Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on October 29, 1929 · 3
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 3

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Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 29, 1929
Page:
3
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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, - TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1929 THREE i 4U J J. F T TON NMENTL ST LE1EIUS DEAD floted New York Baptist Preacher, Foe of Modernists, Heart Victim (Associated Pr by Wrele) CLIFTON SPRINGE. N. Y.. Oct. 29. Dr. John Roach Straton, militant fundamentalist Baptist preacher, died here today cf a nervous breakdown that followed a heart Attack. He was 54 years old. STRICKEN MONDAY John Roach Straton was an outstanding leader of the fundamentalists In Christianity, and had talc-en part in many fiery debates with modernist leaders. His zeal for a literal interpretation of the Scriptures and his uncompromising hostility to modernist doctrines and to what he considered the immoralities of the aj?e, caused him to be labeled "the Fundamentalist Pope." Straton was born at Evansville. Tnd., in 1875. He had been in the ministry since 1900. and had atso been a member of the faculty of two universities. He had been pastor of the Calvary Baptist church, New York, since 1918. Straton was a trustee of the Anti- Saloon League of America and of the Lord's Day alliance. He was a noted orator, and won several large prizes for his work in this field. He was also author of several books on subjects connected with his doctrines. . - y ROWAN TO SPEAK The Rev. W. E. Rowan, pastor of the Makawao Union church of Paia, will be the speaker at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow in the parish house of Central Union church on 'Christianity and Culture." The Rev. Mr. Rowan has been on this island for a conference of Congregational ministers at Mokuleia. mi ft:. 3V it a M -A. I w&pe where the progress of today rubs elbows with the romance of yesterday. You can go there - - - Mediterranean . winter tours sailing- from New York, December to February, take you in comfort to every place in these story-book lands which you have longed to visit. j&roimd'thc world tours by fine ships, with every shore trip worth while Europe, the Levant, Egypt, India, Ceylon, China, Japan. Choose any line, any route, anywhere. We will help you plan and arrange for your accommodations before you sail, from Honolulu. No charge for this service come in and look over our complete files of information. &C0KE ravel Charles X. Arnold, mayor of the city and county of Honolulu for the two years ending January X, 1929, who died of a heart attack shortly before 5 p. m. Monday. C.1TARN0LD, ONCE MAYOR OF HONOLULU, SUCCUMBS MONDAY (Continued from Page 1 L. Gerst and the Misses Lillian Arnold and Alice Arnold. At the time of his death former Mayor Arnold was connected with the sales department of the Royal Hawaiian Corp., a position to which he went after leaving the city executive's chair following his defeat at last November's election by the incumbent mayor. His career of public service, as it was related to politics, was a distinguished one. He had served with the board of supervisors. He had served with the legislature. He was mayor. From the standpoint of politics, he was a Republican. Precedent for Progress When he left the city's executive's chair last December, he left behind two years of city administration that set a precedent for progress, economy and public improvement. During his 1927 regime the cost of municipal government in Honolulu were but 4.51 per cent of the revenue, a sum 10 per cent under the cost of the previous administration. In the same two years Mayor Arnold succeeded in launching 11 public improvements in which the property owners assented to carrying the cost 100 per cent. "Charlie" Arnold, as the former mayor was affectionately known to hundreds of friends and admirers throughout the territory, was born May 18, 1880, in Ookala, N. Hilo, Hawaii. While still a boy Arnold came to Honolulu with his family and it was in this city that he received his education. After leaving school he was employed first by the Honolulu Bicycle Co. and later by the California Feed Co, He left the last firm to take a position with the Honolulu Plantation Co. at