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SUNDAY DUM.BTIN, HONOLULU, It. T., SUNDAY. KEMlUAnY 0. 1962.
i . v ii
Heforo giving you tho prices offered In this snlo let us ilcflno tho
policy of the new management ro gardlng advertising bargains. Our ad
vertisements, as wo stated last w eclt, are to glvo nows of new arrivals
In stock and from time to tlmo off cr special Inducements. Wo want ev
ery lady to know Sachs' Dry Go ods Co. will not offer a bargain unless
It Is a bargain. That Is tho tril o mission of tho advertisement, nnd
you will find It faithfully carried out at our store.
VALUIiH NUT GUNBIUKUUU
We must make room for tho Spring Goods which will soon arrive.
I)y taking advnntage of these extr aordlnary prices you will savo from
one-third to one-half on standard dress materials. After tho Bale nil
the goods will be sold only at reg ular prices.
Remember only this week
liHGINNING MONDAY, FEU. 10.
See the goods displayed in w Indow and Interior and noto tho follow
CAMEL'S HAIR GOODS
In fancy plats, extra flno all
42 In. wide $ .75 50c
46 In. wide 1.00 70c
52 In. wide 1.25 80c
Fancy Checked Suitings
Hondo effects j ufi In. wide.
Itcgular price. $1.25 yard.
Sale Price 75c
In grey, brown, castor, all wool;
flno rango of shades; double
fold; regular price, 60c yard.
Sale Price 45c
Polka Dot Cashmeres
all wool, positively new. douhlo
fold; regular price, $1.
Sale Price 80c
N. S. SACH'S DRY
WHY THROW $40 AWAY
by paying $100 for a typewriter when you can get an up-to-date
strictly high grade machine
The Wellington Visible Writer .
for $60. This machine Is a rovolutlon In typewriters. One ot
many endorsements given tho Wellington Typowntcr Is as follows
"Wo make tho statement positively
that they nro absolutely tho best, ex
celling nil, others In simplicity, dura- ,
blllty and accuracy. We are using 75
of them In our Philadelphia and Now
York stores. They have our unquali
"(Signed) JOHN WANAMAKER."
We have Just received a shipment of theso typewriters and
will bo pleased to give full particulars regarding same.
Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd.
PER S. S,
Roblnnnn Block, Hotel Street.
General Merchandise, Dry Goods, Groceries.
Japanese Provisions! etc
MAGOON BLQOK, MEROHANT STREET.
IE3 . 0- Boss 880 ZMZstlra.
DIG HOLIDAY 8TOCK OF TOY8.
Many new 8tayles Table Covert, Embroidered both of Grass Linen and
Embroidered Piano Covers, Silk Handkerchiefs, Etc.
Heavy Pongee Silk and White Silks, Victoria Lawn, India Lawn and
Laces of all kinds. New stock of Swiss Embroideries.
DRY OOOD8 OF EVERY DESCRIPTION..
P O B3 w
T757"X3XTC3r IsTSTO GIBS-SLOT
THE OLDEST Clh. .SE FIRM IN HONOLULU.
Dultu la Flo Sllkt tod Grin Llntsi. CMmii ao4 Jipaaiu Good of All Kloli.
id-tit Nuucou itrtt.
The Bulletin, 75cts. per niontli
one week only
all wool, beautiful combination
42 In. wide $ .75 45c
44 In. wide.... 100x1.25 65c
All Wool Cheviots
fancy materials, EG Inches wide;
regular price, $1.25.
Sale Price 65c
Fine F, Flannels
nowest designs In fancy stripes,
polka dots, cashmcro effects.
Itcgular prices, $1 and $1.25.
Sale Price 75c
Silk Striped Waistings
very latest designs, nil now
goods; regular price, $1 yard.
Sale Price 80c
GOODS CO., Ltd.
In the market.
SILK AND GRAPE SHIRTS, PONGEE
SILK FOR SUITS, direct from the Orient,
DIG LINE OF KIMONAS, - -
R, 0. Yardley an Artist
with Steak and
MANY KNOCKERS AT
Rem Harrison and Jimmic Dougherty
as First Assistants to the
Chef A Pantry that
Did Not Fail.
There Is a feeling of unrest among
the genial members of the Wahlnc K.i-
pit t'lub up the valley. It la Chinese
New Year's and the meals are not
coming ns regularly as was their wont.
