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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, September 08, 1914, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1914
TRENTRUSTCS 01 THE
TrenTrusTies, published at Honolulu, has figured out tlic amount
of additional money certain plantations will receive as a result of the
advance in the price ot sugar to an average of ( cents, and it makes
quite interesting reading. Tlic observations of the vriter on this and
other ipicsticns hearing on the same general sr.i K- t are as follows:
un.sold sugar of Tin-; nr. 4 croi'.
This table show the increase in the net return on tnc sugar si ill
to lie mark-ted. W'e assume that the sugar which is still he market -ed
wi'l coii'.m ind fr per hundred or $120 pr tn, as oni paled with
J.v.'.S or f-i5 l it r ion. which was the figure usid in estimates gciur.il
Iv. previous to the European war.
AUGUST 15, 1914.
FRENCH EMBROIDERED CkEl'E.
The gown in the drawing shows from a deep hit) yoke of Hie plain
a design for -wear in the new j and fall over a plain underskirt.
French cotton crepe embroidered A narrow turtle of embroidery
in robe design with rich an4 fs,r,nss from the irirtlle annaretitlv
beautiful colors. T he surplice i .,. . - . . - ,
blouse ot the plain white crepe
falls over sleeves cut from the
embroidered . portion. Two deep
ruffles of the eiubioidery . depend
I turning back against .the" lower
portion of the blouse. The collars
of the design were red and dark
green with scallops pf black.
Baseball At Eleele
Following is the analysis of the
baseball game -played between the
Mclirvde if n d Makaweli teams,
which was crowded out of last
AH R K1I I'O A E
A. F'ernaitiles ss 5 3 3 0 1 5
J. Fassoth, c 4 0 1 S 1 1
Thompson i f .1 0 0 0 U 1
H. Fassoth lb 5 1 1 9 M 0
Akin.-. 31) 4 1 o I 4 1
J . Costa 2 5 1 1 4 O 1
Gneha cf 2 0 0 0 () 0
M. I'Vinandcs If 3 0 0 1 0 0
Kruse p 3 1 1 0 3 4
34 7 7 24 9 13
All R 1511 i'O A E
Joe Costa If 5 1 (' 0 (I (t
Takeuchi ss ' 3 0 1 2 4 (I
Ako Hi 5 2 1 o 0 0
Spalding 2b 3 2 1 3 2 o
Gabriel c 3 2 1 U o 2
.1. l'acheco rf 5 1 2 0 0 0
T. l'acheco 3b 4 11 3 0 1
Takitani cf 1 0 0 0 0 0
Aka p 3 11 0 2 1
Akana p cf 4 2 1 0 11
40 12 9 27 9 5
SOKK 11V INNINC.S
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Total
Runs i 1 I II 1 2 I) 1 II 7
Hits 1 lool 3 010 7
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S 9 Total
Runs 0 1 0 0 0 6 0 5 x 12
Hits O 1 () 0 0 6 0 2 x 9
2 b:se hits. J. Fassoth. Gabriel;
sacrifice hits. Struck out, by Akana
4; by Aka S; bv Rruse 7. liases on
balls, oil Akana 5; off Aka 3; off
Kruse 2. Wild pilch, Akana 2
Kruse 2; i assed balls, Gabriel 1;
I. Fassoth 1. 2 hits and 3 runs, olT
kana in three innings; 5 hits and
4 runs olT Aka in o innings.
Left on bases, Makaweli 8: Mc
lhydcs 7. I'mpire Alex. Desha,
S. on r X. A. Akana.
1EJ7 ISS Eft. sgX-A m - Hs an
ihe Standard Git for Noior Cars
It keeps the motor cool by
perfect lubrication. Dealers
'.everywhere. Ask our nearest
.agency about delivery in bulk.
Approximate Aniount of
Tons of Suva; li e luciee
Still to He in Net
Ewa . - - . 5P 0 52M.5 o
1 1, iw Mnau Agricultural . xMut -',56,$)
11 C. cc S. - - 6!ru .-"3 j.i'O
Haw . Sugar 7t;(:o 3.S.-Hiii
llouokaa 3u ii Ko.O'. O
lloiioiuu ........... ...... if)' 0 , S.H .(()
kahuku . SMi 4,s. pin
Kek.iha ..... ... 5(i mi 275, Hi
Maui Agricultural .. 44no 242, (.( H
Mclirydt .V-5 294.250
Oahu ... .... 7600 41,S.iii o
( laa . 7000 385,000
Ouomea . . 6053 332,915
l'aauh.iu ... 3300 1 81 ,500
Pacific Sugar 2000 110,000
I'epeekeo 23u(l 126.500
Pioneer .. ... ... . 73oo 401 .5 tin
Waialua ... S600 473,000
Wniluku 2500 137,500
"Since August 1"), sales have cipliiliiaiiileil an n( inne of over iSiLlll per
A feature clearlv illustrated in the table is that plantations which
have been staggering under heavy burdens Oiaa, McBryde and llouo
kaa, for instance are the ones most greatly benefited.
The early harvesting of Hawaiian Commercial. Wsuluku and
Maui Agricultural Co, will result in less earnings for these properties,
comparatively speaking, as but a relatively small portion of this year's
crop remained unsold August 1, when high pi ices were inaugurated.
These plantations, however, will get 1915 crop sugars in the market by
December I, and should the present high level of sugar prices continue
for a six months period only, will greatly benefit thereby.
