Newspaper Page Text
k i .
EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H., FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1911.
tDAILY and WEEKLY Published
CO.. LTD., at Kerr Building, Alakca St., Territory of Hawaii.
Daily every day except Sunday. Weekly issued on. Tuesday.
MEMBER OF THEASSOCIATED PRESS.
CIRCULATION LARGEST OF ANY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED
in tjje Territory of Hawaii.
pWALLACK R. FaRRINGTON,
Pet Month, an;wh In 0.3 .78
Par Quailvr, anjwbcie In US..., 3,uu
Fei Yar, au?here InUB H,du
Per Veal, p09l,Jhl, fortljto 13. oo
Tpl t Editorial Rooms,
.1 ClilBusiness Office,
Without tint jou rati learn tinthO
lug. Tnct teaches you when lit lie
silent. Inquirers Mho lire always In
quiring nfTor lenru nnj thing. Ills
" Now It Is all over, let us hope that
, King George and his whole big fam
i lly of people will all live happy ever
Js May the prediction by Bishop Hes-
tarlck of the world peace 'lie one of
L'-the first fruits of the reign of King
(( George cooperating with the great
i American people
'; All filibusters who hae tackled
i the Lower California annexation
scheme liae had to surrendei The
..'. peninsula will remain Mexican till
1 '.. the United States actually needs It.
'" Sugar men coming forward to pay
half tho price of lighting u cotton
' pes,t is one good proof that the ill
' versified Industry man Is by no means
j J1 friendless among the big Industry
v Senator Penrose's declaration that
i,J. the Senate Is no longer Republican.
?lKr." mnlraa mri ImnrneDli'a fVitit nil tha
parties want It but none has tho
courage to claim responsibility for
what the critter Is doing now.
PROGRESSIVE PLANS FOMAIN
Vi.:,'.f.i. sr.Htinis rnMPAHFn
"Without any fuss and feathers or
big appropriation for expensive
equipment, In response to a wide
spread demand for something more
of practical use to the worklngman's
son than is afforded by the present
This sentence applied to a public
'school system attracts utterftton auy
' where, more especially In the Ter
ritory of Hnwall where the, educa-
('' tlonal system Is frequently attacked
. and much la wanted to be done w,lth-
uui lunn, icuiiicru ur ui tippiupriu-
The quotation comes from an east
.; ern paper and Is Intended to describe
what has been done In the State of
Maine for education. The State Sup
' ,erlntendent of Schools was Inter
yjjtlewed. What he said Is of tho ut
f most value to the people of this Ter
ritory bocause It appears that after
thinking the whole thing over and
Investigating the most advanced sys
tems of education, Maine has been
improving Its educational system by
doing almost exactly what has been
the program In Hawaii for a number
'"In the normal schools, as else
where, we do not propose to build up
a -system that Is dependent upon ex-
pensive equipment for Its usefulness,"
said State Superintendent of Schools
Payson Smith, In speaking of the mat
terr "The teacher will bo trained so
that they can go Into tho rural towns
and where there Is no machinery, gaB
store, electric furnace, etc., and teach
the pupils of tho public schools sonin.
$ thing worth while,"
Hawaii has but one normal school
but Its teachers are trained according
to this rule.
"I believe that the Maine system of
getting down to first principles will
CAA-'inan went Into a saloon and
asked for a "Mary. Ann," The bar-
SUender, not knowing or ever having
UMCUIU Ul Dlll'll II UlllIK, until t. wuui lliu
Email to have the laugh on -him, so he
spade the drink as follows: Brandy,
(port,' sherry, gin, whisky, Rhino wine,
rjimalca rum, bitters, lemon, sugar
Pnnd Ice. Then he shook It up well,
(ust as ho would In making a cock
le tall;f When tho man had drunk It he
A smacked his lips and said:
'"By golly, that's a fine drink "
' "Well, it ought to be," said tho
bartender, ''you had everything In It
by BULLETIN PUBLISHING
- - - v EDITOR
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE,
Fci 8ta Montoe .Atl
Ter Year, apywheit 1u 0 S l.tMJ
Per Year, anrvnere D Canada, I. no
Per Year poatpaUS, totilsn a.iMt
IrntcTcd at lb roatofbc at llonomla
aa eeooDrf-clanl natter,
JUNE; 23, 1911
work out all right. Wo propose to
cmployNupervlsors who ufc experts
We will look to them to build up a
corps of efficient teachers, who will
go out nmong the school and build
Up courses which will be uniform In
the essentials, simple arid valuable.
