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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN; WEDNESDAY. MARCH 22; 1016.
RILEY H ALLEN
ON THE FIRINO.LIN'e IN NATIONAL
MARCH 22, 1 J1 fi. after that the battle will enter the third phase,
the real hand-to-hand .fighting of the campaign,
ending. only in November. That it is jroing: to
be jvfeToeions battle indeed there is no doubt.
Already the attacks on the president- are as-
Note. This it the first of a series of editorials lum
meriting aspects of the national political campaign. Otff
ers win follow at snort intervals.
No. lr-Mr. Wilson Under Attack.
t Prudent Wilson has kept us out of war.'
That apparently is to he .the 'main "campaign
slogan Uf Democracy in the coming conflict
'- ' ' At ' A A ' A ' - At A '
ana ngut upon tnat siaieraeni ine anii-aaram
istration critics are training their 42-centi
meter guns. -
A good perspective of the political battle
"whose first phase '.Is now apparent, may be
gained from Hawaii. Thievery remoteness of
this territory from ife principal politica
arenas gives opportuia ty for surveying', the
field from a-vantage-po,mt. Critics of the presi
dent recognize -Mr. WHson 's determination to
maintain peace, but say that in practise his
Idealism has been weak and vacillating, his
policy unsettle, and self-pontradictorv, and
that only luck has kept the United States out
of war. . '' ' , "
The. main ointspon which the president is
being cnticised are. tliese:
J The secrecy of administration procedure. It
is declare(L(liat wjiile he entered office declar
ing that the people would be taken into confi
dence his wlministnnion has been the most
secretive in many years. Snppression of vital
facts regarding the -Mexican and European
situations are charged up to him with a wealth
He is alleged tolfave changed front on raanj
occasions, . - . . . .
He wont" into dfilce opposing the trade com
mission7 idea and continued to oppose it until
the echoes of Jus campaign, speeches had died
away, then suddenly, he forced, so the story.
goes, the; incl usion of f the t trade . commissi on
plan in the anti-trust legislation. ,;..;
His change of front pij the Jariff commission.
proposal is .another, point, of criticism. He
openiy aamittea cnanging nis mma on xnis. -:
The reversal of attitude on national defense
is another loophole through which the hostile
liarpshootersnre taking pot-shots at the presi
dent. For many months after the war broke
out he decried agitation for "preparedness "
and scored the "alarmists." Just "over a year
;;o heVsaid that ' nothing had 1 occurred in
Europe to chancre the American -prograro. :y Be
ginning, with J uly of last year, he; evinced a
i:cw spirit, say the criticsr and one v which
proved his previous policy to havebeenboth
mi stamen and dangerous. Since the despatch
of the note to Germany of July 21, 1915,' de-
"inndirig disavowal of the Lusitania sinking,'
the president is alleged to have been more and
more active for a new "preparedness ' ' pro
gram. ?'.: ;v- V : ..
, Evenun his work for national defense the
critics profess to see uncertainty and inability
to grasp the situation. Thus they say that at
the beginning of his recent speech-making tour
I;e minimized the danger of the United States
and adyocated little more ' than the military
progran outlined in his' message, while'.by" the
time he had reached St. Louis he Was-calling
for "incomparably the greatest - navy in' the
The resignation of Secretary of War Garrison
r.flbrded the opposition gunners a shining op
portunity to pour shrapnel into the Democratic
trenches. . They pointed out with' glee that
in his message to Congress the president put his
stamp Of approvafon Secretary Gar ison's pro
gram, or at least on the main principles of that
program, and that a few weeks later the presi
dent declined to support, his war secretary and
yielded to the political influence represented by
Congressman Hay, Senator Chamberlain and
others. : They characteribe his support of the
Pli il ippine ' bill, , including the Clarke amend
ment, as another instance of submission td po
litical influence against, his own. better "judg
ment and the resentmentof Secretary Garrison.
