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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 06, 1917, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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; mrrrnniT mrnrp
: uirrcnciii rituto
1 A", k 1" ' . ' - '"
wim i-ount. to Vary .Widely In
c in.es hb in uuamy vviul
i Twenty-Cent Range -.'.'
Much Veal Is Brouaht To Hawaii
Even Though Hoover Has
d a. . . .
. askcu Aosunence m v ,r
Beef can be" bought for an? tomUr
cf price la the.Joral markets by Mrs.
Average Housekeeper, when she floes
hoppiaK for a air bit of meat for sup
er for father and tke children, Price
asked at retail yesterday ranged from
seventeen and one-half cents to thirty
even rent. Ia many canes identical
, - iut ,wmwj uiuvring prices as
different market!. .'..
l h highest priced beef wna Imported
parking houses. Some of the island
beef at tha lower prices wa iust ai
. good, in spite of the Information given
out that . ialand eattla have suffered
k from drought that the meat was
strlntry and without - snet. Only one
piece of thia sort was seen yesterday.
vHv.pi run uo iiuv wnttw auca
. a range of prices, aa there was not
more than five eenta difference between
highest and lowest. Their quality was
practically ,all the name. . ...
Price Are Compared
. .The Metropolitan market aijed the
,'highoat price for porterhouse, though
higher than Yea Hop's. Both of. them
were a few cents more than some of
the Others; At the . Metropolitan the
other cuts were as follows: Hamburger
teak, ready ground, twenty live cents:
tewing beef, eighteen cents; rolled
roast, of rather poor quality, meat
without good suet, twenty seven tents;
Most of the beef sold at the Metro
politan is imported from tha mainland.
It took a part ef the shipment made
on the Maui two week ago, when she
eamo down here with her icehouse
filled with bottled beer and meat half
and hslf. Part of the meat shipped into
the Territory at that time for the Ha
waii Meat Company waa real.
C. Q. Yea Hop' market. was next
in price to the Metropolitan. It was
selling porterhouse steak for thirty,
five cents, . Hamburger for twenty-five,
tew or eighteen, and rolled roast.
made of the best part of the rib meat
Lower Price
. In the fish market stalls prices were
lower,- though some of the meat was
not of ,lbe.fltqiwUty. .8urrouodUg
also at the market are perhaps not so
attractive and clean-looking as at some
of the larger places, bat for those who
?o to the market themselves and choose
heir own piece of beef it is possible
to get iust a good meat there a any.
where in town. For the telephone
trade the fish market . butchers would
not be so desirable a the quality of
their beef is probably not so depend
able. At one stall porterhouse was thirty
five cents, Hamburger twenty, stewing
meat eighteen, and not roast twenfvi
five. Porterhouse of fine quality was
for sale at another stall for thirty
cents, while Hamburger was twenty
five and stew meat seventeen and one
half. I
In the market across the street a stall
with no name had some poor island
beef with no fat on it selling at Iwen-ey-seven
and one half cent a pound
for porterhouse, twenty-two and one
half for Hamburger, and twenty cents
for stow. Ono butcher near there had
onio of the best-looking beof in any
of the markets. It was island meat,
and the prices were twenty-five cent
for porterhouse, twenty cents for Ham
burger, and twenty cents for stewing
meut. These were the lowest price
At the Paragon market the prices
yesterday were thirty cents for porter
bouse, twenty-two cunts for Hamburger,
and twenty cents for stew.
Questions Are Answered
Answers to the letters sent out by
the food commission to the moat dealers
are being received daily. The Hawaii
Meat Company, instead of answering
any questions, referred the commission
to A. W. Carter, one of their directors.
A retail . dealer writes that bo paid
sixteen cents a pound for beef a month,
ago, aa opposed to fifteen rents six
month ago and thirteen and on half
cents one year ago.
When the answers are all in the com
mission will be able to take further
steps. It ; is probable that a . publics
hearing will be held as in the milk
and fish situations. . With the cheap
est possible cut of beef at eeventen and
one-half cent a pound, . and other
prices ranging upward- to thirty-seven
routs, when beef is bought wholesale
.' for sixteen cents, it Is claim.,! hv hniMA.
keepers, there should , be room for '
much improvement once the food com
mission gets at the heart of the mat
ter, f 'T- - .
"Olad to get back," is what B. W.
Robinson, superintendent of the Polk
H listed Directory Company announced,
on returning from hi, regular annual
trip to the headquarter of hi company.
Mr. and Mrs. Hohtnson have been away
several weeks. "They are warming up
rapidly over tho war everywhere you
go now," Mr.. Robinson reports, "and
I am glad to see Hawaii is catching
some of the enthusiasm."
The Liberty Loan bonds of the first
issue, bearing interest at three and
one half percent, have been received at
the First National Hank. They will be
distributed to those of the bank's cus
tomers who subscribed for bonds of th
first issue at the time of the first Lib
erty Loan campaign,-according to an
nouncement mado yesterday by Rudolf
Uuclily, cashier of the bauk.
