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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, UAH, 1, 1121
NIOOAM, HOT rOOT IT UP,
AN GIT YO TICKET
In com ah don't want
To ilnuate nothln,
But ef some of yo birds,
Alnt got yo tickets ylt,
To do grandiltquint 1
. MINSTRUL. SHOW
Which am to be promulgated at da
TIP TOP THHATAH
Saturday alto ob dla week,
To tutinly am poah fishes'.
An ef yo has
Let do mattah allp yo tenahlon
To ,dta late date,
Yo, bettah step to de telefoam
RIGHT DIS MINNIT
An call de Lihue Stoah,
An aay dose welds,
"Hello, Ax Mlstah Soapah to cum to
de foam." .
An when Tommie cornea, yo say,
"Hello, am dla Tommy r .
An he'll spond,
"Ah alnt laid ah alnt." -
An den yo aais him right back an say,
"Ah dld'n ax yo la yo alnt, ' .
Ah axed yo alnt yo is, -
To Is, alnt yo?"
An den Tommy will despond,
"I sho am. Whut yo want, niggah?"
An den yo lucidate,
"Tommy, ah realizes man shortcumins,
Ah am a pup, .
An a ainnah.
Ah doant deserb to git no tickut
Fo daC Lubly
But ef yon will please
Jlst save man sum seats, .
Ah'll cum right up an fetch yo de kale,
Fo which-to rehabilitate yo
Fo de space ah occupies."
Tommy will den spatlate to yo,
"Bring on de mazuma.
Dere am still a few good
Seat left what hab bin hel'
Fo jlst sich late comahs
As yo am."
EXPECTED TO CONTINUE
CONTRACT WITH CROCKETT
It is expected that papers will be
signed today by which Waiakea home
steaders will continue the existing
contract with the Crockett refinery,
says the Advertiser of Thursday. Some
slight modifications will probably be
made In the new contract The de
clsion was reached t a conference
held yesterday at which were present
Attorney General Irwin and Albert
Horner, territorial sugar expert, rep
resenting the government, A. M. Cab
rlii ha, representing the homesteaders,
and H. E. Edmondson, representing
the Waiakea Mill Co., and Davies &
Co. Attorney General Irwin stated
last night that In his opinion Mr. Horn
er would recommend that the offer of
Davies tt Co., agents for the Waiakea
Mill Co.. be accepted. A notification
recently served upon all members of
the Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Asso
ciation by the Crockett refinery was
to the effect that It they wish to sub
scribe for new shares in the reorgan
ized California and Hawaii Sugar Cor
poration, also known as the Crockett
refinery, they must do so on or be
fore February 28. Matters were thus
brought to a head aa the entire con
troversy hinged on the manner In
which thla stock was to be purchased.
Aa a whole the Crockett proposition
looks better to the homesteaders than
the contract offered by the Western
Profit for 1920
The Hawaiian Sugar Co. had a net
profit of $2,08,96J.67 for the year
1920 according to the annual report
Just published. The annual meeting
was held in the offices of Alexander
& Baldw'.n yesterday morning.
According to the report of the
treasurer, C. R. Hemenway, the profit
took into account a loss of $108,200 on
account of the sale of the Sugar Fac
tors stock, and a loss of $162,291.78 on
account of the sale of the bonds held
In the sinking fund. ,
"During the year," says the report,
"720,000 was paid out in dividends,
and $198,290.69 was expended In per
manent improvements. A tax re
serve of $750,000 has been created
to provide for the payment of income
taxes on tha 1920 Income, and the sum
of $427,100 has been reserved to pur
chase stock In the California and Ha
waiian Sugar Refining corporation
which is being organized to acquire
the assets and liabilities of Crockett
refinery. A further reserve of $200,
Q00 has been created to provide for
the settlement with, the territory and
with Gay ft Robinson for their res
pective shares of the profits earned
on account of the cane harvested from
the Hanapepo lands. '
. "During 1920 the company purchased
200 shares of additional stock of Cat
ton, Nelll & Co., Ltd., at a cost of
$26,000, and paid 'assessments on ac
count of its stock In the Hawaiian
Philippine Co. amounting to $18,687.20
"During the year Liberty bonds of
an aggregate par value of $128,000
were transferred to the sinking fund.
