Newspaper Page Text
EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H., 8ATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1911.
IN BUSINESS CIRCLES
Financial tendinous mill tlin sugar
mock ma rUct mo beginning to show
mi Improvement Hint linn timcli of tliu
lirumtHu i)f busy summer reason.
The sugar prlco tlmt was expected
to go nbovo 3 U0 iiiudo a start nno day
thin week, advumt'd n llltlo, but
promptly (oil buck to U.SG. All the
signs, however, n ro fuvurable. Tliu
European beet fiuutntlons hnvo been
llnu niul advancing nnd the tiliiu Is
iii'ur when tliu Cuban sugar crop will
bo entirely tnketi up or fully discount
ed In Us Inlluonpu on tin- market.
There Is no Ootllit Unit the nitlhers
will lm to buy lowly of .lavas to
supply the shortage of Cubans, and
Hint means nil nthuncc of centrifugals
In ii nearer parlij with Ihiiop-aii
bceti Hint have hold nboe nun- rents
tliroiigliout tliu year.
Stock prices nml stork transactions
chimed some response to tlio Improv
ing ronillUoim this week, although Hid
business dunu on the Exchnngo was
by no means largo. Hawaiian Sugar
at forty-ami ami a fraction lias linen
a popular buy, ami r,alc3 nf Makawcll,
tlio San Francisco stock, li.it been
made but theso aro not repoiled on
tht loral exchange.
Crop roiidltltinn aro still ory fav
ttnihln. ltcport lias It that the Kwu
etop will urn not loss than fll.nitO
tons, and O.thii Is certain to run out
the calliiMlo despite tho ililllrultles of
hartestlng an exceptionally good crop.
Ileports fiom Olna aie ory fatnrablo,
ami. on tiie strength of these a iiuiu
ber of sales of slock have been made
at advancing prices. Mellrjilo Is sell
ing again but at the name Ilguie as
Money Is reported as very easy and
nrccirilltig to all previous experience
It should be exceptionally easy next
month and In August and September
when the returns from the sugar crop I
Will 111, irnnpvnllv In itn,l thn nvtrn ,11,.. !
Ulead will bo known, nml tlio ex
penditures iindor the TeirltorLiI loan
should begin. Furthermore, this Fall
should see a revUnl or the tourist
tralTle provided the sanitation cam
paign Is kept up In the manner that
It should bo and which Is generally
Can CniiipaiM SlurK
The American Can Company, locat
ed In close proximity to the pineapple
cannery nl Iwllel. after a' thorough
testing and adjusting of machinery. Is
now under full swing, turning out
rails of all slns, at the rate of about
fifty thousand a day It Is estlmnted
that In the neighborhood of fourteen
million cans will bu required for the
pineapple pack of the coming jear.
Utt' vA -J
Order a case today put some on ice and
you are hot and tired. Be sure you get
(nnil I'lnc Sciimiii.
Uist Sunday rcprosentnlltes of the
local plnonpplo canning company palil
a tlslt to the big plnu fields at Wa-1
lllimu 1U uiu illinium in niAiiif, u,
the crop situation, and tbc reports
brought back an of tliu most prom
ising nature. The 'cannery will bo
"up to Its eyes ' for the whole sea
son, with day ami night shifts to bun
dle, tlio fruit, Fiom the present pros
pects In tliu pineapple Industry, tlio
sumo conditions wilt obtain here as
prevail at tliu big salmon packing
points on thu north-west coast ships
arrive with tin plate and depart load
ed with canned pines.
Few cities In Hir Slates, of tlio same
size, have spent moro money during
the llrst bulf of the present year for
building, especially homes, than Ho
nolulu. This fact aboo all others,
shows the splendid advance the city
Is making In the mint gratifying fact
or of city expansion homes.
Many smaller cities of thu mainland
aro hurrahing oer their population
Increase, which has been brought
about In nearly every case by the city
rearhing out for tlio suburbs, which
same suburbs are, In the majority of
thu casei, as old as the city Itself.
Honolulu Is building Its own suburbs
as It goes along.
"h'co Hawaii First" excursions will
probably constitute a perimincnt feat
ure, as the llrst one, held under the
auspkes of tho Public Seivlce Asso
ciation, was well pntnutlred, and tlio
next one promises us well or better.
