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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 03, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-05-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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1 ....... ; . , . . . .
. . . H N I
i ' f
Report Says1 Only
Nerjy all ( the sugar, produced in
' thf IJdi l to b rrBnd oa, the Pari
; Oxt and only a amatl mmoant will
jfb to taa Eaiitera refiafcriea,' ia the rn
! port which waa heard yeatetday, Wlile
it aemed to be authentie A. M. Nowell,
i averetary and wianapwr of tti Snpir
y yaoM' eompaay,' ha nothln( to aay
- oa the aubjeet at the present time. "I
. eaa jrl ont nothing oa tha aubjeet,"
(: h laid. i
" Other anureej aaid tha matter of
Jaatera ahipaianu had ba rsrtving , tkfrn. and der the new v-laa waal ao
murk eoaaideratioo and. tba tha 8uKar ' h .hoadlrd; t; qiw a-ri0)t delay of
Faetora Company and tha PaQifte Conat . aeiva. aa..elm'na.(vrobblyJ ; we6lia t
auRar eomptiaaion had., bee working ia..t runpeiiUan.ioae laMempt U get
. and. BeKtiaia(t .on the BMtter with th ruw .l.)li'wd.ei he AUaatie Coart.
,. tha "mjilt, that, only aueh aofrar aa the AaA if he ptanter 'a-ra aahed -to
x acino v-ui rrpneriaa nnnn pawDiy !bea p8Tt iBt the, anneagen of tiatrib
bandle, worked t full eapaeity, will tim th are Ukelr Oitil be at well
me, woraee te run -eapaeity, wtu
U the JKaatera refltterie.i It ia
wa that not all of the Hawaiian
. eogar-eouM be handled ear the Coaat
. mtM tee preeeat, laetuuee Dt:th par
' poee appeara to be to reduee to a mini-
- nam ahipmeata to the' Atlaatie Coaat.
it. .1 Thirds of Crop , . ,v ,
, Ordfnarily aomething. more than a
'. tbfrd 'or the Ialaada ooUora f raw
', auger goea to tka Atlaatie aad that
- -would meaa about 200,000 toaa, of thia
v . year 'a crop. But ahipa are not avail
able aad railroad, tranaportatiea la eon-
. geated aad ia Hhely to eontiaue, more
i t ot bme, ia that etate.
Traaaportatioa to the Atlantic Coaat
'-' fcaa been a aubjeet mpeb abadowed. with
" doubt alnee before the hareeating of the
preefnt.'trop began,.. Tirat it. waa. aaid
It' wovld ge to the Coaat, and thenee
Eaet by rail. Thia meant a large io
, craaae in feeigbt eoata- i Naxt. it waa
. j.'"' reported, that, moat ei it would, eo
( through the eanal hi tfie new affipa built
V on: thPele Coaat but tkla fdaa- waa
' kbandoned.. whies,, wo,uid be aaatdally
. -.fbeaper thaa; rail tranaportatien, and
r. " e:aUaiaara'wat taroaghi' direct
.. i . need the: higher, freight rata aad. thia
wma farther, increased by a granting
of leave to add fifteen percent to the
.old. -railroad, freight rate.
About the time Utat the queatioa waa
left " op ia the air " by the deeieioa to
end aew ahipa throush the canal- di-
reet, Instead of havinc them bring coal-1
Aat Athr ktinnlia li Af a anit thn 1nA I
wit eugar, there waa an article pub
llibed. ia aaialand papers aad reprlat-
ed here tp th,e effect that MeAdoo had
' ------
arranged foe" freight transportatioa fori
arranged lor rretgtrt transportatioa fori
eger.from Hawaii and wool from Aue-1
tralia. Now, apparently those plana, if
he ever had them, have fallen down.
Hatter- at Traaaportatioa
Thua the situation which has eoeH
fronted Hawaii haa been an absence of
any shipping to carry raw sugar to tha
Atlaatie Coast refineries on the one
baad' and ' a freight congestion with
rail traaeportation of the Hawaiia
raw . product from the Pacific to the
Atlantic alow and uncertain aa well as
very costly.- Hemething must be done
and it la reported, the Sugar Faqtors
Company is decking relief though
whether the suggestion of. practically
doing away with Eastern shipments of
raw came) from the Hugar. Factors or
f rota the mainland haa not been told.
