Newspaper Page Text
SUNDAY ADVERTISER, JULY 8, 1906.
1 vera: DANIEL LOGAN. WALTER G. SMITH ? 0C000 Sundav ser. ti hp i4Vw. m SUNDAY . - -- . J P&ty- i it-. r 4 $ M: t m'i tfj&jfMrfTT""" CHRISTIANITY IN ACTION. A n. t ,r,-a thn Fnkcftr.a 1 church in Honolulu two excellent papers were read by L. Tenney Peek and Charles F. Rhodes, the theme of each of which -was Christianity as a lif, directly applied to business. Mr. Peck dwelt specially on the influence of Christian practice and example in trade, commerce, manufacture and finance. Mr. Rhodes earnestly and eomprehensively disenssed the power of Christianity in relation to the higher polities, to the public welfare in legislative and executive administration, and to the mainte nance of equal rights and of a high standard of justice between man and man. These papers were timely and useful. Whatever diversity ol views tneTe mav be upon theologies and creeds, there is absolute unanimity among intelli gent and educated citizens on the proposition that the diffusion of the funda- i r;n;r,ioa nTiifTA.l rh r i t i a n 1 1 v throupnout mouern progress, in an its phases, and their exemplification in the aetua1 life of every day, would do more to suppress discords and antagonisms, to stimulate productive energy, to promote civilization as a whole, and thus to vindicate the American conception of human brotherhood, than all other processes combined -One of the most dangerous arguments against Christianity by its enemies, though essentially sophistical and greatly exaggerated, has been the alleged dis- naritv between theory and practice in the churches, it has been claimed tnat, in commercial and financial business, and in other connections, professors of the highest Christian ideals, most scrupulous in their observance of forms and cere 0 0 0 0 0 0 s The Great Grandsons Unhappy Captain Tutt. The Deacon's Change of Heart. The Sounding Cynnals. Chrysanthemum English. The Melancholy Kidd. Hot Weather Rinks. A Silurian's Growl. A Confident Singer. In Public life. Nothing is doing in stocks, practically, although sugar las gone up nearly $2.50 a ton since last report. This stagnation in local securities is due to the uncertainty of the labor supply. While generally there is labor enough to take care of the crop now very largely harvested, yet thee is not a sufficiency of leld forces to keep the 1907 crop in good cultivation. Mr.. Stackable is away to Europe in quest of labor settlers from the Azores and Northern Italy. Mr. Jiuld is in the Philippines trying to procure families of those islanders for our plantations and it is reported will shortly be joined by George Ross, former manager of Hakalau plantation, who is reported to have intended going through from San Francisco in the Siberia. Meanwhile the planters, while with more or less cordiality assenting to the Government policy of domiciled labor of a class suitable for citizenship, are saying that if they could obtain mora Japanese at this juncture the situation would be relieved. Hawaiian stocks are in good favor in San Francisco, the following quota tions there being of June 29, bid and asked respectively: Hawaiian C. & S. Co. S3 and So, Honokaa lls and 11, Hutchinson 14 and 14, Makaweli 34" and 35, Onomea 32 a., Paauhau IS 3-5 and 18, Union 45 and 4G, Union (pool) 45 b. Sales were 50 Paauhau at 1S, 100 Makaweli at 34, 50 Paauhau at 18. From 3.61c. pound, $72.20 ton, 96 test centrifugals at New York have ad vanced in the week to 3.734375c. pound, $74.6875 ton, while the parity for Euro pean beets has advanced from $75.20 to $76.20 a ton. Stocks on the local exchange have remained almost stationary in prices, the transactions for the week having been as- follows: Honomu ($100), 5 at $140; Hon. Brewing & MItg. Co. ($20), 40 at $25.25; Kahuku ($20), 40 at $20; Ewa ($20), 10, 10, 10, 10, 25, 90, 25 at $23.62; Waialua ($100), 45, 50, 45, 50 at $57, 20 at $57.50; H. C. & S. Co. ($100), 10, 10 at $31.50; Ookala ($20), 100, 100 at $5.37; Pepeekeo ($100), 30 at $145; Hon. Rapid Transit 6's, $4000 at 105; McBryde ($20), 50 at $5.37. Speaking as a friendly Hessian I want to compliment