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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 31, 1918, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-05-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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1 H hi
" ' . . 1
MAY 31, 1918.
Patience and Patriotism
... an r.wi i.i. ;irr u-mh, t nrn win mc vwi cnu
" 1. " liv doesn't Foch attack in force"? "Why
' can't we oarr the waf into Germany"? "Why
nun! r drive the Germans out of Flanders"?
"Yli;tt on enrth is going to become of Us"?
Tli.. it i- wi i'c ttljb f r Afncr1ec Tim will PTA
whin it i- over. That may be a Delphic prophecy;
tut it i tin only sensible and patriotic prediction
that people should heed. When war broke, H. G.
Wells, who had the greatest fallowing of any lit
crarv m iu as a "prophet", said "throe months"
;ind wr..te articles to prove it. Mr. W ells, after
renewing Ins miess generously from time to time,
has conic to the opinion that the war will end
when i.crmanv is beaten and that God only
knows when that will be. Till the time comes,
patK'tu e' The patience that is patriotism.
The war must on. It is the first ditty of
Amcriean patriotism to shout to the ears of our
leader- " l ight on fight on and on ! Lo, we are
with ou always" '
And the piestion of why Foch docs not come
on with his grand offensive is one for military
experts rather than those of tis behind the battle
lines wholh unversed in the multitudinous influ
ences and c onsiderations that bear upon the judge
ment of the generals. Those most competent to
have an opinion are confident that Foch knows his
work, tli.it his judgement is dependable, ati(J that
he is no dawdling or timid soldier was shown at
the battle of the Marne, where he made victory
overwhelming b the dazzling temerity of attack
ing with In- center after his right and left wings
were routed.
l och ha- -aid that he can strike a counter-blow
in 1 ' 1 if America gives him two million soldiers,
and that at all costs he will guard Paris and pro
tect the heart of France; that he will not swerve
from Ins plan, even if it be necessary to sacrifice
the channel ports. And he is right. This world
war revolves around Paris. It was a boast to keep
i dinner engagement there that led the Kaiser to
storm I'clgium. Foch's job is to make sure, first
of all, that the defense line of Taris cannot be
William Howard Taft says that it will take five
million American soldiers fighting in 1920, not
I'M', to win the war. Other leaders of observa
tion ami information have their opinions and ten
tatively hazard guesses. But the main thing is
that the war must go on, and that the American
people must he patient. For patience today is
synonymous with the best patriotism. Patience
todav. uatience tomorrow, patience in all the
dreary tomorrows of a long, long war. The wars
..f our past American history have been compara
tively short. We were accustomed to think- of the
Civil War as one of almost interminable duration;
the Mexican and Spanish wars, by their briefness,
spoiled our perspective of mind.
As yet America, though generous, has made
comparatively little sacrifice in this war. Our dead
are still numbered hv the hundreds instead of the
hundreds of thousands. Our cities have been free
from attack, our land is unsullied except by the
occasional footprint of a spy. So impatience would
ill become us in the face of England's bulldog
grimness. of Belgium's tenacious desperation, of
France's unshakable fortitude. Perhaps if we. too
had been under the Kaiser's hoof or stared up at
1 is bomb raining Zeppelins or seen our gutters
run blood we would not have war's ending so
much on our lips, but would speak more often of
victory come when it may.
