Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1916.
Honoln'u Wholesale Produce
I8SUED BY THE TERRITORIAL
Week ending October 7, 1916.
BUTTER AND EQQ8.
Mliind butter, lb. cartons 30 to .40
Errs, select, dozen 65 to .70
Eggs, No. 1, dozen 60 to .62
Errs, No. 2, dozen 40 to .45
Eggs, duck, dozen 45
Young Roosters, lb 33 to .40
Mens, lb 26 to .28
Turkeys, lb 40
thicks, Muscovy, lb 26 to .28
Ducks, Pekln, lb 26 to .28
Duaks, Hawaiian, dozen.. 5.00 to 5.50
VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE.
Wans, green, lb 2 to .03
Boans, string, lb 03 & to .04
Beans, Lima In pod, lb 03
Man i, Dry
Maul Red, cwt 6.25 to 5.55
Calico, cwt 5.50
Small white, cwt 8.00
Beets, doz. bunches 30
Carrot, doz. bunches 40
Cabbage, cwt 2.50 to 3.00
Corn, 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
Gfftn peppers, boll, !b 04V4 to .05
Green peppers, Chill, lb 05
Ride, Japanese Seed, cwt 3.70
Rice, Hawaiian, cwt 3.80
Peanuts, large, lb 02
lanuts, . small, lb 04
Pumpkins, lb 02
Potatoes, Isl. Irish, 100 lbs. 1.75 to 2.00
Pdratoes, sweet, cwt 1.00 to 1.25
Onions, Bermudas. .. .none in market
Taro, cwt 60 to .75
Taro, bunch 15
Tomatoes, lb 03 to .04
Green PeaB, lb 08 to .10
Cucumbers, dozen 30 to .35
Allfgator pears, doz 30 to .75
Bkaanaa, Chinese, bunch 20 to .51
Bananas, cooking, bunch.. 1.00 to 1.25
Breadfruit, dozen 50
Pi KB, 100 1.00
Grapes, Isabella, lb 07 to .10
Umes, 100 50 to .75
Pineapples, cwt 1.00 to 1.25
Watermelons, lb 04
Papaias, lb 01
Strawberries, lb. (none in market) ....
Beef, cattle and sheep are not
. bbught at live weights. They are taken
by the meat companies dressed and
paid for by dresed weight.
Hogs, up: to 150 lbs., lb 10 to 11
Hogs, 160 lbs and over, lb.. 09 to .10
Beef, lb. 11 to .13
Veal, lb- 12 to .11
Mutton, lb 14 to .15
Fork, lb 16 to .17
HIDES, Wet SalUd.
Steers, No. 1, lb 16
Steers, No. 2, lb 15.
Kips, lb 16
Goat skins, whit, each 10 to .36
The following art quotations on
fee4 f.o.b: Honolulu:
Corn, small yellow, ton. .47.00 to 48.00
. Corn, large yellow, ton 45.00
Corn, cracked, ton 48.00
Bran, ton 36.00 to 37.00
Scratch Feed, ton 50.00 to 52.00
Barley, ton 41.50 to 4300
Oats, ton 42.50 to 44.00
Wheat, ton 62.00 to 54.00
Middlings, .ton . 42.00 to 44.00
Hay, wheat, ton 30.00 to 33.00
Hay, alfalfa, ton 29.50 to 30.00
WEEKLY MARKET LETTER
Select Island eggs seem to be get
ting scarcer. Some dealers report
that they are selling for 70c, whole
sale, but the average price pays about
65c: Duck eggs remain about the same
as last week. There is a good demand
for 'all kinds of poultry except ducks!
It looks as though the demand for
island turkeys will be good this year,
Vat' as yet no producer has reported
to the division that he will have birds
tc-ship. It will be important for the
producers, .just as soon as possible, to
report how many birds they will have,
aAo let either the division or their
dealers know in advance, in order that
arrangements can be made to dispose
of: them at a good price and to prevent
large numbers of imported birds be
There is very little change in the
quotations on vegetables and other
produce. Pumpkins have become very
scarce in the past week, and there
are1 no more Bermuda onions in the
Market. Breadfruit is beginning to
make its appearance. Papaias have
advanced to 1C
Livestock and dressed meat prices
remain the same as formerly. There
has been an increase in the price of
bides recently. Producers will now get
lc a pound more.
