Newspaper Page Text
EVENING nULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. II., SATtmiMY. FF.n. 22, IflnS.
HELPS FOR THE HOUSEHOLD
Nothing shows a lack of refinement
mora tlian. the wearing of tnwitry gar
ments and there sccmi to ho no place
for tho half-worn drc33 which has
Oone duty for dressy occasions. Per
haps tho bout uso to which It could ho
put would bi to take olT tho llncst
trimmings, fashion, If possible, tho
waist Into n Jumper effect nnd put
over n neat llngcrlo gulmpo. Hand
with simple trimming and treat the
iklrt In llko manner. This innkes a
Minl-drcss'y frock which cnn ho worn
at the ofllco or for morning wear at
homo. It Is natural for girls to want
pretty clothes nnd tho half-worn gar
ments should ho put to Eomo practical
use and tho Jumper waist pattern
seems to he tho ono best suited for re
modeling the gnrment. Just a plain
fiont, with a round or V-shaped col
lar, round nrmholes or capped, make
a pretty style, llutton the waist down
tho hack and have Just enough fullness
lit tho waist line to rellove tho plain,
ness of the dress front It does not
tnko a great deal of money to be well
dressed, but It tnkes a great deal to bo
elaborately gowned and It takes times
nnd thought ns well. Ily giving tho
old clothes n few finishing touches
they will do service for many months,
Sleeve bows are now counted among
tho new little dress accessories.
They are sold with helt3 to match.
Tho rabbit's ear Is the latest shape.
Two ears aro used for each sleeve.
, They nro prettier made of soft satin or
morrored velvet and nro generally used
to finish a three-quarter-length sleeve.
Tho belt Is so mado that the bow
gives the short-wattled emplro effect
nt the back and has two loops as well
as the upstanding rabbit's cars.
Theso rabbit bows give a chnrmlng
color note to a white or black gown.
TO CLEAN WALL PAPEK.
Wall paper that has a emoky or
grimy look cnn be brlghtencA with a
powder preparation which frequently
removes even very objectionable
marks. Make a mixture of equal iinrta
of cornstarch, wbltlnir and fuller'
earth and with a soft cheesecloth or
any cotton rag dig It Into tho powder
nnd cnrefullv no over tho paper, rub
bing vigorously, hut not enough to
Injure tho print. Chango tho cloth ns
It gets badly soiled, after whlchg wipe
tho walls with large pieces of cotton
mfa nr cheesecloth. An old worn
tablecloth torn Into. pieces, will do for
dust cloths. For very dellcato tints
put tho powder In a gauze bag an old
piece of veiling wll do and carefully
wipe down tho walls with the powder
bag. Put newspapers on tho floor to
(ntch the dust which falls. A thin
pasto of fuller's earth and nmmonla
will often remove bad greaso marks.
Cover the spot, but do not rub It;
when dry carefully brush oft tho dust.
Tho plaited skirt, either box plaits
or side plaltn, with medium-length cut
away coats, fitted to perfection anil
bound with braid, Is tho popular skirt
model this season,
The skirts' are extremely full below
the knees, so that tho plaits glvo tho
effect of a lot of material being used.
Harely nro there tucks or folds on
tho skirt, but occasionally two or three
Coyne Furniture Co,, Ltd.
Lots of People
are "getting along" with poor lights because they think they are
being economical. They j'ust don't know that Electric Light is
not much more expensive than the coal oil lamp. And they judge
of the price by the superior merits of Electricity.
We should like to see some of these people; we would submit
a few facts and figures that would surprise them.
ONE fact is this the only good light for evening use is
Hawaiian Eleotrio Co., Ltd.,
Office, KINO ST. near AIAKEA. PHONE 390.
Thoroughbred Registered Jersey Bulls
The pure-bred Jersey Bulls, OJibway of Y. B., A, J. 0. 0 No. 80247,
nnd Ouenon lad, 2nd A, J. C. 0., No. 62304, at service at $10. .
Tel. 890 .The Pond Dairy
rows of lirab! aro used. Silk mohair
braid, with somo effective) design
worked In It, Is often chosen.
A veil worn by a bride tho other day
looked exactly as If alio had robbed
her mother's window of Its loco cur
tains nnd then had shirred It in night
cap effect ,on her head. This veil,
which was of net with n broad border
running entirely nround It, wns worn
back from the face nnd was gathered
Into a deep, two-Inch frill coming all
around tho head almost to tho tops of
the ears. It happened to bo most be
coming to the young woman who,woro
It, but such an arrangement would be
trying to tho nxoragc bride.
