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Inlrred it the Pontornce it Honolulu
M tecond-claii matter.
MONDAY FEBRUARY 28, 1910
No man is born into the world whose
Is not born with him;
There is nhvajs work
And tools to work with, for those
who will. Lowell.
City Supervisors ought to tlnd It
good politics to respond to commu
nity retuc3ts mado In the namo ot
Judging from the number present,
the police court Is moro popular with
Honolulu auto owners than tho
Congressman Tawney conveniently
force ts that It It were not for tho
nggresslv'e bulldors this nation of
ours wouldn't bo good for much, any
way. Philadelphia had nn election re
cently at which tho Republicans
were victorious, but according to tho
latest dlspatchcB, tho real fight Is to
decldo whether the corporations or
,'tplqn labor owns the town.
If :i licensed automobile driver can
not drive his machine within the
limitation of epced provided In tho
law, there Is no reason why ho
should continue to enjoy tho prlvl
lecu ot a license.
Any man who falls to speak well
of his own town and support Us cn
tcrprlses nbovo all others hns no com
plaint when he finds that the out
bldcr falls to. understand why he
should Invest in anything the town
lias to offer.
.i Since ono patient has found a
haven (hero, tho thought suggests
Itself that the city authorities might
make tome nrrangemetit with tho Pa
lama hospital authorities for tho de
tention of patients that may be tem
porarily mentally Incompetent.
' It is 'nil well enough to sny that
the war talk Is all an invontlon of
tho shipbuilders, and perhaps tho
Etntemcnt ls- true, (but thoy can't
get away from tho fact that a navy
weaker than tho other follow's,"and
ono unsupported by n strong mer
chant marine. Is the strongest invi
tation to an attack by foreign cno
mles that ran bo Imagined.
Onil can' haftly Btatewlth truth
that prices of local stocks arc high
when the .dividends nt .present. prices
range at top per cent. Tho mun
who puts )its monoy In tho bank gets
from two rto four percent. And
those who place tholr mon6y on out
side pioposltlons ''with prospepts"
aro fairly certain to gain ono hun
dred per rent. In Irish Vllvtdonds.
. W,ufH'0R RIErMWK,
"Millo Honolulu has been enjoying
..ccptlonul prosperity and easier
money than for jciirs past, condi
tions in the city of Now York bate
nt times iilmoil jjrrdeitd on a panic
Security values suffered a shrinkage
of over a billion dollars and more
than ono of the big men of the mar
ket was caught In tho slump.
The rnuso of this condition has
been variously explained, and, as
usual, tho weight of opinion Is on
tho sldo of tlioho who chargo tho In-
dellnltcnern or antagonism of tho
Govcrnmeilt's policy ns principally
1 A Itusslan peasant, having gono to
the town to buy himself 11 pair ot
new boots, fell asleep by tho road
Sldo on his way homo, nnd was strip
ed ot his phcilshed boots by a light
fingered tramp; but his sleep remain
ed unbroktu till a passing wagoner,
scelnir Mm h Inc half across tho track.
Wb ftjJr"houtcd to him to "tnko his legs out of
IV fi tho .way. '"
I t ' "My. legs?" echoed tho half-nrouBcd
1 deeper, tubbing Ills' cyos, "thoso l?gs
uln't mino mlno had boots on!"
As I was going along the str&et Iho
other day I met nn old friend of mlno,
YPnt Murphy, After talking over old
limes I asked him It ho had ever got
n letter from his brother. 8ays ho:
"Yos, I did, but" ho hnd stamped on
Iho corner ot tho ouvclopo, return in
llvo ilajs, so I sent It back."
ri'tjthe slightest objection tol
& Ii - - .V .
'"'SaBH, aiMM Mini ijwibw MMr1!!! m iMBx:JKtJf vidian,. is,w,iAii irv
I'n Sll Montni 0 ,Hu
Ter Yr, inrwhuem U.S I.h
Pet Year nrohcre n Canada., I. Bo
P Vr poalpald, foitif n a.ou
responsible. It was In the midst ot
the period of apprehension that the
President went to Now York and
took occasion to tell the Well Slrcct
crs that they would be all right If
they did business honestly, but
otherwise they might look out for
This condition of ntalrs lends spe
cial intermit to tho explanation and
comment mado by Hanker Henry
Clews in his weekly circular issued
tho day before the Pfoniden: spoke
In New York.
