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.1 i.4. c ' :. ' A V n ft ''AS.ll'tJ:'-:'' i. II WW H1LEY H, ALLEN - EDITOR THUBSDA ...r. :v:T. ; ."APRIL 5, 1J17. T r t r A Frcycr fc? Today "JO Y --l i e ; r 11 m? Boor C iod k irotrw. wc' ndr men now ! We wrd men who JrtJrt U nof in wrtrds. in rhetoric, in fine ' ' , I T - J- . . - ? , . - phi-aac or in noble expressions of Hcntiiuwit, bot men, genuine, sincere detnted; men who do not wi much talk about their Jove' of eoontrv or their pa . ion ir' Hherrj or ..Mirntnity.as men that do love their country and do lore their liberty ho much that thej are willing to gi re liberty to others a well as claim it for themselres; men who think not merely i f'j'bat the.r t-an get out of their country, but what ' V ".' they can give to their country; men who, upon the basis of plain, practical; and sensible hard work in V the ordinary, affairs of life, carry e'er noble idealism 'r -and a-almw; capacity for self-devotion- PKEI'AREDXESS'AT YALE. -' . . - For tl leffWature to reouest a" federal school riwirvey oul4 iu which the U. tf. bureau of education - cannot mcef is the limit of uselessness, and to do-it ' merely to "we the face'' of the department of pub licnstructioa adds '-to 4he -tontrorersial sltmrtion. ; ' The l?. H. bureau at no' time has thrust itself for ; watjl. Its.wyrriceR are at Jhe dUposal of communi . tien Which really want a falr? impartial and intelli gent '-estimate of the schools. Among its requisites 'v for the making of Kuch an. estimate s are that .the 'board Phalli have the heartr coo Deration of school CV n!fluf-flnd tpjuhera. thai thfl snrrev "Tcomm.ls&ion fund tL6!i,,ommissioner of education 'may mate" recr , ' xnuniendations for the improvement of the; schools, andthat' the'facts and thefr' interpretations, shall be made public and published aa a bulletin of the )' ' U. K.. bureau. '''''- '- j' V,1 2 . X P.art of the appeal, to prejudice used to defeat .the surrey resolution- has been the allegation that the commission would come here, to displace Hawaiian teachers in. te schools. This is wholly untrue. It ls.alo untrue that the commission would call for a v sjiake-up.'' In a letter to the' College Club, Com missioner Claiton said specifically: . , I would not expect that the recommendations ; submjttivl wcmld be of-such a nature as eould be , , ; adopted at one time,' tiut 'rather of such -it-' nature that'tirey'inignt be adopted JTrom time to time until the schools gradually were thoroughly remodelled in r. II rrrrcr.?;:rr rcvjicct.: Ahd he elsewhere makes " ' " 1 ':1 t'tl.e ccplionwcyuld mt.make rec o:atrcuiatioas for any. change, in case'the schools There is a doubt whether the' amendments pro posed in the senate education committee will be ae coptable to the U. 8. bureau. The amendments are not radical, In the opinion of tljis paper, and since they may secure the cooperation of the governor and the superintendent of public instruction a co operation now conspicuously lacking they arc. de sirable, if ther do not so restrict tlte federal bureau as to make its sun-ey impossible, ; Since there is hardly time to write to Washicgtoii, it is suggested that l)r. Claxton lc oiiimitT!icatcd with br cable, and asked if his bureau can itiake t he "survey under the terms of the senate amendment ? The principal A r.IZSSAGE Ffl R II 0 LY WcEIC THURSDAY THE DAY OF FELLOWSHIP Preparation for the Passover. From the New York Triul-ne. ' Yale has set the other colleges aii example in the matter of preparation for sening the country in case of war.' ttfwt spring the Yale batteries were organized, a constituent part of the Connect icuit national guard. At the outbreak of the Mexican trouble these men were called to the colors and, al though they were pot sent to the Mexican border, hundreds of undergraduates and young graduates spent the entire summer drilling at Tobyhanna, Pa. Yale alumni have now built a large armory, in cluding stables and drill hall, at Yale fleld, near the 1kwI. - Yale University has .organixed a Yale unit of oflicers resent training corps, in which students will be enrolled in the government's general