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HONOLEtTT STAR-BtfffiETO:, 'iTfiSDAY. SEPTE3IBEK 11,1917.
five 0 A: SUMMER RATES OAHU RAILWAY and HALEIWA HOTEL Thirty-day excursion tickets between Honolulu and Waialua. Ha leiwa or Kahuku: First-claes. $2.15; second-class, J1.8C. Special weekly rates at Hotel during summer months, J5.00. Splendid bathing, golf, tennis, glass-bottom boats, rowing. pooL An Ideal vacation resort. Oahu Railway-Haleiwa Hotel DANCE AT BEACH To ba given by Outrigger Canoe Club, in honor of visiting and local swimmers. Regatta Night, Sept. 15th Tickets may be obtained from members or from L. C. Thompson, Wells Fargo & Co. office, King St. SCORES OF FORMER PUNAHOU PUPILS ARE NOW DOING THEIR "BIT" FOR U.S. Baby Should be Fed Naturally if Possible No substitute can give such good results as Nature's method nothing can take its place. At times, howerer, it is necessary in warm climates to use Condensed Milk, and the mother should know that there is no purer, richer product than Highlander Con denied Milk full cream X Prepared from the milk ot healthy carefully tested cows on the rich pastures of Southland, New Zealand, scrupulous care and cleanliness narks erery step of the process of manufacture. Highlander is the finest, rich, pure milk, with part of the water remored by evaporation. . when the Aim comes to weaa baby, however, High lander Condensed milk is of especial ralue. The famous infant specialist, Dr. Eric Pritchard, points out .that the caseinogen the indigestible element for young children in fresh milk is altered by the process of eon" censing and is more digestible almost like a pepton tsedmilk. . He believes that Condensed Milk is of special value in tiding over the change from breast to ordinary milk, and thinks that the child ahould be riven an increasing proportion of fresh cows milk with condensed milk nntil gradual training of its powers of digestion enables " it to take fresh milk entirely.' Vl TVTo Tin omtoal, tested nelpea. Bud year udi and addrw to-dtyto Tni L. Waldrss. Ltd, Aiuta Huslula. (Spdl Suj-Bulletin Correspondence ) OA HI' COLLKGE, Sept. 10 .Valid the cheers of the pupil and friends of thp institution. Arthur K ;r.ffitbs. l-refeid'-nt of Oahu eollese, this morn ing read the roll of honor of I'una hou's sons and daughters, who are either in military service anj train ing, or on their way to the v. ar fronts. This list is compiled from Ltws paper files and from the rporta of parents and friends. It is necessarily incomplete, both in the record of names and in statement of the (onus of service. Additional ii.fonn.itioa should be fenen to Charlotte i Dodge, Castle Hall. Oahu college. Every effort is being made to make the list as complete and as accurate as possible. The list follow-: Active service Navy: Devitt Alexander. I'. S. coast , a'ro., four months' service, 'in. Regular army: Rex Hitchcock, if Frame, 'W; Charles Lvman. OS, Al bert Lyman, ex. 'or; Marcus Monsar rat. P. P. S. Ambulance work: Pint Cook, ex '15. in France Members of orgaa'zf.J military or ::aval unit which hav" been . called j'o fec'tra" se'Vc: Navy: ivan Graham. ?: sig nal master, Pacific fleet, Kiawcis Dodse. v Ml. seatujin. 1'. S. S. Alert. State militia in federal service: Parker Woods, '15, secon.1 lieutenant, Mass.; Leslie Hicks, P. P. S., cor poral. Cal. F. A.; Philip DoJge. ex Ml. private, 14?tlr U. S. F. A.; Closson Kmory. cx '12. sergeant, litis: 1. S. F. A. New national army: Officers. Al fred Young, M", Cal. Cav.ilry; Taul Withinglon, '05. Privates: Stafford Austin, '15; Iothroji Withington, 'OC; Frederick Withington, 'On. Aviation: Hiram Bingham, ox head of aeronautical training schoo's of United States. Red Cross: Mabel Wilcox, '15, Johns Hopkins university, nurse. - in training camps and schools Navy: Annapolis: Roy Gsaham, ex Frcder- '1: Walter Copies, ex M ick Rosenbaum. ex 14. Army: West Point: Paul Maloae. '15; Wrenne Timberlake. ex Ml; Rob ert Ravmond.'ex 17; Fred Makinner, ex 18. Harvard training course: Bernard Damon, below age. 1015; David With ington. Jr., below age. 1j16. Officers' training. Schoficld: Alaa Renton. 1913; Cyril Damon. 1911; William Alexander. 1912; Harry Lu cas. 19; Herrick Brown. 1911; Ath erton Richards. 1311; Atherton Gil man, ex Ml; Albert Clark. 