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Mt-is His!" Wilcox
LIHUE, KAUAI, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, TUESDAY, JULY 27. 1920
ESTABLISHED 1904. YOL. 16. NO. 30.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COPY
. . . . .s ........
Lihue went Into first placo and
Makco Into third placo as a result of
last Sunday's game at Llkue, In which
the Lacs took the Macs Into camp, 5
to 3, nftor one of the most sensational
pull-outs seen this season. It all hap
pened In the eighth Inning, with the
ecoro standing 3 to 1 In favor of the
Up to the eighth there was nothing
to 1 tbut Makee. They seemed to out
play tho local boys at every turn. Their
lino ol defense was simply Impreg
nable, and their attack at the point of
tho bat put fear Into the hearts of the
True, with the exception of tho
three runs In the fourth frame, the
Lacs kept their opponents scoreless,
the Macs had more pep and their work
displayed more of that nice precision
that Is seen too seldom In thl neck of
Things looked pretty gloomy to the
home fans after the Macs scored three
runs In the fourth, and frame after
frame went by with the Lacs unable to
put a run across though several men
got to third.
Finally, In the seventh, Mltzu got
borne on a wild throw by catcher, with
the first run for Lihue. Tho Macs
were blanked In their part of the
eighth, then, Lihue came to bat and the
fur began to fly. Okuda-started things
by hitting a single. Prioste then step
ped up and brought Okuda home by a
slam that hit an automobile back of
center field. Bob had no trouble get
ting home on this drive, but the best
Prioste could manago was to land safe
Then came the comedy of errors.
Prioste started for third on Tank's
drive, which was fumbled by HoopII,
who recovered tho ball and threw wild
to first. Before the ball could be put
into play again Prioste was sliding
across the plate and Tank was on sec
ond. Tai then came up and brought
Tank home with a drlvo between short
and third. Tank stolo second, Mitzu
got first and Tank scored when Rod
rlgues at first let tho ball get by him.
Souza flew out to short; Carvalho hit
for first; Dol flew out at first. When
the smoke had cleared away it was
found that Lihue had scored four men
making five "runs In all.
The Makees came up In th'e ninth
and succeeded in getting a man on
second, but Okuda fanned, two men and
threw the other out atflrst.
THE GAME BY INNINGS
Makees Kano fans; K. Hee walks;
Soong fans, and Hee is thrown out by
catcher at second. No runs.
Lihues Dol pops a fly and is thrown
out second to flrst; Perrelra grounds
out short to first; Okuda land safe on
error at first; Prioste flies out to left
field. No runs.
Makees HoopII gets a hit; Rod
riguos lays down a slow one to first
and "is tagged; Hoopil Is run out at
third; Arcia goes first on error at
third; Wolters fans. No runs.
Lihues Tank hits, but Is thrown
out by catcher trying to steal second.
Tal goes to first on error at second;
Souza goes out to second and Tai
thrown out at flrst, double play. No
Makees Morlta thrown out pitcher
to flrst; Kano flew out to short; Hee
grounded out third to first. No runs.
Lihues Mitzu flies out to left;
Tcxeira flies out to conter; Doi.ground
ed out second to-flrst. No runs.
NEW A. T. & RY CO.
Tho new Ahukinl Terminal and Rail
way Company has been granted arti
cles of incorporation with a .capitaliz
ation of $10,000, with tho' right to in
crease to $3,000,000. .
Tho officers of the company are A.
W. T. Bottomley, president; J. M.
Spalding, vice president; Wllllim
Searby, secretary; S. M. Lowrey, treas
urur; Audit Company of Hawaii, aud
RAISES RATES TO THE SOUTH
.In lino with the hiovo made by
other steamship companies, the Canadian-Australian
will raiso its passenger
rates to the South to take effect Aug.
1st. The new rates will be Honolulu
to Sidney, Auckland and Suva, flrst
class respectively, single, $215, $175,
$175; return, $377.50, $292.50, $292.50.
