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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-2010, June 06, 1917, 3:30 Edition, Image 12

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Persistent application on disagreeable tmt
necessary subjects often naakw them artM"?
or at Wst tolerable. Mrxn
Hp who hold himself nWe commrjnity rr-
iof usual I v fom to ptnl it mit. Aiken.
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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1917.
TWKLVE
Paid Woman
that Mrs.
the womrn,
more loyal.
WHY DIVO.fE INCREASES
By DOROTHY DIX
The World's Highest
Writer.
THE Adams' d!vor- ;h a n;n rta
wonder amonc t f. ' 1 r f rieii'if an-l
8' quaintarif e. L'wrwne l. lif
cusfcins it and nobody ran understand
t.
"It must be Mrs Aflarns' fault,
nay the men, "for a firi'-r man, with a
higher senee of honor than Jack
Adam doesn't live.'
"You needn't tell u"
Aoan.s is to blame,' ry
"for a sweeter, tenderer,
cr more conscientious woman thun
Marian Adams 1p. the pood Lord never
made."
And if ever thero was a love match
it was theirs," exclaim the -norm of
their friends In unison. "Why. they
v.ere Elmplr mad about each oilier,
,acJ bom- they could ever come to he
parting of the ways is beyond our
Imagining."
Their little world has never compre
hended the reAl reason of the Adams"
divorce. Perhaps the Adams them
selves do not understand the true In
wardness of it, or know that in a
vay they are the victims of their day
and generation, and of the two forces
that bo often oppose each other here
dity and progress.
More particularly they are the vic
tims of the new feminist move-cent
in which the woman has gone forward
Into a new world with different ideals,
a different faith, another outlook from
that occupied by her grandmother,
while the man has stayed still in the
very spot where his grandfather stood
and regards women from precisely the
same standpoint that his grandfather
did.
The story of the Adams divorce is
a novel in three volumes. Let us
read it.
Volume 1:
Sixty years ago Johnathan Adams
was married to Mary Brown. Jona
than was a good man. He loved his
wife, and he meant to be a good hus
band, hut his Idea of what constituted
a good husband was identical with the
slave owner's idea of what constitutes
a good master. He thought he had
done his full duty by his wife when
he saw that she had enough to eat, a
house to live in, and such clothes as
he considered proper to give her.
For the rest, he expected his wife
to bear bis children, perform all the
duties of a perfectly trained upper
servant, be properly graU'ul to him
if r all that be did for h'r. and to
I 1'X'k upon hi:;; as a Fuperior and god
! like creature wh-m she was plad to
! "bey.
j He never conceded of hpr as having
'any life apart from his own. or think
iinK a thoucht that differed from his.
And it never entered his mind to do
anything actively to make her happy.
Mary Adams belonged to the same
Feneration as her husband. She had
neter ne'-n a woman regarded as any
thing but an inferior creature, whose
privilege it was to minister to the
pleasure of man, and so although she
rebelled inwardly at the way she was
treated, she accepted it with heroic
patience as the inescapable lot of wo
man. irhe got along :n peace w ith her hus
band because she bowed her head
with meekness to his iron rule, for it
had been bred in her that a wife must
submit to her husband
Volume 2:
Thirty years ago John Adams mar
ried Mamie Rrown. John Adams'
eulogists were never weary of saying
that he was a chip off the old block,
and a worthy son of his worthy father,
and it was true. John held to his
father's rigid code of honesty in hiR
business dealings. He also subscribed
to his father's views concerning wo
men. He treated his wife as he had al
ways seen his father treat his mother.
He had never seen his mother con
sidered, so he thought it quite unnec
essary to be considerate of the feel
ings of a mere wife, or to take any
pains to give her pleasure Her part
in life was to bear children, and make
a man a comfortable home.
' I'm the head of this house," was
the phrase that was oftenest on his
lips, and he made of himself a domes
tic tyrant, before whom his wife and
children trembled.
John belonged to his father's gen
eration domestically, but Mamie did
not belong to her mother's generation.
She belonged to a generation of wo
men who had taken one step forward
and who had begun to revolt against
the serfdom of wives, and to see the
dawn of a new day of freedom for
women.
