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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, December 10, 1918, Page 5, Image 5',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, DEC. 10, 191S
Notes of the Life
of a Prominent Man
everything in the
Silver and Gold Line,
Rich Cut Glass and
Merchandise of the
Best Quality Only.
H.F.W1CHMAN & CO..LD. 1
Leading Jewelers. T
t P. O. Box 342 Honolulu I
W. H. ZIMMERMAN
. ) :
JOHN. UAI'OO, Liluie, Kauai.
CIIILDKX'S BOOKS $
A big stock to select Irom.
Herbert Clark Hoover, born West
ttranch, Iowa, August 10, 1874, Qua
ker parents. After death of parents
in 1SS3, sent to Oregon In charge of
relatives, residing at Newburg and
Salem, Oregon, until 1891. necame
self supporting at 13 years of age.
Went to Stanford University, Cali
fornia, 1891, graduated as mining
engineer. Employed professionally in
New Mexico, Colorado, California and
Oregon until 1897, part time under
the 1'nited States Geological Survey.
In 1S97 went to Australia in admini
strative charge of metallurgical and
Returned to California in 1899. In
1900 left for China as the engineering
advisor to Chinese Government. Re
turned to California 1901 after out
break of Boxer Rebellion. After few
months left California for China as
general rinager of industrial works,
comprising coal mines and works,
fleet of twenty ships, canals railways
and harbor works, employing some
25.000 men. Returned to California
in 1901 thereupon opening" offces in
San Francisco, New York and London,
visiting all points annually. Employ
ed in administration of and in advis
ory capacities to large industrial
works, embracing railways, metal
lurgical works, mining, iron and steel,
j shipping, land, electrical enterprises.
in California, Colorado, Alaska, Mex
! ico, India, Russia, and China, until
the war broke out in 1914. At this
time these concerns Were employing
about 125,000 men.
Is a trustee of Stanford University,
California, and spent much time there
1909-1914, on affairs of that institu
tion and iii conduct of business of
present world war and upon outbreak
of hostilities became engaged in the
organization of return of stranded
In October, 1914, organized Com
mission for Relief in Belgium and re
mained in Europe during the war,
with the exception of a return to the
United States in the'falJ of 1915 and
the winter of 1917.
The Commission of Relief in Bel
gium from October 1914, until April
Hawaiian News Co., Ltd.
Honolulu Young Hotel Bldg.
! $ $ $ 4"fr -
! AUTOMOBILE i
Buck of Bishop Baiik
1917, handled the Import of upwards
to 100,000.000 bushels of wheat, rice,
beans, peas, and other cereals, to
gether with many thousands of tons
of meat products; operating its own
fleet of from fifty to seventy ships,
its own mills, and in addition there
to, acquired and re-distributed cer
eals and several other staples in the
occupied territory, involving between
30,000,000 and 40,000,000 bUBhels of
other cereals and largo quantities of
meats, etc. The Commission for Re
lief in Belgium organized and dis
tributed a ration to 10,000,000 people,
directly employing upwards of 125,000
people in its operations. The person
nel was in a great majority volunteer,
and the total overhead expenses of the
Commission up to April 1917 were
three-eights of one percent. The ag
gregate of money expended through
the organization on Imported food
stuffs up to June 1st has been about
$300,000,000 and in the purchase of
native food supplies, approximately
Never sought public office in any
shape or form. Returned' to the
United States on the direct request
of the Government, acting entirely as
as volunteer for services during the
In connection with the public as
semblies out to hear Porf. Harper at
Kilauea, Makaweli and Lihue last
week, the members of the U. S. Boys
Working Reserve and of the Hawaii
Junior Working Reserve on Kauai
were awarded their medals, the cere
monies being in charge of Mr. Jay O.
Warner, director of the Reserve for
the county of Kauai.
It was a fitting tribute to the boys
and girls that they should receive
their medals under the thrill of Prof.
Harper's-report from the front. For
were they not an important part of
the forces back of the fighting lines
and did not the U. S. Government
recognize them as .such? Surely, and
not only so but they are invaluable
leaders in the vast work of recon
struction, in the immense business of
feeding a famished world!
Mr. Warner, before awarding the
badges, explained briefly the history
and rules of the organization on the
mainland and in Hawaii. On the
mainland the Boys' Working Reserve .
Is over two years old and confined to
highschool and regularly employed
boys between the ages of 16 and 21.
