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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, FRIDAY, JAN. 24,1013.
Real Estate, Lean, iBiestmenta,
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HONOLULU'S RESPONSIBILITY .
DRIVEN HOI BY SPEAKERS
Powerful pleas for practicality and
red-blood in latter-day religion were
made last night by Fred B. Smith, Ray
mond Robins and E. "YV. Peck at the
dinner at the Commercial club which
launched the active week's work of
the Men and Religion Campaigners
One hundred and forty, men promi
nent 1 business or professional or of
ficial life here, sat down at the tables
and . for two hours listened to ad
dresses from the three visitors that
went straight to the hearts of those
who heard them. It was an unusual
assemblage and an unusual program.
Among those who gathered for the
opening of the campaign were Gov-
ernor Frear, Bishop Restarick, Bishop
Harris, a noted Methodist traveling on
the China; Dr. Doremus Scudder. J. P.
Cooke, president of the planters' as
sociation; and prominent men of all
businesses and callings. Many Japan-
ese, including editors of the Japanese
papers, attended the dinner, and' a "It is the people who live in a corn
number of Chinese 'also were present, munity, who stay there, who do the
?, Without tricks, of oratory or .flour- work you people in Honolulu who
ish of adjectives, but with great earn- must do the work, here!" he shouted,
estness that amounted at times to ve- "This is a. serious hour. in Christfan
hemence, Messrs. . Smith and Robins Ity," he . asserted, and went on to say
spoke to the men gathered , before that the churches: must wake to the
them. ,.; ' fact, that they are not holding the
Mr. Robins, a noted social welfare
worker and for many years one who
has led the fight for better conditions
i one of Chicago's worst slums,
spoke briefly along the lines in which
hia' work, falls. He sketched ,w the ;
growth of the necessity for social con-
trol as well as Individualistic control,
declaring that the challenge of mod-
ern times is for a religion that V will
mean something to the man ( in the
blast-furnace and the' woman at the
sweatshop sewing-machine; a.; weU w
tr": man 1 or ' tne - so-callea - UDDer
Touching briefly upon, various ele-
menta that " go to make commanities
better places In which to live, he.de-
clared that V rotten police astern ; I.
a menace to all. that politics must rlseSm th and Robins, and who is u ex.
above", tho purely partisan level, and pert In v community extension work,
that Industries must pay a decent livr : apoke on that : subject" He asked
Ing .wage. - - : ; ' " those present to come to the Institutes,
"You must have a minimum wage where he . wiir explain it more In de
standard -so Regulated that the women ' tall, ! ; ': ... ' V ,,
who toll will not be driven by econom-l lTenney Peck, chairman of the
lc pressure Into the pitfalls . of vjce ? general committee; here In charge of
and crime," he declared. He dwelt pn the movement, presided at the meet-
the, great . social rorces at worg' in -
modern . Industry and society.: an-
nouncing Uiat he would go, more Into
details in. the t various -institutes v and; sociatlon quartet, consisting ot "Paul c
meetings at which he will speak. ' tj Gilbert tenor. P." H. Metcalf second
'Fred B. Smith's message was sim, tenor, C. Ml Heeler baritone, and E.
pie and powerful. He began by saying W. Peck; baas, sang, several selecticsna
that It was a miracle that he and Rob-; which, were appropriate, and very well
Ins are now at woe k together. He de- rendered.. . ; 'r: : :;v -1
' rarp . rbTITfflTlQfiF'i7TQ':A fPfC
FRED B. SMIfH, of 3Tew York city,
evangelist, orgaalzer and leader.
MEN AND RELIGION T -;
: ; CAMPAIGN BEGINS
(Continued from Page 1)
purpose of the Men and Religion cam
paign, telling of the great success,
which ih has met on tie mainland, and
alio how . 1564 cities, both large -nd
small, took up the work and gave t
their undivided attention. Ho went
on to tell of the great .plan which was
formulated Wherby (the movement was
to be carried to a wider field. Including
the Qrient and other foreign countries,
and also Honolulu.
