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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, January 07, 1916, Page 3, Image 3',
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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1916.
THE HOME OF THE
Stelnway and Starr
We have a large etock of
Inside Player Pianos
at fair prlcea and easy terms.
We take old planoa In exchange.
Thayer Piano Co., Ltd.
It ' This Is one of our specialties
.Remember we pay parcel-post 3
jp charges on all repairs. Send us
Regal Shoe Store
Jj Honolulu. (
,) UWt JU -!W.J JtJt WWW W W WW (..? W W W WWW'- -'4
, O. J. MANALO
The Expert Tailor
PAIA, MAUI, T. H.
The Tailor In the Island that pro
duces the most perfect suit made.
High grade lining and workmanship.
We take orders and deliver with
promptness and despatch.
P. O. Box 84.
AT LAST WE HAVE IT
"Send me Record No. 17880."
Bergstrom Music Co., Ltd,
LODGE MAUI, No. 984, A. F. & A
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at
:30 P. M.
Visiting brethren are cordially in
cited to attend.
! C. C. CAMPBELL, It. W. M.
T. D. COLLINS, Secretary.
AUTO FOR HIRE,
Comfortable and stylish 1914 Cadillac
7-Seater. at your service. Ratet
reasonable. Ring up
NUNES, Paia : : Tel. 205
Jittits C. Toss, Jr.,
Where Profits Go
In Fruit Business
Pineapple Production Falling Off Be
cause of Uncertain Prices. Can
ners Trying To Stimulate Planting.
TVirlntr llio nnst two venrn the
growers of pineapples in the territory
nave soiu tneir mm hi a loss, miihi
price 1hey will be offered by the can
ners for the present year is not yet
known, aitnougn mere is eviuence
that it may bo better than it has
been. There Is evidence that the
pack will not show the increase this
vear that it has in the past. Many
small growers on Onhu have been
put out of business by practical in
nhllltv in Hell their fruit nt all. and
a considerable acreage has been al
lowed for this reason to grow 10
weeds. On Maui the crop will be
short both lor the reason that the In
dependent glowers have not been
planting heavily, owing to uncertainty
nn ni'lnnd nnrl fnr the refisnn tliat
1he plantings have already suffered so
severely in Ihe Incessant rains 01
n,i KniVi tlm mialitv nnd mmnlilv of
most of this season's pack will be
much below tne normal.
Canners Want Fruit.
In nrrl or in Kllmnlnte nlantinc. the
canning companies are now advanc
ing money to homesteaders and
others, a thing that has not been done
for several years. This Is true on
Oahu, and on Maui ttie HaiKU rrun
. Paxlrlncr Pnmnanv is also helping
to finance small growers willing to
plant. A hui composed or a pari 01
the homesteaders in the Kulaha tract
has undertaken to plant GO acres, and
has been allowed advances to the
amount of $100 per acre for the pur-
r,rn with whnt nlantinc is
being done, however, the outlook for
the Maui pack for tne next, two m
three vears is that it will be smaller
than in the past Much of the old
lands have deteriorateu so mucu ui
no attempt is being made to grow
pineapples on them.
The price paid the growers last sea
son in the Haiku section was $11.25
ffat flnco fruit. This is
probably several dollars below the
average cost 01 prouueuuu, uuu
counts for the indiiference of growers
to extend their acreage. The new
prices will be announced in May, out
at present the packers are unwilling
inHioto what thpse mav be. The
price of canned truit nas auvan.reu
somewhat during the year, and con
sequently many believe that prices for
fruit will be better.
The low prices of various Califor
nia fruits at the canneries, during the
past year, has been the subject of
much discutsion among coast grow
ers, and the following taken from the
Doi Pros, hnn enniioh in common
with local conditions to make it of
Interest to pineapple planters, me
Ten Dollars Less Per Ton.
Ten dollars less per ton to tne
grower for fruit does not make an
iota of difference In price to the con
sumer, so does not increase consump
tion. This was emphasized at the
rmit r.rmunr' Convention bv both
Vernon Campbell and Jas. Madison.
