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Max. Min. R'fnll Doc. 22 82 65 .00 Dec. 23 81 GO .00 TX'C. 21 82, 63 .00 Dec. 25 . 83 65 .00 Dec. 26 81 66 .00 No rainfall. THE NEXT MAILS From the Coast: Thursday, President Cleveland. To the Coast: Tomorrow, Maul, Saturday, President Harrison. To the Orient: Thursday, President Cleveland. '22nd. YKAll No. 12-14. DAILY MAUI NEWS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1922. PKICE 5 CENTS Educators Of Islands In Annual Convention Tomorrow' 4 Busy Sessions Are Scheduled For Next Two Days; Muh important Matter Will Be Under Discussion Tlii' sessions of the convention oC the Hawaii Education Association o be hold in Kuhulul on Thursday and Ftiday of this week, will appeal of in terest to all persons on Maui who take an interest In schools and their sup port through taxation. Besides the stirring addresses pio mised by the regular program, the busi ness sessions will be full .of Intel t t, as the meetings of the various com mittees will be of tin informal charact er, and free discussion will be allowed on all matters under consiloration. Tho view point of the man on the sheet and the newly elected legisla tors will be gladly considered. Thursday, Dec. 28. 9:30, A. M. Convention assembles at the Territorial Building. Singing- Star Spangled Banner, led by Mr. William K. Hoopii. Invocation Rev. E. E. Pleasan' Singing Evangelist Fred Butler. Heading of Call of Convention. Address of welcome to visiting dele gates - Commissioner D. C. Lindsay. Ile3pon.se on behalf of delegate Mibs Josephine Deyo. Heading article, af constitution re garding representation in convention; report of treasurer regarding paid up membership; appointment of commit tee on credentials; reading of temp- arary rules; appointment of commit tee on rules; reception of proposed I amendments. Music Hawaiian Quartette Led by Wm. K. Hoopii. Address: Dr. F. F. Bunker, Execu tive Secretary Pan-Pacific Union. Piano Solo: Address: Dr. W. H. P. Emerson Malnutrition In Hawaii. Allies: Dr. Clifford Braly: Dm tal Hypgiene in The Schools. Hoport of Committee on Credentials lvport of committee on rules. Adjourn till 2 P. M. After Session: Adress: Hon. Vaughan MacCauh oy Training lor Agriculture and Citi zenship. Informal meetins of the various committees in different parts of the building. Ail who are inteiested in the work of llipso committees are cordial ly invited too take part in their deli berations. Meeting of the Primary Department in Kahulul Community House. Discussion: Silent Heading: Led by Edith Howell; Discussion: Beacon Phonics and Heading Led by Miss Frances Wright; Discussion: Correlated Hand Work Led by Miss Frances Wright. 7:30 P. M. Reception given by the Maui Teacher's Association to all vis iting speakers delegates, and visiting teachers. A cordial Invitaton Is ex tended to the teachers of Maul and all other citizens to attend this recep tion, and meet the guests. Friday, December 28 9:30 A. M. Convention reassembles at Ten ito lial Building. Singing: America Led by .Hr. Edward Kaupu, Molokanl. Report of committee on amend ments-authorization to form depart ment of primary education. Address: Dr. K. C. Leebrick, 1'ni vorsity of Hawaii: Dual Citizenship; the American Laws and Attitude. Music: Hawaiian Chorus Lei! by Mr. David K. Kalaau, Molokai. Address: Rev. Augustine Joii's The Glory That Was Greece. Music Vocal Solo Wm. K. Hoopii. Address: Mr. Charles F. Loomis, Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Honolulu: Vo cational Work and Americanization. Papon --Mrs. Olivo D. Movat: Cor rective Speech. 2 P. M. The department of primary educa tion will meet for organization at the Community House, after which they will bo taken to Walheo in autos to witness a demonstration in primary methods by Miss Edith Dunn. Businoss meeting of the assembly In the Territorial Building. Musk: Hawaiian Chorus, led by Mr.' Edward Kaupu, Molokanl. Presentation of banner for member ship, by Hon. Vaughan MacCaughey, territorial Director, National Asso ciation, Report of secretary. Report of treasurer. Will Meet Kcport of standing committees: committee on recreation grounds; committee on dual citizenship; com mittee on educational policies; com mittee on classification and certifica tion of teachers; committee on pen sions; committee on extension cours es. ' Honoris of other convention com mittees; committee on paid secretary committee on salary bill; committee on appropriations; committee on fed eral appropriations; committee on N. E. A. Convention; committee on Nom inations. Election of Ofllcers for 1923. Singing: Aloha Oe, led by Mr. Wm. K. Hoopii Adjournment. Saturday, December 30 Meeting of newly elected Executive Olllcers. The following are the committees: Citizenship Committee Dr. K. C. Leebrick, Mr. 13. O. Wist, Mrs. Claire S. Smith, Miss Emily Ewa liko, Mr. John K. Grace, Mrs. Charles Fern, Miss Hattle Saffery. This committee will discuss the dual citizenship problems, the picluie bride situation as it affords ES T.Bg bride situation as it affects Americani zation, the feasibility of making loyal Americans from our polglot school population, the proposal