Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1916.
W. G. Ogg's Suicide Is
Shock To Friends
' (Continued from page 1.)
nle crounda at Kanukupili, about hRlf
a wile on the Kau side of the old Half
Way House (Dollaway's) they saw an
automobile in a dense grove of ohla
trees. Turning in to investigate, they
found it was the plantation car.
Lying alongside it was the body of Mr.
Ogr shot through the mouth with a
thirty-two caliber automatic revolver,
which was discovered close alongside.
Was Formerly Of Maul
' Mr. Og& was a native of Aberdeen,
Scotland, coming to the Islands in 1888
with James Gibb, who is now manager
of the Honolulu Plantation on Oahu.
pIe worked first as a petty luna on the
T'aia Plantation, but advanced rapidly
as his exceptional qualities came to be
recognized. He was one of the hend
lunas of the Wailuku Sugar Company,
for some years, before he was promot
ed to the p'ace on Hawaii which he
held at the time of his death. He was
known and liked by a wide circle of
friends on this Island. He was a
member of Aloha Lodge, K. of P. of
Maul. He was married in 1893 to a
Miss Campbell. The couple had no
The Henry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd.
BUY8 AND 8ELL8 REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND BOND.
WRITES FIRE AND LIFE IN8URANCE.
NEGOTIATES LOANS AND MORTGAGES.
SECURES INVESM ENT8.
A List of High Grade Securities Mailed on Application.
HONOLULU, HAW AIL P. O. BOX 14 1
Lewers & Cooke, Ltd.
1915 Indian Motocycles
15-H.P. BIG TWIN
t SINGLE SPEED, with Quick-Acting Indian
L 1 Starter . $245.CK1
AS ABOVE, Fully Equipped with Magneto,
Generator, Accumulator, Electric Horn,
w Electric Head and Tail Eights $275.00
15-H.P. BIG TWIN
C0 TWO SPEEDS with Quick-Acting Indian
Z .Starter $285.00
AS ABOVE, Fully Equipped with Magneto
f Q Generator, Accumulator, Electric Horn,
w Electric Head and Tail Lights $315.00
15-II.P. BIG TWIN
THREE SPEEDS, with Quick-Acting Indian
C 3 Starter $295.00
AS ABOVE, Fully Equipped with Magneto,
Co Generator, Accumulator, Electric Horn,
O Electric Head and Tail Lights $325.00
Send for Catalogue. Also Sold on Installments.
E. O. HALL & SON, LTD.
" ' HONOLULU.
Splendid IIous lots of all sizes at the old Wells Park site
in Wailuku, are now ready for sale.
Trices and terms ;re reasonable. Pilue print maps and other
particulars supplied to applicants on paying 10 cents Postage
J. K. KAHOOKELE
Surveyor and Land Dealer WAILUKU, MAUI
The body was taken to Honolulu
where the funeral services took place
last Saturday afternoon at the home
of John Watt, on Thurston Avenue.
The services were conducted by the
Itev. Henry P. Judd, of the Hawaiian
Mission. Interment, was in the Nuu
anu cemetery. The funeral was large
Bishop Restarick Conducts Services
At Church Of The Good Shepherd
The fit. Rev. Henry P.ond Itostariek,
D. I)., liishop of Honolulu made a visit,
ation to the Church of the Good Shep
herd, on Sunday last. He confirmed a
clnsB presented by the Rector, in the
morning at 7:30, before celebrating
the Holy Communion at 8 o'clock. He
was also the preacher at the 11 o'
clock service of Morning Prayer, at
which there was a large congregation.
Taking for his text the words: "A
certain man had two sons", (Luke, 15,
11,) the li'shop preached a helpful ser
mon on the sins typified by the con
duet both of the e'der son ,and of the
younger son. In the familiar parable of
"The Prodigal Son". Sin could exist,
he said in the self-righteous life, as
well as in the life abandoned to vic
ious habits. While the younger broth
er in the parable, was self-indulgent,
the older brother exemplified cold
blooded selfishness. Both were in
need of redeeming grace; the one
sought it, the other refused it to his
Cuts all kinds of bone and
meat scraps which make the
best kind of food for chickens
both for fattening and laying.