Aiea. He was employed by the Honolulu plantation for 27 years, retiring from that organization after his election as mayor in November, 1926. A Veteran Supervisor Arnold's political career, which terminated with his election as mayor, began in 1911 when he was elected to the board of supervisors. Except for two years when he served as a member of the territorial senate, Arnold was a member of the board of supervisors from 1911 until he took over the office of mayor on January 2, 1927. He served during 1927 and 1928 as mayor and in the election held in November, 1928, failed of reelection by a majority of 106 votes, being defeated by the present mayor, John H. Wilson. During the World war Arnold was in the military service. He was appointed captain of infantry July 30, 1917, and assigned to command of Company F, 1st Hawaiian infantry, then stationed June 1, 1918, Company F was among the first units of ths regiment to respond to the call of the President and reported to its rendezvous with three officers and 113 enlisted men. The 2nd Battalion, 1st Hawaiian infantry, was the first to reach Lei-lehua and Captain Arnold's company was among this first contingent, commanded by the then Maj. Lawrence M. Judd, now governor of the territory. Captain Arnold served with his company at Schofield Barracks, Fort Armstrong and at Leilehua. He was honorably discharged February 3, 1919, for the convenience of the government, his services no longer being required. Arnold was a member of the Hawaii Chapter No. 1, Order of Kame-hameha. Native Sons of Hawaii, Chiefs of Hawaii and Court Luna-lilo No. 6600. FOOD MEETING PLANNED FOD fill III 1930 AUSTINS TO MAKE HOME IN HAWAII W Bureau HONOLULU Branch Office: Royal Hawaiian Hotel HIS ONE ERROR "If I'd had any brains when I was a young fellow I'd be traveling around the world now." "Would you and what would your wife be doing?" "I wouldn't have a wife." Tit-Bits. BRUTE Hostess: My daughter got her singing voice from me. Guest: You ought to be happy that you havi got rid of it. Passing Show. JIf 'jJy IT WONT 1. V V ilJ IBo NOW! Conference Will Be Preliminary To Bigger Meeting Set For 1931 Try? Pan-Pacific Research Institution will stage next July a local Pan-Hawaiian food and conservation conference, the session lasting a week and being to all Intents and purrxes a preliminary session of the Pan-Pacific food conservation conference, to be held here during Augu3t, 1931. One of the objects of the local conference a year in advance of the international event is to rehearse the work the Hawaiian committee will have to do. as well as to gather and publish in advance th chief papers that are to be prepared by the Hawaiian delegates. A tentative program of the week's work heTe next July i3 baing submitted to all interested by the Pan- Pacific Science council. It follows closely the outline ana agenda lor the greater conference here in 1931. to which all the countries of the Pacific are pledging themselves to send experts and delegates. Monday 7 a. m. at Pan-Pacific Research Institution Organization breakfast; the executive committee and heads of sections, etc. 8 a. m. dailyGeneral breakfast for delegates who are resident at the Pan-Pacific Research Institution. 9 a. m. Opening of conference in lecture hall of Pan-Pacific Research Institution. Election of chairman and officers; opening address. 10 a. m. J. M. Westgate; illustrated talk on scope of the Pan-Pacific Food Conservation conference. This and other lectures of the week will be illustrated by films j made in the laboratory of the Junior Pan-Pacific Science council. 10:30 a. m. Prof. Frederick Krauss on "Food Crops in Hawaii and Their Value." 11:15 a. m. Discussion. 11.30 a. m. Willis T. Pope on "Pacific Fruits in Hawaii." 12 noon Discussion. 12:15 p. m. Adjourn. 12:45 p. m. Lunch at Pan-Pacific forum. Talk (illustrated) on "Reclamation." 1:30 p. m. Inspect quarantine station and Honolulu Advertiser radio station. 3 p. m. Canoe riding at Outrigger 1 club, Waikiki. 6:15 p. m. Dine at Outrigger club as guests of The Honolulu Star-Bulletin. Talks by W. R. Far-rington, Riley Allen and others n the value of the school garden, the cooking school, etc. 8:15 p. m. Lecture (illustrated) and discussion at the Pan-Pacific Research Institution on "Soil Erosion and Its Effects in Hawaii," by visiting guests from all the islands. Pictures of Hawaii by R. J. Baker. Radio talks during evenings from Honolulu Advertiser station to reach other islands. Tuesday 7 a. m. Discussion breakfast at Pan-Pacific Research Institution. "Sugar in Hawaii"; leader, H. P. Agee or W. R. McAllep. 