This method of training! our own
teachers has a two-fold advantage.
Not only will we triln them to follow
our metiiods, but iii we were obliged
to go to other States for teachers, I
fear that tho Inducements we would
be able to offer would not be sufficient
to command the highest grade."
This Is exactly what Hawaii's de
partment of Public; Instruction has
been driving at ever sluce the Normal
schdbl was organized and each year
the. number of teachers drawn from
the outside Is less,
"It Is not our purpose to entour
age the establishment of regular trade
schools. Theoretically thcy,nre ideal
Institutions, though expensho to es
tablish and equally expensive to run
Experience has shown, lion ever, that
the attendance at such schools Is very
small In proportion to the population.
At the usual ratio I believe that we
could expect to get about 30 students
In a city Ws largeZ'as Lewlston (20,
OOu). Youcnn5 easily understand that
so small a proportion of the total
number of students enrolled ,n the
schools of that city could hardly ex
pect such attention.
"Instead ef trado schools, there
fore, we will try to awaken In the
pupils a desire to do something with
their hands and give them an-.oppor-tunlty
tu get the proper foundation on
which to build a knowledge of nny
particular trade. This will be done
, by granting state aid to the amount
of two-thirds of the appropriation for
such Instruction In towns where It Is
provided, with the restriction that not
more than $800 can bo paid on the
salary of any one teacher unnually."
Here again we Und the old conserv
ative eastern State following a course
that has been la operation In these
Islands for a good number of year's,
except that our Island communities
are short on vocational schools, and
are In mpro danger of undergoing
this lino of education than overdoing
What Is of quite- as much nterest
and Importance Is the commeat made
by the State Superintendent! of the
Maine schools otf the recommenda
tions made by a special conunjttoe to
the last Legislature of that State and
which resulted lnispeedy "construc
We hope Bulletin raiders will
carefully read tbe-vstatement of the
Maine Superintendent that follows, as
It brings very clearjc to everyone at
all In touch with the slliatlon how
closely tho Ideas of progressive leg'
Islatlon In the far eastern. State tal'
lies- with constructive legislation In
"We made twelve recommendations.
The first related to the fixing of mln-
, imum requirements regarding the
salary and qualification of common
school teachers and iS only remotely
reiateu to Industrial education. The
next suggested the exteuslon of ex-
I port school supervision, and the same
might be said of It, tholmii both have
a bearing on the succfior failure of
wi main ooject of tht-j-eport.
I ine tnird recomroftidatlon, that
handwork and domesljo science be
Pat was digging a di
hole in the
ground on a very hot j
day. A mln-
Ister camo along and,
ipylng Pat at
the bottom of the hold
"My dear man, are
rou not afraid
the heat will affect v
"If I had uny brulnj
I wouldn't be
down here," said Pat
now is me nest'ny to toll a
fulry tule from an nnSnarv HtnrvT'
"Look at the last viragruph and If
t ci.,u .rtM. I . . ...
.. m,,v .ur wure iiurneu ana lived
together happily fowver after,' It's a
Several Choice Lots
1. One lot on 12th Ave.
. .. . .
2. One and one-half lots
Block 87. Price $600
3. One lot Block
4. One and one-half lots
Waialae Heights, $500
Near Wylllo St. ...130 per month
Maklkl District. . . ,7G per month
Upper Fort St , one
block from Nuu
anu car C0 per month
All very desirable residences
and completely furnished.
Bishop Trust Co., Ltd.
