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SEMI-WEEKLY MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, SKPTKMP.EK 20, 1922.
THBHK . . With Maui's Girl Scouts j . 4 The first meeting of the Maui Girl Scout Leaders for the year 1922-23 was held at the home of Mrs. Louise Gardner Wicke in Kahului, Saturday, September 23rd, with twelve workers and one guest present. After a cafeteria luncheon the meeting was called to order by Direc tor Seibert and the following officers elected: Chairman, Miss Anna Maude Anderson, Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Grace Vincent. Miss Seibert gave an interesting summary of the work done by the various troops the part year. There being several new loaders present, the Captain's Weekly and Yearly report blanks were read and explained by the Director, also the or der of In, opening of meeting and con ducting the business part. It was al so suggested that as far as possible the patrol leaders be made re sponsible for the success of the meet ing. Mr. Childs was thpn called upon to speak In regard to Scouts at Fair time. Scouts will be asked to help wherever their services can be used Children's Day will be Scout Day also and then some special scout demon stration will be performed. Mrs. Webb and Miss Morgan will assist the Scouts of Lahaina in first aide. Grace Vincent Secretary Report Of Director Last week's news reported the loss of many Girl Scout leaders we are glad that we can report many of the vacanles filled. Miss Ching and Miss Chung suc ceed Miss Ahsam as leaders of the Keokea scouts. Miss Brooks has accepted the Cap- j taincy of the Paia troop. She suc ceeds Mrs. Howe (Rita Rosecrans). Miss Cressie Tillcy is Lieutenant of this troop. Miss Elsie Patrick and Miss Ruth Manley are to relieve Mrs. Foster Robinson, District Commissioner and Captain of the Keahua scouts. Miss Buell and Miss Johnston (High School Teachers) are to be leaders of the Hamakuapoko scouts. This promises well for the Morning Glories. Spreckelsville scouts are still with out leaders. Haiku has the promise of two as sistants. Kahului still needs a Lieutenant to assist Mrs. Wicke. Miss Collins is Captain of the Cup of Gold troop and Miss Vincent, Cap tain of the Pakalana troop, at Mau naolu Seminary. These troops did excellent work last year and are for tunate In retaining their leaders. No Captain for Troop 1 of Wailuku as yet. A new, troop is to be organized I next Monday evening at the Settle ment Gymnasium. Mrs. Bernie Wil-1 liams is to be Captain and Miss Sadie Whitehead will assist her as First Lieutenant. Waihee wants a troop but we can't find a leader. Transportation will be provided once a week from Wailuku to Waihee if anyone will volunteer their services. Makawao retains Captain E. Yap Kong for their leader. No meetings have been held as yet. Miss Luella Shaffer, formerly lead er of the Mokihana troop, has become Captain of the Star of Bethlehem troop succeeding Helen Van Keuren. The Mokihana will form a patrol and unite themselves with this troop. Miss Johnston will assist Miss An derson as Lieutenant of the Wild I Rose Troop Watson, Georgian Democrat, Dies At Washington One Of Most Picturesque Politicians Passes Away Suddenly At the Nations Capitol (ASSOCIATED PRESS) WASHINGTON, Sept. 2J Senator Thomas E. Watson, Democrat of Georgia, died suddenly today of acute asthma, from which he had suffered for several years. He was 60 years old. j K China Needs Capable Leader Says Admiral (ASSOCIATED PRESS) SEATTLE, Sept. 27 The serious problem now faced by China can only be overcome through the administra tion of a "strong and capable leader," Rear Admiral Strauss, ex-commander of the Asiatic fleet, declared on his arrival here today. The naval officer characterized Wu Peifu as "a man of great military ability," but said that he did not be lieve the Oriental militarist would ! achieve China's ultimate objective. -n- . i fin's, 15,000 members ol the Grand , of the annual encampment of the Army of the Republic passed in re- Brooklyn branch of the organization, view before their comn.ander-in-cliief. I Veterans trom practically every post. General Lewis S. Hllcher, here today, in America turned out en masse for The parade was the principal feature the reunion. If you are iot now receiving the REXALL MONTHLY MAGAZINE please tend your name for mailing list. The Magazine has recently been enlarged, and improved by the addition of stories by prominent writers and pictures of cur rent events. ORGANIZE NEW KLAN of its reveal DOVKR. Del., Sept. 27 Formal in corporation of a local chapter of the Khix Klan was announced bv Sen. Thomas 10. Watson has long "Z" Xl ,odaj' T1,f . r II,., ,ci ,1SU!" secrecy surrounds movements figures .n American polit.es A fgh er glwU, , , spc,jon Wfls no, Miliriminiin in.- luiif, inn ri, lie nil.- stood firmly for the principals which; t- lie held right, although many times. ' they came so strongly into conflict , G. A. R. VETERANS HOLD Willi public policies as to make mm the target of the most hitter attacks. , His views on religion and the organ-' ized church were particularly strong.' and as the result of publication of certain chapters in his hook on the Honian Catholic Hierarchy, he was twice indicted in the federal courts of THIS SERVICE IS ABSOLUTELY FREE. j ANNUAL ENCAMPMENT (ASSOCIATED TRESS) DES MOINES, la., Sept. 27 Howed in body, thinned in ranks, but main taining the stalwart spirit of the early BENSON, SMITH & CO., LTD. SERVICE EVERY SECOND The Rexall Store Box 426 Honolulu, T. H. Mrs. Ralph Shaw will act as leader! Georgia, but alter a long legal fight of the Scouts in Puukolii. All girls will wear their Scout uniform and insignia on Children's