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WAILUKU WEATHER Max. Mln. R'fnll Dec. G -81 OR .00 Doc. 7 SO G6 .00 Doc. 8 80 G3 .00 Dec. D SO GO .00 Dec. 10 81 61 .00 No rainfall. THE NEXT MAILS From the Coast: Wednesday, Manoa. To the Coast: Wednesday, Matsonla. To the Orient: Shinyo Maru. Wednesday, No. 1231. DAILY MAUI NEWS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1922. PItlCE 5 CENTS fe Paia Wins Maui Gridiron Title m nam mim Field Goal by Coleman In Last Minutes of Play Is Only Score in exciting Champion ship Contest. The Maroon won the right to the ill lo of champions of the Maul Gridi ron by defeating the 11 hie and White on Kulmlui Field yesterday after noon by the score of 3 lo 0. The vic tory yesterday over the champions or '21 not only gives the Maroon the championship but brought them through the three game fray unde feated. I'aia took the lead, the only score of the game, in the last quarter when there remained but a few minutes to play when Captain Coleman dropped buck to the 15 yard line and booted a beautiful field goal .over the posts from a rather dinicult angle after the lilu'c and White had hold the Maroon for two downs on Its eight yard lino without an inch of gain. A few minutes later after the kick off, Machado by intercepting a for ward pass on tho Paia 40 yard line saved tho Maroon from what might possibly have been a touchdown. Coleman immediately punted out of danger and before tho Blue find White could icsume their savage attack tho timers whistle shrilled. Score Not Allowed Umpire Paul Low's decision in the third period saved the day for Paia. After Chartrand had punted on fourth down to the Maroon's 35 yard lino the Maroon advanced tho ball three yards by a line plunge and a right end run. On the next play a shift formation was called by quarterback Coleman. Center snapped the ball direct to tho back who fumbled the ball. Tho Blue .and White broke through the Maroon line, recovered the ball and dashed tho 30 yards dis lance across to the goal. Tho side lines rj. and bleachers went in riot over what appeared a ct.rtain touchdown for Wailuku, but the ball was returned and put in play on the original line. Referee Rico declared ho did not see clearly what had happened and would uphold Umpire Low's decision. Low held the play was an incompleted forward pass, although up to the time of tho fumble there had been no attempt at pass made. Strong Defensive The contest was a better ono by far than tho local fans had been led to expect. Wailuku played the best game on tho defensive that has ever been wltnessSd on tills Island. The Maroon's ram, Foster Robinson, lilt an absolute stone wall each time he attempted gains through the line. Practically all yardage made inyos torday's game was by intercepted passes, end runs and on few occas ions thiough tackle plays. Has Chance " Tho Maroon w.orked the ball to within striking distanco in tho second quarter hut were thrown back by strong defensive work. After Paia had received the ball on its own 25 yard lino, two tackle plays advanced (ho ball six yards. A forward pass to Coleman gavo tho Maroon first down on its 42 yard lino. Another gain of three yards around left end and the Maroon again worked a pass for first down .on the Ulue and White -10 yard lino. A run around left end made another 8 yards. The next play through tackle made first down It' was then tho big chance of tho day came. Coleman took the ball around right end to VVailuku's 13 yard lino. Blue and White Hold Cornered, with their backs against their goal the llluo and Wliito put up tt splendid defensive. Tho first play Jost the Maroon a yard. A forward pass was attempted and grounded. Through loft tacklo advanced the ball j throe yards but on fourth down a pass was incompleted and Wailuku receiv ed tho ball on its 20 yard lino. Chari rand punted out to lnldfleld and when tho Paia safety fumbled tin Iiluo and Whitp recovered .on tho Maroon 47 yard line as the timers whlstlo blew half time. luring the romaindor of the game the ball passed hands often neither team making substantial gains and first downs were rare. A mentionable foaturo of the contest is the clean ponying and ' good sportsmanship Commerce Chamber Expresses Sorrow