Que. thing seams oertaia aad that is
that the Eastern refiners will not like
the proposed arrangement. They have
beea clamoring for more augar to meet
their engagement. They, had contracts
for the Hawaii- outturn about as they
usually have received it, but they could
noi get it. When the shortage in the
- Eaait raa acute and the eugar eamaiit-
tfse up, the, feod adauniatration had
recently been appointed the com
mi t fee was freely charged by the East.
- them; and- in favor of the Western re
May. Effect Saving
On tha face of the proposed arrange
saeat it would appear to effect a large
aavinga ia freight for the Island pre
date a for, eveav going by . water, to the
astv there wa a difference of more
' tha f 10 a ton. If the Planters re
ceive tha same price they are now re
ceiving and ail of the outturn eoqld be
handled bv the Paeifle Coast reaneries
there, would' be a saving of betweea a
million aad a half aad two millioaa of
rtollara over Ute shipment of sugar te
tbe Esst if it went by water and more
the Coast - and thence by rail.
Bight" there com the. "if". How
about distribution of the reflued prod
net. . About three and a half million
poupds'of sugar would, ordinarily go to
the Eastern refineries and be distribu
ted by- them to Eastern point. Tbe
eapply must- reach the East and if it
does not go as raw sugar it will have t
.. go, aa refined. Will the producers of
the saw be. -asked to Imar the coat of
that transportation t In other words,
will they receive a lower price at tbe
' Pacific Coast refineries because a part
4t the refined wilt have to be sbippeV
te Eastern puintet This seems quite
- JdcVBatniUoa TJnknown
Whs,t th refineries can do by speed
ing up has not been announced but it
.- seems reasonably sure the srrange-
' naents will meaa that the refiaiag wili
Jiavt ti proceed along iuto neat year's
i If' W 2 4. ' t
m JftW Cannot
crop, Thla-will mean a delay to the
corpparuut ir. ae rcm vina of riturn,
aaaeaent.u)taet lit o,!Djatfona which ,
wile. oiti.ikolyt kaelit effeet opoa '
dinndehda likv-r .(.;
i' lti.ia 'truo that there ia no ahippinf;
avnllablv to take enar Kaat anil that ,
the.alb1 abippiaai'ie' eot eaAeient j
te take the Oaeketbud. Weatepi miRar ,
te the rennraiea aai faat at ie Rroaal
at- the aaillay ao in. that way the. aapeet
i KtUeialtered while xjaiitiohe reamia
sf .thejr ne,arVMlf anything-4hey are I
)Mtered ter tbe augaoihet retiohna the I
IMeiae.4 CoaxtMa' aew't betag hn(llal j
tim tfcey r Hkelys o.etil. beiaa well
' p. better bit- Wtea if ithey bad
: ,,ky ateamor" freiclit'te the Paeifl(
i Coaat and then rail freignta to the At
Ian tie on (the raw product. -
It ia probable the loudest proteat, if
there ahall be ahy proteat, will come
! from the Patera reflneriea but the
augar committee ia flrat and foremost
interested in getting, the reflned sugar
to the consumer. 1 r '
There are indieationg in the plan,
however, that Uke.Jkape of getting more
ahipping to move the Hawaiian crop
moHt be abandoned for the time being
at. least and taVIalahda taust expert to
see augur continue to pile up aa in now
the case.
Salt Carlos Decides On
Safe and Sane Policy
Owing to shipping conditiona, or
rather owing to the lack of ahipfftng
1 eonditions. for suur between the Phil-
na, for sugar between the Phil-
. i .:,j u,.. ,v j.
and the I nited states, the di-
J a a .v . f i . inn:.
l B - ""in
j pany have determined to diaeontinue
1 the- payment of regular monthly divi-
decide of one percent. Thie action ia
decide of one percent. Thie ae
takeq for no ut her reason thi
cause of the uncertainty of ahi
and.-the resulting uncertainty
than bo-
(Lthe resulting uncertainty aa to
dates or returns. It is a neliey of aafe
aad sane management of the affaire
of the company which, reporta show,
are in excellent conditions. The one
fly in. the ointment is Inability to move
the outturn of the mill, a condition like
the one which exmis here but whieh-ia
more aggravated.
iriea Carlos Milling Company haa on
hand' awaiting shipment 0000 tona of
raw'sogar but it run Ret no veasels to
move it. The same condition prevaila
throughout the Philippine lalanda.
