Newspaper Page Text
EVENING BULLETIN, HONOLULU, T. H, SATURDAY, FEB. 24, 1912.
WHY SUGAR PRICES ARE HIGH AND
WHY WORLD'S MARKET IS FIRM
Valuable Review of Conditions
Creating and Supporting
TOURIST CROP ATTRACTING
MORE GENERAL ATTENTION
Holiday Week Does Not Seem
In I psspn Trnrllnrr In Stocks
'Olaa Bonds Advancing
Under date of February 14, tho San
Francisco correspondent of the Bul
letin gles a review of Hip angar
situation that will be read with wldo
Interest through the Island ot this
time, when the present Is glorious
and tho futuro teems to have no limit.
The sugar beet Industry U one of
the most Important agricultural In
dustries In Europe, not only because
of the flngnclul benefits accruing
therefrom, but also because of the
many Indirect benefits, the principal
one being thnt It teaches Intensive
Cultivation to the farmers. This lat
ter benefit is bo lmxirtant that tho
European fanner will raise sugar
beets even at an apparent present
monetary loss. All the Kuropean gov
ernments hae been alive to the great
benefits of the suxar beet Industry,
and they have fostered It by granting
export bounties on sugar. Naturally
through these export bounties, the
sugar production was enormously
stimulated In all Kuropean sugar beet
raising countries. Tho sugar manu
facturers, not being content wjth col
lecting these export bounties, formed
associations, the so-callc "kartel." or
"combination advantage," In which
every sugar manufacturer was a mem
ber. Protected .through the very high
protective. tArtffsnon sugar, these Car
tels .fixed the' price of the sugar con
filmed .wlthlnr these various jcouiitr'lea
at the'hlghest figures, but low enough
.to Jis keep out tljo foreign sugary.
Tile kartel guaranteed a certain price
lo the sugar manufacturer. .The dif
ference between that minimum price
unil the price for home consumption
was paid Into 'this kartel. The export
bounties' paid by tile governments, also
went Into (his kartel,. These two
profits enabled tho sugar manufac
turer to continually Increase his pro
duction and to lower hls-exort price
and still leqve hbni a handsome and.
certain profit. These conditions,
brought about the state of affairs that
sugar was being sold to, tho consumer
in Oermnny for nbout 3c a iioiind
unil In Franco for about 10c a pound,
while this very same Herman or
French sugar, when exorted Into
Kngland. was sold to the consumer
there nt about 2c a pound. j
Under these conditions the whole
hi no Industry all over the world was.
In a more or less demoralized condi
tion, with the exception of Java, be
cause of IIb exceptionally cheap labor,
and a very few other countries simi
larly favored. Some of the cane sugar
countries that suffered a great deal
were the Uritlsh Colonies, and par
ticularly tho Uritlsh West Initios were
on the brink of bankruptcy. Many
attempts were made by llrltaln to help
their Colonies, but for some twenty
years, on account of this bounty sys
tem In Europe, they were powerless. I
Brutteli Convention. j
lu 1901 England caused u confer-1
enco to be called, to which all the
nations were Invited, to consider tho)
sugar situation. Finally, on March 5 '
1902, the principal European countries.'
signed an agreement at Brussels to
i.uuMbIi all bounties on Kiigar, to take
efTect after September 1, 1903, and to'
emalii In force for five years. Russia
was tho only European country which
did not adhere to this convention. I
The nations also agreed to limit tho
Liu tax to 6.50 frs. ir 100 kg, (about
4Sc per 100 lbs.), The surtax Is tho
difference between the rate of duty or
taxation to which foreign sugars arc I
subject and that Imposed on the home
product. This limit of tho surtax!
made It Imimssible for the kartels to
continue In operation. The nations
also agreed to lmioso special duties
(countervailing duties) ou the Impor
tation Into their respective territories
of sugarB from countries that grant
bounties either on production or ex-1
port, such duties to bo not less than
tho amount of the bounties, direct or
Indirect, granted In the country of
'As Russia would not consent to the
abolishment of Its bounty Bystom, Its
sugars' wero effectively kept out of
the European markets. The United
States, although they are not a party
to 'the Brussels Convention, also lovlos
u countei vailing duty against Itusslan
sugar slnro February 14, 1901, which
amounts to ,713c per pound, In addi
tion to tho regular Import duty of
l,C85c per pound of 00 dog. row BUgur
uiid for this reason no liiissian sugars
have come into tho United States
since that time.
