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ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL
16. NO. 31. LIHUE, KAUAI, TERRITORY OF HAWAII, lUtMJAY, AUliUSl 6, liJZU MBSCKINIUN RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER
E STILL L
Llhue 16, Makawell 7
Sixteen to seven does not sound very
thrilling for a baseball game. Yet
there were quite a few thrillers scat
tered throughout the game; the moat
conspicuous one being the bonohead
play of the season pulled by Prloste.
It happened In the fifth inning. Maka
well was at bat and had the bases full.
Tho next batter up got a hit, rounded
first and went to second, while tho
first two men ahead of Him scored.
Prloste, on first for Llhue, claimed tho
last man had not touched first, so ho
walks over to the pitcher, takes the
ball and strides majestically back to
first (without looking back). By tho
time he reached his position the two
remaining runners had scored.
Lihue landed on Furtatlo at the
start and hammered him unmercifully
throughout the game, with numerous
two-baggers, and a home run by Prl
oste, in which the man of big feet
actually made the circuit.
The work of Lihue's outfield was a
feature of tho day. They simply ate
'cm alive, from any distance, height or
Mitzu, Lihuo's shortstop, made a
difficult catch that drew applause
from the fans. A fly ball came his
way. He saw he could not get under
It if he ran backward facing the ball,
so he turned rfnd ran with the ball,
making tho catch with the sphere fall
ing into his mit from over his shoulder.
It is one of the most difficult catches
known to baseball, and is seen about
once in a blue moon.
Six times at bat and four runs, two
of which wore two-baggers, is the rec
ord of Manuel Perreira, center fielder
for Lihue. Watase, Makawell's crack
. little centerfiolder, was five times at
bat and brought in three runs. Tank,
Lihue's catcher, was six times at bat
and brought in three runs. Carvalho,
right field for Lihue, was five times at
bat and made two runs. Okuda, Prloste
and Dol, of Lihue, were up six times
each and brought in two runs each.
Pedro, catcher, Burgess, at third,
and Watase at center, for Makaweli,
all played fine ball, and kept their
heads at all times.
Musaro, scorekeeper for Lihue, has
a siege of boils and was not ablo to be
present at this game, and as no com
plete score was kept, we are unable to
give tho score by innings.
Makee 9, McBryde 3
With the runner-up position at stake,
the McBrydes were again defeated by
tho Makees on the latter's grounds on
Sunday to the tune of 0 to 3. One of
the largest crowds that ever witnessed
a baseball .game on tho local diamond
was present, and automobiles sur
rounded tho field as far as parking
The Makces certainly have the Mc
Bryde's number safely hidden away
every time the two teams meet. Cap
tain "Henderson's men 'would play
rings around tho Makawells, and Ki
laueas, and make tho Lihues extend
themselves to beat them, but when
tho Makee clan makes its appearance
thoy seem to forget themselves and let
the Kapaa boys scoro almost at will.
Pitcher Wramp, the elongated fling
or, who Is the one best bet of tho Mc
Brvdes this year, lasted only two in
nlngs, being "yanked in the third, after
five runs had been scored off his de
livery. Robello was called in to stop
tho rally and allowed four runs during
the last six Innings.
The Maltees started their dark horso
pitcher, "Sunburn" Cummings, who
had been held in reserve since tho be
Binning of tho season, and ho made
cood with a vengeance. Although a
trifle wild at times, ho pitched a great
game, allowing only two singles, but,
unfortunately, these two hits were
. mado each timo with a man on third
McBryde's runs came in tho first and
last innings, as "Sunburn" was unhit
table for seven innings In succession.
Aside from tho excellent pitching
of Cummings, terrific hitting by the
winners featured tho fray. Hoopil se
cured two doubles and a single, and
Bun ileo was a close second with two
sinclos and a double.
Tho Makees started their scoring in
tho second stanza. Hoopli's single, fol
lowed by Soong's double, a fielder's
choice and a hoot by Andrado in right
brought in three runs. A singlo by Bun
Hco. followed by Spalding's error
Hoopii's double and a couple of infield
grouuders let in another four runs in
Allen Wilcox came over from Town
by the Klnau this morning.
The Misses Lindsay, two sisters, of
Maui, aro visiting friends in Makaweli.
D. Kamaloplll, wife and infant re
turned from Honolulu this morning.,
Captain Henderson, of the McBrydo
baseball team is sporting a new- Dodge
Mr. and Mrs. Guyot, of Hanamaulu,
departed Saturday, enroute for their
home in Louisiana.