to teach the Japanese language in the public schools and any other problems con nected witli citizenship. Educational Policies Mr. V. V. Sayres, Mr. F. A. Clowes, Miss Mary Fleming, Miss Carrie Thompson, Miss Frances N. Fox, Mrs. Agnes K. Payne, Mrs. Agnes Kahale kai. The committee will report on the method of choosing superintendent of public instructio n, onthe advis ability of adding the kindergarten to our public school system, on the use of public instruction, on the advis the apolntment of a reading course for teachers, and on any other educa tional problems that may be brought to their attention. Classification Of Teachers Miss Josephine Deyo, Mrs. Alice Carter, Mrs. Laura Saboy, Miss Mary Ann Kauliaihau, Miss M. Louise John son, Miss Hattle Saffery, Mrs. Agnes Kahalekal. This committee will consider a pro per classification and certification of the teaching force .of the Territory, with regard to position held and com pensation received. Salary Bill Mr. F. A. Clowes, Mr. S. K. Toom ey. Miss Carrie Thompson, Mr. Wm. K. Haia, Miss Frances N. Fox, Mrs. Agnes K. Payne, Mrs. Agnes Kahale kal. This committee will give special at tention to the act recommended in tho public school fund commission, com paring that witli the present law and the amendments recommended by tho department, and will recommend the net most suitable. Appropriations Miss Mary E. Fleming, Mrs. Alice A. Carter, Miss F. Osborn, Miss Joseph ine Deyo, Mr. John Grace, Mr. Agnes Kahalekal, Mrs. Hattle Saffery. This committeo will recommend action on the proposed legislative schedule, including the establishment of kindeigartcns, appropriations for supplementary readers, equipment, securing speakers for our conventions, etc. It is recommended that all due consideration be given to tho neces sity for economy in the appropriations i for 1923-1, and that recommendations1 for the devising of way and means for increasing school revenues bo con sidered by this committee. Federal Appropriations Mr. F. A. Clowes, Mr. E. V. Sayres, Miss Mary E. Fleming, Miss F. Os borne. 'This committee will review Mr, Clowes' activities along this line, and will make whatevor recommondatlons they may deem advisable. N. E. A. Convention Miss Rutii Shaw. Mrs. Mabel Chil son, Miss Frances N. Fox, Mrs. Chas. Fern, Mr. David Kaai, .Mrs. Hattle Saffery, Mrs. Agnes Kahalekal. Tills committeo will recommend tho number of delegates to bo sent to the California convention, their selection I by tho affiliated Associations, and ways and means of sending them. Can we charter a boat? Can wo travel on a transport? j (Continued on Pago -1.) I Costume Dance Plans Take Shape Rapidly; More Of Them Told Announcements as to the plans for the annual costume ball of the Mnui County Fair and Hacing Association to be hold next Saturday night came thick aTTd fast this morning and mndo it evident that most of the arrange ments lor the gala affair have been completed, oven to the purchasing of prizes for the winners with the best costumes, but tho committee is not yet telling what those prizes are to be. Dancing will begin at 9 o'clock Sat in day evening and the grand march, during which the judges will mako their selection of winners of the cos tume prizes will start at 10:30 Mis. F. L. Hoogs and Caleb Burns are two of the judges and the third will be an nounced soon. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Humphrey will lead the march. Music will be furnished by the Mary Hoff man orchestra. Already the lloor managers have been announced, the dance committee having been selected previously, and the work of decoration and all other details have been assigned. The com mittee expects the ball to be easily the largest social affair of the year and the public Is looking forward to it as sure to be the jolliest. Silver Anniversary And Xmas Combined On November 25, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Linton were guests of honor at a silver anniversary surprise dinner party as was reported in Maui News shortly afterward. Tho surprise was on the guests on that occasion but just one month after, the tables were turned and Mr. and Mrs. Linton were the ones to be surprised. They were the recipients of a pair of beautiful silver candle sticks and with it was a card with the names of the donors, all of the dinner guests of just one month before Christmas. The gift thus served tho double pur poes of a cherished anniversary re membrance and a most acceptable Christinas gift. JAPANESE DISAGREE (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 26 The parents association which was formed among the parents of pupils attending 13 Japanese language schools has dis solved. It is believed that the action was taken as a result of Inability to agreo. upon the question of whether legal action in tho form of a test case ' should be taken to prevent the putting into operation of the regulation ap plying to language schools. LAST PRISONERS FREE (Associated Press) MANNHEIM, Dec. 26 Christmas day witnessed tho arrival of five Ger mans who had just been released from prison in France. They were the last of the war prisoners held by that country. BOSTON BOOZE