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' ' -I. 7 ' ' VMILUKU WEATHER Max. Mln. IVfall Den. 28 82 72 .00 Doc. 24 82 G3 .00 uoc. 25 83 05 .00 Dec. 2G 81 GG .00 Doc. 27 80 G5 .00 " No rainfall. THE NEXT MAILS From the Coast: Monday Lurllne nnd MnUura, Tues day Matsonln. To the Coast: Saturday Pies Ident Harrison, Tuesday Ven tura, Wednesday Wllhelmlna. 22nd. YEAH No. 124G DAILY MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1922. PRICE 5 CENTS A .A t Delegates Find Mud Work Still Waits For Them Program Is So Comprehensive That It May Be Impossible To Complete All Details By This Afternoon Higher speed will have to be put on in the convention of the Hawaii Educa tion Association today if the program is to be finished this afternoon as was planned. The program is so long and comprehensive and so much agenda has been laid out for the convention that the sessions may have to bo con tinued this evening or tomorrow morning was the belief expressed last night by some of thogo in attendance. There has been no lagging in the pro gress, it is merely that there is so much to be done and finishing by late tills afternoon will depend on how much discussion there is today over the l (.'solutions thai will be present ed. Soveral changes were made in yes- lerday's program. Dr. Draley was not in atendanco and his address was omitted, Vaughan MacCaughey's ad dress went over until today and Mrs. Mowat's paper on English pronuncia Hon was advanced from today to yes terday afternoon. Dr. Emerson Interests An outstanding feature of yestei-1 day's program was the talk on child malnutrition given by Dr. W. R. P. Emerson and lie supplemented it by a lecture last night at the reception at the Grand Hotel, illustrating his , talk with lantern slides. He opened up phases or child health in the schools that were new to large nuni-' bers of his hearers. With the ex-1 ceptlon of Mrs. Mowat's paper the I afternoon was given over largely to committee discussions. j Crowd At Reception At the reception tendered by the piincipal's association in the Grand Hotel last evening there was a large attendance to a great extent from the teacing forces of Maul but with numbers of citizens Interested in edu cational work also there. Early in the evening a group gathered on ihe lanal and sang Hawaiian son,? for a time. Then came the reception in the lobby nnd there were a number of Hawaiian songs were rendered. The musical program was Interrupted for Dr. Emerson's illustrated lecture which was attended by about 100 . Dr. Emerson showed various points that enter into mal-nutrition not only from lack ol' proper food but from laio hours, poor hygiene at home, over work and over exercise. It was not ho much lack of food as improper diet that caused mal-nutrition. Anxiety complexes entered and so also did physical defects, ills charts showed the improvement made in individual instances and in whole classes. He also clearly showed how closely allied are mal-nutrition and tuberculosis. Following Dr. Emerson's lecture Mrs. Louise Jones rendered two ocal numbers and Fred Hutler, the singing evangelist, sang delightfully. Today's Program Addresses by Vaughan MacCaugh ey and Prof. K. C. Leebrick will be features of the sessions toda. the convention having reassembled this morning shortly after 0-30. Superin tendent MacCaughey's talk will deal with allying agriculture with school instruction and Prof. Leebrick will go into the problems of dual citizenship. Iteports of the committees are to be rendered and some interesting dis cussions are expected. Attendance at yesterday's sessions, asido from the delegates, was- good though not so large as had been ex pected. Liquor Pirates Seize MllllOn On High i5eaS (Associated 1'resa) NEW YORK, pec. 29 A retort re - celved from Nassau, Bahama Islands, tells of a million dollar Honor robberv on the high sea. Tills is cited by customs olllcors as proof of the re ports of pirates raiding liquor runners off the Atlantic coast. Tho report from Nassau si ys that a vessel clearing from Nassau for Miquolon, Octobor 31, with 10,500 cases of liquor, was boarded on" the New York coast and all tin money and liquor stolen. Annual Costume Ball Will Be Gay Affair Committee Promises Final touches for thu Annual Cos- umo Ball of the Maul County Fair ind Racing Association will be put on tomorrow with the decorations In i lie Territorial Building, which can not he placed until then as the building is in use today for the convention of the Hawaiian Education Association. The committee in charge is making a little of a mystery about those decora' lions and will only say that they 'will be seasonable and Indicative of the New Year celebration. ' There appears to have gone out a mistaken impression in aome direct ions, the committee says, that all par ticipants at the dance slia'l go in fancy costume. Nothing of the Kind, say tlie committee. Prize.", will be award ed for the costumes the judges Hud best as already announced, but fancy costumes are only i requisite for par ( ticipating in tli.j grand march and competition for the prizes. Dancers