Miss Channlng, head of Y. W. C. A.
work in Honolulu, departed by tho Kl
nau Saturday after sovcral days spent
on Kauai in Y work.
W. C. Achl, Sr., returned to his home
In Honolulu Saturday after a short
visit with his son, Judge Achi, and
family, of Llhue.
W. F. Sanborn and family will spend
several weeks at Kokco, where they
will occupy tho Faye house. They will
go up tomorrow.
Miss Lydia Erodrcro arrived last
week frbm tho mainland to visit with
her relatives, Col. Spalding and fam
ily, at the Valley Houso, Kealia.
Mrs. J. M. Lvdeato cave a luncheon
on Friday afternoon for Mrs. Kenneth
Brown and her mother, Mrs. L. S.
Meslck. There were six ladies all told
and they had a very nice timo.
Jay Gould, of New York, came over
from Town by the Kinau this morning
and will spend some time with the
Coneys, to whom he Is related by mar
riage. A. B. Corcoran, sales manager of
the Newton Auto Exchange, is still
busy soling Paige cars. Ho has placed
several and expects to placo several
more before the end of the week.
Mrs. Dora Isenberg returned from
the coast this morning, arriving here
by the Kinau. She was accompanied
Tjy Miss Brewer. Thoy have spent most
the time during their absence, in Cali
Mrs. Nicholson, of Japan, is visiting
Dr. and Mrs. Waterhouse of Koloa.
Mrs. Nicholson is a sister of Dr. Wat
erhouse.vho went to Japan several
years ago in missionary service, and
Mrs. R. D. Moler gave a tea last
Thursday afternoon In honor of Mrs.
Guyot, of Hanamaulu, and Mrs. Ken
neth Brown, of Honolulu. There were
sixteen ladles present and- it was an
uncommonly successful and enjoyable
Manuel Teves, assistant bookkeeper
at Koloa plantation, received ship
ment last woek, through Walter Ek-
lnud, of a Cleveland touring car. Mr.
Teves is very much pleased with the
smooth operation of his purchase.
Mrs. Marlon Drake, of the mail or
der department of The Liberty House,
Honolulu, arrived by the Kinau last
Friday morning. Mrs. Drake is at
the Waimea Hotel at present, but will
bo at tho Lihue Hotel for a few days
before her return to Honolulu.
Mrs. Broadbent, and her daughters,
Dora and Alice, left for the mainland
last Saturday. Dora is going to Co
lumbia University, New York, to con
tinue her studies after a year at tho
University of Hawaii. Mrs. Broadbent
will probably go with her to see her
settled there. Dora gives promiso of
brilliant attainments and her friends
aro justified in expecting great things
tho third. Bun Heo doubled in the 4th
and when Madclros booted Hoopii's
grounder, another run came in. Hoo
pil scored when tho visitor's infield
committed two more errors in an at
tempt to catch him napping.
In tho initial frame, a walk, a field
er's choico and a timely singlo by
Henderson scored a run for the Eleele
boys. After that inning, thoy laid
down and did not wako up until the
ninth. Henderson was safe whon King
dropped his liner. Spalding mado Mc
Brydo's second safe hit of the day, and
Henderson scored on King's high peg
to tho plate. Gomes grounded to Cum
mings, who heaved tho pill over the
first baseman's head, and Spalding
scored. Gabriel popped to second,
Jordan fouled to Rodrlgues, and Cap-
(Continued on Pago 8)
Tho Hawaiian Sugar Company tax
appeal caso came up for hearing before
the board last Friday and proved to be
one of such gravity and Importance
that It ran over to the next day and
took up all of Saturday.
The returns made by the plantation
set tho value at $4,000,000, which tho
assessor raised to $4,500,000. Tho plan
tation contended that by tho terminal
tlon of tho Government lease of Hana-
pope, they had lost 1,248 acres of their,
best laud. Also Lahaina cano had
gone back on them, and none of the
now varieties would take It's place.
For these reasons they considered that
an increased valuation was not justi
The tax department, on tho other
hand, emphasized the fact that tho
profits for the last eight years had ag
gregated over $7,000,000, which capital
ized nt G per cent would give a valua
tion of somo $13,000,00, at 12 per cent,
$0,500,000 and at 1G per cent even it
would still give a valuation of nearly
$5,000,000. Accordingly, they claimed,
$4,500,000 was a very modest rating.
The board reserved doclslon until
some time in the near future, to enable
them to review the evidence and the
pleadings more carefully.
