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Till! HAWAIIAN STAR, SATURDAY, JUKI! , 9U
mm - w m- ., -w -w -r A T T TV I 1 ' ' I I I
11 m K HAWAIIAN O
mhll-hed erery -fternlwu (except BumUy) by the IlnwMlan Star
' . . .. . m.. ti..l1Jln. Mnwih-nt Htrflpt. Honolulu.
IT.""!1"!"" ''"""' -
IftAi A I W n r emtiTLJ
In leaving the editorship of the Hawaiian Blur to undertake another
Jkiriii nr wnrit. lite umiersiuneu in u mm ......... --0
j ' ..... t iI.ri 1tni.tilf mnv 111
Innhero of lnvnl mid heluful sorvlce.
Whether this Is it Html good-byo to journalism H Is too soon to say;
hut at least It may prove to he a lonR absence. And bo. to renders who
huve been friendly and forbMirlnB, to colleagues who have been loyal and
faithful, to a mtccoHBor who lacks no aunlitlcatlon for his duties, to nn
ownership and management that have been staunch In their co-operation,
to tho old paper Itself, herewith Is greeting and farewell.
WALTER G. SMITH.
I The Wood-Ainsworth Feud
l . .
. .1... 1.1 k ,, f rtilrl
To the Editor of the Sun-Sir: There is one pnase 01 u.e uu.i.
existing between Doctor General Wood and Doctor General Ainswori 11 that
the press and public have seemingly lost sight of: that Is, the vlct m. or
rather the martyr. In this case Is the regular army. No matter which side
ins In the ultimate controversy, the officers and enlisted men of the reg
ular service will have Buffered from the combat between these two mili
tant medicos." , . .
It has already resulted In great injury to the service from the mass of
111 advised and radical measures tacked onto the Army appropriation bill,
all of which are the direct offspring' of the enmity between these two men.
Their career- and characters are very similar. General Wood owes bis
advancement in the first Instance to the "Rough llider conspiracy, which
n,.iw..i nnnthor notable uisturiter 10 iue pu.iui.ai
to tbo political aim miiiiarj
........ ....i i 1 n ..ft'li.lnnt
affairs of our country. Hacked uy powenui uie..u au
"press bureau," General Wood, it is said, has "made good."
General Ainsworth's rapid rise in military life is largely duo to no less
daring exploit than tho introduction of the "card index" system in the
adjutant general's office. He has also rendered valuable service in private
pension claims which won him the good will of Senators and Congressmen.
Both men have had a common goal in mind, to become the supreme
power in our military service. To attain this end they have ridden rough
shod over all opposition. Some of the ablest and most experienced officers
In the army have been sacrificed or humiliated by the one or the other in
this contest for supremacy. The struggle between them became crucial
vfhen General Wood was detailed as Chief of Staff; one or the other had to
yield and for a time tho ex-Rough Rider held the whip hand and succeeded
at last in bringing about tho retirement of his adversary. Now it seems
that General Ainsworth is having his innings aim "as uisiougeu ... ...eu.ca,
brother from the exalted position of Chief of Staff.
in tho meantime, who has borne the brunt of the quarrel between these
two parvenus. Tho regular army and the organized militia of the country.
In the pursuit of their personal fight if one advocated a measure the other
opposed it as a matter of policy. In consequence there has not been one
sensible measure proposed ' during tho present Congress to increase the
efficiency of the army. It is a well known dictum among medical men
that to effect a cure you must remove the cause. It would well apply in
t..v.t If rt..f iii n Ht.tali nil thp
this case. Let these two nenicose geuuunien n".
-retired list and give the army a chance to recuperate
New. York, June 15.
By WALT MASON.
I'm glnd the people don't insist that 1 should tor an office run
they ve tumbled to the fact. 1 wist, that 1 don't lik. that sort of fun
An delegations seek nn door to tell nie that the state demands mv
presence on the House's lloor. the service of my brain and hands. No
patriots come round to sav that all is lost if 1 don't rise and knock
the welkin loose today with facts, statistics, nipedteams, lies. I d
not list to Toms or Dicks unwind their campaign rigmarole; the stale
tun jratnc ol politics imparts the willies to my soul. I ve seen th
tiresome game so long I I've seen the roorback pounded flat; I've
seen the same old shnekinir throntr demanding' this, rebukintr that
And always when the noise' is done, expired the musu- and the thrills,
the chronic statesmen get the 111011. the voters have to foot the bills.