JSiit America is not weak-hearted, nor is Amer
ican impatience more than superficial. All along
we have rather hall expected that the war would
be over before we had to throw our full weight
into it. But the full weight is needed. The dream
of an early peace is a delusion, fostered and nour
ished by Prussian generals who wish to create the
very impatience and discontent that comes from
expecting and not finding peace. America is into
this war to help w in it ; and to the end her guns,
her men, her money and her food will be given
gener-jiisly and sa riticially. America w ill suffer
all things, endure all things, deprive herself of all
things, TO Till". FN I). She will eat soggy bread
and llooverizc cheerfully. She will go broke if
she has to. She will back up the President and
congress to the limit. She will not grumble at the
food administration and will take her orders from
the departments without a murmur. Her fighting
patience is up, and it shall know no ending nor
s-hadow of turning. No government ever had vvithl
it or behind it a more unified, resolute, loyal and
patient press and people. Germany must and will
be crushed. "No ipiarter", said the Kaiser to Bel
gium ; and be i-- answered by the echo of his own
words. There .-hall he no quarter and no respite
for Germany until -he crumbles, her sword brok
en, her mailed list mangled and helpless as the
withered left arm of the monarch who loosened
the dogs of war upon mankind.
W. 8. 8. '
A Milo correspondent advances the suggestion
that the school teachers forego their "unearned'
salaries, paid during the summer vacation period,
giving this back to the government for Red Cross
or to purchase a residence for the Governor. It
appears that miiiu- people do have the idea that
school teachers should not be paid for every month
in the year, a rather surprising idea, if any thought
whatever be given to it. However, the teacher of
Hawaii do not draw any "unearned" salary. A
casual study of the salary scale would incline the
majority to the opinion that they do not com
mence to draw even all that which they earn.
As Expected
APPARENTLY the Shingle Rill, conceived for
the laudable purpose of continuing the maxi
mum production of sugar in the Territory, has
died a borning. It was a case of infanticide at the
hands of its overly eager parents. It was strangled
to death in advance of its birth by those most
anxious to see it appear on earth as a lusty, healthy
youngster. I hose wrto siaugnterea trtis tinhorn
legislative babe are now attempting to place the
blame upon others. Naturally.' It would be hard
to imagine those who bungled their work so badly
ct the start having the good judgement now to
recognize their own bungling and acknowledg
ing it.
The Shingle Bill was legitimately conceived,
but with the surrounding circumstances all tend
ing to brand it with a bar sinister embossed in
raw sugar.
It happened to be the last of a long line of sug
gestions, each of its predecessors being an open
attempt to give homesteading in Hawaii the coup
de grace. For five years the administration has
been doing its best to discourage further home
steading and prevent existing homesteads from
succeeding. In this the administration received
plenty of secret encouragement. Who in Hawaii
does not know of the "vacation" trips that wound
up in the office of the secretary of the interior?
Then came the Shingle Bill, a bill that was wel
comed in principle by those who desired to find
some method whereby the war needs of the nation
for a maximum sugar output might be met and,
at the same time, the inherent right of the citizen
to become a homesteader with a fair chance to
succeed recognized and protected. ' The Shingle
Bill was aimed at only the one object, however,
that of sugar production by the plantation. All
incidental protection for homesteading was over
looked. Immediately the glaring defects of the
measure were pointed out, both in the press and
on the floor of the senate. There was no opposi
tion to the announced design of the legislation,
but there was, at once, strong opposition to the
phrasing of the bill, more from what it omitted
than to the clauses that appeared. It was an
nounced, forthwith, by its sponsors that these
faults would be remedied.
What happened? The bill was turned over to
attorneys representing the corporations interested.
No spokesman of the homesteaders was invited to
present their interests. The result was a redraft
of the bill that magnified every advantage given
the plantations and completely ignored every right
of the homesteader. The "improvement" of the
bill consisted in giving the plantations a mile
where the original bill gave them an ell, and in
nothing else. . , , , ... ,
The objections voiced to the original bill were
renewed and made stronger against the revised
version, whereupon a single clause was inserted
providing that the homesteader would be protect-
i ed in the sale of his cane crop, but without any
pretense that he would be or should be protected
in any way while bringing such cane to maturity.
If those back of this bill had been sincerely
desirous of securing justice for prospective home
steaders, why did they not invite some recognized
representative of the homesteading interests, such
as Judge Metzger of Hilo or II. W. Broadbent
of Kauai, to appear and speak for the homestead
ers? If is ridiculous to suppose that the average
prospective homesteader would appear before a
legislative committee to face the legal battery of
the corporations.