Apparently there, has been no chango
in the Honolulu-Vancouver rates.
.j. .j. .j. .; $. .; $ .j.
Makees Soong walks; Tsunehiro
fouls out to catcher; Hoopil hits a
drive down the third base lino scoring
Soorife; Uorrigues goes flrst on error
at right. Hoopil scores; Arcia pops to
pitcher; Wolters hits and Rodrlgues
scores; Morita fouls out to catcher.
Lihues Perreira grounds out third
to first; Okuda flies out to first f Prl
osto get a hit; Tank is saft on error at'
first; Tai grounds out second to flrst.
Prioste dies at third and Tank at
second. No runs.
Fifth fnntng .
Makees Kano out pitcher to first;
Soong fans. No runs.
Lihues Sousa fouls out to catcher;
Mitzu hits; Tuxeira hits. Mitzu thrown
out at third by pitcher; Tuxeira out
at third by short. No runs.
Makees Tsunehiro out third to flrst;
Hoopil out short to flrst; Rodrlgues
fans. No runs.
Lihues Okuda out third to first;
Prioste flies out second; Tank safe by
error at first; Tai out second to first.
Makees Arcia fouls out to catcher;
Wolters fans; Morita fouls out to
third. No runs.
Lihues Sousa safe on error at first;
Mltzu gets safe on a wild throw by
catcher and steals second; Carvalho
flies out to. left and Tai comes homo
after the catch. Dol out second to
first. One run.
Makees Kano hits; Hee out pitcher
to first; Kano put short to third;
Soong goes flrst on a chance; Tsune
hiro flies out to right. Soong dies on
second. No runs.
Lihues Perrelra out second to first;
Okuda hits; Priosto hits long drive
over center scoring Okuda; Tank safe
on wild throw by third, Prioste scores;
Souza flies out short; Mitzu safe on
error at first and Tank scores. Car
valho hits; Dol rthown out pitcher to
first. Carvalho loft dead on second.
Makees Hoopil safo on error at
third; Rodrlgues fans; Arcia goes out
pitcher to first; Wolters fans.
Makawell vs. Kllauea v
The game between Makawell and
Kllauea at Kllauea, from all reports
was a humdinger, and went to Kllauea
by a score of 2 to 1. All the scoring
was done In tho third Inning, after
which no man got as far as second.
Classy ball, we calls it.
STANDING OF TEAMS
P W L PC
Lihue c 4 2 CGC
McUryde 5 3 2 000
Makco ,C 3 3 500
Makawoll C 2 3 400
Kllauea g 2 4 333
NEXT SUNDAY'S GAMES
Tho gamos next Sunday will bo:
Makawell vs. Lihue at Makawoli;
Makco vs. McBryde at Eleole.
Hard Luck all Aronud
For Kawaihau Sunday
No wonder the Makees lost on Sun
day. It was a bad day for Kawaihau
autolsts as well as tho ball team. Four
accidents, in which six cars were dam
aged, .occurred on Saturday and Sun
day. Dodge car 1045, operated by a Kor
ean, ran Into the rear end of a train
load of cane being hauled to tho Kea
lia mill early on, Saturday evening.
The train was backing up slowly and
the driver, coming from Kealia to
Kapaa with a couple of passengers,
thought he had tlmo to pass beforo
the train, but ho miscalculated the
distance, wltli tho result that he knock
ed the end car off tho tracks, smashed
the whole left sldo of his car to a pile
of junk, and sustained sevoral cuts
about his face. The two passengers
on tho car also sustained minor in
juries, one of them receiving a cut on
the nose and hand while the other
got off with a dislocated shoulder. Its
a mlraclo that no one was seriously
injured or killed, as the car is a' total
Alfred Souza, of Kealia, driving his
brand new Dodgo car on his way homo
from Lihue after tho ball game, had
the seams of his gas tank ripped open
and a fender bent from the rear by a
Buick owned by L. L. Apana, of Kapaa.