There Is no doubt that tho local
steamship company will find an avail
able ship for these trips us long as
there aro a fair number anxious to
make the trips.
While It lias not been verllled of
ficially, news comes from Washing
ton that the authorities huve, uftur a
jcar's consideration, arrived at the
conclusion that barracks at Pearl
Harbor, worth between $200,000 and
$2SS,M0, according to tho contractors'
bids, cannot bo erected for $1811.000,
tho amount appropriated by Con
gress. Therefore now plans aro under
.way for theso barracks, that. It Is
hoped will come within the amount of
the appropriation. An announcement
of tho now plans and a call for bids
may be expected In tho near future.
Where Honolulu (Irons.
Tfio growth of the city to tho east,
In the Knlmukl district, has been
phenomenal, during tho past few
months. Where a useless pllo of rocks
were seen last week, tho rocks today
form the foundation for a homo. Knl
mukl has not' been the only fnvored
section, for In other districts building
operations have been going on that
When a Cool and Refreshing
Beverage is an important factor
in one's family.
Warm days cause nervousness and
weariiess minds become sluggish and
do not work with the alertness they
should. PRIMO BEER, not only cor
rects this, but is a tonic food, and pro
ft 7$ &
TheJeer That's rewed
To Suit The Climeie
would ilvnl tho mushioom groutliH of
rich mining camps. Nor does specu
lation figure In tho residential ex
pansion of the city. In but one ln
stance have cottages been built with
a ,, low to selling them ready made.
Conditions and terms are so favor
able that the home seeker soon be
comes a home builder It is not
thought that tlio thieatened raise In
the price of lumber will seriously de
ter tho onward rush of greater Ho
nolulu. Another pointer In the growth nf
the city Is the proposition now under
consideration for establishing a fire
station In the now residential section
of Knlmukl. Fire hydrants have been'
placed there for a number of years,
and no hotter plan for city Improve
ment could be devised than protection
for the beautiful residences that hnvo
been erected In that suburb.
Tho new directory for 1911, Issued
by l'olk-1 lusted Directory Company,
was delivered to subscribers this
week. It also contains evidence of a
growing city. The Honolulu section
contains. 3404 moro names than did
the last previous directory, necessi
tating 92 more pages. Another pleas
ing feature) is the statement In tho
new directory that there nro no vn
cant stores or residences In the city
Sugar Circular New.
Czarnlkow-ltlonda Company under
date of May 19 says of tho raw sugar
Tho heavy exports from Cuba dur
ing the lust fortnight resulted In an
accumulation of sugar In port here of
which refiners are having some dllll
culty in taking delivery. Itccelpts fur
the week at tho Atlantic ports have
been exceedingly heavy and reached
113,099 tons, almost tho largest on
record. Simitar conditions are, as a
rule, immediately followed by n de
cline In the spot quotations, but In
tho present Instance tho situation
Bcems to have been partly relieved by
the ordering In store of several par
cels which arrived unsold and by the
comparatively small stocks In refiners
bands for this season of the year.
when wo enter Into the period of
There has been no change In quota
tions this week: the business dono
was practically limited to tho salo of
balances of cargoes on the old basis
of 2.fi0c. c. f., 96 degrees, for Culms,
and the equivalent price for Porto
Illcos. Karly-ln tho weqk the market
gained a little strength on advices of
very heavy rains In Cuba and a Blight
advance In Europe, resulting In sales
of Juno clearance CubaB at 2.6Cc. c. f.
and of second-half Juno shipment at
2.fi9c. c. f., but further offers on tho
sumo terms did not lead to business,
BAND AT KAIMUKI
Knlmukl Is to have band concerts.
Thu llrst of the seilos will bo given on
Monday next, the dar when Kiniielin
tneha nay will be celebrated. Mayor
! em has Intimated to the Knlmukl
residents that be will nsslgn tho band
to their district nt least once u month.
so that tho band may bo expected as
tho regular thing at tho popular
drink a bottle when
Department Announces Names
of Instructors On Big
Tho teachers assignments for tho
Island of Hawaii have been announced
oy uiu uopurimciu oi i-iiuiic instruc
tion us follows: ,
Illlo Union 'School Miss J. Doyo,
supervising principal; Miss Josephine.
