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wnca earth, tad heaven, and all .. ' ; .' " V ; ; ; Thingi aeenj ad bright and lovely for our sates, .. It were a tin not to be happjv-Baileju vf O The highest hllU are milea below tic t'l And to far it the lightest heart belov ; True happiness. Bailey. : i l TWELVE HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, MONDAY, MAY 21, 1917. 1 1 nnnnnrnnr wzuuuuuijyuv .r GIVING THE GIRL A SQUARE DEAL By DOROTHY DIX The World'. HQhctt Paid Womn. . Writer. PRETTT ?irl of my acquaintance ?r Knant because, a m she has szed n wlt!k tel itiLngerscrossedif in&jod praying .thatSJv a.t,I ilket idjcompany. lnnr zo3 a 1 fa toe rttUhHp te Iookm forW. verydiflerent fata Irom himAVtoTbg . r needn't have inn m null w in i - me against chejsfrfng any-false-bope about fetttejjfaint-'-Thr very Idea!" T . The girl Is wrong Instead of being anzry at4be.yd.rsg mar and, thinking -that h "dlsDl&ya a tlrnlent case of well head in tc?ling her plainly an3 -flatly that thero are no wedding bells on "the program far- aa he If cbn- tarned, ne ahonld admire him for his ' t ranknefca and honesty and his consld- eratloa for beri; - s It ian't egottim tbat has made the ' young man explain to the girl exactly : where he" stands on the matrimonia! platform It ia ehlralry, the new chlfr airy of men mat, r tne um uiui u th vorld'i . hiatory really 'considers tha woman and girea her a tqna v Gettmg married is a girl'a business a" eentimental tusmei s, if you like, hot atill a business. , ; It la the meana : by which the average woman not only : has to ; aecure her., happiness in- life, - but also her livelihood. ' ."Wifehood and ' motherhool are' the career for which nature destined her. ' Whether -ti-. vrer. is -brilliant -or humble; 1- whether ahe ahlni s in society or takes In washing; ; whether she U rich or poor, depends upon the kind of a hue- -;, band she-gets.-; " . L iroreorer, ,'geaeraEy speaking,' she haa oaly a rery few years,' the short period of ,her Tcr A and beauty, in which to achieve this career of wifehood.-; - She- must literally make sher J:hay .-while her sua shlnesj Thla makes it all important to her; to know 'the ;a Predial Tc Cow Peas-A Premier Xesuminous Field Cip for HawalL BY. F. G. '.'i'Vttpertnteidentl Extsnsloh Division; U. 8, Experiment Station, Haiku, : i ."Summary cf the good qualltfee of the cow pea as proved by four years v " cf trial en.a.fleld scale at Haiku eub station: . ' ,' J.' -Ability 'to produce--a' profitable - crop ica fells producing corn at a' loss. . ; ; ; 2. Oa ecus producing forty bushels of com the cow; pea-has 'yield ed-'en - eQuai. amount of grain and forage" of " kind Which will almost 'double .the ' feeding value of corn when the two . are ted In-combination. " ( . S.Cow peas ' intercropped; with corn give a greater total yield by from ten to thirty per cent over yields pro ' duced from r growing -either-'crop singly, r tl-?2-; - -C . 4. ' Cow peas as a .pasture, crop for ; swine has 'produced the cheapest feed and pne of the. best e. have. ever tried.-(A combinaUon of corn and cow 1 pease "hogged down" would doubtless s. A' prove of even greater , value than the above under Hawaiian -conditions " as Vjr has' la 'the South). f: ' i:t: The'fluick maturing habit of the iow bh and Its resistance-to drought r renders It admirably adapted for planV f ' . ing as a catch crop' between' the reg s ular crops of a rotation. jWe have found it especially suited to summer . - r irir fall -nlantins: following the v:'V corn croprby merely discing, the, land. s v v 6. Heavy f oliaged varleUes such, ae therBrabham and Iron Tarietr. have . vielded ns- three and half tone 'of : . luvjr. per acre as nutritious as Xh best 'v-'. imported airaira nay ana u nyiamg, v more palatable to our work mules and - milcn COWL ; v aea touuu-u uus v7'. alfalfa rneaL tit has at least eaual ? value td the latter and may be used In exactly, .the- same .way.; ';;.