Benefits of Convention.
Since tl llrUkseU Convention, has
been In force, the over-production of
sugar In Europo has been discontin
ued, and the sugar-producing countries
all over the world have been pros
perous. It Is acknowledged by all
sugar experts of the wurld that It Is
only since the existence of this Brus
sels agreement that the cane sugar
Industry has become so prosperous,
and If It had not been for this agree
ment, not only would the cane sugar
Industry not have dovelopcd, but o
good many cane Biigar estates would
have gone bankrupt. This European
bounty 'system, and the consequent
over-production "of sugar, depressed
the prices all over the world, nnd oven
In tho United States, where always
countervailing 'duties had been levied
ncnltint nil liunt v.fn.1 nnvfirn
. w , ... . i ""n. " .
When the expiration io'f this Brus-
eels agreement,' on September 1, 1908,
drew near! the .European nations ex-,
tended the same for another term of
five years, until September 1, 1913
and allowed Russia to become a par
tial member, with the proviso that
they export only 200.000 tons per an
num to tho westorn countries of Eu
rope. After HnsBla would have ex
ported 200,000 tons of sugar lu any
one year. It would not be allowed to
export over Us western frontier an
other pound of sugar.
The total production of sugar In
all Europe this year Is placed nt
i;, 2.10,000 tons (of 2,240 pounds), as
ucalnst 8.105.12(1 tons last vcar. or a
ahnrf awa nf 1 CP.G OfMl lina ftn nn-'
count of this shortage, the price of
sugar all over the world has Increased
a great ileal. England being the
largest consumer of sugar lu Europe,
and seeing the difficulty of keeping Its
sugarbowl filled, made application to
the Sugar Convention at ilrusscls, in
tension at the present time, that Hub-,
sin be allowed to export during the
present year 300.000 tuns lu addition
to Its allowance of 200,000 tons.
From telegraphic ndvlces It seems
that all Euroiean nations seem to
favor this Increase, with the exception
of fiermany, who Is willing to allow
an, Increase of 150,1)00 tons only, pro
vided thill 'trie Brussels Convention
recelyo another ..extension" of live;
years, with all European countries ad
tiering, ,. Tho. reason why Germany Ib
'so strenuously opisised to allowing a'
greater Increase in the exports' from1
Russia Is the fact that Germany alone,
which heretofore Iiuh been the largest
sugar exporter In liuiope, has a .short
age of 1,132,GC9 tons of sugitr this
year, and consequently It will he able
td export butji small amount of sugar
this year, and" feels that It Is entitled
to, higher prices for what little sugar
It his for export.
Final Agreem'tnt, . ' ,
From' tho .latest advices t appears
that the nations, will agree to mako
certain concessions to Russia and that
the Uriissajs Convention, with all pow
ers adhorlng, will be extended for an
additional term pf five years after
September 1, 1913. The concessions
wll he us follows:
Russia will he allowed' to cxpoit
150,000 tons additional during the
present year, ending September 1;
1912, maklug a total of 350,000 tons.
of exports- 100,000 tons additional for
the year ending September 1, 1913
making a total for that year of 300,000
tons; and 25,000 tons additional for
the next five years, making In each
o( the remaining five years a total of
225,000 tons of sugar exports.
As has been said, the exlstonco of
the Ilrussels Convention has been of
Immense benefit to the cane sugar In
dustry of tho wprld and If the same la
going to be extended for another flve
years, with the Blight Increase 3f
25,000 tons, of Russian exports, It will
mean great stability to tho sugariii
dustry In tho coming years. An In
crease of 25,000 tons of sugar Is a
very snutll matter, when It Is consid
ered that the world's increase In con
sumption of sugar on the average
amounts to about 450,000 tons at the
present time, which uverage Is con
tinuously Increasing, because It Is be
ing realized more and more that sugar
Ib not an article of luxury, but an
arttclo of food In the most concen
The 150,000 tons of sugar addition il
which Russia will be allowed to ex
port this year will bo more than off
set, from present apearances, by tho
decreased receipts exacted from
At the oicnlng of last year's cam
paign In Cuba, It was estimated that
Its crop would be 1,900,000 long tons
of sugar, Tho actual outturn was
1 483.451 tons, as against 1.804.349
tunB tho preceding year. I.ast snip
mer theru wero many experts of the
opinion that this year's Cuban crop
would amount to 2,000,000 tons, but
a conservative estimate made two
mouths ago fixes tho amount of this
years crop ai i.suu.yuu jons.