' The latest Mexican outrage has given addi
tional speed to the anti-Wilson missiles being
hurled" so freely.. "Watchful Waiting" is
sneered at and scoffed at by Republican orators
and anti-administration newspapers from
Maine to Calif orninl There is no question that
the Villa raid at Columbus has inspired the
critics to renewed effortsand made some of the
administration's defenders a trifle uneasy.
For -all of these charges, briefly outlined
UUUI C) IliC V.1IIIVCI CllC.lUIUIOUlUg t V Cell 11 J. VI
detail.' This first phase of the political conflict
will pro bably continue up to the holding of the
national conventions. The second phase will
include the convention season of June and soon ; Isles of Peace, eh!
sinning a tone which has evoked resentment
from several quarters.
i Continued from page one)
tied near Lees Summit, 20 miles from
Kansas City, where Cole was born in
1844. Cel. Younger was murdered by
ore of the bands of lawless guerrillas
Possihlv the critics will ' that infested the Missouri-Kansas bor-
i At i i a j I aer in war wiurs. me sens sum
overdo themselves and swing a not ineonider-1 father WM 8,ain by Kansans for tne
ahle Sentiment to the support of the president, purpose cr rob ery. They immediate
i tr i j a a l 1 Iy took up arms against the North.
.whose , office is always entitled to respect, and y .QiQ Quantreirs lwrTilUs aod
Whose integrity of purM)se and Jatriotic sin- had their part in the memorable sack
cerity have never been seriously questioned by '"7"?; waiver they and
true Americans. the Jameses berame outlaws. Among
the notorious rooheries of the decade
following the w-ar that were laid at
their door were:
The raid on the Liberty. Mo., bank
in 1866. One bank defender was shot
dead and $72,000 stolen.
The looting of a Russellville, Ky..
bi.nk in 18C8 for $17,000.
The Gallatin, .Mo., bauk robbery of
1868 in which the cashier was shot
Raids of Lexington and Savannah,
Mo., banks In 1S7.
Ten thousand dollars stolen from
the Kansas City Fair Association in
1871, while 10M) persons looked on.
The Corydon, la., bank robbed of
$40,000 the same year. -
A dozen other sensational robberies
for which the Younger and James
beys were blamed were cafried out
successfully before the three Younger
brothers (Wfre captnred in Minnesota
after a raid-on a bank t Xorthfield,
Minn., in1876,"tn the course of which
Cashier' Hajwood was killed. The
Ycungers were shot many times in
battles 'with .a posse, but finally were
taken aliVe'aYter a' battle at Shields-
ville. Minn. "
'Cole am nis brotners pleaded guilty
and wem sentened to prison for life.
They entered the penitentiary at Still
water, .Minn., and became model pris
oners. Bob . died in the penitentiary
In 1889. Cole and James Younger
were paroled Iri lf01. The next year
James shot himself, leaving a note
ascribing his action to a refusal of the
parole board to permit him to marry
the 'girl, he loved.
,.; After Cole "was paroled he wjis forc
ed by Minnesota ,1a w t6 live in that
state for three years. "Then he return
ed to Missouri and , settled purn in a
vine covered cottage whlcK hebought
for a niece In' Lees Sunimtt.,t;ne scene
of his boyhood days. Fof .'Oine he
was connected with a show and later
went, on jthd leqtuje. jjlatforni and. be
came a, good citizen. V; si 1
HIn Augpt,-4Mf -Youngei1 -was con
verted to religion at revival meet-
inf -and became an active- church
wbrker, 3'-' M.vi y- 1"'''
- Mrve (ed" an adventurous 'ttrbulent
life," he ea id.- MThe war UHJught dq
hate ania "trffe'v and 'TtftHlif around
here. I i have 5 been blara3rf6r a Tot J
of it wita which ! had tiothfng to do.
They murdered my; father and 1 was
launched -into' a life of shooting and
reprisals - and rough - rid ing,"' winding
up with 25 years in the periitentiary.
I was brought up in a Christian home.
