OCR Interpretation


The Maui news. [volume] (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, July 28, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014689/1922-07-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THIS WEEK'S VAILS
From the Coast: Tomorrow.
Persia Maru and Niagara
(Vancouver): Tuesday, Maui
To the Coast: Wednesday.
Manoa; Thursday, Siberia
Maru. .
From the Orient: Wednes
day, Siberia Maru.
To the Orient: Tomorrow,
Persia Maru.
Semi
Maui News
'FOR THE VALLEY ISLE FIRST'
22nd. YEAR No. 1187.
SEMI-WEEKLY MAUI NEW3, FRIDAY. JULY 28. 1922.
PRICE 5 CENTS
WAILUKU WEATHER
Max. Min. R'fall
July 21 84 70 .on
July 22 88 71 .00
July 23 87 72 ."0
July 24 84 72 .00
July 25 85 71 .00
July 26 83 72 .00
July 27 S7 70 ."0
No Rainfall.
-Weekly
Harding Works
For Get Together
Meeting Tuesday
Proposal Sent To Executives
After Conference With
Union Heads; Seniority
Right Dispute Paramount
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
WASHINGTON, July ..28 Adminis
tration advisers say ..that ..President
Harding has submitted three prosop
als for the immediate ending of the
strike to the railroad executives and
ttrixers. Details nave not been given
out oniciauy dui it is reported tnat
one of the proposals is for the rail
roads to abandon outside contracting
for shopwork, waive the subject of
seniority rights and take back the
strikers.'
Another reported suggestion is for
the railroads to give all loyal men
prior seniority rights over strikers and
the third reported suggestion is for sn
, adjustment of the seniority dispute be
tween each road and its striking em
ployes. President Harding is reported to be
optimistic.
Expects Settlement
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
PHILADELPHIA, July 28 Presi
dent Lewis of the United Mine Work
ers reiterated the statement he had
made that he expects an interstate
conference to be called in a few-days.
He says that powerful influences are
working to end the soft coal strike.
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
WASHINGTON, July 28 Tentative
proposals looking to the ending of the
ailroad strike were drawn up at a
conference between President Hard
ing and various union heads. They
will be forwarded to the railroad ex
ecutives, it is understood. Detail of
the plan were not revealed. Western
railroad executives are unrelenting in
their position relative to forfeiture of
seniority rights by the strikers,
Chicago railroad heads reported the
transportation situation as normal and i
many employes retiring. election.
Canadian Grand Trunk shopmen at Another report has it that if Guv
Montreal have threatened to strike it Goodness shall be elected that Levi
asked to repair railroad equipment ! Joseph may be a candidate for mem
i'rom the United States where shop- Der of the board of supervisors at the
men are striking. inext county election.
President Cuylor of the associated i
railroad executive after a conference
with President Harding says the i ex- fOrmCr UOVCmOr GeO.
ecuuves oi a majority ui wie laimnjo
will meet in New York on Tuesday
to consider the questions connected
with strike settlement. He said that
no "definite basis had been proposed
to him.
It i3 believed that union heads and
President Harding discussed tentative
settlement plans on a basis of the re
storation of seniority rights. Should
the executives accept the plan, it is
reported that a rehearing of the issues
that led to the strike will be held by
the railroad labor board.
Unions heads declared they would
not comment upon the conference with
Harding except to say that every is
sue was considered.
It is believed to be the intention of
President Harding to attempt to per
suade the railroad executives to re
cede from their stand on the subject
of seniority rights rather than to use
force and in case his efforts at persua
sion shall prove unsuccessful, it is
believed he will declare the execu
tives responsible for the continuance
of the strike.
Dean Not Known
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
NJ3 WYORK, July 28 Samuel Gom
pers, head of the American Federation
of Labor, expresses the opinion that
Cleve Dean, whose telegram to Presi
dent Harding evoked a sharp reply,
is "a man of straw set up by intetest
ed persons whose purpose is evident."
He said the White HouBe inquired yes
terday if he knew the man but that
he was unable to find the name in the
cards of labor union records. "I am
positive he is not chairman or me rail
road employes publicity association,"
he said.
Embargo Declared
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
WASHINGTON, July 28 The Nor
folk & Western, Chesapeake Ohio
and Louisville & Nashville railroads
have declared an embargo against all
freight except foodstuff, livestock and
fuel to conserve their cars for cann
ing coal.
