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TH!S WFF.K'S MAIL?
WAIl.UKU vv r A T H r. R Max. Min. R'fall Juno 2fi" Rfi (8 .00 .Tune 27 S7 .no June 28 8( 71 .00 .Tune 29 87 7t .00 June HO SS HS .00 July l :m 7i .i o July 2 80 fix .01) No rainfall. em-Weekly Maui News From the Co.ist: Jul'- I. M i - . Tuesdav . To the Coast: Wiinc-day. M:iiion; I-'i itl.t '. I 'reside!: t Lincoln: Saturday, Persia Ma ru. V 'FOR THE VALLEY ISLE FIRST 22nd. YEAR No. 1180. SEMI-WEEKLY MAUI NEWVJ, TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1922. PRICE 5 CENTS e Happy Makes Good And Pleases Visitors And Home Folk Alike Saturday Eacs Furnish Thrills; Two of Three Ball Gair.es Hard Fought Out; Lunalilo Stages Fine Entertainment and Torchlight Drill "Make Happy" in making good nnd is exceeding what was promised for it by the committee in charge. lis gates swung open to the public at 10 o'clock Saturday morning ar.d from the start it ran along as smoothly as a well oiled and perfectly tuned tip machine. During the morning hours of Saturday the public drilled in slow ly but in growing volume as the noon liotir passed and when the first race was announced the grand stand was well tilled nnd more and more kept coming in until the baseball game was well under way. In the evening there was a fairly good crowd in the grand stand and as many or moie drifting from show to show and concession to concession in the "Joy one." It was a perfectly satisfactory opening day crowd. Close Races F!un With three races of the seven that made up the first days racing card so hotly contested as to bring the crowds to their feet, shouting, cheer ing and urging on as one man, nothing further need be said of the races than that thev were true to Maui form in t, 1.... ,..-.., .a Hint luit'UA VMfinff MAS T.i ,uZ nnnniMPitv in Vallev" Isle sports. The full story of the first day's appears on moilier page. Baseball followed right on the heels of the races and it was ball of the I saino type and class that thrilled the tans the previous Sunday. The Wacs and the Sports were scheduled to open i .... ..it...i r,o.,.,r,i nnd it II look edevon hard Vougiu'ings fa dV j cide supremacy, th e Wacs putting the in the fiist half of ! winning ru.i acros the second extra man was down. ncision when one Fine Night Program Some staid right in the .grounds, others went out to dinner and still others who had not been able to get to Kahului for the afternoon sports came for the evening. The program of en ' terrainnien by Court Lunalilo in front of the grand stand was somewhat changed owing to the fact that Valley Isle Circle's entertainment Tuesday night is to bo much of the character as the one that had been planned for Saturday night, as Executive Secre tary J. Garcia announced in an early interniisMO.ii. In an intermission J. Garcia called on M. G. I'aschoal to introduce Frank F. r.aldwin, President of the Maui County Fair and Racing Association, who did so and asked three cheers for Mr. Baldwin. The crowd gave them with a vim. Visitors Bade Welcome Mr. Baldwin congratulated the For esters for the wonderful preparations made for "Make Happy". He said whatever the Foresters put their shoulders too was made a success. He spoke of the first opening of the lodge on Maui anil the plans that had then been laid and had now materialized. Mr. Baldwin then spoke of the Fair and Racing Association and its fair erounds at Kahului. He told of how $200,000 had been spent to make the grounds what it is today. lie told of the plans which are now beginning to j materialize for the holding of all Maui j spoi ls on that grounds and of the huge strides that have been made by Maui in elevating sports to the high stand-! ard they now occupy, lie added "It is j I he one pla ce on the Island where all Maui folk can gather and get together in their community affairs." - Mr. Baldwin then spoke of the For- ' esters He characterized the order as i being a live wire body, at all times I "Full of pep". He told of the new build- . ing recently erected at Kahului and I how doing so had placed the Court Val- j ley Island under a bonded indebted ness as the construction of the Fair Grounds had placed the Fair and Rac ine Association. tie lam siress on Make Happy boing a community affair but