A Crate of Six Selected Pines or a
Largo Bunch of Bananas
Simply leave your order we do thq
ISLAND FRUIT CqMPANY
(With Wells, Fargo Hxprtws Company)
Introduced In the elementary schools.
Is being compiled with literally. Tho
fourth, that greater emphasis bo put
upon homo geography, local Indus
tries, local history, etc.; the fifth,
that school gardens bo planted; the
sixth, that omphu8ls bo putTIpon the
fact that the one-room type of school
Is a fixture In rural communities and
tho seventh, that wherever practic
able rural schools bo consolidated.
are matters which call for public In
terest rather than the enactment of
"In compliance with the eighth rec
ommendation, that courses be sup
plied to training, teachers In agricul
ture, manual training and domestic
science two of the normal schools,
Bargain In Makiki District
Living room and dining room, with
paneled and solid beam ceilings, win
dow seats, built-in sideboard and took,
Front lanal built of mois stone with
brick pillars; screened back lanal;
kltdicn with gas, hot and cold wuter;
bath, lavatory and large closets; three
bedrooms; mosquito-proof throughout;
cement walk, Near two, car lines, No,
1400 Matlock avenue. Price, $3300
FORT AND MEBCHAHT STBEETi HONOLULC, T. H.
The Beit Photo Paper
To be had only at
office, Adams Lane. It open from 7 a.
m. to 11 p. m. except on Sundaya, when
It is open from 8 to 10 a. m. and from
5i30 to 11 p. m.
Juct which ones has not yet been tie-
tormlned, will open .with such courses
for teachers In Oiefnll. The Uni
versity of Maine already has such a
course for teachers In agricultural
"Tho ninth suggestion was that tho
state offer encouragement to towns
to include agricultural, manual train
ing and domestic science courses In
the work In the high iCchools. The
Act passed by the last legislature
provides aid for schools where there
uro nt least twelve students.
"In connection with the tenth sug'
gestlon, that sucb courses be made to
relate as closely ns possible to local
Industries, some of the municipal!
ties have already indicated that they
Intend to follow that idea. In An
bum, for Instance, attention will bo
given to the shoe Industry und m
Westbrook, to paper making.
"The eleventh recolnmendatlou
was that somothlng bo dono to en
courage continuation course's, through
evening classes, In manufacturing
and Industrial centers Tho sixth
section of tho new law provides for
such aid provided freehand and me'
chanlcal drawing are taught.
"The last suggestion was that en'
courugement be given to the estab
lishment of trade schools and In com'
pllance with it tho new law provides
for tho granting of financial assist
nnce equal to two-thirds what tho
town spends, with n limit of (2,000 In
any one year. I believe that these
trade .schools will be established
slowly, tho present tendency being
to extend the hand-work throughout
the school Bystem now In existence.
In other words, we hope to turn to a
greater usefulness the Institutions we
now have, rather than create new In
stitutions. We will hao $27,500 for
this work In 1912 and I belloe that
we can do n wonderful work for tho
Stato with It"
Kvcryono who rend the report of
Commissioners A. W, Carter and V.
A, Kinney of the Land Hoard must
have realized that the session of the
Land Hoard held yesterday to pass
on tha ancient Kapan land proposi
tion, marked nn epoch In tho history
of land and sugar plantation discus
sion In these Islands. These gentle
men mndt) tho flat assertion ottered
so frequently by the visitors from the
malnlnnd "that the plantation ns can
ducted In the past lias unquestionably
been deadly to homo building In tho
past." Added to this Is the very tan-
did statement by Mr. Carter of his bo-
lief "that tho plantations havo abso
lutely no use for tho homesteader."
We speak of this as epoch-maklm; be
cause It Is tho first time that gentle
men generally regarded as cloely al
lied with the Bugar Industry have
come Into the open and officially de
clared what Is often said In ottlco
privacy but withheld from public ex
pression because, of the fuel that
might be placed In the hands of en
emies attacking the sugar enterprise
to kill rather than reform. It
begins to look as if the homo
stead and labor and Industrial
game In Hawaii was to be played
with all the cards on the table, mil
Ing spades, spades. The dangerous
feature of It Is that such a war will
be started as will Anally necessitate
getting together iig&ln for pre,era
tlon agalnot extermination.
