Newspaper Page Text
''HAWAIIAN .' GAZETTE; . FRIDAY. K'l.Y 23, 1915. .SEMV FPK:
iOdQQ SfyarXrVspnts Alleged At
' tenpLTg tnfluferibe .Jury t
jj ''&' In Vaklnd Case r
UWVtf lioRDEftED BY
rCOURTT& Sll i DOWN
Attorney Jold That He Must Be
- tient'l Acts .
"Sit 4Wn, Hi. Lightfoot; sit down,
I r.' ahWudg Btuart yesterday In
court to counsel tot iha plaintiff in the
i,,.'(lini'y iuit of Fred K. Mf
hlno against C". H. Atbortbn and about
( a hundred ethor leading augar plant
era f Hawaii, wbea Mr. Lightfoot,
allowing a lecture that . intensely
warm, , had arisen to explain to the
Out. that he waa not conscious ot hav
ing, mada any criticism r observation
at which his honor might feel of
fended. He could not,, "tot the lif
of ih,M he said before he wi
squelched,, see why he ahould be made
the' subject of such an admonishment.
; After the attorney resumed hie ieat,
Judge Stuart went on with bis lecture.
' Bold 'Attorney Bpdnslbl
' C?!'Uilfc ai4 thafydU must be Ves
pontible for the acta of, your client,"
continued the court, pointing a linger
at th plaintiff's counsel, while the
email army of attorneya for the de
fendant ant (till; with bowed head,
to certain extent," the judge quali
fied. - I
' The whple thing came about after
the ;jury .talesmen, on hand had been
exeuaed for the day and had mean
dered tp their avocations or home. At
tention had been called to resolutions
psjsed bt a, Japanese organization the
?ight before' add which had reference
o'the can now Word the court The
resolution, as laid In The Advertiser
yesterday, appeared to be of an inti
midating Character, threatening inter
Ctftat tad Warned
' Makino and Lightfoot were taken to
task by the court for the resolutions.
- In, answer to the court's questions, Mi
kin admitted' that he was a member
of -the organization which had passed
the resolution, but that he had not
neen present at the meeting in ques
tion. v ' ""- ' v '
The judge told plaintiff and counsel
that after the ease before the court had
been concluded, Makino, or any one
vine lor mat matter, could get a tran
script of the whole affair and send It
to the) blest lawyers in Makino ' coun
try. The eonrt had clear views as to
the conduct of cases before it, but it
would not tolerate any extraneous in
fluence to Me brought to bear on the
jury,, it intimated.
Judge Ofden Story Suppressed
Toward the end of Judge Stuart's
remarks to Lawyer Lightfoot, a reprf.
sentativ of , The Advertiser was toll
that the remarks of the court to Light
foot 4 should not te published in The
"I don't want you to say a word
of this in yoor paper," Judge Stuart
ordered,. . , t (i :
The reporter being out of his depth,
made no reply.
, After. ,.$he, adjournment of Conft
.Tndge 'Stuart thanked The Advertiser
for its forbearance In not printing the
Japanese resolutions, a cony of which
this paper secured immediately after
the meeting'. .
"I don't want anything said about
this ease that might influence the jury
wfcich. is. now in process of selection,"
Judge "Stuart said.
Third Special Ventre Ordered
,,,Tb day was spent yesterday in per-
vmiorr.cnaiiengea or tne talesmen in
the 'jury box. Several were excused
ahr.1h.pMal panel returned yester
day beeoinirtg exhausted a' third spe
cial" teniae of 'twenty-six talesmen
ws seleeteM'blr CTerkv Benjamin K. Ka-
halefuina, by order, of the eourt. The
t(;nlyIx special veniremen, who
weje' tnrflmoned to appear in eourt It
ten o'clock tbV morttibg are,
Donald H. Cilmore, Emanuel Lan
per, Antonio Tgnacio Bilva, Solomon
eca. Christian . . Jenkins, David
cll&rdSOn. Alfred J. Oram. .Tnaanh
Fiias. Stasuel i. Perry Oustave K
Hrhaefer, Unuel E. Menaces. William
A, , ;iJ. Moertena, Frederick, Turrell(
HVmo'ri'J: Hoogs,' Ch a rls S. fsky,' Hy
pollM (Paul) Pereira, Louis J. Feary,
Kilward B. llolberg, Henry A. Giles,
Woods i Low, O. U Samson, Uuy E.
Maefrlane, Edward L: Kauat and
Williiih Alleni -
ciVlC 'FEDERATION, . .
