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i U h 7 In ! m mmmmmmm. MM ", . .Vw $ & I aiiam oAtmn KiV FLESHLY t Tho matlneo yesterday In Judge "Whitney's court was of that same In terestlng nnturo thnt has characterized recent performances at ttitr popular house of entertnlnmcnt and Beats as well an the body of the courtroom were well filled. The curtain rose on the faroo "Cheek to Chine or the Menacing of John." The plot held the attention of the audience until tho Judge pronounced the verdict and a dainty little love story underlay tho entire act which caused much emotion among members of the fair sex present. John Galbralth, defendant,- charged with using threatening language to his divorced wife, walked before His Honor with the agile step" of a middleweight boxing champion. It appeared that John had been on friendly terms with Mrs. Galbralth for sixteen years, but that their pleasant Intercourse had been disturbed by intermittent! Spats, one of which led to a divorce being obtained. Later on the breach was bridged and until a day or ho ago fairly good understanding existed between Mr. and .Mrs. O. ' Mrs. Galbralth testified that on Tuesday last John woke up from a drunken sleep and threatened to bisect? her with a butcher knife, Ho also promised to shoot her If there was anything left to shoot when the cold steel had dono Its work. He had repeatedly threatened to carve witness and had on occasions chased her with a knife. Wherefore she went In fear of her life and prayed that her erstwhile husband be bound over to keep tho peace. ' Defendant said that he hadn't got a Bun or a knife and rather wished that he had. He Intimated that a Job was being put up on him. He admitted being drunk and may have spoken unkindly to complainant on account of seeing her talking toa strange man whom she explained was her nephew. Attorney Raw)lns who defended, said that Mrs. Galbralth had evidently misconstrued defendant's remarks. Ho nsked for a discharge. Prosecutor Andrade thought that something should be done to John, but he hardly knew what to recommend. The Judge settled the matter by dis charging Galbralth, at the same time handing him as warm a calling down as has been heard In the police court for many moons. ' "I have no sympathy for you," said the Judge; "you are a broken down drunk with not enough nerve to kill a flea. When you're .drunk you are as obstreperous and say as nasty things as any man living. I've seen you when you acted more like a hog than a man. Td llke'to send you to Jail for five or slxf months' but 'taking everything Into consideration, I will let you go 4thls time." And John straightway repaired to the nearest saloon to tell his boon companions there assembled, the good Joke on his former wife. SHE CALLED HIM "BROOMSTICK." Jacinto Tavosh, an elongated Portuguese youth, about ft., faced .a couple .of charges of assault and oh a Dutch maiden n'amedVbnda Tlshghlse and her little sister. The affair occurred In a grocery store In Kakaako. Vonda had been sent by her mother to purchase a nickel's worth of lard (and father will pay for It, please, when he draws his wages), and the spindly Jacinto had been deputed to replenish the family bread ' box. Vonda and Jacihto met In the store 1 and Jacinto said, "Hello, you stuck-up thing," and Vonda flung back, "Hello, yourself, broomstick." Now the latter thrust went home and Jacinto slapped the face of tho young lady and then slapped some other part' of her sister with a ruler. The Judge pondered over his decision after all the evidence was In and respective counsels had rested. "Along about thirty long years ago," reflected His Honor, "small boys and girls used to call me broomstick. I guesa that a fine of $3 in each case and 20c. costs will about meet the demands of' Justice." And It was so ordered. COCKROACHES FOR BAIT. Yama'sakl, a Japanese with a finely developed struln of sporting blood In his veins was charged under Section 427 of the Revised Statutes with Ing committed cruelty to an animal, to wit. a cock fowl. The case threw some Interesting light on the sports and pastimes of Palama district ,and Incidentally Introduced to public notice, a diverting form of recreation wherein pleasure and profit may bo combined. Ah Sing testified that on Sunday nfternoon he saw defendant come into his yard In Aala lane and produce a line with a fish-hook attached. On the hook he impaled a cockroach and cast his bait cunningly In the direction of a red rooster which was strutting round the yard. Fishing was good and an Immediate bite resiflted. The rooster downed cockroach, hook and all, but struggled so, against the, efforts of , its captor to. haul In that the line parted and the rooster escaped. Witness secured the rooster and took it to the police