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nOXOLTjLU STAK-BULLETIX, SATURDAY,- SEPT. G, 1913.
eleve:: and Horses FOR SALE OR HIRE. Club Stable Ttl 1101. - ;'.' Post Cards - 250 Subjects : WHOLESALE RETAIL " oiiriii south .., r srs cuiuo co Tmg Ball din - -.. ...,..?... the latest out f US to $3.50 2. Afons Go, Hotel "and Bethel St. ! LCHONG, CKefuKlvA- Line Dry Goods and Gen Mutes eral Furnianingsat Mainland PriceMKari 1G-21 King nr. Bethel Tel. 4499 T 15-21 King, nr.' Bethel TeL 4495 Importer ' Fort St NEW OAHU CARRIAGE MFG. CO "Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Car rliie and Wagon Materials and ' '- -. . ; Supplies. ' " Ca'rrlaja Makers and General Repair f era. , . Painting, - Blacktmlthing, u vwy ni kiii mil. a iijtifit..,, Qseca Et w. Prison Roan ' t ; - Newest and Be to tha bat Picture Framing ! Also develor-lng, printing and enlarg- lis. 'Artists--" mattrl:. A ' and yuppies' I i c : : C L U L U F 1 c T u n Z F RAM I M a $ . SUPPLY CO. Bethel St. nr. Hotel. : , x Anton Stcnrjc ,6 Dro. ' . . - ; 119 Fort fit.1 I. . Ccrmaii Confectionery and "Fancy Ba kery. Special attention given to birth day and wedding , receptions. , Auto delivery. 1 " - .. r , - Ite retiableWatchmaker and Jeweler noTed above British consulate, 164 Hotel SU iPP. A'oung Hotel, "i Work guaranteed or money refunded. Watch cleaning $1.00; mainspring $L00; reg ulating uOc .. - J. STAR ' 1C4 netel St. , Orp Young Hotel Ask Honolulu Iron Works about the 'Standard-, the ?"lnsecot or the "Frisbie" ,MISS POWER ' .Dbst on Block SEND IN THAT ORDER FOR Wirito Wings Soap fORCEGROWTH WILL: DO IT New Line of Dry and Fancy Goods v AMERICAN DRY GOODS CO. Hotel St, nr. Bethel - ' YEE YI CHAN ; CHINESE RESTAURANT Chop Suey and other Chinese dishes served at reasonable - prices. Hotel Street,-Near Maunakea T7HZTE iii Uali C: r:-Jgh:rty - WATCH KEPAIRlUa 1 Alexinc Younf Building Henri Bende flats . u 4 (opstairsj,. mm AM 4 . 1 4 4 - (Continued from page nine)' board an J tuition for tie school year ot,tea months,;, Many,, children .re main in ihe, achooi,, the year round, and, .In, many cases,' itj Is ? theironly home. . , , , ... . ,, . i. . - The schools greatest need at the present Ume is an addition to the en dowment fund, -r and a,, preparatory school for boys and girls' between the ages of five and eleven years. . ... The average girl who t leaves the'Ka- aiahM seminary goes to the normal achcol. where she fits herself to be a t.iacjier, a mother's helper, or to work in .a doctor's office. ... to, do genpral housework, or to . earn' one dollar a day, doing plan sewing or to make a home fur herself and husband. ' The school urges t early ; marriage,' as a home Hfe, offers, a protection to the girl tbathe might not otherwise have. .!. Kawalahao'., Seminary, begin the fall term.Kfpiemlef .15; with the'fol kowinlg Instructors' ' Wiss Uabel Bosher,1 ' principal; Ruth ;'v Henry, grammar grades; A Christine Rowen hor st, 'grammar ' grades: ' Bertha l. Kemp, Intermediate grades ;RoseIle Faast, primary; Francei M. Goold do mestic art;. Tal Mol Ting, assistant In domestlc'art; fidilh Keills vocal and instrumental music;' Mary Warn e, hy-1 giene; Louise Larrabee, domestic sci ence; Esther Kalino, assistant in do mestic science. , , , .. '.'. " . ; . . i . Kamehameha Schools. be founder , of ,tbe Kamehameha schools, - Princess PauahL' afterwards . . . ' Mrs.,CjaxiQs if. uisnop,. wasitne lasi of tha royal' .lino of Kamehameha; hence the name o these schools, the Princpsa .was; born December Ji9tb,' 1831, anil died October j6tli.'l8Sl. Af ter . making a ; few. ' personal bequest she 'bequeathed all of her, estates, real and iersprial tor the erection and maintenance in the Hawaiian Islands of two schools, one. for boys 'and one for girls to Jbo known at tho' Kameha meha schools.' Her husband, the Hon. Charles R. Bishop, has added to this endowment largo and valuable proper ties.; ; .;, ; v The founder's rare Insight Into the needs of Hawaiian youth Is shown in the following provision; "I desire my trustees to provide first and chiefly a good education In the common English branches, and alsd instruction