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TITR GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1921
A Gasoline Curb
Earns Big Dividends
Trade comes to1 the man who Hells gasoline at the
curb. Motorists stop at his establishment to purchase many
things other than gasoline.
Some kinds of gasoline pumps are expensive. This
is not true of the Milwaukee line. These pumps are reason
ably priced, they are handsome in appearance, and they are
accurate. Good service is assured.
We shall be glad to give advice on your needs.
HQNQLUNU IRON WORKS GO.
There were no baseball games on
last Sunday. On account of the big
enne fire at Makawell last week, the
team was unable to practice and
forfeited the game to Makee.
The game between McBryde and
Grove Farm was postponed until a
NEXT SUNDAY'S GAMES
THE RIGHTS OF YOUR HEIRS
will be safeguarded it you nominate
the Right Executor
Let us explain the advantage of
HAWAIIAN TRUST COM
PANY Service as Executor or
It will place you under no obligation.
We Are Here to Serve You
The Oldest and Largest
In the Territory of Hawaii.
.Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over
One Million Dollars.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
iirnMrC" mi y j - -
Waimea Stables, Ltd.
At Waimea and Nawiliwili
The most famous Garages on Kauai. Thfc
place to get transportation to
The Barking Sands, Qlokele Canyon,
Waimea Canyon, Kokee Camps,
Kukuiolano Park, Wailua Falls,
Hanalei, Haena Caves
Our autos nrc comfortable, our Drivers are
Reliable and have been with us for years, and
kuow every inch of the country.
We rent Ford Cars Without Drivers.
We do Graving and Hauling by Trucks all
over the I aland. We run the Stage Line
between Lihue and Kekaha three round
trips per week
NO BASEBALL GAMES SUNDAY
Grove Farm vs. Lihue, at Grove
Makawell vs. McBryde, at Maka-
THE PLASTER SAINTS
BIG LINE-UP FOR
Tel. 43 W
A. GOMEZ. Mgr.
Tel. 492 L
CLEM GOMES, Mgr.
TERRITORIAL MESSENGER SERVICE
TAKES ORDERS FOR ALL KINDS OF
Dry Cleaning and Laundry Work
SEND HY PARCEL POST TO
1112 UNION ST. HONOLULU
The biggpst and mo'st exciting in
door baseball game of the season
was staged at the armory last Wed
nesday -night under the auspices of
the Y. W. C. A. Sheriff Rice's bunch
of 54 inch waisters laid Rev. Bay
least signs of weakness with that
score of 11 to 9.
It was apparent that from ths
time that Dow, of Bayless' challen
gers, threw the first ball that the
game was going to be hot and peppy.
Dow's, pitched offerings were knock
ed to all corners of the armory, as
were those of Burgess, who pitch
ed for the courthouse law gradu
ates, and those of Midkiff, who sub
stituted during the last four innings
for Dow. Both sides had Babe
Th9 hardest part was probably
played Senator John Kealoha, who
had to umpire. So strongly contest
ed was the game that various mem
bers of both teams attempted to
help John out with his umpiring.
But all decisions were maintained.
And justly! Let an ump. show the
loss' gang of challengers out to the
rowd and he would have to be car
The game se-sawed back and forth
until the very last. Then with a
man on first base. Sheriff drew
back his Dtrong right arm and wal
loped a home , run that brought In
the two winning tallies. The next
pian struck out, and the contest will
long bo remembered in Lihue history
When the game was over the win'
ners got over in one corner of the
armory and attempted to give a.
cheer for their heroic selves. But
their efforts during the game had
been too much. One feeble little
chirp was all that they could make.
And that little chirp sound more
likr. "Gimme a drink" 'than It did
the exultations of victors. But as
die opponents weren't able to make
even that much noise, as old man
Finstein would say "relatively they
done" themselves noble."
The losers have challenged the
winners and it Is likely that a series
will be staged In the near future
that will decide once and for all
time which side is really the punk
On Labor Day- at Honolulu the
sporting event In importance next
to the polo game was the Japanese
bicycle meet at the Moilili baseball
field. The races were in many in
stances close and exciting, but the
feature was the large attendance of
Japanese gobs from the two Imper
ial cruisers now in Honolulu harbor.
The stage Is all Bet for the first
round in the Berles of singles elim
ination tennis tournaments to be
played under the auspices of the
Kauai Athletic League. All games
must be played before Wednesday,
September 14th, and the results tele
phoned to Dr. Glalsyer
The contestants will make their
own arrangements as to when and
where they wish to play, and must
furnish their own referees and balls.
The drawings are as follows:
2 Dr. Glaisyer.
5 F. Horner.
it Dr. Morgan.
10 Rev. Bayless.
A GROWING ARMY OF PEACE
OVER LONG DISTANCE
VENICE, Cal. What is declared to
be auniquo feat for a woman of her
years has Just been accomplished
here by Mrs. .Anna Van Skike, CO
years of age, who successfully finish
ed a 3-mile swim from the Santa
Monica municipal pier to Venice,
showing little if any fatigue. She
was two hours and a half in the
Mrs. Van Skike Is a grandmoth
er and for many years has been a
teacher of voice culture. Her sing
ing practice, she says, was an advan
tage to her in swimming, for breath
control, she says, enabled her com
plete the long swim.