9 a. m. Conference in lecture hall. 9:15 a. m. "Fish and Fish Introduction in Hawaii," H. L. Kelly. 9:45 a. m. Discussion. 10 a. m. "Shell Fish of Hawaii and Need of New Introductions," J. M. Ostergaard. 10:30 a. m. Discussion. 10:45 a. m. "Animal Industry in Hawaii," L. A. Henke. 11:15 a. m. Discussion. 11:30 a. m. "Poultry Raising in Hawaii," Charles M. Bice. 12 noon Discussion. 12:15 p. m. Adjourn. 1 p. m. Luneh at Ewa or Wai-pahu plantation. 2 p. m. Inspect plantation and mill; visit Pearl Harbor. 6:15 p. m. Dine with Oriental community. Brief talks on "The Value of Oriental Fish and Food Production Organizations in Hawaii." 8:15 p. m. Illustrated lecture at Pan-Pacific Research Institution on "Soil and Its Treatment in Hawaii." Discussion and short talks by delegates from all islands. Wednesday 7 a. m. At Pan-Pacific Research Institution, discussion, "The Pineapple in Hawaii"; leader, C. P. Sideris. 9 a. m. Conference in lecture hall. 9:15 a. m. "Forestry in Hawaii," Charles M. Judd. 9:45 a. m. Discussion. 10 a. m. "Reforesting Hawaii," H. L. Lycn. 10:30 a. m Discussion. 10:45 a. m. Plant quarantine. L. A. Whitney. 11:15 a. m. Discussion. 11:30 a. m. Insect pests of Ha waii, O. H. Swezey. 12:00 m. Discussion. 12:15 p. m. Adjourn. 12:45 p. m. Lunch at Hawaiian Pineapple Cannery. 1:30 p. m. Insect plant of Pineapple Cannery. 3:30 p. m. Reception at Mrs. F. J. Lowrey's Palm Forest. 6:15 p. m. Dinner (H. S. P. A. Talks from visiting plantation experts). 8:15 p. m. Illustrated lecture at Pan-Pacific Research Institution, Island Transportation, Arthur H. Armitage. Thursday 7:00 a. m. Discussion breakfast at Pan-Pacific Research Institution. Legal aspects of food production and distribution. Honorable W. F. Frear, leader. 9:00 a. m Conference in lecture ) & P ) ) 3 1, mUi V 5 t ...if t. in y .jt . i i Keep school shoes C Wtc& tcof dturror at the tnuc!t cf the dubr. Gean. smooth color cor tack Xa f4ed hen. Mire thin eurvekw ihxnr Kocer.ti. Color fct blA, brown, tan nj wt: hocs a neutral rciish for ether i. DARTOK'S Mk LflWCk. 1ft Wi h' W rail YTffrliatfsfiMMiJ i j t l i . inr it Ttl mil in i j i i j i i n rtMHWTIfcMWWf SHOE POLISH THEO. H. DAVIES & CO., LTD. Tern to rial Distributors CHINESE LIKE SOFT DRINK SHANGHAI. The demand for a certain American summer drink became so strong here that retailers were unable to meet it. The price went up from a nickel to 15 cents a bottle and even then it could not always be had. Sirs. Walter Austin, widow of Walter Austin, son of an early settler In Hawaii, who died In Brookline, Mass., in January, arrived with her daughter Dorothy and son Lindsley this morning aboard the Matsonii. They will make their home in Honolulu. Star-RuIIetin photo. JUST ARRIVED!!! VARIETIES OF o Peek Frean English BISCUITS Afternoon Teas . . . Cheese Assorted . . Family Assorted, Etc. . . . WE DELIVER S. JT. DAY 2s CO. Phone 3446 FANCY ASSORTED HALLOWE'EN CANDIES 1060 Fort St. AUSTIN 1D01 HERETO LIKE Son and Daughter Accompany Wealthy Former Resident of Honolulu Mrs. Walter Austin, widow of Walter Austin, who died in Brook-line, Mass., last January, leaving an estate in Hawaii valued at more than a million dollars, arrived this morning from the coast aboard the Matsonia. She was accompanied by her daughter, Dorcthy, and her son, Lindsley Austin. Lindsley Austin is executive secretary of the land trust department of the Bishop Trust Co., Ltd. He left Honolulu in January to return to Dedham, Mass., where his family made their home. Mrs. Austin and Dorothy visited Honolulu in 1925 with the late Walter Austin. Walter Austin was the son of an i earlier settler in Honolulu. He was born in Honolulu, but left the islands in 1900 to make his home at Dedham, Mass. 9:15 a. m. Plant diseases, J. P. Martin. 9:45 a. m. Discussion. 10:00 a. m. The Nemitode in Hawaii, symposium arranged by Dr. C. P. Eideris. 10:30 a. m. Discussion. 10:45 a. m. Seeking the parasite for Hawaiian pests, David T. Fulla-way. 11:30 a. m. The Parasite in Hawaii, F. H. Willard. 12:00 m. Discussion. 12:15 p. m. Adjourn. 12:45 p. m. Lunch, Hawaii Experiment Station. 1:30 p. m. Inspect Hawaii Experiment Station. 