said that primarily the reason of its being held was to make money toj relieve this indebtedness. He asked: that "All get behind il and make it a roaring success." Closing Mr. Baldwin j said "Ladies and Gentlemen, boys and girls and all Maui's visitors. We ask you all to koluia and put it. over loo; percent. Now all together three cheers for the Foresters." j The entertainment opened with musical numbers by Dude Miller's or chestra end a saxophone solo by Aki ona, reputed t the best in Hawaii, and Maui acclaims his reputation as warranted -by his performance. Specially worihy of comment in the nlertainnietil were solos by Dan Ma kaena and Peter Kalaluhi, the latter bringing the whole grand stand to its Itet when he rendered "I'a Like No a Like," and the si eel guitar number by Moses Keakalaukoa and Moses Akaka. At the close of the entertainment Court Lunalilo siaged a beaut il ul and splendidly execuied noveliy in torch light maneuvers by iis drill team. The effect was beautiful and the execution of the various movements and forma tions of the inarch was perfect. Joy Zone Attracts In the joy zone the Merry-Go-Round nnd the Ferris wheel were as always popular and were going steadily dur ing the afternoon and evening and the open air dancing drew crowds that ' jazzed away the evening in the keen i est anxiety. The sword swallower and the fire eater drew their crowds and had all who saw them wondering. They are two of the best performers ever on the Islands. "The Girl Show" and dancing show drew many to those enclosures and the crowds ed died and pulsed back and forth from one attraction to another of the joy zone. i During the day there are being lunches served by the ladies of Valley Isle Circle and from the expressions of praise and satisfaction heard, they are giving full money's worth to the patrons. Fair Crowds Sunday It was more difficult to gauge the Sunday afternoon crowd. The base ball tilled the grand stand to about th' quarters capacity and it is est! mated that about 600 attended the Jap anese wrestling bouts which were go ing on at the same time. Little folk were having the time of their young lives on the Merry Go Round and the Ferris wheel but there were no shows running nor was there dancing. Mon day the shows and concessions opened - "J blast. For the night per ! formance in front of the grand stand Monday night there were numerous changes announced. Here are the ones primarily respon sible for the success of Make Happy in all departments: EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE M. G. PASCHOAL, Chairman CLEM C. CROWELL J. GARCIA, Secretary Housing and Transportation C. F. N. ROSE, Admissions E. F. TAM Concessions JOHN MARTINS Entertainment FRANK K. KALUA Drills W. E. BAL, SR. Automobile Contests JOHN E. GARCIA Baseball ! . GEO. H. CUMMINGS Horse Races JOHN M. MEDEIROS Publicity and Printing M. R. PEREIRA Skating Rink M. C. ROSS Souvenir Sales A. GARCIA Dancing WENDEL F. CROCKETT Music W. L. MAPLES Luau MRS. C. CROWELL Refreshments FRANK VASCONCELLOS Illuminations ROBT. K. PURDY Coffee, Sandwiches, etc. LADIES' CIRCLE Wrestling CLEM CROWELL Rebecca Akana One Of Dozen Greatest Women of Country L (ASSOCIATED UESS) HONOLULU, July 3 Rebecca Aka- na, trained nurse -Jot the board of health, worker in the fight against tu berculosis, president K Hawaiian W man's Club, a leader among women in politics is one of the twelve greatest women in America, according to a story in the Washington Herald in a survey of the voles taken by the Na tion' League of Women's Clubs. The article refers to "Mrs." Akana but by the reference to the wrok she is doing and has done it is evident the board of health nurse on Maui is intended. Major and Minor Ball National League Sunday.July 2 Boston 6, 3, Brooklyn 8, 6; Pittsburg 1, Chicago 5; St Louis 8, 2, Cincinnati! 