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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, May 23, 1917, 2:30 Edition, Image 12

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Conscience find vcaltli cp xsrt always neigh-
And to far is the lightest heart below
tKjri. PMllp Hftssesger,
True happiccsjw Bailey.
When a FetteUr Needs a Friend
i r; ; ' - I I .1 I I I, I I I I I I I I I I'll- I I I I' It'll. I I" .V: W I I iV l I I "fc rf I . I T 1 I ' I I I I I II III " I
The World's Highest Paid Woman
WOMEN are more Jealous than
men for two reasons. One la
tecause tier bare more reaaon
to be jealous. . The other is that they
' are sot so ranch accustomed to taking
things on trust as men are.
Men hare mors vanity than women
and put s hither estimation upon their
ability to charm. - Wherefore, if a man
' once wins a woman's lore. It never
occurs to him that he could by any
possibility lose it. whereas a woman
Urea in continual dread and appro
tension of losing a man's- affection,
no matter how devoted he may be to
' her. y . v.. .
Also a woman Is not only. Intrinsic
ally more trustworthy in lore than a
' man, but all the powers of society and
convention are allied, to keep her that
way. A woman baa far leas tempta
tion to , be untrue to a man .than be
has to, her.
Younger and fairer women, gay com
. -panv, the absorption of business, pro-
fesslonal or political ambition all tend
- to wean a man away from wife and
home, - while the . very conditions of
domesticity draw the woman closer
'- and closer to her husband.
; , . This -..explains . why the . blood in
woman runs pea green in color in
" stead of red, and why., the, average
married woman takes on an access
of Jealous with every, pound of flesh
until, about the' time that' she ac
Quires her third chin : and begins to
- restore her;halr to. Its natural color,
- she constitutes herself Into female
Sherlock Holmes with her husband as
, the object of her sleuthing.'
Of course, - she has perfect confidT
' tnce In her husband, but she has one
'eye on his stenographer, and goes
through his pockets to see if he has
mn lmttm, in' feminine--handwriting.
and she takes to inviting only homely
.women .to the housev; -L- t t
' Now, the pathos of doubting love is
.the futility of it ' When an 3s said and
done, the faith of those we love must
be taken on faith, , The cleverest man
on earth Is not so clever but what
the silliest little woman can -deceive
him If she will, nor Is any woman so
- everlastingly on the watch tower but
what her husband has ample oppor
tunity to sidestep If he so desires. No
Trcsan can keep perpetual ta"b on a
;-. zzza, and find out where he goes, what
m J "i.--. ' Ijry Assodaus Trass 'rw :
: .,'?:
i -u--: -'..v. :'- - - '
BOULDEIL Colo. Ht ; we're
f husky enough to play basketball
and climb mountains, said Miss
Halcyon Robinson, a- Junior at4
the University of. Colorado
we're husky enough to harvest
4" crops."; ' '- :'.;C'-i' ..yi.v- ::' 'T
f - The Tlying Squadron Is - a f
-f party of girl students of the state
, University organized along lines
f laid down by ilisa Robinson, and
to be reinforced by : the forma-
f tlon of similar . bodies elsewhere
who wia rflyT to the aid of any, -f
: 4 farmer in Colorado who finds he -f
v- cannot secure sufficient field
These scTdrons are not to be '-f
lifted la atufienta The clan.
f as developed, calla for the organ-
f iration of similar, bodiea In her 4-
home county by each girl who Is
4 a member f the- original "co-ed" -f
4 squadron. k . " ; v-"
4 A central board, with ' faculty f
4 member, la to have headquarters
f in Bouiaer ana advise xn organhf
4 cation natters end in actual sup
f ply f help to farmers and, fruit
growers who need it..-'. ; .7
4-4 4 4 4 4 4 4- 44-4 f
The National Discuit Qo has In
creased the price of Its products
about 23 xr cent.i-;jy-K:;":;--;
t m i.
- The 'testimonials puhlished fcy the
Lydia H Finkhaa Hedidne Company
come craoliclted. Before they are csed
the Company takes crest care to inform
itself shout the writer. - Never know
Xi!y .has it published an entruthfel
letter, never is a letter published with
out written consent signed by the writer.
