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. i i i M ii i i'i i i i i r
THE HONOLULU REPUBLICAN
VOLUME IV. NO. 498.
J. B. Atberton Talks About,
THINKS GONGRESS WILL HELP
Youngest Territory May Have to
Wait Before its Requirements
Many Improvements Needed in Dredg
ing and Deepening Harbors and
Supplying More Lighthouses
Believes Much Good Can Be Ac
complished for Hawaii Nei.
The- Chamber of Commerce will at
hi l time be foremost in advancing
th- beat and most vital Interest of
Hawaii M a territory." was the com
' " " --w.
mejit of J. 1). Atherton yesterday. " -n.uB u.. . . cert,ficate of tleath whIch he issue(1
when asked whether tbat body would Mr. MacKay immediately dispatched , d w&lch gay(? the cause q death
take action to secure necessary ap- i the steamer Hawaii, which happened ( as aicoIloilsnK
propriatlons from the national con- j to be In the bay, to the scene, when The sku QV(?r ne eft tempjei uaii
Kress for carrying on public Improve-1 ti,0 Japanese were rescued, notwith- j heiin penetrated by" some sharp in
ments. as sueited by The Repub- atnndlng the fact . that the btorm i stniment makinjr a hole in the head
"The Chamber of Commerce is
norkittg for tho general welfare of
these Island.' continued Mr. Ather
ton. "through our representative at
Washington. Mr. Haywood, the Cham -
uer of Commerce wmiM not hesitate
at any time to press our claims for
l am Inclined to believe that, dur-!
in t.P riif Mnti nt Miierss.
both Deleirat Witonc and Mr. Hay-j
wood will et forth our more urgent I
claims for a share in the Federal ex
iwndiures." Chamber Ready to Act.
"Furthermore the Chamber of Com
merce will jrive heed to the Individual
requirements of each district if they
re made known to the lody. .the
sUblUhntent of new light houses.
Ad the improvement of harbors
rould come under the scope of the,
rganiratlou. in ?uch cages should (
ke representative cltljens of the
listricts communicate wMh the Cham
er of Commerce, that orgnulsMtlon
rould bring up the matters at its ear-
Ifat opportunkj,. and then submit its
commendation's to its represent:.
ive at the national seat of govern
lent "It is only too true that a great
al of improvement work recently
lone in these ishtuds. at the expense
if the Territoriar government, shonW
rjjtf hare been covered bj- the
Inderal approprUtion. The hhnI was'
pressing, and Territorial funds were
necessarily employed. Kach year
finds larger demands upon the United
States treasury for public Improve
ments. I believe that In time Ha
waii will secure ner share, the Te
ritory certainly will If constant and
roecentrated action will bring about
the desired results.
Claims of, the Territory.
"Of course we are the youngest
terrKor and must abide our time in
awaiting our turn to draw from the
Federal strongbox. I have no reason
to doobt however, bat tJtat mack will
be accomplished within the next few
Tne extent of Hawaii's sbare la;
Uie- general Rivers and Harbor bSHj
90s. to be presented to congress Is j
ideal- Tne claims of this
lerrHory will be strongly and forcibly
presented, I am inclined to lellevet
tbat the Islands will secure a fair..
allotment of the Immense sum 'an-;
"It would be dluicnlt to state just
4mt line of Improvements are most
tins ad throughout the territory.
Tb Cbamber of Commerce realizes
tbs there are harbors at various
fiawifi -rtf !! thai rtfttiutr-A 3rAtfln
.. . . :"""" -".-i.--.ivi
ana -w prmtmt,. wfiav auusus are (ie
iOUSQs are de-!
clsred a neceasitT to onr shipping In-,
erts. and emlms nave been pre-
seated sbowtag they arc in demand
t M'veral dangerous points on the I
U'audf To accomplish such ends Is 1
t m.sSoa of the Chamber of Com-1
Bv hearty and unanimous co-operation
with the object in view for the
Htterment of Hawaii nel. I believe
much good will yet be accomplished."
i m9m i
Buckeyes Meet Tonight.
'''The Buckeje club of Hawaii will
Jiold Us regular bi-monthly meeting
MLbls evening at the borne of Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Bowen, corner of Huela
andKewato streets. All Ohloans are
cordially Invited to attend.
