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CONTRIBUTIONS ASKED FOR
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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1912. -SEMI-WEEKLY,
BY CHINA TO FIGHT RUSSIA
In order to provide a -war chest which nml coirmipsnry necessary to an extend-
will cnnble tho Republic of China to
.,,., , , ,.
.:, . . i Prom artviccs received here, ,1 Is n
a war with BuBsia to regain jmrent tnat tnc Chinese government repossession
of Mongolia, the Chinese of ontds the ousting of thc Hnssinns from
the city have heen asked to make eon outer Mongolia as necessary to tho
tributions along tho same plan as when jmlntcnanco of the ltepublic. It is
if Husaln is to
. ,i feared that permitted
they gave money to nid thc revolution ahtofh outcr MonROija wtl,ont resist-
which made tho Manchu emplro a thing nnce, .Tnpnn will proceed nlong tho same
of the past, lines to eecuro inner Mongolia nnd that
Contributions, it la understood,, will after that, China would be but n grab
I be levied on all patriots, according to bag for the various powers
their means. ami its uismemuermcni ioiiow.
In San Francisco, thc Six Companies The government, it is announced, Is
imrl thn riilnenn llcnnblie Association rcadv to throw all its nvailablo re-
have been very active in raising money sources into the scale nnd to spare
for this cause. There, each vmneso is ncitncr men nur munuy - in prevenmit;
n Ku1iprihn not less than ten the alienation of its territory.
dollars. The campaign for funds is4 be-, One division of tho Army is nlroady
ing waged in every Chincso colony in in Mongolia, where it is roported to
the United States, nnd it is said that haye been welcomed by tho inhabitants
more than pne million dollars has who arc loyal to tho Chincso Republic,
readv been raised to provide the troops although, some of their chiefs have been
of Turin Shih-Kni with thc ammunition bought by tho Uussians.
in love with a dummy in a show window.
Some young men foolishly imagine
that mnrringe is nil a lottery", anyway,
nnd that any sweet and nlco girl will
"Any sweet' and 'nice' girl will not
do. There is a girl, however, who is
woll suited to your temperament, your
views nnd your tastes it is your privilege
and your duty to find her.
! StinnRRtions in Sermon Of ReV ' ."-Apin, the : young man should do all
R. E. Smith on This Old-Time
the vooinir, Let me emiihaslzo tho
word 'all.' It is in order for tho young
woman to respond to tho wooing, but
lot to woo. Nothing disgusts a sensible
man so quickly nnd so thoroughly ns to
have a woman attempt to woo him. The
deplorable fact is that many women do
Men and women are sometimes care- this very thing. Many n good woman
less about the one they fall in lovo Iwj lo't a good ninn by making tho
They do not stop to reason take of wooing him.
bly ns to the other's fitness, says Dr. "The average man is vcrv seusitivo
It. E. Smith, of tho First Methodist on this poin.t. Ho likes to storm tho
Episcopal Church, who delivered a ser- fort 0f a woman's heart and capture it
inon last night to his congregation in. If the woman removes nil barriers,
which he advised them about tho pit- opens all gates, withdraws, her guns,
f alls of courtship. Some of his makes not the slightest protenso at
and advice which every young eistnnce, he comes to the conclusion
man nnd woman were asked to heed, 'thnt she is not worth capturing,
arc given in his sermon, which follows: , Depends Sometimes on Bait.
"Subnn had two daughters: the name I ,, .,,.. , ....
of the elder was Leah, and the name of I " wnen a man goes nsning in uio
matrimonial ten my sago counsel to
the younger was Kncfacl. Leah was .
tender eyed: but Rachel was beautiful y"8 lHes J s.low "
well favored. And Jacob loved ,n.Ktu bn '-. NfoWj ' it, i .1 ay g on liy
with admire it tease it, taste it
Rachci.'' Gen. 29,16-18. it,
I hut do .not swallow it until the psycho-
"Do you remember when you saw, ica, momcnt comPs. TIio sensible
the woman you married, for the first 'man has use for a woman who is
timer It have been at a Bocial.
may ,aeaa woman to catch. Ho is
gathering or at an entertainment or, jrrt,sj9tnbly drawn to tho woman who
at scnool or at cnurcn. j. nave not ino seems hard to catch.
least idea where it was, but you havo
a pretty clear adca. 1 tuinK, nowever,
Again, do not be in a hurry to get
married. Some resul
that I. have a fairly good idea of what from early unions, but there nro more
your thoughts were about that time.
You thougut sue was ueautuui in appearance,
charming in manners, interesting
in conversation' and generally bewitching
in personality. Somehow you
were strangely interested in her and
thought you would like to know her
"In the caso of Jacob in our text it
was clearly lovo at first sight. Saban
had two daughters, Leah and Rachel.
