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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 03, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-05-03/ed-1/seq-7/

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H A WAT f AN GAZKTm. FRItVAY,- MAY 3,- 1918. SEMI-WF.F.KT.V.
ml
1
...I J. v
' (FV6rti'j Wedjiesda' Advertiser.) I
Caiirnin Ifefiry'" A11ii, ' :6ne-nned ,
-vmranr.,upoav waom public in- t
.,' terast. has-'foenseed since he shot and
, kHed fl tf, Walker,' a German ay m path- .
lsor,U weeka ago. at Asia Park, wu ,
annd; act nllt v of the tbirnsl: mnr-
t AT a thyondlegrea. tha circuit
iH I liiuW WWJrlkni WiliianvH. Heen
, at apoa yesterday. The verdiet, aa--hounsad
in one. of ; the most dramatic
aceses: ever witnessed ltr a territorial
eurt hearing, brought to an end a
: rata ' that has i been; followed' by boa-,
'drede'pf nawapapera ' throughout the
United mate ; -'- . t
, After 'the. jury bad, listened to the
instructions of the 'court, the reading
of which occupied the better part of a
half hour, it left the' court room and
.in, Kant, four minutes returned re
porting that verdiet had been reached-.4
Clerk- Clans : Robert broke the
rllesea that ' bed gripped the eloee
packed i throng of spectators in the
court room, announcing that the ae-
euM-a, man- waa rree.
Throng Is Mb ved -KTot
an Interval of ten seconds there
wa ano solrno or movement in the
waa no aound . or. movement In thai
realisation tt the" meaning of the ver
dict 'waa felt two Star Spangled Bannrra
iwere flung alofr ir) ?the central tier .
of beat by two husky boys in khaki. '
The crowd then cwept forward into the
enclosure ia front, of the bench. ' I
It' waa not. moment of hilarity ot
rejoicing. No one. cheered, but the
raising of the Flags waa a signal that
started' a, burst of handclapping. Cap
tain '.Allan who 'had fared the jur,
clear eyed, and erect 'when it had pre
sented tha verdict, feH back a pace
when 'it was read aid gripped a chair
back, for support. He was unable to
answer a ,wori to the flood of con
gratulations that , poured upon htm.
Att WaJlu Tliara ' . r ,
la tha groups that eddied about blm
graaplng hie hand. -were people of all
walks; iy Territorial- ad municipal of
flnian. it& witlM nntminent kniinui
wen and "With staid fijraret of the re-1
Htrtods life the eommanity in greet-'
ing thh man, freed ef the charge of I
murder.' .-) '
City-Attorney Arthur M. Brown waa
one. of tb first to reach him with eon
gnrtulationa. ' A eeor" of soldiers fell in behind
Captain Allen an he left the court room.
Tber were: me of the Second and
f hlrty-eeeond Infantry, many of -whom
. bae) bn -f oHewlnxi tkt trial' as 'spee-
tatpTa'Vnd0r-th1'direetioa of Sergeant
Frank Serpyvho bad 'been "a wftneaa,
ioV aoiaieri eeeorted Captaia Allen out
bribe Jntuctary BoHtflag,-fanjag into t
a xoluma aa, they.Teached, King Street. 1
Corporal' Jamee BhamUa and' Private ,
Han,Tap.led' the line, bearing aloft ,
tha two Flags Private Tap had provid- :
M. Captain tAllfin -marched a pace be- !
bind . the Flag1 bearers vid the line of
Soldiers followed. In this order they J
mpvi4 through the buaineoa section, a !
half -Mile te Captaia Allen's root beer
ktimi lb Afcla Park wkam h hA kilt.
ed Walhr.i f. 1 1 i ' ,
YU;tpr7 f a; Andrtra
Tha tria. marks a tremendous achieve
meat for Attorney Lorrin Andrews,
Who; assisted ' by, Attorneys William ;
Rawlina and Wllf Cro, directed the '
defanae... One; of the moat powerful
and gripping addresaet ever made be
fore. a juryIn Honolulu was that which
Attorney Andrews delivered at the close
of the ease; lie talked less than an i
hour. I
In the opening address to the jurors
City Attorney. Brown made a strong
plea, telling the twelve that they were
twom to support -the law: "nd asking
them not to be swayed by sentiment or
by the. eloqnenne -ot the attorney for
the' xlefense,' He reviewed ' the facts
admitted by Captain Allen, holding that
clear proof had been given that a erime '
bad, be,en committed and asking that
the law be upheld.
Attorney' Andrews, replying, elso ,
reminded the jurors of their respodni- ;
bllity and be told them that not oaly
x Were . the people of Honolulu waithic
for their verdict, but that a whoje na- I
tlon was awaiting it What their ac-
Hen;,. anight be( be. aaid, would show
wiaervJioualulii stood, in maintaining !
law-- and order. VAen our boys are
f gtitinrat the froht, their -verdict, -lie
toldVtCir jurors, would, chow where we
wte tey.at home atand.
mIC Tiafnnse' ( .