J i dROPS PARK PUNS
Because pt lack" of funds, the civic
federation bin been compelled to fore
go further efforts to improve ami make
intp a public 1 park the strip of land
sloti'' the Kuusnu stream, betweeu
Kchool and Kunktnl streets, known as
the TJlluoaalanl Gardens. It Is under
stood;, however ' that Japanese have
evidenced willingness to take over the
project antf Comjilete it. Four years
ago Japanese gave promise that they
would make the Improvement and. at
that time contributed $000 for the
work. At, that, time It was also said
that, the city' WOuld aid the Japanese
in their work. ' ,
KEEP IT HAND.
. Immediate relief is necessary lu at
tacks of diarrhoea. Chamberlain s
Colic, , Cholera' aud Diarrhoea Remedy
-t, , i,i always be on hand. For sale by
all dealers. Pensnn, Smith 1 Co:, Ltd.,
agents for Hawaii.
, a -y.s " k .
Threat To Enter Eastern. Market
To Sell Surplus Disturbs
8aha reported on . the New York
market for the , week ( ending July ,
amounted t6 only 56,000' bags) on 'hc
eiuni 'of ,the holidays. ' ," '"i '
;"VViliett Gray in their weekly,
stated that "buyers and hofders ' were
a( some variance.''' ' , "--"Z
They state there has been no special
newt' received ' from any part of ti.e
sugar world 'to Inn uence conditions' ex
cept the recent export business in rC'
lined to France. ; .
'Receipts this' week from" Cuba rare
11,800 tons, with stoch reduced to 5?,;
2t0. tons. ; Fourteen Centrala Continue
griniung, ngninn last year., vwio.e ,
: rr,M.u VJ .rrr .v
crease' of 56,496 tons,
monthly. eable gives pro
of June as 2,333,8.13
2,38S,349 tons last year,
June A fiaoord Month
The - production for th
T 1 i i ,n , .
m w jui.iiv iiuui, ids irireat
JShfi lVQti 'V11"'' h "w The eapitaliaatlon U
.VZu? M?irU ,0M,25.W .and the plsn is to establish a
week were divided as folhiwai M' l amall central.
ions ip new uneani, tdtni ions ' 10
uaivesion, 17,uuu tons to Europe and
balance to ports north of Hatteras. Alt
reporta from Cuba state that the wea
ther eondltions are Ideal for the cane
now growing for the next crop.
mt. Himeiy, or -Havana, has Increas-
ed his estimate of the 1914-13 Cuba
crop from, 2,38S,000 tons, as of March! The 1914 period preceded all thought
15.. 1015, to 2,550,000 toas. 0 a general war in Kurope. The com-
Fhilrpplno Islands iplete year 1914 showed the effects of
Philippine cable reports 10,000 tons the war and high sugar pri cos on eon
sugar exported during June to East 1 sumption bv giving an increase in con
Coast America and 2,000 tons to West sumption for the whole year of only
Coast; 16.000 tons were shipped else-, 0.473 per ernt. The first six months
where. There are now 13.000 tons
afloat for the Atlantic Ports.
Refined Sella Slow
There waa an effort on the. ra-t of
our refiners to. hold selling prices at
6.10c, but thus faf the effort has not
to 6,1.0c basis. . Sonie of the outport
refiners have been soiling, during the '
past "week, 'at 5JrO. The demand has
not been good, the volume of business
nnner withdrawn not being better i
ltawali tHatutba The' Peace
, Conditions. In the West seem t" b
more 'irregnlar than those in the Knt.
and a recent , telegram despatched bv j
airentS Of ' fh pAtifni-nla A llnwali .n
8ugar Co. will not tend t settle mat
This telegram states that It is the
intention on the part of this company
to make a price necessary to sell su
ars in Chicngo and the West until thev
have disposed of their surplus stock. !
At present they are selling basis rM
and future developments wi'l s'n v
whether it will be necessary for the
California 4 Hawaiian to fnrther re !
duce their basis In Order to di-pose of
accumulated, stock. Domestic let
sugars in the middle West remain on
offer at 5.80c.
The only fresh expo-t b" dness of
importance reported during the week
was about 9,000 tons to France, umle
stood to have been sold at 4.70c, -net
cash, in Boad, f.o.b. In addition,
there have been, several enquiries for
moderate size quantities.
It Is thought by some that thre will
be an effort to replace the 7,500 tons
of (iranulated ; recently sunk off the
coast of Ireland. Aa we understand
it, most of these offers are close to
4.70c, net cash, without diacount, f.o.b.
Now York, in Bond, but apparently
the low rate of iFrench exchange
stands in the way, of business, as none
of our reflnera are disposed to make
concessions in ,pri5es..
Domestic Consu mptlon
The consumption, of sugar in the V.
S,,for the six, moftths, January June,
give an accurate reflection ot the con
dition of the sugar business In the
several sections of the country.
. While the , Atlantie Porta mel
, tl ra-'
nave ueen large thia -season
rroasn la caused by the large expoitj
of Refined to Europe, whch leaves Ih
domestic consumption through t'icsn
parts practically the aame as last year.