Coal Shortage
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
COLUMBUS. Ohio, July 28 Secre
tary McKinley of the Southern Ohio
Coal operators says that despite the
protection offered to the mines produc -
linn has failed to increase materially
and he sees no hope of any largely in
creased output until an agreement is
reached with the miners.
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
OMAHA. Neb., July 28 Governor
McKelvie announces that the wartime
fuel administration will be
restored
unless there be a settlement of the
coal strike soon.
Official of the National Coal Associa
tion deny the report of a prospective
meeting of the operators ot tne cen
...oi mntitiv field for the nuruose
r o,iiiini tlm strike.
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
INDIANAPOLIS, July 26 It Is sug-
Political Bees Are
Buzzing Busily and
Papers Circulate
Nomination petitions are beginning
to circulate; another political cam
paign is at hand and interest in the
legislative candidates for nomina
tions is already beginning to over
shadow that which attaches to the ;
contest for the place for delegate i Cases against T. Sonada and Saito,
to congress. j two of the Japanese arrested in the
Thus far only two names are pro-' midJ,l!n? WaikaI'l r,aids b-v Johibi
minently mentioned for the Hepubll-1 tlon Ilorcenient Officer Crabbe and
can nomination for senators. Harold cn"n "'ct,,;s r nos- Coellio and
W. Rice for reelection to the full Cl,i,rk ,we,re ? P I,'0SRed ,n, ,1,e ai"
term and Peruvia J. Goodness, mem- I !uku ''" "c oult eerdy mom
ber of the lower house, tor the un-1 !" ,?m "Kawa acquitted and
exnlred term left hv ih .i.n ! the other two cases nolle pressed and
of Harry A. Baldwin when he resign
ed and ran for the delegateship. There
is still time for others to get into the
race but there does not seem to be so
much desire for seats in the senate
as in the house of representatives.
Of the present members of the
house of representatives rumor says
that all but two will seek reelection.
It is said that John Fassotli will not
enter the field again but the name of
no one else from the Hana district
has yet been heard in Wailuku, but
that does not mean there are no aspir
ants from far side of Haleakala. Peru
via Goodness, as already said, has
senaiyrial aspirations.
M. G. Paschoal, Judge J. W. Kalua.
L. Ben Kaumeheiwa and Levi Joseph
are all reported to be preparing to
seek another term.
Meantime other candidates are bob
bing up aplenty, largely from among
county office holders. Supervisor Guy
Goodness is one of those mentioned;
Deputy Sheriff George Cummings has
papers out; Lahaina has two names
in Charley Bailey and Charles Make
kau, and John Ferreira, Alfred Fur
tado and W. A. Clark are mentioned
as being fti the race. One county offi
cial who is not a candidate for legis
lative honors said yesterday he had
heard there might be as many as 15
or 16 seeking places on the Republi
can ticket. Under sucli circumstances
a hot race and a merry one may be
expected from now until the votes go
into the ballot boxes at the primary
R.Carter May Run For
Delegate Nomination
(ASSOCIATED PRESS) ,
HONOLULU, July 27 Former Gov
ernor George R. Carter issued a state
ment this morning that he may be
a candidate for the Republican nomi
nation for delegate to congress. ..He
said that his friends have urged him
to run and that if they take out pa
...... u; k A,,n,,c oi u. ..,.. i,i 1
make the camtiaian and if not he I
u,..,! ru u;. r.ia. t.
that date on the trip that will take
him to Europe. He added: "My feel
ings will not be hurt if they do not
call on me."
John Wise returned from Kauai this
morning.
Carter was governor of Hawaii from
1903 to 1907. He is in his 56th year
and is a son of Henry A. P. Carter
who served as Hawaiian minister to
Washington. The former governor re
ceived his preparatory and collegiate
education on the mainland at Phillips
Andover Academy and Yale Univer
sity. He began his business career
with the Seattle National Bank in
1880 and became cashier for C. Brew
er & Co. in 1895. He served in the
territorial senate in 1901, was appoint
ed secretary of the Territory in 1902
and governor in 1903. During the war
he was prominent in Red Cross work.
MILLIONAIRE HEIR
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
HONOLULU, July 28 William K.
Vanderbilt, Jr., arrived here in the
chaperonage of Walter Dillingham.
