Newspaper Page Text
W"WH ' "jy J "
EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU. II. T.. SATURDAY, DEC. 7. 1901. '
Surgeons, Physicians and Dentists.
Dr. Archibald N. Sinclair.
OFFICES i TELEPHONES I
Rooms -oo, Office, Main jls.
Boston BuiiDiitd Roinenci,
Fort Stuki. Whits, s6i.
HOURS-.ii A. m. to I. P.M i
1 TO J P. M.J 7 TO I F. M.
P.O. Box Soi. Sundays ti ip.m.
Dr. Albert E. Nichols
1154 Alakea Street.
Office Hours 9 to 4
A. 0. WALL, D.D.8.
0. E. WALL, D.D.S.
Lovo Building. Fort Street
Hours, 9 to 4. Telephone Main 320.
Dr. J. Atcherley has removed his of
flco from 70S Fort street to 343 King
street, next to Opera House
Hours 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Tel. Blue 1261.
Office Tel. White 1371.
Dr. W. H. Jones
M.R.C.V.S., M.V. M.A ondon.
OFFICE Hotel Stables
RESIDENCE "The California," Em
ma street 1916-3M
Dr. Wm. G. Rogers,
SURQtON AND SPECIALIST.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Exclusively
REMOVED to new office, 1146 Ala
kea Street, opp. Hawaiian Hotel,
Hours, 9 to 12, 3 to 5:30, 7 to 8; Sun
days, 9 to 11.
A. N. SANFORD,
Boston Building. Fort Street.
WHYTE & MACKAY
W. C. Peacock & Co.,
A Smooth Scotch Whiskey
Drink No Other.
HENRY ST. GOAR.
Members Stock and Bond
Edward Pollitz & Co.
I COMMISSION BROKERS
AND DEALERS IN
Particular attention given to pur
chase and sale of Hawaiian Saga!
Eastern and Foreign Stocks ant
403 California St.,
San Francisco, Cal.
W. C. Achi & Co.
AND DEALERS IN
We will Buy or Sell Real Estate In
all parts of the group.
Wo will Sell Properties on Reason
10 WE8T KING 8TREET.
A. Harrison Mill Co., Ltd.
Tel. White 1221.
P. O. Box 552.
Sawing, Planing, Turning and
Mill Work In all Its branches.
Lumber - Kiln - Drying
a specialty, and In large or small
f 8U FORT ST.,
U Has the Best Assortment of
PACIFIC ISLAND CURIOS
In the City.
FBFSH HOME-MADE POI ON TUES
DAYS AND FRIDAYS.
When a good phy
sician prescribes uuur
for a patient it is
Schlitz beer. A phy
sician knows the val
ue of purity.
Ask himhow germs
affect beer and he
will tell you that few
stomachs can digest
them, lie will say
at once that impure
beer is unhealthtul.
You will know then
why we brew
under such rigid pre
cautions why we
even filter the air that
touches it; why we
filter the beer, then
sterilize every bottle.
If you knew what
we know and what
about beer, you, too,
would insist on
Mncfarlnno A Co . I.M..
SI Kuabununu St.. Honolulu.
Call lor the Urcwcry llotUln.
75 and 70 King Street
TELEPHONE NO. 31.
SOW Is the time to get leaks and
breakages seen to, and your
Roots Put In Order.
By competent workmen.
rhe Plumber's Strike
I over, and I tin again prepared
to do Plumbing, 8ewerlng and
Sheet Iron Work aa heretofore.
Estimates furnished... Work
manship ana material guaran
teed. Jas. Nott, Jr..
Store, fleretanla opp. Alakea 8t.
let. White 3571.
F. J. Russell E. M. Watson
RUSSELL & WATSON,
Offices Magoon Building.
2001-1 m 'Phone Main 328.
C. R. lie men way
OFFICE 408 JUDD BUILDING.
TEL. 314 MAIN.
Albert R. Cunha
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
308 Stangenwald Building
W. Austin Whiting,
W. J. Robinson,
Rem -ed to Room 306, Jndd Building
J. M. KANEAKUA,
COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Dfflce Bethel 8t, Near the Postofflce.
a New Lot of . . .
Key West and
Beaver Lunch Rooms
H. J. NOLTB.
Honolulu Iron Works.
Improved and modern SUGAR MA
CHINERY of every capacity and de
scription made to order. Boiler work
nd RIVETED PIPES for irrigation
purposes a specialty. Particular atten
tion paid to JOU WORK, and repairs
executed at shortest notice.
