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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, October 19, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 2

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HONOLULU STAJt-BULLETIX, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1917.
LIBERTY LOAN
SUBCRIPTI
NOV $3,362,000
(Continued from .i 1)
CONFINE COURSE FOOD LICENSING
ONS IN ENGINEERING SYSTEM EXTENDED
AT THE COLLEGE! TO HAVAHTRADES
their campaign canvassing To date
the boys have secured K'iToo in sub
scriptions, and they are confidett of
cecurtng several thousand dollars
worth to-morrow. There will he a
meeting of the patrols this evening:.
At which time Scout Leader R. G.
Hurnhara will further instruct the
lads in bond salesmanship.
A mass meeting was held at the
nonoiuiu iron orK j vic. ; u becau8e of tne ,ack o; demaud
L. Tenney Peek chairman of U. , Tfaere faaa beeQj howeveFi a
speakers coramiuec ij'-u:u "
raalities. followed by District Attor
ney S. C. Huber and U. L. Stever. A
mertinz was held at the works ofJ
Catton, Neill & Co. at noon today.
That the engineering course at the! (Continued from pge one;
College of Hawaii be confined to civil; - - --
engineering and the engineering feat- oats, barley, beans, rice, cottonseed,
tires of su?ar technology, ivas the de- cottonseed cake, cottonseed meal or
cision reached at a meeting of the : l'an'11 r 3 importing, manu-
board of regents of the institution 'turing (including milling, mixing
yesterdav afternoon or Peking or distributing (including
. w , , .buying and selling any of the follow-
T,e full course i mechanical en-; toSraIrioditjeS:
g.necring has not ueen given the w
college oeeause of a lack of equipment, Rar,
it was pointed out. and the full course ; Qat - j
in electrical engineering has not been ' ... 4Wflfn.al K4mlftv
corn flour, starch from corn, corn oil,
I OFT! vriln r n ftlitVkca
general and increasing demand for the DJJ,i,,.Vr'
courses in civil engineering and sugar; rjrted bean?
technology. Pea seed or dried peas.
The new college year has begun with Cottonseed, cottonseed oil cotton-
'GOOD EATS' FOR
SAMMIES IS AIM
OF CANTEEN CLUB
The sneakers were Judge Hanks and an increase in enrollment, ana a great-, i.eed cake or cottonseed meal
Hichard II. Trent, hollowing
gathering salesmen explained
workings of the Liberty Loan and re
ceived subscription.
Mayor Fern, together with the board
of supervisors, will visit the police
station Tuesday morning at lit o'clock
and talk to the attaches of that de
partment. Following the meeting at
police headquarters the city and
county delegation will visit the fire
department and the water works de
partment. Some time next week the
mayor and supervisors will make an
auto tour of the island, addressing
men working on the roads and plan
tations. Hawaiian and Japanese
speakers will explain the Liberty
Loan to the men.
Tbe employes of the von Hamm
Young company have subscribed
12,700 to the loan already. This money
was turned in by the Fifty Club, com
posed of half a hundred employes who
have pledged themselves to subscribe
a dollar a week for fifty weeks.
. Jl embers of the central auxiliary
committee, which has ,a membership
' of 75, will meet Monday afternoon at
3:30 o'clock to discuss methods of
, speeding up "the work for the remain
der of tbe campaign.
Paymaster George Dyer at Pearl
Harbor telephoned to the executive
secretary this morning asking for 200
more Liberty Loan' buttons and lit
erature. The campaign among the
sailors and civilian workers at the
Dig naval station is progressing in
whirlwind fashion, and definite re
.porta on the amount of money sub-
day. At that time reports from . the
rter Islands will be coming in. The
general committee sent out the fol
lowing radiograms to representatives
on Hawaii, Maul, Molokal and Kauai
this morning:
v; "Schofield soldiers subscribe
I half million to Liberty Loan In
one day. Army total will reach a ;
t million. Let Hawaii do her bit"'
i i ne recent, laoie or income laxauon
which was published locally has been
found ' to require severe alterations,
according to advices received from
Washington.; Information from the
irMinrv rin'rtmertt tnfnrtn thn local
committee that the tax on all normal
incomes has been raised from 2 to 4
. per cent, pins me surtax, corpora
tion tax has been raised .from I to 6
per cent plus the tax on excess profits
and undistributed profits. The bonds
of the first Liberty Loan, bearing 3 ft
per cent interest, however, are exempt
from: all taxation. Four per cent Lib
erty Bonds are exempt from taxation
when not more than $5000 worth is
held by one person. If an Individual
l A f.AAA MMit4K s.9 h
aecona loan ne uaoie- lor a surtax
only; If a corporation, it will be taxed
for excess profits. - ,
v Any of this year's earnings not dis
tributed In dividends, but invested In
Liberty Bonds, are exempt from the
10 per cent undistributed profit tax.
