HONOLULU STAtl-CtnLETrS, SATURDAY, SEPT. C, 1913
is b f phut mm
Yc:;.'.j CM Fcrccd to Submit to
Uh:;::l:o Outrages for -
- i . ( V...
LCNro:; "I cannot realize tow
- ::i cr.n f tend by and cot only Ece,
t r.ctually applaud the murder of
c.I : : rs. Pankhurst by her daugh-tcr:-."
. . .
The rp eater was a woman; who Is
to the forefront In England in. eman-c;;-.tlns
her tex from disabilities
v Litherto hare .prevented them
fr::n c.-mln? their own living In Tari
rus walks cf life." Sbe la cot an'antW
: u' :::t, tat the has been too bUEy
'd 1 -thcr tboct the vote. I.Irs. Tank
: v:: is cr.e cf the gTcr.t militant suf
- ttcs r.ow cnc.. tentence and be
:' - ;rt .led by what 13 known as the
.t Mousa Act," tIj.,' released
' r Y.zc''Q when Ehe tows weak
. i hur.cr-trik!r. and pvt lack in-.
t ; :i L3 Eocn as she TegaL.5 a little
. - v .
. ";t is h!;h time." the contlnuted,
h-t CA women, who ftill are proud
cf the name, thould protest against
t'..:3 r.rtjTioa of a mother. I have
n " ri rt for lcnowIrK that Mrs.
.". i.. 1 h rt t Is ahrc?-. ';ly dominated .by
! t Czl:n, L'jlvi i and Christabel,
- :!vhy ly Chr' label. I.Irs.-Pank-l.i.ri.t
hertvlf might, and I lare say
, v, f Jl, declare that her devotion to
t'..o 'cause rises superior to all InCu
' -.ccs, tut those who know. the family
' r-v otherwise. If Christabel Pank
1 :. t were o Insist that, In view of
I .r nclhrr's r.e , and health, . sho
j.crt not l.unpcr-Ptriko any lnoger,
::rs. Pankhurst would rcEln herself
rrn-ir.s her sentence an saving
1 r life." ' . . . -V,
Cit-htert Are Active.- ' C i
' ".hat does Christabel do? TTom
the ccrnfort and safety of her retreat
!i Taris Christabel foments tho ai
t it'.-'n In England which projects Mrs.
rar.khurst as the most magnificent ot
; .1 the martyrs, day by. day strength
ening the old mother in her pathetic
- resolution. "V"hat does Sylvia rPanfc-hu'-tt,
her other daughter, do?" In .the
ruliic presg and in private she pro
vides every pcrsiLle incitement and
every conceivable opportunity" for ber
mother's suiciile. ' Can this, hy any
I'rctch of imagination, strengthen the
cuse of woman, all of whom are
v.' '.hers or daughters? '
"Pome of my puffragettc Wends Eay
that It is the unparalleled spectacle of
complete sacrifice of two daughters
giving up . their mother In tko cause
c f humanity: Ml an example of this
hind is necessary, why docs not Chris
1: !-cl do it hersoU? - Why docs the'
Ti orithipped heroine skulk . in ' Paris
vhen the hunger firike hourly awaits
her here? Christabel Tankhurst, dy
ing frori the e(Tectsof forcib!e; fecd-J-,
would-excite emotion and, agita
tion that can scarcely be overestimat
ed. SyMa Panlihurst lias vritten
that continued hur.gcr-striking inevi
tatly means death., for her mother.
ChrisUbel rankhurst knqw.s It is ilrue.
AVhy does the not" save hf r mother
by Eurrendering herself tc tte author
ities -and substitute for the pathetic
old lady her own.'virile personality?
Christabel has htinger-struci before.
