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EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H, SATURDAY, JAN. 20, 1912.
Made UnderPersct Conditions
AND PACKED IN A
DUST PSOOF CARTON
(for jiour prof ecf ion
C.Q.YEE HOP & COMPANY
Po.lllvo V to j 'j
Guiran- i U iv ,
msBsa A' M 4
IMS IS THE ClaFTSMIt BC31-THZ
rotst siiAauw oocr crnns at
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ment- evurj ..lierc
-i 1l'.3 Western
W Ef i J
heavy duty Marino and Stationary Ga Engines aro bui't in San Francisco,
Cal. 1, ?. 3, 4 and C Cylinders; 4 to 250 H. P.
Dear Sirs: Vo take pleasure In stating that wo have purchased one 25
h. p. four cylinder, two 35 li. p. three cylinder, one 12 . p. D. C. and four
teen 4 and C h. p. tingle cylinder Imperial Cnfjines, all In use In our fleet of
fishing boats Wo are well satisfied wi.li the performance of your machines
and will gladly recommend them.
AMERICAN FISH t. OYSTER CO, Black Diamond.
Imperial rapid advance in trade it duo to its liavir.p the highest effici
ency, of any gas -ngine in our market. Every possible precaution It' taken In
the manufacture if Imperial ns to belt of material being used, exact, and
ttandard sires tumrd out. Call and we wl'l show you Imperial engines, trig
rnd small, marine jnd stationary, working In Honolulu. Imperial agent for
Hawaiian Ulandi '.s HENNIMG A. PETERSON, 11 DO Atakea Street, P. O. Box
ut It's Hot
Of course it is, and it'll STAY
But there's no reason why YOU
A cold bottle of
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ORDER A CASE
I Weekly Bulletin $1 Pep Year
By iyiu!re our c nlern m u oil have the udtantaca of bur
Inir ltocT. VN u.iiowe. (.!, I'rumeB, I'jlnta and Hardware. It
Wi want our (JomtileteCatatoiruoln the hinds of Terjrmaa
w)i win b. (r thAmut-lclforiilirsrtxMlK flmeanaaMVlnit.
TlmU. iiMntrill.litaamiMrcit. Wrllu t.jjv.
IROVS & OO.
(Continued from Pago 1G.)
' I701I nnrl received lit) charter In Ann-
ttpt IKiHi, IioIiIIuk Uh drat nnnitul iik.
In Rln October of that Mitno year Mrs,
U. II. Hyde wns the alilo president for
the llrst teven yen.
TI10 following year a mixed kinder-
iGiirtcn una oioneil In the I'nlnmn Sot-
Iltlement IIoiiko on King Hlreet, and In
1900, all our schools became roHinono
llt.111 after tlie vitrlotm movea made
necessary by the burning of Cliltia
' While the members of the nnrocla-
tlon were busy supplying the. needs of
I tbu five IdiidergurteiiK from without,
tlin teuchcrs were equally buny liulld-
'Ing from ultlilii. Without trnlnlng,
j with only a loo for children, great
faith ami courage, these earnest younu
women worked by themselves, reading
I what they could find on the subject,
and getting sueh help as they could
, from the few people who had visited
a real Kindergarten, In 189, Miss
i:astman, a trained teacher from San
Krauclsro was secured to take charge
forenooiiB, and start a Training School
In the afternoons. "It will bo cx
pensive," says the report, "but wo can
not expect to do great tilings without
After the establishment of tho I'a
lama Kindergarten, there were many
changes In the work, but no now kin
dergartens were started by the asso
ciation until 1903, when the KaUhl
kindergarten was opened In tho Ka
llnl Settlement. This period of four
teen years was a time of foundation
building, when tho association wai
busy perfecting what It had undertak
en. The various schools moved away
from each othci to largo and widely
separated districts, thereby covering a
much greater Held.