Hugar growers are urging and beseech
ing the government to secure some ship
ping facilitun for them but thus far
have urged and besought in vain. They
have been to the ahipping board aad it
haa nothing to offer them. They have
appealed for the -uro space of trans
ports but have not been able to secure
Haa Carlos is prosperous and has
funds to go uheud with its business but
if those funds were utilised to pay
dividends in adviince of returns those
fnda would not Inst indefinitely. For
I tni, reaon the company will pay no
1T tW
further regulur dividends until notice,. , . ... . , . i
: . ... .. . . ... following methods have beea adopted
but Will uay the uuiounts in lump divi- . .". . . .. ., . .I..-
dttpda aa the returns come in to war-
rant tbe payments.
W. S. S. '
Kekaha' &u'gur Company stockholders
held an adjourni-.l meeting ut the oflices
of the agents, lliickfel.l A Company
yestonlay. Afterwurd oflleers were
theses. The result of the meeting fol
lows: Oeorge N. Wilcox, president; H. P.
Fare, first vice president: George Hher-
i 'TlzZ".
nuM, second vice preni.le.nt; K. II. Trent,
K. ('. Iluens, secretary;
1L M. vou Holt mi. I A. H. Wilcox, di
rectors. ' w. s. s.
StoWfiolilers of Koloa Sugar Com
pany met in adjourned meeting yester
day at the oilier of llui-kfeld A Com-
may, the agent of the plantation. Pol
owing Uiis meeting the directors named
the officers. The i-ompuny personnel is
K. A. Cooke, preHi.leut; Uoorge Hher
nian, vice president; J. I-. t'. Hageus,
secretary; Charles Wilcox, director.
moves tbe cause. Used tbe world over
to cure a cold in one day. The signa
ture E. W. C.KOVK is on each box.
Manufactured Ly the. i'AUIS, htEDI
i CINE CO., Bl. uiu, U. . A.
M ILL of the Oahu. Sugtt CcfroWiit'lhtr,.. Thit company my be' expected tq be the MC
ortd largest producer of sugar In the Island f thla year artd for several years to come. , ItsmUl
is. oae.of. the. most, complete, and. roodam. that ca,v be. found, in the Islands, the hew machinery har
ngXctti i'nstanea'befdrVtoe working perfectly. "
Plantation -IVorkew
. " . 1 a-a; in
Plantation laborers may be exper.te4
to play a big part in the taking of Ha
'a quota of War Bavings and Thri&!ft ;ly
Rtamps. Hardly baa the Liberty Bond
Drive closed before the war savings
.committee has started ita campaign, or
rather revived it, for it waa allowed to
rent during the Bond Drive.
There la a plantation committee con
nected with the) war savings committee
and it ia headed by John Guile as chair
man. That committee baa issued, a cini
ktohrr letter. whicV haa bea- eent to
every plantation manager ': and every
store keener on the plantationa of the
In part thia letter dated April 29,
' The people of Hawaii have recently
rponilel nobly to the latest- call On
I them to purchase Liberty Bonds, War
. u.........u i Tk u n - a MAMa
Haviugs and Thrift Statttps, and now
I that the campaign for sale of I
1 iimue of Liberty Bomls haa bee
. .
.eil, the' committee that is hum
ln" campaign ror sale or toe tntrtl
been flnieh
undlina the
sale"ofYTar Havings and Thrift Stamps
on the plantations, again aaka for-jrotieJ
further cooperation, in siieediug up the
CHinpaiga for the sale of theee stamps.
The War Havings ami Thrift Stamps
are in the nature of a loan to tbe gov
ern ment and they are also a aplendid
investment for the individual. They'
were devised not only for tha purpose
of providing the government with
money to carry on the war, but also
for the purpose of filling a long-felt
need for a small, . aafe yivestment with
a gooil interest return'; und they, teach
the eople of our country ihn principles
of thrift in a convenient
"Pot-tern nud advertising matter, ex
plaining the nature of. these atampa,
have already been forwarded to you.
If additional ".applies are desired, kind
ly notify your Honolulu agents, through,
whom your aufly of Btampa can also
be ordtired.