(Continued from Page 1)
rakes, brooms, shovels, picks and every
other weapon that will do service, the
men In tho ranksr will fight a battle
such ns lias never before been seen
"Tho program Is to start work and
not stop until the district Is cleaned,"
said Chulrman Ilerndt today. "nach
district chief knons what his men are
to do, and the actual direction Is left
In preparation for this big battle, the
executive committee has been busy for
weeks. Today tho commltteo purchased
300 burrclh of lima to be used In mak
ing tho waste places clean, and rakes,
buckets, brooms and other Implements
will ho given out without number.
It von bnmni, who Is looking ufter
the cartage problem, said today that ho
has approximately 100 teams ready for
work tomorrow, all given free, nnd the
teamsters will not cost tha committee
nn j thing, either.
In several districts women have vol
unteered to serve lunches and refresh
ments to tho warriors when they be
come weary, and In many districts the
women nre expected to lend valuable
aid In pointing out places that' should
be cleaned up. '
Financially, Clean-Up Day should bo
successful. Threo thousand dollars has
been raised by public subscription by
i: I Spalding and J.. V. CookeJ who
Jumped Into tho breach when It was
seen that no funds tvero available
either from the Board' of Health or the
shippers' wharf committee. Mr. Spald
ing, chairman of the finance commit
tee, and Mr.Cooke raised the 13000 In
short order, big business houses com
ing In readily, and besides this the
Merchants' Association has pledged $1,
000 to bo used If necessary.
In fact, there may bo something left
after the work Is over, und tlijs, It If
expected, will lie returned. HOwevcr,
unexpected demands will pr6bably bo
made all day tomorrow and the tund
may be nono too large.
The general executive committee In
charge tomorrow Is as follows: V. A.
Ilerndt, chairman; II. von Dumin, J, Jj.
McLean, Will J Cooper, W. F. Wilson,
Dr W a, Itoicers, C. C. James, F. L.
Waldron, John Walker, William Wol-
ters, F J. McLaughlin, A. Q. Marcal
llno. M C. Pacheco, S. Shoba, Y. Kl
mura, Y, Sog, Cliu dun. Dr. F. Wong
Lcong und C, K. Al.
The district chiefs for tomorrow nnd
their telephone numbers uro as follows:
District I Daniel Logan, chief; head
quarters, his residence. Tenth avenue
und Walalao road. Phono 1871.
DK.tr.lct IA A. It. Qurrey, chief;
lieuclquurterj, his residence. Diamond
Head Phone 2825.
District 2 J J Tern, chief; head
quarters, J. J Oilman residence, 2201
Kalln roud 1'lione 2876,
District 3 O. O qulld, chief; head
quarters, Oahu College (president's of
lice) Phone 1070.
District 4A W A. Wail, chief of
Dn part of district; headquarters at
his residence, Victoria and Luiialllo
strcetB; phone 21G9 C. J. McCarthy,
chief of Wulklkl half of district: bead
quartets lit lliu residence, l'llkol und
Berctanla avenue; phone 2401.
District 4IJ A. W. Senbury, chief;
headquarters, Oahu Ice & Electric Co.
ofllce. Phone 1128.
District G Kd Towse, chief; head
quarters, Schuman Carriage Company,
Merchant street, near lllsliop. Phone
District 6A W. T. Wilson, chief;
heudquarters, cottnRo In Itoyul School
grounds (entrance from Punchbowl
street). Phone 18D8.
District C J. W. Jones, chief; head-
qunrters, rcsfdenco C. S. Weight, Nuu-
onu avenue, near Dates street. Phone
DIMrlct 7A A. F. Judd, chief; head-
quarters, his residence, Judd street.
District 711 Manuel T Peter, chief;
hendquarters, Frank Harvey property
on Khlihl road above School, nnd Mr,
Peter's residence, corner Middle Btrcet
and Notley road, Knllhl Phone 1993,
District 8 S, II. Mnhelona, chief;
headqunrters, government stables. Will
ekamllo road. Phone 1E77.