The statesmen know ! do not care who wins or loses in the light:
tuey know I will not paw the air, or lug transparent by night ; thev
know 1 will not toot a horn or waddle with the other geese, and so
they pass me up with scorn, and 1 enjoy a splendid peace.
Copyright, 1912, by George Matthew Adams. WALT MASON.
I ------ T
"An Economical Man" from Montclair, N. .1., complains in the Sun that
.. 1. t, Asr 4n tfrn:ii o mill
he wears out the "trousers ot 111s pajamas ueiuie ura w,c
therefore he accumulates a lot of "coats" with no corresponding "trousers."
Further when he wishes "more pajamas" he has to buy complete "suits."
He suggests as a remedy that some manufacturer put forth suits ot pajamas
including two pairs of trousers with one coat.
, There is a much happier remedy. Our Montclair correspondent's com
plaint connotes, presuppose's. suggests as a matter of course pajamas. But
why pajamas? Is there any law compelling pajamas? Is there any statute
requiring members of the body politic to go to bed wearing "trousers" and
a "coat" in other words, a "sun : js nui "
ough uncomfortable enough when worn throughout the day? Even to a
casual philosopher it would seem so. Then why continue the discomfort
by "turning in" with another suit on. the trousers of which may bag at
the knees or elsewhere suffer disrepair?
Pajamas are a fad, unmanly, un-American, unconstitutional. No great
man ever wore pajamas. The concept is as infinitely remote as that of a
great man wearing fluent, luxurious, trimmed, pruned and gardened whisk
ers Pajamas are not only uncomfortable; they are unhygienic. On n
stout man the trousers compel a palpably distressing and harmful constric
tion about tho vanished waistline. On a thin man they are kept In proper
place with annoying difficulty. There is no health in them.
Let our economical correspondent from Montclair abandon his shredded
trousers, and in the place of his pajamas lay in a stock of fresh, wholesome,
inviting night shirts. Then thero will bo no further lamentation as to wear
ing out one part before another. A nightshirt is a unit, a perfection, com-.
plete. total. And more than this, it is healthful, comfortable and convenient. !
Clad in a nightshirt neither tho fat man nor tho lean man has aught to rear.
The nightshirt is natural, soothing, soporific. The economical man robed
in one of these will sleep deep, without sonority, his soul untrammelled by
insistent suggestions of "trousers" grown old and frayed before their time.
-New York Sun.
soned minces of meat or fish, packed In Individual cases, are all favorites
One hotel makes a specialty of cold deviled crabs which have the advantage
of being eaten out of tho she and therefore doing away with unnecessary
The serving of salad is always more or less of a problem with this sort
of luncheon. One tearoom solves it by removing the crumb portion of flaky
biscuits and filling the cavity with lobster, crab meat or chicken salad.
Long linger rolls may also be Illicit In the same way. These have the ad
vantage that they are easily handled.
Cold eggs are capable of so much vnrlety that they are always In de
mand. The hard cooked yolks mixed with sardine or anchovy paste or with
caviare are delicious. One restaurant makes a specially of dipping the
highly seasoned stuffed eggs In batter. They are then fried to a golden
brown. It takes a good gucsser to discover at first just what he's eating,
lie knows It's good, but further than that he Is undecided.
Highly seasoned sandwich butters are responsible for the subtle flavor
of many snndwlches. These are made by creaming ordinary butter and
mixing It with finely chopped peppers, onions, parsley or cucumbers. Horse
radish Is a good addition to the sandwich butter, and so is cheese.
