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ITONOLTJLU STAR-BULLETIN, V: THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1017.
Timi ' c L Lnrge stock of 'Japanese Habutai silk, pongee crepe, stripe pongee, stripe ilk and strife crepe in large a fcorttnents. ' 0D0 SHOT EN Hotel near; Nuuanu YQOTJSTS AND :,.-:.'- - Uce Federal Wireless Service " v ;M;fe Mainland Deferred Messages at 'Reduced Rates ) ;828 Fort Street r Phone 4035 . ill - lM 1 MQ--;Uv. liiioiiid! 4 !r-'' Men" of portly build, ihid die aare, in' fact all men ? stouter, shorter, r taller,: thinner than the average. jLre-ii-'ile.teo with certain tyy to th ei r own satisfaction here. Your, personal whim. aptly met in handsome,'becoming, in individual styles, and with finest imported "fabrics. 9 ' J 1 i King Street, near Bethel EnKct Today in the ranks of loyal, thrifty folk, who are -prepared. - to assist America, either by their, personal service or - by their financial means. ; .: , . ' .' . ' ' - Yoa nay; tiot be called upon to serve your country , on vmrship or battlefront. But the present experience : . of Great Britain's people shows that the time may ; corns when you will be able to serve most efficiently in loaning your money to the . Government. Every- man; woman and child can render such ser vice.. Start a savings account today. ; . .' - - -,' . , :. . '" : -' f;-"';,.'frt;:'-. '"v-'v:' ':':Y.'. : 'V V.Y- .. a, IVc pay 4 per cent interest on time deposits iIQ hop Company Savings rtrrient Just alMMScq Conducted By Mab el Putnam Chilson There appears to be some irregulari ties among the troops regarding meet ings and meeting nlaces jxist now. due partly to the Easter racatlon and iart ly to the remota! of 'Troop IV's scoat house. . Robert Macconnel was very busy scrubbing things In the ocean, one sun ny day of late. A certain lady onlooker bad a hunch that he might be prepar ing to hike to Koko Head, as a por tion of Troop VI II was soon to leare and. hunt for Easter eggs in the crer-Ices- jof those wicked black rocks. Funny ambition, eh? . , 7 When one of the troops now camp ing below Diamond Head has used up all its money at the canvas hotel there, tt is to walk out of the front door, bowing low to . its sisters and their chaperone. who will walk in and oc cupy the quarters for a day .or two. " Coy Scouts of America by congress, providing protection for the distinctive scout program and methods.) Total official enrolment, 245.0T3. , Previous year. 18112.) i Number of boyk enrolled as scouts, 180.728. Number of men enrolled, i445. (Scoutmasters, assistant scoutmas ters, and members of troop committees or local scout councils.) Number of toy Scout troops, 812. Number of cities maintaining expert scout executives for direction of local scout work, 124, ; One year's gain In number of cities so equipped for scouting, 195 per cent 334S communities with less than 5000 inhabitant have scout troops, showing the adaptability of the scout program to rural communities. Occupation of scoutmasters Physicians Mercantile Lawyers ..... Professional engineers Journalists Clergymen Teachers Students' Government employes Number of scoutmasters who have had college education. 4889, or more than one-half of the total. Sixty-five per cent of the scoutmas ters are married. Merit badges issued to scouts. . .15,051 308 Star Scout badges issued Eagle Scout badges (highest honor) , - Scouts receiving silver medals for life savlnr Scouts receiving bronze medals for life saving',. . ........... Scuta receiving letters of com mendation for; heroism, ...... Added to the satisfaction of seeing his name officially listed in Boys' Life, under the heading ."Life and Star Scouts." Carl Mortensen of the Queen's Own' has had pleasant things said about him for automobiling. Then, under Life Scouts, too, appears the name of Richard Simonton. ; Here is something for the Daugh ters of the American Revolution to read and think about, as it will show them how the Scout