Advance reports of his coming told of
Vanderbilt being a large robust man.
the leader of many corporations, end
an excellent polo player, but he proved
to be a blushing boy of 15 years of
age.
SLIGHT DECLINE SHOWN
(ASSOCIATED PRESSi
NEW YORK. Julv 27 Deoail-
1 nlent 0f labor statistics show living
costs, generally, at June 2Jrd were
three percent lower than at last June
and less than one percent lower than
March. Living costs however are
still 66 percent higher than in 1913,
the report shows.
gested that the governor call a special
! session of the legislature to repeal the
Miners' qualification law.
Canada Dissatisfied
(ASSOCIATED rHESS)
MONTREAL, July 26 Ninety seven
percent of the shopmen of the Can ft.
I dian railroads have voted to strike
aEainst wage cuts. The walkout is
delayed to give the railroads lime to
reply to the demand that the proposal
Two Waikapu Raid
I Cases Are Failure
Nolle Prosse Orders Entered;
Higashiguchi Cases Go To
Grand Jury ; Two Fines Im
posed On Others
a $100,000 suit lor trespass in the case
against the raiding officers, the even
ing at Waikapu turned out rather
more of a disaster than a success.
Prohibition law cases filled the
calendar before Magistrate Mossman
yesterday and Wednesday afternoon.
On Wednesday afternoon the Higashi
guchi cases "went up stairs," that is
the defendant waived examination and
the cases against, him automatically
went to the circuit court to await the
action of the next grand jury. Mean
time Higashiguchi lias furnished bail
in $1200.
For Yamamoto, the employe of Hi
gashiguchi arrested on dry law viola
tion charges a plea of guilty was en
tered and a fine of $100 and costs im
posed, which were paid.
In the case against Ah Kit. arrest
ed for having a still at AValehu last
Tuesday morning a plea of guilty was
entered and a fine of $210 and $1 cost
assessed. The defendant has thus far
been unable to raise the money for
the fine and is working out the sen
tence. Land Exchange With
McCandless Sought
By Federal Powers
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
HONOLULU. July 27 The land
commission this morning visited the
tract of 2784 acres which the federal
government proposes to exchange
with the territory and L. L. McCand
less for the Helena tract in the Scho
field Barracks reservation which the
government desires to secure for mili
tary purposes.
The tract desired by the government
is 254.01 acres which was purchased
by McCandless from Kahanuu Meek,
a widow in 1916 for $11,800. It is said
McCandless asks $G0,000 for the tract
and there is available for its purpose
in federal appropriation only $"0,000.
To get around the difficul'y a tri
partite exchange is proposed.
What the exchange proposes is that
the President of the United Stales
deed back by executive order to the j
territorial government a portion of the j
Waimanalo military reservation; then j
that certain territorial lands of at'
nroximate v 27s4 acres. :nl loiiiinir oili
er McCandless land holdings' end
known as the Makua tract, be
set
asiue oy executive ortru c.i nw ruv-
ernnr of this tprritnrv for mili'ai v
purposes. The federal government
tion would exchange the Makua tract
for the Kalena tract, now held by Mc -
Candless.
The net result of this three corner-
ed exchange would leare the federal
government with 254.01 acres of land
which it has wanted for years, Mc-
Candless with 2784 acr?s extending
his ranch lands, and the territorial
government with 325 acres of ngricul -
tural, grazinat and mountain land, lac-
ing Waimanalo beach, now in posnes-
sion of the federal govpriment as a
military reservation.
-tt "
Bonus In Sight Is
3
Planters' Belief
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
HONOLULU, July 27 Sugar plant
ers say that for the first time this
year employees of the plantation com
panies may secure a bonus. With the
sugar price at 5.34 conditions warrant
the belief that prices will remain
above 5 cents during the remainder
of the month.
Under the new schedule of pay
ments the bonus starts at 5 percent
when raws sell at 5 cents and rise
at the rate of 15 percent to every
cent advance in price.
If the average price for this month
shall be 5.20 the bonus rate will be
7 percent.
Germany Establishes Fort
On Kiel Canal, Charged
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
PARIS, July 26 The council ol al
lied ambassadors announces it lias
, sent a sharp note to Berlin demand
ing immediate destruction of a tiring
control and ranire fmdinir school
which the German navy had quietly
established at a striiegie poin. of thi?