Mr. Campbell shows that tne -regular
channels of trade" through which
canned fruit passes to the consumer,
consist of several classes 01 miuuie
man oonh thnrnnchlv nreanized to
...... rnnf nnv nilmp pinna Infrlnirlncr On
its particular part of the business and
Tho "hnnopwife " who b.iva 80 Per
cent of our canned good.; for con-
S'lurjUon, pays .ta average price 01
30 cents per 'an for peaches in
syrup. This equals y.m per ton lor
the original fruit. Tne growers iujb
year did not get over $10 average
tier ton. The C03t of canning is $65
or $70 per ton. ' Therclore, it Is
costing the grower oetween uu uuu.
$225 ner ton" to distribute the fruit
to the consumer. "This cost is us
ually distributed throughout tne sys
tem about as toiiows: uanner 4",
.irpr S rnlirond 820. iobber $50,
retailer $100," with considerable vari
ation according to condition;?.
Federation of Organizations.
iThnro la nnA solution to this mar-
bntirnr tirniiiem which would be easy
of accomplishment. We now hve in
this state many powerful growers'
co-operative associations. Our grow
orn nrnnupinor cirrus u uu.
canned fruits, dried fruits, nuts, rice,
beans, and many otner products iu
sufficient quantities to enable us to
establish California products dis
tributing depots in almost every town
throughout tne unueu states, uui
snonnlgtlnnll fire F.O Well OT tZatlilX'd
that they could undeiiako this move
ment with every assurance or suc
cess. These depots could be estab
lished throughout a certain selected
district which coui'l be extended as
rapidly as desired. The California
producer would ship direct to these
lepots, eliminating estra ireigm nam
iiid middlemen piofitE; reduce the
ni-ino tr, tho rnfiKiimer' control the
retail selling priw and enable the
California producer to obtain tne
greatest possible distribution at the
ioai nnaaitilp prist A union of all
the various associations would re
duce the cost or this oistriouting sys
tem to a minimum; and in my opin
ion will be the ultimate and final so
lution to the problem of marketing
which now contronis us.
Another Job. "If you can increase
the consumption of your fruits, you
hovn nroptlpnllv cnlvpd the biccest
part of that question of making the
farmers prosperous,' says jas. mum
son, "because if the consumptive de
mand is greater than the supply,
prices will automatically bo raised.
The question is this if prices do in
crease, does the farmer get that in
crease? Most of the time he doeu not,
because le Is not adequate' posted
on conditions Has any individual
power to do the least thing toward
increasing consumpt'on7 The U. S.
and Canada, where we sell most of
our products, Is a larga territory, and
au individual cannot afford to go him-
OUR ISLAND CONTEMPORARIES
Too Many Firearms.
The report of the county clerk to
thp governor shows that in the
period between July 20 and Decem
ber 31 firearms to the extraordinary
number of 600 were sold on the is
land ot Kauai. A very large num
ber of the weapons were revolvers.
This is an alarming state of affairs,
and calls for rigid investigation by
For what purpose, or purposes,
were so many pistols purchased by
private parties of this small com
munity in so short a time?
We want to know. The public
wants to know. The public has a right
A curse of the islands is the num
ber of pistols in the hands of Irre
tponsible parties. They have ma'le
and are making, numerous murt'.er.i
possible. And from the above show
ing it would appear that in the past
six months they have been acquired
by wholesale here.
We hope that the police department
will call for the list of purchasers of
all these firearms, go over it careful
ly and make such Investigation as Is
possible as to the whys and where
fores of turning this Island into a
pseudo arsenal. Garden Island.
Dr. Doremu8 Scudder to Wed.
Announcement was made last Fri
day of the engagement of Dr. Dore
mus Scudder, pastor of the Central
Union Church, of Honolulu, and Mis
Mabel Ethelyn Bosher, principal of
Kawaiahao Seminary. The marriage
will take place January 25th.
The Christmas Paradise.
The holiday number of the Paradise
of the Pacific is a gem of the printer's
art. It is probable that the Paradise
company has excelled its own best
efforts in this number, which is
another way of saying that it is the
finest thing In the way of a magazine
that has ever been produced in the
Islands. The cover design in colors,
is a magnifleient red hibiscus on a
black background, with border of gold.
It is rich and elegant. The many
color cuts in the book are also all
works of real art.