Clews says that the porl'il of ex
treme dread and itmertalnty h'ls
passed, but adds that "this docs not
mean thnt the1 fundamental situation
Itself has suddenly changed."
Tho real change Is temperamen
tal, affecting chiefly tho populir in
terpretation of the situation. Threit-
jencd legislation, having been the
pretext for numerous concerted
drives against n highly ncrvotn mar
ket, It now being appraised nt its
real value; and It Is found that ap
prehensions hnvo had Blight tangible
basis. The real Influence behind the
recent rapid and serious break In
the stock market was tho fact that
Important Interests had forced the
price level up to a point not justi
fied by dividend returns, either pres
ent or In prospect a fact that was
well known to these Interests.
Amidst artificial enthusiasm they
vv e successful In distributing a
largo part ot their securities among
weaker holders, who have since been
compelled to take pretty sevcro
losses, which they Bhould chargo oft
to expertento accpunt and profit
thereby; their enforced liquidation
created a situation that at time fell
little short of demoralization. Hav
ing sold out at high prices, these
largo market Interests were not
uverso to taking the double advan
tage of profits on Bhort commit
ments and o(. repurchasing their sup
plies of securities at the resultant
declines, .extending In the Instances
of yiiiho standard stocks 20 to 3U
potntyifrdm tho high prices reached.
"thereupon the fear of adverse
legislation became opportunely un
set tfiffg'nrid was Insidiously encodr-
ngqd, to take responsibility for tho
demoralized conditions, being ably
seconded by equally distorted lews
of tho disorder to result In tho evsnt
of tho supremo court sustaining th
lower courts by declaring the Stand
ard Oil and American -Tobacco Com
pany Illegal combinations on the
ground that they restrain trade. The
absurdity of. this undue, anxiety has
already beon indicated In theso ad
vices. "It is worth whllo, however, to
look onco more tho legislative situ
ation frankly in tho face, beginning
with tho Administration's proposed
new laws. Ilest Information from
Washington Is thnt 'neither tho Ad
ministration's railroad regulation
hill nor tho rcdoral Incorporation
bill will bo cunatcd at this session.
The object of their introduction has
been to subject them to tho crucial
test ot public discussion and criti
cism by which their unwise cr dan
gerous features may bo exposed and
eliminated before they aro placed
upon the statute books.
"It is n safe assertion that when
tho Administration's measures aro
finally enacted they will spell In
creased valuo and solidity for the
higher class ot securities that aro
traded In on the Now York Stock
Exchange. President Taft's reder
al lncbrporatlonblll wlir, ln my
jour giving ail jour tlmo to tho dog,
my.own, but I wish sou had mado it
quite clear, wncn jou suggested bring'
ing it, whether it was jou and I who
wero going on our honevmoon, and
woro hlnglng the dog, or whether It
was you and tho dog who wero bring
At Plymouth Church, Brooklyn, sov
era) vcars ago, tho Sunday-School sup
erintendent near tho closo ot tho Sab
bath-school hour was conducting a ro-
vlew, when ho asked a class of-small
toys this question:
"Qan ono of jou boys give mo In
icrms 01 tno uinie a uennition of a
After a moment's hesitation, ono
"A Ho Is nn nhnomlnntlon unto tho
Lord and nnd and a very present
neip in tno tlmo of '.rouble."
cplnlun, be ns drastically changed in
its provisions before it gots through
Congress as It is drastic In Its .orig
inal form, and when tho sting la
eradicated It will be perfectly harm
less to the stock market, but bene
ficial to tho securities dealt in at the
New Vork Stock Exchange, j
And wo are Justified also In tak
ing un equally broad and liberal
view of the result of the litigation
soon to be finally decided by the Su
preme Court ot tho United States.