scheme for training for the artillery arm. Besides the arm ory and the practise grounds at Yale field, the uni versity is building an instruction armory near the campus, back of the gymnasium. It will be a com pletely equipped school for artillery officers. ; The Yale unit for the volunteer coast patrol avia tion corps, consisting of ten Yale undergraduates, was in training and under instruction at Governor's Island last summer. In tliis branch are now en rolled twenty-four men, who, with more to corner will form 4he Yale unit of the aei-o reserve corps at Miueola this coming summer.; tt is interesting to note that that the twenty-four men already enrolled are three times the number of aviators and machines which? our entire arml ad at the outbreak or our recent brush witaMexico. " in A Yale unit of the motor boat patrol has been formed. There are 130 candidates already in the unit, and a waiting list. The only difficulty is to get sufficient instructor, and jo get the necessary armed motor boats. ' The function of this unit will be to police Long Island Hound, with particular duties at New, York and "Xew .London harbors. The faculty fits j intqij the preparedness scheme through the medium of the Yale research committee. AW this represents .Yale's participation, in pi-e- paredness for war. . Further definite - plans have been made for the event' that war conies. OX THE PRESIDENT'S PROGRAM. question is whether the rc;x)rt of . the survey eoijefgDie nteiioM that congressional ; act jon on ti mission muL j pajJctjor t ft Jeral bureau .or i Jry" nicasure might be hastened by the war crisi waciiicr, as iroposea in tic senate amendments, it may be made to the scloordepartment hei-e. VUU DlENTERS. .There ii a teudencjv in- Washington' and ;out tc . ..classify off-hand as traitors every senator or repVe-" wTitatire;Triio Totex against the war rsolution,,' This is siiiply an exhUHIonof ivild-eyed jingoism! Some .of theuH-La I)lJetfy .forMastance--are un doubted entirely sincere in their attitude, and are facing political and social istracism to voice views . they believe right. The gerat ''majority of Amer icans believe that opiosition to the president's pro gram now is not only entirely wrongAhut danger ously like to hamper this nation in entering and carrying to success its war witlr. Germany,-yet to dub some of the congressmen traitors is entirely tp ! misread their character and their purpose; ' i Vardiuuau of Mississippi is.' habitually intemper- r ate bf views and speech, an irresponsible i .firebrand. "Gumshoe Biir Stone of Missouri has had such an - equivocal career iu polities that he is not free of the suspicion of playing for the large (ierman-American vote in his state. Only the seniority system of mak ing up committees put Stone at the head of the for eign relations. committee, where he has been a ridi- ' culous misfit. ''".', ,-;""' '""'."'-.: '.' A good deal of important legislation left over from the Jast Congresa will come before the special session, though With little prospect of passing urn less the military, measures go smoofhly through. On the president's program, but unacted upon by the 64th Congress, w-ere several railroad bills; the cor rupt practises ast-aad 4he Webb bill permi ttWS vtb?, establisainent h of combination selling agencies abroad bv American interests. ' Several consen ation bills will be urged by western senators. -: i ! , One of the national defense measures sure to pass is tne espionage , bill, directed against plotters arid agents of foreign countries who otherwise violate neutrality, or defense laws. Another important de fenes measure left over for this extra session is that amending the shipping board act to give the prest dent authority: to commandeer American pierchant vessels and shipyards in times of war. ; ; ? -i Prohibition will be rather prominently beforethi Congress, but may not be acted on because of the press- of other "business. There is, howeyervconsid- the crisis. The attack on Jh6 Algonquin should "set tie one point to the satisfaction of ail. r The only possible defense against vQ German submarine is to shoot at sight, whether the ; U-boat '. is seen-approaching on the surface; or. is seen only with the periscope abwe water. Springfield Republican.';' ."; Senator Iiodge is 6T-years old. . J We dn't know (iow old Pacifist Alexander Bannwart is, buf it Js safe to say he was somewhat chagrined, not to" say shocked, when the elderly gentleman from Massa chusetts caused o collision between the Ledge fist and the Bannwart jaw. Incidentally; this pacifist's : name .should be pronounced-with the accent on the last syllable. ' : ; ' . " -y Thej world would appear, tojbe losing respect for the pretensidns of a divine-right autocrat wnea ei en timid China, a defenseless as a rabbit, puts on her relvet gloves and squares'up to Vme and Gotf!1 with his brass knuckles on Rochester Post-Expi"es. : 'y :S:''--A.:;:?.-, s-y-K : .'' ' VV -'r'Jly' Euver Bey says the JTurkish Bagdad troops fell back slowly for militarv reasons.' It is now uader- stood that they are falling backquigkly for personal reasons. Cleveland Plain-Dealer. V - .,' What lietween German Kultnr, the senate clo ture and the typewriter's clatter, Uncle Sam might organize an international Societjr ;for the Prevention of Useless. Noises! Boston Advertiser. Holland and -Dennuvrk may get terribly mad at GeiTimnv birt it is-believed that l-emembering Ru mania they will "be able" to restrain themselves. Kaiwiw City Star. V: V ; ' -r) y May.we'not suppose .that the handbag whicU Mr. Gerard guarded -with so ostentatious care did not coxrtaiv the papers which he fejired might lie stolen? Alba nv Journal, r , ; Evidently the. Russian muihik intend to win this war ifit takes, his last antocrat.--Chicago Iaily y " The ttroyble seems to be that the farmers caft't rase the potatoes as fast as the dealers can raise the.pTiTPs.-'rt'airtjstan Xctfs aild Courier. . ; : : In view of Britain's illuminating experience in muddling through" the caustic comments of the English on Uncle Sam's situation will get faint ap plause on this side of the waters -r.-.-N'.v i".V' : j Those hopeful temporizers who used to say. Well. Germany hasn't attacked an American ship i yet" now have to look in another direction for comfort. ITve the Ufcoafs 'isfday the hyphen. And on Ihe.flrtt day of onteavened bread, :whe.i."ttey stcHflccd tlxe orer. His disciples say unto H fan. "Where wilt thou that we go and make ready that thou mayest eat the pass overr And He sendeth two of His disciples and saith unto them, "Go into the city and there shall meet ycu a man bear ing a pitcher' oZ water: follow him; and wheresoever He shall enter In. say to the master of the house.. The Teacher saith My time is at hand. Where is My juest chamber, fihere 1 shall eat the' papsover with My dis omies f. And he will show you a large upper room furnished and ready, and there make ready for us. And the disciples vent forth and camiunto the city and found as He had said unto iem; end they mad-i ready the passover. : Here followa the account of th strife among the disciples as o who should be the greatest. Jesus showed them that service was the true test of greatness. , He then proved His hu mility and willingness to serve by washing th disciples' feet The Lord's Supper And He raid uito them. Wlth de sir 1 1 have desned to eat this pass over with you before I suffer; for I say onto you. I tiiaU not eat it until it be fulfilled in the Kingdom of God." And He took bread and when "He had given thanks He ' brake it, 1 and gave to them, saying. This is my body which is givea for you; this do in remeribraBC cf me." AnJ He took the cup in like manner after supper." and ; gave thanks, . and gave It to them, saying, "Drink ye all of it: for this is my blood of the new covenant, which is poured out for you, for many, unto remission of sins. Take this and divide it among your selves; for I sa? unto you, I shall not drink from henceforth of the fruit of the viae, until the kingdom of God shall come." Then follow Christ's matchless fare welt conversations with, His disciples as we find them recorded in the four teenth, fifteenth and sixteenth chap ters of Joan. Afterwards He offers the Intercessory Prayer found in the seventeenth chapter