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SEMI-WEEKLY MAUI NEWS, TUESDAY, SKl'TKMI'.KK 12, 1922. Personal Mention J. M. Powseft is a visitor from Ho nolulu today. II. B. I'cnhallow ret ui noil from Ho nolulu Saturday. Mr. hDd Mrs. F. L. Hoops motored to Kula Sunday. A. F. Tavares took the Kilauea for Hana this morning. Y. I thldu cl Wailuku has returned from a trip to Japan. .Mrs. Aimee Whitehead returned f'ota Honolulu Saturday. Joseph Cockett was a returning Ki lauea passenger Saturday. Mrs. W illiam Lougher lias for her guests Mrs. and Miss Voss. Miss Flora Nunes has entered the Territorial Normal School. Lorrin K. Smith took the Mauna Kea to Honolulu last night. Mrs. L. I). Tinimons was a Satur day morning Kilauea passenger. Mrs. .1. l'lunkeit was a passenger on the Kilauea this morning. Miss P. Knimsley a Maui teacher arrived on the Saturday Kilauea. Mrs. William Kapaa Jr. was a pas senger on this morning's Kilauea. Supervisor Drummond returned to Hana on the Kilauea this morning. fount y Treasurer J. 13. Coekett re turned from Honolulu this morning. Mrs. F. J. Leandro was homecomcr from Honolulu Saturday morning. Tax Assessor J. II. Kunewa went to Hana on business this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Frank F. Baldwin have returned from a visit to Hono lulu. Mis. A. Knos and Miss Rosalie F.nos returned Saturday from Hono lulu Dr. F. K. Trotter of the health board returned to Honolulu Saturday night. J. C. Blair, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Cook and J. II. Gray spent Sunday in Kula. Frank Locey of Maui Motors Co. has gone to the Mainland on a bu siness trip. Heinie English has returned from lulu returned home on last night's Mauna Kea. Miss Mabel Robbins who will teach at the Makawao school was a Satur day arrival. Mrs. L. M. Baldwin and sons Arthur and Ralph left Saturday by the Wilhelmina. M. F. Mattson, purser on the Ki lauea is spending his vacation with friends on Maui. Mrs. V. A. Baldwin of Haiku re turned from Honolulu on the Kilauea, Saturday morning. Miss Olive Durfee who will teach at Hamakuapoko arrived on the Ki lauea, Saturday. Miss Addie Whitman a Puunene teacher was a Maui arrival on tin; Saturday Kilauea. Miss Iva Voght who will teach at Wailuku this year arrived by the Ki lauea, Saturday. E. S. Vivas is acting purser on the Kilauea while M. F. Mattson is en joying a vacation. Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Balch of llono lua Ranch took the Mauna Kea to Honolulu last night. Miss Genevieve Alvord a Maui High school teacher arrived by the Kilauea Saturday. Sam Tong, brother of Mrs. A. T. Low, left lor San Francisco Sunday night to attend school. Miss Ruth Wood of Honolulu re turned home Saturday night aftei visits! with Maul friends. A. V. Gear of the territorial audi tors office was a Hana passenger on the Kilauea, this morning. Miss Edna R. Nye who is on the Hamakuapoko teachers list arrived on Maul Saturday morning. Miss Beatrice Webb a teacher at the Paia school arrived on Maui by the Kilauea Saturday morning. Federal Prohibition Enforcement Officer E. C. S. (Ned) Crabbe return ed from Honolulu this morning. Miss Georgia Heikens who will teach at Paia school arrived on Maui Saturday morning by the Kilauea. Heinl English has returned from the Philippines where he was en gaged in mill construction work. Miss Flora Low who will teach at Puunene lor the coming school year was a Maui arrival Saturday morning. Mrs. C. Pereira, mother of M. R. Pereira accompanied him from Ho nolulu to Maul on his return from the Wives Sometimes Widows Never Object To Life A SOUND POLICY W"tMlleMcde. C Sure As Mm .smm I nsurance INSURANCE DEPT. Dank of Maui, Ltd. IN NEW STORE We have moved and are now comfortably quartered in our new store on Market street, ready to meet our old friends and to make new ones there. You can rec ognize the shop by its newly painted grey front and you are cordially invited to call and see the improvement our new location makes. MAUI GIFT & ART SHOP Market Street, across from Wailuku Hipp and the Maui Drug Store Agent for the Baby Shop mainland Mm is guest in the Pereira home. j Dr. and Mrs. William Osmers re turned Saturday, Mrs. Osmers from Kauai and Dr. Osmers from Hono lulu, i Merton G. Emmons, Standard Oil . Company representative on Maul took i the steamer to Honolulu Saturday nieht. Miss Rebecca Tseu. a Maui teacher who will be at Puunene school this year arrived on the Kilauea Satur day. Miss Rebecca R. Akana, Maul board of health nurse, is