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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, June 01, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 14

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J&j enterprise can be done by u with-
And what they dare to 3rearaf, dim ta fo.-
onftal plodding and wear i so mom U'
.Jnt aod sr-niriTR ability- Milton.
Ain't It a Grand and Glorious Feelin?
Yo vj p UT
r onj
WHri The wife ViGS
LAST 5UMrAR'i 3U(T cur
- And look
Yourself im
The MiRRoF
DO You
I r
Won Htgheit
Paid Woman
HENEVER foreigners or k
triatd Arncr.ran. run o;;t
anv tMr.'T el to i-ay, thf-y takj
a few
w horn
whaU at the Am.rUan wife
ib-y accuse -f hcar.!smss.
ti, i . , , hcta o f.
Yerbal brlckhats af hi? cx-c-.tintrymen
1$ a prea.h-r. who ha ;it f if back
bora hU't ItTiij jii Mui.i-h ffrti-:e
years, and the tLinz h- in- t ay
shout American hfs wouJd raise
Lh very hair on tLnir r.-ad 1th bor-j
ror and indignation I; ti.e.y fnuT
so acContomed to it arrl haln t heard
ft all fo often before.
The reveread gentlr-men's remarks,
however, have erentlv irniirnsscd a
man n ha nlr mo a U-tt. r In whlrh
he ihoe the i.reacher'e charses. anda? cfxd a wife- as the fvirei.an ' womau
'tells a Dathetlc.RtOTT of afrirnd of his,
whose wife deertel him because h
lot bit roonev, "Thin Js the way tUe
selfish- American lfe treats her hug-
band In th day of adversity," says
my correspondent. "The Euro
pean woman, devoted only lo her hus
band and family, would cot act so."
Pilfie. Also, nensense There are
good wives and bad wives, faithful
wives and unfaithful ones, the world
over Loyalty has no Reographical
limitations. One swallow does not
make a spring, Tior should one selfish
American wife queer the whole race
of Patient Grlzeldas In this country.
Judge woman by the majority and
not the exception. One American
wife may have left her husband when better, to have more kitchen oonven
he lost his property, but how many iences, and to get through her domes
thousands of women have you seen tc labors so that she has time for
roll up their sleeves and go to work clubs and readin- and outside in
.to help their husbands under similar terests, she should be praised for it
circumstances? Don't you know doz-,ratner than blamed.
n nf women who have converted Certainly nobody will claim that
their fine houses into boarding houses
ftr thAtr hiishands' failures in husi-
Q68at ; well prepared food. Their looks show
Can't you recall plenty of women h&t they do, and statistics declare
who have dismissed their servants l only one family in ninety keeps
and gone into their kitchen to do the servants. So the wife must do the
work, who have made over their old ( housework.
clothes, and trimmed their hats, and i Another thins; the clergyman 1am
puahed their own baby carriages basts American women for is for dres
when their husbands came a crop- sing too well and not looking dowdy,
Pp In buslneas, and who not only as middle class foreign women do
turned a smiling: face upon the world, : Score again for the American woman
Y, W. C. A. TO BE
Young Ladies Will Stage En
tertainment on Friday Ev
ening, June 8
The Asilomar County Fair, planned
by the Honolulu Business Girls' Club
as a means of raising money to send
-a delegate to the summer conference
of the Young Women's Christian As
. soclatlon at Asilomar, California,
- promises amusement of a sort a little
different than the usual -week by
Week entertainments. The fair will
be held on the evening of June 8 In
the building of the Young Women's
Christian Association.
As In all county fairs, there will be
exhibits of the useful arts wonderful
"economy" dishes prepared by the
household efficiency class, dainty "Y.
W. V. A. goodies" prepared by the ad
vanced cooking class, ravishingly
beautiful "creations" made by the
members of the millinery class, and
frocks of all kinds made by the dress
making classes.
As in all county fairs, too, there
will be marvelous side shows to de
light the small boy, and the grown
ups who have not forgotten the days
of their youth. The physical depart
ment is preparing a circus, the best
ever presented in Honolulu, Including
a large collection of trained wild ani
mals, acrobatic stunts, clowns, and
all the rest Mrs. Mae Schariin will
present a vaudeville troupe which will
provide an entertainment slightly
more Intellectual.. The board of direc
tors, however, will have the most
timely stunt, an animated vegetable
garden. The rivalry is keen as to
who shall impersonate the animated
pumpkin, who the animated string
bean, and the animated carrot.