At von Tempsky Death Resolutions of sorrow and sympathy at tho death of the late Louis von Tempsky were adopted as the ilrst order of business at the meeting of the Chamber last Thursday. The text of the resolutions follow: "WHEREAS, Louis von Tempsky, for more than forty years a resident of Maul and one of tho charter members or the Maul Chamber of Commerce passed out of tills community through death on Saturday, November 25, and "WHEREAS, the said Louis von Tempsky was always interested in and striving for improved conditions and the progress of Maul, one of the most regular attendants of tho meet ings of this Chamber although resid ing many miles from Wailuku and in his long membership in the Chamber has at all times shown Ills willingness to assist and his usefulness to this organization and the community as well as his cheery-and genial manner had endeared him to all who knew him; "RESOLVED that this, the Maui Chamber of Commerce, does hereby express its sincere sorrow at the deatli of the said Louis von Tempsky, its sense of loss in his passing and that the sympathy of its membership be tendered to the bereaved familv, and be it further "RESOLVED that tills resolution shall bo spread on the minutes of this meeting, copies thereof furnished the newspapers and a copy be sent to tho children of the said Louis von Tempsky." CONFERENCE INTERRUPTED (ASSOCIATED PREPS) WASHINGTON, Dec. 11. By the lesignation of the Costa Rican dele gates, the conference of Central Am erican republics was interrupted tills morning. The resignation was occasioned by the internal political situation of Cos ta Rica. Tho conference adjourned to next Monday. BURCH FOUND SANE (ASSOCIATED PRESS) LOS ANGELES, Dec. 9 The coin mission appointed to investigate tho mental condition of Arthur C. Burch today reported that it found him sane. He is ordered discharged from custody. ::. ; LACONIA ENROUTE HERE (ASSOCIATED PRESS) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 11. Tho Cunard liner Laconia left this port to day for the Orient via Honolulu. The Laconia will make a world tour. LINDSAY RENOMINATED (ASSOCIATED PRESS) WASHINGTON, Dec. 9 President Harding again sent the nomination of Alexander Lindsay Jr., for asso ciate justice of tho Hawaii Supreme Court to the senate. Saint Louis Will Play Two Games With Local Teams The St. Louis football squad, re ported 35 strong, will visit Maui for two games of football near Christmas Day, Is tho report made by Chairman J. Garcia of the Sports Committee on his return from Honolulu Saturday. Wliile the 5 red and blue clad war1 riors will mako the trip, a guaranty was given only for tho transportation of 20 men. All over that number that are included in tho crew will be at tho expense of St. Louis. It is proposed that the games be played on Saturday, tho 23rd, and on Christmas Day. Tho teams to meet tho invaders have not been selected but Manager "Bill" Englo of tho Wai luku team lias given his assent to playing ono of tho games. A meeting will probably bo held in the Chamber of Commerce rooms to night to settle the matter and others that aro expected will come before the committee. shown by botli teams. Ther.e was but three penalties imposed, all of which were ofTsido offences. A fair crowd witnessed tho contest. Eligible Lists Trial and Grand Jurors Will Be Drawn from Names Pub lished here One Week From Next Wednesday. Drawings of grand and trial jurors will be made for the 1923 term on Wednesday, December 20, at 10 o'clock in the court room of the cir cuit court. C. D. Lufkin and Dan T. Carey have presented a list .of ellgl bles for jury duty, 100 for trial jurors and 50 for grand jurors from which t lie pannel will bo dawn. The following is the list from which the trial jurors will bo drawn: Trial Jurors Lawrence Gay, August Reimann Jr. Manuel do Rcgo, Gus Becliert, David Eldridge, Walter Book, Robt. E. Cockett, Chas. B. Akana, Antone Do Mello, F. R. Frlzelle, August Pestano, John A. Robinson, Joseph A. RIcard, Albert Kaae, Willie Ayers , Eugene Bal, C. S. Childs, Wells Cummings, Fritz Eckart, John M. Feiteira, Thos. Ilolsteln, Harry Holt, Leslie R. Ladd, T. B. Linton, A. G. Martinsen. Raswell E. Howe, E. C. Mellor, Augustine Pombo, Ray. Baker Rle