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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, MAY IS. 1915
Pr'u-e $3.60 each. I
The feature of tlic modern liy- I
gienic kitcken. ,
LIGHT, BRIGHT, EVERLAST-
ING Cannot Chip, Rutt, nor I
Taint th Food. . I
Costs no more than other make J
We invite jour inapection of the I
"Pri.le of the Kitchen." '
35-65 King St., Honolulu I
THE BEST FOR MEN
REGAL SHOE STORE
Save at lea One
Dollar this week.
Next week, do the
same. Next week,
'ditto. Make it a
habit and a valu
able habit it will
Paper Bags, Twines,
THE LA KG EST
IN THE TERRITORY
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY
PAPER CO, LTD.
Fort and Qu.n Stra.t
GEO. G. GUILD. Vico-Proa & Mgr
I Certificate No 43 of the new
issue of the Capital stock of the
Garden Island Publishing Com
pany, Ltd., for two shares, dated
Nov. 17, 1909. and made out in
the name of Arthur H. Rice.
Finder please return same to the
Advt. 4 t.
W A I ME A RECEPTION
(Continued from pag el.)
The time between then and 7:30
was given over to sight-seeing
around Waimea. Then came din
ner at the homes of prominent ci
tizens, a short rest, and all left for
the public reception
' IN WAIMEA HALL.
The hall was brilliantly illumi
nated, and was most beautifully
decorated. The work of dressing
the meeting place had been left to
committee consisting o f Mes-
dames T. Brandt, B. D. Baldwin.
F. A. Lyman, Geo. Ewart, Jr.,
C, B. Hofgaard, H. S. Truscott,
W. K Schultze, G. T. Greig and
R. L. HuRhes, together with a
number of assistants. The place
had betn transformed into a bower
o f maile, ferns, beautiful lilies,
palms, flags and bunting. A half
hour was given to introductions
and an informal reception, when
T. Brandt officiated as chairman.
He first made a short address of
welcome, which embodied features
descriptive ot the island, its affairs
ambitions, etc. He referred t o
homesteading, the dependence of
the community upon sugar, the
need of a suitable harbor, our
educational system and other mat
ters. He then introduced as the
SEN. JAMES E. MARTINE,
The senior representative of New
Jersey in the upper house. Mr
Martitie made one of his character
istic addresses, in which coinpli
mentary references were frequent
and pronounced. His most inter
esting statement was: "I would
vote for statehood for Hawaii."
Mr. Martine is a Democrat, and
nominated President Wilson to be
governor ot New Jersey.
Chairman Brandt next introduc
REPRESENTATIVE J. MANN,
Republican, o f Illinois, floor
leader of his party in the House.
Mr. Mann was most profuse in his
compliments of the hall decora
tions, the people of the island and
the island itself, declaring that he
believed that when God made the
world He finished up with Kauai
and put in His best efforts here.
He was quite outspoken in regard
to the need of a suitable harbor at
this island, and promised to sup
port the project. It was unfortu
nate, he thought, that the sea was
so calm when the party landed at
Nawiliwili. Even at that, had he
been arranging the program, he
would have fixed it so that a partv
would have have been overturned
in the water at the landing. In
doing so, he would have selected
Representative Barchfield as one to
take the involuntary bath, for he
could have walked ashore and been
little the worse tor the experience.
Speaking seriously, he said that
Kauai was certainly entitled to
consideration from Congress, and
that he would do all in his power
to see that the island received its
just share of attention.
On behalf of the Congressional
party he wanted to say that they
were having the time of their lives.
The next speaker introduced bv
Mr. Brandt was
SEN. JOHN F. SHAFROTH.
Democrat, of Colorado. After
the usual bouquets he said that he
had visited many of the schools of
the Islands and noticed that chil
dren of foreign parentage predomi
nated. He had at first wondered
if thst was a good thing. After a
close study of the situation, he
had reached the conclusion that
the Asiatic children being educat
ed in the schools of Hawaii would
make good American citizens. He
said he was pleased to find that in
Hawaii the Americans and the
Japanese thoroughly understand
each other and were living and
working together in harmony; and
characterized the talk of war with
Japan as the veriest bosh. "I as
sure vou," he declared, "that the
most intense friendship exists be
tween the governments of the Unit-
got off a funny story about how
Congressmen had been promising
things that did not belong to theit
committees at all, but to other j
committees. It was not hard ot nil.
he said, fot a member of the Jutii-j
ciarv committee, for it stance, to I
promise breakwaters, or for a num
ber of the rivers and harbors com
mittee to expatiate at length upon
the tariff on sugar. They could pro
mise anything without gettirg hurt.
In line with that he was not onlv
going to promise the Nawiliwili
breakwater, but would promise to
support a bridge from Kauai to
Oahu and from thence up to Hilo.
Senator Ollic James, for instance,
had promised everything in sight
from every committee except the
ones with wly'ch he was connect
ed. Mr. Frear felt that this terri
tory was not getting its just share
of Congressional appropriations.
I n considering what that shae
should be, no account should be
taken o f expenditure for Pearl
Harbor. That laree expenditure
was fot national u-fenst and should
not be charged against Hawaii.
"Let nie assure you that you
should have a breakwater and har
bor at this island, " he said, "not
only for the reason that you stand
in much need of it but for the fur
ther reason that you are entitled
to the appropriation."
JUDGE J. W. ALEXANDER,
Democrat, Representative from
Missouri, said he had come to
learn and had been shown." He
made one of the most dignified ad
dresses of the evening. In the
course of his remarks he said that
the island of Kauai should have a
protected harbor and he would
promise that a bill to such effect
would have his cordial support.