the Great Grandsons monies have unhesitatingly employed methods that were inconsistent with ordi-1 of the American Revolution upon getting in with the fourth of July. It's an nary integrity, and, while ostentatious in advertising philanthropy, have evinced a anniversary that beats that of Bunker Hill as surely as the regular British total lack of genuine sympathy and charity or love for their fellows. It has j beat the colonial British on that eventful Boston day. I have long suspected even been asserted that high ecclesiastical authorities have become so absorbed j that the Great Grandsons chose Bunker Hill day because of a legend that the in the accumulation of money, albeit for good and worthy ends, that they have j great-grandfather of Compatriot Jones was on the hill, where he fit and bled lost sieht of the nobler spiritual forces that Christianity supplies, have disre-J and hiked with the rest of them. But it seems we were all mistaken. The carded the trenchant injunctions of St. James, and have ignored poverty in j compatriot disposed of that myth the other night when he said that his great their subserviency to wealth. These are stock diatribes among materialists, wno I grandfather was shingling a house up in New Hampshire when the first shot assert the survival and the increase of the most selfish pharisaism. J was fired. As it was a loud shot for we are told it was heard around the The truth is that applied morality is fast becoming the dominant note of j world it perhaps jarred the first compatriot Jones off the roof. If it did I this century, as movements all over the United States and in other countries j hope he got a pension. However, the point is that he was so far away that he stock is quoted at $150 a share. attest. ; The strenuous and unrelaxing official life of President Roosevelt, which I couldn t possibly have reached Boston in time to join the suburban handicap On July 19 a motion will be presented in the U. S. District Court that the converges on civic righteousness, is in itself a convincing, demonstration of this which was pulled off as soon as the regular British rang the bell. And so van- trustee in bankruptcy of Hart & Co., Ltd., be authorized to sell the prouertv at - . ... . . i i a i i i - t z i i '. 1. v r. I : n. - t j . 7 : i ' i i . . . I it- , -i. . . . fact, wnien, m tnose appeals tnat toucu muiviuuai cuusacute, uos te uuura traumun anu tnere seems to oe no reason now wny the Great 1 puDiic auction ana in the meantime to continue the business of the Flite ice plemented and reinforced by the use of particular seasons for self -examination, I Grandsons shouldn't celebrate something else. j cream parlors. LAND MATTERS, CORPORATIONS, ETC. Under foreclosure of mortgage of Kaaihue et al. to Albert Alves d'Araujo, three parcels of land aggregating about 75 acres in North Kona, Hawaii, were sold at Morgan's salesrooms yesterday to the order of C. Bolte for $775. A mortgage is recorded from Anton W. C. Cropp to H. Hackfeld & Co., Ltd., of 1667 shares Koloa Sugar Co. for $27,000 and advances to $50,000. Koloa rot only in .the Episcopal and Roman Catholic ehurehes, but among all Christian "denominations. Personal example and conduct, governed by changeless principle, is a powerful equation in the ramifications of business. Perfected individualism wnnlrl nhvinnslxr nroiliirft nerfected conditions. This contribution to a stable and advancing civilization is the special mission of the churches in their bear ing upon secular development. Every righteous and earnest man, -who is the same on Monday as he was on Sunday, who, in his particular occupation, prac- tv that has a religious sanction, is a propagandist of that poised character which alone ean solve the problems and harmonize the diversi ties of modern life. There is another element that unconsciously cooperates with Christianity and is perhaps a striking evidence of its essential truth. The law of necessity is enforcing better standards in business. Labor and capital, as never before, 8 t I Articles of incorporation have beon fiWI fnr t-i;i t;.,..i r ..m. capital of $25,000 and