The dodge car was behind a long
string of cars near Wailua, with the
Buick following immediately behind.
Thinking the. road ahead was clear,
tho driver of the Buick started to pass
the Dodge, but another car was com
ing in the opposite direction, forcing
him to swerve back behind the Dodge.
He was too far ahead, however, to get
behind, with the result that the end of
his bumper smashed Into the Dodge's
gasoline tank, ripping open the seams.
The Dodgo car was behind a long
to "settle for all damages.
Edward Scharsch, while driving out
at Haena on Sunday, ran into a bank
and had tho wholo side of his largo
A now Nash car from Makawell and
a Ford from Kapaa, mot head on at
Walpouli on Sunday ovening. Tho Ford
is now minus a rear wheel, fender and
running board; the body is bent and
several spokes of tho other rear wheel
aro smashed. The Nash lost its left
front wheel and fenders. According to
a report by tho police, the driver of the
Nash car has agreed to settle for all
damages to the ford.
THE GOULDS ARE COMING
Jay Gould and wife of New York,
returned to the Islands last Tuo3day
by the Matsonla after an absence of
several years. Mrs. Gould Is a niece
of Senator J. II. Coney, of this Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Gould will come to
Kauai next week for a visit with the
Coneys. Gould will play on tho Kau
ai polo team that goes to Oahu. He
sent several ponies to tho Islands in
1917, expecting to make a visit at that
time, but America's entry Into the
war, called him overseas, and he was
unable to mako his visit until this
year. Mr. Gould served on the U.
S. S. Hetenlta, a converted yacht of
the Fifth Atlantic Squardon, which
did patrol duty in tho Bay of Biscay.
DANK OF KAUAI MOVES INTO
Tho Bank of Kauai, Ltd., which has
been doing business in temporary
quarters since July 1st, is now located
in its new and spacious building right
in the center of Kapaa. The new build
ing, with its maroon finished sidings,
yellow casings, varnished interior, and
almost perfect ventilation system, is
tho best building so far erected in
Kapaa, and is a credit to that grow
Mrs. Mary Rice Scott and her
daughter Alice, arrived by the Lurllne
last week to mako a visit to hr old
homo In -Lihue.
Miss W. Cutler is making an extend
ed visit with Mrs .Farley at Koloa. It
&ow looks as though she might be pre
vailed on to retain her position at the
-Lihue high and grammar gcliool. '
Dr. Branch returned from Honolulu
this morning where he has been snend-
Ifie a few days. Ho was a member of
tho examination board which tested
the fitness and qualifications of appli
cants for license to practice dentistry
Ih tho Territory.
Dr. F. C. Mlghton will arrive in
Lihue on August 2nd to visit J. H.
Hall and family, giving Mr. Hall's
mother nnd sister Chiropractic adjust
ftlents, and sevoral other Lihue people
during his stay of several weeks.
Mrs. Grandhomme gave a very
select and delightful afternoon tea on
Thursday afternoon to a few of her
.special lady friends. The ladles were
charmed witlr the cosey, dainty new
home and with tho gracious courtesy
that went with it.
Miss Eleanor Langwlth left by tho
Klnau Saturday, for Maul, where she
will take up a responsible work under
TAr. Childs. Miss Langwlth leaves be
hind her a very excellent record and
a host of friends who wish her every
eouccss-ln her new surroundings. She
will be very much missed at Kllauea.
Miss Marie Carter, of Chicago, 111.,
will arrive In Llhuo Friday morning
to visit Mrs. William Sholley. Miss
Carter is a Hawaiian Board Mission
ary, this being her second year in
Honolulu. She has done splendid work
at Moiliill Mission and tho Reform
School and is on the teachers' staff
of the Bible training school nt Mis
sion Memorial Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bush left Koloa
last week for Honolulu. In spite of
being well up In years, Mr. Bush does
not propose to rest on his oars entirely
but expects to continue teaching in
some less trying position. Ho retires
from Koloa on a well earned pension,
carrying with him tho respect and ef
fectlon of all who knew him. He will
be succeeded by P. II. Cooley, recently
of Kokaha. Mr. and Mrs. Cooley will
be a welcome addition to Koloa.