CONSUL SAITO THANKS LIFE SAYER
GIVES CREDIT FOR ACTION OF
l"-""." ".rinood rttained rilow
rnneii rf Savmn rf lives f.f Jan-
snese Fishermen In His Answer
Mr, Saito Gracefully Offers
Thanks Which are Acknowledged
During the end of December two
boats with Japane&e fishermen were
caught In a btorm outside of Hakalau (
on the Hllo coast. They managed to
tie up to a buoy and clung on to it
while the storm raged. One of thej
boats capsized but Its occupants were '
rescued by the crew In the other j
IkL and the position of the boat ,
was one 'of the utmost peril, as the
storm did not seem to abate. I
Wilder Steamer to Rescue.
Manager George Ross, of the Haka
lau plantation, on seeing their dan
ger, telephoned to Manager MacKay
of the Wilder Steamship Company,
Hilo telling him the circuin-
t.t. 1 1 r, 1 ,ln
, was then at its height
J Thanks from Japan.
' Subsequently letters from both
r n0ss and President Wight were
' sent t0 iIr. iki Sait0? the Japanese
J C0Wl, enoral here notifying him of
. happened. These letters
j , ., , , ,, ..i
wore both answered by the consul,
wlo. on behalf of the Japanese Gov-
eminent, thanked uotn parties ror tne,
humane action on their part, which
had resulted in saving Uie valuable
lives of Japanose subjects.
Tho Consul general further notified
Mr. Wight that he had instructed the
rescued Japanese that they tender
their warmest thanks to Mr. Mac
Kay and to tho oftlcors of the Ha
waii for their humane net. and finally
asked to bo informed if any expense
had been incurred by tho company
in having these men.
Word from Mr. Wight.
A few days afterwards the follow-
I 1 1 -r
me, wjbwiT a lui-vivtrti .rum .ii.'
Honolulu. T. H.. Jan. 9. 1902
To II. I. Japanese Majesty's Consul
uonerai. v. .: .
Sir: We have the honor to ac-
knowledce roceint of vour letter of.
te -th Mt oxprossln the thanUs
.IUt VlilUIUlll lur M.TiCV IlUIUUrvU IU -
lanniuw.. Mormnn at HnknWn rows at the Rosa establishment.
Japauofce fishermen at Hakalau.
The expense involved thoroiu was Wh3t Happeoca on Saturday.
merolv nominal, and this company is There was great trouble on the Ro-
more than recompensed by the com-lsa Prem'ses c Saturday. George .
memlation oxpressed by you for the'U5a had been, a"eftofd oacer!
performance of a mere net of human- t'lnTt, J" J Tln in i
' brother now dead. He is said to
t3 ' llflVO !lSj;niiltfil ttlA Hl.rDn CMl On Q.tt.
I have the honor to bo, sir,
C. S. WIGHT,
Pres.. Wikiors Steamship Companv.
-. TEACHERS ASSIGNED.
Several Changes in the Staff of In-'
A number cf assignments were
made at a Tecent meeting of the
Board of Education.
Mrs. Harry. lormeriy under the
Board's omnia v as Miss- Nettie tins
Hels.' was appointed assistant at Wat-
luku in place of Miss Margaret Nape.
Miss Kimball, having declined th?
appointment to Wahiawa, Oahu. Miss '
Y .. . . ii , 1
uevnus was assignea to mat scmroi
Instead of the Normal ischoot. t
Miss Nina Wallace was selected I
r.... x..,.f CIimi.1 .,..tn-
""' c.-"f, ,
A lite rlinlnma wn voted tn Robert
Law. vice principal of the Roval
Miss Blacow wrs appointed assist-
ant at Paauilo. Hamakua. Hawaii.
: - -- - - , -
. , i
aupreme unanceiior ogden H.
Fethers of the ,KnIghts of Pythias
will be tendered a comoUmentan-1
concert by the Territorial band at
tho Hawaiian Hotel this evening.
Will Play Tug of War.
Tugs of war teams are the latest!
. .... 2
move on the part of the Honolulu' B "
Athletic Club. The sport will bel,elt suddenr as they came. . The
governed by the rules of the Amateur hack immediately returned towards
Athletic Union. town. On JQueen street mounted pa-
'BODY TIN FROM Ml
TELL IF MURDER
I asma w mm mtm
ice Suspect F
The body of a man supposed to
have been foully murdered was yes
terday evening exhumed from the
Catholic cemetery on King street and
taken to the morgue where an autop
sy was held by Dr. Macdonald, . the
result of the doctor's examination
plainly showing that death must have
resulted from some other cause than
fcU4lL AlillUU U Ul, iVliUt I" Lilt
frlml. 4n.l 1... T !..... in il.n
about three-quarters of an inch
square, although but a small cut was
made in the skin.
