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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, June 14, 1918, Image 5

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t
HAITIAN UA7ETTK FRTDAY, JUNE 14. 1018. -SEMI-WEEKLY.
"t "
THE HAWAIIAN GAZETTE
RODERICK 0. MATHESON. EDITOR
FRIDAY MORNING,
JUNE 14, 1918.
THE ADVERTISER'S SEMI WEEKLY
BREVITIES
PERSONALS
N
KnowThyse)f
OT manv of us know these Islands of ours;
we may think vc do hut in reality wc arc
in profirnnd iuor.inr c on many points tluit really
count. Many of us can reel ofl reams of itifortna
lion on the leaiititul scenery of the Islands, the
wonders of the Volcano, the beauties of Waitnea
canyon, the ever changing charms of the Pali, the
greatest extinct crater, these and a dozen other
points of scenic interest.
Some of us liave seen these points, or most of
them, and we have read of them in the literature
to aMv and excellently prepared In the promotion
committee that it at least seems as if we knew
then). This is interesting to the tourist, useful in
imracti.ip travel hither.
Others of us can talk plihly on the suar indus
.-.rritorial Fair
Proving Itself
IN more than, one way the First Tc
is. iusttfyint; itself.
It is making a rcat many thousand Houolulans
acquainted with the fait that the greater part of
our food stuff need not necessarily he imported
from California, because those thousands are see
ing for themselves the finality and the range of
the food products locally produced and only re
quiring a short period of preference from local buy
ers to be produced in ample quantities.
It is making other thousands better acquainted
with our soldier neighbors. No exhibition displays
arc proving more popuhir with seriously inquir
ing men and women than (hose of the army. The
big guns, the quick tints, the brisk machine guns,
the rows of shells, the trench tools and weapons,
the sample mines the gas masks and all the im-
nlements of modern warfare are there, with cour
i A atone Kmnnnclson, a Norwegian
i sailor from ths schooner Hclcnc, was
lf..".ic. :it the cmi'iifcnc hospital la1
ni(.'lit for several lacerations nlinut the
fni-. nliiih ho received in n street
I. awl nt King uml Smith street.
The statue of liberty made only
ol lype nnil typo metal exhibited in
I II e booth df th Nlppti .Tiji nt the ter
ritorial fair is one of the roost original
Knl.ert Oatton left for a business
tup Id Kauai Inst n i (f h t .
Hyron Baird wn an arrival in tne
M'tuna Km from Hilo yesterday.
Clem Crowell, sheriff of Manif arrived
from the Valley Inland yesterday.
Mi A. Von Tempsky was an arrival
yesterday on the (Mainline from Mani.
.1 : ')..-- HpnuMink .was a returning
try, the thousands of men it employs, the annual , tcmls men j vlT,ii,,rm to tell about them. M
output of the mills, the acres under cultivation
and still others are well posted on the growing
and the canning of pineapples. Yet all of us have
been woefully ignorant about the things that wc
now find counts. Wc have not known what we
were raising in the way of food stuiTs and what we
can raise. We know that some individuals and
a man has walked away from the big army show
tents the past two days with a very heightened
idea of what a man has to know about his busi
ness to be a non 'Commissioned officrr.
The fair has brought very many from the out
side islands to Honolulu, to renew acquaintance
ships and form new ones, while it likewise has
companies are raising cattle, some raising swine, hbroueht I'.onolulans face to face with evidences
of the fact in almost every tent that people are
bt!t how extensive the industrv or industries are
we are uninformed. ' In other words we are gen
erally ignorant of our resources and have been sat
:slied to remain in ignorance until now wc find we
must depend largely upon ourselves for our sub
sistence. There never was a better opportunity for the
residents of Honolulu and of Hawaii nei to learn
something about themselves and their resources
than this week. There will not be another such
for four years for Honolulu can always, as the
cctter of population, furnish the largest and most
complete exhibits at a faip'such as is now in prog
ress. For three years the fairs will be held on the
other islands in turn.
The first Territorial Fair not only ranks with
the ordinary state fair but more nearly approaches
an exposition. One cannot see it in an afternoon
or an evening. It takes several visits and if one
will attend each day or evening from now until the
close he will not more than see it all.
W. 3. 8.
doing things in Hawaii outside of the capital. The
smoothly running engine which carried the sign
that its fuel is a M. -mi-produced alcoholic substi
tute for gasoline is an eye opener for many, while
the bags of Maui -manufactured Portland cement
and a concrete railway tie cast from that cement
is another indication that it is still "Maui no ka
oi .