He said that although a Democrat,
he did not vote to put sugar on
the free list, and added: "And I
say to you now that, in the light
of present knowledge, I will not
vote to put sugar on the free list
should the question come u p
Rev. I. A. Akina, of Waime;-,
closed the meeting with" a five
After adjournment, dancing be
gan and was kept up to a late hour.
Mr. Luited Dead
J. Oswald Lutted, who had cer
tain homestead interests in the re
gion around Kapaa. died in Hono
lulu Tuesday morning, May, 4,
aged 71, he not having been a well
man for several years. In former
years Mr. Lutted was quite an en
thusiast on the subject of pineapple
growing on Kauai, and had more
or less to do with encouraging ori
ginal plantings there. He left fa
daughter, residing i n Spokane,
Mr. Rohrig To Town
Upon a pressing invitation by
members of the Congressional party,
H. Rohrig, of Lihue, took the
Mauna Kea at Hanalei and went to
Honolulu. He expects to return
Wednesday morning. W line l n
Honolulu he will attend a recep
tion to be given by D. P. R. Isen-
berg to members of the party of
v: ; :; ui wi what is the
Best 5c Cixrar
If h? car 23 for ;s profit, there's no
telling .-:.:k': will answer, but if he
3 cncl is a wise man,
Ji3 -.v.is 3".a;;v
i Insular Presidentes
You tci as mic') h xz'. o.i nJ 3 slid on-j'y.-.ncr.t
(or 'j.: ?r?m lira vtsM mule, excellent
cifia; a.; fro.u ;;vvi olUos that are higher
If you vr;..n r. ccii, mcc!ercie priced
ir.u ke ;'v. vp Cc. i-.rt.J order a tox at
I cr h:.; cf iCi) reaiember
IV a ;:ay the Postage
ed States and Japan, and all talk
t the contrary is irresponsible and
not to be believed."
The next speaker introduced was
REP. J. A. FREAR
Republican, of Wisconsin, who
The following arrived by the Ki-
nau Wednesday morning: Z. S.
Spalding, J. R. Bergstroni. J
Spalding. Mf. Carstairo. C. H
Dye, Sam Oneha, C L. Sang
Hon Fo. Miss Cottrel. Mrs. Cot-
trel. I. W. Neill, Mrs. Riggs, S
F. Haserot. Mrs. A. Bechert, 8
Ishiura and wife; Mr. Bungo. Mrs.
Ewaliko, Master Ewaliko. A. M.
Souza, J. A. Hogg.
The following arrived by the W.
G. Hall Friday: H. M. Gittle. F.
Thompson, A. Seiner, S. Sagusa,
M. T. Cabral and 13 deck.
t fl i
r a p e r g
We carry all the best grades
of paper, stationery, and of- S
fice supplies. p
Wi: will uive your mail or- l
dcr the sniuccave and prompt K
atteii (.'; : that vou would re- cj
ceive in person.
Drop i:s a line.
i Ibvvaiian News Co., Lid. fM
g Young Bldg. Honolulu
Civil Service Examination
An examination for clerk and
carrier will bo held at t!i? io;t
ofiice in this city on June 17th.,
Age limit, 18 to 45 years, o i tl e
date of the examination.
Married women, will not be ad-
mitted to the examination This'j)
prohibiiion, however, dots not ai- h
ply to women who are divoreefl r ' m
those who iire st p.ir.it.il from t!u-ir. 1
husbands ami support theniSLlve, J l
but thev are eligible for appoint- p
nient oulv 'is a i K-i k . I fj
Applicants niut be phvsirnllv , A
sound, and male apl'licanrs must
be not les than 5 fret 4 inches in ' i
I height without boots or t-hoes, and J
weigh not less than 125 pounds q
without overcoat or hat. H
For application blanks and for
As near as can be learned, the
freight clerk or steerage steward
of the Kinau concluded that the
vessel needed her bottom scraped,
so all steamers left here Friday ,
and Kauai was cut out 'fa mail
to Honolulu on Saturday, causing
much annoyance and inconvenience.
full informatfon relative to the ex
amination, qualifications, '".f.tic:-.
salaries, vacations, promotions, etc. ti
.11 . : i :.. . . i.. v
Jamks K. k.u-ua. .xsrr.rcr.'rir-aK:
Secretary, Po;n'd o: Civil S.rviee
John A. Hogg, Prop.
A rent on Kauai for The Von Hamm
cu;ig Co., Agent for Michelin Tires end
Tulc?; sole Hawaiian Agents for the
7hu;L er Automobile Air Starter.
We carry in sleek
Smith's Motor Wheels,
Bosh Ford Magneto,
Brilliant Vacuum Cleaner,
'Veslirighouse Electric Hot Point
irons and a nice line of Automo
See cur Ford Special Spark Plug .50
Standard 7-8 Spark Plug - - .50
Ford Wheel Pullers - - - - .50
Our repair shop is fully equipped to do all kinds of
We respectfully solicit a trial.
a k,.i ,n who had probably" Steamers To Arrive
I'o,t-c.fiice. Honolulu, Hawaii, not lu-aid th.it prohibition is now
- the .n in bis home country. f Two steamers will be due to ar-
Kalm'i'., :' ul cr-in-law c-f Rep-. v.v b. f' iv I n'.,,-' Akina in the tive at Fort Allen this week the
resentative Kula, is very ill and Wa i:u-.. omr'. yesterday for drunk-j H ades tomorrow and Virginian
not expected to recover. ' kenuess. He was given a month, i aout Fiiday.