Police Scent a Murder.
Deputy Sheriff Chilliugworth learn
ed yesterday afternoon, about 3
o'clock, that there was evidently
something wrong in a death which
had occurred in a house on
Puuchbowl street near Kinau.
me deputy biienu immediate-
ly started to investigate the matter,
' wl'u the result that George Rosa and
.ur. jusuim nubu w arresieu "
placed behind the bars in the police
station to await investigation.
Joseph jtosa, tne husoaim or tne
woman arrested, was the man who
had died under peculiar circum-
rtances. George Rosa is the brother
of the dead man.
Joseph Rosa and his wife and j
brother lived in the same house, j
They were. according to the,
records of the police. always i
quarreling among themselves. Joseph
would quarrel with his
. l.flnri'P MTlli IlVSOrih tt-otllfl flfhf tr-
i - .-
I PPthpr nn mnnv nKMelnne Tl, ctnrv ,
--t- ...... wt-u ....... ..a..u .
is and it is to "a large extent well" sub-1
fBn.iin.1 W fh Lrnlh-r nn.1 ?,-
ban(, enjJyed sa standing In ,
,he estimation of the woman. Jos-
r,,i,'c lvifo Tnni, ntriK- rcnt.
e.l thi;. iinn. thp. n.mrrpiin nn.t
an occasional arrest from the Rosa ;
pemises The neighbors nave testi.
f,cd now ami ncain nf ,the cnntinnnl .
- " "- -... - -
As to whether there was any cele-
j bratlon at the Rosa house on Satur-;
ny.'day and whether liquor played any j
uaJ au" niaer nquor piayea au
' part in the tragedy yet remains to i
ue wu. i ub lacts. as usceriamcu t
by the police up to the present time. '
aro as follows: '
k was Saturday afternoon, or even-
nig. inai josepn ana ueorge itosa
HACK HELD DP THREE
I-T.1,3 ,... .-. .:!! 1LA . m m-J r
""" "f av uie uruvr w. me i
night. Between 10 and Jl last night, i
hack 2J5 driven bv Hackman Mak-,
aena. started witn one passenger.
, .. . .. . .
' 7?k 1 , , '
; . one 0f tfae roaUs nnlnS Parallel
j Wlth that waich Pas5es tue kerosene '
j wsrefaousse, the hack was suddenly (
'held up by three Porto Ricans. The ,
Plact? was totalI-v deVQ$d ot houses. ,
Tiiiiii t niniini t rT" rna .tn nr k .,
nnH In tho ilnpl-niKB rr itttnpar wuc
- " "- "-'.uoh: aaerwanis at ie same piace
suspectea uu. suddenly, one man ;
grabbed the horse's head, another
jumped for the driver, while still
other peered Into the nack.
- -. - Ht,w-. .
Mounted Patrolmen Informed.. I
The men on seeing the passenger
ovJrtnnMv .fhnnrot Hiol mitt .It- ami I
HONOLTJLTJ, H. T., TUESDAY, JAICTTARY 14, 1802.
-r- p snasr Mrawsmw s- w w mm
became engaged in a quarrel which
is said to have ended in blows.
Joseph's wife, becoming frightened
or for other reasons, ran out into the
jard and remained there hidden in
tho bushes during what followed.
The row had commenced between
Joseph -and his wife, but George, the
brother of the dead man, took a hand
and the woman retreated. Just Avhat
went on between the brothers is im
possible to say at the present time.
it is said that after Joseph and
George quarreled for some time, the
noise of battle ceased and the house
About 1 o'clock on Sunday morning
therewas more trouble between the
Saw Her Husband in Blood.
According to the story told Deputy
Sheriff Chillingworth by the wife of
the dead ma:i. it was nqt until 5
o'clock on Sunday morning, about
four hours after th last trouble be-
I tweeil the tw0 brother's, that the wife
j saw her husband. She went to his
i room anrt saw nim jying on tne floor
j hl!i. hea,i resting on a pillow and the
i pniow case coveted with blood. Her
. husband was not moving and gave
no sign whelner he was alive or
Uea(1 The woaian evidently did not
j examine her husband for it was not
until 11 o'clock Sundav night thct
the people in the house considered it
necessary to summon medical assist-
ance. By this time the man was
frothing at the mouth
Dr. Alvarez Summoned,
. . . .
jiju" ma iiinim. ur. .Alvarez ex-
' amiued the man and gave him an iu-
ifi.. .iiiii ill m i . 1'iniiiiu mi - n , in.v
,,! .. ..!...: . i n-4,n .-.,.
