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THE GARDHN ISLAND TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1914
THE "PUROLA BRAND"
In this day and age, in our home for our
family, we want the Best; and when we
say the Best we mean the Highest Quali
ty. The "Purola" Brand of Household
Remedies and Toilet specialties, which we
have jusT: put in, is another link in the chain
that binds us to our customers. Why? Be
cause "Purola" is synonymous with the
Highest Type of Purity and Quality and
bears the guarantee of an old-established
firm of more than thirty years experience.
Ask to see our "Purola" Line. No
trouble to show goods.
You must know that
"In 'UNION', there is Strength"
It you are a fuel user you're sure
' "UNION" Gasoline
there is more stre"fh and "
. waste during combustion than
other brands can cl.xim.
WEDDING OF DEAD
SPECIFY "UNION" FUEL OILS
WHEN YOU GALL AT YOUR DEALER'S
William C. Avery, principal of
the new Kauai High School, and
Miss Margaret Mviick were mar
lied in Honolulu on tlie evening of
June 30, the Star-Bulletin of the
following day giving the following
account of the affair:
Last nighf at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Smith in Manoa,
Rev. Di. Wilbert P. Ferguson,
principal of Mills school, united in
wedlock two of the popular teach
ers ot the school, Mr. William
Charles Avery and Miss Margaret
Muriel Myrick. Both were em
ployed Iho years ago as teachers
under the priucipalship of Rev.
Stephen Myrick. the brother of the
bride. Mr. Avery was a graduate
of Boston university and proved
his work from the beginning, lie
has just been appointed by the
territorial commission to the res
ponsible priucipalship of the near
ly organized hieh school at Untie.
Kauai. He is also honored wi'h
an appointment us instructor
in mathematics at the summer ses
sion of the Normal school and is
destined to rise rapidly in his pro
fession. Miss Myrick was a stud
ent in Whittier college and the
University of Southcr-Caiiforiiia.
She has taught in. the grammar
grades of Mills school and worr
many friendships both inside and
outside the school circle. Her
parents live in Idaho and cabled
their congratulations. One of her
former schoolmates, MissStarbuck,
came fr my California " yesterday
and was present at the wedding.
The other guests were Mrs. F. W.
Damon. Mrs. Ferguson. Miss Bos-
Q'Ler, MissJ5li?abeth Jones, . Miss
Julia Peabody, Mr. and MrsVwit
lard, of Maui, Mr. Rea, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Smith. "Promise
Me" was beautifully rendered by
Miss Jones. Miss Peabody played
the wedding march.
"Fan" Has A Kick
Thk Garden Island has re
ceived the following from Koloa:
Editor Gakdkn Island:
Why don't the health inspector
or the police fore: of Koloa, forbid
the business m e u on the main
street next to th baseball grounds
from using that public place for
rubbish, where it contains broken
bottles, making it very dangerous
to the iiutoist who travels miles to
see the games?
The public in general hopes that
either o ie mentioned will look into
this very serious matter for the
welfare of the spcrt.
Says the Star - Bulletin:
Mis. J. M. Dowsett was
at a delightful 1 n hcoi
Country club last Wednesday af
ternoon in honor of Mrs. Albert
Wilcox, of Kauai, who is spending
a few days in Honolulu. Fragrant
sweet williatus and ferns made at
tractive decorations for the table.
After luncheon, card? were enjoy
ed for the remainder of the after-
Mrs. Helen Noonan, Mrs.
The registration of voters for the ! ,loon'
primaries, to be held September j Lackland and Miss Margaret Walk
12. will close September 2 Regis- er receiving handsome parasols for
tratioii for the general election in running up the highest scores.
November will open Septetuler 14
and clnso flip third Wedneed.iv in
rwol.f.t f ir tho r.-cTiKtrntw.n in licious lemonade cakes.
Uhue has been very light. I Those present were: Mrs. Albert M'ss Margaret Walker
Court Spoils The Mus
It turns out that the three
singers (all deputy sheriffs) u&
which Kaiiai di-pend-d to win t
honor at the competition in Wit
Inku on July 11 will not be able t
!o on account of their duties in the
Ciictiit Court term; on account of
wkich this isl.ind W'II be unexpect
edly and disappoiutinglv thrown
out of the competition altogether.
New Zc-iland butter is always
fresh and rweet. Delivered any
where bv J. I.Siha. Etccle. Advt
fhe consolation prizes were de- j
Wilcox. Mrs. Imxou Bishop, Mrs.
Carl ILigens, Mrs. Albert Horner,
Mrs. Helen Noonan, Mrs. William
Williamson, Mrs. Kmil Witerman,
Mr,. Zeno K. Myers, Mrs. Frank
Richardson, Mrs. Lackland and
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Telephone No. 102.
Do you realize the convenience and economy of the
modern oil stove? The fuel kerosene- is the
cheapest you can get clean, safe, easy to handle. The
etove has been perfected until it is as good as a wood
Of coal range for any kind of cooking. The
OIL COOK STOVE
will cook a quick, light breakfast for you, or it will
cook a big dinner with roast and bread and pastry.
