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EVENINO BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H., THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1912.
DAILY and WEEKLY Published by BULLETIN PUBLISHING
CO., LTD., at Kerr Building, Alakea St., Honolulu, T. H.
Daily every day except Sunday. Weekly issued on Tuesday.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
CIRCULATION LARGEST OF ANY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED
in the Territory of Hawaii.
WALLACE R. FARRINCTON Editor
SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Tor Month uii where In US? ,T."
I't-r Dual 1. 1, anywhere In CS 2.IH!
Per va an) where In I" H SJI'I
lei piii. postpaid, foreign. .. 12.(111
Just as vf old! 7 lie World tolls on
into iun'fi -dawn into Jtnl,: through centuries untold just as of old.
J nines H'hitcomh Iitley
Prof. I knry 1 1. Sccrin lias sent a
cfeel that interviews with him here in
oi ineir own manuiacturc. zo tar
sufficient merely to state that Prof.
iuui to his departure, isited the office
li jie out an interview, which was reported exactly as he gave it. without
addition or modification. 'I he interviews were volunteered by Prof. Sevenn
and were statements of his own side of the fruit-fly campaign controversy. In
the light of llicsc fads. Prof. Several's plaint of misrepresentation loses its
If former President Roosevelt bolts the Chicago convention, it means that
a turning point has been reached on the new issues that arc before ihc people
of the United States. 'I he new party movement which has been very gen
erally talked since ihc La Follcltcs. the Pinchols, the Kents, the Bryant and
the so-called socialistic, popuhstic schemes of government have risen to prom
inence, will take form and character.
Everyone who has studied National politics and the trend of xpular
sentiment of late, must have become convinced that one of two things must
happen. Either the Progressives must gain possession of the organization of
one or both of the great National political pailies or an open breach must
ionic in the Republican ranks, which have been the last to feel the influence
and pressure of what a few years ago were termed "Bryanisms."
The so-called Progressive movement has so thoroughly permeated the
whole country that the problem has been not so much whether it would break
up the old party lines as how and when the smash-up would take place. If
the party spirit did not have such a strong hold upon the American people
the crisis would have come before this. The average American voter wants
to reform his own parly. This is a sort of political religion which has been
handed down from generation to generation, and it is the power which the
politicians fear when contemplating a bolt. Some call it conservatism and
others a foolish sentiment.
To forecast with any certainly what will be done in Chicago in the next
few hours is absolutely impossible. It is all conjecture. The leaders arc in
llie thick of a bitter battle in which a trivial incident may change the whole
course of events and turn the tide in most unexpected channels.
No one ever knows what Col. Roosevelt will do. We only know he is
not afraid of anything.
Judging from the cable reports of yesterday's session, there u a well de
fined sentiment among many delegates in favor of reaching a solution by put
ting a new candidate, a dark horse, in the field. The demonstration for
Governor I ladley bore all the car-marks of an attempt to stampede. Appar
ently it did not have the effect hoped for by its promoters, for it is improbable
that Col. Roosevelt would issue a threat to bolt, if he felt there was any hope
of the convention nominating one of the foremost of the Progressive leaders.
On the other hand it is quite possible that Roosevelt may be making a bluff
to bring more pressure to bear in forcing a compromise that will be advan
tageous to the Progressive wing of the party.
Should Roosevelt bolt, it is doubtful that he will be able to carry with1
him all those delegates who have voted for him in the convention up to the
present lime. Bolting one's parly is serious business for the average politician
ar.d public man. Roosevelt might be able to do it, and make it go but he
has associated with him a large number of public men who must go back
to iheir constituents and abide the result of the sober second thought of the
people. Senator La Follette never spoke a truer word than when he said the
American people are nothing if not conservative. Senators, Congressmen,
Governors know this. It is so well established that these same public men
will fight bitterly in political debates, but when they come to the line where
they are called upon to decide whether to step out of the party or not, there's
llie rub; ihey hesitate, count ten and perform every other stunt of the man
about to take a dive over a precipice into the unknown.
At the present writing it must be admitted that the outlook for the Repub
lican party is not a happy one. The whole political atmosphere is charged
with a revolutionary spirit. With the party divided, the election of the reg
ular candidate seems almost impossible. Yet wc have to remember that this
would not be the first time that a party bolt has been carried out and the
regular candidate elected by a good m argin.
