Newspaper Page Text
THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1918.
Order It By Mail!
Our Mail Owihh Pr.iwitTMKST is cxoi'p
tiniiiilly Avt'Il equipped to bundle nil your lrug
nnd Toilet wants thoroughly and at euro.
We will pay postage on all ordt i s oj 50f and
over, cxeept 1 1 to following:
Minoral Waters, l.aby Foods, (llasswaro
and artiolos of unusual weight and small
Non-Mailable: Alcohol, Strychnine,
Rat poisons, Iodine, Ant poison, Mer
cury Antiseptic Tablets, Lysol, Car
bolic Acid, Gasoline, Turpentine, Ben
zine and all other poisonous or in
1 f your order is very lieavy or contains nineli
liquid, we suggest tliat you liave it sent by
Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.
''Service Every Second"
The Rexal Store Honolulu
j W aimea
Up-to-date Livery, Draying and Hoarding Stable and Auto
BETWEEN LIHUE and KEKAHA
Leaving Li hue every Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
Leaving Kekaha every Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday.
ARRIVING AT TIIFIR DESTINATION IN TIIRKK HOURS
F. WEBER, Manager.
Telephone 43 W Waimea P. O. Box 71
Kh i nry
is i risilt ot
I IMPERXAJoSft S
PEROXIDE I P a
' i f V,jf twrWiir imperial M
I 18 an ant,sePtlc LS
is wrapped to
insure delivery to
you in a sanit
and to retain
Made in the clean
est most sanitary fact
ory in the world.
L v JL
For Sale at
is an antiseptic
soap, made for
Has a most pleasing
effect on delicate skin,
besides making it
healthy and clean.
Elevator and Filers
Money-Making Machines for
Handling Sugar in liags nnd
Packed material in warehouses,
Wharves and railroads.
Catton, Neill & Co., Ltd.
Let Us Do All Your
Laundry and Dry Cleaning
Territorial Messenger Service
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd.
huys and sells
KKAL KSTATK and
STOCKS and HONDS
and rents , SAFIC DIvI'OSIT HOXKS
Fort and Merchant Sts.
(Continued from page 1)
hMp to win the war, even by doing
his duty anil performing his work
well. That will help. Four hundred
thousand Polish people tiled of starva
tion because the Germans took their
food. I say to do our bit is not
enouRh. We mut do our all. We must
give the best that Is In us.
We should not ho too greatly con
cerned about what our men at the
front are doing. They are doing their
duty. Tho question is, are we doing
our duty. We should first think, then
talk, then act.
Pome have asked me how it is that
Germany has held out so long. Well,
pjrtly because she has violated every
custom, while other nation have scorn
ed to folow such methods. She has
an unfair advantage. Any thg can
knock an honest man down by using
a pair of brass knuckles. And Germany
has resorted to unfair and disreputable
methods, and will probably continue to
"Clear the Track for Boston Special"
Boston gave $12,000,000 to the Red
Cross. Great Britain gave $45,000,000.
This is the time to pour your money
out to help the nation. We must give
all our weulth and all our labor. I be
lieve you all want to help. I like to
help the Hed Cross, because next to
vc::rinsi tho uniform, I can thus give
tho bent service. The United StateB
lied Cross is the only one which does
not discriminate. It helps the sick,
the wounded and the dying of all na
tions. Say, do you know, I like the way old
Hoton responded when came the call
from Halifax for help. Before the
rest of the world recovered from its
surprise, the message went humming
o'er tho thrumming wires from Boston,
"Clear the track for the Red Cross
train from Boston. She's coming with
doctors, nurses, food and clothing.
I like the example of that man Dav
ison. That wonderful man Davison,
lie left an income of $C00,000 a year
go to Washington to help the govern
ment for a dollar a year.
Blind Anzac's Example
I like the example of that blind An
zi:c who has been lecturing for the
Red Cross in Honolulu. Mrs. Dowsett
p.;ve him a check for $5,000 for his
personal expenses while he was work
ing for the Red Cross. He asked if he
mtt.ht take the check in his hand and
ieel of it. "Certainly." He took it in
his hand and asked: "Is it for five
thousand dollars?" "Yes." "Is it mine
to do as I choose with?" "Yes."
"Then I give it to the Red Cross."