Doyo, Miss I.lllnoo llnpal, Miss Har
riet Hapat, Miss Allco Wcsl, Miss la
ther I.ynian, Miss Annabell i). Low,
Miss Mnry Deyo, JIIbs Km in a Porter,
Miss Clara Stone, Miss Iy Ilordcn
.Mrs. Mnudc Ueors, Mr. Ida Todd,
.Miss Kmma I.cwls, Miss Jcnnlo Allen
Miss Annie Kill.
Walakca-ukn Miss Annlo Napier.
Walaken-kal Miss ltebecca Iloh
nenberg, Miss Kdna 1'orlm.
Haaheo Miss liuls llnpal, Mrs. 11.
Liullrfft, Miss Klleti P. Pearco.
Hllo High Miss II. Severance, Miss
K. Pomcroy, Miss l.oulso Deyo; Iho
more tu be appointed.
North and South Hllo Mr. McClus
key, suicrlslng principal.
Ooknla, BOeut-nlne pupils Abel
Ah You, Sam .1. Maluoa.
I.aupuhochoc, two hundred and ten
pupils O. T. lloardman, Mrs. O. T.
Uonrdmn'n, Miss II. lloardman, Miss
Margaret R llranca.
Pohakiipuka, ninety pupils Amos
J. Ignuclo, Mrs, Clizabelh Cullen.
Hakiihiu, olio hundred and thirty
two pupils K. S. Capellas, Mrs. K. S
Capellas, Miss Car lie P. domes. Miss
Ilonomii, two hundred aim forty-Hvo
pupils V. A. Carvalho, Paul Tallelt,
Miss Mnry Cahrluhu. Miss Jennie Cas
par, Mrs. V. A. Carvalho.
Pepeekeo, two hundred pupils
Miss K. K Plllwnle, Miss Mabana Mal
tcrre, Miss Mildred Kempstor.
Papnlkou, three hundred and twen
ty pupils .Mrs. Nellie Hlserinan, Miss
Kllza Desha, Mrs. Hoppe, Miss Fan
nie Molr, Miss II II. Ilradner.
Kauniaun, slxt-two pupils Mrs.
I. Milan S. Meslck, Mis. Eiigcno Ly
man, Knlwlkl, clght-ono pupils John
Pavno, Archlo Wong Wnl.
Puiieo, thlrt-lo puplU Miss
Keaati, ono liiuidrcd and eighty-two
implls Miss Adelaide V. Ward, Mrs.
Oma Holland Miss Helen Watson,
Miss KUIra SopeK-
Olaa, one hundred nml nluety-tbrco
pupils Mrs. J. D. King, Miss Mary
Nalllma, Miss Kdiin Curds, Mrs. Nan
cy Daniels. "
Mountain Vlow, ono hundred and
Bovcnty-oiio pupils Mrs, 1 .M. Wnko
llcld, Mis. Jas. islsson. Miss A. P.
Cluing, Miss IMna M. Harden.
fllenwood .Miss Helen Clowes.
Pa lion, ono hundred and twenty-six
pupils Jiiiues C Kamakalwl, Mrs. J.
C. Kamakalwl, Miss Margaret Kama
kalwl Kaoho, forty-four pupils Mrs
Knuaea ICdwin K. Lindsay.
Knlapana, forty-six pupils Mrs.
Kau district. Miss 11. a Taylor,
Kapapalu, liny-two pupils Miss
Piihala, one hundred and twenty
four pupils Mrs. Ella O. Petcrman,
Miss Nellie Amann, Archlo K. Ka
hele. Illlca, fifty-four pupils H. R. Wil
son, Mrs. II. V.. Wilson.
Houuupo, thirty-eight pupils Mosos
Waluhlnii, ono" hundred and thirty
nine pupils Miss llertha II. Taylor,
Miss Lily K. Aiild, Miss Jcnnlo il.
Jones, Miss K. tlecrman.
North and South Koni.
North ami South Kona, Chas. K.
King, suiiervlslng principal.
Makaluwena, llfteen pupils Henry
Knlaoa, flfty-olglit pupils Jos. N.
