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mNOXJGLV BTAK-BOLLKilK, THOHSPAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1917.
Si A 'i ! I ; I t t I DflQC DO ICUCQ UUJLULL1LVLU CYCLE SQUAD IS ! 1RTHYA RAISE "I believe the motorcycle officers are entitled to a raise In salary," says Sheriff Rose, "But I 'do not- know- of any movement that is to be brought before' the supervisors petitioning for and such raise. If a raise is to be ask ed for, I shall put that in the police budget' for next year." . Sheriff Rose's statements were call ed forth by published articles wherein it was stated that the, supervisors would shortly consider the matter. The article further stated that the motorcycle officers have to purchase their own gasoline and oil, an3 that the police department will probably be given a small speedy automobile for the motorcycle officers use. : "The motorcycle officers do not buy their own fuel or oil," said the head of the police department, "And I hadn't . heard of any automobile for their use. Of course,. one of the supervisors may have such a resolution In mind, but I know nothing of it" Some time ago, when the police sal aries were raised, fheriff Rose rec ommended that the motorcycle squad receive an advance, but the petition was thrown' out by the supervisors. Members of the motorcycle squad re- ceive $ 100 a month, and must pur- ' chase their own motorcycles,1 in the same manner that the mounted police purchase and own their horses. Gmo line and oil, however, are furnished the motor squad. In next year's budget the sheriff mil ynjvauiy recuiuuicuu a taiso u salary for the motorcycle squad, as e considers their work entitles them to an advance. FIRST INFANTRY Under orders from Brigadier Gener al Wisser, troops of the 1st Infantry today began duty at Fort Armstrong, Pearl Harbor and Kahuku, relieving the 25th Infantry. The latter, regiment will return to Schofleld. Two companies of the 1st Infantry will be sent to Pearl Harbor for guard duty and one company will be given duty at' Fort Armstrong and Kuhuku. The Fort Armstrong guard will con sist of two officers and 65 men, while one officer and the remainder of the enlisted men will go to the Kuhuku wireless station. The guard at Salt Lake crater has been discontinued. A daily guard,1 consisting of two non commissioned officers and six privates has been ordered to the pumping plant at Moanalua park and the water tanks at Salt Lake crater. These men have relieved the detachment of the 25th Infantry that jas been on duty there. No War Profits in a Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin The Perfect Laxative ic The price is the same j now as it has always been 50 cts. and one g dollar a bottle two I a sizes. All druggjsts sell this popular rem- . edy for constipation. 3 3 GOESONGUARD r i wiDBiiincnMiimiimimniiUHunKa . . x "Woman's Greatest All-round Magazine" Xmas Number Now on Sale. mi A complete analysis of the Taxes and War Taxes. It hits everybodyman, woman or child. Ignorance of the law is no excuse.. A few more left. November issue. .This is a rip-snorter one of the old timers; Our friend Sam Clark, the editor, has now got his second wind and this issue and those to follow will be corkers. ' 7r F 3 7 7 msnensm I PERCY M. POND has returned to Honolulu afterf a vacation spent on the mainland. . - t. v AMOND WEILL Is able to be out after being confined to bis home for the iast two weeks. MRS." A. L. CASTLE, accompanied by Hiss Castle, nave gone to the main land for a brief visit DR. GEORGE F. STRATJB has re turned to Honolulu from a vacation spent on the mainland. GUSTAV SCHUMAN, president of the Schuman Carriage Co., ? has gone to the coast on business. MRS. G. J. BOISSE, who was re cently 'operated on at the Queen's hos pital. i3 recovering nicely. MRS. CATHERINE LLOYD of Ka- lihi. Is 111 in 'Queen's hospital, where she Is expected to remain for three weeks. JUDGE CHARLES S. LOBINGIER of the United States court in China was a visitor in Honolulu recently on his way to the Orient. : DR. SYNGMAN RHEE, head of the Korean mission work in the territory, is touring Hawaii in the interest of mission activities on that island MISS CARRIE