The New Perfection doesn't overheat the kitchen.
It doesn't smoke or taint the food. Think of the
comfort of summer cooking in a
cool kitchen. No wood or coal to
lug; no asnes to dirty up (ft
the house. Whv not ask vour S
dealer to show you the New V
Land Commissioner J. D. Tuck
er made a flying inspection visit to
Kauai last week. Wednesday was
spent at Lihue and Kalaheo, and
Thursday at the Waipouli home
steads. Mr. Tucker returned t o
town Friday night.
COMMISSION WHICH NOW HEADS THK U. S. RECLAMATION
Jieaded'by one monthly exeiiditure of the serv-
'ijceof 81,000,000. Left to right a-
round iilC -liable are- Arthur P.
Instead of be hi;
man, as has been the case previoi
ly to this Administration, the U.
S. Reclamation Service is now
directed by a commission of five
men, appointed by Secretary of the
Interior Lane. These men will be
held responsible for results in the
service. This picture shows the
entire commission in session.
These men direct the average
Davis, Ckief Ktyi&r: W. A.
Ryan, Controller; c. 'i)?XTZk)-'
uell. Supervisor o f Irrigation;
Judge Will R. King, Chief Coun
sel; Jt. II. Newell, Director and
Chairman of the Commission, and
Secretary of the Interior Franklin
100 MUCH ON SELF
The Hilo Tribune supports, in
the following, the views expressed
some weeks ago by
Island on the same subjec':
The time is opportune to sug
There Are Others
The following is from the Maui
A lot of our friends very chari
tably commiserate with us when we
get out a poor paper, on the theory
that "news is scarce." It isn't.
'ri,... ..i . ..... ... . ...
Thk O.vhdhn' i'"-,c 1:5 i"t,n.vul material Here on-
j .Maui all the time for a dandv loc.il
; paper, and when we don't have
i that lc I lid it'n our finl W .1 .
matters i " c v,w" 1
, want to hide lchind that old lie
teutiou of Governor P nkh.mi are!a"mu "'"v ot news, lint we are
rather up against i! to handle
gest that a number of the
which are being called to the al
as questions o f policy matters
which, under our theory of govern
ment, he has nothing to do with
except in an ek-cutive capacity.
But the executive head of the gov- .way we do it. In short, our facili-
eminent of Hawaii has always i ues alc "i ejual to our needs,
seemed to have the notion and ! 1,w'vr: . w x P e c 1 lo so,m
this applies to all the governors
The steamer Missourian.with the J the same route
first of this year's sugar shipped a
round Cape Horn, arrived at Dela
ware Hreak water on June 29. Five
other shipments are on the way by
viz: The Arizonan
which sailed May 1 from Hilo;
the Mexican, sailing May 23, Vir
ginian June 4, Columbian June 15
and Georgian June 23.
A hint to the bride who wishes
to hive her negligees original and
dainty is given in the two designs
above. The beautiful creation on
ihe left was fashioned b y rose
repe with hemstitched collar of
.lk. "Val" lace insertion as girdle.
C II A R M I N O NF.GLI G I? ICS
draped and trimmed with knots
of chiffon. The long 'gown was of
pink charineuse with odd revers
faced with lace, piped with silk
and haying tho points weighted
with tiny silk tassels. The collar
falls in a long narrow point to the
news It's a fearful thing in tuis
age of the world to set up a naivr
, letter by letter, and then to unset
it the same wa . But that's the
lower portion is giacefully waist in the back.
the Territory has iiad. that he
had a right to supervise, overrule
or revise acts of the legislature.
Our present governor has just
given an excellent example of this
sort of fatherly executive altitude
of superiority to the legislature.
ctLig under a law passed by the
legislature, he is about to float ft
loan for a large sum, but in decid
ing how the money shall le spent,
he ignores the act of the legisla
ture. The legislature passed an
act setting aside certain sums for
certain purposes. The executive
simply decides a 1 1 over again
whether the inonev shall or shall
not be applied to the purposes set
forth in the law passed by the
legislature. Such a procedure is a
far departure fiom the Aiuerieiu
theory of separation of the legisla
tive and executive departments of
the gnvei ninei't.
Governor I'inkhani has preced
ent for his action in these matte is.
Other governors have done the
same thi.ig. Carter was in fact
remedy this defect in considerable
measure, and to publis.i the kind
of a paper that we want to publish,
and that you want to receive. In
the meantime we are doing the
very best -.ve can under the circumstance.-..
practically forced to do it, for the
legislature appropriated more than
the available funds, and thus m ule
it necessary for tlie executive to
decide which items in th appro
priation bill should be used.
Hilo is presenting to Governor
rinkhain some matters with which
he has nothing to do, except as an
influential citizen. He h an a
pointed officer. The legislature is
elected by the people. A ipueition
worth considering is how long the
legislatutes ot Hawaii will remain
patient under amendment of iheir
acts by the executive. As loi.g as
the Organic Act remains in any
thing like its present form, the
people are going to try to rule, and
there is trouble ahead for Mr. Pink
ham, or any other executive, who
attempts to be both exeemie and