; Already $80,000 worth of Liberty i
palm
(lie er development of college spirit man ; Peanut oil. or peaaut meal.
the has ever bee : known. An interesting ; Soy bean oil. soy bean meal
! iinint hrntivht nut Vfic(irnav uaa that ssti nt
tbe students at the college are study-j Oleomargarine. lard, lard substl
ing for credits, and that there is no'tutes. oleo oil. or cooking fats,
evidence of the type of student who! Milk, butter or cheese,
ttudies but takes no examinations. Condensed, evaporated or powdered
Another interesting feature Is that! milk,
all the graduates of the college are! Fresh, canned or cured beef, pork
succeeding rapidly in civil Hie and
that many of them are holding excel
lent positions in the territory.
A. wvw
Kev. Akaiko Akana, chaplain of the i
territorial senate and well-known Ha
waiian minister, h&s entered the field
of commerce as president of a new
corporation, the Hawaiian Mercantile
Co., Ltd. Tbe corporation is valued
at $20,000 but seeks the privilege to
increase to $100,000, if desired.
Five shareholders are named, as fol
lows: Akaiko Akana, $5000; Edward
Genet, $3000: Edwin P. Murray, $3.
000; James K. Kula, $2000; Samuel
Manu, 2CV0. Shares are valued at
$1 each.
The new company states in its ar
ticles of incorporation that it is or
ganized for a general merchandise
business, to include production of
live stock, produce and fish. The
business is to be in Honolulu.
10 WANS. ARRANGE BIG
STUNTS TOMORROW NIGHT
The Iowa Association of Hawaii,
which has been working hard and
faithfully for the last month prepar
ing to entertain the enlisted men of
the army and navy from Iowa, reports
all is ready for tbe curtain raising
Saturday night at Cooke hall, Y.
M. C A. Many unique and original
stunts will be pulled off. There will
not be a slow moment in the program
from' start to finish. Hon. S. C. Huber,
United States district attorney, for
merly from Iowa, will give a short
talk. Songs, both Hawaiian and
Iowan, will be sung.
Bonds have been subscribed by the lo
cal Japanese banks. The Yokohama
Specie Bank announced some time
ago, through its manager. S. Awokl,
that it would subscribe $50,000. The
Sumitomo Bank, according to Man
ager M. Kawakatsu, has subscribed
$20,000. And the latest is the Pacific
Bank, which has subscribed $10,009.
Secretary T. Onodera of the Japa
nese Chamber of Commerce stated
this morning that the Japanese mer
chants will soon hold an important
meeting to discuss further the Liberty
Bond issue.
or mutton.
Poultry or eggs.
Fresh or frozen fish.
Fre3h fruits or vegetables.
tanned kopas, dried beans, toma
toes, corn, salmon or sardines.
Sugar, syrups or molasses.
Exceptions Made
Exceptions are made in the case of
1 r . a . .
i wperaiors oi elevators or war
nouses handling wheat or rye, and
manufacturers of the derivative pro-
uucts or wheat or rye, who have al
ready been licensed.
2 Importers, manufacturers and re
finers of sugar and manufacturers of
sugar syrups and molasses who have
already been licensed.
Ketaiiers whose gross sales of
food commodities do not exceed $100,-
ooo per annum.
4 Common carriers.
5 Farmers, gardeners, cooperative
ab80ciation9 of farmers or gardeners,
including livestock farmers and other
persons with respect to the products
or any farm, garden or other land
owned, leased or cultivated by them.