WHAT TO DO.
What everyone- should do be-
foro tomorrow morning, In-
Clean up yards front nnd
Hum all rubbish that can bo
Pllo up for cartage what can-
not bo burned. ,
Smnsh tin cans so they may
be hauled more easily.
Collect, but do not break, all
Place lime 'about privies and
cesspools, where necessary and
about water plpu leakages.
Make careful note on matters
to bo attended to later by Hoard
or Health: Btich as standing
water, whitewashing, overflow-
Ing or defectlvo cesspools or
The transportation committee for
"Clean-Up Day" requests that those
who will furnish automobiles, car
riages or other vehicles for transport
ing workers. Inspectors and lunason
"Clean-Up Day" report same to the
chairman, Dr. W. O. Hogers, 34
Tho Committee on Hired Labor for
Clean-Up Day will consider It a fav
or If corporations, business houses
and private citizens could supply vol
untary labor on that day.
Kindly notify one of tha under
signed commltteo; W.jWoltera, chair
man; F. Creedon, telephone No. 1255;
V. Fernandez, telephone No. 1211; K.
Ono, telephone No. 2688; Komeyu,
telephone No. 1427; Takahasht, tel
ephone No. 3223; II. K.jAlapnl, Choy
The "cleai-tip" Inspiration Isn't
waning tin tomorrow to start to work
in many uistricts or tno city. This
fact Is patent to anybody who rldos
through the Oriental sections of tho
city especially, for the Chinese and
Japanese residents seem to bo excell
ing all other nationalities In the en
thusiasm In which they are getting
All this acthlty Is confirmed by tho
city and county garbage department,
which Is working about double tlmo
to keep carted away the trash which
Is being dragged out from out of way
corners. It was reported to tho
Clean-up Day hcadnuarterB yesterday
that all of the garbage collecting
crews for the past week havo been
working from 6 o'clock In the morn
ing to 4 or 5 o'clock In the afternoon,
uuun no i even stopping tor luncn.
New Clean.up Headquarters.
The following letter of acceptanco
was received by Secretary Dryan, of
tno puunc service Association;
OAHU CENTliXl, IMPROVEMENT
Clean-up Day Headquarters.
Honolulu, Juno 22, 1911.
Mr. W. A. Dryan. ,
Sec. Public Service Association,
' Dear Sir: On behalf of the Clean
ui fJay Executive Commltteo I deslio
to acknowledge tho courtesy of tho
PudIIc Service Association In tcndei-
Inp us the use of your rooms as head
quarters for our work, and to thank
you most sincerely for same.
Our Committee will accept jour
generous oner nnd win take posses
sion of tho rooms this afternoon.
Very truly yours,
(Signed) WILL. J COOPER,
Palama Well Organized.
Palama and Kallhl-kal, in charge ol
General Director S. 11 Mahelona, has
been well organized for Clean-up Day.
It Is a very large district, and Is
known as District No. 8, but accord
ing to Mr. Mahelona there will not
be an undue amount of work to be
done to put tha. entire district In good
condition. Tlie people of this section
hnvo boon 'working all "week, and by,
Saturday there will probably not bo
a great deal to do.
Mr, Mahelona lias made. the" follow
ing report with referonco lb the'dr
ganlzntlon of the district:
District No. 8, Is divided Into IS
sections, and tbe following gentle
men and clubs, will be In charge on
Section 1 Palajna Settlement nnd
W. S. Dowen.
Section 2 UenJ. K, Ka-ne.
Section 3 F. F. Fernandez.
Section 4 P. L. Home.
Section 5 Fred W. Deckley and
Section C Ed Hopkins and Johnny
Section 7 J. It Kalnua.
Section S H. K. Alapal.
Section 9 C. C. James.
Section 10 E. J. Crawford.
Section 11 M. II. Punohu and W
Section 12 Win. Hutchison,
Section 13 Ed. Marino and C. Ka-waluna.