station for evidence. First he went over to defendant's house and asked what Yamasakl meant by trying to catch his chicken. Defendant told him that he was surprised to hear him talk like that. He said that he never ate chicken, anyway. Officer Stephen Parker testified to the rooster being brought to the police station. It had a string hanging out of Its mouth. He tried to , pull the string out of the bird but could not do so. Then Captain Sam Leslie gave it a yank or so, but again there was nothing doing at the other end of the string. The bird was then put In a cell and was at present in the courtyard. The fowl was' here offered as evidence. Cross examination of Ah Sing by Attorney Chllllngwprth revealed the fact una. ..immtmammmmmm that while wttMM n the eeckrvMch he did not ro any hook, but was mere- Jumping nt conclusions when Via trstltled that Ulnttn Orlrntiills wait Impaled on a hook. Defendant testified that when he was alleged to ho.vo been fishing he was In reality nursing a sick friend, and a ntimtwr ot witnesses for the defence backed him up In his statement, Attorney Chllttngworth said that while his client might havo been chicken fishing It wasn't proved that he had used a hook or that any cruelty had been committed. Probably tho cockroach had obstinately braced himself In the rooster's Interior and that was the reason that tho police station staff's united efforts didn't succeed lu the line. Judge Whitney discharged defendant. There was an appetizing smell of chicken stew In the neighborhood of Merchant and Bethel streets last 'night. Shlraisht, the Japanese who attempted both murder and suicide nnd who failed at both, has been removed from the Queen's Hospital and Is now at the Oahu Jail hospital under the care of Dr. Moore. His condition as well as that of the woman ho assailed continues to Improve and he Is in a fair way to save his neck In consequence. But he will have a very serious charge to meet, however, as soon as he Is in condition to be taken to court. - Womans' Vitality DEPENDS ON CARE RE-GARDING A SIMPLE , MATTER. Mrs. Ford Tells What Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Will Surely Do for Many Perplexed Women. "I wish I could help other women get rid of certain, physlclal troubles as completely as I have succeeded In getting rid of mine," said Mrs. B. B. Ford, of Pushmataha, Miss., recently. "You know," she continued, "that a woman's health depends chiefly on the regularity of Just one function. If she falls to keep that properly regulated she has no end of physical misery. I suffered from that one cause for two wretched years, during one of which I was 'kept in bed all the time. I tried medicines enough to euro my 111- ness,"but nothing gave me the slightest benefit until I began using Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. They cured me. Why," I was suflerlng all the time practically from sickness of the stomach, Idlzzlness or swimming In my head and pain In my back. Now I am entirely free from discomfort of that sort. I am not only able' to keep on my feet, but to do my work as a teacher, and to enjoy the pleasures that come through the possession of sound health. "Within three weeks after beginning the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills I experienced such relief that I knew they must be adapted to the needs of my case. After using them for a short while longer I became and have slncb remained a. well woman, and the reason why Is simply that I took Dr. Williams' Pink Pills." The pills which Mrs. Ford praises so enthusiastically cure the chief ailments of women by thoroughly renovating the blood. They make uterine action regular and painless, banish headaches, languor, nervousness, create appetite, promote digestion, put color In the complexion, build up strength and. In a word, enable women to reach and maintain full physical perfection. Every woman should send to the Dr. Mlllams Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., for a valuable booklet, entitled "Plain Talks to women." It will be mailed free in sealed envelope to the address of any applicant. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all druggists. They are safe as well as effective. They do not contain the slightest trace of opiates or of any other harmful drugs. SUIT FOR ATTORNEY'S PAY IS DISCONTINUED C. W. Ashford's suit against Ernest Wllhelm to recover the balance of an attorney's agreed compensation In con nection with the settlement of the estate of Fritz J. Wllhelm, deceased, has been setled out of court. Saml. F. Chllllngworth, attorney for respondent, effected an amicable agreement with complainant under which the suit Is discontinued. ONE DAY IN POLICE COURT Jno. Holt's case of assault and battery upon a Chinese and a Portuguese last Sunday evening at the Fish Market came up yesterday. The case was as to the Portuguese and continued until next Tuesday as to the pake. Six Chinese gambling cases were also Wm. Garvle, a minor, was sent to reform school for two years for absenting himself from school without cause or Justification. Yee Sun Chun was given a vag sentence of sixty days. The gambling case against Charlie Moore went .over for a week. .f. Ballou & Marx have discontinued cases of Kwong Lee Yue.p against respectively the Manchester, Alliance, Royal and Caledonia insurance companies, the defendant after defeat in the courts having paid the amount of the policies, which was about $4800. The cases arose out of the Chinatown fire 'of January 20, 1900. MMteT IMHl 1) HKE THE LID OFF BE : PUBLIC HEALTH MUTTER!! Upon the advice of President Pink-ham, the Board of Health yesterday voted to "take tho ltd off" of the pub- lie health situation. Tho exaggerated The sixth death we can not account rumors from time to time circulated for. The cottage wai In fair and published abroad regarding tlon. It was near a stnble, however, occasional cases of bubonic plague In thW district we have been unable formed the chief reason for this ac-1 to flnj or catch any rats. tlon. I When the president's in tlon of publicity, made In his written ' submissions of business, came to a de cision there was but one dissenting voice thereto. Dr. Wnyson. the first to speak, thought no harm would come from publishing the baro returns of cases to of contagious disease occurring. j Dr. Judd thbught publication of the J truth would be better than allowing; exaggerated rumors to be circulated at home and abroad without contra- , diction. j "It would stop 'tourists from coming hprp." Mr FVrnnnilo rpmnrked nveiy. 1 That's what It would," Mr, .smltn . assented. "I am very much opposed to tho proposition." . ' Mr. Robinson believed that the official health reports might be published every week or every month. Mr. Plnkhnm did not see that It would be more Injurious to have the facts published in the case of Hono lulu than In that of the ports of the Orient. Publication of contagious dis eases occurring there did not keep tour ists away from that part of the worm. Publication of the facts would cer tainly be less Injurious' than the false reports that go abroad. A yarn recent ly told In San Francisco by a man from Hllo resulted In a quarantine hold-up of all vessels from Hawaii. Dr. Judd moved that every two weeks a list of deaths from contagious diseases be published. Dr. Wayson seconded tho motion, which was at once put and carried. "I would like to go on record as opposed', to the proposition," Mr. Smith said while his hand was up for the negative. Dr. Wayson moved that the proceedings of that meeting be allowed to be published. Dr. Judd, seconded the motion nnd It carried, Mr. Smith again requesting to be put on record against the proposal. THE MAIN PROPOSITION. Following is the recommendation of President PInkham to the Board: "As published In my report of June 30, 1905, there occurred seven deaths from plague in the district of Honolulu during the preceding twelve months. Several of these death3 happened In the latter part of tho year 1904. At that, time local rumors and gossip became so exaggerated your President felt they should be publlcljj refuted. This was done by means of his address before the Hawaiian Medlca) Association. A similar state of rumor and gossip exists this tall and requires the same, refutation. "It is''proper to consldes place similarly exposed as Honolulu. In Manila each month the Board of Health publishes the number of deaths from each contagious disease, Including plague, small pox, cholera nnd typhus. The same publicity Is given In Hongkong, Shanghai, Yokohama, Kobe nnd Nagasaki. The prevalence or absence of these diseases has no effect on the great tourist and other travel to and from these ports. "The weather conditions and dampness have recently favored dormant plague germs. In Ave weeks we have had, In the district of Honolulu, six deaths from that disease. Three of these cases are directly traceable to one second story room where two victims had slept In dirty personal sur roundings. One of tho two at po3t mortem had no Indication of ever having had a bath, and his under clothing could not have been changed In' months. From this room, clrcum stances Indicate, the Infection was car. rled to a third person, who died of the disease. A fourth victim lived In a second-story room across tho street. The room was well furnished but was not properly cared for, as dust had been allowed to accumulate for months. A fifth victim lived In a house WORLD'S NEWS (Continued , James UcGregor was badly injured Francisco. A girl named Angelina Lawson was at