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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, September 11, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1917-09-11/ed-1/seq-12/

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'Ti mori noble to forgive and more manl-- to
despise than to revenge an injur v. lien Frr.nt
!in. E
Misfortune is the bowrn fiiend jof the man
who "didn't think." AnonTmous.
1
HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1917.
TWELVE
m
M 1 " ; ; ( i r .
HESS
MARKS OPENING
TIMELY
OF PUNAHOU'S 77TH SCHOOL YEAR
(IsmuI Star-Bulletin Correspondence)
OAHU COLLEGE, Sept. 11. The
Punahou chapel vat tilled yesterday
morning when the students ana
Iriends of the" school assembled In
Punahou hall to witness the opening
of the 77th year of the old institution.
The exercises were begun with an
organ prelude by Miss Margaret E.
Clarke, head of the department of
mi'idp Prlnrlnal E. T. ChaC led
the school in scripture reading and
Draver. Two excellent violin solos
were rendered by Edwin H. Ideler of
the Punahou music school, accompa
nied, at the piano by his wife, Mrs.
Tearl Sutherland Ideler.
. W. It. Castle, representing the board
of trustees of the school, spoke en
thusiastically, emphasizing the need
of the day and recommending an
obedience to law as a prerequisite to
success in these. times when leaders
are so needful. He. embellished his
talk 4-ith reminscences of bis old
Punahou days.
The Introductory address of the
year 1917-18 was made by the retiring
president, A. . F. Griffiths, who has
been on a year's leave of absence.
Mr. Griffiths emphasized the chal
lenge of these war times to the youth
of the land. He dwelt upon the influence-of
the war in the East, and
declared that Hawaii and the Puna
hou youth are as yet -unstirred by
the magnitude of the situation, not
withstanding the effort' of the Red
Cross, the Belgian Relief, the enlist
ments, etc.
The president spoke of his and his
family's delight at being again at
Punahou, after a good year of visit
and study into affairs of education as
education is practised In other im
portant schools. He announced that
as recognition of long and efficient
service and in order that the time
of the president may be used ina
jbroader manner,' two new appoint
ments have be?n made by the trus
tees of the Oabu College: L. C. How
land is made assistant to the presi
dent, and E. T- Chase has been made
principal of the academy.
The hopes for a new and bigger
era were voiced by Mr: Griffiths, and
be referred to the great plans of
Bertram G. Goodhue and the trustees
for a bigger Punahou; that is, the
extending . and correlating of the
buildings and grounds.
President Griffiths stirringly spoke
of having been in close touch with
men influential In bringing a great
nation, slowly but surely, into its place
beside other great nations in a world
crisis. He expressed the belief that
America's action is great and decisive,
having been "driven into such course
of conduct by the atrocity and fright
fulness of an enemy of humanity."
He declared that the Hawaii youth
must yet do greater things for the
country. But, be continued, prepara
tion is essential and is the only wise
thing. He quoted Commissioner
Claxton's advice to the student body
of Hie land: "A boy or girl who has
not immediate opportunity for national
service, should go toschooL If the
war is brief, enough are now enlisted
or will be called by draft; if the war
be long, specific opportunity will can
for all who can serve, and the better
prepared the youth, the greater wir.
be his service. .
The depletion of the eastern schools
had impressed President Griffiths. He
had seen ninety per 'cent of the
students go from Williams College
into active service ; corresponding
numbers had gone from Amherst, Cor
nell, and other schools. The country
is yielding up her youth generously
and the schools are prompt in doing
their share.
Punahou, said President Griffiths, is
already .among the foremost in send
ing of its former student body and
alumni to the front. .
One of the Joys of Golf Is Getting Out in the Open
By BRIGGS
NewSilk Goods
Kimonos, Coats, Night Gowns
and Chemise
THE CHERRY '
T 1137 Fort St
- N i i HOPE I WCN T U.STE. IMLC 1 C- i! OJ ,'"c I r
i hadn't PROM.SCD ,S -Sr r ?KMi Kt--K "-
To LAV GOLF ,;! I Tt ?f ?C V hUVS. O O
fiSrffen S56 Ride to . Dlatf. "W-fflW
Vs 0 - 2 ThE GClf club - f, '.7,";it.-,..,i?,''''r.(,.j'. f,t,
fl'LL T"riwe To HURRY ' -C Won't hw Tkwe. YoV nAJO You'D THAO" A HME.