" --- -.-"-. v w.u.. v .iuvn
Jiuaj uiuwuag JObtjpn UOS.1 UICU.
Dr' Alvarez said that the death of
Uie ma WaS W to alcoholism.
Yf tes?,aJ" "orning George Rosa,
r " ox ineieau man, went to
tner aientm at Uie Catholic-
eurai anu ashed ror permission
tto l uod" of hJs Vrother in
the Cathol, c cemeterj- on King street.
. .u ,eems tbat ne Rosas were be-
hind in enmo narrtotu-rxr ,l,c ,l
", n some, eemettry dues and
that George Ro3a had to pav what
he owed before he could get permis-
sion to bury the bodv of his brother
in the Catholic cemetery,
The Body Was Buried.
?rmlssl,ml f been secured'
and armed with the certificate of
.Tnntl. ,.. T-. ,1 , ...
uiu nuiu ui. Alvarez, cuo nau ae-
dared that death had been due to
alcoholism, George Rcsa
rangements for the funeral.
Between 3 and 3:C0 o'clock ye
uetween 3 and 3:30 o clock vester-
day afternoon the funeral took place.
n was nor an elaborate affair, a
plain coffin ho'ding the remains
Eleven people followed the bedy cf
Joseph Rosa to the grae.
Arrived at the Catholic cemetery.
TIES HI TWO El
troimen Devauehelle and Pearson
were met and to them Makaena told
The patrolmen directed the
We of One
M Not to 10 lism
.t . . .. . .
where they had met it- The hackman
tola thPm tht hP t,-, hn hM
remro ro t&e sPot "nere he J taken place, the robbers .duly appear-
had been held up and told him they'ed. There were only two this time,
would follow. They -allowed too ' however, one of them holding the
gt a distance between themselves ' horse's head while the other, who
and the hack, however, missed the 'held a knife, peered into the vehicle.
street aDd onu- f0and the hack some Devauehelle Immediatelv iumned this
an-Jagain at the spot. robbers secured by Pearson, who had also
, evidently taking the hack for another! reached the spot. He also was se-
' ..vit.. .i....
one. and tnat tie robbers had repeat-
H the Perfonnance of the first hold
Both Robbers Caught.
Devauehelle then secured his horse
and, jnmpimr into the hack, ordered J
1 ells a 1 ale
- n -s' vm .saw w . ssr -
Ei tie Hind Dies.
the coffin and its contents were low-
ered into the grave.
The old keeper of the cemetery in-
formed High Sheriff Brown and Dep
uty Sheriff Chillingworth that he had
never seen such a quarrelsome party
at a funeral. George Rosa and the
wife of the dead man were among
those who attended the funeral. The
old cemetery keeper declared that
there was continual wrangling during
The Police are Informed.
William Keawe. a native lad. was
the first to inform the police of facts
that indicated that something wa3
wrong in regard to the death of
Keawe informed Deputy Sheriif
McGurn that he had seen blood on
the pillow upon which the dead man
hai rested his head in his own house
on Sunday. McGurn immediately
communicated with Deputy Sheriff
Chillingworth who, after acquainting
the High Sheriff with what was sus
pected, dropped everything else and
i,ae his whole attention to what is
supposed to have been a brutal mur-
An officer was sent al once to the
Rosa house and George Rosa was
I placed under arrest to await invest!-,
He had only just returned
from the funeral.
Brother Had Been in Fight.
When George Rosa was taken to
the police station he bore upon his !
face and hands marke which clearly ;
showed that he had recently been en
gaged in an encounter, evidently a
desperate one. On his right thumb
was a mark which seemed to Indi-.
cate that he had been severely bit
ten. There were abrasions on his
face and on other parts, of his body.
He said that he had fallen down
stairs on Saturday night last, but af
terwards admitted that he had some
trouble with his brother Joseph, but '
emphatically declared that he had
not hit his brother. i
By this time Deputy Sheriff Chil-'
lingworth was well satisfied that ,
there was something very wrong in
It was then that the. dead man's
wife was sent for and held for in-
esugauoil. All lUIS occurred lasi
evening, the police working quickly
in the matter and leaving no stony
unturned to make the cause of the
death of Joseph Rosa quite clear.