" The element of self defense that had
been so adroitly woven into the testi
mony of "witoeaees was a point upon
which the attorney placed, particular
stress, t 'line the jurors there was a
higher and greater law that they must
loftkv to-i-that 1 Qt self defense. Man
baa a Cfod given right to defend him
self, his. family and his country, he
told them, - and. then reviewing testi
njqnjr. i.hat, had. been given, aaaerteil
Captain Allen when he ahot Walker
was def ending two of 'these thinga, his
own lifev and. h's country's honor.
With moving eloquence he told the
story of, Nathan Hale, who when be
was abiitit to be baneed by the British
said)' "My only regret is that I have
but one life lo give to my country."
II held that the testimony of a doccn
witnesses proved that the shooting of
WaJkef'i war JuetlOed by the eventa
fhit Jed up to it. Ooing back; to the
davs of the Oivil War he quoted the
works of Ram at') J. Klrkwood, who in
WW witg. war governor of the stato
of 16 we.
Bbflft. Traitpra
','T.ht;kf a0 troublesome times,"
Obv,rqor Klrkwoo hd sa'd sixty
veirsa") on thh steps of the Iowa Capi
ii), '''i5, ''and 'there' ore traitors
end'kpios-in opr mMst-who Would de
strorthM Wnlon-.--lf 'Sny-manMn tliin
atHte, is, a tralfaib to the-cauao or. in
dulla the Flai(wio'ot 'hini lnthe' act, or
in the uttering f the word. lam the
tlovernor; our pardon awaits you."
rtt, Ju. rriniirn nil run I mil! iin nn hJrV' nhnrift -' ' nr it i.im nrtnnl- rminiVinnnrtinn
!.!. S . ' . . .
'"I" rom ine pntnotlOi aspectSH
of the case for a time, the attorney i
uwen on wiaiaer'a ckaraoter, contend
ing a man has a right to believe. hi
life in dancer whan asnaulted Irr a
. .. . . ' r y. ,
dnsterate man. llu rcvicwod the teatl
mony that showed that Walker -waft a
traitor to his country,. even when he
Jay dying, and dwelt on Walker's
pressed wiah to kill as many American
soldiers ee he coiifl. Closing he told
the jurors the only verdict sn Am erf can
jury could (,'ive wns one of "Not
Oailtr."
"Our soldiers are dyin(( in France,"
nit raiu, "o protect our Flag. Are Jrou
going to uphold its disirrace herel''
The only important toiitimniiy pion
yesterday was that of Captain AUwi
himself who took the atand and ia ans
wer to question told of how ha shot
Walker r.nd of the events tha preceded
the shooting. ,i ....
'Bsfore he left the court room,- a
member of the jury, who waa ehaldng
hands' with Cutituin Allen, handed him
a pn.
"You mny wiint to keep this,''' h
anid. "It l the pen with which tha
jurors signed the verdict."
W. 8. 8.
Kahana Land Case
Report Made
By: Judge Whitney
Acting' As Master He Files Ex
haustive Decision In Matter of
Petition of Mrs. Foster to Red
tster ahd Confirm Title To Bra
Tract '.' r
Former Circuit .Iudj;e William L.
Whitney haa rendered a repiM aa mas
tor in the case of Mrs. Mnry K. FoateT
whoae suit to register and confirm her
title in an extentrive trai t was ono ei
the moat important Ian. I enpea evfi
heard in the Territory. The iunds ti
question are what ia cnlled the "Hoi
land of Kahana" in the district 01
KoolaupokO, Ixlnnd of O.ihu. '
The case haa been in court since Jan
uary 17,- 1917. It waa started whmi
Judge Whitney waa stilt judge of the
land court and continued until Kebrs,!
ary is, iwiY, wncn be lert .the henck
The case then waa transferred to Cir
euit Judge C. W. Aahford who referred
it to former Judge-Whitney as mnatcr
Since then hearings have been held '
termittently until recently.
M.. Foster's petition set up claim
to uinety three one hundred and fourth)'
of the lands in the entire Ahupuns
The history of the present case ns
back to 1875 when a number of mem
bers of the Church of Jeans Chrint of
the I .fit t it Dny Saints took stepa to
form a liui ritin to take over the entin
Ahapuau. Considerable time elupseil
before vulfivient money waa raise J v
members of 'the hul to take over tin
Innd u pit n w hich had ' been grnntn'
KojaJ (intent-No. 8452. In the ineim
time by various conveyances the In ml
became tested in the president of the
bni oiic Kamnkaniau.
By the year of 1KH1 sufficient mutiny
had been collected to purchase tin In nil
and Knmukaniuu on October 31. ISxl
reserving four ahnres to himself, made
a deed to ninety six others under the
name of "Hui Kuai A inn o Kahana.''
This hoi wns divided into 1 15 share
mont of the members taking a xinylr
share, but some of them taking two.
three, and four shares. When Mrs
Foster sought to register and eoiiflrni
her title to shares which she ha.l pur
chnsed, a report wua pre pa re. I by Alex
ander l.iiidsuy, Jr., aa examiner, nml
some fifty seven contests were tiled. A
large number of the contests Here Inter
withdrawn and finally thirty nine trial.,
in the action rumaiued to be heard.