1"'.;; Wal lace Cooper. 1306; Albert MacDou gall, ex '07; David Townsend, 1'."S; Philip Rice. 1906. Aviation: Alexander Anderson. 1?12. trained in East; Leslie Wishard, 1913, training in California; Stan ley Kennedv. r,. training in Mas sachusetts Institute of Technology; Alan Lowrey, I3t8, training in Mas sachusetts Institute of Technology. Red Cross: Ethel Damon, 1901. Training camp completed: Far rant Turner, 1913; Dwight Baldwin 1913; Joseph Farrington, 1915. Platts burg. En route to training camps- Ambulance work: Robert Purvis, ex 1911: Ernest Podmore, 1P09: Will iam Noble, ex KUS; Francis Brown Punahou Preparatory School. Aviation: Franklin Richardson, Punahou Preparatory School; John O'Dowda, 1914; James Peterson. 1907. British army: Alan Webster, 1914; Watson Ballantyne, ex 10; Gidsji Patten, Punahou Preparatory School; Desmond Stanley, Punahou Prepara tory School; Herbert Cullen, 191 K. . Non-military service Red Cross: W. R. Castle. Jr.. 1896; head of bureau of casualties. Ameri can Red Cross. Food commission: Alfred Castle, president, ex 1903; Goodale Moir, county agent, Hawaii. 1914; John Watt, county agent. Oahu. 1913. Hawaiian National Guard Officers' reserves: The list of these in these two important oranches of service is now being compiled. BUSINESS MEN THINK HILO SHOULD HAVE INITIAL TERRITORIAL FAIR Persuasive Argument Advanced at Recent Meeting With Commissioner MANUFACTURERS' SHOE STQREmimtmntuijg Men s Shoes with Youthful Snap We want Honolulu young men to see our new models in high r grade shoes new shipments are coming in now and our sales men can show you a variety of styles at popular prices. Our show window is being remodeled, so come inside to see stock. $6.00 to $10.00 Manufacturers' 1051 Fort St. LfnltiiliiHii llillllilliiHllilllilUllllilillllllllllllllllig STAR-BULLETIN 75 CITS PER MONTH (Special SUr Bullfttin Correspondence.) HlbO, Hawaii. Sept. 7. Hilo is en titled to and should have the first territorial fair, according to t,he ver dict of the majority of the 40 business men of this city who attended a din ner last Tuesday night at the Seaside club as guests of Commissioner James Henderson of Hawaii. The object o the dinner was explained by the host who asked the opinion of those present on the territorial fair scheme for Hilo and also their idea on promotion work. All present voiced their views on the fair scheme but the promotion end was somewhat overlooked in the discussion. The consensus of opinion was that the appropriation of $6000 made1 by the last legislature should not be allowed to lapse and that the territorial fair be held next year in Hilo if the proper buildings can be erected to house the exhibits, and the race track put into condition. As a result of the session Mr. Henderson will do all in his pow ed to secure the first territorial fair for the city of Hilo, when he attends the first meeting of the fair commissioners- in the near future, he said. The only, apparent drawbacks of Hilo as a territorial fair center, as outlined by those at the meetjng, was the fact that there may be difficulty in raising the $50,000 or more dollars needed to put the grounds in shape and erect new buildings fend the fact that hotel accommodations at presect were limited and would not be suf ficient to cope with the great crowds that would be present during the event. Some of the businessmen were of the opinion that the continuance of county fairs and the dropping of the territorial fair idea would be the best plan, but George A. Cool was the only man who fostered this view at the meeting. He pointed out that poor people could attend a county fair, but if a territorial fair was held on an other island it would be impossible for them to be present Mr. Cool suggest ed a county fair for the Fourth of July with horse racing. The latter idea was backed up by C. E. Wright, who declared the track could' be put into condition with little attention. . H. Moses also favored Mr.. Cool's sug festion. Dr. H. B. Elliot opposed the territorial fair idea on the ground that there was no place in Hilo to hold it, and he was followed by R. W. Filler, who thought that Honolulu was the logical place for the big fair. Judge Clem Quinn opposed their views saying tnat u wouia De Detter to