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THE MAUI NEWS. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1917
Inspection Week Is
Busy One For Guard
Anuual Muster Began Last Saturday
Will De Pau Sunday Believed
Creditable Showing Made
This inspection week for the Third
Infantry, N. O. H. Major A. C. Rosen"
haum, 2nd Infantry, U. S. A., who is
inspection officer, arrived on Maui
ast Saturday morning from Hawaii
vhere he had just completed inspect
ing the Hawaii companies, and he at
once got busy.
Companies K, F, and G of Lahaina,
were inspected on Saturday and Sun
dap. On Monday L Company of Pu
unene was gone over with a micro
scope; and on Tuesday I Company of
the same place was inspected. A and
3, of Wailuku were handled on Wed
esday. K, of Kahului was looked
ver yesterday, while C and D, of Wai
iiiku are being inspected today.
Tomorrow Major Rosenbnum, with
i party of national guard officers ns
. srort, expect to rest up by taking a
rip to the crater, returning on Sun
ny morning to inspect H Company at
Haiku and M Company at Paia.
It is understood that the report of
the inspecting ollicer will be made dir
"d to Washington, and than no an
nouncement of result will reach here
until after the department has passed
:pon it. It is believed, however, that
the Maul companies have made a cred
Choral Club Eats
And Elects Officers
Jolly Evening Spent In Planuing
Work For Year Ambitions Feat
ures In Mind Minstrel Soon
A very pleasant and enthusiastic
Meeting was that of the Choral Club,
held laat Friday evening at the Paia
Community House, at which officers
lr the new year were elected and
pl.ins discussed for the cominp; seas
on's work. A bounteous supper was the
first thing on the evening's program,
::nd this, together with the heartening
effects of recent success to discuss,
l'Ut everybody in happy frame of mind
for the more serious work.
The officers elected were F. B.
Cameron, president; W. S. Beeman,
secretary-treasurer; Mrs. W. S. Nicoll,
librarian; executive committee Mrs.
H. I). Sloggett. William Phillips, and
Mrs. A. C. Bowdish. Harry Wash
burn Baldwin will continue as director.
The outgoing officers are H. D.
Sloggett, president; Mrs. Bowdish,
secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Murdoch,
librairlan; executive committee Mrs.
H. A. Baldwin, Mrs. W. S. Nicoll, and
D. C. Lindsay.
The score for Victor Herbert's
"Serenade," which will be undertaken
later in the season, was gone over.
The Club will how eve give a minstrel
show within the next six weeks which
promises to be some show.
The evening was finished up with
dancing and music and a generally
good time. A great deal of enjoyment
is anticipated from the work in the
next few months.
Joyride With Fire
Engine Draws Fine
Hilo People Sore When Fire Crew
Took Engine Out For Drunken
Orgies Wailuku Stunt Recalled
Once upon a time the Wailu'.:u fire
department took the chemical engine
aud went on a joyride over to Maa
laca bay where they stayed all day
and celebrated very largely, according
o report. And nobody but the Maui
News said anything about the escap
ade. A few weeks ago the Hilo fire de
partment tried the same stunt, but
wound up in the police court. Here's
HILO, February 5 That famous
joyride on the city's fire engine, on
January 11 last, had its wind up- be
fore Judge W. H. Smith, second mag
istrate of the local district court, last
Friday, when Levi Maka. the alleged
ring-leader in the joy-ride escapade,
pleaded guilty to a violation of Ordin
;!icp No. 62, and was fined $25, and
'tis license as a chauffeur suspended
'or six months.
It was stated that one reason why
the sentence was made go light is be
cause Maka and another alleged ring
leader promised to pay for the damage
to the engine and supply a new set of
tires, which had been practically de
stroyed during the Joy-ride, In which
about fifteen members of the fire
lepartment and their friends took
So outrageous were the actions of
the joy-riders. that not content with
damaging the city fire engine they
blocked the road to the Seaside Club
and insulted all wayfarers. The Board
of Trade took up the matter, with the
result that one scapegoat was found
co plead guilty. W. H. Beers prosecut
ed in the case.
! NEW BOOK-KEEPER ARRIVES
Lawrence C. Palmer, who has been
appointed book-keeper for the Wailu
ku Sugar Company to succeed W.