Can it be that the. .recollection 'r. of
those pangs is vo acute' that sbe'.doei
not want to do it again? Ms Christa-',
bel Tankhnrst afraid? ; Vv
pcakr Fearg Militanta..; A "
. "I would gladly ask you "to; publish;
my name," she continued; "except for
one reason.' -.Iam" not lnv the Meast'
afraid of myself; but : I am .lot ; my
Upper picture Is that' of MIsS SyMa. the notch of the spindle and the pro
Pahkhurst, below Is Mrs.. Emmellne, cess was repeated from time to time
Pankhurst, mother and ' daushter ( until the fiber carried by the .distaff
whose activities In the . suffragette - was all spun into yarn. The use of the
cause have terrorized England.' j spindle in this process How gives the
work. Petty revenge would ' be ure of length in the linen industry the
wreaked on. the organization which I .."stfndle" of yarn being . taken ns
control "wid on . the women it employs. measuring 14,400 yards in length. This
We should ' be boycotted by mnay . is perhaps rather a length of wnven
clherwise reasonable women who I Jence an a; maximum attatoable
know would regard what I have said length, for it ; has long been vastly exr
about Christabel as hideous sacrilege, ceeded by thenaUve spinners of In
It is hard enough as iris to get wo-. London Times. . f ' ,
men . to support movements actually j mi -; .
in operation for improving tne ma-
arA . clol -a-Alfarft nf our sex: ,
We cannot Join in : now, they Bay.
. We have promised all our time and
;'moneyto the cause. When tho vote
is won wo shall be glad to help. It
J rather -disEeartening but I f rafWy
VT mi. F l n in the world, although she resented be
Jho at tltufio: of .w ommr ho rt ?Ing the : by tte New
their time m the so-called antl-suf- k rs aDOe ars in A merica in
fragette movement. If some . women jwlTMfim
want the vote why on earth should !!rt!J Zf?
those -women . who. don't try to Vte-JJ
vent the others from having it? ,, fBev Yorkers with One more
. . , novelty. . 1 i ' : .-.
. The f maUcal enthusiasm respon-, , ghe hag Wd a 8kIfuIj7 fitted
r ible for the amazing spectacle of two . nto hef noae. .thoot iercing. the
daughters conspiring at themurder ,flesV BO ghe toxLTemme the trin-
c.' ,ine;r Vr. c t 1m '
rible family sacrifices. I will give
r.n tvriral . Insfntiro : nf Uhlp.h If'
have personal knowledge. - The six- hat ended It. She has now, -hap-tcn-year-old
daughter of wealthy par- T, been transferred : to a . sphere
cnts . is bJcssod-it you like it with her I mJnd not be ur
aTnothcr who Js-devoted to tho cause. thcr contaminated and where her
Tho daughter has been Brought up
in the idea that the highest form of
service " is sacrifice. Therefore she
vcntout, with all the ardor and en
thusiasm of youth, to sell -suffragette
nowspapcrs and 1 J'.rraturc fn thb
Ftreets of London." She was sent to
the Iiast End. 'There she was assail
ed with vile epitnets. the meaning of
most of which she was mercifully ig-
rorant Jostled by the lowest of the
low; she bravely -tried to sell her pa
pers. Her mother glorified in the
Epirlt of hpr'offsnring, and kept her
day after day in t.h's environment of
outfepoicn filth- and: crime.- Brodd,
but ; always ; fr?eMc'ned, this: "child
tho. "was : only 1C, remember braved
th'inflcrrut -suggestions; the sordid
siSht.- ?nl the opon brutalities.
The. Last Straw,: , - ..''-;. ..' V
- i. -
TrMo rtcd her mother's influence
kept i;r a? - her post When she was
fpat; aU Then, one day one of a
crowd of 'rough's Fpat in her face. Be
fore, she" conld?escape other roughs
followed i'thia beast's ' exataple". i - As
the child fled she was covered v lth
the loathsome' eperioratin cf mon
aud boys of the lwcst'-type.'
, The extreme antiquity of the arts
nf mfnnin? and w earl us is not more
remarkable than the slowness of their
i derelopinent into their present condl-
tion. We cannot fix a date for their
I primitive origin, but it is certain that
'they retained the greater part of their
i primitive character . until the begin
ning of the . eighteenth century. Then,
aa from the earliest days, wool, like
J all other textile materials- was spun
..entirely by hand. ' -1
The most primitive method of spin
ning was by means of the distaff and
spinole. It is said .nowadays that any
thing which has two ends can be in
corporated into a woolen thread and
cloth. But for the. purposes 6f the
primitive Bpinner the fiber , to be spun
must have ; had sufficient length to
enable it to be manipulated, drawn .out
J and twisted by the fingers of the spin
, ner; and even so the manual dexter
ity whereby fibers tx6V more than a
few inches in length-Hne longest cot
ton fiber, that of the best Sea Island
cotton, is unaer two inches long into
a continuous "and uniform thread
many miles" in' length Isone;of the
most wondrous manuesiauons oi pri
mitive human ingenuity.". The spindle
was a round stick of wood about si
foot or. less In length according to
the material to be handled tapering
to either end, to which the extremity
of the yarn to be spun is attached. It
was surrounded near its center, by a
perforated disk or whorl made of clay,
stone, wood or other suitable matei
lal It said that a ; potato . or - other
tuber , was ' sometimes used for the
purpose Its -function being to give
steadiness and momentum to the spin
ale in its rotation. The distaff was a
longer stick of swood with a loose
ball or bunch of the material to bd
spun suitably prepared by processes
which need not here s be described
attached to Its uppqf end. ' .