Tho board consisted of E. M. Cheath
am, Frank Crawford and C. B. Makee.
Judgo Lightfoot represented tho tax
department, and W. L. Stanley, tho
H. D. SLOGGETT COMING
TO GROVE FARM
H. D. Sloggett, formerly of Llhue
Plantation and for many years assist
ant manager of Pala, Maul, will como
to Kauai to assume the position of
assistant manager of Grove Farm, suc
ceeding the late C. H. Wilcox.
Mrs. Sloggett was Miss Etta Wilcox.
Tho family has many friends on Kauai
and thoy will be heartilywelcomed to
WEEK DAY BIBLE CLASSES
Tho first week-day meeting of the
Lihue Union Sunday School last Wed
nesday afternoon was very well at
tended. New songs wero learned and
an expository Blblo talk by Mr. War
ner was given. Following the formal
meeting outdoors games were played
on tho church lawn.
Next Wednesday Mr. Bayless will
bo In chargo and Miss Carter of Hono
lulu will speak. A swimming party
will follow tho Bible class session. All
who can attend aro reminded to bring
their bathing suits and go directly
from the church to tho beach.
THE POPE MEMORIAL CONCERT
The Ida M. Pope memorial concert,
at Waimea Saturday evening was an
unqualified success. The program was
a-fine one, well presented in every way.
Tho houso was full to overflowing,
with a premium on standing room, and
tho receipts wero very satisfactory.
The net proceeds wll run to something
over $300. Tho next concert of the
series will be at Koloa a week from
next Saturday evening.
.j. .j. .j. .;. .j. ; - . ;
HONOLULU STOCK EXCHANGE
Tho quotations below aro tho prices
at which tho stock sold on exchange or
tho approximate price at which It may
bo purchased today.
Hawn. Commercial OS
Hawn. Sugar Company 38
McBrydo Sugar Co. 19
Oahu Sugar Company 50
uiaa sugar company i
Pioneer Mill Company 39U
San Carlos Mill Co. 4S
Waialua Agricultural Co. 40
Engles' Copper Co. 145
Hawaiian Pineapple Co. 81
Mutual Telephone Co. 10
Oahu Ry & Land Co. 50 H
American Factors 309
H. P. Faye, tho veteran sugar man
of Kekaha, and his son, H. P. Faye,
Jr., were . passengers by tho Kinau
this morning. Thoy aro returning from
Carlos A. Long has been appolir.ed
temporary assessor for Kauai, in place
of tho late J. K. Farley. To make thq
appointment permanent It must bo ap
proved by the Territorial treasurer, D.
E, Mctzger, who is absent from tho
Territory. This, however, is only a
formality, concerning which there can
be no question.
Mr. Long Is of Island birth and ex
traction, who knows the country well,
and who Is particularly well versed In
real estate matters and values.
Tho matter of a placo to live is a
serious problem, but he will probably
secure the Cheatham cottage at Niu-
WALTER EKLUND ON THE JOB
Walter Eklund, representative of
tho von Hamm-Young Company, made
delivery last Tuesday of a twin six
1920 Packard to Mr. B. D. Baldwin, of
Makaweli. This came as a complete
surprise to Mrs. Baldwin, who know
nothing of the transaction until the
beautiful big car came up tho palm
fringed driveway of tho Baldwin
home. It is needless to say that Mrs.
Baldwin was highly pleased.
This is tho second Packard Mr.
Baldwin has purchased. The first
one was a 1910 model. Seeing the
two cars together one realizes the
great improvement made in tho last
ten years. Tho old model Is re
splendent with brass lamps and
trimmings, presto-lite tank, etc. and
had no starting mechanism other than
tho. good right arm, while the 1920
beauty is magnificent in its very sim-
licity graceful stream linos, and
every convenience and improvement
known to tho industry.
Mr. Eklund also mado delivery of
two Dodges. Tho purchasers of these
two cars saved a hundred dollars
apiece by having signed an order for
them before the re'eont raise. Two
moro Dodges aro to be delivered soon
under the same agreement. "It pays
to get orders In early," says Eklund.
Y. M. C. A. ACTIVITIES
Somo really exciting gamqs of
basket ball aro being pulled off in tho
armory on Monday and Wednesday
nights, in the .pre-season skirmish
practice . "New York" and "Boston"
teams are pretty evenly matched, con
sisting both of old stars and raw ma
terial. "New York" won on Monday
ovening by tho close scoro of 30 to 2G.