, Leslie West, who resigned last week
. and will leave for the mainland short-
!y to make his future home, arrived
; on Maui last Saturday. Mr. Palmer
has been assistant book-keeper of the
Hutchinson Sugar Company, at Na
' alehu, Hawaii for some time.
Carnival Books Big
Aala Tark To Be Center Of Much In
terestBand Of Lions Come Next
Week Many Side Shows
Bringing Ihe only live lions ever
shipped to the Hawaiian Islands, forty
professional circus and sideshow per
formers will sail from San Francisco
on the Wilhelmina on February 7 in
order to arrive in the Islands a week
before the Mid-Pacific Carnival opens
on the 19th of next month. They are
the Carnival entertainers who were
engaged by K. K. Fernandez and J.
Cooper during a trip to the mainland
last year. The lions are the property
of Mine. Schell, who has exhibited the
beasts in almost every large city in
the United States. While they are
huge, ferocious animals, they are as
gentle as kittens in the presence of
Mme. Scheil, who fondles the two
with as little fear as that experienc
ed by any woman with a household
pot. One of her pets is a lion and the
other a lioness.
Included in the Carnival circus
which is coming to Honolulu for ex
hibition at Aala park during the Car
nival week are eight big side bIiows
and twenty other smaller ones. The
promoters of the enterprise declare
that the minor shows alone are twice
as big a circus attraction as any that
has ever come to Hawaii.
Plans for the placing of the shows
on Aala park have already been compl
eted. The eight big shows will form
an egg-shaped circle clear around the
park. In the center of the park the
twenty small shows will be grouped
together, with a merry-go-round and
a big dance hall at opposite ends. The
dance hall will be forty feet wide
and sixty feet deep, and octagon in
shape. It is planned to have dancing
both afternoons and evenings
The lions are not to be the only
menagerie features of the Carnival
circus. There will be a number of
trained animals, and incidentally, a
flock of trained German house fleas
which perform all sorts of tricks at
the command of their trainer. Be
sides there will be freak and electric
illusions exhibitions in the eight big
shows, each of which will occupy a lot
approximately sixty feet in depth and
twenty feet wide.
A laughable feature of the side
shows will be a "monkey speedway"
where upon a mlnature race track
there will be frequent races with
monkeys as drivers.
Canning Whales Is
"Venison Of The Sea" Is What South
ern California Boosters Call The
New Product Has Promising
LOS ANGELES HARBOR "Veni
son of the Sea" is the name chosen
for a new canned product soon to be
placed on the market, as the result of
the whaling industry developed In
Southern California by Capt. J. D.
Loop of Long Beach.
Arrangements have been made to
can part of a sixty-foot whale brought
into port today, and then cut up and
placed in cold storage. Part will be
canned and part sold as fresh meat.
Whale steak is a, new delicacy that
many who have tried compare favor
ably with venison. It resmbles it in
texture and color, but has a flavor all
Capt. Loop is preparing to embark
In the whale-hunting business on a
larger scale. He has recently" sent to
Norway for additional equipment, and
has also ordered a Greenier whaling
gun from England.
In addition to the canned product,
the blubber will be refined and the oil
and whalebones1 sold. Even the refuse
will be disposed of to a fertilizer fact
ory, so that nothing will be lost but
Peggy Center Sends She
Cannot Sing On Maui
Peggy Center will not sing on Maul,
as had been hoped by the manv of
the talented yourg singer's friends on
this Island. Definite word to this ef
fect was received the first of the week
by Mrs. H. A. Baldwin. Miss Center
wrote that as It was necessary that
she return to Australia sooner than
she had expected, she will be unable
to come. She expects to sail by the
Niagara on the 21st to resume her
Demands $10,000 For
Sleeping On Hard Floor
Sam Ako, the lighthouse tender
at Lahaina, has filed suit against the
Pioneer Hotel Company, Ltd., for
$10,000 damages which he claimed he
sustained because the company re
moved the furniture from the room he
and his family were occupying in the
Lahaina Hotel, compelling the occup
ants to sleep on the floor for four
days and nights. Eugene Murphy is
attorney for the plaintiff.
Washington Birthday Dance, Satur
day Evenlno, February 24th, at the
Admission to Gentlemen, $1.00.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Mellor returned
last Saturday from a short trip to Ho
nolulu. Dr. C. P. Durney, of the Kula Sani
tarium, was a business visitor to Ho
nolulu this ween.
Mrs. H . P. Baldwin arrived home
last Saturday after several months
spent on the Coast.