PRESENTED AT MOTHERS
AND TEACHERS' MEETING
By D. L. Van Dine, Agricultural In
structor of Normal School of
Honolulu Valuable Sug
The following Interesting tinner on
gardening was rend by D. I., Van
Dine, agricultural lnstrmiur u' th
Normal School, at the meeting of the
Mothers niul Teachers' Club In Pulia
tion Preparatory School jester It. v aft
ernoon: Ct airman and Members of tho Moth
ers and Teachers' Cl'i'j of Hono
lulu: Thu committee Informed me that
they wished mo to talk about a child's
garden, the valuo of a garden to a
child, In the training of that child tn
become n man fitted to tako his placu
In the world among men.
Scope of Nature-Study.
Before considering this question al
low me to say something on that
branch of study under which this sub
ject comes. An apology seems almost
necessary for attempting to give ex
planations nt this late day, for, as one
of the prominent teachers ot this clt)
sain in a letter to me: "Naturc-stuuj
Is so well recognized as a factor in
general education tnat explanations
and nrKUiucnts seem out ot date." Hut
In order to give you my idea of the
object of child's garden, or In fact l
ui any gnrucu, not considering iuui
clnss devoted to the raising ot vege-
tables where the financial returns nie
alone considered, 1 feel obliged to
dwell on this question. The simple
act of preparing a small rarden plot
ror a lew plants would require direc
tions taking but a few moments ot
time to tell. That Is Important, but
It Is only the oeglnnlng. In order to
reach the end we must have a clear
conception of the scope and objects of
"Too Much Books."
What does a child want to know
about agriculture? Tho word brings
to your mind pictures of plows and
harrows, with fields of grain and gar
dens of vegetables. You can no moro
present tho study of scientific agricul
ture In the lower schools than you can
Introduce tho profession oi law or or
medicine. If that Is so, then what Is
this agriculture and nature-study
which we hear so much about as a
lino of work to bo Introduced which
has In fact been Introduced In tho
common schools? Nature-study is a
study of tho real, the living things
about us. A study of tbose things
which are actually a part ol our every
day life not removing them from
their surroundings, but considering
them as wo find them In their interrela
tions with tho surrounulng objects.
This study Involves also tbose natur
al phenomena on which the natural
objects depend for existence. Do the
different branches ot study in the
schools bring us in actual touch with
the things about us and the "phenom
ena that accompanies them? Thos.
II. Huxley, In speaking ot our educa
tional systems, salu! "Fashioned as
they were to meet a by-gone condi
tion of society, our educational sys
tems havo had too much to do wmi
books and too little to do with things.
In this study we begin with things,
not with Ideas; with tho practical not
wltu the theoretical tho theories will
come. later. The investigations are
prompted by curiosity, not by a desire
for scientific knowledge. The science,
also, like the theories, will find a place
In the higher schools. Thercforo this
is not a scientific study, and decidedly
no attempt is made to train the pupils
to uecomo iarmers. An attempt la
mado to Interest the child In country
life, to let its feelings reach out beyond
tho paved streets and the "sky-scrapers"
to tho fields and woods beyond.
Later perhaps problems ot rural life
may be presented. Some may choose
this branch as a life work, and In the
higher schools take up the subject a3
a science We teach languago In
school, but do we expect alt to becomo
masters in the science of philology?
We present the study of physiology
and hygiene, but are an expected to
become physicians and surgeons? De
cidedly not. All the Biudies combined
work toward one object. That Is to
round out the student and fit him to
enter the great Btruggle of life In
which he will be forced to take a nart.
If a child Is led to become Interested
in tho natural life about him, to see
the great struggle of plants and ac
ARE YOU DEAF??
ETCrr kind of dafo? uk) dim-cult htar
Intr rn b rnred by our new InTentloni nnlr
tboM bkTlni been born deal ara Incurable. Not?
In tbrmrreiieatunfr, Bend particular tbou
your caifi. ConiultAtton and ad rice free. Krerr
one can cure blmtelf at bU uwu borne at Terr
OIR. DALTON'S AURAL CLINIC,
190 Laaalls Avenue. CHICAGO. ILL.. U. 8. A.
Henry H. Williams
THE PROGRESSIVE UNDERTAKER
OF 1 HONOLULU I WITH t THE
The very la'est methods
employed in caring f r the
dead. A lull stock of the bet
and up-to-date undertaking
goods anl paraphernalia.
Phone, Main 64.