1 To GET lHfT 5-0 BILL- I'vt Got To J ScELV BE HOME ) OLD PAY" AT
V v J "BE AX IT -r '- BY W.- IT 15 &0JF YtSTtRPAW
Jl't-f THE. GAMg RECPTIOM J '((7
PASTOR FINDS
HUMAN BONES
IN BACIt YARD
Trine (GFeafi'LalliOF Saver
in the kitdien and bath
on floors and walls.'
makes everything' clean and
bright -easily and quickly.
Saves energy works without
waste polishes like new. ' y
it
: - Sold everywhere
ECOCH t:0?.GANS SONS CO New York
IMlIIIillllllllllllCIIIIIIIIIIIII
Men's New White
(SpcUl Stix-Bolletla Correspondence.)
HILO, Sept. 8. While digging a
hole in his backyard, into which to
throw trash, Rev. Mr. Silva, pastor
of the Portuguese Evangelical church,
at noon today unearthed a skeleton
of a human being. He had gone to a
depth of probably eight feet, when on
striking a hard substance with his
Bhovel, he stopped in investigate .nd
made the gruesome discovery.
The skull of the skeleton was In
tact when found, but upon touch, it
crumbled into- small bits. The teeih
however, remain in splendid condi
tion and are about the only means of
telling that the skeleton was tfca of a
white person. Mr. Silva, feefcng that
there might have been thing's buried
with the skeleton, is making a thor
ough search, of the immediate ground
In which the discovery was made.
"I cannot remember just who owned
this place before I came here,'' said
Mr. Silva, "but it strikes me that I
have been told some old gentleman of
a peculiar turn of mind resided on the
property for years and it would .lot
surprise me if it were the remains
of this old gentleman that I have un
intentionally disturbed," added the
speaker. Herald.
KMY cms
Is Your Hair Fresh?
TRAINED NURSE
Pumps
Oxfords
and
High
- Buckskin arid canvas. Bubber, White Ivory or Tan
1 S Calf Soles. ,: ; ,;V;' ,:
' M $3.00," $3.50, $4.00, $150, $5.00, $6.00 and $7.00
. ' , . ' . in many styles ',
Mclne
my
Shoe
Store
Fort Street, near King. ;
lUIlillllllillllllllUUIOliii
IS FEATURE AT
OAHU COLLEGE
(Special SUr-BnUetin Correspondence)
OAHU COLLEGE. Sept. 11. A new
and Important feature of Punahou life
will be on the lookout for signs of con
Dutot, who is to safeguard the health
of the students of both academy and
preparatory schools and of the girls'
and boys' dormitories.
The work of this important function
ary will be chiefly prevention. She
will beon the lookout for signs of con
tagion and for any physical reeds that
students may develop. She will ad
minister first aid and care to the In
jured. Her work will be under the
supervision of Dr. E. D. Kilbourne,
school physician.
The office was made possible by a
generous gift, the Dr. G. P. Judd en
dowment. This has long been Beeded at
Punahou, and it is believed that much
trouble will be forestalled by the work
of prevention that a skilful trained
nurse can do.
HAWAII COLLEGE OPENS
With over 20 new students enter
ing regular courses, the College of
Hawaii opened its doors for the fall
term Saturday claiming a larger en
rollment than ever before. Students
are being registered today and the
classes being organized for the year.
(Several new teachers have been
added to the staff this year, offering
special courses in domestic science
and dressmaking, both of which will
have an increased number of students.
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Marine Eye Remedy
He SMittnc Jan f Comfort. IS crate a)
. Drevriate or mil. Write for free Book
KCBJUiX IU JBJUUEOX WVWflCAOe
Thebs are. iccmbers of fastidious They used to (tell os more frequent
women in the world who would be washing dried the hair and made it
thoroughly shocked if told that fall out which Is nonsense. If the
their hair smelled unpleasantly, hair goes more than week or -two.
Such women are most careful in the dust from the air mixes with the
oils from the scalp and clogs up the
pores so the roots of the rair get lit
tle chance for the needed air. And
the dirty, greasy mixture makes an
excellent lodging place for germs
and dandruff.
Hair that is done up most of the
time, or covered try close; warm
hats, soon gets that peculiar, un
pleasant, close smell. Be careful of
that; it is neither polite nor sanitary-
Wash your hair with pure
soap, tar or castlle preferably, once .
a week, or fence in two weeks. Let
it hang till dry, airing well as you
rub it. Every day, brush the hair
well, shake it, and let it hang as
much as possible. If you can stay
out of doors while it is hanging, so
much the better, for sun and wind
are the best of hair tonics.
Remember that you cannot be
beautiful if your hair is oily, if it
looks as though It had been slept In,
and if it carries about an unpleas
antly stuffy, " close smell. Half of
beauty is cleanliness and daintiness.