of John. And when they had sung a hymn they ' went : out into the mount; of Olives. THE BRAVEST BATTLE ' . Schofield Barracks, April 4, 191T, Editor Honolulu Star-Bulletin, : Sir: Please print following: The bravest battle that ever was fought. Shall I tell you where and when? On tBe maps of the world you will find U not; , ; Twas fought by mothers of men. ; Nay not with cannon or battle shot, With sword or nobler pen. Nay not with eloquent word or thought For mouths of wonderful men. But deep In a.walled-up woman's heart Of woman that would not yield, But bravely silently bore her part Lo! There is that battle field. No marshaling troup, no bivouac song; . No banner to gleam or wave. But' oh, these battles they last so long . ' From, babyhood to the grave. Yet, faithful ; still as a bridge of stars "She fights in her walled-up town; Fights on and on' in endless wars,' Then Eilence unseen goes down. O, ye, witK banners and battle shot, -And soldiers to shout and praise, I tell you the kingllest victories fought Were, fought in those silent ways. . Oh, spotlesirbman in a world of shame, ' . With, splendid and silent scOrn, Go back to God as white as you can, ' The kingllest warrior born! E. P. W. " VITAL STATISTICS f KAPAONA Tn notulu. April V , to Xx. and B'rs. Joseph Kaplna -1Z9r -Vita Uiu,vr oi William. - PADDKJy la Honolulu; March 30. 1917. to Mr. and Mrs. Hsrsld Monroe Pad den of J24 lolani . avenue, a son Harold.. . ' Fit IAS In Honolulu. March 28. 1917. to Mi. and Mrs. i Joe Frlas of 34 Pagrl :; telan street, 4 daughter EtheL PALAILE At Queen's Hospital. In Ho f nolulu. April 1, 1917. to Mr. and Mrs. John PalaHe of Pala. Maul, a son SIL.VA At Queen's HospHal. In Hono . lulu. April , If 1917. to Mr. and Mrs. . , Mark Silva $389 Kapahulu road, a daughter-Evelyn. ' BENJAMIN At Queen's Hospital. In Honolulu.. Aptil 4. 1917. to Mr. and Mrs. LouU Benjamliv of Queen and Cook streets, a son.. - ; - .'n - - - VARRIKO. - .1 KASAKEAWK-NAILAU In Honolulu. April S. 1917.; Solomon Kanakeawe and Mm. Kalef-NaHca.- Rev. Samuel K. Kamalopill. v assistant pastor of . Kaumakaplll church." officiating; wit nesses Mrs. :Rlta Jfoeau.and Mrs. - Maria Roberwr. : . ABANSADOTABALiIA In Honolulu. March 81, 1917.. Theodore Abansado and. Miss Anastacia Tabalia. ReV. Father Patrick St. Leyer of the Ca tholic cathedral, officiating-; witness e Turebio ;. Samson w and Catherina " Bamundl. - ' " . . CAMARA-NOBRIOA In Honolulu, Mar. 31. 1917; Ernest B .Camara an'd Miss Florence Kobriga, Rev. Father Vlcto- . rinus Claesen of the Catholic cathe dral, officiating-: witnesses Delvlna Fernandes ami William Gomes. - BROER-LANCASTER r In Honolulu. April 8. 1917. Louis Broer and Miss - Elsie Lancaster. Rev. lavld Pitts, of ficiating: witnesses T. B. Phillips and Evelin Webster.- " KOOMEAfAHIAI In Honolulu, April : 4.-1917. George Koo'mea and Miss "'Mary-Mahial. Rev. S. K. Kaloa; offi ciating; witnesses M. P. Keoua and v Charles Thorsen,. - ' ' ; ' : IIED. . "' ' GARCIA In Honolulu.' April 3. 191. Francisco Pedro Garcia, married, lab- rer. native of Madera. Portugal. 4 years old. KUCSEK In Honolulu April t. 1917. Wojlech Kucsek. Galician. laborer, -unmarried, native of Galicia. 38 years old. KAWAIHAK In Honolulu. April 4. -1917. . Michael Kawalhae of Asylum road, aged 35 yearsi TKiXEIRA In Honolulu. April 4. 1917. Mrs. Rosie Telxeira of School, near Fort street dressmaker, native of Madera. Portugal. 31 years old. KAHUNANUI In Honolulu. April 4. f 1917. Miss Mary Kahunanul. 19-year-old adopted daughter of Mr. and Mrs. IX W. Kahunanul of WafakamiTo road. natiTe of Pauwela, Maul. . , I(OMORAt Queen's Hospital. In ! Honolulu., April 4. 