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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1914
' ' i ! J'
THE "PUROLA BRAND"
In trrts day and age, in our home for our
family, we want the BeSt; and when we
say the Besl we mean the Highest Quali
ty. The "Purola" Brand of Household
Remedies and Toilet specialties, which we
have just put in, is another line 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.
sk to see our '
trouble to show goods.
You must know that
"In 'UNION' there
It you are a fuel user you're sure
there is more strength and less
waste during combustion than
other brands can claim.
SPECIFY "UNION" FUEL OILS
WHEN YOU CALL AT YOUR DEALER'S
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Telephone No. 102.
You can trust us to send the kind and
quality of shoes you HOPE to get
(for men, women or children) and we
are glad to prepay the postal charges.
Your order will be filled the day we re
ceive your letter.
Manufacturer's Shoe Store
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd.
bin s and sells
REAL KSTATK ami
STOCKS ami HON US
and rert SFE DEPOSIT liOXES
Fort and Merchant Sts. - - Honolulu
C B Morse, of Eleele. who was ( business, returned home last Wed
recently called to lh Coast on' esday morning.
rurola Line. fSo
This severe little (rock was ot
white ratine with suuglv folded i
little bodice having a deeply cut
anuhole into which was set the
long sleeve. The neck whs finished
with a rather close little rolling
Passengers In And Out
Tht following arrived by the
Kiiiau last Wednesday morning
from Honolulu: I). Leith, Frank
Howes, Mrs, S. D. Heapy, Mrs.
Thurtell, Miss H. Fursey, Mrs.
Win. Sciiininielfennig, Miss H.
Sciiininielfennig, II. W. Robbins,
II. K. Mundon, Miss O. R. Wil
son, Miss E. M. Wilson, Miss A.
E. Starkweather, Miss Mary Hon
an, MissG. Macfic, Richard Silva.
Mrs, 11. Baldwin, Miss May Hill
bouse, Miss Hillbouse, A. K. Con
chee, C. 15. Morse and wife, Hon
Fo ami infants, Miss E. Cluing,
Miss M. Chong. Miss 11. Chong,
Miss O. Chong, Mis? V. Chong,
Chas.Gav.W.Ziz. CO. Smith, Miss
Mary Bryant, Miss Carmelia John
son, Miss Mcngler, Max Green
baugh, Miss Marion H.istie, Miss
Eva Hastie. Miss Harriet Sheldon,
Miss Daisy Sheldon, Miss Hannah
Sheldon. Miss L. Weight. MlssM.
McClymont, Miss A. M. Mengler.
Miss M. Ah Ping, Miss Rose
Achiu, Mrs. C. I,. Hodge. Miss K.
Mclntyre, Miss Hodge. Miss K
C. Omanney, Miss M.A.Oinanuey ,
K. Morim, Mrs. Htnry Peters,
Mrs. Kolise, Rev. and Mrs. Chung
and 69 deck.
The following arrived by the W.
G.Hall Friday morning from
G. N. Wilcox. II. I). Baldwin.
Aubrey Robinson, Judge L. A.
Dickey, I5en Vickers, MissS. Mid
ler, Miss L. I'. Fnglish. Miss M.
Ellis, Miss Grace Ing, Miss Ruth
Ing, Miss Rath, Miss Helen Ccl
lur, Miss M. C. Jackson, Mrs.
Rath, F. L. Scuddcr. Mrs. Scud
der, 1. A. Akin. i, Rev. Kimnia,
Wm. Kaiawe, C. II. Alspaugh, J.
E. Iliuldy, M. J. Fassoih, Miss
J Alice Ai, Miss M. Cuniinings
1 1,. Jordan, Mrs. I,.' Mesiek,
! I,. Akina, Mi.-s Z. T. Kan,
, S. T. Kan, M;s-- M. Dunn,
E. Dunn, M i M Anderson
F. Johnson, Mi.-s H. S. CummiiiRS, itjyi (;eo Ewaliko, Paul Tallitt.
Miss Etta I.. e. Mis lVabodv, Mrs. c,co. Bromley. F. A. McJSrvde. H.
K Homke, Mi s 1). R Peiler. R.jn. Haldwin. Dr. Derby. J. H.
T. Snider, Miss I.. Day, Tom tj!acksheer, H. II. Atwood. E. A.
Onokea. J. H. Conev. G. F. Win
ter. John Neil, C, W. Spitz and
The following sailed !v the W.
G. Hall last Tuesday alt-moon for
collar of black silk and the htoad
the back was of the same. 1 he
oddly shaped shirt gives an a:r of
distinction to the frock. Flat smok
ed pearl buttons trimmed bodice
A POSTER DESIGN
FOR THE CARNIVAL
( Special Correspondence. )
Honolulu-T h e poster design
for the 1915 Mid-Pacific Carnival
is perhaps one of the most attrac
tive and typically Hawaiian works
of art seen in Honolulu in a long
while. The design was selected bv
the Promotion Committee out of a
collection of 18, and after consider
able discussion as to the merits of
each individual work submitted.
The designer, Cirilo, Salonga, a
young Filipino, is a local news
paper artist, and 'lias done some
exceedingly clever work during
his brief stay in Honolulu.
The design is patterned after an
idea suggested by the board of
directors of the Carnival, the mem
bers having stated, when the mat
ter was first brought to their nt
tention, that it was their idea to
this year stav as far away as pos
sible from posters depicting surf
riders. The 191.S poster design de
picts a Hawaiian girl, beautiful of
face and form, md dressed in grass
skirt with head and shouldert
: adorned w ith leis. seated under a
'clump of banana trees and scatter
ing flowers over a crowd of persons
I bathing at Waikiki lieach in the
shadows of Diamond Head, The
entire design is one which spells
Hawaii at first glance.