can attend in sucli costume as they desire and have as much fun as if they were harlequins, tramps, or what vou will. The committee also oalla attention to the fact that this affair is an an nual fixture of the Maui County Fair and Racing Association, one of the community affairs of ih.it organiza tion, and asks the coopeiation of all members of the association in its suc cess by attendance, at leajt for u part of the evening, the latter part, when the fun will be at its height. Auto Club Subscribes To Good Roads Mission (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 29 The Auto mobile Club here has adopted resolu tions to lend ?1,000 to the fund to de fray the expenses of a special deputy to go to Washington next week in an effort to obtain Federal aid for the roads of this territory. The fund will bo raised by subscriptions from indi viduals and clubs, and the legislature will be asked to reimburse the Auto mobile Club. BOYCOTT DROPS EGG PRICE (Associated Press) CHICAGO, Dec. 29 Russel J. Poole secretary of the city council commit tee on the high cost of living, an nounced today that the price of eggs has dropped 17 cents as the result of a boycott by consumers. DROUGHT ON MOLOKAI (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 29 George P. Cooke today told the Hawaiian Homes Commission that the drought now ex isting on Molokai is worst that Island has experienced since 1903. STEAMERS MEET (Associated Press) CRISTOBA'L, Panama, Dec. 29 The France Maru, for Yokohama from Galveston has been In collision with the Heredla and both are damaged above the water line. The France Maru has gone Into dry dock with a badly twisted bow. Japanese Cabinet Is Given Hard Rap (Associated Press) TOICIO, Dec. 29 The Privy Coun cil has sent a resolution to the Regent condemning the policy of the cabinet toward China. Such action is un precedented and under ordinary cir- I cuinstances would mean the resigna tion of the cabinet. However, owing I "d the close approach of the New . meets Saturday, may send to tho ro - 1 uelu a counter resolution oxnlainine I I its nolicies toward and in China. LEMP SUICIDES i Associated Press) (Associated Press) ' LAUSANNE, Dec. 29. Ambassador ST. LOUIS, Dec. 29 William J. Child said today that if Turkey would Lemp, aged 51, president of the Lemp show a spirit of the colaboratlon in Browery Co., was found dead in his the questions now pending at tho Near office last night, dead from a bullet Eastern conference, she would receive wound with a revolver lying near by. just and generous treatment, other Lemp's father was a suicide in '901 , wise she would bo considered as ro and a sister ended her life in 1920. j pudiating her engagements. Hungarian Violinist Will Be Heard Again In Wailuku Sunday Laszlo Schwartz will make his fare well appearance at the Wailuku Hipp on Sunday evening. Urgent requests for n rehearing of the splendid musi cian in Wailuku will be granted and instead of leaving tomorow night as expected he will depart on the Wil helmina Sunday evening to keep a New Year's Day engagement in Hono lulu. Tonight he will appear at the Kahului theater. West Maui gave the talented violin ist an enthusiastic reception last night at the Pioneer theater. The at tendance was large and the audience appreciative and expressed its delight in prolonged applause following rapt attention. The program was similar to that rendered in Wailuku on Wed nesday night. The Hungarian artist promises changes of program for Sunday night so that his performance will be of in terest to those who heard him Wed nesday as well as those who still have the treat before them for the first time. Stormbeaten Craft Takes Refuge in S. F. (Assoclntoil Press) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 29 The schooner Northbend, 86 days out from the South Seas with copra for Port land, put in here today stormbeaten and leaking. Capt. Hansen's wife and two small children were on the vessel. The members of the crew are suffer ing from fever. ASKS LARGER CAPITAL (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 29 Application has been made by the J. B. Atherton Estate, Ltd., for permission to in crease its capitalization from one million to three million dollars. This is proposed to permit of a stock dividend .of 200 percent. Italian Premier Will Kesp Away From Paris (Associated Press) ROME, Dec. 29 Premier Mussolini informed his cabinet today that he .would not attend the conference of Verniers in Paris next week. He an nounced that he had appointed Mar quis Torretta as head of the Italian delegation with Marquis Raggl and Signor Banello to assist him. Mussolini's decision is taken to mean that he has no confidence that the premiers' conference will reach a satisfactory conclusion. CROCKETT PROFITABLE (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 29 Ownership of the California-Hawaiian refinery at Crockett is estimated to have printed the Hawaiian planters about $4,000, 000 this year. A number of plantations have re ceived their final remittances at the rato of J8.G76G a ton. CURZON TO GO TO PARIS (As-oelated Press) LAUSANNE, Dec. 29 Curzon plans to go to Paris Sunday and confer with Bonar Law until Tuesday. SEES WAR'S END (Associated Press) TOKIO, Dec. 29 Premier Kato in ills New Year's message to the people says: "If the fundamental spirit of the Washington agreements is rec ognized and reciprocated by tho peo ples of the future, they will be freed from warfare. !lJ.S - Ambassador CllVCS , ArlviPA Tn Tlivkpv ' 4 w " ""V Action In Hall Case Due Today Grand Jury In Honolulu Also Will Be Asked To Investi ' gate Death Of Japanese Boy t By Auto (ASSOCIATED PRESS) HONOLULU, Dec. 29 The grand I jury investigating tne , ns in mo death of Miss Cath mio Hall, who was run down and killed by an auto-1 mobile here recently, probably will take no action before this afternoon, j owing to the mass of evidence to be considered. County Attorney Heen has announc ed that following the investigation of the death of Miss Hall, the grand jury will be asked to take up the death of K. Wada, the 14-year-old Japanese boy who was run over by an Asso ciated Oil truck driven by J. W. Lamb, who had been charged with man slaughter and released by Pollco Judge Soares on the ground of In sulllcient evidence. W. J. Lillis, head of the trafllc squad, has issued a warrant for the driver of the automobile which almost struck a woman, Tuesday, at the scene of the death of Miss Hall, where the police were making photographs of the scene of tragedy. The woman escaped injury by jumping out of the way of the car. The grand jury today postponed fur ther action in the Hall case until next Thursday. St. Louis Party Is Appreciative Of All They Found On Maui Students of St. Louis College and and members of the alumni of iho school are enthusiastic over the visit they paid Maui at Christmas time and appreciate the hospitality extend ed to them. Expressions to that ef fect were heard before they left and are further indicated by letters slnco received. One such letter came to J. Garcia, chairman of the sports com mittee and the following reached Maul News yesterday: "The St. Louis College Football Team greatly appreciates the atten tion and courtesy 'Bhown them by tho people of Maul during their short stay on their beautiful Island. We certain ly apreclate the wonderful reception we received while there and I wish to assure you that every member of St. Louis Alumni who accompanied the Team will never forgot it. "I wish to thank you very kindly for the splendid write-ups we received through the Maui News and also want to thank you on behalf of the Team for the copies of the Maul News which you lurnisiied the boys without charge. "Yours very truly, "St. Louis College Alumni Association "LUKE L. KAUKA "Chairman, Sports Committee." Greek Army Reported To Be Again In Field (Associated Press) LONDON, Dej. 29 A Dally Express , dispatch from Athens says that the i entire Greek army Is moving toward Thrace, war being considered Inevlt able. PARIS, Dec. 29 A dispatch from Rome says that tho report from Al liens excites In military circles a be lief that the Greek troops have now been reorganized and are preparing to reenter Thrace. , It Is believed the whole Near East ern Situation will bo effected by tho move. A. & B. CHANGES (Associated Press) HONOLULU, Dec. 29 Changes in the roster of officers of Alexand er & Baldwin were announced fol lowing the meeting of the directors held yesterday. C. R. Heraenway resigns as treasurer and becomes vice-president. J. P. Cooke resigns as secre tary and is named to succeed Homenway as treasurer and Rob ert Mist succeeds J. P. Cooke as secretary. Former Honolulu Man , Is Slayer And Suicide (Associated Press) MANILA. Dec. 29 J. W. A. Red house, formerly a jeweler of Honolu lu who came to the Philippines nine yares ago, yesterday shot and killed Harry Bridge, captain of a China coast vessel, hold the constabulary at bay all night and then committed sui- cIJ'e The quarrel occurred over a ! Filipino woman. GIFTS FOR MIDWAY HELD UP (Associated Press) HONOLULU. Dec. 29 The cable ship Restorer, loaded with food and Christmas gifts for residents of Mid way Island is still attempting to land In the face of a gale ranging from 40 to GO miles an hour, it is reported by radLo advices. Louisiana Killings Involve 45 Persons (Associated Press) BASTROP, La., Dec. 29 It Is learn ed on high authority that two con fessions have been made Involving 45 persons In Morehouse parish of com plicity in the kidnapping and murder of Daniols and Richards, whoso bodies were recovered at Mer Rouge, re cently. Prospects For 1923 Appear Brighter (Associated Press) WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 The de partment of commerce has issued a statement that there is cause for a feeling of satisfaction over 1922 domestic business and for optimism tor 1923. This year building increased 50 per cent as compared with 1921 and gen eral production increased except in tboso industries that were affected by strikes. Unemployment has decreas ed. Farmers received higher prices this year than last for their produce but wholesale living prices declined 10 percent and