Questions and Answers
Can you tvggett a remedy, to leuen fh
color in the facet My tkini in excellent
condition, but U entirely too red. There
thould be omething that ie Kamle$t.-A.
Here Man.
Reply Such a condition sbowi you here
too much blood, or too rich blood. The
result ia that the tin r vessels under the
surface become swelled from an orer
abnndance and sire your face that red
look. The cure obTiously la to rerrain
The head Should he thoroughly aired from blood-making- foods for a time, that
fi ru Ami Is. at Tery little meat, and then mostly
every uay chicken, substitute flsh If yon can. Don't
drink any intoxicants. Eren if you feel
their dressmg, bathe every day, undernourished for a few weeks, a light
keep themselves well groomed, con- ewLu. BOt burt you- Ttke pIeotT of
slder themselves quite scrupulously j.a.b! I don't think eyestrain will
clean yetiheir hair smells, cause wrinkle under the eyes, unless you
This is principally because of the iint pa
i) T , ,- .v-nM fiesh-bullding cream or cocoa butter, ruh-
Old fallacy tnat hair Should not be olng; from the outer edgef tbe eye toward
washed more than once a month, the awe. will help smooth them out.
X
vfrjs tv a '''ftttjjaiv A:.,-:o"w,::va:-:
'. A, - j
v ,v , - v
- ' r
-. " sf
J
; v
IS BEING USED .
FOR RED CROSS
STRANGE HAWAIIAN
FISH MIGRATES TO
NORTHWEST WATERS
Fishermen for the City Fish and
Poultry market at Fourth and Yam
hill streets landed a strange si-eci-men
which is on exhibition in the dis
play case at the store, says the Port
land (Ore.) Telegram. The fish is
one of the most peculiar ever y-ght
off the mouth of the Columbia river
and is called a moonsh.
In Hawaiian waters, where it is
said to be found in abundance, it is
called the opa fish, and is said by ex
perts to be of the pompano familv.
The fish weighs 75 pounds :ni is
almost circular in shape,' though only
a few inches in thickness. It greatly
resembles a gigantic perch, and. is at
tracting a great deal of interest
among passers-by. It was ctugh; in a
gill net by an Astoria fisherman.
"THIS IS THE LIFE
FOR ME," HE WRITES
FROM SUNNY GREECE
(special Star-Bulletin Correspondence.)
HILO, Sept 7. From "Sweet Ver
ria" in Greece come a letter, from
"Uncle' John Lycargus, who is now
located in the village where he was
born. He arrived. safely at home af
ter braving, the Pacific, the Atlantic
and the Mediterranean to say noth
ing of the dangerous Adriatic.
In his letter the well-known old man,
who resided in Hilo off and on, for 30
years, says that he and his brother,
George, and other relatives are now
living in good style, with chickens.
Iamb, milk, cheese and good wine
plentiful. "When the war is over I
will send a barrel of this fine wine
to you," writes "Uncle" John to a
friend in this town.
Feeling the lack of news of Hilo
the veteran asks that Hilo's real local
paper, The Herald.V be sent him "as
he knows that the scoop sheet is al
ways full of interesting dope."
Forty cheery-faced women began
work yesterday in. the throne room
of lolanl palace new headquarters
for the Hawaiian Allied War Relief
committee. :. .
It has been found that the bis;
room can hold more than this number
and at that give more-freedom to each
than did the former headquarters on
Beretania and Miller streets. More
tables will be brought in during the
week. ..
Only surgicals are being done at the
capito at present, Ihe Other building
being kept for the hospital work. Cut
ting Is also done at the latter place.
Mrs. Henry. Damon announced this
morning that all hospital supplies are
to be taken, out at the former head
quarters, and will also be returned
there. . , . ' .
"This is a boon to us,' says Mrs.
Damon. "The splendid light and the
additional room will prove of great
advantage. Besides the throne room
proper we have the lanai to which we
can move when necessary and the
mauka rooms are to' be used for pack
ing. All of the women appreciate
having such a place to work in."
A meeting of " the Hawaiian Engi
neering Society will be held at the
Library of Hawaii at 8 o'clock next
Thursday evening, September 13. An
illustrated talk' will be given by B.
F. Howland on "Dry Hot in Timber."
Nominations of officers for the en
suing year will also be made.
The Social Side
of Hygiene
Society as a rule is generally careful about
the state of their health, and they are apt to
make good use of remedies knows as disease
prerentiTes. Germicides and antiseptics are In
cluded in this class, but the greatest care
should be eierclsed in using any which con
tains poisons, unless prescribed by a physician.