Dainty satin slippers nro no groat
cxtrnvngaiice, If tho Cinderella to
wliiiso foot they fit takes proper caro
of them. Ono clever girl went thVough
Inst winter, and n very gny ono nt
that, with threo pairs ono pltije, an
other white nnd n third blue nnd nt
tho end of tho winter they were 'still
Sho bail n row of carhonrd boxes on
tho shelf In her closet nnd tho morn
ing nftur sho had worn tho stlppors
her first thought was, to clean them
nnd put them away until tho next tlmo
she woro them. It Is most essential
to havo trees for ench pair and they
should ho put In ns soon as tho sllti-
pcrs nro taken n, as tho satin Is apt to.
bu moist from perspiration and If the
shoos uru not put on trees Immediate
ly they shrink nnd tho next tlmo they
will bo too tight.
If after rubbing them off carefully
with gasollno two or three spots re
main there Is nothing easier than to
tuko a little paint nnd color them
over. After this Is dono wrap tho
slippers very carefully In tlssuo paper
find put them away In tho box well
covered so that tho dust will not get
A good Idea Is to keep tho stor-k-Ings
in till box with tho slippers, then
at tho last moment there will not be
any rushing around trying to find
A forehead that curves back roveals
n poetlo temperament, n fondness for
tho arts mid n talent for cither music
A straight forehead, ono thnt rises
from tho eyebrows In a perpendicular
lino,' Is n sign of soverlty, inlloxtblllty
A high forehead, to bo very good,
should ho woll developed about the
If thero Is quite a perceptible bulge
of tho eyebrows, combined with niilgh
forehead, tho sign Is of a calm, cool,
If with theso eyebrows is combined
a forehead that slopes gradually back
a sensitive, poetic temperament Is dis
closed; If, again, they aro combined
with n short, narrow forehead, tho
subject will be successful In business
and in overythlng connected with
worldly matters, hut ho will bo incap
able of appreciating to any extent or
of creating anything connected with
Breadth of forehead Is nlwoys favor
able; It Is distinctly connected with
breadth of character.
Of course n broad forefiead may ho
part of a weak face, which will natur
ally deflno '(Tie limits of character
much closer than oven n combination
of a narrow forehead with an other
wise strong face. I
w ' "Z-ftw jjfc'jlp5xIL
Leners Kom scnoois
Illto, llnwail, Feb. 7, 1908.
Editor livening II u 1 1 o 1 1 n.
Dear Sir: W have dllllcultlcs In
our gardens because thero arc many
chickens near our school house,
Tho length and width of our gar
den Is thirty by thirty.
Wo arc going to try to do our best
to win the price.
Wo nro jjolng to build n gunva
stick fence to keep away thu chick
ens. Wo Imvn planted rndlshos, beets,
tomatoes, nnd carrots,
VI (Irude, llllo Union School.
llautlla, Oahu, Feb. 10, 100X.
It. Partington, Esq., Managing
Editor E v e u I n g II u 1 1 e 1 1 n,
Honolulu, T. II.,
Denr Sir: I hiivu been npiHilntcd
to wrlto thu first letter to you for the
Manilla school. Wo only started to
prcparo our grounds for tho prize last
week. We have removed stqjioz,
grnss nnd weeds. We have fodr plots,
each twcnty-llvo feet long nnd four
feet wide. Tho girls tnko caro of
two plots nnd tho boys tho other twoT
llnttln Mnknpo Is Hum of ono plot;
Moses Mnlnkaun lima of another plot;
Ynn (uon of another nnd myself of
the fourth plot.
Last Friday we planted bean, car
lot, cabbage nnd lettuce seeds. That
rame night thero was heavy rain nnd
It washed our beds away. Wo shall
hnvo to begin planting nil over ngnln.
As we have no seeds left, we shall
havo to wait until wo can get some
f I om tho Hoard.
Hc8ldcs clearing our garden beds
last week, somo of tho boys spent tho
tlmo In filling up puddles with sand
from the bench. Wo nro all nnxous
to get tho twenty-five dollar prize
nnd wo nro working hard for It. i
Hanalel, Knual, Feb. 7, 1008.