The armory Is now equipped for
basket ball, indoor baseball, traveling
rings, parallel rings, boxing, quoits
and checkers. More apparatus will be
added later. Men and boys are invited
to use these games on regular oven
A regular Y hut is being fitted up at
Kekaha under tho supervision of Mr.
Macdonald. The Japaneso school lawn
is also being used for games.
Y. W. C. A. SECRETARY
PAYS VISIT TO KAUAI
Miss Grace Channon, general secre
tary of the Young Women's Christian
Association in Honolulu, and supervis
or of Y. W. C. A. work in tho Islands,
spent Friday and Saturday on Kauai.
Miss Channon has recently returned
from tho mainland whero she spent
three months, having gone especially
to attend tho biennial Y.W.C.A. con
vention at Clnclnatti.
On Friday she was tho guest of
honor at a luncheon given by Mrs.
C. B. Hofgaard at Waimea for tho
members of tho Kauai Y.W.C.A. board
of directors. Tho luncheon wns fol
lowed by a business meeting in which
plans for a now year of Y work on
Kauai was planned. Thoso present
wero: Mrs. W. H. Rice, Jr., Mrs. Sin
clair Robinson, Mrs. F. A. Alexander,
Mrs. Waterhouso. Mrs. Nicholson (Dr.
Waterhouso's sister from China-, Mrs.
C. B. Hofgaard, Miss Elsio Wilcox,
Miss Bissiuger and Miss Soule.
Kekaha Is paying extra dividends of
seven per cent a month for the balance
of the year 35 per cent in all. A year
or so ago it sold for $145. No 0110 ought
to complain about an investment like
NEW TAX ASSESSOR
Miss Passtnore, tho well known cel
list, and Watson Ballentlne, of tho
First National Bank, Honolulu, and
formerly of tho Royal Flying Corps,
returned to Honolulu last Saturday
after a delightful two weeks spent
with tho Eric Knudscns at Halcmanu,
Mrs. Frank Putman and Miss II.
Hatch, of Honolulu, aro guests of Mr.
and Irs. Eric Knudsen at Kokee.
Tho Knudsens will move to their
beach House at Koloa about the 12th,
whore they will spend a few weeks
before returning to Honolulu.
Mrs. C. A. Rice and daughters, who
are spending several weeks at their
new mountain house at Kokee, gavo a
delightful tea last Friday afternoon.
Thoso present besides tho hostess and
the Misses Rice, were Mrs. Eric Knud
sen, Mrs. Frank Putman, Miss II.
Hatch and Miss Passmore.
Mrs. Mcndcll Welcker, of the Ce
dars, Berkeley, California, departed
Saturday for her home, accompanied
by her sister, Mrs. Aubrey Robinson
and Lester Robinson. Mrs. Welcker
has been visiting the Robinsons. Les
ter is going to tho coast to enter the
University of California.
If Llhue has tjie jinks on the Ma
kees, tho Makcos aro tho Nemesis of
tho McBrydes, Lihue and McBryde
continue to cut each other's throats,
Kilauea hands a knockout punch to
the Lihues, and Makaweli docs like
wiso to the Makees. Indications aro
that this year's pennant will bo won
by a very' narrow margin with three
teams in the race right up to the end
of tho season.
Wramp looks llko a million dollars
against the Kllaucas and Lihues, but
just give a glance at last Sunday's
box score. That is why interest in
baseball surpasses all othoi- forms of
athletics. Its the uncertainty of the
outcomo that has such n strangle hold
on tho fans from week to week.
If Kilauca's jlnz on the Lihues is in
good working order next Sunday, and
the Makaweli lads are ripe for another
victory, wouldn't tho raco bo oven
moro Interesting? May tho best team
Batting averages for the Makee play
ers including Sunday's game show
that third baseman Iloopii is the lead
ing sticker of the team, with an aver
ago of .419. Bun Hee is right behind
with .417, followed by King with .313
and K. Hee with .308. Tho other reg
ulars show averages as follows: Tsu
nchlro and Arcla .222, Soong .143,
Woltors and Shlral .083, and Rodrig
ues .074. Team batting is .'240 and
team fielding .893.
Makawoli certainly is to bo congrat
ulated upon tho most efficient manner
in which their ball ground Is policed.
A quarter inch rope marking tho spec
tators' line and camp policeman Paul
S. Loomls kept tho players' territory
absolutely freo of spectators. It would
be well for other league ground offi
cials to try tho effectiveness of a few
hundred feet of quarter Inch rope.
