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ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL 16. NO. 45. LII1UE, KAUAI, TERRITORY OF HAWAII. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16. 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COPY
STICE. OA! IS
The second annual celebration of
Armistice Day lias como and gone,
and Kauai Post No. 2 ot the American
Legion is to bo congratulated for
having made it tho great success that
it certainly was. Mother Nature
also did her part to make it a success
by giving us the most glorious day of
sunshine of the year..
Tho first event on the program was
the game ot American football be
tween the Senior-Sopliomoro and tho
Junior-Freshman teams of the high
school and resulted in a 7 to 7 tio.
Tho Junior-Freshman made a touch
down in the first half and the Senior-
Sophomores made one in tho second.
It was a very good exhibit considering
that tho boys were, entirely new at the
At one o clock tno tug-o-war was
pulled otf with four teams participat
ing. The first pull was between
Kawaihau and Grove Farm, and was
won by the former team in thirty
seconds. Tho Lihue team then tried
Kawaihau, but were also pulled across
tho line' in about thirty seconds. Then
Kawaihau went up against tho Wai
mea huskies who yanked them across
in about fifteen seconds.
The mile relay footrace created
quite a bit of interest. This event
was won by Kawaihau-liuu Heo cross
ing the line for his team before his
nearest competitor was in sight.
At two-thirty tho Hoy Scouts gave
a very creditable exhibition of scout
At three o'clock tho ceremony of
giving out the Victory medals took
place. Unfortunately, a great many
people missed this as they had gone
to the polo field.
The horse races started at" ten
o'clock with the quartor mile for 3
year olds, which was won by John B.
Fernandez' "Silver Dust."
The half mile open event was won
by Fernandez "Golden Spray", with
J. M. Spalding's "Sky Maiden" taking-
Tho three quarter mile for Kauai
bred ponies for the Spalding cup, was
won by Tashima's "Tashima Boy",
with Sakamoto's "Lady", who won tho
event on July 4th, taking second
Tho threo eights mile open went to
Fernandez' "Onota", with Nekonislii's
'"Lady Fly" taking second, and Spald
ing's "Fool's Luck" third.
The three quarter mile open went to
Fernandez' "Bridgo Player", and sec
ond placo to "Golden Spray", also
owned by Fernandez.
The quarter mile open was run in
two heats, Sakamoto's "Lady" winning
the first heat over "Oneta", while
"Silver Dust" took tho second heat
from Spalding's "Mamie." ' In the
final race "Lady" won from "Silver
Dust" by a nose.
K. ROENDAHL DEPARTS
K. Hoendahl, for tho past ten years
j, manager ot McBryde Storo, has re
signed his position and is leaving this
afternoon for Honolulu, where lie will
mako his future home. During Ills
managership McBryde Storo has
grown from a small plantation storo
to one of tho largest wholesale and
retail establishments on the Island,
with branches at New Mill, Kukuolonq
Ho has also been active in the social
and welfare work of the Island, having
served as treasurer of tho. Y. M. C. A.
slnco its organization.
Mr. llobert A. Balester, formerly
with Henry May & Company, has
Of succeeded Mr. Itoendahl as manager
of tho store.
PARROTT ON THE JOB
II. C. ri.'iott, tho now Prohibition
enforcement officer for Hawaii, seems
to bo a real livo man, capable, effic
ient and active. During the month
of October, in Honolulu, stills and
booze were seized to tho value of
$12,000 and twenty arrests were mado.
Wo wonder if it would ho possible
to bring over some of his initiative
and efficiency to Kauai.
Lineup of Teams:
17th Cav. No. 1, Lt. Stutsman; No.
2, Lt. Thompson; No. 3, Lt. Truscott;
No. 4, Lt. Caldwell, captain. Lt. Glbh.
Am. Legion No. 1, Foster Horner:
No. 2, "James Spalding; No. 3, M.
Monsarr.tt; No. 4, Philip Itico, capt
ain. Ly a scoro of G to 2 tho Kauai
American Legion team won from the
17th Cavulry team on Armistice Day
in a splendid gumo that was fast and
full of thrills.
1 wo bud spills took placo in thi.i
game, and thai one of the players was
not killed Instantly seems to be noth
ing iess than a miracle.