In mor als and In useful knowledge as may tend to make good and industrious men and women, and I desire instruc tion In the higher branches to be sub- s'.d'ary . to (the foregoing object" ' T , The trustees appointed "to execute the will were her husband, the Hon. Charles R."vBishop, Hon. Samuel M. Uamt,' Rev. Charles M. Hyde, D. D., lion. Charles M. Cooke, and Hon. "SV11- liam O., Smith. Their first ' meeting took place at Mr. Bishop's home, April 9th, 1SS.V In accordance with, the terms pf , the will. the jschool XocJaoys was oiened first. The scnooi waa or ganized DctoVer 20th, 18S7, and "was" formally opened November 4th; of the same .year. In -September, 1888, the preparatory department of the school ror boys was organized, and the school for girls was formally opened Decem ber 19th, 1894. ":j ' The schools are located on a portion cf the founder's estate about - two miles from the business part of Hono lulu. An elevation of seventy-five feet gives a comprehensive ' view of the city, the harhor. - and . the ocean be- jond. "The view to the east and .wegt is broken by two craters, , Diamond Head and Punchbowl, and the two mountain ranges of the island. "The campus," comprising, about . one ' hun dred acres, Is sufficiently sloped to give perfect drainage, and the air and sunshine are as fine as "the islands af ford. ,' The general management' and control of the schools Is vested in the trustees, appointed for life under the will , of Bernice Pauahi Bishop. Va cancies are filled by the court jofjur isdictkm in the territory. The presi dent of the schools is the executive head. Each faculty Is presided oyer by a principal. : 1 .;s The schools supply comfortable and well-regulated . homes for thelr . stu dents.'. The dining departments are tnder the direction of experienced housekeepers, and the food, Is of : the best quality and carefully prepared. Free medical examination and attend ance and the care of trained nurses are afforded in cases of illness. Tbe sanitary conditions of the schools are above question. A complete sewage system has been established. The schools have their own water supply,' last year, the public schools of Hon furnlshing all departments with arte- olulu will open for the fall term Sep sian water of unexcelled purity. WhlleUember 15. It was stated "at the the boys and girls receive their in struction In separate schools,' they, are thrown together socially ami in reli gious worship. The Bishop memorial chapel is centrally, located between the two ' schools. Religious services are conducted every Sunday morning at 11 a. m.'by the resident chaplain. Daily chapel exercises. Christian . as sociations, and Sunday school ser- vices are conducted regularly, HMIs - slonary work in the adjacent churches and settlements Is carried on by the students under the direction of teach- j opening cf the public schools this year work. If t the pupil knows that the ers. - A regular church organization will be the introduction, for the first vegetables" which are so carefully cul has been established. Membership Is j time in Honolulu of a system of vo- tlvated are to be used in the cooking limited to the upper grades and to 1 the faculty. Military discipline prevails through cut. In' the hoys' Bchool, there being a; complete battalion in command, of cadet officers Lieutenant George F. Turner, U; S. A." 4s commandant of the battalion, having, been detailed to the Bchool by the war department sev eral years ago. He has also been prominent In the promotion of clean athletics, and serves as the coach of of the- Kamehameha athletic teams. The Schcol for Girls. ! v-i - v This Is a home school, and furnish es a practical education for Hawaiian girls of twelve .years 'of age or over, qualifying them for service at home, for wage-earning in some handicraft, and to enter the Normal school, the High School, and Punahou. The Eng- J lish course covers a period cf six years; the course In dressmaking, two years. Certificates of graduation are given students completing these courses- : . '-T. ".V'. - . xThe Kamehameha schools open Monday, September 15. ,cThevday ,1s spent in reglstertng iew