Ilonscliclder Finds
Cot Of Living r
Risen Aboye Reach
First ExjpQrlefjoe In7.. Marketing
) After Severk! Month!, Brings
'. Revelation of Expense That
Are Harrowing '
After Mopping t the grocer? iter
and buying a pound of batter for ev
ent eonta; pound e coffe for thirty
cents, dosen eggs for one dollar, and
ft piece of meat for 1.08, paying the
Id time nickel to go heme, Bad then
after dinner going down town to a
movie theater .and re
ft. Wl
roi ore vent eto thft
ticket, salaried man, who has not had
his pay raised since' the High Cost of
Living began to soar toward almost im
possible heights,: figured that the
prices were certainly getting beyond
hi reach and that shoes for the Chil
dren would be less plentiful thi win
ter, ice cream aa unknowa nusntit ia
I his home and ft new suit of clothes en
tirely out of, the question. . r
It waa the first time be had beea
enlled 6ri to Ho personal (hopping for
the dinner table for months and he
was aghast as the groceryman, the
butcher and the baker demanded large
urns which almost emptied his poeket
book. Wagon Prices Totto
The next morning , he went out to
the vegetable wagon of the pake gar
dener, determined to buy things cheap
er even if his helpmate was unable to
effect thi miracle. '.
Howmuci egg today!" he asked.
"Oh, I solium one dozen egg one
dollar' : . ;
"SayJ how much yon buy egg1 from
chicken mast" he asked in his pwest
pigeon-English. Y . :
"I catchum three and half eggs for
quarter, 'I aellura three egg quarter,"
waa the bland reply. "Some day no
ketchum egg, hen no make egg."
The householder decbled that for the
time being he would eut out eggs, and
turned his attention to tomatoes. "How
mochf "
'I givnm yon five tomato five
cents," and he handed over five dimi
nutive tomatoes which looked more
like red golf balls. He began to choose
some larger ones but the peddler
promptly informed him . that larger
one would be four4 for a nickel. And
so It went.''
The rapidity with which.' -the' gap
between, old-time : C0mf6rtble price
and those, of today ha enlarged' ha
been astounding and. it is itUl widen
ing daily. (
Butter, month ago, was forty-five
cent pound, two pound for eighty
five cents, and when it happened to
go to forty-five tents, the two pounds
were sojdfot ninety cents. JIow. its,
sixty-five' and "'aeventy cent ft - pound
and with, the coming possible shortage
of refrigerator space, which is said to
be lacking, in the steamer President
and Governor, it may go higher. '
Coffe price , Little changed
Coffee has remained around the same
old price, but it is ft lonesome commod
ity in this respect.
The small pieces of meat which are
delivered at the home at rate which
fairly scare the entire household, make
the cup' of sorrow more bitter, are
hardly biteable, and one doesn 't care
to break teeth nowaday for fear that
the dentist may add to his prices, for
When the householder dropped ft
quarter in the "quarter" gas meter
the other day the' signal hand forgot
to travel as far as formerly, indicat
ing that the meterman had been around
and changed the Speedometer. So it
cots more now .to conk the higher
priced beefsteak with ita less meaty
ifnrtions; .'"
Help Costs More)
The cook has received higher wages,
which makes the cost in the kitchen
go higher still, and - the washwoman
has requested an addition to her wage,
The yardboy has not forgotten that he
is In line for raise and has had it, de
spite the fact that the higher cost of
living has fallen upon the householder
who has to buy the eatable for all
three. The attempt to eut down the
supply of ice daily has only resulted
in a waste of good eatables in the ice
box, for too ice melt faster, the box
becomes warm and the milk at fourteen
rent a quart, sours. Kvea the iee it
self appears to be frozen less hard than
before, which permit it to dissolve
faster. '
' The Japanese yard boy the. first .part
of the yeur, the one who came by the
day to mow the lawn, waa paid 1.25,
and now he gets' $1.75; the washwoman
received ninety cents ft day and ten
cents carfare, now receive 1.25 and
her meals; .while .the cook well, they
are paid as chef now, not mere cooks.
It's ten cent for the daily loaf of
bread, instead of the. time-honored five
cents of. former days.
About the only daily factor 'in the
life ef the householder which, has not
yet' joined forces with' the 11. C. of L.
is the street-car fare, ' ' .
Arrival of aa accumulation of
eleven days' mail aggregating 1220
sacks caused an unprecedented con
gestion In the postofflce yesterday.
Thia is the biggest mail that huv
ever been received ia one day at
the post e (floe, the previous record
being 1043 sacks, last Christmas.