"Does your husband know nnythtng
iibout baseball?" i
"lli-nlly, I don't know. Ho talks a
great deal about it, but his remarks
seem Incoherent to me." I
Judge Why didn't vou atop heating
him when ho cried, "Hnough"? ,
Sambo W'y, yoh seo, tsah, dat nig-'
pa mil such n Mali, yoh can't nuvah be
llevo 1m, Jedge. 1
Ho Who Is It you're looking nt? A'
, Dlvorceo (wearily) No; I think IPs'
u husband, Now York is very uniall,
1 rally. Theiu's no privacy.
Per Six Months ? ..'n
Per Year, anywhere In V S... 1.1)0
Per Yttur, anywhere In Canada ,.ll
Per Year, postiald, foreign ... 2.U0
tntertd II lb Pofttofbce ! HonolDln
n nernmtlf raatttr
JUNE 20, 1912
and on; the Jay iicj into night nighl
statement back from the Coast to the
nevvtpaiwrs were "most emphatically
as me uullclm is concerned, it is
Scerin. in the last eighteen hours pre
of this paper three limes, each time
Our friend Iilobbs uses n pseudo
nym in ins writings?"
"Does hu? What make or typowrl
ter Is that?"
"Johnny, you bud, bad liny!" cried
mot her. "What book Is that you nro
Aiming another pedaler at the tat
tered volume, Johnny replied, "It's
'Tlio Hound of the llaskervllles.'"
"doing to ralso your own garden
truck this year?"
"I don't know. Pin going to plant
vrgctublo seeds nguln, If that's what
jou want to know."
URGE ALUMNI TO
Appealing l Hie spirit of loyally
for alinn innter ntul pleading for a ral
I) nml display of that loyaltv In tlio
Institution's tlt.vn or need, rrosiuoiu
Prank C. Athorton, of the Alumni As
sociation of Puliation Colleue, nil-
dressed nn enthusiastic gntherlng of
graduates anil former students on llio
campus jeslorday afternoon, urging
that the alumni undertake, to ohlnln
the Jiuo.oon necessary to construct
Alumni Hall for the college.
The building, with Its furnishings
and endowment. Is expected to cost
this amount, nml the hundreds of men
and women who have passed through
tliu coIIokc doors and out Into tlio
world of business nud tnahy profes
sions nro expected to show their ae
prcclatlou of the college's placo in
their lives liv contributing this sum.
Others among the alumni gathered
on the campus spoke to tlio same ef
fect, .lames A. Wilder, President Grif
fiths or the College, and Dr. W. CJ.
Ilobdv 'told In detnll of the struggle of
jears through which the Institution
lias gone, and of the present Impera
tive need of more space for Its grow
ing student population.
Site Set Aside.
Already Ihc site for tlio proposed
F.t met lire has been set aBlde, and over
It a great, new sign blazons fortli to
the world the Information that some
(lay the Alumni llnll, an Imposing,
beautiful edlllce, encompassing many
things from art to the practical utility
of physical culture will rest on that
President Athcrtnn of the Alumni
Association related briefly the history
of the College, telling of tlio maimer
In which the Institution was compell
ed to light ngnlust llnnuclal adversity
for more than seventy yenrs mid of
how, through all that span of nearly
two generations, It was sustained by
the iinnflterlng loyalty of six or eight
Tuition fees, ho said, had nlvvayn
been low. That was why It was ap
proved by everyone, and why It nl
vvn)s faced lliianelal disaster. Annual
deficits tierame so co common their
absence would have seemed unnatural
to the men In charge.
Yet the Institution continued, nud
Its steady stream of educated, cult Hi
nt, well oipilpped humanity continued
to flow outward In over-Increasing
First Talk of the Hall.
Then ho tohlofMho little meeting of
n fow members following the tiro of
last August, when the girls' dormitory
lay In smoldering nshes. Then tlio
subject of responsibility of Punnhou's
alumni wns broached, and the project
of giving Iter tlio much-needed nld In
tlio form of an Alumni Hall was
brought fortli and argued.
Out of that little discussion grow
plans to interest tlio alumni. Ono of
these took tlio form of tlio monthly
publication now so well known to the
graduates as the "Pnnahou Letter,'
which Is sent to about fie.0 former
students, telling them of the school's
Tlio time has come. President Ather-
ton asserted, when the nluninl should
extend their nld. "Thero hns been an
Impression," ho declared, "that Pulia
tion Is n wealthy institution, but that
is not tlio case. In reality It N poor.