Jacob noticed that Leah was a pleasant
girl and had tender eyes, bn somehow
Rachel impicssed him as being far more
beautiful and attractive.
"So Jacob fell madly in love. I can
imagine him saying to himself, 'She
certainly is a most charming girl. I
never saw such wondrous beauty in any
woman. I must have her for my wife.
1 am Euro she will make me an ideal
companion for life.'
Bight Down the Ages.
"Thus Jacob reasoned and untold
multitudes of men havo followed in
unhappy ones. A lack ot mental, physical,
social and spiritual preparation for
marriage is always deplorable. Such a
lack often leads to matrimonial disaster
within a few years.
"Some, fellows imagine that if they
do not get married quickly thoy run
tho risk of losing th6ir sweetheart. If
she should prove so fickle, a young man
ought to be thankful to havo somo
other fellow marry her. Besides, it is
well to remember that there nrc just as
good fish in the matumonial sea as
those that have already been caught.
Many young fellows refuso to beliove
this, but it is true nevertheless. There
is much sound Bensc in tho well-known
maxim, 'Marry in hasto and repent at
"Again, to young men I would say,
do not court too long without proposing.
If you keep steady company with
n young woman for a long timo she has
a perfect right to take you seriously
nnd to expect a proposal, While she
his footsteps. I would advise every j keeps steady company with you she
sane young man to get married in duo. forfeits the attentions of other men. If
timo if his circumstances will permit, you hnve studied her carefully and have
He needs a homo of his own. He needs como to the conclusion that she is tho
a loving, scnBiblo woman to lean upon ( ono for you then propose. Do not be
amid the toils and storms of life. nfraid, because in all probability she
' If ho chooses wisely be will find wil be glad to accept. In fact, many
his homo a most delightful retreat when , 0f the dear creatures find it very
day's labors nro over. He will.talizing because you do not propose,
find in his wife's companionship com- "My next word of counsel is to havo
fort and inspiration that can not bo' practical as woll ns sentimental ends in
found clsowhero in the wide, wido view during courtship days. If a girl's
world. Ho will realize tho significance j accomplishments contist chiofly in male-of
tho familiar words, 'Be it ever so Ing stunning toilets, reading the latost
humble, there's no placo liko home.' Inovtls, chewing bonbons, playing tho
"I think that most sane men at Bome piano, .sneaking in affocted tones and
period in their lives feel as John Quincy avoiding the domestic part of tho homo,
Adams did when bo wrote: 'I want then beware of her. Turn hor over to
(who docs not wantf ) a wife affection, i Bome fellow who deserves to bo
and fair; to solace all the woes of ished for life more than you do, while
life, and all its joys to share. Of tern-'you seek a girl who has a loving and
per sweet, of yielding will) bf firm, yet I sympathetic heart, plenty of sound
placid mind ;bwitU'all my faults to love sense and an ambition to make tho
mo still, with sentiment refined.' most of herself.
"ZhT3iiB.,,C,old tradition nm0DK Jhf i Two Good remalo Points.
. i uw ihimu xuun.
Arabs that tbovhumnn race was created
in halves, nnd each half was sent out "Someone has tersely remarked, 'A
searching fontbo other half, and if tho Ku English education and tho
right? Iratf was found'happincss was the eRO of domestic economy will ndd
inevitable result. Porchnnco when tho "" to a young roan's happiness than
wrong half was selected two odd a" the foreign langnnges or polite
halves there wbb no real match nnd compliehments that it is possible for
consequently no happiness. ."? ono young lady to be mistress of.'
"This Arab tradition is certainly ! "Again, 1 urge you to bo perfectly
very suggestive. No man is completo nn" n bonest in dealing with each
in himself. Ho may imagine he is at ' ,I?, not '"'J0 tlilniB from each
times, but ho is not. Ho is only one- other which ought to bo known. Beveal
hnlf of a complete whole. It is na your true selves to each othor.
natural iui him to dc.lre tho presence "It Is positively wicked to deceive
and fnlloHshlji of tlm opposite sex as "'' 1",,r ' linvo known young men
it is for him to breathe. to go to church dimply to imilie u favor-
nb,v i'njWMlon P" m'lo lrl. Tlion,
wjui no nesnoualblHtv .. .. B.i,t i. i,,i i,
...... ,,.- .,. ... .... .h'.i'.'t Hi
imvur Liii'w mrL oilier liefurv mi i t li(it
4i ii ivnuii ii.i'ti ! iiiet'iim of uiilmii
piuita ii r fimiir i H tliayfttitful
aieuv in tuuiii murl
"Ailillll, I I. ill .1.1. ill) i, l ,,. ..u ytkkl
i.l I .1111' III Hi tii nf u IVMII
iulilil44duliu uiariuyr ll.i. l i..nul
I H iriiii. 'irLil.t itlibwunli thxiu kid
IKII4J uulir tMMlM Ml4y r'f'"i' Hmi i ta ii
Xullil will) fall bllll.l MUllk MM l illi( III I an I 1 1
ia um uti,Daui M4U 'a I' vi lu liy i.i..,;n
IM., UUJMI'I) till cU ' I l . I ..I Ml i.,, ,
" r ln..lll 1 ,in, nnd tititft y,H vi- Mill If u I
HlV M4?4l ln'l lliH(l!