Mr. W. It. Farrlngton, Editor of tho
Evening II u 1 1 e 1 1 n, Hono
lulu, T. II,
Denr Sir: Tho two or threo weeks
past wo hnvo not hnd to water the
plants, ns It has rained almost every
cvenlng and morning.
On Tuesdays and Fridays wo go to
tho garden to work. Tho boys make
the beds nnd wo girls plnnt the seeds,
On Monday tho boys went In the gar
den and Mnsayoshl limbed tho mango
treo and cut Its branches, In tho af
ternoon tho smaller boys cut tho lit
tle branches nnd carried them away.
Wo planted sunflowers along the
east side of tho fence.
Elizabeth and some of the others
made a garden nnd they planted hol
lyhocks. Yours truly,
3rd Or a de. Irrigator.
Alao School, S. Konn,
Feb. 0, 1908.
Mr. W. II. Farrlngton, Editor hvon-
lug II u I I o 1 1 n, Honolulu, T. II.
Dear Friend: I nm writing you
this letter telling you about our
school location. '
Our school Is locnted in the central
part of tho district of South Konn, Is
land of Hawaii.
The distance from tho shore to our
t-thool is nbout 1 l-'J miles. From tho
landing of Ilookcnn to our school Is
about G miles.
It Is n little fishing town close, by
thu bonch. '
Wo can seo Ilookcnn, Ilonnunau,
Kealakekua Day, Iluttlnlal mountain
iiniMinlf of Haleaknlu mountain nt
Maul plainly from our school win
dows. Tho country surrounding our yard
Is covered by lantana hushes nnd big
kitkiil trees, ban bushes, orange, trees
nnd other kind of trees.
Our school yard Is on a bad slnpo.
There wero planted In dur school
yard silver oak, pear, mango, rosenp
pie, yellow gunva trees. They havo
grown very largo and glvo plenty of
On tho south or our school yard
there are many Ohln trees,
Thero, nro many stones In this
jnrd. Tho largo stones nro being
broken up by boys with a slcdgo hnm
mer nnd a crowbar.
Tho .'yard contains Uttlo noil nnd
many, ninny stones.
It has an area of 3,672 squnro
Tho slope wns broken Into Jour ter
races. All tho terraces nro narrow
Thoy woro made of BtoneB sot nicely
together nnd covered with soil, Thero
nro four playgrounds. Wo liavo two
buildings, Tho llttlo children nro
in tho old bchool building. The old
building was built during King Ka
iakaua's tlmo and was first used a&
n Hawaiian school.
Tho teachers In those dayB wero
Kalaukoa, Apola, Kumnkn ,aitd Mr,
P. Ilnae. Thoy first used tho old
building to tench tho children in Ha
waiian. Advanced children uso tho
nowor building. It wns built about
ten years ngo.
Tho gardens in front of tho si hool
nnd by thu sldo nro mine
Wo nro expecting to get a now
school houso and wo hope to have U.
on a good. yard. '
On tho. East "'do wc BCe ninny big
mango trees, mountain apple, rosc
npple, orange, Inln, hnd' gunva trees.
On the South sldu we sen the slope
qf Mauna. l.oa, tho landing or I loo
puloa and Mllotil, On the West we
bee tho I'nclflc Ocenn, nnd ever eve
ning tho sun setting. On It are often
seen fishing boats.
I shall end my letter here. I hope
jou will enjoy my letter.
(Continued from Pace li
(lino set, 10 o'clock, than win to be
expected in view of the tippnivnt
confusion. Tho procession Issued
from tho King street gate of the
Capitol grounds and proceeded Ewn
along. King street between solid mass
es of applauding people.
First enmo Charlie t'hllllngworth
lending the parade. Ho wiih followed
by the decorated bicycles, only n few
In number, nnd then came the Ha
waiian band In u tnllyho and striving
tiesperately to mao themselves heard
above tho cheering ami the excited
orders of the police. The cnrrlago
division, led by A, J. Campbell, came
next. This division was a small one,
composed mostly of the vehicles of
tho Fire Department nnd tho Army
wagons. Tho Kllohana Art League
was represented by a Mnrdl Oras
float. Tho flower used for decorating
this was hunpnla. Sam Parker, in
an umlecornted rig drove In this di
vision. C. W. Macfarlano drove a
fine horse decked out In black and
yellow, which wns nlho the color
scliemo of the decorations of his rig.