In his address, Mr. Smith took as
his subject "What Think You of
Christ?" anC spoke, in part, as fol
lows: "You will remember the incldept
which happened near the close of
Jesus' life when he was burdened with
the powers whfch were determined to
destroy him. The people came from
Rome and asked him questions with
the intention of attempting to ensnare
him so that the -powers at Rome
could then deal with him. They ask
ed him questions concerning the
taxes at the time, and he was asked
whether or not the Jews should pay
tribute to Caesar, and Christ asked
them to, bring him a coin. When he
noticed that the inscription of the coin
was that -of the Ceasars, he said:
When under Caesar, pay tribute to
Caesar, but when under God, pay tri
bute to God.' " The people went back
to their city defeated and finally hir
ed a lawyer, and Christ said to the
lawyer: "What think you of Christ"
And the lawyer went away defeated.
"Thi3 I consider as the most import
ant question which any man will ever
have to answer from the cradle to the
grave. Any man that will come out
and say like a man that his religion is
clared that once he had adhered to the
doctrine that the only way to save
souls was the individual method, "to
go out and save one man at a time,
like taking a few people off a ship
while the ship is sinking," as he suc
cinctly put it. And then he told how
religious leaders are beginning to
reaMze jthat the work is greater than
this method can accomplish, that so
cial forces must be regulated, that
churches must be vitalized, stirred up,
fired by new enthusiasm and definite
Mr. Smith did not mince words in
declaring that too many churches
nowadays are the victims of dry-rot.
that they need red blood and fire, and
yet he stopped long enough to pay
anything but a flattering tribute to
what he calls "volcanic evangeliza
tion". He-made it quite plain that he
does not believe in the itinerant evan
gelists as the men who do the great-
est work in saving souls.
men, that they are not keeping undone tn turn the windlass ana haul nnt
with the rest of the world in forward'
strides. But he, tempered this a mo-
"rnenti later by . declaring that the
churches are already .waking to . .t
necessity for action T s .
necessitT f or action v : i v , ; ' .
. Declaring tbathe crusade must be
one with TTIght in it Mr." Smith as
aerted amid loud applause. The ;vsa-
loon must go; you're-got to get-rid
of the saloon! The white slavery bus-
Inesa must be driven from your
which m&ke men think thev hnvA nnt
flr ohnnr In Ufa li a tnn -
It was In thlalrect fashion: that she-i
drove his points home. V v ; ; '
V E..W- Peck, the basso of thi excel-
IenL male Quartet which a
mg. uisnop Kestarick asaed grace
and Dr. Scudden , the benediction.
During, the evenlne the National As-1
RAYMOXD ROBIXS, of ) Chicago; so
cial service ?ert of splendid abll-,
1 ltv and refutation '
that of Jesus Christ, and , that Jesus
Christ la the Son pi God, has solved
the greatest , problem of his , lif e I
have no douBt that there s cot a man
In this, audience who will ever fail in
his bunsUfess undertakings from the
lack of physical fitness or brains, but
If he does fail, he can blame his down
fall to his morals; and when a man's
morals go wrong his whole life will
go wrong. And any man who does go
down because he has failed to settle
this question which Jesus Christ asked
the lawyer. I have heard dramatic
statements made fronj the pulpl$ and
the platform in regar to tnis ques
tion but I believe that The most dra
matic one, the one which siirred me
the greatest was at the time" of the
world's parliament of religions, held
some time ago in Chicago.