("Diniimntlon of . imported su(iat
through New Orleans . shows quite a
decrease, which ia due to a ronler
able extent to the rather abnormal
Conditions prevailing for part of the
six months' period as to the market
ing of the Louisiana crim and cmi'l.
tions of the sugar busings genera I
in ni i oiare. onsumnti'in th ou 'h
...... ... . ,, itoh h in- iiskcii receniiv wneiner, in view or ie M""''' i"c trouH, ums miimnK, A ..uw.iu.i vr arapica is an wrong, it
creaserj aisposttlon on n part of some , continued high prices of commodities, 't'to pne up turf rout of the rolls, the. etainly wonl.l not thrive in Kona at
of our outport reflnera to sell bdowthe government could now see its wiyl head or driving end of the feeder is .he lower elevations, but in Olaa. or up
.w"n rmr muni io advance prices to permit the tree lninort of susnr in- o -lomniicaiiy niien nv ine riftBHss" I rt the f,.ro.t , khnv. vfinii ....
San Francisco also shows a small de- 8Te ta'fen into consideration it is rend
ere"lJa i,v 'en th"t p" 'nr export in cHrgo
t i M hr ,",'n n,'htV (food hnsinews
Louisiana crop consumed this last and that the domestic trade was u it
six months appears large, but it wiir discriminated against.
be remembered that only a small part Ha-v sunar futures weN ag-iln low
of the 191415 crop waa consumed in er. Total sales for tho week wri
the closing months of 1914. There ii
still a large balance of the crop
this time of year unconsumed. The
U. S. beet crop consumption shows an
Total consumption for the six months
is 2,108,430 tons, against 2.13IC9H tons
last year snd 1,85,967 tons In 191S,
1P1 showing a decrease from 1914 of
22.602 tons, Or 1.00 per cent, while
1915 shows au Increase from 1913 of
'MsTiila mail advices stnte th.it at a
meeting of the sugar central board,
t(' Which the Interested public was
invited, the preponderance of opinion
etfircKed in favor of a few large
centrals' for the islands as against a
large number of small centrals. ''
: - TIM prevailing opidioA was also that
the board ahould not ' finance any pro
ject for- a ' central in a community
hr t .
. a vuiuiiiiiiiiiiT
cane planted to supply the central.
Further, tha weight of opinion express-'
il oy sugar men and others interested i : ' in i '"""
Wa. that t the present Negro wa.M 'T t""! w ' . '!',' Th,"VW!r1
the only island that w. snlllclently j bu formed rathe- nn sw wsr I
developed in the cultivation of sugar itr"Ct"r! W,T"' ',",''K a" they
cane to merit the aHsistance ef the
government in the ektehlishment of
been m.d. t .
- r-- - . - '
,. j -ir . i. j . . .
222,419 tons, or 11.80 per cent.
A Good Showing
,Tht4 first si months of 1914 showed
'at phenomenal increase over corres
ponding period of 1913 of 215J31 tons,
or 12.90 rer cent.
of 1915, with cotinue hijh .price,
have caused a slight decrease only,
which untied the circumstances we
thins, is' a good showing.
London under date of Jne 19, 19n,
states that the prime minister,' when
to the United Klugilom, except from
enemy countries: and. if not. whether
he would give a day for the promise 1
discussion of this prohibition at a con-
venient interval aftei1 the report of
the auear commission hail been ixsued.
replied as follows:
"I am advised that the free im
iiort nf sntrar in the rirm tinnal enmii.
tions which now exiet would facilitate
....... l-I I I I A. I. I..
80 far 'as I am aware, no section of!
the eufrar tra. e. nr snv or the in n
trades, desires freedom" of Wort t
, the present time."
, . The sugar central loard is not bound " rP" "onveyor mm, is ,ie-i (nei ij: wita t6oU exten.ling deep into the soil,
by-these expressed opinions, but will . em y. ' A 'T? ,, f-" es an.l '(rbflrce robueta h all its roots acar the
naturally be inflnenoed-thereby in the eli'n?t 1lho undesirat ! nr.. s. snrfa.-e, in this characteristic resein
.n.nt.M k. I BV teking out a few h,,lti and (lis-! v,u., k. .