At two o'clock yesterday after
noon the sidewalk outside the post
office on Bethel Street was piled
high with mail-sack, and the is
terior of the building was literally
chock-a-block. And at that 400 sacks
of mail had yet to bo received from
the wharves. '
' i
Los Angeles Gave Sarr Francisco
Close Run Right Up To
iUi'itW" Race ,
HAM FBANCIflo, October 2ft The
8eas ptepped out and won the Coast
League pennant yesterday morning at
Oakland before a hostile crowd; when
they took the gnme five one. They
earn back on this side of the bay in
the afteraoon and showed they were
entUIod to the flag by beating Oakland
gftint threeone; :i' - , , v.,
f-iLetjiQgeli'Sfiiitfr bothi gamee
yistprdhyi o that club finished fight
ing gameiy.
: The Seals simply had to win one game
yesterday to make sure of the flag and
the boys were right up on their tie
In the morning to make it a aura thing.
Budy Kalllo, the youngster who was
farmed out to De Moines last spring,
w the boy who put it over and he
pitched game that would be mighty
bard to beat.
He let the Oaks down with two hits
and wtwld have blanked them had Boy
Corham and George Maisel not collided
going after a fly ball in the fifth.
Both the hits made off him were two
baggers, but the ball hit by Arlett took
ft crazy bop and eluded Maisel, Other
wise it would have been just an ordi
nary aingle. The double hit by ,Mid
dleton ia the first inning was the real
thing. "
Killlo Showi Fine Curve
' Rallio had on display a curve ball
that not only fooled the Oaks badly,
but it had Bed Held guessing wildly.
The young fellow acted like a real
pitcher all the way and after his mates
had put some runs under him, the Oaks
hail no chance. i
With Arlett on second base by rea-.
son of his fluke double, Dan Murray
lofted fly to short center. Maisel
came tearing in while Corhan scooted
out to get it. Just as Corhan turned
to take the ball, Maisel bumped ' him
and the ball fell safe. Maisel picked
it up and fired.it into the Oakland
dugout, trying to head Arlett off at
third.. Arlett scored the only run made
by the Oaks and on that double-barreled
( With that exception the new cham
pions played perfect ball in the field.
They also stood up well behind . Chief
Johnson ia the afternoon.-
Bill Stumpf is the best ball player in
the Oakland club, yet he helped the
Seals win that morning game. : Ho is
charged with three errors, but he could
have been exempted from two of .them.
He erred on Fit la the first inning and
Fit scored later on Schaller's hit, but
the throw to the plate in the third to
anut on. a run was not ft Dad one. . . .
-He had to harry it, and threw into
the- dirt, but the ball went on ft nice
hop to Murray, who failed to stop it.
Two run scored while Dan was chas
ing the ball to, the stand. Phil Koer
aer opened the' fourth with fearfully
hard shot, which, turned. Stumpf. half
around, yot Bill was charged. with an
error. Koerner should have had a hit
on it. . Phil acored later on hit by
Baker followed with ft triple. Kra
mer and Beer finished the game.
Big Crowd ia Afternoon
. A bumper crowd, the largest sine
openiug day, turned . out on this side
of the bay in the afternoon to greet
the new champions. It was just an
ordinary game of balls, with the cham
pion showing their class, but there
were no outstanding features. Billy
Lane helped himself to ft- home ran in
the first inning, and that was abso
lutely all Chief Johnson allowed in the
way of runs.
Speed Martin was selected to show up
the new champions, and he, pitched
good bail, but h could not win. A dou
ble, by Captain Down in the second
was cashed into a run when Steven
hit safely. Schaller got ft double and
Downs, a single in the sixth, and Biff
cored on ft double steal when Arlett
went after Downs and then tried to
throw Biff out at the plate. .
Charley Pick legged in with the third
run of the game, and the last run of
the season, when Mitre tried to break
up a double steal by taking a shot at
third base. The ball hit Pick on the
leg and rolled out to left field, and the
peppery third sacker trotted home.
The afternoon game was ended when
Hack Miller, drove ft liner . into the
mitts of Phil Koerner and Phil stepped
on first, base before Rod Murphy could
get back there. He made an unassisted
double play, and, jamming the ball into
bis hip pocket, he dashed for the club
house, surrounded by a flock of young
Americans, begging for the ball.
SAN FRANCISCO, October 20 With
something to spare, Saa Francisco won
the lll?.,Coas League, pennant, ye,ter
day. At the close the Seal had some
thing leas than ft two-gama. lead over
ths Angela. The flag was cinched in
the morning when San Francisco de
feated OakiundjS to I.' After that it
made no difference what happenel, for
tha demand waa cinched.
As luck would have it San Francisco
took a double-header and so did the
Angels, But the fight for the pennant
proved to be decided in the morning
battle. .' i ;
rtnal Renflta
San, Francisco 5, Oakland I.
San Francisco 3, Oakland 1.
Los Angeles 13, Portland 3.
Los Angeles S, Portland 1.
Vernon 7, Salt Lake 0.
' Won Lost Tot.
San Francisco .... 1 IB Vi .5oi:i
I .ot Angeles 11G 04 .552.1
Salt Lake 103 87 ,012!5
Portland . 08 10U .4 WOO
Oakland 10.1 108 .4X81
Vernon 84 128 .3962
San Francisco i, Oakland t.