Few of the plantations had averaged much over ?3.10 per hundred
or S62 per ton from sales of this year's outturn t August 1 , and the
lgcncies in making estimates had generally accepted S3 25 per hundred
or $65 as the average price of the entire 1914 crop.. Consider for a
moment what an average of only $65 per ton means to the few planta
tion in which you are interested. You are likely to be further impres
sed with the beneficial effects of this epoch-making conflict of the great
Powers of Europe: it has saved many a plantation in Hawaii from re
gistering a substantial loss on th:s year s operations, and will permit
all to rehabilitate their finances.
HIGH SUGAR PRICES.
The probable duration of high sugar price i is the cjucstion most of
us are cndeavoiing to intelligently answer. Mere corjecture is about
the onlv method open at present, in view of the possi! le sudden deve
lopments offered by war conditions.
Some little knowledge of the world's sugar situation may help in
forming an opinion.
England consumes an enormous quantity of sugar, every pound of
which, had been imported hcret fore, principally from Germany and
Russia and from certain tropical dependencies. The European supply
is now eliminated, the result being thai England h:.s er.'.i.rtd the Cu
ban market as a competitor of the American refiner Th'is nieums
higher price, and is just what is creating the present high level of raw
notations!' particularly the spectacular rise ot the jwst b.w wicks.
The situation in the sugar market resolves itself into two separate
and distinct factors the United States and England as competitors for
the sugars of Cuba, Java and other tropical countries, on one hand,
r.nd all the warring factions of continental Europe, who will probably
be able to take care of their individual demands, according to sugar
satisticians, bv working women and children in the fields, on the other
In any event, the Iuiropean production has ceased to be a factor
in determining the price we will receive for our output, and the
world's market price for all pnieticnl purposes will hereafter 1 e the
New York price.
It would seem to us that the foregoing suggests a reb'tivelv high
k vel of prices for raw s for several vcars. Should England lose the
supremacy of the sea, however, conditions might be ni iteriallv chang
ed, for in that case tropical sugars which are now going to I'.ngland
would be offend in the Ainerknii market, with a consequent lowering
U. S. Gets Harbors
rick believes that he can b -st serve
I humane interests bv remaining in
Paris. He is now handling the af
Washingtnn, September 3 The fairs of (ire.it Britain, Russia. Ja
I'nited States acquired absolute p,m Servia , Germany and Austria.
control of all the waters of Colon
and Ancon harbors a s Ameri
can harbors when Aineiiean Min
ister Price and EimMo I.efevre,
Panamanian Secretary o: Foivin
Relations signed a tre i' v e-tcvdav
to this effect.
The site of Hittijv II nnoci. n
the Colon w-itci -front , w as given to
the United State Government bv
Panama, as it controls all the piers
at the north entrance of the Canal,
costing approximately S.'.5no noo.
The treaty will be sent to the
Washington and Panama senates!
o'- i a i i fu at:i u.
American Stayed On
Puis. France, Sept. 3 Evcrv
foreign minister an 1 ambassador
j except one has left Paris and he
;on.' who remains is the Am- ri an
i a nbass.idor, Myron T. llcnick.j
I The other left with Piesu'ent!
ii . lil... l.-.-.. l. ... I .... i 1
j oma.ic aim ine i i. iii.ii i.hi nei
and go to Horde iu, ! h e l ew
: French capital. Am' a s.i.lor Her-
N " ' ' 1
t t v
Up-to-date Eivery, Draying and Hoarding Slidili a'd uto-
I AUTOMOBILE STAGE-LINE
j BETWEEN LIHUE a:id KEKAI .A
I Leaving Lihue even- Mra-ia; , Wednesday and I'lidav.
I.?-iving Kekaha every Tucsdiiy, Thursday av.d Saluidfly.
I AURIVIXG AT Tiil'.ik Dl'i.-Ti N AVH X IN TIIkliE HOURS
' W. W'LVA'Ai Mr.nr.rr-.
( Tclophono 4 W Wcin ca P. 0. Box 4fi
lil 'S 'l Z -- - '-I
M:, r-i I i!:i' ( . lui'-Vr. r-: t
n ii !:; S iM' s$t- 1
(. 'fi !"( ; '". !": :: :;. ':,;: 'V, )J!1 f'j,
I . : . I;. ; i?
ri II''"! 'lllll'TMn I'll'MKH I ; ' . , . ' " ; ' ', :,;;"!,",
$tty-tti.A: 4tyr.i il
;;Xr-.-tm-. ' 3'-.-:v .-r-:.?i:--!:':fc
. , Ll
f-t I .
AS a vnan'rer i- .J-n'-jJ y a Ftr.r
BO li H :mar-t yrriuf rti,,-l 1 .
' .T A 1 T TTT, rr, 'it!
$1.50, $2, S..'!.rjQ and up
Silva s Toggery, Honolulu
i MKcaw mK (mix mrmtm
j DISHONEST COMPETITORS j
Certain competitors are c fTering for sale
a line cf shoes, said tc be rr anufacturecl by i
'PACKARD," but without the Packard !
name Don't be fooled. I
This is a swindle. All "Packard" shoes are
marked with their trade mark. I
j Mclnerny Shoe Store ko'nolu'lu
orajmm mm wi"
Let Us Do Your
LA UNDR Y
Territorial Messenger Service P
vd lis- a- nival. Ea
1U Home of &hJlinAU
88 KING STREET'
II uinis Taylor
The M it-on li".er M
I H ill J ill ist .
inoa. whicli , freight for I'o- i mi ... .. .. .
a rived : Mli. :,,luh- th - I- rn .,; . lie sen. - - ' " " . ' WU
has on hoani'Mio i-,s f coast In .at an i , : , X ' ,a,so"