The result was a bill sent to the house so one
sided that it would have to be completelv redrafted
to ensure fairness, sent in that form despite ad
vance protests from the representatives and in the
lace of the generally adverse criticism of the pub
lic. That the house has indefinitely postponed
consideration of the measure is only what might
have been expected.
You can't fool all the people all the tune, espe
cially when you try to fool them about the same
thing in the same old wav. Am fair measure
would have passed as an emergenev bill, because
the house members are ju-t .is patrioticallv anxi
ous to ensure the sugar supply as are the senators.
When patriotism appear- onlv as a plain cloak,
;s it did in the bill presented, however, invoking
it is naturally resented.
w. s. s.
Unyielding Hearts
nnHE WAR," says Secretary Baker in Haiti
A more, is not about a hill or a line or a
sector. The line may break, but Germany will
not win. Germany can win only by breaking the
hearts of France, and the I nited States. That is
entirely impossible.-"
Secretary Baker is an able and eloquent man.
One does not have to travel to Baltimore, how
ever, to hear the fact whiih he so finely expressed
put in words of identical meaning and of the same
uiiiet elomience. One heir- it cerv where. "Have
the Germans taken prcs" ' "Not vet. but per
haps soon". "If they do, u r be.it them anv way"
Anvwhcre van go in vmerii.i vmi inui the same
simple resolve, the same unyielding heart.
When the Germans occupied keiuniel hill, Mr.
Baker tells us. not a I rcin Iiumii had bet n driven
out and not a Frenchman -m rcndei i-d Kv cry
man bad died at his po-t I he heart of France
is thus firm after four years ,i agony. Xiuerica
has its tenacity yet to prove, but they who know
America know that Germany i an in. moie break
the heart of America than it ha- broken the heart
of France. Nebraska Mate journal
' Etnest Kaal, who' ha been n
Coast for Mia-kft, returned o Sun
day. r
Those desiring to eommoniewt with
friends serving aboard th U. 8. 8. 8t.
Louis should address .thedr .letter to
thiit nhip, ear of th Postmaster, New
York City.-. . (, ,
There ar fl2r2 .' right ing men" reg
istered In the Territory for draft serv
ice. They aro all in Class IA. In
Oaho thera are 2323 men of this class
available for immediate rail to the
color. "., -., , ,
Ford auto 1o, 344, . driven by a
member of the supply company of the
Second Infantry, according to the re
port of a police officer, collided yes
terday afternoon with a iiper-six Hud
son machine driven by Mrs. "VV. Craw
ford. The report adds that the Ford
was on the wrong side of the street
in the Kali hi district.
Chun Young 'a new ear ran off and
left its licensed driver behind yester
day and ineideatally cost Chuu Young
."' for driving without a license. Chun
was out with an instructor learning
to drive and killed his engine at King
and Bishop Street. The instructor got
out to crank the engine and the car
ran off and left him. It Inter de
veloed that Chun Young had forgot
ten to throw out the clutch.
The Hheppard bill, recently passed
by congress and signed by the Presi
dent, prohibiting the use' of liquor in
the Islands, has a provision which will
prohibit the manufacture of "swies",
according to federal officials. The law
does not become effective here until
August and meanwhile persons who
manufacture "ewipea" cannot be pros
ecuted under any pfesent law. Should
they soil or aerve it, however, they are
liable "so arrest.,.
Fifteen Oriental tenement owners
and lessees who pleaded guilty in the
police court yesterday morning to the
charge of failing to comply with sani
tary regulatione escaped sentence by
hastening to pot their places in order.
Six, upon Inspector A. K. Arnold's
statement that they had already com
plied with the provieion of the code,
were given suspended sentences of
thirteen months. The eases of the
others were postponed so that they
could make the necessary repairs.
