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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1916,
WILLETT 8 GRAY
ON SUGAR MARKET
Willett & Gray, the New York
sugar authorities, have the follow
ing to sav in their last letter re
Sales of raw sugar at New York
during the week ending February
3, amounted to obout 465.000 hags
for February and March delivery.
O.i that date stocks in the United
States and Cuba together wire
299.557 tons, against 230.076 tons
last week and 281,401 tons h st
year, an incrtHse of 18,156 tens
from last year.
Buyers were more persistent
Receipts at shipping ports in
Cuba are rapidlv increasing, but
the difficulty of transportation at
reasonable or even high rates of
freight keeps the sugar in Cuba,
where it is not wanted and pre
vents its rapid transfer to the
United States, where it is wanted.
Values in the United States are
likely to remain steady and firm
until some supplies accumulate in
the United States.
San Domingos and other full
duty paying sugars have been
quite active this week, about 7,000
tons having been sold to American
and Canadian refiners at 3?4 to 3
Freight Rates Pretty Stiff.
Freight from Cuba to New York
continues nominally at 50c per 100
lbs., but in instances 53c to 55c
has been paid.
The figures of the receipts for
the week continue to increase, as
is onlv to be expected with a crop
of over 3,000,000 tons to be made,
those for the week ending January
21 being 145,347 tons, compared
with 89.000 tons last year.F.xports
reflect the large sales of raws late
ly, and are more liberal, being 83,
663 tons total, of which amount
22.419 tons are for Europe and
the balance, 61,244 tons, to the
United States Atlantic Ports, and
which will allow United States re
finers to catch upsomwhat on their
very much depleted stocks.
A few weeks of liberal exports
would place refiners in a more in
dependent position as regards the
market. Stocks in Cuba continue
to increase, being 207,972 tons on
January 31, and on which date
there were 169 Centrals grinding,
against 160 last year and 163 in
1914 The visible production to
January 29 is 503.202 tons, com
pared with 292,676 tons and 465,
191 tons to the corresponding dates
for the two preceding years. The
weather during the week has been
most favorable for harvesting.
Labor Troubles Again.
The change of the week has been
an advance bv all refiners to 6c less
2 for Fine Granulated. At the
advance the demand is reduced be
cause of the free purchases already
made by jobbers in anticipation of
Owing to pievailing conditions,
refiners are more or less delayed,
Americans say indefinitely, prin
cipally owing to labor troubles.
Howell about two weeks. Arbuc
kle delayed slightly by stress of
weather. Federal about lour days
behind, Warner, shipment in turn
It is extremely difficult to get
an exact idea of how much Granu
lated for export has been sold for
shipment January April, as par
ticulars of export sales are with
held, but we can state as approxi
matelv correct that 150,000 tons
of refined sugar is booked to be
shipped duting the above-mentioned
period. Of this quantity
slightly above 50,000 tons has
been shipped up to the end of
KUHIO GETS A DINNER
(Special Washington cotrtspondtnet of THE
GARDEN ISLAND. )
Washington. D. C. January 31
The Congressional Partv that visit
ed Hawaii last Spring is arranging
to give a banquet on Wednesday
Ki-liriiarv 23. complimentary to
Delegate Kala-.iianaole. The ar
rangements are in charge of a com
ruittee on which are Senator Hard
The Packaid Motor Car Com
pany, on January 31, created some
hat of a sensation by issuina
from its Detroit headn
ed notices, bearing an Anferican
ag in colers at the top, auiioun
ing that herealter positions ot
importance in its business system
ould be given only to native bom
or naturalized Americans. The
move has since been taken up and
ill be adopted by numerous oMier
rge concerns. The bodv of the
notice, copies of which arrived on
Kauai by the last mail, reads as
"From and after this date tiro-
motions to positions of importance
in the organization of this Com-
any will be Riven onlv to tlios
who are native born or naturalized
citizens of the United States, or
to those of foreign birth who have
relinquished their foreign citizen
ihip, and who have filed with our
Government their first papers ap
plying for citizenship, which appli
cation for citizenship must be dili
gently followed to completion,
"limoloves of foreign birth who
retpin their foreign citizenship will
not be discriminated against in
their present tosit:.ons or work.
but they will not be promoted to
positions of responsibility and
"A prc-reauisite to emolovment
by this Company must be lovaltv
to our Government and our flac.
in addition to lovaltv to the Com
The factory management is
authorized to make this order
THE PICTURED ROCKS
By J. M. LyJgale
This, perhaps, is the chance of
a life time to sec these interesting
relics of prehistoric Hawaii. Ke-
oneloa is a beach, a couple of miles
or so. east of the Koloa landing,
where on a sand stone floor, just
awash, rude figures have been cut
in great numbers, constituting a
sort of picture gallery or exhibi
tion of the very crude ideas of art
of some long vanished stage of
Most of these rude pictures evi
dently antedate all knowledge of
civilization, while others, evident
ly more recent show some contact
with the outside world.