-, : f 7. ; -A three to four months' cow pea v crop will 'yield eight to twelve tons " - 'of the best green manure? tti.t can be 'V,-; turned under to supply humus and fer ' tillty to light, thin aolla Three such w i -crops turned imder have increased the r i ''yielding power ot ' some' of our sub ' station aoila from thirty-five bushels r of , corn to ,eixty:flve bushels of corn per acre. . ; During the past ; year the ; . record, crop of one hundred and seyen 0 eighths "bushels ot corn was produced - ' on -such green-manured land with the c "-1" addition of five hundred .pounds per 'r acre of reverted phosphate. ' fJo com-' f plete chemical fertiliier that has yet been tried up to one thousand pounds! T - per. acre has. yielded more than, fifty i vy,- cer-cent; of the increase ontaxnea oy -' -? green-manuring alone. This prof es to v . t:s that the highest efficiency ; from - commercisl fertilizers can only be ob- tained with' the aid of green-manuring. ; ; J . 8.-, One of V the Important qualities r- ;. imparted to tbe soQ by turning under ' heavy crops of cow peas is the mark v ed improvement in the physical con- "dilion of xhe, aoll. Solla: so treated .V'are much more easily tilled and retain ttclr 'mopture bette- than those not exact attitude of evry man who comes about her. She must know, to protect herself, whether he is a probability or a pos sibility as a h'lsland, or whether he is merely a cumterer of parlor chaiic who, as a homely old lady once ex pressed it, "Comes and comes, and !? ni sits, out never couris. too ignorant of the world it, but every man know3 r woman cairhave no csjyVaan the mairwflo 1a a who takes up her er socle t lows that w-itlons arc Centi knows that he woula t he her to and ale, ; bu, n.AA.thA-firiri in si 1 1 mm nr nr Ing or lt;f&liers his va&Uy to be s about with the prettiest debutante of the year, this monumental egotist sac rifices her whole future to his own selfish pli --&uch a roan wureven deliberately set himself . to win the girl's heart. He talks sentiment to her by the y aid. He beguiles her along all the fl .'wery paths of romance to the rery brink of the proposing point, hut he never goes over that. At the very edge of It he stops short and backs away to safety. And after a while he flits away, like a gay but terfly, to some other bud in the rose bud garden of girls. Sometimes a trlfler like this hat done' the girl an Irreparable harm because he has filled her heart so full Of him it jtarer'has room in it for another man. "Always he has hurt the girl to this extent that he haa brushed some of the freshness from the flower of her faith in man. He has left her cynical, disillusioned, bitter. Now, in the judging ot a man's sen timents to. aer' a young and inexperi enced girl la absolutely helpless. She has no way of even .guessing what his intentions : are, She has no scale of values by which to measure the worth ot his courtesies, no acid test to ap ply to what: ho tells her, : so as to ascertain -what is truth and ,wht Ilea She is ' even credulous enough to deceive , herself i Into beUevlng; that mere compliments Indicate .love, and that a man would, not hang about her, and be eager to take .hereto places, ! KRAUSS .i. x peas tested, 'wide difference in .habit of growth is' strikingly brought out They range from heavy 'seeding, early maturing bush fornv to rank trailing vines many feet in length, and requir ing trom ninety to one : hundred and forty days to attain' maturity." " ' 10. '-The' variety, or Tarieties to Je selected f for ', planting depends upon the purposes ' for which the crop .is grown and Tipon the length of the pe riod available for growth; as in m long or short, rotation whether to.be Intlr- .3 A . . . AW M cropped or tor tne proaucuon oi seea, forage : or pasturage.'f; : ' -Ur: r Of ti20 'varieties tested; at. the sub-station,;1 the following are' recom mended as best suited for special pur poses; Brabham and Iron for forage and, hayr. as , well as greennanurlng and pasturage.,. Both of, these yield heavily of grain If not ' planted too clceely.tr However, their strong point is thejenormous yield. of forage, which Is very palatable to all kinds of live stock,' either green or cured as hay; When planted - between -corn - rows, spaced five, .feet , apart,: about ; 10 feet part, about 10 pounds of . seed per acre will be required for general purposes.