Newspaper Page Text
Friday, November 15, 1912.
San Francisco Sailed, Nov. 14, sclir.
defender, for Hnnn.
San Francisco Sailed, Nov. 15, 1:20
ni., S. 8. Chiyo Mam, for Honolulu.
Grays Harbor Ar. Nov. 15, schr.
Xadlow, henco Oct. 20.
Saturday, November 16, 1012.
Mahukonn Sailed, November 14, Schr.
Annio Johnson for San Francisco.
311o Sniled, November 15, S. S. Mexican
for San Francisco.
Tkohama Sailed, November 16, S. S.
Tenyo Maru, for Honolulu.
Tint Bragg Arrived, November 10,
Unrkcntino J. M. Griffiith, hence Oc-
Monday, November 18, 1912.
Henoipu Arived, November 18, Schr.
Mnriel from San Francisco.
3cattle Sailed, November 10, S. S.
lliloninn for Honolulu.
PORT OF HONOLULU.
Friday, November 15, 1012.
Str. Maui, from Knwaihne, Kailuu,
Jtapoopoo, Hoopulon, Kukuilutcle,
Puauhau and Mahukonu, 3 a. m,
IV M. S. 8. Manchuria, from San
"Gancisco, 2:30 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 10.
Str. Nocau, from Kcalia, 2:15 a. m.
Str. Kinnu, from Nawiliwili, Koloa,
Hcclo, Waimen, Maknweli, 3:15 a. m.
Str.. Iwainni, from Mahultona,
and Kawaihac, 0:30 a. m.
Str. Mnuna Koa, from Lahaiun,
nnd Hilo, 0:50 a. m.
Schr. Flaurcnco Ward, from Funning
Island nnd Midway, 9 a. m.
U. S. N. T. Navajo, from Pearl
10:30 a. m.
Sunday, November 17, 1912.
Str. Mikahala, from Knunakakni,
Pukoo, Kahului, l.ahnina, Makcnn,
Rihoi, McGregors, Olomilu, Pelekunu,
Knlaupapa, Manolo and Kaaunpali, 0
Sir. W. G. Hall, from Nawiliwili, Koloa
nnd Ahukini, 5 a. m.
Mondny, November 18.
T. K. K. 8. S'. Nippon Maru, from
Orient ports, 3:30 p. m.
Sp. Marion Chilcott, from Gaviota,
5:45 a, in.
S. S. Unkai Maru, No. 2, from Moji,
3. S. Santa Rita (Union Oil), for
Port San Luis, 2:45 p.m.
Gas. bchr. Ida May, for Onliu ports,
S:10 a. in.
Str. Mokolii, for Oaliu ports, 8:10
P. M, S. S. Manchuria, for Hongkong
ria Yokohama, Kobe, Nngnsaki and
Shanghai, 11:15 a. in.
O. S. S. for San Francisco,
Str. Kilauca, for Hilo direct, 4 p.m.
U. 8. N. T. Navnjo, for Pearl Har.
tor, 6:30 a. m.
Str, Wailclo, for Hninnkuu ports,
Str, Maui, for Hilo, via Kau ports,
4 j. ro,
Str, Holonc, for Kohnlalclo, Kukninu,
Ouknln, Laupaliovhoe, Pnpaaloa, 10 u. m.
Str, Niibau, for Kiniuea,
Str. W. G. Hali. for Koloa. G n. m.
Str. Nocau, for Kenlia, Knlihiwnl,
Ilanalei, Wainilia, 5 p. in.
Per P, M. B. 8. Manclnirin, from Ban
PraucliiCQ for Honolulu, Nov. IB, Miss
t'liitrloUu Do Porwt, N. NlclioUon, A.
Diidury, ii. vorouriinr mm wifo, Ml
r r. utuumm. nim m i i .. i, , . .. k
8lu IHttd, M
liwl, i V.
nriiMMMi Kqnf Ami-
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1912 SEMI -WEEKLY.
You MP iBsl
Jill run down, easily tired, nervous?
And do not know what
to tike? Then go direct to
jour doctor. Ask his opinion
flf Ayer's Sarsaparilla. It
no alcohol, no stimulation,
ind is a blood purifier, a nerve
Ionic, a strong alterative, an aid
'to digestion. Ask your doctor
about Ayer's non-alcoholic Sarsaparilla
as a strong tonic for
fnptnd b Dr. 1. C. Arr & Co . Imll. '" U 8. A.
HONOLULU IHON WORKS CO. Machinery
of ovcry description mado to
II M. Smoot, Mrs. H. M. Smoot
children, Miss K. Smith, Glial". Stokes
P. S. Strntton, Mrs. P. 8. Strntton. U
Ann Strntton, Master Prodcrick Str r
ton, Min L. It. Thevenln, W. K. Will
Mrs 11. U Wilcoft, Geo. N. Wilcm
.T. 8. McCandlcss, .1. T. Wn
tcr Mncfarlnne, Mrs. Walter Macfar
Inne, F. W. Mncfarlanc, Mm. P. W. Mac
farlnno, Mrs. C. A. Mnckintoh nnd in
fnnt, K. P. Mnrsliall, Mis. P.. 1'. Marshall,
J. 1), Mnrqiica, Mrs. W. Meyer,
Miss A. M. ratten, Mrs. L. 0. I'rny.