vti! lilt i iu U'unn i
lti4Wi Id 4-i-M
w tml BIU '-l "I
Various Organizations Arc Taking
Action For Commission
HOLD MEETINGS THIS. WEEK
Civic Federation, Civic League
and Committees to Hear
of Work. .
Action is looked for this week in ro
gard to tho campaign in favor of the
proposed new city chnrtcr. So much interest
has been aroused in tills subject
recently, while so many representative
citizens, Including Mayor Fern, who has
stated that ho will take up tho matter
with Bonio of tho Hawaiian societies to
which he belongs, havo voice'd their
lief in tho short ballot system of government,
also known ns tho commission
lorm, that those favoring iuuncdiato action
in tho campaign arc greatly encouraged.
Tho civic leaguo will hold n meeting
tomorrow evening at which a largo
is expected. Prof. AV. A,
Bryan, a memler of tho special charter
committoo of tho civic federation, T.
mako an illuminating talk upon tho various
tonus ol commission government,
explaining in a general way how thoy'
differ nnd the benefits which a munici
pality finds in this concentrated extract
of good go itnnicnt.
On "Wednesday a meeting of tho executive
commit teo of tho civic
tio'n will bo held, at which it is ccpci'ted
that the committee of three, consisting
of A. L. MncKayc, Prof. AV. A. Bryan
and J. jr. Mcfhosncy, will make its
as to what has been accomplished
to date regarding organization and in
an educational wav. The latest arrangement
is to havo tho Governor ofiicinlly
call n joint meeting of representatives
of various organizations to form a
standing citizens' committee of twenty-five
to conduct tho campaign.
It in rirobablo that tho civic federa
tion will proceed along the educational
lines it has followed Jor over a year
in this campaign for a more perfect
lorm or municipal government nnd call
a meeting of the members of tho federation,
nnd all those interested in tho
question, at an early date. This meeting
will take tho place nt this timo of
lliC'iass m'cotinj. the call, for which lwaj'
signed by so many prominent citizens
last week under tho auspices of tho federation,
An early meeting of tho committee
which Governor Frear has helped to organize
is also looked for, probably this
week, although further nction may be
postponed until after tho holidays.
PASSENGERS TO ORIENT.
n Fedfrhl Wireless Telrjrsph.)
SAN PKANCISCO, December 8.
(apeciai to Tim Advertiser) Tlio Nip
pon !Maru, which sailed for tho Orient
touii'. carried tlio following: For Yoko
hama Tangno K. Asakura, S. Attie, 1".
D. Bryant, R. H. Cochrane, Mrs. .T.
Cook, Kov. Mr. Curtis, .1. A. Kuren, S.
Ilullshoff, Mrs. A. Hullshoff, T.
Mrs. H. Morrison, Mr. Watnnabc,
Lieut. O. Ynmada. For Shanghai Dr.
M. G. Kirkby Gomes, Mrs. 8. C. Kirkby
Gomes, Mrs. 13. Kirkbv Gomes, Miss
Silib Kirkby Gomes, II.' B. Wilson.
FARMERS FIGHT UNDER FLAG.
LIMA. Ohio, December 1. Unliving
around an Amorican flag, an nrmy of
two hundred Allen county farmers,
armed with picks nnd shovels, fought
off a construction gang of tho Chicago
& Krio Ilailway Company, and refilled
a grado crossing cut near here, undoing
work whicr had cost the railroad
thousands of dollars. The clash was
a result of tho railroad's Tefusal to
keep the highway open whllo a bridge
across tho Erie double-tracking wns in
tho course of construction. Blood
flowed freely in the fight between tho
farmers and tho railroad laborers, although
no ono wns seriously hurt.