H. M. von Holt .of Honolulu was nii
arriving passenger by the Lurllne this
Dr. C. P. Durney returned on Wed
nesday evening from a brief trip to
Hugh Howell returned last Satur
day from a brief business trip to Ho
nolulu. Dan T. Carey returned home on
Tuesday from Honolulu where he
spent a few days on business.
Supervisor D. T. Fleming return
ed on Wednesday night from a short
business trip to Honolulu.
E. Herrick Brown, of Honolulu, but
formerly of Kuiaha, is on Maui this
week on business.
J. E. Higfrins, horticulturist of the
Hawaii experiment station, will visit
the Haiku sub-station tomorrow in
connection with his division.
Senator W. T. Robinson, of Wailu
ku. 'went to Honolulu last. Monday
night. He will be absent most of the
time the legislature is In session.
Mrs. W. H. Engle, of Wailuku, is
temporarily filling the place of princ
ipal of the Kahului school, following
the resignation of Moses Kauhimahu.
E. G. Hamer, bookkeeper of the
Hugh Howell Engineering Company,
returned this morning from a short
business trip to Honolulu.
Miss M. Awana, of the Maul Pine
apple Company's office staff, return
ed home last Saturday from a short
visit in Honolulu.
J. D. McVeigh, superintendent of
the Molokal Settlement, returned this
week from a short trip to the Volcano
the first he ever made to the big
Mrs. James Fleming, of Makawao,
left on Wednesday for the big Island
where she Is seeing the Volcano and
visiting friends for a. few days. She
Is expected home next week.
Ed. Deincrt, chief pump engineer
of the H. C. & C. Co., who has been In
the Puunene hospital for several
weeks quite seriously ill, la able to be
out once more.
Rev. Charles F. Dole, D. D., one of
the well known ministers and writers
of Boston, accompanied by his wife,
is BDending a few days on Maui. Dr.
Dole will preach on Sunday evening
at the Wailuku Union Churcn.
J. D. Dole, president of the Hawaii
an Plnennnle Company, L. IS: Arnoia,
superintendent of th company, and A.
C. Baumgardner, or San Francisco, a
nrominent official in the company, ar
rived this morning and are making a
business visit to the Haiku cannery,
Maj. A. B. Rosenbaum, of the 2nd
Infantry, U. S. A., arrived here last
Saturday from Hawaii where he made
the" formal Inspection of the national
guard companies of that Island. He
Is engaged in similar duty on Maui
Mrs. G. C. Horton. who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Joel B
fnv nf Wnihiku for some months
left this week for Honolulu where she
will visit for a short time before re
turning to her home in Pasaaena,
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Baldwin and Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Collins were return
ing passengers from Honolulu by the
Lurline this morning. They accom
nanled Mrs. E. H. Kittredge, mother
of Mrs. Baldwin and Mrs. Collins, who
has been visiting in Maul lor some
months, to Honolulu on her way home
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Jennings, form
erly of Kahului but who went to the
mainland a year or more ago, return
ed to Maul this week and have been
greeting old friends. Mr. Jennings
will take charge of the Hamakuapoko
Etore very shortly, succeeding as
manager J. J. Correll who recently re
signed to take a business offer on the
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rice of Maul,
were Incoming passengers on, the
Mauna Kea this morning, Mr. Rice
coming over to look after some live
stock in which he is interested. Mr.
and Mrs. Rice, while In Hilo, will be
the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Sexton.
Combining business with pleasure,
Mr. and Mrs. Rice, accompanied by
Mrs. Sexton, are spending the day at
the volcano. Hawaii Post, Feb.l.
Randolph Hitchcock Dies
At Harvard University
The brief cabled report on Tuesday
night of the death in Cambridge", Mas
sachusetts, of Randolph H. Hitchcock,
of Molokal, brought a shock of sorrow
to the family and friends of the young
Harvard athlete. It was known here
that the man had been ill on account
of a turner for some months. His
aunt, Miss Hitchcock, left some weeks
ago for the east on account of his
condition, and was with him when the
Randolph-Hitchcock was the son of
Rax H. Hitchcock, of Molokal, and
one of the trio of brothers Rev,
Randolph, and William who have
helped to make Hawaii known in
athletic circles at Harvard. He was
Just finishing his college course when
he was taken ill. Before going to
Harvard, young Hitchcock was a stud
ent at Punahou where his work in
athletics won him considerable recognition.