LEAVES FOR YALE
Homer Lydgato received word from
Yale that he had passed his examin
ations without condition.
He left for San Francisco In com
pany with Norman E, Hinds, of Har
vard University, on the Matsonia,
sailing from Honolulu, September 24.
Homer has been on Hawaii this
summer assisting hU father.
"I hope you are not afraid of mi
crobes," apologized the paying-teller
.us he cashed the Bchool teacher's
check with soiled currency.
"Don't worry,'' said the young la
dy. "A microbe couldn't live on my
salary." The Seaman's Journal.
Ever since Its Inception in the
East End of London In 1805 the S.il
vation Army has been distinctly n
"go get 'em' organization, says the
Topular Magazine. Bringing its
strength to grips without trouble in
its own lair and getting down to
root of things has been Its specialty
The latest development In Its activi
ties as an organization In this conn
try only affords further illustration
of Us spirit. For years It has been
the belief of Salvation Army officcr:
that more than half of the erriiu:
women and delinquent and Impover
ished men of the streets of big cities
started their downfall in small towns.
The Army experts, here, now plan.
In the spirit of a stitch in time
saves nine, to get firm hold on isuch
erring ones at the beginning of tTieir
downward path in their native com
munities, with the idea of not only
saving the threatened victims them
selves, but also of relieving the lnrg
er cities of some of ther over
whelming burden of accumulating
philanthropic work. They will do
this through co-operation with some
3, COO community advisory boards
which have been established through
out the country. About 70,000 mem
bers of the boards are men and 10.
000 are women. The boards will
form a permanent part of the Sal
vation army and will help to sup
ply funds for it. They have been
established in every state and in
practically every county.
Commenting on their theory of
checking trouble at the start, an
announcement from the Army's head
quarters says: "In the past com
munities have had first aid in cases
of distress, but when the immediate
difficulties were relieved the one in
trouble waa turned adrift, left, for
a new town, and got into trouble
again. It is expected thut tho new
advisory boards with the Salvation
Army experts will carry the cure
until the patient Is fully well, phys
ically and spiritually, and takes his
place again as a respectable mem
ber of his home community."
It should go without saying thai
our Salvation Army, organized here
In 18S1, has been one of the most
practical forces for good in thb
country ever since, but It is none-tho-less
salutatory to note some of the
black and white records of its work
here. For the year ending Septem-
iT 30. 131!), it supplied a total of
1.4's.ss7 beds and 1.485,209 meals,
independent of Thanksgiving and
Christmas dinners these figures re-fen-ins
only to the accommodation
-iipplied by its various hotels. Into
Its in-lii -trial homes it admitted dur
ing the year 0.055 men into its re
scue homes and maternity hospitals
it admitted 2.314 girls and almost
2,0H0 children. In Its "slum-posts
and nurserie';" work it visited over
ln.uou families and sheltered over
15,(ino. Jt? children's homes proper
uipplied no.oiio beds and close to
100,000 meal.-,. In its prison-gate
work it insisted, upon discharge, 2,
S13 prisoners and found situations
for 7t. For men and women in gen
sral, it found work outside of its
own institutions for 40,500 men and
10,787 women. It distributed 315,000
pounds of ice and 1,032,027 pounds
This is reaching down and pullin
cm out with a- vengeance the urge
to do which was whut led the foun
der of the Army, William Booth, to
resipn his ministry in the Methodist
church, owing to his feeling that
the bulk of churcliless masses In
England could not be reached by
ordinary methods. The Army first
came into being through him as a
Christ ian Mission, it not being un
til 1X7!) Hut it received its present
title. Xo one can deny that it well
deserves its name, and never more
so than in its latest departure in
the matter of "oing and gettln em"
.More power to it!
Two boycott signs, probubly the
first to be .displayed in Hawaii were
carried r.li.ft in the union parade
the mornin;; of Labor Day. They
were directed at a wholesale house,
which was one of the largest credi
tors of the defunct Workin;;inan's Co
operative Stores. Hilton, a machin
ist, who had been at the head of
the "co-op" organization, left the is
lands last week.
"What is your boy Josh doing in
"Far as I know,'' replied Farmer
Conitassel, "he's doing nothing ex
cept wastin' money."
"How is ho wasting money?"
"Buying 2-cent stamps to writo
home for extra alowance." Washing
OUR SHOE STOCK
HAS RECENTLY BEEN
For Ladies and Misses
A new line of COMFORTABLE WHITE OXFORDS
with sensible 1Il1, in sizes from 2 1-2 to S.
Brown Oxfords with Cuban Heels.
Dress Shoes and Slippers with French Heels.
For Men and Little Men
We have a new and Complete Linn of Dress Shoos
We carry SEVEN DIFFERENT STYLES of Work
We are just In receipt of a line of MEN'S HKill
HOOTS, 12 and 14 inch, MA 1)11 ESPECIALLY FOR FS.
WE CARRY AT ALL TIM US
OF DIFFEREST HTYLE8
Our stock of CHILDREN'S and BABIES' Foot
wear is well assorted.
Have you seen the ''KltujKort" Shoe? It is a won
der of its kind. UF TO DATE and SNAFI'Y. A lew in
our window, and more upstairs.
Canvas Tennis Shoes. Lace and Oxfords. New l"l.
FKESH Rubber Soles and Heels.