Tho farmers hoisted a large American
flag nt tho point of conflict and
declared they would uso rifles if ncces
age, trot she ronllml, 'Woll, father, If it
is tlio same to you, I should prefer two
"Again, iu courtship dnys a young
rmiple jthould form nn exalted
of inurrlngo, This, I bellevo, 1
fundament.! anil eniinot be iiiniilnulVi'il
"Jt is not iie.ud.ury for mu to uW. cliurcll, j jinvo j,,IOwn some Tyouiig men YJ?r lirJA ,M",'J,!"'1'r '". 10
ymi.to enjoy ;imrt hlji days, I . have . to ,,,!,, " m, l)rlMk 00 t,l1,ir, ,, l"J" 0 " IHy. of l'kly. inn 'rile.
nn bleu you will enjoy your tourtuwp 0 withhold ml knowledge of these
without liny urging mi my part. 1 things from )iU nwcotbenrt
might iu woll UIJ50 a bird to lly, u "I hnve known girls to no elflli nnd
fish lo sttlm or mortal mini to hrwithu. sour in their home m then bo oil
J n.n iry siiro ynu will imjpy courting KC0 urn) wvret nn Gabriel when with
without miy nwUliiiicn from your owo yoiini man, 1 Imve Juiiiwn ntlmr.
frU'iuls. Htrwnue U It you wlm nuvur iIii'mwI ilwiuilly. mriit
rirrratn tlo IliU all by yuunulvM. when thoy pirtm Mm lo null. Nliniiii
"Nu inutiur how lumpy nml cunt tint
H ii married vniiplo limy int. they
Unit nn vniMTimiFii In IJri) en ii luku
i' l . of llir wcii I coiirulilp dMV
I'D-ii .U) shqiild hi- us purv n t''u
' i iii ,t I, w itr.rji, ti m us the
I r (in ill llilif"l ililrHlii'inil imiuli,
ik imi'lilal MS llr lilimluiiH tin".
Hi lll'll Kul't III ii"llll'l in In In-
. r. Ml whuMl ni lull III linn Hllli
upon nil udi duvrnDoi), It Is utterly
uinwiilliy at fruir young man or yuiinii
"Many a tentilr hnve uwikenej o
niipnrflclnl roiireptlmiN iiiMrrliio en
wiiuih'U ny miuiy ynunir penpin,
"Tlii'v k'i'iii in think thnt to not
rli'd l to go on n mg boliiliiy, to lime
mi uiiiiiturrii)fftl (ilunle, In biiuiii litu
nl tlio riiri'l bliss luiiiuiiiuhln, In ilnul
I'wnv Into Miinfi fnlrylnml, to huh)
Imml Hint KlmriM meululury Imprw
iutia furnvnr hid evr.
"Mimh In Iho iimwiitiun f but in ii ii i
Miiiil.. limn nf umrrlsKf Hut iimrriMr
I hr iui fin H,.irrnHM tlmi limy icullv ,l w sriuio Uunuf. it mmhi imp
imud ur wiip. iirnaiiiirii y ur uiiu'i
nt ii'ilnwhli ur uhIIiuu tiiMiirl
) u, Uiiinrililliiia uaiilliia mi' in
vi.lv, I in a nuliiii ut Imii ."wla l nl In-
iiiiipli, aliinild icKH'il ' iii
n.KiiliiJk iii a l i i.'i I .li.l Ii i
Hllllll.l, UlMllll Mil lk OlIiU il , I,
HI" ii 1 1 ll iiiiIiim 'ii uluiiiM I ,1 I
l,l, li ..ll.,,, I alij, ,,i, mIIji lli, i.,,l
,l.h iiiil, an, l piiiilnl , h,i n,ii i,
M i 1 1 nnl t, fi nl ii n,i I, .-1,
i i ul.,. Ii. .,i,l ' Wl.al i. hi II' l
I 1. 1 I ' I i mil nil i i ul Iii, ,,i J
. l iwiiiiii . 'I tilt VU ia. tj,v
i.liiH, iMH.it Iti), 1I1.4 tu ,( (
I llila hI i)rl pi4t,f "
Kohala Plantation Now Has Now
Steel-Frame Building and
' With its now steel-frame building almost
erected and its complement of
machinery about to bo despatched by
special atenmor from hero during tho
week, the Kohnla l'lnntatlon Mill ontor
on n new era of production and
porlty shortly, with its mechanical resources
greatly enlarged nnd its facilities
A general rearrangement of tho boiler
room, additional crystallzors nnd
other Improvements havo been mado
possible, by tho erection of tho now
building, tho Inst material for which
was shipped over to Kohala a month
ago. Tliis was ordered from Now York
through the Honolulu Iron Works nnd
is thoroughly up-to-date in nil respocts.
The boiler houso it rcplacod Is now no
more, all appliances having been moved
out, n steam plow nttaclied to it nnd
tho whole framo work pulled down. Tho
old Bugar houso will bo converted into
Tho improvements will placo Kohnla
on a now footing. Although its additions
to its mechanical equipment have
not been largo, tho largo amount of
excellent machinery possessed by tho
plantation has been crowded nnd mndo
unhandy by its former nrrangement.