movement is co operating with them In their ideas re- Life Scout badges issued. . . . garding our flag. The article appears In Boys Life for March: The forms of respect for the flag are not well enough known. Lots of folks pass the school and ' town flag poles without even a glance of recog nition. . Makes you feet a little strange the first time you cdme to salute, all alone, just as you would to a person, but think what it means. Think of Wash ington and Lincoln and the thousands who have HTed and died for that flag. If Jthey : stood beside it you'd salute gladly, enough. Are you going to let people' forget the -flag they gave you? 8uppose some day they would find the flag of England,' br Germany, or Japan, or Mexico there? Would they notice that? Well imagine it! Yet they walk by their own flag without even a passing glance. Show them that even a. boy- can realize and appreciate the sacxedness of the emblem of freedom. You know when and how to .raise and lower it, how to salute It, how to fold It.- You know better thaa to let ft touch the ground. I By flag day next June .make sure that every man. Wom an and child in town knows what re spect Is due the Stars and Stripes. 189 2264 206 59 57 1197 997 314 175 29a 103 21 22 TROOP VII ENTERTAINS 'Upstairs in the Japanese Y-'M. C.' A. there is an exhibition board with some dozens of rope knots fastened on to it a .suggestion to the visitor of just how many twists and turns a scout can learn to manipulate. Here Troop VI meets on Friday evening and; here last week the scouts gave a pleasing exhibition -of drilling and of first aid work. The only harsh criticism to be made was, that the injured subjects ap peared" to ; be enjoying themselves hugely during the bandaging process a most unnatural thing. y.. : 'f t ; The scouts were in full uniform and were addressed by their committee men, . Mr. Scudder and Mr. Killam. Several boys passed tenderfoot teats, while ooe of the older scouts explained to the visitors the meaning of the num bers and insignia worn on their arms. A well-attended meeting and close at tention to subjects in hand, showed good training, on the part of Mr. Thomas.' r '-: ''' ' --'y ' Program of March 31, 1917: Early Morning Camp Scene. Troop VII Song, "Battle Hymn of the Republic, No. 205 ... . .-. . , . .', . . . By Audience Opening Prayer. Opening Address. Vocal Duet...;.... By B. Ho, S. Oba Play. "Scene at the Ticket Office." Piano Solo, "Morceau Caracterlstique" . .v.; . . . :. i A .;By - Hosol Dialogue : ..... By T. Matsuno, S. Oha Cartoons.; . . . - By T. Matsuno Song, "America". . ... .By Aadience Play, "The Vinage! . Ghosts.. V... Wm. Kaiama: Jos. Kuni, Ben Ho, "Do Uttle BanoV ; ' Recitation, ; "Your Flag and My Flag" ' ; . i . . . ... . . . .v;. .uy jack Knou Vocal Solo. Don't Bite ' the Hand That's Feeding' You",...... Ji.v. ..... ... . .'. ,j : . ...By Sam Kamaka Play, "A Strenuous Day".. . Troop VII Ukulele and Harmonica Duet : . . ... . . . . .Bjr T. Yaroada. T. Matsuno Song, -Red, Whiterana Blue '. ... . . 'v.-.. ;-..W..v..';. .:U By Audience Stunts?v.rT.': . XhVBy MERobley "Star Spangled Banner". ,7 - -. iV:v. . 4 u Audience and' Troop VII Aloha OK- - :;.' l v v TROOP X VI I I J MPIIO V I NO' Troop' XVIII held its regular, meet ing. last ; Friday evening, all members being present.' 'There were also three new scouts enrolled."; After business bad been transacted the boys were given an hour's drill and . showed that they are fast learning the game. The next meeting will be held next Wed nesday evening at 7:30. All boys be present ' On- Saturday afternoon a. number of boys passed their cooking tests.' v '-v,;. -O; . Troop XVIII Is planning to surprise some of the other troops at the next Our new scoutmaster Is a V DRILLS IN GROUND3 SCRIBE. PALACE Slow, did you? say? "Lacking pep your Weekly meeting? Well, here's a P-itv cure..; Take your whole troop, go outJdan(lT little fancy side-stepping down tovKa- kaako. There's where you-'eara hat I TROOP