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NEXT MAILS From San Francisco Tuesday, Nov, 27. To San 1 Francisco Tuesday, Not. 27. Evening Bulletin, Est 1882, No. 6953. Hawaiian Star, Vol. XXV, No. 7994. 12 PACrS HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1917. 12 PAG& PRICE FIVE CENTS !p)fin uvslUI ATolM n n JV - -3: 3 A .AH 3 0)1? 7 SUSPICIOUS SH P ROAMS SOUTH SEAS Mysterious Vessel Thought to; Be Union Liner Matunga in . "Disguise; May Be in Control of German Raiders WelmMemad CaMaimiOMer M New: Officers Suspicious actions of a slate painted steamer in the South Seas has been officially report ed to shipping firms and mas ters of vessels in the Pacific. . It is intimated that the mys terious ship may be in control of enemies of the Allies. The vessel is believed to be ' the S. S. Matunga of the Union Steamship line of which noth ing has been. heard since she disappeared two days after re porting her position from Bris bane to Rabaul. , 'While the report of this stranger steamer and her actions have. likely been given out by local naval intelll feence officers, the spelling of certain words indicate 'that it is of British origin. It was on August 5 at 2 a. m. that the master of the Union liner Matun ca .reported to Rabaul by wireless that she would arrive there two days later. , Since then a report has been re ceived at Rabaul that a vessel whose description corresponds to the Matun ga: but which was paintea a siato Tcolor. was sighted. on August 12 off Laughlan islands; ., . -TrtewilarB later, the S. S. Mar sina sighted a vessel east of Adele Island which aroused suspicion by her , failure to give her name, and because the unknown ship put out all her lights arid altered her course. Report of the actions, of the myster ious ship naturally created the as sumption that she had fallen into the hands of the 61 German raiders of the Seeadler who escaped from Mopeha island, after the wrecking of their .ship, on a French steamer, the Lute ce, which they captured. But at the time of the disappear ance of the Matunga these men were .still on Mopeha island, according to Captain Halbor Smith's story. He was the navigator who first gave out the report of the operations of the raiders in the Atlantic and Pacific. The 61 Germans who escaped fronrt Mopeha island have never been cap tured and they left that island in the Lutece about the time the mysterious ship was sighted off Adele Island. The official report of the strange actions of the slate colored steamer and the disappearance of the Matun ga, which it is assumed, is the same vessel, is as follows: : - "The S. S. Matunga from Brisbane to Rabaul direct reported to Rabaul on 5th August by W. T. that she would arrive at Rabaul at 2 a. m. 7th August, and has notxsince been heard of. "A 'report has since been received at Rabaul that a vessel whose de scription corresponds to the Matunga but painted a slate' color, was sighted off Laughlan island on 12th August. ' "On 25th August at 9:45 the S. S. Marslna sighted ' a vessel ast of Adele islands. ,The Marsina made Morse to her received a reply 'What shtp The stranger then put out .her lights and altered her course. "The Matunga is flush decked, two masts, one Tunnel, one bridge before funnel above upper deck and boat deck cabins. Upper deck cabins amid ships extend from No. 2 to No. 3 hold. Small deck bouse aft. Painted gray. Has wireless." List of R. 0. T. C. Commissions .. And Designation of Service LIEUTENANCIES FOR MANY CANDIDATES Hftn CAPTAINS PHIL H. CONISTON (army) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. LEWIS ABSHIRE (Oahu) reserve corps, attached -2nd Inf. LEWIS F. PAGEL (army) reserve corps, attached 25th' Inf. WILLIAM L. WARREN (Oahu) reserve corps, attached to 32nd Inf. JOHN D. EASTON (Hawaii) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. WILLIAM J. HAMPTON (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. HERBERT E. WESCOTT (Oahu) reserve corps, quartermaster. A. L. C. ATKINSON (Oahu) quartermaster reserve corps. HOMER G. DAVIES (Oahu) reserve corps, signal. (Three other captions, whose commissions were announced some' time aao.i are included In another list below.) ! FIRST LIEUTENANTS ANDREW FARRELL (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. PAUL