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The Hawaiian star. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, December 29, 1904, SECOND EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015415/1904-12-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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If yon want to
dny'g Notvs, todny
THE
you can Jlnd. It In
THE BTAU
VOL. XII.
Wailuku Plantation
NEW KIND OF
SECURITIES
WALTER KIGHT DISPUTE WITH HAWAIIAN COMMERCIAL IS SET
TLED AND THE AHUFUAA OP WAILUKU SECURED FLUME TO
HE REPLACED I1Y A TUNNEL AND TUNNELLING FOR WATER TO
JiE CARRIED ON ON A LARGE SCALE.
Wutluku Sugar Company Is entering
upon an era of expansion that will
1 ....
make it not only one ot the oldest plan-
tations In the Islands, as It has long
been one of the most proIUuuie.out win
...
make It also one of the largest In the
amount of Us output.
Litigation which has been going on
for years over water rights between
Walluku Sugar Company and Hawai
ian Commercial & Sugar Company has
been settled and an arrangement has
been entered into by which Walluku
exchanges water for land to the benefit
ot each plantation, the land enabling
iWalluku to expand and increase its
acreage. The exchange involves sev
eral considerations. First, the present
lease of water rights by which Ha
waiian Commercial gets two thirds of
the water from the Walluku com
pany's rights In Iao valley, continues
until the expiration of Its term, May
1907. After that Hawaiian Commer
cial is to get five-twelfths of the wa
ter. Tills is the settlement of the
water right dispute which has been a
subject of litigation foi seven or eight
years.
In exchange. Walluku gets the Ahu
puaa of Walluku whlcli Claus Spreckels
got from the Crown Land Commis
sioners years ago and .which his sons
got from him and added to Hawaiian
Commercial and Sugar Company. In
addition Walluku gets all of the Ha
waltan Commercial & Sugar Company's
water above the hitter's ditch in AVal'
kapu commons, and alsp the Hawaiian
Commercial & Sugar Company's water
above the road wheh runs down to
Maalaea Ray. ,
These are the natural resources
which Walluku gets by the settlement
of its old standing diniculty with Ha
waiian Commercial. To develop these
resources, Walluku Sugar Company
lias voted to double its capital stock,
increasing ' t from $700,000 to $1,400,000.
Among other Improvements will be .a
new and larger mill of the general pat
tern of the Olaa and Walalua mills.
This Is expected to be ready for the
crop-of 1907. Other improvements are
the replacing of the flume, or .a part of
it which brings the water down from
Iao valley, going around a ridge, by a
tunnel, which will carry the water
through the ridge, thus shortening the
distance and thereby Increasing the
fall that can be given to it. The flume
has always been liable to damage by
falling rocks. This liability will be
CHANGE IN SCHEDULE.
A change has been announced in the
American-Hawaiian company's boats.
The S. S. Nebraskan will leave San
Francisco January G for Honolulu and
Will leave Honolulu January 15 for San
Francisco, v'a Kahului.
DRUG STORE HOLIDAY GOODS.
We can Interest you with fine per
fumes, kodaks, toilet cases, brushes
and combs, hand mirrors, fine soaps, in
fact we have many articles suitable
for the holidays and would like to show
them to you. Hobron Drug Co.
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR SALE.
Sachs' big annual January sale ot
ladles' muslin underwear will be ready
In a few days. Watch the papers for
lull particulars later.
I
While the public lias a general
Idea of the business of a Trust
Company, there are many who
are not acquainted with some of
its most important funotions.
Our little booklet "Money
Management" explains boiho of
those in a readable manner.
1
Port airMl
l!91!9ll(ll
Mk HAWAIIAN
fflk lira
XT
Part 28
eliminated by the construction of the
tunnel. ...
In addition to this the company has
n,rea(lv besim extenslve tumielllng
operations for the purpose of develop-
, . ,
ing water. Tunnelling for water de
velopment will be done In the four val
leys, Walliee, Walehu, Walkapu, and
Iao. The tunnelling In Walkapu Val
ley will be above the Hawaiian Com
mercial & Sugar Company's ditch. The
tunnelling In Iao and the other valleys
wiil be with a view of reaching and
using the water that now runs by un
derground channels to the sea, and so
fur as the purposes of sugar growing
are concerned, is wasted.
