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Oahu Railway & Land Co.

Nos. 18, 19, and 20 (reference Nos. 19, 20, and 21): Two 8-inch pipe lines on each. Nos. 31, 31-A, and 32 (reference Nos. 31, 32, and 33): One 8-inch and one 6-inch pipe line on each.

Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co.

Nos. 27, 28, 29 and 29-X (reference Nos. 27, 28 and 29): Fuel oil connections only

at Nos. 27 and 29-X; fuel oil and Diesel oil connections at Nos. 28 and 29.

Standard Oil Co. of California

No. 30 (reference No. 30): 4-inch and 10-inch pipe lines.

The following facilities, which are operated by the United States Government and are not open to public use, are also equipped with

pipe lines:

Nos. 24, 25, and 26 owned by the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co. but recently

leased to Army Transport Service (reference Nos. 24, 25, and 26): Piers Nos. 24 and 25 each have two 10-inch and one 6-inch pipe line and pier No. 26 has

all types of connections. Army Transport pier No. 5 (reference No. 6): 6-inch and 8-inch pipe lines on each

side. Navy Department pier No. 5-A (reference No. 7): 10-inch fuel line with a 6-inch dock extension, and bunkering capacity of 800 to 900 barrels per hour.

Further information relative to the oil storage and bunkering facilities at the port is given in the following table:

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Owner and operator.
Address

Tidewater Associated Oil Co.

Iwilei, Honolulu, T. H.

Union Oil Co. of California

Iwilei, Honolulu, T. H.

Storage facilities-Tanks:
Location.

Iwilei, Honolulu, T. H.
Number of tanks.
Type of construction.

Riveted steel surface
Total storage capacity (42- 113,000..

gallon barrels).
Intake pipe lines

Various, 8-inch and 10-inch lines.
Supply:
urce of supply

Avon, Calif
How received..

Tanker

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Grades kept in stock.

Bunker C

Fuel oil

Diesel oil

Refined oil

190, 800 36, 505

14, 800 3, 454

94, 900 28, 240

Maximum supply (barrels). 90,000

Normal supply (barrels). 50,000
Bunkering facilities:
Name and type-

All piers and wharves open to public use.
Bunkering capacity (barrels 900 to 1,200, depending upon facility used.

per hour). Discharge pipe lines.

8-inch to 10-inch.

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PORT AND HARBOR FACILITIES

PIERS, WHARVES, AND DOCKS

As a result of the defense activities in the Hawaiian Islands, the port of Honolulu is being expanded, both by the construction of new piers and by extensions and repairs to existing facilities. There are 36 piers and wharves in use at the port, as compared with 28 in 1935 when Port Series Report No. 17, covering the Ports of the Territory of Hawaii, was compiled. The United States Government operates 8 piers and wharves, 3 of which have recently been leased from the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co. for use by the United States Army Service. The Territory of Hawaii owns 13 piers, 12 of which it also operates, while 1 is used by the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co. in connection with its interisland service. Four other piers, a total of 5 in all, are operated by the Inter-Island Steam Navigation Co., 2 for handling trans-Pacific and interisland freight, 1 for the transfer of interisland freight, 1 as a tanker discharge pier, and 1 in connection with a drydock. The facilities used for interisland freight include piers 28 and 29, which have been added to replace the 3 piers taken over by the Army Transport Service. An addition to pier 29 is now under construction which will make it a twin pier with berthing space for 2 vessels. The Oahu Railway & Land Co. owns 9 piers, 5 of which it operates as terminals for handling trans-Pacific freight, 1 as a tug repair base and 1 as a bulk cement wharf, while the other 2 are leased to private interests. One pier at the port is owned and operated by the Standard Oil Co. of California, and 1 is privately owned and operated.

Due to the increase in building activities, the harbor of Honolulu has been expanded to include Kapalama Basin and additional facilities are planned in this location. The existing facilities in this area are used for handling incoming fresh pineapples and outgoing freight.

A detailed description of the piers and wharves is given in the following table.

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