In the. last half of the third period
Philip Ilico's pony fell with him, giv
ing the rider a nasty fall in which, it
later developed, t ho sustained a dis
located shoulder and torn ligaments.
Ho continued playing, throughout tho
game, however, but is now carrying his
arm strapped to I1I3 side.
In the last half of tho fifth period
Lt. Caldwell's mount went down with
the rider underneath. The animal
rolled over the rider twice beforo it
could regain it's foot. When the pony
got up it was seen that Lt. Caldwell's
left foot was caught in the stirrup.
Onb of the other players grabbed tho
animal by the bit and held it whilo
the unfortunato man's foot was re
leased. There probably was not a person
among tho hundreds who witnessed
the accident that did not think tho
lieutenant was dead when Ills foot
was released from tho stirrup, and a
great sigh of relief went up when ho
arose and walked a fow steps. He
sank to the ground again, however,
after walking a short distance.
Dr. J. M. Kuhns arrived ou tho
scene a moment later, and after a
hasty examination, stated that lie did
not think there was any serious dam
After resting a while the injured
man announced that he was all fight,
and with tho assistance of John Ma
Una, arose and walked from the field.
Ho spent the day in bed Friday, but
was able to attend the polo game last
Saturday, and appears to have suf
fered no further injury than a strain
ed tendon in his loft knee.
Lt. Caldwell states that in the six
years ho lias boon playing polo, this
is tho first accident ho has had.
Beside these two falls, there wore
two other players dismounted. In the
first period Lt. Thompson's horse
stumbled, and, although ho was not
thrown from tho animal, he was
forced to dismount.
At the end of tho game Marcus
Monsarrat got a tumble, also caused
by his mount stumbling. No damage
Tho cavalry team started tho scor
ing wlion Lt. Caldwell shot "a goal
after 3 min. and 20, sec. of play. g
In the second period Philip Kico, of
the Legion team, tied tho score with
a goal after 3 min. 27 sec. Marcus
Monsarrat shot another for tho Legion
in the middle of tho third period.
Lt. Stutsman got two goals for tho
17th in tho fourth period in tho fourth
and sixth minutes of play, and Lt.
Glbb3, who wont in after Lt. Caldwell
was injured, got another about a min
Tho score was now 4 to 2 in favor
of tho 17th, but Itlce cut it down ono
thirty seconds later. From then on
tho game was Kauai's. In tho fifth
period thero was no scoring, but in
tho sixth James Spalding got one in
the first minuto and another In 3 min.
30 sec. Horner followed up with tho
last goal of the day IS seconds before
Lineup of Teams:
17th Cav. No. 1. Lt. Stutsman; No.
2. Lt. Thompson; No. 3, Lt. Truscott,
acting captain; No. 4, Lt. Gibbs.
Kauai No. 1, C. A. Baggott; No.
2, M. Monsarrat; No. 3, James Spald
ing, acting captain; No. 4. Foster
17th Cavalry 10, Kauai 13.
In this gamo tho lineup of tho
teams wero somewhat different from
that of Thursday's game, owing to tho
disability of Lt. Caldwell and Philip'
For tho 17th, Lt. Gibbs played back.
(Continued on Pago 8)
In what was, without doubt, the , The sn,0Ucr given by the American
hardest fought game of this season's hegioll , homn. ot lh(J visiting 17th
soccer series, the McBrydo team suf-jcuvalry ofllcers and men last evening
fercd a whitewash at the hands of at Uio Lihuo Armory, was a most sue
the Lihuo team at tho latter's grounds ..osslul affair, and was enjojed by a
last Sunday, by a score of 4 to 0. j lol ot uvod .onowa svi,0 eamo uy iu.
Though die Lihue boys whitewash-j vitation from all parts of tho Island,
ed the visitors, they had to extendi lho 1roiJl.am of entertainment was
themselves to the limit ovcry minute ,,, , ... . , ,.
... , ' excellent, consisting of music, loclta
of tho game to do so. No goal was '
n.n.in i.t -i,nf wnu ,ii.- i i. I tlons 1111(1 beverul good bouts of box-
tho hardest kind ot play, a3 the Mc
Bryde boys wore on tho Job every
minuto and saw to it that Lihue did
not get anything but what they work
There was lots of splendid kicking
and passing on both sides, and the
defence put up by both teams was
good to see.
