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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
Newspaper Page Text
HONOLULU STAE-BULLETIN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1917.
ON W TO II; 5. TO BUY PLIES ; ... ... . This is the year for econ omy and conservation. We suggest that your Christmas gift be something useful a Ghristmas hat. We are receiving by every steamer the very latest hat creations in the States. tie naer Mi per? 1017 Nuuanu Street iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilaM i i ir- n nn inrnor fimr nrnnr 1 Cliibby Styles for . Men That "different look" which distinguishes the very high grade, in all apparel is one of the marked characteristics of our Shoes for Men. The manufacturers from whom we buy are specialists in Quality The shape of the Shoe stays to the end It's actually built in not just lasted. If you want quality, come to us , for your footwear. Snappy Narrow Toe "PEP" Dark Russia Lace Tapering Last $10.00 Medium Custom Last "New Gate" A Semi-English Trim Looking $10.00 . Heavy Sole Service Shoe Made on a comfortable round-toe last, of genuine willow calf; two heavy soles with round edge; all leather heels and counters. Guaranteed to wear more than the price asked....$9.00 Manufacturers Shoe Store 1051 FORT STREET 9 ' . Captain Tom Gunn, Chinese aviator, accomDanied bv his wife, was here on a, Japanese liner Saturday en route to. the United States on Chinese govern ment business. Gunn, who is hot more than 24 years old, is General Director of the Government Aeronautical De partment of Canton. . The Cantonese government has recently appropr'at?d 1250.000 cold to be expended m tne purchase of aero equipment for the Canton station, and the young flyer will conduct , negotiations with Amer ican manufacturers to place tnma s air fleet on a fighting basis. , Gunn - flew in Honolulu several years ago. He returned to China and took up active government" work in .Canton. He will remain In the States for several months and will direct the shipping oPa number of planes to China:. Gunn described the aero work going on in the Chinese republic and pointed cut that. although the Chinese make careful aviators, they have been handi capped by lack of modern machines. Gunn will negotiate with the Curtlss people in the States, and expects to purchase a number of flying boats for use on the Chinese rivers. I I I ILL ' : I " in 1 MILITARY ROAD ISICESSiTY, SAYS SENATOR Upon his arrival at Haleiwa hotel Saturday afternoon Senator Poln dexter of Washington said that it was clearly evident that a military road around the island of Oahu was a ne cessity and would strongly recom mend a plan which would insure per manent roads for the islands. In the automobile with Senator Poindextei-were Col. Thomas H. Rees, Capt. Nelson H. Duval and other mem bers of the party. Col. Rees is in charge ol the engineers on the island. He explained the plans to Senatoi Poindexter and pointed out the' ne cessity for the road plan which had been recommended to the war depart ment. Much accurate information was obtained during the trip. WAR INSURANCE PRECEDES BONDS ance, his by in and 4 for their by D. War insurance obligations must be paid by soldiers before liberty bond allotments, according to a cablegram received by Brig.-Gen. John P. Wisser from Vashington. If after the war in surance payments have been made there is not sufficient, money for the bends allotments, these latter will be discontinued. The cable follows: "Commanding officers of divisions or departments are authorized to dis continue Liberty Bond allotments when the -soldier's obligations under the war insurance act do not leave him sufficient balance to pay his bond allotment. Only such amount of his bond allotment will be terminated as will permit the soldier to provide for his dependents under war insurance ..i.rnna toVo nut. necessary insur- uiuirioiuui va ana leave a Biaieu. iiunwu J " IX uov Aiirvf rviontQ for dpnendents and in surance premiums must fro made be fore Liberty Bond discontinuances are granted. Such Liberty Bond discon tinuances as are granted will be effec tive not earlier than October 31. Com manding officers named will report tn nuartprmaRter eeneral dis continuance of bond allotment allowed them, stating name 01 soiaier, uoub whose favor allotments were made i mmmt rf ollntmenta. 