a limit of $100,000. The company takes over the Lyman Kelsey and Andrews places, forming a pineapple plantation. The officers are F. S. Lyman, president; L. A. Andrews, vice-president; Levi C. Lyman, secre tary; i. ivelsey, treasurer; D. E. Metzger, auditor; and Thomas Mutch. J D. Lewis and N. C. Wilfone. directors. The Hotel Baths, Ltd., has filed articles of incorporation. Its capital is My condolences to Captain Tutt ran tne Anemone on the reef. Later, another one boarded his boat atfd de stroyed his prize certificate and it cost him a pretty penny to get another one made. Incidentally his cook and some seamen deserted. Then when the yacht ing-banquet was given at the Moana Hotel a few of his new-made hosts ran up a bar bill on him for $42 which he settled with the remark that he did not I. . . -. . 1 . nil r 1 x "T " n . . . , . -t -. . - .... , , I A.inrrr ' i - . uu uuiuwiicii u. nuaiy, wueii ne got ouisiuj; iiamonu neaa ne was i m euares oi ;nu eacn par value ana its directors are J. L. Woods W A held up by a revenue launch and his yacht searched for a deserter from the Kinney, E. W. Shingle, Geo. P. Cooke, A. A. Younc Carl Ramus M P "Robin xuannmg. ine experience must have been an illuminating one for . Tutt and son, v. P. Jx. Isenberg and L. Petrie. Its purpose is to construct and operate ma account ux it wnen ne returns to nis c-iud is liKeiy to be pungent of not uatns ana a contract has been let to the Concrete Construction Co. to erect the promotive. buildings, which is to be upon the lot in Hotel street. , . , & . 2 5 t2 ? leasea trom Mrs. Cowes for 25 years I see that Deacon Testa is moving like a toiling mass in his effort to get The Agricultural and Industrial Corporation of Hawaii Ltd. seeks C. A., mcor- are organized into large and far-reaching combinations, which depend upon back the citizenship he forfeited by misuse of the mails. Rumor has it that he portation. Its incorporators, with officers and share's subscribed for are as fol xact systems. In the intricate and nice adjustments that hold these organi- wants to run for the Legislature. As Testa never lost a chance after annexation lows: Edward H. Edwards, president, 395 shares; Geo. A. Gonsalve's, secretsi-y, nations together and secure their prosperity, every worker, of either sex, has to declare that he was "an American by compulsion" and that the day was a, 30 shares; Ernest Hutchison, treasurer, 10 shares; Wm. Lishman 100 'shires ago, .1 i ' a . c J : : AsxG-nl-. ciciiKilitiT Tmmni'. t 1 1 1 ' ' rvno nchoii TTdnTQii namn tt-ntla-w Cn.n n .1 C i . ! 1 1 . . I A inn l . r precise uunes iu penoriu aim is luvcaicu nuu ucuuhb icoimujiuimj. ...mu.. mo mu ouijics viue nies or nis now a- uuusiuves, iw snares anu isk more as trustee J. J. Drummond and J I ality of any kind would so disturb the balance ot cooperating iorces tnat, it uerunct paper, ine inaepencient the change of heart is indeed startling. It Sdva. The capital stock is $10,000 in shares of $10 each with privilege of in- tolerated, the machinery of enterprise would be disintegrated. In every place, J must be cold and hard of times outside the starry pale. The deacon no longer crease to $50,000. Among the purposes are the distillation of tronicil product . - . . . , t e t "t 7 1 1 1 i j? i1 I it . .1 7 9 AT a. 1 "I i i . , - I i , . from the lowest to tne nignest, tne uemanus ior poa;ay neaitn, lor raeutai cmses me uay mat ne was maue a citizen out yearns to snuggle under the anu ine manutacture and sale of cordials elixirs essences and extr-iti i j . ; r xi nA.,Ai..t;An nnfn!lir. JnnofiiiT I x i n fT n-f the ckan-Tfv a-n1 rrof qtitt csi..iyo ntktot. 1. rt 1 : 1 l I C! - T : .. rtn i . ... ... . clearness anu equmuriuui, ir me yucr ui iuuuuauuu, umoumg iuuaj, v jm lo. nuxu uuuie uiru may leave in i "t. jjuuis vunege Aiumni Association, at its annual meetinjr a AveeV for fidelity to obligations, ior scrupulous integrity, pecome more ana more tuo nwi. xju ui me privilege oi running ior omce nas made an Earnest f resoivea to oecome incorporated for $5000 and erect a building Vntrint nf Tecta I T ,1 r i : t , i i . . " ' - - - xiauu vLFiiiiiiiasiuiitr I ri r I nna oivnn rm r q ctn Htll , . 