Our, regular ' V roiH of snirar nUnt.r. i tr,,mil',' "'' "owini? the removal of the 44 r '! r",,""""""1"1
e month of T; . 7 .u . i " , "I "on. nev.rset a necent crop. , In Java, or
Pctrograd a,dvicea dated June 15 r'- ,nff rake teeth mi l a steel shut) end
port ill . sales slow and prices hifh. '; ' carried forw-nl ami foreed into t!ie
serious car shortage interfere w'thlnext set of rollw.
all commercial shipments so that even! "There is im "pill from the aides
when sales are made delivery is uncer- of the carrier nml no waste or leak-
tain. , -
F. O Lleht's renort dated June 19
t"tes that in Oermanv weather con-
ditipns were warm , days, but cool
nights, a fair amount of rainfall, but
the benefit derived therefrom Quickly
lost by high winds following the rains.
field, work made fair Progress. The
thinning or the peets is nearly com
t'lcted, with the exceptioq, of the nor
thern districts. The bsets are receiv
ing their second hoeing, as the short
age of labor Is nof felt now .after the
"rut fodder ri'ttir". T,h stand of th
leets.enn only be said to be partly
favora,ble, as In mpst resrlons the Tttln-
i an nps, neen 'V4 "dent,. this season.
The earlv p!n"4!nirs show nri better
than the In''-. , nca, however. In g'en-fty
e-s the condlt'ofi of the rop Is much
behind that pf j normal year.
In Austrta-Ilimgfry the . weahr
continues dry. Holland reports hot
weather end. exceptionally good grow
ing oonditi6ns.( 1
Federal , Sugar Reflning .Company
have posted the following under datj
of .Inly 1, ,1915: .
We have heard rnmors thit there
wss some, criticism of refiners because
it was claimed they wrerd aefling for
ext.ort stJnw.er prices' than ,to the
(lomehti trad; ' TliVa is' douljt due
to pot giving the facts fp.ll considera- ' mus. The planter's experiment '8ta-'
tion. 'It Is .overlooked that in making tion has been working with this crop
nnb-s for export', on a net rash rasis, for several seu.ioim and while no uett
deliverv to be taker! ex reftnnrv dock, "at" retioits have beeu issued concern
there is a saving of 113 points dis-
count, plus lighterage, freight sbsrr-
tion. storage and interest, which soon
swells this to 20 points.
Furthermore, bv tneltinif a nercent-
e"- of full-duty pnyiruf raw sugar with
Cuban raws a drawback is obtained
hnt would averapo J.lOc to 1.15c per
tiii,ifi,l Yio..nt When .11 tk... n
14.050 tons. Wsy. 1916 closed st 3 40
essert: s1. .Timo 3.42 to
lues a tbo fjrst June uiotn
tions quoted. There were no sa'et for'
February, April, May or June si'es fur'
Febrnarv Anril, May or June deliveiv.l
At the dose bid and asked wi-,
AvipuBt. S.95 S.Qrli September 4 02 -
4.03: October 4.O0 4.07. Vnveinler'
3 p7S.os; Deeemler, S.67 3.68; Jan
Rwa Plantation Conianv hnn install
ed the second" Ewart ti-mniiiie inter
mediate carrier anil for. tcr.l.T i i lt
mill after a .very, . tnnrniigh tent Inst
inc over number of imintli.
Hagasse eonveyors, nr ii.tcrmedint
carriers, between milU, in enne sugar
factories, whether of trr H.it or belt
type, have many ur)lciini hie feature!.
Juice and line bagas nnH through
tbo unavoidable opening
. ... ...
ing or the luiee, anu ri-.iinre oleanlna:
,"n"y.. , . ,
cri, . e "'P" cievrtors were,
weTe not readily removnM.-. I
The Kwart intermit it- carrier is
CONVEYOR I WHY fll AA RflFFFF
A GREAT SUCCESS
en lmnrovrmeni on inc romuTiv nseil'll.KM i. .
Connf,,tjnF th pcrapir li ver, thp con
The convevor tronirli bcinir wi'nv1
tight prevents-the a'plllinir of the juice
nl fine tagasse," thereby rest rating
the losses ennsed bv Ihc ko ri-'if of t ie
.inice and eliminating the labor of
y of the .roje. ts l 7"1 "lt''TJ'" ":." :?Z wh the ground is constantly wet.
I U DiriiilOI I ' " . - - " lU'K ' IM 1
a . ,' - .L . .Ipfniitcrs failed, not ' because coffc
As the tagasse leaven the forward ' . '., .
mill the angle i,on flights, which o,ov 7 ther bt because chey
st .h,.r th. .n.i . i. ..,.f.. wer trying to make a distinct! dry
of the discharge roll, engage the Man-
ket, carrying It, along through the
trough, and forf,it between the top
and feed roller of the next mill.
.o serious damage can be done to
the conveyor by car links, pins, etc.,
accidentally paesing along with the
bagasse. ' '- ,
The tail shaft, head snuff, driving
I "haft, and likewise the flight auto
maticaliy ailpiM themselves to any
thicknsv of bagasse passing through
,n event or the mm not taking
the feed as rapidly as the bagasse is
thus accumulate.!, swinging on the t il
' haft as a pivot
The whole les;irn is Inexpen-lyn s"d
substantial and is made up of elements
r?M nve proved successful in prae-
i Good Work At Ewa
I Frinria M. Swanzv stated yetterday
i that the Ewart invention is doinir re-
makable work nt I'.wa mill, Instead
tt AAppvlfiii tka Kiiiro.. lnnl
"f , th old st.yle cmlto.a chain with
is-.lnts the blanket i rrW f -k-.
ward y e- bagasse is held
I tetween the en.llc belt with froii"t
B'J- I BW 8 bagasse blanket sixteen
in-he thl-k force.l straiaht into the
rolls," Mr. Swnn.v said. "There hasi
been no trouble wlutever with thii i;i -
;vention. It servo ,i splendid r ns.