The use or nuts and cheese in sandwich making is nn the Increase, as
such combinations are nourishing as well as palatable. Many cereal breads
are used for sandwiches, and some have chopped nuts kneaded Into the
dough before it lias been put to rise for the second time. Oatmeal bread
with peanuts is a specialty of one tearoom. H is used in thin slices spread
with pimento cheese. A favorite sandwich at another establishment is tilled
with finely minced cold Iamb, moistened with mint sauce.
A novel addition to the cold luncheon is offered by one tearoom kept by
a Southern woman. These are cinnamon waffles. AVhlle still hot they are
covered with a glaze In which cinnamon and sugar figure in just the right.
proportions, so protected, tne wattles keep their freshness as they would
not otherwise do.
MAYOR FERN I understand the
new party is to be called Pan Ka
Hana (110 more work).
BLISS K. KNAPP, C. S. B left in
the Nile this morning to (Continue
his lecture tour around the world.
WALTER THtlRTELL I am tired
of proofreading, but my hat Is in the
ring for the position of manager of
the new evening paper that is com
JOHN OROUHKF -We expect to
entertain a crowd of over 300(1 at
Hoolulu Park on the Fourth of July.
And wo can do It too. The more
the merrier; let them all come.
JOHN MARTIN I'm sorry to lose
the Star. It would'ave Its little joke
at my expense but, all the same, it
'as afforded me many nn 'enrty larf.,
I forgive it with a tear in my heye.
H. B. WELLER The Japanese 011
Maul would like to see Yamogata box
and I believe that ho could draw a
big house at Pala theater provided he
were matched with a suitable oppon
ent. 11. (1. KIVENBURGH If soin0 of
the men on the Democratic central
committee are also on the county
committee, as is reported, it Is con
trary to the rules adopted by the convention.
HOARDING OFFICER TAYLOR
This polities subject is beginning to
get just a little bit wearing. I would
much rather wait and see what Is go
ing to happen Instead of chewing tho
subject over every .hour day after
CAPTAIN LAPRAJK (Nile) It was
a litqe bit' roiigl the first day out
of 'Frisco but.'oH"tne whole we had
an Ideal voyage. Every time 1 stop
in Honolulu the better 1 like It and
I think that when I retire r shall
make my home here.
JOSHUA TUCIvER Some of the
buyers of the Kuliouou lots have neg
lected to come through as required
and I have sent them notitication that
unless they do so within a reason
able time their purchases will be de.
el'ared null and void.
CAPTAIN CHASE (schooner Pros
per; we carried a large load of
lumber to Africa from the Sound tMs
trip and are returning under ballast.
It has taken us just ninety-two days
to reach here from Durbar and we
shall get away as soon as the work
of restocking the old girl is com
DANIEL LOGAN Tho Punchbowl
eruption for tho Fourth Is not alto
gether a now Idea. On the stroke of
twelve midnight of November 15, 18SC,
a huge bonfire on the summit of
Punchbowl blazed up, while cannon
on tho same elevation roared, usher
ing in tho jubilee birthday anniver
sary of King Kalnkaua.
He got his name on the payroll In 18S1 and has kept It there ever slnco.
He has been a delegate to Slate and National conventions, a candidate for
all sorts of offices, appointive and elective. Ile has been a United States
Civil Service Commissioner, a New York I'ollco Commissioner, Governor of
New York, and seven years he was tho President of the United States.
. Tender in his inexperience, ho set out to get another nomination for
President, only to lind himself surrounded by wicked and designing men,
.who meanly took advantage of his innocence and sordidly traded on his
lack of knowledge. Sinful veterans in the ImsB usages of politics came to
him and lilted his mind with falsehoods, which he, unhappy child, was not
able to detect. Guileless, he believed all that was told to him, being nn
guided by the light of personal knowledge.
So Ornishy McHarg imposed on him and led him astray, and filled him
with misunderstandings and misconceptions and falsehoods. -N. Y. Sun.
Under The Coconut
Luncheons for Automobile
N. Y. Sun The put-up luncheon has been improved lately, and automo
filing is largely responsible for it. To meet this demand Now York hotels,
restaurants and tearooms have been devising new dishes. The luncheons
summed depund in great measure upon tho equipment of the automobile.
arid especially on whether an ire box Is carried.
iSonio of the most elaborate of the cold dlshos for which Now York
als are famous flguro hi those put up luncheons. Cold broiled smiab.
ions of ohloken a la .Maryland, frjgd soft shell crabs and hlchlv b.
v . "
And Tuft laft!