Now I'mati old man and I've1 come by
God's mercy back to the place of my
childhood to lend my days."
Through an arrangement just consummated,
Miss Beatriz Michelena, the operatic star who
recently achieved fame in the motion picture
world as the heroine of such feature photo
plays as "Saloray Jane," "Mignon," ''Salva
tion Nell," etc.; will become a regular contribu
tor to the Star-Bulletin.
Miss Michelena 's articles will appear under
the title "Talks -With Screen Struck Girls,"
and will endeavor to give an lincolored insight
into the conditions and difficulties surrounding
the' average girl's first endeavor to break into
tnemoiion piciure proiessioiL
'Miss Michelena's talks will not only be -'of m-
terest to the screen-stmck girl, but to all pat
rons of the ' movies V and that means vir
tually everybody in Hawaii.
There are few women in America of Beatriz
Michelena s youth who have had one half her
experience imtheatrical affairs. "As soon as I
was able to toddle across the floor and lisp my
first baby word, I began to prepare for my
career," is the way she explains her own suc
cess. Her father is Fernando Michelena, in his
day the greatest granti opera tenor in Anjerica,
and "her mother was a celebrated star of the
lighter operatic stage. : She herself, when but
''a" "" i- J 11.. ?'
sixteen years oi age, loureu ine couuiry m ine
title role of "The Girl From Dixie," thus gain
ing the distinctipnof eingthe ybungest prima
ddnna before the: public. . Her othertrinmplxs
behind the footlights are a matter of operatic
and stage history. Her more recent success on
the screen has been of instantaneous brilliancy.
. It is from this fund of experience and ob
serva'tion that -she contributes her "talks."
Not only.can she speaJfirst'4andiof motion pic
tiire acting, butVshei liasjtte added advantage
'-' A 'J." - ? My, ?. X t
oi a comparaiive view as -oeTween stage ana
screen. r r v ; : ..
In a letter to the editor telling of her view
point, Miss Michelena says, " The motion pic
ture profession has outgrown the pretty face'
stage and now requires talent and application
, . , , . .. i
as well. If we can make the 'screen-struck
girl realize this, we have accomplished a real
good and shall be. in a-better position to give
her this constructive advice'
The first Talk With -Screen-Struck Girls
,11111 UOl 1U IUU1U1 1 J Tw o lOOUC. i.UC iaiivo
will probably .appear t wice or thrice a week.
HAIA In Honolulu. March 19, 1916.
to Mr. and Mrs, Moses Haia of 616
South Hotel street, a son.
KIKCNOSH1X In Honolulu. March
1". 116. to Mr. and Mrs. M.- Kiku-
nc6hin of Xuuanu valley, a son.
Xi.TSrNAOA In Hcolu!u. March H.
1M6, to Mr. and Mrs. Kumataroj Mit
?unaga cf Macoa valley, a'json.
KIYOSHIMA In Honolulu. March 3,
1916, to Mr. and Mrs. Saburo Koyo
: shima of 7th avenue. Kaimukl, a
son Nobuyuki Kiyoshima.
ROWE In Honolulu. March 19. 1916.
to Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Rowe. 263
Broad lane, a daughter Krnice
SHEEDY In Honolulu. February 10.
1916. to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ed
ward Sheedy, 1451 Kewalo street, a
daughter Betsy Klrby Sheedy.
ERDMAN In Honolulu. February 13,
1916. to Mr. and Mrs. John Pinney
Erdman, corner Beretania and Alex
ander streets, a ' daughter Jea:i
Marion Erdman. "v
MEDEIROS In Honolulu. March 21,
1916. to Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Medeir
ob, 1530 Bernice street, a son
.Manuel Medeiros. Jr.
OFFER TO BUILD
HKMALILI In Honolulu, March 21,
116, Charles HemaliU of Campbell,
near. Monsarrat' avenue, Kapahulu.
unmarried, laborer, a native of Ka
laupapa, Molokai. 23 years, three
imJlths and 2-" days old.