- When planted alone and In tended for- green-manuring,; pasturage or -.forage, 20. pounds of seed may be sown to advantage. For seed purpos es, we would,, recommend Groit and Taylor as among the heaviest produc ers based on period of growth,', both being classed-aa medium early; f. The Groit is easily thrashed directly' from the vine, which Is . not possible with rank growing sorts such, as Brabham, Iron and others of , that type. ; -. ; For edible peas for human consump tion , both green and as a dry shell bean, the' small Rice and . Gullivant peas stand well at the head of the list,. By: many persona these are con sidered superior : to ' anything . in the bean line and Hawaii; may well give these varieties, a , thorough trial. The cream chowder pea is a recent intro duction in which we have great faith for the future," and would recommend this also for: trial. ;-: . v . Asl a general purpose variety we can recommend none better' than the old WhlppoorwilL .Wo call It the dual purpose pea as -It seems well to fill many purposes.' 4M--f'':, . The black eyes are of several types. An extra early, which Is rather small seeded, the rams-horn black eye and large late black eye are fine culinary peas which thrive well In -Hawaii when not stung, by the melon fly, to the attacks of which It Is especially susceptible. - ' The i above varieties -will fill the needs of almost every condition that is. likely to arise. - The extension di vision will be glad to supply further information on other varieties And ean usually supply a few seeds for trial of any of 20 odd varieties viv-Z v 12. Cow r"3 rerond to good are Vt th andV ""Vo when han m .11 in rr n-w TITTft n"l1 l-TiTT Agriculture and furious if she danced with another man, unless he meant to ask her to marry him. Worldlings know, as the girl does not, that what a man does for a wo man or wnat ne says 10 ner, uieu;to the. influences about him as the nothinz. or everything, as the case may be. Of tnemstlves they have no value as an index to his intentions. A man may visit a girl seven times a week. He may take her theaters and restaurants an and spend money like wate njcys hei socie. some, because Um pnblic at io enmo nthpr anleof a thousandth athave no earthly conneciisTTl tlon with a wedding ring .and that never load tn the altar. . Rut th flfri cawily"eep goes what these things man of cic maiaennocnTor a pajine-u that" ends, in a -church, .weddtegr Bh vt. n rTn man or show him the door. That Is why it is such a kindly and honorable act for a young man to let a girl know whether he means business or whether he isust amusing himsrslf. Intrte.n times the pruderLiath when he observed tuat a young man had developed the habit of hanging around his pretty daughter, took the youth aside and asked him what were his intentions. That muat have been a highly em barrassine moment for all concerned The modern meUjod of the young man who voluntarily offers this valuable information to the girl herself is better way. It is playing ihe gsme fairly, with the girL It is giving her a show for her white alley; It is putting her wise to just how matters stand, telling her Just what she, he to hope, Just what to figure on. It s up to ner men to decide what she wants to do. The modern man is the only man in the whole history of the world who has ever been really chivalrous to women,- and the finest, whitest flower of this chivalry is shown in his even being willing to play the gamo of hearts fairly with a woman, and to play with his cards, face up, on the table. (Copyright, 1917, by the Wheeler Syndicate, Inc.) ; Dorothy DIx., articles appear . regr larly In thle paper-, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday. crops. Tillage will often make np for lack of fertility in the culture of cow peas. We therefore recommend that the crop be planted in rows and rare ly or never broadcasted as is com mon in the Southern states. Figure on 10 pounds of seed per acre when intercropping and twice that amount when sown , alone. The - Brabham; Rice . and GulUvant , are the smallest seeded Varieties and require less seed in planting. The Taylor Is the largest seeded, and requires rather , more seed than above indicated. The seed Of the other varieties Is intermediate in size. If grown for seed we have fodnd it most feasible to hand pick the podSf'the cost of which will range from 50 cents to 11 per 100 pounds, depending on yield and variety. About O per cent of the weight of pods is recovered as seed. ' When intended for hay the Tine should be cut when the first pods begin to ripen. ; An ex cellent and nutritious hay can be made - from the vine after the pods have been picked, and the empty pods themselves are much relished by cat tle and mules.. y . ' Altnough termed a pea, the cow pea ia much,; more closely related to th? bean family than pea's, both in ap pearance and " adaptation. ' The cow pea is easily die most