6 Fishermen whose business does
not extend beyond primary consign
ment.
Those dealing in any of the
above commodities on any exchange,
boajd or trade or similar institution
as defined by section 13 of the act of
August 10, 1917, to the extent of their
dealings on such exchange or board ot
trade.
8 Millers of corn, oats, barley; rye.
wheat or rice, operating only plants of
a dally capacity of less than 73 bar
rels.
9 Canners of peas, dried beans,
corn, tomatoes, salmon or sardines.
whose gross production does not ex
ceed 3,000 cases per annum.
10 Persons slaughtering, packing
and distributing fresh, canned or cur
ed Deer, pork or mutton, whose gross
sales of such commodities do not ex
ceed $100,000 per annum.
li uperators or poultry or egg
packing plants whose gross sales do
not exceed $50,000 per annum.
12 Manufacturers of maple syrup.
maple sugar and maple compounds.
13 Glnners, buyers, agents, deal
ers or other handlers of cottonseed.
who handle yearly between Septem
ber 1 and August 31, less than 130
tons ot- cottonseed.
The Kallhl Community Welfare
Club will meet at the new Kallhl
theater on Sunday, October 21st, at
3 p. m.
A Jury in Circuit Judge Heen's
court returned a verdict of not guilty
in the case of Kanani, charged with
selling liquor without a license.
Organization Composed of Aux
iliary Branches Will Do the
Cooking "Just Like Home"
to rrranifd for the DUTDOSe Oi
teaching women how to entertain large
groups of men were two matters of
Importance that called out the lively
interest of a representative group of
uomen. when the Woman's War Coun
cil met this morning at the Y. W. C A.
Mrs. F. J. Ixwrey, president of the
WAR PRICE OF
SUGAR IS $5.95
(Continued rrom oage one)
WE STORE EVERYTHING
JAMES H. LOVE
CITY TRANSFER COMPANY
PHONE 1211.
on a margin of 1.C0 cents net. only ;
cents per pound has been ieit to cover
the increased cost of Ushterase. can
age, interest, insurance, etc. ,
"Under above t-onaUJous the jrt:al
ret margin ley to rriiners is a'.-out
the tame as the j-rc-war rasis.
The Canteen Club and another club.r . . ,Hv,nr.H i.T Within
past three jears. one to increasing
cost of labor, increasing cost of al!
kinds of supplies, iih reased freight
rates, cost of bags and increased taxes.
These conditions will naturally he
taken into consideration by the ad-
ministration in agreeing cn a price '
ith the Cuban planters, as it is es-
stntial that fair profits he allowed to
tho f WTTfiSr)
Liberty Loaf
rhc
Crder from your groctr or phsne v
for deliveries. f"f
Graham Bread
WRAPPED AS SOON AS BAKED.
"THERE IS HARDLY
a recogimed form of disease which has not been completely and perman
ently elmiunteil by chiropractic adjustment. The Chiropractor.
council, presided at the meeting.
To provide the soldiers with home-iall producers in order that production
cooked food --- real New England le not discouraged, increasinc the
F. C. MIQHTON. D. C.
lltM-a Boston Bldg. (Over May i.)
JONES sometimes wakes up feeling cross
and in consequence the family know it
without his telling them in so many words.
Mrs. Jones attributes it to biliousness and
if it doesn't wear off during the day she
gives him a dose of liver medicine at night.
The next morning he feels better and she
gives him coffee for breakfast, -and the next
morning, -and the next morning. And in
a few days Jones has another spell.
Dear Mrs. Jones means all right, 'but she
doesn't seem to realize that if she didn't give
Jones his morning coffee she wouldn't have
to give him the liver medicine and Jones
would feel all right without both.
Housewives everywhere have found out
that Instant Postum takes the place of. break
fast coffee perfectly. And that is only one of
the reasons why Instant Postum has wholly
supplanted the use of coffee on thousands
upon thousands of American breakfast tables.