Tho building just destroyed was orcctod
in 1802 nnd this end of the plantation
was compelled to grow up insldo of
Mnnagor Georgo "Watt, who is still
In town nftcr tho planters' annual session,
lias been overseeing the shipment
of other parts of tho now plant ami
it is expected that tho
stonmer Maui will mako a. special trip
this week with tho balnnco of the
rial. Tho manager is nnxious to cat
hack to the plantation nnd superintend
Mr. Watt stated yesterday thnt tho
now plnnt would probably bo iu full
operation by X ouruary.
BAR POLITICS AT
i (Prom Monday Advertiser)
HWliile tho tisual Sunday calm rested
dver tho 'greater part of Honolulu yesterday,
it wns different in
Into thnt pleasant grcon valley a constant
stream of nutomobiles, hacks
arid pedestrians poured all day, for
fUVro wcro two attractions thero, one
tn,o,,colcbrntion of: tho feast of
Conception, at tho lnoss.i
Scnhora del Monte chnpel, nnd tuo
other tho lunu given by tho Democrats,
of tho tenth product of tho
fifth district, at tho homo of Joo
Ramos, wherp tho successful candidates
at 1io recent election nnd invited
Democrats from nmong tho rank
nnd fllo of tho party gathered to feast
in celebration of tho victory.
Flngs flew from every houso iu the
valley yesterday and from poles along
tho road, so that the approach resembled
that to somo great fair.
Tho lunu grounds ciinio first on tho
journey, nnd hero, at ono o'clock, a
nice fat pit; was taKon lrom tlio Ded
of livo co.ils on which ho had been re
posing under a blanket of earth, nnd
being dismembered into succulent mor
sels formed tho mainstay of the feast.
But all tho other nrticlca which figuro
on tlio monu of a well regulated Innu
woro thero in profusion and two hundred
guests soon clcaTcd tho tables.
M. C. I'achcco, officiated
as toaBtmastcr and thero were
speeches from tho vnrlous supervisors
nnd representatives-elect, L. Ij.
and Mayor Pern.
Particular attention was called ta
tho neglect of by tho Republican
administration. The speakers
pointed to two lonely tnnks
erected on a nearby hill shortly before
tho election with a view of impressing
tho voters of the district with the idea
that they would shortly have city
Attention was called to the fact
thai work on the water system stopped
immediately after tho election, when
tho valley went Democratic. The poor
condition of the roads also rpcoived
prominent mention and 'as I'aeheeo, a
resident of tho district, will have a
sent on tho now board of supervisors,
ho is expected to do much for the
Ij, U MeCandioss tried to mkn hay
for the governorship, hut one shouted:
"Politics is pan, we como hero to
i'nt," and IInk changed his convocation
Into other channels.
'I'liii nffuir was a great siipcdhs nnd
culled forth the announcement thnt the
Duniiienits of Knlini,Mi will give n
lunu ii I img the miiun linen nn Washington's
Jllrthduy, l'librnnry US.
ImmaculntA Conception Mass,
I'lirllur nn Dm vulloy lint fuuat nf
tlio Iiiiimmiiliilii ('i)iiuitlou was cuio
lirntei) with I'ltfli iihim ymlnnluy
ill whlsli tin) liUlnip oilluiiiiml.
Aflrwiiria tliwiii win u iiriiMiuii
ii,iili, I lip iii in Ihnaii Mll'l llll
I' I'll I III III
11,1, 11 nil, I,, Hulllll IMilnv 'I'll I, I
mil it ill. tub., I illliul I111 11,11, .1,1
.in I !!'' ai'Wi'l ii il
'I nnd trrw4t m Hi ll.il 11
uIIm wuul lulnmlMnw, silil.i 1. I
ll ..'i,. ai.n' !)) ul i.l 1 ...in,,
mill m I'm 11 ai K' liUMi. win 11 In
ittillt (illl4l (' lUw J I,
'itrrl '" iiai'lli au mulii ll.wn
bVtf lMy nt l(m 1)
Bishop Restarick Writes of the
Splendid Work Done By
Them in Honolulu.
Editor Tho Advertiser: I ask for
spaco to answer a letter appearing In
Tho Advertiser, l)cceinber S, signed
"A Mother." In tho tint placo she
asks tho question, why girls committed
to the industrial school should lio allowed
to go to work In the hoinei of approved
families. Mr. Cathcart, the
prosecuting attorney in tho McCorriston
trial, stnted tho caso admirably. Ho
spoke ns follows:
" tho Girls' Industrial School a
large numhor of young girls, as they
grow to more maturity, or as their
physical strength develops, it is necessary
that they cam their living, and
that Is done by securing places in families.