THOMPSON', former principal of the Kaneohe school, has gone to Kauai to become principal of the Makaweli school, succeeding Mrs Henry J. Lyman. LLOYD R. KILLAM, secretary of the Oriental branfches of the central Y.. M. C. A., has gone to the mainland for a vacation, accompanied .by Mrs. Killam and their daughter. HOWARD HEAKSCH was a passen ger on a Matson liner which left for San Francisco yesterday. Mr. xiearsch has lived in Honolulu for a year, and intends to return to this city in the near future. CAPTAIN FRANK J. RILEY left for San Francisco yesterday. Captain Ril is well known in Honolulu in social and athletic circles, and a num ber of his friends were at the dock this morning to wish him a pleasant trip. FRANK B. ARNOLD, who is visit ing in Honolulu, is the owner of a motion picture play entitled "The Tyranny, of the Romanoffs," dealing with Russian intrigue, which may. be shown here if arrangements can be made. , L. C. MULLGARDT, the prominent architect of San Francisco, who drew the plans for a number of the pro posed buildings in this city, left for San Francisco yesterday. Mr. Mull gardt is at present working on the plans for the Davies building, which will be located at Merchant, Alakea, Bishop and Queen streets. SENATOR WILLIAM H. KING of Utah has decided to remain in Hono lulu for another week. He had in tended sailing for the mainland yes terday, but received word that his bus iness affairs could be postponed. Sen ator King has been very busily en gaged in a study of the land question in Hawaii, and will continue this work during his stay in Hawaii. CY WILMARTH, retiring manager of the Pleasanton hotel, leaves to day for Yokohama, where he has ac cepte a position with the Grand ho tel in the Japanese seaport t;ity. Mr. Wilmarth has been Identified with the shipping and hotel world for a num ber of years, and his many friends will wish him the best of fortunes during his stay In the Orient. DR. ROGER MERMOD, of San Fran cisco, who arrived last week on the Matsonia, has entered upon his new duties- as house physician at the Queen's hospital. Dr. Mermod was connected with the French hospital in the coast city and replaces Dr. Alsoo who left for Washington. Dr. Mermod Is widely known on the coast, and is an important addition to the staff of the local institution. MAJ. JOHN E. McNELLIS, who left recently for the mainland to report for duty to the quartermaster gener lal's department in Washington, has ;had one of tne remarkable series of i promotions brought about by the pres ent war. Last August he was a sergeant-major in the coast artillery. He was first commissioned as second lieutenant, then captain and finally major. , The case of John Ferrage against the Honolulu Rapid Transit & Land Co., an action for the reepvery of al leged damages, has been argued and submitted in the supreme court. The action was the result of a collision between an automobile and a street car at Fort and Merchant streets. A nonsuit was entered in the circuit court ews PERSONALITIES; ems Cart Somebody Is Always Taking the Joy Out of Life i rnf 1 : : : : T AY-5)SfsR Tner Hsve v - ; r " ' - .- r- 's WOM.iyA-rSD me for J : - ; v. - 0Q YoU WMvlT. A 'MAYOR I'M OUNJD ' A ' J nrrAUTiPiiL - W,, vLr , x ao crime r .'.;, - lA) f Vnu ' ' ' i-L I Z - A VrieM VJOTC - Y. W. C. A. ill II Many facta of importance to Y. W. C. A. members the world over were brought out at the meeting of the High School Girls' club in the Y. W. A. Wednesday afternoon, when Miss Ruth Benedict of Central Union church addressed the meeting on the subject of "World Fellowship," and asked that all the girls present turn their thoughts and hearts toward their sisters in India, Chinaapan and Turkey. Among other things told the members of this club it was stated that Miss Francis B. Gage, an intrepid and loyal "Y" worker, after having rescued many Armenian scnooigins from Turkish soldiers, had contracted VDhus while still engaged upon this wcrk. and had lost her life as a result. Many of the Y. W. C. A. members in Turkey had been left without a single iving relative. The Young Women's Christian Asso ciation is expecting to have a part in the reconstruction work that must come sooner