Starting with an attendance of about
thirty, the numbers. In each were
dnuhfeii and trebled, necessitating In
ert aso In room, more teachers, and
better equipment. To fill theso kin
dergartens with trained teathers, took
time, but was the llrst step necessary
Id secure a firm foundation upon which
to build an cfllclent work.
(Irrnt changes were nlso taking
plnio on the mainland In kindergar
ten methods, as a result of psychology,
child study, and n better understand'
Ing of the real meaning of tho under
lying principles of Krederlck Pror-bcl'
syhtem. Kuulty'ln his methods as he
miiFt needs have been, considering the
little known of children by his gen
eration, he was a true pronhet, and
we are today Just beginning to under
btand what hu meant by educative
play, self-expression, unity, and (lie
other principles ho stood for. Hound
by the letter of his method, as wero
the early followers of Kroebel, It took
time and ilMnnco to discover (ho spi
rit that Inspired th great leather.
The llrst great chango made In these
letter-hound bound melliodd, was to
cut out all tho line work that could
possibly Injure tho chlld'H health. Tlitu
took nway pricking, sewing on card
board, paper weaving, ami many 0U1
frs. After studying Dr. Dewey we
stopped putting the emphasis on num
her, form, sUe, direction and senso
training, but foctisud on developing
Imagry, ami found as he liolnts out at
length, that We had gained much more,
than wo thought wo wero loosing In
making tho thango. The occujiatlnn
schools, designed to train the eye ami
the finger coordinations, to glvo Ideas
of abstract form and a sequence of
material, havo glvon place to tho mak.
Ing of toys, to the doing of real thing
ug washing and Ironing, cooking, set
ting the table for luncheon, clearing
It off nfter'tho meal washing dishes,
sweeping, gardening, etc. Today wi
tako t tin children to the broom fac
tory, wutih thu process of making
brooms, secure material, and let the
children make brooms, which al
though crude, can ho Kept In tho kin
dcrgarten nml used every day for a
real purpose. According to Hit; old
method, wo would havo made useless
paper brooms for tho children to look
at, to bo thrown away later as of no
One by ono all tho gifts had to go
except the building blocks, and othe,-
play Incentives have been added us
dolls, doll . houses, dolls furniture,
reins to play horse with, balls, carts
and many other things, tho children
making ns many of theso as they pos'
blbly can. These vnrlous toya are
made of a great variety of materials,
they uro of any numlier of shapes, and
they glvo In one way or another an
all-round development of tho wnses.
ns well as Idea pf form, number and
Through tho imagery theso toys
arouse, the child In getting Ideas of
tho society in which ha lives and Its
relation to himself, As n member of
Hint society bo has a -place to fill, a
duty to perform, fie It ever so small,
and 10 he Is started on the road to
Clennlluesa of body, purity of
speech, helpfulness to others, doing
for oneself, are expected of the child
as a matter of course. In most of our
kindergartens we have u bath tub,
and, where tho children havo no a-
inmmodatlnns for bathing at bonny.
Ibey can have a bathe In school, We
still feel Hint this tho duty of the
patent?, however, and It Is only In
ettremo cases tho teachers find It ne.
ccssary to bath the children. Usually
one bath Is nil thnt Is ncccssnry to
show the parents what Is extx-cted
and ever afterward the child comes
clean. Donations of clothing hnvo
Wen very aucptuhle, and found their
way to needy places.
'J lie I'iiIiiiiiii Kindergarten.
The I'alaiiia Kindergarten has prov
ed that It Is adaptable, for It has
moved three times during the year.
and yet sciiicely lost u day of school,
Although there were months when
die attendance suffered considerably
thereby. It Is must comfortably
nousetr at present In the Chanel
where It started from The building
tuts been freshly imlutcd Inside anil
out, hud n himil has been lidded lit
tho back which greatly adds to tho
comfort of the place. Thu settlement
has done everything It could to make
these many mines of tho Kindergar
ten ns comfortable ns possible.