Up to January 31, 1912, tho total
visible production In Cuba amounted
to 238,000 tons; tho same date lu 1911
the umouiit was 229,000 tons; and on
January 31, 1910 (tho year when the
Cuban crop amounted to 1,804,349
tons, the largest lu Its history), the
amount was 381.000 tons. It will
therefore, bo noticed that during the
first two mouths of this year's cam
paign the total amount of sugar pro,
duced Is only slightly over tho figure
of a year ago and 143,000 tons below
the corresponding date In 1910, which
year It wos expected that this year'
crop would equal. Tint It must be rc-f
memborcd that In 1910, when Cuba I
nan us oanner crop, it also nad tpc
most favorable grinding season, and
was enabled, on account of tho late
appearance of the rains, to grind
heavily until way Into the summer
As a rule. In April and May heavy
rains fall, and the grinding has to he
Considering the fact that England
has already made several purchase
of Cuban sugars, nnd further consid
ering tho fact that even with a full
Cuban crop, as estimated nt (list, and
an available for the United Stales
market tin which run ilm imitn.i
States would still have to go Into the
world's market to purchase sugar to
make up for Its needs) and still fur
ther consldctlng the fact that nuropo
has at the present time an unprece
dented shortage of ugar supplies,
there cannot be any expectation of n
return to normal sugar prices during
the present campaign. On the con
trary, sugar prices are bound to keep
on advancing, and tho Now York sugal
market, which today Is 4.Clc a pound
will booh have to come up to the iiarity
of the lmdon market, tho world's
sugar market, which todny Is 15s 5V,d
equal to n parity of 6.30c a pound.
Bugar for August delivery In I-nndon
Is now quoted at a parity of G.37c in
Raw sugar in New York reached, on
September 22, 1911. 5.9G5c a piund,
but It fell lo 4.39c by January 24.
1912. Tho European market fell cor
respondingly. The drop In price was
principally due to two causes: First
ly, because of the uncertainty about
the Brussels Convention, Rursla hav
ing asked for 500,000 tons exKrls
nnd because of the Implied threat of
uigiami that If Russia were not al
lowed to export so much It would1
withdraw from the Convention on
September 1. 1913; seenmllv i,n-,,oi
of the banner prnn ,hiii u.na n-...
- i . ,. ..vi, nan cAnvi
Cd in Cuba.
The ilrussels Convention aTi.ini,
was the most disquieting factor in
the market) Is. not only not gobiR to
hollsmembered, hut It Is going to he.
extended for flve more years, and the.
Cuban crop begins to show signs thnt
It wll not. be yory milch above' last
'.r. ,crp. mis uelng tho case, the
Sugar prices are beeinnlnr tn innw
UP; nnd two months henco, when the
snunuge or supplies will bo felt moro,
both In America and In Europe, quo
tations arc) bound to make conslder-
Publtp -tltlAn'Mf,,, l.na . JI.IJ.,
. - -v-"- . ....... jtno urrii uiviueu
through the week between the ugur
crop and tho tourist crop.
For the first time In the history of
this cllv. Hnnnlnli, Im, .,.... ..i, .
'' -n . . "" Mrc mil lo
overflowing, so that some of the In
coming passengers from the Coast had
to be accommodated on the stenmshlo
This has been an eye-opener to
innnv nf tha lfvni.fr.. i .
, .., UUWitMI uurn Wg0 ju ra
tioned whether the tourist cumnulgn
u.r.t.1.1 a...... .. ... . . ... .
-uu.u uuiuuiii io unytning. The,
Floral Parade of course brought a
erent ntinilmr )i tt.n aAnn.
on the way to Honolulu are currying
large passenger lists so there Is little
doubt that the movement of tourists
this way Is something thnt wll con
tinue through the winter provided the
InWn lu Irnnt nlmin
The week In the stock market has
witnessed the sunm irni-nl n,ivtm..