C. A. Itnndlelt, Mrs. C. A. Itnnd'ctt
MIm M. J. Iteeside, lion. W. II. Ure
Mrs. W. II. Hico nnd maid, Mrs. K. E.
Rogers, P. A. ltoi, Mrs. P. A.
Mrs. M. Sehultz, Mlsi Allco 0.
nnd maid, R. 1'. Smith. Mis. 8. P. Rin'th,
Judgo A. A. Wilder, Mrs. A. A. Wilder,
C. P. Wood.
Per 1'. M. S. S. Manchuria, from 8'in
Francisco, through Honolulu, for Orient
ports, Nov. JO. Mies M. C. Baker, Miss
5i.t. U. r.mnolv. II. W. Fnrquhnrson,
T. riinamoto, Hnrold C. llttgsim, W. K.
Jnlm nnd wife, Miss Grace Preston. lor
bow, Mrs. P. J. Ilcriinrd nnn lniam,
Kobe! Mrs. Geo. Allchln. For Nagasaki:
Miss .1. McDowell, Miss Carolyn
TeoRiio. For Shanghai: Nov. .1 S.
Adams, Mrs. J. S. Adams, Miss B.
Mrs. K. .T. Bernard and infant,
MIbs Lcnorn Bernard, Miss .Jennie Bore,
Itcv. P. J. Brndshaw, Mrs. P. J.
and infant, Miss Gwendolyn Brail
Master Eric Bradsliaw, MjssMary
Carlcton, .Miss i;isio uiant, iuiss u.
G. Duclos, Mrs. O. Duclos, Dr. Agues
Edmonds, Miss L. Khly, Mis 0.
J'. Ellison, P. A. Faircliild, Mrs. J'. A.
Fnlrehlld nnd maid, Master P. T.
G. E. Fricdricks, Miss Frances
Gray, Miss Eva Grogg, Miss E. How
land, Miss F. Hyde, Miss Jennie Jones,
iev. Paul E. Kcllnr, Mrs. Paul E. Kel-
Inr nnd infant, Miss Dorotny Keiinr,
Miss Louise If el lnr, Miss Esther
Miss K. King, Miss Elsie Knnpp,
Miss Annio Lewis, Miss A. S. Mnyhow,
Miss C. McDonnell, Miss G. McClurg,
Mis-i Helen M. Nash, Miss Jano Ncvitt,
(lustav Obcrg, Itcv. J. P. 1'cat, Mrs.
J. P. Peat, Miss Frances Peat, Miss
Cora Habc, II. K. Richardson, Mrs. II.
K. Richardson, Miss Mary Simestcr,
Miss Br. Chcstora Snyder, Itcv. W. S.
Sweet, Mrs. W. S. Sweet, Miss Mary
Watrous, S. Webb, Miss Annio Wells.
For Hongkong: .1. W. Adams, Mrs. J.
W. Adams. Miss P. Adams, Miss R.
Atkins, Mrs. B. Bard, E. L. Bcnle, J.
Modi, Win. Booth Jr., Mrs. Wm. Booth
)r., Mrs. It. J. Buck and infant, Miss
Flora Clarke, Miss Jennip M. Corbett,
W. Ii. Davidson, Mrs. W. 1. Davidson,
K S. Davidson, Miss M. L. Denny, Miss
0. Denny, Miss Mabel P. Dobbs, John
P. Dnun, O. It. Ellis, Mrs. C. B. Ellis,
Miss E. II. Fischer. Mrs. J. G. Fred
erick, Nov. S. C. Freeinnn, Mrs. S. C.
Freeman, Miss Bertha B. Freeman, A.
J. Frcv, Mrs. A, .1. Prey ami maid,
Master It. C. Frcy, U. J. Gcndron, A. O.
Olnes, Mrs. Charles E. Heartt, Mrs. D.
S. Hewitt, II. Biggins, E. L. Hsicb,
Miss Mertico Kcobaugh, Claude B.
King, Miss N. A. Kling, Lucien
Kifuchcldiifnu, Miss E. L. Korn, Judge
P. M. W. Lincborgcr, Mrs. P. M. W.
Linebcrger, W. L. Marshall, Miss Clara
A. Mason, T. II. McConnell, Mrs. J. C.
Mullin, C'linrles Nungesscr, It, J.
Miss It. O'Rourke, Victor Plurgm,
.Miss (irncc I'oineroy. K. achrntlicck, (..