V. KNUDSEN (Maui) rescre corps, attached 1st Inf. . WILLIAM H. YOUNG (Maul) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. HOGARTH PETTYJOHN (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. ALBERT B. CLARK (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 1st inf. JOHN S. B. PRATT, Jr. (Oahu) reeserve corps, attached 1st Inf. CYRIL F DAMON (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. NICHOLAS NAN ASSEY (army) reserve corps, attaohed 1st Inf. GEORGE T. BETT1N (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. WALLACE McK. COOPER (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. HENRY P. O'SUTLLIVAN (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. EBEN S. CUSHINGHAM (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. W EDWARD T. CARDEN (Kauai) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. V WILHELM.ANDERSON (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. LEWIS-T. LYMAN (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. HARVEY T. CASS ED Y (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. ABNER T. LONGLEY (Oahu) reservecorps, attached 25th Inf. ROBERT E. WHITE (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. CHAUNCEY F. CLEVELAND (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf.) ARCHIE W. BROWN (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. RALPH B, WALKER (Maul) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. FRANK A. LUFKIN (Maui) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. MORRIS H. FORBES (Oahu) reserve corps, attached' 25th Inf. FRED C. MOORE (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 25th. Inf. JOHN F. McDEVITT, reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. WARD DWALKER (Maui) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. PHILIP L. RICE.(Kaual) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. FAY E. McCALL (Kauai) reserve signal corps. ' - LATE JEWS. :AT A .GLANCE SENATOR LEWIS SEES CHANCE FOR SPLIT IN ENEMY. WASHINGTON, D C; Nov. 26. Senator ; Lewis of Illinois, comment- r ing today on the statement of Senator Stone that the United States should declare war on Germany's three allies, Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey,: said that the United States should at the same time be careful to distinguish between the Austrians and the Hungarians and Bohemians as well as be tween the Austrian s and the Poles. Those Commissioned Sent For Duty With Oahu Regiments Brig.-Gen. John P. AVisser, commanding the Hawaiian de partment, today affixed to a department order his ; signa ture, attaching to local regi ments for active duty, 75 men who have corqpleted the train ing camp course at . Schofield Barracks and received their commissions in the officers re serve corps or national army. Of this total of 75 men, 59 are newly commissioned, while 16 had previously been commissioned in the reserve corps. The order today attaching them to service with local regiments brings to a close the work of three hard months in the 'reserve training camp at Schofleld. ' ' Figured on a basis of 100 men, the number that bgan work at the camp, those who are included fin today's or ders represent 75 pet .cent. . However, a number of men who v entered . the camp at the .beginning -.were later call edfrom there and placed; with regi ments or at headquarters. The num ber that have compteted . the course and have received commissions, there fore, Is 8lighUy above? percent of tbe full - enrolment teST Twelve captains, 43 firstjlleutenants and 20 second lieutenants are Included in the total of those named in today's orders. Five of the 75 are commis sioned In the national army, the re maining 70 are in the officers' reserve corps. The training camp which closes to day with the announcement of those commissioned and called to active ser vice, began on August 27 of this year and has thus run a full course of three months. - Capt. Elvid.IIunt, later promoted ,0 major and called to the mainland, was the first commander .of the camp. He was succeeded by Major (then Cap taini Charles F Leonard. Capt. Thomas II. Lowe, Capt? Frank J. Riley, Capt! Alfred Greenway and pCaut. C. P. Muellerassistant instruct- SIXTEEN PREVIOUSLY COMMISSIONED 1 ors at the camp, have had a large part Sixteen