Kauai contributes its fair share to the live stock
section of the big show, and the Big Island is vari
ously represented in a number of surprisingly good
ways.
As a war-time exhibition, a spur to the local
producer and an object lesson to the local con
sumer, the First Territorial Fair is a winner and
well worth while, and, at the same time, judging
from the busy ticket selling windows, it is prov
ing to be a money-maker for the territorial trc.is
viry. w. s. s.
..f the On. ntaJ exhibits on the grounds, pnmenjror on tjyo Jvinau to jUftl .last
In Hie same booth there ore exhibitions
night. "
of .Inpiiwi- color printing work W. T Roliinxoti returned from a bqsi-
Arguments In the case nf r'ranl. ness trip to Mrnii on the Clau.lltie yes
I'nnncwn, who in chnrped with man , tcrdrty.
sl-iughtcr in connection with the tragc-. llntish Consul K, L. 8. Gordon and
dv in which n .tapnnese wnm;in was Mrs. Oordon were departing nasaeDuers
lulled liv nn automobile on Kitm street.
aie to be submitted to n jnrv in the
circuit court before .fudge William It.
lleen this morning-. The trinl has
been In progress at mnrnitig sessions
of the court for the paat Mvernl days.
Ucniijio Onmez, a Filipino woman.
for Kauai Inst night on the Kinau.
Charles Rice and family, who have
been i -i t i 11 n the Territorial Fair, re
turned to their home on Kauai Inst
night.
Kngeno Murphy, an attorney from
M 1in, , arrived in the Manna Kea yes
w as trtfnti'd at th mfgnry bnspi'al ter-lny : for a visit to the Territorial
lull niel.t fur n deep Incerat ion of the f n i r
nip winch she receive,! through jump
iig off an Oahu Railway train nt Pun
l.,a. The woman failed to pet off the
train nt its regular stop nt Puuloa
and made a flying leap from the plat
form of one of the ears when th
train as well in motion.
Mr A. K. Larimer intends making
r home iu Iowa shortly when her
i-diauJ takes up war duties with the
. M. C. A.
.1. Meinei ke, an engineer from Maui,
anixc! from the Vnlley IalAnd on the
' i o 1 1 1 1 1 1 vestcrdnv and is a guest at
I. Kanrnanaii, a Hawaiian teamster , the Voilnir Hotel
Obligation to Labor
7 HFN it comes to the control of the entire
American railroad system by national au
iburity we are compelled to deal with large figures.
Congress has appropriated nearly a billion dollars
for compensation and another half-billion for nec
essary financing. Already there are complaints
against the proposed increase in the wages of
J .tx 10,000 employes amounting to .5300,000,000 a
v ear. but as the Wage Commission points out, this
is to lie compared with existing wage payments
segregating $2.fX)0,000,(XX).
n this point it may be well for all concerned
t consider carefully the sober words of the com
mission. The $300,000,000, which is a wage in
crease of fifteen percent in the face of a higher
cosi of living known to be much greater than that,
";s not", the commission says, "one dollar more
tli in justice at this time requires. It will make
I. a l places smoother for many who are now in
v cc need. It gives no bounty. It is not a bonus.
I- is no more than an honorable meeting of an
igati ui".
i be men who attest this statement by their sig
n. uics are not to be disputed or discredited by
r. i. 1 1, .n.irio or by the spokesmen for railroad
'. i il . r- whose occupation seems to be gone. With
iransportation in the hands of government for war
; nrpor-ev the first consideration aside from that
iivst be justice to workingnien whose interests
lave been neglected in the scramble for gain by
i lore powerful combinations. Whether public con
trol is to be long or short, it cannot begin more
reditably than by meeting honorably an obliga
i on to labor.
W. 8. 8.
What Money Is For
bject of all labor and effort, whether of
Canadian Conscription
or liram, and ol the use ol capital to , sf,m,.what better trrace
bit that province hard,
r-piIF. o
JL muscle
increase the results oi their application is not to
L-el money for its own sake, but to get those things
which sustain our lives and minister to our com
fot t and cnjovincnt What really matters is not
tin amount of money we get. but the amount of
th se things which money is used to buy, for it
i oiilv a medium of exchange, something that we
ii cue for what we gie in labor or the product
. labor, in order to pay it out for what we wish
i . obtain in other labor or the product of labor.
I I .e things really exchanged arc the lalxjr or ser-
c or their products, and the money only enables
i s in bring about the exi hange of what we have
hi hat we want.