The reason that thousands cf women
from all parts cf the country write such
cratef ul Utters U that tydla E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has hrocsht
, health and happlsess into their lives,
cnee burdened with psia and Csess. .
r It has relieved wemea from some of
" the worst forms of female Cls, from dis
placements, inSammaUpn, ulceration,
irregularities, nervousness, weakness,
stomach troubles and from the blues.
-: It is impossible for any woman whs
Is well and who
has never suffered
to realize how these
poor, euSeriaff wo
men feel when ro
istered to health;
- ? c" "m
! .--.
ti, inH vhom ne meets, ut more
tir a, man call upon a woman. Yet
we are continually confronted by the
spectacle of Jealous husbands and
wives who are trying to watch each
Their efforts amount to nothing.
Their "Suspicions are merely boomer
angs that fly back and annihilate
them. If your wife is true to you. If
your husband is faithful to you, if
your sweetheart is loyal to you, it is
a free wDl offering, and not the result
of your detective ability.
Justice is always painted blindfold
ed. Love should be pictured as blind
folded and gagged.
There are those who hold that Jeal
ousy is a proof of love, and that there
can be no true love without jealousy.
There are even people who go a step
further and feel flattered by a mani
festation of Jealousy. In reality Jeal
ousy is an insult, or else a sign of
grovelling humility..
Jealousy is born of suspicion. No
man . is Jealous of his sweetheart or
his wife unless he believes her capable
of committing the thing of which he
accuses her. If it makes him furious
for another man to talk to her, or
dance with her, or take a stroll with
her, .he proclaims , his distrust in her.
If he had perfect confidence in her
love and loyalty, he would glory in the
admiration. that she excited, knowing
that nothing on earth could sway her
from her fealty to him,
' When a woman looks with suspicion
upon erery other woman who comes
near the man she loves, her Jealousy is
only the outward expression ' of the
fact that she has no faith In his honor
and truth. She believes him a weak
ling capable of 'yielding" to the first
temptation that comes his way.
In a way, Jealousy is also pitiful, be
cause Jealous people pay .themselves
the poor flattery of tacitly admitting
that they doubt their ability to hold
what s they have won. The jealous
woman shows that she thinks that
other women are better looking, more
agreeable, more charming and attrac
tive than she is. The jealous ' man
proclaims his belief that he considers
other men more Interesting, more mag
netic, and to have qualities that appeal
to the feminine heart that he does not
pOSSeSS. :;'.. - ' i
This phase of jealousy is peculiarly
pathetic in married people, because it
is a confession that the Jealous one
realizes that he, or she, has done noth
lag to bind the other one to him or,
IMH'J.'" ITipTeeUi
- Owe, every six cmths the wonian and holding gone other
ho .values her good .looks. wDl go Pce far enough away to : require
to a dentist tend have her teeth Betblng. Pulling on this second
little decay can take place,' and such would add,Tcannot: sa7" Yo?caa
tiny., cavities as: appear can be fixed - .--.-V : ' ' ' :
wiui smau expense and trouble. The
longer the time between visits, the
greater the damag to the teeth and
the more painful the flxinav -' .; : o - i
' At this half-rearlT visit. Om tcts
:" should be cleaned by the dentist All
the tiny . lime deposits that ; collect
i and yellow the teeth, are removed by
a small knife like instsument, the
teeth, are then cleaned with powdered
,5, pumice on a small whirling brush,
jl and then cleaned again with, chalk.'
They look beautifully white. . h ?
To keep them whitethough mOk
white teeth are no longer considered
V beautiful a little peroxide may be
? used once a week. - This f oams ln
, ;Slde the mouth and Is one of the best '
. antiseptics that could be used. But
daily.,use would Injure (he ; gums.
The woman should find out from her
: dentist whether she is subject to add
: mouth . or not. and which dentifrice :
would suit her bestv Certain sweet
tasting kinds are too mild for acid
mouth, while other sorts, made to
overcome this condition, are need- ;
i lessly strong for other teeth. t ;
The-teeth should be brushed twice
e Cay, night and momtng. Uany
recommend; three times daily, but ;
.this is almost needless deanlinegs.?