! Kiel canal. Allied evperts say the
, school is convertible in'o a fun coin-
nianding entrance to tin? can il and
' charge its establishment is the cult -iin
ation of a long senei
of infractions
of the naval terms laid down al the
I Versailles treaty.
Decrease In Pine i
Crop Is Forecast
By Association
(associated rrtrssi
HONOLULU, July 28 The Hawai-
ian Pineapple Canners Associai ion j
forecast a pack of 5,262,000 cases for ,
1922, against an actual pack ol ;
5,452,000 cases in 1921. Various j
causes are attributed to the decrease
in production this year. Although j
the price of $31.35 per ton for prime ;
fruit is more attractive to growers!
man last years quotations, virtually j
the entire crop is already sold., j
-tt'
Plan To Distribute
Yrsnoi y I l,iifn
. v.w.i, i
j
(assoIATED PRESS) !
HONOLULU, July 27 The Repub
lican Central Committee has decided
to use its best efforts "to take care
of every loyal Republican worker
who applies for a Job." It has de
cided that in appointments to federal
or territorial ollices the chairman of
the committee shall deal directly with
the federal administration or the gov
ernor as each particular case shall
require after the territorial commit
tee endorsement.
Ill case of local appointments it was
decided that the executive county
central commute should endorse be
fore any action is taken by the ter
ritorial central committee or Its chair
man. Hard Trip Necessary
To Save Very III Man
Brought to Wailuku by a specially
secured sampan and then by automo
bile Al Bolin was operated upon for
apen (licit is in Malulani Hospital yes-1
terday morning and in the afternoon
was reported as resting comfortably, i
.About seven o'clock Wednesday i
evening Dr. Durney telephoned to F. !
B. Cameron that Bolin was seriouslv
ill with acute apendicitis at his home of the treasury M.V.lon has directed
four miles beyond Makena and must ! ,t,,,ers ,0 the banke.-s of the count rv
be operated upon. Dr. Durnev then!HskinK them to extend their facilities
secured the services of a sampan for I for t,ie exchange of outstanding lour
there is no wagon road that runs to ani1 three quarters percent ictoiy
Bolln's place. Into the sampan the notes for new four and one quarter
sick man was taken and th'j start i treasury notes as part of the program
mane, ne insisieu on putt ing m at'" " rriunuum ui uik mioit uaieu
Makena but it would have been iorloy i debt. Mellon said approximately $4.!
to have taken Bolin up to Ulupala- ouo.oou.ouo must De reiuiideil in 1 lie
kua and around to a hospital. The I next 10 months. On June SO, the pub
sampan then proceeded on to Kiheill'C debt was $22,063 Oil) 0u0 ai'te be
At Kihei an automobile was secured I ing reduced $1,502,000,000 during the
that took Bolin to Malulani hospital ; Past H months.
Where no time was lost in nneratinir !
First Showing Films
Please Mightily
Mable Normand in Mack Sennet's
Molly O'" the first of the sttecial
Tuesday night feature pictures
cer-
tainly pleased at the Kahului Theater
ucjucj crcuiii6.
Those who have
! been asking for a liiEher class of nic -
i tures than is ordinarily offered were
j perfectly satisfied and so expressed
) themselves as they stopped to congra-
jtulate Manager Dick Harris of the
i Maui Amusement Company when they
passed out from the theater after a
thoroughly enjoyable evening. It was
a thoroughly worth while production
and while there was a ood attendance
; it warranted one tliat was still larger,
j For next Tuesday night, the second
of the feature attraction offered under
j the new arrangement at Kahului the
picture will be Charles Ray in "Forty
I Five Minutes from Broadway."
--tt-
HarVPf Hnmo Plane
ww a iMiiii
!
For August 12, Making
.
Preparations for the annual Harvest
Home at Puunene, to be held this year
on r-aturuay, August is. are underway
and committees to look after the vari-
otis details have been named. As yet
the program is in a rather tentative
state however.
As usual various sports will feature
in the program, tennis, bowling, swim
ming and polo and there will be a
dance at the club house in the even
inn. The polo will probably be be
tween two picked Maui teams. There
are now three Maui teams practicing
and two well matched ones can be
picked. The swimming competitions
will likely be confined lareelv to H
C. & S. Co., folk, and nothing as to
the tennis has yet been announced.