F talk of hardships and sorrow here in Can
ada. We have had hardships, and Cod
knows too much sorrow, bivt we have v.o concep
tion of what is going on in France at the present
time. Production is absolutely essential, and the
most commanding duty of the government is to see
that it is carried on; but if we waited for further
exemptions and our men were decimated and de
stroyed, what kind of answer would it be to say
we had increased production?
So spoke Sir Robert Konlen the other day in
answer to an influential' deputation of tanners pro
testing against the cancellation of all exemptions
(or farmers' sons of the ages of twenty to twenty
two. The following day an rder in Council was
passed providing for the registration of Canadian
boys of nineteen. Up to the ai;e of twenty two no
exemptions arc being allowed now for those men
in Class One who arc physically tit. This h t li t
government's answer to the wholesale granting of
exemptions in Quebec.
'These drastic changes in the work iug of the Con
scription Law indicate that the C anadian govern
meiit considers the war situation to be extremely
intical. Otherwise there would be no inteilcience
with the youths on the farm- I'.el'ore thesf changes
were announced Canadian tanner.- were at a loss
to know where to find the labor for the harvest
of To take their ninetei n-v ear old niis is
to make a difficult situation s. em almost impos
sible of solution. Naturally there have been pro
tests, but for the most part Canadians are willing
tf) accept their Premier's judgement that this fur
her sacrifice is imperatively required. Canada has
no trace of the jingo spirit , but Canada will "carry
on" to victory, no matter what the cost.
Incidentally, it is worthy of note that signs are
not wanting of a new spirit in (Jiichec 'The Trench
i province is suDmitting to me inev name wnn a
The new regulations will
i the i iiplov of the eity, wan pain
fully in Hired at the fuir ground- yester
day morning when a horse attached
to a dump curt he was driving became
('lightened us one of the chariuN of
the Honian race whirled by, and ran
iic a i. t'linwing; Kaamaiiau to the
jjriinii'l. The injured man wai tnlcti
Iu she emergency hospital, while he
wis treated by Pr. Aycr.
K . Ono, a .Inpiinene was cut about
the face yesterday morning when a.
car lie whs driving collided with an
other automobile at King uud South
Streets. The windshield was smashed
with the impart from the two cars nnd
the flvine glasa caused several deep
liieca'lous in Olio's face, which were
treated nt the receiving hospital. Ono
said that he was trying to teach a
fellow countryman the art of driving
u Kurd, when the accident occurred.
I'pon the recommendation of Or.
Aycr, W. F. Meyers was appointed by
Ihe supervisors last niht, chief hos
pital steward at the emergency hos
piial at a salary of $1l!5 n month.
William It. MeCullen was np
I cii.tcd flrit assistant hospital stew
hi I at a snlnry of f Hill n month. Pat
si illinan w as appointed temporary clerk
in the office of the building inspector
aid is to receive five dollars per diem.
.Ii lin Clnney was appointed clerk in
tie same offieo at ninety dollars a
month.
w. a. .
.lohn T. Moir, manager of the Ono
men Sugar Co. was an arrival on the
M.iunn Kea yesterday and is registered
at the Young Hotel.
Unwiier siinrp, deputy collector of
customs departed for a three months'
vacation to the mainland. Mr. Sharp's
family accompanied him.
Norman I., 'ledge, general manager
ol' the Inter Island Hteamship Co., left
for Hilo Tuesday whero he will spend
.. e ..'... t. .. I
MAUNAOLU HAS
MILLION DOLLAR
1 1
MEMORIAL DAY
ROAD BUILDING
VAIAKEA HOI LOTS
10 GO WATERLESS
No Bids Received To Supply Iron
Piping None Available
Until End of War
Residents of the Wtiiakea hum
will have to pi without water
t he w ar is o i r.
ply several tho
inch gitlvuni.cd
Hids yesteidav w
lots,
nut l!
A contract to Mip
isaud feet of three
iron pining diow
heu the teudeis were
the Hilu Tribune of
a vacation of two weeks.
Arthur Masnn, a cattle rancher from
Kohala, nrrrived in the Mauna Kea
yi s'crdav and viill remain in Honolulu
during the Territorial Fair.
ii.uty Attorney General Cornell
V'ranklin nnd lir'nle, who returned to
Honolulu recently, has taken upart
meats at the Young Hotel.
C. D. I.ufkin, cashier of the First
1 National Hunk of Wailuku was an ar
rival on the Claudine yesterday and is
registered nt the Young Hotel.