Mamie did not submit with the pa
tience that her mother-in-law had
shown to her husband's tyrannies.
She fiercely rebelled against it. She
fought back tooth and nail.
To a degree, Mamie was bound by
the old order because divorce was
still looked upon askance, arid she had
been trained to no gainful occupa
tion, and she was financially derend
et upon her husband. So she stayed
with him. hating him as only a slave
can hate an unjust master, and their
home was a place of never ending
turmoil and strife.
Volume 3:
Five years ago Jack Adams and
Marian Brown were married. Jack
v. as a fine fellow , but he followed in
the footsteps of his father and grand
father, and began to treat his wife as
he had seen his mother and grand
mother treated.
"I am the head of this house," ha
declared imperiously.
"Nonsense," laughed Marian, "we
are matrimonial partners with equal
authority."
"1 demand that you shall obey me
8 3 my mother and gradmother obeyed
their husbands," insisted Jack.
"I shall respect your wishes as far
as possible, but it is childish to talk
of me obeying you. I am a grown
woman, intelligent, educated, not a
fool or a slave to give blind obedi
ence," replied Marian.
That was the beginning of the
struggle between them that ended
with love lying dead at their feet.
Jack was determined to conquer Ma
rian, to break her spirit, to force her
into the attitude of subservience that
he had seen his mother and grand
mother occupy to their husbands. He
really loved Marian, but he believed
that a husband should dominate his
wife completely.
Marian was as strong as he, as cour
ageous. Life was tolerable to her
only on terms of equality with her
husband. This he would not grant
her, and so between them ensued the
tragic battle of two people who love
each other and yet who are urged on
by forces stronger than they are the
woman by progress, the man by tradi
tion, and the blind arrogance of the
male.
She could not gt back. He would
not move forward. She could not en
dure the meekness of his grandmoth
er, nor live in the turmoil and squab
bles that his mother did. She was a
trained business woman, able to make
her own living, and so she left him.
It is because women have moved
forward into a new world where men's
imaginations have not followed them
that divorce Is increasing.
(Copyright, 1917, by The Wheeler
Syndicate, Inc.)
Dorothy Dix's articles appear reg
ularly in this paper every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
FILIPINO CLUB
NAMES ESTANTE
NEW PRESIDENT
At a well attended meeting held at
the Palama Settlement last evening,
new officers were elected by the Pala
ma Filipino Club, as follows: Presi
dent, C. Estante; vice-president. Pedro
Esqueras; secretary, Leon Foronda;
chairman program committee, Mr.
Querobin; athletic captains, Leon Co
nejar and Mr. TuDilliha; adviBor, W.
R. Humphries.
It was decided that the club should
continue its meetings through the
summer instead of adjourning at the
end of this month as had originally
been planned. First and third Mon
days will be devoted to literary and
musical programs and to the transac
tion of necessary b-usiness. Second,
fourth and fifth Mondays will be given
over to athletics, gymnastics and
aquatics. Teams A and B, under the
leadership respectively of Captains
Conejar and Tubilliha, will compete
for the all-round athletic champion
ship shield.
A communication was received from
Gordon Usborne suggesting that the
Palama Filipino Club assume respon
sibility for the Filipino booth at the
Festival of Pele next Monday even
log. The suggestion was favorably
received and a committee headed by
Pedro Esqueras, was named to make
the necessary arrangements.
When a Feller Needs a Friend
By BRIGGS
V
I BEAUTY CHATS !
Z By EDIT A KENT FORBES J
Keep The Hands Young
Osvt tex othct bat we were speak lays his mark there more plainly
Ing about the care of the hands, and than In any crow's-foot on the face,
the fact that occupation and social I know one exquisitely mannered
position both showed most plainly and gowned old lady reputed to be
on the hands. A woman can have a worth millions. She is one of the
social leaders of a large city. She is
always tne very picture or per
fection but her hands show that she
once scrubbed floors, and that her
parents for many generations did the
same. Now scrubbing floors is an
honorable task, but It certainly does
not make the hands pretty.