' Miss Maud Post, principal of the
Kameharaeha Boy's Preparatory, who
has been spending a week or two at
the teachers' camp, Kokeo, returned
to Town Saturday. Sho will go to
Maul and Hawaii looking up Kameha
mcha graduates and their children.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilliam aro spending
tho summer with Mrs. and Miss Boogo
at their picturesque homestead home.
Mrs. Gilliam was a Miss Booge. They
hro enthusiastic lovers of Hawaii, and
get back hero as often as they can.
Some intelligent person should edit
the frontpleco pictures of the Mid
Pacific Magazine. Tho August number
heralds the Travellers' Palm as a ba
nana; It attributes "beautiful red blos
soms, very like tho rata of Now Zea
land" to the koa tree, getting it mixed
with the lehua; and derives tho alga
roba from tho Holy Land, Instead of
The advance guard of the Ala-lau-wa,
tho little red fish, have appeared on
our coasts only In scanty numbers as
Miss Lottie Jordan and her friend
Miss Bolser, loft for Town on tho
Klnau last Saturday.
The Hawaiian Sugar Company tax
appeal case will bo heard by the appeal
board at the County Building, Friday
afternoon. The sugar company made
a return of 14,000,000, which was rais
ed to $4,500,000 by the assessor. The
extra half million Is tho sum In quest
ion. Judge Lightfoot will represent
the Territory and lawyer Stanley,
probably, tho plantation. Thft tax ap
peal board consists of E. M. Cheatham,
C. B, Makee, and Frank Crawford.
POPE MEMORIAL FUND
CONCERT AT WAIMEA
Tho first concert for the benefit of
the Ida M. Popo Memorial Fund, by
former and present students of the
Kamehameha schools, will be given at
Waimea. Hall on the evening of Satur
day, July 31st, at 7:30 o'clock. The
program will bo as follows:
1. Opening Chorus, "Kamehameha
School Song" Kamehamehans
2. Vocal Solo, "Kamehameha Waltz"
-.- Miss Elaine Mahikoa
3. Solo and Chorus, "Rosolani"
Koloa School Girls j
4. Chorus, "Kokohl".....
Waimea Kam. School Girls
5. Garden Dance, Miss Emma Blake,
Piano accom., Miss M. Cockett
C. Selection, "Palolo"
Kapaa Kam. Girls
7. Vocal Solo, "Honolulu I Am Com
ing Back" Mrs. K. C. Ahana
8. Chanty "Walpio" Kamehamehans
9. Solo and Chorus, "Aloha Oe o
Ku'u Lei" Koloa' Kam. Girls
10. Selection, "Kapalanla"
- Kapaa Kam. Girls
11. Vocal Solo, "Paauau Waltz"
Mrs. II. C. Sheldon
12. Spirit of Hawaii, "The Eight Is
Dancing will follow the concert, with
music furnished by Teves' Jazz Band.
SHALL WE HAVE 22 CENT SUGAR?
Cuba, with her tremendous output,
bids fair to control tho sugar market
of the world. With some four million
tons available for export, and with a
hungry sugar world crying for it, she
can dictate the prico
Apparently that Is what sho is going
to do. Thoro has been an ingathering
of tho large sugar interests there, at
which tho matter was thoroughly dis
cussed, the outcome of which was that
they determined to make a stand for
a minimum price of 22 cents. A com
mittee of six trustees was appointed
with largo powers to effect a bonded
organization that will hold all sugars,
absolutely, for that minimum figure.