enjoying a vacation. Her work in Wailuku is in , charge of Miss A. P. Coinwell. Miss Christine Emmslcy who will teach this year at llalihaku school arrived on the Kilauea, Saturday morning. Mrs. J. C. Villiers returned from Honolulu Saturday morning where she attended her daughter's marriage and saw Mr Villiers depart for the , Episcopal convention. Mrs. D. H. Case who lias been visit ing on Kauai lor several weeks re turned to her home in Wailuku on Saturdays Kilauea. A Pertinent Paragraphs 1 4- Want Road Improved Improve ment of the Hamoa Road in the Hana district was asked in a petition pre sented to the Board of Supervisors Saturday largely signed by residents using tlie road. The subject was re ferred to Supervisor Drummond. Resumes Private Practice A. L. C. (Jack) Atkinson, who has been de puty attorney general for special work in the collection of delinquent taxes, has resumed the private prac tice of law and opened an office in the Stangenwald Building. Honolulu. Young Hotel Change Patrons of the Alexander Young Hotel who re side on Maui have received letters telling them that the big down town Honolulu hostelry will abandon the European plan for its conduct and af ter October 1 will be conducted on the American plan. Advances To Be Asked Owing to the shortage of the general, perman ent improvement, hospital and special school funds the board of su pervisors has passed a resolution asking the territory for an advance oi' money due to the county from the taxes for the months of September, October and November. Kaunakakai Water Questions re lating to the inadequate water supply for Kaunakakai, Molokai, were be fore the board of supervisors Friday. The subject was discussed at some length and the county engineer will make further investigation of the question of whether spring sources are dry at certain seasons before de finite action is taken. Court House Plans Preliminary drawings for a new Makawao court house were presented to the board of supervisors by the county engineer Friday and were approved by that body. The county engineer was then insuueted to draw plans and prepare specifications and call for tenders to be opened at the October meeting of the board The county engineer said he thought such a structure as lias been designed will cost less than $r.ooo. Will Lend Services At the request of the Crater Rest House committee which was presented last Wednesday by Lorrin K. Smith, of the committee, the board of supervisors on Friday afternoon requested the county en gineer to lend assistance to the com mittee in the preparation of plans for the proposed addition and changes to the rest house and to kokua the committee so far as lay In his power. Miss Crowell Wedded On Tuesday of last week Miss Elsie Crowell be came the bride of Charles C. N. Kip pen of Kaanapali. Rev Inaina per formed the ceremony in Wailuku. Married Saturday Walter W. Wat son and Miss Rose Carilla were mar ried Saturday by Rev. Father Justin The bride was formerly employed by Maul Publishing Company in Its bindery department. Gift Shop Movs Maui Gift and Art Shop has moved from the corner of Main and High streets to a store on Market street which has been de corated within and without for tn new occupants. The location is an excellent one, across from and about midway between the Wailuku Hipp and Maul Drug Company's store and Mr. and Mrs. Rietow have fixed up a particularly pretty and attractive place of business. Schools Reopen Maui's govern ment schools reopened on Monday with practically all the teachers on hand and a larger attendance than last year in nearly all of the larger schools. Increased attendance was expecially notlcable at Puunene. Concert A Success Production of of Honesakala for the benefit of the Church of L. D. S. at Lahaina armory Saturday night was given an enthu siastic reception by a good audience and its excellent rendition won general praise. Very Cryptic "Is this dirigible absolutely eafe?" asked the prospective buyer. "Safest on earth," grunted the ma ker, cryptically. Life. Goodness Is First County Employe To Tender Resignation First county employe to resign in order to campaign for the legislature is Peruvia J. Goodness, examiner of chauffeurs, candidate for the Republi can nomination for the short senator ial term. His resignation was pre sented to Sheriff Crowell on Septem ber 5, and the Sheriff reported the resignation and Its acceptance to the board of supervisors at the meeting of that body on Friday. The report was approved and