They nro nllowed out to vrork
in these families as servants, and they
nro still, so to spoak, wards of tho Ter
ritory. It would be impossible, or u
not impossible it would bo very detrimental
to retain in thoso schools tho
girls until they reach the age of eighteen
when In physical strength nnd maturity
they are able to earn their own
"When tlieso girls go out as servants
in this way they should bo
from molestation. They should
bo just as free from all tho attentions
of men ns though thoy had remained
in tho school. That can only
bo nossible bv it helnir understood
generally throughout tho community
nnd imiiiahinent innv be meted to him
in proportion to his offense. Vlicn
this is uudorstood distinctly throughout
the community those girls who, ns
nroncr houiiiL' of the tenement dweller
nnd tho poor people, we would hear loss
of tho criino of rape, and theio would
bo no occasion for a, sermon at Central
Union Church on 'The Bitter Cry of
We arc glad thnt "Mother" is interested
in tho tenement question, but wo
wish sho hnd made herself acquainted
with fnctB concerning tho giving to
missions both hero and in the
country nt largo.
the paragraph qu
I'lnns. Tho bill for ehowinjr Rum is
$n,00(tiOO; for soft drinks,
for confectionary, $200,000,000;
for jewelry, 4.800,000,000; for tobacco,
$1,200,000,000. Why not suggest that
a half of theso sums bo saved to bo
spent on tho amelioration of tho poor.
it.., ti)finnnnnl nnA n . .1.
nut s..,u"i',vvut viiu mj ,t, ..nj .
spends far morn thnn that in trying to
copo with conditions and lo remedy
them, but tho misornblo little 1
which Is sent to enrry hopa to
men, a sense of protection to woman-hood
nnd to uplift children, this littlo
sum is begrudged. Nationally, $12,-000,000
would bo n drop in tho bucket
nnd tho half of it (suggested liy "A
Mother"), would bo half n drop.
It should bo remembered also that
the money sent out of tho country for
foreign missions is returned, m.inyfold,
in an inereiising ratio by tho foreign
trade which is nlwnys oponod np where
missionaries go. Such trade was opened
up In Contrnl Africa by Livingstone
nnd in many other places by tho hnroes
of tho Cross.
""" What "Half" Would Mean.
But how much did Honolulu gjvo Uat
year through tho regularly appointed
boards for foreign nusslonsl Tho Hawaiian
board reports, not for Honolulu
nlono, but for all tho Islands, $980.50
for foreign missions. Tho Episcopal
Church sent to tho board in Now York,
f13S0. but as hnlf of this goes to domestic
missions, wo can count only $G00 for
forclmi missions. Now. say thnt tho
Methodist and Christian churrhrs of
this city gnvo $500, which T bellaro is
moro than wna actually givon, this
will glvo n total of $2170.50. Now, a
half of that would build ono eottago of
five rooms for somo working man.
But tho Central Union Chnrch does
not nlwnys report its gifts for foreign
missions through tho ilnwaiinn Boanl.
I cannot lay my hand on tho Control
"Union yenr book for 11)12, but in 3911,
a larger amount than in mnnv previous
years was given; it was $4311.00, or
which $1000 wns a gift of nnlndividual.
Thnt samo yenr tho Hawaiian Board
Rpcnt $00,000 locally, not counting very
that they must bo let alone. Thnt, if i larco cifts mado for buildlnirs, scholar
yielding to the weakness of humnn na- ships, upkeep, salaries nnd endowments
turo any man, cither young or old, ' for many institutions, schools nnd sot-succumbs
to tlmir allurements or thoir I Uomonts, nil designed to bonofit tho
enticements, lie tioes so at ins pern, people
It would ho a Inw estimate to say
that besides tho gifts of tho Ifnwniian
Board, the total given hero for local
honotlrent objects in llill wns over
I say nro wurds ot tlio Territory, are ' $;oo,000.
to bo let out with the full assurance i In looking over lost year's books.
on the pjrt of tho miitiou and tho i covering a period of five years, wo are
public in general timt tney win ou j convinced that excluding n tow Inrgo
us safe from all seductions as though I individual gifts liy people who glvo to
retained in tlio walls ol tno gins- j every local charity very inrgp Btims.tnat
form school." i Honolulu in tho past five years, has not
I have personally known ninny girls jjivon on nn nvcrngo $5000 to foreign
sent out to families from tlio Industrial I missions, in some yonrs tho gifts woro
School do exceedingly well. Now for mot largo. In 1888, tho Central Union
tho lnt part of tho letter signed "A Church gnvo $1800 for foreign missions,
Mother." Wo read ns follows: , including Bpecinl gifts for spocial ob-
"If, Mr. Editor, ono hnlf of the ' Now "A Mother" can readily
money spont on foreign missions for tho see that if half of $5000 was given to-bringing
of tho 'Light' to Darkest 'wards rcliovlng tlio tenement prohlom it
Africa, China, dnpan, etc., by tho goodUvpnld oreet but two cottages, onch
citizens of Hawaii, wns used lor me tainlng Jour or uvo rooms ana a liniii.