II. O. Yardley Is the housekeeper for
the club this month nnd upon his
shoulders has devolved tho personal
responsibility ot seeing that the other
members have their three squnr'
mcnla a day and a bed at night. Yard
ley ns a housekeeper made a great suc
cess ond tho other boys were about tn
Introduce nil amendment to the con
stitution of the club continuing him
in office for tho rest of his natural llfp,
when tho Chinese tenants of the club
broko the news to the housekeeper
that they were to have n holiday nnd
that tho members ot tho household
would hnvo to look out for them
selves during tho Celestial vacation.
The boys consulted Yardley and
thought it would be great fun to get
their own meals and look out for the
house for a few days.
On Friday morning thero was no
trouble as the servants, before leaving,
prepared things for the breakfast and
nil that was needed was to make coffee
nnd heat the mush. Toast Is easily
made and everything went swimmingly
until the sad Intelligence l.vukc upon
Yardley thnt the dishes would have to
be washed. It being n busy day It was
decided that the dishes would be left
until the afternoon and the elub take
Its luncheon down town. That was nil
light and the troubles to come were
put off for a while.
In the afternoon some of the mem
bers who had a little time to them
selves went to tho house and got tho
dishes fixed up and tho beds made.
Then they sat down to rest and waited
for the lrousckecper nnd his assistants
to arrive nnd begin preparing supper,
Yardley had dono the ordcilng for the
evening meal and. as he had to cook
It, he thought to make things ns easy
for himself as possible by ordering
Their Superior Smiles.
Dinner time was set for 5:30. At S
o'clock, Yardley made his appearance
Hanked on ono side by Hem Harrison
and on the other by Immle Dougherty.
They all looked confident nnd then;
was n smile of superiority on their
faces as they thought how much the
other fellows depended upon their ef
forts. Tlmo was called a few minutes after
their arrival and they put on their
working clothes and locked themselves
In the kitchen. Yardley tackled tho
steak and Dougherty had started the
fire. Tho kettle was put on nnd boll
Ing water was soon expected. Hani
son escaped from the kitchen nnd set
tho table. He then armed himself with
a cook book which he found In the
house nnd went back to the kitchen.
The Pan and the Steak.
There was trouble In store for him.
Yardley wanted to know how to keep
tho steak on the frying pan. A search
was made through the rook hook but
there was no rule regarding the mnttcr.
It was then discovered that the steak
was burning nnd water was put in
the frying pan to keep the meat from
Lelng charted. Kvcn tills did itot work
as tho steak was a very largo one ami
the pan was u small one and tho
meat could not he made to fit nil at on;
time. Hnrrisou then suggested that
It might be a good scheme to stir tho
steak to keep It from burning nnd to
add n little popper and salt. The stir
ring began nnd then a new dllllculty
presented itself. The pan could not bo
kept under the steak and the steak
could not bo kept over the pan, so It
was at last decided tn let the pan go
and cook tho steak all at one time uu
top of tho stove. This happy sugges
tion was hailed with gleo by Yardley
who waa beginning to get a little
warm. Then Harrison remembered that
the cook always prepared tho steaks In
tho manner Inst suggested.
Knockers at Kitchen Door.
All tho tlmo that the preparations
for the dinner were going on members
of the club were arriving nt the hbuss
In anticipation of a fine meal. At n
quarter of six thero was a gentle
knock at the kitchen door and n voire
Inquired when dinner would be ready.
In n few minutes said the cook. At C
o'clock Member lllgelow tapped timid
ly nt tho door and said that, as he had
un Invitation out to dinner, they could
let his part ot the steak go. A few
minutes afterwards Jack Ilelscr said
that ho had decided to leave meat
alone fnr a time as in this hot country
ho did not consider it essential but If
tho cooks would hurry up the vegcta
bles he would he very glad.
At the mention of vegetables thern
waa an cxpiesslou ot surprlso from
Yardley as he hnd forgotten all about
them. This becoming known to the
others outside the kitchen thero was a
hurried consultation and by half past
soven when tho ste:ik was thoroughly
dono all the cither members of the club
hud Mown to the down town restau
rants. The thrro who superintended the
conking were left to enjoy the triumph
or their Mint self-cooked dinner alone.