"Water is i.prnvo, onto the blanket
from above and below and on its jour -
I uy between the mills the bagasse ah-
son), ir. an. I sing me JVWart convey.
or, Ewa mill has averaged forty per
Honob'lii Iron W ,.rl s, rihteiT vestef
lay that a good many Ewart convey
ors will be installed on the plantations
alter the HH grinding seaon eni's
uan v orners naMiig neen - placed or
managers who have had, the opportenl-
ot studying the work done.
San hemp is appureutly going to be
the legume to plant iu tnO aame fields
rease the soil nitrogen and hu
i"K it there, will, be information forth
coining at an early datqi.';,.
This legume is a wedy, nnr h-
growing .Variety with thf))' stalks and
I Gets Nltrojen From Afr
."sun Is a nitrogen gatherer. In com
mon with most other plants of h
pu s- fnmllv its mots are o'overed with
no. In leu formed, by bacteria which get
IKini A Kl CAM urMn
oiiines rornit'd. nv imcieria wtncu get ' , ,:
loir i.ttrogcn slir.-t from , the air. I 1,1 ""-'" f,'h
l.nce giowiog u sail crop iu the cane' """I'''" ow n
iiws supplies nitrogenous,, fertiliser ti 'ni'l'lvto Milivau
tin- growing crop. The, leaves fall ami
rot and niake the soil richer. Then
when the c.nii- close in the whole
crop of sau for seed ia being
grown by 1. 1. Kraiiss at the Maka
uao experiment hCition. It Is better
for the plntitevs to use Hawaiian grow ii
seed becau-e it tli.-y send to In lia f ir
it theie is too st-ong a chance of bring
ling in weed sccl und insect pests that,
vr no wiiuted ,
i l.uit is siiiotl'cn I find decays leiivin ,
its n tiuuen ri - lit here the cauc ro its
can get it.
I II II If V ftal U I WWI I Imhm
Explained In Light of Recent De
velopments On Javan Cof
The robnst.i vsrict.v of coffee is re
placing Java coffee in many tropical
! 'anils' where heavy rainfall interferes
'nuns n iit-rf- ni-nvv rn l
..,.. a. )roe1 lo ne
sorrow or the Olaa homesteaders twen-
ty years ago corree arabica does not
yield good crops wl.ere there is too
ro' """" th"e !"
The varietv crown in Ilaw.iii Ttr.ril
Central America nnl most other estab-
roots down into a wet and souirv
subsoil .the tree yellowa and becomes
VYH9- Ola Coffee Failed
It js now recognized that the Olaa
CQU"Vy Var'''' K.row A" " r?ion tl,:,t
1 w" 0 ,wet ,0,r Many Javan an.l
KOt.dn planters made the same
I "''u fllscovery.
A recent wriUr estimates that over
ten per cent of the .lava coffee now ex
ported is robusta. He hazards the opi
nion that the steady improvement in
prices received ty the Dutch planters
tor their product in the last ten years
is due to the Improved quality of the
crop since robusta coffee has been sub
t'"teil for arabica.
The robusta coffee does not do at all
well In dry places. The idea that it is
, bustn may turn out to be a marked im
any coffee thus far
-i ae 'Kacu'
The importation of new coffee varie
ties has been absolutely forbidden be
cause of the danger of bringing new
pi. mt diseases to Hawaii. Nevertheless
.i would seem that an experiment with
coffee . could , be arranged
whereby one of the experiment stations
I could give this new variety a trial.
''guarding against the possible ia
oduction of pests and diseases into
'i lie I. out lands in Hawaii lie above
'i'iiii fnot level, but up to this time, no
"Uioiiral crop has been found suit
' Ie to tli cm. Robusta coffee may be
A i the Perideniya, Ceylon, experi
ment Hint ion, younic robusta Plants aet
j out under dense shade ahowed no aigns
i B ule insects, or llemlleia, the coffee
u A which has made coffee growing Im
1 nost-iMa in many datricts.
po'mata Lltea Bhado
K,,l ustu nlnnts se in the onn wILl.
I mit ha.p, were so badly attacked with
,.,,. ,,, ,,,, ....,
, , V.VmKa ..f lLvT...?.
with Ki-roseiie emulsion and Bordeaux
mi t ii --.
