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TUB GARDEN ISLAND' TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 1914
I- U- i H
No man or unman who cuts lunch
av.uy from )iomi'--iio cliilil who
remaitiH ut win ml ilnrinjj the noon
hour ran lie without a I'nivcrsiil
lunch liox. 1 1 h viiruum liottlr
guarantee a Ktuamintj hot or icy
colli cup of tea, roller or milk.
Its food drawer with its ventilat
ing features assure fresh whole
some food at all times. Positively
the moet perfect lox known.
Price f L'.'Jo each
63-65 King St. Honolulu
Paper Bags, Twines,
IX TIIK TERRITORY
MAIL ORDKRS PH M ITI-Y
PAPER CO., LTD.
Fort and Queen Streets
GEO. G. GUILD, Vice -Prei & Mgr
Wanted young girl to assist in
taking care of voting child in
Honolulu. Address stating, age,
experience, references, salary re
quired and nationality. I), P. O.
Box 561 Honolulu.
UNIVERSAL LUNCH BOX
ORDER A P.OX OF
Haas's Delicious Candy
BENSON, SMITH & CO., LTD.
Box -l-il. Honolulu
Assorted Chocolates ami Bon Bons ."e per pound; fl.i'i
two pounds. Milk Chocolates iiOc small hox ; $1.00
large liox. Xo . hnrgc for iostagr.
Announce that 'l
will visit Kauai during
October or November and
will take pleasure in
showing to their patrons
many rare and exclusive
articles in jewelry, gold
and silver ware, and glass
that have been critically
selected with the view of
pleasing the most painstaking
j MM will i,it Kauai during flM
Bishop & Co.
1 1 had Orricii - HoN-ot.ri.u
BENCHES AT IIlI.fl AM)
WAIMEA, - KAUAI
Transact a General Banking
and Kxcliange Business
Cointnercial and Travelers'
Letters of Credit issued avail
able in all principal cities of
Intel est allowed at the rate
of 4 per cent per annum
on Savings Bank deposits.
j J J
Interest paid on Time De
posits at the follow. ng rr.tes:
3 Months 3 per cent
6 Months 3 1-2 per
cent per annum.
12 Months 4 per cent
J J J
All business entrusted by
customers on other Islands
receives careful and prompt
Office Supply Co., Ltd.
HOXOIXLf, T. II.
Agents for the
and dealers in Oilier Stationery
and Filing Systems.
Carry u complete stock of the
(ilobe-AVernicke Filing Cahinets
All repairs on typewriters guaran
OF LOVE AND MARRIAGE
BY BARBARA BOYD
The Love System
"It opens more
"I am not so
Girl. I was talking to a friend of mine today, and she
said her hair was growing gray because of her three
"What is the
"They are so bad. They are
about everything, I guess, they shouldn't be. She can't do a thing
with them. She doesn't believe in correcting them, you know. She
says she believes in ruling them entirely by love. And she is just wor
ried to death at the things they do.
"I don't think her course shows love," expostulated the Bache
lor. "I think it shows self-indulgence, perhaps really selfishness. She
may have wanted to spare herself the effort to train them. It is no
easy matter to train children, you know. But true lovers consider the
other's good, and it is certainly their good to be taught to be truthful
and industrious and to have the other qualities necessary to happiness
and success in life, even if it is work to bring them up in this wav."
"I tried to tell her something of this sort, but she said she always
wanted them to think of her as expressing nothing but love, that she
never wanted them to have a single memory of her that was harsh or
"That shows she is thinking of herself and not of them. And be
sides, when they grow uu and find they hck self-control, that they
hate work, in fact, that they have habits that will make life hard for
them, unless thev themselves root these habits out and make them
selves over, don't you think they will then blame her and think bitter
lv of her.?"
"That's the reason I say marriage has so many orenues of un
happiness." "It isn't marriage that makes the unhappiness," responded the
Bachelor earnestly. "It is what may lie in the nature of those enter
ing it. This woman has the trait within herself that has brought this
trouble upon her. If she had trained these children to show the true,
beautiful self that is in eich she would have had a little heaven upon
"But she thinks she is being actuated entirely by love," insisted
the Bachelor Girl.
"She could correct them lovingly and tenderlv, so that they would
always remember her corrections with love, and with thanks also, that
these handicaps had been taken from them. True love doesn't shut its
eyes to faults, but helps cast them out; so that the one loved cm grow
into the perfect individuality that is rightly his or hers. Don't blame
marriage for unhappiness like that. But put the blame where it lies.
If her children were the sort of children they should and could be,
think what wonderful avenues of happiness they would open for her."