Day at the Fair. Girl Scout Film 1 , The Director is in receipt of a let- i ter from the Director in Honolulu ! stating that the Girl Scout Film is to be shown at the Liberty, October 19-20 and 21st. We will know short ly when it will be given on Maui. "How Many Scouts?" On July 31st, we had registered 287 chartered councils; 5,534 Cap tains, 3,239 Lieutenants; and 689 sec ond Lieutenants; 5,722 troops with 115,328 Girl Scouts. This makes a total membership of 124,790, and in dicates a per cent. Increase of 34 in councils, 25 in officers and 14 in scouts, in a twelve month period." Maui's Fifth Annual County Fair v wi limit i im ailing iniii.r nm anniir in. ir unit r FRUIT EXHIBITS Entries of Fruit From Every Isle Welcomed PRIZES Cash prizes of $5.00, $3.00 and $1.00 awarded to three best baskets of assorted fruit. Pruning saws- pruning shears, pruning knives, choice fruit trees, and works on horticulture awarded exhibitors allotted blue and red ribbon. A silver cup, based on credits received (blue 3, red 2, white and special each 1) will be awarded. : EXHIBIT OF COLD STORAGE FRUIT If you have choice fruit maturing before Fair time we would like to have you exhibit it, and upon request, will tell you just how, and will help you, to do it. Remember: Award of Prizes will depend largely upon ) of fruit Cleanliness very important Quality Uniformity in size, and ) Freedom from blemish ) Printed copy of regulations, premium list, and classifica tion of fruit, furnished upon request. To a large extent the success of every Department of the Fair depends upon your cooperation. If in a position to do so be one of those who propose not only to enjoy, but aid in making, this our BEST FAIR. Committee in Charge ( acquitted. His views on the war were similar ly inconoclastic. and brought him into sharp conflict with the Wilson admin istration. During the war he was proprietor and editor of the Columbia Sentinel, Thomson, da., a publication established alter the government had withdrew mailing privileges of Wat son's JeiTersonian Magazine and I lie Weekly Jefferson Ian because of his outspoken opposition to the conscrip tion law, the espionage act and simi lar war measures. In 1920, Senator Watson entered the race for I'nited Slates senator, run ning on a platform which was anti Wilson, anli-leiiKiie and anti-war, and received the Democratic nomination over Sen. Hoke Smith and Governor Hugh M. Dorsey. In the election he received 121.630 votes to 6700 for his opponent. Watson was born in Columbia Coun ty, Ga., on September 5, 1856, the son of John S. and Ann Eliza Watson. i He studied two years in Mercer l. ni versity and afterwards taught school. In 1875 he was admitted to the bar and practised in Thomson County. He was elected to the Georgia legislature in 1882, and in 1S88 was Democratic elector at large, lie served as a mem ber of the 52nd Congress in 1891-3, having been elected on the Populist ticket. While in Congress he obtain ed, the first appropriation for rural free delivery. He was nominated for vice presi ' dent at the St. Louis Populist con vention, which endorsed Uryan for . president and was nominated tor pres ident by the People's Party in 1904. i Senator Watson wrote widely, his Ibest known works being "The Story i of France," "Life of Thomas Jeffer ' son," ' Lite of Napoleon," "Bethany, la Study and Story of the Old South," Life and Times of Andrew Jackson," "Handbook of Politics and Econo imics," "The Methods of Foreign Mis sions Exposed" and "Socialists and 'Socialism." ! tt- Seek Right To Film Famous Passion Play i Mr. and Mrs. D. II Mrs. Frank Hoogs Dr. W. D. Baldwin, Mr. W. F. Pogue, Mr. James Lindsay, Mr. Wm. A. Bobbins Case, (ASSOCIATED PRESS) ODERAMMERGAU, Sept. 27 The teasing of rights for the filming of the famous Passion Play, shown here once everv decade for many years, is under consideration by the coinmun. itv. An offer was recently made for exclusive rights by the Milton Film Production interests. In view of the fact the personnel of the casts for the play is drawn directly from residents of Oberanimer- gau, and that the entire community is in fever heat over the proposed ac tion, it is impossible to predict whether or not the deal will be con summated. BRITAIN TO AID LOAN (ASSOCIATED PRESS) GENEVA, Sept. 27 Great U'itain today informed the League of Nations she was prepared to guarantee lur share of the twenty percent Australian loan of 25,000,000 crowns. 1s:lKn)0C'( 2 ! The Money-Saving Stove Many makes of oil stoves were tested out by the Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association to determine which was best suited to the needs of plantations that are substituting other fuels for wood. Original cost, length of life, expense of upkeep, fuel consumption and satisfac tion in use all entered into consideration and from them all as easily superior the choice was the Auto Feed ! jj Because they proved it to be Cheapest in first cost Longer lived parts Strongest in construction Quickest in action jj Lowest in fuel cost Simplest in use ft y w t And after making tests for itself the M. A. Co., found the same v 0 thing and that is why it adopted it for plantation use. 0 j NOTE THESE PRICES j 1 2 Burner AUTO-FEED Stove S19 1 3 Burner AUTO-FEED Stove $24 i S 4 Burner AUTO-FEED Stove $29 2 Burner Oven $6 2 SPLASHER BACKS EXTRA fi D See models of these Stoves on exhibition in the window of I PAIA STORE fi PAIA. MAUI J 5 5 Only Two Weeks More and Then nrr i me Fifth Annual Maui County fair i October 12, 13 and 14 Bigger, Better and Finer Exhibits Than Ever Before. New Shows, Horse Racing, Sports, Trick and Fancy Riding, Naval Band Concerts, Sea Plane Flights MEET ME AT KAHULUI MEET ME AT THE FAIR