What will be the net result if the
decisions ot the lower courts are sus
tained? What will be the 'worst,'
If the Standard Oil Company and the,
American. Tobacco Company are In
formed they hnvo been operating on
Illegal lines? Wc already have tho
nnsvvcr In tho decision of the North
ern Securities case. In which thu
court merely required thnt affairs
must be put in proper legnl order;
property was not confiscated and
stockholders were not In any Im
portant degree losers. Affairs were
quickly adjusted In a legal way and
tho roads continued to do business
and mnko money for their- many own
ers. There Is no logical reason to
oxpect n different result In the cases '
now pending, even It, ns already
noted, the 'worst' happens. On the
other hand, the? approaching deci
sions will In nny event hnvo the com
pensatory benefits that they will pro
vide an intorprctntlon by the high
est tribunal of tho land on the high
ly controversial question of what the
Sherman nntl-trust law does In fact
forbid. When the decisions that, as
alleged, have been cnusing such ner
vousness aro finally rendered, other
corporations will In any event know
whether they aro controverting tho'
law, and If so will have nmplo op-
portunlty In nn orderly manner to I
effect n necessary organization that
shall bo perfectly legal. The ultl-
mate result of nil this agitation can ,
not fall to redound to tho soundness
of bccurltles ns Investments.
"An agreeable featuro of the week
has been the purchase of bonds nnd '
to somo extent Investment stocks by
Paris, llorlln nnd to a rather moro
restricted degree by London. Theso
purchases are entirely npnrt from
tho nrbltrago dealings on the Stock
Excnange. in me latter tno pur
chases materially outdistanced the
sales and the net aggregate purchases
on both accounts have boon sufficient I
to materially modify sterling ex
change rates. Money, both at homo
and abroad, Boems to havo entered a
prolonged period of ense, a signifi
cant Indication being tho reduction
this week by tho governors ot tho
Dank of England of their minimum
discount to 3iper con t., from 3H per
cent,, while tho Imperial Ilclcbsbank
Veduced Its minimum to 4 per cent,
from 4 J5 per cent. Not many weeks
ago we had tho abnormal situation
of standard Investments yielding
less than tho money market cost of
earning them. That was n substan
tial warning thnt'the price level of
securities was too high. Today we
have tho reverse situation, Invest
ment stocks easily carrying them
selves with no reasonable expecta
tions of a chnngo'ln these conditions
In tho -near future. Monoy Is now
returning to this center from the in
terior, having completed Its annual
crop function; tho declines thnt havo
taken place In cotton as well ns In
wio Bluett uiurnui uuvo iuiuubcu u,
largo vol'umo of funds. It requires,
for Instunce, 20 to 25 per cent, losi
money to carry stocks than whon
tho market was at its rocont high
level. Furthermore, trade Is not so
acttvo as to nt all threaten the money,
situation, nnd It seems a fair assump
linn thnt thn mnnov suunlv durluir I
tho next tow months will bo quite"
amplo to comfortably tako caro of
tho stock market as well ns of trader
Real Estate for Sale
Half-acre lot-well planted in trees,
with two-bedroom house, stable, ser
vants' quarters,! etc. All in fcood con
dition. On the car line. Price $4750.
' MAKUJ, DISTRICT
Story and a half, house, modern in
every particular suitable for small
family a bareajn either as a home
or for an investment.' Price $3250,
Acreage propf rty in Palolo Valley,
Manoa Valley and Kaimuki.
, Five-bedroom house on Thurston
avenue. Price $60.
Livte in College Hills
These lots arc large; 100x150 feet
or larger. Prices vary from about 3
cents a square foot to 8 cents per
square foot, or a trifle more. Build
in): restrictions assure purchasers of
good neighbors. Many of' the streets
are already curbed; water, gas and
electric lights are right at hand; ab
solutely no pioneering.
1 1 lot, curbed, on car-line,
100x150; water at sidewalk, gas,
etc.; fine valley view. Price $1200.
21 lot,' 100x266; beautiful view
of mountains and valley .Price
31 lot, 12,500 sq. ft. $640.
Trent Trust Co., Ltd.
Why Pay Rent
When You Can
ei-.-o-m ,..., nn WiM.r urnm
modern and tin-to-rlate S3S0O
r-fpi1t.room two.tnrv lirnino nn Ka..
nlnlanl tuf. lniit inmiinn
Sfc-room house on Anapunl street.
This is one of the best buys on the
market it, ,....$3750
ARE ALL BARGAINS
BISHOP TRUST COMPANY, LTD.
Meanwhile. It Is of Interest to note
that thero Is no longer present a dis
position on the part of some leaders
as shown during recent periods of
stress to withdraw funds from cir
culation as a matter ot Individual
prudence and preparation for possi
ble disaster in tho' market as a
(Continued Froia'Page 1.)