In 'the master's report each of the
thirty nine rases is dealt with srp
arutely, aomeiof the claims being i-on
firmed aud a number being denied.
The juling was filed in court yesterdny.
1 w. a a :
Tho irony of fate is directing the
hands of J. Caellort, in chiselling away
the I'mssinn eagle Yrom the front of
the li. Haekfeld and Company building
for he is a Helgiun, anil takes the keern
eat pleasure in driving the escutcheon
of butchery and wantonness from the
fnce of the building which waa nnre
the homo of tire representative of the
German Kaiser.
While tho Germans have driven his
countrymen almost out Of their native
country, and butchered women and
children of his own nationality with n
Hsvpgerv unnnralleipd in the annals
of heathen, his aon is now on the Bel
"inn fighting line, although he has not
heard from him for three years.
It is with a smile, therefore, that
Tnellert works with hammer and chisel
in erTni-ing the Kaiser's coat-of-urms.
-- w. a. a.
CAUSE CF DESPONDENCY.
Itospondency is often caused by iiidl
reitinu n n . I loiiMtiiintion, and ouiekly
iHnaiUM-srs when Chumbcrlaiu 's Tablets
ere teken. Thesu tablets strengthen tho
li 'i' tion nml move the bowels. h'or
i'iV bv hJImIhhIius. ltiiiHiiu, Himtli t
Co., Ltd., ngeuta for Hawaii.- Ad t.
BELGIAN WIS HUN
COAI OF ARM FROM
HAGKFELD BUILD1NJG
Miss Stendcl Tells How She
' Created Interest In Read-.
inn (inn A Dnnlre JU'tT
'.W W ,,. .. v i i Jw-.K - . 'iwi-: ' 1 C'A,"4 '
.Miss Dorothy Htendel, a member eF,, A. very intcreeting, pic.foreaqee, and
the faculty of the Kauai High School
at I-ihtie, trikes''a report on "Outide
Beading
in Second Tear Enalrsh.
j v ni.
nf !t.r..t thi
of interest to the thou,
teachera in the irovern-,
which will be
' . -
sand or more
, i
meat schools throughout Hawaii. The
report is aa follows:
"During the yoar 1910 1917 I taught
a ensa in first vchr Knglish. Thor
Were eighteen in. the clans nml att bfit
three had ilifliculty in undc ratandihg
the diction and finer points in the
stories studied in class. Often there
acre references to characters or books
known to all Grammar School pupils
on the mainland but practically un
known to these pupils. It was difficult
to name a book that all had read or
even heard of.
"This year I have a first year Eng
'ieh eluss and also a second year Eng
lish class. The latter is mnde up of
eleven of the pupils I taught Inst year.
Hix are Japanese, two are Chinese,
two part Hawaiian, and one is Ger
man, Of course, only one speaks Eng
lish exclusively. During the fall term
there were the same difficulties as last
jrvnr. r lining , i reniiiveii iu iry an ex
. . . I
leriinent,
"At the beginning nf the term 1 aa
Hgried one of Lamb's Tales of Hhukee
iero to each ineinbor of the claas.
li'nrh looVed up the life of Charles
Lamb, told his tory to the class and
wrote a short synopsis. This gave
irnrtise in oral Knglish nnd written
composition. At the end of two weeka
" v each pupil a longer story, anch
is: The 'hillren's Dickena. Treasure
rslanil", Kingaley'a stories, The Vicar
f Wakefield, and other books recom
mended by the college board. This
work wna extra and the regular work
was not Interfered with, Two weeksJ
were allowed for reading the book,
writing a short synopsis, looking up
fhe author's life and, finally, giving
short report in class. In most cases
the1 work was done in. less than two
weeka and the pupils were asking for
more bonks.
' "I had planned that each pupil
should read five books during the term.
The number read, however, varied from
tlx to fifteen. In our regular work
fe made a careful -study of George
plot's Silna Marner, and reviewed Hag-
f and RoRelle's Applied Business Cor--espnndeneo.
The class average in the
March examination waa eighty-six per
fent, while that of December, with no
tside work, was eighty-nine percent,
f believe the decrease in average wna
lue to the difficulty of the examination
-ather than to outside work, aa I have
'he same pupils in' bistpry, and that
"iverfcge'1 Inttreare'il three percent. At
he end of the term I asked whether
ir not we should continue outside read
ng next term. All eogerly responded
'Yea.' I then asked for written an
iwers to the following questions:
How She Went About It
., "First: ' Before coming to Kauni
!Iigh Hchool did you rend any books
icsidea those studied in literature
Inaaf- If few or. none, state reason.
1 fniind thnt the three whe had under
dood the beat had read a very large,
number of books. Four bad read an
iveragp number, three a very few, and
ine, none. Some of the reasons were:
Tho pupil did'not care for books; there
ere no books in the library; no one had
ver suggested reading. " These reason
prove- that there la great opportunity
for the grammar school teacher to en
'ountge reading, to see that there are
looks available and to take a personal
ntenst in the child's selection of
'looks. .