filed. No announce ment of a new appointment to the of fice was made by the sheriff to the board and llie deputy examiner of chauffeurs is on the job. It was not necessary for Goodness to resign office until October (5, had lie iter ired to retain the office, but he could not well obtain leave of absence to campaign and, as he is making an nciive canvass, he presented his res ignation. Unless other county employes pur pose taking time off to campaign it is not expected that they will resign un til the time limit is up, the day before he primary election. Two Measures Put Forward by Efforts Of Ddeuate Baldwin i Two measures urged by Delegate ' Baldwin in Washington have made ! progress, one being ready for signa i ture by the President and the other , being sent from Senate to House, the Delegate said yesterday morning, fol lowing advices from his secretary in Washington. I For several years there have been I efforts to have the federal leprosarium buildings on Molokai transferred to ! the territory. They were erected and i equipped at large cost and used for i only a short time and then abandoned, j Ever since the Territory has sought ' to aeq'iii-e them for its uses at the I Settlement. Now the measure has ! passed both branches of congress and it is expected the President will sign jit within a few days, i The second measure reported is one 'authorizing the Army to pay $100,000 ; from funds that may be available for i tho Fort DeRussy reclamation project. It is really parcel of the Waikiki pro ject in which the territorial govern ; ment was able to assess against pri , vately owned property but not against the federal government. That nieas jii'e now goes to the bouse. I In connection with the reclamation I measure Delegate Baldwin says that ! the Army has not the funds available : and so it will be necessary to get an 'appropriation measure through nt the i short session. I - j Supervisors Asked ! For High School Gym Maui Ilighschool wants a gymnasi um. Principal Robert Judd appeared before the beard of supervisors Friday afternoon and asked for one if the l'jnds were available. They do not appear to be at this time. The proposal laid before the board by the high school principal was to move the cal'etaria from its present quarters into the assembly room of the old high school building and to improve the building that would have to be widened out six to eight feet on the sides and t lie roof raised. He thought such alterations could be made for $600 to $800 and asked the board to have the county engineer make an estimate of probable cost. This will be done. Judd said that while the highschool lias a pood lasketball team and a good ath'etic team it has no place for them to fain or practice nearer than Kahului. That for the Kahului, Wai luku anil Puunene students that did not work so much of a hardship but it practically excluded pupils from Ha makuapoko, Haiku and Makawao and he felt they were entitled to considera tion. Practice in the open for basket ball does not put the players on a par with those who practice on a floor when llie games in competition are held indoors. Another request he made from the board was lor an adequate system of bells in the new building, the cost of which he said would not be large. Whits Australia Is Keystone of Progress i SYDNEY, N. S. W. (Associated i Press Mail) The "White Australia" policy is the "cornerstone of the temple in which Australians live," ! Premier Hughes declared at Bendigo ! in a defense of the policy and In op i position to the advocacy of colored labor for Australia, which recently was made by Premier Sir Henry Bar I well of South Australia and Thomas I Walsh, secretary of the seamen's union. Premier Hughes declared that Sir Henry was laboring under a very great delusion, in his advocacy of coiered labor, as medical experts who had specially studied settlement In the tropics, had reported that the in digenous white race could settle in any part of the world. He added that he never had seen children of greater vitality than in Cairns. hlte Australia is a gospel," he , contir ued. "No man or woman who hi.i had experience of countries where colored labor had been admit ted could doubt that Australia had chosen the better way. The intro duction of colored labor means the breeding of a mongrel race, the wa tering down of qualities. Wre can not pay too great a price for getting rich quickly. Sir Henry Barwell, since his return from abroad, has stated that the Maltese can live in the tropics. The Maltese