On tho sido of tho visitors, the
work ot Sinclair and Glaisyer. was of
exceptional brilliance. Tho greatest
weakness of the visitors was th61r
inability to shoot goals when the op
Tho Lihue team worked like a well
oiled machine, and though they woro
continually being penalized for being
off side an old weakness of which
McBrydo took full advantage they
mado up for it by their superior abil
ity to kick hard and to placo their
It was in tho middle of the first
half beforo Lihue scored, and tho
ball was in Lihuo territory most of
the time. Then Lihue, by several
neat passes, got tho ball into McBryde
ground and Makanani shot tho ball
through by a well placed angle shot.
About ten minutes later, during a
srrimmago In front ot tho McBrydo
goal, Captain Kuhlmann boosted tho
ball through for Lihue's second point.
After ten minutes of play in tho
Eccond half, with tho ball in front of
McBrydo's goal, Kuhlmann mado a
pretty pass to Hutton, who carried it
down the field and shot number three
goal. Again, in tho middlo of tho per
iod. Makanani shot his second goal
for the day, during a scrimmage near
the McBrydo posts.
Though both teams woro fighting
hard, tho game was absolutely clean,
.(lid what few fouls Referee Fern call
ed, were purely accidental.
Referee Fern was on the job at all
times; his decisions were prompt and
to tho point, and woro accepted with
out a murmur by everybody.
Word from tho Makaweli-Koloa
ganio at Elcele is that that was also
a vary fine game, with Makaweli nos
ing out 1 to 0. Makaweli played with
one man short.
NEXT SUNDAY'S GAMES
Next Sunday's games will bo be
tween Makaweli and Lihuo at Elcele,
and McBrydo and Koloa at Koloa.
Makaweli vs Koloa
THEY BELONG TO THE
Arriving this morning by tho Kinau
were Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Clapper and
two children, formerly of Lihue, but
who havo been residing in Oakland.
California for the past two years. Mr.
Clapper is to be identified with tho
Walmea branch of tho Lihue Ice
Eddie Fernandez1 collection
fortuno tollers, magicians, "hot-dog" j
manufacturers, etc., are in Kapaa, and
Judging' from tho throngs that jam
"Happyland" every evening, the show
Is a hugo success.
F. It. Tracy, for many years a
homesteader, has disposed ot his
homestead property to tho Chang
brothers of Hnnapepo, and will hence
forth devote himself entirely to his
A new building with a soventy-fivo I
foot front to contain threo stores, and I
located next to tho Bank ot Kauai, I
will bo started this week by con-J
tractor Tracy. Tho Kauai Drug Co.,
Dr. Chang, and a modern huberdash-
nry will occupy it when finished. !
Dr. F. C. Mighton, Chiropractor,
leaves tonight for Hilo, where ho will
establish another branch ofilco, plac
ing Dr. Elton B. Jones in
Fpon his return from Hilo in tho
early part of December, Dr. Mighton
1 intends sailing for tho Coast.
A GOOD TIE
nib and wrestling.
i ho iii3t numuor on the program
was a bit of jazz oy the only Alapaki
aniitn. This was followed by a four
louud go by Abe Attol und Joe Clans,
uiui rosuiiou in a draw auur much
lainiing.ot tho air.
AUor jack llornor nad paj..sod lho
guesis wita a song well suiicf, a crack-le-jue.i
wrestling uout was biugod by
bum i'enouu and "i win-but .uoses,
Hie ilimiinitlve Hercules of Nawili
wui. i'onoku i3 a good wrest. ler. uui
ho is still feeling the elfects 01 thu
gassing he got in Franco.
Moses put up a great scrap against
bis larger antagonist and at one time
1 all out had his man down. i lually,
in the second round, I'onoku got Mose
with a full nelson.
After Alapaki had shown tho as
semblage how to make a uko talk, an
other fistic bout between John L. ana
Stash, took place. John L. finally
decides that the mat is the place for
him, so he goes down and lets referee
Chilliugw;orth count him out.
The next number was- a "pome" b
K. B. Morgan, after which an exhib
ition wrestling match took placo be
tween Louis Rego, chi.mpion of Kauai
and Maui, and his trainer.