) ft) a
The revised version Is "Colburn
Spare That Tree."
Why did tho mango?
saw tho frul tily.
The 'police reserves may now
called- In; tho chess tournament
tho Y. M. C. A. Is over.
Emily Ho was recently married to
Yee-Ho, my lads,
Alexander Y. Yee,
The local papor which said that
the new Progressive party had adopt
ed bananas as battle-flags, was .sadly
The Mooses' favorite
P A. P. aia, of courso.
There must bo something radically
wrong with that Halemaumaii .Java,
sinking just liororo tin. Fourth of
July. No H()If-rosi)octinK American
volcano ought to bohuw. like that.
A big drop Is reported in imhuch
sales but tho demand for insect pow.
dor Bontlnuos unabated
The open season for
started this week.
Living up to zoological tradition
the porcupine fish nt tho Aquarium
fretted itself to death.
What did Jim Qulnii say when the
bull-dog bit his tire?
He was chauf-furious.
How doth the lltle busy fly
Employ each shining hour
By In the mangoes planting worms
Vbieh wo eftsoons devour. 1
Tho cheorvscorors seoni to bo doing!
the bulk of the work at the Baltimore I
Cigars are not generally given credit J
for being musical but It Ib' a fact, '
nathelets, that many of them carry 1
their own hand.
Some of tho bad breaks that Champ I
Clark has mado quality him for1
tho appellation of "Chump" Clark.
Through tho winter the Inhabitants
of tho Magdalen Islnnds In tho Guir
of St. Lawrence are entirely nut off
;from sommunloatlon with th0 outside
world. To keep thorn In tdueh tho
I'OKtiiinBtur-denotui or Onimdii has n
weekly new letter sent them by wlro
losH. The lotter Is Kent to the clow
who road It at the close of tho Sun
This Is certainly a novel device for
Setting people to go to church.
So thoro'H n possibility that the
muslc'makoiH of tbo tounty tuny
strike. That's tho devil of n note!
According to J.he gentlemen ot the
Army, Uncle Sam Is running the
greatest hold-up game of them all.
I mn Informed by the city editor
that a special delivery letter from San
Francisco, In tho Venturn mail, was
delivered at the Stur office only be
tween three and four hours after the
ordinary postage letter mail began to
eotwo In. This is remarkably oulck
work. Tho Honolulu postofflce ought
to be reported to Washington for spe
The present weather is warm
enough to boll even the political pot.
A boxer who wins a contest by a
shade may have had a hot time just
Heard 011 tho Rlalto:
"You are a mutt I "
"Yes, the Hm-niutt."
Every aviator dates his lights from
Goodbye o'd Star, we're packing up
Scissors and' paste and other kindred
Tearing from walls the old familiar
Plucking the gum from 'neath the of
fice stools. ;
CIgnra and pipes and ancient umbrel
At!as and record wo take home
The Star has set and all it.3 merry
From this time on will draw an alien'
No more will they, that you may shine
tho brighter. ' .
Scour the town for all that smells
GOLF, TENNIS, BATHING.
Nothing Is more Invlfiorntlng tlmu
n gnnio of tennis or golf and nothing
more refreshing nt the closo than a
dip In tho oconn whom tho bench Is
freo from coral like that at Halolwa,
Visitors pronounco It tho best In tho
Islands nnd the manngomotit of tho
Halolwa Hotel aro confident that tho
Judgment passed by tourists la cop
rcct. At a cost of six dollars and
fifty cents one may Journey to Halo'
iwa on the limited Saturday after
noon and return by tho samo fast
train Sunday night nnd that covers
all expenses at the hotel nnd for
transportation. It Is a cheap trip
and mnny persons aro taking advan
tage of tho low rate.
Fino Job Printing. Star Offic
A New Stock
12 Size Howard
This Is the watch most sought
for, because It is thin model; up
to date and reliable.