wide-awake means there at Troop VTI's headquarters. Sing? Play? Wave Old Glory In the breeze? : All .The meeting was called promptly at these things and more-rthat's what; T;30 p. m., with 33 boys present and Troop VII can show.. you,- Just stand . three absent? at attention and' Ustea to them pouH Carl Mortensen was appointed sen out golden 1 notes about that star- ! ior patrol' leader of the troop. " Nor: spangled bit of bunting. YouH think man Taylor was appointed, assistant you never heard it sung before. And scoutmaster. YWe had a short business as, for piano playing, Just listen to meeting about the boys who will be Hosol do the Highland fling on the instructed by Scoutmaster BarrV and keyboard. No more do we have to, an army surgeon. ' i enter the opera house at 2 per, watch i The boys were then taken to the big sister come out In a fancy dress, 1 Palace grounds, where they went into bow, twist the piano stool round and their drilling exercises. After the round, pat down her dress, - lift high j drilling the boys returned and played her manicured fingers and : begin to baseball and had target practise. Play the Humoresque no, no more HERBERT TAYLOR. Scribe. 0 . Vt a . tnet.. v. .... An. fnAHB .k- and Just trot down to Kakaako where -TROOPS IX AND X LEND EARS TO Mendelssohn and Sousa are equally at j STORIES home.' It Is of Interest to learn that; young HosoL by the way, who artless- j The troops lined ui and marched ly comes before us and drops down on nt the scout room to the ttne of to k box or chair or whatever is handy, iKuehn'8 bugle. We saluted. th Hag haisV learned' to play his loved piano and gave our pledge to Old vi ory. music i by simply the correspondence j SThe roll was called by the .senbe. school method. Isn't that some scout? iThere were 33 scouts. 4 Indians. 4 ONE YEAR'S RECORD OF THE r ; . BOY SCOUT MOVEMENT (Federal incorporation granted the If 1 .V' - - 11 nw mt ltwea TjtcA IWi. ml A zx a officials, 1 committeemau and 1 vis itors present at the- meeting. Sev eral of the scouts paid their dues and registration fees. -Three cheers for these thrfty scouts. - '.. The first important businevt of the - evening was the passing of tbe tender toot test by Henry Freita. He pass ed very creditably and was aworu into the troop and was awardn l hU badge. The next candidate wa Charlie Reeves. He passed his tst quickly and was awarded bis ba J?e after e ing' sworn in. - The Hon. R. Kuehn was the first congressman to speak to us. He told us an amusing story of a bear hunter. The hunter fell into a hollow stnmp, ; which he discovered "was a bear note. ' Soon the owner came home. As Mr. jBear clambered down his hole Mr. JBeehunter grabbed the hind quarters ' of the bear and the bear was so scared that he made one leap out of the :iole and pulled the hunter with him. It is needless to say that both of these ad venturers made tracks in opposite di rections, The next on the program was Teddy Towse. the son -of our committeeman. Ted told us about a. man who hiked around the island, but. when he got to Koko Head he was washed off the cliff. Months later a shark was caught anJ when cut open the shoe of the drowned man was found in the stomach of the shark. Teddy told his story vividly and give promise of being as great a speaker as his father, if not a better one. : , Murray Heminger was the next phi losopher to spiel to us.' He told us ! about Buffalo Bill in the CvlI War. He showed us of what stuff Bill was zrade and told it in such a manner that everyone could understand It After hearing Mr. Towse and Murray tell us about Buffalo BUI we have ahigh es timation of the man-that did so much for the settlers and for his country. . Our assistant scribe was next on the program. He told us about what the scouts vculd do' in case of war.' He related to u the , full value of the scout hi war time.' He wouHbe use ful as a messenger, : signaler and . In the most important subject, first aid. It surely made us realize