3, 1. No others. American League Sunday, JPuly 2 Philadelphia 3, New York 9; Detroit 12. Chicago 6; Boston 2, Washington 1 ; Cleveland 5, St Louis 9. Library Is Given Valuable Collection Of Reference Books Several volumes have been added to the Maul County Free Library by Rift within the past few days, among them being a number which are va luable for reference purposes and which the library would not have se cured at this time. Two volumes of "Who's Who." were given the library by Judge Burr, volumes X and XI, 1918-19 and 1920- i 21, respectively, works that are in valuable in biographical reference. He also gave the Library Holmes "Fed eral Income Tax" and the Supple ment to that work. From Rev. K. Shirashl of the Wai luku Japanese Protestant Church was received an especially desirable col lection which included the following: Klngsley "Westward Ho". Bowne, "Mataphyslcs". Bowne, "Theory of thought and Knowledge". Breese, "Psychology." Jevons, "Logic" Keyser, "General Ethics". Hawaiian-English New Testament. Fosdick, "Manhood of the Master". "Religious progress on the Pacific slope". Blackmar, "Outlines of Sociology". Laughlin, "Elements of Political Economy". Lockwood, "The Freshman and His College". Pearson, "Principles of Composi tion." Bacon, "New German Grammar for Beginners". Fraser, "French Grammar". Baldwin, "Picture Making for Plea sure and Profit". Emerson, Works. Gunliffe, "Century Readings In English Literature". Shakespeare's Tragedies. Guizot, "History of civilization." 3 vols. Duruy, "History of the Middla ages". Smith, Wars Between England and America. Law Enforcement And Dry World Sought By Anti-Saloon League (ASSOCIATED PRESS! DENVER, Colo., June 28, "Law Enforcement" and "World Prohibi tion" are the subjects which will re ceive most attention at the annual convention of the western division, Anti-Saloon League of America, meet ing here tomorrow and Friday. Toward the realization of rigid en forcement of the prohibition laws and the extension of prohibition to other parts of the globe the principal efforts of the league will be directed accord ing to delegates, hundreds of whom are already in this city in readiness for the opening session to morrow morning. The first session will be devoted almost entirely to a discussion of law enforcement and Capt. Ebert of Port land, Ore., legal representee of the Pacific Coast states is scheduled as the principal speaker of the morning. "The Anti-Saloon League takv" the position that it is the duty of every American citizen to obey the laws and support the constitution of the United States," said A. J. Finch, 1 superintendent of the league for Co lorado, outlining the program of the organization prior to the opening of the convention. "The success of prohibition is al-; ready assured," Mr. Finch said. ! "Elections held so far this year in dicate that the public is overwhelm- ; Incrlir tn l. ...... Ap 1 . i 1 , ." . I . 1 . 1. . candidates running on a "wet" plat - form have no chance for election." P. A. Baker, national superinten dent of the Anti-Saloon League, will address the convention tomorrow afternoon and will speak a second time at a mass meeting tomorrow evening. The convention will close Friday evening but many of the visiting de legates will remain here until Sun day to preach from the pulpits of lo cals churches. Insurgent Force in Dublin Crumbling Before Free State fASSOOIATED PRESS) DUBLIN, July 3 Final assault against Sackville street began at 9 o'clock this morninp with the Free Staters firing heavily and the insur gents replying weakly, indicating the resistance of the insurgents is crumb ling everywhere and its morale fail ing. The Free State machine gunners di rected a devastating fire at Hamman's Hotel where DeValera is believed to be holding out. MEXIO CITY. June 4 (Associated Press Mail) Reports from cotton growing districts, especially from the Laguna region where the greater part of the crop Is produced, indicate that there will be a shortage over normal production this year of almost 100,000 bales. The poor harvest is due to continued droughts. Convention Meets And Ends Its Work; Elects Officers Business or 1 lie Fourth Annual Di trict Court Convention A. (). F. of Hawaii was disposed of Sunday morn ing in a single session in the Fores ters' Building at Kahului, six olTlcers and 70 delegates being in attendance. District Chief Ranger Charles Hose presided anil delivered an address which was practically a report of what had been done by the organiza tion during the past year. Beyond the reports and the routine business interest centered in the election of ollicers for the coming year and the following were chosen: M. G. I'aschoal, Chief Ranger. A. K. Vierra, Sub Chief