Nurses' Training School.
The Queen's hospital is to have a
nurses' training department and the
new branch will begin its work about
the middle of this month. There will
probably be a class of about 50 pro
bationers within a short time. The
school will be in charge of Miss A. H.
Collins, as superintendent.
Timekeeper Short $20,000
Hans Eeichelt, assistant bookkeeper
and time clerk for the Llhue planta
tion, on Kauai, who was arrested last
week on a charge of embezzlement,
Is said to be short in the neighbor
hood of $20,000. The amount had
been obtained by padding the pay
rolls during the last six years. It is
claimed that nearly $7,000 of the
amount was taken during the past
Danger Ahead. The young lady's
was exceedingly well developed. She
sat in blissful contentment on the sea
beach at Brighton, watching the rest
less sea and something of its grand
eur shed its light upon her soul.
"Oh, Bill," she said to the young
man by her side, " 'ow grand it all is,
ain't it? I fell as tho as tho I could
open my mouth and take it all in."
A small boy, who was on the sand
close by, looking up, a startled gleam
in his eye.
"But, I say," he remarked, "you
won't do It, will you? We only came
down here yesterday." Tit-Bits.
Faultless Logic. "Ma," remonstrat
ed Bobby, "when I was at grandma's
she let me have frultrt twice."
"Well, she ought not to have done
so, Bobby," said his mother. "I think
once is quite enough for little boys.
The older you grow, Bobby, the more
wisdom you will gain."
Bobby was silent, but only for a
"Well, ma," he said, "grandma is a
good deal older than you are." Tit
Bits. self, nor can he afford to send drum
mers to sell the small quantity he
may have, and it Is only by large or
ganizations that sucii work can be
He then cites tho national adver
tising campaign of the Associated
Raisin Co. who are spending $150,
000 per year or $1.50 per ton. Dur
ing the 10 months ending Nov. 1,
1914, they sold 53,000 25-pound
boxes of bulk seeded raisins. Dur
ing the corresponding ten months of
1915 they sold 350.80G boxes. If
by spending $150,000 we can in
crease the value of our raisins V
cent per pound, we will have our
money back with an extra dollar per
ton for interest on it, besides having
started bakeries to using raisins and
people to eating them, who had never
used them before.
Now if you increase consumption
so you can increase the price per
pound one cent, you bring to the
growers 2V4 million dollars but you
don't change the retail price one
"The very first man you want to
eliminate Is tho speculator, we
have absolutely eliminated him out
of the raisin business. He is the
biggest enemy of both producer and
consumer, as ho serves no purpose
but his own."
On the Other. Islands
From today, nineteen States will be
classed in the Prohibition column, the
last eight named in the list having
closed up their saloons and breweries
at twelve o'clock last night. These
ire: M;iine, Kansas, Oklahoma, North
Dakota, North Carolina, Georgia. Mis
sissippi, Tennessee, Alabama, West
Virginia, Washington, Oregon, Colo
rado, Arizona, Iowa, Arkansas, Idaho
and South Carolina.
Seven other Slates and one Terri
tory will vote on the Prohibition Is
sue this year. These are: Vermont
in March, and South Dakota. Califor
nia, Nebraska, Montana, Michigan,
Idaho and Alaska at the regular elec
tion in November.
To which list, perhaps, Hawaii will
be added. Advertiser.
Perhaps when the presidential
honeymoon is over the administration
will "adopt, a sharper and more final
tone in its protest against the nritish
blockade of netral commerce. Up to
date not. even the most sensitive
British feeling could be hurt. Star
The Hoy's Industrial School insur
gents were found "not guilty" but
what is the verdict on the manage-
Iment? Kohala Midget.
Those Who Travel
By str. Claudine, Dec. 31. ME
Lewis, Frank Howes, Frank New,
Judge Edings, Thomas Dunne, Mr
and Mrs. Lo Yet Foo, Miss Malea, Mr
and Mrs. W O Griep, A P Gardner,
H Chambers, Mr and Mrs II Judd,
iiaymond Judd, Mrs E Austin, Miss
A Ahu. C H Hutton, C C James, Miss
II Smith, Mrs. Hose, Sister Itenita,
Sister Bernadette, Mr and Mrs II G
Field, B Keahi, Miss It Mahi, Miss
J E Kau, E B Keef, Dr Wong Leaug,
E J Rascoe.
