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HONOLULU STAB-BULLETIN, MONDAY, .JULY 30, 1917.
-:C - . V ?i i HAWAII AWAITS REGISTRATION; 30,000 ENROLLMENT (Continued from Pag 1 ) official copies of the proclamation by President Wilson settles; aalde toroor row u registration day for Hawaii This is the proclamation thai ent here first by cab'.e tome weVk? go. Maul In Readiness That the Island of Maul if not f-von waiting for registration day for the young men to register Is erident bj the targe number of registration ardi which have been received already. This morning. David Kalauokalani, county clerk, received 1" and smaller numbers have been coming from there -for the past week. He estimates that at least 50 have already en sent in. ' As fast as he gets them they art turned over to the centr.il board. "We expect tne total registration for the territory to be tomorrow be tween 2o,000 and 30,000." said F. J. Green, executive officer of the cen tral board today. Here Is the marital program that the Royal Hawaiian band, led by Capt. Peter Kalani, will render tomorrow . from 10 o'clock to noon in the band stand at the capitol grounds: 1. March "The Stars and Stripes forever" Souza. 1 Selection "The Pirates of Pen zance" .Sullivan I. Triumphal March, from Verdi's Alda .Arc. by Laurendea r xnZJacacHoab 6raingine n. hrdluo 1 4. Selection Patriotic Aires bf Beyers. Intermission. 1 6. Anthems of Allies: United States of America, England, . France, Japan, Russia. 6. March Soldiers' Chorus from Faust Gound 7. Hawaiian Songs, by the Hawaiian r Band Glee -Club. America's Marching Son "The - Battle Song of Liberty . ...Blgelow Aloha Oe Ha walla Ponol. The Star. Spangled Banner. Nearly All ' Stores Will Close : and Business Will Cease S During Day So completely has the feeling, .itowardi Beglatratlon dy changed wlUi the merchants tn the past fe V day that now practically every store la the dty will be closed Tuesday and th flmt. stores, too, have agreed tq Close during the miaCle of the day. . .'.According to Raymond C. Brown. secretary of the Chamber of Com merce, there are now only two or three stores ao far as he knows who ' hsre not decided to close, but he ex pects that tomorrow morning not a . elngle store will be open tor business. vThia xnorning the drug ; store an nounced that they would be closed from 10 o'clock Is the morning to 4 o'clock In the afternoon. . Registering tomorrow la the moat serious thlcg which the young- men of this country hare been called upon to do and everything should be done to see that they do It, said Captain Will Wayne, assistant to the adjutant j general,, today, and the stores can't " do less; th&n close." The men who . register promise to aire their llTea for their country and feeling as I do . that Hawaii will ev-ntually be called upon to send Its Quota I do not be lieve that the men should be made to f work tomorrowW -"At today's session of the stock and bond exchange It was roted that no sesslan wCl be held tomorrow, which means that the brokerage offices will 'also be closed. ' ?' t 1 POLICE NOTES Naa Chun and Ah Hoong, two Chi nese, were fined 110 and costs for hating opium In their possession. s - -r, - ! ' Eight Japanese enjoying s gambling game, were caught by the police In ,a raid yesterday In a small store on River street They failed to appear . In court this morning and each for feited his 110 bail. ' Miss Mary Davis, who has appeared feefore the court on several previous occasions, ttced a charge of running a disorderly boose this morning. Af - ter , warning her against continuing I her former practises, Judge Irwin passed a suspended sentence of 13 months on her. HOLIDAY FOR REGISTRATION SEEKS CERTAIN ' For driving without the proper . lights, Officer J. G. Branco had five - .- cltlxens of Honolulu listed on the po lice calendar this morning. They -were A. Isenberg. whose case went over; H. R. Leach, M. D. MeLain, Ar thnr Alwohi, J. 8. Walker. Frank fh Cdomba. The latter two were fined . the canal $5 and costs. ; V r- Just how easy it Is to get hurt is y Illustrated by the accident which be 7, fell Ah Chan, a Chinese who lives at ' 877 King street In crossing Bethel . street on Saturday afternoon. Chon got excited and started to move t hastily. Upon reaching the other side ,-. he tripped on the curbing and wis ' cut so bady that an officer seeing him . sent him to the emergency hospital " tor treatment . 