The spinner either fixed the lower
end of the distaff In her girdle or car
ried it under her left arm. Then draw
ing out; a prepared end of the yarn,
offArwnrd fllVd a "rovine." from the
Jl.t.H tn(.4 I, nrlth Via fin CTflro
until ; it had . attained some approxi-
mation to the required degree of at
! tenuation and : fixed the end of : the
jam to the notch in the spindle. The
lEpindle-ywa then jnaadetoji.-rDtate
'either by twirling It with the fingers,
j or more ; commonly' by rolling It be
tween the hand, and the thigh,- and
quired speed of rotation was attained.
As soon as it was loose- fresh sup
j plies of fiber were . drawn out from
' the distaff and - manipulated by both
hands . into an ' equal and uniform
strand of yarn or thread having the
degree- o'f attenuation required. The
yarn thus- formed' was then - wound
on the spindle until the point; was
TAnrhAd at which ttm roTlncr was still
j Insufficiently j attenuated. ; At ' that
point the spun yarn was caught Into
ai aifje tjtt IOC10
UUHinC. ll IUU CHil
A KING IN "HER NOSE
. By Latest Mall
PARIS. When' Jille. Polalre who
that she ,8 the thinnest actress
ket when off . the stage,
, - - -
. V -
""sw9. lw. y. vv .,
ter uses. All I ask is. lVhat was the
good of it? . Was it necessary? Could
cny end Justify lie ; means? V In this
case the misguided influence of the
mother morally 'eompellcd .the young
daughter to undergo the ordeal from
which she' will never completely re
cover. In the case, of Mrs. Tank
burst,' the influence of the daughters
is morally compelllns the: mother' to
commit, suicide. -;.y ,
"In t their war- against men cannot
the militants, or. malignants, snare
old women- and . young girls? Must
they attack tbeir own. sex, and -antagonise
those who. like myself, have
urged and .exercised that liberty of
thought." and action ; which they seem
to think can be: attained only by ac
quiring a vbte ?! - - - - - r V
. . .-' - '.J"'
v "How. did- that ne'er-do-well manage
to-live?" -In hope:that:if he inspired-
enough faith, he might live on
charity." Louisville Courier-JournaL
, T never take sides in a town row."
?I alwaysudo.. .Then I don't have to
listen to the grievances of both' fac
ticns."ljottlsville Courier-JournaL :
IHtSriiLt AND IMS
AND DISTAFF KOT ALLIED
k --, . - . V' i . ' . ' ', ;.
f fvnf rtri
History snows that no great genius
ever bad red bair. Alone among the
poets of the world was Swinburne,
whose hair was distinctly reddish, and
among the great reformers only John
Banyan's hair was really red. .The
Simon; Pure' carroty head, however,
appears 1 nowhere linked to j world
fame. .': ;..;a v.:
The flaxen-haired, blond or the man
whose hair when an adult Is a true
yellow also remains; marked apart as
being unlikely to : " possess genius.
Should one such be, his only compan
ion will be Thackeray, whose hair; is
described as yellow. Charles Kassel
has reviewed the biographies of most
of the eminent people of the world's
histories and tabulated his results, so
far as the color , of the, hair, is con
cerned, v.':' ,. .;.:' ':"- : '-.'
The following is the;-much;:U it
shovs that CadUlaaleadership in scientific motor car development is once more
A NEW ELEMENT
- -;i,-.; vv;:
i v Each year you have lookeVl to the Cadillac for ,
? - the real and substantial progress in motor car ,
V development . ; ; ' ' . ; -
essentials in the practical motor car. - .