The very useful country store will
be operated by the homestead. This
store is being planned along the suc
cessful lines established by the fam
ous Woolworth five and ten cent
chain. Peanuts, lemonade, ice cream
cones, and canay will be sold by
other association clubs and classes.
A fancy work booth in charge of the
Lyrio Club and a flower booth in
charge of the Wakaba Kai are being
most attractively planned.
Two other features show with wha.
care the convenience and safety of
Ihe patrons of. the fair are being con
sidered. These are a checking coun
ter not included in the price of ad-mteTlon-and
several stalwart police-:
men P?ov??ed by the Hawaiian Girls'
The committee in charge of the af
fair consists of Miss Mayme Nelson,
lair t'UUB1Dlfr. rthei Carter, secre
chainnan; Miss Etne
tary, Mrs. Mae Schariin, Mrs. Mome
frequently met with in healthy children, and should not be cut. See a
CMrcpractlc first.
;: : : . ; - , ?04-Bostoa Bid. (Ove? May's).
th'-ir hu'-and? -c".:a-'
that the men Ti-fres-n
ftarr :n t..
, If- t'l iUr
, .'rif ...
' millstone ni;or ;.'
i you an fihi a tliorar.
v ar. :
, v. :.o
pow.r r. i:h! tnt1 tr.
- i x .1, . , - ;
(" !
' la,Jdf'r 0D u hK il th('ir
Some i! rj v acact American v;;
there an
hut the great majority .ire
far more thrifty and er rvrok al man
I their b :-han-!f. wbk h i? abundantly,
i ) n . ii '. the fart tht. not r.c ::;n
!n t n rir savo montiv until he ceU
inarri- 'I A irnat n.."jny Falartl ::'n
tJiru cvtr tf.i-'.r -.v.:.-i' j-ay nr'i"'"
to their wie r."f !" r-is til" w
(demand it, b-it b" extcrJenee has
&JiO'.vn Die !.ij!,.u. ! U;at thf ir wive.-,
Can taKe better :: i.f th nmney and
pet more ont f it than they tan.
' At t"T the AtrfTieatl Wife BOt befn
s. that's at! tommr rot
Af any rate,
. fche finifs th.e
nieric5n liian better
thau any ot!;er wife wowl-d. eran
fhe has ben evolved .i.ecordin? t his
tastes and eeds. That sh filN Ki"
bill to hfs satisfaction in amjOy shown
by the fact that while the American
woman often marries a foreign man,
the American man very rarely mar
ries a foreien woman
The clergyman referred to at the
beginning of this article criticizes the
American woman because he says sh
is always gadding about instead of
spending her time in the kitchen as
does the German hausfrau. Well,
what of it? If the American woman
is clever enough to plan her work
American husbands and
children don't get plenty
ot good,
hut Iff rt
Collars That Beautify
Thtrt is A whole 6CTESCE in the
wearing of collars. A pity more
women don't know it! For in-
stance, the wide, round collar that
cpreada out across the shoulders,
"Wide, fiat collars add to the charm of
almost every type of face
gives a young girl a childlike ex
pression that is desirable even in
youth, and an older woman a much
younger look. The small "Dutch"
neck without collar at all is very
youthful and sweet; the round baby
Yap, Mrs. C. B. Gage. Miss Grace
Channon, and Miss Annetta Dieck
JONES In the Department Hospital.
Fort Shatter. Honolulu. May 2f,
1917, Ridley B. Jones, private in 2" th
Infantry, of Schotield Barracks, un
married, a native of Mississippi, IS
years old.
WELLS In Honolulu. May 29, 1917,
Mrs. Lena C. Weils, of 96SA Alapai
lane, Palama. a native of Chatta
nooga, Tennessee, forty-one years
HAM At sea, aboard S. S. Kuyo Ma-
so She ff.n tar a Cu paper pattern, a
:- f u ardi- o' rn.ip cloth, and a sew
P.d' hir.f and f-voive a creation
r; .hat 1'uPs fcrty-niEe dollars instead
-ft. " -nint cent? Moreover, a cer
!. tain ta-te and style and way of wear-.r.;-
thir.es are inc.uer.oy? with the
. ' - - of thf country that makes
a.- th-- w(ll-to-do woman L"Ps abroad.
w ha', e no : ea?ant wr.men tn tne
I" S. A , and none that look like
No man
nei be afraid of marry-
inn an America: irl. She'll do her
j-art if he will do his. And there's no
d:ir.w" r of los.: i; ir !ier in time i f need
She il etik thpv;i;h adversity as weil
as :tosp nty. If you will also o
down and attend a se.ion of the Do
mesfir Helauons Court, you will ob-
!-tc that therp are practically no
H isband lesertera. but the Wife Pe-
sorters keeji the Judce tu jtv handine
cut warrants. It is the men who hav
unit en the job when things cot bad
at home, not the woman.