The Promotion Committee short
ly will call for bids for printing
the posters, and for the reproduc
tion of the design on mailing cards,
postal cards and stickers.
Misses Marion and Eva Hastie
and Miss Margaret McClymont re
turned last Wednesday from Hono
lulu where thev had been spend
ing part of the .Summer.
M. Kcawe, S. Keawe, S A hoi.
L. Veng, Miss O. Kouuea, Mrs.
A. Adams. !. IIud.lv, Mrs. Hud-
Dickey, N. C. Haves, Miss A.
Heiier. Miss M. Kk-ugel. E.
Hroadbent. J. H. Coney, Mrs.
Hanson, M. Hanson, C. W. SHtz,
members of Juvenile Hostor.ians
and 42 deck.
THE EXCURSION TO
The Kauai Chamber of Com
merce has been definitely appor
tioned twenty delegates to the
Civic Convention on Maui, which
will take place Octolcr 3-5. The
I:kclike will take the partv from
here to Honolulu, having the
afternoon of October 1 To M a u i
the excursionists will travel in the
Maun a I,oa.
So far sixteen members of the
Chamber have signified their in
tention of going, but it is doubtful
that some of them will be able to
get away. The roll will be kept
open for a couple of weeks more,
when it is expected that it will be
The Kauai excursionists will be
away from the island from Thurs
day a f t e r n oon to Wednesday
morning, or live tun (lavs and six
nights. One day going and one
returning will be s;vnt in Hono
lulu, giving three davs to Maui.
The fare for ihe round trip will be
Intimation has come from Ilono
lulu tint the Honolulu Cham
bcr o f Commerce will back
Kauai in n e r eltorts to secure
the 1915 Civic Convention, al
though the matter is still to come
before the Honolulu Chamber for
Of the arrangements on Maui
tor the Convention, the Weekly
Times, of Wailuku, savs:
A meeting of the Civic Conven
tion Committee of the Maui Cham
ber ot Commerce, was held on
Thursday ot last week at which
Director K. R. Kevins made a re
port of t lie progress ot arrange
ments for the Convention which is
to be held here October 3rd to 5th
1 he report showed the arrange
ments progressing satisfactory
Replies from all of the civic bodies
in the Territory have been received
expressing the intention of partici
patin;', and large delegations will
attend from all of these bodies
The board of supervisors of the
various counties have been invited
also and everything points to a fine
attendance and much good will un
doubtedly result from the convei
From information at hand theie
will be close to 200 delegates from
the other Islands when the Convert
tion opens. These are apportioned
approximated as follows; Kauai
20, Hilo 35, Kona 5,
Oahu 125. Governor
will be present as the gutst of the
Chamber of Cuuuncrce.
An interesting program is being
worked out and topics of general
interest will be discussed, rll for
"I had no idea this Oil Cook Stove would bake
bread and cook everything just like my eteel range.
But it does. And best of all my kitchen staya cool
these hot days. Besides, there's no coal or wood or
ashes to lug. Oh, I'm delighted with It.
OIL COOK STOVE
It bakes, broils, roasts and toasts perfectly. It
does all that any wood or coal stove can do and at
less cost. It doesn't Binoke; doesn't taint the food.
Clean, safe, convenient. Ask to see it at your
FOR BEST RESULTS
HIGH SUGAR FOR
The Christain Science Monitor
draws the following conclusions of
the sugar outlook:
It is getting to be the general
opinon of the sugar trade that sugar
prices will be high throughout the
world for the next two years. Per
haps tine present level mav be too
high and some recession mav be in
order. Hut the outlook is so strong
'or continued high prices for two
years that estimates of the United
Fruit Company's sugar earnings
for 1915 are being roughly comput
ed. It would not be surprising if
the Fruit Coni any cleared between
f2, on0,O0 and $3,000,000 from its
1915 sugar operations. This is
based upon the supposition that
the dry spell which is affecting the
south side of Cuba does not cut
down the cane vield of the Fruit
Company plantations on the north
shore and that the European war
will produce the expected shortage
in the beet sugar crops of the con
tinent. In 1911 and 1912, when adverse
weather reduced the btet sugar
vield of Company, Austria and
France bv 1,000.000 tons, sugar
went to 6.61 cents per pound for
refined and 4.60 for raws. This
was higher than any prices for
raws and refined which have vet
No one can possibly estimate the
decrease in the European c r o p
which will come from war condi
tions. Europe produces 8, 400, COO
tons of beet sugar yearly, and of
this tutal 75 per cent conies from
Germany, Austria, Russia and
France, the countries where milita
ry operations are expected to do
the most damage to the fields, and
where loss of agricultural help will
bring about the greatest deminu
tion of yield. It will nut be surpris
ing if the war does mean more than
a 1,000,000 ton decrease in t h c
harvest clue to start in the next
three weeks and no one can possi
bly foresee what the decrease in
plantings for the 1915 crop will
amount to. A 2.000,000-ton
shrinkage in 1915 would not be at
till surprising, and it might easily
the good of the Territory of Hawaii.
Sunday October 4th will be a sort
of recreation day when the visiting
delegates will be shown over the
Island from one end to the other.
A number of the visiting delegates
will undoubtedly avail themselves
'of the opportunity of going to the
j top of Haleakala. Those w ho w ish
to make this trip will be notified
'that they will be expected to pro-
vide their own saddles, rain-oats
etc., outside of thee items all
; arrangements will be made locallv.
TWO YEARS MOR