Ti. fact that there are varieties of
coffee that lit unt be shaded and. othei
varieties that will not thrive with
sluidc in probably the real meat of the
literary warfare that has raged amonp
tropical planter lor . the last pfty
i veers on whether to shade or not to
shade. Hobuita likes shade and must
have it. Arabica Is the contrary, It
has onlv beeu since, the difference be
tween the tiro varieties has been rcog;
in-,, i th.,r -otre 'growers have come to
see that both factions were right, here
ire two kinit of coffee. The planter
who writ (tncV-ed up with robusta' had
to use sli uli fees. His competitor Vith
nial.icn coffee imiiid shade injurious
ilobus's coffee him never been gtown
in (i. If it can be triflrri in
the erCHi'clv wet districts like (Dlaa
it niiiv prove to be the key to the whole
NO CTTT IN FBHOHT BATja
A. M. N'wweHj ngtnsger of the Sugar
I'lictms Compiiny r-el'ved advices from
S:in Kri'iicisi-u yesterday that tlji re
ti 1 1 f t i ii in freight: rates reported i-
the ci nst aiers two weeks a-ro ta th
new order whicl weht Jnto effec last
rVbruurv. t here has reti no new cut
freights to Chicago but th-
has Been hroadeiiOd to
kee as well as Chit-ago
as an eastern terminu.
KAHUKTJ FINISHES CROP
Kahukii l'Juntation Cimpauy Qnish
ed glim ling July -1,1 its total qutput
l'ii ii 'ij been T.Timi tons. -The estimate
iiiriniirv I, 191.1. was 7sfl" tons.j; Th
I!IU i Top wan S,l!i:t tons. Hesiifes its
own i -i ii i- 'Ii" i"'ll ground nbou 1 .SOU
t 'Ui f
I uie I'luutntiun, th-.votdau
aJ t'ollll'H-V hio' othr itul-
. inlent L"-nw-rs. All outside crona urn
" h m-der last year, but finals have
not yet been figured.
, w.ni vhtb KIIW liinilts wnirn
1 tffAw ti an ti rek 1 1 v in ni.u t....aM
ft " v " asesn-w tii rnamiri linnilUI M. or
Martyt Plantations Now Using
NcvY type Engine For
J .Heavy Field Work
The Honolulu Iron Works sold in
Other 75 horse power caterpillar en
gine Monday to day t Robinson. ' This
nskes eighteen caterpillar tractors
.sold to the pineapple ami sugar p'ah-
tatlona during the past vear. Only
last week another engine like the Gay
A Boblnson purchase ws soul to Psui
lsenberg for use on his Kauai land,' !
MK Hedeniann, manngi-r ot the irm
works, said yesterday that the cater
pillar tractor does not by any means
take the place of tne howler atearn
plow. Or compete directly with It.' A
stearn plow set is indispensable where
large field are to he deeply and thor
oughly plowed. The caterpiPar is par
ticularly nseful for plowing small 6t
irregular fields, rough and broken eiton
try, steep hillsides and gulches,, artd
field that are too soft to use teams
to good advantage.
Work On Bad Eosdi
Th tractor lays its own track as it
goes along. This i one of the things
that makea the engine particularly use
ful on rough country. The type la be
ing largely used in Km ope for the!
transport ' of .heavy howitu-rs anif fr
hauling supply and ammunition ' train.
Irrespective of the great weight of the
engine built, roads do not have to' be
made for' it .although it docs wonder
ful WOrk' oil the highways. '
' Mr,, Hedemarin has letters from E.
E. Paxton.Tttianrg-r of fie Kneel Cop
per j.'ompany. stating that the eater-
pillar wicior iorriiasei uy mm prs
S , , A .1 1 I L Ll. .1..
saved 1 tne company a gorxt deal . oi
money hud has really solved th One
transportation problem. The 70-Korae
power tractor Is hauling truck' loads
of sonsflntratfls over eleven miles Of
rough And badly made mountain roads
at a-cost of l.fi(l per ton. t ' '
The' caterpillar is much cheaper thsin
the stesm , plow, it has s di stinctive
field Of Usefulness and is finding wit
ravor among plantation men.
' -. ; . . .."I '
. .. ,. . ..' MATE ' ', ,;. ;
T.Aiinahiwkhnji Hmrur nmMNp Antsh
ed grinding yesterday with total df
i i,yiu ions. . , ,
The 1914 crop was 11,193 ton while
the January. 1915 estimate was 1 l.SAO.
The increase over estimate turned out
to be less than had been anticipated.
pVp nm nn..,.nto)iU th.
quality of the juices has fallen off dur
ing the latter part of the harvest, J".
'I. wanxy'.- stated yesterday. Thla"
ondition is said to apply t all the
wa-TTr-TT nvp'BTv'OTWB .