MAKE THIS TEST '"" '
How to Tell 'If Your Hair Is - '
Even If you havo a luxuriant head of
hair, you may want to know whether .
It Is In a healthy condition or not.
98 of the people need n hair tonic.
Pull a hair out of your head, if tho
bulb at tliQ cud of tho root Is white
and shrunken, It proves that the hnlr
Is diseased, and requires prompt treat
ment If Its loss would be uvolded. If
tbe bulb Is pink and full, the hair Is
We want everyone whoso hair re
quires treatment tu try Hexall "93"
Hair Tonic. We promise that It shall
not cost anything If It dons not give
satisfactory results. It Is designed to
overcome dandruff, relievo scalp Irri
tation, to stimulate, tho hair roots,
tighten tha hnlr ulready In the head,
grow hair nnd euro baldness.
H Is because of what Hexall "93"
Hair Tonic has dono and our slncero
faith In its goodness that we want
you to try It at our risk. Two sizes, '
fiOc. and J 1.00 Sold only at our store
The Rexall Store. Ueuson, Smith
& Co. Ltd.
SKIRT BRINGS A RIOT
Harem Garment li Lisbon
Brings Cavalry to Dis-
LISBON, May 27, Great uproar i
broke out In the Chlado, one of the
principal streets of Lisbon, when a lady
appeared wearlnr h verv tleht viri.
which was mistaken by the mob for a .
v Such a crovvri gathered round the
shop Where 'the lady toolC'rcfuge'that
traffic was stopped The mob refused
to otiey the orders of tha police to dis
perse nnu (ilsiurlmnces ensued, r
Republican cavalry and.eunnla wem
summoned and drew their swords
against tho mob. A strlou conflict
" "" iirevenieu y me prudence of
the officer In rhsrire of tlin trnrmn a
similar scene vas enacted In nnother
part of the town where "three other
ladles In tight skirts fled from the mob
In a. motor car.
A scout bIrii language ,t being
evolved by tho officers of the boy
scouts. After studying tho crude
signs of many peoples, particularly
tho American Indian, a code of signs
embodying many points In which all
tho Blgn languages are alike Is being
Frank Costello, a farmer, and
Frank Dorsey nro doaji at Little
Falls, N. J., as the rosult'of a revol
ver battlo between a farmer and pic
nickers, whom he endeavored to eject
from tlio vicinity of his home. Fifty
shots were fired by the disputants.
Section 14 Isaac Ihlhl and D. liar
bottle. Section IB Kolomna Women So
ciety. Tho whole of Knllhl Camp.
J. P. Dlas, will be- tu churge of tho
Portuguese, Ho Tong. In 'charge of
the Japanese, In District No. 8, on
clean-up day. '
Big Business Firms Helping.
The larger business firms of the
city are generally helping nnd sup
porting tho Clean-up Day movement
In a most substantial manner. Nut
only nre they contributing their own
employed and teams and wagons for
tho day, free of cost, but some of thoso
not having such assistance to offer
havo agreed to bear the expense of
their share. Tho following letter to
Win. Wolters. nhiilnnnn nt ihn ulm i
iLnbor Committee, Is an example of
iiiih Kind in spirit:
Honolulu, Hawaii, June 21, 1911.
Mr. W. Wolters, Chairman.
Committee, Clean-up Day,
Juno 24, Honolulu.
Dear Sir: Wo acknowledge receipt
of your letter of the 19th Inst, asking
us If wo could 'supply voluntary labor
on Clean-up Dayr June 24th,
In reply wo would stato that wo -do
not employ regularly nhy "laborers.
However, we shall be pleased (o hito
you engago the services of 25 laborers
for the day In question, at our"ex
pense, Very truly yours,
CASTLE & COOKE, LTD.,
(Signed) T. II. PBTRIE, ,
Is In the hands of skillful man.
ou get full value for your money
when you leave 'your watch with
ua for adjustment.
We guarantee our work and
charge no mora than you may
pay for poor service.
H. F. Wichman
& Co.. Ltd.,
.V H '