Saw His Father Struck.
The dead man's wife told an entire
ly differentstory than had been told
by the brother of the deceased. She
told of having seen her husband ly
ing on the floor, resting his head uo
on a blood stained pillow, but did
not explain her reasons for not ex
amining him more closely to see
CAPTURED BY POLIGE
driver to so back again while
Pearson followed some distance be
hind. When the spot was reached
hack-'where the two previous hold-ups had
man. wno aroppea his knite, wnere-
upon the patrolman dapped the hand-
rair. m t... ,i ,w ..!
m ? UU 4. AUC WUi.1 luuuti wmAi-js t
curely handcuffed, whereupon the
P3if TTJ l thC StaU0IISover thirtv years of age. He had not
land locked up,
The would-be robbers, whn arc'in
kok to t,,.. .,.-, -..:..i :r.r; :: ' . r :: ?
uwA. w..u ...voii... e,.c mat uauiMjiaiy ciujjioyeu as a printer in tne
as Joe Castro and Hal Sava.
whether he was badly wounded or
Joseph Rosa's son was also sent
for and examined He toM another
I story. He said that he had seen
George Rosa strike his father. (
Afterwards the wife admitted that,
when she went Into the room where ,'
her husband was lying on Sunday '
moraine she saw an iron bar and a
tutty knife lying near at hand. She
said that there was blood on the&e
Willie Keawe had called at the
Rosa house about 10:30 o'clock on
Sunday morning and had seen Joseph
Rosa lying on the floor and the pil
low covered with blood. He had no-j
ticed a cut on theforehead of the'
man. He thought there was some
thing wrong and had informed Dep
uty Sheriff JIcGuro of his suspicions.
Search of Premises Made.
of the place. He secured the pillow
upon which the .dead man had rested
his head. It was still covered with
tho pillow case, but the case had
lieen washed, although it still bore
signs of being stained. When thej
case was removed the pillow reveal
ed great blood stains.
, Captain Parker also secured the j
i putty knife, upon which were blood j
- ta- He saw nothing of the iron
uar, spoKen oi oy tne aeau man s ;
Deputy Sheriff Chillingworth went,
to Dr. Sloggett. president of the
Board of Health, and asked permis -
sIon to exhume the body of Joseph
Rosa and hold an autopsy. Dr. Slog-
sett readily granted the permission.
lather AaleuUn was then seen and
asked for the necessary permission
to enter tho Catholic cemetery. This
was also readily given.
The Body Exhumed.
High Sheriff Brown and Deputy
Sheriff Chillingworth, accompanied
by seme trusty of the jail, weiit to
tho cemetery with the undertaker's
wagon and proceeded to exhume the
body, it was no easy task. The
earth had been tramped down hard.
When the soil was taken out It was
found so difficult to remove the large
box in which the coffin was contain
ed that it was decided to take the
coffin out of the box. which was done.
The coffin containing the remains '
was taKen to tne morgue near tne
BOara or Health office, Dr. McDonald
the keeper of the morgue having
oein no"a wnat.to oxvct- .
1 tverytninsr was In readiness when
the body arrived at the morgue. Dr.
at once proceeded to
Coroner's Jury Summoned.
was then about 11 o'clock at !
: night. Deputy Sheriff Chillingworth " - o mr
hastened to the police station from U' ThniPsn. of Kamehamena Man
the morgue and immediately set to j ,,al Training school, parents, teacb
work collecting a coroner's Jury. ' ers and pupils wore treated to a eon-
' Two newspaper men who were on else exposition of the methods em
hand, H. 31. Ayres and W. F. Sabin. ) ployed in Instilling Into the minds 0
were at once subpoenaed and Wll- the youth, the principles of mechan
liam Wilder. Herman Kubey, G. B. ' ics atld lKM!fttl arU.
Curtis and W. C. Snider were found
In, The Union Grill and The Palaco
Grill. The jurors were taken at
once to the morgue in the police , "Before offering suggestion on Na
patrol wagon, where they were sworn tare Study, I wish to offer several
! in and viewed the body. Dr. Mac- ugge9tiong on teaching arithmetic
donald exhibiting the wounds. . - ' 1 hope to make the connection apnea,
Very Strange Wound. "Of the many methods for teach
Dr. Macdonald exhibited a wound l ia .arkninetlc 1 will name only two..