Skott, Mrs. H. T. Schcuer, Cnpt. W. E.
Sherman, Miss E. Sherman, Mrs. D.
Sinn, Itupert Stnnley, Mrs. Rupert Stan-ley,
S. W. Stelwngon, Mrs. 8. W. Stol-wagon,
Jos- Stelwngon, Henry W. Stol-wagon,
Miss Helen Stelvyngoii Frederick
Stclwaeon, Miss- Mayinefl. Teefjjr,
Miss O. P. Wnshlmrn, C. B. Webb, W. E.
Weidler, Miss Carry M. Welch, Mrs.
Kntherino V. II. Wells, Miss-Edith E.
Woodman, Miss Maud Wythe, Prom
Honolulu: Miss II. Bradford, J. Gal-land,
Mrs. A. Gnllnnd, Mrs. J. Howard,
Mrs. W. It. Smith, W, 11. Smith.
Per str. Manna Kea, from Hilo and
way ports, Nov. 10 J. Weinberg, Tung
San, wifo nnd child; C. C. Coonley,
Mrs. L. Heen, II. S. Gray, S. A. Walker,
Win. Nunes, R. W. Hamilton, E. R.
Hendry, P. P. Picrco nnd wifo, Misses
Brown (2), E. . Bodge, R. S. Johnstone,
wifo and son; E. Hnig, C.
Jno. A. Buck, O. K. Jonos, J. E.
Itoclia, W. Chalmers, J. Bcrnult, Capt.
J. A. Ncison, T. R. Robinson, J.
ton, Bow Chong Chan, Ed. Hoo, E. Mad-don,
Row Hon C. Cha and son, Mrs.
P. Kunowa, Miss Spencer, II. P. Beck-ley,
D. Knhnleua, .Too Periz, J. G.
Smith, G. Mori and wife, Tomimato, E.
II. Wodehouso, Master M. Kalua, Mrs.
O. Laau, Father Maximim, W. T. Rob.
inson, Geo. II. Robertson, Miss A. N.v
limn, Miss R. Merits, N. Lansing, C. 13.
int.. r Krniu i t t nni.
-..- I unci, vy. IV, duuiuiiuuu, il. U. OUIU'
I. -JO II. III. ,,,., Mia. T.- Vo r T Tl,l,.,l IT
S. S. Ikala, from Astoria, 10:40 a. m. ow' . ,'r Case.'Mr's. Mookini,' b!
von unmra, x. ugawa, om. imaiugi, is..
Per str. Klnnu, from Kauai ports,
Nov. 1G. Bov. J. Kckipi, J. McClclInn,
G. K. LaTrieon, W. 15. McBrydc, F. Pa
llium, S. K. Kneo, O. E. Marshall, W. G.
Marshall, C. D. Blackstoad, A. Thcilou,
ji. ii. vjaiion, a, ii. uaywoou, it.
S. Mackintosh, Mrs. C. W. Wilcox,
R. L. Wilcox, 30 dock.
Per T. K. K. S. S. Nippon Maru, from
Orient ports, Nov. IS. Itcv. A. P. Bonn,
Miss A. Leigh, L. Y. Ling, E. C.
and wife, C. P. 'on, Y. Fujiwnrn,
Miss T. Komeyn, T. Knjirai, Mrs. 11.
Motoki, K. Ono, Y. T.iskn.
Per str. Claudlnc, for Hilo via way
lorts, Nov. 15. Miss J. Griovie, Rov.
Judd, wifo and infant, Mlns K. A, Cab
bert, Mm. 1). P. Peulinllow, Mr. W.
II. Hlikiinl, .1. E. amnion, Miss O. C,
W'IIkiii mid two liifunU, .1. A. Meilerion,
Mln. M, Muaelui nnd infniit, .Muster
Monebii, Mrs. II. Mnlioe, Mr. nnd Mr.
Wm, Nnwiil Jr., W. ,1, Htiiwutt.
1. Voml.rliiir runt .1 w.iiii,, u,,,i ,..if I rer u. ri. H, Hierru. for Bun Prun-
ir rrmlwrlak Itmwud and uft. Wonu '" Nuveniber HI -Mr. ami Mi. A
... .. ,. . , ... ,.r . . iiA.,vii. tii.u r 11..11 .i .....
1VH roy, 1 . U. AUUIII, ll 11. A,
Mr. A, 15. Ailcdni', Mr. Hub
M AlltliiMU, Utidl llnnidt, J, J, lltdwr,
I.uuit flluck, . W, llrluk, U. UruttuiiiK,
Mm M, llruwnliiK, II. I., liurrow, Mjh
II. lloMirli, Ml" U, Milliard, Mux
Uhk, Mr. inn) Mr, W. O. Hurlin,
Mr. P. ,1, IlilUbmuil, Mr, mid Mr.