Charity at Homo.
But again, ns a matter of fact, St.
Elizabeth's nlono Bpont $12,000 last
year in building cottugcB for
working pcoplo. AVhat raiama
spent during tho samo poriod in
cottages and in taking othor moans
to relievo conditions, wns very large,
nnd peoplu who gnvo to thoso objects,
supporting other settlements and bono-
'""".ficcnt institutions nro largely thoso who
The inference from I lvo to mi8HiollB. ror n8taco, take
otod nbovo is that tlio ',,, i, ,, .t ,i, n A tt f.mii.
people who give, to - foreign missions
,Tuogo ivo o toieiRa msaonai but they
neglect the needs of tho homo. i
n,B0 ivo ,,u.naiair to ovory good work
hot us begin at tho end nnd before ,l0r0 go (oM tlQ 4((, fnmU and tIlB
dlsciiHsing tho amount given let us ink uMl c. Trust." So does nnothcr "C"
who today is actively enKaged, not only wllltc ,, ilxmiy, 8o ,loca t)l0 in8''
in talking about tenement conditions, ,lml ,, nnil .Ws," and many
but who nro also on a argo scale build- othcrB whom wo coula uoainat0 by
good cottnges with oxcellont tcrH of tl0 nipimbot, but who do not
tory nrrnngements and placing thorn at gOIIOrny ict tlicir gifts be known if it
low rental for the poorer people. 1 "nJI i)C helped,
Thoeo who are doing this nro thu do ina,,ed bcltovo that it would ho
very pcoplo of tho Central Umon nn oxconcllt thing, tho best possible
umircli aim at. Andrews (..atiicurni, tllin , if our rich pC0po would onter
nu mu u.ou K"K " ", upon tuo liuiiuing or cottnges on n largo
inisHions. I know ono mini, a largo m,in ti, i n, i.ni.. ,iniif . nt
giver to missionary eiiterpi Ncs, who lias t tile tenement houso and livo docontly
largo plans for tho building of houses ns ,, beings should livo. In no
Which Will tllko tllO Hawaiian pCOplO
nthor wnv nnl,l mnnnv lin nr, w1l nr.
out of tho tenemonts. Tho Palama Sot-, ,,eme(i j( tho giver wished to do real
Moment, which is supported by thoso g00(i paIama, St. Klixaboth's and
m Kim iu uimniuiiD, im. uum. umuj olll0r 8Ctllomeuts would welcomo witu
houses and has plans for tho futuro. Bratltudo nny financial cooporation in
At St. Elizabotli's, Palama, several tlljB connection, aud can nssuro thoso
vonrB nco. a larco lodging houso wns i,,i ,..,.., n,i r.m,mni,i ,i,nnnt nt ;n.
erected, nnd wns immediately filled by tcrtst on thoir investment.
young men. wno came rrom wroicnoii nA Mother" is right when sho
rooms and tcnoinonts. Thoeo men wcro .nenka nf ti, imnnualldlitv tn im r.irl
chaTgcd ns rent for rooms tho a.nount to bo decent, who lives in ono of Ho-
-milieu uiu luiiimri; j.iuu mr nivu noiulu's tenements. Thoso houses
fcrior accommodations. Lntor on houses should be, and must be, abolished. Wo
wcro built as fast ob possible for musti nnd Burcy wo y,-Mi build housos
ilies, nnd nil these woro ongaged hoforo for tho people where girls can crow
tho foundation was laid by famllios j, without hearing and seeing
enmo from wretched old shacks. , concv. lint thn chief tnum thn .hi.
Tlioy got elonn and neat looking houses ' wji) thi who
mmi oxrniioui. imimmmr 4ur mis aniu respond to tlio call of tho human raee
rent which they hnd been pnyine for nnj gtVo to tho spread of tho gospel
tho liulldings which thoy left. And yM throughout tho world. But once again,
n fair amonnt of Interest is mndo on Wo wonder how much is Bpont yoarly
tho Investment. St. Elizabeth's has Honolulu In chowing gum, soft
frequently been offered 25 a month by drinks, etc. Why not suggest that a
well-to-do pcoplo for houses which nro bolf of tho amount now spent be saved
Tented for 14 to respectable working U3,i given to tho Improvement of tho
people who could pay no moro. Ono dwellings of workors rather than be-
can readily see that n man having V gnuitro a small amount which goes to
salary of $50 n month nnd who has n ameliorate conditions ouUld.0 of our
wife and eleht children could not pay own interests,
J25 a month for a houso. The point Is , The condition of tlio tenements Is pot
'.V1' ,'!? .l",0I', wll n ,,"'llni1 xo bcnun of any monoy given to tho
l.llriibeth'H are men and women who foreign but because wo havo
are Interested in foreign mission!, If been so bi.ay with other things that wo
ji heart U open by tho wppenl of human- .,,vo not treated our neighbor in Pa.