' over the left temple which could not ' The first ra-v "" wa !
have been other than fatal. While'
the skin was only cut to a small ex-
'"-- mu a uu.j i.ui iu a sumu -.-A.-
tent when the skin of the face was (
pulled down a horrible hole in tho ,
skull was revealed. It was three-j through the primary, the Intermedl
quarters of an inch square and was ate and the grammar grades, if too
such a wound a3 might have bean P"PH dkl not get desperate and leare
made by a bullet or some sharp in
. strument worked around after it was
' thrust through the skull, or it might
I have been made by the end of an
iron bar of small diameter, which,
leaving but a small mark on the
skin, might, at the same time, frac
ture the skull and drive the bone into
There were other marks on the
body. Indicating that there bad been
a severe fight before death. The
legs were bruised and cut and the
right arm was badly bruised. The
coffin from which the body had been
taken stood on end nearby, the lining
at the head and feet covered with
Was Nt Alcoholism."
It was net difficult to see that "al-
cohoiism" had verv little to do with tae? fitted. By the time be bad reaca
Jonh no.' .itV d H5Q School, he was so sick of
At 7 o'clock this evening the in
quest will he held in the office of
tulu'! iiumu6tiun. at me poucej merai combinations that he tws te
station. ' accurate In his work and remained
Manuel Rosa, a brother of George so.
KOSa ana iae aeau man-,s at ?,
, tl Anolfier.
hTther; RSa' 7er' dieJ!
some time ago.
- - .. .
Joseph Rosa, was a man not much
i been very strong for some time, be-
n,rt!an n,iv,i w , A
office of the Independent.
PEICE FIVE CENTS
PROGRESS OF STUDY
IN NATURE BY THE
Wonders of Plants and Animal
Life Awaken Interest
. Among Students.
PROF. II. THOMPSON ON PROGRESS
j MflfifS at fhft RlVh
Study Work Accomplished
During Fall Term Five Minute
Reports Interesting and Proflta.
ble to Teachers and Scholars and
Parents Musical Selections.
Nature study in Normal school
' work proved a profitable theme for
tho Honolulu branch of the Terrltor-
inl Teachers' Association, man
bers of which gRtherd ufgn
Sphnn, ,,, ...lov. ...
4. , , "
the occas,ou 'nS "Wlar
The Program included addressee.
- short ta,ks aI music was of grant
Interest, and abounded In instructive
- features. ' A considerable instgnt
iut0 the existing methods of normal
scuool work was gained from t&
, series of papers presented to teach
ers from the Normal. Kaluianl. Kaa
humanu and Kaliklwacna schools.
Owing to the lateness of the honn
the usual discussion was dispensed
In the singing of "America" alt
present heartilv Joined. Aft or a brief
' introduction from Prof. Taggart. a
comijreheiial..- rsvIew of J(mklnR nnd
! k-..nv vtr ,.- .. .
i " "" " "- "..
eU " Miss Barnard of Kamehamena
Girls school. A song by the pupils
of the High School followed.
Mechanics and Useful Arts.
In the -course of his remarks. Pro
fessor Thompson spoke ad follows:
was uie uenscn Method, by wis
method the teachers were supposed
. ,lvMn tli a r-nannln ... f
j, child. The process began in the
klnderearten and wa- continued
"By this method from one to two
or three examples could be worked
through in a recitation. Bat the
work was thorough. (?) When tb
pupil could go through the formula
beginning with "since and eadinc
with "therefore" the teacher eoasfd
ered the reasoning powers developed
for tbas grade. I once believed to
this method and practiced it. I am
aow convinced that it was the most
""reasoning meuwn ever oeveiopeu.
The pupil learned to repeat the for
mula: bat he did not reason. He
simply eomajued the words to tneori
ory and repeated them. This was
clearly shown In his applications of
the various formulae to different
problems. He could repeat the for
mulae but be could not tell when
the whole subject tbat he bated to
reason and really never learned. And
be bad had so little practice In -nu-
The Story Method.
tIl The second mttho
uwe tnss. .ov child
The second method was known as
children. &c a ship
was sailing alonr a foreiim shore
Pre,SQ means far awa th ad
had a stormy passage, ('passage
moon's Wnln ..a n....
" . 6""!' ,u,HWre on a sa,P'-
inetJr became aimv cbaimy
(Continued on Fourth Page7