Of Blocks. Hawaiian rVimmornlnl In..
gone up to 48 and bids fair to reach
ou. u is paying: an oxtru. I'ala, Haiku
and Wulluku directors announce large
extra dividends. Olua him uhi-lbi! i.nrir
and then strengthened up again on
l.n ......... .. t ... .1 . . ..
inn usnn ui rums ui me pianiaiions
enabling tho mill to run ut Its full
capacity with a supply of cane from
ine numea. uiau nonds are udvanclng
rapidly and promise to reach par In
the near future.
The rains that Ouhu has experienced
this week have been quite general
throughout the group and offer much
needed rellnf tn Hntnn it thn ttliinln.
tlon .opterprlses and especially to the
The stock sules for the week fol
Tuesday, Feb. 20
Between Boards: 200 Olaa. 8.K7V1:
30 Olaa, 8.87 W: 30 Olaa, 8.87 Mil C Pio
neer, 2C0; 75 Onomea, 65.25; 100 Ono
inca, 55.25; frf.ono llllo Ex. Cs, 93.50;
110,000 Olaa Cb, 98.50; $25,000 Olua 6b.
99.50; $25 000 Natomas 6s, 93.50; 100
Ewa, 35.25; 85 Twa, 35.25; 5 Ewu, 35.
25; 95 Ewa, 35.25; 136 Mcllryde, 9.76;
364 McBryde. 9.75; 100 Mcllryde. 9.
76! 70 II. C. & S. Co.. 46.G0! 00 II.
C. & S. Co,, 47: 100 II. C. & 8. Co..
47; 250 H. C. & 8. Co., 47; 5 Haw.
Sugar Co., 51.50; 300 l'aaiihau, 28.25;
10 Walaliu, 141.75; 60 Mcllrydo. 10;
100 Mnllrvite 111! Ml Hf.llrv.ln in. 7,
Olaa, 8.76; 60 Olaa, 8.76; 100 Olaa,
o.io; iDu uiua, s.iti; loo uiau, 8.76;
100 Olau. 8.75! 90 Olaa. fi.7r.. r, riiilm
Sugar Co'. 42.25; 60 McUryde, 10; j
uoo in y; lu uuomeu, &u.
'Dividends Feb, 20, 1912: lluw. Ag.
Sugar quotations; 96-degrco Cen
trifugals, 4.74. Parity 5.47. 88-degreo
Analysis Beets, 16s. 2',iil,
Wednesday, Feb. 21,
Betweeil Boards: 100 Mcllryde, 10;
300 McBode, 10; 200 Mcllryde 10;
95 Mcllryde, 10; 400 Mclliyde, II); 60
Mcllryde, 10; 35 Mcllryde, 10; 60 Mc
llryde, 10; 36 McBryde, 10; 15 Mc
llryde, 10; 75 McBryde, 10; 200 Mo-
H Extra copies of the Evening tt
K Bulletin's 1912 Industrial it
M Edition, American Hawaii, Poo- tt
tt pie and Industrie, for mailing to tt
tt friends can be secured nt the tt
tt Bulletin office or from news- tt
it stands. The Industrial section tt
tt postage rate Is eight rents. A it
it limited number of copies of the tt
tt news edition of the Industrial tt
tt special and the Evening Bill- tt
tt lotln of the same date with nn ti
tt nccount of the Floral Parade, will tt
tt be wrapped and mailed for twen- tt
tt ty-flve cents when uddressex nie tt
tt Biiiinlicd to the Bulletin tt
tt Business Office. it'
tt Tho news-press edition price Is til
tt fifteen cents. t:
tt Seclal advance copy orders ti
tt will bo filled from the book prcrs ti
tt edition, t" be Issued ut a Inter tt
tt date. tt
tt it tt tt tt tt tt it tt tt u tt tt tt tt tt tt tt
Itrydo, 10; 200 McBryde 10; 200 Mc
Bryde.' 10"; 160 McBr)de, lo; 50 Mc
Bryde. 10; 14)0 Haw, Sugar Co. 61.60;