1 , . 11. i , i t- - oianiiicui Diiuniii" tnat more man & & & c u,wo acres ot public lands in all districts of the Islands are nracticall nwaJi T'Trt, " f A X. fm T A. T 1 1 ii . V. ..lllJ ii . . , . . X xUC .uuiiiaua ycvViv say wuat i ue y siajiuer nas numoiy remamea in nis auie ior settlement, in tne first land district fllilo and Pnna'i a t,vA, ciq time mat me Hawaiian oanu runs too mucn to brass. 'or indoor work and Mots, comprising 26,747.90 acres, appraised at $132,783.33. Untaken in the sec outdoor WOrk. too. for tha.t. matter it wnnlrl tin Inati-ar- trriV ! rnA Ion1 W.t.i- XT 1 tt- -. i i . . j - " .wvi muic iccti msiiu- Mia met- v"iuaiiua ana jvonaia; are IU1 lots, area 2977 acres value menis yes, ana witn string instruments also. The difference between the $16,893.97; in the third land district (Kona and Kanl 150 W -;3 V ft? music of a Mexican military band and Berger's is that between the cheer of $24,760.44 value. In the fourth land district (Maui and Molokai) are 209 lots' w-"fS""J'-J "'" j "-rii in c-cuevi nis j ii iviHii n me reei ann i twutaiiiiiiLr j .:. acres va iipi at dinii di exacting and relentless. The man or the woman connected with the industrial 'interests of the day, who fails to realize these propositions, is a failure and is speedily thrown aside. The civilized world is engaged in a progress which compels' the exercise of all human power in its utmost tension and with which the waste or degradation of body or mind is incompatible. This is a central fact that has to be universally confessed as of supreme authority in the twentieth century. If business, in that broad sense which comprises all the industrial operations f individuals and of society, is propelled by evolution, then it has already become evident that the Moral Law, whether regarded from the Christian or the materialistic scandpoint, is the ruling factor in civilization. A strong argu- The fifth land district. string instruments predominate; in JIawaii brass and the bass drum have the has 101 lots, making 230.40 acres, value $26,933.50. On Kauai, the sixth land van. -me uawauau jvapenmeister s training was military; ne got it when ("Strict, are L'9 lots, 16S.15 acres, $582.38 value. Tot: Germany was all cannon-saltites and Wagnerian ding-dong and smash. - In his ment for Christianity is that it supplies the true rule, not only for the lif e j old age he has grown a bit deaf, it is said, and can only hear the bio- music. that is to come, but for the life that now is. The extension of its moral code J Hence the complaint in Montana and the probability that the Royal Hawaiian, to the realm of industry, through individual righteousness on the one hand and j on this tour, will win its greatest successes out of doors. In an average theater receptive necessity on the other, marks its incomparable power and protects j it plays havoc with an ear attuned to concert of sweet sounds. humanity against retrogression and pessimism. I SAN FRANCISCO. - . . PY HAPY H, KEMP. . " $ The God of Magnificent Cities, who hiaketh a fact of a dream, And mountains Of masses of granite to the tune of shrill whistles and Steam He said: "I will build me a city of temple and market and quay, To commerce with tropical islands and yellow hordes over the sea." So the clangor of sledges went tinkling to the wondering face of the sun. As ants scale the trunks of high cedars his mason3 crept on, one by one, Along huge skeleton scaffolds, sure footed,- practised of eye, And guided the long steel girders which swung through the spaces of sky. And thus there was builded a city, a million spired youth, a world-mart, "Which roared like a sea-shell with noises of traffie and labor and art. In the course of the days and the seasons the Titan of Earthquake awoke; The human-placed burden it irked him and weighed on his neck like a yoke; So merely he turneth him over with a primitive savage's mirth, And sendeth out smoke from his nostrils, and tosseth a handful of earth. And the lordly tall buildings collapsed, of the strength of their sinews beguiled, As a playhouse