and old stu dents. All are expected to oe ready for work i'uesday the .sliteeatlu; Te number of students Is limited ty tae number cf rooms. very, room a tak en, and there Is the. usual large w&tt InglisC . The Vaaual. department ac commodates 160, beys, the preparatory department ?0 bors, and the ctooj for girls 12 girls, list year the trustees completed Senior Home a, carefully planned. we'H-built cottage of concrete. The' tuilding is for. the.genloi; girls, it 't'tla a" model " after , its kind Here the . senior v girls , Uve and,! In small grcui 3 receive their final training. The care of the- building,, the daily menu, all the ! work Incident to the family, Is here carried outunder trained, su pervision, so that" 'eeh senior girl may go out from Kamenameha' train ed in home economics. .The Serving Cottage, at the rear of tlje , main, building,-Is "the" home , of the training n serving and dressmaking. .'The, laun dry. In the basepient f the main buil ding, , Is a' busy place, cach4, girl . re ceiving nere the necessary, training In vashing and Ironing, . The garden offers healthful.: ot-ofoor.V training, rhc. tennis courts, y the.;-,' eitensiye lain are daily In nse for recreation, , llie , preparatory bois. have their large vegetable gardens, which furnish tueni not only with good pxe'ixise, but add a little pocket-money. . .; f n the L Li -nil - . V. 11.4 In manual training,, , Duuaing. iu boys are' taught the elements of vo cational work! ''The mflltary 'drill at preparatory Is'dirpctly linger the. com mandant, amT the drill Itself s con ducted -by a. commlBS,ioned.cadet of ficer from tlie 'manual department. All the sports .indulged in by. the manual boysv aret eagerly, ..'taken'.;' up,; by Uie youngsters;;; -; - ' , In the manual department each boy is taught' the elements of a tradej Half of each school . day ia : spent In ; the large, well-equipped manual training shops. Printing, carpentry, painting, forging, blacksmithing.- machine work, power and electrical work, occupy the boys. All of the upkeep Is done by the boys, a great amount of produc tive work each year iv turned out But the training In each shop Is the essential feature of that shop. Where productive work caa be done without loss, It ia.attempted. Last year much of the furniture for the senior cot tage for the girls, was made by the carpenter- boys. The machine shop Hoys, turned out several good-sized jobs for , the Honolulu Iron, Works, the forge shop ' built entire a large lour wheeled dump wagon for usepn the . farm, t the v power boys . com pleted : a f large number ' of iron beds for f the ' , boys'" ' j. dormitories. All tho Bhona- are "very, busy ail vthef time, and the boys who are fortunate enough to be in 'the shops are certain ly receiving a training that would be difficult to be duplicated elsewhere. . The : military Instruction ; Is a dis tinct; feature of Kamehameha life. Ever since the war department .grant- ed the schools a commandant from the regular army, the response has been very hearty. From - the first,. Kamehameha was placed in class A, and will continue in thatv class the comhvg year, as the examinations last May were successfully passed by the cadets. : - . : ;v : v- " In atriletics, the . general athletic policy Is guided by an athletic com mittee. . The committee last year In cluded Lieutenant Turner chairman; Messrs. Bartlett, Hopwood, Thompson and -the captains of the various teams. The president has" not yet appointed i the athletic committee for the. coming year except that he has asited Lieutenant Turner to continue as chairman. - The personnel' of the committee. Is regularly, announced . at the first faculty meeting of the year. ; Following are v the officers of ad ministration 'of the V Kamehamieha schools: -. - , '';'' ,",-- .," '. Pcrley L.rHorne, 'A:vM.,' president; Uldrick .Thompson, yice president; Rev; John Lloyd Hopwood, chaplain; Alfred B. Sill, registrar and business agent; Miss Ida M-. Pope,-principal, Schiol - fcr, Girls; Miss r AlicerE. Knapp, principal, preparatory depart ment,'. School for Boys; Charles G. Collals, M. E," superintendent of me chanical