are a white race and if they can live there, so , t an Australians." Makawao and Wailuku Churches to Welcome Teachers on Sunday Following the custom begun last year, and which met with much ap proval and success, the Union Church In Makawao and Wailuku are setting aside the coming Sunday In the interests of the teachers of Cen tral Maui. In the morning the up-country teachers will be called for by the members of the Makawao congrega tion and brought to church In their cars. At the church they will bo presented informally to each other and given each some favor of flowers in token of their welcome to the community and the life of the church. The address of the morning will be upon the marvellous achievement that has been accomplished in the translation of the Scriptures into S50 living languages of the world. The rpcial music which the choir lias been preparing, will be upon the same high theme. At the close of the service, the same teachers will be taken to the homes of their guests for dinner, and in the afternoon to drive about and have a satisfying glimpse of this part of the Valley Isle. In the evening, the same program will be in effect for the teachers of Wailuku, but in the reverse order. They will be taken in the late after noon for a drive, and then home to supper and after that to the church. The co-operation of outside choirs at Wailuku will do nmch to make the evening a memorable one. The public is invited to share in both of these services s may be most convenient in the matter of lo cation. Good Rains Welcomed In Central East Maui Central and East Maui have had a good wetting down, the best rains that have fallen in months and there Is general rejoicing. In some in stances the rainfall has been remark ably heavy for the time of year and the locality in which it was registered Early yesterday afternoon while the thunder rolled and there was some rain in Wnilkn Munition lm.l a , corded rainfall of 1.27 inches in less I man nair an nour. A large part of Kula and Ulupala kua were visited by good rains Sat urday night and Sunday. At Ulupa li'kua and the Sanitarium the raii iail up to four o'clock in the after noon was greater thun In any one rain of more than four months. About Waiakoa the precipitation was lighter but from the J. Garcia place on down the rainfall was heavier, reports ranging from 1.8 inches to nearly three. In Haiku the rain was still heavier and the Sunday downpour was more than in any storm since March 15 last. Yesterday the welcome rains con tinued up country as well as in Wai luku according to reports and were good in Makawao and up into Kula again while Haiku got still more mcisture. "Shell Shock" Is No More Recognized In London; Newly Named LONDON (Associated Prosi .roiM If Great Britain should have the ' misfortune to be engaged in another' big war, it is safe to predict that no i cases of "shell shock" will eppear' among her list of casualties. The ' first recommendation of the War Of- i flee committee on shell shock, whose1 report has just been published, is that : the term should be put nut tl,a rrri. cial language. 'Wrar Neurosis" is considered to be the best general term. "Shell Shock" j Is declared to be wholly misleading, because it occured to patients who had never been even within hearing of a 1 shellburst. "It is no surprise to find that the1 general lay conception of the term was j very loose and ill-informed, the com mittee state. "There was such anxious solitude during the war as to the in-1 capacitated, Hnd such wa3 the appeal I of the term "shell shock," that this class of case excited more general in-1 terest and sympathy than any other, i so that it became a most desirable complaint from which to suffer. "No case of psycho-neurosis, or of' mental breakdown, even when attri-' buted to a shell explosion, should be ; classified as a battle casualty any more than sickness or disease. ' ; "In many cases." sav the mm r.h. tee, "it is extremely difficult to dis tinguish cowardice from neurosis, since in both fear is the chief casual factor." Colonel Stubbs, D. S. O., expressed the opinion that efforts should be made to pet. rid of the idea especially prevalent among young soldiers, that it was disgraceful to feel scared when In action. "I do not know, but I think I was in an awful funk the whole time," he told the committee, "and I think most people were. If the young soldier were given to understand that every bov is verv much nt'i-aiil ami tlmt it is a natural condition to be in, but he should overcome it. and if he were told also about the effect of shells and that it was up to him to control him self, I think it would have some effect." Only a brave man will voluntarily acknowledge that he was very much frightened during the war. Amenities Rastus and Mose were having a heated argument. In reply to some I remark of Rastus, Mose said: "Guess I know, niggah! Don't you ; think I'se got any brains?" "Huh!" Rastus replied. "Niggah, if brains were dynamite, you couldn't blow off your hat!" The Labor t Clarion. The Slock Market . 