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HONOLULU blAiliiULLiuTlN, MONDAY, ALGIS1 21V 1917.'
. 'a BnrnsHERS are READY TO SAIL FOR VAR FRONT Given Rousing Farewell By Countrymen at Banquet at young Hotel saiuroay Given a hearty seed -off by the mem bars of the Biitiih Club, the first contingent for the Canadian army re cruited Id Hawaii is ready to aail for Vaneoaver on the Maknra, either late this afternoon or early tomorrow. The farewell party given In honor of the British recmlta waa a banquet served t thm Yfluoc hAtrl last Saturday night. which was attended by 0 Britishers betides the recruits, wno numoer z. Fred Harrison, vice-president of the club, presided as toastmaater at the banquet, which E. L. S. Gordon, the Britlab consul, was unable to attend, due to Indisposition. Among those who responded to the toasts were the following: George Bastard, rice-president f the club; Rer. Cannon Us borne Ault, Ernest Fair, one of the recruits, and Peter Tosh. Music and songs were supplied for the event by Sunny Cunha, Jack Pat ten, Nell Slattery, Fred H. Pearson, Ed Munroe and George Bustard. The men of tbe Hawaii contingent and the countries of their birth are sa follows : , Ernest rarrar, England; George B. Marshall, Australia; Alan J. Marshall, Australia; Edgar C. Slaight, Canada; Charles Kempster, Hawaii; James 8. Hilea, Canada; James H. R. Bryant, Hawaii; Georga Ibettson, Canada; Hugh MeDoogalL Canada; Charles Mackld, Scotland; Ed. Jones, England; William B. Grieg, Scotland; George A. Murphy, Canada; Donald McGregor. Scotland; A. A. Webster. Canada; Fred H. Pearson, New Zealand; E. H. Brown, United States; H. H. Me Cleary, United States; J. J. Ryan, England; Charles Johnston, South At rica; Thomas Stephson, England. ; HARVEY HITCHCOCK, a grade ate of Punabou Academy, will . leave Honolulu this week tor tbe mainland wbere te win enter Cornell. His younger brother, Dixon, will also leave Honolulu to enter a prepara tory school. ITlUtllitTiu Aiura vaii f TOOArS NEW TODAY v ; Ladies' Muslin jq TTRf nT?ftmERY OR LACE TRIMMED 'j3.9lt'Z7. - vr 5 S i ' ' : : 1 y SACHS a )' f : l-f ' : : : . I i ' w m V m m ' m . - i . . - " . - '-i. 7 m -, NEW DUB AT FORT Kit TO BE ERECTED Selected By Chairman Dole to Succeed Mrs. C. M. Cooke, Jr., on Woman's Board Col. R. M. Scbofleld. department quartermaster, announced today that plans are under way for new buildings at Fort Ruger. These will include a barracks for one of tbe coast artillery companies, two or three sets of offi cers' quarters and a new guard house. Tbe company building will be about 2x120 feet in dimensions and will be two etories In height. It will be built to correspond with tbe other barracks building erected tbe first of this year at Fort Ruger and will occupy the place on which the guard house is now situated. This will necessitate the building of a new guard bouse. Mrs. E. A. Mott-Smlth and son will leave Wednesday for tbe mainland. Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Engle ex pect to leave in the Mauna Kea last Saturday for Hilo and the Volcano of KCauea, where they will spend two weeks. Raymond C. Brown, chairman of the civic convention committee, leaves this afternoon tor Maui on publicity work for the convention. From Maul be will later go to Hawaii. While going down Smith street an automobile driven by D. 8. Kaalkala waa run into Friday afternoon and tbe radiator and an axle dam aged by automobile 502, owned by A. E. Davidson. The later was driv ing along Queen goto towards Ka uai when be struck the machine coming" down Smith street Selling beer to soldiers for 60 cents a bottle, Ah Kau, sv Chinese, was ar rested by M. C. Medeiroa, assistant liquor license Inspector, Saturday afternoon in a room back of Wo Fat's restaurant oo Hotel street. Ah Kau now faces charge of ; violating tbe law prohibiting the sale of Intoxicating liquor to soldiers. Underwear - - '?' -w.. Also Hind Embroidered Night Gowns 41.00 to $6.50 ea. sidrti SU5 to $150 ea. Envelope Chemise-LOO to $4.00 ea. 