100 Haw. Sugar Co.. 51.50; 200 Haw.
Sugar Co. 51.60; 20 Haw. C. & S. Co.,
47.60; 80 Haw, C. & S. Co., 17. 6";
100 Haw. C. & S. Co, 47.50, 100 if.
C. & 8. Co., 47.50; 2ml II C. & S.
Co., 47.60; 100 H. C. tt 8. Co.. 47 50;
100 H. C. tt 8. Co., 47 60. 10 H. f
& S. Co, 47.60; 2i) Onomea. 60; 10
Onomea, 66; SO. It. & I.. Co., 145;
9 O. R. & I... 145; 30 Olui. H 50; 50
Olaa, 8.50; 60 Olaa. 8.50; 10 Olaa, 8.-
60; $2000 Mcllrde 0, loo 25, 5 P
8. M. Co. 140; 16 P. 8. XI, Co., 1411.
42 P. 8. M..CH., 140.
Suasion Sales: 10 Ol.u. 8 50; luil
Olaa, 8.60; 20 Pitmen, 5S 50; 25 II
II. & M. Co., 25.26; U Pioneer. 26S.
50; 8 IMonecr, 268.60; 13 Pioneer,
258.50; 25 11. C. & S. Co.. 48; 100 Mc
Bryde, 10; 35 Olaa, 8.50; 20 Olaa, 8.-
50; 65 Olaa, 8.37U; 76 Ol.i 1, 8. 37 ',-!,;
Hon. B. & M. Co.. 25.25; 15 II.
C. and S. Co.. 48; 100 II. C. & 8. Co.
48;, 25 Hon. B. & M. Co.. 25.25; 25
lion. I), & M. Co., 26.25; 25 Hon. II.
& M.'Co.. 25. '25 26 Hon. U. tt M. Co.;
25.25; 25 Hon, B. & M. Co., 25.25; 5
II. C. & S. Co.. 48.26.
Notice By vote of the directors at
San Francisco on the 20th Inst., lluw.
C. & 8. Co. will pay an extra dividend
Of 50c per share. Mar. -5 191
Notice tio session, (if tho KxchaiiKO
tomorrow, FcIk 22. 1912.
Sugar Quotations: !M;-dtKree Cen-
trlTiigals, 4.74. Parity, 5.45.
grce Analysis Beets, lGs. lV&d.
Friday. Teh. 23.
Between Boards: 20 Pioneer, 258.
50; 125 Olaa, 8.50; 110 Olaa, 8.50; 151)'
Olaa. 8.50; 101) Olaa, 8.60; i!5 Olaa.
8'. 60; 126 Olaa, 8.60; 115 Olaa. 8.50;
88 Olaa, 8.50; 50 Ol.ia, 8.37; 100
Olaa, 8.37V&; 40 Mcllrjile. Ill: 60 Me-
Ilrjde, 10; 50 Mclirvde, 10; 100 Mc
Bryde, 10; 25 Ouhu Sugar Co.. 41.75;
5 Oahu Sugar Co., 42; 17 Oahu Sugir
Co, 41.75; 5 Kekuht. 2115; 60 Kekaha.iexi" ill me southern end of the h.iii
200; 100 Hutchinson, 23.60; 60 Hutch-
luson, 23.50; 30 II. C. & S. Co., 48.60;
35 Wulnlua, 143; $4000 Nutonias Cs
9S.60; $2000 Natomas Cs. 93.60: $2000
llilu Kx. Cs. 95.
Session Bales: 5 Pioneer. 259; fi
Hon. 11. & M. Co., 25.25; 20 Hon. II,
4 M. Co., 25.25; 25 Hon, B. & M.
Co., 25.25; IS Hon, II. & M Co.. 25.25:
C-OOahu Sugar Co, 41.75; 60 Oahu Su
gar Co., 41.76; 50 Oahu Bugar Co.. 41.
75; 100 Oahu Sugar Co. 41.75; 20
Walalua, 144; 20 Walulnu, 143.50; 5
Walalua, 143.60; 6 Walalua, 143.50; 5
Walalua. 143.50; 100 Olaa. 8.C2V4;
100 Olaa, 8.C2: 100 Olua. 8.02; 60
Olaa, 8.C2V4; 60 Olaa 8.G2W: CO Olaa
8.76; fit) Olaa, 8,75; 50 Olaa. 8.76; 5
Olaa, 8.75; 6 Olaa, 8.75; 76 Olaa, 8.