Smith and Homer then rendered
some music, and "Jack" told how
Columbus happened to discover
The boxing bout between Ernest
Heine and Maximo was the main
event of the evening. They put up
three fast rounds that ended with
honors even. These two men aro to
be tho main attraction at another
smoker to lie hold In the latter part
At the end of the program refresh
ments consisting of salad, sandwiches
and coffee were served.
An affair of this kind about once
every month or six weeks would fill
a long felt want in this community.
Thero is not enough opportunity to
get together in this free and easy
MODERN DRUG STORE
TO OPEN AT KAPAA
Realizing the need ot r modern
drug store with up to date facilities
on Kauai, Mr. J. C. E. Taber, recent
ly manager of the King Street branch
of the Ilollister Drug Co., ot Honolulu,
and Mr. C. L. Lienau, also until recent
ly employed by tho same firm, will
cater to this need by opening for
business this week the Kauai Drug
Company located in Kapaa.
The company, pending the erection
of their permanent homo next to tho
Bank of Kauai, will do business in
temporary quarters in a building
opposite tho Bank. They will carry
drugs, drug sundries, Eastman Kodaks
and toilet preparations ot tho host
and leading manufacturers, and will
also instill a modern soda fountain in
thuir now building
Tll Pel' ot
Kauai, as well as
aro promised a drug
storo that will do credit not only to
Kapaa bu to tho island of Kauai In
general, as both Mr. Tabor and Mr.
Lienau aro experienced men in the
drug business, both In Uciululu and
on the Mainland. Mr. Taber is a
graduato of the Minnesota College of
Pharmacy, and Mr. Llonau Is a phur-
maceutical graduato of tho University
W. M. Mitchell, for years tho popular
purser of tho Mauna Kca. on the Hilo
run. is to have charge of the Ahukini
landing, according to an intervlow in
tho Hilo Horald. Air. Mitchell has a!
wife and two children.
Miss A. Sattcrthwalte, private sccre-
tary to Alex. Hume Ford, has boen '
spending a weuk on Kauai as tho guost
ot Mrs. W. A. Bowen. of Hanamaulu.
She returns to town today.
1 0. HOARD
! Mr. H. D. WiBhard talks very enter
j tainiugly and interestingly of his
I vacation observations on tho Main
I land. Ho and .Mrs. Wlshard Bpent
two months In Oakland fiom which
, they mado interesting motor trips
through California ami then spent
another mouth in the East.
One of the most interesting o! these
trips w.i3 to Lake 'lahoe in tho high
Sierras. Following tho lino ot the
railway they went trom Sacramento
to Colfax and then up to Summit
which, most of the year, is buried in
.now, i.nd wiiero uoal ihu middlo of
uciober they experienced a snowfall
of 31 inciies. From here they di op
pea dovu through the magnificent
scenery of tho bierras to '1 ruckee and'
thence up the '1 ruckee -river tu Lake
i lie thing which surprised him mo3t
wab the scarcity and difficulty in
securing gasoline. Only two gallons
couid Uu secured at a tuuo, or only
just baie.y enougii to take you on to
me ne.t liiuiion. lou woiilu havo
to take your piau m line, a tbud of u
iiiuo l6ng poniaps and creep up grad
ually to tue iiotvtior station, omy to
mm sometimes that the wuppiy hau
fai,en out just beiore it was your turn,
and you had to wait till the next day.
ur cudso every wnero tho air was
tinea , an pontics, aim ne took parti
cular nonce that you never saw or
neard a Ue.aocral. viuoiy per cent
ot the businubs men, tho tiavellmg
men, tho hv'o men "were Republicans,
tho election was a toregonu conclus
ion lung betoro the second of Novem
llu found that almost no one had
any use for the European League. o
Nations for America. Tho wisdom
of Washington's advice to keep out
of European entanglements Is the
wisdom for us, and none but interested
parties, for their own purposes, havo
any other point of view.
The Wisliards took their own car
with them, and, armed -with the Motor
Club maps and detailed instructions,
found no difficulty in getting about
through tho country with perfect
ease, that is, when they could get
DOINGS IN THE COURT
In the case ot the two Filipinos,
Florcs and Pengan, assailants of Dep
uty sheriff Lovell and his force some
months ago, tho charge lias been re
duced from assault with a dangerous
weapon to simple assault and battery
to which they havo peaded guilty.
They will be sentenced later.