By reason of its absolute safety and its
beneficial results, physicians bare strongly rec
ommended Tyree's Antiseptic Powder. This
preparation appears to occupy a unique posi
tion as a toilet and hygienic antiseptic and is
being most farorably commented upon by so
ciety, both In the States and abroad. The late
Prof. W. M. Gray, pathologist to FroTtdence
Hospital and mlcroscopUt to the Army Medi
cal Museum, In discussing the merits of the
preparation said : from the a bo re and othgr
experiments with Tyree's ' Antiseptic Powder. 1
conclude that it is a most valuable and use
ful compound. -and that Its efficiency must be
due to Its peculiar mode of manufacture and
its well-balanced chemical adjustment as well
as the exceptional purity of its Ingredients."
It is sold in packages at twenty-Ore cents and
one dollar by the manufacturer. J.' 8. Tyree.
Chemist, Inc., Washington, D. C.
ALGAROBA VOOD
USED FOR FUEL
IN PLACE OF OIL
Likelihood of Hindering Stock
Food Supply to Be Probed :
By Food Commission
That the present oil shortage may.
have devastlng effects on algaroba
trees many of which, it is understood,
are being cut up into firewood to
take the place of the liquid fuel. Is
the substance of a report reaching
the territorial food commission and:
which, says Assistant Executive Of-'
fleer J. F, Child, is to be investigated.?
Unable to get oil, many bakeries1
and restaurants, and even schools,
have reverted to the use of wood
in their ovena, and a considerable!
quantity of this wood, the commis
sion understands. Is algaroba.
The commission is of the opinion
that the algaroba trees should be con- v.
served as far as possible, for from "
them comeg the algaroba bean which '
is used extensively as a stock food
and which. In many instances, has tak
en the place of valuable feeds ex
ported from the mainland.
"If they would only trim the al
garoba trees, they would get- the'
wood and at the same time save tht?
beans,- says Mr. Child. "But the re
ports we have received go to show
that whole trees jtre being cut up
into firewood."
The commission believes that ohia
trees should be used for firewood.
PORTRAITS OF HILO 'v
CIRCUIT JUDGES ARE j
UNVEILED AT SERVICE X
(Special Star Bulletin Correct eadinee)
HILO, Sept. 8. Aa occasion of un
usual interest and attended by a large ,
representation of Hilo people, wss
the unveiling of handsome portraits
of the former circuit Judges ofelhls
circuit, the event taking place at 10
o'clock this morning in the new Lt roe
of the circuit court located in the fed- ,
eral building. v
The portraits were arranged around "
the wall, draped In American flags
and so arranged as to be -easily tin
veiled at the proper time. They were
each represented by prettily attired
young ladies who appeared as fol
lows: For Judge Lyman, Miss Lyman;
for Judge Austin, Mrs. Eugene Uor-: ,
ner. granddaughter; for Judge Hitch
cock, Miss Hildreth Hitchcock, grand
daughter; for Judge. Wilder, Miss
Edith Aungst; for Judge Carlsmitb,'
Miss Margaret Carlsmith; for Judge'
Parsons, Miss Adele Ualrd; t'or Judge d
Little. Miss Martha Hollani, grand-
daughter,
The ' ceremony was most impres
sive and an occasion which- wilIH)e
long remembered by those who car-,
ticipated in the historical event.' At'
torney W. H. Smith, who hod been '
chosen speaker of the occasion, de
livered a masterful address. Herald.
rnnmiiwiiirazn
4
as .
'A
S La In flna S M
V
In Ono wis
Go Eacfi
through tho
Ca&iadjoaira
a
0.
PacDuflc
nn
KocEsoeo s
3
ajg- X To tell you of the dellfhtfat
Bjg . route off-red owwr the Hue of M
fZ the Canadian Paci&e Railway. SB)
Ticket rates are no hihr than br
amy other Northern route. Splendid M
eerelee and mountain scenery of ?
P wonderful grandeur Hre your jonr
g oey naoeuai tbirm rim th SB
s CANADIAN i
s PACIFIC
5. RAILWAY
5 ntoWtrlTsCrtataitBslnny m
aa For complete Information apply to sjsj
mm FRED L. NASOIf Sal
General Agent Paeeenger Dept. M
mm Canadian Pacific Railway 9
S 645 Market Street . S
CZ San Francisco, Cal .
7Z
1 1
trzniiiniBiiiiBflicziJ
Semi-Annual Clearance Sale
& T
Our enormous stock of Oriental goods marked 10 to SO
per cent down. Special bargains on many articles. Come
early.
Japanese Bazaar
Fort Street
opp. Catholic Church
Li

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