' . (nines Henderson, manager of the
H iwaii Mill Co. and Territorial Fair
: commissioner, was an arrival on the
Mauna Kea yesterday and is register
ed at the Young Hotel.
.1. (J. Horrno of Hilo, who has been in
the ( ity visiting the Territorial Fair,
' . .e, is to leave this evening on a busi
ncs I rip to Maui, from where he will
r unn to his Hig Island home.
. Itev. Samuel K. Kamaiopili, who
!! nt the past week on work of the
llawni'an Hoard of Missions in Molo
k:u, voting also the Molokni Settle
ment returned yesterday to the city.
''apt. Marcus .Monsurrat, Fourth I'.
S. fjiiiilry. is back in Honolulu again
afler a visit to Han Francisco where he
was married to u New York girl, who
is n akitig her visit in Honolulu as a
I bride.
l Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Herrao of Kau
mnna, Hilo, are among tha Big: Islanders
I here on a visit to the Territorial Fuir.
Mr. Nerran. who is largely interested
I j 1 1 agii. ulture in and about Hilo, has
; tal ni keen interest in the big Kapio
iani l'ark show.
As guests of the Fair Commission,
1 I'rof. Midnu H. True, who has com
I pleted .judging of livestock at the big
demons! i al nm, ami .lack Drudshaw, the
no,(.'oat canine fancier who judged the
..'no sliow. will leave liv tne Mauna rvea
Salur lav to visit the Hig Island. Thev
I V. ill i lispe. I Hi
some of the Iu
Hawaii.
W. 8.
Mr i' mr grandeurs and
farm ami raiirh(ff on
CHINA AND JAPAN READY
TO PROTECT MANCHURIA
w. s. s.
It is sufjuestcil that the Timtonal l air hi- held
ifur one day lunger than scheduled and that the
last day he a fret- day. 'There are very many in
Honolulu who would he hem titled and instructed
hv the exhibits, who i ami' it niv well .spare
the price of admission (or themselves and their
families. The matter is respectfully referred to
those in charge.
If the (iermans bring out their licet for a gen
eral engagement on the high s as it will he as a
,., . i-.ii ii .i..
l at w e get for mir work, the i, he it the work uperaic rtsnn uuu m u.e Ki.ovv.eiu;e uiai
. . i - i . i i ...... . i. u .. , :
brain. I- measured not by the number1 "ulr iremenuousiy iohuy es,i-, ,,vc .,s ,..e
i i i e -i i i.. .1 .... i :
what the dollars will 1 x'cauiy laueu. i nc imiy uuiiy mui .uiaivc-. u
douiittui tnat tnere is to nc a preat sca.iigm is
i .i... f i.-t i'-.,,.., ...... -, ;
Mil will Hill Uliniaiif i.- iiiiiiuiiuv 1111 ii.
lcallv due, savs
last Saturday.
The onlv people who could even sav
mi) thing about the mutter were tin
Hilo Iron Wiiil.s Company, and tin
iiianuecr of that cuiictin f-tated in a
eoinniuiiieal ui i to the board ol supei
WMirs that il nin i in p ism bli al ilo-l H,,ih China and .laimn are rendv to
present tune lo obtain pipe ol the enuperatc to pievent any invasion of
ifcessarv kind ami that there is ei v j -.1 :, u,. n ;, , the (Iermans, according
litl le chain e of doing so in the I ul ore. I . ,, rp In una- Sainnions, I'nited States con-t-'roni
the maii laii.l mine adv u es to oeueral at Sha ngliai, w ho is in Ho-
the effect that the supply of pipe of , ,,,,u1; ,,,, ,,s way to Washington. On
all kin-l.s has la en comma iu lec : cl by I he mom' of commercial activities in
the tiov criiineiil and that eighty per i hunt. Consul Ceneral Summons, who
cut of the material is being shipped i. a foiinei- newspaper man, said that
i Kuiope wheie it is badly iiecdcd ;i'!.:u;i is imw sclbiig more goods to the
I'.ir watir earrNing and other pin poses, i I nited State.