1917. Infant child of Mr. and Mrs. G. Podmore, PERSONALITIES I - J. TAYLOR GAY of Trent Trust Com vpany returned to his homa today, Sara toga' road, after a week's recuperation following an operation. He is conva lescing nicely. PERSONAI ... . .. ... ... ... .. .. THOMAS. J. FLAVIN, former post office Inspector Jor Hawaii, is among those booked for the new -Matson liner Maui- leaving San Francisco Saturday for Honolulu, lie will resume his old assignment here. It -Is surmised . that he has been reassigned to the Hawaii an district to make the annual inspec tion of all postof flees In the territory required under the postal laws and will return to the. Santa. Barbara dis trict, which he has been in charge of when his Inspection work in the terrl. tory is finished. No word of his expected- return here has been received by his Honolulu friends, so whether he will be stationed in .Honolulu perma. nently.la not' known. . ' , Y.W. CM Walahole tunnel Is the objective of the second of the Saturday afternoon outings conducted: by the Young Woro ena Christian Association. The auto1 bus for this party will leave the asso ciation building Saturday at I.'o'clock and ' will return about 9 o'clock. " A special train will be run over the branch railroad leading to the tunnel from the road where the autobus must be left." The engineer la charge, H. Olstead, will explain the engineering and economic problems r involved in the tunnel. .' ;v- .-. -:-. Last week's outing to the Honolulu Sugar Mill at Aiea -was declared a most pronounced ; sncctss. ; The ex-, planations made by Professor Walker and the chemist; in charge were so clear that the members of the party will always look upon sugar with new interest hereafter. ' Scenes ; by the wayside added much to the delight of the trip, especially to the tourists and malihlnis who had never seen water buffaloes plowing up rice fields or the wonderful sunset tints on : Pearl Harbor.-.:, :. ;' ;'.:'v'-:; ' . Those who wish to . join the party r The former BxinckerhotT lot on J udd Street. Frontage 207.9 feet; Area, 49,953 square feet considerably over an acre. ' " 'r PRICE ONLY $5500.00 Co., Ltd. Telephone 3688 : ; Stangenwald Building Doubled Its Business In Six Years ; By Paid Publicity. fl The Store that reports, this re suit parries k it c h e n and dininir room ware. Compared with biff stores, it can't invest mucb in advertising. V r i IT But H Makes every bit of its small invest- nient counU TT It Makes Its Ads easy to look at and, easy to read. 8 flit Never Features more than one item at a time. J It Makes That Item interesting to every woman who does her 'own housework. flit Keeps, the Items coming regularly, one after another. ,:: - T - f f ': fl Women Have Learned to look for those little one-thiug-at-a-time ads, ' . 1 fl As a iSsiilt, business lias doubled.; ; ' : ' paid Publicity guilds Business. " . I . iTho fiet paid circulation of. the f379 :1 . snr. ii p in r euruary -t H! .. -i f i N r - - - - l r ;- y : this week must register at the office of the Young Women's Christian As soclatlon by Friday in order that lunches may be provided. , TRAVELING SALESMAN KILLED BY FALL ON CELLAR STAIRS : PUEBLO, Colo. A plunge down a basement stairway resulted fatally for W. W. Fine, traveling grocery sales man from Colorado Springs, and he died in a local hospital from a f rac nMU Vnii vmha ra.m to Pueblo to visit E. J. McDermott, 2414 West street, a brother salesman. Wnen he arose to depart he opened the door to the basement by mistake, thinking that it led to the street. He fell all the way to the. bottom, striking, the concrete floor with his head. One hundred and twenty-four pslrs of birds nest and raise their families on the average farm tf 108 acres la the Northeastern States. ' - . 4 c - i HONOLULU REAL ESTATE Attractive Prop srty in '.', '"' 7 ' Kaimuld - Those who fancy the comfortably dry climate of Kaimuki and its cool breezes, will be delighted with this property, about a block from Waialae car line. y( iV. , . .-.v-,-:;-., ; ' ; 4 ' Fine big lot with .an. unobstructed ' ; j view of ocean and city. Picturesque : 5-room bungalow; Corner lot ' ; f ; $2350.00 PHONE 3477 - Phone 3477 : Fort St. ? 'r.' ' - -' sxcsAZS a. tssst, rszsJ - " ' :; ' ' 1 B. XSA9LE. SZO-T ; ' CHAS. O. HSISTX, nL, 72ZAM. tM a hi Cut G!zc3 '" ' In highest grade at popular prices. See our large stock. VIZir JZ3V7LLHY CO., 113 IlctelSt., near Fort v-f Z hsnry r j" -. r-rr Vaterl wuse i rust Co., Ltd. REAL ESTAT AlyE: E FORS Two Desirable Lots at - $750.00 and $1150.00. Cash or instalments. Henry W Cor. Fort and Merchant Sts. Trasf Co.. IfJ. Honolulu, T. H. D K