"6; 5 Pioneer, 260; 50 H. C. & 8. Co.,
49; 25 Haw. C. & S. Co., 49; 20 Wal
alua, 143; 25 II. C. & 8. Co., 40.26; fi
Oahu Sugar Co., 41.C2V4; 5 Oahu Su
gar Co., 41.C2M; 6 Oahu Sugar Co.,
41.C2V4; 10 Oahu Sugar Co., 41.C2V4.
Haiku Sugar Co., voted Feb. 21, to
Increase the monthly dividend from
$1 to $1.60 ier share, beginning Mar.
li 1912, continuing till further notice
Palu Plantation Co., voted Feb. 21 to
Increusu the monthly dividend from $1
to $1.50 per share, beginning March 1,
1912, continuing, till further notice.
. The directors of Wulluku Sugar Co.
havd voted to Increase the monthly
dividend from $1 to $1.50 beglunliig
March 10 1912, 'continuing1 till-riirtlier
Sugar Quotations: 90-degree Cen
trifugals, 4.74. Parity. 6.43. 88-degreo
Analysis Beets, ICs. Oil.
Money for KahulL
A cable was received Friday from
WniMn..,,,,, 1... AI... I... u. ,..,,...,..
"-' n". j n,i.-Muuvi I1.IIUWIII, " "'" "i-.,, I ,,n liecnietl
to the effect that uu appropriation o1" f"1"" money enough to employ ml
$100,000 hud been made for Kahiilul '"siiector, and from now on strenuous
(Harbor. This money will become,
available 111 a tdiort time.
Ruilng Out Wet Farming.
HuIcb und regulations
rice find ta.ro iiatrhes were passed at
a. tnceting or the Board of llealtli held
on Friday, and these were passed ii,
to (loverlior Frear for final conflrmn.'j'
According to tho new regulations1
theie can ho no pond of water of any
sort luro, rice or otherwise within
live miles of this city unless It Is kept
free from mosquitoes or larvae. This
regulation la thought to be a blow to
ra xizit-i 1 1 1 iii 1 1 r i itiitti . 1 1 m 1 1 n,-mm-mmP,Uh(tt
Soft upholstery may make a chair comfortable, but
only helps in a motor car.
In the Stevens-Duryea everything, from the tires
up, contributes to comfort easy springs; smoothly
applied power; lack of vibration ; sureness of control ;
flexible construction throughout
Comfort and enjoyable motoring in the Stevcns-Durycns are
proved in igis catalogue. Demonstration by appointment
TiTo von HAMM-YOUNG CO., LTD.
HONOLULU, T. H.
this line or agriculture within the city
Schofleld Barracks Work.
According to MjJ r Cheatham tho
construction work mi the permanent
harracks.at Sclioflelil will not he com
menced until about the middle of
April, when everything will he In full
It Is stated hy authority In Wash
ington that nil the work hshIIih will
he done hy the (internment. Mate-
rial will ho purchased nnd day lalmr
tnipIo)eiI as far as can lie done.
I" 'his connection Major Cheatham
has said that he Intends to give the
' """ I
niei chants of Honolulu all the chance!
HsslhUi to furnish the supplies and
material. Proper allowance will ho
made for freight charges, etc. Ho
also adds that theie will he nn tniiili'n1
grllliiK utile contractors lu the States
tn do the wnik If the Honolulu people
malic the prices too high.
New Oil Fieldi.
WASIIINdTON. February I.',
productho new oil 11 1 , 1 Ih Indicted
J"ailil Vlle lu C.ilifniiilii. mid the
(!,,ver l'' '"'s ulthdi.iwn fi en-
""' Hie piblle hinds lu this kmI.
Tieso facts weie made public today
(In a preliminary rekirt hy Hubert An-
''orsnii. who made a rcc mnalxs nice In-
"l" rt'K"11 "f ' Wnlled States fliii-i
Andeison concludes, from the brief
exiiinliinllon made, that two or more
ureas, situated near the foothills ut
the south end of the valley. olTer fa
voluble conditions for the necumul.i
tlon of oil.