The pantry was descended upon nnd
yielded many good things which the
regular cook had prepared and left for
the boys, nnd cake and pudding along
with the steak helped them to forget
nil their troubles except the breakfast
1'rofcssor Yardley Is thinking of Il
lustrating the subject of domestic
rookery In Ills next cartoon.
Tho Kastman Kodak Company has
opened n contest In wnlch they offer
$2000 In ensh prizes and $2000 In ko
daks for the best pictures taken with
Eastman kodaks or Drownle cameras.
Hero Is a great opportunity for Ho
nolulu amateurs, with tho excellent
ndvantnecs for picture-taking tho
beautiful scenery of the Island affords.
Tho Honolulu Photo-suppiy tym
pany wilt ho headquarters ior Hono
lulu contestants, and they have all
tho Information about the contest,
Cnll and see them.
PROF. SMITH TALKS TO
MOTHERS AND TEACHERS
Invention and Application by Teacher
of new and Interesting Games
Helps School Through
"Self-Control and Selt-ficllnncc" was
the subject of an address made by Prof.
Arthur Maxson Smith ot Oahu Col
lege, at the meeting of mothers nnd
teachers held nt Puliation Preparatory
school on Friday afternoon.
After n brief historical sketch show
ing the development of the Ideas of
self-control and Belf-rollancc anil their
application to the school. Dr. Smith
gave the psychological dcllnltlon of tho
terms ns accepted at present. Self
control on Its negative side Is the vol
untary Inhibition of spontaneity: on
the positive side It Ib Hip voluntary
guidance of activities, with or without
attendant problematical conditions.
Self-reliance has a "static" and a "dy
namic" aspect. "Static" self-rellanre
Is a belief In the ublllty of pelf to do or
not to do n certain thing. "Dynamic"
self-reliance Is tin- Independent, ex
perimental exercise of activities, with
a definite purpose.
These dellnltlons of self-control and
self-reliance were then applied to tho
generally accepted three-fold division
of the educative process, viz., the
physiological, psychological nnd socio
logical. It was shown that In every
case the experience of the child forms
the real criteria for his further le
vclopmcnt of self-control and self-reliance.
On the physiological side It
was shown that children left very
largely to themselves in their muscu
lar activities would attain self-control
and self-reliance of the best typo.
The suggestion and help of the
school might be best furnished by
manual training and also by the In
vention and application on the part
of tho teacher, of new and lnteretlns
games, with pedagogic value.
Dr. Smith referred to the progress
which the Greeks made In regard to the
use of games, nnd he criticised rather
severely the sehool system ot Hawaii
for cot bavins made' pi o vision for In
struction In manual training.
Applying the Ideas of Hclf-coutrol
and self-reliance to the psychological
side of education. Dr. Smith pointed
out the great value or the use of the
principles of apperception hnd Interest
for the purpose of cultivating In th
child mental self-control and self-reliance.
Several Interesting Illustrations
of this were given. Dr. Smith nlso
recommended Instruction In religion
as one of the strongest helps In the de
velopment of mental self-reliance nnd
as a check on the tendency ot tho
child's self-reliance to develop into
over-estimation of Ills powers.
In applying the Ideas of self-control
and self-reliance to the sociological
side ot education. It wns shown that
there Is a tendency among children tn
check, without outside Interference, the
violation of each other's lights, and
thus develop social belf-cnntrol. So
tlal self-reliance will be best brought
about by showing the child his truo
economic position In his community,
thus calling forth his self-reliance to
meet clearly conceived responsibilities
and duties. To this end It was earn
estly recommended that education
should follow more closely the con
crete lines of development of the nice,
and especially of the community of
which the child Is -i part.
In closing hU address Dr. Smith re
marked that there had been through
out his remarks nn underlying purpnso
to emphaslzo and recommend to the
teachers the cultivation of what Prof.
Ttoyro has railed the "psychological
spirit." To this end every teacher
should do some hard woik In tho
science of education, paitlciilarly on Its
psychological side. If every teacher
would do this, Instead of falling hack
on ''experience," a position roundly
condemned by Dr. Duller .trachlng
would cease to bo a mechanical mnnl
pulntloii of children according to cut
and dried traditional rules, and would
bo nn Intelligent development of the
child's mind nnd character In neemd
fttice with the laws tuiil natural ten
dencies bound up In the soul of eveiy
.1. S. Ilalley, the plumber, was badly
Injured on Wilder avenue Friday after
noon. Ills horse jan away, the wni;on
collided with a telophone post and Mr.