U ill JrTme anyone in this coun
try to sj.eak diJpaTasirRly of Anieri
t'an. wi.' when practically all of U3
art the children and grandchildren
f those heroic pioneer women who
followed their men into the wilder-
, ness, and with their own hands helped
i lze the ath of civi...:ation froui the
Atlantic to the Pacific and from the
Gulf to the St. Lawrence. All the
hardships that the men endured the
women dared a thousandfold, because
they braved the dangers of mother
hood with no science or skill of a
physician to help them in their ex
tremity. j And these women, who had the
strength and courage to do and dare,
left behind them worthy daughters,
w ho are just as ready to stand back-to-back,
fichting with their husbands as
; their fore-mothers were. Read the
stories of the successful self-made
nien of today, and you will find just
PUCh a wife working, saving, sacrific
ing, pushing him on. to the goal.
There is nothing the matter with
the American wife. She's all right
Three cheers for her.
(Copyrighted, 1917, by the Wheeler
Syndicate, Inc.)
Dorothy Dlx' articles appear regu
larly in this paper every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
neck makes one loo. yuite demure
and debutante-ish.
Lw decollete of any sort makes
youth look mature. The deep V-
back and front belongs to the
woman in her thirties; the dress
cut off in a straight line running
under the arms, with only small
straps or puffs of maline over the
shoulders, belongs to the same pe
riod. The young girl, or the wom
an who wishes to appear younger
than her years, should keep to but
slight decollete and rounded necks,
for youth is supposedly far mora
modest than maturity and age.
Sailor .collars, unless cut very
long In back, are rather youthful,
too, and almost universally becom
ing. Indeed, any wide white collar
takes years and lines and hardness
from the face. The high, tight col
lar belongs to but two sorts the
woman so beautiful she can be
pretty in spite of it, and the un
usually thin woman who must hide
her scrawny neck. But even here,
a collar that opens a trifle in the
front, and then rolls softly over the
shoulders, will be much more be
coming. Do a little experimenting with
collars and see which sort looks
best on yourself. .
Questions and Answers
Do you think a woman of forty-three,'
tcho has alxcays lived the plainest tort of
hfe. would be foolixh to start now to make
herself lock bettert I have been brought
up to think beauty a vanity ,- yet some of
your Chats have made me want to get to
work at myself and see how much I too
might improve over Sature. I icish you
would answer this. Anxious.
Reply Why not bcrin at once? Der
lady, common pense may be the backbone
of tbe world, but beauty Is its very 6oul ;
and you owe It to yourself and your
friends to be as pleasing to look at as it Is
possible for you to be. beauty culture,
sensibly donp, ned Dot take much time
or effort. You are gladder for looking at
a pretty bit of woodland, a pretty picture,
a loveiy fare why not contribute your
own bit to making the world prettier to
be in'
ru. May 27, 1917, Luis Ham, married,
merchant, a native of China, fifty-'
three years old.
ROBINSON, In the Queen's Hospital,'
Honolulu. May 2, 1917, .lohn K. '
Robinson, married, fifty-five years
MOORE In Honolulu, May 31, 1917,
to Mr. and Mrfa. George K. Moore,
of 143" Emma street, a son.
SILVA In Honolulu. May 31, 1917, to
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Silva, of Kaiu
lani tract. Kalihi valley, a son Eu
gene Joseph.
WALSH In the Kapiolani Maternity
Home, May 31, 1917, to Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred W. Walsh, of 1631 Piikoi
street, a daughter.
MAHAULU-HOKE In Honolulu, May
31, 1917, Paul H. Mahaulu and Miss
Jane "A. Hoke, ILev. Samuel K. Ka
maiopili. assistant pastor of Kauma
kapili church, Palama, officiating;
witnesses Miss Adeline Hoke and
Abraham K. Amoy.
Thus Yea"
trountd anjd pecidb That
Perhaps after au.
far bFJ
Mrs. C. F. Eckart Describes;
Generous Plan in Letter
to Dr. J. R. Judd
Olaa, Hawaii, has led the way for
all the islands In a community effort
to raise funds for the French war or-
! phans.
Dr. James R, Judd received the
news in the following letter from
Mrs. Edith M. (C. F.) Eckart:
"Olaa, Hawaii, May 2S, 1917.