So successful has the movement been
that many states have organized Jun
ior Divisions, being careful to comply
with the regulation principles of the
Child Welfare Bureau.
In Hawaii, so many boys and girls
responded to the appeal that it was
thought wise to organize the Hawaii
Junior Working Reserve, under local
management, and adapted to local
conditions. Girls may not be ad
mitted to the Federal Division which
is officially organized under the De
partment of Labor and known as the
U. S. Boys' Working Reserve. In ad
dition to the medal awarded to the
boys of the Senior division, a service
bar is awarded to those who worked
the entire summer vacation period,
and their names are enrolled at Wash
ington. The Juniors however seem pleased
to be recognized by the territorial
government and with their medal,
which was especially designed by Mr.
Warner as executive secretary, ami
approved by Mr.. W. R. Farrington.
territorial director of the Reserve.
The badge was manufactured by the
same company making the senior
badges for the federal government.
So important has the Reserve be
come before the signing of the arm
stice that the Reserve designed and
adopted a special uniform of the same
cut and color of the Army uniform
and approved by the War Department.
Whether this will now be worn while
the army is demobilizing is not de
finitely understood as yet.
It is officially estimated at Wash
ington that the members of the Re
serve by their extra work last summer
produced enough food to provide a
million people for one year. Hawaii
comes in for her share o this as the
amount of pineapples canned and
sugar cane planted by the boys and
girls last summer has swelled Ha
waii's output very considerably and
sugar planters and pineapple men, at
first rather skeptical about the wis
dom of bothering with such an orga
nization of Hawaii's youth, now warm
ly praise it. At Makaweli, camp Bald
win, alone enough cane was planted
by the boys to produce normally 1000
tons of sugar.
The Reserve is to bo conducted
another year, Jan. 20th being the date
of the national enrollment. Mr. G. A.
Young, of Nuuanu Y. M. C. A. has
been appointed executive secretary.
We are ilile to sell
these lace loots
witli cloth tops lit
tin- prices quoted
mr a snnri ume on
ly. We cannot buy more to sell nt these figures, ouradviccs from
the manufacturers hcing conclusive that shoes will cost more.
Manufacturers' Shoe Store
"A COMPLETE TRUST SERVICE."
(ireat (lisci'iiniiintion xL ; i : I he used in the
sell', (ion of vow investment this lime.
Lei our years of experience he of nss!slan-c
to you. Call or wrile
: HENRY WATERHOISE TRUST COMPANY, LIMITED,
I i i v I i i i x Insurance Heal I'stale
. .J. .J..J. 4.--.5. 4, 4, .j. 4.4 4. . .j. .j. 4.
LIHUE HARNESS SHOP
M AK Ell OF
Automobile Tops, Sofar, Harness and Saddles.
Shoe R puiiing
CHANG HING KEE, Prop.
t Hank of Hawaii,
III - III
1 1 1 1 111 11
I M TV TTT
i ! Ml
I Dorothy I):x says, "Do your Christmas ' I 1 . j 1
III Khoni'nf e rly" and do it nt , r') J A j
T ill I' llll&HIIIIBA
I 1 1 1 I 1 II I & M M -LTi
! '9 if
' III Ml I r 1 HI M II I I ml
Thrift I War Saving Stamps j m ft f
Catton, Neill & Co., Ltd.
iro7.s 2d and Koulh Streets
(h nenil Offirmn
Merchandise Oept. j y .;,, A k
lldu uiliin J'rpn Ki iitntires for
Jsffra Ma.iufactu.'i.ig Co's
Linh 15olt Chains
Pulverizers Alaroha 15ean, Limn, Coral,
S injm iu i
The Michclin UnivmAl
Tread is not only TnicU
ouv xx 19 uxoaa ana not
as well t
TO show this graphically
we have ruled off one
unit in the accompanying
Count the number of squares
on the ralstd part of the tread.
They total over 54 whole
squares or mort than thru
fourths of thi tntirt surfaa that
, is ruled off.
The large, flat wearing sur
face of the Michelin Universal
means increased mileage,.
Once you try Mich
elins you will use no
other. They give the
utmost tire economy.
t Stamps I lU I
. 1 1 1 v ml
? i 1 lil 1
Vr. J. A. II,,--, l'r,.,,.
111 : IB
1 . 'i . . i : .r,i - -