retail living prices 3 per cent. i Savings banks deposits, life insur ance, postal receipts and magazine ad vertising all show increases. News paper advertising decreased G percent. BLIZZARD HITS GOTHAM (Associated Press) NEW YORK, Dec. 29 Thousands of men with shovels are digging New York out of the first big snow fall of the season. The blizzard started with a sleet storm yesterday which con tinued and turned to snow last night and this morning traffic was paralyz ed. DRY NEW YEAR'S LOOMS (Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 29 A dry New Year eve Is forecast for San Francisco. The prohibitionists and tho police announce that they will raid restaurants and other places serv ing liquor and cancellations of restaur ant reservations are numerour ASTORIA FIRE INCENDIARY (Associated I'rest) ASTORIA, Ore., Dec. 29 Deputy fire marshals said today that investi gation has shown the Are which de stroyed this city recently was of in cendiary origin. TWO IRISH EXECUTED (Associated Pre?") DUBLIN. Dec. 29 Two men named Murphey and Whalen were executed at Kilkenny today. President Opposed To Cancelling Debts I -Associated 1'ressi WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 Senator i Lodge while refraining from detailing I the nature of the negotiations being i conducted by the President in Europe j said today that they did not include I the cancellation of tho allied debts. Ho said the administration was op- wharves during his Christmas vaca posed to cancellation of tho debts, but i tlon, unloading tho Matsonia, says hi was inclined to favor a longer amortl- needs tho money to pay his expensoa zation and interest payments. until lie, is graduated next year. Temporary Writ Qf Injunction Given Japanese Enforcement Of Regulations For Alien Language Schools Held Up Pending Final De cision Of Court (Associated 1'ress) HONOLULU, Dec. 28 Judge J. J. Banks today granted a writ of tem porary injunction restraining the at torney general and the department of public instruction from enforcing the resolutions of the board regulating the conduct of and curtailing the activities of alien language schools which were to have become effective on January 1. The writ of injunction is granted on the application of the attorneys for the Paiama Japanese school who con tended that the proposed regulation is unconstitutional, a violation of the American treaty with Japan of 1894, confiscatory, unreasonable, oppressive and unauthorized by legislation. Judge Banks did not set the time for the hearing of arguments on the motion to make the injunction perma nent. Educators Disappointed The foregoing Associated Press dis patch was Hied in Honolulu at 4:40 yesterday afternoon and received by Maul News a little after 5 o'clock. A briefer dispatch which merely stated that the injunction had been granted, not specifying the grounds for the ap plication, was received by D. C. Lind say, Maui member of the department of public instruction. Last night visiting educators to the convention here were outspoken in their regret of the action taken by the Japanese. Superintendent Vaughan MacCaug- -hey said he had hoped that the Jap aneso would have submitted to the proposed regulations and it was a source for real regret that they had pursued the course mentioned in the dispatches as he had hoped amicable arrangements could have been made. Prof. Leebrick considered the action taken ill advised especially after all the work that l'rad been done by the commission of Japanese and Ameri cans that had preceded the passage of the resolution by the department of public Instruction. Commission Work Attacked The regulation which the Japanese attack, grew out of tho compromise legislation passed by the last legisla ture. More drastic legislation was pending and the compromise was effected on the understanding that a commission of Japanese and Ameri cans should agree upon a policy. The commission was appointed, the Jap anese members by the Japanese con sul general, and worked on the sub ject of regulations and of text book revisions. An agreement was reached but the Japanese community, most especially that of Honolulu, refused to abide by the action of its commis sioners. On Maui tho Japanese ac cepted tho regulation after prolong ed discussion. Hundred Millions Is Asked For Russians (As-oelateil 1'ress) WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 David A. Brown of Detroit, just returning from Russia as a member of the lnter- i American Jewish Relief Committee, 1 called at tho White House today and recommended to tho President that he 1 ask Congress to appropriate f 100,000, ' 000 for loan purposes, to obtain agri cultural instruments and seeds for the Russian people. Brown said all hope for a bountiful ! harvest was blasted. He also declar- ed communism was dead in Russia, j and the country was operating on a semi-capitalistic basis. He said the loan was absolutely necessary to un able the Russians to feed themselves. BRICK MULLER IS STEVEDOR (Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 29 Brick Muller, working as a stevedor on the i