Kouioniuu, Itov. Upchurcb,
Honokohau, sixty-eight pupils Ma
thew II. Kano. Miss (lusslu Mullor.
Kallua, sotcnty-BOven implls K. M.
Hulualoa, two hundred pupils An-
louo S. Tolxtlra, Mrs. Lucy domes,
Miss Luulsa Melnecko, Miss Nina
Koaiiliou, forty-four pupils Mrs Ui.i
Storm, Mrs. U Kawuwohl,
Kona-wacna, two hundioj uud fifty-1
live implls Miss Daza Ilarnes, Miss
IC. dlcnnle, Miss Mabel Pratt, Edward
Kckuowa, V, Aknnn,
' Napooiioo, forty-nino pupils Wil
liam K. Kckapa, Miss Sarah Kaiiiuu
Hnnniinau, nlnoty-seven pupils
Samuel Toomey, Mrs. Sam Toomoy.
llookenu, one hundred and ntno
pupils Thos N Haao, doq K Apoh,
Mrs. Kato M. Kanl.
Alae, Blxty-sevon pupils Lot K.
Kuiiwe, Miss Kllznlieth lona.
Pupa, nineteou pupils ICddlo K,
Mllolll, thlrly.two pupils Abraham
North anil South Kohala, Miss
Muude Woods, supervising principal,
Mnhuknna, thhteon pupils Mrs.
Ilonolpu, llfteen pupils Kinll do
llononiakiiit, to. Inmilied and sixty
three pupIN Miss Nora Kcawe, Miss
Kllzn Y, Atkins, Miss Lucy, Perry,
Miss, Louisa K. Hal,
Alnakca, tnenty-threo pupils Miss
Halawn, ono hundred and flfly
eight pupils Mrs. Clara I.. Tullock,
Miss Emily K. Knolil, Mrs. dlad)s
Plereo Alice Wong.
Mnkapala, ono bundled and soven-
lAnn f,nnlla,,..,rhria If KTfllilwn. Mtaa
'" "" -'
A oe Aklna, Mrs. Tamar llussoy, Mrs.
Pololu, eighteen pupils oN assign
ment. Puako, nlncleen ptiplla Oilier La
nu. Knwalhap, seventeen pupils Miss
Walmca, olglfty-seven pupils Hob
Hnmnkua J. V. Mnrclcl, supervis
Pololu, eighteen pupils No assign
hlgnmcnt. Kiiknlhaelc. ono hundred nnd twen
ty-six pupils Abel Mnkehait, Joseph'
It, Fontes. I
Kanuhuhii, fifty-two- Vuplls Miss
Placing a pure-blooded sire
atthejiead ot your herd or
flock, is like putting a trusty
general at the head of an
army, tor he is the leader on
whom rests the glory ot vic
tory or the disgrace of defeat.
The Farnij March
The Fine, Young,
Blue Grass Chief, No. 2513
American Saddle Horse Register
Illue drnss Chlof is a beautiful rich blood bay with white hind feet to ankles, stands 15 bands
high and weighs nbout 1030 now, as he has not arrived at furl maturity yet ho will no doubt weigh at
Icnat 1100 by another year. As to bis form, style, conformation nnd makeup 1 can best reiterate the
statement, made to me by bis former owner, Dr. O. W. Taylor of Riverside stock furm, White Post, Plko
county, Kentucky, from whom I purchased him nbout two months since: "The prettiest horse I ever
laid eyes on," nnd the sumo remark has been made concerning him by nt least a dozen of my friends.
After looking him over Blnco his arrival at Kahulul from San Francisco per Mntson S. S. Co.'s stcumer
Lurllne on May 27th, 1911.
niuo Orass Chief was bred by J. ILOIllaspio of Mount Sterling, Woodford Co., Kentucky: was foal
ed In 190G; sired by llourbon Chief 976. he by Harrison Clllef 1G0G; llrst dam Nelllo Prewltt 1MG0, by
Hoscoo 2471, a great show borgo und breeder; third dam by Crusader; fourth dam by drey Eaglo.
llourbon Chief, the Biro of Ulue druss Chief, was tho winner of 20S bluo ribbons In dlfTeront show
rings and was never defeated, and Is claimed to bo the greatest show saddle stallion In the world. Nellie
Prewltt, the dam of Hlue Clrusa Chief, was also n great prize winning show maro In her day, and as
a breeder produced a number of great show horses.