or later, ine leanebs oyaltv to principles shown by Arme-1 nlan girls and women brings all wo- men into closer fellowship with them ( n admiration for their courage. ! In India there are branches of the Y. W. C. A. in BomDay, Calcutta ana Madras. . One of the most important phases of the work in Bombay is that among the women in the mills of India, where there are no regulations for protection of the health and morals of the women. Hundreds of Tn' - girls are en rolled in the student association and are being prepared for the leadership which will doubtless be possible for women in Indian within the next de cade. In China the membership of the Y. W. C. A. numbers nearly 4000. Prac tically every one of these women Is educated and the majority of them are women of infuence. There are asso ciations in five of the biggest cities in China, and in Tokio, Osaka and Yoko hama in Japan. One very practical phase of the work is preparing Japanese women to be citizens of the United States. Rooms have been fitted up in Ameri can style and as many Japanese as will come are instructed in American ways, customs, dress and for experi ences that will confront them in a strange land. - Another meeting was held at 12:30 today. The .meetings will be contin ued every day thi3 week. Y. M.C. A. INTERMEDIATES HAVE STUNT FRIDAY P. M. The intermediates at the Y. M. C. A. are planning a big supper for Friday night of this week. There will be a special program of music, stunts and speakers. r James Walcefteld will be In the chair and will conduct the program "Pop" Hutton will be on hand to spring some cf his funny ones, and some of them are really new, he says. An especially attractive feature will be Sam Kahalewai's Royal Hawaiian musicians, who will play several num bers. F. W. Behling is prepared to spring his comedy trombone act. Mr. Behling Is an artist at the comedy stuff, as well as the real trombone work. W. F. Davis has a special mouth organ stunt. - During the program Fred B. Smith has consented to come in for a few minutes with the boys. Supper will be gin at 6 in Cooke hall. POINTS EI WORK Guard officers from Camp Liliuoka lani, Kaw;Iloa, were taken to Scho fleld Barracks Tuesday night to wit ness sime night warfare practise. There were barrage fire, bombs and a number of night maneuvers. It is es timated that the total strength of the camp is 1G0 commissioned officers and 3107 enlisted men. ; , Tickets on sale now for Balfst Russe at Lanlakea, November 21, Z2, 2Zr 24. Adv. .-:.. WAR VETERANS MEET SATURDAY NIGHT Theodore Roosevelt Camp No. 1, Spanish aVar Veterans, will hold its next regular meeting at the K. of P.. hall, corner; Fort and Bere tania streets, Saturday night, be ginning sharply at 7:30.-, All com rades and visitinf comrades in vited to be present. T 4- I VITAL STATISTIC BORN COOKE At Kauluwai, Mblokal ranch, Molokai, November 12, 1917, to Mr. and Mrs. George P. Cooke, a daugh ter. ' i . ; ' DENIZ In Honolulii, Nov. 13, 1917. to Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Deniz, Jr., of 727 Mokauea street, a son Ben jamin., ' ;j? ' - - ; MARRIED 1 MAKEHAU-KEOLA In Honolulu, Nov. 13, 1917, David A. Makehau and Mrs. Mele Keola, Rev. D. P. Mahi hila of Puuloa Hawaiian church offi ciating; witnesses Mrs. Mary Mc Aulton and S. Mahihila nahULU-KEALAULA In Lihue, Kauai. Nov. 7. 1917, John Nnhnln nrt MIs, R-ther KtnW wh f i Ah,, Rev M Lydgate pastor of the Foreien Church of TJhu ntnriftnr JESUS-MAKANANI In i.ihna No 191? AntonI. Je8lls Jr nn : Miss Emma Makanani, both of Li hue, Elder E. W. Pierce of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Safnts officiating. DIED YOUNG At Portland, Ore., October 30, 1917, Mrs. J. F. Young, . mother of Mrs. Alexander Lindsay, Jr. MOORE In Honolulu, Nov. 13, 1917, George Herman Moore of Nuuanu Valley, widowed, government for ester, a native of Denvas, Massachu setts, aged 84 years and 3 days. Body cremated. SCHUMACHER In Lihue, Kauai, Nov. 6, 1917, Mrs. F. Schumacher of Lihue, a native of Germany, 45 years , old. SIELCKEN In Baden-Baden, Ger many, Oct. 8, 1917, Hermann Slelc ken, American citizen, married, cof fee magnate, a native of Germany, 72 years old; brother-in-law of Hon. D. Paul R. Isenberg cf Honolulu. Officers were elected Tuesday night at semi-annual meeting of the Chinese Young People's Oratorical Association. They were: Lee Young, president; Leong Wah ,Hin, vice-president; Doo Kwong, treasurer; Leong Nglt Cho, Chinese secretary; John Chun Ming, English secretary; Chang Sun Ong and Chun Chow Lock, auditors. Stated meeting of Honolulu Com mandery No. 1 this evening in Masonic Temple. We will close all day Friday, Nov. 16th. We will open on Saturday morning as usual; b.f.eh'lers & CO. 7- r ... . ...... . -- - . 