The Ahanuua of Walluku will add a
vast acreage to the plantation, but to
make sugar land of It, It requires wa
ter. An addition to the present sources
of water will come to Walluku Sugar
Company with the expiration of the
present lease of Iao Valley water to
Hawaiian Commercial, in May 1907. It
is hoped and expected that other large
additions will be made by the tunnell
ing development now going on nnd to
lie still further increased.
In the matter of the increase of the
capital stock, a plan of issue entirely
new to the Islands, though one that
is in vosue on the mainland, has been
introduced. The stockholders are to
be given the right to subscribe for the
new stock In proportion to their hold
ings, ut liar. Instead of Issuing the
certificates of stock to the subscribers,
strlp will be Issued Instead, on January
1." IflOj. The serin will bear on its
face the conditions on which It Is Is
sued. These conditions are: The
scrip bears no interest, and does not
participate In dividends, and does not
carry the voting power. When fully
paid up it can be exchanged for certi
ficates of stock. Payments are to be
made as they are called for by the
directors, in Installments as the money
is needed for the Improvements con
templated. The payments are to ex
tend over n period of thirty months,
when the stock w II be Issued. As C.
M. Cooke, president of the Bank of
Hawaii explained, this scrjp will be
negotiable by delivery from hand to
hand, without being transferred on
the books of the company, and will be
salable at such a price as the number
of Instalments paid on it and the prob
able value of the stock when fully paid
up will justify In the judgment of
buyers and sellers. This scrip will be
an entirely new kind of security In this
market.
VENTURA DUE TODAY.
The S. S. Ventura is due today from
San Francisco. She will have six days
later mail from the mainland
The vessel should be sighted in port
this afternoon. She will probably sail
tonight or early tomorrow morning for
the Colonics.
The schooner Defiance will be ready
for sea tomorrow or the following day.
Relier After Six Tears Mrs. M.
A. Clark, of Timberry Range, N. S. W.,
Australia, writes: "I wish to Inform
you of he wonderful benefit I have re
ceived from your valuable medicines.
I suffered from a severe cough for six
years nnd obtained no relief until I
took Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
One bottle cured me and I am thankful
to say that I have never had the cough
since. Make any use of this letter
that vou like for the good of any other
poor suffeters." For sale by all dealers,
Benson Smith & Co., agents for Hawaii
SHOTGUNS.
RIFLES,
REVOLVER5
Ammunitions
A FULL LINE AT
Limited
mm
mm
7C
w ATT AW
of The World's Fair
HONOLULU, T. H THURSDAY, DECEMBR 29, 1904.
Lost
(Associated Press Cable to The Star).
TOKIO, Dec. 29. The Japanese lost heavily 111 effecting the capture of
the Rihlung fort, 1,000 men being lost. The garrison of 500 Russians es
caped. The advance of the attacking forces of Port Arthur is now close to
the Liaoti mountain.
JAPANESE CAPTURE ANOTHER FORT-
Washington, December 29th, 1904.
To the Japanese Consul-General, Honolulu:
Our Port Arthur beleaguering army reports as follows: "The left and
center of our army at 10 a. m. on Wednesday blew up 'the parapet in front
of the Ulungshan fort, then occupied the parapet by assault and constructed
defensive works. Under the cover of
spite the enemy's fire, at 4 p. m. we assaulted and occupied the enemy's
line of heavy guns in the interior; thereupon we proceeded to the gorg'e (?)
of the fort, whence the enemy eventually dislodged after stout resistance,
and thus the whole fort of Ulungshan fell into our hands at 7:30 p. m."
IDIffll jp RESCUED
NEW YORK, Dec. 29. The rescue of the officers and crew of the wreck
ed British steamer Drumelzier was effected today by the life saving crew.
The Drumelzier which was wrecked at Fire Island bar several days ago
is nearly ten years old. She ft a steel screw steamer and was built by J.
Laing at Sunderland, in 1895. Her registered tonnage is 3,625 and she is
owned by the Astral Shipping Company, Ltd.
o
THE S. D. GARLETQ
BELLINGHAM, Wash., Dec. 29.
this place.
Although the dispatch gives the name of the vessel as the "S. B." Carle
ton and her rig as that of bark, the vessel that is meant Is evidently the
ship S. D. Carleton. This vessel is well known in Honolulu, having former
ly operated to this port in the coal trade both from the Sound district a3
well as Newcastle.
