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THE GARDEN ISLAND, VEStAT, jUNfc 21, 1921
LEGION HAS A FINE
': (Continued from Paga 1)
title will stay on Kauai and has the
Makees out practicing every night.
He says that the trouble has always
been before that the local teams
nave been . scared , by the reputation
Of teams from the metropolis and
were beaten before they started. But
since the local teams had such little
trouble defeating the Braves on their
last trip here and managed to bump
even the mighty Sam Ku, they hove
token heart and decided that the
teams from Oahu are not invincible
after all. Henry says that he is Bure
that the reputation of the Mandarins
Is not going to give his boys stage
fright, and that they wjll go out and
play the kind of ball that made them
1920 pennant winners. Jonah Cum
mlngs Is being nursed along and is
the picture of confidence. Jonah
remembers the tough time the A. C.
A. team nad beating him last year
and claims he is one hundred per
cent better this year. He thinks
that the game against Llhue on the
twenty-sixth will be good stiff work
out and will be Just what he needs j
about a week before the big game.
His fast ball is working good and his
control was never better. He show-!
ed what he was made of when he
Jumped Into the game against Koloa
without warming up and only allowed
. them to score one run off him. The
Mandarins are Just as positive that
the title will go back to Honolulu
with them and a real battle royal
can be expected. They intend to
put their, best team Into this game
and are not going to take any chances
by underestimating the Makee
strength. The Makee boys know
.that if they win this game that noth
ing Mr. Wolters has will be too good
for them and are sure to be out on
the field fighting every minute of
the game. '
Arrangements in regard to the
special trains are all complete. No
tices will be posted in all the camps
on the Grove Farm and Llhue plan
tations as to the definite leaving
time of the trains and the place of
departure. Ticket sellers will be on
each train and all that will be re
quired to secure the transportation
will be to buy an admission ticket to
Lunch and luau will be served by
the Women's Auxiliary on the
grounds at 12 o'clock. For those
who do not care for the luau a special
lunch will be served. 1
The luau committee ard taking
pains to make this one of the best
luau's ever held on the island. Da
vid Luke, chairman of the luau com
mittee, says that he will guarantee
that each and every laulau will con
tain a pound piece of pork and a
pound piece of beef. He also says
he will have extra laulau so that
those that care to can buy them to
THE EVIL OF
The "Survey" In a recent number,
has an Interesting article on the
Public Dance In America.
In the endeavor to find out what
the general experience was, and what
efforts were being made to control
public dances, a questionaire was
sent out to the city clerks of 400
leading cities of the United States
and Canada, and 180 replies were re
ceived. In addition to these official
sources, other Individual inquiries
were made so that the ground was
pretty well covered.
The testimony of all these Witness
es "was uniform in branding the un
supervised dance hall, and its influ
ences as one of America's great so
cial problems." While It is admit
ted that the dance hall meets a
manifest need," - we must neverthe
less divorce Its management from
political control, install a larger and
more efficient force of supervisors,
and restrain 'jazz' orchestras and
promoters from inoculating a pro
miscuous assemblage with their poi
There are various features of the
public dance which the authorities
find It necessary to control. In 22
cities dance promoters must pay for
the services of both police officers
and dance hall matrons, in addition
to paying the . regular permit fee.
These matrons are supplied by the
Ventilation, sanitation, lighting and
toilets are regulated by the State In
some cases, and In others by the
city. Sometimes these things are
looked after by a Board of Censors,
sometimes by Welfare Boards, and
sometimes by the city police. There
is a growing stringency In regard to
No less than 46 cities have ordi
nances stipulating that such dance
halls shall be properly lighted. "Shad
ow" or "Moonlight" dancing is pro
hibited. In some cases certain un
desirable dances are discriminated
against by name, such as "Ccast to
Coast", "Bunny hug", "shimmy", etc.
These are prohibited.
In some, "Jazx" muRic is specific
ally barred out. Whether this is
because it Is considered to be im
moral, or only Just musically "punk"
and intolerable, is not Indicated.
Some cities stipulate that dance
halls and dances must not be within
a given distance from any church,
school or public library. Some stip
ulate that property owners within
the radius of one block mu3t have
consented to the use of the hall for
dancing before permission for such
use can be given, some do not per
mit any "unescorted female" to visit
any public dance hall.
Some require that the matron or
chaperon be well versed In all the
various types of modern dancing, and
that she give special attention to
young girls, and see to it that no
flirtation goes on, especially in the
As a result of this wide survey the
following suggestions are made In
regard to growing evils and require
ments which may well be exacted.
There should be a license fee.
Better control of ventilation, light
ing, sanitation, toilets and dressing
Early closing. Eleven o'clock
should be the limit.
The ' absolute elimination of drink.
Proper censorship and control.
Every dance hall should have a po
lice woman, and dance " hall matron
in attendance during the entire ev
ening, and their services should be
paid by the management.
Young girls should not be allowed
at these dances.
Jazz dances of ah irresponsible
character have not become a menace
to the morals of these Islands as
yet, but it is well for us to notice
their trend on the mainland and keep
an eye on them. Prevention is
better than cure.
WOO LAUGHS A MINUTE
Roscoe "Fatty' 9 Arbuckle
In the Paramount Picture
Tuesday, June 28th
No Change in Prices
Worth' Its Weight in Gold
SERVICE AT LIHUE
Using the subject, "A Young Man's
Capital", Rev. R. W. Bayless, pastor
of the Llhue Union Church, preached
the baccalaureate sermon last Sunday
morning to the graduates of three
schools, Llhue, Hanamaulu and Hu
Mrs. Winifred Bridgewatrr, of l!ie
Hcnamaulu school brought her n-
lire graduating class of nine puplN to
the services. Mrs. K. C. Ahar.a, of
the Huleia school brought bar grad
uating 'class of eight pupils and Prin
cipal Simpson of the Lihue school es
corted twenty of his thirty graduates
to the services..'