1912 crop will be a little over COO
acres. Between 700 "and 800 acres
of rattoons will nleo bo Included in
this crop. Tho general condition ot
tho plantation Is good: Now boilers
havo been installed In the mill; also
now'stcol gears throughout. All ot
the main Humes have'boW rebuilt
except one, which will havo to bo
attended to tins vcar. i
Tho Kohala Ditch Company havo
never beeu nblo to supply their full
doliveries of wnter during even mod
ortcly dry weather, the months ot
November nnd Deccmbor being es
pecially short. In Decemberit fell
as low ns threj million. "gallons some
days! Tho dally average for' Decem
ber was 0,065, 382- gallons.
IpjONEER MILL EXPECTS
ITS LARGEST CROP
The nnnual report ot the Pioneer
Merchant Stwiffifo'ffift- . , .
I ' "
. . tM0'Vi
Offlc. Opct. oti Sunday Morning
From S . 10
MJI1 Co., Ltd., read nt this morn
ing's meeting of tho stockholders,
showed n not profit for tho past year
The 1909 crop ovcVran tho esti
mate considerably, nnd 27, nil tons
of sugar wore manufactured. It
took C.T8 tons ot cane to make one
ton of sugar,
Tho crop of 1910 will bo harvest-
ctI from 2100 acre's of plant enne nnd
1400 acres rattoons, making n total
,of 3500 acrcs- Tho cs"mato is 2 3,-
GOO tons of sugar.
T" nrea from wll,c" tno ml CT0:
wlu b0 lla"csteil wl" "e 2100 cr"'
of plnut cano and 1C50 ncros of rat"
toons, or n total of 37S0 acres, ol
which 2S0 ncres are virgin land. If
tho weather nnd other conditions
during tho coming summer should
prove favorable, tho largest crop ever
produced on this estate should be
During tho past car twenty new
houses hnvo besn built to nccotnmo
duto the Portuguese and Russians.
Twenty more will be built this year.
The water supply Is being devel
oped. During the past year nn ad
ditional supply of 1,000,000 gallons
has been secured. One new rescr
voir nt Kaanapall, at an elevation
of 1700 feet, with a capacity of 11,
000.000 g'lllons ot water, will be
built, and tho old resorvolr nt Lau
nlupoko, l o-v holding 2,000,000 gal
Ions, wl increased to a capacity
of 10,000,0 i gallons. This will en.
ablo us to tuke more land under cul
tivation In future.
The officers nnd directors elected
day. to serve for the ensuing year.
wero as follows: J, F, Hackteld,
president; D. P. It. Isenborg, first
vice-president; II. Kocke, second vlco
presldent; W. Pfotenhauer, treaj
urer; r. Klamp, secretnry; A. Hano
Tho following officers wero elected
this morning to servo for tho ensuing
year: C. D. Tenney, president; C. II.
Cooko. vlco-nrosldont: It. II. Trent,
sdcrotary; C. H. Athorton, treasurer;
M. P.' Hoblnson, auditor.
Tho, annual meeting of tho stock
holders ot tho Maul Agricultural Com
pany was held this morning. Tho man
ager, Mr. II, A. Baldwin, stated that
tho past year has been prosperous for
this plantation, and that a banner crop
was harvested. The net profits on
sugar and sundry earnings amounted
1 Th'o' 1909 croji was harvested under
exceptionally goon circumstances as 10
weather, Only ,7.58 tons of cano were
required to produce a ton of Bugar as
against 8 for tho previous year. Tho
record lold In 'sugar was from virgin
land at Kcahua, which gnvo 9.84 tons
per acre. From n Pala Held producing
9.00 tons of BUgar wo harvested 70
tons' of Cano per aero, being tho heav
iest .yield In cune.
.Thq .cstluinto for crop of 1909 was
26,000 tons, whereas 28,710 tans wero
actually manufactured, of an average
polarization ot 98.33 degrees, which
calculated to terms of 96 degrees sugar
is 28,808 tons.
Tho 1910 crop will bo harvested from
1621 acrcs ot plant cano and 2410 ncres
of rattoons. Harvesting of this crop!
was started on'Nov. 15th, 1909 and so ers meeting this morning; II. P. Bald
far tho Julco has been considerably win, president; 8. M. Damon, vlco-pro-better
than It was for tho correspond- sldent: J. P. Cooke, treasurer: C. E.