of blocks tumbles down at the blow of a petulant child. Said the God of-Magnificent Cities, the placer of granite and beam: "My Rome is the laughter of nations, my Carthage and Athens a dream; My olden Assyrian cities, and those of the Pharaohs of old, Are one with the kisses of Helen, are one with a tale that is told, The haunt of the sun-loving lizard and jackal, the awe of the band Of wandering nomads which blunder upon them half buried in sand, But I will rebuild me this city and shape it to grandeur again; For I never have meant it for marmots, but as habitation for men." Lo! once more the church bells, the whistles, the ships tha. go through out the bay, With forward sweep, and the Sea gulls a-wing in the wake of their way! And once again the hammers, the noises of traffic, the cry Of artizan voices, the atomlike builders who climb in the sky! O God of Magnificent Cities, O piler of granite and beam, The nations are waiting and watching to see Thee refashion Thy dream. From the Independent (May 12). fcrv ej t? After giving the name of his new saloon, its Japanese proprietor says: I bought the above named saloon and am glad tt have your future patronage. I sell every stuff by glase, gallon, or keg. For the opening of my saloon, every body will be CORDIALLY - ."WELCOMED ana TREATED FREE, at the next monday, July 2nd, flom 10 A. M. until 7 P. M. Cards and signs, written by Japanese in their best English are as fearfully and wonderfully contrived as they would be if written by Americans in their best Japanese I once saw a large sign, Frentch Infecsions, and paused ap palled, wondering whether it was a Japanese frog pond or a clinic. But it was merely a candy store with Parisian bonbons for sale. tj i& . v That was not a funeral passings it was Kidd. He had just read the tele gram announcing that Hearst is out of the race for the Presidency. Kidd been measuring himself for another barrel and feels that he must now turn the measurement over to the undertaker and use it for something else. Still, Totals, 1209 lots. 41.204.57 acre. $206,017.03 valuation. Appraisements allow no value for homesfp-,,1 wa Lands to be available for settlement when leases have expired in 1906 ac cording to another schedule, comprise 269,509.90 acres, of which 630 92 U net- ricultural, 75,097.68 pastoral, 46,139 forest and 141,970 acres waste land AmT in 1907 lands from the same cause to become available for settlement, lease sale or other disposition aggregate 208,409.93 acres, made up of 6775.27 agricul tural, 79,938 pastoral, 14,416.66 forest and 107,280 acres waste. The Land Commissioner proposes to put up a number of lots, from four to twelve acres in area, at Hauula, about six miles beyond Kahuku on this island (Continued on Paje 11.) it Little Talks - FRANK THOMPSON I'm betting that the Nuuanu dam will he diarrnosed for valvular disease. hope need not die in brother Kidd's yearning breast, for Hearst probably doesn't mean it. He is merely trying to deprive the Bryan men of the ad vantage of fighting socialism in his person. That's all. By-and-by the ashes of ambition will be raked over and the Hearst boom will come to life like a bad smell. , I see the rink has closed for the summer. Whether it will open again I can't saybut I want to give everybody a free pointer about such enterprises in the tropics. Don't expect to get rich out of any scheme which makes the people work their passage. The thing that pays is the thing that saves locomo tion and sweat. That is why the Rapid Transit did so well from the start. All you had to do was to get on, pay a nickel and ride. Observe that the merry-go-round is still running. A rink is healthful but heating. It does one good at one's own expense of muscle and wind. Next time try a shoot the chutes machine or a toy railroad. !t A . Heavens and earth! "Scattering the trad6 of Honolulu" by sending the 'naval station to Pearl Harbor and building another town there. Where would j our small suburban towns, if we had them, supply their stores but in Honolulu? If ; vv nere wouta tne immigrants come ior uinr principal uupiiug aim aicuse- i nnjsn