Rev. Bayless told the graduates
that though they may not have much
money with which to start life's
work, they have a great deal of cap
ital, capital that money cannot pur
chase. They have sight, hearing,
ability to work, memory and reason
ing powers. He told the graduates
something of the life of George Pea
bod, ' one of America's foremost
merchants and philanthropists. Start
ing as a poor boy, Mr. Peabody
amassed a great fortune and gave
seven million dollors of it for educa
tional purposes. When asked the
great secret of his success, he said,
"I have always kept my working cap
Rev. Bayless showed the students
how important it Is for them to keep
the working capital which has been
given to them unimpaired. "But,
no matter how much capital you may
have", he concluded," without char
acter to back it, It is worthless.
Character is the biggest asset you
( Right-of-way at Hanapepe was sold
to the Kauai railroad at public
auction last Tuesday on the Capitol
steps, Honolulu, by C. T. Bailey, land
commissioner,, for $1020. Lease to
a right-of-way at Hanapepo was
granted the Hawaiian Sugar com
pany for 21 years at annual rental
Notice is hereby given that all fees
for licenses, except fees for hunting
licenses, ara due and payable on July
All applications for Licenses must
be accompanied by certificate show
ing tha payment In full of delinquent
All applications for licenses for the
manufacture of Food Products, Res
taurant, Hotel and Boarding Hons,
Beef Butcher, Slaughter and Sell
Pork Butcher, Slaughter and Sell, To
Sell Beef, To Sell Pork, To Sell Milk,
Livery Stables, Barber, and Dyeing
and Cleaning must be accompanied
by Board of Health Certificate.
All applications for Auctioneer and
Beef Butcher, Slaughter and Sell
Licenses, must be accompanied by
All applications for Merchandise
Licenses must be accompanied by af
fidavits showing amount of gross re
ceipts during the fiscal year prior to
July 1st, or statements showing the
commencement of any trade or busi
ness for which such licenses are re
quired. All those carrying on a business as
co-partnership must file a statement
of co-partnership, showing residence
of each partner, firm name, and the
place of business of said co-partnership,
verified as true by one of the
In case of change in the co-partnership
or dissolution, notice of such
change or dissolution must be filed
with this office.
Application for a passenger license
must be accompanied by the certi
ficate of the Inspector.
K. C. AHANA,
Treasurer, County of Kauai, T. H.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
TERRITORY OF HAWAII
AT CHAMBERS IN PROBATE
In the Matter of the Estate of
JOSEPH FREITAS CALISTRO, late
of Hanamaulu, Kauai, Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR8
Notice is hereby given that Letters
of Administration have been Issued to
Antone Nobrlga, Jr., as Administrator
of the Estate of Joseph Freltas
Calistro, deceased, late of Hana
maulu, County of Kauai, Territory of
All creditors ot the deceased, or of
his estate, ara hereby notified to pre
sent their claims, with proper vou'S
ers, or duly authenticated cop in
thereof, even If the claim Is secured
by mortgage upon real estate, to the
said Antone Nobrlga, Jr., at Hani
mualu Store, In said Hanamaulu, or at
the office of his attorney, Philip L.
Rica, in Llhue, said County, within
six months from the data of this
notice, which Is the date of the fimt .
vubllcatlon hereof; other w'se.'su o
claim, if any, shall be ofrever barred
All persons indebted to the ifl
estate are hereby notified to mo a
payment to the said Antone Noorlj a,
Jr., at the first above address.
Dated, Llhue, Kauat, T, H., May 31,
ANTONE NOBRIGA, JR.,
Administrator, Estate Joseph Freita
PHILIP L. RICE,
Attorney for Administrator.
May 31; June 7, 14, 21, 28.
NOTICE OF 8ALE OF LAND PT
KOLOA OF MARY ROSE NAKAI,
Under Order of Court, I will sell ut
public auction to the highest a id
best bidder, in Koloa, Kauai, at t ie
courthouse of the District Magistrate
of Koloa , at 10 A. M. Saturday, Ju y
2, 1921, the following land and hous s
of Mary Rose Nakai, deceased:
Land at Makapala, Koloa, Kail 1,
Territory of Hawaii, registered in t ie
Office of the Assistant Regiatr tr
Land Court, Territory of Hawaii n
Transfer Certificate of Title No. 612
to Mary Rose Nakal, widow, conta'.i
ing an area of 40,000 square feet, aad
being Lot 2 of Land Court Petitt n
No. 307, also the houses on the lard.
The land and houses Will be se'd
separately. One house has a con a
gated iron roof.
Terms Cash In current lawful mon
ey of the United States.
The sale Is subject to confirmation
by tha Judge of the Circuit Court f
the Fifth Circuit, sitting at Chambe s
Expense ot obtaining new certifi
cate of title in name of purchaser will
be borne by the administrator.
For further particulars apply to the
undersigned at Koloa, Kauai.
Koloa Kauai, June '14, 1921.
JOHN S. CHANDLER,
Administrator ot Estate of Mary
Rose Nakal, deceased.
Lyle A. Dickey,
Attorney for Administrator.
June 14, 21,. 28, 1921.