It has not one-fourth of the Income of
the Knmehamebn Schools,
"lint It hns been of great, Invaluable
service to tlio community and to the
loves of tho men nnd women who have
studied there. Many men and women
now famous started on that brilliant
trail toward tho pinnacle from tho
doors of Pnnahou. It is tlmo for theso
who huvo benefited from the Institu
tion to show their loyalty and appre
ciation of the old school, by rallying
to her aid and bestowing tho building
and endowment, n substantial mark ol
affection for a college rich in tradition
nud a record of years of honorable ser
vice to Hawaii."
milk that It pure) milk
that It rich) milk that it
wholesome! milk that It
food In health and modi,
cine In alcknetti milk that
comet from abtolutely san
itary dairies under condi
tions that are open to all
who care to Investigate,
That It the kind of milk
HOUSES FOR RENT
No. of Bedrooms
Tantalus 3 $40.00
KolmuM, 8th Avenue 3 40.00
Katla Road 2 25.00
Gullck Avenue 2 25.00
Klnau Street 3 CO.OO
Kahala Beach 2 105.00
Puunul Street 3 60.00
'Nuuanu Street ",6 75.00
Kalakaua Avenue 3 37.50
Pacific Heights ., 5 100.00
Beretanla Street 4 75.00
Walplo 4 3 5)12.00
Wilder Avenue 0 60.00
Wilder Avenue 6 .',.. 20.00
Pua La no .' 2 17.00
King Street 2 22.50
King Street 2 20.00
Alewa Heights ...2 20.00
Lunalllo Street 3 , 30.00
Kalmukl, Maunaloa Avenue 2 ' 27.50
Beckley and Kallhl Road 4 3500
Young Street 2 20.00
King Street 3 35.00
Alakea Street 3 40.00
Kail! Avenue 2 18.00
Maumae 1...(Se book)
Hillside and Lower Manoa Road ....3 40.00
12th Avenue, Kalmukl 2 27.50
Nuuanu Street 2 35.00
Nuuanu Street 2 25.00
Young Street 4 18.00
Pawaa Lane 2 18.00
Magazine Street 3 22.50
TRENT TRUST CO., LTD.
Ppjj A suggestion lor a wedding ,?i
f A Picture from ill
WSSI SURREY'S -
THE MODERN WAY
House on Green St.,
$45 per month
House on Kewalo St.,
$75 per month.
924 BETHEL STREET
, . ,
ur. v. u. Ilobdy snld that ono of tho
nost Important features which the There nro so many needs for a build
proposed structure will provide will bo Ing, he snld, that If ono were built to
tho gymnnslum for young women. Few meet all of thorn It would require a
iivpuniiieuis 111 nny college, no said,
Large terraced lot, corner Magazine and Spencer ttreett. Well
Improved and splendid view.
Lott nt Palolo Valley and Wilhelmlna Rite $500 and up.
Story and half house on Klnau ttreet) 3 bedroomt, parlor,
diningroom, kitchen, bathroom, tervautt' quarters and garage
Maklkl Street 2 Bedrooms $50.00
1915 Kalakaua Avenue 3 " 50.00
Keeaumoku Street 2 60.00
Piikol Street, near King ....3 Beirooms $30.00
Kallhl Road and Beckley Street 4 " 35.00
Palolo Hill (to October 1, 1912) 1 "
Kalakaua Avenue 4 45.00
Judd Street 3 r 60.00
Matlock Avenue 2 " 27.50
Lunalllo Street 3 " 30.00
Lunalllo 8treet 3 " 35.00
Beretanla Street 3 27.50
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co.,
CORNER FORT AND MERCHANT STREET8
are ho Important as that which tench
es physlcul culture, showing tlio grow
ing young men and women how to
euro for their bodies, nud nt the same,
time by producing Its athletic teams
giving the Institution the best kind of
It Is possible, ho said, to carry ath
letics to an undesirable extreme, but
a certain amount of physical culture Is
absolutely necessary, particularly
amnhg the women, Hu said that tests
had shown that an unusually large
number of the gills at tho college were
anaomlc, nud he declared this was di
rectly due to the fiict that tlio Institu
tion Is unable to offer, them opportuul
ly for pbysicnl development. Ho ml
vised that all Incoming students bo
given physlclul examinations, and
physical-training courses be mapped
for ench Individual, to suit the partic
ular caso, and that this apply to girls
as well as uoys.
' To Encourage Thetplant.
,rea,iellt Grlinths of tlio College ex
plained tlio many practical uses to
which the. new- building could bo nut.
structure atiu feet long. Ono of the
Two Coltaget, Kallhl ?