"Second: Did you do any reading
lining the Freshman yeart If a lit
le or none, state reason. One hud
read ninny books, one a few. eight
icarcelv any, and two, none. The rea
ions given were: All time was spent
n studies: pupils worked after school
inurs; pupils never thought of reading;
iiupils wasted spare time. This de
rcase showed that I had neglected op
'iiirtiiiiitios and made me resolve t
.tart the present year class on the road
'ii rending.
"Third: Did you do anv reniline
luriin? the fall term of If 17 19IHt If
i little or none, state reason. The on
twirs showed further decreases.' The
a in given for not reading were
he -amp "a those given in the above
and in addition, some pupils aaid they
liil not know how to select books.
Mni'orv of Fnnjls.
"T found that those who have read
e inst have the least difficulty with
he Knglish literature. They have a
"-e mature understanding than the
ithers. Thoae who have rend the most
iiice .T,,nunry are pnnila who have the
'eat time, to snnre. Thev do good dailv
Mirk, work after achool hours, are in
'crested In school afTelrs end do a
rent denl of Red Cross work. Those
vim hnve done the 'least are those who
'uive time to snaro.
"I have often mentioned cefrtain
books and suggested that- pupils reai'
hem. but in some cases, the only aug
estinn that vnrka Is that of putting
he books into the pupils' hands. He
'" to be taught how to select books
His way is to look at a book, to see
whether it ia long or sho't, whether
'he print Is lnrpe or small, whether
here are any pictures and "hether
there is any conversation., He does
it notice the author or even the title
The tenchei rnuat tell htm 'who the good
uit'"..s are. An outline' Of the best
Kiiglinh and American authors and
hpi works ia vorv helpful. The
teacher mnat guide the pupil sn that
he will not read one kind of books ex
clusively. She mnat show the value of
mod bivks and the weakneaa of poor
ones. Hooka are aa ' influential ns
'-'eiv's nnd should be as eorefufly
chosen. ,
Snt'M Fnce,"-a",e GooS Books
"fiin liig the hich 'school course we
fi'-v bnoWa aa texts In class I n or-
to "i-h the appreciation of litern-
ii-e. litess we can -in- some wnv pupils have become acquainted with J lepartment ia acting on the andeiatand-;i-i)ne
the liealre fov good , books, onr manv roiid authors and desire to know I rt of Mra. Iaenberg 'i sta eiiient m lue
aim in only half accomplished. If hiyh more." 1 Safety Committee,
i
Branch: of Junior Leatjue jh Ka-
itli M
er,tMi..i .
amusing; entertainment iwft;fciyentpt
the Haiiemaala branch of the Junior
Hul ilrotf iljunna liii ihtnrJf
" agne laia Katordiy:. eve-
'I"B t the school buildiag, says the
Qam r.ihue, Kauai of ' Aprjl f
a tu - L-
kia w k, u khan i.ii.i:.. h
0v, HV- tMiiain hh M 'H lll I1T V l( " i
and every Item on it was vlfforeaal ap-'
I piauaea 'oy ine large auaienee-iiv, .
There was a Japanese dane byi tin;v I
tofrk 4n eostume, a drill by th1 aitrnjl '
aaldWtbeys ef Oirade J; Mother, Goose '
other.' Goose '
XraaiAbore and Ja-k . and! fllU- Xfttlsj
Tommy Tucker, the Maiden
Mother Hubbard and her
and other well known characters
we Lave , known ond loved, far tr
more years than some of as arat vUlhrg
ta .avKpowiedge.. , i, "
Dolls and Oh-rlcy CHanlla ? '
The. doll ahor. where iaeart'fut, poj-
rNhisl dressed. ; Utfo-tWM doH did i
their various atunta. nf'er being enrt-1
fully -oiled and warmed us, ..eras
pleasing' feature of ths eveulag'a e-:
teTf element. 'There, were. , drnmartra -
tions of historical epiaodes, ainannd
""'tntle-Mi and rwiey Charon tsj h
tacbes, dicer and all, came over to help
1 ,1 4v. "i rH.
Of course, he
Rmu iho I'UI vun
rley bat.it key; 6J0
sayhat If tho reel Chnry esnld hae.
seem hlmvaa would take a beUor igrtp
on bis laurel crown.
Ira Creaa Dlaappeua
A . largo f rees-.er of ice cTJ-a'BT -aa-cores
to se'rve it in had b4n JflesusS
oisly donated by the Rev. :.itiMrf.
Mivasakl of the Knpnia Japanese Bud
dist 8chool. who, while the c.het of the
culinary department of the IJsaamaa
lu Hchool waa getting properly babita-
atd to serve it, sold out the vrtibhs'j
rreexerrui ana turned over, toe pro
ceeds to the. proper authority, .without
any help from anybody, I . thank, .yon.
. Aa artistic curtain, the bandiweek
of, Mrs. ...Edward TburtelL beautUidd
the stage, and music by the Hanamaa
lu quintet delighted the audieaeev. i
w.a. a
Big Island Government cho6l
StarjesPitHotic doncert 1
and Pleasing Dance
f. ;. ' i
OOKALX,'' Hawaii, April 22 The
Ookaia Bcbool Red Cross eoncert and
donee gi.veiy,by .the pupils and teacb
erv waa a-Success financially, aocialry
and ' patriotically.