'"'"i-gi"' " ii K ll i I " " " " " ' " " 1
douebnuts. feathery light cakes and
plea that bring up almost forgotten
days of boyhood is the purpose of the
Canteen Club. Mrs lowrcy wanted
it clearly understood at the outset,
that It was the aim and purpose and
desire of the Canteen Club to cooper
ate in every way with the territorial
food commission, conserving as much
as possible the foodstuffs, and parti
cularly the white flour. To this end.
the things prepared for the club were
to be made with an eye to economy
of materials. At the same time, the
focd would be well cooked, wholesome
and delicious, and well worth the
price the soldier would pay for it.
All the ch-rches and women's or
ganizations in the city are invited to
come into the Canteen Club. Those
which have already joined are the
Episcopal. Methodist, Catholic. Central
Union, Kawaiahao and Kaumakapili
congregational churches; the D. A. Ft.,
Y. W. C. A.. Japanese Y. W. C. A.,
Daughters of Hawaii. Morning Music
Club, Army and Navy "Y," College
Club, Outdoor Circle, Woman's Auxil
iary of Outrigger Club, Footlights So
ciety, Buckeye, Lanai Players, Moss'
Music Club and the Iowa Club.
These various organizations will
each have its own afternoon when the
"goodies" for the soldier which have
been collected from the women mem
bers will be on sale at the Army and
Navy "Y." Tbe materials for the
"eats" will be bought as close to cost
prices as possible, and the food sold
at city prices, the slight difference in
cost and selling price to be turned
ever to the Woman's War Council to
defray some of the expenses of its
work. The work of preparation wil
be donated by the members supplying
tbe food.
The. first sale will be around the
middle of November, as the Army and
Navy . "Y" is ready. It has not yet
been decided what organization wil
come first on the list. Dates will be
decided upon by the executive com
mittee oi the War Council, and Mrs
Lowrey should be notified o: any
choice of dates as far ahead of the
time as possible, feo there may be no
conflict.
There will be only twelve delegates
to the c'ub on entertaining the soldier
in numbers. Several of these have
been selected, but no time of meeting
has been set. Miss Channon of the
Y. W. C. A. will notify the delegates
by telephone as toon as date has been
decided upon.
Mrs. waiter u Emory made an
earnest plea for cooperation and con
tinuance on the part of the women
of Honolulu in this matter of looking
out for the soldier's welfare and en
tertainment. She said it should not
be a thing entered into with great
energy, with everybody trying to do
something at the same time, but
should be a concentrated effort to con
tinue to make the soldier as a man
ad as a body of men realize some
thing of what he means to the people.
It was urged that not more than ono
big entertainment, like the Outdoor
Circle's affair last Saturday, where
fifty or more men are entertained at
one time be undertaken in a month
This was the suggestion of an army
officer.
Wednesday and Saturday evenings
are "liberty evenings" for many of the
posts, and these two evenings have
been selected for entertaining the sol
dier. Private entertainments to in
dividual soldiers are given, of course,
at any time. Mrs. S. C. Huber, every
Saturday, has . three soldiers for a
drive and for dinner, taking different
men tbe new recruits from Iowa be
ing at present those favored for each
Saturday.
It was broujht out by the council
that wherever possible t.he mothers
of the boys who had be entertained
should be written to. Many of these
mothers have already been heard from
in letters expressing much gratitude.
Next Saturday evening the Woman's
Auxiliary will entertain the soldiers
with a dance. Instead of the 50 orig
inally decided upon, it has been de
cided to have only 100 soldiers, as the
dancing floor can accommodate only
200 dancers at one time.
production of susar tx!av is just as , .
important, if not more so" than rednc PrSQl "st f prod'iction manufar
inz the price to the consumer, as our l,r'nS and attribution. There the
Allies fiehtins in the trenches or Kti- o? . administration s control stop
rope must be kept supplied with an and .!t will be necessary ror the con
adequate amount of this most import- I,m,nS l"bHc to see that they obtajn
ant food product ! ler aj a rlc ftrom.