Ranger Joseph Ordenstein, Secretary. Ed. S. Boyd, Treasurer. A. J. Fernandez, Beadle. C. M. Rettincnurl, Herald. The next convention is to be held in Honolulu. L'p to Monday noon it was estimat ed that there were about, 350 Fores ters and Companions here from the outside Islands and large delegations were expected to ywell the number Tuesday morning. Business is now out of the and one and all are ready for full enjoyment of Make Happy. way the tt- Improved Situation Is Sesn By Banker Signs of improvement in business conditions, chiefly in the increase of building- operations, were noted by C. D. LulUin. manager of the Bank of Maui, during his visit to the main land from which he returned hist week . Among the bankers whom he met at the convention in Del Monte and later in San Francisco he found a general feeling that industry is on the upgrade. Real estate and building operations are regarded as one of the most reli able barometers of business weather conditions. There is much building going on now and it. is of a different type from that of the days that pie-j ceded t'-e war and the war days them- , selves. Then all was business expan sion, additions to factories and to plants and housing accommodations received scant attention. Now home building and the erection of houses for rental purposes, new business : houses and stores are going up. While Mr. Lutkin was on the main land the railroad strike situation had not become really threatening and was not receiving a great deal of at tention while the coal strike was dis cussed hardly at all though then, as now in progress. There was unem ployment but the reports from all parts of the Pacific coast told of a growing employment and an increas ing demand for workers. Rizal's Pen Nam 2 Is Not To Be Given Fort MANILA, P. I., June 20 (Assecial 1 ed Press Mail) Governor General Wood believes it would be unwise lo I change the name of Fort Santiago to that of Laon-Laan (Jose Kizai s pen name) in honor of Jose Rizal, mi pino patriot and writer who was ex ecuted by the Spaniards in 180(i, as suggested by the Rizal Center of the University of the Philippines. In a letter to the president of the Rizal . Center, Governor General Wood says that while he has no authority to make the change and is therefore en dorsing the matters to Secretary of ) "Je wnni.i 'l he doubts if Rizal Him self would have approved the plan proposed. He believes the Filipino patriot would rather have chosen a university, a hospital or something beneficial and helpful to bis people. In a letter to the president, of the Rizal Center, Governor General Woo. I says: "We all respect the memory of Rizal and admire his patriotism, His name has been parpetuated by being given to a great province, to great public works and by the erection of monuments throughout the Philip pines. A splendid monument has , been erected to his memory in Hie j city of Manila at or near the spot where he gave up his life for the I principals whicli he believed to be vital to bis people. Finally but most j important and impressive, is that en I during monument of respect and al ifection which his life, his character and his deeds erected in the hearts and affections of the Filipino people. "With reference to changing the name of Fort Santiago. I have no authority in the matter. It is the headquarters of the United States military establishment in the islands and is one of the old historic monu . ments which has stood for many- hundred of years. It typifies an epoch and bears an historic name. The old fortress has played an im portant part in the city's life and its history is that of Manila. It is known all over the world wherever Manila is known. I doubt the advisability of changing its name. Indeed I feel that Rizal himself would not select this type of monument of memorial but rather a university or a great hospital or something which could bo beneficial and helpful to the people for whom he gave his life". Striking Unions of Railroad Shopm en Outlawed by Board lASSIM'l Tt:i I'l.'fSCi CHICAGO. July ;:--The iaili-oad hoard has outlawed the siiikhr.' simp cialls and passed a lcsolution declar in jar the six shop cialls unions have sactiliced all their righis before the board. Il urges the formation ol' new organizations of the