W. a. a.
, B. P. Noble, of Pacha A Co- left
yesterday for New .York on a buying L
i.i a- . r
iriji jut oil u rut. ... i .
K. .1. Weight of Papaikoh, who hat
been seriously ill In tea Queen's Ho
pital, where he waa operated odoo.- i
now well on his way toward recover, Lt
r,. ,i. morgan, or in Honolulu Drug
Co., who ha beea in poor health for
some time, left on yesterday' Honoraa
to make hi future home in 8a n't a
Crua. " 1
When Captain George B. Clatku.
H. N., now commandant of the Pearl
Harbor Naval Htation, take over his
new duties of judge advocate general
of the navy at Washington,, he auto
matically assumee the rank of rear
admiral. ,
mm no ism
ft W Banana sr assa l nj aaar w BBF 11
1 -at . ,
.lumen H Stewart, member of The
odore Roosevelt Camp, Hpaaish Wyar
Veterans, was wounded, in Franc "re
cently, according to information which
just reached the eanip. He haa been
sent back from F.nrope and is now In
Ward 2, Hnse Hospital, Camp: Merrit,
New Jersey.
.1. H. Cleg, formerly of the Hawaii
Meat Co., who starred for the British
front by way of Canada, and who waa
seriously injured in the Halifax ex
plosion, 'returned to Honolulu on Mon
day and has resumed his position with
the meat company. He was in a hos
pital for many weeks. He 1 a aon
in Isw of Gilbert J. Waller.
Frofeseor Vaughan VacCaiichey, of
the College of Hawaii, who will lecture
on the mainland during the summer,
has been invited to address the Amer
ican (ioogrnphlcal Hociety in New
York City. While in New York he will
rotifer with Messrs. Kbersole, fupef
and dice, all formerly of Honolulu,
concerning educational aspect of th
Army "Y" work. During the pt
year Mr. MacCanghey ha been the
leuder of the "Hunday Morning Club",
nt the Army and Navy Y. M. C. A.
of Honolulu, and it is planned to en
large this work next year. Professor
MaeCaughey will also visit IU K
tional Geographic Hociety, Washington,
D. C, and the Geographical Hociety of
Chicago. ,
W. S. I.
Yafley Isle Manufactures Good
Product Which Is Great
ly In Demand
The resolution proposed la the house
by Representative William E. Mile
that the Board of Public Works should
investigate th.,poibility of, making
cement-on the Islands for the uae'in
government project, called attention
to the possibility of developing a new
bailing-industry which will prove
great saving to the Territory. Maui
has beenr making a very good quality of
eement for some time and there are at
present private companies on Oahu and
Hawaii who are investigating th possi
bility f going into similar project on
those island.
The aneeeea of the eement business
on Maui haa not been very widely
known ia the Islands, but it i claimed
now that cement can be made by the
Maol Agriculture- 'Company at their
plant at Pairn for one-third of what it
cost to ship the product from the
Coast. While the Maul plant i small
and produce barely enough for local
use, it haa proved the feaibility of
eement manufacture in the Island. At
first the produet waa not of a good
grade, but later it waa found that th
one ingredient lacked waa silica. This
added, a first grade eement wa pro
duced. . Now t Haiku and Paia plan
tation much cement i( used in buil Wr f,
and warehouse and in railroad cross
ings. At present the Haiku cannery is
erecting a large cement' warehouse.
1 w. . a.
Much Agitated and Interminably
Delayed Waikiki Project Prom
ises To Become Reality
With the passage of Senate Bill 23
in both houses of the legislature yes
terday, legislation for the reclamation
of the Waikiki swamps, agitation for
which has extended over a number of
years, haa come to a head and in the
event that the Governor signs tb meas
ure, work will be oommenced shortly
on a public works- project that mean
much to the heaita an, sanitation oi
this city as well as enhancing the
beauty and landscape of the Waikiki
This bill, which passed the senate
yesterday, after having been amended
alightly in the house, carries an ap
propriation of 41MJ,U(, which is es
timated will cover the payment of the
first unit, of the work, shortly to be
Hurveys have been mado by the board
of public works aud all that remains
for this project to become a reality, is
the advertising pf bids and awarding
of contracts.