Cottage, Harboltle Lane 000
Cottage, Harbottle Lane
Cottage, Harboltle Lane ' ";
Lot, Puunul, 30,000 tq. ft 1
Lott 20 and 21, Blk. 8, Kewalo .' 10
2-Bedroom Houte, Anapuni Street 4500
3-Bedroom Houte, Piikol Street 4750
2-Bedroom Houte, Lower Punahou Street 28j0
Lot on Young 8treet, 12981 tq, ft 20
2-Story Houte, Wilder Avenue.
Lot on Tantalut.
Cottage. Wilder Avenue 45
Tantalut Residence of General Davit, furnlthed.
Furnished Houte, Alexander Street, for 2 months.
GUARDIAN TRUST CO.. Ltd.,
8ECOND FLOOR, JUDD BUILDING
All Organizations con
templating taking part
Fourth of July
will please notify De
puty Grand Marshal
Norman B. Courtney of
such fact as soon as
Addrett all communications
Deputy Grand Marshal,
Norman B. Courtney,
Fourth of July Committee Head
Hawaiian Trutt Co. Bldg- 2nd Floor
A. M. BROWN,
, Grand Marthal.
Important features ilnuucd, how over,
Is the gymnasium facilities for lioth
roxch. It would provide n large gym
nasium for the glrla and 11 hlg lissom
lily hall in which tho entire Htudent
body could ncHomlilo. This would
havo a tUngo where school and class
tdays could ho produced,
"If you want this building you can
get it, declared .lames Wilder, coni
mcntlng on the get-together spirit thnt
has been shown by Puliation men nnd
women In nast years
The Alumni Association re-elected
tho present olllcers to servo the ensu
Ing year, Frank O. Athorton remaining
president and J. u Fleming serretary
trensuror. Tho l'unalinu Glee Club
gave a musical selection nnd light re
Ireshmcnts were served on tho lawn
by tho girls of the college.
The graduating class of 1912 Is ai
Collego Preparatory Cotirso Wll
Ham Patterson Alexnudcr, Hubert Al
exander Anderson, Marlon Cnude Cha
pin, Francis Clark Cnvvnu, Kdvvlu
Iluleheon (Jlbb, Unndolph Howard
Hitchcock, Milton I.ylo Holmes, Helen
.louos, Harold Kerr, John Troup Mnlr,
Jr., William Lionel Morgan, Dal Tung
(Icnernl Coursu Kdlth Lois llnld
win. Frnnces Itazpl Ilucklnml i.Vnnnna
Hallct Cochran, Helen Uosa Colburn,'
Alien neno unvis, Margaret Forrest,
Lorna lloolcla Jarrett, Kdlth Dorothy
Keolu, ltuth Dorothea Llndley, Martha
Louise McChosnoy, William Wnods
Paty, ltuth Hoppln Kenton, llcatrlco
(Jommerclal Courso Marlon lCliz
nbeth Drown, Hazel (Jear, Uarnlo Klllo
Music Certlilcato Martha Unilso
TO HOLD "CLASS NIGHT"
"Class Night" exercises will ho held
ut Punahou Collego this evening, and
nil friends or tho collego nro Invited
to nttend. The graduating class of
the Instltutoln will give, In Piiuahl
Hall, beginning ut 8 o'clock, the pro
gram of class history, class pho
pliecy, class songs and nil other feat
ures that mark theso niimutl occa
sions as distinctive nnd always, so
strangely lirtercstlng to former stu
dents of 1111 educational Institution.
At the end of the legulur program
refreshments will be served.
Tho police made four arrests slnco
last night. Tho men will bo charged
with assault and batlory In Police
Com t tomorrow morning.
Acting Chief of Detectives Kellelt
said that It Is useless for him to nr
lest the gamblers If the tllul Judge
will not convict them.
Light, solid lenses smooth, un
broken surfaces no conspicuous
lines cementing done away with
no clouding and no lodging
places fat dust and dirt. u
A. N. SANFORD
Botton Building - Fort Street
Over May &. Co.
la made in a large va
riety of tlzet and two con
.Suitable for all clattet of
FORT, NEAR HOTEL
HAWAII & SOUTH SEA8
CLOTHES CLEANED and PRESSED
Fort and Pauahl Stt. Phone 3021
Accurate, reliable timekeepers
with watcli movement!.
Just the thing for a gift to a
friend going abroad.
Ours are guaranteed. They are
Imported direct from Trance.'