The vessel sailed from San Francisco December 16 for Puget Sound. She
was evidently in ballast and was going for a load of coal. The heavy
weather that has been prevailing off the northern part of the Pacific coast
was probably the cause of her getting ashore.
The vessel Is owned bv the California Shinnine- Comnanv of San Fran-
cisco. W. F. Mighell, the president of the company, arrived in San Fran
cisco last Tuesday by the S. S. Alameda from a visit to the Colonies and
Honolulu.
The vessel was built by Carleton, Norwood & Company, at Rockfort,
Maine, in 1890. She is of 1671 tons register. Her length is 240 feef,
breadth 44.4 feet, and depth 25.4 feet. Captain Amesbury was formerly
her master but he has been out of the
FRANCE PREPARING
TOULON, Dec. 29. There is great activity in the naval yard here in an
ticipation of trouble with Morocco.
o
JAPANESE ARE ENLISTING CHINESE.
MOSCOW, Dec. 29. The Japanese are accused of enlisting Chinese to
fight against Russia.
0
RUSSIA CHANGES HER REPRESENTATIVE.
ST. PETERSBURG, Dec. 29. Vice Admiral Dubassoff succeeds Admiral
Keznakoff on the North Sea Commission.
PRESIDENT DOLE
WAUMEMBEB
AND NEITHER HE NOR OTHERS
OBJECTED TO THE SALE OF
LIQUOR 11Y THE PACIFIC CLUIi.
The cww of the Territory hkhIihU the
Pacific Club In which It In Kouglit to
prove tlmt club 1m Untile to t lit wy
nienl of m lluwntm for rhIIIiik liquor In
ineinlwiii In to 1 1 unbuilt ted on hiin.
Attorney liwkoiw hi'Uiik for tin club
lllfil hl Inlwf yfMitmluy. It W u luntr
dm uiimnt iltmlln with Hit) rMtleiiU
In inuuy mUIm, A WftUMi Hut I h of
pin Hi iil ii- Iim'uI liiimtMl Htii forth ilml
In Hid liny uf III IttqiUlillr wlutll r"
Midiut IhiIu muh rvauuiiNllili fur
fkwuiiluii uf lu, lm whi H .nmUi uf
Mi tilth una lm llml llquuc WM Im"
Iiim 'ihl Tvtu Muuniim t'wuri Ju4tf
1 la MMtvmur uf iw Yi-rtlry.
Portfolios Ready Saturday
An
our heavy guns and field guns and de
TAKAH1RA. .
N ASHORE
The bark S.
B. Carleton is ashore near
vessel for several years.
Its
At R hi
0
FOR MOROCCO TROUBLE.
bers of the legislature, Attorney Gen
eral W. Smith. High Shorlff Drown
and dozens of the leading men of the
community were members and the pre
sumption of law must be that they
knew there was no truiisgresslou by
the club as otherwise those charged
with the execution of the law would
surely have unforced It.
Tho brief of Attorney General An
drews will be submitted this afternoon.
DEATH IN HA
Word was received by Superintendent
lliilliiwuy of the Public Woik Depart,
muni by wireless ,tlil mornliiK of the
dwutli nt l.iiliulim of Henry H. WllUlnn,
Kllpfl'liilenilenl of the Liiluilnii Wilier
Work. No pui'lli'iilm unit hIvhii.
W'llklim wit u native uf iluul and hud
Immmi In cttuinw uf I lie will t- work fui
mmw ymtin.
TIKN1U1N lit I III i'H, lu tliUvr
M, lit th wM ttf J. U. riMW
mi nt KIMit. 4itutUr.
ST AT?
Alarmed For The Fate
Of Viking Weisbarth
FRIENDS AND BACKERS OF THE BOLD OLD MARINER ARE APPRE
HENSIVE THAT HE AND HIS CREW ARE LOST OR A1AROONED
CARRIED ONLY TWO MONTHS STORES AND IS OUT NINETY
EIGHT DAYS.
Friends of Captain Weisbarth, the old Hawaiian Viking, are beginning: to
feel apprehensive over the fate of the bold skipper and his little schooner
Lavinia. The vessel has been out over three months and it is feared that
she is either lost on Palmyra Island or else the captain and crew are
marooned without food.