'V. -i.;: ' ' '" - Corset Covers 35e to $1.50 ea. Chexalses $1.00 to $2.00. Drawers 65e to $2.00 pr. .... X WISH TO fJr Jf AN EXHIBITION OF SKILL, NERVE AND DARING RIDING A HIGH POWERED INDIAN ZIOTOROYOLE ON AN ABSOLUTE PERPENDICULAR WALL. NEXT TO LIBERTY THEATER EACH EVENING 7 to lO P. M. EXHIBITION EVERY 20 OF WJ1 flllE IOOEB Miss Mattie Paine of Long Beach, Cal., to Be PrincipaJ of Kawaiahao; H. Milnor Blowers to Temporarily Head Mills School Dr. Robert Day Williams, president of Mid-Pacifc Institute, today an nounced the list of new teachers for Kawaiahao seminary and Mills school for the coming year. Both of these departments of Mid Pacific Institute will be under new heads. Miss Mattie Paine of Long Beach, California, will be the new principal of Kawaiahao, taking the place of Miss Katherlne N. Adams, who returned to the states. At Mills school, H. Milnor Blowers is to serte as acting principal in place of John F. Nelson, who is spending his sab batical year at his former home in Loveland. Colorado. Miss l Paine has been an instructor in tbe Long Beach high school for a number of years, and has been active, as well in church and Y. W. C. A. work. Other changes at Kawaiahao seminary are as follows: Miss Ruth Mylroie, a teacher at tbe Korean girls' school of this city dur ins the laat year, will fill tbe place left by Miss Mary F. Kinney, who has been granted a year's leave of absence for rest and study in the states. Miss Mary F. Varley of Oxnard, California, comes to take the place of Miss Edith V. Currier, who baa been granted a half-year's leave of absence, After Miss Currier's return it is the intention of Miss Varley to introduce some new courses in band work. Miss Feme Haynes has resigned to return to her home in the states and her place will be filled by Miss Hacel M. Abell of Berkeley, California. Miss Abell's specialty is lower grade and industrial work. Miss Rbselle F. Feast, who has been absent for two years Is California, will return this tall to resume her work. Even more changes than at Kawaia hao are to be made this year in the staff of Mills school, the boys' depart ment of Mid-Pacific Institute. Besides the change in principalship already announced, there will be one Is the farm managership. H. H. Tost, farm manager for two years, has re turned to California to accept an im portant position under the state uni- Terslty agricultural department His place la already taken by Harry Stone, a Berkeley man, and a brother of Robert Stone of the school faculty. Miss Edith Cold has been appointed for a year to take tbe place of Miss Elisabeth Jones of the primary de partment, who is spending her sabba ileal year on the mainland. Miss Cold was a missionary and educator in Turkey until the outbreak of the war, having spent six years in that country. She is a sister of Mrs Clyde Manley of Honolulu. Miss Rue H. Beatty of Lead, South Dakota, a teacher, of seres years' ex perience, will take .the third and fourth grade work: in place of Miss Austa McKltrick, who has returned to her home Is Ohio. Leslie Abell. former instructor in the Oakland Technical High School, will be In charge of the manual train tnr denartment In nlaca of Jerome L. ilears, returned to the mainland. - nesota, succeeds Roy I. Ganfield Is tbe commercial department, and Norman T. Booth takes the place of George Bettin in the seventh and eighth grades. Mr. Bettin Is one of the suc cessful candidates for the training camp at Schofleld Barracks. WUllard C. Ross, coach and physical instructor during the past year, is also to enter the camp. His successor