The Bachelor Girl looked serious. "I thoujjht myself she was in
the wrong But it certainly is no joke to train children, is it?"
"It certainly isn't. Anything that is worth while takes the best
that is in one. But that is what makes life interesting-rolling tip one's
sleeves and going at worth while things. That is the reason I am is
such dead earnest about one certain thing. I consider it decidedly
"Well you know I always did like persistent peoj le," teased the
DESHA PLAYED BIG
BALL AT HONOLULU
While in Honolulu last week,
Alex Desha, of the county audi
tor's office and one of the Kauai
league's umpires, was put in the
box for the all Ilawaiis, in the big
league, against the Twenty-fifth
Infantry team, with big Water
house in the box. Desha made a
fine showing, as the following ex
tracts from the Advertiser's ac
count will indicate, although the
game was lost, 5 to 4:
"The few hundred local fans
who braved the drizzle this after
noon saw a game that deserved a
better day. With a game apiece to
tkeir credit, the Twenty-fifth In
fantry and the Hawaii team play
ed of! the rubber and in spite of
Alex. Desha's clever pitching ex
hibition and heavy hitting by the
visitors, the Twenty-fifth took the
game by a score of 5 to 4. The
game was theirs in the fifth when
they overcame a lead of one run
' and chalked up four tallies. Two
disastrous errors were partly res
ponsible, but three hits in a row
' and heady handling of the situ
'ation really gave the local team
' the right to say that they won the
' "The Hawaii's made a desperate
fight to tie the score and in two
innings had Waterhouse in bad
j holes, but the lanky twirler was in
fine form and fanned the opposing
batters in each instance.
i "Desha on the mound for the
visitors, made his first appearance
( here as a pitcher, and held the
Twenty-fifth to fewer hits than
anv pitcher whom they have faced
this year. This average for the sea
son, that is, with the teams of the
;Ai my League, and recent games
with the Oahu League teams, hati
for Child Training
Marriage opens up a great many avenues to un-
it? ' mused the Bachelor Girl.
to happiness," responded the Ba
sure of that," objected the Bachelor
matter with them?"
disobedient and untruthful and lazy
Office of Inspector,
19th Lighthouse District,
Honolulu, T. H.
September 22, 1914.
Local Notice To Marines
Hawaiian Islands-Oahu Island
Southern Coast-Three target range
buoys were established off entrance
to Honolulu Harbor September 21,
1914, in the vicinity of the six yel
low barrel buoys recently estab
lished, and now reported as miss
ing. FIRST BUOY. Nearest en
trance to Honolulu Harbor. Quar
antine Island Flagstaff. 21 true
N 15-16 K mag. about 2825 yds.
SECOND BUOY. From First
Buoy, 282 true W Is N mag.
THIRD BUOY. From First
Buoy, 282 true W ' N mag.
about 3000 yards.
These buoys are spars, painted
yellow and marked with small red
and white flags, moored in aloiit
22 fathoms. They will be subject
to changes in locations, in this vi
cinity, as may be deemed neces
sary, without turtlier notice t o
C. &C. S. Charts 4116. 4102.
Buoy List. 19th District 1913, p.
14, after Honolulu Harbor.
By order of the Commissioner of
A. K. Arledge.
Inspector, 19th Lighthouse District
K. E. Mahlam, of Waimea, who
had been spending a short vaca
tion in Honolulu, was a returning
passenger by the Kinau.
been a trifle over ten hits per
game, but yesterday they had to
content themselves with six.
"His puzzluig delivery forced
the Twenty-fifth sti:kmen into a
series of harmless fly ball hitting
and he made a name for himself
by striking out the local heavy
hitter, Cullens, which is no mean
achievement in itself.
MOTORED OUT OF
Here is a good story told of a
party of Americans who slipped
out of Austria into Italy in an au
tomobile just as war was declared:
A motor car bearing a party ot
Boston people figured in one of the
most exciting escapes of foreigners
from the war zone in Europe.
The flight led over the summit
of the Alpine Slelvo pass, the lof
tiest in Europe traversed by a car
Charles C. Hovt of Brookline.
accompanied by a motor party
consisting of Mrs. Hoyt, Edward
M. Farnsworth, Mrs. Farnsworth
and their daughter, were caught in
Vienna the day Austria began mo
bilization. The intensity of the sit
uation warned them to lose no time
in fleeing for neutral territory.
The party at once resolved to re
ly upon its auto. Train sched
ules had been abandoned and tour
ists were terrified. But the way
over the Alps was still open and
Hoyt made for it.