Tho wngons of the 'Fire Department
wcro adorned with natural flowers
Then enmo tho Island Princesses,
led by Johnnie Holt. Their costumes
wero exceptionally beautiful nnd wo'l
became tho riders. The Islands were
represented by tho following:
Hawaii Miss Knimn Hone; herald,
Appy Colhurn; colors, red and white.
Maul Miss Allco 'll.irtholomew;
herald, Curly Holt; colois, red and
Oahu Mrs. Mlgnonetto Meyers)
herald, Francis Drown; colors, yel
low nnd black.
Knual Miss Kmm.iQPihl; herald,
John Holllngcr; colors, purple und
Moloknl Miss Victoria Meyers;
herald, Stanley llelllnu; colors, green
Tho number of p.i-u riders was un
usually large, und, ns nlwnys, they
attracted much attention and re
ceived much applnuso as thoy rodo by
the throngs lining tho strcctR. Then
emtio tho juvenile pa-u rldors. One
llttlo chnp was mounted on a diminu
tive pony that trotted busily nlong at
a gult that kept the rldor shifting
between' neck nnd rump and clinging
dcBperntcly to his mount. They wore
Angus'McPheo led tho cowboys,
who wcro tho nolse-tnakors .of tho
parade Thoy would fall hack ns far
lis possible und then come charging
up the street, yelling llko Comanche
Indians, their horses' hoofs clatter
ing along tho pavement llko a troop
ot cavalry going Into action.
Following them oanio tho Funnhou
riders led by Principal Clrllliths.
They mado u striking appearance,
both hoys nnd girls being gaudily
und beautifully ilios-sod. Then came
boy nnd girl riders, ono of tho most
nttractlvo features ot tho parndo, and
following them wero a considerable
number of lady und gentlemen riders,
many of tho young peoplu ot tho city
who own good horses tofclng ndvun
tngo of thu opportunity to help swell
tho number In the parade nnd add to
Its Interest. And after them came
Magnificent Autos in Qorgeous Array
There Isn't u doubt In tho minds
of anyona who has In the past seen
tho famous California llowor show
und parade hut that tho exhibition
ot decorated automobiles In this
morning's show far nnd away ex
ceeded anything over seon on tho
Coast. Thero wns cltwo on to half a
hundred decorated cars, and every
ono of them expressed nn original
Idea In beautiful colors and quaint
draperies. Dcsldes tho nutbmoblles
thero wero tho bicycles, comically
und strangely decorated, that afford
ed amusement for tho thousands of
Until tho Judges' decisions wero
mado It was nluiost an Impossibility
to pick out any car bettor than thu
test. Thoy wero all good, overy one.
Expense and pains ware taken no ac
count ot In the decorating.
The cars of tho different nations
woro especially notable. America
waa represented by a largo Ilont au
tomobile containing thirteen school
children, representing tho thirteen
I mm EFFECT;
1 1: :i
1 1: Tho ft it 1 1 e t i n's ngrl ultural It
XX prize cnmiicl't'on for the public it
It schools has alrculy had ono ill- St '
Jt rect remit on the Island of IX
SS Kaunl. IS
XX Over In Wnlmea the children of SI
U tho school became so Interested InSS ,
a tho gardens of the school that Jl I1
yards at homo, and thus got their
SS parents lnter.toil.
XX Mrs. Knudsen observed tho XX
XX good work going on pud limned- XX
St lately did her shnre' to help It JS
XX along. Sho hni offered n prlzo SS
SS of V,0 for the best-kept grounds XX
XX of the family homesteads In that XX
XX vicinity. So the good works goes XX
XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX '
original Status of thu Union, nnd an
other Elrl taking tho part of tho Clod
doss, ot'Mberty. It was a beautiful tomobllu wns one mass of a delicate
nnd Impressive sight. The red, white purplish tint, nnd tho ladles wor
oiuU blue was conspicuous, ns was , dressed In gowns of tho same color,
also the grand old Hag. A moru beautiful color scheme could
The pnrade started oft from t!n I tmrilly hn.o been conceived, nor
Capitol building after the cars bad "iitld It havo been carried out any
passed and repassed around thejhetter.
building, down King street und It Wlllurd Drown had his machine
was not until the long line hud been covered with sunflowers set off with
formed thnt the real beauty of the background of green streamers!