K.. V7 " " '" HI
8f T ilJMTTTii ifft-"- x . J , ' ' i ' ' "' " ' " ' ' '
tho cron Is 27.750 tons,
Tho 1911 cron will lia liarvcBteu
from 1013 acics ot plant cano nnd l
27.18 ncres of rattoons. About SO
acies of this will have to bo cut for
seed. Tho plant fields nil promlso
Mr. Dnldntn In his report stnlcs
that ho cxpqpts to plant and rattoon
tlio usual area this J ear for the crop
ot 1912. A now sot of Btcnm plows
hns Just been rocclvod from Englntid,
and ho hopes to finish up l lanttng earl
ier ns a consequence.
Tho dlllcicnt cnlerpmc-a under tho
Hunch department havo all done well.
Tho pineapple crop realized 376 tons
nnd sold for $6,500. An experimen
tal plot of melons provod profitable
and wo aro putting In 10 acres to this
crop. Last J ear about 200,000 trees
wero planted in our KallllU and Opana
forests and 23,000 on tho ranch. Tho
majority of theso trees wero ot tho
llluo Gum variety. During the past
vnr 9000 each ot Hovca and Ccarn
rubber plants hnvo been sot out on
C5 acres of tho old Nahlku Sugar Com
pany lands. Thero aro about 4000 of
our older rubber trees that can bo
tapped this coming vcar. A now hos
pital has also been built.
'At n stockholders meeting held on
October 16,1909, It was voted tq In
crease tho capital stock from $750,000
to 12,250,000, this Incrcaso being Jus
tified by tho accumulated profits of
tho past twenty joars, which had been
Invested In llvo nsscts. Tho new tlock
was issued on December 15, 1909, and
on Jan. 2, 1910, tho dividend was
chnnged to 75 cents per shnro per
PACIFIC SUGAR MILL
EXPECTS J5000 TONS
The annual report of August Au
reus, mnmtgcr of tho Pacific Sugar
Mill, was read this afternoon nt the
annual meeting of tho stockholders
ot this company. Tho, crop of 1909
yielded 5250 tons of sugar, or 750
tons in excess of the estimate.
Tho 1910 crop will be harvested
from 1C70 acres plant cano nnd 449
ncres rnttoons, which it Is estimated
will produce 0000 tons of sugar. The
1911 ciop will bo harvested from 1,
275 acres plant cane, and 1003 acrcs
rattoon cane. Tho planting was fin
ished early In June ot last vear and
tho stand of cane, both plant nnd
rattoon, nt the present tlmo Is ex
ceptionally fine, has good stool and
Is well advanced.
Tho crop of 1912 will bo harvest
ed from 1030 ncres plant cane, 1570
ncres rattoon cano and 50 acres sec
ond rattoons. When the 1912 crop
Is planted, the whole ot the planta
tion will again be under cultivation.
Tho Hawaiian Irrigation Company
oxpectB to dollvcr water by'tho lower
ditch In July of this year, which will
Insure n steady supply for Irrigation.
f - :
HONOKAA HAS. A .
VEftY PROMI8INQ YEAR
Tho nnnual report of the, HonoKan
Sugar Company for-tbp twelve months
endlug Dec, 31, 19U9; 'read at tho stCcli
holders mcttliu this morning shows n
net profit on crop, of J2U.008.17.
Tho crop of 1909 was harvested from
1,230 acres ot plrtnt cane, nnd 1,370
nnrna nf r.ittnnun. (Irlndlllir beuan
I Dec. 14, 1908 and was finished Sept.
10, 1309. Tlio 1909 crop exceeded tho
Imato hy 13 781 tons cano 1533
IUI1D DUilli IIU LWlttl uuiiuv uviun
90.281 tons of cano, 10,533 tons sugar.
Tho crop for 1910 will bo harvested
from 2,010 acres plant cane, 1,300 acres
rattoons, long; 100 acres rattoons.
short; nnd 200 acres outsiders.
Tho crop" of 1911 will bo taken off
1,550 ncres plant cano 1,250 acres rat
toons 'and 150 acres outsiders.