"The man who had the center of the
platform was Joseph Cooke, and back
of him In a semi-circle sat represent
atives of various religions, all dressed
in their robes. During the course of
Mr. Cooke's speech, 1 became alarmed
at the slow progress because I was
afraid that he, who was representing
the Christian religion, would fail as
all others have done. Suddenly he
turned and faced those who were seat
ed at the back of the stage and said:
'Have you any religion among you
which can wash the bloodstains from
the hands of Lady Macbeth V Those
representatives, in their gaudy robes,
dropped their eyes, and no one said a
word. Cooke waited a moment and
then raised his hands high above his
head and shouted: 'Jesus Christ alone
can wash the bloodstains from the
hands of Lady Macbeth.' And the
Christian religion is the only religion
under the heavens that can save a
young man from defeat,"
At 9 o'clock this morning the first
two addresses of the campaign were
'made. Fred B. Smith speaking before
, the students of Oahu college, and Ray-'
nond Robins Fpeakicg at the McKin
ley high school. Mr. Smith took up
the question of education, urging the
students to make as much as txssible
of their Btudles of history, mathemat
ics, etc. "Character,"' he said, "is the
most essential thing which accom
I panies education. The men who run
the government are not only well edu-1
cated but they are men of high moral ,
character. There have been some '
brutes in history, but these men have
never as yet been set down as being
well educated." j
Mr. Robins, in his talk before the
students cf the high school, brought
out the fact that the generation In j
which we now live is the most Inter
esting and the most different of any
that-has gone before
'This is the
time of a new strain of individual and
social life," he said, "and new laws,
such as the law of co-operation, are
fast coming to light during the pres
ent time. He then went on to illus
trate these things from experiences
which he had in the north when 2000
people started for the gold fields, and
enly 15C0 of these .reached their des
tination. ' The cause of this, he said,
was because the Lhings on the inside
of a man are bigger than the things
on the outside, arm it took nerve and
courage to face the hardships and the '
cold. It was in this part of the conn-'
try at the time of the gold rush that '
the first real laws of co-operation were
learned. It took two people to travel
on the trail; one to break the path
In the snow and the other to drive the
doers. " It took two men tn run Jt mlnp
th dirt and the other to go below and
dig, and it was only those with the'
greatest amount-of efficiency who'
withstood the trial.
mo..a 'n.H.. ,-r '
Vas held In Cooke Hall at which timet
VMit -jiiif 'mini
Workers of thVeitr were nresent' Aft."
tr a fw numbers by the quartet. Mr.
iu blns and Mr. Smith : both made I
.h. -k . -T,r. . 1
were urged to Inspire their congrega-
iluna' with ltri naaJ namnttlm.
... r. . . . f
"Ti VZZ Z.v.uS
?-"'B, "'.wu' ,v Cfc
in touch with-the men of their congrje-
gstionswho were especially, interested
-iniome particular phas of work:, such . wno were on nana to oia welcome 10
as boys" work; community extension,' "tne' hundreds of round the world trav
etc. This meeting was' considered by elers Upon the brilliantly Illuminated
I' t. Smith 'to be one.' of the mo::to- ecs of the Cleveland gathered the
portent of thef-entlre campaign, as It tenrists. vainly trying, to gain some
gives the leaders a -chance ,to get in idea of the contour, of Oahu and Hono
; touch with tfcbs whorare directly con" lilu from a distance of severaf miles.
retted with . the local campaign.
:V At half-iaat eleven o'clock Mr..VSV
1 At half-past eleven o'clock ir. Ko-.
blcs,'accompanIed by .the quarXet went
to the .j O. RT and .L." snopa where a j
meeting was held for naif an hour, dur-,
Jug which time (the quartet sang. The jgaingt the uniform1 "of thr TJnited
four o'clock Institute wtil begin this . geg roorev flagrant ven" that .'the
afternoon, .the one' by Mr. Smith on.vtenditions which called forth Kipling's
jSt" P91au!? delthij1 rnymed defen8e of thfr BriUsa' wldieft
to be held; In the makal pavilion f the; with the landing of the steamship
YoTing,!lotelMThere will be no j Cleveland last night : Soldiers tn uni
lections taken at: either -of these In- "form were shoved aside by the police
slitutes, and ill the men of he city are on" guard at the entrance of the Ala
invited to be present ' 1 kea dock," and denied admittance to
'r. , ' . f the . unper gallery . leading to the
: Fernando pequllo and Delphln Ja
cinto, indicted for assault and: battery
with a deadly Weapon, were arraigned:
before' JudgeRobinson this morning
and permftwa to' reserve plea until
Monday morning. r - r ; -v-,:-
' Kim Soo Yuen, Indicted for assault
and batt4ryf.with a deadly weapon,
was arraigned this morning; entered
a plea of not guilty and was: given
counsel. Attorney Alexander G. .Lar
nach being appointed to defend him.;'
' Declaration pf Intention to become
a -citften of the United States was fil
ed ; In 'i. federal : court t today by , Joa
oulm Almlda, a native of Portugal.
i - i-- -' ... 9 9 m
?!G LINER DISPLAYS -
.1 v vnCfnDATIUC DIINTlMft
- The Cleveland was "dressed" for
the occasion jthls morning. As soon
e dawn appeared, Captain Kier order
ed out a general and lavish display of
bunting, including flags and streamers
ui all nationalities. .