Ia Angole 4; Portland 8. .: -Bait
Lako 4, Vernon 8.
Tug Nyoro founders' In Rough
: Sett and Fifteen Sailors '
V ' . Are Drowned
While engaged in tbwitig the fonr
aat motor schoonnr Astoria from Port
Pirle to Sydney, the tug Nyoro found
ered in a heavy sen, fifteen men being
lost. . Only. the. captain and one sailor
were saved.
1'hief Officer John Beason, speaking
of the disaster, said according to
the story told by a officer of the As
toria yesterday, there was an unusually
rough sea during the entire, voyage
around to Sydney. The Astoria put
Into Adelaide where she obtained an
other tug which, the mate snys, waa
nearer steamer than a tow boat.
In the rough sea out of Adelaide, the
tow line broke on the second tog, de
spite the fact that the Astoria was
using both engines and Mil. There was
no chance to get out Another line so
the Astoria headed for Sydney where
she arrived eighteen hour ahead of the
Bear Newt At Sydney
Although it was known nboard the
motor schooner that a serious accident
hud befallen tho tug Jfyoro, the loss of
fifteen sailors waa not lesrned until
Sydney was reached. -
In telling the story yesterday after
noon; Mate Benson said:
"We left Port Pirle for Sydaey,
meeting ft strong southwest wind and
choppy sea. , At one-twenty in the
morning we hove to and did not again
start on our course until three-twenty.
A heavy gale was blowing; from the
southwest and the tug Nyoro hove to
at tea o'eloeki .
"At ten-fifteen , she dropped the
hauser and proceeded . to windward
about three milea with ft heavy list to
port. She foundered at teu-thirtv bear-
ang from the ship west by south three
miles, a. heavy ses, wa running and
we lay ; to ' until eleven-thirty, after
which we set sail and proceeded on our
way. as best we could nnder tho circum
stances. .
.' "No wreckage of any description
eould be seen so Capt. August Swan
son mustered the crew aft. It waa evi
dent that, nothing eould be done and
it would have been suicide to have at
tempted to go to. her assistance. We
were helpless with the sea running as it
was so we headed our course f or, Ade
lnide without further doljiy. The dy
of our arrival in Sydney was certainly
a sad one, for It was there we learned
that fifteen sailor had lost their lives
when the tug foundered.
Two Are Saved
. "The captain and one sailor made land
in an open boat, and how they were
able to do it with a sea such as that
was. is more than I am able to figure
Tit. ,-.H,;' ;
'! " ' 4 .' ' I !
HILO, October 2! The sodality base
ball team of St. Mary's School,' made
its first publie oppearane last Sunday
on the school campus. Each actor was
so well versed and drilled in the many
and various intricacies of. the part al
lotted to him, and seemingly bo accus
tomed to giving exhibitions before n
critical and tnerciles publie, that the
combined efforts of the troop on the
diamond waa, crowned by most gratify
ing success. ' t
Two consecutive games were played
with the Kllauea Avenue team, both
being bagged by scores that left no
doubt' as to which of the teams is su
perior in the art, science and technique
of our national uome. . The score of the
first game win thirteen to two;'. of the
second, nine to two. The two pitchers,
' August Costa and Joseph' Baptista, as
well as John Morgado, the plucky,, well
set and well ruuuded little catcher, dis
tinguished themselves by their steady
and brainy work.
The team has now two scalps dangling
from their bolts, but yet are far from
being satisfied with the success of their
first encounters. They Are therefore on
the war path, seeking new victim.. Any
team whose plnycrs may be classed as
"juniors," is hereby challenged to com
bat on the baseball arena, oa any Sun
day at 1:110 o'clock. For particulars,
consult the captain,' August" Costs'.
Tha lineup for last; Sunday's games
were: Sodulity team: August Costa, ss;
William Costs, cf; Edward O'Brien, 2b;
Alfred .Taclntho, 3b; Antonio Baptista,
lb; Walter Thomas, If; Joseph Baptis
ta, p., and ss; Alfred Dai Chong, rf;
John Mortrndo, c KJlauea team: A. d
Mello, c; T. de Mnllo, p; A. Rantoa, Hrj
A. Silva, 2b; William Monl, 8b: N.
(Fernandez:, ss; A. Silva, If; Lbui Viei
ra,, rf ; L. Kaiser, cf. - i
HAVANA, November 6 (Associated
Press) Compulsory military service in
Cuba is urged by President Menocal.
Yesterday he sent a sperial message to
congress asking that ft proposed bill
containing provisions' for conscription
be rushed through as expeditiously as
NEW ORLEANS, November 9
(Asttociated Tress) Pete (Kid)
Herman, bantamweight champion of
the world, successfully defended his
fit In here tonight in f twenty-roand
bout with Frnukie Bnros of Jersey
City, obtaining -the Uoeision. Her
man wou the title by defeating Kid
Williams and has since beaten every
boxer of note in his class. Burns
had for some time been considered
He most likely boy to wreet the
laurels from the champion, .