We Are Agents For Howards.
J. 0. 1 lfielra & Go.
Correct modoH followed.
J. E. Rocha
"The Store for Good Clothes."
In all sizes
HAWAII & SOUTH -BE
113 Hotel Street
Nor will they more at strawless brick-
When "Den" demanas some "Little
biilpplng end sport scribe lav their
pens dowu sadly,
Court man and .sob miss quit you'
with a sigh; , 1
It'b true there's lots of other natters
running, i 0
Still they won't be just quite the
House on Green Street.
Two Bedrooms $45 per month.
House on Kewalo Street.
Three bedrooms $75 per month
Bishop Trust Co., Ltd.
Goodbye, old Star, the boys away are
Some 'cross the way and others o'er
"Tho Onlooker" with fitting rites lies
Beneath the shadow of the "Coco
HIGH-GRADE SHOE REPAIRING
The Best of .Materials and Workman'
Carry a Policy in tho
The "Dollar for Dollar Company."-
Com p"a n y,
Limited s jt jo
823 FORT BTRHBa
MANUFACTURERS SHOE CO.
1051 Fort Street.
THE CLAIMS MADE FOR
MAY SEEM UNBELIEVABLE TO
WOMEN WHO HAVE NEVER TRIED
IT. BUT THEY ARE NOW KNOWN
FACTS IN DOMESTIC SCIENCE SCHOOLS
AND IN HOTEL KITCHENS.
AT ALL GROCERS.
iMfciNT TRUST CO., LTD.,
HOUSE FOR RENT.
Tantalus, 3BR $ 40.OO'
Kalmuki, Sth ave., 3BR. 40.00
Gulick ave., 2BR 25.00
Kinau St., 3 BR 60.00
Kalakaua ave., 3BR 33.00
Pacific Heights 5BR. . .. 100.00
Beretanla St., 4BR 7G.0o
College Hills, 3BR 75.00
Wahiawa, 2BR 35'00.
Pacific Heighth, 1BU .. 20.00
Cor. Walalae and 10th "
avo- 3I!Jl 55.00
Puunui avo 2BR 25.00
1 1th and Pahoa ave., 2BR 25.00
Cor. Hackfeld and Luna-
Hlo St., 3BR 12500
Walplo, 3BR 1200
Judd St., 2 BR .'. 2o.'oo
Wilder ave., GBR C0.00
King St., 2BR 22 50
Kalmuki, Maunaloa ave
SILVER TOILET SETS
it and save delay.
Guaranteed for fifteen years. As
iceable as sterling silver and at
third the cost.
3- piece Sets - - . $ 8.00
4- piece Sets - - . 10.50
5 -piece Sets ... 12.00
Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd
Fort and Hotel Streets.
BEACH PROPERTY-70 feet
1U 9 cottages and
;Zesr mlC- Hotel
PUNAHOU D,STR,CTOUSO and
lot on Artesian street. Lot 75x100 ft.,
3 bedrooms, parlor, dlningroom, kltch'
cnaUiroom. servants' carters, only
PROSPECT STREET Large lot
with small cottage for $3000.00.
1C38 Anapuni St, 2-BR ?35 0o
Mnklkl St., 2-BR B0 00.
1633 Anapuni St., 2-BR, for i
mos, from July l, 1012 eo.00
JCeeaumoku St., 2-BR, for 2 mos.
) from July l. iyi2 GO 00
I Walkiki. -2-BR 35;G0
tl.uuallo St., 3-BR 3G.oo-
j Matlock Ave., 3-BR 27.50
12C0 Matlock Ave., 2-BR 25,00
I'llkol St., 3-BR , 30cd
jLunnlilo St.. 3-HR 30i'oo
, Knllhl ltd nnd Beckley St., 3-BR 35.00
I Boretiinia St., 3-BR 25 00
Wilder Ave., 4-BR, July 15, 1912. 40.00
Wulklkl, 2-BR, July 10, 1912 12.50
HENRY WATERHOU8E TRUST
Corner Fort nd Merchant! 8t