Newspaper Page Text
vT-i t'. '
1 HONOLtnMiBritiEtiN; urrmipAY, 0015; 191
n V i;p
STOCtf SALES INCREASED
0 N 'G
( ( M v
For a midnight suppeV a for any other meal it any
otner time, toe very latest thing m itovei the best
that stove-artists can do -if .a .
It Burns Oil
It Is Handy
It is Ready
Jl Foaeentratea die Wat wncrit job want it.
b it m quick at ju, pteacSar and hefioW the
(Ml, cheaper tha
ftcKeie. Mkwtk I.2r3 boraer
w i , i . r
Ni ... C-
KUUANU 'STREET.' ABOVE KING
- .... - : .. ' - . . . ,
Will 36 a day's-ironing for.; only-$ ;03
?orth of i GAS. . Price complete with
iiibing, $3.00. "
luc uai.es l
Thing in Stoves
oAmd taA drns
nr it- N IWm Sh
win nry . -Copk-cW aW
1 - n m
Portland. Ore '
4. ' '
I 1 ll I? filllX -
I . ... ' - - s .
". ' i k .v. . - -, - , -. 1
f- MILLINER 't-:;:':', S-'..
If It were not (or a decline in
prices, this week wqpld' have shown
up well on the stock exchange record.
For the tlx, days ended at noon yes
terday the sales of stocks were 3411
Shares with proceeds of $131,773.50,
and of bonds a total par value of
$84,000, making an aggregate of $215,
773.50 for thai period. Taking the
five days of this week up to yesterday
tnoon, the sales of stock realized $106.
j 187.25 ami the par value of bonds. sold
t was $37,500, as aggregate of $143,-:
687, as compared with $31,442.12
for stocks and $178,000, for bonds . in
the corresponding period of last week,
or an increase., of $14,745.12 in stocks
and- a . decrease- of t $140,500 in bonds.
Saturday before last having been , a
holiday,' the usual six-day comparison
for. this revfew cannot be made.
Transaction . for the six days ended
yesterday were as follows:
Ewa Plantation Company. 295
shares for $8477.50; high, 30.25; low,"
Hawaiian Commercial and Sugar
Co., o shares for $213.75; price, 42.75.
' Hawaiian Pineapple Co., 50 shares
for $2200r price, 44. -
Hawaiian Sugar Co., 115 shares for
KD2.ou;- ugn, ti.v;;iow i
:. LONDON, i Sept. 15.-rTne recent
withdrawal of the British jvertiment
from the Bruesels convention has pnee
ioor jbroughi to the front the question,
6 itbe: growing Jn, England of sugar
beets, and with a view of learning what
effect the action 61 jthe government is
hkeiy to have on this mascent English
Iiidustry,and sWt the ; prospects of
the industry. Itself are considered Wbe
a representative- . of The, X. Christian
Science Monitor callel on MrAlexan4
er. the manager.of the NationaL.Sugar
Bet Association Ltd, . : ! d t- V!
Mn fUexander sald-he had no reaeon
tc( helleyer that, the withdrawal of the
government . wbuf d , hay auy . present
enect on .tne . English , sugar industry.
It was thought, however, by, some peo -
jJe. :that, it'miglit.jCaue ,the govern -
ments v the' continental countries
roncernedr' to take advantage : of the
sirangement.'iKhich : made, it possibta
fcr ' the4 ccventloy . o' he abrogated
v; 1th the consent of all the contracting
Prtie8. In such cJrcumstahcesit was
difflcnlt.o Jroow what would happen. ;
Oh ' the 'other 'hand,! there - &V?t!iei
possiDimy mat instne vnnmeaiaie. iu-
ture the iconrentloa might be. annulled
1 n;-flve-years'r- timerlimthe8e clrctim
8tancea the question of the growing
of sugar .beet in England was a most
uncertain one and it. was unlikely tha
people . would be willing to embark
tliercapItaVont an4 Industry whose
p? ospecls, Wete so ; extremely . doubtful.