Miial Wilt (nr tiln I I" Ihe Orient
'II,.. I.i.i ,,l)., tlw, ,,,,.,la,,,l 11 , 1 v i Si ' I I
tlieir usual i tir-turners that theie is no!
i iiie of obtaiiiiu" L'aKanied pipe of
toy sie and that the supply ahead
a. i .. 1 .. . . .. . L i . .. I
, rung nine , mine , pijNAHOU BOYS QUIT
1 li i st means that the WaiuKta liome
lot iuiahasers will be left without
water for domestic, purposes unless
thev inai agc lo secure nouie from Ihe
roots of their I. iiiim's and run it into
i-tnhs. Considering the dry spell of
laht year ami the possibility of an
other mill period this sum r, the
-upply of water that might be gotten
Maui Seminary Renders Weil
Balanced Program Replete
With Patriotic Thought
The papil pf; , Maunsolu Heminary
last Thursday afternoon gnve a patri
otic Memorial Day program, says the
Maui News in last Friday's issue.
Songs, recitations, exercises and
readings all brought home most forc
ibly the meaning of Memorial Pay
and the necessities of the present
time.
In response to the question "What
hnve you been doing this year to
show that you are loyal citizens," the
ft Mowing list was given by the chil
tlren:
Utiving food, wheatless days, Thrift
Stamps, meatiest days, Ked Cross
work, war gardens, studying faithful
ly, War Savings Stamps, no waste
food or clothing, Belgian baby (they
support a Belgian orphan); letters.
I they wrote many letters home nnd
to friends telling of the need of con
nervation ami thrift).
Tho children voted to continue their
loyalty work during vacation.
The following program was given
by the pupils of Maunaolu Seminary:
Memorial Day Program
Song "Star Spangled Banner''
Hag Solute
Why do we have a Afemorial Payt
Reading - Primaries
Kvo Knamoto, Evangeline Halston,
Bella Wailehun '
Song "Battle Hymn of tho Hopuf
lic . Fourth tirade)
Kxercise "Memorial Day in War
Times" '
Ksther Fearey, Lilinoe Bowland,
Rose Chun, Kilen Luke
Song "America the Beautiful"
Memorial Hay Fourth Grade
Heading "Lincoln 's Gettysburg Ad
dress" Elizabeth Taito
Recital " Hats Off, the nag Is
Passing By" Elsie (loldetone
Ren. ling Primaries "The Blue and
the Gray" Rose Chun
Song -"Keep the Home Fires
Burning"
Question What are you going to do
this summer to show thnt you are
good citir.ensf
Hong "America", 5 stanzas (fifth
stanza)
"God bless our splendid men,
Send them itnfe home again,
God save our men!
Happy and glorious
Dauntless and chivalrous
Winners of freedom,
God save our men."
OraduiktM Entertained
Thurtjtlay evening, May :i0, the
sev en j grade girls of Mnunuolu St mi
nary, paia, gave a dinner in honor of ;
the two graduates nf the class of 11M '
the trustees, the faculty and a few
others, thirty-six in all being seated i
at the long tables in the dining room
of Baldwin Hall.
It was an unique event, for the ex
rellent three course dinner was eaok
et entirely by the girls and proved
the' best of demonstrations of tlieir
vocational training under tho direction
of the matron, Miss Hill. A most
rapid service of the different viands
was rendered by the sixth grade girls
clad in aprons and caps of waitresses.
An elaborate address of welcome
was niost clearly given by one of tho
tdiler girls and Mrs. A. C. Bowdish
spoke in nn interesting manner upon ,
"The Future Woman".
Later in the evening an amusing i
play portraying the dream of a little i
girl who rebelled against household 1
tasks was well rendered in the school j
laaui playhouse. The remainder of the'
evening was devoted to dancing. It
was a most enjoyable ami successful
event. !
Among those present in addition to i
the faculty and students were Mr. and
Mrs. H. W. Rice, Rev. and Mrs. A. C
Itowdish, Mr. and Mis. II. I). Sloggetl.;
Rev. and Mrs. R. H Dodge, Mr. mid
Mrs. W. F. Hardv, Mrs. Kimball, Dr.'
W. I). Baldwin, P. C. Liudsav, Mr'
dudd, and others.
PR0GRAIV1 STARTS
II
i '
.1, n
i I-
l.ai
.ml M
than any two countries
While here the consul
a iit to Secretary of tho
e. who was aboard the In
ainer leaving yeAerdny for
w. 8. s.
SCHOOL FOR SERVICE
i i it- or iu am
I'.ir-. ret eiv ec
ui rent lor sue
lit liv
. Iter, ft it ul ami raiment anil the
it-, pleasures aiiil en mv ineii' s of life. If our
.i"e; are low ami tin- rust of tln-M- is correspond
1 1 1 - low we are just as well off as though wanes
t i e liii;ri and costs were t on (-pomlinnly hili.
ii viileil there is tin- same amount of production
1 we t;et in each ease our lair share of what
It lp to produce. 1'V t. nli t ion we mean evcrv
;: m.; that contribute.-, to ;eUini' the nettled or
' uitl things from their natural oiirtes tu thie-e
l are to have and enioy them in their final furm
ii t i oiibumptiuii ur use.