Ilalley was thrown out
Some Remarkable Feats
MAKING A LINE FAST
IN EIGHTEEN FATHOMS
Kaluhikai, Alii of Bluest Blood, Now
Assistant to Kimo Moss Former
Attendant at Queen Emma's
In conversation with Klmo Mo.m,
tho well known government diver, a !
Bulletin reporter the other day hap
pened to remark that the Hawaiian!
were once quite noted for their work
at great depths under the water. Moss
then related to an Interested group of
listeners the story of Palahu a native
who, In former years, was one of the
most noted divers of the Islands and n
man who has been known to go down
ami stay down longer than any other
man ever heard of. One feat which Pa
lahu accomplished seems almost be
jond belief but It Is stated to he a fact
and well within the memory of many
men now here. It seems that about
fifteen or sixteen yeais ugo a steamer
ran Into one of the buoys on the reef
and sang It. The then superintendent
of public works. Mr. Mclutyre. with n
gang of men went out to try nnd rr-cov
er the buoy. It was located In eigh
teen fathoms of water and Palahu was
sent down to make a line fast to It
He disappeared from view over the
aide ot a boat and was gone a lone
lime. He reappeared with two very
large lobsters In his hands ami. much
to the disgust of the superintendent,
placed his rapture In the bottom of the
host. The superintendent roundly be
rated the native for not making the
rope fast to the buoy, hut Palahu. say
ing that there was no harm done, took
the uipe again and started down on
his long trip of over one hundred feet
and made the rope fast. He came to
the surface again and seemed none tho
worse for his remarkable trip nor did
he think he had done anything un
lisual. On regatta day when prizes
were glcu for the man who could stay
under water nut of sight longest. Pa
lahu was always the winner and not
until he was almost killed by an ex
plosion was he ever beaten as a diver
Another man who has made a repu
tation for himself as a diver Is Kaluhi
kai, the present assistant of Moss. De
sides being a diver of note Kaluhikai
is an nlll of the bluest blood being one
of the Inst of the Kamchamebas and
descended also from another celebrated
line of chiefs the last one of whom was
named Kohoalll. That Kahoalli was a
very high chief Is known from the fact
that, when he was alive, he never
had need of the services of n tailor.
and whenever he appeared out of tile
house a guard went before nnd one be
hind him at Intervals of fifty feet and
announced tils coming, nt which all
the people who happened to tie about
would full Hat on th-lr fa cs and not
daie to look upon his royal peron ns
he passed for fear of the executioner.
Kaluhikai, the descendant of this
man, Is very content with his present
lot and looks out for the supply of nir
furnished Moss when he Is under the
water In his diving suit. In former
eai, when he was a young man. he
was an attendant at tho court of Queen
Knimn and there he became familiar
with all Hie noble people of the lljwnl
llan race. He was always received ns
an equal ami looked upon as a man of
proud birth. In after years Kaluhikai
went as captain of some of the Island
schooners and while In the trade mado
a reputation for himself for bravely
which wns afterwards rewarded by a
medal. On one of his trips nn tho
schooner n man was washed overboard
fiom the vessel In tho channel be
tween l.anal and Kahoolawe. It was
about '.i o'clock in the evening when
the nceldeut happened but Knluhlwal
went over tho side of the vessel and got'
the limn, keeping him nDoat until 3
o'rlnek the next afternoon when they
were both picked up by the schooner
which hail been looking for them In
Kaluhikai says that now bo cannot
do tho tilings lie used tu do when ho
was younger but within a few years ho
has sounded ami touched bottom nt
eleven fathoms. Tills for a man going
on to sixty years of age Is considered
to be a very remarkable feat. The
diving of both Palahu and Kaluhikai
was done without tho aid of apparatus
The excursion and nlmlr to Kallhl
Park pavilion nrratiKed for WashliiK
ton's hlrthday hlds fair to he a grand
success. Tim ladles of the committee
are making energetir efforts to havo
all arrangements nerfei'tcd In season;
the old lliewery house Is helng trans
itu med Into u pavilion wltii u new
IQxliu foot chiiice floor, gallery and
htnge, and the whole hiiiidlug Is tn In
decorated with Hags, hunting and ever
greens. Tlie forenoon is to he given up
to the school children's picnic, the pio
feeds of which are to iniiKc up a fund
for the purchasing of a playground
which will ho called tho McKlnlvy play
I ijruiiiiu. nwings turn uying nuisci aim
i other things to cuteitnln the children
i are now hclng pieparcd. Flue music
will he furnished all da. ('apt. Mer
gers hand playing pait of the day.