Tho large bathing tank In tho gym
nasium Is much enjoyed by tho child
ten who bathe here every week. They
wear little red bathing milts which
they make themselves.
The largest iiu-iuge monthly at
tendance was Inst December, being UT,
and the lurgest attendance of nil was
The Kiillhl Klmlrrinirleii.
Tho Killhl Klndergnrtcn, our young
est offspring, has , grown so rapidly
this year that It bids fair to outgrow
the room and the teaching force bo
fore long. We hear that plans uro
already being made for u new settle-'
ment house with more accommoda
tions for the Kindergarten. Tho
largest ntciage attendance was "".
1.11st yeur It was .11. Under Miss
Mario lloefner's wise direction, the
school bus doubled In u surprisingly
short time. Wo regiet to report that
Miss Iloefner will not be able to con
tinue, her work on account of III
health. The place Is being well tilled
by Miss llattle l.tuas, an uudcrgiud
uato. Mother's meetings havo been
held every two months with 11 good
The Knultivu'lii Kliulcrgarleii.
The Kauliiwela Kindergarten Is one
of our best equipped schools. The
uverago attendance Is about 'J.", and
tlie largest attendance reported was
102. Miss Alice Drown was ill last
month and is nway 011 a necessary
leave of absence Miss Uertrude
Drown Is substituting for her.
The Fort .Street kindergarten.
Thu Kurt Street Klndeigartcii has
hud a quiet, piospeious year. Miss
Itachcl Olesoii resigned last Juno to
bo married, after two years' success
ful work as dliector of, tills school.
Miss Kola Uigaii, an undergraduate,
Is lllllug the position successfully.
Sho wan uwdst.mt there for seveiul
years,, so there Is wiy little break In
the running of the school.
Tho, largest aeiage attendance
Hie Miller. Slrcet KlniUrg.irleii.
The" MlTifr street Kindergarten bus
had iio''cliniif,ti In Itn teaching force
during tho year. The attendance has
IlifleaBed considerably, thu latgest
uveiugu altendunco being CI, while
Inst year It wan 4!l. This iisimI to bo
one of nut- largest schools, but the
children or the neighborhood hae all
grown up, so Hie lust few years the
attendance has been small. As the
Kindergarten Is eighteen years old,
It Is about time fur another genera
tion to appear.
The .Muriel Uliulergarleii.
Tho Kindergarten known formerly
as the Knkasiku Kindergarten, moved
Into Its new building, thu girt of Miss
Kato Atherton, lust spring, and
chungi'd Its name to the Muriel Kin
dergarten In lining memory of liar
little daughter of Mr. mid Mrs. Theo
dore Hlchards. A change In tbu
teaching fnrco of this, school was
made necessary upon tho resignation
of Miss Kdllh Kit Oernld, who so
nbly tilled the position for nearly two
yvnra. Miss Mary Fuller, Iter suc
cthsor, comes with high recommenda
tions, and Is doing successful woik
Tho liitliienco of Miss Dunell, who
was district nurse here for u year.
wns 11 gieut fuctur for good In thu lo
tallty. She was 11 friend and bencfnc
tor of all tho poor and holpless people
living there. It Is with slncuro regrut
to nil that her resignation was accept
ed In .November.
May Day Is an annual celebration
now for the kindergartens. The child
len look forward to It with tho keen
est pleasure, ljist yeur they all out
did themselves In representations dear
to thu infant heart. There wero In
dians, fairies, cowboys, brownies, and
11 gient variety of decorations, all of
which tho children mudo, and much
of It they solected themsehes. Thu
miniature parade In Imitation of tlie
llornl ptiradn Kijbruury Ti wbh the
most Ititci cstlng fcaturo of tho day.
Thu live decorated soap box carts,
the llfteen bicycles ridden by little
boys wlio took tho occasion most ser
iously, wero preceded by tho other
children wearing soldier cups and
currying Dugs. Capt. Ilerger ami Ills
bund, ns usual, played fur us.