important le guminous crop in southern agricul ture, where It holds t ho same relative position, as does alfalfa In the wes, and red clover in the north. ' But like alfalfa . in - its onward .march, so too has the cow-pea spread until at tho present time the crop Is grown pr fltably considerably north of the Ohio river. It is little wonder that, the cow pea should have found Its way to Hawaii. But it is somewhat surprising that It is, not yet as well known aa is corn, since both, crops: thrive . and when grown together form an idel,cropping combination, r While we' haVe attrib uted many good qualities to the vel vet bean and other leguminous; forage crops which are gradually becoming established In Hawaii's rapidly devel oping . diversified ' agriculture, we would place the cow pea in the front ranks of the half a ' dozen leading legumas, Introduced by the Hawaii Experiment Station during the past fifteen years. Since the establish ment ox the Demonstration. Farm at the Haiku Safe-Station In 1913 the cow pea has entered regularly into our various cropping schemes, and their culture is now an established practise. During the, past year some fifteen acres were planted to fifteen or more varieties. Yields of virgin land that would not produce twenty-five bushels ot corn per acre yielded eight tons ot green; forage, equivalent to two and a half tons of cow pea hay as nutri tious as alfalfa. Peas of superior quality of the amount of eight ; hun dred to fifteen hundred pounds per acre hate been of common occurrence. These crops were produced for the most part as intercrops between corn rows spaced five feet apart When U Is further stated that these crops are produced in from ninety to one hun dred and forty days, dependent upon variety and season of planting, some of the more important virtues of the crop may be appreciated. Considered only 'ae 'a forage or pasture crop; the cow peas-Vchief advantage over th ( HEREDITY HOT TO BLAME FOR CHILDREW'S TRAITS Children respond very easily to the atmosphere winch surrounds them. The baby's mind, at birth, is like a blank page, upon hlch, even in the earliest Infancy, the mother and those who are about him can inscribe whatf they will. It is the action and speech about him which make the first im pression on the young mind. This is why every young mother should realize fully the grave respon sibility Entrusted to her with the birth - . 0f 4 baoe The infant Is as susceptible wet clay is to tie fingers of the sculp tor. The parents as slirely fashion their youngster's character in infancy 'molds the clay. Far, V ii age-JW&ov -tifttlrSothr thiti-tnele bTs-aseT4rTre quen,Cursts pSShger may. have cb. moxelo do with fashioning the boys' temper thaa heredity Inherited Traits Or the gis 1, who Slmi-fTuR&t her mother's spjkfrjeas perhaps her unUdinJWSicbever" it may be. ore likely to have acquired he habit of dressing smartly or of carelessness in her home or on her person through seeing the model set her by her mother all through the years of Infancy and childhood than by the so-called force, of heredity. Mothers, do not try to bjame hered ity if your children are not successful. You have only yourselves and your husbands to blame, for the child's parents are the greatest forces in its life. One sees so often in adults failings which could easily have been overcome In childhood, but neglected and allowed to grow unheeded, they become serious, faults with the com ing of the years. Take, for instance, fear. Every one loathes and - condemns the man . or woman who is a physical cowardT Yet this very trait could have been entire ly wiped out in childhood. With Judi clous -handling no child need grow fb man or womanhood- a coward Teaching Independence Teach your baby to be self-reliant and independent. You can do it if you wilL You will find when the little one is still in his Infancy that he is not afraid of any one, but Is friendly to all. But as the baby grows a little older and his mind becomes more ac tive he learns to discriminate between the familiar faces always about him and strange features. Then comes the first signs of timidity. Now, fear is only an aggravated form of timidity. An extremely sen sative. shy boy is very apt to grow up to that most disdained of mortals a coward. -And it Is your place as his mother to see that your, boy gets over this timidity and learns self-reliance. When you see your child begin to shrink