" ,. the retail trade. The administration
The refiner sells his produc t to , assist in everv wav tliroll:,n
the wholesale grocery jobber through j llritv ,n keeplng the country posted
a broKer. and in turn th jobber sells ; as t'0 what tUe retaiier shotHd charge
to the retail trade. The margin of . in (h various sections of the United
profit for the jobber and the bicker. ; States ,t be to the congumer
like that of the refiner, will bu limited u do the liaIancc.
bv the food administration to an : . .
amount that will represent a reason
able charge for the services perform
ed. By these regulations and agree
ments the food administration hopes
to eliminate speculation and to deliver
sugar into the hands of the retail
trade at a fair cost based upon the
A "welcome back"' reception is to
be held this evening in the Korean
boys' dormitory. 2138 Lanal street
Puunui. in honor of Mrs. L. G. Starii
former suierintendent of the Komi
girl' seminary, who has returned ti
resume that position after an absent
of more than a yer and a half. Mrs
Starks is widely known and liked it
the Korean community and many o
Korean colony of Oahu will be amon
those present at this evening's affair
All friends of the Korean girls tern
inary are Invited.
Convicted of trafficking in opium
Ching Too, a Chinese, was stntencet
to pay a fine of ?S73 in federal court
rxiTfTi
ATVO
I TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
4
CARD OF THANKS.
Sgt. and Mrs. Baker wish to thank
their many friends for the sympathy
shown them during their recent be
reavement. ' 6921 It
LOST.
Y. M. C. A. TO INAUGURATE
ARMY TRAINING COURSE
Lost from Kaalawai, liver and whitf
male pointer puppy (seven weeks
old). Liberal reward. Return to
Richard Ivers. 6921 tf
FOR SALE.
AUTOMOBILES.
4-Cylinder Cadillac. 1913 model, in ex
cellent condition. Two extra tires
and rims. Big bargain for $300 be
fore leaving. Room 34 Young hotel,
for demonstration. 6921 3t
the extreme weakness often re
sults in impaired hearing, weak
ened eyesight, bronchitis end
other troubles, but if SCOTTS
EMULSION is given promptly,
its rich nourishment carries
strength to the organs and
creates better blood to buildup
the depleted forces.
Children thrive on
SCOTTS EMULSION
It is free from Alcohol
;: -ft
New MniMfgg
TV T
urns
Shetland Floss, in all colors 12 balls in a box $3.0H
. ...... ..... .
Art Wool for Sweaters, in bcantiful colors, a box $4.00
Knitting Worsted in tan, white and black, box $5.00
Germantown Zephyrs, all colors-excepting grey, and
khaki at, per box $3.50 ' : ;
SAG
IS'
Hotel, near Fort St.
I Qur Big Week-End Special MM
An ideal material for around-the-home dresses. Regular price 25 cents per yard.
Frid- tvA Saturday
c peir
vara
14
i Umbleaclhiedl Coltitoini i
The Y. M. C. A. w ill open a class in
military instruction for preparation
for officers reserve corps examination.
The class will have its first meeting
Friday night, October 26. Capt. C. R.
Bennett ef the 2nd Infantry w ill be in
charge of the class.
Eight applications have been rc-
rpiv.n TTfini TV Art rontint ,tmh o l
course. Several enlisted men In the
National Guard end regular armv j
have also made application for this j
course of training. The next train-1
in the various armies w jll require m?n
to be thorough!:- lamiliar with the
studies that will be given in the Y. M.
C. A. school. The course of stud)
outlined for this intensive training
school includes army administration,
small arms firing, manual of interior
guard duty, topography, field service
regulations, drill regulations and mili
tary law.
The number of students is limited
to twenty. Applications fehould be
made with the educational secretary
at the Y. M. C. A.
The famous "LL" Brand Regular 15c per yard Friday and Saturday
2 yards for 25 cents
Unusual Offerings In Footwear ia
STAR -i JLl.E i .N GvcS Y0.j
TCOAVC NEWS TODAY
MEN'S SHOES
$3.50 and $4.00
CHILDREN'S SHOES
$2.00 up
LADIES' SHOE?
$2.50 up.
The economical housewife cannot do better than watch our bargain
YAT LOT
CO
PHONE 3122
12-16 KING STREET
- ?
Sllllllllll!!!!ll!lllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllillllllllll!!ll!!!!!m!!!"!!!'
; ... t ;- :

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