This was due to the fact that 'ike pa
triotic Red Cross patrone of Oekamof
which Mr. and Mrs. James Johnston
are leaders, have reepondod splendidly.
Heveral patrons from Papaaloa, Lun
pahoehoe, Kukaiaq and Paauilo also
gave much financial aid, which added
greatly to the suceesa of this event.
The instrumental selections, - plays
vocal solua, , qad trioa given by the
pupihi pleased Hhe audiende Jgreutry
and everybody waa satisfied.
Much eredit Is due to MVa Samuel
K. Kawaluea, tha docoration snpor
viaor; William Laeha, musical direc
tor, and Kev. Y. Kajlo, tha, Japanese
language teacher who staged tw) Jap
anese plays, for their hearty work...
Taliott on the Job- - . '
Prof. Paul K. Tallett, of Uilo, the
famous violinist, played two olassiisl
selections which nearly hypaotUed the
audience. ','
The dance musie supplied by Mr.
Laeha 's splendid quintet, .was excellent
uiid the dancers enjoyed, it immensely.
The receipts of the -evening tatalqd
eighty .dollurs, made np(as. follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Johnston oontributod ten
dollars; receipts front' lels. were three
lollars and fifty cantk, . frpm sale of
bouquets four dollars and admissions to
the concert and dance sixty-two dollars
and fifty eenta.
The teachers and pupils of Ookaia
School thank everybody ever' so much
for the fiuuncial 'help,' especially Mr.
i I Mrs. Johnston for their kind dona
tion.
. w a . . -.
GOVERNMENT OflDErlS,
MANY LOCOMOTIVES
i. . kf y.'.l ' t
WASHINGTON, May (-(Associated
I're.iH)-The railroad; administration
has placed order tat' t housand and
twenty five freight and passenger loco
motives, the contracts totalling sixtv
million dollars. The locomotives will
be turned out at the Bald! and tin
American Locomotive companies plants
' ' ' . I 'I
T
school pupils were required to read at
least five good books during the school
year outside of regular, ejaai work, 1
am sure our aims in the teaching of
literature would ' be more fully, aneom
pliahed. To appreciate books, and t
get a vocabulary, to get aa insight inti
human life nnd character,' one mils'
rend. Furthermore, one must road ir
tt-e Knglish language; Most of the
rim. ren of foreign parents dd not have
LiiL'linli storv hooka t home. It re
mains for tho school to -supply there
mid to encourage reading. It ia easy
tt obtain hnke from the Library of
Hewaii in Honolulu, in ; 1 : '
"In mv second Venn English Has
it has been shown In less i than thrc
vn'hs that iiutide reading has he'ped
in the dailv recitation. There haa beee
! mnrke.l improvement in the ability tt
rend rapiillv, in understknding, apme
cintion oral evnresaion, and conmosi
tion. The pupils could compare differ
lit I .inks with the one they were
... i.... st.'tiinm,- nlot, characters
style, and author's view point had a
meaning. Hait there been no improve
ment in the above mentioned ways th
p'easure trained from reading would
have justilled the time spent, for theJ
. ' w. s. a. .p !
BEKEFHA SWESj!
Smati r '-stltuHon. Is Object'
Lesson 1 a Otnfers of Creat- ;
er Proportions" ' ; 4
1 1
The Haiku School In Manl haa bee&
doing much ii
tlon with the
important work ia ronnee-
ie Thrift ftnraD. Wr f?ai
tnes ritamn.
"g "tamp l iberty Hond , and Ked
v ma rHmnBitrfiB -i ttm phthiMa mil i
Cross campaigns. The children of this
" y ""'. have e'reidy sold
T4ft n-tK ..i.titi t.i.k tk
" ... ............ lv ...... u T
tuhej-s have subscribed for $830
ana nuru i,uirrij
B'"' W.ios.
' I" R' " -io work,
b ben mnde by tl
siitv-nve pillows
oave hen mnde hv the ehihlren of tbe
ssrhrrtl.- also severnl hunlred bnndapex,
in aH ferlorn, 1 A r'rv conai V-nile nmnnnt of tin fe l
hungry demand lead foil '.na been contributed by I
araet'a'tbatl fbildren, also aeverttl doaen mag.
ome ',y pupils and others by
teachers.
rvrry ennn in ine upper gnies nas
a school i a -den tind ee r'v a'l a horde
garden. Three of the school gardens
ore between nve and six. thousand
ennn re feet, In which o-Mnfry garden
stuff Is grown. There are over eighty
jinnivKinni nio'a
1 Toot But ThJir.y
' - ' Tie. school enntains 'just over 2()0
parti. None of them have more than
na war-saving certificate, they being
almost entirely the children of pine
apple plantation laborers, but the f 145
is distributed widely cmong the chil
dren, throughout oil grades ef , the
school '
In regard to conservation the re
enia of the recent MtmT rasay. contest
spook for themselves, every grade from
i wo to six getting a nrat prtae aa
as special prixea for pnrtkaarlr fodd
work.
, . w. a. - '.'