The project calls for the dredging
of a cliunnel from the sea through the
Fort De Runny property and thence to
a point annul a mile mausa oi xvaua
kaun Avenue through the Waikiki
swamp. Tin- channel will ultimately
be 25l feet wide and thirty-six feet
deep. The material taken from this
excavation will be used to fill in the
adjacent land and raise it above sea
level. It is estimated that more than
700 scrci of Innd will thus be reclaim
ed. In addition to its being a much
needed sanitary measure, the projoct,
when completed, gives unlimited possi
bilities for one of the most beautiful
pnrka in the world, as a miniature
Venice eould be easily constructed with
a net work of minor canals, which
could be dredged at little expense.
w. a. a.
Jack Bradshaw, Among Foremost
Mainland Canine Judges.
Expected Monday
Jack Bradshaw, the famous dog show
expert of the Pacific Coast, is prob
ably now enroute to Honolulu and Is
expected to arrive here by the steam
er Ventura, about next Monday. A let
ter received from bim yesterday by
Tom Hh&rp, secretary of the Hawaiian
Kennel Club, says that h intended
saiiii.n. i,y that boat, which waa to have
left Han Francisco on May 2ft.
Mr. Bradshaw has just finished judg-
Basement Floor Being Paved
With Concrete and Numerous
Minor Repairs Made
Work on the national guard armory
costing approximately $6500 is now
being done by the department of pub-
lie works. The principal feature of
the work is th paving or the base
ment floor, which heretofore has had
no paving but dirt. In this work some
.10,0110 square feet of concrete is be
ing laid. Repairs and improvements
are also being made in the omces and
in the main hall of the armory.
The concrete work has been going
on under difficulties ns the basement
of the. armory is filled with equipment
which , can not well be moved from
the building, so has to be piled from
one side to the other while the work
is going on. The concrete flooring
will be a great improvement, as up
to this time it hos been impossible
to keep equipment in good shape when
stored in the company room ia the
basement because of the dampness.
About i,00a eqoare feet of eon
Silver leaves now adon' the should
ers of Major Henry C. Merrlam, V. H.
A., chief of the staff of the Hawaiian
Department, ami he is now addressed
as Lieutenant Colonel Iferriam. His
promotion, which was expected by him
for the past three weeks, a announced
recently in The Advertiser, arrived this
week .
It is anticipated that with his pro
motion orders will soon be received Tie
taihing him from the Hawaiiiin De
partment to duty on the mainland, and
may result in his being sent over to
Kurope this summer. Colonel Mcrriam
was taken from the coast .irtillery
branch into the staff service.
Lieutenant Philip L. Bice, Infantry
Reserve Corps, who Vas graduated
from the first reserve oftU-ers' cunip at
He ho field Harracks last fall, imd has
been serving with 0 Hehofleld regiment,
registered yesterday at dopnrtnient
hendquniters. where be has be n lis
signed to duty.
Francisco afterward in time to catch
the Ventura he had to make fast time
and some close connections to do it.
"I hope you have a big entry list
and are going to have a fine show,"
Bradshaw writes. "I am wondering
how many of my old friends, who ex
hibited in the last show at Honolulu,
will be in the coming event."
Very Busy Lately
Bradshaw, as already told in these
columns, has passed upon the merit of
canines in at least three big kennel
shows on the Coast this spring; the
first at Los Angeles in March, the sec
ond at Golden (late Park, Han Fran
cisco, early this month, and the Van
couver exhibition, which he has just
left to come to Honolulu.