Instruction. ' , .; v Public Schools Open. 15th. With an-enrollment of more than lo.ooa. pijils,a gain of 400 ;over department of publfc Instruction this morning" that all arrangements for the opening have been practically- com pleted, , the, appointment of teachers having' been finished some time ago. 4 illUIC Ulipvi VUUVV U V bill VU11VI The ,1913-14 , school year has been ehould be taught the relative econo divided ; into three terms; . name-. mUt nutritive values ;of ' foods, ly, the . fal. term. September 17 He 8hould also be taught the neces t o D e ce m be r 19, 14 weeks ; Bity. o( aD80iute cleanliness and neat the winter , ; terra, ' January 5 to rnesa jn the nrenaration of meals.-The ApriI 3, 1 weeks, and the spring term, April '13 to June- 26, 11 weeks, The most important feature In the rational guidance .and training, for which system the last legislature ap- propriated $45,000. This work In the Honolulu schools will be in charge of S. T. Hoy t and the board of public instruction haa practically decided up- on the "Kaiulani school. Palama. as the central vocational school. By the term - "vocational training" Is meant that .form of training and education whese controlling j purposes is .to fit for some useful occupation, I In school nomenclature this term,; like - manual training, Is as" much indefinite as it Is misleading. The term, however. Is broadly used by school men, and the public, and could hardly be dropped for a more "general one.. . - ; ; ; . - Adequate vocational training, main- taining: the; proper ; balance -between ivocatforrc.! subjects and' general educa- jttoni should be. the aim and - object 'cf the work in the, public schools. The 'fundamental principle in' the organ- SCHOOLS PREPARING lzatioa of vocational work In the ele mentary grade's will be toward a pre vocational f school, operated to give the boys and . girls of twelve to four teen years of age 'some - intensive study in manual training during part pf the day, in an efTort to discover their natural bent in vocational edu cation. " These alms are as follows; io make the work pre-vocational; to acquaint the pupils with tools; to teach tool processes;"' to - acquaint the child with working material; to make useful articles; to hold the child In school, and tavdo practical work.1 The work is planned for the pupils in the eighth grades, although children- over eleven years of age should be instruct ed in the manual axts. It . Is hoped that the retarded pupil will bo awak ened to the importance of such work, while the teacher- nmycorrelate , the work to advantage. . -. . .; ; : .' ' The supervisor Is to plan the work, prepare written Instructions, provide material, and have general care of the equipment.-. He 13 to direct and criti cise the work, of .the pupils and visit theschools as frequently as possible. In some, districts it' may be possible to consolidate tschool3 in this work. The grade teacheraare- to co-operate with the vocational instructor and un der hi3 direction assist in carrying on the work.? 'All of the work 13 to be practical in character and correlated more or lesrwjth instruction In agri culture. In some of the rural school houses it is difficult to obtain a suit able place to. Carry on shop work, while in others 'it is more convenient Elementary Agriculture ' - ' The , educational alueof -an agri cultural coursevtogether Vith the' eco nomic reasonsf fdr such instruction, gives the subject sv.' double purpose, The opportunity of obtaining ; useful Information- and ; developing, mental powers Is excellent in this f orib of ed: ucation. White In an ' agricultural re gion the department 6l public instruc tion should in some way offer meansj of obtaining Instruction In such work.' The child interested 'In some form of agriculture finds V chance for the proper enjoyment'' of ' lefture time; this It helps .to "solve many cf the so cial problems f a community; The following course. Is not .intended, toi teach pure1 seience',. but'rather to ac quaint, the child with his "environ ment through' local 3ndustries,' and workT All good work In agriculture in the grades should teach the pupil fo" see accurately and to reason cor rectly from what Is seen. To have the 'child-do 'as well as to read and listen. The purpose and , point of view should heij : , C 1 To glye first hand knowledge of nature. . -. . . . ' 2.