Government May Aid. J ; ) . '.; '
r Mr. Alexander1 weutt oh ,to draw at
ientloh Vto. a". sSatepant -.made in the
House o. Commons oriv Aug.'. T lasf hy;
th.e prime minister;' In fwhlch' he had,'
hinted f at K-thV (oslhllity' of govern-.
ment-assUtaiice :1x the sugr ;.beeCin
dutry iiiEnglahd.r.' Thls ttatment,
IrrAIe,xandeVenxaTked,V seemed to
mye ; passed r pra(rticaUy.unnfltlced ,iri
the "press anu 'ei it.was a, statement
c , considerable Impbrtance. both ' for
the hope ltactftaily ;held ut and Xot
the . policy It advocated. "Mr AsquRh's
I statement was asi.toflqwsl. ' '
t As, regards .the ;cuUIvatlon of beet
1 In ithU'cotrntry ' the.,. withdrawal. from
iutj t-uuvpnyon. aeaves our nanus ana
that.' Is', an important matter, from my
point'.of ytiew perfectly free. It. will
euable the, British government; if o
minded,' ".16 'give a preference td ; the
J.foduets'pf :'.oUr 'own colonies. That is
one of the results.' but everybody mus
eiree that. thar would he. H result in
U c direotlon,' of which I need not say
Ms; majesty's present advisers do nbt
intend to advance., ; ; ,
, ,ln regard to the, cultivation of beet
sugar ln:)thf9 country,, I agree' that
giving bounties' Is .not' the forhj In
which.lt shoDld be ;encoura,ged, but;r
see"rio reason why'- this nascent ?n--du'stry
am expressmg no oplnloh ot
mj own should not receive assistance
from our development. fund In its early
stages. ' Whether that would be de
scribed as a hounty or not by foreign
countries I do nht knofr. ,
, "Of . course it may; be, and without
eVt)resslhg any opinion of iny own, and:
Btflllestf. without felvlng anr ledee 1
thouid thiult piat it woud;be a moh'
slrou. thihthat the government of
this country should have its hands tied
vHh regard , to, the development of a
domestic and' local industry hv nn nr.
(iririgemeut lth foreign, countries.
,yhat we want and what we have got
by the "Withdrawal . from the conven
Uon is complete economic freedom."
Plan Called Protection.
Mr Alexander; remarked that If this
was ; not protection it wis sometning
uiirommoniy like it; and the enuhcia-
j tion of such a policy by the head of a
J free trade government was a matter
'of no little interest. Mr. Alexander
also pointed out that without protec
tion In some form or other It, would
be practically imposlbly for the. sugar
I bret industry in England to make any
i real progress, and the' policy outlined
! by the premier seemed to indicate that
1 this was recognized by the gorerij-
ment of the day.
I There was no objection, he explain
ed; so far as the convention was con-'
jcerned, to the institution of bounties
in any country, provided that the sug
j ar produced wis not exported to other
countries. After all the great aim o?
J growing sugar in England would be to
sxipply ourselves with our own supr
instead of being dependent, as hereto-
ft-re. on that of other countries.
Askoil as to how lw siisrar i-ortii ar
e;l with t-ane. Mr. Alexander roidieil
that it was every whit as good, and in
10WS iGMI IET, , .- ,
a; WSM fflS HELP
Hilo Railroad Co.. common, 535
shares for $482.75; high. 8.875; low,
8.75, ' -
Honolulu Brewing aad. Malting Co..
75 shares foe S1S31.25; price, 21.75.
Kekaha Sugar. Co., 200 - shares for
$63,800; high, 220; low. 315. .
. McBryde Sugar Co., ,75 shares for
$1877.50; high. 5.50; low, 5.
Oahu Railway and -.Land Co.. 30
shares for $4350; price, 145. ,
. Oahu Sugar Co., 774 shares for
$19,847.75; high, 27.25; low, 255.
Olaa Sugar Co., 262 shares for
$1551.75; high, 6; low, 5.875.
, Onomea Sugar Co., 45 shares for
$2621.25; price. 58.25.
Paauhau Sugar Plantation CoM 500
shares for $11,000; price, 22. . .
Pahang Rubber Co., 10 shares for
$190; price, 19.
Tioneer Mill Co., 140 shares for
$4567.50; high, 33; low, 31.50.
Hilo Railroad Extension sixes. $60,-
000; $3000 at 96.50, $57,000 at 97.
Hilo Railroad Co. 1901 sixes, $5000
at 100, $500 at 100.75.
Natomas Con. sixes, $3000 at 94.50.
Oahu Railway and Land Co.' fives,
$500 at 103.
Olaa Sugar Co. sixes, $15,000 at
fact it was, practically, impossible to
tell one from ihe oUier.;" It might he
said that Jhere as no dlffereiice?wh4t
evei between suga'hrodUced If om
tf et ahd,lfiat Jrodhc.drbm jcihe; each
cnld be, . and, ;waa i, molded into the
samd shapes and giyen the same TPt
pi;arance ; "beiet sugar; Was as sy-eet as
that producd. from cane tC fat one!
was to all lnteaU.anil purpose exactly
sJmllar ito the other.