DOWER Eliza Smith Dower, age ?2
years 3 nionths. Funeral private
from the home of . Mrs. P. H. Bur
nette, her daughter, 3 p. m., Wed
heEday, March 22. ' Mrs. Dower had
resided in Honolulu 52 years.
IMAOKA In Honolulu, Marqh 21
1916, Mrs. Sato Imaoka South Ttere
tania, near Alapal street, age 46,
TUNONIONK In Honolulu, March 22
1916, Abraham Tunonione, Kalih
road, age 31-2 years. -,
Special Star-Bulletin 0rriK)ndenct,
PAIA. Maui, March 20. A. new
building is in prospect for the Mata-wao-l'nion
At the close of the regular sen ice
on Sunday the members: unanimously
Toied to accept the generous offer of
the family of the late Hon. H. P.
Baldwin to erect a permanent struc
ture of cement or cut stone on the
site ot the old building. This build
ing has been in use for 2$ years. It
was erected by Mr. Baldwin as a thauk
offering; that his life 'was saved. H
was in this site that the mill bad been
located in which he nearly lost his iffc
when his arm was crushed. The new
building is to be a memorial to Mr.
Mrs. H. A. Baldwin has given a fine
new pipe organ which will be installed
in the new edifice. Work will be com
menced as soon as the plans can be
completed for an up-to-date building.
ALCOHOli Ain) fPliEUMONI A.
Tlie ' United ; States - public health service
brands stronff drink1 as Ihe.most efficient ally
of pneumonia. It declares :t hat alcohol is the
handmaiden of the disease";w,hich produces ten
per cent of the deaths in k the United States.
This is no, exaggeration.; Experts have known
or a long time that indulgence inalcoholic
iquors lowers the individual vitajlity, and that
the man" who drinks is peculiarly Wsceptible to
pneumonia. The United States public health
service is a conservative body. It does not en
gage in alarmist propaganda. In following out
il f ' 1 1 .- iV 'l 1 A' 'A 1' 1 t'i
me Jine oi, its pniciai amies it nas Drougnt
forcefully to the general public a fact i which
will bear endless repetition. The. liberal and
Continuous user of alcoholic drinks will do well
o iieea mis., warning.
It is an eloquent testimony to the worth of a
man that the American nation has entire confi
dence in' "Fred" Funston ability to handle
the situation. " .
Kvery time the Chinese government troops
get a good licking, it is announced that the
revolution is ' now about ended.
Appears to have been a slight discrepancy in
he report about that naval battle off Belgium.
A large part of the discussion on the Hay bill
3JARBOSA-PARESA In Honolulu
v . a ..a m a- v a . ft 1 . It .
Aiarc-n z, ivib, jonn ae Aieiio narr
bosu and Miss Ceorgina Paresa,
Rev. Father Ulrich -Taube of th
Catholic cathedral, officiating. Wit
nesses, Jose Paixao and Rosa Men-
CHITN-HO In Honolulu, March 18,
1916, Albert Bow Chun and Miss
Chang Ho. Rev- Father Jtodrigue
Frans of the Catholic cathedral, of
ficiating. Witnesses, Ignatius C.
Tung and Albert N. F. Nun.
BO RA S-J ES US la Honotaa, Hama
kua, Hawaii, March 11, 1916, Ludvi-
co Boras and -Miss Julia de Jesus,
Rev. Father. Paul Raullns, curajte
cf the Catholic church of Honokaa,
officiating. Witnesses, Antonio Pin-
ho and M aria Pinho.
KAWASL4KI-YOKOTA In Hjbnolulu,
March 21. I916i Ryosfli Kawasaki,
age 27, to Miyuki Yokota,' age.18,
Ceremony performed by Rev. Y.