from strangers and perhaps to hide behind your skirts, no matter how cute you may think It is, dis courage it at once. This is the time when you are lyiug the foundations of the child's future character and von do not want tout dot to be a shrinking, timid man, always ready to hide behind his mother or some one else. When yon see these first signs of shrinking, discourage them. If your baby runs to hide behind your skirts at,, the approach of a stranger, dis engage his little clutching hands gent ly but firmly, and make him stand but by himself until he gets used to the strange, face. Do not coddle your child. When he is old enough to play around with other boys you will find him engaged in more than one fist fight' Do not sympathize over his cuts and bruises, nor rail at his opponent You don't want your boy to be pugilistic, but boys' scraps will only help to make him manly. HOW TO ROAST PORK When roastng a loin of pork cut up by the butcher, have the ribs cracked apart from the outside, so that the heat can penetrate, or it will be diffi cult to cook a large roast thoroughly Without drying the inner portions. If roasted in the ordinary drip-pan it will require frequent basting with the fat Use no water to baste pork. If you use a double roaster, made especially for beef, tilt the lid a little to throw its 'condensing and dripping on the ipork. Some cooks rub salt and pep per all over a pork roast before put ing it in the pan. Others, especially in the South, add a little syrup water, and still others use only the pepper, addng salt when the meat is . done. When the roast is done take from the pan, put on a hot piste and set the pan on top of the stove, make a pan gravy by heating the fat dusting in flour and when brown adding sufficient water to make the desired consistency heavy seed beaiing legumes, is its early maturity. ; The value of this feature canno. wefl be over estimated in an intensive diversified agriculture, since it en ables the farmer to utilize a valuable catch crop In his totation which might otherwise bo left with, a serious gap. Few faruers in Hawaii have as yet worked out a rational crop rotation. The loose talk one so frequently hear3 of two and thre-3 crops a year has not yet been worked out in general prac tise. One of the main reasons of this is the Jack In variety of suitable crops. The cow pea will do much to make possible' a continuous and rational succession In the cropping scheme and thus enable the farmer to keep his lands constantly-occupied without im poverishing: Itr but rather building up the fertility of the soil. This is good BEAUTY By EDNA KENT FORBES Treating Quite a number of readers have written to me lately, asking why wrinkles come so soon under the eyes, and what can be done to remove them. In most cases, these . . , ' , were the only wrinkles on the face, Wrinkles under the eyes rarely de- note age, so the woman who anxious- of Jfejratches for that proverbial crows- t ty-xttrr&bout the tiny greas,tat wme bjrte f,rn- health. A general Duildingt up will do away with them, even a few" nights of teal rest will smooth them If ttT Zl Get a good flesh-building cream - . - - first I have a recipe for a splendid one, which I will gladly mail to who-, ever wants It and massage it around the eyes. Begin the. stroke at the temples or the centre of the forehead.' bring the fingerS across the wrin kles at the corner of the eyes, and under the eyes to the bridge of the nose," Repeat several timea The motion works in the flesh-building cream, and irons out the creases, he aides bringing fresh re-Juvenating blood to that part of the face. Questions and Answers. Dear Miss Forbes Being troubled with pimples on my face, was told that applying peroxide would ,irj them up. I had two large ones above my left eye. As I treated them at night I did not notice that some per- exide ran down and blsaehed my left eyebrow about ten times lighter than tny other one. I can't 'bleach the other one because it would detract from the character of my face. What WHY WORRY? ASKS THE P01LU AND HIS REASONING IS GOOD . The common soldier, whatever his philosopher. Especially if he is a Frenchman. 'Here is the newest State- . ment.of the philosophy of the French pollu: . ; '; " . ' "Of two things one is certain: Either you're mobilized br you're not mobilized., ' -, ; ? . "If you're not mobilized , there's on the front . 