On the snow-draped summit of
the pass two stones beside the
road mark the international bound
ary betwee i Austria and Italy.
Halting his machine, the Ameri
can paused to hand the guard the
papers which had authorized him
to travel by automobile in Austria.
His bond was returned and the
party lingered a while to observe
the beauties of the place before
starting the descent into Italy,
After a moment they were ab
ruptly informed by an Austrian
official that war had been declared,
that no more motor cars might
cross the pass, and that the party
must return down the Austrian
side. Hoyt, noting that his car
was standing exactly across the
international boundary line, its en
gine in Italy and its rear wheels
in Austria, said in an undertone in
English to his chauffeur: "Run her
a little ahead." With an almost in-
perceptible movement, th chauff
eur took his rear wheels over the
Hoyt, turning to the official, re
plied: "You see, sir, my car is no
in Auitria. You have signed our
papers. Our business is finished.
I shall descend into Italy."
Wires Go Underground
There will be no wires of any
kind trailing around the new coun
ty building. Last week the tele
phone wires into the building, be
ginning at the readway in front,
were laid in a conduit, or pipe,
and these have been followed by
the electric wires, the latter being
laid underground across the cor
ner of the baseball park.
The father of County Treasur
er Harold Morgan, who is now in
England, writes that the mail cen
sorship in that country is extreme
ly rigid, Not only are letters to be
sent away opened and read by the
censors, but letters sent into Eng
land from America as well as
other countries are opened and
carefully scanned by the censors
before delivery is permitted. The
latter restriction is regarded as un
usual. Waimea Foreign Church
Services during the coming year
will begin next Sunday, October
A generous attendance is espe
cially asked for this opening day,
mindful of the fact that the Presi
dent of the United States has is
sued a general proclamation ap
pointing October the 4th. a day of
prayer throughout the country, ask-
' ing all to repair to their places of
worship, to unite in petitions for
the restoration of peace.
Chas, D. Miluken,
POSTERS SOON TO
Honolulu Shortly after October
15. the promotion committee will
begin its distribution of the 1915
Mid-Pacific Carnival posters. Tiie
printing is being done by a San
Francisco firm, and in accordance
with the contract, the finished pos
ters must be in the hands of the
committee by the middle of next
Owing to the present war, the
committee believes that it will be
impossible to at once secure dis
tribution of posters throughout
those European countries from
which the United States and Ha
waii has drawn many tourists in
the past. A thorough distribution
is to be made, however, in case the
war comes to a close within three
or even four months. The Carni
val is to be given wide publicity
on the mainland through the dis
tribution of the posters in all the
stales. They also will be well scat
tered throughout Canada.
Several thousand posters and
mailing cards, and an even greater
number of stickers, each bearing a
reproduction of the poster design.
will be given out free by the com
mittee for use by local residents in
sending to their friends on the
mainland and elsewhere. Posters
also will be given out lo local per
sons desiring them.
Director General James D.
Dougherty said today that within
a short time he will have complet
ed a list of persons who will be
requested to act as chairmen of the
various committees in charge of
the Carnival events. These chair
man, in turn, will choose commit
teemen to work with them.
Service At Makaweli
Service will be held in the Hell
Sunday evening, October 4th., :
7:30. Invitation is cordially ex
tended to all to come.
Chas. D. Milliken.
Oil Club Dance
The Ou Club is giving a large
dance on Saturday evening, Octo
ber 10th, at 8 o'clock. The Ilima
Club of Makaweli and the
Maile Club ot Eleele will be invit
ed. Besides this, each member of
the Ou Club is entitled to invite
two guests, the names of which
must be handed in to the secretary
by Wednesday, September 3Cth.
accompanied by the card of the
member extending the invitation.
These cards will be enclosed with
a printed invitation and mailed by
the secretary to the desired guests.
Invitations will be given preced
ence in the order in which they
are received by the secretary.
Land Board Officers
At its first meeting in Honolulu,
Dr. J. II, Raymond was elected
chairman of the new laud board.
W. C. Wilder was made vice-chairman
and Jacob F. Brown was re
elected secretary. The other mem
bers are Bruce Cartwright, Jr., W.
H. C. Campbell and J. W. Wald
ron. Extra Dividends
Haiku and Paia sugar compan
ies will increase their dividends
from 50 cents to $1 per. share, be
ginning October 1.
! Mew York A crop of 200,000
j tons is now estimated for the Lou-
isiana sugar cane districts. August
rains improved the prospects mate
rnally. Scarcity of sugar bags on
account of the failure of the East
India jute supply, has led to the
proposal of marketing sugar i u