Later it was deemed wise to sell the
bonds held in the sinking fund, which
was done at a netjoss of $162,165.78.
Of the proceeds $7Sl,Jl3.85 have been
reinvested chiefly In Liberty bonds of
the fourth issue, and on December 81,
1920, the balance of the sinking fund
remaining to be invested was $92,498.06
Crop of 1921
"After discarding six of the old
Scotch boilers which have done ser
vice ever since the plantation started,"
says the report of B. D. Baldwin, the
manager, "and replacing 'them with
three new high jiressure Stirling boil
ers, the factory was in position to
start grinding on this crop on Decem
ber 20, 1920.
Tip Top Theatre
As the schedule for this week's program did not arrive, we are
unable to publish the list of attractions that will appear
THE BIG MINSTREL SHOW
There will be no movies on Monday nights until
"The harvesting of the Hawaiian
Sugar company's crop will continue
until January 20, 1921, and on or
about the last date mentioned the har
vesting gangs will be changed over to
the Gay and Robinson fields, and the
plantation will harvest for them883
acres of plant and rattoons for this
crop. Gay ft Robinson have estima
ted that the above acreage of cane
will yield them 6300 tons of sugar. ..
"The harvesting and grinding, of
the Gay ft Robinson crop will keep
us for about two months under present
conditions, and on or about March 20
the harvesting and milling of the Ha
waiian Sugar . Company's crop will
"The .work of manufacturing and
producing sugar has Improved in the
factory, during the past year, and
better results have been accomplished,
both in the milling and the boiling
house departments, and the losses for
the past year have been below the
"The factory Is in good shcpe, and
the results from the present grinding
campaign should be an improvement
on last year's work.
"A great deal of improvement work
has been carried on during the past
'"Besides the Installation of new
boilers and machinery in the factory,
railroads have been extended, new
dwelling houses constructed, also a
large clubhouse built at Camp 2 for
the laborers. The large community
house near Camp 4 is now in the
course of completion.
"The work on the hydro-electric
plant has steadily been going on since
January 24, 1920. The construction
of an athletic field Is well under way.
Thin field is adjoining the new commu
nity house. Tank cars and storage
tanks have been constructed and er
cctc d for fuel oil.
"It Is planned to continue the im
provements' on the railroad system,
and tracks will be extended from time
to time, In order to further facilitate
the transportation of cane to the fac
tory. . Main flumes will also be ex
tended, and a 'number of branch
"Every effort will be made to carry
out the plans of improving the labor
ers' quarters', also the construction of
a few family houses for the high sal
aried employees is contemplated.
"The proposed. fuel oil tanks, men
tioned in last year's report, have been
erected at Port Allen by the Standard
Oil Co.f and the plantation' has been
furnished with fuel oil for the loco
motives for the past few months.
"The change to oil burners m the
locomotives is working very satlsfac
torlly, and the cost of operating the
machines will be very much reduced
in the future. One of the old dls
carded mill boilers is being used as
a supply tank for fuel oil In the mill
yard, and the blacksmith force has
constructed four tank cars to convey
the oil from Port Allen.
"The oil is being handled very con
evnlently at Makawell, and the change
In this line 1b a great success. The
steam plows will also be converted
Into oil burners.
"The work of installing this plant
has slowly and steadily progressed
during the year, and a great deal has
been accomplished with a small force
"The work of constructing a road
to the power site was started on Jan
uary 24, 1920, with the regular plant
ation force of men usually employed
on this kind of work, and the enor
mous amount of excavating at the
power site and putting in the concrete
foundations, also extending the Olo
kele ditch, and trenching for pipe line,
has been accomplished without enga
ging outside men on this work.
"Twelve miles of the pole line has
also been constructed. . The concrete
poles were made on the plantation.
"There has been considerable delay
in the' shipments of the most import
ant parts of the machinery for this
power plant. It is expected that the
plant will be in operation by the 1st
of April, 1921.
"A great deal has been accomplished
in the line of welfare work during the
past year, and the beneficial results
are well worth the outlay In this de
partment "The community house mentioned
in last year's report is well along i.i
the course of completion. Two club
houses have been built and fully e
quipped in Camps 2 and 8, and play
grounds have been well established in
most of the large camps. Night
schools are regularly conducted, and
are 'well attended.