For tho 1912 ci op It Is Intended to
plant out 1,200 acres In plant cano
1,755 acrcs in rattooiiB, and 200 ncrus
Mnnugcr K. S. GJerdrum stntcs that
ho has experienced no difficulty In re
gard to labor and that tho present
bituatlon gives no causo for .anxiety.
Somo ot tho irrigated fields last year
folded nearly 6.5 tons of sugar per
acre, and after tho Hawaiian Irriga
tion Comnany's lower ditch is finish
ed (about July) and sufficient water
for flumlng ns well as for regular and
steady Irrigation, it Is expected that
tho yield of sugar per acre, bolow tho
1000 foot elevation will average nt
least 6.5 tons of sugar.
Tho following officers and' directors
wero elected at tills meeting, to Bcrvo
for tho ensuing jear:
F. A. Schaofer, president; W. II.
Baird, vice-president; n. Pollltz, sec
ond vice-president; J. W. Wnldron,
becrctnry; II. Schwartz, assistant sec
retary; V. Lanz, treasurer; Audit
Company ot Hawaii, auditors.
Doard of Directors F. A. Scharcr,
V. II. Balrd, W. Lanz J. W. Wnldron,
II. Focko, Oeorge Ronton, K. H, Wodo
houso. Paia Sugar Officers.
Tho following officers nnd directors
woro elected nt tho nnnual stockhold-
jmrt MCI"1"' lr' .t 1M"-- -jtl MO T1 '
Jtami .a sum J mtiKwrnrmi ifcis hiimr r, , rii .. ,j$ nnn
A Guarantee for Good, Careful
ing &hd Printing
We use a fYK'O
Superior Paper -'
.Fore Street near Hotel Street
The REPAIRING of FINS
JEWELRY should not be left
"to inexperienced and' incom.
petent hands. 'Whin your
diamond rinR requires repair
ing, you need the services of
We are expert jewelry re
paifers of many years' expt
rience. Your work Ii safe in
H. F. Wichman
& Co.. Ltd..
Paxton, secretary-)' JohnWaterhousd.
director; C. II. Alhcrton, director. All
the nbovo with llio exception or mo
secretary constltuto tho Hoard ofJDI-
- ' '
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
The Waimea Sugar Hill Company.
- At the annual meeting ot tht)
shareholders of The Walmen Sugar
Mill Company, held In Honolulu 90
Thursday, February 24, 1910, the
following officers were elected to
kervo for the, ensuing year: .4, ,
K. D. Tenney President
II. P. Kaye, Vice-President
T. II. Petrle.-, Secretary
R Klnnu Treasurpr
W. i:. Itowell'. . Dlrecto
T. Well, Robinson Auditor
Tho first, four name.d officers, to
gether with VT. E. Itowell, constitute
the Hoard of Directors tor the earn
T. II. PETRIB,. ,
Secretary, Tho Waimea Sugar Mill
-. 4664-lW ' .. ,,'
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
Kohala Land Company, Limited.
At the annual meeting ot tho
shareholders of the fCohala Land
Comiinnv. Limited, held in Honolulu
fen Monday, February 28, 1910, tho
lOUOWing .uircotors were (uiei:iuu iu
servo for the ensuing year; M. P.
Hoblnson, V. It. Castle. T. II. Pe
trie, C. II. Atherton, E. D. Tennoy, j
At n subsequent meeting of the
said directors, held on the same date,
tho following officers wero appointed
to serve for tho eamo' period:
M. P. Uoblnson President
V. It. Castlo Vice-Presldcn,t
T. II. Potrlel Secretary
C. H. Atherton Treasury
E. D. Tenney Auditor
T. H. PETIUE,
Secretary, Kohala Land Company,
Honolulu, Feb. 28, 1910.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
Kohala Sugar Company. '
At tho annual meeting of' the
shareholders of the Kohala Sugar
Company, hold in Honolulu on1Mon-
day, February 28, 1910, the. follow
ing ofllcerB wero elected Unserve tor
the ensuing year:
E. D. Tenney President
C. II. Cooko Vice-President
It. H. Trent Secretary
C. 11. Atherton Treasurer
M. J. Hoblnson Auditor
Tho nbovo-nnmed officers also eon'
statute tho Board of Directors for
tho same period. ?
B. II. TltEN,
Secretary, Kohala Sugar Company.
Honolulu, Fob. 28, 1910.
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