The big tteamship when moored at
the Alakea wharf presented a gala ap
' Last night as tne fleet of launches
tearing . Federal quarantine, Customs
end immigrations officers to the big
l'r er, approached the Cleveland, lights
streamed from hundreds of port holes.
Ihe immense outline of the vessel
w as much admired by he party of
$2.00 a gallon delivered 3 flavors
11 V&iMll illlCMli
45c a doz.
WHIPPED CREAM - 80c a qt
Fort St. nr. Beretania .
Ernest Kaai's Troubadours
WILL APPEAR TONIGHT ONLY FOR THE ENTERTAIN
MENT OF THE HUNDREDS WHO COULD NOT GET SEATS
Sweetest Hawaiian Melodies
.. ...... '- ' . - '
Solos and Group Singing
SIX GREAT EXPONENTS OF THE FASCINATING
TICKETS 35c, SOc, 75c
; f laternal ana promotion orgunlxatlons
(Contfnaea from Pas t )
steamer's . side while1 men in civilian
clothes were .allowed to, pass freely
and without question to 'and trom the
gangway to the street' : No explana
tion' was given by the police for this
- discrimination, although several sol
diers tried more than once to pass up
the stairway, to rgeet friends, whom
they believed were on the ship, ,: I ,
Complaint! of Long- Standing. :i " :, :
; That soldiers in uniform-rand both
enlisted men and officers serving in
Hawaii are denied the alternative of
wearing civilian clothes at any time
are treated! with scant courtesy in pub
lic places, ;ho matter how exemplary
their behavior is a comDlaint that has
been made so many times of late that 1
It: is believed army authorities will
take It up for definite- action. '. The
situation here Is likened to that which
neveiopea on tne east coast . several
years ago, when sailors in uniform
were excluded from public dance halls !
af Newport, R- L, and Admiral Higgin
son. backed by President Roosevelt
mads an Issue of the proper respect;
due to tn unircrm, ana torcea ine pro
prietors of amusement places to ac
cord sailors and soldiers the same
privileges and courtesies extended to
other well-behaved patrons. .
Last nlght'ti incident has 'caused no
small stir in service circles here, and
coming so soon after the attack on the
soldiers made by. Professor Perley
A FEATURE FOR STRANGERS
Enter Mo 3oini . iHcwm'eo
On Sale at Promotion Committee Rooms
Horne, of Kamehameha Schools, legal
astion on which the army of Oahu in
tends jtx -take, promlseov Interesting
developments. If cases of actual dis
crtmlnatinn : hetween soldiers In uni
form and men In civinaa clothes csn
be substituted. It Is likely to go hard
with the. discriminators, tay. army
men, in any , ngat , or mis ama tne
officers will be back of the rank and t
hie to a man, for an insult to the unl
fc.m' hits the commissioned personnel
just as hard as he enlisted, c The uni
form Is, the unif orm according to te
vice traditions, and a-mere nJatter or
Icsigna and; prnaments -does not put
pflvate and general in different class
es I the broad general sense. , .,. , .
:Cergeants" Reagan and SmiCi of, C
200 .Seats, 10c 200 Seats, 20c
Reserved Section, - 30c
First Performance at 7 p.m.
and Theatre Cox effics.
company, Eacc-j i.;1.
at Fort Shafter, are t;. o r.:
the sthig of iUcric::!
Cleveland laclJcnt L:
good recor. i a r. i
I Accordlrs l) tl.
t msae ia i-.eir c
fthey wa!"iej wlt'j
t3 tt3 U
I the stairway leail-
rof the Alakea "w harf.
civilian clcthc3 -wtr a 1 to l
without cialler.-?. v :r3 ':; ;
by a-Hawaiian pell z 1 a r.f
In civilian clott:;,, wlcn tl?y t::-.
fcr a dock o"ci.l frcn hli actl::.
and ahouldered out cf tl:a way v. I:',
out explanation. A f2'v r.!nut:a 1-1:
they made another a.it r t to r-z'i - '
niiitince ar I wcra r: :..: x. . L