Is not yet announced. EXPRESS MY APPRECIATION r APPROVAL OF IfPONEDKi ARRANGE PLANS FORTAGE lET Under the guidance of tbe editors of the Japanese daily newspapers, the Hawaii 8hinpo. Nippu Jiji. Hawaii Hochi and Hawaii Cboho. tbe mass meeting for higher wages for Japanese plantation laborers will be held to night in the Japanese school on Nun anu street commencing at 7 o'clock. une Hundred leaders and delegates from the Japanese circle, It is report ed, will be in attendance. Besides this number, merchants, bankers, phy sicians, hsckdrivers and automobile drivers and others have been in vited. R. Murakami, of the Hawaii Chobo. reported this morning that a resolu tion of special Importance will be presented to the meeting for discus sion. He did not state, however, what it is. According to reports current in Jap anese circles, the merchants, physi cians, bankers, hackdrivers and auto mobile drivers, saloon keepers and others are expected to turn out at to night's meeting. Should they refuse to responJT. the call of the four dailies, their busi ness, it is said, will be boycotted. On this, account it is certain that the meeting tonight will be one of the biggest that has been witnessed In Honolulu. Although Francis B. Smith has been known as an amateur fisherman, the real anglers will have to take off their hat to him, as yesterday he landed the record kaku for Hawaii. Fishing oft Kaena Point, he landed a kaku which weighed 53 pounds. Accompanied by Commodore Mac farlane, Honolulu's well knows yachtsman, and Ed Paris, another well known yachtsman and angler. Smith started out. Paris and Smith started on Saturday at 1 o'clock on the Crete, owned by Commodore Macfarlane. They trolled along Kaena Point until dark and then Joined Smiah, who had come oyer in the Mollilou. The party spent the night on the Mollilou, and the next morning about 6:20 started trolling. There the party met a number of anglers in the Sea Scout. Smith, with the assistance of Paris and Macfarlane, landed the kaku after a hard fight The fish was carried about three miles before landing. Many times it lamped out of the water in an effort to shake the hook Off.''' -. - Paris is an old hand at landing a fish, and the. party are now reced ing the congratulations of their friends. Commodore Macfarlane gave an example of his ability to handle a yacht on the Teturn trip. Accprd ins to Information received tbe kaku measured five feet and four inches from tin to tip. This is considered to be a record for Hawaii. After the record catch, it Is doubtful If Smith will still be cailedas amateur. TO COMMENCE WORK ON BELT ROAD THISWtbK Thia week will ete tbe first step takes towards the permanent Improve ment of the belt road through the Koolannoko district for which the legislature eet aside $500,000. In a day or two the surveying party neaoea by Engineer Rea will begin the sur vey, which' will take about three months. When this is finished the report of the engineer will be tiled with the board and if approved, bids win be called for. TO OVER FIVE THOUSAND MY EXHIBITION DURINO f. b. sr.ni LANDS 52 POUND W Bovsno DIED liESGH FLAG HONORED Old Glory Draped Over Grave of "Jimmy" Dias, Fatally Hurt in Taking Stars and Stripe From Burning House Is honor af "Jimmr" Dias. a. small S Banish hav of Waialusu whoa daath followed as accident which occurred after he had attempted to rescue an Americas flag from the roof of a burs in houia on Jnhr 4. the bev acouta of this island attended special ser vices at the grave of tbe dead boy yes- teroay at tne waiaiua cemetery. Dressed in their full equipment which they wear at their encampment at Waiaiua. several hundred bova filed into the cemetery and took their places near the grave of the boy. "Jimmy" Dias bad been a boy scout himself and a leading member of tbe Waiaiua troop. Scout Commissioner Roger N. Burn bam opened the service with as ap propriate explanation of tbe thought to which the service had been dedi cated. Chaplain Ignatius Fealy, U. 8. A., delivered an address. 