liomcia. A thief abstracted $15,000 from an Xnew York. i Jesso Aaron Bloch married a Gentile, and loses an inheritance of a mil lion dollars. The foreign commerce of 'America lars this year. of 'tho peaco W. J. Hayes and wife of Fresno have been murdered by robbers. i An aged St. Louis woman has been deserted by her husband after he secured 15,000 from her. ' I -v A negro bell-boy is thought to have murdered Editor Thompson of tho New York Times. Professor Korn describes a process by which a photograph may ba by telegraph. The Swedish Bteamer Johann and the Russian bark' Antares have foundered in tho North Sea. .. The population of St. Michaels went irom tne snip Valencia. Mrs. Anton Seidl, the old-time prima arter living for many years as a recluse. The Twenty-second Battery of Light Artillery are to march 1008 miles to exchange posts with the Nineteenth Light Artillery. Walter 8cctt Los Angeles to Pasadena at the rate of 70 miles an hour when'a1 wheel -broke and thelner was hurled' against' a stoat vail. ed on low diyni' ground, made by ' bor dredgtngs, but left reveml feet lower than the surrounding ground. "To those persons who are correct their personal habits, and re9lde In .sanitary districts and homes, the dangers of plague are less than any other disease under tho observation of the Board of Health. "The health reputation of Honolulu, Hllo and the Territory Is from time time Infinitely more Injured by sen satlonal correspondence, and roman- cers who wish to spin a big yarn when visiting the coast, than would be pos- stble from plain ofllcial statements of J facts. "I suggest you consider the bllltj' of publishing weekly the ber of deaths ocenrrlnir In Honolulu irom contagious uisenses, uiciuuing plague ana tuberculosis HOSPITAL DIFFICULTIES. President PInkham stated In his message that tho Quarantine hospital was the only one over which the Board had control. It had a keeper only nnd. In cases of emergency, one or two health Inspectors were detailed there as nurses. The Queen's Hospital would not receive or retain contagious cases, nnd It classed tuberculous cases among these, -The, Home for Incurables Is the only place to which ordinary infectious nnd Incurable cases can be sent. It is foii'r and a half miles from the office of the Board, and the Quarantine hospital two and a half miles distant. "It has been the custom to send tubercular patients, though scarcely able to sit up, to the ofilcc of the president of the Board and let htm hustle to find a place for them. He does not object, for, If there Is no other way to provide he opens up the Quarantine hospital for their care until he can find a place for them. It la not, however, very humane to hold very feeble, sick persons In our hallway five or six hours while your executive Is trying to place them." With some other remarks the the following suggestions: "It, seems to me the Queen's Hospital would do well to provide a small, detached, Isolated ward on their own or adjacent grounds to which such patients could be Immediately removed until they are permanently provided for, or tho diagnosis permits of their return to the hospital proper. In such a ward the President of. the Board should be allowed to place very 111 persons for pot over twenty-four to forty-eight hours until he can provide for them. This should be In charge of the1 Queen's Hospital for It Is the height of folly to multiply Institutions and iexpense. "Tie Home for Incurables can accommodate twice as many persons as It has the means to support. The loca tion1 la unexcelled for Its objects. The, fact that It Is usually filled to the limit of Its means to care for patients, makes your executive nearly always unccVtaln as to what .he can depend upqn. Certainly the Home for Incurables may well receive the attention of tho government nnd charitable." OTHER BUSINESS. "Improvements are being carried out at all the places recently visited by the Board," the president wrote. "The Supervisors are taking action in Installing suitable gutters." Orally, he described a scheme for draining the Llllha street bad land. Supervisor Lucas was going to go over tne place with mm. In answer to a question about Walklkl swamp lands, Mr.o PInkham said a survey and full report would be required before the conditions there could be remedied. The president laid before the meeting a plot of a portion of the Pauoa cemetery' and a petition for Its reopening as a place for burial. The petition was from Hook Chu Co., owners of the cemetery, and others, there being 31 signatures. It was shown by the peti tion that the cemetery waB closed four or five years ago. - On motion of Dr. Wayson, seconded by Dr. Judd, It was voted that tho petl CONDENSED, from Page 1.) in an. Association football game in San crushed to