.. , , - ... , . .
The Maul Music Club will meet next
Thursday with Mrs. D. H. Case, of
Wailuku. The subject of the meeting
will be Mozart and his music.
Aloha Lodge No. 3, Knights of
Pythias will hold an important meet
ing at Castle Hall at 8 o'clock tomor
The second annual ball of the Maui
Cndets will take place tomorrow eve-1
nmg at the Paia Community House.
The affair gives promise of being a
particularly pleasant one.
You can get good music by the Paia
school orchestra if you call tip J. R.
Gonsalves at Fernandez Hotel. Adv.
tjan. zb, tet. z, , 16.)
The Pioneer Store has moved its
Japanese department from Its main
building at the corner of Main and
High streets, to a room In the old
Maui News building, on Hight street.
In honor of W. Leslie West and J.
J. Correll, both of whom leave soon
to make their homes on the Coast,
Lodge Maui No. 984 will tomorrow
evening give an elaborate banquet at
the Maul Hotel.
County Engineer Cox was in receipt
this week of a request from the post
office department. In Washington, of
a map showing the roads through the
through which the department is con
sidering establishing the first . rural
free delivery route in the Islands.
A. J. deSouza, who leaves soon for
the Philippines, does not go in capac
ity of general agent for the Sun Life
Insurance Company, as was stated last
week, but as a "special representa
tive" of the company to the Philip
pines and Borneo.
Because of lack of interest and
promise of poor door receipts, the
wrestling match between Young San
tell, the Swede, and Taro Miyake, the
Jap, did not come off in Wailuku last
Saturday night. The wrestlers return
ed to Honolulu Monday night.
In the case of Palau Paki et al. vs.
Kaualua Paki, et al, ejectment, a
motion by plaintiff was allowed In
circuit court for order appointing
guardian at litum and amending peti
tion by substituting new defendants.
Judge Edings named W. F. Crockett
as guardian at litum.
Extensive improvements on the Ka
hului Lyceum, which are now nearing
completion, will make that popular
play house scarcely recognizable to
its patrons. A new stage with ample
fiv -eallerv has been built, the front
has been Improved, and the floor
raised from level to a proper Incline,
Thirty-four well known Wailuku
Chinese were taken in the police drag
net on Wednesday night, and settled
with Judge McKay the following
morning to the tune of $10 each on
charge of gambling. The raid was
led by Sheriff Crowell in person and
was a great success.
The next meeting of the Maul Swine
Breeders Association, will be held
next Thursday afternoon at the Haiku
extension division of the federal ex
periment station, at which time
paper will be read on "The Efficiency
of Crosses of Pure Swlae as Breed
Mrs. Helen Mar Linton of Wallu
ku, who has been holding for some
weeks a highiy successful class in
dramatic art in Hamakuapoko, has
been persuaded to open a similar
class in Wailuku. A large number of
ladies have already subscribed to the
course, and there is still an opportun
Itv for others who may wish to join
The first class will be held at 2:30 on
Monday, February 12, at the home of
Mrs. R. B. Dodge of Wailuku. Ladies
of Wailuku. Puunene, and Kahului
are invited to join.
Lurline May Make One
More Trip On Present Run
The Lurline from the coast via Ho
nolulu, reached her Kahului anchor
age at 6 o'clock this morning and be
gan at once to discharge her 1447 tons
of freight for this island, and to take
on. sugar. She will sail sometime
Sunday for Honolulu. In her cargo
was 6004 bags of cement and a lot of
brick for the Kahului Railroad Com
While it was thought that this might
be the last trip of the Lurllne on this
run, her omcers are or opinion tnat
she will make another trip, owing to
delay in completing the new steamer
Maui. The Lurline is to take the Hii
onian'8 freight run, the latter vesseel
having been sold recently to a Nor
WOULD SELL K. OF P.
HALL TO COUNTY
C. D. Lufkin and R. A.Wadsworth
appeared before the board of super
visors yesterday as representatives of
Aloha Lodge No. 3, Knights of Pythias,
and tentatively offered to sell to the
county the property owned by the
lodge, generally known as the Maui
Wine & Liquor Company building.