3:30 p. m. Visit aquarium. 6:15 p. m. Dine at Outrigger Club; talks on Plantation Economics. 8:15 p. m. Lecture at Pan-Pacific Research Institution. Some irriga tion and reclamation problems, T. T. Wadsworth or Harold Shaw. Discussion by visiting delegates from other islands. Friday 7 a. m. Breakfast discussion, Labor in Hawaii. 9 a. m. Conference in lecture hall. 9:15 a. m. The most nutritious foods in Hawaii, Prof. Frederick Krauss. 9:45 a. m. Discussion. 10 a. m. Introduced food plants and plant genetics; A. J. Mangels-dorf. 10:30 a. m. Discussion. 10:45 a. m. Value of foods, Dr. Carey E. Miller. 11:15 a m. Discussion. 11:30 a. m. The effect of light on plant growth, R. S. Beon. 12 m. .Discussion. 12:15 p. m. Adjourn. 12:45 p. m. Lunch at Normal school. 1:45 p. m. Visit Board of Forestry. 3:30 p. m. Reception at Mrs. F. M. Swanzy's 6:15 p. m. Dine at Pan-Pacific Research Institution. Talks Irom senior and junior scientists. 8:15 p. m. Lecture in hall. The work of the Pan-Pacific Research Institution, by some of its members. A food exhibit will be held at the Pan-Pacific Research institution. Saturday 7 a. m. Breakfast and discussion, executive committee. 9 a. m. Final conference session in lecture hall. 9:15 a. m. Discussion as to permanent organization or future meetings. Adjournment. 12 noon lunch at the Outrigger Canoe club, swimming. Sunday Around the islands as guests of the Honolulu Chamber of Commerce. Luau at Boys' Industrial school, Waialee, and swimming at Seaside biological station of the junior science council. CHANGES PLANNED IN WAY OF REGISTERING MOTORS IN HONOLULU Following four months of preliminary work in designing and testing new automobile registration blanks for 1930, the task of tran-sribing available information from old records has started in the city and county treasurer's office. The changed forms, authorized by the last legislature, are along the lines of those used in California and some other mainland states. They will contain, in addition to the customary identification information on the car itself and list of transfers of ownership, the following data: Name and occupation of regis tered and legal owner; how the machine was acquired; date acquired; how acquired by cash, trade, time payment or gift; encumbrances to ownership; type of lien on the machine, if any, and in whose favor the lien is made. D. L. Conkling. city and county treasurer, said that the changed forms, while involving two to three times the work necessary on the older forms, will be of considerable aid to his office in determining true ownership. THE HEDLEYS MOVE Dr. and Mrs. John Hedley have moved from their home in Manoa to the parsonage of the First Methodist Episcopal church at 1020 South Beretania St. The phone is 3253. WANT-ADS Too Late to Classify 2 Help Wanted, Male One salesman, white: two salesmen, Ilocano Filipinos. Apply Room 451, Toungr Hotel, Wednesday, between 8 and 9 a. m. 21 Automobiles For Sale 1926 Special Dodge Touring in excellent condition. Tel. 9S921. Due to retirement from business, the Russian Shop at Waikiki offers, for the last time, these Russian Importations. Announcement Having recovered from my recent illness I have now resumed my practice. 0. A. Jeffreys, M. D. 73 YOUNG BUILDING A nnonncing . Made at home-Fresh every day By the good Id recipes The "Fudffe Shop" may. n A fTK A K IK. I Pound and Chocolate Fudge Cream Fudge Box.TMd1 Old Fashioned Coconut Cream Handy Bags Candy Meet GLAD-ANNE at Central Market King and Piikoi Streets Saturday November 2 A taste . . . ummmmm! A bite . . . ummm-hummm ! So be sure to leave room in your shopping bag for a pound or half-pound box of GLAD-ANNE. For future reference Phone 68272 or ask your dealer MISS GLADYS PEARNE MRS. ANNE McLAIN 1927 MakikI fc! "IT Of ay Bfc pB 73 sr? sn (D ' 1 LJ LIU o o o a brilliant successor to a great success Single Six una Twiri'Ignition Six u u u Tiviu'Ignition Eight When you see the 1930 Nash "400" Series you will realize that a new generation of motor cars has arrived surpassing in their structural and performance advancements more stylef ully, designed more luxuriously appareled more" finished in the craftsmanship of every major: and minor detail. See these cars today truly they are fine cars made finer. lkpmdatyoj0eitAin 1899

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