spend the money in Hilo, and he felt certain the hotels and boarding fhouses could accommodate the crowds which would attend a terri torial fair. David McH. Forbes advised Commis sioner Henderson to tell the fair com missioners that Hilo could accommo date the crowds, make a success of the exhibition and that in conclusion Hilo wanted the fair next year. James W. Russell reminded the gathering that a great many Orientals would make up the crowds of visitors and they would have ample means for securing accommodations. Judge Delbert E. Metzger favored the territorial fair idea, declaring that as Hilo made a success of the county fair, there was no reason why the big ger fair would not be as great a suc cess here. J. W. Russell rose again to suggest that if the territorial fair were held in Hilo once every four years and on the other Islands during the interven ing years there would be much irouMe. just as Honolulu has a 'Carnival Week.' Attorney Carl S. Carlsmith advised Hilo to secure experts to conduct the fair if it came to Hilo, an1 to get as many exhibits as possible. Dr. Elliott, who followed, emphasized Carlsmith's remarks, and went further to suggest the fair be held in June so as to get the school exhibits. C. R. Williard, who had charge of the poultry section of the second county fair, was in favor getting skilful help if the territorial fair were held, but he concluded with the remark that he favorsd county fairs. Mr. Forbes pointed out that a ter ritorial fair was a bigger proposition than a county fair and warned the meeting that experts should handle financial matters connected with it. Commissioner Henderson jumped to his feet at this point and declared Hilo was entitled to the territorial fair. Judge Quinn approved of the remark and expressed his cenfidence that Commissioner Henderson would make the fair a success. The territorial fair idaa was favored by the next speaker, Geo. H. Vicars, who also spoke on promotion. He thought that what was needed was publicity and that the word promotion was a misnomer. Host Henderson took, the floor and asked for the backing of the community in the territorial fair idea and then called on E. F Nich ols, who boosted the idea and remarked in passing that he had not at first fa vored it. but had had a change of heart. He also touched on promotion work and said it should be kept up and suggested more publicity. R. W. Filler spoke on the difficulties of transportatio of exhibits by water, but P. T. Phillips assured the meet ing that if .exhibits were properly packed his company would see they arrived in perfect condition. County Attorney W. IL Beers sug gested the establishment of an office in Hilo to supply information to tourists, and Host Henderson replied that the matter would be attended to. H. D. Corbett, Chairman Kauhane of the board of supervisors and Dr. S. II. Brown all spoke in favor of the terri torial fair being held in Hilo. B?)TO0 TONIGHT 7:45 - n t a h o t s AND ALL THIS WEEK Attraction Extraordinary! Three Shows in One! Wright airad Dietrich In an Entirely New Repertoire of New Songs, Featuring the Latest Beach Song, "LIKEPU" NORWOOD The Successful Entertainer. Creating more fun and laughter than has been seen in Honolulu for years SPECIAL! SPECIAL! Tonight PROFESSOR NORWOOD will present for the first time in Honolulu his Wonderful Mind Reading and Clairvoyant Test, assisted by MISS DOROTHY REED While under Hypnotic Influence Miss Reed will give any information you may desire about business, friends, etc., etc. ' ASK DOROTHY REED-SHE KNOWS Before the performance begins, pencils and paper will be furnished by the ushers to all patrons who wish to ask questions. PRICES 10, 20, 30 Cents. RESERVED SEATS 50 Cents. PHONE 3937 FOR RESERVATIONS lilN DIFFER ON ALLEGED REMARK III RE CH ANN Wife of Canadian Officer De clares Ex-Honolulu Officer Justified Lusitania Act (Assoclatad Press fcy U. & Naval Communt cation Serrlca) WASHINGTON, D. C. Sept. 11. Investigation by a senate military af fairs sub-committee of alleged pro- German statements of Col. Carl Reich mann, nominated to be a brigadier penerah today approached a conclu sion. The two principal witnesses. both women Mrs. James Anderson of Victoria, B. C, wife of a Canadian officer, and Mrs. E. B. Faison, wife of Brig.