The vessel left Honolulu September 21 for Palmyra Island. Captain
Weisbarth told his backers that there was considerable cash to be made out
of a trip from Palmyra Island to San Francisco with cocoanuts. The vcs.vtl
carried stoPes however for only two months. She has been out 98 days
and unless some stores have been secured from an unexpected quarter the
captain and crew must by this time be tossing up lots as to which will
be the next man to go into the soup tureen. Captain Weisbarth is used to
buffeting with fate, however, and as he can stomach all sorts of disappoint,
ments, which arc certainly the most sickening mental food known,
he could probably stomach a pair of gum boots or any old thing in case of
getting short of grub.
Inquiry was made at the Naval Station recently If a vessel could not be
sent in search of the missing crew. It is thought that the crowd is maroon
ed and with nothing but cocoanuts and waving palm trees in the way of
food. No naval vessel is to be sent however.
It is now declared in view of his probable plight that Weisbarth made a
great mistake in not taking his better half along with him. It was only the
other week that a man was arrested for chewing a piece of her lip. If she
had to undergo such a cannibalistic experience it seems like a waste of good
raw material for her not to have gone along, with her husband when he Is
perhaps starving on some South Sea island. She might help sustain him:
in his time of starvation.
THURSTON
REAPPOINTED'
PRESIDENT OF TnH HOARD OF FORESTRY AND AGRICULTURE
WILL' RE REAPPOINTED TO ACT FOR ANOTHER YEAR GOV
ERNOR CARTER THINKS THAT THE WORK MIGHT SUFFER IF A
CHANGE WERE MADE JUST NOW.
Lorrln A. Thurston will be re-appointed
to the presidency of the Hoard
of Forestry and Agriculture (His
commission expires at the end of the
year but Governor Carter decided to
ask him to retain the ofilce for another
yenr at least.
"Thurston did not care to retain the
ofilce ns It took up considerable of his
time but lie said that he would still
retain a keen Interest In the work ot
the board and give It his entire sup
port," said Governor Carter this after
noon. "I had a number of men in
tlle p03t satisfactorily, J. P. Cooke for
instance, or Walter F. Dillingham. A.
P. Judd, II. M. Von Holt. G. P. Wilder
PATTERSON" TO REPAIR RUDDER.
The CoaHt and Geodetic survey
'steamer Patterson Is to make some re
! pairs to her rudder during her stay
.In this port.
SAVE YOUR MONEY.
The Twenty-Ninth Series of Stock in
the Pioneer Rullding & Loan Associa
tion was issued In July, 1904, and is
now open for subscrlp'Ion. The mem
bership fee Is fifty cents per share, and
the monthly fees are one dollar per
month pr share. Tho stock draws
much better nterest than a saving's
bank.
Further Information can be obtained
from A. V. Gear, Secretary, 122 King
street.
DO it ivnv.
Now Is the time to subscribe for the
New Year's periodicals at publisher's
prices at Arlelgh's Stationery Store.
THE OLD RELIABLE
POWDER
Absolutely Fur a
SECOND
EDITION
i r
No.
c homes
or C. M. Cooke and one of these would
have been satisfactory but In looking
over the work of the board I found
that tlipre were so many Important
matters now under way that It would
me much preferable to keep Thurston
nt the head of things If possible. 1
spoke to him again and he has con
sented to act so his new commission
will be made out forthwith. This was
hardly the time for swapping horses
In forestry matters In Hawaii and 1
am glad that the president has con
sented to remain nnd give the benefit
of his, experience."
There Is no salary or other emolu
ment connected with the position ot
president of the Forestry board, it Is
purely a labor of love.
APPEAL FROM KAUAI.
A petition for a writ of error has
been filed in the Supreme court by
Kuapalii (k) and Koolau (w) who were
defendants In a suit for ejectment re
cently brought on the Inland of Kauat
by William Kapepee. Judge Harvey
gave an oral decision against the de
fendants in August last and It is from
this that the appeal Is made.
FIT,
WBAR.
STYLE,
COMFORT.
All 'combined to the highest
degrev of excellence In this
Blucher Oxford
FOR MEN.
Hiiimn Ulil,
Price
Prloo
Willi Teddy toe,
W-1 .OO
1 1E
CO,, LID
1 Mi 1 lJ9M KlrMt

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