Factory Betnjjj Erected. w
Lately. Mr. t, Alexander . continued,
much had -Dee1 n done td cultivate' the
sugar beet in England,; tut it mights
be said that on, previous experimptts
In growing it had , been; more or less
In the nature of garden operations. At
,lhe present moment d factory was in
! the course ctf ..construction at Cantley,
ir Norfolk, and... already some u4000
acres in. its neighborhood Vere undr
' ;Asied .whetrnah'jj is a "tble
vas tuitaoie, ror :.tne rowiqg.orugar,
beet Mt. ' Aleiahder ,'Aaid.4 that '.certain.
soils alone lent. fhemslvejS to lU cuTU
Ve UondTf (hese course, wpudDe;
found In certain; parts' of 'he jCountrlea
wnere u was grown grpwny wnijjoi,ne
friable soils; with, a depth; of at any
rfc.te 12 inches, werebe. suited; to the
glowing of .sigar beeL .. - f-'y.;
It was only possible ... to; grpw a.crtft
erery three orfoux, years,, ahdv.tKus; .
fatmer who was growing beet for..a.Ie
to a factory would arrange to lay dn
beet on one paWf . hlt - jproperty. dl;
year, oh another, part .the' next) and sa
on ; filling " 1n vthe ' intervening . ygars
with crops" of tereals 'fte would thus
te enabled td produce"' a crop' of 'bet
every yeat'u, most Important conslQera-;
tlon, especiallj) In; view df th 4 fret that'
be wonll have' a thirket f or : his5 beet
soon 'os lt-was ready and Woild get
Ms money downi, instead of having io
wait for his market as he would have
tc do in the case," for instance, ol
vbeii y VrI 'C v,.';" .
T This matter of 'ifpmM, returns , was,
a most. Important one, ftff -th'joioney,
pfor the 4eVelopmeht of hisptopertj.
p.Bd for other, .necessary purposed , just
;ni a time when uich 'fuhds 'were fhosc
needed'." - Of : course there wai i no'.,tn
decement to grow sugar beet except
toi the definite purpose of supplying
a factory , and again, it would-be, use
less to grow if ina place where, the
cost of carriage would be great , Sugar
beet is a very perishable article, And
has to be .handled at once, aBd thus
tie crop is transferred as quickly as
possible to the nearest factory.
Return Is Certain. ; ,
Asked what inducement' there was
foi a farmer to grow beet as opposed
to other crops, Ir. Alexander replied
teat beet offered a:certaln TetUrn; as
Ith price remained . practically con
stant, and It would hot be gfbni-Ti ex
cept for the purposes of supplying a
factory in the rieighborhood, thus .in
suring a certain market, fn addition
ti' this; was the fact that the growfng1
c sugar beet tended,, to iippfove the,
Eon, not oy reason pr any virtue, m
the beet itself, but because of the work;
which had to be put into , the soil to
enable it to be grown at all.
The growing of, heet was far more
dependable than the growing of any
Other crop, ajid any farmer who at
tempted it on scientific lines should
suceced in obtaining a profit. It would
ot'Iy be attempted,' however, in connec
tion with a factory, and the cultivation
of sugar beet in England would only
increase In direct proportfbn to the
ircrease in the number and the size
At present there seemed little pro
siect of any factory being started be
yond the one in Norfolk .as the out
look with hegard to sugar ih'Ensi?
vas at the present moment; of far too
micertafn a nature to make it worth
the whllej of capital to embark on so
hazardous an undertaking. Any de
velopment, therefore, which migftt
look with regard to eugar in Englani
could only come as the result of cv
finite assistance oh the part of govern
ment; otherwise operations are likely
to be confined to the factory in Nor
folk. Mamma "No. dear, you had bet
ter not play in the park if vour head
I.ittfe llenirko- Ml isn't my head,
mamma; 1 think it's only mv hair
Fennell Reports Favorably and
Acting principally on the recom
mendation of Liquor License Inspect
or Ftnnell, the liquor license commis
sion i yesterday afternoon granted
Paddy Ryan permission to move his
saloon from its present location on
Alakea street to a site across that
thoroughfare. The action was taken
i4'ptte of (he corftlnued protesThf the
represenUtfTes i of ' the " "Anti-Saloon
Deagtev who', argued that ;n';general
principles the 'transfer shduTd be de
nied : and" that saloons should be driv
en out 'of that district .eventually,
principally necause of, Its prdxlralty to
' lfwas fciund'that thf j'ntertJretation
of tfce.lena foperty-hoitders hy the
attorney. general,tb':matt tesstie hold
ing; buslnesj ,f6r. hoine 1 sites "for $, rpe
riodt of a fyear 'ormore, ad ;littlev'ef
Nctr on the Hit b sfgftaturts ehddrs.