Now, we want to help our men over
yonder. We want to bind up their
wounds, we want to Bave their lives
if possible. You remember when the
British went up the straits of Darda
nolle? They didn't know that the
brush on the hillside where they land
ed was alive with hidden Turks, and
the Turks mowed them down with ma
chine guna when they attempted to
go ashore. The British had not pro
vided suftieient first aid attendance,
and thousands of the men lay there on
the rocks, burned by the sun in the
daytime, shivering in the cold at night,
for three days. We don't want any
thing like that to happen to our boys.
We want $200,000 to pay for material
for comfort to send to our boys. Our
women will do the work, if the men
will furnish the materials.
Want Contribution, Not a Collection
We want a contribution, not a collec
tion. It reminds me of the boy who
sot aside a nice leg of chicken to give
to his dog. His father asked him what
he was going to do with that chicken.
"Why," said the boy, "going to give
it to my dog." But the father said
"No, my son, not in time of war." So
the father gathered up a lot of bones
from which the meat had been picked
and told the boy to take them out to
the dog. The boy excused himself to
the dog, saying: "Well, Rover boy, I
had intended to give you a contribu
tion. but father has sent a collection.
When they asked Davison, that won
derail Davison, to raise $20,000,000, he
said, "Nothing doing. . If you will
mako it $100,000,000, I'm with you.
Harry Lauder's Sacrifice
When Harry Lauder's boy was killed
Harry wanted to see the grave. So they
touk him to a little place where thore
was a little white cross with a num
bcr on it. Harry fell down and wept
as if his heart would break. So they
tried to lead him away and quiet him
"Ah. moil," ho said, "you don't under
stand, it's not because my boy gave
up his life I'm weeping for. Its be
cause I had no chance to thank him
Harry sold his $700,000 worth of
property, und gave the proceds to
the Red Cross. Then he said, "Now if
you will pay my expenses, I'll go over
ind t',i e a year's time for the raising
of money to help the Red Cross."
Chairman Crawford, on behalf of the
i Chamber of Commerce, extended to
j Kx-Governor Carter a vote of thanks
I for his address.
I Mr. Carter, in replying, said that if
hud made their hearts beat faster, or
' if ho had helped them to realize the
1 necessity for helping the country, and
1 the Red Cross, he felt amply repaid
for having come over to Kauai.
The hat was pased around, nnd the
sum of $117. .38 was secured for the
Red Cross. There were 31 members
The following persons applied for
membership in the Chamber of Com
merce, and were elected: D. L. Lnr
sen, L. B. Borelko, D. K. Kapahen, 13.
N. Young, J. J. Smith, Dr. G. B. Tut
tle, L. Walworth, and Charles D. Rea.
BUY A BOND
Delegate Kuhlo says that Secretary
Lane is coming to Hawaii sometime
before the first of July.
BUY A BOND
The food administration on the main-
hind has ordered that sugar may now
be purchased in twenty-five pound
BUY A BOND
The Cunard steamer Carlisle Castle
Is reported to have been submarined
recently while en route to Europe
with war supplies.
;BUY A BCND
The Washington correspondent of
the Advertiser reports that there are
no signs ot the appointment of a suc
cessor to Governor Pinkham.
BUY A BOND
Telegrams state that the war depart
ment is planning to rush to France
nearly all the troops now in this
country. They are scheduled to leave
not later than next August.
BUY A BOND
John D. Rockefeller's wealth is now
estimated at $1,000,000,000, while his
yearly income is plced at $60,000,000.
He will be called upon to pay the fed
eral government the sum of $38,000,000
for income tax.
BUY A BOND
Captain Louis S. Jordan, master of
the tug Undaunted, owned by Mayor
James Rolph, of San Francisco, was
killed in a Mexican west coast port
recently, according to telegrams. No
mention is made of cause of death.
BUY A BOND
Massachusetts has voted to ratify
the government bone dry liquor amend
ment. The liquor interests are very
wealthy and very powerful, in Massa
chusetts, and boasted that no such
order should ever pass in that state.
BUY A BOND
Captain David Alexander Sparks,
who has been visiting Honolulu on
Bailing vessels for fifty years, and who
was formerly employed by the Matson
company, died in Honolulu last week.
He was 70 years of age.