Kntries are coming in for the Fair 'a
bench show in more satisfactory man
ner the lust few days, though it is
known that many owners have not fil
ed their lists yet. All are urged by
Hocretary Sharp to send in the entries
as quickly as possible, so that the com
mittee will be able to muke a good
report on show prospects to the Coast
expert on the lutter's arrival here.
Want to Know? Ask Sharp
If owners liavp any questions to asV
concerning rules or premium lists or
methods of handling the dogs they are
urged to get in touch with the show
secretary, Mr. Sharp, at once.
The committee announced yesterday
tht another cut r v has been added to
the Classification list. It will be known
us Class 5 Hpiti, and is open to dogs,
bitches n ml puppies of that breed.
Mrs. W. C. Ilol.dv will exhibit a Hplta,
and it is known that several others in
the city have handsome dog of this
class. All arc urged to take advan
tage of this chance to get the opinion
of Mr. Hradsbaw on the standing of
their animals.
w. a. a.
moves the cause. Used the world vet
to cure a cold in one day The igna-
ture oi E. W. GROVE U on each box.
Manufactured by the FARIS MEDI
CINE CO., St. Lotii. U. S A.
Conscription fur Australia is likely
to be one of the effects of the Hun
offensive, according to O. II. Oehs of
the American Tobacco Company who
pasaed through Honolulu yeatcrday on
the Kouoina on his way to thu Coast
from the South Sea Islands and the
Antipodes. All through the Austra
Itan commonwealth there is renewed
agitation for a draft law, as the poo
pie at large are becoming aware that
new sacrifices will be necessary, before
the war is won.
Although a big recruiting campaign
was launched just after the Hun drive
begun there are still thousands of able
bodied men who have not offered them
selves for service. Organized labor in
Australia has prevented conscription
being passed so tar, aud Premier
Hughes has promised not to prens the
measure ugaiu, but with the present
chauge of feeling, says Ochs, a draft
law is still possible.
ing the show of the Terminal City Ken
nel Club, kt Vancouver. B. C held
War 4 anrl E.1. niT if he vefteherl Hart f ereie na oeeu miu na ready, uoi couui
- ' 1 ' .1 aV AAA - . 1 . I
log ine zo.ihxi square reel unocr inr
bowling alleys and pool tables, which
has always been there. The present
work will cover the whole basement
floor, including the gallery ranges and
all store rooms.
Offices Repainted
In the offices in the front of the
building all floors and woo&ork have
been repainted and the walls retmt
ed, giving the place a much neater
and brighter appearance. The balcony
in the main hall has been extended
across the roauka end of the building,
so that now the old inconvenience of
having to walk a hundred yards in
going from one company room to an
other has been done away.
Although It it certain that the gnaril
will leave its headquarters for the
field in the next few days, the armory
will continue to be its headquarters
and will see a good deal of use. A
fund of 115,000 has 4een voted for
repairs and improvements on the
building, but st the present time all
of this fund is not available. There
is, however, $d,SO0 which has been set
aside to cover the work now in prog
ress. As more funds become available
other work is contemplated.
House Tables Senate Bill ' But
Take Action To Keep Propo
sal Alive For Regular Session
While o further cbnrire exists that
anything siil W dore at the spcriul
jessioa of the'legis'ature toi-ard hiving
the Territory quire Washington Place
as sin executive amiisioii, for th sen
ate's bill to buy the property ns
killed promptly in Cue house yesterd.iv,
af move is to be made at the closing
session tomorrow to keep the project
alive until the regular session. It is
planned to do this in a resolution that
will be offered by Representative An
drew providing, for an investigation of
tho. title of the property, the right of
the Domini minors, and other ques
tiorr of the kind.
The hill that was passed in the son
ate provided that Washington Place
should be acquired at an outlay that
should not exceed 30,000. The bill
came in for opposition from Repre
sent stives Andrews and .Tarrett when
it reached the house yesterday. It was
contended that the purchase of the
property could not be regarded in the
light of emergency legislation and it
was also held that the bill had been
held back ton long and that nd action
should be taken until a full investigfl
tion of the matter had1 been made. The
house then tabled the bill.