men previously commissioned and placed on - the active , pay j to do in the training of the men. list were today attached to local regiments. They remained at the : Capts. Herbert E. Wescott and A. L training camp to complete their course after being placed on the active !rj Atkinson hava been ordered to re- i port to the department quartermaster THEODORE B. MARSHALL" (army national army, attachebrrSTTrrf. ROBERT D. KING (Oahu) national army, attached 2nd Inf. ALEX R. ROBERTSON (Oahu) national army, attached 32nd Inf. HOMER F. McDANIEL. national army, attached 25th Inf. ' EDWARD J. MALANIFF (Oahu) national army, attached 1st lnf, ARTHUR C. BETTS (Maui) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. W. A: SIMPSON (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. KINICHI SAKAI (Oahtf) reserve corpsattached 32nd Inf. SECOND LIEUTENANTS ALLEN RENTON (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf.' ALLEN E. PARMELEE (Maui) reserve corps, attached 2nd Inf. J. ATHERTON GILMAN (Oahu) rewrve corps, attached 25th Inf. A. LESTER MARKS (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 32nd Inf. FRED H. AUSTIN (Oahu) reserve corp, attached 32nd Inf. WILLIAM H. KELLER (Hawaii) reserve corps, attached 25th Inf. ALLEN S. DAVIS (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 32nd Inf. OSCAR W. GIBSON (army) reserve corps, attached 32nd Inf. SAMUEL W. CARTER (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. EDGAR ANDERSON (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 2nd In. ADINGTON L. WISE, reserve corps, attached 32nd Inf. ALVIN K: ROBINSON (Maui) reserve corps, attached 1st Inf. BENJAMIN H. WATSON (Oahu) reserve corps, attached 25lh Inf. ALLIED TK; BLOW IS LAUNCHED AT GERMAN, INSURANCE COMPANIES WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 26. Secretary ; McAdoo today announced that under' the tradlng-with-the-enemy law all insurance companies incorpo- ' rated in Germany or any other cf the Central countries and doing busi ness in the United States must be liquidated, except life insurance compan ies, which are .allowed to continue their existing contracts. CHIEF SURGEON OF AMERICAN HOSPITAL AT NEUILLY DIES PARIS; France, Nov. 26. Dr. Amie Jacques Magnln, chief surgeon of the American hospital at Neuilly, died today.; :: HERO OF JAMESON RAID DIES -IN LONDON i ' LONDON, Eng., Nov. 26. Sir Leander Starr Jameson, hero of the Jameson raid in the Transvaal in f 189 5, died I today. Jameson, who . was a Scotch physician and bfecame an o!lciaI administrator in the British Trans"aal, led a military force into the " South African republic to support the Uitlanders, or foreigners, against the Boers. : ? ! i: DANIELS AND BAKER ASK WOMEN TO KEEP ON KNITTING WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 26. Secretaries Daniels and Baker hare Issued an appeal to American women to keep on knitting "comforU" iind other articles for. the soldiers and sailors. I . - I: SUGAR HELD FOR EUROPE TO BE USED IN UNITED STATES , , WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 26. The comptroller of the treasury has approved a plan of the Hoover board to take sugar" held in this country for foreign accounts and use the government's funds in payment. MILITARY GUARDS FOR NEW YORK PIERS. V - WASHINGTON, b. C, Nov, : 26.-The commander of the eastern depart ment, U. S. A,, has been given orders by the war department to place guards on the Chelsea and Southern Pacific piers, New CYork harbor. Stone Favors Warring On AH German Allies list. Their names, rank and regiment attached to are given below HERBERT T. OSBORN (Oahu) captain, attached 25th Inf. HAROLD E. STAFFORD (Oahu), captain, attached 1st Inf. LEWIS B. WITHERS (Hawaii) captain, attached 2nd Inf. ALBERT P. CARTER (Oahu) first lieutenant attached 25th Inf. RALPH E. DOTY (Oahu) first lieutenant, attached 32nd Inf. . KENNETH W. EMERSON (Oahu) first lieutenant, attached 1st Inf. FRED P. RAWSON (Oahu), first lieutenant, attached 2nd Inf. WILLARD C. ROSS (Oahu) first lieutenant, atUched 25th Inf. JOHN G. WATKINS (Oahu), first lieutenant, attached 32nd Inf. ALFRED R. BAIRD (Oahu), second lieutenant, attached 32nd tnf. HERRICK C. BROWN (Oahu) second lieutenant, attached 1st Inf. ADRIAN A. ENGELHARD (Oahu) second lieut, attached 