The fact that the county Is planning to
extend Malulanl Hospital was the
cause of the tender from the lodge,
which is said to be desirous of getting
a meeting place further up town in
MRS. BARRUS GETS HER DIVORCE
Matllde H. Barrus was yesterday
morning granted a divorce from her
husband Walter L. Barrus, on grounds
of non-support. The case was con
tested by Barrus who contended that
his wife had refused to live with him
for the past two years or more.
Judge Edings, in granting the decree
awarded the custody of the three
children to the mother, and required
the father to provide $20 monthly to
wards their support. The father is
further granted the privilege of see
ing his children at any reasonable
To Be Considered
Some County Platform Framers Would
Abolish Primary Law, Elect Super
visors By Districts, And Name
The Republican county platform
convention will be held in Wailuku
next Thursday, February 15, for the
purpose of considering various mat
ters of legislation which it may be
thought best to bring before the
legislature, when it begins its session
on the 21st. Preliminary to this gath
ering, the various precinct clubs met
last week and talked over the mat
ter, and named representatives to the
Among other things which will be
thrashed out next week is that of
changing the manner of electing sup
ervisors. It is proposed that Instead
of electing the five supervisors of the
county at large, and one as chairman,
as is done at present, that each of the
five districts shall elect one super
visor, the supervisors to name their
own chairman. Another suggestion
is that there be seven instead of five
supervisors, and that two only shall
be elected at large.
Another thing that some republi
cans would havechanged, is theappolnt-
ment of dlstrictcourtmagistrates. The
previous legislature took the appoint
ing power of these officials from the
supreme court and placed it In the
bands of the governor. Now It is
proposed to take it from the governor
and give it to the supervisors.
Would Abolish Primary Law
Still another matter that doesn t
please some, Is the power which the
governor now. has of filling vacancies
on the board of supervisors. Argu
ments will be heard next week for
giving the supervisors themselves
The platform may also contain a
plank to do away with the present
primary law, and go back to the old
party convention Idea.
The convention will also elect new
members to form the county execu
tive committee for the next two years,
Making Ham And
Bacon at Haiku
Important Experiments Now Being
Carried On If Successful Means
Much To Islands
Whether or not ham and bacon can
be made on a pratical basis in Hawaii
without the aid of refrigeration, is
the object of a series of experiments
which have been started at the Haiku
sub-station of the Hawaii Experiment
Station, under direction of F. G
Krauss. Following up some experi
ments made a year ago, which were
very promising, 'Mr. Krauss has now
taken the matter up on a more exten
sive scale, and he is very hopeful of
Two hogs were slaughtered yester
day, and their product enters into the
experiment. The meat is now in pro
cess of pickling. A special smoking
device has been ordered with which
it Is believed a superior quality of ham
and bacon can be made under ordin
ary farm conditions.
Work along the same lines is to be
taken up shortly at Lahainaluna in
co-operation with the experiment
Sportsmen Gather To
Open Kihei Fishing Lodge
Baracuda Lodge, as the new head
quarters of the Hawaii Tuna Club at
Kihei is called, is being given its
house warming today by a jolly party
of Honolulu, mainland, and Maul angl
ing enthusiasts. Among those in the
party are James Jump, the noted
California tuna champion, who came
over from Honolulu In his fishing
boat "Sea Scout." Jump will have
quite a party with him, according to
information received here, including
H. Gooding Field, the originator of
game fishing In Hawaii.
The party was due to stop last night
at Geo. P. Cooke's place on Molokal,
and to arrive at Kihei during today
some time. It is understood that a
moving picture concern from the
coast also has a representative along
in hopes of getting some good news
pictures of catching fish In Hawaii.
DATE SET FOR WEDDING
The marriage of Miss Gladys Irene
Sabey and Mr. James Smith, whose
engagement was announced some
weeks ago, will take place at the home
of the bride's parents, Dr. and Mrs.
L. A. Sabey, in Paia, next Friday eve
ning. Although invitations will be
limited to the more Intimate friends
of the young people, the weddng
to be an exceptionally pretty affair.
The attendants will be Miss Dollie
Henning, as bride's maid, and Mr.
John Sabey, brother of the bride, as
TO DEDICATE BEAUTIFUL
Bishop Restarlck will be at the
Church of the Good Shepherd, Wai
luku, on next Sunday morning. He
will dedicate the Jared Smith Bald
win memorial window, recently plac
ed In the church, and will also con
firm a class of 'young people. The
services will begin at the usual hour
11 o'clock. The public is cordially
Invited to the services.