The question: "How far, or whero,
would Prlosto have to knock a baseball
to make a homo run?" was definitely
answered last Sunday. All he has to
do is to knock the ball ovor a fence,
where tho fielder can't get it.
It is a pleasure to watch Burgess,
third baseman for Makawell, throw to
SNEAKTHIEVES AT WORK
Thoro was a burglary committed last
Thursday at tho unoccupied High
School cottage. Some ono broke in at
tho hack through a high window and
wont through tho whole house, ran
sacking and tearing things open, evi
dently in search of money or jewelry.
Apparently nothing was taken.
It must surely havo been a tender
foot in the business to Imagine- that
teachers had money or valuables, or
If thoy had, that thoy would leave
Tho Kauai Garage lias just been
appointed island distributors for tho
Exido storago battery. A comploto
stock of the popular sizes will bo kopt
on hand at all times. A liberal dls
count is offered to local dealers.
PAYS KAUAI A VISIT
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Grosvenor, of
Washington, D. C, visited Kauai last
Friday and Saturday. Mr. Grosvenor
is tho editor in chief of the National
Geographic Magazine and Is visiting
tho islands for tho purposo of obtain
ing material for a Hawaiian number of
his magazine. Ho spent six weeks on
the Island of Hawaii, and was inform
ed in Honolulu that one day on Kauai
would bo sufficient.
Mr. and Mrs. Grosvenor are both
strenuous sight-seers and in the two
days that they wero hero, saw enough
to know that two weeks would have
been nono too long to visit the points
of interest on this island.
They devoted Friday mainly to tho
Waimea Canyon, which they found
much finer and more impressive than
they had imagined. Mr. Grosvenor re
gretted that he was not ablo to spend
a week there. As it was, ho secured n
number of very fine pictures, but ho
would havo liked to take a great many
Returning to Waimea, they made tho
trip to Olokele in the afternoon. They
were under tho personal conduct of
C. B. Hofgaard, a very intelligent
Saturday, under the conduct of
Sheriff Rice, they went to Hanaloi,
Wainlha and Hacna, and wero charm
ed with tho beautiful scenery and tho
various things of historical and legend
Mr. Grosvenor doesn't think very
much of Honolulu's judgment concern
ing beautiful scenery.
Tho forthcoming Hawaii number of
the Geographic will bo one of except
ional beauty and will do abundant
credit to the Islands. Several persons
of special aptness will collaborate on
It, and every effort will bo mado to
havo It accurate and auttiorltatlvo as
well as artistically beautiful.
JOSEPH B. STICKNEY ARRIVES
WITH COLUMBIA SPORTSTER
Joseph B. Stickney, representing
tho Pond Company sales department,
arrived Friday morning with a Co
lumbia 4 passenger sportster which ho
Is demonstrating. This is the first
Columbia to come to this Island, and
It certainly is a beauty. "These cars
have been selling so fast, wo havo not
been ablo to keep one long enough to
bring it to Kauai until now," stated
In tho Columbia six you get every
thing that you got in any other car,
and a number of vitally important
features you can get in no other car.
For example, tho Columbia has non
synchronizing springs, which make
tho car easy riding over the roughest
roads. They aro an outstanding
automotive achievement accomplish
ed by Columbia engineers.
"Another Important feature of tho
Columbia is tho "Sylphon" thermosta
tically controlled radiator shutter.
This control enables tho motor to
perform in -all seasons of tho year at
maximum efficiency. It eliminates
car disfigurations, such as hood covors,
blankets, cardboard protectors it
puts an end to hard starting and slow
"Tho Columbia Six is the only car
In which you will find tho "Sylphon"
Thermostatically Controlled Radiator
Shutter as standard equipment.".
STUDENT SOCIAL AT WAIMEA
A student social and religious serv
ice was held last Sunday night in tho
Waimea Japaneso church. All resident
students of the Kauai High, McKlnloy
High, Mills, the Normal and Kawal
hao gathered for an ovening of real
enjoyment. Aftor a rousing song fest,
tho pastor spoke very plainly and
forcibly upon tho subject, "Christian
Americanization." Mr. Bayloss spoko
on, "A magnificent llfo for Jesus
Christ." After some splendid music,
rendored by tho different groups, tho
crowd deluged with good homo mado
lco cream and cake.
Tho succcs of tho occasion was duo
to tho forethought and minute prepara
tion on tho part of tho pastor, Rov.
Tho Lihuo district court realiza
tions from fines, forfolted ball, etc.,
for tho month of July, was $1062 a
larger amount than usual.