-To learn ' the useful And helpful in-nature. ; ; . , ; " . : 3. To form permahent. helpful life relations. 'y H:Totbm a'basfSr forwork In ag riculture In the lower grades. V ? i ; v If careful attention Is paid to ma terial If wfll not be difficult to cover the ground of the course In the tim o ssignedU Material i-, j must, ...be pn hand for ."daily observation as it is an absolute requisition forethought development- Children should be guided along lines .of correct" observation. ; It is., better t to, pmt;. the work . entirely than; t try,to teach Jwfthout. material. The public scijools of IJonoIulu-are In great, need of some fonn of train ing to prepare the young tin efficient ways of living. ,THe matter of taking correct exercise,' the eating- of proper foods, .and the Importance , of, sanita tion has. not, been solved by the teach ers. Many of our school children are ill-nourished i and Improperly fed, which ; la, in most cases, not da to ecoonomic conditions .but rather to carelessness and .'ignorance on : the part of the parents..,. There are . no available -statistics to show .the large number of children V yearly. retarded and' finally eliminated by lack of prop er food to cat and sickness caused by Insanitary conditions, i The. v problem of the department of public instruc tion Is, therefore, ',to -adapt its course to the needs of the children and their environment , v-,".- - . .'':v." The equipment needed in the school for cooking depends a great deal upon the number of pupilg enrolled In 7 the school and Upon the way. In which the) course Is , given'. If . , the school . is erpwded'and conditions are such that cdbaing canndt t be taught daily, a much smaller equipment is necessary than is needed by a school which gives lessons In 'cooking; and serves lunches to a large , number of pupils. In ; the s larger schools.' food may. be prepared and served to the pupils at a very smaH cost In this way the pupil not only - gains ' a first ' : hand knowledge of the best way to pre pare foods, but also a good . idea of tho relative : nutritive value of what he eats. In all courses in cooking, it is of prime Importance that the child cooking courses are al9o valuable .in that they afford excellent opportunity ifor correlation with garden and shOD course, the pupil will take greater In terest in both cooking and gardening. The shop can contribute much to the kitchen in the way of tables, meat safes, cupboards, rolling pins, stools, 'shelves, etc Thus, by correlating the different departments of vocation- al training, the school becomes more nearly like a home and the child's training fits him more nearly for the duties of life.' , . . - "' ' '.".'' ., .'."- College of Hawaii. - The College of Hawaii was estab lished by Act 24 of the Hawaii legis lature, which was approved March 27, 1907. It began work in February, 1908, with five students and two . regular members . of the faculty, the school then' being located on Beretanla street In the rear of the McKinley high school. During the same year appli cation was made to the authorities in Washington for the ; grant of the funds popularly known as the Morrill FOR and Nelson funds, wuich have been ap propriated for the mere complete sup port and endowment of colleges of ag riculture and mechanical arts through out the United States. The " request was granted, and by virtue . of this grant the College of Hawaii became one of the colleges of agriculture and mechanical arts, ofwhich there is at least one in every state and. territory of. the Uniteij States. in. accordance with Jthese granta. the College of Ha T.aJI receires 50.000 per year from the federal treasury,' and which Is ln .1.1 ...... T ....! ..,Unn ? At presents the' college U, in its In fancy, , but . established r as it ia on broad, liberal, foundations, no college is. better prepared, to, do the work be fore.it Jhan Is the College of Hawaii. he institution