There have been several changes in
the price of feed during the past week,
most of them in favor of the consumer.
John Barrymore, the popular film
comedian, will be amongst the at
tractions for the next week at the
Orpheum and Kahulul Lyceum.
"The Red Widow"
John Barrymore, who takes plenty
of chances in the filming of comedies
and not infrequently suffers broken
rips, sprained wrists and other minor
casualties, figures that he took the
most chances in the making of "The
Red Widow," the Paramount feature
which comes to the Maui theaters next
week. The role of Cicero Hannibal
Butts, the corset salesman, who
travels in Russia, and, through an er
ror, becomes Involved with a band of
nlhiliHts he considered a very nervous
one. The war agitation and the fed
eral investigation of bomb plots were
largely responsible for this state of
mind on the part of the leading come
dian of the films.
In the cellolold production of C.
Hannibal Butts this worthy is forced
by the Russian conspirators and his
director to carry a varied assortment
of "prop" bombs about his person, and
he states that he still quakes audibly
when a heavy-mustached, gun-shoed
person happens to stare at him nxeaiy.
However. Barrymore was game ana
carried the bombs and Mauians should
witness a rare treat at the "show
houses during the next days.
"Two Edged Sword"
Her sword of vengeance proves two
edged, for it swings both ways. She
succeeds in her purpose when she
brines sorrow to the heart oi tne
woman, who, by evil flirtations, caused
her brother to end his life. This little
girl of the hills, by constant study,
fits herself to fill the position of secret
ary to the hUBband of this vampirlcal
woman. She does not mean to harm
him, for he is the kind of man good
women love. Blinded by what she
has started out to accomplish, she
does not realize her plans have mis
carried until, in the presence of his
wife, he confesses his love for her.
Heart-broken she is compelled to give
him up, and returns to her home in the
mountains, where her only comfort is
found at the sido of her brother's
Ferdinande, wickedness incarnate,
whose glance breeds madness, her
touch destruction, is the latest role to
be created by Bara the incomparable.
Snared by her fascinations, Mr. Fro
ment a wealthy mill owner marries
the bewitching Fernande. By her
machinations Froment and his son,
Jack, become estranged. She intrigues
with Deleveau, his partner, recniessiy
squanders his wealth and when she
needs more contrives to have the
scanty wages of the mill laborers still
further reduced. A strike is tne re
sult. On top of this Froment discov
ers his wife's infidelity.
The shock is too much for a weak
ened heart and he succumbs, leaving
his property to his son. Not content
with the evil she has wrought, Fer
dinande arouses against Jack the hatr
ed of Dave, an uncouth monster of the
mill furnace room. She hints to Dave
that his wife is too friendly with
Jack and goads him into an attack
unon his employer. From this point.
the action is hair-raising in its breath
less tensity. Climax on climax, it
speeds to a terrific and ' spectacular
"The Moment Before"
Pauline Frederick, noted for her
screen characterizations of fascinating
and alluring women, as well as for
her realistic portrayals of sweet in
nocent girlhood, adds another person
al achievment to her remarkable pho
toplay repertoire in the Famous Play
ers Film Company's picturlzatlon of
Israel Zangwlll's powerfull drama,
"The Moment Before" on the Para
mount Program. With bold strokes of
color and action, and the tender touch
of svmDathy. the auther has in his
dramatic accomplishment succeeded
In completely baring the longings ana
impulses of a strongly assertive
woman which culminate In one great
overwhelming moment. These ele
ments of the original drama have been
faithfully and vividly preserved, and
Indeed enhanced, in this unique screen
CONCERT ARRANGED FOR
GOOD SHEPHERD BAZAAR
The annual bazaar of the Woman's
Guild of the Church of the Good Shep
herd will be held at the Gymnasium,
Wailuku, on Saturday, Oct. 21sL An
excellent concert, which will open the
bazaar, has been arranged by Mrs. J.
The following will take part Mrs.