BUY A BOND
The four-masted schooner Helene,
which sailed from Honolulu for Seat
tle early in March with a cargo of
suitar, is reported as having gone
ashore on March 20 ut Point Hudson,
where she grounded while trying tr
sail into Port Townsend. The ere"'-
ecaped in a life boat. The Helene reg
isters 728 tons.
BUY A BCND
Joseph Cohen organized a battalion
of United States Jews to go to the
front. He is especially interested in
insuring that Jerusalem shall never
be returned to the Turks, nor secured
by Germany, and he is now asking
Hebrews who are over the draft age
to fight in Palestine under the Jewish
flag, which, by the way, shows the
shield of David.
BUY A BCND
An auto loaded with an assortment
of booze, ranging from sake to whis
key, was stolen, the police allege,
by one Henry Ulil, in Honolulu, anu
wa3 driven up Round Top road. The
driver was probably "visibly affected"
by the booze on board, as he drove the
car over the embankment, and it land
ed on the rocks, a hundred feet below,
a mass of junk. And the booze was
BUY A BOND
Rr. J. H. Raymond, of Honolulu, is
now in the limelight as a possible ap
pointee forgovernor. He is strongly ad
vocated by Dr. Goodhue, not only be
cause of general qualifications, but
because he is one of the few demo
crats available who is pronouncedly in
favor of abbsolute prohibition here.
Goodhue outlines Dr. Raymond's quali
fications in a long letter to the Adver
ser of April 3, quoting from a letter
written by Dr. Raymond on the land
BUY A BOND
Buckwheat is adapted to warm,
moist climates, and has produced ex
cellent crops of grain in tests repeat
edly made at the Experiment Btation
at Honolulu. The Silverhull variety
reqired fifty-six days to attain matur
ity, and yielded from 19 to 23 bushels
per acre. The buckwheat is remark
ably free from insect pests, and
should be grown by some of our farm
ers on Kauai. It makes extra good
food for hogs and chickens.
BUY A BOND
fPN! rorm,rl Took 8 Day Kow Takcs 811 Hour ui
SuWJta -towterallmyfrrnhouns, writes j$M
sf .fiMi Mr. Blaka, of Columbus, Kama.
lityfi ilWai! The Skinner System of Imitation (either outdoor or In- jS-r
S LlUlB J- t H.;ilnt.d rn1r nf ton man with hna nH do It 4'liUrf
i iwa u""" uu - r , x j
Tho Skinner System of Imitation (either outdoor- or In
doors) will do tha work of ten men with ho. and do It
The spray from the special norle of the Skinner Syntf m
comes down In a mist fortn-watorsuniformly without bruis
ing' tender foliage or eakinx the ground.
In one season you will snva rnouch In mrm nlona to pay
for your Sklnnpr System, end you ill get better, earlier
crops the kind that brinn bis prlcn on the early market.
Wrlto today for fiese six books on frrttratlon nnd read
what your brother Florists and Gardeners oro dninir with
th" SkinnerSystem of Irrigation. Let us show you in actu
al dollars nnd cents whero ft. Iscotinff; you money evt-ry day
you put oir investigating this wonderful new invention.
LEWRS & COOKE, Ltd.
LuiuIkt ami 11 ui Mi ml: Mnd'HaN
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,
Thev are made more digestible, for Crisco is all vege
table. The same Crisco can be used to fry fish, onions,
doughnuts, etc., merely by straining out the food
particles after each Irving.
Crisco gives pastry a new flakiness and digestibility.
Crisco always is of the same freshness and consistency.
It's uniform quality makes for uniform results
Crisco gives richness at smaller cost, It brings cake
making back to popularity. Iiulter bills are reduced and
cakes stay fresh and moist longer.
ready for delivery
Ask for demonstration on your own ground
Sole selling agents for Territory
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
Honolulu, T. H.
Subscribers must pay initial pay
ment of 5 per cent, on or before May
20 per cent, on or before May 28.
35 per cent, on or before July 18.
40 per cent, on or before Aug. 15.
Subscribers on Kauai, in order to
have their payments in the Federal
lteserve Banks on these dates, must
make payments about two weeks prior
to the dates stated.
Such dates will be announced later
when dates of mail 'dispatches can be
Cgpytigtit Hut ikluliitcr & Mm
j Silvd's Toggery, Honolulu.