Tho case of E. Callistro, Filipino,
charged with rape, has been disposed
of, ho being found guilty and sentenc
ed to a fine of $350 and costs, and im
prisonment for a term of not loss than
three years nor more than twenty.
Tho Claudius McBrydo case came
on this morning and was quickly dis
posed of by the defendant pleading
guilty to tho charge of assault and
battery. He was given a suspended
sentence for 13 months pending good
POLOISTS SHOOT GOATS
Sheriff Rice took tho visiting 17th
Cavalry officers goat shooting at Kai
pukl last Friday. They got twelve.
Tho sheriff sayo ho hold tho horses
while the othors rounded up the goals.
Miss Ethel D?non returned to Kauai
by tho Lurlino. accompanying Miss
Lihue Union Church
Sunday School 10 A. M. The regular
church service 11 o'clock. Row V.
G. Murphy, for fourteen yours mis
sionary in Japan, undor tho Method
ist Protestant church, but now loan
ed to tho American Bible Society, is
in tho Island In the intoiest of the
extension of "Tho Book." Ho will
speak at tho mrrning hour upon,
"A Biblical Program for tho World."
Your presoiico is solicited.
R. W. BAYLESf", Pastor.
iL D. TIMMONS
L. D. TImmons. well known on
Kauai, and formerly editor of the
Garden Island, died at tho Queen's
Hospital, Honolulu, last Satuiday at
the age of 4G years.
Mr. TImmons, at his best, was an
excellent newspaper man by native
ability, education, and experience.
Personally ho was a man of much
charm gracious, courteous, and chiv
alrous a fine example of tho Southern
gentleman. Ho belonged to a fine old
family of South Carolina, and he re
tained much of the old family tradition
in his makeup. His death will bo a.
loss to tho newspaper fraternity of
Honolulu and to many admiring
. . .;..; .
MAN VISITS ISLAND
Mr. K. Kawamoto, manager of tho
Daily Nippon Jiji, of Honolulu, has
been spending a few days on Kauai.
For long years a resident of the Ter
ritory, this is his first visit to this Is
land with which ho Is very favor,
Tho Nippu Jiji is tho influential
Japaneso paper of tho Islands with
a larger circulation, perhaps, than any
other paper here.
Mr. Kawamoto is a man of superior
Intelligence and well abrcst of the
newspaper and publishing business in
Judge Achi finds that the work has
increased so much in all departments
of the Circuit Court that a single clerk
can no longer handle it. So lie has
secured from tho Board of Supervisors
the necssary funds for a temporary
assistant clerk to act as librarian and
court reporter. Consequent to tho
resignation of K. C. Ahana it lias been
necessary to bring over a stenographer
from Town, which is very expensive,
so that it is economy to havo such an
assistant as he has secured in tho per
son of J. C. Cullon. Tho Judge will
apply to tho legislature for tho necess
ary appropriation to mako this office
Tim Juvenile Court work is increas
ing to such an extent that it is both
necessary and advlsablo to havo a rog
ular probation officer to attend to it.
Tho other Islands have such an officer
and wo ought to havo one here. Such
an officer could go about tho Island
Invustigutii.5 tho cases that como up,
.tetiling many of. the difficulties, and
disposing of many of tho cases. Tho
Judge will apply to thu legislature
for such an officer.
The Kauai Circuit Court is very
seriously handicapped for lack of a
Court Library. An important case
is often held up and a trip sometimes
has to be made to Honolulu, to securo
the necessary information to go on
with it, because soino decision cited by
counsel cannot bo found in our mcagro
library. Tho Judgo thinks that $3000
will furnish such a library as ho has
CHAMP KINJO TO MEET
LOCAL WRESTLER SATURDAY
Kin jo, tho wrestler, who has suc
cessfully defended his title against
all connrs for tho championship of
tho Territory, will arrive on Kauai
Friday morning in respot.se to a call
from promoter Chillingworth, who
has arranged for a match between
Kinjo und tho local champion, Louis
Rego, for next Saturday evening,
probably at tho Armory.
THE ARMISTICE DAY DANCE
Tho American Legion dance at the
Armory, Lihuo, on Saturday evening
was a decidedly pleasant affair and a
most fitting close (to which ladies
wero admitted) to the festivities
sponsored by tho American Legion.
Tho music for tho occasion was fur
nished by Alapaki Smith.