ihow was seen. First came the com- nnd brown, .luilgo Kingsbury and
lc bicycle-), wobbling down the Bldos
of tho street, then tho Hoynl Hawaii
an Hand lu u large tally-ho by them
selves, und nftcr them camo the Ho
nolulu Fire Department, with hose
cart and engines In gala attire. Then
tame nn old ono-horso Chlncso cntt,
followed by nn undent Hawaiian wa
gon. The Army section camo next In
thu lino of march; Tom Holllngcr,
S,im Parker nnd Prince David, Clnr
encu Mncfarlane, and Treasurer
Campbell in a beautiful car decorat
ed with violets, wcro next In the
order of march. Tho Island Princess
es, bended by that strikingly beauti
ful representative of Hawaii, Miss Em
ma Kose, followed on prancing
Unique Pa-u Riders
Not tho least, by any means, was
tho pa-u rider section. Thero was a
largo number of tho unique riders,
and thoy presented n splendid ap
pearance, uovernor Frenr led the
automobile section. Ills car was sfni-
I ly but tastefully decorated v.iilt
American flags' nnd colors. Mrs. 1,.
Abrams, driving a car representing
California, and being literally one
shower of popples, looked beautiful,
and mado a profound Impression on
tho spectators. The occupants of her
car wctc dressed appropriately In the
color scheme. Those In tho car wore
tho following: Mrs. I,. Ahrttms, Mrs.
&. Crnnc, Mrs. A. Soulo and Mrs. J.
.Dick and Gcorgo Cooke, to uso an
old expression; mado thu "hit of the
season" In their "Hobo Homo" car.
It was fixed tyi to rcpresont tho abode
ot two Knights of tho Hoad, and waa
very originally and well gotten up.
Someone gufgcslcd thnt probably thu
boys had had oxnerlcnco In roughing
It, but that person wns promptly
squelched. Harry Wilder had charge
of tho U. S. Murines In his big auto
mobile. Some Beautiful Autos
James McCundless drove n car rep
tcsentlng the Kunalu Iloat Club, con
taining four beautiful young ladle"..
Tho colors of tho club were on tin
automobile, nnd long racing out"
wero fastened to tho sides.
Miss Hedemann und party, con
sisting of Miss Damon, Miss Fisher,
und Miss Clowe, represented the ! si
tlon of Denmark. Thu car wnb ap
propriately decorated, and tho pretty
oung ladles set off thu color bclium?
to good advantage1,
Ono of thu most beautiful cars, to
far as daintiness und nxqttlslto de
sign nru concerned, was that occu
pied und driven by Mr. von Haunt
and his wife. It was a flower basket
composed of violets, nnd looked as If
It might have dropped fiom Fairy
land. Donald ltoss hud n unique car rep-
Tho morning paper, In a recent
story, mentions ono of Its reporters as
being armed with a clear conscience
and n dollar. That one expression Is
enough to cast doubt upon the truth
of tho entire story. It Instantly raises
the question, where did ho get tho dol
lar? Of course1, thero Is no question as
to tho clear conscience. All reporters
havo clear consciences.
Hut how can n newspaper man hnvo
a clear conscience and a dollar at the
samo tlmo? Tho two nro absolutely
Incompatible. Tho very possession of
the dollar precludes the clear con
science. Newspaper men have con-
bdentlous scruples against keeping' n
dollar. It Is contrary to all tho cthlca
of tho profession.
1 once knew a newspaper man who
had - largo sumptuous wad of dollars,
a w'il big enough to choke a cow. It
was a disgrace to tho profession, but.
I FROM THE NEW8MAN'8 NOTES 1
rcsontlng one of tho Islands' chief
products, sugar cane, nnd Wllllo
Srhiiman wns nt tho wheel of a very
pretty pink crysantliPinum car.
Snlendid Chinese Car
Undoubtedly tho most elaborate enr
In the parade was tho Chinese float.
It lltcralh icprcscntod a flout, one
of the beautiful old Chlticso affairs
'" " w 'ho following reprcsenta-
tlve Chinese of Honolulu: Hang '
Chnck, I.uni Chung Wit, Jr., Lool '
Chuck. Miss Ncnn Hone Outin. nnd !
jjlss Sal Hong Quon. Henry Lowl.c !
W(lI) ,,rv1B ,p ,,, wn won.
der " ''"' '' wftacu great, J
,-rcll,t "" ,ll"!',' entei prising enough
" '"'sign mm consiruii it. .Notning
like It had ever bpen seen before In
the city of Honolulu, and there uru
probably few places In T.o world
wlcre lt t.onW ,lllV(, ljPell' ,wn ,,r.