Until this special line is
cleared out the following
special prices should be taken
advantage pf :
$16.50 VALUE AT (T - - QQ
$12.50 VALUE AT g jjQ
$18.50 VALUE AT
Dr. S. E. LUCAS
Eyes examined and tested.
Office: 1107 Alakea St., corner
of Hotel, Honolulu.
Honolu'u Wholesale Produce
ISSUED BY THE TERRITORIAL
Wholesale only, August 24, 1916.
BUTTER AND EGGS.
Island butter, lb cartoons.. .30 to .40
Errs, soloct, doz 55
Eggs, No. 1, doz 52
Eggs, No. 2. doz 30 to .35
Eggs, duok 40
nroilors, (2to 3 lb.) 38 to .40
Young roosters, lb 33 to .40
Hens, lb 26 to .28
Turkeys, lb 40
Ducks, Muscovy, lb 25 to .27
Pucks, I'ckin, lb 25 to .27
Ducks, Hawaiian, doz.... 6.50 to 7.00
VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE.
licang, string, wax, lb 04 to MM
Benns, string, green, lb. .. .03'4 to .04
lieans, Maui Hcd, cwt. 5.25 to 5.55
Beans, small white, cwt 8.00
Beans, Lima in pod, lb 03'
Maui Ked, cwt 5.25 to 5.55
Calico, cwt 5.00
Small white, cwt 8.00
Beets, doz bunches ...3
Carrots, doz. bunches 41
Cabbage, cwt, 2.50 to 3.00
Coin, sweet, 100 ears...'. 2.00 to 2.25
Corn, Haw. small yellow 43.00 to 45.00
Corn, Haw. large yellow 41.00 to 43.00
Rice, Japanese Seed, cwt 3.70
Rice, Hawaiian, cwt 4.00
l'eanuts, small, lb 04
Peanuts, large, lb 02
Green peppers, Hell, lb 06 to .07
Green Peppers, Chill, lb 05
Potatoes, Isl. cwt 1.50 to 1.60
Potatoes, Isl., Irish, new, lb. .02 to .03
Potatoes, sweet, cwt 100 to 1.50
Onions, Bermuda 02 to .03
Taro, cwt 50 to .76
Taro, bunch II
Tomatoes 05 to.06
Green peas, lb 10
Cucumbers, doz 30 to .50
Pumpkins, lb '. 01 V4 to .02
Alligator Pears, doz. ' .30 to 75
Bananas, Chinese, bunch 20 to .00
Cooking, " 1.00 to 1.25
Breadfruit, doz (none In market)
Figs, 100 : $1.00
Grapes, Isabella, lb 09 to .10
Oranges, Haw. (none In market)
Limes, 100 50 to .75
Pineapples, cwt 1.00
Watermelons, .lb 03
Pohas, lb ...08 to .10
Papaias, lb 01
Strawberries, lb. (none In market) ....
Beef. PfLttln llnrl hB mrm nnt
bought at lira weight. They arc taken
iiy ui nieai companies aresbua nc
paid for by weight dressed.
Hogs, up to 150 lbs., lb 10 to 11
Hogs, 160 lbs and orer, lb.. 09 to .10
Beef, lb 11 to .13
Veal, lb 12 to .13
Mutton, lb 14 to .15
Pork, lb 15 to .17
HIDE8, Wet Salted.
Steer, No. 1, lb 15 H
Steer, No. 2, lb 14
Kips, lb 15
Goat skins, white, each 10 to .SO
Sheep skins, each 10 to .20
The following are Quotations on
feed f.o.b. Honolulu:
Corn, sin. yel. ton, 48.00
Corn, large, yel., ton. .......... .46.00
Corn, cracked, ton 47.00 to 47.50
Barley, ton 40.00
Bran, ton 37.00 to 38.00
Scratch food, ton 48.00 to 49.00
Oats, ton 42.00
Wheat, ton 48.00 to 50 00
Middlings, ton 44.00 to 45.00
Hay, w heat, ton 28.00 to 32.00
Hay, alfalfa, ton 29.00 to 30.00
Alfalfa Meal, ton 27.50 to 28.00
WEEKLY MARKET LETTER
Island eggs made the first advance
in several weeks and are now selling
for 55 cents a dozen. The supply does
not equal the demand even at this
price . Muscovy ducks are still very
plent'ful and unless they are sold soon
the price is likely to drop lower.