The 'brush should be used up and1'
down, net crosswise, so the bristles
can penetrate between the teeth,
; This saves much decay and dis
PsenceBwrsi' physical eultnre ''r
- tends to make the body taller, plenty wear high heels of course, It I were
fjS doca t?o. "rest upon the you, though, I would prise my petite
back restores the cushiony parts be- figure.
. tween the rfhs, that Wear down dur .
toff the day. There 1 one exercise A. B. If yon wffl send me a self
I hate had recommended by silstsJdressed stsmped' envelope, I wffl
tsts-.Wng cn the floor, the feet mail yon a redSTfqr a nSnle anda
i?x??' ft v5160 bsmpoo that win cure the dandruff
furniture, the hands stretched over yon complain of to your letter. j
. ALLENTOWN.V ,Pa.Whne Allen
town and Catasauqua have been giv
ing a full ahare of . their sons for the
war, the daughters are not a whit
behind. In; answer to a can .which
read, Trepare to depart' with the
Pennsylvania Hospital base unit for
somewhere in Europe,! . Misses Ruth
and Lucy Erumanocher, daughters of
Mr. and Mrs.; Lawrence Krumanocher
of Allentown, left today for.Philadel-J
phis. iTbey are members of the AHen-
; ly;'-: . NASAL POLYPI , . . . :T
for' nine years; .removed surgically sereral times. . Chlropractla adjustment
of third vertebra to the neck; a. polypus, one Inch long, sloughed from the
nostrils. V.- .:': - -, i - -. ' ' iu V-V- ;
.;' They don't come back because Chiropractic removes the
her. The middle-aged wife who Is sus
picious of every pretty girl her hus
band employs in his office, and who
la frantic with rage if he shows any
attention to any other woman younger
and better looking than she is, knows
in her innermost heart that it is be
cause she has failed to give her hus
band the tenderness, the love, the
comradeship that he had a right to
expect of her that she lives in. deadly
fear of youth and beauty taking him
away from her.
The man who is so filled with Jeal
ousy that he would keep his wife
locked ud in the home, as in a harem.
If he could, is the man whose consci
ence tells him that . he has been so
tyrannical that he has done so little
to make his wife happy and attach her
to him, that he would have no right to
blame her If she played him false and
escaped her Jail with some man who
even promised to be kinder to her and
give her a little of the Joy of life that
he denlea her. - .
Not without reason are' the "Jealoua
jealous out li tney are nonesc iney
would know that the roots of their
Jealousy strike back Into their own
But the folly of Jealousy Is that it
reacts, on itself. It is a- word that
bears . only bitter fruit It is a demon
that tears the soul of the onewho ad
mits. Jt into his or her heart;! The
more-Jealous a man or woman be
comes the more reasons they have for
Jealousy because .nothing slays , love
like the green-eyed monster.
No . Jealous man or woman ever
knows anything of the real glory, and
sweetness of love.' -Their doubts make
a blight for them-at the heart of the
rose, 1 ''Their ears are a drop of gall
at the bottom of the wine cup, for the
perfect joy of love demands perfect
faith. ' "
Only fools think they can spy upon
love and question It without frighten
ing it away. The wise know that love
is a heavenly visitant that abides only
with the devout believer.
Thus jealousy is its own undoing,
for love is one of the affairs of life
that is bound to be run. on a credit
basis. The minute your confidence is
shaken and your trust withdrawn,
Cupid makes an assignment and goes
fnto bankruptcy.
(Copyright, 1917, by the Wheeler Syn
dicate, Inc.)
(Dorothy Dlxs articles appear regi
lariy ' In .this paper every Monday.
Wednesday ana Friday.)
town -Red Cross Society - and have
been nurses at the Pennsylvania Hos
pital.... i Miss Rose ODonnelL a student
nurse at: Johns Hopklnsdaughters of
Bernard ODonnelL of Catasauqua, has
passed the examination into the Red
Cross and is . awaiting orders ' to go
across. Another Catasauaua girl who
has enlisted Is Miss Mndred Williams,
who is a graduate of St Luke's Hos
pital, New York. She has Joined the
Red Cross and Is also awaiting orders
to. sail for France. ;:;v
difficulty cam r
"" 'y861
II. .11 35&JJ W U"ir" VWMA
W His
'fL ?