' Dr. James R. Judd, Honolulu, T. H.
"Dear Dr. Judd: We had an enter
tainment Saturday evening, May 2(3,
at the Olaa Casino, for the benefit of
the "Fatherless Children of France'
and in behalf of the Olaa community
I am sending the proceeds amounting
to $252.65 to yeu because I know that
you know the proper officials to send
the money to in France. 1 am enclos
ing one of the hand bills which 1 had
distributed through the camps, also a
program. 1 was assisted by Miss H.
E. Carlson, who worked on the Sailor
Boys' Chorus, and by Miss Frances
Macredy, with the Japanese girls' cho
rus. Both were fine. The newsboys'
chorus was written by Mrs. Day, wife
of the late Dr. Day of Honolulu, and
put on the stage with the Peacock
Ballet in Honolulu some time ago.
She gave me the music and wanted
me to work it up here some time,
which I did with great success. This
entertainment was not to begin until
8 o'clock, but there was not a seat
left at 7:30.
"Mrs. Day visited us some time ago
with Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Dillingham.
We spoke of you often and of the
noble work you and Mrs. Judd were
doing in France, and Mr. Eckart and
I have always read with keen interest
the accounts published in the papers
from time to time of your continued
efforts in behalf of that splendid and
heroic country.
"With kind regards to you and Mrs.
Judd. in which my husband joins me,
I remain, very sincerely yours,
The program was as follows:
La Marseillaise (National song of
Duet Elizabeth and Joseph Teves
Moving picture.
Sailor Boys' Chorus
Twelve Olaa School Boys
Moving picture.
Japanese Girls' Song
Twelve Girls of Olaa School
Moving picture.
Chorus of Newsboys, by Mrs. Day..
Twenty Olaa School Boys j
Every day subscriptions to the Jof-j
fre Tribute fund for the support of the ;
orphans are coming to Mrs. A. G. 1
Hodgins. the treasurer. Yesterday
ten ino.ivio.uais jueu-u uremse.ves lo
give the ten cents pe day necessary
May 29, 1917, Cum Sam and Mis?
Hattie Makaonaona. Rev. John J.
Mathews, pastor of Ka Makua Mau
Loa church, officiating; witnesses
H. H. Akana and Mrs. Ahuna.
TYLER-ESEUBIO -In Honolulu, May
28. 1917. William H. Tyler and Mrs.
Louise Smidt Eseuhio, Elder Ernest
L. Miner of the Church of Jesu.
Christ of Latter Day Saints officiat
ing: witnesses Fineas Fortsou and
Mrs. Rose Kong.
For five months a girl, aged Is,
whose home is at Milkwood road.
Heme Hill, London, has lain asleep
at King's College Hospital. Denmark
Hill, London, to the bewilderment of
the doctors.
All OT inO two Eya for a Llfatlma 2
E llnvlae Murine ii for Tired Bye. Red
Ifl0V169 Byea-Oore lyes Granulated
5 ByeUda. Beets Refreshes
i Restores. Marine is a Favorite Treatment 3
Z (or Byes that feel dry aod smart. 01 Te yonr 3
Byes aa much of yonr lorlnc care as your
r Teeth and with (he sane regularity. -1
Bold at Drug and Optical Store or by Mali
I itk loriM Ejt Umttj Co Cklcaco, tar Frta look
atNtia wmim t 1-rmf'ti'niis'iirinwi iiwi-M'Mt1"?
TIL e h
ANTi Yoo put roup
iJ Tne pockets
4 A.
On left Renee Le Brls. On right
Antoinette Le Bris, sisters.
for the support ot a fatherless child
of France.
The new subscri tions w ere from
Mrs. H. A. Baldwin, Mrs. C. I!. Wood.
A Friend, Mrs. C. F. Eckart (Olaai,
Gordon Hodgins, BiHie Hodgins, Mrs.
John Guild, Mrs. Wade Warren
Thayer, Mrs. John Balch, and James
How She Was Cured. Had
Headaches, Dizzy Spells,
Awful Pains, Could
Not Work.
Pittfihurph p.q am an orphan rl,
Bnd when only Beventeen year9 old had
to support myself.
but 1 would have
such sick speln
every month that I
would have to stay
at home from worK,
and I could not af
ford to do it. I also
had headaches, diz
zy spells ar.d a pain
in my side. My sis
ter toid me how
much Lydia E.