We will t ak e those official I'.erlin announcements
of an American deleat with a 1ml; Lirain of salt
iintil Pershing is heard from "Made in (ieriiianv"
limn Ine roots woulil not tie iiearlv
enough for domestic purposes, to suv
nothing of the supply needed for am
inais.
That water of a brackish natuiu
nn be id. tamed by sinking a few feet
is liiii.ii n On the Andtcws ranch .some
years n'ti. in the same truce of couu
try, water was obtained iu this ninu
ti . i . It v. as rather rait but tho pig5
took t" it in line fnshion.
Boil Wlull Water
Human beings are saitl to tc ready
to iis(. tlic water they may obtain by
sinking wells and pumps, as thev boil
the fluid and mal e it fairly good. Some
of the inhabitants of the tract are
thinking of sinking wells to which
windmill will be attached in order to
tiuiap the water up into tanks above
'he houses and from there be di.strib
ilted as required.
While only a week remained until
;;rii'luat ion from St. Louis College, of
which he was president, Clajts Presi
dent Charles I ambert, has joined the
colors and is now- a regular in Uncle
Sam'-' a rui v. Five 1'iitiahoii boys have
also j.. i a,.. I the Signal Corps of the
a i in v. I lose arc rraitcis Mowers, Don
aid v Plow ii, Franklin Richardson
Curtis Turner and Charles Sutherland
Some of iheut linishcd
in fornicr
Supervicors Authtrizc Mayor To
Sign Contracts For Two Impor
tant Units of Goncral Plan
KALAKAUA EXTENSION
WORiC BEGi'vS AT ONCE
Fort Street Project To Become
Reality Belt Highway Part of
Improvements Contemplated
Honolulu started its million dollar
road building program for 1!MK last
ii i rli t when the bonrd of supervisors
authorized Mayor .Joseph J. Vcrn to
si..n rontiacts nnd approve bonds in
connection with two important projects
flint enter into the general road build
in,' plan. These two pieces of work,
welch are to lw started nt once, are the
ev tension of Kajaknun Avenue and
th-' paving of streets in tho downtown
district railed the l'orf Street project.
Other road projects that enter into the
program for the year and to be started
without delay ore the paving of a net
work of hirdiwnvs in Ihe Iwilei district
and the building of the belt road, the
bitter tu run in cost to a half million.
The Belt Road
The o crshadoiciug woil; of the year
will be the long sought belt road and
due to the interest that the federal
governemni has thrown into this pro
ject after it had been brought to real
ization by members of the chamber of
cominer.'i' by the sale of territorial
bonds, the new- highway will be tho ,
best roar! in the Territory and equal
fit all respects to great highways oil
the mainland. Thruugli the aid thnt
iir to be given bv the government what
oirdinarily would have cost the Terri
tory threetqunrters of a million to
ai'tiieve will he accomphslieil nt nn otit
liiiy Tf approximately a half million, ac
cording to estimates.
This saving is lo be effected by hav
irt materials needed for the belt rond
beught bv the government and trans
farted to Honolulu in government own
?o. vessels
The extension of Kalaknun Avenue,
whi'h it was climated ultlmattly will
cost about .1("iII.iiimI, is another work
hieljly impi rtunt fioni a military point
of view. This wink is to ntnrt nt tho
e.itntnct' lo Kaio!ar.i Paik. The tlirt
roadway is lo be icplaecd throueli the
park and the paved urea is tu be ex
tended to Diamond Head.
H. 1'. IJe'.son company will start tho
wi rk on the two projo-ts that were au
tioriod Inst n:;:h' and the contracts
aid bonds probably will be signed by
tne mayor today
Aiding 0-oTernment
That tl.e city a ul liori I ics are showing
every inolinrtion to work in conjunc
titm: w it 1 U'V iknited Statofl military
autiioriii's on this iMund, was evidenc
i.l last i. i ; '. t when the board of super-
liUois. without n dissent in;: vole, tle
I ei led to np:opna!c L-'o1 ul for the pav
) me nf the K.ol.o Ilea I road, despite the
fa.-t that the cilt finances are in rather
-t ri. iteiicd ei i cum-t ances. Ihe pav
iag of this load will help materially ill
the 1 1 a n spnri 1. 1 ion of supplies to tho
la lio stntion tui thnt .section of the is
I I.