J. U, LViUii, Win. llMwimn, A. P.
Ir.td 19 I uir.,,.,, I II II... ul r...l
i ' . """"""(. '' U8fll l-H
h, lvnr, Mi Mrgari'l II. 'iuiilicll, I "t'uiDniMMiiMr, II. w, lUvtirliPW, u. A.
U, q, i'lwn,.r, a W, i oiirmli, UmuhJ l"i", H. W, l)rlult, Mr, I,. H,
. fuiluM, i lii,,i, II, Id,,,,, '. . Mi.i bu.liu )ifW,, mim n,
Mr r II J I U . Hiiiiui. I 11 ii,)H.ii ! ln..i'.,l. u. kju,..,,,,,. u j ii ,.JU
ImU l,iiik4iu, Ui I.H.i) KrukMtii, ""( 'luld, l t'ttvu, Mt uud klr. U,
Jut. lUtuHv, MimJwi'iui yt. itttivr, Mi 1 1( lUlluway, Mr A Drukv aud
if. II J'ii!r, 'i. II 'i.lMr, Mim .l.ii.l, V, Puuuiiy Mr U J Walk
fr4'",iiHl i'"Ml; M" h,a',,,",'" " Mr, A W m .(, M MiikHUiUfW.
,1. U HhIIjbi), Mo l h Mull. ik
kl kl.iui'liurl. fur ilricMl
"" Nut In Mr mid Mm Wd.
HtiUi " kuiiil, D.mIui uH'wio. kir i
l"",,wi1'1;1 ,""" vs
m, M 1' Uim.Vi',? Ki.n ',..n Km IK kl. wj Ml. I,
I, ImvitM. J MMt'l.f u l MUutfttHiit i.l n.ii, kliM ' A
IN SUGAR LANDS
Same Problem of Scarcity Faced
- in Australia, Cuba and
Our readers generally arc familiar
with tlio fact that tho dominant political
patty in Australia is controlled by
the Itibor element, and -when
it enmo into power one of its first
cllorts was to doport from tho common-Situation
The labor situation in Cuba presents
soino patnllcls, but ulong ratlior different
lilies. As has already been stated
in tiicto columns, tho Cuban government
insibts that tho employes in the
great factories shall be untiles to the
extent of at. least per cent.
Tho iiittivo labor, stimulated in this
way to seek factory positions, is less
willing to cngngo in ordinary field
work. To overcome this, the great
sugar factory interests aro endeavoring
to Bccuro colonos, or tenants -who will
wealth nil of the Kannka, or
South Sea Island, labor, Bays tho
Louisiana. Planter. Tho sugar industry
ot tho provinco of Queensland had
reiuly attained a largo development,
producing 150,000 long tons and upwards
of Biigar, and it was feared thnt
tho ions of this Kunaka labor would
soon destroy the industry. Tho
government of the commonwealth
intcnencd, however, and a bounty 'Vfas
paid to cane grown with whito labor.
Tho regulations as to tho ascertainment
of the lnbor employed were very
sovcro and thoroughgoing. For instance,
if a colored man drovo tho
horses or mules pulling a train of tram-cars
from the enno fields to the central
factories, such cane was not considered
as being produced by whito lnbor and
would fail to get tho government bounty
for this single nnd but slightly participating
cause. All tlieso matters
have been discussed extensively in tho
various. Australian states during the last-
iew years anu ine tronuies nro oy no
means solved as yet.
The northern part of Queensland is
very sparsely occupied and lying south
of the equator as Australia does, tho
noriiicrn pan oi iuccusianu is very
tropica and tho impression provails
there that no other industry than the
production of sugar enno enn bo made
a success, and that this can not bo
mado a success without Kanaka or
other colored labor. Later o wo may
find tho Qucenslnndcrs going north to
tho Philippines, endeavoring to secure
immigrants for cane culture in Queens
land, as our Hawaiian sugar planters
aro now attempting to do in securing
Philipphio laborers for their more dis
or less of tho means necessary to kcei
tho work going from ono season to tho
With tho increasing acreage put ill
cane in this and other wnys tho labor
problem begins to present itself 1ft
Cuba with increasing intensity ana
with a suggestion, if not tho certainty,
of very serious difficulties, and this at
an early dnto, in the way of getting sv
supply or luuur, r.vor flinv?.
tno iiooution ot slavery in uuua som,
forty years ago, tho scarcity of labor
has gradually increased.
At thnt tinio a production of 600,000
or 700,000 tons of sugar was coasiderf
ed a large crop for Cuba, and now
thnt this production lias been tripled
and with no material ineroaso of tho.
population of the island, it is manifest
that tho only way to bring tho sugar,
industry up to its present development
has been by virtuo of tho uso of tho
many labor-saving npplinnccs that aro
now being used in tho sugar industry
and practically all of which originated
in Louisiana, whero the labor problem
has been for many years perbips tho
most difficult one that we havo had to
solve. Louisiana Inventors right on
tho Bpot lmvo beon ablo to furnish the
machines that havo led Cuba up to its
nearly two-million-ton sugar crop, now
claimed as standing in its fields.