iai .-Jtyahs petition? fop the 'transfer
Since the- forihef meetlh"g the' inspect
or 'had checked rttp hll:; the rnamea? on
the rist of .those favoring and those
opposing transfer. 'and had1 found
tfa ; total of;"Abont. fdrty, persons
qualified to give their approval br dis?
appfoviUhad attached - theirv names.
board that ''Bf the "entire humb!fcr:only
three 'were Actual 'bwnersi'iof property
within'the. Belghhorhood -Qf 250, feet of
the ' proposed, saloon site, amf that; "all
three- were . opposed io' tht-trapsfec.
He then told why the ; Anti-Saloon
League, which' he represented,' oppos
ed the -, change, , He . said -the-; saloon
was too near the waterfrontflauntiag
its' sign in the face of the sailors whrt
arrive iff Honolulu, one -of the first
sins to greet them on their arrival
and; one' of the last they see on their
return; to the ships. ,: It offers more
temptagon nhan should be placed in
the sailors Way,v he declared; .
- Attorney E. C. Peters,' speaking' for
Paddy Ryan disapproved , of .the at-)
torney generaj's lnterpretatlcih ot the
law and asserted the Anti-saloon
League, was inclined to influence the
tfommission unduly. 1 ' ! '-v
-Inspector Penneli; brought in a re
quest that the liquor license of Toshi
mori Yama8aki. at walanae. be re
voked and Cancelled, jand ; beginning
with a narration of the. events lead
Ing - up to Tamasaki'8 -arrest on Au
gust 25 for selling liquor on .Sunday,
declared that the proprietor haaper-;
sfsted in this fracture of the closing
law ever 6ince. The- hearing was con.
tinued to next Friday afternoon . at
3;30 jotclock. - -i ; k --
l .;iVi J? " Z-;;-4 , j k t 'f
FOR BiOtE STUDY
The religious .work i committee of
the y: M. C.A. will conduct its Bible
study, classes on a. much, larger scale
this year, and many .new schemes and
features will be introduced, . there
will be a separate course for the. nien
andspecial classes' for those attend
ing the night schooL,
Each member of the boys division
win ; be invited to join a dub or a,
group of boys, and . this (club . will .bo
under the direction of an adult leader.
The club activities will .be varied, but
will be centered . about Bible ; study.
The employed -boys will have forty-five
minutes of : Bible study on V Monday
evenings - before : their - gymnasium
class, and the juniors 1 after their Sat
urday morning class. Students will
meet at hours which' they find conve
An assembly will be held for each
section of the night school, and relig
ious, and educational talks will be al
ternated. A strong list of speakers
will have charge of the series.
As early in the year, as possible, the
association wfll "renew the noonday
meetings in the shops of the city. The
music, short' talks and occasional con
certs will prove a welcome, break in
the week's work in the two largest
shops. Such work has become an es
tablished featuse in hundreds of indus
trial plahts on the mainland. -
The meetings at Oahu prison every
bund ay have been a definite help to a
number of men, and this work will
conUaue to receive some of the best
attention of the committee.
Men and Religion Campaign.
The greatest event In Honolulu's re
ligious program for the year will be
the coming of the Men and Religion
team. The two most conspicuous
leaders in the American campaigns of
last winter were Fred B. Smith of New
York city and Raymond Robbins of
Chicago. These men and the famous
International Quartet will be- in Ho
nolulu January 17 to 23. While the
campaign will be in charge of the Inter-Church
Federation, the association
will lend' its chief energies to the
movement during the above dates.
The association is occasionally call
ed upon the supply the pulpits for the
local churches and missions. The re
ligious work committee has decided to
follow the scheme so successfully used
by the "Western colleges and organize
evangelistic teams. . The teams will he
composed of a presiding officer, two
or three speakers, and a man to lead
the singing. Such a team would be
available whenever any of the local
l::r-.tora wish to call iiKn it. I'uousrn
men are already interested to form
i - i i 1 .
1 two learns.