H Washburn Baldwin, F. N. Lufkin,
O. D. Lufkin, Mrs. Linton, the memb
ers of the choir, and and orchestra
composed of Messrs. Chillingworth,
Townsley, Blair and Burdlck. Fancy
articles, plants, candy, etc., will be
on' sale, after which there will be danc
ing. Concert to begin at 7:45. Ad
Thrift IT H Jill
Fort Street Honolulu
The great care we take in the
development of the negative
and finishing the print shows
in the resulting picture.
Honolulu Photo Supply Cq.
Fort Street HONOLULU
YOU CAN TRUST
BECAUSE THE QUAL.
ITY OF LEATHER AND
WHICH MAKES THEM
IS : THE : MAXIMUM
THAT CAN BE PUT
AND YOU CAN TRUST
US TO GIVE YOU A
PERFECT FIT. MAIL
ORDERS GIVEN SPEC
THE HOME OF THE
Steinwoy and Starr
PLEASURE AND PROFIT
Genuine' Satisfaction in Successful
Management of a Profitable Dairy
We have a large stook of
Inside Playar Pianos
t fair prices and easy terms.
We take old pianos In exchange.
Thayer Piano Co., Ltd.
Harry 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
Phone 1772 Wailuku
Most people are interested in get
tint? as much enjoyment out of their
work as possible, yet comparatively
few can devote all their time to pleas
ure seeking without thought of financi
al return. Some wealthy men have
constructed beautiful buildings and
and placed fine cattle on their country
places simply for pleasure and with
little hope of ultimate profit. As a
companion picture, the dairy experts
of the department have called atten
tion recently to the genuine satisfa
tlon that Is felt by the truly success
ful dairyman whose well-bred, well-
fed, cows are sheltered by a well-built
modern dairy barn of moderate price,
and whose business pays a fair profit
on every Invested dollar.
As population Increases, land adv
ances in price, and dairying becomes
more popular because the- increased
demand for milk, cream,: cheesei but
ter, and ice cream enables the well
managed dairy farm to pay a profit,
even on high-priced land. As In any
other prodiictlve enterprise, success
ful dairying depends upon two great
principles economical production,
and the successful marketing of ' the
Economical production of dairy pro
ducts depends primarily upon the cow
and upon intelligent feeding, care, and
management. The unprofitable cow
is a burden to the owner. One- good
oow often brings In more net profit
than a dozen poor ones. The herd
bull should be from a well-bred sire
and a high-production dam, and only
well-bred heifer calves should be rais
ed on the modern dairy farm. If a
bull of first-class breeding and good
individuality costs too much, a number
of neighbors may club together and
buy a bull of better quality than any
one of them alone could afford.' In
many localities bull associations have
been formed to meet Just such condi
tions. Dairying can never become
highly profitable until the scrub bull
is forever banished from our dairy
farms. This includes the registered
scrub. If dairying Is to provide either
pleasure or profit, the unprofitable
cow must be disposed of. The well
bred, high producer that takes her
place must be properly" and economic
ally fed and cared for. Cow-testing
associations have demonstrated i that
the feed of the dairy herd can some
times be selected, balanced, and distr
ibuted among the individual cows in
such a way as to decrease feed costs
one-third and at the same time In
crease milk production.
No one should expect to derive
either pleasure or profit from a scrub
herd kept in poorly lighted, unclean,
and fly-Infested stable, or from a herd
which obtains its chief sustenance
from a near-by stack of wheat straw,
Fortunately such conditions are rapid
ly disappearing and in some localities
have entirely disappeared.
Economy of production, however. Is
only half of the dairyman's problem.
The trully efficient manager of a dairy
farm must furnish a first-class product,
then he must go a step further and get
a price that corresponds to the equal
ity of the article produced. High-test
ing milk should bring a higher price
than low-testing milk, and It is not
good policy to sell the former at a
flat rate per hundred pounds, regard
less of quality. High-grade dairy pro
ducts should always command a price
In accordance with their quality.
If a dairyman's business Is well
conducted it becomes highly Interest
ing and fairly profitable. The success
ful dairyman drives his business, the
business does not drive him; he does
not merely keep cows, but makes the
cows keep him. Such a dairyman may
be expected to manage his farm so
that he and his family' can get-both
pleasure and profit therefrom. News
MATSON NAVIGATION CO.