TO HEAR PLANS
Helen P. Kidder,,
lerican . . . ,
kerican . . ,
John Kaina, Hawaiian ,
Mary Kekahurfa, Hawaiian .,
Residents of the Beachwalk section
of the Waikiki district will meet to
night atrthe home of President Alex
ander Lyle of the Beachwalk Improve
ment cluh to get the latest news about
the concrete paving, to be laid in the
section. , .... ,
The club bas already yoted in favor
of the l aving and.. the supervisors and
engineers' are putting the matter
through as 'last as possible. Tonight
the city engineer and the road commit
tee of the supervisors are 4nvited by
the club to meet with it and go ovei
the final plans.
All residents of the section, whether
members of the club or not, are invit
ed to attend. President. Lyme's home
is on Beachwalk, just south of Kala
kaua avenue. .
TRINKETS FROM HAWAII
IN LOS ANGELES STORE
; DELIGHT STREET GOERS
Hawaiian trinkets owned by Mrs.
E. F. Roberts, a former resident of
Honolultt-' have attracted much atten
tion in al Los Angeles grocery window
of late, according to the Municipal
News of that city, v " -"Among
the interesting articles fn
this collectioBj"-8ay the News, "are
a silver Ten if e and spoon that were a
part of the personal property of King
MARC KLA.W, the tfew York theat
rical man, will arrive In Honolulu in
the steamer Manoa 6n pril 17,' ac
cording to a letter which he has writ-
tej to Malcolm A. Franklin, collector
Mr. Klaw viAIted here
I. D. TIMMONS, editor of the Gar,
den Isle and secretary of the Kauai
Chamber of Commerce, arrived today
fof a brief business visit " He says
thkt politics is warming up on Kauai
aod that the National Guard is boom
ing along in great shape.
MISS EVELYN CUNNINGHAM of
Palama Settlement is , arranging .an
evening's entertainment for the large
number of young men' and girls en
rolled in the numerous clubs and
classes of that institution, to be held
Saturday, March 25. There will be
music, vaudeville stunts, games, fancy
dancing and refreshments.
Kalakaua, and are engraved with the
monarch's coat of arms;. al funny lit
tle drum, coconut and shark, skin, and
over 125 years old; a napkin ring
made of ferns woven; sandals made of
liuhala, and 125 years old; a hula
hula dancing skirt; a -specimen of
'silver sword,' a plant which is found
only in extinct volcanoes; a hat band,
belt and handbag made of koa seed, a
seed necklace; a poi calabash, a lau
hala mat and fan, a Hawaiian flag,
and numerous other articles.
, IBEAUTIFUL NANEA. VILLA
: wilft'!sliat.tauction Sat April 1, 1916, at noon,, by
- James F. "Morgan Co., Ltd., Merchant St.
r XJ '-
' GUARDIAN TRUST CO LTD,
Administrator Estate of John Byron Mercer.
PUBLIC WELCOME AT
TALKS THIS 'EVENING '
' ON "NEGLECTED GIRL"
Various people have Inquired wheth
er the conference" "oh the subject of
"The Neglected Girr ' which, is to be
held this evening at ' Central ' Union
Church parish house, is to be open to
the public and Central Union is glad
to take this opportunity of assurint;
the Kneral public that one and all
will be heartily welcomed. Mils Sadie
C. Sterritt, principal of the MoiliiU
Girls' school, and Miss Agnes E. May
nard, probation officer, will give the
results of their practical experience.
HORACI'.W. VACGHAN'r I cer'(
tanly would like' to attend tfia DextS
cratic convention to be held la-SV-.
Louis this summer. If I can get away.' '
from focal ccurt wor. I'm gphs t6; "
take the trip. '
PHIL B. D.VNKY: Therrop
enlargement of the Moana hotel should"
make it one of the 'bljrgest toiiisC;:
resorts In Hawaii: ahd the fact' that "
it Is located at Waikikl Beich sltonht '
increase Its popularly '
JOHN A. DOM IMS: Admiral
leikinl and, rajsetf are 6ard; at wttrtf
sorting aftd rearranging 'documents ktr-J '
the new filing cabinets ia the circuity
court clerk's office. It's a big Job Jmk
we'll have things more at our fingers: '
ends waen finished." '.. ; '' "1?