"Home of the plantation managers
have alrcndy put into effect a campaign ,
among their employes of a more' or
leas coiiiprehensivo nature and it is
hoM!d by the committee that these ef
forts will be continued and extended
so as to arouse as much enthusiasm and,
interest un possible. To those looking.,
for suggestions or advice aa to methwla
for conducting a campaign among the
-people on the plantationa, the commit-.
tee desires to be of aa much aasietaaee.,
... ., .. . . . . ,
Uiy differeift plantationa tbroughont the
Territory, una I lie committee ia glad-to
pass them along as constructive sug
gestions for those who have not ye
adopted any particular plan.
Tlen follows several suggestions -lis
te methoils to be employed, those tbt
plantation managers have already found,
In closing the letter aays:
"The committee appreciates greatly
the fine work that has been done op.,
the different plantations by managers,
storekeepers ami others in pushing the
sale of War Kkvings and Thrift Stamps
and desires to assist them hv havi'nirJ
these HHaktrs visit the different Iri.da,tipns have, beej) reserved u the Ma
ands and talk to the laborers in' their
own luneiiHire. showino- them what tha
purchase of these stamps means te th
government in the carrying on ef the
war and what it moans to the. laborers
themselves as an investment.
"We have the balance of the year be
fore us, but wh must all do everything
in our power to speed up the work so,
that v.heu the campaign comes te an,
end and the figures are published it
will be sliowu that once uipre Hawaii
baa doue her full share.
"In conclusion, the committee invites,
any suggestion that can be offered and,
will gladly give all aaaiatunee in. it
power to anyone interested if they will
communicate with the executive seer-
tary, Mr. P. K. Lee, care of Henry
Waterhoimc Trust Co.
"('huiniiHii, KuliCoiiiiiiittee for Plan
tations, Territory of Hawaii." 1
iv. ., ; wW,
1 .. ' ' - .1 ...
I'il Hetp ;
4 , 4 m. . t
iRopDre M,appa To
BriqgiPraltees Here
Jw;,'(&iti C PPpJca Announce
Sailing ;, oH Vessel:; For San
( ft&p$iifc$$mfifaif. After
t Rkmhto6ai'i ff6ni Rescue
"': '
Even. thnUffV CaaUa A Cooka. the
,M,t,pb Noa Company l'S.
announcei: yesterday th,at ths steamer . cle on the U8e an(l adaptability of this
Manoa wopld salt-tor. Ban Francisco atjtye of wheels for autoinobilea. It ia
tea o'clock Suadajr. morning, there are equally adaptable for other types of
.several reporta current in Honolulu trunHortat ion vehicles including plan-that-
this yessql ia tp,-be immediately tation cars, it is claimed,
diverted to geverameat use. , i The construction of this wheel ia sim-
The Mnoa: is expected to re, h Ha- i,lo. It consists of a single corrniated
nolulu this niormiesv-with the disablel
for which ahe was despatched
a week age yeaterday afternoon. Since
picking up en' last" Sunday, 'the big
steamer, which lest her propeller abput
BOO miles from .Honolulu, the Maaoa
haa had an. uaeventfali. return voyage
towards this pert, so far-as- is known
from her meagre ; wireleas reports,
te Move Drarted Uea.9. .
On account of. the aiae of the dis
abled steamer which. aha is towing, the
Manoa has beeev' wiaktng little more
than 200 miles every twenty-four
hours, but this i about, what waa ex
pected by the local- shipping men.
Rumors of tha.. withdrawal of the
steamer Manoa f or. ' government uses
are nearly alii connected With reports
of- tbe. calling, ef -the-Hawaii draft, or
the ordering f the. Hawaii militia into
service or. training. However, one re
port is that tbe -steamer is to be used
for transporting troop to the main
land, .
May. Oo To HUo Sunday
Xlia most insistent rumor is that the
Matxoo vessel instead of departing for
tli. Coast Sundays wjll ge to Hilo to
gut the niao. .called iot the military
service from Tb Big. Island. Shipping
men say, though,, that -the movement
of the drafted mea..from Hawaii to
Oahu can be attended to by his larger
Inter-Island - vessels, 4ike the Mauna
Kea aud the Kjlaaea.