Committees named for the Harvest
Home festivities are:
Decorations W. B. Hardy and F.
W. Peacock.
Dance H. A. Hansen.
SwiniminK R E Hughes.
Tennis E. J. Walsh
Bowling John Venhuizen.
Itelreshments W. A. Robbins. R.
O. Humphrey and C. E. Chatterton.
invitations I). C. Burkert
n-
FRENCH PLOT REPORTED
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
PARIS. July 28 The French govern
ment lias received trom what is con
sidered reliable information, advices
that Monarchists are plotting the death
of Poincaire.
Improvements Found
For Dean Specific Is
Report Brought Hcmt
(ASSOCIATED PRESS) I
HONOLULU, July 27 I)r Richard!
Wrenshall, professor of chemistry in
the University of Hawaii, has ro' ur.n-1
ed from the mainland with new
formulas and data obtained during'
two months stuilv and investigation ol
leprosv treatments in the Tnited '
States.
Dr. Wrenshall says that results of
even greater significance than
tlio"e ,
already secured with the Dean specific
I In Ilm0 Tut !l n li Q triti v !- r.Kinln,..l t
ithe new methods which contemplate I
the uge of mercury and arsenic com-1
i pounas in treatment ot tuberculosis
anl leprosy.
K1Tol.,s will be niade ,0 ,.oduce mor.
cury-arsenic compounds of chaulmoo-
Brie acid which it is hoped will make
tne treatment more ertective.
It Was the intention of Dr. Wren
shall to go to Venezuela and assist
officials there in establishing a plant
lor the manufacture of the Dean speci
fic but revolutions prevented.
..a-
Vet's Would Oust
Qixi;roi. 'i-. ri-;have been cnIleted.
oawyei nom Lnairj Speciai Days
( ASSOCIATED PRESS-
CINCINNATTI, July 27 Captain C.
II. Cook of Buffalo, the national com
mander of the disabled verterans or
ganization claiming a membership of
1 9.000, declared Brigadier General C.
; E. Sawyer's connection with the or
'ganizations hospitalization program
was meddlesome, troublesome, and
void of beneficial results. Cook said j ers and other officials. The Associa
te disabled veterans will fight to a j tion would conduct the races of Thurs
finish to oust. Sawyer and place con-1 day and Saturday.
trol in the hands of Colonel Charles As to the amusement concessions,
iv.. roroes, present cniei oi tne united
States Veterans Bureau
tt
Mellon Asks Bankers Aid
In Debt Refunding Plan
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
WASHINGTON, July 27 Secretary
Egypt's New King To
Visit United States
! CAIRO, July 1 (Associated Press
1 Mail) King Fuad 1 of Egypt intends
to visit the United States as well as
Europe in nis tours tnis year, in oraer
to acquaint himself with the new
. movements of the world ami so be
' better qualified to govern his people
i wisely. j
This project, coupled with the offl- !
cial announcement that the govern-!
i ments of Spain, France, Germany,
, Italy and Persia have informed.
Egypt that they have raised their di- !
plomatlc agencies and consulates j
' general in Cairo to legations, has
brought closer to the Egyptian peo-1
pie the fact Egypt has at last attained j
her true independence.
It is rumored that the commission
entrusted with the drawing of the
t new constitution for the country has !
decided that the National Assembly,!
which is to be elected soon, should i
consist of two bodies, a chamber of
ijpnutips ami a spnarp. tup mpm.
c k e . a. i i .i
& ff nSSrSrU-
cess of the royal family, ex-premiers
ministers, high spiritual chiefs
an ,1
h owtori ?n nnminut.i
The commission will provide for
the creation of a supreme court
modelled after that of the L'nited
States, with power to pass on the
constitutionality of the laws of the
land.
The King is to have nominal pow
ers only, the real power being vested
in the Council of Ministers which
would be responsible to the National
Assembly.
NEW NATIONS RECOGNIZED
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
WASHINGTON, July 28 -The state
department announced iln recognition
of Esthonia. I.atvia, Li iiuama and Al -
bania, completing a chain of hufff r
states estatinsiieu in rrmir.U J.uroiio
as result of the worli war.