In case any member of this organiz
ation is threatened with financial pres
sure at tho hands of bank or creditor,
the rest shall stand by him.
Had this policy been adopted early
in tho season it would have stood a
much better chance of success than
at present. Everything now depends
on tho amount which they can control.
- It will readily be seen how deeply
Hawaiian interests aro involved In
(this attempt to boom tho price. There
may be some question as to whether
hvo want any Buch price or not, but if
Cuba succeeds, we will have to take It,
for better or worse.
Thoro was an Incipient fire tho other
evening at the Lihue Hotel which
came near being disastrous. A lighted
cigarette, apparently, dropped into an
open crack In tho floor, in a quiet
corner, and when discovered lato in
the evening it had burned a good sized
holo out of the floor. A bucket of
water vigorously applied, put it out,
and little daniago was done.
ftl AGUIAR. JR.
Mr. M. R. Aguiar, Jr., who departed
on tho Lurllno for a vacation of sev
eral weeks on tho mainland, was tho
host at a delightful Chinese dinner nt
Yuen Kee Cafe, In Kapaa, last Tuesday
evening. After the dinner, at which
both Democrats and Republicans wero
present, Mr. Aguiar announced to his
guests that he would again bo a candi
date for the House of Representatives
from this district during tho coming
fall elections, nnd asked for tho sup
port of all those present.
Ho pledged himself to support tho
Hawaiian rehabilitation bill, and to
aid in the suppression of foreign lan
guage schools. Father Hubert, pastor
of the Kealia Catholic ' church, disagreed-
with Mr. Aguiar's views, and
said that what we ought to have was
strict regulation of the schools Instead
of tho elimination of them, and ex
pressed the belief that as this is a
free country, no man should bo depriv
ed of the right to study more than one
language if he adheres to tho princi
pals of Americanism.
Joe Correa then spoko at length
against the rehabilitation bill, and his
arguments seemed clear and to the
point. John Kealoha also spoke In
favor of rehabilitation bill and foreign
language school bill.
VALUED AT $14,000
The late Joseph Kendall Farley left
an estate valued at $14,000, according
to a petition filed in the flrst circuit
court by his brother-in-law, William
O. Smith, who asks to bo appointed
administrator of the estate. The heirs
aro tfio widow, tho mother, Mrs. Rob
ert Farley, widow, of Ipswich, Mas
sachusetts; Mary P. Farley, Fanny S.
Farley, sisters, also of Ipswich, and a
brother, Robert Farley, living in South
Under the will, which was also filed
for probate the following are mention
ed as devisees and legatees: Tho
widow, Mrs. Robert Farley, Mary P.
Farley, Fanny S. Farloy, Robert Far-
loy, William O. Smith, Alfred H. Smith,
Mrs. W. Waterhouso, Mrs. A. T. Hart
well, Mrs. Bernlco Hartwoll, Mrs. F.F.
Hedemann, Charles A. Hartwoll, Char-
lotto Sorenson and Charles H. Chater.
The petition will be heard by Circuit
Judge J. T. DeBolt on September 13.
KING BAGGOTT IS A HOST
AT BASEBALL DINNER
"King" Baggott treated the boys of
the Llhuo ball team, Captain John Fer
nandez, Manager R. D. Moler and yo
editor to a dinner at tho Tip Top
Cafe last Sunday evening. Tho affair
was In honor of the victory of the
local team over tho Makees.
"King" is a genuine ball fan, and It
Is largely through his cooperation that
tho Llhuo team has reached tho top
of tho ladder.
Mrs. Wm. Hyde Rice was tho recipient
of many congratulations and kindly
remembrances yesterday, It being her
birthday. Many others would havo
been added It people had known of it.
Operations havo begun on the school
houso for tho now Wailua homestead
section. It is to be a two-room build
ing. Mrs. Santos is to bo principal.
Frequent showers havo made a
wonderful showing in tho recently
planted cane of the now homestead
section at Wailua.