Easjt Hawaii Territorlp: Food
Aoent Makes Report, .Which f
Is Not" Very Promising p
W. W. G. Moir, territorial food agent
for Rest Hawaii and secretary'-of the
Hllo Board of Trade garden contest, in
hie report on the efforts he bad made
to enlist all the Big Island achodla in
the eonteat say a: -
. "The following schools have neith
er signified their intention of enter
ing the.Ir pupils in this contest ner
havq they consented to support the
movement, as a patriotic and benel-
clal undertaking: I
I M Puna Keakealani School, Glen
Ftf?4. .Wboojj, Kurttpwn . School,
Happy Home School,, Pahoa Bchool,
Kalapana Bchool, Keaau "Hchool.
"Kan Pabala Hchool, . Kapapala
School,: Hilea yohool, ' Uonuapo bchool,
Waloklun rtehooL ,
. " Hllo Waiakea Schools (2) Haa-
heo School, Kaomana School. Piihonaa
Hchool, Kaiwiki' Bchool, Papaikou
School, Pepeekeo School, Honomu
School, Haknlau School, Ninole School.
"Hamakua Paauilo Bchool, Hone
;an Hchool, Ahualoa School, Waipio
School.' '
"Ten schools have entered the names
of the pupils 'and have abswn a great
deal-of interest ia the movement. Three
others have, signified, their wish to en
ter but aa yet- have not sent in the
names of the entries. . The period for
entering thoae contestants for the con
test is almost up, so please let yonr
pupila have an equal, chance with all
the .other schools by entering their
names as soon as possible. "
, yf, s. a.
-v i i
The commissioners of education will
meet either late tbia monfb, on May 27,
or early in the. following, month, June
3, for the appointment of teachers for
the new 19J8 19 school year. There are
now 080 teachers In the employ of the
boaH, but tbe number will probably
reach 1050 during the coming school
year.
Tbe graduating eless at the Territor
ial Normal and Training School the
latter part of next month will number
tfty-eix, all of whom will bo given pos
itions as teachera In the territorial
schools.
' The Rummer Sehool for teachera will
begin the early part of July at tke
Normal ' Hchool. The' course will last
four weeka and an additional week will
be taken up with the examinations. In
tbe neighborhood of 200 teachers are
expected to attend.' No tenching staff
has been aeleeted yet.1
The contractors having the work of
constructing tbe three new concrete
school strneturee on this island now
are! Kauluwela Sehool; River Mill
Oompanyi Normal Hchool, Honolulu
Planing Mill Company, and Waipaku
School, John. Bodrlguea.
Erie A. Kaudsen commissioner of
education for the Island of Kauai, re
turned last Monday to his Onrden Is
land home after' a: brief visit to the
city. Another commissioner who wns
in Honolulu recently waa W. H. Hmih,
representing East Hawaii, who return
ed to Hllo last' Bat urday.
This being May lf May Day ewereiaea
will be held, today at the Central Gram
mar Hchool, of which Mrs. Hophjie
Ttverend hi principal. The Hawaiian
Band will be in attendance, and quite
nn elaborate prqgram bus been pre
pared fqr thn oecaal n,
Henry W. Kinney, superintendent of
itihlic schools, has reqnekted Ms. Durh
'senberg to close tho Germnn language
tckoo) at Lihue K a rial.. . Wiule tbe de
partment has no right in law to demand
hat this particular sehool be closed. It
is undertsood . that Mra Iaenberg in
'ormed the American 8efetv Committee
hat if tha hoard of education request
4. to Hins-i' ah 'weild cln the
school in question.. Ln snaldng the re-
, . Mt. kUnnsiv said vesti-nluv. the
I School Notes 1
TRQUBJJriG
Superintendent Kinney Trying
Hard To Discover Where ;
He Is Now At ; ,"
The. expected early calling for the
Hawaii draftees into active service will
t th,e government schools of the Ter
!! '
- . . . ... t-h .viiib,! u irr-j
latqndeot of public iaatructloe. ,
"I can see where the department is
going to suffer considerably' through
the draft in Its teaching foree." eaid
Mr. Kinney yesterday. diarnsMns? the
aubjeut, which ia now one of paramount
important.
;Th ilepsrtment is .asking laf
exemption In the case of only three; of
lJ" v,rl hun.lred men employed on
whing 'aff of the schools. One
of three ia a supervising principal and
two are school principals. We ask for
exemptions in these particular cases
solely, on the ground that It will be.
very difficult at the present time to re
place these men by others of equal,
ability aad general, knowledge of tbe
-"rK required of them.
Hoys ror Early Call of Draft
"Inasmuch as I am already busily
engage.! in making, my reeominouda
tioua to the commiaaionera of- adaea
ion. who will meet either lata ia May
or early In June, for ecboot appainj
ten's for the yar begianing aaxbfaeit
-mber, I do hope that if the draft Is
i be carted it will: be-, done SO shortly.
so that we will be able to know where
.re are at.
' ould lie manifeatedly unfair at
this time to drop such teachera ae arc
aub'"t to draft nnd, again.- we must
beg'n to make provision for tha future
for it is no easy matter to fill vacaa
clea at. a moment 'a notice.