The matter of settling upon a policy
for the paxincnt of iily and county
I'liiploves who have eeleied the mili
tary service of the I in'cl States was
in .-t poiicd until Sun. lav morning when
a -pe.-ial meeting will be held to decide
I hi- vcvlii. .i.e-ii. ii. Theie mo several
legal phases of this legislation which
I lo I I,, I. re definite
li lo be
i ii ll be t :
I h
a : ion
Hits ChaulTurB
w a s
ile
- W. S. t.
St.
IA SCHOOL
DESTROYED BY FIRE
Mary's College. Oakland,
Total Loss
r, civeil from
('iub ell-bus-
i i ' v fathers i ll con
ic iMte'itii.n lo draff
w In i h will reqii ire
u;lVeurs in the rent
e.l nm!. r heav y bonds,
ai nev t 't is! y has such
Mi
ni im
rifle
St. Mary's College, Oakland
quite a number nf Hawaiian students
were registered, including Noble Kau
hune, Hill Nftpihna, Antonio (I. Correa.
dr., Harold ("Stubby") Kruger ami
Clarence lane, has been completely
destroyed by fire. The college nu
thorities hnve been endeavoring to se
,, , ,. ' i cure n rnoro favorablo location for the
their schooling' .
, I i tint 1 1 u 1 1 on , which will lie ion i i. 1110
cars and now leave posi-J . .. , . , w. .'. . .
. . l rebuilt as a whole. A Sau Mateo. ( al
rcaiitiic houses to carry a I., . .
St. Mary's College, which was tie
stroyetl by fire in Oakland a few days
ago, will be brought to Sun Mitten and
established on the old rmitage Of
plumage property, if negotiations now
under way are carried tti a successful
coin-tusiou. M. J. Conway, San Maleo
realty broker, declared today that the
heads of the Catholic institution have
A . iimei i; i. ie a I
la. 1 1 oiiol i! a V i
' I,. I' e a. ,..!. o
' : . . I . n with t lo
i ! cil or. 1 1 1, .1 III
:.l I'nensed ih
ivi.e I , I t,e pla.
Iieputy Cily At'
a a i.i li '. a ci c in prepn i a I ion.
n aj.,.1 o .i .at lou of ;. for the
wi'.:n.; .' Xiiuiiiiu venue passuti
I'm. I a img lat irjht nnd wurrants
I .a 1 7 !'. I or the i ..inplcl ion of the
WY i pit hit Mlool and ,'l balali.c of .fL'Ifnl
due the liivcr Mill Co. v. as ordered
paid.
Owiii lo Ihe fact lh.a! public inter
est nl this tunc is inainlv centered in
j the Tt iiitorial Fair, the projected
where sweet potato plaining bee hi Knniitiki
I l a i k was p.wt poiieti until salurilay,
'.I line ...
W . H B
JOSEPH J. MEANY IS
W. 8. B.
Inter-
I i-.iii Hawaii an I Muni ntirts hv
1-iaiol sie!iiu,-r M,,una Kelt June 11:
i iiou Mint .'I 1 l.,,.lcr II llornsliv. II.
Allen Cmr. VV ll l'liluuta. John VUihiii
L. ii. IllKelovv. II. .loliumill. I'l M Cut
i . . 1 1 j ..Ii ami Mi-- .1. i' l'lanknrloii ami lu-
ilanl .b.l.n M lluss. Vlr anil Mrs. II tol
I I n. Mr ah. I Mis ( A. V ..Ulitr ulxl lll-
rnii 11 I; VV.iiiittek. K f. Anilriis. Mrs
, -i uilio II II New i inn li. Mrs Weatherwnx
a...: .hi:. In ii MImk Martin. Mls Mary
t ';. mil 1 11. Vh s Iter! Icnillll Slid lufuut. II.
I'l. .lit I' .1 Abriiliaiii. Nitltnsuuo. Mrs.
Vlainiliit: nii'l - ehllilrcn. Mrs f'uiiulug
Puii ami .1.11.1. Mis Akl Mr null Mrs. Kit
' will, tin Mix- Villi. lerlillt. Miss Drlnlt. 1.