1 BRITONS! ' j r -YOUR COUNTRY CALLS YOU! WILL YOU RESPOND? Apply for Information to British Recruiting Mission, a! British Club Rooms, Fort Street, Honolulu. ' Hours, 11 to 1 and 7:80 to 9. ; P. O. Box 1121. r: r cc-clate, 11 to. 3. HERE WHERE ' FOURTH DISTRICT j Fint Precinct Li!iu"Kalani school. j MrtuUi. thence along said road, Caiup- The portion of Honolulu northeast j of a lin- irom the Koolau range along tne ridzf on tne ast Kiae or sianoa valley to thp Manoa stream, thence along Mr-ain to a road crossing at a little i. plow its junction with Faiolo stream, thence aong said road, Camp bell avenue, Castle road and Diaiuond head avenue and a line in extension thereof to the sea. Second Kalakaua avenue and Ka lia road. District outh of King street and Waialae road between the First precinct and a line from the corner of Punahou and King streets to the long bridge on Ala Moana road. Third Punahou street and Wilder avenue. North of the Second precinct and between the First precinct and a line from King street, along Punahou street to its junction with Manoa road, and then along the ridge on west side of Manoa valley to the Koo lau range. Fourth Keeanmoku and Wilder avenue. Between the Second and Third precincts and a line from the sea along Sheridan street to a pofht on a line In extension of Pilkoi street, thence along said line and Pilkoi street and westerly boundary of Ln nalilo home to south corner of Kala wahine, thence along the eastern boundary to Junction with western edge of Manoa valley. Fifth Thomas square. North of King street and between the Fourth precinct and a line along Alapal street and in extension thereof to the old flagpole crest of Punuhbowl, thence across Punchbowl to the boundary be tween Auwaiolimu and Kewalo, thence along the west boundary of Kewalo and across Kalawahine to the west boundary of the Fourth precinct. Sixth South and Kawalahao streets. South of King street and between the Fourth precinct and South street extending from King street to the sea. Seventh Near Kapualwa building. South of Hotel street and between Alapal and South streets on one side and Nuuanu avenue on the other. Eighth Emma square. Bounded on the north by a line from the junc tion of School and Emma streets to the old flagpole crest of Punchbowl, on the east by a line from the crest to and alone AlaDai street on the south by Hotel street, and on the west by Alakea and Emma streets. Ninth Beretania and Fort streets. Bounded by Hotel street, Nuuanu. School, and F")"i and Alakea streets. Tenth Nuuanu and Bates. North of School street and between Nuuanu on one sjde and Fort street and Pa cific Heights road to the first turn of the latter road, thence along the westerly side of Pauoa valley on the other side. Eleventh Walmanalo school house Koolaupoko district southeast of a line from Nuuanu Pall to Mokapu point. Twelfth Punchbowl street bridge over Pauoa stream. North of School LETTER ON SUBMARINES GIVEN WIDE PUBLICITY In reply to the letters sent out by the Chamber of Commerce to the chambers on the mainland explaining that travei to the Islands is very safe insofar as submarines and raiders are concerned,, many letters have been received by Raymond C. Brown, secretary, offering hearty cooperation and assurances that everything will be done to dispel the fear which many people may have. Clippings from the newspapers on the mainland show that the local chamber's letter Is re ceiving wide publicity. i RECORD OF CONVENTION LAST YEAR IS ISSUED The record of the proceedings of the Fifth Annual Civic Convention was Issued today in book form by the Chamber of Commerce and Is very complete, covering 123 pages. Ad dresses made by prominent men are printed and arguments on the differ ent questions recorded. The conven tion waa held at Hilo, Hawaii, Sep tember 21-23. 1916. September 1618 the sixth convention will be held in Honolulu. ISSUANCE OfT-ICENSES AHEAD OF LAST YEAR Collections from business licenses during July are now approximately 14500 ahead of the aame period last year, according to the city treasurer's office. To date J8S.405.50 has been taken In while last year J83.83S.40 was received. The demand for licenses continues and it is expected that at the end of the month over 190.000 will be taken in. JAPANESE TEACHERS APPEAL TO WASHINGTON The four Japanese teachers in de tention at the U. S. immigrant sta tion have made an appeal to Wash ington from the decision of the local federal immigration authorities or dering them deported. v The local station has a large num ber of Orientals to take care of this week, owing to the heavy arrivals last week on a Japanese bteamer from tie Orient CARTER AND GEN. TREAT TO ADDRESS AD CLUB An interesting program has been : arranged for the Ad Club luncheon Wednesday. The speakers will be former governor O. R. Carter, who will give an account of his recent Treat commander of the Hawaiian department Music will be furnished by H M. Blowers of Mills school who will sing and be accompanied ca the EXPECTED YOU REGISTER street and a line from the junction !of School and Kmma streets to the , old flagpole crest of Punchbowl, and ; between the Tenth precinct ani th 1 Third. Fourth and Fifth FIFTH DISTRICT First Kaneolie court !.ousr Koolau poko di.