1 Urging the need of immediate action on the part of all officers and. men in the Hawaiian department toward the consistent conservation of food, Brig. Gen. John P. Wisser, commanding, has had issued a department memorandum which reads as follows: The attention of "this command is directed to the urgency of immediate action on the part of all toward care ful and effective conservation of food, especially those articles of subsistence in which our whole country Is so deep ly interested, ,!., e., wheat flour . and meats, and every effort to eliminate waste in the issue, storage, cooking and serving of food must be made. f Organization commanders will bring this matter to the attention of their respective commands and continue to I . ..... - . . . . give it tneir personal attention. THREE MEN ORDERED BEFORE DRAFT BOARD The following men are ordered to appear for physical examination be fore Honolulu Board, Division No. 2, Selective Draft, on November 25 at 11 o'clock: ; . Lloyd C. La Barr, Serial 3564, Order 587, Globe, Arizona; present address Constructing Quartermaster's Office, Schofleld Barracks. Carl C. Envoldsen, Serial 586, Order 745, San Pedro; present address, Ho nolulu. " Cha Hong, Serial 3232, second dis trlct Honolulu; present address School and Nuuanu; desires passport to the Orient. The Outdoor Girl Protects die skin axic! complexion frorq aH weather conditions. Soothing and healing after exposure. Relieves sunburn tan and rough or chapped skins. Try it 1 . today. fi , Couraud' " IDrienial Cream Send 10. for Trial St FERTX T. HOPKINS A SON, New York Xmas Gifts for Your Mainland Friends Chinese Silks, Crepe de Chines in all colors, Silk Wear ing Apparel, Mandarin Coats, Kimonos, Capes, Shawls, Scarfs, Embroidery, Silk Fans, Handbags, Table Covers, Doilies, Carved Ivories, Bea, Chinaware, Tea Sets. Yee Glian Sl Co, PHONE 1064 ,-. By BRIGGS - James K. Lynch, nvernor of the thirteenth federal reserve district with headquarters in San Francisco, has sent out letters to those prominent in the work of raising the second Liberty Loan subscriptions here expressing ap preciation. - One of these letters was received ' by , E. D. Tenney, president of the Hawaiian Trust Company. It is as follows: , ; . - 4 - ,. ' i ;In the name of the United States government the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, 'as its fiscal agent for the twelfth district,' hereby ex tends hearty thanks for your valued assistance in distributing ; the : second Liberty Loan Bonds. ' v- "It was through patriotic service of this kind only that success was made possible; Your own knowledge of the part you took in this achievement must prove your greatest satisfac tion; J - w -i',. '1-.Z ': ; "Assuring you of my personal ap- Doctor Tells How Week&Tfa Free Prescription You Can Have ' Filled and Use at Home. LONDON Do you wear glasses? Are you a victim of eye-strain or other eye weaknesses? If so, you will be glad to know that according to Dr. Lewis there is real hope for you. Many whose eyes were failing say they have had their eyes : restored through the principle of this wonderful free "pres cription. One man says, after trying it: ': "I was ' almost blind: .could not see to read at all. Now I can read anything without any glasses and my eyes do not water any more. At night they would pain dreadfully; now they feel fine all the time. It was like a miracle to me." A lady who ifeed it says: "The atmosphere seemed hazy with or without glasses, but after I using this prescription for fifteen days everything seems clear. I can even read fine print without glasses. It is believed that thousands r who wear