tow, Carl F. N. Rose, Charles Savage, Charles R. Shaw, Alfred K. Ting, Ralph Wilson, Antone Correa Silva, John Rodrlgues Telxera, Wm. Morris, Wm. Kapol Edmund Kalol Cockett, Henry Edgar Cook, Wm. Crowell, W. F. J. Dale, Louis MW. Gillin, John Martins, Jos. Robt. Paris, Ed. J. Walsh, Manuel Almeida, Antone Fer nandez, Frank Freltas, Manuel Gou veia, William Helm, Thos. Emmsley, Paul F. Lada, Edwin C. Moore, A. A. Reis, Joe Tavares Jr., Ikua Purdy, John da Lima, Robt. L. Fong, Ernest John Morton. Manuel M. Robello, Isaac Wallace, Charles Ako Jr., Frank Boteilho, Man tiel Madeiros Jr., Lorrln K. Smith, John Abreu, M. S. Doponle, Benjamin Ambrose, Manuel M. Cambra, Joseph P. Dolim, Heine Wm. English, Alfred C. Franco, Tage lioltbeig, Manuel Dolim, Alfred Nunes, William M. Phillips, Fred Wl'lielm, Joe Pacheco Tavares, Jos. C. Chong, Wm. Fred Roback, Manuel Oliveira, Manuel Ca bral, Henry Drummond, William R. Splllner, Joseph Oliveira, Charles Roinliart, Joe Torres, Thos. K. Tilton, Martin John Fassoth, Jos. V. Marclel, Nicholas Soon, George Akina, Jas. C. Crane, C. A. Dudolt, John Duvau chello, Marion S. Goodhue, John W. Jacobson, Richard E. Hagemann, Ernest Meyer. Grand jurors will be drawn from the following list: Dan Balcli, Wm. K. Buchanan, Ed niond Daniels, John E. Gannon, Ar thur D. Gordon, Geo. L. Keeney, O. W. Robinson, Erdmann D. Baldwin, Jesse C. Blair, Russell Bridgeford, T. A. Brown, John Dolim, W. A. Englo, Jacob W. Golstein, J. A. Glbb, Frank A. Lufkin, John II. Nelson, ReuDen Goodness, Joe S. Kaiama, Ben Mor ton, C. C. Campbell, Claude E. Chat terton, Harry K. Duncan, W. II. Engle, It. E. Hughes, Wm. Lougher, Werner Robert Scott, Frank A. Mill er,. Hosmer Rolpli, J. A. Templeton, Angus McPhee. Ira W. Newton, Frank M. Pires, W. O. Aiken, Chas. Miner. II. W. Bald win, E. E. Boyum, James J. Correll, Joel B. Cox, Harold R. Filler, John MacLaren, Leslie J. Watson, David K. Turner, Edward C. Dorsey, George Glbb, Kenneth C. Weaver, Hans Fas soth, Frank II. Foster, John S. Mc Corriston, James G. Munro. -K- LABOR OPPOSES SHIP BILL (ASSOCIATED PRESS) WASHINGTON, Dec. 11. The Am erican Federation of Labor today made public the arguments of twelve high labor union officials opposing tho ship subsidy bill. Samuel Gom pers said the opinions "indicate a thorough understanding of the meas ure and an apprehension of the evil results in the event of its enactment." AGAINST MILITARISM (ASSOCIATED PRESS) HONOLULU, Dec. 11. The day of the militarist In Japan is drawing - near to an end, according to a state , mont niado hero by Dr. David Starr Jordan on his return from that coun j try. Dr. Jordan declared, "Tho Jap anese people, particularly the educat , ed classes and tho business men, are ' protesting against tho burden of mili I tary expenses." Thinking Japanese Oppose Any Litigation On Language School (ASSOCIATED PRESS! HONOLULU, Dec. 11. Consul Gen-1 eral Yamnsakl of Japan announces that 40 leaders of the Japanese com-1 munlty have signed a statement that ' "Believing that a legal contest in con- nection with the course of study in 1 Japanese language schools would work to the disadvantage of such Japanese i schools and handicap the future of the children attending them strongly protest against the proposal lo bring a lest case." Representative parents of Japanese pupils in the schools will moot tonight to decide whether or not they will con test the legality of the recently adopt ed school regulations. TAFT TO TESTIFY (ASSOCIATED PRESS) WASHINGTON, Dec. 11 Judge Taft informed Chairman Volstead of the house judiciary committee that he is willing to appear as a witness in the' hearing of the Keller charges against Daugherty if tho committee so desires. NEW PASSENGER SERVICE (ASSOCIATED PRESS) WASHINGTON, Dec. 11 Tho ship ping hoard announces direct passen ger service between Pacific coast ports of tho United States and South America to begin In January. The President Hayes will leave San Fran cisco on January 25, and others will follow each 10 days. HONOLULAN WINS MEDAL (ASSOCIATED PRESS) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 9 Neison II. Poole of Honolulu wins tho medal of premier award in the graphic art class of the 46th annual exhibition of the San Francisco