Christmas wus celebrated In nil tho
kliidergaiteus. uud It seemed as If
Bantu Clans was uven mora generous
than ever Miss Allcu Cooke looked
out fur the Kauliiwela Kindergarten,
giving thu children such a Christmas
us they will dream of 'for n year. At
tbu Miiiie) Kindergarten, Miss Doro
thy llurtwell, Mrs. Ceo. Sherman, Miss
Knto Atherton und 'other contributed
to uiuku these llttlu tots wonder If
Iheie was not more than ono Christ
mas during the year, l'alainu wns
well looked out for by the committee,
Mrs. .loo (Ijlmtin, Mrs. .loo Cooke,
Miss draco Cooke, Mr. 1'. C. Jones,
Mrs. W. A. I.ovo and others.
Thu oilier Kliidergtillens worn help
ed uut by contilbutloiiB from Mrs, II.
C Coleuinn, Miss Margaret Hopper,
Mis. Tht'Qdord Hlchards, MrB. Kwlng
The Training Mrlinel, "
Thu Honolulu Free Kindergarten
Tinlnlng School Is growing. Tills
year' wo report eight regular mem
burs of the Junior class, and two spe
cial students who are taking thu af
ternoon work without thu morning
practice. This class Is most eiithus
lustlc nnd Interested mid we uro look
Ing forward to. great results.
Thu Senior class Is composed of
two members who wilt receive diplo
mas next June,
1-ast year two diplomas, one dated
December, 1910, and ono tertlllcato
wore uwnided to tbreo young women
who had successfully finished the
It Is with alncero lcgret Hint we
learned of the resignation of our pres
ident, Mrc Theodore Hlchards. Her
close touch with the problems of the
work, her clear thinking, good Judg
ment, uud ready sympathy, hac gotiu
n lung way toward making the work
11 success. Wo urn glad to hear that
she Is still to keep her connection
with the Kindergarten us chairman
of ono of tbu committees.
Today murks the close of another
successful year and wu look forward
to thu morrow with new plans nnd
BIG CROWD FOR
A prominent event In fraternal
circles took plnio Saturday evening,
January X,, nt Masonic Temple, when
In the presence of over one hundred
persons odlcers for the ensuing year
The affair was a decided social sue.
cess, rtllcitlng great credit upon th,e
entertainment committee, as follows:
Salllo l Williams, l. W. M.; Ktlitl
M. Taylor, Delia C. Itletnw, llelli
llellbron. Margaret V. Smith, Ilertlu
Illom, Alexander l'ralt, 1'. W. 1'., and
Scunner 8. t'axsoii.
A charming decorative scheme of
led nnd gieen wns carried out IkHi
In the llornl embellishments of the
table and the tinting of the Icon and
hou lions. In charge of the appoint
ments were Kinma Longstreet Hleh
Crab!. I'. W. M.: Anna S. Wright. I'.
W. M.: Ada Kerehner, Annlo Coyne
and Kdltli M. l.ee.
At tho conclusion of tho ceremonies
Incident lu Hie Installation, thu fol
lowing elaboratn menu was served:
Fruit cocktail, Foltlius, milled al
monds, olhes, 1 oast turkey nnd cran
berry sauce, banquet rolls, cold ham,
hiuMard pb hies, potato falad cheeto
straws, Neniiolltan Ice cream, cake
coffee, fruit, bon bons.
Toastmaster Clin elite 1.. Crabbe,
I'. W. 1. !