-tri' t ''(-twftr, a line from Nuuanu Pali to Mokapu point and the top ridge between Hceia and Ahui inanu. Second Waiahole school house. Remainder of Koolaupoko district. Third Yin Sit clubhouse at Puna luu. Portion of Koolauloa district southeast of southeast boundary of Laie. Fourth Kahuku. Remainder of Koolauloa district. Fifth Waialua courthouse. Waialua district except part south of a line from Kaala summit through Kamao hanui peak. Puu Pane and Peahinaia bill to the boundary' of Koolauloa. Sixth Waianae courthouse. The Waianae district. Seventh Ewa pavilion. Portion of Ewa district in the lands of Hoaeae and Honouliuli. Eiflhth Ewa courthouse. Remalnd er of Ewa district, except portion of Halawa southwest of a line from the mauka end of Kuahua fish pond through Makalapa crater to the boun dary of Moanalua. Ninth Kallhi pumping station. Por. tlon of Honolulu westerly of a line from the Koolau range along the westerly boundary of Kalihi to King street, thence along King to Palaroa chapel road, thence along road and the extension thereof to Oahu rail way, thence along the southern branch of railway to its first neai approach to the sea. Tanth Kallhi-waena school house. Northeast of King and between tha westerly boundary of Kalihi and the easterly boundary of Kalihi from trie Koolau range to Kalihi road, then to King street. Eleventh King street near KaTTi lani school. Bounded by King, Liliha, School and Kalihi road. Twelfth Liliha and School streets North of School street and between the Tenth precinct and a line from the Koolau range along the edge of the ridge on the west side of Nuuanu valley to a line in extension of Judi street, thence along said line and Judd street to Liliha street, thence along Liliha to School. Thirteenth Near Kuakini streel and Nuuanu avenue. North of School street between the Twelfth precinct and Nuuanu avenue. Fourteenth Vineyard street on west side of Nuuanu stream. Bounded by Nuuanu avenue. School street, Li liha street and King and Beretania. Fifteenth Aala park. South ol Beretania and King streets and be tween Nuuanu avenue and the Ninth precinct, including Quarantine and other islands. Sixteenth TVahlawa school house. Remainder of Waialua district. Seventeenth Watertown. Remaind er of Halawa. FOUND BV POLICE IN ALAPAI LANE An opium smokers' outfit, as well as 18 bottles of well-iced beer, In the possession of three soldiers, were aeized Saturday night by the liquor license squad on a raid on a house in the lower part of Alapal lane. There was no one else in the house besides trie soldiers, and claimed they had merely rented a room from the proprietors who were absent. The door to the kitchen was locked where the beer was stored and had to be broken down before entrance vas gained. The opium outfit was found hidden in the room where the sol diers were found. It gave indication of recent use. The solders protested against the opium pipe and lamp being confis cated, but told the oflcers to help themselves to the booze. Discovery of the smokers' outfit is taken to in dicate that some of the soldiers are becoming addicted to the dope habit, since they find it difficult to get liquor. A negro and a white man are Re lieved to be the owners of the house c.ided. The soldiers wr rieased alter their names were taken for depart ment headquarters. Y. W. SECRETARIES DO THEIR OWN DUSTING TO HELP OUT REGISTRATION Secretaries of the Y. W. C. A. will pull a Cinderella stunt tomorrow Pulling a Cinderella isn't one of the regular features of the life of the Y. i W. C. A. secretaries, but inasmuch as tomorrow is registration day, the Japanese boys wil be allowed the day off to register and the members of the fair set will handle the broom, tray and scrub brush. This is the first time in the his tory of the association that the sec retaries have been called upon to take the ham and egg orders, and remove the excess dust from the caTeteria floor. With a lumber of the young ladies acting as assistants, their ought to be a big run on the cafeteria to morrok. Miss Charlotte Hall will handle the pastry department; Miss Marjorie Capps will juggle the corn beef and cabbage; Miss Eunice Carter is dele gated as custodian of the association coffee urn and others will be on hand to see that the sand Is not put in the sugar. For the benefit of those who might otherwise, stay away, it has been definitely announced that the young ladies will not be alolwed to practise the art T xkery. That! OPIUM AND BEER GENERAL OTIS DIES SUDDENLY I -j i! 4 Gen. Harrison Gray Otis, vet- eran fighter and proprietor of the Lcs Angeles Times, who died suddenly today. (Continued from csge 1.) placed him in the 23rd Ohio Veteran Volunteers, his