Newspaper Page Text
THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1915
Wear a Nap-A-Tan Shoe
A hih zhzct blacker style,
with bellows tongue and
A MILITARY MODEL
For 50c extra, you can have a pair
of them made waterproof.
Manufacturers' Shoe Store
Do Your Own Vulcanizing
Save the money vulcanizing usually costs by doing
the work yourself with the
With this outfit you can make repairs the
day the trouble happens. Thus you save
your tires; you save money; you save time.
Vulcanizer works from any lamp socket.
The 15 -step rhoostat enables accurate ad
justment of temperature, a very important
Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd.
Copyright Hut 6cbffae( It Mui
Silva's Toggery, Honolulu.
For Frying-For Shortening
For Cake Making
There is no smoke nor odor. Fried foods are free from
the taste of grease. They now are tasty and crisp. They
are made more digestible, for Crisco is all vegetable.
The same Crisco can be used to fry fish, onions, dough
nuts, etc., merely by straining out the food particles
after each frying.
Crisco gives pnstrv a new flakiness and digestibility.
Crisco always is of the same freshness and consistency.
It's uniform quality makes for uniform results.
Crisco gives richnessat smaller cost. It brings cake
making back to popularity. Butter bills are reduced and
cakes stay fresh and moist longer.
Ous Enjoy Swim
The Ou Club's opening affair
for the season took the form of a
moonlight swimming party at Ka
paa. Albert Horner, Jr., was the
Club's host for the occassion, he
having offered the conveniences of
his home for the evening's enter
Th? beach pr ved ideal and the
wat'jr "fine", the evening being
rounded off with dancing and re
freshments. Some thirtv-five members and
guests were present all voting the
affair a very delightful one.
The W. G. Hall, which arrived
Friday morning from Honolulu,
went down to Port Allen and sail
ed from there at 5 o'clock in the
Passengers In And Out
The following arrived by the W.
G. Hall Fridav morning:
E. A. Knudsen, Geo. Campbell,
E. Geiseicke. O. H. Ortel, E. C.
Smith, Mrs. B. D. Baldwin, M.
R. Jardin, Miss Alice Mikaele,
Miss H, Colburn, R. Owen, Geo.
Bamberg, J. Sakuma,
The following sailed in the W.
G. Hall last Tuesday afternoon
Mrs. L. Self, John Ano, E. A.
Knudsen, Miss M. Andermann,
Miss Mclntyrc, Hans Gittel, Mrs.
J. Ano, H. Harada, Maty Lionida,
M. S. Henriques, Mrs. M. S. Hen
riques, Miss Hentiques, Mrs. A.
The following passengers arriv
ed bv the Kinau Wednesday morn
in from Honolulu:
D. L. Rosenfeld, Geo. C. Ray
mond, V H. Rice, Jr., Mrs. M.
S. Monroe, F. C. Lyser, S. Oku
na, Y. Hashimoto, Mr. and Mrs.
Needham, Yoshinioto and wife.
F. Gay, Mrs. Gay, Mrs. Sandow,
H. ,Isenberg, Miss L. Fry. C. B.
Milliken, Miss C. A. Macintosh,
Hee Ying Soon, Lee Ho, Nakaya.
Fleur de Lis, ladies' hairdress
ing, shampooing, manicuring and
scalp treatment. All kinds of hair
work. Under the Blaisdell Hotel,
first door in Chaplain lane, Hono
OR. ELLIOT AND
In the Circuit Court of thb
Fifth Circuit, Tbrritory
At Chambers In Probate.
In the matter of the Estate of
KAZO TOKUSHIMA, Deceased,
Order of notice of hearing peti
tion for allowance of accounts, final
distribution and discharge.
On reading and filing the peti
tion of Bishop Trust Company,
Limited, a n Hawaiian corpora
tion. Administrator of the estate
of Kazo Tokushima, late ot Ka
paa, Kauai, deceased, wherein it
asks to be allowed the sum of
$291.40 and charges itseif with the
sum of $1052.25. and asks that
the same be examined and approv
ed, and that a final order may be
made of distribution of the prop
erty remaining in its hands to the
persons thereto entitled and dis
charging it from all further and
future liability and responsibility
under trust as such Administiator.
It is ordered that Saturday the
6th day of November 1915, at ten
o'clock A. M. before the Judge of
said Court at the Court room of
said Court at Lihue, Kauai, afore
said, be and the same hereby is
appointed as the time and place
for healing said petition and ac
counts, and that all persons inter
ested may then and there appear
and show cause, if any they have,
why the same should not be grant
ed, and may present evidence as
to w ho are entitled to said prop
I Dated, Lihuc. Kauai, T. H.,
; Sept. 28th. 1915.