32nd Inf. HARRY HENRY (Oahu) second lieutenant, attached 25th Inf. DONALD M. LADD (Oahu), second lieutenant, attached 1st Inf. CHARLES O. MURRAY (Oahu), second lieutenant, attached 2nd Inf. GEORGE H.THRUSH (Army) second lieutenant, attached 2nd Inf. : i for duty. - Capt. H. G. Davies, signal "' reserve corps, is attached to Wire Co. 1 B, 3rd Field Battalion, Fort Kameha- j meha, relieving Capt. William T. Pey? iton, signal officers' reserve corps. i First Lieut. Fay E. McCall will re- port to Co. E, 53rd Telegraph Battal--Jion, signal corps. Fort Shatter, i " . m WOMAN WHO SHOT HUSBAND CAT REMEMBER." -MINEOLA, Long, Island, Nov. 26. Mrs. Blanche de Saulles, who shot and killed her .husband, "Johnny" de Saulles, famous Yale quarter back, and later, in the consulate service In South America, testified in her own defense today in the murder trial. Mrs. de Saulles, who is of part-Spanish -blood, declared that she could remember nothing of the killing. She says she went to her husband's apartments to get their child and that he told - her he would not give the child up. "I felt stunned and something was wrong with my head. That's aU I remember,", she testified today.. ; r . CANADA MAY BE INVITED INTO PAN-AMERICAN UNION. ' o TORONTO', Canada, Nov. 26, Jphn Barrett, director of the Pan-Ameri- - can bureau," sent a message today to the Canadian club that Canada may s' goon be invited to become a member .the Pan-American Union. . ' AMERICAN RED CROSS TO' WORK IN JAPAN. NEW YORK, N. Y., Nov. 26. The American Red Cross announced to day that It will extend its war relief activities to Japan. It has accepted the offer , to take St. Luke's International hospital at Tokio in case of need for its use by American forces. ' CHINESE SOCIETY LITIGATION TRIAL IS BEGUN ' Triai'of the case of the United Chinese Society against the present board of trustees was begun in Circuit Judge Kemp's court today. TLe so- city holds that the board was illegally elected, and Is seeking to oust it. The trouble first a'O'ie at an eiecir.n a year or so ago, wnen one ot me warring factions broke down the doors of the society rooms and a near riot ensued. :: ;--- . : : v FORCE Mm Infantry; and Artillery After Eiaht-riav Push Rpanh-PinvA V Front; Berlin Makes No Mor Claims of Advances (Associated Press by U.S. Naval Wlrttssi.) WASHINGTON, D. C.r Nov. 2S Indications that Russia may arrangs - Awlall.. ...I&U ... - I . received by the department of state here, which has been Informed that the authorities at'Petrograd are la wireiess communication witn aerurt. The. character of the messages be ing passed is unknown but It is as- turned that it concerns the offer t the Bolshevikis for an armistice. . - ROME, Italy, Nov. 28. Strong Teu- ton attacks made today at Brenta : Peake were repulsed. (Associated Prs by U. S. Naval WlreUss.) ITALIAN HEiVDQlTAR. TERS, Nov. 26. Marching night and . day, bringing with them huge supplies of guns, ammunition and food, the Al lies are rushing reinforcements for Italy. : ;- 0 ;v.;-- . . ;' .-r Solid ranks of Franco-British infantry and artillery and great numbers of supply irains, were seen today within sound of tho battle raging on ' the northern Italian front. -. v v ' It is announced that the night and day march" will end with the reinforcements ready for battle to support the Italian forces under their heavy fight- mar. :-r.,:::-:.;i;jy : HAWAII ASSURED SOLflflS IMPRESSED WITH KEEO OF MAKING PEARL H ARB OR WjlEGNABLE RAILROADS W TO OPERATE UNDER POOL AGREEMENT . ' ' (Associated Press by U. S. Naval Wireless.) . - WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 26. " Discussing, the international situation, Senator Stone of Missouri, chairman of the foreign affairs committee of the upper house, said today; "Declarations of war by the United States against Austria, Turkey and Bulgaria are exceedingly advisable and would simplify the situation, which is now anomalous. "We are In fact now at war with Germany's allies." He says that con gress should harmonize .its policy witi .the executive branch of government r v ;IIbert Betz, a hoseman In the Ho- xiolulu Ire department, has been call ' ed to serve in the United States navy, LUnd his place with the department has been filled by L. Lando, who was pro;L i cwted