Walter Baker & Co ,'s
For catlap, drlnklr.fr, ud cooking,
rum, deuciocs, nuramors-
Witts BAt t, co ua
BrMlrt Com, 1 1 IV. U.".
Biker. Cbeeel.t. (B.wMt.t.dM'9 IV. MM,
0.rmui Bireet ChooeLt., 1 4 IV. c.Vm.
rON lALK tf It.OINO 0CCt... X
Walton Bakor&Oo. Ltd. A
Dorcheiter, Kits., V. S. A. X
mala for existence, their adaptations
to meet ever changing conditions un
der which they arc forced to live. If
he realizes tnat every plant and every
aulinal has a distinct. Individual lite
to lire, and becomes acquainted with
the llfe-hlstory of mat plant and ani
mal, Is ho not better fitted to solve
tho problems In ma own life? Onu
thing Is certain ho has been placed
In sympathy with the outside wornl
und every life needs sometime tho
romloit that only nature can give.
What Bailey Says.
I'mfnamir linllov nf Cornell Unl-
- icrslty says that nature Btudy "con-
gluts or two tilings seeing wnai you
looi( nt and drawing proper conclusions
Ifiom what you see." That Is In this
study a child Is taught to observo ac-
curately, and then correctly Interpret
what he sees. He learns to dlstln-
tlngulBh the true from tho false.
Growing Cultivated Plants.
We have decided not to consider
tho animals or thu wild plants as ob
jects for nature-study, but wish this
afternoon to discuss the growing of
cultivated plants as a means of obser
vation along this line. What plants
shall we grow? It may be a cabbage,
or It may be a tea rose; it may bo an
onion, or It may bo a illy oi tho valley.
Whatever the plant is, the object will
be to reveal to tho child the llfo of
that plant. Teach the child to be ex
act in his observations In other
words, develop a love for truttC Kvcry
child can have n garden. If there Is
not a regular garden plot or dooryard,
there are porches and windows. First
ot all, if you do not love plants learn
to loe them, or leave thu ground un
touched. It will grow at least weeds,
and there arc persons who find pleas
ure tn them, who admire tho sturdy,
lusty growth they mako and appreciate
the good they do. Remember that
plants will grow whoever thcro is
sunlight and they can find a foothold
ror their roots. I can Imagine ono
don in a winnow box than anotlini
plantfl and beautiful flowers. I ani',- . ... . . jj,,,. . j
SWwo neLrro8aDn?ecl.ha0teawnayt!'ho" nt''dpeden Vnfhe M
of the two person to appreciate what ,.,.'.. f',hBi,i. wo nA ,h ni.
n?,yr SS.n i2r?n7lSi,ii. ? . ?.' "dent on tho plants for food
ii IVJL V nnhrnn ..,.nh nr antl thu discover that the plants ron
but leave tho unbroken stretch of nect th at ornie WDrili wi.h thn
green untouched and let the garden . ?nc"'ensreat 0Tac woriu wltl thQ
form a frame to your picture. Asdo
from destroying the appearance of tho
lawn, the plants will not do so well as
by themselves. They should form a
border along the fence or walks,
against the buildings or In front oi
some trees or shrubs. Put them In
such a place that they can be easily
cared for, I might add that If your
garden Is a failure It won't bo so con
spicuous In those places as It would
In the middle of the lawn.
Spade tho ground up deep. Pick
out all of the stones and roots. If tho
ground Is rich and loose, no addition
is necessary, but It it Is sandy and
hard, plenty manure should be added.
Show the child that the "noil Is the
home or the plant The ground must
be spaded and loosened In order that
the, seed may find a place to live, the
air must enter in order that the roots
may breathe, it must be loose in order
that tho roots may grow. Tho roots
of grass and weeds are removed or
otherwise they would grow and In the
dispute as to whom the garden belong
ed tho weeds might be victorious. Tho
soil furnishes food for the plant; there
fore, we add the manure. This must
be we,ll mixed with the soil In order
that all tho plants may share alike.
Just a word about! watering the
plants. Don't sprinkle-tho plants, but
water them. , Water them well, and
thon kcop tho surface In a flno condi
tion by hoeing or raking. Wo know
that water exposed to the air evapo
rates. If wo could cover up tho water
wo put in the soil, It would not evap
orate Wo can cover It up by this
fine layer of soil madq by hoeing tho
surface, and thus wo savo for tho usu
of the plant the water In tho soil,
which It needs In order to exist. Ev-
and 1148 Port St.,
Residence 1375 Fort St., below Vineyard.