These pictures, exhibited along
a stretch of 150 or 200 feet are
ordinarily covered deep by over
lying sand, with only now and
then a fleeting and very partial
revelation, but thanks to the great
storms of recent weeks the whole
beach has been swept cle-n and
the sank banks carried far away to
other regions. While this sand is
absent the pictures are on exhibi
tion but how long this will be no
one can say.
Being informed of the opportune
occasion the Bishop Museum sent
a special agent down and he made
arrangement to have one of the
pictures removed bodily, to be add
ed to the Museum exhibition, A
slab 3 feet square or so and 8 or
10 inches thick was drilled out
and split off of the solid ledge and
transported mostly on the shoul
ders of men over the rough trail
to the Koloa landing. What most
ly impressed these men was not
the wondsr of the inscription but
the Weight of it.
A t some unguarded moment
when no one was watching the
treasure some ambitious "Smart
Alec" of the "Bill Stumps" class
etched his initials C. T. K. on the
background and thus sought to dis
credit the whole affair. This will
have to be removed, lest a future
age should fail to discriminate be
tween an ancient artist and a mod
ern "Smart Alec".
Local students of art have net
yet determined to what school
these pictures belong. Is is sug
gested that most of them have a
very cubist look.
wick and Representatives Anthony
Slemp, Brown and Rodenberg
The committee announces its
intention to make the banquet not
able and unique in every respect
1 1 thr Circuit Court of Thk
Fifth Circuit, Tf.rriturv
At Chambers in Probate.
In the Matter of the Estate of
Wong Hoy (Ch), deceased.
Order of Notice of Hearing Peti
tion for Administration.
On reading and filing the peti
tion of Wong Shun of Nawiliwili,
Kauai, alleging that Wong Hoy,
of Kapaia, Kauai, died intestate
at said Kapaia, on the 22nd day of
Novembei, A. D. f 1915, leaving
property in the Hawaiian Islands
necessary to be administered upen,
and praying that Letters of Admi
nistration issue to D. Wm. Dean.
It is ordeied that Saturday, the
11th day of Match, A. D. 1916.
at 9 o'clock A. M., be and hereby
is appointed for hearing said Peti
tion in the Court Room of this
Court at Lihue, Kauai, at which
time and place all persons concern
ed may appear and show cause, if
any they have, why said Petition
should not be granted, and that
notice of this order be published
in the English language for three
successive weeks in the "Gardkn
Island" newspaper in said Lihue.
Dated at Lihue, Kauai, Feb. 7.
(Sgd.) Lylk A. Dickey,
ludge of the Circuit Court of the
(Sgd.) D. m. Dean,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of the
Feb. 8-15 22-29.
Solar Water Heaters
LET THE SUN HEAT YOUR
We have recently installed a
Solar Heater on the residence of
Mr. Yincent at the Wireless Sta
tion. Try the water and 1 e con
vinced. For particulars address.
Acetylene Light & Agency. Co.,
Honolulu, T, H.
P O. Box 454.
Notice is hereby given that M.
R. Jardin.Jr.,by a Bill of Sale exe
cuted January 11, 1913. sold and
conveyed to me the crop of sugar
Cane, harvested in January, 1916,
upon his Lot 1. Kalaheo Home
T, I. Sn.v a
Eleele, February 1. 1916.
Advertisement. Feb. 8-15-2.
TO TAXPAYERS OF 1916 TAX RATE
The Real and Personal property
of the Fourth Taxation Division
will be taxed at the rate ot $1,415
per hundred, $14.15 per thousand
dollars valuation, for the purposes
set forth in Section 5 of Act 145.
Session Laws 1911; to wit:
For Current Expenses of Coun
ty For Permanent Improvements
For Interest and Sinking Fund
on Bond:' allowed to County
For Assessing and Collecting
I. K. Farley.
Assessor Fourth Taxation Divi
Koloa, Kauai, January 28, 1916
NOTICE TO CO-PARTNERSHIPS
Those Co-partnerships which
have not cleared up their records
as per the circular letter of Dec.
3, 1915, are requested to do so im
mediately. If not attended to by March 1st,
1916, their cases will be handed
over to the Attorney General for
C. J. McCarthy.
Treasurer, Territory of Hawaii.
Fleur de Lis, ladies' hairdress
ing, shampooing, manicuring and
scalp treatment. All kinds of hair
work. Under the Blaisdell Hotel,
first door in Chaplain lane. Hono
31 The cold weather says: j jpjj
fill The c
THE BANK OF HAWAII,
Lihue, Kauai, Hawaii
Deposits are received suDject
to check. Certificates of de
posit issued payable on de
mand. Loaus made on ap
Drafts Drawn on
San Francisco Berlin
New York Hong Kong
Interest paid on Savings De
posits. 4 per cent on ordi
nary and 4 per cent on Term
Deposits. Ordinary Savings
Deposits will be received up to
$2,500 in any one account.
Safe Deposit Boxbs fo
Rent $2 and $3 a Yea
We carry all the best grades
of paper, stationery, and of
We will give your mail or
der the same care and prompt
attention that you would re
ceive in person.
Drop us a line. .
Hawaiian News Co., Ltd.
Young Bldg. Honolulu
5 Passenger 1916
Model Oldsmobile for
Hire at all Hours.
Tel 37 L
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