Also Hawaii's Problem.
A featuro that will intensify tho difficulties
in Cuba is that which provails
in tho Hawaiian Islands. The
living in tho Puradibo of the
Pacific, somo of them owning tlio lands
they now occupy, and their numbers
reduced from nearly a million back in
Captain Cook's duys down to 30,000
or 40,000 natives still remaining, have
such resources, or can livo so cliciply
thnt they arc unwilling to do ordinary
labor, and tno Hawaiian planters who
have secured coatrol of pr.ictically nil
of tho available lands, nro Teaching
out to nil parts of tho earth to bccutu
a labor supply competent to carry on
their industry, Before Hawaii was annexed
to tho United States tlieso laborers
brought in to tho Islands were apprenticed
nud held compulsorily for a
term of years. Tlio nuuoxntion to tho
United Stutus terminated this compulsory
labor, mid ever bIiicu that the:
Hnwailnns havo been seriously em
mfirlW'. 8"it ' IwnaMCd In scouring adequate la
rliilli l. imli'r, Miss K nder, Mrs, ,i,,i ,i,i",
p p ... ,i, ,., M'U to tl,elr c,,Ulva
.1. Aiiilww, Tlui. Scliniidt, A. Po.nbo, 1" "".
H.n. V. Imiuuuni, T. MiiUui, Mm. M. IU' IH'," .
ot enrv this would be the cac in
ccy tropical climnte. Whert) the
nofiwiitfcs of tlic natives do not de-i
'i I "uch, tho nat res to ordrntir
ly d jposeil to do as little wo'k as
I'no iab!e. In fnrl, tbiO is no
nt.'d of tho r worVIng as Im'd
ind as earnestly a wc do In the mrro
orrnernte olininles, jihd It seems n
for our Americjn investors to go
nto tlio Uop'cs nnd buy lands nnd
tnrt tm gre't t'lgnr industries without
sfrionslv consider'ng tho labir situ-"Hon
end recognizing ,ho fact that
native lnboreis don't want to
work except' nif, to secdro just onongh
inonev to gratify their simplest wnnts.
riiey can live so cheaply that nothing
le csn bo exliccted from them and
t is not fair to blnmc tlieso people for
i lack of enterprise with which they
arc so frequently charged.
Libor as Political Factor.
Tn Austrnl'ii and in Cuba tho labor
question is gwdunliv becoming nil
active factor in tho pollt'cal
of thoso countries and it
to bo seen how it will bo (lmlly
settled. So fnr as Cuba is concerned,
wo hero nro profoundly inteicstod in
tlio labor question there, anif wo aro
led to believe thnt year by year tho
lnlior question will become more nnd
more serious to our adventurous Americans
who are engaging so largely in
the sugar industry out there.
on, II. J. I.illle, P, II. Mimic, Mr, mid
Mr, N, 0. Campion, O. II, lleiiicnwuy,
4. A. Ht ruder, Mi. .1, Ilelhing, Ml I',
llellihig, MU M. Iliifliley, MU N.
lluekley, MU ,1. Arinljo, Mr. P. W.
leirdiey, C, T. MeKeone, 8. M.
W. II. liver. M, A. McCm.nlov.
.1. II. Ilurretl, Mr. II, W. Slilnitle, MIm
Udy MiiDfurlmiD, II, S', aUlii)jle, Win.
Pw tr. W, u, (UJ, fri IUmdI
Wo have ono satisfaction to contem
in Cuba, and in Hawaii.
STOCK TRADING IS
Court Decisions Expected and
the Proposed Tariff Revision
Affects the Market.
(By redrral Wireless TelegTaph )
NEW YORK, November 18. (Special
to The Advertiser) trading in stocks
was dull and hesitating throughout tho
morniug. Tho lethargy of the market
was duo largely to tho possibility that
decisions might bo rendered by tho
United States Supremo Court in some
of tlio long-standing cases affecting
Wall Street. Few issues weakened subsequently,
however, except n number
affected by expected tariff revision.
Monetary considerations were- not an
enrly factor, although call loans wero
firmly maintained- at tho recently-made
grow enno on land bolonging to tho plate, however, and tliat is that ourj Bonds wero Btcady with exceptionaj
lactory, or even on their own lands,, American mechanics, engineers and ma- activity and a two-point rise in Wa-provided
proviuoU the lactory will furnish iiiorolchincry builders are thoroughly 4a.
zant of all theso troubles in tho labor Announcement nt midday that the
mnruet anu tney aro consinnny maKiug aupreme court would- adjourn tor a
efforts to bring out new machinery that
will diminish the nctunl manual labor
now required in ordinary sugar production
"Wo nro promised cano cutting
machines ono of these days. Cane cutting
with machinery is perhaps tlio
most difficult problem that wo have to
solve in connection with tlio sugar industry,
and thnt it will bo solved pno
of theso days scorns almost nn assured
fact. The railways and tramways seem
lo havo settled the transportation question,
carrying tho canes from the cano
fields to the sugar factories.