Hrf ft' (liiirCil III
PENSION IS GRANTED
TO REV. S. H. DAVIS
Bishop Willis Oives New Episcopal
Church an Option on Properties-Mr.
Resolved. That wtfreas tho Hov.
S. II. Davis. In conseauence of Increas
ing Infirmity, has signified his desire
of shortly retiring from tho charge of
Cnrlst unurcn, ivona, wnero no uas
exercised his ministry for nearly thir
ty yeais; and.
Whereas, through his continued ox
ertlon a Hind for the endowment ot
Christ Church has been accumulated
In the Ulshop's hands till It amounts
to ocr S4G00; and,
Whereas, the parishioners of tho
said district, by their church wardens,
havo expressed a dcBlre to tho UUhop
that such a course be pursued: ami,
Whereas, the diocese has no lunil
out ot which to pension Its aged cler
gy; bo It
Resolved, That the said Rev. S. It.
Davis be and Is hereby entitled on
his retirement to receive the Interest
or tho said endowment fund up to $300
n jear (If the principal shall yield
that much), as Incumbent emeritus tor
the remainder or bis life.
The roregolng resolution was adopt
ed by the Anglican Synod laBt night.
All old residents are innii..ar with the
zealous efforts of Mr. Davis on behalf
of his beloved parish these many
years, Including the collection nnd
sale of postage stamps for tho fund.
Bishop Willis said ho had called a
meeting ot the trustees for 4 p. m.
Monday to perfect the petition for tho
new charter under tho American
church. It was his acstro to havo
the session adjourn on Monday nlgnt,
subject to call lor business tnat might
be required In connection with thu
change of Jurisdiction. Tho Bishop
announced that he desired to give the
church first option on tho purchaso of
valuable land he owned at KalmtiKI,
Honolulu, and Hllo.
The Kohala parsonage commlttea
Itev. C, II. Tomklns presented a res
olution In behalf of more missionary
Canon K'.cat's resolution, submit
ted at a former session, providing for
adaptation of principles and practice
to those of tho American Church, pass
ed with only a negative vote from
F. J, Testa. The dissident voter fear
ed too much power was reposed tn
the bishop under the new order.
t-t--t--t--r-t--r -f-t- -r-r'H-f-t
cry plant will have a llfo to live, and
thu object will bo to reveal that lito
to the child. Perhaps tho plants will
bo visited by Insects. They may be
injurious or tney may be bcnenclal,
- i - !? S '
Must Use Judgment.
What we want Is a garden. To ob
tain It we must not only work, but use
Judgment and thought In Its construc
tion and care. Failures will come;
they are sure to, but the failures have
as much value In the training ot the
child as the final success after tho
failures have been met and overcome.
In later life the child will desire some
thing else. It may not be a garden,
but success In some business or pro
fession. If he has learned to meet
failure and profit by doing so, h'e will
bo more likely to succeed In any un
dertaktng later In llfo.
In closing allow mo to quote from
Drummond: "To watch uninterrupt
edly the same few yards ot universe
unfold Its complex history; to behold
the hourly resurrection of new living
things and miss no change or circum
stance even of Its minutest parts; to
look at all, especially the things you
have seen before a hundred times; to
do all with patience and reverence
this Is tho only way to study nature."
Patient What would you think ot
a warmer cllmato for me, doctor?
Doctor Good heavens, sir, that Is Just
what I am trying to savo you from!
What a wonderful Discovery Is
PAIN-Klller! It not only cures tho Ills
of the human family, but Is also tho
sure remedy for horses with colic. It
has never been known to fall In a cure
of the worst cases; and for sprains,
galls, etc., it never falls try it onro.
Directions accompany each bottle. Sold
by druggists generally. Avoid substi
tutes, there Is but on Pnln-Klller, Per
ry Davis'. Price 25c. and SOc.
Remember there Is no other
MR. WILLIAMS connected
with this establishment ; so
make no more mistakes.
Phone and Night Call, White 3811.
D't In fact M mil ai la nam. Botthd
t t!t Drtwcry.
FrtJ Miller Brtwlif, C, MllwukM, WU.
Hoffschlaeger Co., Ltd.
King Street, near Bethel.
Chinese and Japanese Firm.
SING CHAN CO.
Hardware, Tinware, Glassware
and Carriage Goods, Etc., Etc.
and 8ewer Connec
tions a Specialty.
229 King St., between. River 8L and
R. R. Depot.
Fine English and American Goods
65 Hotel street, and
Hotel near Nuuanu
TEt WHITS m
LallM skirts cltint J. Clothlnf
clitia4t dytl ini rtpitrti.