the full im portance of the scouts In wartime: Mr. Towse kindly consented' to speak to us.' He told us of the won derful work . of John Brashear. He ex plained to us the different lenses used in a telescope. He said that Mr. Bra shear was one of the most eminent lense manufacturers in the World to day. We always enjoy Mr. Towse and we appreciate the interest he takes In us. Come again soon, and talk to us, Mr. Towse. . We hadj an unexpeciea pleasure when Mr. Clarence Macfarlane spoke to us. As he is an expert yachtsman he told us a". lew "'experiences w hile cruising In his little power yacht La Paloma. The scouts were laughing at the funny anecdotes throughout the time that he spoke, to us :- . : One of these experiences was: Once he. took a party to Pearl -Harbor. He did not have a sailor , so one. of the guests volunteered to perform this of fice. After" explaining the4 .different ropes to this, sailor all went well until the boat was .entering the.' locks. As the skipper wanted to come about he tpli J'Gaddy? ( which was, this busi nessman's name, or nlcWname) .to let go the, jib sheet Instead of doing this Gaddy' ift go the, .anchor chain and the .La PaIoma.; went ashore. This Is only - one of tho anecdotes related to us by-,VSkipjper'',.iracfarIane tand we hjppe.wiy.cpm.agaJajoo has ttromised to '.come prepared, to' amuse us again, in the near future.: - ' ', .As there .was nothing more to dfs cupr. Senior Reader Kuehn adjourned the meeting-- r . 0 : ;; . -E.-CRANE. i : April 3, 1917; ' Seribe, IX and X. 4- - .. -';,; 4 4 AROUND TROOP HEAD- ' . QUARTERS AT KAIMUKI 4 --V '--'lv:'-:-:-'.iV'--;'-: Donald Hall is . practising ' for the marksmanship merit badge. , Cris Willis of Troop IV was a visitor at our meeting on Friday, evening. : - E. Crane received the merit badges for first aid, automobiling, athletics and scholarship on the last boat " -The speakers for next Friday even ing are W. Reeves. O. Sheather, T. Waters, E.'Bayley and B. D. Chilson. After the meeting several scouts were ' heard discussing . Hail's f talk. They were all . of the same opinion, that they were ready to" do their bit for their country. 0 -. ; There are plans on foot for the stag ing of ca field day between' the two troops. It will be an individual conv-i petition and will be divided into dlf- j ferent classes, according to weight. A I The dues and registration fees are slowly being . paid and we expect to have all the scouts paid up by the ; middle of this month. If all of the ; scouts will! deprive themselves of a little candy this will be possible. The regular meeting of Troops IX and X will be- held in spite of vaca tion. Several of the scouts have gone camping, and if they will get excused from the scoutmaster they will not be marked absent, otherwise they, will be marked absent and it; will spoil the troops' records. '- 1 ) ASTOUNDING REPORT ' FOR HONOLULU The wife of a merchant had stomach trouble so bad she could eat nothing but toast fruit and hot water. Every thing else would sour and ferment ONE SPOONFUL buckthorn , bark, glycerine, etc, as mixed In Adler-i-ka benefited, her INSTANTLY. Becahse Adler-i-ka flushes the ENTIRE alimen tary, tract it relieves ANY CASE con stipation, sour . stomach or gas and ; prevents appendicitis.' It has QUICK EST action of anything we ever sold. The Hollister Drug Co. Adv. m Nicholas Maui's Tourist Guide Personally conducted trips to points of interest. Hudson Super-Six WAILUKU MAUI We annoance another personally conducted excursion by MR. L. W. DE V1S-NORTON ! SOoOO Leave Honolulu Saturday, 3:00 p. m. RETURN TUESDAY, 7 A. M. ' 5 ; Reservations 'and Tickets Inter-Island Steam Navigation C6M Ltd. Phone 4941 Queen Street in ji i mm I 99 113 a na That in a sentence turns np Highlancler Condensed MiDt (full cream). There are very definite and real rcisbat for its superiority. -, . ,.; - y : '. . : ' ' Ftntof aQ the milk it the world finest. 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