Island potatoes received now are
not as good as those which first came
to the market and the price has drop
ped to $1.50 and $1.60. Pumpkins have
made a slight advance.
The Division can now handle several
head of good fat hogs weighing be
tween 150 and 200 pounds per week,
also some heavier stock at cheaper
prices. The Division would also like
to hear from any producer having any
mutton for sale.
There have been very few changes
In the feed prices during the week and
most of these that have been made,
however, have increased the cost to
the users. The demand for small Is
land corn is still very good and even
the large corn is bringing excellent
During the past several months ,the
Division has been having considerable
trouble paying consignors promptly
for produce sold, due to losses incurr
ed In trying to relieve the small pine
apple growers last year. This trouble
has now been overcome and consign
ors can expect to get their returns
probably by the 10th and not later
than the 15th of the month following
the date of sale. With this assurance
of prompt return it is expected that
the number of consignors and the
gross sales will be greatly increased in
the near future. Even with the slow
returns which the Division has been
forced to make the business of the
siimiII farmer has increased rapidly.
Th" present month promises to be the
best in the history of the Division.
A. T. LONGLEY,
Honolulu, T. H.
August 28, 1016.
Those Who Travel
By stmr. Claudine, Aug. 29 H. A.
Baldwin, J. Wylllc, Erich Flato, Hugh
Howell. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Sloggett,
Richard Sloggett, Miss M. Sloggett, D.
Sloggett, Elizabeth, Hattie,, and E.
Sloggett, Mrs. Welsh and two Infants,
Miss A. L. Lau, Miss E. K. Yan. Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Graves, F. Branco, W'.
liam Thompson, Mrs. J. Y. Ting, Mrs.
L. E. Taylor. Father Ulrich, A. Petz,
II. H. Ham, Ben Vickers, E. Lynns, H.
M. Blowers, Lam Quong, Mrs. Martin,
Master Martin, Wong Pun.
By str. Claudine, Aug. 26-R. C. Wal
ker, Mrs. Maclel, J. Maclel, Jr.', J. Ra
posa, Mrs. M. Silva, A. L. Dean, E. C.
Webster, Mrs. John Venhuizen and 2
children, A. Fritchie Miss A. Ahu.F.
Howrs, J. O. B. Cameron. M. Williams,
W. K. Fat, C. Ahu, K. Milyake, Mr. &
By str. Mauna Kea, Aug. 26, Miss
Elizabeth Gray, W. C. Gray, Mr. and
Mrs. V. A. Fynn, Bishop Restarick, T.
Y. Awana, Miss Dwyer, W. Tin Chong,
L. Welnzheimer, G. F .Wright, M. D.
Monsarrat, John Park, Miss M. Kau
hane, Angeline Kauhane, Mr. and Mrs.
F. T. Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Low
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gay, James Scott
By str. Mikahala, Aug. 29 Mr. and
Mrs. D. M. Sanborn, Miss J. Kahele,
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Meyer, Mrs.
Mary Auld, Clarence Lucas, T. T. My
er, S. N. Lukua, Miss Sarah Lucas.
By etr. C'.audine, Aug. 26, Mrs. S. E
Kalama. Miss F. Kaialulu, J. Wonaga,
W. A. Ramsay, Mrs. Ramsey, Miss &
Master Ramsey, Tanaka, Miss E. Kaa
laupa, J. G. Fitch, W. A. Parvis, F.
Howes, Mr. Anderson, S. Masakl, K.
Kanesliiro, Sumida, and wife, J. Nishl
yama, J. Uyeno, Ah Nin, H. Tanaka, A.