' , ' ... , .
Thousands of Violets
Twenty-one thousand violets wero
Inkcn to decoratu the car driven bv
Mrs. (loor go FnlrchlM, who had with
her thu Misses Macfarlano. The au-
his wife hnd their car decorated with
lliigt of nil nations
Naknmuru. representing Japan,
made a unique show In his big cur.
Ills decorating Idea of windmills was
unusual and pretty.
Stunlcy Kennedy piloted u party
of Oahu College girls In his big uu
tomoblle, hung Willi thf colors of thu
school, huff nnd blue. Another car
that caused exclamations of wonder
for the originality of Idea and the
perfect manner In which It wns ear
ned out wiib the car driven by W. J.
Mills, and representing Alllolanl Col
lege, carrying 'high In tho nlr a nc
llvo canoo In which wcro seated live
native boys. with their paddles. When
the automobile moved, tho boys pad
dled in unison, scumlngly keeping
tho float In motion by their own ef
forts. Clnrcnce Coolfo wns nt thu wheel
of tho automobile holding represen
tatives of the Korean school. F. C.
Athcrton's Idea In the parade was
certainly out of tho ordinary. Ho
tarried tho Ancient nnd Modern Stu
dents, tho latter being represented by
Mills Institute scholars and tho for
mer by n made-up pcrsonnge. ln'the
trout of the automobile was n large
St. Andrew's Priory School car was
driven by n student, Chus. I.udln,
and curried several girls of thu col
lege. Matilda Lemon was among tho
party. Mcl-cod's car carried the offi
cial representation of tho Iolani
school. It wns decorated In red flow
ers and school pennants.
A. W. Senbury's car was trimmed
In bluo and white.
Palenapa as Kamchameha ,
Hawaii could hardly have bad n
better representation than thnt given
by her olllclal car. Arthur Alwohl
wns driving tho nutmnobllo and I.,.
Palenapa took the 'part of Jho -old
Hawaiian ijileftaln. Tho part was
splendidly carried out. Thu others
In tho car wero I'okl and Mrs. Fern.
Cllvo Davlcs hnd his car decorated
us "The Uomnagts ofItoblit Hood."
Miss Muriel Davles took the part of
tho "Mnld Muriel," and one other
llttlo girl represented Allan A-Dalo's
Tho Italian Ilont was driven by
lllnckwell, und was decorated with
tho national Hags und streamers.
Young's Butterfly Car
Aluxnnder Young, with n party of
ladles, had ono of tho most beautiful
curs In tho parndo. It was a study In
butterflies and hvdrnngas, carried out
wllli artificial flowers In their nat
ural soft and delicate tints. Not u
detail to maka tho sight of this car
more graceful and pretty hnd been
left out, nnd, a' It moved down tho
street lt almost seemed ns If tho but
terflies wero winging their ulry way
In Justice to tho reporter It niU3t be
ttated that it was an accident. Ho
won tho money In a lottery Never
theless, It worried him. Ho woro a
troubled expression. Sleep departed
from him. ' Ho was fillcjl with re
morse. I am glad to state, however, that he
Is happy once more, for. he got rid of
the slmolcons as speedily us possible
and thnt was going some. Now ho
ence moro has n dear conscience but
no i foliar.
Hut this story of the Advertiser re
porter with his clear conscience and
his dollar huh! I don't wish to cast
any doubt upon tho veracity of tho ro
porter, for nil reporters nro truthful.
They can tell lies but thoy won't. 1
think It must be u break mudo by tho
Hut I wish I had thnt dollar for n
few minutes. ,
fell -STOMACH .
Keep a bottle of the Hitters
linndy If. you would rave a lot
of suffering. When tho Stom
nrh, I.vor or Kldnoys are un
nblo to perform their work n
tetr doses will help wonderful!)
It never falls In casei of Dy ji
pepsla. Indigestion, Cotlv.n, '
Sour 'Stomach, Poor Appetite, '.
Liver or Kidney Ills or Malaria.
iTnTnirrnrffifiTun.ihTi'Ui'fc'rfTi'Tlnn tiiwiiii t
along with It. so urllxtlciill) wi r
In tho Promotion Committee i n
uere the foil,, wine members of tlio
committee: F. I. Wnldroti, W. T Lo
ral und Jumi-s J. McLean. Tin- u
was driven by N. T. Dodge. Decora
tions on this car were simple. Inn,
as Mr. McLean shouted at the II it I
lutln reporter, "Wo ore not look
ing for any prizes today.'" Sydney
Jordan had n party of Indies in his
car, which wns decorated In a bluo
and white scheme. ' The Kllohami
Art League wns represented with an
uitlstlcally decorated car.