Pink ham's Veee-
tabic Compound had hclpid her, so I
began takinr it. The r- ?ult i : I am
now in goci . aith ar.d r.e cr ! - day
from my work, and you ; .ay ru:Mish
my letter to shew other girls the
good Lydia E. Pinkham's eetable
ompound viil do. " Mis? Map.ib
Schmeltz. 3-1 Gardner St., Troy Hill,
N. S.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
This good old root and herb remedy
has proved unequalled Tor periodical
suffering of young women; it contains
what is needed to restore healthful con
ditions. Write the Lydia E- Pinkham Medicine
Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass., for free
advice if you need jt. t
.-' - v-V-
1 mmmmtmmmkmtmmmmmKiiitmittttttmttmmttitmmsmtmm
-'- '
r ' - i n fc '-wi'iJ
i .
lllliuuyjl 11
akju Find iaj
Them -
(Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence.)
Lilil E, Kauai, May 3u. On Sun
day, May 27, a patriotic service was
heid at the Lihue Union church, the
occasion being Children's Day. A
new flag was raised over the church
with impressive ceremonies.
A feature of the service was th
raising of the flags of all the allied
nations in the order in which each
nation entered the war. The child
ren of the Sunday school saluted as
each flag was brought forward, and
the long row of flags made a fine and
imposing sight.
The service which followed con
sisted of patriotic recitations by the
children, and the singing of patriotic
songs by the choir and audience.
Rev. J. M. Lydgate told the story of
The Man Without a Country" to the
children in a most impressive man
ner. The church was beautifully decorat
ed with flags and flowers, while
small flags were presented to each of
the children and to members of the
The yellow turnip is nutritious,
healthful, fairly cheap and can be
made very palatable. In addition to
the . usual way of cooking them
(mashed) try the following:
Pare, cut in cubes, cook until tender
in boiling salted water, drain, dress
with pepper, salt and butter.
Pare, cut in pieces about half Inch
thick, season with salt and pepper,
lay in baking dish, cover with milk
and bake in oven, much the same man
ner as Hubbard squash.
Select as many as required of a uni
form size, scrub, and bake, as sweet
Same as above, but when tender, cut
ach one in half, scoop out inside,
mash with salt, pepper, Dutter. a little
milk, yolk of one egg. Refill emptv
skins with this mixture, sprinkle bread
crumbs and dot of butter on top of
each and set in oven to brown.
Official denial was made of reports
that Sir George Buchanan, Britisn
j Ambassador to Russia, had left Pe
I trograd.
vsgiw. w ....j a. y
The finest spread for the children's
bread and for light lunches and
picnic is
"Absolutely Pure"
Marmalades and Jellies ,
per jar.
C. Q. Yee
King St.
Aint rr
Ta Ta,ta
In spite of the weather, hundreds of
Koreans attended the commencement
exercises at the Korean school on
Wednesday night. A feature of th
night was that the five of the seven,
graduates were boys from the "Land
of the Rising Sun." Whang Joon Tay,
who is now olny 17 years ot age, lss
the tallest Korean in this territory
and Is graduating with high honors
this year. He spoke comprehensively
on the history of the class of '17.
The Korean school quartet rendered!
selections that brought roaring tp
plause. After the "Prophecy of th)
Class," by Mlyakl, Dr. R, D. Williams,
president of Mid-Pacific Institute
made a short talk on "Leadership ot
Hawaii." The diplomas were pre-
sented by Ross Page, former principal
of this institution. The graduates were
as follows:
Whang Joon Tay, Kim Young Woo,
Miyaki, Moriyama, Kamikawa, Mito
gawa and Tujimura.
The program was as follows:
Prayer H, J. 8ong
Song Korean School
Recitation Kim Gay Boo4
History of Class Whang Joon Tay
Korean School Quartet
Leadership of Hawaii
Dr. R. D. William
Presentation of Diplomas. .Ross PagsJ
"America" Korean School
Benediction Dr. W. H. Fry1
An original recipe for a "hard'
times" pudding: One cup molasses,!
one cup of raisins, chopped, one enp1
water, three and three-fourths cups!
flour, one teaspoon soda. Dissolve!
soda in water, beat in molasses. But-'
ter pan. Steam three hours.
Sauce for pudding One-half cup
sugar, two tablespoons butter, twoj
tablespoons flour; beat sugar, flour,
and butter together; mix smooth wltbJ
a little cold water; stir boiling waterj
into mixture; cook a few minutes'
over fire, then add one teaspoon va
nilla. Apricot
Green Gage
Marmalades In
Grape Fruit
Guava Jelly
Hop & Co.
Phone 3451 :
- - V

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