It was but a few years apo that it
would hnvo been thought impossible to
handle about the factories tho immense
quantities of sugar cano that are now
handled, and yet wo find thnt hero in
Louisiana and out in Porto Itico some
of par factories aro now handling from
2500 to 3000 tons of cano per day. It
is only a generation ago when the Hon
ornblc'Duncan F. Kcnncr, then the dean
of tho sugar industry in Louisiana,
visited the writer ot tins article at nis
homo on the lower coast, coming, as ho
said, to seo how any sugar factory
could handle three hundred tons of cane
ver day. Ho had always thought it
impossible, and believed it then to be
impossible, but he came, ho saw, and
wns convinced. What would ho say
now if he could go to the grent He
servo plantation on tho upper coast and
see from 2500 to 2800 tons of cane p6r
day arriving nt that great sugar factory
and being consumed
Solution Is Machinery.
Tho question of human labor and the
crowing disposition of all laborers to
prefer to handle machinery nnd havo
tho machinery at work, rather than to
do the physical labor themselves, -Is
constantly increasing. On the oilier
linnd, however, tlio recent adaptation
of gasoline to so many new phases of
modern industry, the division of power
into small parts, as it can now bo done
with electric motors, and tho natural
aptitude of Americans in tho lines of
ingenious labor-saving device', aro all
as strong now as over they were, and
jwo believe that cano sugar will hold
its own in tno sugar world m competition
with its great opponent, the sugar
boot, but it can -only hold its own by
the no of theso very devices to which
Tho natives havo no need to work
nnd they livo in a degree of Adnmic
simplicity that makes them very lonth
fortnight nftcr today's session without
tnking -action m some of tho more im-
portnnt cases before it, caused some ir
regularity in stocks, particularly Heading.
Tho mnrkct closed heavy. Trading
was practically at a standstill in
the closing and, except for some
weakness in activo stocks, prices were
not especially changed.
(Bv FedrrM Wireless Telegraph.)
SAN FRANCISCO, November 18.
(Special to The Advertiser) Closing
Hawaiian Sugar 37
Kilauca 7 '... 12
Unlorry not quoted.
Amalgamated ". . . . ..
Associated -. 45
Honolulu Plantation 33&
50 sold at $34.
A LITTLE LIST OF RECORDS yesterday were 35.50 for this stock with
Tho largest trees in tho world aro j Oahu Sugar also mado itsjow record
undoubtedly tho giant redwoods of Call- for the season, shares
foruia. Ono ot these, in Tulare County, changing hands at 24.75. Bids wore
hns at the base n circumference of 108 made for this stock nt 24.50, but the
leoi, and nt a point 12. feet from the siting prieo was firm nt tho selling
ground a circumference of 70 feet. .price.
ml , . , , , ,, , , , I Kwa Plantation wont down to 27.00
mo mrgesi ueseri in n.o worm , fl t t , j fc fl t(m 8,,areg
tlin MfilttlTn 'hi. Itftrrou wnntn li.io n -J ." ..
years. It is blistering hot in summer
nna iu winter tho temperature
fulls to zero,
Tho largest cave Is tho Mamnionth
Cava in Kentucky. This consists of a
succession of irregular chambers, certain
of which are traversed by tho Echo
sold nt tho session. Bids wero 20.75,
liiV ' 7 n7 ':, , ","nVMnRU the asking prico at 27.25.
width of 000 miles. Rain fnlls there ainco arl lnBlt hlR Waialua h
nt intcrvnia of Ave, ten, and twenty' gone down points. Tl.iB
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE
Honolulu, Monday, November 18, 1012.
a stocK winch is still paying excellent
dividends nnd has always been considered
a Rood investment at considerably
Although the last sale of Pioneer was
at 30.00, tho bid is now placed at 25.00,
with tho nshipg prico nt 27.00. Tho
Inst salo mado of Haiku was at 215.00,
but 1R0.no is now iiskeil with no takers.
'me largest bell is the great bell ttt,iaa B0,i af 240.00 recently, but the
Moscow, which is 80 feet In ij,M vesterdnv n recorded was 100,00,
in nt tho bottom, over 21 feet I1I2I1. 'with 1 fin fin naked.
and 23 feet thick nt I lie top. Its weight i There is a serious drop nil along tho
has been computed nt 217 tons. It has ,no and the mnrkct yesterday was vi
never been hung,
Tlio longest nitiwny tunnel, luldo
from tlu Now Yurk suliwiiy, is that uf
Ht. (lothnrd, on the Hue "( tho road
between Lucerne nnd MHnu. It 1 80
feet wide, ll feet from floor to roof,
11 nd nine mid mile long.