Jty nt large It Is not llkclv to lie Inmii nml olmwhero a. wkI.i,m ..
.laBStltttai1 kl Ii 1111 fhttltsitaliJ l.il.il.. . .hn 11A
"' "i" "' "')""' i"ir j iioiio. nut wh niivo made u hpu nninir
inmii. Tim fact Is If n l.eurt Is onoiij.il nnil lutmid to go on until the uvll Is
bv tho grout mini-, iiioml hii.I
lemrdied, ns tnr iu It enn bo done, ami
nnl, of i.iai.liln.1 gmiernlly t Hows out , proiilo ro provided ,vtli Imuara ult"
iiiiiru freely, not Inns fruu y. to muut nMn for ininum i..,i,ii,.h
tho nenilN nt lipifce
iirwinu i mm tint! win in mm niiw iiiiiipy, ruiimjw n la iuiiwj ,ui,arv eiralu In iinu . i.n.i i,,..,.V.
miiUH. Iu.ru dluft, MitfvJlijt U IIm imwli iub, - ili la. Jl"i It I. wtjil ?1 Ti, i,k .','
..f l.u ., l.,.l. nt Si,). I In kuntv lull I in muii iimt iv.n.in hi." 'urjwn 10 III) lliu Wlilk Of 11 .lull-
.I,' 7,, f. i7i,T. "n"i.". 7 ...,,. . I li.,niiiii. 11 i Ti ...i..i...,; HiiMB .""!" "! tlm ' pimrul stuff of thu
": '.." """") " """ ;-.'..-:."..., - ... in i - m . . ,n.uu. u.i i. ' .ii.i .,..ik
Pructleal Work Dono.
.M" W I llll IH llllllll y IIIIIIMI
l,,, 1 I ll.,, iImi Mlmrw 1
1, Hi 1 1.1 nil aat"H"l 1 ,ji''i' "
1 ,, i 1 ln 11, u li n 1 1 1
1, ii " ll 1 lil, I illl 11 1.1 ,1.1,
if 1 1 l 1,1,1111 1 l
I I IL I" Hill, lull' l M I I . I 4. II
, II l I ll 1 .1 11 I , , ; I, I,
I I.l . ill ,1 . I 1. ,1, ll .,, i,
i liij I Ii mil I . 1. 1 J I'l Iiim4
I' tt f iixhm lii.ii idi ikiiwui
4vfvniliMi.l III llw I'nilut t)Ui
UHNUY II. liiH'PAitinir.
I'vueiiinnr n, iwir
Wo do not like to null wluit "A " -
JltatliDr" Is iIiiIiik livrmir l.y Hlfls or, "EUROPEAN WAR OF 1913"
imin for thu imiiiii tnwunU w hluli a h,t, iili i.pi . iV ' '.i
tin. ihiukM i.iii0H .li.M.I.I uiv iin.lr!u fAnia"M." llThuJ JTimn W!,r
m hh lu 11 urn on iu .hii !" "u tb uiking ujuhi.i bH ; ,'i', -Ji'" ft 1
k.u.ii..u uUrM iu uimim 1,1.1 '"'""' "ihjivi'ih ii.r m ...nuaii.,1. vi V!V.M ;? i.71rff.;i" a
playiil, sml W, K MHm, h miniiiuiiiu '" '" lUv,t Hmm fi " " "'
audi tuiliia nf luti uf ikiiiI H, I "(""" """ih. ji ..
linn,.,,,, iriiiMi. Hui fluiilaiiiT'y imvy
1. M mu. I u wlpsil DIM, J U1) Aif
mi t 1
1 I , ,'l. iiliuwt UNI I'llDHI
' i'l iuiih llamitt) tu ilnldom
Ii Milniia im u Iuhi nl ullitfl HSUWllva
.ii'i .-in Im yiiim wiili impliall dwmIi
'' 'I' ' 4 lH''k I'MIU fill UMli SH'I
nihil w MiiUti hi(riu urn u.e'iiil,
'i 11 I mii"a . rr ni m ikntmu
If I'm , J.l , ttU tut Vt$h
m imi jtsSXj