J nients, if hot to Honolulu? The small towns near a big one act upon the latter ' as the small streams do upon the tig river. Without them the river would be shallow and slow. Every city that prospers gets a goodly share of its wealth from tie smaller places around it, of which it is the supply depot. To come to ' the point, a tig naval Ftation would be worth two million dollars a year to this city, a-id Pearl Harbor, is the only place on this island where such a station could Le tuiit. There is no room on Honolulu harbor for drydoeks, arsenals, foundries, machine shops, barracks, parade grounds and the like, nor could they be defended if there were, so if ever a decision is reached to keep the naval HIGH SCHOOL GIRL The Jubilee paper was fine. I think the iokes of had hfifty 'ears aS were better than those they make now. CHARLEV BOOTH Yes, I got $1200 cash for the Revnolds option, but Fred Wlundenberg is up here watching the hole it went in. JAJYLUJS jvi in EEKEY We are in a bad wave from the sea and an expected flood from the Nuuanu d way here with an overdue tidal The danger of sending telegrams is shown in the following Story : A member Ot Parliament was to have made a speech at a station here it will be a sure sign that Congress has made up its mind to leave certain town, and being unable to do so because the heavy fains this plr-ce out of its program of big things. We shall te left with two wharves, had destroyed the branch railway, sent a telegram as follows: "Can- p. company of marines, a corral and a coa! pile. Nice prospect, yet it seems to not come: wash out on line." In a lew hours the reply came: Never be one that some of our local Silurians- r refer. mind ; borrow a shirt. oi "Grafter has made enough money to end his days with." Senate?" Life. , ,4 Speaking of the Master of the Universe, the Eternal Father, I ptood 'Tail street corner last night and heard a young man say, over forty times, "I (Continued on page 11.) uam. C. S. DESKY Put it down in your book that Honolulu is richt ud against the biggest real estate boom in its history. Let me show vou a few cround-door lots. lu M. WHTTEHOUSE I am sorry the Governor did not see fit to appoint the commission recommended by the Merchants' Association. No matter what Mr. Kellogg will report now, I suppose there will be a howl. STREET-CAR CONDUCTOR Allan Herbert's generosity and hospitality in entertaining employes who rarely have an opportnnitv to enjoy an outing is one of the most commendable things. It is a hint to other people. JUDGE LINDSAY Hawaiians didn't have much poi in the old days. Many of them lived in districts where taro couldn't be raised. What there was of poi went mainly to the chiefs. The staple food of the common people was sweet potatoes. CAPTAIN COMBE The Japanese sailors we have aboard the Restorer are o be depended upon. Thev work from mornin? until nio-ht nA t,-k t, " rr fm, " " i XI X, iJ T. T a job it is sure to be done. With a union crew it ' hahi n ...v, v I C V VI 11 li 1 j we would be at. JUDGE LINDSAY The talk I used to hear about developing power from the Pali winds was referred by me to an egineering professor at college. He was not enthusiastic. He said if the wind blew 60 miles an hour all the time a hurricane it might develop a little power but not enough for any significant commercial use. It might run a few sewing machines. M. C. PACHECO During the present agitation against certain classes of liquor licenses and in favor of high license and local option, I have not heard one word of protest against the existence of what I consider to be the greatest evil under the present lirpior law the booths or boxes in certain cafes run in connection with certain saloons. These booths or boxes are nothing more than places of -assignation where young girls are lured to their ruin; am', I bolk-ve the county should pass an ordinance compelling the removal of these alcoves of immorality, as was done in San, Francisco. It is also the dutv of the next Lef- know islature to restrict the sale of intoxicating liquors to week days only, in cafes on a that are run as adjuncts to saloons.