from watchbo to hoseman ; V,- Congressmen Agree That Neither Money Nor Effort Should Be Spared to Make Naval Station Highly Fortified Strategic Point Captain Clark Explains Needs , Members of the congressi onal party who paid a visit to the Pearl Harbor Naval station this morning and to whom the needs and require- ments of the fort were outlined in detail, were unanimous In their opinion . ihatno effort should be spared, and no sum should be too great to expend on making Pearl Harbor the most iiupregnahle stategic position in the world. A total of eleven members made up this morning's party and in the-words of one member "it would be better to appropriate more millions than not enough millions for the completion of the task." Captain George IL Clark, comman dant of the station, together with his staff, received the visitors on the steps of the administration building. Before making the survey trip about the station Captain Clark-addressed the senators and congressmen. He said:'.' ; j . "Gentlemen, ; Pearl Harbor Naval station needs a great many things. I am going to lay all the cards on the table and I will leave it to your-honor to keep them confldentiaL" . : 1 VTtese islands and this, harbor are so situated that it Is the strategic key of the entire Pacific ocean. No enemy in" attempting to attack the United States, would overlook this position. There would be no value , to their se curing an advantage on the : Pacific coast without first taking and holding - (Associated Press by U. S. Naval Wjretess.) WASHINGTON, D. C Nov. 26. Further steps were taken today in the plans to pool the eastern railroads on a war basis and possibly later to put them under the "direct control of the federal government. The vice-presidents and active operating experts of the eastern lines are gathering here to perfect the plans for pooling the roads, and to draft tentative plans for government con trol if the pooling agreement is not sufficient to solve tho present grave problems. The absolute necessity of having the Matson boats, Maui, Matsonla and Wilhelmina, in the, Atlantic as troop ships is: pointed out in a cable gram received Saturday from the, fed eral shipping board by the Honolulu chamber of commerce which also add ed that the order requisitioning the ships could be rescinded but that ton nage will be substituted to take care of the Honolulu-coast trade. The cablegram was sent in answer to one despatched by the local chamber of commerce, which read as follows: "United States Shipping Board, : "Washington, D. C. : ; , "Diversion of Matson steamers, Maui, Matsonla and Wilhelmina to At lantic will seriously cripple transpor tation facilities for moving supplies reauired and for moving sugar crop. Tonnage proposed to ' replace entirely WATER PROBLEMS Word was received this morning by J. R. Gait, chairman of the Chamber of Commerce water supply committee. from officials of the United States Geological Survey at Washington, that Prof. Herbert B. Gregory, the scien tist and explorer, who addressed the Chamber of Commerce on October 17 and urged securing federal experts to examine Honolulu's water supply, had called upon them and put Honolulu's problems up to that department. The geological Burvey experts promise Mr. Gait that he will hear from' them definitely on the subject within a few weeks. . . lj, r ',"- 'At present nearly all the federal experts have been called into active service by the demands, of the war de partment The ' Washington officials, however, will try to secure an expert to visit Honolulu and spend several inadequate. Unless needs or govern- j months looking over . the water situa ment ft tonnage Atlantic imperative, rtion here. After an examination of Matsonia Sent To the Atlantic ' "iContiauei on jiajie Twoj i (Associated Prats by U. 8. Naval Wiralesi.) ; 5 AN ATLANTIC PORT, Nov. 26. Congressmen DU1, Miller,' Johnson of Washington. , Timberlake, ..Taylor of Colorado Stephens Goodwin and ex-1 4. stated that two of Congressmen Stout and Hicks arrived home today from their, visit to Europe and tour- of the trenches In France Vt:rt ; . ' .; Any hopes, that the Matsonia ; might be retained for island ser- vice were given up this morning . when word .was received by Cas- . tie & - Cooke that she had been sent