M. l oi l. -s I. .,ii T. Vlolr. Mr uu.l Mrs, J.
'Hie .oniilv has tlone the best it Can'" "''ao ami I children. It M Uraniberu
.. ., , . i I" f VVIinl Mr uud Mrs. .las Johnson
regrtrilii.g the securing of water pipelvj,,, , I'lepels. I ,i,l itn.l Mrs. I. Ha
Ni con.liut the city supply to the house l,. r Mr- l: N lb. lines. Mrs Hmrh VVsil
loli, but it has been found to be i in
po-sible to get the
'ai..! or anvwhere
pipe from I he in a in
else.
Former Honolulan Takes Step Up
On Coast
new v is a linunl uf its
' ion
V II .111,
:n- tn
Immigration t Ann ru .i ki
nivir .iiiin..u lii'il the 1 1 -1 ; ' . 1 1 i i
front this country to Fr-nin
now in
r -t
).r.
irrcv
p. 'int
' n :
AN IMPROVED QUININE
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEAD
iir-csusc of lis tonic aud laxailvc ettcti
I.AXATIVK IIKOMO Ql'lMNB will be loi,.a!
..titi thiiu or.linsiy Quinine. Docs not can.-'
i' , msnrsi. uor riiitflns in the br.i.l. K
"i ai Ik l . ilicie is ouly one " llruiuo U'n i''i'
r ir i:u'"'e 1 1 a. v. i;ro- j v.t ..
II. ml. i-.ui Via liar Muson. Mtsa A
il I'. like Mis It Ii Wnlllirltlire. I.. A
K ri Mrs I. N 11, ,a, Win. Weight. H
lai.al VliiiaslilKc T Kitnie, V. Itoiltll. Mr.
; a. I Mi- M I. Mlll. r Vlrs .1 K Villi and
lll.'r.ii V ( l'1'.llii-. A IV l''erilll-
,u. I .' i ...iii v Hashimoto, K'l
.an.. M Vai.a K llb',i
M .. .. I A iii,,i,i,.l, .IH Hardv.
I K r . i - i . tin -. vv ii pi y
a. i li - . iiaia 1 s 1 . ,. r Mur
I -l .ii '.Ir .v Hani. Is Mrb K I
I ' n i. i ..', I .'.HI Mr I Mrs Kn..s VI u- (
. ai V I iii ul fiei Mi 1'nmkawa lr
I a I i I ', ii t la n a ' I- HI ' 'low .11 Miss '
i ... I ' i II I'm, a i ;. ., ;-..ai. b Mr
. Ii.'.c a i-1 lulyti', VI. ... t Ullm' M olitf .
II M..nu
Hlrendy inspected the site of tl ' old
nrphitnitge and are very favorably im j
pressed.
Tho Arrnitage Orphanage was built
by the Crocker family a number of
ytars tigo, but was later abandoned nnd
the property was sold to the lttto An :
nine Unrel. It is now. a part of the
Itorel estate.
The San Mateo Chamber of Couinieiee
is supporting the move to bring Ht.
Mary's College here. !
w. s. - I
SOMETHING DEPENDABLE.
I'ui'rlio. .1 i.- always niorc or le
I i'e.' y)t lit d'ariie t hi ". cal I'e p'
.l,.,cph .1 Mea
hulls and boil. I
I. e . i w n in lo. il ! si
pi oni'il e I to I h .
inspect,. i tor tie
v , foi iin-r ' n.'.pect or of
in Honolulu nnil well
i p a a ; nu Ir has been
j . - i ! ,..i ..I 1 1 a v el l tig
st. a ll. b al I li.Mieet ion
1 1 ll
irli ls ill San I'r
In
i. h.
.'.It, .a
: . ..a
, ,ib
it nevsy b'lti r
it. 'aptu.il M.
a c, e i in h I l.a
III.
I l
.-e.l
I ,
; lain M.
in a i , ll -aie
oi
ci , c
i al.
I no
i.. 1 1
,n Ihe I'
Captain I'arl
sail lent his
,.,-is constant
, ;, I of the I'll
III ,,l-.llllg ttl
ine in.. Naval
nst ( apt a i us
tel., I..I ei , and
i uccr n re i at
i.i,
I lor :
tMhoci li.
Inn1 It I
IL 1
Cl.aiubt rlaiu 's Coin'
ul I V I . . .u. ;.' a a I
a I.l .vavs be dcpondeil op-
on For i,!e by all d. alt i - II. a, n
Runtlt A Co., Ltd., ugcut.-. for Hawaii
AtM.
st a ud
,1 it ...
., . tin i
to the
. lulai.
...'Mil.
b it. r
,-lllde
V

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