shopmen who take the place of the strikers to represent the shop workers in all disputes beto;e the hoard. Railway heads and union leaders, are marking lime. Train seiiee is continuing uninterrupted. Jewell, igiinr ing the labor boards order to appear belote thai body and cvplain the strike action, spent I he day al union headquarters receiving reports. While he ret used to give out figures he said the walkout was virtually inn per cent complete. Railway heads said probably less than tin percent ol the tul.iiuii vepai; men were out. (Asson.vi i:i rui-si DETROIT, July 3--The executive council of the United Brotherhood ol maintenance of v, ay employes and railroad shop workers will meet to- morrow to decide whether or not a half million members will si t ike in protest of the wane cut. Piesidetit Grable announced. tt- Braves B!arJ Slankrd, . Al!cv Ikt On? I, ii (AKSOl'IATKll PKKSSi HONOLI'LF. July 3- Five errors and their inability to hit Sam Ku cost the Stanford I'nivei'sity baseball team (heir first game o the Hawaiian seties The Braves won by the score of (i-o. The score: K II E Braves (i 7 2 Stanford 0 1 5 Batteries San ford, Net' r.rtd Hoi st on; Braves Sam Ku and Neison. Forecast on Severity 0 Earthquakes Doss Not Encourage Much TOKIO, June 20 (Associated Press Mail) The residents of Tokyo and vicinity who expeiienced the earth quake of last month when their houses rocked like ships in a heavy sea and movable articles fell from tables and sideboards, have hardly been re-assured by the statement of Dr. F. Omoii, famous seismologist of the Imperial university, that future shocks will at their greatest be about double the force of the last quake. A wall around the Imperial Palace, which had withstood shocks for SOO years, fell into the surrounding moat at the last shock, modern granite walls were injured and a new reinforced concrete building, one of several un der const ruction bv American firms which was believed to be earthquake proof, was cracked slightly. However. Dr. Omori said that these building.-!, being on more l i agile ground than other Tokyo structures, have proven their ability tu withstand any shock that might visit the city in the future although the las! quake was only one sixth the intensity of the shock of 1855 when oO.Oimi houses were destroy ed and fi, Ton deaths resulted. Dr. Omori's predictions are based on the known scientific fact that earth quakes are the phenomena accom panying the removal of weak cleav ages, this binding the strata and pre venting more severe shocks. An average of II tin earthquakes yearly, or four daily, are felt in Japan. These do not include minor ones rec orded only on the most delicate in struments. In lT.fiO years there have been 221 mine or less disastrous quakes. Most of these originated un der the Pacific and during the past 2o years the origin of the shocks felt in Tokyo has been always about 15 or 20 distant from the city. Tokyo or its vicinity never having been the ori gin. "It follows that these quakes hud nothing to do w ith Tokyo as a tenter." he added. "But il must feared that, as these quakes decrease in num ber in the future. Tokyo will be the center of vibration in its turn. As a uile, however, points several ri distant from the center of vibration feel quakes more severaly than the point of origin. For this r ason. Tokyo, Yokohama and Chiba, being built largely on reclaimed land, vibrate more than the scene ol origin." WILLIAMS LEADS RUTH (ASSOCIATKD NEW YORK. July knocked out his 1'Jlh the season yesterday, dav Ken Williams, this IlKSSl Babe R-.ilh homo run ol On the same vein's leading slugger, hil out his 2oih circuit trip. .IT. Highschool Business Principal Ro bert A. Judd of Maui High School an nouncees that during the sunn ler months lie will he at his ollice in the school each Wednesday evening to attend to business of the school. He will also he glad to make ap pointments by letter or by telephone for appointments on other evenings of the week. Important Raid Made bv Crahb Prohibition Enforcement Ofl i- cer Seizes Fine Still, Lcrgo Quantity cf "Maui Corn" and Mesh l'rohibit ion i'r.imi i'l ii:.ie'r -N .1 Crabbe made bis must importnn: : ue sinci arrh ing on Maui Fi ida uf- leiT.onti, I -iking a fine :-: Ml :l a ii n laue w hi- (plan