. . f o rJnfanto
WANT MORTALITY is tomethin? frishtfuL' 4 We can' hawllj retlUW
I that of all the children born in civilized counWevtwnty:two per cenLtor
nearly one-quarter, die before they reach,1 oae year? Ihlrty-teven per cent or
more than one-third, before they are five, and one-half before they are fifteen I
V7e do not hesitate to say that a timely -use of Castoria Would save majority '
of these preciotu liveaT ; Neither do we hesitAte to say that mAny of these infaatilt'
deaths are occasioned by the use ot narooUo prepajrationa. Drops, tinctures and,
soothing syrups sold for children-s oomplafnts contain more or less opium, or :
morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity,
they stupefy retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death, I Casloria :
operates exactly the reverse, It causes
pores ot tne skin and allays fever,
' ; Til
" I bT oit jtmr Ttorta i& taurg of colic In
il tTtn agkl bt t okwI it brt BMxlktnt of lt
oa tne maiaec" J. E. Siaroox, M. D.,
i . . ? ' ' ' ' r Cairajo. 13.
,t ;. -v-.' ' , i .-. -
A rafdfc-tne o vn!nabl and tnUf U! for chil
ta a your Casrnrti I Cxn.-s tho albcet pralae.
ud U la nac ccrjwlK.rc"
-. J. S. AicxiaDKit, ;
, "' Omaha, !?tb.
Save acedTonr Caatorla on' vartona ,cccaloas
j4taUablf caaa od havo foaod It a jalatat.l and
crBchtat laxative, eepeclKlly la the varloaa diteaaea
of caadbood." :' . ;y., '
t";-:,' Csa. EbaaxX3ai)15, M.P., c ,
C h ildfori Cay -for F
;v.klfl UoePor Ov
-m ' J. '-''J'-
The power behind the dough mast be quick and positive la action
--it kmust produce , certain, safactory .results and yet be Pure
u . ana 'wnoiesome. ik Vi uaung' fowder is the scientific com
bination of all these desirable
of good housewives know that
r anrT aeV mn trvm
roWBir it least once. fnarsntMYi mrc nrulrr ll nnr fnrvi g
V laws. Yonr irrner will rtnrt vnti mnu tt i n t . '. (
" --.v ttOt Pleased. . It WiIT aoIrii
The KC Cook's Bool.eonUinineto fated:- V
asiiY-maae reaves. sent rrt ubon,
receipt tf the, colored certificate packed i the2Sent
1 Lfjdli 6lr -
. v ...
-, '-. . . . ; . -' : . i-' . -? .
aaannaaannaaannnnaaaaannn l .y
IBr . , Hl
' ir- ..v -:- ' -r' '
The gentleman to the right of the reacjer (sketched
from life) is wearing old stjle or pasted double-vision
lenses. The lines of the. readingSvaf ers ate noticeably
prominent and he has difficulty in adjusting his eyes
to the lenses. The cement used to join the two lenses
has become clouded and has made his glasses misty.
e The two figures to the left (sketched from life)
are wearing Kryptok double-vision lenses. There are
no seams on these glasses, because the reading lenses
are fused invisibly within the distance lenses. These
latter two persons are at ease, look dignified and
Alfred D. Fair weather
?1F0RT. STREETJIARRISON BLOCK. ,
and C hlldron.
the blood to circulate properly, opens the
tail or I oT
"CMtorUta good far chiktan m4 X fnqMaUy ,
prwerib it, a 4)waj abtata Um didadimlC1 .
:- r.OuuLo Brrna.jtf'At- .' ;
- -' t .
" T hiT prfcrThxl Castoria to fmCIo fat w wirt
jmn. ' It la all risbW Xotatm 12a It, t or cl&taa
tUkUwtUMtaatrbl., : , s I
--m i . a . c. Aw&Mir, it, xx ' '
;. , :; . ' 1 - :; . 8t Louis, X2w
Toor Caatoris la k aplaa&f, rcow4y f at caCdraa,
known tba world ever. I tea It la lay nracika aad
hare no bMitancy la raceraoaadhii it for U eoo
plaiau ef Jsraata aad eaHdm.' - . . ' .
r, ' t ;- ;: J. A. BoiaxuTriLXX,' f -
', : . . ; Suaa City, Ba,
Ictehor'o Cooto rla.
e r SO Y o a rcr
.qualities. Handredsof thbusandi
Iw Chis made bake-dkv a rlaa
Ann ..t.. 4. Xt fTfl. . M -
wmr haVfwIiiv rwnhirrna .Jr- ?T
- i i . . .- . .