Gifted Kenttickian DisDlavs
Skill jn Craftsmanship
of Various Kinds
One of themtWrtsting events of the
week was' the, bpening this afternoon
at Mary J. Coulter's new studio at
Lanlakea.; A large number of people
who enjoy things artistic were thre,
and ' many ' comments were heard on
the charming atmosphere of the studio,
which has. been planned to the last
detail by Mrs. Coulter. - -
'The large room, with: its high'ceu-
lags and v long, windows, lends itstlf
admirably, to a xolor scheme of soft
grey, enlivened with East Indian hang
ings and Oriental - tapestries. The
charming little bow window on one
side this afternoon held a great basket
of . violets, , whose . note of rich 'color
wsa emphaalsed-against the. soft win
dow hangings. A tall vase held a
great mass of American Beauty roses,
and many beautiful flowers sent by
friends gave the studio an atmosphere
of youth and spring.
Mrs. Coulter ia not a stranger in
Honolulu, as she spent several months
here last. year. ; She is a Kentuckian
by hirth, and began her study of art
at the Cincinnati Art Academy , utider
Frank DuTeneck, one of the masters
of American painting. A girl's head
by Duveneck, the gift of the. artist to
his pupIL hangs In Mrs. jCoulter,s.Stu-
dio at Lanlakea. v j
Later on Mrs. Coulter studied with i
other teachers, making a special stud?!
of. landscape under Lionel WaldenI '
She has worked in several crafts, and r
carried her skill in each to' a high
development Among those crafts in
which Mrs. Coulter is proficient are.
porcelain, pottery, weaving, bookbind-f
ing, and jewelry. Examples of all this-'
work were to be seen this afternoon ;
by the visitors. The loom, one of
Danish make, stands in one corner of
the studio and the half-completed work
upon It is a copy of an old Danish
design- Mrs. Coulter does not sell the
products of her weaving, but uses the
delightful fabrics in the decoration of
her studio. She was awarded an hon
orable meption for weaving at the
P. P. L Exposition at San Francisco.
A number of beautifully bound books
were on one of the tables, among them
a copy of Dante's "La Vita Nuova,"
bound in leather in exact replica of a
14th century binding. Another book,
By Kamehanieha Boys'
8:15 P; II4;bn Kmslajnehi Cnsv?Bceiies" from
the Rubaiyat, was bound by Mrs. Coul
ter when studying under Cobden-San-derson,
the English master bookbinder.
She has also studied bookbinding in
Italy.. A number of interesting book
plates have been, the work of her
hands. Handmade jewelry of rare
charm was also shown. None of the
craftwork Is for sale. .
Mrs. Coulter; was connected with
the Chicago Art Institute for several
years, and spent some time in Europe
studying museum Installations. She
has been awarded a number of medals
for craftwork, among them the k St
, Gaudehs gold medal .for porcelain at
the Art Institute of Chicago, the silver
medal for porcelahVand pottery at the
Portland - Exposition; and bronze
medals for porcelain and Jewelry at
the P. P. L I,
: A large collection of fine prints.
comprising etchings, mezzotints and
raro the 1917 Big:
Idea 'for your
convenience and
..i mi wTW TtQnM Asws. Of sw Yerk TrOmstM
engravings, are to be seen at the La
nlakea studio. All are the work of
masters such as Cameron, Durer, Rem
brandt, van: Ostade, Whistler; Haden,
Zom,- Beuerdeley, Lepere.- Legors,
Washburn, Anderson, Watson,' and
many others. ; Paintings by ,; Jules
Guerln hang oft the walls, and a unique
feature is a wateroolor by D. Y. Cam
eron, one of the very few done by this
master of etching. A group of island
sketches by Mrs. Coulter are to be
seen also, among them a delightful
little pastel rendering' done recently
on Maui. : -.':- "-;'.-'..
GEMS 'i u.