8gt. San derson, U. 8. As and scoutmaster of Troop XV, of which Jimmy waa a member, told about his experience with the boy. "Jimmy" Dias had been a member of Troop XV is Waiaiua for some time. By hie acts of bravery and diligence he advanced rapidly is rank in the scout troop. Not long ago he waa gives special awards for saving some children from drowning, sear Waiaiua. His last act of bravery came on July 4. when the mill en gineer's house caucht fire. "Jlmm-" was there. He saw the Americas flag Y AUTHORITY. Sealed tenders will be received up to 12 o'clock soon, end opened on the tt& nay of September. 1317. at tba of. flee of the Clerk of the City and uousiy of Honolulu, Room 8, Mcto tyre Bufldlsr. for fiiraiahin is.noa feet No. f Single Conductor Solid Cop per, Light Armored Steel Tape Cable. Rubber Insulation 63 J" with lead covering 212", 8teel Tape .03 of an men ror &ooo volts working pres sure. The Board of Suservlsora rticrrM th right to reject any or all tenders ana to waive au defects. D. KALtATJOKALANT. Clerk. City and Countv of Honoinin W69 Aug. 20, 21, 22, 23. 24. 25, 27. 23, 29, 30. - I TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY i HELP WANTED, Thoroughly experienced , work room nana. Apply jetre Fashion Co. LOST. Between Third and Fourteenth ave, KalmnkL ladles' white crepe Bechene waist. Phone 7(7S for reward. 63tt2t Passbook No. 1I8S3. Please return to Bank of Hawaii. 6168 3t BRITONS! YOUR COUNTRY CALLS YOUI WILL YOU RESPOND? Apply for Information te British Recnilttef Mission, si British Club Rooms, Fort Street Honolulu. Hours, 11 to 1 and 7:80 to 9. P.O. Box 1181. or British Consulate, 11 to 3, PEOPLE WHO GAVE THEIR HEARTY THE PAST WEEK Wt STORE EVERYTHING JAM Ed H LOVE Whon You Ordor Your Groceries ' "Lovq'g Graham BreacH" "Wrapped as soon as baked" ( on the root catching fire and rushed up, little thinking of his danger. While coming oft the roof a rusty nail Pierced his foot. Ha waa taken to a doctor, but complications set in and ba died three days later and war buried in the Waiaiua cemetery. Following a word from Addison Kin ney, patrol leader, and friend of the dead boy. a large American flag was laid on the grave. The scouts then assembled and stood at attention, while "taps' were sounded over the One of the greatest aids to Social Functions during hot weather jj J. Electric Fan First of all, in dressing, it trscrss.wlat might otherwise be a tiajfw teeKJsar,w er deal into a comfort and pleascre aCsrwtei est to appear In cool, perfect trim. And then, it is the very essenos cf T7TL- WITTC 1im - mm m mvmm ' m'mImm V .Li, i'ii t--t fin made invitingly cool 1yfectrw ,cmssa-? v't? s it Hot weather gets when the Electric Fan stcrtsl For the practical dde cf Uvfcc--rc-&, 'ctsir household labors, professions ths Elsctrft Faa is a natural Incentive for increased e2crt. A r Then are scores of Electrical hot wtathtr helps bat ths best of them go hand-in-hind with ths Fan. You can't dodge ths hot weather. I Take it coolly! Oar Fans start at $8.00. Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd Phone 3431 MINUTES. CITY TRANSFER COMPANY PHONE 153V" grave. Then they repeated the scout oath in unison and ended tbe cere mony by repeating the Lord's prayer. CuEHJeNCE NEXT WEEK INSTALL KALIHI SEWERS . The contract and bond by the Spald ing Construction Company for the in stallation of the Kalihi sewer system will be ready to file with the board of supervisors at its meeting Tuesday evening. Tbe work is expected to commence next week. is the M an awful setbaci - ' , ' ftrs Ht- f f TV ... i Zri .V