ls t now offering to young' men and women, four courses of study, leading to the bachelor's de cree," namely: courses la agriculture, shglneerlng, household economics and general science. .. j .,: , . . ; ytho courses. In agriculture are de sigiied to give theA student an inti mate . knowledge of the .fundaniental principles whih underlie agriculture as a . science , and a profession, ,;.and thus, to equip the atudcat .lor effec tive, service either in practical farm ing agricultural education or research work, . Broadly considered,' agricultur al, scfehee 'comprehends a. wide range cf. subjects, . and , Includes on ething from' nearly every'- department of . hu maa .learning.'; ;Not in tho sciences ahne should the agricultural student be broadly" educated, but also in math efnatics, language, history,, economics, and, business- methods. ,; .Accordingly, during the first J wq years the require ments, of ,. tl?e, course t follow closely tpc'set.iald down for the" course in gen eral science., The work of, the last twp years comprises for, tho mcst part the ; study of the subjects, that per tain directlyyto, the" science 'and. prac tice of Agriculture" These are agn yonj)'? crop production. Including a study of soils, fertilizers, crops and fam management; anipial husbandry in Its various .branches . including the study of hrccdV of livestock and breeding, animal ."nutrition and stock feeding, dairying and poultry keeping; and rural .engineering and rural, eco nomics. ! Courses in various branches cf agricultural technology are now be ing developed, that, of sugar technolo gy, under the department of chemis try,, being' alreaay under, way. . The - stuvnt ' is .nrought into close practical contact with his subject In agronomy 'he', studies, in addition to the , standard texts, tlie soils and crops . themselves In both field and laboratory. - Samples and specimens are collected analyzed and classified. Methods of tillage . and culture are carefully ' studied and fully recorded. Soil and cropjmprovement is ; given fnHKfhr attentfon; - Tue'fctudent obtains a good knowledge of both the princi ples tnd practices that underlie good farming, In animal husbandry the student ; studies, the- breeds of ..live stock, not alone from standard texts, but by a study of .the animals, them selves Occasional visits are made id the better clas3 of Honolulu dairies, and a, rule is, made to inspect many of the ' importations of fine cattle im ported! Ihto the Territory. lThe prin ciples of breeding, stock-feeding and general livestock management as well as dairying and poultry keeping, are thoroughly ' studied both ' from the standpoint of theory and practice. The cpqrses In farm management consist of t studies in the . methods of ' local plantation i management and syktems of farm management in the United States and ether countries. ' The col lege, farm has been plotted, 'and sys tems of cropping and stocking have ot en work ed out - from various poln ts ot view. . Record forms and methods of keeping accounts are worked out and practical . application, made of them.', : - :: .' .. The coarses in engineering, offered by the college are planned to. give thorough training in the fundamental principles juppn which professional engineering practise is based, and to Illustrate the, application of these principles by the solution of numer- I ous practical pnpblems. ' The science course is designed to' meet, the needs of those siudents desiring a general training in scientific subjects. . For the -first two years the arrangements of subjects is practically the same as in the agricultural .course. Mathema V lcs the larignages, English and .Ger man cr French -and the r sciences; physics, chemistry, . " botany, zoology and geology are taken ' up. During the junior and senior years, in order to give the student sufficient training in some one science to enable him to follow it as a profession, "chemistry is given a prominent place. The course in household economics orers the opportunity for, the. students . to obtain training ,along ; both scientific and artistic lines. ' ' ' " !' ' ' ;The library of the college of