Tlio rhluito W11II, now reported to
be In priicu uf demolition, U the
nn eurlh, It wn voiiiiileteil Iu SOI
Hit'., h it nrotiwtioii ugaliut thu
lr. Tim "till rvnm u nmitli treUh
weak, but with u prospect of strength
ening before ery long,
BONDS APPROVED BY
THE POSTAL SYSTEM
WArWlNClTON, Oetobor iq. , Tho
linurd of trinteeft of tlio United State
PodIu'i Syteni liui deeidvd lo ncrept
bund u nvnrlly fur iintnl de-
puit tit "their iimrkrt valuv, uoh
nf wuutry, 1iib uvr muiinliilii hhiI wrkl luu net u be iwwldrl a
V)ly wil wmi river, I-l IfiQQ wiwIIuk r." Mmiy u lkw beml
ijiiivv iWHK, u ijwi uii"f P !! hup a"v !" WJ' ii "' "'"""'
M": . . ''.. -. i 1 V ' : ' S?T ft X$ MUSS"
lllii'H, nBf lUJ, .1. I l'i, I J II lli, "I"! " " " i 1 ' , -'..,
A. 1uMuU nud dMk 'tjKi1u)n .ubi fwd t( wMuiry, I ll m ,'i v"; ,
IVi lr Uilbl, ffiw Mum muI " MMl1 iu m wilt
klulukNi iiurlt, Nuiibr 17 l Um, k bt. dUwwIn1 01 r 94WU,.
m Au, A HUuu, J I'umiiMjjIiKUl, " ,u
11 1 UUUUJ, 11 I try Mi I ,11 in. all ( T liKl Ittfllliuun r lb IU
Mi,. M f HmiIi, MixIi Ijiiml Ihildl 11.1 ul l.b.rli iu Htm fulk
l' ki"lr, '' A kirMUUi 4 U 4b U$M, I.Ht) In l lf.
puniNP tub mm
Altlittil.iiil IFAiua Mm tfttlUkVtlfii 4iAJUMfal
turn, r ik, J JVrMHtW i Kuii I l". nbtob la l tm, b'4i p '. tlum nMaM., MUj ,l; I","," ui
?ili m. if. Mi Wawen, li All,, 41 m Mk m. .. thum iV, Um ,H . A.
Hd W Ki, 1' ,!,,, j jyiu r.i in Mbi m4 ! lUUw ' l ' MlM M 'l
ti lil'i Uut. lium Unite 4 H
m JlnL mMmmmmmmmmm gMMkdMl fea It f tmsx&Mmm VaWiMiHMVOTHB 1 1, ss,m tAtuamgss&iijftl&Mii&m $&$& , MifWjgrimwrwwmmmmfMmw
NAME OF STOCK
C Brewer & Co
Haw.' AkTlcul rural' ".'.'.'.
JJaw. Com. ii Su:. Co.
Haw. Sue. Co
Kkaha Sugar Co
McBrjrdeSus;. Co. Ltd.
Olaa Surar Co. Ltd...
Paauhau Sus. Plan. Co.
Waiahia Ap. Co
Wailuku Aa. Co
Waimca Sugar Mill....
Haw. Electric Co
II. R.T. AL.Cn. Pfd
H. It T. & L Co. Com.
Atutuot Tel. Co
O. R. 4LCo
HiloFf R.Co. Pfd.....
HiloR. R.Co. Com ...
.. Malting Co Ltd
Haw. Irr. Co. Ltd
TanionK Olok Rub. Co
tl'ahane Rub. Co
Haw. Tcr. 4 p c (Fire
Haw. Ter. 4 p c (Refunding
Haw.Ter, 4 p c Pub Im
Haw. Ter. 4fe p c
Haw. Ter.4Vp c
Haw. Ter.3 n r
Cal. Beet Sug.d
ing 1,0. os
Hon Gas Co.. Ltd 5s..
Haw. Com. & Sugar Co.
H ilo R." R.' 6s Yl'sVii e' of
Hilo R. R. Co. Ref. S
Extn. Con. 6s
Honokaa Sug Co. 6 p c
Hon. R. T. & L Co. 6 p c
Kauai Ry Co. 6s
Natomas Con. 6s
McBryde Sugar Co., 5s
O. R. fiUCcr. 5pc...
rOahu Sugar Co. 5 p c .
Olaa Suirar Cn. fi n r. . .
Pacific bugar Mill Co.
Pioneer Mill Co. 6pc,
Waialua Act: Co. 5 pc.
SO Wninlua, 100.
AAV $2000 Natomas 0s, 01.23; 57 Waialua,
onu, 100; 7 Haw.C. & S. Co., 37; 75 Oahu
Sag. Co., 21.75; 10 Ewa, 27.
RAW SUGAR FIRM.
(By FeJeral Wireless Telegraph.)