The Stallion News of March 1st, 1911, says: Uourbon Chief 97C, who died thin winter, was the sire
of more champion sons than nny other horso the books record. Ills son, Montgomery Chief, won first
premium nt the great world's fair ut St. Louis In 1901 In the galted saddlo stallion class, also mauy
other first In different show rings all over the country, and another son, Emerald Chief, took second
prize to Montgomery Chief at the world's fair In 1904 at St. Louis.
The Farm and Horse Journal of Louisville, Ky Buys In their issue of Jan., 14th, 1911: Tho report
of the death last week of the noted saddlo stallion llourbon Chief 970 will be regretfully received by
saddle horse breeders everywhere. Originally bred us a harness horse this successful sire cumo. to bo
ono of the most celebrated ot sires known to saddlo horso breeders. Ho first gained notoriety us tho sire
or Emily 85!, so successfully shoVii by den. Cnstlcman tit the Chicago world's fair lu 1893. Her won
derful show there brought greatness to her sire. Looking for tho reason some said It was the Denmark
blood got through Lathams Denmark 9C, sire of his, dam. Others maintained that it was due to 'the great
qualities of Harrison Chief, his sire, a famous show horse In his day. Still there were others nnd
perhaps' they wero correct, who attributed it to the happy nick of the Denmark with the Chief blood.
At any rate the two streams have flowed on never so successfully as whan brought together along lines
of later day breeding, llourbon Chief was sired by Harrison Chief out of Ilelle by Lathama Denmark,
second dam by Ilollfounder. He was bred by Jas. McClelland ot llourbon Co., Kentucky, and owned ut
the time of his death by J. II. dillaspie of Mount Sterling, Ky. (It will bo observed that Mr. Oillasple Is
the breeder of Illue Orass Chief.) He was foaled in 1883 and In Ills early days was the rival of his lllus
trous sire for honors In the harness shows. Ha gained his laurels as a sire of saddlers through tho per
formances of his get, among which are Montgomery Chief, Uourbon King, llourbon Prince, llourbon
Denuty, Marvel King, Emily, and others already noted In tho show rings.
The above remarks concerning the breeding of llluo Orass Chief and his slro llourbon Chief are
not mine. They aro matters of record and history and can be verified by nny ono by writing to Mr.
I. II. Nail, secretary American Saddle Horse Ilrcedcrs' Registry Association of Louisville Ky. It will be
observed that his blood linos contain those of the most noted premium show ring prize winning saddlo
and show horses of the great Dlue Orass region of Kentucky on both sides. I Imported him to keep, but
have since concluded to sell him, as ho Is too valuable for my purpose, und to any one wanting tho best
be ought to suit, us ho Is individually as near perfect as It Is ppssiblo for an animal of his kind to be,'
and that he will reproduco himself In his offspring is not a matter of conjecture ut all but of certainty.
It Is argued by some that horses and mules will in tho near future be supplanted by mechanical means
such us automobiles, etc. Now, it doesn't look that way if wo Judge tho future by tho past, for ten years
ago there were no autos and now there are thousands, nnd horses and mules nro worth today In uny
market Just double the price that they were then, which seems to me to be a pretty good object losson
on the subject and comment thereon is entirely unnecessary.
To any ono desiring a stallion to produce colts that, when they arrive at serviceable ago, will
bring two or three times as much In any market as the ordinary kind uud not cost one cent more to
produce be Is the goods and cannot full to accomplish this great dlslderatiim unless all laws of heredi
tary Influence, Like producing Like, etc., and even ordinary laws of nature bo suspended In his case.