Ha waii contains a large and well select ed : collection of standard r works. There are at present about 9000 vol umes and 10,000 pamphlets. This will be added to as the necessity de mands. Students in all courses are encouraged and required to make con tinued use of the library in connec tion with the subjects of instruction. Last year the College of ; Hawaii graduated five students. In the annual peace essay contest held this year,. three students of the College of Hawaii succeeded in carrying off the first' three places, the fourth being taken by a student of Oahu College. The academic year mJII begin Septem ber 8 with the- following instructors: John S. Donaghho, A. B., acting president, professor of mathematics; and astronomy; John M. .i oung, u. M. M. E., professor of engineering and engineer for the college; William A.' Bryan, B. S., professor of zoology; Arthur R. Keller, C. E.. LL. B., pro fefsor of civil engineering: ranv. T. Dillingham, B. s S professor of chemistry ; Howard M. Ballou, A. B., professor, of - physics: Arthur T An- Ji TfkXX'C u 1 1 w , - , . , r " w v . ... . ITnclish Vrnrlpr-i'a. f! ICraiiSR nrnfpsu sor ef agronomy; Vaughan " Mac- FALL TERM Caughey, B. S. Av professor of botany ar.d horticulture; , James F. llllng worth. M. A., Ph. D professor of entomology; Herbert S. Walker, A. B., professor of i sugar entomology ; Joseph F. C Rock, botanist; Minnie E. Chlpman. assistant professor of ceramics: Florence M. Lee, B,. as sistant professor of domestic science; Mildred M. foder, Ph. It., Instructor in blslory and economics; John T. McTaggaxt instructor in shop work; Leslie C. Clark B. S., Instructor In agriculture; Rudolph Zurbuchen, In structor in German; Emily Farley, A. B instructor In French; James Ham ilton iTatt, B. S. Instructor in cnem ULiy; Louise. Collck. M. B. S. in structor la .bacteriology; Elisabeth' L Bryan. Set)., librarian. Following is Ji3t of the teachers appointed for tho public . schools of Honolulu: ; ..-'"';' .': . . ..; : .;; .; . Kaahumanu. . Charles W. Baldwin, prinipal; Mrs. Catherine Winter. Mrs. Karen Mor gan,, Miss Jessie Deems, Miss. Emma Lions, Miss I3abel Weight Miss Aileen Nott . ' Miss Phllomena Perry, Miss Ella Wong, Miss Eva Alana, Mfs Mary Williams, Miss Eileen Mc Carthy, Mrs. Phoebe Amoy, Miss Amy Cheng, Miss Alice Brown, Miss Signa Wickander. Miss Mlchie Hahaka. t Liliuokalanl. . . ; Miss Harriett Needham, principal; Miss . Naomi Brooker, Mrs. W. W. Minton. Mrs. G. C, Hofgaard, Miss Clara M! Gurney, Mrs. Edith Longley, Mrs. , Mabel King, Mrs.. J. J. .Greene, Miss Mary Stone. ' McKinley High School. . JL, M. Scott, principal; Frank. Cun ning. Mrs. S, S. Kinney, Miss Clara Ziegler, Miss Abble Dow, P. N. Fol som, Miss Jennie Charlesworth, M. B. Balros,'. Mrs. C. J. Hunn, ; Miss Cath erine Chace, Miss Florence Cassldy, MUss'LpuIsa. McCarthy. , ', .. Normal Proper, Edgar Wod, principal; Miss M. Ida Ziegler, acting principal; Miss Ida MacDonaldMrs, L. G. Marshall, Miss ttuth Shaw, Uiss'Ada S., Varney, Miss Delia M. .Stone, Miss Jane.M. Walte. Miss'-Anne,.Van chaick, Miss May . .KluegeL. . i, . ', .,,':,.,..,,' ,;.,;;: ., . Normal Training. . Miss Mary Crete, Miss Helen Pratt, Miss Agnes Giikn, Miss Mario Tostle be.f Miss Marjorie Freeth, Miss Alma beavey. Miss Grace Rose, Miss Wyl llan H. Cuttler. , ; Royal School. ' r , - James C. Davis, principal;' Mrs. Ed na Paxson, Miss Juliet Taner, Mrs. Alice Brown, Mrs. Annle Awana, Miss Jean K.' Angus, Miss Mille. Morri3, Miss Maria Piikot Miss H. S.. Otrem ba (sub, . Mrs. Clarke), Mis3 Helen Robertson, Miss Frances Bindt, Miss Mollle Grace, Miss Sadie McLain, Mrs. S. H.'Douglas, Miss Ada Lycett, Mrs. Maria Marcallino, Mi33 Mabel Ladd, Miss Elizabeth Heen, Mrs. Fern f lc ConTeyi Mrs." II. W.' Fiiic e. Mrs El len Vickery, Miss Gertrude, Whlteman. Pohukaina. ., , . . , ; '-: . . Miss .iiyra Angus, principal;. Mrs. Akatu Wong, Mrs. Esther Kekuku, Miss Agnes Crelghton, Mrs. E. A. McGulre, , Miss Olive Horner, Mis3 (Carrie P. Gomes, Mrs. Margaret Wal dronv V. K. Amona, Mrs. O. : Mauer-1 mann, Ittsr Eleanor Vogel. j Kaiulani.. ... . . '- MrsNina Ia Fraser. principal; Miss Mary Ixifquist