Around the foothill belt that
fringes tho valley," he sas, "tho pns-.tlu,
' h"'1" "ll'hearlng formatlous are not
coutluuoiiH, mill the slriirtuial coiull
tlons nie not uniform, so that If oil
Is to be found ut all It must he sought
lu areas where the presence of nil-
bearing strain mid the oceiirieure nf The cruisers thnt went lo sea fir a
favorable geological strueliiin makn ten das' iiractlco of drills, gun-pilnt-the
accumulation of nil imtslhle. jlug ami geneinl ship dul retuiiied tn
"One such urea Is to be found In the harbor nil Tuesday and tied up to
Wheeler Itblge, which extends lulu the owharves. It Is slated that no or
the valley east or I'lelte Creek. deis from liciihiumtcis were leceived
"Another promising uiea lies far- while the vei-sels weie nt sea. mid the
ther west along the mouths of Mil lily chances me good lor mi extended stay
and Santiago CreekH I noithwest the wlnirves. It Is s'tuted that no or-
of the mouth of Sail KiuUdlo Creek . "'0 Ih'i't people that tho West Vli
Tlie latter areu bids fair lo foim mi Klulil, which sailed away on u secret
eastward extension of tho Sunset mission some duys agi. will Nion re
Field, but It Mines not tipHi,ir likely, turn beie to Join the lice'.
to bo continuous with the piosH'clln,i
Wheelor Itldgo I-leld." Pearl Harbor Road.
A lierinancut highway between II. i-
Kutoniologlst IChrhorn returned last nolulu mid lv.nl llailnr was the p ln
Saturday from uu iusiectloii tour 'lp.il iIIm-ussIou befuie the Hoard ol
through Hawaii, aim rcimrts that the Supervlsois ut -the meeting held on
Mediterranean fruit fly has ludlspu- Tuesday, and the imsuiaiice that such
tilhly upiwareil in the Knliula sectluua load will become a leillly In the
hut ut the present timet Is conllned lo "ear future was made manifest when
i mil ui inn ,,n, ut,,,, ,.,.. i.. n....i , ,..
all area or about .-.ft ner.. A- u
an area ot about 2.10 acres. As soon
!' I'l was dlscovore.1 a public
. Tiic.ll,,,. uu I...1. ,....,,.,
fnoits will be made to era, He He the
lly that has been located) lu theli
iniiist, mid guard against the liitroduc-
Hon of otheis. I
The light ugalust the fruit tlv on'
0an" Ih going 011 with nil the vim jsis-
"" "" w"1" "' help of c.illf nnla,
"''r1 ' 'very rnipo that the h-s will
T'' changing hands of a iiopiil ir
''each result look place last week, ae-
''"'""g to tin -cuds, P. M Pond
'""' A. Palmer have taken unci the
''nershlp of the "Hau Tieo.'
AA, Six-cylinder, Five-passenger Torpedo
Stevens-Duryea Company Chicopee Falls Mass
Pioneer Builders of American Sixes
It Is the Intention of the new oun-l
ers to lenovate an. I lefur'ilsli the
hoiixe right up to tin, present minute
Mr. Palmer will h.itc eliarm- of the
huslness end of he new vcutuie, us
Ills experience lu that line of work Ills
him for It. Uudei the new lu.iuagn-
,mi'nt tho hotel will ho known as "The
Wnllitna" It will hejlrst-cljss lu ev
ery particular, and will pattern very
murh after tho "Coiirtland."
F.s'lmati'H on the coast of sllrlug off
the IiiiIIiIIiikm that would lie iieresH.irv
to widen Hotel Mice! ut the coiner of
l-irt him. I.,...,t IitkiiI...! lit ft. tli.t flti
ami Count) Supervisors mid the total
rxM'nse for having the work done,
Ini) lug up iinoxplicd lenses, lauds and
leu'uls will come close tn $21 mm
There are thiee tenants who hold nx-
tended le.-ix'S. tn gel possession of
which would he one of (he heavy Items,
(if the inuch-ueoilcil change.