By str. Claudine, Jan. 4. HA Bald
win, Henry S Helo, Morris Alalia, An
drew Partika, Max Basker, T Ouchi,
Charles Sany. W G Scott, L B Kerr,
C H Laufman, J F Silva. An Kee,
Mrs Bailey, L E Bailey, Mrs B Wil
liams, Mrs II Hiapo. Mrs R Milikaa,
Miss G Kui, Miss H Davidson, Mrs
P Davidson,' Miss L Kaimuloa, C E
Balser, J C Plaukinton, Miss Lucy
By str. Mauna Kea, Jan. 5. J M
Dowsett, Miss von Tempsky, T J Er
ben, Geo E Smythies, Theo Martin,
Mrs H M Gesner, Mrs M C Rogers,
Miss Caroline Couch, T J Riley, A B
Medeiros, J D Medeiros.
His Last Moments. The dangers of
travel by sea at this time have played
havoc with the nerves of timid pas
sengers. Early one morning recently there
was considerable commotion on the
decks of a coastwise vessel plying be
tween Savannah and Baltimore, when
a scantily clad man hurried from his
stateroom and dashed toward the up
per deck. On the way ho ran into the
captain of the vessel.
"What's the matter, captain?" he
managed to gasp. "Have we been
"Calm yourself, my dear sir, and
be prepared for the worst," answered
"Oh, don't tell me we're going
down!" moaned tho other. "Quick,
where are the life-preservers?"
They wouldn t be of any service at
this stage," explained the ?aptain.
"Jo late?" qudw d the despairing
"Yes, said the captain, viry
solemnly. We've done all we can for
you. You'll have to look out for your
self from now on. ou see. we've
just tied up to the dock." New
Not Particular. "I want a loaf of
"White or graham?"
"Doesn't matter; it's for a blind
woman." Bostou Transcript.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 8 KN1GHT6
Regular meetings will be held at the
Knights of Pythias Hall, Wailuku, on the
second aud fourth Saturdays of each
All visitin? members are cordially m-
Tited to attend'
E. I. WALSH, C. C.
II. A. HANSEN, K. R. &. S.
WHEN IN WAILUKU VISIT
Ice Cream Parlor on Market Street.
Cold Lunch Served at all Hours.
Orders for Ice Cream Promptly At
Frocks, Full Dress, Tuxedo Suit and
Coat of the latest styles
Made to Order
Perfect Fit and Satisfaction
GIVE US A TRIAL.
Great Northern Pacific Steamship Compun.
THE PALACE OF THE PACIFIC
S. S. "Gil BAT NORTHERN"
Leave 11 P. M.
Arrive 11 A. M.
For rates, Information and literature, apply or write
FRED. L. WALDRON, LIMITED, Agents, HONOLULU
BENSON, SMITH & CO., Ltd.
HONOLULU, T. H.
GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER
Allis Chalmers Mfg. Co.
Honolulu Iron Works Co. I
WAILUKU HARDWARE CO.
Successors to LEE HOP
General Hardware, Cnamelware, OH Stoves, Twine
Mattings, Wall Papers, Mattresses, Etc., Etc., Ete.
COFFINS MADE AT SHORT NOTICE.
Adds distinction or "class" to your correspondence.
It isn't only the business firm or professional man,
who now raises his correspondence abovt the
mediocre through aid of the printer's art.
Just your name and address in neat lettering at top
or corner of the sheet will add an individual touch
that at once raises your letter above the dead level
The additional cost per letter is trifling.
But of course much depends on the printing.
IDaui Publishing Company
"Quality Printers" V
AT. D. We have just received
READ THE "MAUI NEWS"
FOUR AND A HALF DAY SERVICE.
First Class $65.00 and up.
Tourist $45.00 ant $50.00
3 to 10 K. W. 125 Volt.
3 to 10 h. p. 125 Volt.
to 10 h. p.
Maui, T. H.
P. O. Box 13
some fine new faces suited to i j ' v
letterhead work. I r