Mfss Mae Giles, Mr Ida Knight, Miss Florence Blake, Mrs. h.ary Castro, Mrs. Rose Kong, Miss Florence Lynch, Mrs. Raraona Farla, Miss Tokie .MiamotoV Miss Bernice Cooke Miss Aimee Mossman,; MIs3 Llzzie'Ayau, Mrs. Alice Hayward, Miss Mabel Larsen, Miss Inez'. Underhill, Mrs. Alice Chalmers. Miss Nora Stew art, Miss Emma Franca, MiS3 Lulu Koelllng, Miss Emma Goo. v kauluwela. .';..;. ..Mrs. J. L. Creighton, principal; Mrs. Virginia Bauermann. Miss JCate Mc Intyre, Mrs. Mollie Yap,. Miss Lan Yin Ching, Mss Hattie Aya'uV Mrsr Hulda Bushnell, Miss Gloria Aflague. MI33 Margaret Bran co. ... ;' v ; Central Grammar. ' J Mrs. F. W.. Carter, principal: -Miss Isabel Kelley, Mrs. G. O. Hottel, Miss Gertrude , McCorrlston, Miss Alta J. Gault Miss. Mabel Armstrong, Mrs. Frank Cunning, M133 Lily Ackerraan, Mrs. ,1 A. Wilkins, Miss Mabel LiKht foot, Misa Edith It Nichols,, MI?s Har riett Young. Mrs. George Coulter, Miss Jessie B. Smith, Miss Orpha Starratt, Miss Alice Winter, Miss Ann Z. Hadley,; Mrs. Blanche Baldwin, Miss-Frances Otremba, . ;:;. Kallhl-waena. - ''.' i Isaac M. Cox principal ; Miss Char lotte "Cowaci t Mrs. Helen Steward, Miss Emma Kaipu, Miss Ella B. Snow, Mrs. Angela Mann, Miss Julia Ha ley, Manuel De Cofte", 'Miss Olive Clark. Miss Elizabeth Clark. Miss Carrie Norton. Miss Emms. Vroom, Miss. Helen King. Miss Mabel Ross, Mi83Addie Johnson, Miss LuJn Gill, Mrs.-. Constance Vivas. ; : Girls' Industrial School ' v ? Miss Nellie Meade, Miss Lena Mun rce. Miss Lucy Barber. c ; ; Wailupe. . -, Mrs. Hannah K. AhL ' Waikiki. .-.; : ;-. -;' : ,.' Miss Ellen "Kenwav. principal; MI33 Afnnc; Qntai. Mrs. Helena Perry. , Moiliill. -. " .. - . . , .:, Mrs J. C. Bell, principal; Mrs. Mar tha Bomke, Mrs. Mary Moore. . ; Manoa. r . ' - ' . - ; Mrs. ".it. D. Brown, Mrs. Annabelle r-cyd. -.'; .K-v'-; Pauoa. . . -' ; " - ' - ' . Mrs. Louise Luca3, principal ; Mrs. Daisy Hong. J ; Maemae. . ' ' . ' ''. . ". . ; ' , Miss Iwalar.i K. Dayton, principal ; Miss Victoria Jordan, Miss Maude Jordan, Mrs. Christine. Gertz Fernic. KalihI-uka. . r' ' ' - ; ;. Miss Virginia R. Castanbx Kalihl-Kal. W. K. Kekapa. ;":: ' ',';; Moanalua. - '" ' Mrs. Clara Mokumaia, Miss ..M. Ev ans. ..- ';;"- -;-' . ;';;... - ..-.''" Special Teachers. . -. . .. If tea Trtn -T. - fT-n imut s ' 1 ten 1 HJ.UO 9 CI UC S Jk tV IIIJLC M.'.UIl. D11CJ , Margaret .Mossman, rnusic; Miss Nina) J. Adams, physical culture; Mi3s Tem-j na Anana . laee: Miss Kewlna Broad. lace; Chris Evenson, woodwork. ' '" f 'm S It M w H- I ii M -i a. as. 3 fc. -i Specially prepared for peraor ; taking . ... - Wt deliver direct to the steam: - " " , . - -. '' ' - -. ..-'.' Honolulu - Dairyir. .Asscciiilion ' ' Phone 1542. United Stat : Tires ARE GOOD TIRZ3. ; ".'"'; . ; : . Sold Cy - Von Ilomm Vc:: Co., Lfi ; 1114 : Ani2ricnnUn!:r:' u , ON CXMI-17IC:J NOW READY FC.l D-'-lVZ .Phon'CCC9 , Co!j C:..;. 'J,mJi 4-... ...... . HONOLULU. HAT : cpp. ; i. - Victor Hz c:: ' CERG3TROM MUSIS C Odd Fellows' Clock Tcri v : STEiiiv?.:::; and OTHz.i f'.:,z:: ' 155 Hotel Street. F;-:-s : TUNING GUAHAhTZr Agents for Hyfnx- Mtricl t Luis, tl licttr Lur.i: t , ' r 'p7 . ' Skld l.c chaIca tJ il . ; work.', f Fauahl tr..Fort St.:- (- TJ. d:.xL"i ' ...zrchant t.: zr 4 ovtd to Waity C.'J-, 1 1 '- Room 4 and 5, ever .Weila-rr go &. Co. ; Gold, Siivjr, Nickel and C:??sr T!:'.--," ing. Oxidizing a 'Specialty. HONOLULU ELECTRIC CO. Rates Moderate, Work. Unsurps:. , , . . Exprlcnced Men. . . .r . , ; Cor. Bisltop and King Sts.- .. papist -;" All , Kinds j Wrapping Papers an I Twines. -Printing and Writing Paper3. AMERICAN-HAWAIIAN PAPER & SUPPLY COt L T D. Fort and Queen Streets HonotulJ Phone 1416 , 'Geo. P. Guild, Gen. Mjr . "PACIFIC EPIGIfiEERKIG ' : COMPANY, LTD. ' Con uJ ting. Designing and CdfV , structlng Engineers.' Bridges. Buildings, Concrete Struts tnrfs. Steel Structures, Sanitary Sx fema. Reports and Estimates ca "Tr Jects.: ' Phone im5. . s We'earry the m' comikta I; : HOUSE FSWISHING GOCi :;'' -:: : ta the .city , -, , ." ' .. TV" . - ' CHILD CO. M. E. - SILVA, : -The Leading ' .- : , UNDERTAKER & EMBALMER ' Cor Knkui and 'Nuuanu Sts. Tel. 11T9; nlsht call 2.-14 or 2in L I mm