, If auy of- tbesal reporta ia true it is
information .wVuih. . baj not as yet
reached. C. P. Merwy the Honolulu rep
resentative of the United States Ship
ping Board. Nor" U this information
Bppareutlf kaown - to -Castle 4 Cooke,
whe are making a)l, arrangements for
getUng. tba steamer .loaJtid, and des
patf-hed to flan. -Francisco on Buuday,
ail de,endentv f 'course, on her, reach
ing port tluajuern,lng, as is anticipat
ed. . Sg far, as , tha Mataou steamship
agency know, the only, members of
the. United- States military, forces who
.will depart f,or the. Coast .on Sunday
re some offieera, for whom accoinmo
I noa.
I 1 1 S.
Certain of the' grease caps fitted on
the modern jar ar sb. placed that they
inevitably collect dirt on the outside,
some of which may work its way in
'Snd eveqtuafly get into the bearing
with the grease ,Wh,ep tbe cup is re
,filtd, By, way of, covers for such cups,
an. ipeniflus ,t,j .owner vases nouow
rubber. . bajls, and enlarges the holes
Just, eaqugh to permit of tbe balls
belug slipped Over the grease cups, re
taining a good tight grip at the hot
torn. If the balls are painted the same
color as the adjacent parts of the ear,
they are not at all uusightly.
-. ' ' ' t
Plantation Heads Said to Like
Invention and To Be Ready
T6 Place Orders
Steel wheela to replace the Iron
wheels on plantation cars is not only
a possibility but an early probability.
Already a number of plantation heads
have looked into the matter, it is said,
and consider the change practicable and
desirable. This type of wheel haa beea
presented) to their attent&ra bvJ. W.
iSenbam, president at, the Standard
Rteel Wheel Company, now in the Isl-
"ds to esUbliah a branch here.
. pressed steel disc, a hub with lug to
fit the corrugations. For cars it is
surrounded by a band to fit the rail.
For automobiles instead of. the band
there is a rim. It is of pressed steel
and some idea of its compression can
be found from the fact that a center
hole of uine inches is reduced to four
inches under the pressure.
Por this wheel it is claimed that it
costs only half of what the olif type
of iron wheel costs and wears better, is
practically indestructible and makes a
flat wheel iinpoillc. It ia heuce a
saving ia original cost, upkeep and re
placement. Mr. Beiihaiii says that thus far he
hns not solit to place any orders for
the wheel with plantationa but has
merely culled Its possibilities to atten
tion. At present t ho factory is or) the
Atlantic coast mid he has awaited tbe
establishment of the proposed plant at
Stockton before going after actual busi
ness here.
This wheel has been recommended to
the government us an automobile wheel
by several experts among whom was
Colonel Aiuweg, recollected here for
the work which he itid at Pearl Harbor.
Thua fur the company has had no
trouble in securing all necessary, steel.
It expects the government will adopt
the wheel as a standard for war trans
portation vehicles because it can be
fairly riddled by bullets and yet not
be weakened. If it ia so adopted the
company will certainly be attfured of
the steel which it requires.
Mr. Pen ham says order have been
offered him by pluntatiou companies but
pending- the completion kf the new
plant he has declined to accept them.
A Japanese laborer, whoae identity
the police could not learn, was killed
in a landslide yesteraay afternoon at
Makiki Heights, when a section of
bank gave way and buried him for a
)criod of more than three hours.
In company with another Japanese,
the man who was killed, was loading
a dray under an overhanging bank of
black sand. Without any warning, tbe
bank gave away and burieU one of- tbe
workers nd the other escaped.
X hurry call was sent to the police
station at two o'clock and tbe ambu
lance aud the patrol wagon loaded with
trusties were sent to the scene of the
accident. After digging until nearly
aix o'clock the Japanese was finally
reached "but life was found to have been
extinct for several hours. It is
the belief of Hospital Steward Meyers,
that the muu was killed almost instantly,
: ...... ,
In Spite of Proportion of Ship
ments Large Stores Are. .
Now Waiting Space ' ' ,
. . :,;.!