"We will not be able to make pro
vision for the filling of such vaeancier
su will be brought a boat through the
'-af' until the men drafted are actaal
lv called outL. They may be called. Into
kervlne right ia .the midat at ackoel
term ami you can just imagine tn what
a ejnandray this will' place the depart
men. -.1 ;.; ,.,-,,,
''Thia year is even a harder one ir
the matter of securing teaeber fa.
we cannot even cable to the; mainland
for them, thus saving -a -let of., time,
but must rely on tha eldrfaahtooed am'
low methQil- of corresfionilence, .wbinb
ia aeldom very aatisfactory, . 1
One Oood Urn, After AJL,
J.' I a. preparing, ray recommendation
for .appointments to tbe board ,1 no
Uca, i however, that this, year, we will
lose less .teachers through resignations
than has been usually the ease. .Only
about fifty of tbe 980 now in. the set
rise.-of the. .department hava notified
us that they will not -seek reappoint
ment, they having made other arrange
meats far their luture work.
"Also, we are less troubled thla yea
with requels for,. transfers from,. oat
ichoql to . another, , This lightna th
labara ef tho department a' 'good deal,
fon U is neven aa. easy thUig: 1a' tbV
matter of transfers to suit e vary body. "
Mf. Kinney also' aaid that in study
ng. the 'averages of, increase in the
Attendance . at the several . hundred
cboola of he Territory he finds that
the increase thla year 'will be mostly
it the Territorial Normal and Training
Vh"ol anl the Kauluwela School, botfi
in this city. ' , " '
Three Big Bolldiiiga Ooing Vp
"W bra now building three, big eon
rote school buildings.' two In the citry
and one ia the ' country-at Walpaha
Bach will cost between .15,(M0 ami
HQ, Q00. completed and furnhtheiU The
new building at the Normal, for whicl
he excavations are now already uniM
vay, 'wilj give ns twelve new elasi
-ooins anil require X" doten new teach
frg. The building will house, entireh
he lower grades from ' one to eigh
ind will- just- about accommodate thi
"ipected Increase' in, the srhooto af th
ity Waikiki of Nuuann Street.
'"Vblla tha new Kauhiwela Sh(m
building will also eontaia twelve roome
t will call only for seven or eight net
eschers, es some' of the smaller build
inga .in; the,- grousxlfe' are. being tori
town aad the teachera from these wjl
'lud work ia the new structure. Thi
-tew building at Kauluwela will tski
care of the increase expected iu pupil
In the city Bwa of Nuuauu Blreelt
with the exception of the big and eve'
nrreasing- Kalihi residenre distrio
where a number' of small frame build
inga are being, put up to handle the
increase next school year.
"In Kaimuki, the big Liliuokalan!
School is already, being found too amal
for the ever increasing population e'
tbe Bed Hill country.. There are thre
additional, bnt detached rooms'-and
new detached Kitchen and rarpentet
-diop are being erected and these will
have to do until provision is made bt
the authorities . to increase tl)e main
structure.
"In several of the amaller clt
schools additional rooms, and, poesi)).
several bungalows wll be added k
occasion require. No big increase ii
expected at the three other big citt
schools Kaahqmanu, Central Qramm
and Kaiulanl and the Royal, flohwi
will probably be abjo to atill accosi
modate the call, for a greater attend
snce there."
w. a. i.
MAUNAOLU SEMINARY
CLASS" RATINGS GIVEN
Following is the reoord of standing
of the various grades of pupils at Ma
unaolu Seminary, Maui:
Eighth Gsadav-Clans average, 8H.
Klixaheth Taita, 90. Fo Fung Yap, 87.
Seventh Orails Jluaa average, 88,
iliiioe Kowlaadi ftp; hUien Luke, U2;
iiose Ah Nee, 02; Kastor Feary, 01.
Sixth Oradar Class average, 80.
Tnueyo Toknnaga, 8; Kmma Jere
miah. 87; Hannah Shim, 87.
Fifth (J ra do- CI ana average, 84.
Choy Kin Leo, 88; Aaayo Tokunaga,
K7; Alice Mamona, 8e.
Fourth Oiade Clnaa average, 82.
Marv Kannkabi, 00; Ab Lin Tarn
Fook, SH; Ah Mey Hew Pat, 88.
Third Orade-CIaas average. 8
Sakai- Toktmaga, 08; Mitama Toku
iiaua. ul; Natanyo Iwamota, 01.
1 Hecnnd ()ead--ClNaa avriee, 8IS
Hells W'ailehua.'OO; Kva Knamota, 85.
Frist 'J rad e Uvaiigeliue Ualston, 00.
fo;Snyf-r J)6Hars . .
Majf'tMeo
'ti I "; "r rt ,i 'a , " .