' 1917. -SEMI-WEEJUX ' r
Urn nuroTifiiii
(Concluded from Pag l)
the National Bank of Commerce for
ftlfi.OOOf n 4 if II
Did : flio Louisville falUille,
through President Smith or by his di
rection, expend approximately a:i4,800
la Alabama through the Jehtmvn Dallas
mgoney In ft campslgn agjinst rate re
ductions! :
,..L.J....,, .
neiaer m rusiiient Hmitn had any
rsonal knowJedge of any of the rail-
road'' runns Being expended In Ala
bama in that connection?
Whether it is the policy of the Louis
ville ft Nashville to make political con
tributions f Mi
The. commission ssked th Sunrm
Court f the. District of Columbia far
a writ, or mandamus to compel Presi
dent Smith tind the others to answer
the questions. The writ was granted,
whereupon they apHulel.
Authority Is Denied
Ift refusing to respond to the ques
tions, President Smith contended that
the commission had no authority to
"Investigate political questions or
question as to whether or not common
carriers have engaged iu political ac
tivities, in attempts to create public
kentiiaeat in their favor or their plan
or attempts t prevent another carrier
from entering their territory." He' fur
ther contended that the commission's
power wa 'purely statutory and that
neither by statute nor under the Lea
resolution did it hare such Authority.
The railroad men charged that the in
troduction of the Lea resolution was
the result of . fight bctweea the rail'
road and Senator Ijpa.
General denial of these allegations
wa made by the commission which
e6ntended that under the commission's
general authority to inquire Into all
questions bearing on railroad incomes
and. expenses, it had power to make in
vestigation! into political expenditures
but the fact they touched politic in
the Louisville ftnil Nahvillo case wa
Incidental. The 1910 amendment to
the interstate commerce eommision act,
it was contended gave this sweeping
power denied by the railroads.
(Concluded from page 1)
the United . States were to be
accorded treatment the same as
accorded the subjects of other
friendly nations, residing within
the limits of America.
. The New York report also an
nounced that no agreement had
been reached at that time regard
ing, the steel embargo nor had
there' been an understanding ar
rived at for the fixing by the Jap1
anese government of, the freight
rate9 on the Pacific to be charged
by, Japanese bottoms-
Grinding to full capacity may be re
sumed by Olaa Sugar Company this
week although it may be a few days
later. At last reports the flow of wa
ter ia the flumes was coming up rapid
ly, but still had to- make considerable
of a rise to reach the minimum re
Last advices received by the agaats
of Olaa Sugar Company left Hawaii
on Friday. They said that the now in
the flame at the time of 'writing was
HVj inches, a gam of three inches from
the previous writing, '
From Monday to Friday of last week
the rainfall reported , by Manager
Kckart was 3.42 inehes at Mountain
View aud 1.85 inches at Eight Miles.
This rainfall was eonsiderei, satisfac
tory and promised further rise of wa
ter in the flumes. It wa Indicative of
the real breaking of the drought and
further rams of the same character and
quantities this week would bring the
required flow for sending the cane to
the mill.
Other plantations that have been
held up m getting cane to the mill re
port similar guius in the flume flows
and present indications are that all of
the plantations on the Big Island will
soon be grinding to capacity.
An increase ot one cent ia the do
mestic rates of postage, on letter and
postal card mailed to those foreign
countries which heretofore have been
operating under an agreement with the
postoflice department at Washington to
charge a two cent postage, is announced
in orders received by Postmaster D. H,
MnrAdam yesterday.
The countries to which the three cent
postnge on letters of one ounce or por
tion thereof, Will now apply are: Cana
an, Bahamas, Cuba, Barbados, British
Honduras, British Guiana,. Dominican
Republic, Dutch West Indies, England,
Ireland, Scotland, Wales, New Zealand
antl 1'anama. (
The postage rate to Australia) , will
remain at the old rate of five cents for
each ounce.
PITTSBURGH, November 6 (Asso
ciatod Press) Two were killed and
fifty injured, number soriously and
jierhsps fatally ia an explosion which
occurred yesterday in the works of the
.Aluminum Powder and Aluminum Com
pany at Kensington, suburb of this
city. The explosion wa accidental
RATFS IfifffiSFn
Have; Mafiy Cases To. Handle,
. Though Nont of Them Is
, ,;0fe Serious Nature
A lengthy list of accidents kept the
staff of . the emergency hospital bnsy
yesterday, though the esses Were all Of
minor nature.
Oeorge Hubert and Mrs, R. Irvine
were brought in suffering from epilep
tic fits, but both recovered sufficiently
to be sent home later iu the day.
TIubeTt waa brought in from Iwilel
shortly after midnight, and It was not
urltit three Onrs later that.Pr, R. Q,
Ayer1, "who personally attended the case
pronounced him out of danger.
Mm. Irvine was seized at the comer
of Richards and Hotel Streets during
the afternoon.
