs. Manuel Rosa of Paia was com
muted to the insane assylum in Judge
Anjo's court at Makawao this week.
C. Hansen of Puunene spent a por
tion of his annual vacation In Hono
iitra A rv Rnthrock. wife of fhe Paia
physician, has returned from a trip to
W. F. Buckely, a representative of
the Advertiser, is on Maul on a tust
ness trip. He expects to remain horn
for a -out one mon:h.
E. B. Bridgewater, former editor of
the Garden Island on Kauai, now a
resident of Hono'ulu, Is spending his
vacation and visiting friends on Maul.
Mrs. Tharos, wife of the Orpheum
manager, and daughter Alma, will
leave soon for a visit with relatives In
A. J. de Souza will be at home at
his residence from 7:30 a. m. on Tuea
,iv Ontnhnr SI st the birthday of the .
Japanese Emperor to receive hl
Walter A. Knele. former Maui resid
ent nnm nlilnf rlprk of the territorial
land department, accompanied by Mrs.
Engle and two children, returned to
Honolulu on the Wilhelmina.
TTHTt-ln n Pnrlnv. manaeer of the
Maui telephone Bystem, returned on
the Lurline from a trip to the coast.
While away he made an extended!
tour of the United States.
r n T.inHanv rnshier of the Bald-
ui'n lMntinnnl Bank at Kafiului. and
this island's member on the education.
al commission, returned in the Wilhel
mina from a visit of several montns
on the mainland. s
Alfred Nunes and Miss Guilhermina
r.,..,ll,n trora ninrried on the 13th of
this month by Reverend Father Bruno
in the Lahaina Catholic Church. Mr.
and Mrs. W. K. Peters of Paia were
Reverend Samuel K. Kamaiolill, as
sistant pastor of the Kaumakapill
Church in Honolulu, was called to
i-ni'ijii ha week ga witnesR in the
land suit Instituted by the Bishop Es
tate against Kealakaa.
W. D. Aiken, who is making a long
trip through the states, has written
Maul friends from Boston where he
was a spectator of some of the earlier
games of the world's base ball series.
"See Hawaii and hear Hawaiian" Is
the catch phrase of nearly every
theatre in the east, he writes.
Ed. Peck, for many years a resident
of Maui, but during the last three
years at Olaa, Hawaii, has returned
from a six months trip to the Philip
pines. He went to the islands with
the intention of remaining there on
one of the big sugar estates but was
attacked by malaria and had to return
V. L. Stevenson, a former editor of
the Maul News, has received the
news of the death of his cousin, Lieut.
Harry Stevenson of the Cheshire
Regiment, who was killed while lead
ing his men in an attack on Combles
on the Somme front. The newspaper
man has eleven relatives at the front
Miss Dorothy Brook was 'operated
upon for appendicitis laBt Saturday
evening by Dr. St. Sure and Dr. Sawy
er. The operation was successful and
she is now rapidly recovering. She
had intended to return to her home in -Australia
on the Niagara November 1,
but will now probably remain here
until after Christmas with her uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. I West.
R. W. Breckons, who paid Maui a
political visit this week, was quoted
in the Advertiser as saying: "That
was bully of Hatch, that coming to the
rescue of Cupid against the criticisms
made concerning his staying away
from Washington. Cupid knows what
he is doing. What the people of Ha
waii ought to do is back him up more
and pat him on the back with greater
frequency. Cupid has done much for
Hawaii and is going back to congress
to do a lot more."
NATIONAL GUARD WARNS
WEARING OF EQUIPMENT
Following the lead of the regular
amy in an effort to abolish the buy
ing and selling of federal equipment,
the National Guard of Hawaii has is-
emfpcunrd the '
interests of the government.
The order calls attention to the fact
that an article may be seized if found
in possession of an unauthorized per
son, which seizure may be made by
any officer of the army or the guard,
and that further any person In the
military service may secure the seiz
ure by calling upon the federal mar
shall or the police. Guard officers are
instructed not to allow an article
abandoned or removed from armory
or storeroom without specif! auth
ority. The fine for purchasing or receiving
such article is between $300 and $500,
by inprisonment of not more than six
months, or by both. The order Is
signed by Brig.-Gen. Samuel I. John
son. CARD OF THANKS
The family of the late E. J. Silva
wishes to express their sincere thanks
to their many friends and relatives
for all the sympathy they have ex
tended to them in their sad bereare
ment and also to those who sent and
Mrs. E. J. SILVA and Children.