colonel and captain being, respectively, Rutherford B. Hayes and William McKinley. Alto gether, Otis saw forty-nine months of actual service in the Civil war, was twice wounded and received seven promotions, including two brevets, re tiring with the title of major and lieutenant-colonel, by brevet With the outbreak of the Spanish American war, in 1898, Major Otis, at the age of 6i, volunteered his ser vices to President McKinley and was made a brigadier general of volun teers. He was assigned to duty, first as Camp Merrit (Cal.) and then to the Philippines, wiiere, at different times, he commanded various divi sions of the 8th Army Corps in the campaign for pacification of the na tive revolt. He led a brigade in per4 son in the assault on Caloocan and participated in the capture of the Fili Pino capital. He resigned his com mand n April, 1899, returning to the United States. Upon discharge, he was brevetted major-general for "mer itorious conduct in action." Followin gthe Civil war, Otis re turned to the trade of printer, for which he had" abandoned school at an early age, acquiring, finally in 1882, a fourth interest ? i the Los Angeles Times. Previously he had served for four years as foreuan of the govern ment printing of'iceyat Washington. Quite early in his career as editor and publisher of the Times, for ha speedily secured full control, Otis came into conflict vlth organized labor and thereafter until the day of his death he waged an unrelenting warfare for what he termed Industrial freedom On October 10, 1910, his building and printing plant was dyna mited and twenty of his workmen killed. The arrests and trials which followed were matter, of nation-wide interest General Otis acquired a large for tune, his interests aside from publish ing being extensive. In politics, his paper ever reflected the attitude of its editor aggressive, uncompromis ing Republican; Otis connection with that party dating back to 1860. when he was sent from Kentucky as a dele gate to the convention at Chicago which nominated Lincoln for the presidency. Aside from those mentioned, Gen eral Otis held numerous governmental positions at different periods of his life. He was proclnent in the Grand Army of the Repvblic and numerous other patriotic orders and a member of the American Academy of Sciences. The bride of General Otis' young manhood, Miss Eliza Wetherby, was his- constant associate in journalism and literature until r er death in 1904. Of the five children born to them, two daughters survive. JAPANESE SOCIETY MEMBERS TO AID IN REGISTRATION Members of the Japanese-American Citizens' Association have volunteer ed their services as interpreters and assistants for the registration tomor row. More than 50 members of thi3 association will be inattendance at the various precincts, A large number of English-speaking Japanese are assisting in every way to make the registration complete. The Hawaii Shinpo published a map of the city showing the various pre cincts. The Xippu Jiji has had one man on hand all day explaining the points of registration to the many Japanese. The Nippu Jiji will not publish a newspaper tomorrow afternoon. S. Soga, editor, decided that his em ployes should register, and as a re sult decided not to publish an edition on Tuesday. It ia predicted that all Japanese eligibles will be registered. STRIKE OF TEAMSTERS PROVES SHORTLIVED Reports that teamsters employed by the Hustace-Peck Co., Ltd., had made demands for a raise in pay and threatened to strike were in circula tion this morning. Officials of the company at noon said that the situation was simply a misunderstanding that had been cleared up, that the men were all at work and an agreement had been reached which will result in better pay for men doing certain classes of work. "Father." said the small boy, "what is an overt act?-' "My son. an overt act is soiuethins that either compels you to be so rude as to fight or so polite as to pretend you - dldat notice it" Washington FATHER SHOOTS T WOUNDS SELF (Continued frem rape 1 and th bul'.et lodged in the trea?t of the man. As l;:s adopted daucl.er. John Un.i Makaloa has jealously guarded !..;' Ena Makaloa, who is now soinu oa years of age. She has been Cesirous of getting raarrie. within tie Ust month. b:.t her father has done all in his u;toir to prevent hr fro;:, doing ao. On July ,S the father ranc up the ;oli.t nation and told them that t;:e girl l.ad left the house and he believed that she bad eloped uli a ; art Chi nese boy named William. The police, followed and ocated her on Jiul 7. She wanted to marry this body with whom she had left home, but Iht father objected, spying that sne was too young and he also wante'd her himself. The gin. however, told the, police that her fatiier had msec ad vances to her and thak