What n dandy he ought to bo for raising cavalry horses from, not the ordlnury kind for cavalrymen, but
for olllcers' uso who generally buy thely own mounts, such ones for Instauco as (leu. Miles friends pur
chased und presented to him not long ago, which was a Kentucky saddle bred gelding for which they
He is as Bound In wind, limb and body us the day be was foaled, perfectly kind In harness and un
der saddlo, but his great value Is not for either of theso purposes. His groat vuluo Is as u seed or stock
horse for reproducing Ills species, und the man or company who secures him for this purpose is to be
congratulated uud should be tlio envy of every mun, woman or child in tho country that loves und values
a lino specimen of Clod's greatunt creation next to man tho noble horso. It would be almost Impossible
to correctly estimate the value In dollars and cents of this horse'H blood und Inlluenco on tlio horse stock
of this country or any community that ho might be kept In say for 10 or IC years, being young he bus
his whole lifetime of usefulnosB before him und Bhould more thun pay for himself every year of hl
Also ono of the tlnost young Jacks that over camo to tho country, flvo years old this spring, I
don't know as I would miss it much If I was to sny the finest one. Ho is bluck us a crow with light
points, 14 hands high, weight 800 'lbs. He Is not ns largo as some great overgrown monsters, but If ho
continues to grow and spread und till out and thicken up tho way ho bus during the lust six months be
will weigh at least 1000 lbs. another year, which Is considered a pretty big Jack in any country. I im
ported hlln from the Coast last September. He Is ot vory stout, heavy, blocky, compact build "With hand
some head, and will get tho low down, stout, heavy Bet mules that everybody wants instead of the great
long, lanky, thin, slab-sided, cat-named ones that nobody wants. He Is as lusty and hearty und vigorous
as a fattening pig, always hungry and makes u greut outcry If his meals are not forthcoming strictly on
tlno. He works on mures Just like u stallion. I only wish that I wus llxed to go into mule raising
myself, as in that caso no money could buy him, but us It is ho Is for sulo ut less than ono-hulf his real
For uny additional particulars call on or address
C, II. MILES,
Lahulnu, Maul, T, II.
Lalinlna, Maul. June, 1911.
Hnttle L. Baffery.
Honokaa, two hundred and tlilrly
clght implls Miss Allco Winter, Miss
I-otlleOvereml, Miss Emma Hal),
Miss Edith Hall, Mrs. A. II. Olney,
Miss D. M. WntBon.
Ahualoo, ono hundred nnd fifty -pupils
John K. Koaloha, Jos S. Vlerr.i,
Frank Telxclra, Miss Christina Je
sus. Paauhau, elglily-four pupils Miss
Jcsslo Alameda; two othora to bo as
signed. Knnpahu, nlncty-flvo pupils John
A. Perreliln, Mrs. J, A. Perretda, Mies
Pamillo, two hundred and twenty
threo pupils Eugeno Hornor, Mrs. A.
11. Askew, M. A. Was, Miss dlady-
Halna, Miss Kuth 7.ntn, Miss Annie
Keehla, twenty-flvo pupils To be
taller Day Saints, Henrgnnlzod.
Church on King street near Thomas
9:4G a. m. Sunday School, Classes
In both English and Hawaiian. les
son topic: "Home Reached."
25, 191 1
11 a. in. Morulnir-worship. Bor-
moti in both Hawaiian ami English.
fi:00 p. m. .ion's Rcllglo-Lllornry
Society. Lesson topic: "What Men
must Do." Also musical and literary
7:f!f)p. m. Evening worship. Ser
vices In English, 4
The genoral public Is cordially In
vited to all meetings. Wo have a
messugp for Iho people In this city.
Will you como nnd hear It?
The now passenger nnd freight
steamer launched on May ICtli on the
Weir which has been built to tho
order of the Mitsui llussan Kalslu
through Messrs Olovcr Hrothors of
London, Is causing much Interest
nmong Far Eastern shipping. The
vessel Is of tho following dimensions:
Length 280 ft., breadth 42 ft, depth
moulded 20 ft. C In., and she has beon
built under special survey to cIobs ino
Al at Lloyd's. Tho engines nnd boil
ers nro being supplied from 8tockton,
the cylinders being 21,35 nnd 07 in
ches diameter, with u Btroko of 39
Inches. Two largo boilers supply
steam nt 180 lbs. pressure. The vessel
was named Takaosan-ninru.
- bred Registered
Lfydttttti&ai J.aiAjiit.j.-'Aii m .J.vM&i&MiiAiim A'MVWiL