Neither favoring nor opposing ine
project, Representative Andrews sniil
afterwards that he felt the proposal to
buy Washington Place was one worthy
of consideration and said he intended
to introduce at the closing session a
resolution drawn to have a full in
quiry made of all facts in connection
with the property so that the informn
tion could be placed before the legis
lators at the next regular session.
Action that the legislature has taken
in the matter probably means thit hope
of ending litigation over the Queen's
estate out of court is now gone. Prince
Kuhio, who is seeking to have the
Queen 's will set aside and break the
Liliuokalnni trust, was one of the prime
movers in the project of having the
government take over Washington
Place as an executive mansion and as
a memorial to the Queen. He said
that if the trustees of the Lil' iokalani
trust would give the property to the
Territory for these purposes and make
certain other property settlements with
him, he would withdraw his suits, which
are scheduled for hearing next week.
As the property was not transferred.
however, it is understood thnt the
court fight will proceed.
W. t. b.
Women Don Overalls
Io Kao District
To Help Win War
Nearly every woman in Kau district,
Island of Hawaii, has donned the ser
viceable overalls and is engaged in in
tensive gardening and small farming
to increase the output of food prod
uts. Miss Bertha Ben Taylor, super
vising principal of the school depart
ment for West Hawaii, has reported to
the food commission thnt the entire
district is unusually enthusiastic over
the food conservation and food produc
tion campaign.
One of the reasons for women adopt
ing the overalls was the necessity for
a local production of nearly all food
products for home consumption. This
resulted in a rush of the women to
the plantation stores and the Oriental
haberdasheries to buy the familiar blue
denim working clothes.
Down in Kau they were not fastidious
about the cut of the overalls. i r
whether they had slashes here and
frills there. They just wanted the
roomy garments which the men we:ir
in the machinery sections of the milli
nnd on the railroads, overalls vith
plenty of room, no matter whether they
looked "nice" or looked well from
a mirror standpoint.
Miss Taylor reports that more garden
truck has been planted throughout the
district in the last three months than
Among the improvements to be made had been planted in eighteen years hi
a,t the present time is a concrete fence
at the mauka end of the armory, shut
ting in the ground in rear of the
W. I. I.
tly Oceanic steamer Houoma for Han
r'nim-lsco. Mnv Mr. ami Mrs. r. A.
Anberl. ) V. Ilalser. '. U. Bostwlck,
Miss Mary Hnstwlck. Mrs. K. N. ilranch.
A. W. Carter, Mr ami Mrs. W. I. Camlile.
It. I., i-ssh, MIhh A. Chamberlain. MtalT
Lieut. C. .1. Chandler. K.K.A.r W. J. Cou
roy. John A. Cnll. It. O. niierfeillt. K. U.
KldrertR-e,. Miss Kthel Kslrweslher. Mrs.
N. . Kalrwesther sail two children. lr.
ami Mrs. A. rl. (Jrcen. Miss K T. () rimes
Miss M. H Hammond. A. M. tiarurtck.
Mrs. N. K. Harmon Jr., S. V. Ham-rot. H.
K. Htishsw. 2. lhara. Mrs. Ida Irwin
Duke P. Kahausmokn. V. R. Kceney. Mrs.
M. Keency, M. Klkuehl. M. Knhayashl. F.
J. Leo, Mrs. K. J. Lee. Miss Marian l.ltte
brant. Miss Laura l.lltelininl, Mr. aud
Mrs. C. II. Louis. Miss Anne l.iu. Mrs.
ii. May, Master Jack May. Miss Helen
May. I. N. MacComlakey, Mr ami Mrs.