Keep your hands young, even if
yoa neglect your face. You have a
pair of eyes and an intelligent brain
to redeem &ny flaws there, but you
have nothing to hide the -age or
homeliness of your hands. Keep
them massaged. If you think they
need It; protect them in work, and
from weather, keep them manicured,
keep them dainty. No matter how
hard you work, you can do it, for the
care of the hands takes but little
time. Tour hands and your chil
dren's will show the benefit.
Size matters little. A large hand
usually denotes a generous nature,
and can be made to look artistic
intellectual. One large, odd-looking
luring on the little finger will make
i large hand seem much smaller, and
ood nails redeem any hand.
Questions and Answers
Am an interetted reader of your Beaut
CkaU and would like tome information,
pleat. Kindly tell me how to remove
pimplet from my face in a thort time
the thortett peuible time. Also how to
keep my face free from hUickheadt and
freckle. Toby S.
, Reply- T a dally hot caema for
'M-m afcMM m..-. 4- . m week, then an enema twice a week for two
Age IHOVt Upon the an& lonf weeks, and one more the week after TOU
OtjOr it leaves it tears upon miu elear out the entire bowel system of
vour face waste matter now in It. matter which.
' stsee It does not pass out of the body
properly, poisons the blood. The poisoned
corsetlere and a dressmaker do over b,ood come out ln ptpia. Eat sparingly
her flnire a. akin iTwlillit a ot rerT mple. light diet tor a month.
rr?' D Specialist may do uke a hot bath dally, rub the face with
wonders with her face; her hair may cold cream, arty the bath, and rub ice
be kept in excellent condition but OTr rce sr cr- This win
what about her hands? Father Time teftMiSS rSg julc or
Copyright by George Matthew Adam
Mrs. E. Baker, and Messrs. Will Mor
gan, Ralph Gray, R. W. Greene. Mai
colm Tuttle, C. K. Chen, and A. S.
Lin.
Delicately colored socks and stock
ings are apt to fade in washing. If
they are soaked for a night in a pall
containing turpentine, then wrung out
and dried, the colors will be set and
they can afterward be washed without
fading.
- ' ,
a -
9r
I V
New stock of Silk and Crepe
Pajamas
for Men
JAPANESE
BAZAAR
Fort St., opp. Catholic Church
MID-PACIFIC INSTITUTE
TO HOLD COMMENCEMENT
Invitations to the events of com
mencement week have been issued by
the board of managers of the Mid-Pacific
Institute. The closing exercises
begin on June 8 and continue to and
Including June 12. Following is the
program :
Friday, June 8, 8 p. m. Operetta
"Snow White." Presented on the Ka
waiahao playground by pupils of Ka
walahao Seminary under the direction
of Miss Ruth S. Tubbs.
Saturday, June 9, 2:30 p. m. Music
Recital. Given by the music pupils of
Kawaiahao Seminary at Atherton
hall. Following the recital there will
be the annual sewing exhibit under
the drectlon of Miss Edith V. Currier.
Saturday, June 9, 7:45 p. m. Mills
School Class Day. The senior class of
Mills High School will present their
annual class day program, Wilcox
hall. Mills School.
Sunday, June 10, 7:30 p. m. Bacca
laureate Sermon. By Dr. J. H. Wil
liams, Wilcox hall, Mills School.
Tuesday, June 12, 2:30 p. m. Com
mencement. All departments of Ka
waiahao Seminary and Mills School.
Address by Rev. George Laughton,
D.D., pastor of the First Foreign
church, Hilo, Hawaii, Wilcox hall,
Mills School.