-Gen. Faison were under cross examination all day. Differences of opinion regarding the tenor of Col. Reichmanu's statements held "by the two wome n were threshed out. Mrs. Anderson was said to Ijave reiterated her conviction that the statements were pronounced in fa vor of Germany, while Mrs. 7aison. in separate examination, defended Col. Reichmann. Some of the statements rttributed to him by Mrs. Anderson were said to be flatly denied by Mrs. Faison. Mrs. Anderson, it was stated, said Col. Reichmann had been quoted as justifying the sinking of the Lusi tania, by declaring Americans should have kept off the vessel, having been warned. At 2: 15 o'clock U (r(f'VJfn At 7:40 o'clock- LAST TIME TONIGHT - TRIANGLE FILM COMPANY PRESENTS William S. Hart in "ThePatriot" A strong patriotic drama. -The patriot tells his ton "it Is an honor to fight for the United States. It's tha greattest country on God's green earth," and then proceeds to practise what ho preaches. "MAID MAD" (KEYSTONE) BURTON HOLMES Travelogue Prices: 10, 20, 30 Cents Come Early and Get Good 8eats Coming Wednesday Charlie Chaplin in "Police" The Hawaiian tand will give a pub lic concert in Thomas square tonight, beginning at 7:30. ARMY COLLEGIAN CLUB GATHERING MEMBERSHIP Twenty-one men have already joined the recently organized Army Collegian Club, composed of former mainland high school and college men now stationed hee with the T'nitd States Army, and Sgt. John A. Brush, one of the prime noxers cf the as sociation, has outlined an extensive prrgram of nthle'k-s for iUo members. Most of the members were former Y. M. C. A. men on the mainland and will be given the freedom of the Honolulu "Y." A football team of the gridiron stars in the army stations here, bas ketball teams for the "Y" league and a volleyball team will be organized if present plans carry. Other forms cf athletics will also be taken up. LOCAL MEDICOS ARE CALLED TO SERVICE Drs. Frederick F. Aslup and Joseph E. Strode, officers of the reserve corps, have been called to active du ty with the Hawaiian department and will report to Schofield Barracks with in the week. Both are young men and "hold commissions as lieutenants ir.rte medical officers' reserve corps. Dr. Alsup has been resident physician at the Queen's hospital for some time while Dr. Strode his been acting as intern at the same institution. They will receive a course of training in He favored a 'Fair Week' for Hilo army medical work at Schofield, gjSMsaiislH The General and Universal Film SERVICES. r Matinees (except Saturdays and Holidays) from 1:00 to 400 o'clock. Saturday and Holiday Matinees from llfcOO a. m. to 4:00 o'clock. Trenings (two shows) 6:30 and 8:46 o'clock. PICTURES CHANGED DAILY. Prices: 10. 15 Cents. I i OH 1 At 7:0 o'clock At 7:40 o'clock GEORGE BEBAN IX HIS GREAT FRENCH CHARACTERIZATION "THE BOND BETWEEN" Amid the Bohemian Atmosphere of New York's . Famous Art Colony. . 9th Chapter of "THE GREAT SECRET" ' ' Pathe Weekly News "THE WORLD BEFORE YOUR EYES." Trices : 10, 20, 30 Cents. Boxes : 50 Cents. PHONE 5060. Try Chiropractic Once! t F. C. MIGM-ON, D. C 204-5 Boston Bl (Over May's) The Modern Magic Wand Which Readily Materializes Three Wishes or Even More NO LONGER can the fairy godmother be called to help out in a dif ficult situation. The modern world is interested only in the seJf reliant wishing will get you nothing. But achievements equal to the feats performed in ancient fairy tales are matters of everyday occurrence through The Star-Bulletin's Classified Want Ad Columns. Advertise don't wish unless something substantial is behind the wish. Behind every Star-Bulletin Classified Want Ad is an army of read ers over 6000 readers every weekday all of whom are possibilities in helping you to have your wishes fulfilled. No sane person of today calls on the fairies. Yet many rely on offers of free advertising to help them out of difficulties." The results obtained invariably are as ethereal as though reliance had been placed on the fairies alone. "Something for nothing" in the way of advertising indicates a grave weakness on the part of the medium making the offer. Lack of circulation and lack of prestige Jesuits only in expensive v delays awaiting results from free advertising. ' ;