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THE OABDEN IStAIfD, TUESDAY, ..NOV. 9, 1920
NOVEMBER 11, 1920
UNDER TIIE AUSPICES OF
THE AMERICAN LEGION, KAUAI P0S1 NO. 2
Department of Hawaii
1 7th Cavalry vs. Kauai Legion
Mile Open, 1st 1'rize, $50.00; 2nd Prize, Entrance Fee Returned.
Mile 3 yr. olds, 1 Prize, $30.00 ; 2nd Prize, Entrance Fee Returned.
Mile Open, 1st Prize, $ 35.00; 2nd Prize,, Entrance Fee Returned.
Mile Open, 1st Prize, $40.00; 2nd Trize, Entrance Fee Returned.
1 Mile Cowboy Relay Race. No Entrance Fee. Prize $20.00.
Mile Kauai bred ponies. Cup 1st Prize, $50.00; 2nd Prize, $10.00. Tbis
cup has been presented by Mr. James M. Spalding and is to be won
twice. G. Sakamoto's ''Lady" has one leg on the cup won July 4, 1920.
Entrance fees: mile races, $10.00. All otber races, $5.00.
RACES START AT 10:00 A. M. ENTRIES CLOSE SAT., NOV. 0th, 1!20
Tug-o-War, 12 men teams One Mile Relay 8 men teams
Races 100 Yards and SO yards Play Ground Baseball
Polo Game Starts at 3:00 P. M.
ENTRANTS FOR HORSE RACES AND FIELD SPORTS, SEE:
Waimea, Clerhaard Hofgaard; Eleele, Charles 1). Rea; Koloa, Marcus
Monsarrat; Grove Farm, A. llebard Case; Lihue, Philip L. Rice; Kapaa,
Albert S. Bush; Kealia, Charles Fern; Kilauea, Win. K. Akana.
General admission to grounds for the day $.50;
Automobiles $.75; Bleachers, extra charge $.50;
Automobile space for Polo Games $1 .50
All Prices Include War Tax
(Continued from page 6)
Koloa played playground ball with
Lihue Monday and was Bhut out by a
one-sided score. The Koloa boys
and girls have no regrets, however,
and will show Lihue something next
time. Both of the Koloa teams were
new and suffered considerably from
stage fright. Play was clean and
Corn is up a foot high at Koloa and
is coming along finely. It should
have been two feet high by this time,
but the principal was awakened one
night by mules which broke into the
school yard and ran riot amidst the
corn until driven out. The number
of stray cattle and horses on the
Koloa roads is a disgrace.
The Koloa teachers have enjoyed a
number of social affairs. A moon
light picnic at Lawal beach was cer
tainly enjoyed by all. Through the
courtesy of Dr. and Mrs. Waterhouse
all took a big truck to the beach,
where games were played In the
moonlight and a picnic lunch was
consumed with gusto. This Is the
second time Koloa teachers have been
indebted to Dr. and Mrs. Waterhouse
for this particular picnic, besides
which they have to thank those hos
pitable people for many other court
esies. Shortly over a week ago the ladies
of Koloa gave a lunch and entertain
ment to all the new teachers at the
Wilcox beach house at Koloa. Fol
lowing this, on Hallowe'n, the ladies
Invited the teachers to a supper and
dance at the plantation boarding
These two events, and numberless
other courtesies have well sustained
Koloa's hospitable and friendly reputation.
ISLAND ELECTRIC DEAL
The deal which has been pending
between the Hawaiian Electric Com
pany and the Island Electric Com
pany of Maul for the purchase of the
plant of the latter by the former has
been definitely called off, the Haw
aiian Electric retiring from the pro
position. It is reported that Robert
Bond, Principal owner of the Island
Electric Company, is negotiating on
the coast to finance and continue the
business. Star Bulletin.
FAREWELL PARTY FOR
About 25 gueBts gathered at the
home of Mr. J. II. Hall, Lihue, on Sat
urday evening to bid farewell to Dr.
F.C.Mighton, on the occasion of his
leaving Kauai this week.