The hydrographie survery hat at lust
succeeded in larfklhg flood measnre
ments of the stieartis back' of Kahiku
and Lsie. FVtme tinse - ago stations
were, establlibuil' ,t( determine,, the
feasibility of storing: storm -water In
that vicinity for irrigation of 'fields
now irrigated by f nmped water.
- f rr-
As an iodax' of tho haneil ' wea' her
oiditions in Kau, C. Brewe 4; Com
paify stated that Julian . Monaarnat,
anntier of Kapapala . ranch, , repotts
the largest branding of calves there
has been In sevfraT yeara. ' ,'Th rt--i-.
s' roniUjiQ h"S fj'ist' bceu.ODnsuIftted.
AT 74 (ME
Itching, Scaling. Scalr) Humor fww ,
Making It All Fall Gut-TWo Doc
tors Could .Not $topJd6. Trouble
Nieca Advisbil Ifeirig ; .Cuticura.
MADE HA1IT QROV AQAltl.
"My mother used ti ht.v a very had
humor oa her head -wlm-h tip eloctora
ealhtd an ecaema, ttd K r It 1 .tuid 1mo
difierent doctors. . Her bpacl was very
sore sihI her hair . nearly-. ail foil oat
ia spite cf what they. both flid." On
day her nisue cam in t see hre' andl
they were speaking cf how bet 4Jialr was)
tailing out tud Uie djctora th4 I as
pod, Sb acv,. ' Auet, why don't voir
try Cutlci-ra I: ep anif Cuticura.OinU
ment?1 Jl-tlxr did end thry nHpedt
her, so cba si.a !-;! bathing with th
Cutirura R- rn rx.1 to intmx with- the
Cuticu-a O.utmcnt. I I4 u OttiTUbe'
time Ce iwhing. ujurnlrit end svaliinj
cf her bond wet ovrf tni be? hn!f tcft
ftrowlns. T.-x?ay abo fee! rcrr rnuch
a debt ti Cutlctwi C-o lad Ointment
tor t'ie f r h:t it Jhir h has tot
an rid li-dy seventy- yoors tkl. ,
"In rrtH it try r- rco, n:lno waa
innmii' mcthln-rleheni.' It was ha
my fei-t. As ktx n r tSo c- M weathtf
came rr.y fn-t vould li..h and burn and
then they vr'-uld rrack Pt-rn and blssd.
Turn I thour;!ii I woald r flew. to my
mother's frirmU rittlcir$ooandCutl
eura Ointment. I !'.f for f ur cr-flvs
winters end p' w nr fort sissi aa aHmotti
ssanvico's. L.'.awc-Uj iunliam, Ll,if am.
He., ticjiU 30, IM-X"
What Vrnu-) fa;j p Cutrf.
P. T. Barnunv the rA"ctroiM man,
once wrote: ' 1 bave bad I tie Cuucura
Kroedi among 1116 untnU A say
medu iuo cw-t wilu. roy khows fcr th
last three seasooa, and 1 can cheerfully
certify that Ux'P wore very; etleedv in
very cake wiucn ctUMd Iwr ueir use.
Cuiwiik oiniiRpfli ito 1 lei Nml Sp Mus ssS f ul
tun ipivi n (UV ) lor In tin lore nf CVxnls
L'ustotl eiiN. th: cv vku SOi ta rvrltr d B-M
S..U1 iun.uijh. ut M 'cwi rMirr Ith i rii.is
(tors HrtW eica U sihsimAp . Tj.fUM
W-Mallnl Yrm 32-ip Out mirm - IVjuS m Ssis
bpaasHk so UkMf Spoil)!. lisiMiisical tnauua
Were For Him
Chief Sanitary Inspector Bow
' man Learns 'a Thing or Two
FrOm Captain Freeman
"Ves, for a little while I thought
those Fort Armstrong guns were firing
t salute In honor of my return to Ho
nolulu," saiil Donald H. Kuwman, chief
sanitary inspector of the Island cr
Hawaii, on his arrival yesterday morn
ing in the Manna Kea from Hilo. Mr.
Bowman was acting president of the
board of health during Dr. J. S. 12.
PraU's absence. on the mainland.
"And when I heard the little guns
of the National Guard of Hawaii boom
ing another salute in the vicinity nf
Ihe board of health office I became
convinced that all this honor must have
been a mistake. Von sec, 1 did not
knOw that I had done anything to
have, all that noise made over my
i "'Say Bowman, they "re trivini t-
old man a roval welcome. ' remarked
Captain Freeman of the Manna Kei,
who stood alongside of me on the
'"'What yer talking about, Cspt' I
shot bark. 'What old man do you
'The Governor, of course,' re
tnrned the rptsin, dryly. 'Don't you
know that the (lovernor has- just ar
rived from the Coart in the MatsonlaT
Don't yon know Oovernor Pinkham
roof big boss Don't you know who
those tw6 seventeen Kim raiiiies were
fort,8av Ttowman, what do yon know,
anyhow f You didn't thins all thai
waste of good gunpowder was for you;
now, Hid yonf snd I had to beat it
down, the bridge steps at the torrent of
queries fired at me by the captain, t
had discovered mv mistake."