The icjotts of the coiH'iitliin nf the,
Nahlku Itiihlier Couip.in.i. tluouuli its!
tueshleut mid iiian.iuer at the niinu-il
mo.'.liig r t. Moekholders. nre most
natterli.g. The principal fe.it Is the
tapping", and In this respect the re-
'Twenty-three thousninl tries have'
been tnp-i one or more times Tim
it-Kiill Is 1C92 iHiunds of washed riib-l
her, equivalent to about 1200 iHiuudil
of dry rubber, ii2fi iiouuds weie shli-
ied to New York and leturns hnvo'
been leech e, fiom ;(,,-, pounds The
highest price riMlir, for the best ofl
this was $1.01 per mund." '
Mi Important featiim connected wlthl
rubber, nnd ilmi u ,...i,. ,.. i
Indiisliy beshVs uettlnu all out nf
It that there Is to I
ie gotten. Is the
establishing of a substation for rubbei
at tho Feilerut i:ier!mcut Slallon
ii. ,,. r.iiop.i .... ,.. ,- ... i
Hi" Boanl iippinprlated tSil.Ooii for Its
ho Hoai.l i,,,,rl.. ,.... .... 1...1'"1"1 '""' "" ,"rl" "f ""' Son"1 H"UH-
construction. At the satno'ineet,w
r...,l , , . . .
- .n lull I'liut ,., ) IllSirill t
the Clt) and County i:. glneei to iim
"P plans au, specific Minus Tluw
will be pasn-d nprtn b the ltoai, ami
If feasible, bids will bo called for it
llv the nirlvnl or the M.itson line
Wllhelinliia on Tuesday there airlim
ein a cop f il. pJms fl ,1(, ,.
Hner that have Ik en .ippiuu-d b (he
lolllclula nf the .Matsou N.iilguion
ICiiiiipany The new esi-el will b
l-nger and better llllc than is the
Wllhelinliia, will aecoi o 1.1 ,, mi
passeuguis, c.in iiioin fiekht an 1
make rustei time. She will have u
sieclally titled section fin Ihu emrllug
of fiuits under lefiigeutloii.
Stomach. Uvtr. Kidney antf
no t ! ficTunc mvit
, IMUMIM RCIiftff
wK Lwk n Anrt
ApcrtiH, Musi rVfticrttf , Cm
hlU M Si4BM fttlU LUUtf . Sci Htfti
lrnuLc. U4cUIm. EbnM. 0l, Ud
a bijtV, niu. UUaa, TLU
L..MN, HKmmmb, Impmn Blwi. Cwdw
SioM. MUMkuU. Nmnu fiaK
iWiw Kmi, Wu. C Oaf
MfUfTI Akom GnwliM..
tl JO Mt mm I 1 lot U.M, I to IM
NwMfc-Bw. . C-.a H.UU
w.lli.1 llf.hil Tkarfol. Am IM.
Honolulu Drug Co.
A "Trnvel llurenu l belmr ilevelnp
il by tin lluuill Piiiiiiotloii ('omiult-te,-,
wblili x KendliiK out the following
"lu nddltlnn tn cnmpl, te lufnrmatlnu
coneernliiK the Tirrlturj of Hawaii. Ill,,
1 IiivmiII Promotion i'ouiniltt,i has col
let led and Knp" tnntnutl on tile the
latent rellalilo Irnvel data conci-rulnt;
11M iiiti of the world, which Is at
our M-rvlee free of cnt
"If Jim nn- plimnlmt n trip to P.i
cllle I'lnm rexirta. to the Kre.it North
west In am pail of North of South
Ann 1 lea cull nt nur rooun, or write us
11111I we will , uili'imir to fiirnlnh you
with Jiiht Ih, liirnrnialliin )uu are seek-Ini,-
"We bale iilro on hand rmupletn
dab lie, mini: Auniriill.i, New 7.e:i-
'I'""1 "'" I IllllplUlie". Illl or WIlK'll It. Ut
x tH)r , ,,IU lllll '
are hard In win when one's
lompli-xuin i nulled by
pimii1i;i, bljii klu-ads and
H bliitchei. .SiieiiKilicn uur
V ilijtms, by keeping )our
W cuuiplvxion clear, with
HJI'i H U WUV Dm. .S
Uck M klt Ml. I V
I1 -l" IH ' OT
v : Jri.-.TaA.jiAi'j8Miiigjti
f, .ii...iAi!i::...:'AkMi'MMiik .a,
.UtHutMULf ti ikllitltM