'It you're behind the lines there the front of two things one is certain: place or you're exposed to danger. "It you're resting In a safe place exposed to danger, of two things one you're-not wounded. "If you're-not wounded there is no of two things one Is certain: Eithe? wounded . slightly. "If you're wounded slightly there ed seriously; of two things one is certain: Either you recover or you die. If yon rewver trere is no need worry.. Not bad philosophy, in the trenches or out: I love a smoky day! A bluish, hazy cloud from some burning brush-pile, the smell of it in the nostrils, the tang of It" In the eyes how pleasant! Why? Because it carries some of us back to the haze of Indian summer over the hills, the broadside . of autumn color upon the forest, the clearing of land on father's farm to dear days ot long ago. . And that's why we like anything we do like, better and better as we grow older, and continue to love friends who are no longer friendly; all because of the sentiment that, rests upon association. And in these days when it is not fashionable for any story to have a moral, we may still remember that a store of good associations is better often than a bank account. Youth is the time to enrich the mind in this way, to record impres sions for use in after years, fresh, pure, joyous, holy associations. Man's brain is nothing more than a phonograph disk. Upon it in its plas tic period are recorded things pleas ant and unpleasant, which do not fade away. Something pertaining to our person ality calls them up and plays them over for us. The various sense, by what we call association of ideas, re view the impressions; cell process touches cell process, and, by a magic as. wonderful as any which myseifies the child, we are young once more, rowing down some distant river, or trudging to. school through the snow. SUBMARINES In warfare were just a joke till Germany showed, the world differently. Are you going to suffer and stick to old methods, too? Your neighbor is getting well, by Chiropractic now! , - - ' '.:; - F C MIGHTON, D C . . Oi.S.Pn "PTW v GHATS Wrinkles can I do to regain the color of said eyebrow. Parva Pvella. The new hair always growing In restore your brow to its former ffolor ?rt4u,ne; Rubbing vase. line on will hasten it as it increases growth of hair. Meantime, It will do no harm to brush the light . . a. Proper care icin Jfeeep terinktet avoaf for many years. brow gently wlrn a brown eyebrow vn. uauug u wrawu jour umcr one. These pencils are not to be commended, except In cases like youra G. F. Send me a self addressed stamped envelope for the bust devek oper and the black head lotion. nationality, is generally a cheerful no need to worry; If you're on' the is no need to worry; if you're on Either you're resting in a safe there is no need to worry; If you'ra is certain: Either you're wounded or need to worry; if you" are wounded. you're wound si seriously or you're . Is no need to worry; if you're wound to worry; if you die you can't - ' of driving oldi bossy-cow back to pas ture ankle-deep in mud! .v " ' By what -fragile 'threads han the best things of life! ; " Touching . fon-stsi,"and -' the tints thereon, Americans of either party or any party must be glad to recognize the ability and far-sightedness of at least one of Mr. Wilson's cabinet Secretary Lane. . ; ;i : ' Not only, has he discharged his of ficial duties capably, he has gone out of his way to explain his policies and methods to the common people, by newspaper and magazine articles on forestry. Irrigation and the develop ment of our undeveloped resources. In this respect he resembles' Mr. Roosevelt who, however, was a pio neer and, like all pioneers, had to do some fighting for his reservations. "In using the last three minutes of one of his congresses in signing up for the American people 17,000,000 acres of new natural forests or re serves, he took his last chance to save what was going to be taken out of his hands." "I should say," writes Emerson Hough, "that President Roosevelt, in his breaking into the clean old Airer icanisn that does not confuse honest wealth with corupt wealth, has done more for our trees than all of cur forestry work has done." Our attention has been called to the high price of paper, and we have con tributed our joke at Mr. Wilson s ex pense, but wo selOom think of the waste of our forests in 'connection If-rrom 'fwTr,V. j?