' Inspector Bowman is here to take up
with President Pratt of the board ft
health and the Oovernor questions af
fecting a number of health Improve
ments In Hilo and elsewtiore' on tne
Big 'Island, appropriation for whicn
wer passed bv the last leislature and
became available after July 1.
(. .D KALAUOKALANI, SR.
. David Kalauokalanl Br., for half a
Century foremost among the native
cobservative leaders among the Ha
waiians, Iqved and esteemed amopg
both the native and foretgn population
of the Islands, passed away shortly af
ter tb4 noon hour yesterdav at his home
n nuniwii lauv, bins rnv, aiier nn
Illness of but week. . Bright 'a disease
was given as the cause of death.
.' The- deceased is survived by a wi
dow, whom he married on June 6, 191.1, -
nis nrsi wire naving inon on Aiarcn
1912. He wa the father of David Ka
lanokalant Jr city clerk since the es
tablishment of the municipality in Ho
nolulu; Robert Kalauokalanl, and Mrs.
John Asing. '
David Kalauokalanl Br. was born in
the district of Puna, Island .of Hawaii,
on June' 6, 1840,' and waa seventy five
1 years of are last month. He wns ed
ucated in Hawaii' oldest school, that
I of Lahalnatuna. Maul, and followed
the profession of sugar boiler, boiling
Isupar in the esrly das 'of the indus
try here, at Hawi, Koliala; l'ioneer
Mill Company, Lahaina; Mosnui and
Kamalo Sugar Company oa Molokai.
He was an active participant in the
reform movement of 1886 and 1SK7
and during the remaining years of th
Hnwaiian monarchy, but . reniainel
faithful to the rovnlist cne wh"n
the overthrow 0'.- Queen Lilinokalnul
and the abrogation of th monarchy
op' out. wti'i-'i c",,r'1n',ed 'n the
establishment of the Prov'slonal Gov
ernment, the Hepublie Of Hawaii, fol
lowed in 1898 by annexation of Ha
waii to the United States.
Kalauokalanl wa one of the co-nmis-sioners
selected by the royalist Hsws
to rr"nt . the'r cause before
congress in Washington and ask for
the restoration of the rtueen and king
dom. In IR1.7. The following year,
while the Spanisn-Ahierican war, was
on. Hawaii wns annexed and the hopes
nf the rovallsta were filially shelved.
ftalenoVaisni 's fellow eommissinne
to' Washington were the late . Robert
W. Wilcox, Hawaii s flrst delegate to
contrress; John Richardson of Lahains,
still living, and the late James K.
Vrom 1H86 to 1800 Kalnuokalnnl wns
tax assessor and. collector for the Is
lands of Molokai and Ianal. then a
Aatp .1. .. I .! An l.t.p nnp ni.pn. I
rrnniq ir to hiwh. .... ...v.,v
Into that of Maui, known as the sec
ond tax division. Durtn-r the next
aiMit in he km district mfttristrnt
of Molokai, he havine been admitted
to the law bar of the islamH.
In 1R.I9. the vear after annexation,
he inaueurated the Hawsiien Politieel
Association, later merged with the Hut
Aloha AinB Into what beceme known
as the Home Rule Party, which backe I
land elected Wilcox to eonirrss and
sent a big maiortty to both the house
. and senate of the first leirislstiire of
the T'-rritorv. Kalauokalanl was one
I of the Inst to desert the old Hawaiian
' rspv sn-t then there w-r but a -'own
or two Home Rujers loft In the Ter-i
-v theie ei-knowledired leader belli 'f
Charles Notley, often aa unsuecesif ul
ce- 'idaje. r election t comrms.
KaliuokaThn'i was, elected in intti to
ai four-l'lir'terw aa k' eoesfgr fi-"m
lOahu. After hls,'Terir, of 6'fflce he be-
came a membir of The territorial bos' I
of health' a'ViYMfv ' he held
'op fo'thV timeof h's death, nlv
rAeenttv (Ibvernrir Pinkham rennnnint-
ed hi iif to another term In' thia board.
... ni ,! ..'.,. ,
The two big . Cooke phv-t i-
tions have "almost fllhe' th-1- c'p '
iii" sraih K'wh Plan's'lntt ha h-r-vestel
86.44S tn to dnti? of1 a 3 n 1 1
ton estimated yield.
Waia'ua -ii'iiltifa' omp-av lai
'"-"'"il S.1.i"6 out of an cstimutel
31,000 ton crop.