Jirs, u. H. JlcAlptn reports that a
great number of tickets lime already
While waiting for our new store In the Sachs' Ilulldlng to be
completed, we hnvo moved temporarily Into the FISHER BLOCK, op
posite LOVE BUILDING, where we are prepared to sell the same ex
cellent standard of furniture as we have always made It a point to
Our temporary quarters are very handsome and a visit from you
will bo welcome.
PORTER FURNITURE CO., LTD.
Plslicr Block, opp. Love Did., Port Ktreet.
SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITERS
Still in Hie Lead Always in the Lead,
HIGHEST AWARD AT PARIS EXPOSITION
HIGHEST AVARD AT BUFFALO EXPOSITION
It's tlmo to turn over a new leaf If you havo never used ths
Smith Premier. Superior In construction and efficiency. Send or
call for catalogue. .. .
C, W. MACFARLANE,
MACHINES SOLD, RENTED AND REPAIRED.
Weekly Bulletin, $1.00 per year
... "'.-- LI
Tel. Motn 311. Postofftce Box 5T
BIG SHIRT WAIST SALE
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY. JJLL WAISTS MARKED
BELOW COST. CALL AND EXAMINE THEM.
A. A. MONTANA,
Lending Dreminiilln lloimc unit Millinery Pnrlors.
Arlington Uloelc, Hotel St. II. Pi DAVISON, Mnnnficr.
The Germania Life Insurance Company,
OF NEW YORK.
Paid to Policy Holders slnco 1SC0 for Death Claims. ..J2 1,373,409 C5
Kor Matured 1'ollcles 7,507,608 27
Dividends nnd Surrenders 13,099,131 37
Toln' 115,577,212 29
Manager for Hawaiian Islands. JUDD OUILDINQ.
Evening Bulletin, 75c per mtfnth
SPECIAL AUGAZINE OFFER
Two of the greatest magazines in the world a short time ago
made an offer to the management of this periodical for a special
rate to OUR READERS EXCLUSIVELY. That offer is now
and hereby announced, to hold good for sixty days from date.
WOMAN'S HOME COMPANION,
COSMOPOLITAN, - - -SUNDAY
AND EVENING BULLETIN,
SPECIAL PRICE FOR ALL THREE
Thp WnmanC '!Inmf rnmnoninn Is now the greatest of
for the home for
father, for mother, for the children. It has seventy-five to one"
hundred beautiful illustrations in each issue, three to ' eight
complete stories by famous writers, magnificent reproductions
of great paintings, a special department for children, depart
ments for different matters of the home-life, and many pages
especially for women. It is a beautiful magazine attractive,
Interesting, entertaining, helpful. Three hundred and fifty
thousand homes receive it every month.
Tbp rncmnnnlifin 's without a peer among the magazines
1111 lUMUUpUlUdU of Ecnerai subject matter. It has more
enterprise than any other; it secure?
and prints more new and original articles. It has a splendid
fiction department. It is finely illustrated. Like the Woman's
Home Companion, it finds a place in nearly four hundred
SEND ALL SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THIS OFFICE
We are the sole agents for this offer, and subscriptions
must come to us. The offer is made by us to give readers
of our periodical the best that is to be had in magazine com
binations this year. u.
USE THIS COUPON
TIiIh offer Ih Intended only (up rcnelcrH of our piipcr.
Uhc the coupon printed herewith. Cut It out. write your
mime unci mltlrcKH un It, unci Hcncl it with tho money tu our
uttlcc. You will receive the pertodlcnlH nt once, iih ottered
1 JetlrttoUlt i4vnteeo( oyrtfftUI raagutne offer anJ liulux Iwrrlth themonfy lor
th tame. I'Imv enter my ubMrlrllon at one
- one year
the magazines intended'
.Jfett&a, 'kMm, l
!.& $i MJitM w'.fla. L'iL dS6k -&&.'. aL
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i ii cjlfc-AJ-iiiiiC'4 zMdi