she couid not live with him any longer. Sue said that he had weapons in his possession with which he had watched her. Two revolvers have been taken away from Makaloa by the police, and one of them contained two shots. On still another occasion the girl claimed that ber father had daggers In his possession, but the nolice were un able to locate them. WOMEN DISCUSS STAR-BULLETIN'S FOOD DEPARTMENT Plans for conducting a department in the Star-Bulletin each Saturday de voted to the women of the territory in the conservation of food, will be discussed, and probably completed, at a meeting of the woman's committee of the food commission at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon at the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. A. L. Andrews, who has been placed in charge of practical demon strations of conserving food and util izing waste, will outline the plans 6he has made for carrying on this work, by which the committee expect3 to get in touch with every housewife In Honolulu. As regards the depart ment in the Star-Bulletin, Mrs. A. C. Alexander, chairman, says the commit tee will consider the products now in the market and work out sugges tions as to how these products may be best used. The food commission has not yet taken action regarding the suggestion that committees of women be appoint ed on the other islands to cooperate with the central woman's committee In Honolulu. The Hoover plan of en listing the women in the territory wide campaign of conservation may also be considered further this after noon. BARRACKS FOR MEN IN RESERVE CORPS READY AUGUST 22 Barracks for the 100 officers to train for reserve corps examinations at Schofield will be ready for occu pancy about August 20. It Is ex pected that the men will begin to report about August 22 or 23, although the camp proper does not open until August 27. The men will be quartered in the buildings that are to be used ultimately for the quarantine station. N'oa, a Hawaiian man aged about 55 years, died yesterday on Hustce street. He was a native of the is land of Kauai. 0 2 I TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY f FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS Upright mahogany Shoninger piano; new; $325.00. Telephone or apply .Major J. B. W. Corey, 9th Field Artillery, Schofield Barracks. 6851 3t FURNISHED COTTAGE Furnished cottage in cool Cottage Grove. Apply F. E. King. Cottage Grove, or Telephone 1287. 6851 tf FOR SALE Solid black walnut of.'ice desk; one spring upholstered self-adjustable Oak Morris chair. Tel. 1842. 6851 tf FOR RENT FURNISH EO Business woman will share expenses of her home with another woman, or will rent room and sleeping porch with use of kitchen. Separate entrance. Box 687, Star-Bulletin. 6851-lt -i-A ii DAUGHTER HN J f ' Hi r Drop in and let us tell you more about it. HJJV; ii26 union st ERNEST .K,,KAM,,(?::0 WE STORE EVERYTHING JAMEu S LOVE "A GOOD SUGGESTION" , ORDER U! "LOVE'S CREAM BREAD" r-WRAPPEO AS SOON AS BAKED" WITH YOUR GROCERY ORDER TODAY The Hawalain Va.nd will give a con cert at thp Liliuokilani school tonight at 7:3 ' o'clock. A metinc of the territorial grand j;ry is scheduled for 2 o'clock next Friday afternoon ia the judiciary building. A session of juvenile court will be : held in Circuit Judge Heen's cham bers at 1 o'clock next Wednesday ! afternoon. The regular monthly mee'.:ng o( the I Epiphany Woman's Auxiliary and Guild will be held at the (uild hall, on Tenth avenue today, beginning at 2:30 o'clock p. m. A petition has been filed in circuit court asking that George W. Smith and the Bishop Trust Co. be appointed executors of the estate of the late August Ahrens, which is valued at about $125,645. The water and sewer rales will become delinquent August 2. accord ing to Harry Murray, superintendent of the department Because of the holiday Tuesday he has extended the period one day. Pacific Rebekah Lodge No. 1. I. O. O. F., held their regular meeting on Thursday evening, July 26. After the completion of business, the members danced on the roof garden and re freshments were srved by the womeu of the entertainment committee. LETTERS 1 1 THAT HOLEY PALI ROAD Editor Honolulu Star-Bulletin: Sir: Having occasion to frequently use the Pall road with an auto. I am, as might be expected, a close observer of road conditions. Occasionally there is a little half-hearted patching done to the Pali road leading from this city to the Pali, but it is of the same brand as is employed right here in town lasts about 20 minutes. People can get used to most every thing, but there is an axle-breaking hole in the Pali road about a mile this side of the Pali, that has been there, to ths writer's knowledge for over a year. It extends clear across the right of way, and there is no way to avoid