(Sgd.) Lyle A. Dickey,
I Judge of the Circuit Court of the
(Sgd.) D. Wm. Dean,
J Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
1 Oct. 5-12-19-26. Advt.
The paper sent to the Civic Con
vention by Dr. Elliot, of Hilo.
which was passed to the records
without reading, contained numer
ous references of value, and some
of local interest. The closing, para
graphs, for instance, sort of brought
up on Kauai, in these words:
"Now for another big hole in
our county framework. In the
midst of the heated discussion and
debate that preceded the passing
of the county act, everybody com
pletely forgot the citizen. You
have seen those clever and mirth
provoking cartoons that picture
"Mr. Common People" and his
trials and vicissitudes in the shad
ow of politics and big business.
That seems to have been just abaut
the figure that we cut in the eves
of the framers of the act. Our
duty began and ended in the ballot
box. We were not supposed to
ba entitled to any information oth
er than that which could be glean
ed from sitting two or three days
every month in the council cham
ber. "We are very little further ahead
on Hawaii now. It is true that
since 1911 one gleam of light pro
ceeds from the county building in
the shape of a quarterly statement
from the auditor's office showing
his receipts and disbursements for
the past period. The citizen is
no, very much wiser when he has
read this statement, but it is better
than nothing at all Subject your
self to a rigid self examination of
vour actual knowledge of the facts
of your municipal government and
you will be astounded to find how
little it amounts to. Then think
again and reflect that within this
sum total, small as it is, lies your
opportunity for effective citizen
ship. I picked up a paper this
morning, however, that contains a
statement that is a joyous shock,
It says that Kauai has taken its
citizens within the chaimed circle,
and is actually telling them what
it is doing by issuing published re
ports. This is splendid. Here is
one county in the Territory that
does not have to be pushed and
prodded by mandatory statute into
doing the thing that is right, but
has the wit and wisdom to amend
the defects in the county act by
refusing to read into its text pro
hibitions which are not there. All
honor to Kauai. Who is going to
be next? Speak up, Hawaii dele
gation. You do not ahvavs have
to be last. God helps the county
that helps itself, and has the man
hood to make its own reforms, and
the intelligence to keep its own
house clean without outside assist
ance. If this is what Kauai stands
for, then Rood for Kauai. This
convention is glad to meet you,
and not too proud to sit at your
door step and learn lessons in civic
UUHKLI! I IU II
Charles R, Forbes, superinten
dent of public works, was unable
to attend the Civic Convention but
sent the following letter, which
was read at the meeting in the
grove at Lihue Union church.
PLANS 1 ARMY OF
The Hilo Tribune says:
A Hawaiian National Guard of
5,000 men is the ambition of Ad
jutant General Sam Johnson of the
Hawaiian National Guard, who ar
rived on the Manna Kea Sunday
i regret exceedingly my inabili-; to enlist several new companits and
ty to attend the Civic Convention ! start the machine gun platoon.
for it was not until yesterday that
I found it would be impossible for
me to be with you and I am send
ing as a representative of my de-
The Second Regiment of the
Guard, which was announced
would be formed some time avo,
is already an accomplished fact as
partment, Mr. W. C. Furer, with i far as numbeis of men go, and it
wiiom many of you art acquainted. wjn be duly established, withregi
That the Convention will be a K-iital hendquatters in Hilo. as
j success, is a forgone conclusion soon as possible. In the work of
and I know that you will accrm- increasing the militia. Col. John-
I plish much'at this session. Your son has the enthusiastic support of
Chamber of Commerce and your Governor Pinkham as well as Maj
local government are composed of 0r General Carter, commander of
men of high ideals, very efficient the Department of Hawaii, and he
and champions of efficient govern- is also finding great enthusiasm
ment j among the people of the islands.
! You have all taken a keen inter- .., IIonolulu weare having
est ,n government work on vour four or five luindred lnen turn out
island and you have dealt squarely lfor flrill .. . . t r . .
and co-operated splendidly with ,ohnsoUi ' The first regiment is
my department, and I cannot pass j alreadv nne companv over reguia.
wuhout mention that the success tion size Jt ,9 aU -n Houo,ulu
of the homestead roads on Kauai ; The second reRimenti with head.
is aue in a very large ciegree totne
support of your local government. the m,0 company M
Where funds have been insufficient Fanies at Waiakea, and
to puna nomesieaa roads, your
county has responded most gene
rously in making uo the deficit,
and it is with great pride and satis
faction that I congiatulate the
people of the island of Kauai who
organized as a unit for the better
ment and the development of such
uceds as the people are rightfully
entitled to enjoy.