AH CHONG CHUNG WINS
DAMON LYCEUM PRIZE
Marked improvement in his English
work, backed up by carefulness in
speaking and writing the language,
has won for Ah ChOng Chun, a Chi
nese member of the freshman class,
the Damon Lyceum English trophy of
fered by the Damon Lyceum Literary
Society of Mills School. The contest
for the trophy included the writing by
each student of an essay, 10 of the es
says to be selected from which was
to be chosen the winning one. The
improvement of the writers in English
also was considered. Ah Chong Chun's
essay was entitled: "English: Pidgin
or Classic?"
m9 ;
$1050 FOR ROMAN CISTERN 1
NEW YORK. N. Y. A Roman cis
tern of the first century B. C, of Car
rara marble, rectangular shape, with
pilasters at the corners and carvings
at the sides, brought the highest price
at the sale of furnishings of the studio
of the late James Martin Waters at '
the American Art Galleries today, go- i
ing to James P. Breese for $1050. A
pen, ink and bistre drawing by Michael
Angelo went to J. D. Noorlan for f2o0.
It was a one-day sale, the returns
being S6172.
W. H. Vandervoort of,East Moline
Ills., was re-elocted president of the
National Metal Trades Association at '
the closing session of its annual con-1
vention at New York I
WIDOW OF ARMY MAN
QUOTES BIBLE TEXT,
THEN SHOOTS SELF
NEW YORK, N. Y. "In the twin
kling of an eye all shall be changed,"
read an underscored passage In an
open book beside the body of Mrs.
Elizabeth Harmon, widow of MaJ. John
Alexander Harman, U. S. A. With the
spartan spirit of a soldier's wife she
ended her life with a pistol shot.
The woman fired a shot through her
heart from a revolver that belonged
to her late husband. He was the en
gineer who built the Guayquil-Quito
railway in Ecuador, known as the
"Railroad of the Clouds."
Copyrighted lm tf The Trtboa MOJNe York Trftwne).
pared irip : into .very , hard fighting A Extensive explosions have
broken out and the drum-fire is the most violent of the war.K ;
The; Germans have captured French positions for a nule
nd a quarter on the Chemin des Dames and Aisne sector.
I "7 PAEIS, France, J une 7.A' strong German attack made
t.St' Quentin today was caught hy a violent French fire and
nven'into retreat. i
v -
RUr,IATM'?READYrO 1 FiGHT
r -
G00DALE M0IR HEADS
CORNELL HAWAII CLUB
Malcolm Tuttle was elected- presi
dent of the Hawaii Club of Cornell
University at the annual meeting on
May 9 at Ithaca. New York. Other
officers chosen were Goodale Moir,
vice-president, and C. K. Chen, secretary-treasurer.
Dean and Mrs. A. W.
Smith were guests of honor.
During the evening the followine
program was given: Hawaiian music,
Ralph Gray and Malcolm Tuttle; He
Hui Hawaii, President Will Morgan;
remarks, Vice-President R. S. Hosmer;
Cornell Club of Hawaii. Chester J.
Hunn; remarks, Dean A. W. Smith.
Thoee present were Dean and Mrs.
A. W. Smith, Prof, and Mrs. R. S.
Hosmer, Mr. and Mrs. Chester J.
Hunn, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Cousens,
"This is the Field
of truly astonishing successes, and this is the Chiropractor's greatest work
completely changing the future for a sickly child." Alma Cusian Arnold.
Brins your sickly child for free spinal analysis.
The finest spread for the childrens'
bread and for light lunches and
picnic's is
NEUMANN'S
"Absolutely Pure"
JAMS
Marmalades and Jellies
Strawberry
Blackberry
Loganberry
Gooseberry
Raspberry
Peach
Quince
Still
selling
at
25c
per jar.
Apricot
Green Gage
Marmalades in
Lemon
Orange
Grape Fruit
Guava Jelly
"THE HOUSE OF QUALITY"
C. Q. Yee Hop & Co.
5
4
King St.
Phone 3451
Your Work Will Go
Better With A Fan
In Your Office
The "Westinghouse Whirlwind" the latest
Westinghouse Electric Fan is ideal for the in
dividual desk. It is an eight-inch fan with
A Big Breeze
and will make your office cool and comfortable
at a cost of a few cents per week.
Price $8.50
The Hawaiian Electric Co., Ltd.
Scientific Breeze Makers
V.
0
0
O
o
to
t 1
F. C. MIGHTON, D. C,
liC ;:tv? -XOW'Bostoa Dldg. (Over.MaysVTeL 40C2. . . ;

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