glasses can now discard them in - a reasonable time and multitudes more will be able to strengthen their eyes so as to be spared the trouble and expense of ever getting glasses. ;, Eye troubles of many descriptions may be Eye rSente See the splenclid stock we are now dis ' playing on our Second noor It repre sents the choicest and most compre Ihensive assortment we have ever been able to show you. v m to m: Nearly 23,000 surgical dressing have been made by the Red Cros3 uzit of the Graduate. Nurses' club si-cs June 12 of this year. The clubcesta for work every night of the weei ex cept Saturday and Sunday nishts. A special nurse Is in charge for each night, directing the work, and keeping a record of the dressings raacTD, Miss Grace Ferguson having charge Mon day, Miss Reba Dobson, Tuesday, Mlsr, Mary Johnson, Wednesday, Mis3 Julia Neimeyer, Thursday, and Mrs. 1L B. Sinclair,, Friday night Mrs. Sinclair also has charge of the work on all th a open days of the week. , All the work is done in a room pro Tided by the Army and Navy "J- at its new headquarters, - and, as every worker is a professional in the line cf surgical dressings, the bandages and dressings turned oufare pretty close to perfection. Every one of these nurses who gives one evening a week, or more of her time to the Red Cros3, does so after a hard; daj.pt , nursinj,, for all Honolulu nurses are' busy: Ju3t now. v;-:; ; - ; " . ' '' Ten of these workers will be called away when the Red Cros3 nursing unit leaves for the front in January. Those who are enrolled for this service are . Miss Elizabeth . Macmenamin, Miss Janet Dewar of the Children's Hos pital, Miss ; Julie Neimeyer, Mis3 E. Grimes, Mrs. Frank Dougherty and Miss Grace Ferguson. , The Graduate Nurses Club wa3 formed last April, soon after the en trance of the United States into the war. Its purpose is chiefly to assist in war. work. The first meeting was called by Miss Mary Merrill and Mis3 Reba Dobson, and the club has ap plied for enrolment with the American Nurses' association, so that all mem bers may become eligible for active service as Red Cross nurses. SPECIAL EMPHASIS ON . v SMITH'S TALKS HERE Fred B. Smith of New York City will address the Y. M. C. A. student as sembly at 7:15 tonight The students of both day and night schools at tha "Y" are invited. Tomorrow afternoon at 1:30, Smith, will address the mec of Fort Shafter right at their own post Special mu sic i3 being arranged by the men. At 6 o'clock Mr. Smith will dine with th3 v members of -the Intermediate depart- : ment at the Y. Mi C. A.-He will speak briefly and considerable entertain- . ment has been provided by the com- ' mittee In" charge,' . c - ' S. Kaelemakule while working at Pier 15 was run over by a truck and later treated' at the emergency hospi tal' for an injured foot preciatlon and hoping that we may also count upon' your aid in the next' campaign, I am, . "", ;. ; . r "Yours, very truly, : -:- "JAilES K. LYNCH. : .. ' ' "Governor." To Strengthen f SO per cent In One . Instances wonderfully benefited by following the simple rules. Here is the'prescription: Go to any active drug store and get a ; bottle" of Optona tablets. . Drop one Optona tablet in a fourth of a glass of wster and allow to dissolve. With this liquid bathe the eyes two to four times daily. You should notice your eyes clear up perceptibly right from the start ax d inflammation wilt quick ly disappear. , . If your eyes are both ering you, even a little, take steps to save them now before it is too late. Many hopelessly, blind might have been saved if they had cared for their eyes In time. .. , . v Note: Another' prominent physician, to whom the above article was submit ted, said: ; "Optona Is a very remark able remedy. Its constituent ingredl- ' ents are well known to eminent eye specialists and widely prescribed by them. - The manufacturers guarantee it to strengthen eyesight 50 per cent in one week's time in. many instances or refund the money. . It can be ob tained from any good druggist and 13 one of the very few preparations I feel should be kept on hand for reg ular use in almost every family. Adv. , : . i ' 3. l (Mi . Cor. Bethel and Kins Street I i 1 ;