Ilurlem, H. Abreu, B. F. Vickers, Y.
Kato, B. Rollino, Miss E. Keapo, Mrs.
J. E. Schmidt, Mrs. F. Dienert, Mrs. M.
D. Doria, Miss C. Doria, Wong Chow,
Miss Markley, Mrs. Ken and children,
J. M. Berdan, Hirano, A. S. Haywood,
Mrs. Hafgaard. .
By str. Mikahala from Maul and Mo
lokai, Aug. 26, Mrs. E. Simeona and
two children, W .E. Williams, C. K.
Noeau, Mrs. Noeau, Mrs. Charmian, W.
Humphries, George Tremble, Master
Costa, Master H. Delaney, Mr. and Mrs
T. T. Meyer and two children, Mrs.
Chong Tung, and five children, Miss A
yau, Y. Van Hing.
TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
(Continued From Page One.)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 30 With both sides grim with determ
ination, the nation faces shortage in food supplies if strike occurs next
Monday morning. Government control of food supplies is possible if
roads are unable to carry supplies and it becomes evident that in large
cities and elsewhere people are threatened with famine. Already in
many cities canvassed by municipal authorities, both sides are prepar
ing for the strike which is ordered for Monday, Sept. 4, at 7 o'clock.
Men getting ready to quit and railroads will continue operation with
strike breakers if possible. President Wilson is attempting to persuade
brotherhoods to postpone strike or rescind order altogether until Con
gress has time to act. He points out that Congress will enact such leg
islation as will safeguard interests of the men. Leaders say that no
power on earth can avert strike unless demand for 8 hour day is acceded
to. Many railroads today declare embargoes on perishable freight.
Thousands of tons of shipments refused under orders of traffic manag
ers of roads. Roads also warning passengers that there may be troub
le from delay unless they arrive at destination on or before Sunday night.
Passengers buying tickets calling for trips taking them into Monday are
told that speedy arrival at destination cannot be guaranteed .
HONOLULU, Aug. 30 City bond issue given new angle. ' Super
visors modify plan to raise money for approval of chamber of commerce.
Plan is to issue city bonds in sums of $480,000.
Consul General Rokvro Moroi ends inspection here. Later he will
visit Kauai, Maui, and Hawaii.
Electric rates too high. Unless the Maui company reduces them
and untangles its books, it may lose its franchise.
Cholera suspect proven not to be a carrier.
Movies producing company forming. Promoter says $100,000
coqxiration will help to spread fame of Hawaii.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 30- -Would draft employees and managers
for duty when big tie-up comes. Formal declaration of brotherhoods
to inaugurate strike on Labor Day, prompts President Wilson to lay
matter before legislators to find solution of big problem.
ATLANTA, Aug. 30 German secret agent escapes, Lt. Robert
Fay and fellow convicts elude guards at federal prison.
BERLIN, Aug. 30 Kaiser dismisses von Falkenhayn and appoints
von Hindenberg chief of German staff.
SACRAMENTO, Aug. 305000 carloads of table grapes, valued at
more than $6,000,000 are being left unpicked on vines, owing to threat
ened railroad strike.
TOPEKA, Kan. Aug. 30 Embargo which shippers have declared
on movement of live stock and other jierishable freight eliminates use
of refrigerator cars and strikes straight at shippers and growers of mel
ons and fruit as well as truck growers .
CHICAGO, Aug. 30 First evidence of strike was seen yesterday,
when shippers of cattle and other perishable freight declared an embargo
PARIS, Aug. 30 Headed by ruler, soldiers drive enemy through
gaps. King Ferdinand issues mobilization order and then leaves for
front to take command of the forces in the mountains. Russians come
to aid of their new allies. Veterans from battle fronts of Galicia and
Dukowina fight shoulder to shoulder with Rumanians. Greeks grow
BUCHAREST, Aug. 29 Rumanian army by hundreds of thous
ands are concentrating at Gassy, an important railway center near Russ
ian frontier. Here the Rumanian armies are joining forces with Russ
ian soldiers from Bukowina who were sent from lines to prepare for
new offensive from Rumania.