BAD i Associated Press) BOSTON, Dec. 26 One man is dead and more than 30 persons are in the hospitals of the city as .esult of holiday liquor drinking. Amendments Sought Rehabilitation Law (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 26 Governor Farrington says that George P. Cooke, executive secretary of the Hawaiian Homes Commission, if Delegate Bald win so desires, may go to Washington to assist the delegate in the presenta tion to congress of proposed amend ments to the Rehabilitation Law. He said the commission has discussed the subject and may reach a decision at their next meeting. The amendments proposed are de signed to straighten out the difficulty as to finances so that tho commission may obtain money from sources actually created by it. The Governor has taken up consid eration of the budgot which he ex pects will occupy his attontlon until the legislature meots. Criticises Army, Is Dropped From Roll (Associated Press) HOSTON, Dec. 27. Maj. Malcolm Wheeler Nicholson, recently court martialed for criticising the army, 1ms been informed by the war department that lie has been dropped from the service. Nicholson wrote a letter to the Pre sident charging that "Pruslanism ex isted in tlie army" and wrote a pamphlet entitled "Abolish the army, or reform It. STEAMER LOST 'Associated Press) I NEW YORK, Dec. 27 The French ! steamer Savoie arived hero today af ter the roughest voyage In her history. She reported the probable loss at sea of the Tudor State, from Seattle for Glasgow which belongs to the Blue Star line of the Union Cold Storage Co. CRIPPED CHILDREN (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 20 Seventy crippled children have applied for treatment by the special clinic estab lished and to be maintained by the Shrine for cripped children of the Is lands. Japanese Kills Self After Wounds Woman .Associated Pressl SACRAMENTO, Calif., Dec. 27 Salzo Sumado killed himself today af ter dangerously wounding Mrs. Cors Saki and her three chiiditn. A dis pute over a lease is believed to be the cause of the trouble. HOLIDAY'S CASUALTIES (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 26 Between Sat uiuuj uuuji iiuu una morning uuiomo- j bile accidents have resulted in one j death and the sending to the hospital ' of 24 patients for treatment for in-' Juries. j WINS GERMAN WIFE (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 27. Abraham KHlama, a former emplaye of Honolu lulu Iron Works who has been a mem ber of the occupational force along the Rhine, has returned homo bring ing with him a Gorman wife and a young son. JAPANESE ASK LENIENCY (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 27. Representa tives of seven Japanese language schools called on Governor Farring ton and petitioned that "execution of the school department's regulations bo tempered with leniency." The Governor told them ho could not post pone tho date for tho regulations to become effective. CAPITAL INCREASED (Associated Press) i HONOLULU, Dec 27. Sareholders of the C. M. Cooke estate have voted j to increase tho capitalization of that corporation from $300,000 to $6,000, ! 000. This makes the estate one of j the three largest in the Territory, the I other two being American Factors I and Hawaiian Pineapple Company, both capitalized at $6,000,000 MORE MONEY ASKED (Associated Press) ! HONOLULU, Dec. 27. The Unlver- I sity of Hawaii has sent Its budget I to Governor Farrington and asks for $109. 800. This is $56,500 more than it obtained last year and is $27,100 more than It requested two years ago. i DEATH CLAIMS REFORMER (Associated Press) WASHINGTON, Dec. 27 Dr. Wllber F. Crafts, for 28 years superintendent of the International Reform Bureau and active in behalf of prohibition and similar movements, died here today of pneumonia at the age of 73 years. Persons opposed to his views of legis lation accused him of being a "reform fanatic." Crafts strenously opposed Sunday amusements, and endeavored to prevent tho Dempsoy-Carpentier boxing match in Now Jersey. Police Report Puts Stanley Kennedy 5n Serious Position (Associated Piessi HONOLULU, Dec. 26 Charges of heedless driving against Stanley Kennedy, secretary of the Inter-Island SteamNavlgatlon Company have been withdrawn and a charge of manslaugh ter lodged against him in connection with tho Injuries and deatli of Miss Catherine Hall, normal school teach er. Ball was fixed at $5000 and the bond was furnished by Harold Castle. The inquest which was to have been held today was postponed until Thurs day. The report of the police on tho sub ject of the accident that resulted in Miss Hall's death reads that Kennedy in his automobile "was traveling at a speed of about 60 miles an hour and dragged the woman 95 feet 3 Inches before he brought the car to a stop." It quotes witnesses as saying that Miss Hall was "about to board a street car and had grasped the stanch Ion on the street car, which had come to a stop when the automobile struck her. The injuries to tho teacher consist ed of a fracture of the skull, left leg broken in four places and left arm broken in three places. ARRESTED AS SUSPECT (Associated I'rest) BALTIMORE, Dec. 