death by a falling flagpolo express package, sent frpm Missoula to will amount to moro than a billion dol on a big drunk 'on whiskey jettisoned donna, has returned to Now York s k ten H not kthhW. With Preidnt U B. rlnkhfim there were present at the meeting Fred. C. Smith. Dr J It, Judd, Dr. J, T. Way- son, Mark 1. Ilobltuon Mid Abraham. . Ferhandtx, ALICE NOT FUDGED to mm hick NEW YORK. Oct 27. Mis Alice Roosevelt, daughter of the President, Is hot engageu to be married to Representative Nicholas Longworth, or to any one else. Miss Roosevelt herself Is authority for tho .statement which she made today Just before embarking for Washington. As she wns about to board a train In the Pennsylvania depot III Jersey City she was asked If It were true that she was soon to wed. After a moment's hesitation Miss Roosevelt said with some spirit; "I am not engnged to anybody. There Is absolutely no truth In the story that there Is an engagement between Mr. Longworth and myself, "You may make my denial us strong as you please." Miss Roosevelt said farther that many of the stories thnt had been told regarding, the Incidents of her trip abroad had no foundation lu fact, She showed no particular annoyance while making these denials. Unattended, the daughtar of the President made the Journey from the home of her cousin, Theodore Douglas Robinson, where she remained last night, to the Pennsylvania terminal in Jersey City. j On the war to tho ferry a stop was made at tho home of Miss Roosevelt's uncle, Douglas Robinson, nnd after a brief Btny there the Journey to the station was continued. Her eat wbh In a regulnr parlor car and ns she took It a crowd gathered outside tho window. Somo one began to cheer nnd the1 young womnji, evidently disap proving of this demonstration, moved to the other sldo of the car, where she could not be Been by those on the plat form. ' A HONOLULU a k ROMANCE A.n Interesting engagement which has become .known during the past few days, nlthough there has been as yet no formal announcement of tho pleas ing fact, Is that of Miss Margaret Tutt and Captain Carroll F. Armlstead, United States Army. Miss Tutt, who is the daughter of Mrs. Iva L. Tutt of Southern California, has been In San Francisco much of tho time for the past year, nnd has many friends among the younger set, She is a pretty, vivacious, attractive girl, who comes from a distinguished Southern family and hus spent much of her life In the South. She has but recently completed school, and will be one of the debutantes of the winter, although Bhe will have no formal coming out. Miss Tutt spent last winter and spring as the guests of friends In Honolulu, and Captntn Armlstend met her while tarrying there at the Hawaiian Hotel en route to tho Philippines. Their engagement was a fact before his two months' leave was completed, and he sailed for Manila to Join his regiment, the Twenty-first Infantry, United State Army, although tho secret was not confided to uny but v their most Intimate friends. Miss Tutt Is at present the guest 6f Mrs. Squire Vnrlck Mooney at the tatter's home on Broadway, but expects to go to 'Honolulu In the near future. Miss Tutt and her mother are contemplating traveling In the Orient this winter, and It Is said that there Is a possibility that they will visit the Philippines and the wedding will take place then. Captnln Armlstead Is well known In Cnllfornla, having been stationed first at Fort McDowell, Angel Island, nnd la,ter at Fort Baker, ut both of which posts he was very popular. He exchanged last spring from the nrtlllery to the Infantry, us he wished to go to the Philippines, nnd ho will be thcr? for nearly two years longer. He also comes of distinguished Southern nncestry, his family being prominent In both Virginia and Maryland. Chronicle. If a Cow gave Butter mankind would have to Invent milk. Milk is Nature's emulsion butter put in shape for digestion. Cod iiver oil is extremely nourishing, but it has to be emulsified before we can digest it. Scott's Emulsion combines the best oil with the valuable so that it is easy to digest and does far more good than the oil alone could. That makes Scott's Emulsion the most strengthening, nourishing food - medicine In the world. Send for free sample. SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists 400-41 5 Pearl Street New York SOo, and 9I.OO. All druggists mpmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm IHII'IULUI . o IU1II I nr,:nl w ) WILL FILEB Helen Kamalnplll petitions for pr hato of the will of Keakealanl Obul (w)i who left an estate consisting ef two parcels of land at Manoa value! at $1000. No executor being named la the will, tho petitioner asks that let tors tostamentnry be Issued to Samuel K. Kamaloplll. The house lot and tnro patches at