: "The motion picture shows on the
plantation are now entirely conducted
by the welfare department and every
effort will be made to give good, 'clean
pictures that will tend to elevate,
rather than degrade, the laborers. .
"Twenty registered Holsteln cows
and a pure bred Holsteln bull have
been ordered, and have now arrived
from: the mainland. Negotiations
are being made with the government
for the purchase of a dairy aite.
"The plantation Is now able to fur
nlsh the employees of this company
wun a umuea amount or. milk at a
reasonable price. Of course the dairy
department is purely and simply for
the benefit of the employes; especia
lly so for the welfare of the mothers
and babies. The plantation does not
expect to make a profit, or even to
make ends meet, and the dairy will
probably be run at a loss to the com
pany, as a department by Itself.
Bonus to Laborers
"For the bonus period from Novem-
ber 1, 1919, to October 31, 1920, the
plantation has paid out in bonuses to
the laborers $1,061,023.10. The
monthly bonus advance to laborers
Diseases of Children and
Their Effects in
It is rare indeed to find a child whose vertebral column is
perfectly normal. The constant activity of children, running,
jumping and tumbling, the postures in which they sit in school
and a hundred, other causes too numerous to mention tend to
produce subluxations of the vertebrae and impinge the nerves
leading to important organs of the body. This being true, and
It has been repeatedly proved not only by palpitation but in the
dissecting room, the after-effectB of childhood diseases can be
accounted for as follows':
or pinched, at the
place where they
Jleave the' spinal
column can not
carry an adequate
supply of euergy
to the organs to ToStomadv
which they lead,
resulting in these,
weakened and sus-
ceptible to disease,
vi, xi me imping- t VJ
ment be severe, lOlUdneip
Al 1 ,
mere may De im- r
mediate failure of iO(JV&n&3
the organ to funct- Tb BoWel3
ion properly: Appen&X
The child con- loLowerLimbs
Jtiaots tonsiiitis, To Bladder.
p subluxation of Genitals
the second or the
third cervical ver
tebrae. The tonsils
become enlarged and ulcerated ;
into the blood stream, are earned to all parts of the body and
act upon those organs which have become weakened.
The tonsiiitis is soon "cured" because the disease runs its
course ordinarily in a few days, but the. eubluxatio causing it
has not been removed. . The tonsils remain weak and liable to
a second or third infection.
To depend upon nature is entirely too uncertain ; the latter
course is by far the most to be desired, since there is no doubt
as to the results.
I feel that it is the duty of every Chiropractor to explain
to parents the serious consequences which may result from
some apparently unimportant sick spell their children havex
had so they may have the youngsters' spines examined and all
Children who receive spinal adjustments during their sick
. ness are extremely fortunate, since not only is the cause of
their trouble permanently removed, but subluxations which
would have caused much suffering later are also corrected.
While Chiropractic spinal adjustments are highly effective in
relieving complications after they have arisen, still it is much
better to correct the subluxations as soon as possible, even
though no disease has manifested itself, for if there has been
fcickneu there is apt to be trouble at some later time, and an
ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure.
Chiropractic is a profession, is a business delivering health
service in the quickest possible time at the lowest consistant
cost to the customer.
"I believe in, 'ask for and desire friction. It sharpens
razors, conflicts, clarifys. By whipping at me, you make me
draw heavily on my reserve, and develop me."
YOURS FOR II HALT II v
DR. ELTON B. JONES D. C Ph. C.
Kapaa Main Office
CONSULTATION, EXAMINATION FREE
SCHOOL CHILDREN VISIT US
Last week the Garden Island cfflce
was invaded on two different occasions
by a flock of school children. The
first visitors came from Hanapepe and
the second from Hanalei. The child
ren were much interested In what they
saw especially the type setting ma
chine and the automatic press. We
extend a cordial invitation to the
other schools of the Island to pay us
was made on the basis of 75 per tent
of the H. S. P. A. bonus schedule rate
as determined by the average price of
sugar for the month."
To Thro at
toxins, or poisons, are absorbed
8:00 to 11:00 A. M
1:00 to 2:00 P. M.
2:30 to 3:00 P. M.
7 :00 to
5:30 P; M.
8:00 P. M.