Sugar shipments in April progressed
better thaa had . beea expected ' but
did ot mote faat. enough to prevent
a further aecumulatloB of stocks that
are awaiting shlpmeat. la, the moath
there moved away approxlmstely
000 tons,' the shipment to the flrst ef
the present month amounting 178,538
tons of- which 145,646 waa shipped by
the 8ugar; rectors and 811,099 by out
side shippers.- ' " !' ' '
To the same period . last year ship
ments were 196.148 toaa so that oa the
"face, t& rturas" tle Mtuation. does
not look bad with a shorter strop thaa terially smaller than that of laet year
last year. Thea about t third ef; thk. but it was made at a time whenaum
crop bad beea skipped aadi thla year bers ef the plantations were jUst be
again about a third of the erop has ginning to feel the break of a Jong
already beea moved. The as aow ship- drought. It was a conservative esti
meata had not moved forward aa fast ntte and some managers were inclined
as hoped and there were considerable to pessimism rather than optimism. The
stocks in storage. But there tbe sim estimate was 570,000 tons as against
ilarlty ends for thea there were hopes m.ooo last year.
held out by the shipping situation! When those (gures were given out it
wnica were later pretiy wea reaiiaea.
Now there is iittfe hope ef improve
ment la the aear future for tire ship
ping situation. .
Last week, before the Manoa went
out to bring in a' disabled steamer a
conference waa held by shipping men
on the subject of the ending of -the
Manoa aad on other1 subjects connected
with shipping.'- Among these 'was' the
amount of sugar oa hand awaiting ship
ment. They conservatively estimated
the amount then on band as 60,000 teas.
It is believed that thie now amounts
to about 70,Q00 -tons, If such is the
case it means that about 250,000 tons
or tii present crop haa been ground
and shipped or in in stersre awaiting'
Estimate of stocks, on hand have
been, or are being mad by the vari
ous plantation managers of the amount
each plaatatioa has or had on the
flrst day of this month en(J these will
be sent to the agen trend bt the agent
to tbe ahipplng board ae the next few'
days will, accurately ' tell the amount
that waits shipment, . '
Street reports' heard ryesterdsr, af-
ternoon sUKlt,va-tikly rb Mnc
waa to b taken ever by th govern
ment. There have beea report soe.
will be used to transport -registrants
from the other Islands to Oahu' when
the draft is called. If she is, or is
to be taken by tbe government for this
or any other purpose it Will mean a
cutting down of sugar space between
10.000 and 16,000, toaa a month. Al
ready her being taken as a rescue ship
has lost one trip of' her 1 valuable' cargo
space. . ...... i r
W. a. ' . .'
Steps For Forming
New tympany. .
Ax Mt$ Tn
t snwasasissBBSBft -w
Work of, Determining Value of H.
Hackfeld & Comoanv't Assets
and Business Being' Conducted
By Experts" '
Without wait or delay plans are go
ing ahead for the formation' of the new
company ' which is to pu-chase and take
over all of the protiert'-ei aad 'ha Roing
business of H. Hack lei J aV Company.
Preliminaries have had to start
within the Hackfeld Compasy but those
preliminaries, are already under war.
Auditors aad.- accountant are now
,orkh, tht 11,,14 books for the
first thing noeessarr ie to determine
the actual value'' of the business' so
that the capitalisation ef the new-company
may be detidetbupea,
ine Impression prevails in some quar
ters that the main -asset of H. Hack'
field A Company Consist) hlf)y- of
stoeks ef plantation companies aad of
the agencies for those -companies. It
is true that such holdings and such
agencies are important but there are
other large end important assets. There
ia much realty . which.1 belongs to. the
eompany and the mercantile end. ha
been enormous. Indeed, "there ar those
who say that the' eompany which is to
be formed could ahandqa the sugar
agency end of the buaineas ana still
develop a successful and prosperous
business. There, Is no, likelihood of
Such a -course being pursued, however.
There Is much, expert work necessary
before anything can be done toward the
organization of the proposed, new con
cern, DetermUstipn of" hqoV values
U not al tb.at is, necessary to properly
inventory for appraisement, 'the busi
ness of such a great'eoneern and until
that ia done no other steps forward ean
bo taken. That work, koever, ia mak
ing good progress and- the new company
may be aa existing f aot sooner than has
been thought possible.
w. . '.