NEW YORK, N; . T. The wffl of
Mrs. Laura Frances; Hoppock HeSrn,
widow of George A.Hearn, drygoods
merchant and art collector, was filed
for probate recently, disclosing gifts
by Mrs: Hearn ' of - paintings to the
Brooklyn ? Institute of - Arts and Scl-J
ences and .of-, her, remarkable -collection
of laces to the . Metropolitan Mu-
i.ff's- Yon 'are invited to. at--- i
many art studios in the spacious grounds; hear
sweet-voiced Hawaiian inaids singing old na
tive melodies; see the tableaux of very ancient
Hawaiian ceremonies. In the
Open Air
Dr. Aureiia Henry Reinhardt, well
known in Honolulu from her recent
visit here, was installed as president
of Mills College on May 15, news of
the ceremony being received by her
friends here through the man.
College presidents and educators
from all orer the country -sent their
felicitations, and delegates from 89 1
American Institutions of learning werer
The installation ceremony, presided
over by'CoL George C Edwards, vice
president of the board of trustees, pre
ceded the annual commencement day,;
address and conferring of degrees, up
oon 11 young women who had com,
pleted their courses in science end
Following Col. Edwards tntrpdnc
tory statement that "there are more'
young people in proportion-to . the
population in college In California,,
than in any other state of the-Union," (
came an interesting statement from
President Benjamin Ide Wheeler of
the University of California that 11a-"
its will have to be set somewhere on
the admission to the universities and
colleges now open."? - V-.- 1 ;
Compliments Dr. Reinhardt v J. i .-'
:" President Wheeler paid a very high
personal tribute to President Rein:
hardt,-saying: "8he is qualified for a;
first class professorship anywhere, and.
she hss the heart which will make her
a vital influence In the llvee of the -students
who come In contact with '
her." Ik -
President Ray. Lyman Wilbur, who
arrived from Washington a few min
utes before his appearance in the acs' '
demio Drocession.'snoke' on the rare'
opportunity of Mills College in educat- .
ing women for the greet works which '
are to be theirs as a result of the con- .
fllct which Is drawing away so many ;
men.". ' . - 'wo.v
Preisdent James Arnold BIslsdeB of
Pomona College, representing "the
smaller colleges,' expressed the con-;
gratulations of the Southern California,
institutions on "this notable day in ;
the family of education '. ;;,
CoL Edwards pronounced the formal
installation declaration. He concluded :
a brief personal: tribute to President
Reinhardt with the sentence, -"woman
of destiny, in the education of women
and then declared . her formally In
stalled. v - - ."".'7 :': ''
- President : Reinhardt acknowledged
the trust, outlining her obligation to
the founder of Mills and the college's
past, its presentand its future -possi
bility z ;; v -:.:;-' "
In acknowledging - the tribute , cf
President Wheeler( President: .Rein
hardt said she was "tempted to coin a -phrase,
and to speak of him as 'almus ";
pater. 1:-
Gifts of campus Pisns ;-.-;- .
. . President Reinhardt announced the
gilt of a campus plan from. Mrs,.
Phoebe A. Hearst' -The plan as sub
mitted Is the work of Bernard May-
beck, designer of the Palace of Fine t
Arts at the Panama-Pacific Exposition.';
A, second clan, the gift of an' Oak
land citizen, has been drawn by Dono
van & Dickey."- ;:;';.-.';v:t;.
seum of Arl i The latter museum also
receives her collection of watches, in-
eluding many ancient and quaintly
wrought ' timepieces, i The paintings
given by Mrs. Hearn to the Brooklyn
Institute arer Hobbema's "Landscape.
In Holland, Crowe's . rPond in . the
Forest.? Gainsborough's ' "Lady Shef
field" and ; Wyant's Moonlight . and
Frost ' .;:. ; ;f :.' i V-1 5 " ; :
:'-?.:-- e o s -
. Lieut. -Sweeney, van - American, with
the French aviation corps, was pro
moted to captain and given' Indefinite
leave t- of absence - to "serve 'to
America. r- -' , -r
Participate in the Pol
supper; inspect the
May 26th
v i
' ;' - " ' '':::i:-F.C4 MIQHTON, D.C. a:- ;

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