Matsonia 32 June 14 June 20
Lurline 98 June 20 June 27
Wilhelmlna 84 June 28 July
Manoa 31 July 5 July
Matsonia 33 July 12 July
Lurline 99 July 18 July
Wilhelmlna 85 July 26 Aug.
Manoa 32 Aug. 1 Aug.
Matsonia 34 Aug. 9 Aug. 15
Lurline 100 Aug. 15 Aug. 22
Wilhelmlna 86 Aug. 23 Aug. 29
Manoa 33 Aug. 29 Sept. 5
Matsonia ' 35 Sept. 6 Sept. 12
Lurline 101 Sept. 12 Sept. 19
Wilhelmlna 87 Sept. 20 Sept. 26
Manoa 34 Sept. 26 Oct. 3
Matsonia 36 Oct. 4 Oct. 10
WHEN IN WAILUKU VISIT
Ice Cream Parlor on Market Street.
Cold Lunch Served at all Hours.
Orders for Ice Cream Promptly At
Fine Writing Papers
Tags and Labels
Bishop Street Honolulu
K. MACHIDA PrA store
The Beit In Town
And a Up-To-Date Soda Fountain
Give Us a Trial
MARKET STREET. I WAILUKU
AUTO ROR HIRE.
Comfortable and stylish 1914 CadilUo
7-Seater. at your service. Rates
reasonable. Ring up
N LINES, Paia : : Tel. 205
FCA CAKE MAKING
WITHOUT QUESTION, THE BEST
BELT IN THE WORLD.
CUT FROM THE BACK-BONE POR
TION OF OAK-TANNED LEATHER
AND MADE WATER-PROOF.
Catton, Neill & Co., Ltd.
26$ Warket Street, San Tranche, California.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER
JULY AUGUST SEPTEMBER
Vovaoe L116 Arrive Leave
voyage 8 p Honouu Honolulu
PORTS OF CALL.
3. S. Matsonia I
S. S. Wilhelmlna To Honolulu Hllo.
8. S. Manoa )
S. S. Lurline To nonoll Kahulul.
S. S. Lurline Carries Livestock to Honolulu and Kahulul.
SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT. NOTICE.
Sfime dablejf(aliului Slailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday).
The following schedule went into effect June 4th, 1913.
5 3 3 20
5 20 3 17
5 10 3 07
4 4oi 35
8 42 6 35
o 30 0 25
A.. Wailuku.. L
.. Kahului ..
L" Spreck- A
U" Hauia- "A
.. I'auwela ..
I,.. Haiku ..A
30 3 35 3 38
1 403 45 5 48
1 52 3 57
' 53 3 58
2 05 4 10
2 07 4 12
2 14,4 19
2 15 4 20
2 234 28
2 25 4 30
2 3I4 35
TOWARDS PUUNENE TOWARDS KAHULUI '
: s 1 2 4
Pawnor rmemer liteieii STATIONS ittjce Pmeeger P.wtr
p - Mllet , MUM a m p m
2 50 6 00 . 0 a Puunene LI 2 5 6 22 3 15
3 00 6 10 2.5 1 0 6 12 3 05
1. All trains dally except Sundays.
I A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku dally, except Sundays,
at 6: SO a. m., arriving at Kahulul at 5:C9 a. m., and connecting with
the 6:00 a. m. train for Puunene.
3. BAGGAGE RATES: ISO pounds of personal baggage will be carried free
of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on each half Ucket, was
baggage Is In charge of and on the same train as the holder ef the ticket
For excess baggage 25 cents per 100 pounds or part thereof will k
For Ticket Fares and other Information see Local Passenger TarlS L C. O.
No. 8. or Inquire at any of the Depots.
WHEN YOU CALL ON OUR ENGINEERS IN
CONSULTATION AS REPRESENTATIVE OF THE
you get the advantage of their tremendous experience in the
making of every kind of pumping machinery and mill equipment
and prime movers of every description.
Whatever is best for your particular needs they are able to
recommend without prejudice.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS COMPANY
HONOLULU, T. H.