Art Association with a lithographic crayon entered as Hawaiian Legend Number Four. Australia Adopts Rules On Hygiene SYDNEY. N. S. W., (By A. P. Mail) A number of important reso tions on tho subject of industrial hygiene, including one providing for systematic medical examination of all workers, were adopted at the recent" conference between Commonwealth and State health representatives. One resolution urged that all per sons employed in factories or work shops should be examined medically before employment, until the person had completed his 18th year. The conference asked that the medical records of the Educational Departments bo made available to tho authorized medical inspectors in tho case of any child seeking employment in a factory in a workshop, and urged that factory medical inspectors bo appointed. Another resolution urged that the minimum legal working age should be fixed for factories and workshops at not under 11 years for boys and 15 i years for girls. Each state should have in effectivo I operation legislation controlling occu i pations dangerous to the health of the i employees, another resolution said. I Another resolution, which was i adopted, read: "This conference considers that, in view of the importance, as a phase of public health administration, of i systematic medical supervision of tho ! health of individual Industrial em- ployees, and of the valuablo informa tion and results which have been obtained from the introduction by i private employers of a medical serv- ico for their establishments, that j every employer, including govern- ments, should bo encouraged to pro ! vide eillcient and regular medical service, which shall keep under view the health o the workers, and shall ! Inquire as to any relation between j variation in health and conditions of ' employment. Moreover, in order to I obtain the greatest amount of public ; benefit from this measure, records of ' work done should bo kept by a stand I ardlzed method." It was estimated at tho conference that between 18,000 and 19,000 child ren under the ago of 10 years are em ployed in factories in tho Commonwealth. Britain-France Are At Odds On Action In Ruhr Conference Breaks Down and Transfer EfFectcd without Dis Takes Eight Day Recess; i turbance; Bandits Bought United States To Be Asked Off For $100,000 and No To Cancel Debt of France. Violence Expected. (ASSOCIATED t'ltl.KS) LONDON, Dec. 11 An adjournment of the conference of premiers was taken tonight for eight days to avert a rupture between Britain and France over German reparations. It has been virtually decided that teh British will respect the measure for the use of force lor the Ruhr dis trict upon which Poincalre lias in sisted. Bonar Law told Poincalre that British opinion is opposed to military measures against Germany. It was announced this evening that tho conference has broken down and adjourned to January 2. It is stated in authoritative Ameri can quarters that the British will probably ask the United States if it is willing to cancel France's debt to tho United States provided Britain will cancel Fiance's debt to Great Bri tain and Britain agrees to pay its own debt to the United States. PARIS, Dec. 11.-A German note delivered at the foreign office saya that Germany is complying witli the demands of the council of ambassa dors for the payment of a million gold marks indemnity. It renews apolo gies for attacks on inter-allied mili tary control officers at Passau and Goldstadt, Bavaria. The money has been placed at the disposal of the allies. AIR PLANES SEARCH (ASSOCIATED PRESS). EL PASO, Dec. 11 Every air craft unit along tho 1500 mile border has been ordered to comb the territory between Fort Huacliuca and the Pa cific Coast for the missing army fliers, Marshall and Webber. MORE TEMBLORS (ASSOCIATED PRESS) SANTIAGO, Chile, Dec. 11 Strong earthquake shocks hare been felt at Illiapo! and Ovalle. Communication north .of Ovalle is interruped. The shocks centered tho Vallenar district where the recent disturbances were most severe. LAST CHRISTMAS MAIL (ASSOCIATED PRESS) HONOLULU. Dec. 9 The post oillce announces that the Matsonla leaving Wednesday will he the last than can carry mail which will reach eastern points before