31 I2i 7U 31Va 2i; 27 1.26 2!j 4.99 no 25 V, Kwh II. c Vs. Co. McBryde Oahu Olaa Pioneer Waialua Engels Wailuku Honolulu Oil . Sugar Haiku . .., San Carlos ... FAREWELL PARTY Honoring Mrs. C. E. Chntterton who was to take the Wilhelmina rrom Maul on Sunday night a party was tendered by Mr. nnd Mrs. E. F. Peinert, Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Wads worth and Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Parin nt. the Paris home in Kahului Friday night, the entertainment taking the form of a pretty and most enjoyable dance, music being furnished by the Mary Hoffman orchestra. In the, course of the evening punch and cake were served. The guest were: Messers and Mesdames J. II. Paris., P. S. Wadsworth, E. F. Peinert, Wni. Lougher, C. E. Chatterton. H. A. Han sen, Clias Savage, E. B Wicke, F. L. Hoogs, O. II. Lightner, R. O. Hum phrey, Messers J. II. Trask, Walter A. Engle. Merlon G. Emmans W. A. Rob bins, Misses Ruth Wood, Lamella Sehults and Mrs. Linton Herndon. - Coming Events Tuesday, September 12 Meetint. Woman's Aid of Wailuku Tni.m Church with Mrs. Hoogs at Waiknpu at 3 p. in. Tuesday, September 19 Los An geles Chamber of Commerce Excur sion on Maul. Registration for prim ary election closes. Wednesday, September 20 Hoard or Regis) rat ion meels. Thursday, September 14 Ma.ii In dustrial Accident Foard meets. Saturday, September 39. Ama'eur production of I'ooth Tavkinglon's "Clarence" at Kahului Theater. Saturday,' October 7 Prima ty elec tion. Makawao Ladies Aid annual bazaar at Paia Cominnniiy house. Con cert and dance benefit L. 1). S. at Ka hului Community House. Thursday, October 0 Managers niht with Dick P. Hani", at Waiiuku Hippodrome. DANCING Private instiuction in dancing want ed by a young man. Address P. O. Box 334, Wailuku Adv. YOUR DRUGGIST IS MORE THAN A MERCHANT Try the Drug Store First The Maui Drug Co., Ltd. "The Home PHONE 232-A HEMSTITCHING PIC0TING MRS. C. L. BOWKER REAR MAKAWAO AJNION CHURCH, PAIA Orders received and delivered at the Paia Store. TEACHERS' LUNCH During the School Year teachers who come to Wailuku for a day's shopping or for the week end will find comfortable rest rooms and a delicious special lunch on Saturdays and Sun days at the GRAND HOTEL You are invited to make it your town stopping place. HEMSTITCHING, PIC0TING AND DRESSMAKING MRS. S. SAKAKIHARA Vineyard Street, Second House above High, Wailuku Today's Quotation on RAW SUGAR: CENTS PER POUND Copper 3ZBc lb. Rubber, N. Y 14c lb. Rubber, Singapore 12c lb. For further Information re garding local and foreign secur ities see WATERH0USE TRUST CO., LTD. PHONE 5701 VcKicj?. Prcathcrs Are Seer. As Possibility SYDNEY, N. S. W. (Associated Press MailV -'l'he pio.-pcct of women preachers occupying pulpits in many New South Wales churches has arise :'s the i",ult of a proposal, which is New South Wales churches has arisen to come before the next Angelican Provincial synod that women be per mitted to conduct church services tinder certain condition. The proposed ordinance suggests that the. archbishop or bishop of a diocese may issue a license to a dea coness to pi' form any of t lie follow ing duties to prepare candidates for baptism and confirmation; in church, in the absence of the pastor, to read morning and evening prayer and the Litany, except such portions as are as signed to llie priest only; to instruct and to exhort t lie congr nation and to conduct services for women and chil dren. WANT ADS FOR SALE One 1920 model Cole Speedster. Guaranteed in A. No. 1 Condition. Mechanically excellent. Apply at Moura's garage, Wailuku FOR SALE One Brunswick Phono graph in perfect condition with 50 records. Price $150.00 Jack Berg strom Wailuku, Maui. ; LOST August loth, at Claudine Wharf, Kahului, one only 3-A fold ing Camera. Finder kindly return same to Maui News office. (Sept. 5. S, 12, 15.) FOR SALE One 8 foot fountain in A 1 condition. Inquire by mail 1'. i O. Box 141 Kahului. of Service" WAILUKU, MAUI, T. II.