R. O. McDoiiksII and Infant. Owen Mer
rick. Mr. and Mrs. J. K Morirau. Master
Daniel Morgan. Master Carlton Moriiau,
Master Philip Morgan, Mrs. (I. I.. Nine
mire. Hr. J. C. O'llar. Lieut. Col. K. 11.
Ov.nshlnc. V. H. A.. Mrs. K. (J. Ovenslilne.
Mis May I'nhl. William Ityan, Mrs. Wll
Ham Uysn. Miss Ma we I Hchacrfcr. Mrs. 11.
Tietjen. Herbert HI. Clair Tall. .Inline
Wormrer. .It J. WeHlly. Mrs. V. It. Htreet
er. Mrs. Helcdonla Ilonilnnuer.. 3 (I. Weber
sod three children.
W. . .
lly the Inter-Island steamer Manna Kea
from Hawaii and Maui ports May 'ih -Miss
L. K. Horner. Mr. sod Mrs. Jsmes
A. Itsth, Mrs. W. II. Himlle, Yin Kim
Pun, W. Kwsl Kun. Mrs. II. .1. Tlirens.
Mrs. It. T. Ilsrclay, W. C. Peterson, J. K.
Dsly. L. II. lloKers. .1. J. Cockett. A. T.
Juiismn A. ' Hteveusou. II. A. Fountain,
Kiwi u I inn I'ark. Mr. and Vlrs. It II. Kllse,
Mrs. .1 Todd. Jack Yuuiiii. Mr. ami Mis.
I. . II. InniKcrllchl. MaJ. W W Hicks.
Csiilaln llrown. MaJ. .lames Ii. 1 loyuhcrty,
Mrs Leslie Hmllli Mrs. C I. IVek. Mr-.
II. Klnncv. G..,, rif.- Unsseil. r. 11. Mcw
srt. M. 1 Osukl. lleorKe (Maul Charles K.
klua. H. Nelsou. Cuptaln and Vlrs. I'e
ipH'iiniit. Mr. and Mrs. Hlieruuiii. Mr mid
Mrs. W A Horn. Mr. aud Mrs. 1 Curl
son. MaJ. II. Itoblnson. Klien Low. Mrs.
A. Carvalho aud child. Carlos Yap. H.
Hslto. H. Fukuiraws. Mrs. Juan-M Hcott, II.
TokuusK, H. Miliars
fore. In addition to the work being
done with school gardens the boys are
raising more at home. Miss Taylor con
sidcrs this the best Rod Cross work
the boys could be doing.
The special emphasis which has been
placed on the production of tnro is
also showing results. This spring the
acreage of taro in this district hiis
been more than doubled. The Kona
Development Company has promised to
plant thirty additional acres. Mannger
McQuaid is reported to be doing splen
did work in increasing food produc
tion and conservation.
W, 8. .
(Charging that valuable models uml
plans for inventions were destroyed b.v
the Honolulu l'luutatiou Company
when the company ejected him from a
structure and then tore it down, David
M. Kupihea, representative from Onliu
yesterday Hied a suit for $1(1,00(1 in tin
circuit court against the company.
The structure which was torn down
formerly stood on the company 'h Innd
near Kws and was occupied by the ila
waiinn Standard Food Company of
which Kupihea was manager. A dis
pute arose about lease rights and
when Kupihea refused to vacate the
place (he company tore it down.
w. a. .
Tlii disease is so daiigeious iiud o
rapid in its dev eloimieut thnt ever
mother of young children should be pre
pared for it. It is verv riskv to wait
until the attack of croup appears and
then send for medicine and let the child
suffer until it can be obt ii i iie.l. Cliiim
belaiu's Cough Hemcdv is prompt an 1
effectual nnd has neve' been known to
fail in anv case. .Vlwavs have a butt'.
in the home. I'm sale lv nil clri.K-is.
Itensoii, Smith A; ( 'o., Ltd, nyei is for
Hawaii. Advt.

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