(M pfiJEopqtry j
New .Treastiry Order Lrmits For
eign - Coinage Exportation TJ '
Quarters and Half Dollars Un
less License Is Secured
;r; ; tu "e . ',( .' .
only . Amerioaa oiaage Vhleh traveUrs
are permitted te carry out of thla coun
try to a foreign one,' according to a
treasury oraef which tke Honotula cus
toms staff has received, unless a ape- '
eial license for exportation . baa been
aaeutdrrom the War Trade Bureau. :
Up cntil yeaterday travelers bad
been allowed to take out 4200 for each
adult in silver coin or certificates, in
anv rorm oesireu, out under lue new
order the IOO haa to now be made ap
in quarters or half dellare, aa silver -dollars,
without the special lieenae. bra
prohibited from exportation.
- wiiij . Twju miuwu ivr tan proer,
as aurmiaed by the customs collector .
snd his chief assistant, ia that dollars
are more handy and useful ia' trada,
and are therefore restricted to Amer-
Tha AHlto MABKAH I. M . .1.1. J
irnn iirn, . f
The new coin exportation order, as
announced yesterday br Collector Mal
colm Franklin, ia aa follows: !
"It ia unlawful to entry out of the
United States wltkout a lieenae from
tbe treasury department through the
Fetirral Reserve Bank of tke district
oneeracd money in excess of the. fol
lowing amount:
"United States notes, national bank
notes, federal reaerve notes, subsidiary
nirv-r coins, totaling siiuuti, out Of
which amonnt not more than $200 may '
be in subsidiary- silver coins.
"No gold, -gold certificates, silver
dollars and ailver eertifleatee are al-
owen 10 na exporrea wttaout a lieensa
y stated above."
The maximum penalty for violation
of this order ia a fine of $10,000 aad
ten yenra la-jell. -:- " v
END WS TO FRED
(amaaina PassesTAway In Qak
cabled newa was received here yes-
terday of the death in Oakland. Califor- :
hia on Monday. April 29. la kis sixtv-
... . 9
.V .1 J , I. . ! - 41 1 ' I
Mt, J31ada, . eame..to . Calif oraia from
Germany -In' -1873, bad waa. for some
reare employed- with the firm ef Wll-
lf u ni...L..i r,. . . ,
having aa-Interest in the Spear Street
Lumber Mills la JSaa Fraaeiaeow ' '
Iat87 be name to tha Islands arid '
purchased' aa interest ia the Hnmuula
heep ranch, now part of the Parker
Baneh. tin the early eighties' he be
ame Identified with tbe Kekaha 8a
Tr Co. ow Kaunl. While on th.s plaa
ation he tnarrlod Miss Bertha vea
'Us of H. M. von Holt ef this city.
rn 1001 Mr. Glade left with hia family
for Oermany, where he resided until
hortly after the breaking- out of wnr
when be again came bank to the United
'tates nnd made bis home in Oakland,
wbere- be resided until bla jpttrh,. "'
Mr. Glade is, survived , by his wife,
daughter Constance,' aow 'visiting'
-ith her Sister Ethel, the wife of flin-
laif Rnhtnanu.' XTnltawalt isnths.
laughter, Alice, Is living in Norway
i-ith her, husband C. Kraul. Two sos's
!ao survive: -one, George being la the !
7. 8. Army in Calitornra while the
w"i--ri. nirAiuuci, w whb vis anvvr ;
jar, ..Ulade la also survived by his
brother Conrad Glade' of Dresden and
sister. Mrs, Paul Iaenberg of Bremen,
lermanv. both- of thetn well known
. i J :J t .l. l i - . .
n-iii-pnii ni ins asibii1 crsn
Kopke of the Honolulu Iron Worke of.
i city ia. a eouaia of the late Mr.
Glada. ... .
. . . w. a a.
'Change 01ue, Sheet Shows April
" - Healings y-
Seventeen 'different 'stocks listed . on
he Honolulu Woek and Bond Exchange
mttYm 11 lltat trmumtikrm tit r jinAr4.
d for tbe month of April,- in' the
'change ""blue sheetM Issued yester
day, at the end of the month.
iteretofore major transactions for
iny pinntb, have been usually ia sugar
tock, but for April the biggest deal
'ag'iwere' iji' Engels1 Copjier, which
'inn been listed duly a short time; The
rarysfyra of this stock reported are
1070.1' shares for,' the month.
' .Pioneer Mill t'ompan v waa sold mora
traely, during ijiqutb, then that ot
any' other sugar conrpany,-'ViHahares
being the number, te change hands.
Hawaiian, Commercial, 1,18a, sharea and
M eHrvH lltt ikim ra nlkA, a. !
of sugar stork for the month.
.Dividends announced yesterday were
as follow; Ewa, twenty eenta;' Kahn
ku, ten rents: Hn"vHnn Pines, thirty
cents; Inter Island Stearo Navigation
uompany, seventy nvo rents; u. B.-ew-er
s Company two dollars, Honolulu
Gas, fifty cents and Honolulu Brewing
A Malting Company, twenty cents.
w. a
ISHII PRESENTS Wl
:1M CQE7j(tlALS TO WIUOM
-' :
WAhlllLNQTON, April SO (Aaan-ia-ted
Press) Viscount lahii, now Jppan
ese amlinssador, tiv'- v, r i-f , . ui
credentials to President Wilaou. ' '
GLADE Dtl COAST
.iHVi V ; yt a4. v. : .,'..
IPKSJH ACTIVITY.

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