Your wonderland is apparently
unknown to many tourists who
came to Honolulu and I believe!
that the people of Kauai should
make a concrete effort to attract
the tourist there as I personally do
not believe that a trip to the Ha- j kcn con'I'"ny composed wholly of
waiian Islands is complete without Fll'I,inoS P'st& to be a very
a visit to Kauai and I would I10t excellent company. He had many
exaggerate w.re I to say that to i of ,ne Fili:iinos at the armorv
my knowledge, a more beautiful. te,day mornis!' shorl,y after his
arrival, went, wnuener, u. .
quarters in Hilo, will consist of
in Olaa, Puna, Kona, Kohala or
Waimea, Laupahoehoe, Lahaina,
Wailnku and Kahului.
"We expect to enlarge the Hilo
armory, so that it will have quart
ers for two companies, and the
other companies will easily find
quarters near their homes. Mr.
Foibes of Waiakea has been very
k Hd and helpful, and in fact we
find plantations on all sides willing
to help in giving the use of places
for drill, etc."
Compliments For Filipinos.
Col. Johnson said that the Waia-
L. A. Thurston, who returned
from the Volcano yesterday morn
ing, reports a continuance of the
rapid sinking of the lava in Hale
maumau and a record-breaking se
ries of small earthquakes registered
by the instruments at the observa
tory. "Up to yesterdav morning a
day 's record of 87 shocks was shown
by the instruments." said Thurs
ton," and this not counting 137
tremors not heavy enough to be
recorded as shocks. This is the
largest number ever recorded since
the observatory was started. Pro
fessor J agger is inclined to think
the earth's shaking is due to ad
justments down below resulting
i from the downward flow of lava in
the crater "
tropical garden does not exist than
the island of Kauai.
To advocate the coming of the
tourist to your shores nuv appear
somewhat premature, as like Alaui,
vou may say you have inadequate
harbor facilities, landings, etc.,
and you are justified in that state
ment; but tourist travel should not
be discouraged on that account.
Th next session of Congress Hilo has raised something over
will not permit Kauai to go tin- $2000 for the purpose of buildiiiR
noticed, and I lu-lieve recognition a trail to the summit of Mauna
of our needs for harbor improve-j Loa and constructing two rest
ments will be substantial in the houses along the way. In this
wav of appropriation for such im-; connection the Big Island people
provements as you me so badly iiijn,iKht with profit take a lesson
A . came with l.:m from Honolulu
to help in drilling the new com
panies, On Monday they went to
Kan. today tnev will be in the ar
moiy, and on Wednesday they
will go te Laupahoehoe.
Rest House Vandals
need of and have so ably and effee
tually worked for.
I congratulate you upon past
achivements and know th-it your
success in the future will be ac
complished through your effurtsin
Civic Righteousness and hope that
vou will be endowed most plenti
fully with fruitful reward for your
1 have the honor to be,
Very respectfully yours,
Charles R. Forbes,
Chairman, Board of Harbor
Commissioners & Suptrintendent
of Public Works,
from Mauj's experience l n rest
house building. The present rest
house on Haleakila cost over $4000
ind although there is not a stick
of combustible material iu it, the
committee does not feel that it
would be safe from vandal hands
were the permanent caretaker re
moved. The previous rest house
were burned up for fuel within a ,
short time after it was constructed
floor, furniture, door and even
window casings were burned by
persons too lazy to cairy up their
own fuel supply. Only the stone
walls and iron roof remained, and
the wanton destroyers did their
best to render the latter useless by
shooting it full of holes. Perhaps
the people on Hawaii are different
from thoe on Maui, but there's
always a chance a Miui vandal
might happen ovei there. So it
would be better to take no chances,
The Accident Board
A meeting of the Kauai Acci
dent Boad will be held in the dis
trict court room. Lihue, a t 3
o'clock tomorrow (Wednesday) af
ternoon for the purpose of clearing
all business from the table.
The Teal Company
j The Raymond Teal Company,
! now nlavini? a sensnii at Honolu
lu, is desirous of making a tour of
the Kanai playhouses, and local
! people are bein "sounded" in re
! gard to the matter. The aggrega
! tion is said to be larper and more
! expensive than the Webb Com
pany, here some months ago, and
some doubt is felt that a tour of: Dr. Rhee, the Korean philoso-
; Kauai could be made financially ' pher, and Dr, Fry, head of a sec
successful. However, the question tion ot Methodist mission work in
i is up to local theatrical enthusiasts the Islands, both of whom deliver-
to figure on, ed important addresses before the
j Civic Convention, did not return
Sheriff Rice rtturned Wednes- home by the excursion steamer
'dav morning from California, last Tuesday night but remained
j where he spent several weeks. He over uijtil Saturday in order to
has an abundant fund of stories of visit the various mission churches
the exposition. and Korean settlements of Kauai.