Chrlst- r Newspapers Strike; Town Crier is Heard (Associated Press Mail Servlco) SYDNEY, N. S. W., Oct. 25. Tho town bellman of Perth, who had slumbered peacefully for forty years, was revived during the newspaper strike which lias just ended after a period of five weeks during which all i newspapers had been compelled to close down. Tho strike began when tho proprie-1 .tors refused to accede to the demands ' of the mechanical staff for increased , wages. Tho men walked out and j throw a cordon of pickets around each i office, which prevented employees j from entering tho buildings. , The strike brought to the people of Perth forcibly the part a daily ' newspaper plays in their lives. Sun dry public houses and coffee stalls, in order to satisfy tho general de-1 mand for information, began posting ' real and imaginary cablo and tele-' graph news and wild rumors of wars, j murders, suicides, and general catas trophe. Auctioneers and stores found that few buyers attended their salos j without tho usual advertising. All ' business began to suffor and even tho lawyers were held up becauso thoy 1 wore unablo to do tho advertising de- j manded by statute. Motion picture screen advertise-j ment writers began to work overtime, as did the sandwiclimon, who return-1 ed to bolng with tho bellman. ins v ;se nag is Down and China's Up fn Shantung (ASSOCIATED PRESS) TSINTAO, Dec. 10. Shantung pro vince was restored lo China at noon. Lowering of the Japaneso Hag and raising of the Chinese emblem signal ized relinquishment by Japan of civil and military authority. In Kiauchow a small group of Jap aneses officials, before the territory was restored, exchanged formal ad dresses and drank mutual toasts. Ono Chinese gunboat fired a salute as the Hag of China was raised. The Chinese took over tho Japanese police headquarters. A thousand troops arrived before the territory was taken over. No trouble is expected. Bandits Bought Off PEKING, Dec. 10. The government announces that the Shantung bandits have been appeased by tho paying of $100,000 to them on condition that they refrain from violence following tho withdrawal of the Japanese. -It- Public Opinion An Aid To Leprosy In Japan, Says Dean (ASSOCIATED PRESS) HONOLULU, Dec. 11. Dr. A. L. Dean of tho University of Hawaii, re turned to this city after delivering a series of lectures in Japan on the ben efits of chaulmoogra oil, said a change in public opinion in Japan toward leprosy was necessary before the treatment could be successful. He said tho fact that no segregation is made was one of the chief obtacles to its adoption. Tho Japanese regard the disease more of a disgrace than an affliction, which makes them conceal the disease as far as is possible, lie added. "COUNT" UNDER ARREST (ASSOCIATED PRESS) LOS ANGELES, Dec. 11. Secret service men arrested a man claiming to be Count John Drascovitze Orlofr of Russia and charged him witli com plicity in a plot to make irregular and counterfeit Bank of England notes. His is the fourth arrest in connection with the case. -tt- LANDIS STANDS PAT (ASSOCIATED PRESS) CHICAGO, Doc. 11 Commissioner Landis refuses to reinstate "Buck" Weaver, former star third baseman of the White Sox who was dropped following tho 1919 world series scand al. - FOUND NOT GUILTY (ASSOCIATED PRESS) DURANGO, Dec. 11 Hod S. Day, editor of The Democrat. Is found not guilty of thu murder of William L. Wood, city editor of the Herald last April. The jury took 13 ballots be fore voting acquittal. TRAIN CATCHES MESSAGE (ASSOCIATED PRESS) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 9 The first radio telephony experiment on a transcontinental train was on tho Southern Pacific Overland Limited. Wliilo speeding arross Nevada it pick ed up a message from Honolulu. PALAMA DEFEATS GUARDS (ASSOCIATED PRESS) HONOLULU, Dec. 11 Palama lived up to the predictions of its follow ers by defeating the National Guard eleven on Saturday aftoroon in a liard fought game. The score was Palama 7, National Guard C. BATTLE TO TIE (ASSOCIATED PRP.SS) HONOLULU, Dec. 10. The Univer sity of Hawaii and tho Town Team this aftornoon played to a 6 to 6 tie in thoir football game hero for sec ond placo in tho Oahu league. The Navy aro the loaguo champions.