Jack Donovan, cook aboard an oil
steamer In port, was treated for mis
ty oralp-wound, three inches long. Fol
lowing in altercation with the chief
steward, ia the course of which Dono
van is said to have used Insulting laag
aagfl, the chief steward is alleged to
have knocked him down, his head strik
ing some woodwork on deck. .
Another emergency case came in
from tho same vessel in the course of
the day, K. Vadio being treated for an
incised wound on the right wrist, '
A man who gave his name Corey
was treated for an attack of ptomaine
poisoning and later sent home,
W. Werner was brought in suffering
from ft Iseereation of the right hand.
Late yesterday afternoon J. Torchl,
while working in the quarry at Molll
ill, got in the way of a dislodged rock
and was struck in the back. Ue spent
last Bight in the hospital.
Jit. and Mrs. Charles Abu were
brought in from School Street shortly
after fonr O'clock yesterday afternoon.
The man ia a Chinese and the w6man a
Hawaiian. In the. course of . fight
which ia alleged to have taken place
between them Abu got a poke in the
eye, blackening that member,' and hi
Wife sustained ft badly lacerated neck
from the nail of her husband who, ac
cording to the police, attempted . to
choke ner. .
! ; WASHINGTON, November -(A-oeiated
Press) A decision which ! (
declared to free from ' restriction of
labor laws the importation of Chinese
for service on American ships was
handed down today ' by the United
8ta.Ua Sqpreme X5ourt, la-the ease, in
which the Dollar steamship was sued
for Chinese owners. The labor laws
are held not to apply tinder such condi
tions. ' ' . '-
. Ry luter-lifland stcmr "KIlsnAs" sr.
Hrln from Mnul ami Hawaii porta yster.
Bay Biiirsmf - Mr. snd Mrs,-Bwensoa inrt
child. V. (.'. Krtter. josb lacker. Miss Clay
ton, Mrs. Psstorins, C. A. Short. T. J.
Hoper. t. C Hsyers, W. T.' Montgomery.
Misses Ksrdlnha 4, M. M. AiclrW, cbas.
( rosier. T. t'. Mc-IMnnld, J. W. rhuwaU, R,
R. I.yman. W. S. Teirr, Irv KimaelL A.
I. Will lama. R I. LlHle. Mrs W. M. C.
CsniplH-ll. MIns E. , Hhiuk, Mis K.- M.
Ulmik. Mrs, 1-V A. I.Cnisu. Oeo. OtanL '.
iltntliars.. Mrs. A. Ketehler. Mis Nora
Foley, Mrs. W. H. KJckard and Infant.
Mrs. S. Kiirttnnl suit child. Mrs. ft, K
Hnherts, Ml Miiiiilua, H. Oksuinto, I.
Krawe. Krtdle Bri-. I: Ksnsnaull, Fan!
Iruitkn. R. A. ' Watson, 1. W. Vanatta.
Mr. snl Mrs. J. Mcl'hcrSon. H. K. Heliiv
fleld, It Halle. Jnlio Htnd, Mrs, M. Kleae,
Mrs. II. K. Hryaut A. II. Tarter, Mrs. A.
V. farter. Mrs O. K, Meaahivsr.' Mrs. K.
Santos and Infant, 1). K. Wilson. HharllT
H. K. l'us. Mr. ami Mrs. ;. Yaaiashlta, J. I),
McYelrn. Mrs. Harold, Mr. and Mrs. Peea
tcr. Mr. F. (ilul and Infnat, Miss A. Ns
onl. Maater Naonl, Mrs. Lucy Lani and In
fant. Mm W. A. ' MrKran, 1. Uarcta, A.
Reiner. M. llooha. . P. ' J. -Oeodaewt. II.
Orhinl Ah Took, Mssiinaaa.. James Dough
ertr, Major II. L, Horn, . . ;
II r later-island Htfnmer Klnnn from
Kauai ports ye4tcrdsy snertiln J, J.
Hmlth. T. Murakami; K. Hanala, K. Na
kannirn. Mrs. H. - Cook and lafsnt. Mr.
and Mrs. A. Klce. I. r. Akliia, Joseph
I. Trlllnircr. (J. H. Jnrtd. A. M. Conning
ham. T. Inks. Mr. and Mrs,. It. . Ilea
rlrinea nml clitldren ( t), Mr. and Mrs. Its
imiso snd child, O. -H. Falk, A. Frey,
Mr. sml Mrs.' K. Hsmauu, I. Ksul, l.
Connay. Mr. and Mrs. U. ' W. . I'unnlDS
tiflHi sml Him. N. C. Hchenck. T. Rli-hsrdH,
Mrs. K. If. Welr aud sons (2). J. K. foar-
ii, A.- K. Hale. Mra, Won Tul and In
fant, MIhs Won Tsl, T. llachonnschie.
Hr str. KHsuea far Ijibalun- and Illlu.
Novemlier 'A Prank' 4'rakfont, Joseph
Htululiei'K. J. W. Rusxell, A Aadaraou. II.