NEW YOltK, November 18. (Special
to The. Advertiser) Raw sugar steady;
Muscovado, 89 degrees test, 3.55c; centrifugal,
9G degrees test, 4.05c; molasses,
SO degrees test, 3.30c. Refined,
OF STOCK HIBKET
Uoth between boards and at the
o lcavothoir respective paradises and sion of the stock exchange yesterday
co out into the world to earn their gilt-edged "Waialua shares slumped to
ing by the sweat of their brows, as pa,. a totai 0f 137 sliares changing
poor Cain was doomed todo so manv .
fl , fir3t ,
vears Ago. Tho Yankee inventor and . , , , ,
tho Louisiana planter, with their com- " stock litis been so low lor a long
bined wit and wisdom, will maintain ' ul1 for Waialua were at
the sugar industry in its relative status SS.G0, or a drop of four points since
in lin nntrnr cnrli"L tinfwi flint mull ntr tlin featuniaV,
defections in labor circles in Australia, j Hawaiian Commercial and Sugar was
nuuiucr siuciv which icii tiutvu iiuru,
poven shares going for 37.00 Hat, while
the last salo wns mado at 39.00 flat. Bids
88 Dcg Analysis Beets 9s, -id; parity,
3.90; 96 Deg. Centrifugals, 4.05.
uai, reports W. B. Stockman, director
of the local weather bureau, in his summary
of tho condition of tho week ending
Tho rainfall was above tho averago
for the week in tho North Kohala,
and the Norfil Hilo and South
Hilo districts of Hawaii, tho Makawao
and 'parts of the liana district of Maui,
and the Koloa district of Kauai;
and below the averago iu the remaining
portions of th'o section.
The following are thfi total amounts
of rainfall, in inches, in tho different
districts of tlio several islands: Hawaii
North Kohala 1.71 to 2.35, Hamakua
2.11 to 2.09, Noith Hilo 2.70 to 3.83,
South Hilo 2.90 to U.9S,. Puna tw'o
weoks 1.40, Kau 0.00 to 0.06 nnd South
Koua 0.4S; Maui Makawao nana
0.79 to 1.72, Wuiluku 0.31 to 0.53
and Lahaina, 0.12; Oahu Koolaupoko
0.15 to 1.30, Honolulu 0.05, Waianao
0.02, and Wninlua 0.27 to 0.38; nnd Kauai
Lihuo 0.29, Koloa 0.05, and
The following aro tho departures
from the averago for the week for ton
or more years, in the soveial districts
in inches; Hawaii North Kohala
1.17, Hamakun 0.09 to 1.18, North
Hilo 0.07 to 1.21, South Iliio, 0.15
to 2.50, Knu 1.19 to 1.27, and
South Kona 0.28; Maui 1.40, Hanu
2.37, Wailuku O.10 to 0.19, and
Labaina 0.20; Oahu Koolaupoko
0.32 to 1.07, Honolulu 1.00,
0.50, and Waialua 0.31; and
Kauai Koloa 0.0G, nnd Waimca
Tho moan temperatures were 1.0 to
2.8 lower than those of tho preceding
wcok on Oahu, in the Lihuo district of
wa It. l1nA .l A;nlMll5l
Jvauni in 1110 iuanunuu ami ..u..un.u
districts of Maui, 'and the North
North Hilo and South Hilo nnd
portions of tho Hamakua districts of
Hawaii. In the Kau district of Hawaii
tho mean tomperatures woro 1.7 higher
than Inst week's.
CHEMICAL WAGONS ARE
READY FOR BUSINESS
Tho new fire department nuto combination
chemical nnd hoso wagons havo
arrived from the makers and will soon
bo placed in commission. Ono of them
is to be placed iu tho Knlniukt fire elation,
whon the turn over
tho site to tho county, The county has
appropriated the funds for tho building.
A squad of men will be placed in
charge of the now Btntlnn,
One of the new wagon I a tractor
for connection with ono of tlui fire en.
The waf6iH were furiiUlied through
tho nacney itho hyiieh Lompmiy, nnij.
are from the 8cujrne niniiufiicturjuii
Written in load, iieiwll, Die will of
MIm Cleni llnrlnii, rounder uf tlui lied
Vtott, w Hied. Iu Hie iirubulo euurt t
WuriMtw, Mi4wwi0liuH)lt, An rt'te
tulutid HI mi,Ui)0 I Iu be dlvld.'d
uiuwnit iiduliv Wl' mtluu euw)
u .uii.uiiiiii tn writ Imr bluumpliy,
VOW A 0OUOJI
If uu iit intuitu, I'Krii II
muuIi i milium uf nun v
llunUb 1 l,Uli'lll I UUifli I
1 II bi t4Mfil " uw
kt bMi4if it mmt 11 u
ifltlHl UUIWCjl Iwjullwu. fuf l
In lli'Miiti f milk & v
I.I J, WJU