JILTED GIRL SUES
(ASSOCIATED PRESS)
NEW YORK, Julv 27 Marie Por-1
quet has sued Baron James De Roths -
child, son of Baron Henry Rothschild!
lor a half million dollars. Miss l'or-
quet alleges she came trom Fr.iiice
last spring on the strength of his
promise to marry her and that he has
refused steadily to fix a date for the
ceremony. Rothschilds attorney de-
nies the charges and Rothschild has
, returned to Paris.
Fair Dates And
Early Plans Are
Given Approval
Trustees Meet and Disccss
Project With Director Rice ;
Heads Named Soon; "Make
Happy" Warmly Praised
Maui's Fifth Annual Fair will be
held October 2, 13 and 14. Approv
al of the dates proposed ty Fair Direc
tor IIurol(1 w- nk,p was v..td by the
trustees of the Maui County Fair and
Racing Association at their meeting
Tuesday afternoon.
Outlining of the
preminiary nlans
for the fair by Director Rice was one
of the chief matters of business ol the
trustees. He told of such appoint
ments and acceptances of heads of
departments as had been made and
received and of proposed selections
in other departments. He expected
that the full list of heads of depart
ments would be completed earlv next
j week and withheld making public any
oi tne names until the full list shall
Special Days Planned
Children's Day will be the first dav
!of the Fair, this year, Thursday. Octo-
1 bf 12- the anniversary of Columbus
u.suovery oi America 43i years ago.
It is proposed to make Friday Jap
anese day in that connection it is pro
posed to have the Japanese, if they
shall so desire, run the races that day,
have the full conduct of the race pro
gram, naming their own judges, start-
Director Rice said they would in gen-
eral be handled through E. K. Fer
nandez. Already it has been arranged
to have Burroughs' Wild West Show
as one of the "Joy Zone" attractions
and Burroughs and Fernandez, both of
whom are now on the mainland, will
arrange to bring some American Indi
ans. They may put on a show of their
own or it may be that they will s'iow
in connection with the Wild Vost
Show for the American Indian has the
reputation of being among the great
est of horsemen. Burroughs' horses
and steers were brought back to Maul
after showing on the Big Island at
me f ourtn ot July ceieDration and are
now out in pasture.
"Make Happy" Reports
J. Garcia, for the Foresters' "Make
Happy" rendered a partial report
which was highly gratifying to the
trustees. The report showed that
there were still sums outstanding due
to the Foresters and that not all of
the bills against "Make'Happy" were
in but was complete enough to show
that the "Make Happy" committee
was also a "Make Good" committee.
A vote of thanks was drafted and
j adopted and will be sent to the order
l fr the splendid community public
1 spirit shown and generosity displayed
" """"s Jiswitiauuu iur
me use of the Fair Grounds.
experience witn .Make Happy" will
: be of value to the Fair Association
and Fair Director Rice. The Associa
tion and the directors have the benefit
of the experience of past Fairs but it
will be valuable to study this year's
conditions in the light that they are
reflected in the big carnival that has
been held only a little more than three
months in advance of the Fair.
Some discussion of the attitude of
the baseball league was also had and
that organization came in for con-
siderable informal commendation as
a contributing source of revenue to
the Association.
r.t n.u re
j llaUl blUl SUIierS
From Lack Rainfall
Droughty conditions still prevail
though there have been showers in
some sections. Lowering clouds and
threatening skies have promised vel
come moisture but have been chary
in keeping promises.
rioni tne iwim ."sanitarium it was
learned yesterday that there was a
little water running through the pipes
but the shortage of supply was still
acute. There had been showers in
the direction of Olinda, it was said
but not at Kula. On Tuesday a tele
phone message from the Sanitarium
; said there had been some showers in
j Kula but that they had not been high
1 enough to help the source of supply,
i There will be no peak to the pint-
apple crop this year. Dry weather
i resulted in a steady supply all through
! t'1'3 month but with no rush of fruit
suc' a ' customary and follows the
"ai are usual in Haiku sec-
tion in July.
In Wailuku up to yesterday after
noon there had been no rainfall.
MUST MARK TIME
(Assoc iaikd PRl.ss,
HONOLULU. July 28 -Sergi.) 0
mena and nine other nun, In is Ur the
Filipino independence commission
j who Were recently before President
! Harding with a plea lor independence
in the Philippines arrived tins Morn
ing aboard the President Lincoln.
Osmens said the J'ilipinos inns! mark
time and wait for the desired freedom.
of cuts shall be withdrawn.

xml | txt