I. . While, .lent. James I.. Palmer. Mrs.
W. n. II I'otrcT. Mrs. Fred Martin, Mlsa
I'ntter. MIhs llnrtwell. Mrs. Hedeman, II.
M. (illtel, . K. Knalasb. Rd. Hvott. Mr.
ami Mrs. J. H. Mhwnliacker, l. B. Hcott.
W. Iierereslix. O. Horeuson, W. linker. K.
II. ricrald. A. F. Kuliluiaun. V. V. Hrekert,
II. I:. Ilmrlies. Thomas Mnrrv. A. H. 1'ihII
N. K. Wrlitht. K. YauinkL Mr. (toda. Ml
Comiiil. Miss Jenkins. Mla Valiey, W. K
Alia,, (l.nm llMikat.k Imb V 4.
i iimi, n. ivoiiiaiau, li. M. Unoertvr. K. A.
r rleml, i. tiaribi. i. urelre, J, IVaou. W.
Weljrht, J. V. Ittnnliiir, Mamuel It. Kellv.
Mrs. Wilson. Mlmi Klurenee L. Britck, U,
II , ll1(lcn, U H.'-Annk.- ft. riiiiuw. A.
Vine. Mrx. W. II. C. 4'aurell. Mrs. M. Kl
t WVIf. W. II. Latham.. A. Krlt.-lit . H
Taylor, J. I. Lewis Jr.. P.: J, Ouodneas,
j. iv. ivupau, sisiHiinagsi, Mr.' ami Mrs.
Clarence, Mrs. K. VsmakL Mrs, T. Okada.
Mrw. K. Psl and I'lillilrt-n. Frtuk A. Poatwa.
H. A. Wslwn. Miss Stella Pedro.
Il sir. Clsiiillns for Maul. November
E. (ira utter. t H. I'alk, .' H. Wotf, W. A.
.milssun. Mri W. A. MiKsv, 1. K. t.ee,
Mr. and Mrs O A RI-. K M. Smith. C. W,
I'sriM-iiter. W. Kdelliiff. Mrs. U. f. liar
IniM. Mrs. A. P. Costa, Mrs. McCterran, sort
Quotations ea the furrowta KeW York
enrti stwks, as wtrrtssasd to The Adver-
User by Htoneksra Co., it' - i
imtar- Mosv
lli Inline
Kiiima Cnpiier . . . .
lrtiiu Hlossoui . . .
Jerome Verde .
.Uni Kiiller
Mm he r UhIi. , ...
Itsy Hercules . ...
I(e iie Kills
Hes. I'iuik
Kllier K itiir i'iuih. .
Tsnupah Kxtenxlnn
Itli'liiiiond 'iiper .
Kerr I.aks
llriHa .
CreMMon ilnld . . .',
4 .HP
4 87V
4 7-1 .
4 7(1
" Honormo. Nnvetnlier n; 1B17,
A -.v I I
... iff RCANTtta '.
Alet. Baldwin
O, slrswar Uo....
Ew IMsat Co
HaMe lnr ()
Haw. Agricultural Co. ,.
Haw. v n. Co
I raw. Una;, Co.
Hnrinksk Hng, CO
Hnamue auiar Co .......
Hutelilnsosj Hugar P. Co..
Ksrmkir llsot. i
Rekab ttuaar Co
Knliisj Hm. Vi
McBryde Hus. Co., Ltd..
mk Miit;. i
Olaa Htiir. Co., Ltd
Onnmea Hnr. C
Paaiikaa Kusr Plant, Uo.
Parlfle Bn. Mill . ......
Pala Plants I kia Co
PeieekM Hiifar Co
I'loaerr MUI Ce
Fa a Carlo Mlllln Co. ..
Walalna Acrrll. Co
WsMnfca Xii. Co
adaa tevl. Oo
1st Asa. 10 pd
- Bud Asa. fufly paid
Halka r. P, CoVl'fd. .
Ilalkn P. at P. C . Com.
Hawaii Con. Ry. 7, A..
HawaH Con. Ry. B. .
Hawaii Con. Hv., Com...
Hawaiian Klectrle Co ....
Haw. 1'laeappl Co.
Hon. B. k M. Co
HosMlula Uas Co.........
Hit. B, T. i U Co
Ineer-Iaiaad H. N. Co. ...
Mutual Tel. Co.
Osko K. a- I. Cti
Pahan Buhlier 'o
Brlsms rutnllnus, pd. .
. Kaoie (W paid) ......
Tsnjon tilak Kuliber ...
RiHtrtl Walk t n .U-nt
, , . . .
4a '
4 V.
34 "
e a
....... ;
187 v4
4H, 40
..... .
20" .
Hunakiia iMtc'b Co. u . .'
iiw. on. rty, nnfc .......
Ill, .lrr.- Co.. a ......
Haw. Tm. ane. torn
flaw. Tor; 4 Pub. Imp..