27 At the re quest of Governor Parkor of Louisiana the police have arrested Dr. B. M. McKoin, former mayor of Mer Rouge, now attached to tho clinic ol Johns Hopkins University. Ho is charged with murder in connection with the deaths of Danieis and Richards. Dr. McKoin said he left Mer Rouge in August last owing to threats irom the vicious element and llenied all knowledge of the Daniels, Hichauls killings. FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 26 Hem i Ber ger, the veteran band muster today commemorated the fiftieth annivers ary of ills arrival in Hawaii. He was guest at luncheon of tho Rotary Club and at dinner of Governor Farrington. At the luncheon Judge Sanford B. Dole extolled the work that Berger has done for the Islands. Berger is 78 years of age. British Financiers 1 Will Visit America! (Associated Press) LONDON, Dec. 27. A British finan cial mission Is going to New York, it Is reported here. It Is forecast, too, that a "much more important mis' j sion" is going to America, later, It is believed in connection with the re parations issue. TO "MUG" DRUNKS I (Associated Press) DES MOINES, la., Dec. 26 Chief of Police John B. Hammond has ordered that every drunk found by .lie police shall be arrested and photographed and his picture shown him after he has sobered up. He says he hopes In that way to make the drinkers ashamed of themselves and to offer a check to intoxication. Ulupalakua Ranch Co. Incorporation Filed Articles ol incorporation were filed Friday with the territorial treasurer by Frank F. Baldwin. John Water house. Charles R. Hemenway ,J. Piatt Cooko and R. E. Mist, respectively,' president, vice-president, treasurer, secretary and auditor of the Ulupala kua Ranch Co., Ltd., a corporation newly organized to take over the busi ness o the Raymond Ranch, on Maui. All the offlcors of the company are also named as directors. Par value o the shares is $100 and the amount of tho first stock issue $280,000 with a maximum limit of $1,000,000. Tho company is authoriz ed to carry on a general ranching busi noss, to deal In all kinds of moat and moat products and to maintain and operate dairies. roposa! Has Op In Senate Ran, Republican Members Agree to Oppose When Lodge Points Out Obstacles To Disarma ment Conference 'Associated l'rrssi WASHINGTON, Dec. 27 More than a score of Republican senators con ferred this morning and decided to op pose the Borah amendment to the Naval Appropriation Bill which re quests the President to call an inter national convention to dispose of economic difficulties and for further limitations of armaments. Senator Lodge, who is credited with having ascertained the views of Pres ident Harding on the subject, opened the attack on the Borah proposals. He recounted the difficulties that pro posals for further disarmaments en countered in the last conference ow ing to the attitudes of other powers and said it would be useless to at tempt to limit armaments unless it was understood in advance that France had changed her attitude. Britain Determined Not To Leave Mosul I Associated I're-o LAUSANNE, Dec. 27 Earl Curzon lias informed the Turks that Britain never will abandon the Mosul oil dis trict as the Turks have demanded. He declared that Britain had promised the Arabs that she would let no forel ign power take any part of that ter ritory and that she would steadfastly adhere to her promise. (Associated Press) LONDON, Dec. 27 A Iteutcv dis patch from Lausanne say? that there ! is serious danger of the Near East conference breaking down if tho Turks persist in their present meth ods. GEORGIA GOING STRONG (Associated Press) ATLANTA, Ga., Dec. 27 Records for the last six months show tiiat violations of the prohibition law far exceed any half year's record in tho history of this state. SAN FRANCISCO STAYS WET (Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 27 One hundred and five persons were arrest ed on charges of intoxication in con nection with the celebration of Christ mas. This was four more than last year's record. IRWIN ESTATE DIVIDED (Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 27- Judge Frank Dunno of the supremo court today ordered a partial distribution of th6 estate of Mrs. Fannie G. Irwin, in which her daughter Mrs. Heleno Irwin Crocker has been awarded stock valued at $6,000,000. OAHU DELEGATES LEAVE (Associated Press) HONOLULU. Dec. 27. Honolulu and Oahu delegates to the Education Association's convention left for Maul this morning. RetaM By New Tariff Lav (Associated Press! WASHINGTON, Dec. 20 Effects of the new tariff a sshown by foreign trade statistics was discussed at tho meeting of the cabinet today. Exports and imports were reported to be In creasing at a rate which convinces officials that the world is recovering from the business and financial de pression and that the now tariff is not registering tho ill of'oots that, were anticipated by its opponunts. Hoover told tho President in fho courso of the discussion that further evidonco of Improvement Is likely to bo manifested oon in sold exports from tho United States which will tend to increase the purchasing power of the other countries.