And you have not looked' in vain.
Now conceive if you can, a Cadillac with its
essential functions sharpened, accentuated and
refined. . ' ::-' i ::V -
? v ;v Conceive such a process of refinement culmi
j k nating in an entirely new riding quality of un-; "
; c" -r exampled easavT::: :';c '-l";;:,'
That is precisely what has come to pass in
this . new car. f C '
The principal contributing factor the two-;
speed, direct-drive axle W is described . in detail
y I - The Cadillac
itcnBatic'ctafngj ligting au ignition, the first
" practical system ever made and first intnAlucdd
: - by us,' has, after experience 'with it on 27,000
NQINE -Cylinder, '-inch bore by 5-lnch stroke;.. silent chain-driven cam shaft, -puma shaft and generator shaft, encfesed . valve
'Jy: " rnedhanlsm : Five-bearing crankshaft. HORSEPOWER 40-50 Cooling -Valer, copper jacketed cylinders. Centrifugal pump;
' ; radiator, tubular and plate type. IGNITION Delco dual system. CTANXTNG , DEVICE Oelco Electrical, . patented. -.--..LUBRICA-'
: : TION Cadillac automatic splash system,, oil'uniformfy distributed. CAR3URETOR Special Cadillac Cesian 6t maximum effl
1 V ciency, hot water jacketed and electrically heated, air controlled from driver's seat.' CLUTCH Corter type, large, leather-faced
; -' with - special spring ring In fly wheel. .'TRANSMISSION Sliding gear, selective typer three speeds forward and reverse. Chrome
v ttickel steel gears running;on five Annular ball 'bearings. CONTROL Hand gear chaiige fever. and, hand brake lever at driver's
' f . right, inside the car. Service brakefoot lever. Clutch foot lever. Rear axle gear control, electric switch. Throttle accelerator,
-. foot lever. Spark' arid throttle levers at steering wheel. Carburetor air control, hand lever on steering column. DRIVE Shaft,
JW'0 ts or bever gears of special, cut teeth. AXLES Rear, full floating type; special alloy steel Jive axle shaft; two speed
' -r . direct drive. n Front axle, drop, forged I beam section With drop forged yokes, spring perches, tie rod ends and roller bearing steer
' Ing spindles. Front wheels fitted with -Timken bearings. BRAKES One Internal and one external direct on wheels, 17 Inch by
.v ? :2yz drums.,, Exceptionally easy in operation, both equipped. with equalizers. STEERING G EAR Cadillac patented worm and
wortn dear.; sector type;-. adjustable. 13-inch steering wheel with walnut rim aluminum spider. - WHEEL BASE 120. Inches.
V : TRES3Wnch by 42-ir.ch; Q. D. demountable rims. SPRINGS Front, ; semi-elliptical. Rear, three-quarter platform. , FINISH
1; -; Calumet Green With gold stripe. STANDARD EQUIPMENT Cadillac top, windshield, full lamp eqaipment, gasoline gauge, elec
r; V trie horn, power-tire pump, foot rar. and cocoa mat Iri tonneau of open cars, robe rail, tire holders, set of tools, tire repair kit,
-;'.'' Warner r Autometer. . . -,:,: ;-: : , ',. ... . . .' . -
. i .... M :. v
tJADlLLAC, MOTOR CAR
irs orewn io -wacs; is the pre
vailing hue on the" hevis. cf great
men.- "A list of fifty caioe3 has been
compile la which the, color the
cair, i3 given .hyhiogTajFDrs, and 90
oer cent, are . dark brown tor black.
There is jftit, strargp -to. a. a, single
mention of pVtm&tnre'graynessnor.a
single case of that ashen-brown -hair
kBowh, 83 "singed 6Vmoust colcrr."
: The structure of, the thair whether
straight or curly-! giren in twenty-
! J OJL Jvassera, list. of. geniuses. , and
oi these all but four possessed curly
cr wavy hair. (It is extremely, notable
that of the remaining four Napoleon
end Andrew Jackson were the1 two re
maxkable' for "wiry hair, and that
James Itusssll Lowell and Grieg were
those having lank straight hair.