Like Farmer Bills
Haiku Farmers' Association Hears
Curt Comment On Farm Loan Meas
ure Railroad May Be Extended
Despite the fact that Represent
ative Clarence H. Cooke, has indicat
ed that he will father such a bill,
(hat the federal experiment station
officials endorse It, that former Secret
ary of Hawaii Thayer expressed his
belief in it, and that numerous legisl
ators and other prominent citizen of
the Islands who have had the opport
unity of looking over the proposed
measure are heartily In favor of it,
Governor Pinkham has stamped the
proposed Farm Loan Act of the Hai
ku Farmers' Association with his un
In a letter to E. C. Moore, which
was read at a meeting of the Farmers'
organization, last Saturday, the Gov
ernor wasted no words in saying that
he didn't like any of the bills which
have been submitted with the Haiku
endorsement. He didn't go into de
tails, but indicated plainly that he
isn't in any sense in sympathy with
the objects sought to be attained
through the measures. No action was
taken by the Association on the letter.
May Extend Railroad
Correspondence was read with the
Kahului Railroad Company regarding
the possibility of having the company
extend Its tracks several miles further
across the homesteads. This will be
done In case the homesteaders can
show sufficient volume of tonnage like
ly to be available. A number of farm
ers are planning to plant sugar cane
to rotate with pinapples, and if this
class of agriculture is generally adopt
ed the tonnage problem Is likely to
bo solved. It was stated that C. C.
James had definitely decided to plant
ten acres of cane, this being the larg
est area yet undertaken in the district.
Re-Affirm Their Loyalty
Two significant statements from pro
minent German-Americans come from
Honolulu this week. The Advertiser
"Charles W. Zeigler, speaking for
the German-American Alliance last
'Every member of the Alliance is
an American citizen, otherwise he
could not have become a member. As
American citizens we shall support
the United States In any contingency.
There can be no doubt of that fact '
and I am surprised that any one
could question it.
'Of course every one knows where
our sympathies have been In the war
'At present there can be no ques
tion where we stand. y
'Our duty lies with America.
J. F. C. Hagens, of H. Hackfeld &
Company, was asked by the Star-Bulletin
for a comment on the Interna
tional situation. In reply, he made
the following written statement a
notable affirmative of German Ameri-.
can loyalty to the United Sates:
Americans of German extraction or
birth cannot but sincerely deprecate
any break between their mother coun
try an dthe United Sates, but are in
honor bound to be loyal to the coun
try and the United Stated, but are In
their sympathies may have been with
the Fatherland during these unfortun
ate years of war, I am convinced that
right or wrong there Is but one thing
for them to do to stand behind the
administration at Washington."
COPP GETS SALARY RAISED
On motion of Supervisor Cockett,
at yesterday's meeting of the board of
supervisors, the salary of the super
intendent of the Makawao water
works was increased from $125 to
$150 per month, dating from January
In the matter of Pehialii Kealaula vs
Mrs. Louis Silva, a demurrer by the
defendant was sustained by Judge
Edings, in the circuit court yesterday.
The case was In equity and Involved
certain real estate. Eugene Murphy
represented the plaintiff as attorney,
and Enos Vincent, the defendant.
MAUI CASES IN SUPREME COURT
Two Maui cases come up for hear
ing In the supreme court this month,
Maui Meat Market, a domestic cor
poration, v. J. W. Kalua .appeal from
district magistrate of Wailuku.
Territory of Hawaii v. Lam Bo:
error to circuit court, second circuit
Banning the Kiss
On the tasls of a Huntington. W. Va.
dispatch, describing Dr. E. W. Gro-
ver's recommendation of the "pat-pat"
as a substitute for the unhygienic kiss
puck submits a few modifications of
current literature to suit, as follows:
He planted a passionate pat-pat up
on her upturned cheek
Gwendolyn stood demurely under the
mistletoe, and In another instant Clar
ence had deftly pat-patted her.
'How dare you pat-pat me sir!" she
"It is useless for you to strntrtrle mv
proud beauty," he hissed.
Seizing her roughly Dalton nnshert
the glorious head back back, back, and
leered into the frightened eyes.
"I am going to pat-pat you; do you
hear, girl? To pat-pat you!" cried
"And now gentlemen." said Tei-anAl
our guide, "would any o' yet lolke to
pat-pat the Blarney Stone?"