When you hve pains or lamepess in
ths back bsths the parts with. Chamber
lain 's Pain Balm twice n day. massag
ing with, the palm pf the hand for five
minutes at each, application. Then
dampen a piece of flannel slightly with
this liniment and bind it on ever the
seat of pain. For sale by all dealers.
Benson, Hmlth k Co., Ltd., agents for
Hawaii, Advt.
?; .V'.::, r" r '.tt?
- l " '
April Crop Figures
Will Not Make
Material; Increases
Conditions Have Not Been Such
As To.FuIfiil Hope That Second
. Estimate Would Be More Sat
isfactory Than Preliminary';
Not all of the revised erop estimates
of the various planations have been
received by the ageaelea so that it is
not yet possible to give the present es
timate of the total sugar outturn of
tbe Islands, but sufficient figures have
been received to make it elear that
there, will . probably be no important
increases over the preliminary ' esti
mates JPeeemtoer ' estimates for ths coming
erop Indicated that it would be ma-
j . said that it was possible that Im
proved conditions later would result la
some increase but the weather haa not
beea such thus far as to bear out such
hopes. In some sections the winter waa
abnormally wet and tbe temperature
waa below the normal so there was not
the development of sucrose content that
had been, hoped. This will be shown in
tbe revised- estimates that are always
made out ia April and from which there
la usually little variation at tbe end
of the year. SWben these estimates are
made public, if they are given out by
the- plantation agencies ad, seriatim,
which was aot the ease with the ear
lier estimates, some Interesting figures
erill result' A comparison would be
still more interesting for in instances
where it was expected there would be
decreases there have, in some cases,
been -some considerable increases while
where inereasee were hoped for they
have wot generally appeared.
Thia erop haa been a hard one to fore
cast and is so right up to now. With
good growing summer weather the suc
rose content, ' where it is now low,
msy show ; an Increase and somewhat
tnerMMB WJwtevtned - estimate but it is
doubtful. H, all the' way around, there
will b any Urge, increase over the 6J
urea that are aow being compiled.
April figure will not be likely to
bring the 1018 estimste much if any
above 575,000 tona If it reaches that
figure. The total will likely have been
compiled before the end of another
; i, w. a. .
C. If. Worse Thinks Amount Ready
For Shiprrient Is 50,000 !
Tons Above Normal v
While sugar continues to accumulate
in plantation warehouses aud on terri
torial' piers, C. P. Morse, the local ship
ping board representative, expresses
confidence the government will Aud a
means to move it to the refineries oo
1 the mainland. 0
Sevebty five thousand tons is his es
timate of the amount of sugar ready
for shipment, which he thinks is about
50,000 tons more than normal. Here
tofore, he says, 29,000 toua or about
three big steamer loads, was all that
usuailv accumulated in the Islands be
I fore shipment.
g bourd man bolieves that
while the sugar congestion may con
tinue for some time, all the Hawaii erop
will be moved within the year. He
explains that the eastern refinery needs
1 fere being supplied to some extent now
try Cuban and Porto Kicnu augers, and
that up to October aud November the
need for the Hawaii crop may not be
urgent enough as to cause the govern
ment to -divert any more vessels to this
service than are now in use.
His estimate of the amount of sugar
in the Islands is not based on official
I reports, aa those for April have not
'been received., Tbe estimate of tbe
I shipping board man is about fifteen
thousand tons larger than that of en-
other shipping man, given a week ago.
w. a. a
. Directors were elected and officers
named at adjourned meetings of. the
Oahu Sugar Company and its subsidi
ary, the Waiahole Water Company
which were held at the ofiices of Hack
feld A Company yesterday. The person
nels are as follows: ' , '
Oahu Hugar Company K. J. Low
ray, president; J. A. McCandleas, first
vice president; W. K. Dillingham, sec
ond vice president; Richard . H. Trent,
treasurer; J. P. V. Hageus, secretary;
JJ. H. Wodehouse, V. C. Atherton,
George Hheryian, A. J. Campbell, di
rectors. ' '
Waiahole Water Company F. J.
Lowrey, president; J. A. McCandlese,
first vice Vresident; W. F. Dillingham,
second vice president; Richard II,
Trent,' treasurer: J. y. C. Hay ens. sec
retary; K. II. Wodehouse, F. C. Ather
ton, Uoorge Hlioriuan, A. J. Campbell,
it mil ii ni in in in

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