The poet's "ringlets"1 and the musi
cian's shock' of hafr are by this list
seen not to be mere accidents, butin
some strange way are co-ordinated to
their powers, tnd the general popular
instinct is not at fault. 1 i
The color of beards also arouses
many points of interest All the an
cient tapestries show Cain and Judas
Iscariot with yellow or red beards, and
Pontius Pilate in ancient art always
was given a beard. (Being' a, Roman
cf good family, he . probably had, no
beard ; but those ' details ."did , not
trouble the "old masters.)' A. reddish
beard; however, - does not carry the
significance that goes. with red hair,
for a large number of .eminent .men
with dark-brown hair, have had : red
dish beards. Sometimes the eyelashes
have been ruddy, Savonarola, who had
almost , black hair, having startlingly
red eyebrows, and eyelashes. But,
A XEy QUALltX OF! LUXtJIlY
'."" ;;": ;
You have looked to the Cadillac for the great
t - i
Delco "electrical system of an
SPECIFIC ATIOITS IN BEIEI?
- . -v. .
as a general rule, here alsv a silky
brown beard, wkena(fcompanIed, by (these principles and practices to their
line, curling dark brown hair, is the own conditions ana in many ways im
most usuaj characteristic shown, la. prcvlag en them. They will L see
the biographies of those men whose. rn tks Irish Department of Agricul-.
names have ; been t handed down t tnre tnd its activities and eonstlta-
fatst. Lendon Tit-UIts.
IK THE MM
;;V-.VtM.Ho '.ru tl thwimcans the least of the Influences that
and experience be expected to throw J.mvik i.M..ri HiMKtMi.th.
on the solution of these various prob
lems? :- Probably very little. Amer
icans have much to learn from us in
the matter of provident, scientific and
intensive farming; but, apart from
that, we are net very much more ad
vanced uan they are in the organi
zation of agriculture as business or
in our political recognition of ' rural
interests. It Is In Ireland that the
visiting commissioners will find such
enlightenment as the British isles are
capable of furnishing on the subjects
of their , inquiry. . With the principles
and practices of cooperation they will
already have familiarized themselves
at first hand during their continental
tour, : But in: Ireland, theyi, win vsee
what , can . nowhere clsei be seen an
; A NEW SOUKCE OF ECONOMY
Cadillacs, been stil further developed j improv- ,
1 and siiuplificd and .the plight attention re
quired from the user materially reduced.
Tbe carburetor has been improved, its effi
ciency and its well-known economy increased.
It is hot-wafer jacketed and electrically heated
to facilitate starting in cold weather.
The fear springs are six inches longer. " -
The body designs arc new and strikingly
handsome. , - ' " : :
iVont seat passengers may enter or leave the
car at either side. V r f . r c.v - v 1
These andmany other refinements of essen-.
tial details make f6r a greater and a better Cad
illac and serve to more firmly establish its posi- "
tion as America's leading motor-car.
V- The Cadillac Company has
ed you in the smallest particular or in a single
promise. ' v -;.;':; : J ';:V;;:; '' -: - -'..;?
We promise you again, in this hew car, a pos
itive revelation in motor-car luxury. : v .
mm'" imT""" '
':,'y';:-.-:, ;..- :Vy;:- i.' . i.. -.f . '
Klish-praking community applyint: ,
. itloa u ouicial institution laboring
with the people as wU as for taem.
keepiag in touch with tha needs ef
each district without losing iu cen
tralized enciency. and bringing state
aid to agriculture In such a way as to
evoke and supplement, but not to sup
plant self-help and Individual initia
tive. Ireland. In' the person of Sir
Horace Plunkett, has led the whole
English-speaking world In thinking
out and in working out the problems
of rural life and in Inducing Amer
icans, if only by the force of contrast,
to recognize their agricultural back
wardness and to see about overcom
ing IL Sir Horace, indeed. Is by no;
American seal for Improvement of
farming- It Is altogether fitting, there
fore, that the last experience of the
commission should be the country In
which his teaching has borne its fin
est fruit, and where. If anywhere In
the British Isles, the business techni
cal, social and governmental aspects
of the task of butldmg up a rural civi
lization can be studied with real pro
fit to the student -London Times.
"How did Calkins get the right to
stick that 'Hon.' In front of. his name?
He never was In Congress, was he?
"No; but bo mce impersonated a
rt-cr.ber cf crrsress over the tele
phone." TTwff-lo Express.
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