UaW Ter, pub. taao. 4a -(aeries
M2 11)
Hill, flaa iSi . I .A ' Att.
Hoanka 8llg. Co.. 01"!
Kauai Ky. Co., Bs
fiAtialalttf 11.. rv. Km
Manna, Imp. IMt. tucx. .
M'Hryde n Co- M ...
Mutual Tel. Bit . ....... I
Oabo Ry. A L Co, dofc..
taka Bus;. Co., 9 ......
Olaa Bus. Co., flZ
I'ac Uuane A P. ., Oa..
Paclrte Him. Mill Co.. fis.l
110 .
nan- iinu. Mllllna, 0..
t.jm' i
. . . .
- . Betwreea Boaros
Ttnnao ia i nn- im..i,ji . , A in aa.
p. R, 4k L. Co., jji. aasno, loi.oo. ; '
ssus SHUSSJ '.
Ilonokaa, SO, 4 hO. ' '
. Dividend ' t
J. . November B, 101T. .
H, C. A B. Co. ,.. ...... I .25
Hoaotmt .60)
llurrklnaoa , ........,,,.....,,,.,. I
Paaubau ,
Btupar Quotation
. M nairsu beet (ao dvic). ,
. mt ii j , . r ,
W Cent (for Hawails snirano J0
Mi . aMbber 5t4ioui. - j - .
u . .. -'V Vka imMf li'll, ,
Tork . 4. ........ fuiin
HlBfApor . , , 58.U0
' .' 'Honolufd, Kevemlier-A, 1017. . '
mot f i
:"; i f ?
: oil ' ' . :'. :
Ho. Coa. OB . .... 4.10 4 25 4.10
. MININO '.'':-.'
Knseis Cnppsr ', .... B.Oft1 6.124 6.00 -
lllueral Pnalucta . . ,0 .1(1 .07
Mountain Kin . ... .OU .10 .10 .
Mnatana HlnahaiB .. ,4H ..nu .40 '
Madera Mining . ... JK) .al 0
Montana Blna-ham. 71st,. 40c: ImYI, 4Rr;
Madera Mold. HOI, Knaels (Miixr, 100,
U UO; Mluerat Produi-ts. l.lsr., Oc.
,i ,. , v'V:
Aassokiktd tnm Mf . B Its vat
j " , ',' ';,..',' " " ' ' , i
(Aassokiktd tnm B . B Irs vat Osaasia,
laaAlM ServbaS)
NKW TOUITy Noramher PollowUif k
are tha eeanJnir and doslnc quota tlooa of
stocks la tka Naw Turk suirket yesterday: .
tn Amerli-an Hmtar Kef. . .
American Bert . .......
Associated OU . .......
Alaska Ofrtd .'
American lyOromotiv .
Ameiicsn Tel. ft Tel. .
American Hotoltrf , , ...
American Bteel Pdry.- ,
Aaarond 'otper- t . . .
Ati-hbuin Railway . ....
HaMwla iocomot1v . , .
Baltimore A -4klo j ....
Bethlebeai Ktevl "B" .
Callforula Petruleura . .
i'enlral Leather . ......
Canadlau PaWttc ,
C. M. A Bt. Paul :
Ciao. Km4 A Iron . . ...
(Ym-llile Btwl
Cuiia Hsr csna . .... ,
Krle common . . . ,
licnrrnl Klectrle .
Oeseral Motors (new) .
t.rent Northern ifd. . ,
luteraatlonal Paxr . ..
Indiistrlul Alcohol
Kennecutt Copiwr ,
lehlKa Valley IlHllroad ,
Naw York Central
Itay Couaollilated
ItesilUi comiiioii . . ....
ltepiilillc Iron -oiimnin .
Bouthern Pacific . ......
Tesss oil .
I'irltnl Pistes ftulilier .
I'nlun Paclllp ,,,,
I'liltod Mtates B(i-el , .,
I tab .
Western X'nlon . ......
in .
Bid. tti DUIdtnd. tCnqnoted.
BAN PRANCIBCO, N'ovemlier P4
Inwloc are the openlns and cIomIb quo.
trftlous of suar snd other stocks In tba
San PrauHsro saarkat yeatarday 1 '.
llawn Coin 'I BiiKiir .
HnwHllan Hmrar Co. ,
IlimeUaa Haunr
llulililiiaou Hnitar Co.
KHnum .
Oiilm Huiror (
Olaa ftiifHr- Co. . , . ..
Ksaels Cnppar
Oiioiiiea Hnsar Co. , ,
lVaiiliNU Hucar Co. ,
Hutmlntu oil .
Honolulu Plsutatkiu ,
Orww- Cloa
Ip In
t...... tT"
34 at
ri aw
Silk 8J14
...'... 18V4
Vi.' Vim"
Bid. tK Illdso4. )Tjo4uoU4,
r :
! it
1 A
le '
Is 'f
'it' "
v.' ;
Iv .
; it
v. i'ri
'm4VU'- '.'
' .'

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