Kolowalu are devlrs'Vl to the mother of decedent, and In event of her death to decedent's daughter, Pllemnna, her grandson Namakachx nnd her two sisters, Helen Kamaloplll and Mnlle Kamana; but the lot and house to bo her husband, Malklnl Ohule's, dwelling place. Tho tnro land of Kumuula, Maud&Vls devised to her husband, und If he dies to her daughter .nd granddaughter above-named, and If they should die to her Bisters and their nnd her children until tho very la.t one. The latter stipulation is nlso made regarding tho first piece of property, besides the following Injunction: "That the' shall live together la harmony upon this land, without one opposing the other or our children, and. that they 'shall all partake equally of nil of tho Income derived ftom sal4 land." WILL CONTEST. Judge Robinson yesterday began, hearing the petition for revocation of tho order admitting tho will of Keaho, a native woman, to probate. The is worth but about $500. W. C. Achl appears for petitioners, and C. Fw Peterson for respondents. DEMURRER CONFESSED. In the equity case of Hawaiian Carriage Co., Ltd,, vs. Schuman Currage Co., Ltd., plaintiff by Us attorneys, Thompson & demons, confessed the demurrer nnd nsked for live dnys with in which to flic an nmended bill. Judge Do Holt granted tho request subject to any objection counsel for defendant, then not present, might Interpose. A. 8. Humphreys represents tho defendant. STRENUOUS CONTEST Every Inch of technical ground Is contested. In the ejectment case of J. O. Carter nnd the trustees of S. C Allen's estate against Mrs, Koolnu Malic and her children, for property at Queen street and Knwalahao lane. Messrs. McClanahan nnd Derby are counsel for plaintiffs, and Mr. Ashford for defendants. COURT NOTES. Frank Andrade for defendants files a general denial to the compVitnt In ejectment of the trustees of the estate of James Campbell, deceased, against Nlau, alias Nlauhoe, and Hookah 1. A. S. Humphreys for libelee enters a general denlnl to the libel for divorce of Chan Ah Fun vs. Mak Yau Kul alias Mak Yuen Kwnl, a Chinaman. Judge Robinson granted $35 as attorney's fee to F. E. Thompson and $10 as temporary administrator's fee to Frank Godfrey, In tho matter of the estate of Isaac Noar, deceased. -H PROM THE ANTILLES. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Benefits a City Councilman at Kingston, Jamaica. Mr. W. O'lteilly Fogarty, who Is a member of tho City Council nt Kingston, Jamaica, West Indicn, writes as follows: "One bottle, of Chamborlain's Cough Itcmody lhad goot effect on a cough thnt wns giving mo trouble and I think I should havo been more Quickly rcliovod if I had cont.hued tho That it wns beneficial apd quick in relieving me thore h no doubt anil it Is my intention to obtain another bottle." For salo by nil dealers and druggists. Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd, agents for Hawaii. QUEEN EMMA ESTATE ACCOUNTS Last year the Queen's Hospital received $1933.96 from tho lute Queen Bmrna's estate, being about three and. 63-100 parts of tho Income. Of $10,178 charged to himself Cartwrlght, trustee of he estate of Emma Knleleonalanl, deceased, n his last annual account, $9145 was principal derived from tho condemnation of two properties for road purposes by tho Government. Income ot the estate amounted to $7033. The records allow title of the estate to five parcels ot lund on Oahu with a tux valuation of $120, 8S0 subject to ten leases, yielding nn annual rental of $0290 plus taxes. Expenditures balanced tue Income of $7033. Annuities took $2100, the estate of the late Prlnco Albert Kunulakea. $700 nnd legal expenses. Improvements and commissions $2299.01, leaving a, balance for distribution to the trustees of the Queen's Hqspltal of $1933.95. A master's report on the account by W. R. Sims, containing the foregoing data, was yesterday affirmed and the account approved by Judge Lindsay. . AGAINST TEEM SYSTEM. Judges De Holt and Robinson each had a recalling of civil calendar cases for the September term yesterday. Twenty-two case had to be continued for the term by the First Judge owing to a provision of the law requiring agreement of parties to have cases set for trlnl after sixty days ot the term had elapsed. Judge Dc Bolt took occasion to repeat his opinion that the term system should be abolished and a continuous sitting with vacation, of two months substituted. The arrivals cf the steamer Arlzonan, with 10,000 tons of sugar on October 34 and the ship Arthur Sewall with 6609 tons on November 4, both at Delaware Breakwater from Hawaii, were In time to catch the price of $70 a ton, before Wednesday's drop of $1.25 a ton te $88.75. I it I Jt - 1 Y ' I u , 1. l ftV.i" ipVjj.'fe M. 4IH tttf iyl,.f , . , , f . TO-3 , i l' 111 . . ..- v 1 1 , J. ..