from' San Francisco to the Atlantic. .The Matsonla ' is to make a call at a Chile port for a nitrate cargo on her voyage to 4 the Atlantic The v same h cable- -gram told of , the sailing' of the Matsonia for the Atlantic, also the pacific Packers' sailing vessels had been turned over to - the r'Matson peo- pie for a voyage to Honolulu., ; - request Matson .steamerf be allowed remain Pacific, to ' take care neces sary shipping requirements --Hawaii or. that action regarding their diver sion be postponed. -: "CHAMBER OF COMMERCE." The following answer from the fed eral ; shipping board at Washington, D. C was as follows: ';V'"':". "Chamber of Commerce,, "Honolulu. ; M : - "Military; -necessities ; for troop ships of speed and description Maut, Matsonia, Wilhelmina, absolutely re quires those ships. Order requisition ing same cannot be. rescinded. Ton nage will be substituted and islands need not fear curtailment of trade through lack of tonnage. " ? ? f " (Signed) "DONALD, ; "(Member Shipping Board.)" k E. D. Tenney, president of the ; Mat son Navigation company, has also re ceived iword from the San Franciscp office that Captain Pillsbury, San Francisco representative' of the ship ping board,, hast said that: the neces sary tonnage "would be provided to maintain' the Hawaiian trade. . . 1 The next meeting of the board ' oJ supervisors will 1 be Wednesday even ing, November. 28, at 7: 30. : ; The funeral of MrsV Otto Oss, who died last night at her home, 1418 Vic toria street, will be held from there on Wciriiy steniooa at 3 o'ctosi. all water sources is made, expert opinion on the ways to conserve the drinking supply will be given the local Chamber of Commerce. Prof. Gregory was much Interested in Honolulu's water problems, and promised to take the matter up personally with the geological survey chiefs i In Washing ton.. The letter received this morning shows , that , he has made - good his GERMS QUIT If) BOURLOfl ATTACKS (Associated Press by U. S. Naval Wireless.) -v LONDON; Eng., Nov. 26. General Haig ; announced in a despatch from the front today that since the failure of the Germans yesterday in their at tacks at Bourlon, they have not tried to repeat their efforts in ..thl3 direo BERLIN, Germany, Nor, 26. Only local engagements are taking place today on the Italian front These have resulted in success for the Austrc Germans. i . , - :. . (Associated Press by U. 8. Navaf Wireless.) AMSTERDAM, Holland, Nov. 28. Maximilian Harden, . the radical editor of Die Zukunft, which has. been sup pressed, several times, has been per mitted to begin its publication again He is also now permitted to lecture. I NEW YORK STOCK I MARKET TODAY promise FARMERS GETTING JliFITJF PRICE : rAitAt'it4 Pnii hv U. S. Nav! WIrsIeti.l - WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. ib. The I ,-ter' Han,'L N J ' ' wd administraUon is making marked Kennecott Copper ....v 3J Alaska Gold ..... ...... American Smelter American Sugar Rfg. Today. 22 77 99 American TeL & Tel. 107?i 85 55U 52'4 13 Anaconda Copper Atchison - Baldwin Loco. ... Baltimore & Ohio Bethlehem Steel Calif. Petroleum Canadian Pacific ...... . 1354 C M. & St P. (St Paul) : 372 Colo. Fuel & Iron Crucible Steel Cuban Sugar Erie Common . . General fciecxnc 102 General . Motors, New .. , 912 Great Northern Pfd. 91 i 33 53 30 15 Saturt - day. . : .22 76 '99'a i 109 .5314 88j 55 52'a 81 - 12?i 13S2 372 352 : 55 7 23H 142 123U V 82 '92 fnat1 advances- in its work of stabilizing I Lehigh R. R. hre-A limilnoMnn ' T 't r- 1a r-,,1J1n NCW York. C w . tuu. iuuuvuuu. vmu.'. , tr? UiUiU hand, the farmers of the country ara noy beginning to receive 4 S rer. cent of the retail price, whereas they for merly: received tut 23. : - : .... . . Members of ; tliG , upper giades of Llliuokalani school will form a, Y. W. C. A. club ajt a meeting this after noon. iThe young ladies of this section of the city have planned a club for some time,-and have been interested In the mestizo tsirr, Pennsylvapla Ray Consol. Reading Common . , ... Southern Pacific .... .v. Studebaker ............ Texas Oil ....... Union Pacific U.S. Steel .. Utah ''iw.r.. Western Union Westinghouse 1 1 t 332 33a . ' 54 . 55 . 70U 71 4714 4m 222 22H 712 71, 83 2 E3H 40?4 40 1442 143! i 115 113' 79 ;. t 3' 4 tZ'z i.