- vr?,' PUIS CflfJPLEIi With a large number of local organ ixations participating, including th members of the George W. De Lcnj Post. O A R IsboralA Mamorl Day services will be held on May n the program having been recent? completed. There will be the usua parade, scheduled to start at abou 1:30 o'clock, and ceremonies at th N'uuanu cemetery. ' f The program follows: Musk; Dirge, Hawaiian Band. , General Logan's Memorial Day Or der. - . Joys' Glee ClulH-TlH iawalian Hymn. coin's Gettysburg Addr all O adjutant Decoration of graves Officers -oi the Day and Post. Ritual Salute of the Dead. Posf and Firing Squad. - Benediction Star Spangled Banner Grand Marshal, Lieut-Col. WllHan. Dashiell; aids, 1st Lieut H. C.' R Muhlenberg. 1st Lieut Ralph C Hoi? liday. ; y" Memorial Committee W. I Eaton L. L. La Pierre. iv; Senior Class, Kamehameha Boys', .,- SchOOL - - BE START FOR DAY TO BIG CAK Action on the plan for Letter Daj v Is going ahead-nd the .various mem ; here of the Hawa!I Promotion Commit , tee are-now formulating plans for th - big day in which S00 resident of Hon olula will bo asked to send letters tc ) the mainland asking their" friends ' te w coma ;to.-HawaJt':T.V-.;'v' -;'-"-.?,. Ndr date has yet been set for'Lettet , Day.tbut It is expected that the com mlttea acting with ' the Chamber ot Commerce will set aside a day for thli f - ; purpose in the near future'. Chairman -:' ::. Emil Berndt believer that: the slogan r "Bring a Friend to 4 Hawaii This Sun -: mer" la one which "will bring resulla and If the residents of Honolulu will v unite In this, campaign he- bellevej that 1000. tourists will come here. de-. - . splte:the var. fj:yvr;, ;-t: ; HUNGER FREQUENTLY CAUSE OF : HEADACHE " " If you wake up with a headachy this : morning - don't- tell " Norah that you don't want any. breakfast ,A rasher- of ham and eggs or a thick, S ucculent steak is the panacea you need; for tee - chancea are you are hungry.: ;- - ;' ' This on the authority oDr, Anton;,-' J. Carlson associate professor of ptys-, : ' iology at the University of Chicago. ; Dr. Carlson has experimented ca .- himself,, on his students and on anl- - mals. Several months ago; he starvci .: himself for five days. Ha has eaten ail sorts of things and drank all sort of .- things. At a recent meeting the BJc- - ; -logical Clubbefore an' audience, eon" ;-r: i sistlng chiefly of physicians," he told the results. - ' X - ?:'&:,.. "I find kthat headache and restless ness, he said, "are usually accom past- v - ments of hunger. J. took a record vt the blood pressure in the arm? of sev-. - eral men and found that rhe prsur e ; X ; was ' stronger proportionately 5 as the hranger contractions'-; were ; stronger . And headache, of course. Is the result j of too high blood pressure." - SIX ARE KILLED, SCORE. IN-r; , ; JURED IN FILM EXPLOSION V. INDfANAPOLIS Ind. Six persons r are dead and a score of others, are suf-f ) fering from minor Injuries as a result of a fire caused by an explosion of' moving picture films in the office of a. film exchange in the Colfax, office . ; ' building and apartment house in thel downtown district here recenUy' : -:f ' Forty persons were in the building. when the explosion occurred. A score . r of women were hurt to the panic that 5 . ; followed. . " , i ;t;V 1 with the scarcity and costliness of pa- i; per. I do not know how-much paper . we use In Honolulu (we talk: morel 1 : than we write), but one dally paper In Chicago uses over 4 00,000. pounds, t ' of paper In a week for Ita various edi- f tions. ; In the United States we use 1,783 t f 680 cords of spruce for pulp In ?one , year, or as One writer puts it, 175,500 J acres of forest annually.' " rv f For one. year there was used 3,661," 176 cords of hemlock, balsam, pine and poplar. "If it costs 20 acres a- , v' Sunday or 40 acres a week to print; :, one daily newspaper, what does it : - - cost in acreage' to print all of thot ' newspapers in all the cities and tns. V of the United States r ' 'KhX Add to this the enormous editions J . of our magazines. Add to this paper used in books. The total staggers the i imagination, and yet the Amount of v timber cut for pulp in the Jnlted ' States is less than 5 per cent of that 7 cut for lumber; " i X This is how fast our Indian summer '. forests are going! And, tintii very re- ,'-' cently, until Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Pinchot came to the rescue; our for ests were being destroyed at "a r '