Suits raadt to ordtr.
Fit guaranteed. Low tit pries
Fjm Stmt, nsar Kokut, anJ
ttir Orptif.ua Tbtattr.
Prices' Cleantttf oossolt,Tj
Dyatflt tultS a
ti. u, ueweu
,. J. WILLIAMS
MANUFACTURED FROM PURE
DISTILLED WATER. ! : I :
Delivered to any part ot
city by courteous drivers.
Oaha Ice and Electric Co.
TELEPHONE BLUE 3151.
HOFFrtAN & HARKHAH.
LUKE F. UBLONO,
CHAS. M. LeBLONO
. . Agency . .
All Collections Promptly At
THIS 8PACt RE8ERVED FOR
M. Phillips & Co.
Wholesale Importer and Jobbers.
European and American. Dry Goods.
Fort and Queen 8ts.
H. Hackfeid & Co., Ltd.
General Commission Agents.
Cor. Fort and Queen Streets, Honolulu.
m. an I. ... t ...
" f" " UUUpUIl)QOB
I.oiunuj lur uonorruu.
chargM, or tor intUmm.
lion, lrriutluo or ulcra-
1 MtUUlaa. HOD OI U1UADUI mama
bdt uni in nuin ,,
tr cipre.., prepaid, tot
I 00, or 1 bottle., 12.73.
Ctrcultr Mat up rojueit.
Agents, Brokers and Jobber.
ALEXANDER & BALDWJN.LMf
H. P. BALDWIN Preside!
J. B. CASTLE 1st Vice Preetdeat
W. M. ALEXANDER.. ..2nd Vice Prtf
J, P. COOKE Treamrer
W. O. SMITH Secretary
GEO. R. CARTER Audttot
Sflgar Factors an!
Hawaiian Commercial Sugar Ot
Haiku Sugar Company.
Pala Plantation Company.
Nahlku Sugar Company.
Klhel Plantation Company. '
Hawaiian Sugar Company. "
Kahulut Railroad Company, '
Tie Califnla hi tofcital S. S. ft,
W. G. Irwin & Go
AGENTS. FOR - K
Western Sugar Refinery Company el
Baldwin Locomotive Work ot PfcUsY
delphta, Pa., U. S. A.
Newell Universal Mill Co. (National
Cane Shredder), Now York, U. 8. A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'a Chemical Fertil
izers. Alex. Cross & Sons' high-grade Fertil
izers for Cane and Coffee.
Reed'a Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE:
Parafflne Paint Co.' P. A B. Paint aal
Papers; Lucol and Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled.
Indurlne (a cold-water paint), In white
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lime ami
CASTLE & COOKE
The Ewa Plantation Co.
The Walalua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
The Kohala Sugar Co.
The Walamea Sugar Mill Co.
Tho Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, ate.
Tho Standard Oil Co.
The Geo. F. Blake Steam Pump.
The New England Life Insurance Co,
The Etna Fire Ins. Co. ot Harttori,
The Alliance Assurance Co. ot London.
LIKE and FIRE
New England Mutual Life In
surance Co. of Boston.
tna Fire Insurance Compamt
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. G. Irwin.. President and Manage
Claus Spreckel Vice President
W. M. Glffard.. Second Vice President
H. M. Wnltney, Jr. . . .Trees, and Bee.
Geo. J. Ross Audlto
AGENTS OF TUB
Oceanic Steamship Co.
OP BAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
C. BREWER & CO., LTD.
Queen Street, Honolulu, T. H.
Hawaiian Agricultural Co., Ookala
Sugar Plant. Co., Onomea Sugar Co.,
Honomu Sugar Co., Walluku Sugar Co.,
Makce Sugar Co., Haleakala Ranch Co.,
Tho Planters' Line ot San Francisco,
Packet; Cbas. Berwer & Co.' Line ot
LIST OF OFFICERS.
C. H. Cooke, President; Oeorg
Robertson, Manager; E. F. Bishop,
Treasurer and Secretary; Col. W. .
Allen, Auditor; P. C. Jones, H, Wa
terhouse and Qeo. R. Carter, Director.
QUEBN ST., . HONOLULU
The Lancashire insurance Co.
The Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Oas Engine Co.
Domestic 8ewlng Machine, Ete.
Pensylvania Fire Insurance
Chos. T. Wilder,
General Manager of
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Of the United Statea for the Ha
Offlce, : Merchant B' : Honolul.
M Wt' jjUCTtLl'.-.