lily of uneoloieil Maui ky and arresting a ,1,ipane:-e wb.t claimed ov.neiship. He minei the sliil in an ouihnHse on tin- homestead thai belong i to Angus Mel'hee, rear l'i:i p.unkua. MelMice bar. hi en living ai Raymond Ranch lor si .'oia' months past, where he is mana.'er, and there is no evidi iiei to imp'ieate h!;-,i in any connect ion with tl nese was released e st ill. I he Japa on bail in the Ma- em ! and is -o kawao magisl t ale's have a hearing Wi hie-'lay Morniiii;. About Inn gallons ol Crabbe says he would liqvid whii'h li! "i.lti oloreii corn vli ol' mash he says spoiled said on iskey." and a hundred gallon:' three ol I ur gallons ol what is oliolehao a' , I a qu. unity o, "w ine" v. ere found. (' ::!.:.. Sa I unlay li'ornin,;. I 'e sn s the si ill. which was a cone shaped, copper alTair, was one o: ihe In s. thai he has seen and thai eierything about Ihe pliiee was spick and si:an clean. The "wine" he said was spoiled and !u':e like ineg-u-, undrinkable sniff whether or no il c:minined i n undue amount of iihohol. The "corn" and Ihe -ikoleh io, he s: s i i peated lo he the "finest sort of moonshine s'ufl." They were in an omUiou-i well away from Ihe hou.-.e on I lie l lin e. News of the seizure as il spread created much interest in Wailuku and was a geneial topic of comc'sati- n. Crabbe visited at least, two oilier places located ill t lie Makawao disiii"! as to which he had suspicions bn' found nothing incrii.iinai ing when al lowed to go through and inspect. Angus Mcl'hee em SuniV. morning said that he had turned the premises on which the slill was found over to A Japanese caretaker, paid to give it general supervision, last November :when he took the manngemi nl of the 'Raymond Ranch and has had enough lo keep him busy at Vhipalakua since so that he has not knov.n what v.a.; going on at the property for whicli a sale is pending. He saiil l.e had n knowledge of the e'.istenie ol a siill on Ihe premises until he was told ol it alter the raid. Expert On Lanch !s Visiting Yaiky hi: To look oer home.iiiading results and the progress of diversified agri culture on Maui Dr. Elwood Mead, i c companied by Executive Secretary George P. Cooke of the Hawaiian Homes Commission, cane lo Maui on the .Mauna I.oa Friday liiuhl and have been pulling in a busy Ihree days They drove over -i"i I.ahuir.a ai:d spent Friday night at ;h Grand Hole! and, after hrcaklasi Saturday niointn:; siaited their round ol observation:! with II. P.. I'enhallow. In the aller mion the,, went wilh Senator Harold W. Rice and he has been anangii g their iiinerary for Ihem since. I'.elore starting off on his Mai i sightseeing. Dr. Mead lold a liu'e something as to his ob. et -vat ions on Molokai and Hawaii, lie is convinced that mainland methods of distribut ing government hinds will not work on Hawaii and says that there should be no more cane or pineapple binds loiesieaded until previous sati-facliuy s rra ngement arc made wiih Ihe nearest mm in 'in case of cane lauds ease ol' pine lands and cannery in the . so that the pros- perlive homesteader may know jul what he can expect and what is ev pectid of him. Roads also should be provided. He also believes thai roads should be opened Inline homes, eauei s are put on the land. Dr. Mead i ecognl:'.!-.! that on the mainland the homes, eader takes rough and barren hind 0110:1; alwavs raw and utii'tipioved land, a'ld has 10 make something of il while in Ihe case of cane land the homesti r.der ;;eis some thing thai lias much money and many years ol work already spelil upon il 10 make il produe; ive. lichee, he says, tracts sho ihl be much smaller in the Islands than oti the mainland. The visitor is t- be beard this af ternoon at four o'clock at a special meet ing 01 the Chamber of Commerce in ihe Territorial Building, Kahului. Witlian InvL: Held Up and Shet in ice (ASSOCIATKK rut SSI HONOLULU, July 3 William was belli up by two masked lr: 1 1 w. ,11 'r I, way ini: 10 ml the 1:. shot s ll'e'l mpling men last night while am i fix his automobile li-jhls In of the Manoa car line 1 ie through Ihe Iri . The let made liieir escape v ii !:' a to rob their intended n 1 " ; Irwin was taken to 1 bl hospital No sei ions i eolu'ilii a and t he bullet 1 ell'ov 1 , results are expected ini ; lions set in. 1