Games of various kinds were played,
and the hit of the evening was a pant
omime "Wild Noll, the Pot of the
Plains" enacted, moving picture style,
by the Misses Thompson. Bissinger.
Barker, Hardell, Cheek and Dr. Might
Another feature of the evening was
the "Butterfly Dance" by Miss Hardell.
Among those attending wore Mr. and
Mr. and Mrs. Bayless, Miss Bissingor,
the Misses Barker Miss Check, Minn
Cutler, Miss Hardell, Mr. and Mrs.
Hobby, Mr. and Mrs. Jamieson, Mr.
and Mrs. Lydgate, Mr. de Lacey, Mr.
and Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. Monroe, Dr.
Mighton, Miss Edith Rice and her
house guest. Miss Focke, of Honolulu.
Mr. Scribner, Miss Thompson. Mr and
AN EASY (OUT INC
HAWAII RECOGNIZED AT
Returning from the national conven
tion of the Amelcan Legion in Cleve
land, Leonard Withington, on of the
three delegates from Honolulu Post
No. 1, the other two being A. Lester
Marks of Honolulu and Burt E. Grabo
of Schofield Barracks, returned to
this city on the Wilhelmina.
Mr. Withington said Hawaii's del
egates at the convention won a great
victory by securing an amendment to
a resolution which if carried in its
original form would have asked Con
gress to- bar from American citizen
ship all Chinese, Japanese and Kor
eans born in this country or to be
born. The amendment took nut the
retroactive feature. The delegation
from Hawaii also secured the referenc
to a recess committee of th oriental
citizenship and all other phases cf the
Japanese question, including picture
brides and the stoppage if uat viril
'THE RAINFALL FOR OCTOBER
Koloa , 8.17
The maximum temperature for Oct
ober at Lihue was 84, the minimum C2.
About the same time it was 25 below
zero in Idaho.
Who wouldn't live in Hawaii?
Equipped with the supper surp'us
of the Chamber of Commerce from he
night before the Hui Hole hoa hiking
Club, to the number of a dozen or
more, made n tour of the Hulriu
Valley on Saturday.
Dropping down into the valley In
its upper roaches they wended tlrir
way, Indian file, down devious tr :1s
and along narrow kuiuius until t' y
emerged at the sea at the mouth of lie
On the way they made the acquaint
ance of n Hawaiian imti. or native
oven, n stalwart pounder of poi wiih
the batch of paiai before him in iiie
process and were prevailed upon,
very gingerly, to taste a sample of tlio
same. They visited the veteran
rice plantorAliana. who showed th'-m
his mill and held forth in vigorous
terms on the trials of a rice planter
in these degenerate day? of .shrinking
prices and high wares. They skirt. d
the edge of the famous ni' nehune
fish pond anil listened with inn h
interest to the story of It.-- con.Uru t
ion. Through it all tluy enjoyed t' e
beautiful vistas and the varii d sun : it
coloring of this most be .utiful little
valley lying at our very doors largely
Y. W. C. A. NOTES
The Girl Reserves of Kapaa were
the guests of the Lihue Girl Reserv s
at a picnic and hike up Xiumalu rh c e.
There were forty-nine girls iuclud -tig
guests and hostesses.
Waimea, Koloa, and Lihue Girl Un
serves are busy making attractive,
picture books for the children who
have to be in the hospitals.
The Girl Reserves of the high school
have been addressed by Miss Check n
"Prevalent Ailments, Their Prove! t
ion and Correction." The girls sp.-nt
the following meeting-hour preparing
bandages and pledgets to be used in
Waimea women have organized a
volley ball team and met for practice
every Tuesday evening in Waim a
hall, which has boon equipped tor ath
letic use by the Y. W. C. A.
It is hoped that similar teams may
be organized on the Island so th.'t
there may be some competition.
Armistice Day Ball
The American Legion
SATURDAY, NOV. 1 3TH
The American Legion is planning new
and amusing features and surprises.
Don't miss it.
Admission $1 .00 for gentlemen