BUCHAREST, Aug. 29 King Ferdinand ordered general mobil
ization of army and Rumania is feverishly plunging into preparations
for conflict. Enthusiasm everywhere running high. Causes that led
Rumania to war given out. Crown council declares original triple all
iance to which Rumania was party through treaty of 1884, negotiated by
Iiismarck, was broken when Italy declared war against Austria. State
ment goes on to declare that Austria-Hungary threatened the interests
and national aspirations of Rumania.
spired by spirit of conquest in attacking Senna were not fulfilled. Ru
mania confronted wiih territorial changes menacing her future. Ru
manians in Hungary suffered oppression. Considering all this Rumania
decided to hasten end of war and thus safeguard her racial interests.
On theOther Islands
Kauai Chamber Elects
Members of the Kauai Chamber o
Commerce unanimously elected Fret
Patterson, attorney of Lihue, to serve
as president of the chamber for the
next year. Other officers chosen a
the same time were as follows: T.
Brandt, of Walmea; J. I. Silva, of El
eele, treasurer; L. D. Timmons, of Li
hue, secretary; and W .N. Stewart, of
Recommends New Wharf For Hilo
Chairman Forbes of the board of
harbor commissioners announces that
he will recommend to the next legis
lature the appropriation of $200,000 for
the purpose of erecting another con
crete Uia.rfat Kuhia Bay, Hilo. The
big Kuhio Bay wharf, recently com
pleted, he thinks will be soon inade
quate. Coffee King Louisson After
Honolulu, Aug. 30 Abraham L. Louis
son, the Hamakua coffee king, is out
after the oillce of delegate once more.
This time he has actually tiled his
nomination papers Including the ten
dollar nomination fee that must go
with It. His nomination papers reach
ed the territorial secretary's office yes
terday. By str. Mauna Kea, Aug. 25 A. Oda,
J. S. Walker, L. Tobriner, S. A. Cutter,
and wife, L. E. Arnold, Mrs. F. T. Wil
liams, K. B. Barnes, H. Gooding Field
and wife, Miss A. Macfarlane, Miss M.
Lucas, L. Weinzheimer, Geo. B. Hen
derson and wile, A. Borba, J. K. Lota,
and A. K. Lota.
By str. Mauna Kea, Aug. 28 Bishop
H. B. Restarick, John Park, Miss B.
Paa, John Silva, J. G. B. Cameron, F.
R. Ormiston and wife, W. Ting Chong,
S. D. Heapy, S. D. Blake, A. Johnson,
Miss Wong, Miss Apo, T. J. Fltzpat
rick, Miss Edmonds, Miss M. Keola, H.
Wade, Miss Markham, T. Miakl, Mr.
Mitanl and wife, T. Hironaka, SE. To
kanaka, Rev. S .Kapu and son, K. Nak.
amura, H. Fugimoto, Mrs .Yoshima, J,
K. Moon, wife an dcht'.d, H. J. Meyer,
Master Myers, J. A. Dominis, T. Cum
mins. S. Madiokawa.
Assurance that Austria was in
THE HOME OF THE
Steinway ni Starr
We have a large stock of
Inside Player Pianos
at fair prices and easy term.
W take old piano In xchane.
Thayer Piano Co., Ltd.
Harpy K. Bailey
Re-Varnishing and Polishing.
Inquire at Wailuku Hardware Co.
Cars leave Market street,
Wailuku, daily, about noon.
Leave Lahaina, 8:00 A. M.
Good Comforable Cars
Uchida Auto Stand
WHEN IN WAILUKU VISIT
Ice Cream Parlor on Market Street.
Cold Lunch Served at all Hour.
Order for Ice Cream Promptly At
INKS and OFFICE
If you have ever had the trouble
and nuisance of having ink
pil'ed over the desk when try
ing 'o fill the Ink well out of an
old iishloned large bottle you
will elcome the new Dripless
Pour Ri Qulator Bottles in which
the Stafford line of commerce
Inks are now being packed.
Commercial; and Drawing inks of
all colors, paste, mucilage, etc.