TCj; MCCARTHY: I win be bV
the mainland during; the most pleasant . '
time of the year-ln the spring. With,
the cold of the winter and the. storms :
cf March over, and the intense heat
i of summer still on' is war, there ; la
no more pleasant mcnth than April,
most anywhere in the Catted States.
L. DE VIS-NORTON: The person
ally conducted excarson 1 to" Ihe Vol
cano has caught on.' laquirfes are
coming in from various eejlooa an4N
it is expected that more than. SO peov
pie will take the opportunity to visit'
Hawaii, leaving here Saturday after-'
nnnn i iihall conduct the trip.' attd-
I see 'that the tourists do not bisi ahy '
f" of the svronderful- sights "durlaK thir :
-iHARRY MURRAY mtnanr of
the water'department: Tlja gwernor
and other teTrltortai'offlcUta are roa
tinually taikJnc about the necessity of -supplying
artesian water tq l of the
people of Honolulu. . It wouljl coat
about $65 a 4ay to furnish those who.
are now getting surface atef '.wit.
artesian .water. ; If ahjone .will. shQW
me how i I can get : that"-aimouat-jofw
tit An. thA Mt .'.-' ' -:
. - .
To stimulate immediate sale'of the home property -v
advertised yesterday, the price -has been revised -to A
A bargain wherever it might be locatea, but aouoiy v
SO in cool naimujii, ies3 man ak moss, iroui yxrt m. t
neighborhood, fine view. '.:.;"- , ;'';
New 6-rooin house, thoroughly mode 3 ioittl-o!j
mpnt Rnud hot water heater; ail citv iinrbveme2w i:f
ment, Ruud hot water heater all city inrprovem
' ' . . PHONE 3477.
. .. (i
,1 . r r
. . .
aa . v.
11 P OS
Wallace Silver Plate that resist wear .
has a perpetual guarantee. . ,We . are :J-1
agents for thi Wonderful Taweware-
and can show you some Beautiful Patterns.
t - . J ; r . 4'.'
VIEIRA. JEWELRY CO..' Ltd.;.
113 Hotel St . ' ' ";.;:;:r .1 :.r - ' PopUr Jwleti.
vm.afc-tri.ia ova tnr Manoi road Y. after April 'h :
. - w . - - - .." - -
Palolo road licfudes yard boy)
Beckley st (bet. Kaili and Kalihl road J ...2
At A At
14 Mendonca Trace (Lillha street) .......
770 Kinau street .............. .
Waialr.e road (beL 7th and 8th aves) ... . .
1317 Makiki st (reduced rent)
1246 Kinau street. .... .. .
1675 Kalakaua ave. (in rear)-. .
1877 Kalakaua ave. ...... .. .
Dayton lane (Liliha st )..... ..
Beckley st (bet Kailia and Kalihl road.
1U75 Kalakaua ave. i April 5, 1916) ......
12C6 Matlock ave.
. . .15
J... I '
. . . .A '
- - 20 JW
si '18.00 f
We are authorized by the owner of a pretty little
Home bnnth lAvWto dispose of it at ansidv ?
erably less figure than was asked for it -fa. -short -yt
time ago. :" ' - ' : - v- . .; . , ;
LOT 75x20 ft. ""Very prettv lawn. Several nice", fruU trees Jn :
bearing, dostless side oi:we sireer. ... . t 'ur- .;r-. j .
HOUSE Well bUilCconvenlent and Tery cool ' A',-attractive; :J
proposition Vor the "man whtf'j is looking for a nice home at a very. .
moderate figure. $2200 Easy terms.. - ; ; t;fc?rt'-!--rH
Ilvlll jf If UIVI IIUUJW llUJl JJ 9 t-iu.
Stocks, Bonds, ; Real Estate, Insurance. v" '
' A '
13 i-A,.' . 'i