Britannia n Hit
James Wilder as "llrltnntila" w.H
one of tho hits, distinct und oiiglun,
of the day. Ho himself as our old
friend John Hull was tho real, un
adulterated article and created n loc
of merriment as well as coiislderubu
admiration for the make-up. Hack
of him on a platform was llrltatinla
herself standing boidde the lion con
chant. It was one of the best cars In
floors" H'on-n nnd Cus Schacfcr In
thole mni. nies woiu dressed ns tho
clowns of the Martll (Iras.
This was the sum of tho partici
pants In the automobile section ot
the pnrade. It was a dazzling spec
tacle, and one thnt will long bo re
membered in tho minds of those who
were fortunate enough to witness It,
Pa-u Eiders' Section
Tho pa-u riders and Juvenile pa-u
riders In chnrgo of Frank Andrndc as
sembled on the drlllshed grounds near
I Hotel street, while the cowboys and
juvenile cowboys ticcupled tho Miller
ftrcct corner of Hold. There wero
two pa-u riders clubs In the parade.
The Kaonohlokala club members wore
their colore of yellow nnd white, whllo
the Knklnckona club mombers worn
pink and black. Every pa u rider
had lets nround her neck and aero .3
thu shoulders. Many of them were c :
c client riders and thoy made u giod
showing. Mrs. Puahl, tho leader, fol
lowed Judge Audrade gracefully, c-" I
the rest did their part well.
The cowboys, with their rope-.
tfngs, purs, large lauhn'a hat . w
rcady for action. ThH -ctlnn
ed by Jack Fernandez and Chi! n ..
.Tho rMcr- wcro moitly youn.-
hnd they rode their horsui iplenu.w
A Splendid Feature
The Puliation riders, In chni i
President UrlUHhs ot tho cohere. v ;,
rcFpleudent In their appearance. Chu
Lucas, tho King of the rtdes, w.
'mounted on J. A. McCandloss' beaut,
fill black horse. Ho had tho late Kin,
Kalaknua's saddle blanket, nnd h-, p , .,
sltlon was grand. Miss Mary i.'tu
Holt, the Queen, waa gracefully mount
ed on L. J. Warren's white horse. The
nnlmnl was very manageable and evi
dently was delighted to have on Its
hack such a splendid rider ns Mis)
von Holt. Her Jewels wcro numerous.
Hows of pearls wcro artistically at
tached to her queenly gown nnd all In
all idio appeared very' pretty and at
tractive. The heralds were llnndsomc
ly decorated in cp;iroprlato costumes
for the oe.2-lcn.and thero was nothing
lucking. Every ono ot them held his
and her position well and they wero
certainly a credit to tho school they
represent. President flrlfllthi was per
sonally conducting tho movement ot
It was reported thnt one of the pan
lldcrs wns thrown from her hortu a.-i
he was Hearing tho lire tatlou on
Uerctnnla trec.t, corner of Fort. Sho
wai riiHng along when ono of the fire
engines camo down tho street ringing
a gong. Her horse shied nnd became.
unmanageable. Sho was thrown but
fortunately received no serious Injury.
OAIIIT COLLEGE ItlDEHS
King, Charles Lucas; Queen, Mary
von Holt; Co'rt Jester, Alapakl
Smith; Head Heralds, AIllo Mugoon,
Norman Anderson, Wood Low, Ed
win (ilbb; Heralds, William Alexan
der, llanv r rtelman, Harold Kerr,
Jack Mci.. William Hitchcock, Ar
thur Oilman, Isaac Allen, Edsou
Hutchinson. Ralph llnrrub, Wilfred
Harrison; Pages of tho Court, Jos
eph Pratt, Hlakoley McStockor, (Jor
dan Wakefield, Marmlon Mngoon;
Ladles of, tho Court, Gertrudo
Knight, Jean CuUeh, Elizabeth Low,
Katharine Krug, Llbblo Peck, Mar
guerlto Wadman, Pontlno Schacfcr,
Ahblo Dromluy, Ituth Super, Daphne
Damon; Lords of tho Court, Herman
(Continued, on Page 4.)