Tin' odlceia for lft 112 are as follow;
Margaret V. Smith, woithy matron;
Jiiinei It. M. McLean, worthy patron;
Annie Coyne, associate matron; Ade
laide M. Weli-ter, I. W. M secre
tary; Amelia 11. Heedy, treasurer;
.May K Merrill, lOiiduclnRs; Caroline
W. Miller, associate conductress;
Ada Kerphnrr. Ada; Huttle M. llye,
itiith; Snllle I,, Williams, 1'. W. M ,
Kbthcr: lMna I'orter, Martha; Jean tie
M. Macnuley, Kleitn; l'nunlo Krnuse.
warder;. Harriet Kvhuh, sentinel;
Anna S. Wright. I'. V. M chaplain;
Kathcrlno I-'one. marshal; F.dlth AI.
I,e& organist Installing, oilleer,
HilTina Uiugslieet Itlth Crabbe, 1'. V.'
M. Marrbal. Sallle l Wllllnms. 1'.
MANY FRIENDS HONOR
REV. AND MRS. OKAMIJRA
Tim celebration held Thursday In the
J11P.1WW church nt .Maklkl In couiiueiu
uiiillun of the silver wedding anniver
sary of the- Uet. and Mrs. T. Okuniuru
was a gniit suit-ess. Many friends, In
eluding Jiipuuc-Ki' und utheis, wero 111
attiiiiliiiice, uud ut tin. t'lnsu of tbu
pii'Hrniii of the. willing th,.y e-xtelided
their viiUKrutiilulloiiH to the honored
Mr 11ml Mrs (ikuinurn seated them
selves nil the pulpit mid listened In
the- rending of coiiBnituliitiiry addresses
pic-pared fur the occaslcin. Hun. K. A.
Mult-. Smith was present, ton. nml mudo
an address of runirrutulutloii to tho
Itev Mr okiiiiiura for Ids nnblo und
inergetlc work among Ills countrymen
til llflUMlll 11.. ..In ...... ,
"" " uini, einiKriiiiiiiiit'U .Airs,
Okuniuru fur lur faithful iisslstiint-e to'
her husband ami hilp for those In des
Miss lliiHhldatu fain n selection
which won thu iidinliiitlun of thu audi
ence Hit- Milcu Is very sweet.
J. A. Itatli, superintendent of Pallium
Htttleinent, spoke on bchulf 0f the
Hawaiian Hoard, congratulating Mr.
nml Mis. (ikiimura for their good weak
lu tlie community. Dr I. Mori i,r...
scntcd a silver cup to the honored
guests, 1111,1 y. Alut of the Yokohama
Specie Hank spnlm for tho Japanese
Mr. Okiiiuurii resppniled appropriate,
ly Afterwards re'freshiiii.niM .-nr..
srived to till! gnosis. I
A llnshllglit photograph of .Mr and
Mis. Okiiimiru uud thi-lr file-nd-s was1
tukeii by Mr Vusiil.
Katli t.lli' '"S.
iltwr ( uttrtitt ;
7 THE SIHRLKV TRKSIDKNT BRACES,
THE BRACES WITH
Their sliding c"r,l removes nil strain from
They outwear nil others because made of
the best materials.
Buy only the j;cnuine with SIIIRItY PRtSIOtNT
on the buckles anil with this guarantee on
Omranteet If tlit-e bract nriie uinatWKt.ry In
Aiy t-nrlicuWr, mail tlim In u---finl i,ur deieler Mllh
)our name and addrett plainly written on packaye Wet
will repair, tel-lacr. or (i(rrgucttj) refund your money.
. The C. A. EDGARTON MFG.
SHIRLEY, MASS., U. S. A.
Our Store Policy
has. always been to carry the standard
and desirable goods in every line.
That is why we chose Kodaks for our
photographic department. We felt
sure from careful investigation that
these were the goods that should be
offered our customers. From our
years of experience we now know that
we were right.
Our salesvof the
Folding Pocket Kodak
Honolulu Photo Supply Co.,
"Everything Photographic" Fort below Hotel
Pau ka Hana
YOUR GROCER KNOWS
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1 pf 11
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Fast lenses, splendid
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' K. 4W U V ... .. ..,,,. . w
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