it. It is something awful to pass over, even when driving very slowly. It has always been a mystery to the writer why the authorities allow such a place to remain without repair. Per haps it is a mystery to them, also. It may be that people, who should be vitally interested in our roads are excusable, when they get so very "ex cited" while driving an auto that they seem to lose the idea of "reversing" when stuck on the Pall. CITIZEN. COURSE OF STUDY IN SCH00LSJS ALTERED Alterations in the course of study in the grammar grades of the public schools are being made by the com mittee on the course of study, which has been meeting in the office of the department of public instruction. Tho work has not been completed yet. A primer readei composed by Miss Harriet Needham Is being considered at present It may be used to tak? the place of th.j elementary reader) now used. Changes in the arithmetic courses of the lower grades and tli grammar courses of the seventh and! eighth grade are also being consid ered. A son was born at the department hospital on July 26 to Cpl. and Mrs. Walter Parton, 2nd Co., Coast Artil lery corps. Fort Ruger. John Paka and Mary Nahuina were married on July 28 by Rev. S. K. Ka malopili, pastor of Kaumakapili church Parents Are Responsible for the welfare of their children. See to it that their eyes, axe of the normal standard. An examination may change' the future career of your child. Consult Dr. John J. Mundorff (formerly of New York City) now with the" AMERICAN OPTICAL CO. 1148 Fort Street Honolulu, T. H. i (A Little Short Ad. with a "barrel" of meaning i) What Good Is An Ukulele? that is, if you can't play it. If you buy yours from us, we'll teach you to play, free! . A Course of PRIVATE Lessons Free with Each Instrument, at Hours that Best Suit You. ' v (Xow that's all of the ad, but it should mean everything if you are considering the purchase of a ukulele; now, think it over; then take advantage of our offer.) - Jl CITY TRANSFER COMPANY PHONE 1211- Ci HYADES BRINGS MAIL ffl CARGO Mail arriving from San Francisco this morning on the Mataon frsighUr Hya.tes was 11 pouches of letters and 113 sacks of second-class matter. The Hyades docked at Pier 1 withl a full and varied cargo from the coast ranging from hay to cement. She win steam tomorrow afternoon or evening for Port Allen, to discharge cargo there. A fine voyage was reported, with teaming time of 8 days and 9 hours. There are aeveral new officers, suc ceeding men who left the Hyades to take shipping board Jobs aa officers on ex-German steamers. William Zentnell is the- new second assistant engineer, succeeding H. Kel sell, who came down on tha Inter Island's new steam schooner Doris and will go back cn the Gouverneur Jaeschke. The new third mate. is E. A. Luckmann, who succeeds John Lindstrom. Lindstrom will go dp as second officer of the Jaeschke. He came down on the Doris. Purser W. H. Stevenson said there are no new developments at the coast as concerns commandeering of any Matson boats. He brought news, that the Marconi Company has In creased the pay of lta wireless oper ators from 45 and $50 to $S0 a rr.onth, effective July 1. I 4i BARGAINS AT AA BOSTON STORE The public loves a. bargain. That fact has been amply demonstrated during the last few days tt the Boston Store, 150 North King Street Never have bigger bargaina in clothing and accessories been offer-d in Honolulu; never has a response been more ftB'v eral or enthusiastic. f J There are still many fln yalnea .Vf left for your inspection; visit ns today ' and make your choice. 'HToa am ? bound to be pleased with the oppor tunities we are offering In the way of money-saversw AdvL i PERSONALITIES EUGENE MURPHY, Maui attorney, is in Honolulu on legal business. He will return to Walluku this evening. J. W. BAINS, former Honolulu1 newspaper man. now a resident: ot Hilo, arrived here Saturday n short business trip. Mrs. Bains baa ' been here for the past week. UEUT. WILLIAM F. . 8APORTAS, who is attached to the coast artillery stationed here, is engaged .to Mrs Frances Cabanne Scovcl, a promlnert society woman and member or an old family of 8L Louis, according to: an announcement made in the 3k Louis Post-Dispatch, ne-a of which was re ceived by wire here yesterday f All EXPERT ClfcSLDS" Comparatively fe people rtaliza that a cold is a signal of physical weakness. To treat a com with Weakening physics, alcoholic syrcps or dragged pills, may smother the cold but they also reduce the body powers still further aad invite more serious sickness ; 7 ; Scott's Emulsion has always bees aa expert on colds, because it peculiarly enriches the blood. cmkkhr tones upthe forces and strengthens both throat and. chest. Try Scott's. IUtom S&bstitote Scott &Bown. moon fttld. K.I. " u Blaisdell Bid?. 9 6