1U lUiiuui' v- " v " "Amount of pay of soldier deducted Liberty Bond allotments Deiore will be refunded depot quartermaster, Washington, n when curh allotments were f the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. Where allotments are made in favor of other banks re fundment must te arranged between soldier and such bank where discon tinuances of Liberty Bond allotments are granted." HIL0ITE WANTS TO JOIN GAS AND FLAME CORPS A J. Kimi of Hilo is the only civ ilian in the territory thus far who has applied for admission to the pas and flame corps now forming at Washing ton, though a number of applications have been received from men in the regular army. As stated in the Star-Bulletin some days ago, recruits are wanted at the Hawaiian department engineer's office for the work, and upon passing theii examinations will be sent to-Washington. It is not possible to. enlist men from the army for this service, so that the applications from among regulars have had to. be refused. Mr. Kimi has been notified to report for his medical examination to an army surgeon now on Hawaii, and if he passes the required tests will b sent to the mainland. FEDERAL PRISONERS TO -BE SENT TO MAINLAND Joseph Robert Rose, who claims to be a Russian but who was arrested by U, S. officials recently on advices from Washington. D. C, that he 'was an enemy alien who should 'not be al lowed his liberty, is to be transferred to the mainland In the near future, it was announced Saturday. No reason has been given for his transfer at this time. ' He has . been In Oahu prison since b3 arrest a few weeks ago. ; t 1 v-w fill 1 ANbw Cm o n vn . . A most beautiful Packard is here f announced to Honolulu motorists; Now a remarkable accoiiiplishment in body designing matches the achievement of the epoch-making Twin Six motor, aijd thereby is rounded; but the smartest and most efficient motor car Packard ever produced. A dis Packard Show Gar is now on play at the Exposition in the lobby of the Youn Hotet ' The vmi Hamrn- Youkgi.6mpfinyyLtd.: ' I Honolulu and Hilo; . : ; ; j lj 1 ' I ' iS : "ask the man who jZ i : i - .'v . ' ' ' : - I'lp I ' 'K''''':rr''':' ' " PUBLICITY NOTES OF PROMOTION COMMITTEE Phil B. Danky, San Francisco agent for the Hawaii Promotion bureau, in a letter states that he re cently visited Las Angeles and found the Hawaiian exhibit in the California state fair in an excellent condition. Beginning October 28 a series of ten reels of Hawaiian scenes obtained by the Henry Ford Co., of Detroit, are being shown in Los Angeles everj Sunday night at one of the auditor iums there. Northern Pacific, Great Northern, Canadian Pacific and Oceanic Steamship company agents are doing good work in distributing information about Honolulu, Danky declares. "Film Fun," a magazine published by Leslie Co., through D. D. Hill, has asked the secretary of the local pro motion committee for a number ot pictures of Charlie ; Chaplin visiting Honolulu. These photographs will be published in a number to be issued early in the new year. Professor Albert O. Hushaw in a letter to the promotion committee states that he is having wonderful success with his school and social lec tures on Hawaii. He Is- at present traveling through the state of Iowa. I The Great Falls Commercial club has answered a letter of the promo tion committee of Hawaii saying that it is glad to receive information re garding the territory and will use all the means in its power to distribute the literature. The Philadelphia chamber of commerce has also sent a similar acknowledgment. Hawaii will be included in Thomas Cook & Son's winter tours, according to a letter received by Fred j. Hal ton, secretary of the 'promotion com mittee, from the New York office-of the travel bureau. Long ago a famous man sold his birthright for a jness of pottage.. But there were no business counselors in those days to advise a want ad in the I SUr-RulIctia : ; v PRICES OF CIGARETTES -ARE REDUCED 2. CENTS Prices of several brands of cigar ettes which were increased when the war tax was imposed have been re duced, according to an announce ment by M. A. Gunst and Co. Cigar ettes which originally sold for 10 cents and which were rai&ed to 13 cents when the war tax went on, have been reduced to 11 cents. Fifteen cent cigarettes, which were increased to 18 cent6, have been reduced to 16 cents. Certain brands of 25-cent cigar ettes have been increased to 27 cents. The price of cigars will go higher in the near future, says the company. JAPANESE SILK GOODS AND CURIOS KIMONOS I;- AND EMBROIDERIES. ; ; " ' : 1120 NUUANU STREET, JUST ABOVE HOTEL Oriental Goods. :. Just received . MANDARIN COATS, KIMONOS and ladies' clothes of Oriental pat terns. Many silk lines. '. ; Hotel St.7 near Nuuaira In a. decision handed down by the supreme court Saturday the order of j tne circuit juage dismissing uie case vi S. W. Nawahi, by his next friend, Akala Lamnui, against Gabriel Kama lani, an action in which it was alleged that Nawahi executed a deed under undue influence, is reversed. The case is remanded. varcnes Keep good time : $1.35 to $6.00 At all dealers.' 7 Guaranteed. ' lie W Reservation s Early . : for your 1 ' ' :) - . :". .'. r ? . at the famous Ml ; Mauiia Kea saib on Wednesdays and' Saturdays. rt Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co., Ltd. i' i