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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, JULY
30, 1912. 3 I 1 Motorcycle Agencies mmM 1912 MODEL JUST WAIMEA IN PROTEST! i on e uoi lime j HENDEEj toNWMTOIONGCQ rvdJLild-Mass. I Over 8,000 1912 have bee sold al ready this year. Write for illus trated catalogue and prices. 5? il E. O.HALL & SON AGENTS I K. SAITO HANAPEPE AGENT FOR THE FINE 1912 MODEL INDIAN MOTORCYCLE SPECIFICATIONS AND PRICES 4 h. p. 1 Speed, $215.00 7 h. p. 2 Speeds, $325.00 The history cf the Indian id alone Hiifl'ieiunt to estalIi:h its superior qual ity and position w the leading motorcycle, not only of America hut of the world. Automobile Rent Service ! Waimea Stables! LIMITED 1 Up-to-date Livery, Draying and Boarding Stable and Auto- I Livery Business. 1 AITTOMflKH V QTAm IMI7 I mj i iiiiiJMi ji i hi ri in i i ii 11 1 1 BETWEEN LIHUE and KEKAHA Leaving Lihue every Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Leaving Kckaha every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. ARRIVING AT THEIR DESTINATION IN THREE HOURS W. WEBER Manager. Telephone 4 W Waimea P. O. Box 48 I L. Y. TIM Has entered the rent ser vice, and has provided him self with a big Five-Seater Buick Special attention paid to commercial travelers. Rea sonable rates to all parts of the island. 'Phone 600 Notice of Drawing of Grand and Trial Jurors HOTELS The MAJESTIC Cor. Fort A: Her. Sts., Honolulu Rooms by the day, week or month single or in suite. REASONABLE RATES OPEN DAY and NIGHT Kauai trade solicited MRS. C. A. BLAISDELL, Proprietor HOTEL BAY VIEW Waimra, Kauai jl tjjjt The Commercial Man's Favorite Hostlery & j & DICK OLIVER, Manager Now Read the Ads. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH CIRCUIT, TER RITORY OF HAWAII. Noticij of Drawing ok Grand Jurors and Trial, Jurors Notice is hereby given that at ten o'clock in th: morning of the seventh day of August A. D. 1912 at the court house of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Circuit of the Territory of Hawaii, in Lihue, County of Kauai, there will be a drawing of grand jurors and trial jurors, to serve at the next special term of court Lihue, Hawaii, July 25, 1912. IYLK A. DICKlvY Judge Circuit Court of the Fifth Circuit, Territory of Hawaii. Attest: Philip L. Rich, Clerk Circuit Court of the Fifth Circuit, Territory of Hawaii. Rev. J. M. Lydgate preached in the Ilanalej District last Sunday Mrs. Alfred Rascli and Miss Roe the former of Waimea and the latter, one of Kamehanieha's po pular teachers registered at the Hotel Fairview Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Ewart are planning to spend a week among Hanalei scenery. W. A. Hardy, who is in charge of the tunnel work for the new electric lighting plant spent Sun day with his father, Hon. Judge Hardy and his sister, Mrs. Dean The shareholders in the Makahi- ki o ka Hui Kuai Aina o Wainiha, are given notice in this issue of an intended meeting which is to be held at 10 a. m. September 5th. Mrs. W. II. Rice Sr., was the recipient o f many presents and happy congratulations last Friday, the occasion being her birthday anniversary. Would you say money paid for sheet music is invested in rolling stock? Waimea, Kauai, July 2nd 1912. The Board of Directors, The Kauai Amateur Athletic Association, Lihue, Kauai, T. II. Gentlemen: We, the undersigned, Manager and Captain of the Waimea Base Ball lean), respectfully enter a protest to decisions as rendered by Umpire White, in connection with the game played on the Wai mea grounds between the Lihue md Waimea Teams. 1st. With Waimea at bat, and 1st. and 2nd. bases occupied, the Lihue Catcher threw the ball to 1st. at the same time the man on 2nd. attempted a steal to third, but in his attempt to return to 2nd. he was deliberate! v caught on the base line and held by the Lihue short stop until the 1st. baseman had thrown the ball to 2nd. thereby putting the man on 2nd. out. On an appeal to the umpire, he the umpire, declared it no interference, staling that the short stop acted within the rights. I his in violation of Rule No. 54, Section 5. 2nd. With Waimea at bat, and 1st. base occupied, t h e Lihue pitcher deliberately and inten tionally made a motion to throw the ball to the bat. but failed to do so. A balk was immediately claimed by the Waimea Team, but upon appealing to the umpire, we were informed b y the umpire, after he had conferred with the Lihue pitcher and one A. R. Glaisyer, who claimed to be the Captain or Manager of the Lihue Team, that this could not be con sidered a balk as the pitcher was not in his box. No one of the three denied the fact that the mo tion to throw was made, they one and all admitted same, but simply maintaining that same was not a balk for reason of the pitcher not being in his box. Moreover, up on the Waimea Captain and Man ager demanding that tune be called to enable them to refer to the rules, this was refused, and the umpire ordered Play Ball" and the pitcher did deliver a ball to the bat with the Captain and Manager of the Waimea team on the dia mond demanding time. We would respectfully call your attention to the following Rules: Rule 34, Section 1: "Any mo tion made by the pitcher while in position to deliver the ball to the hat without delivering it, or to throw to first base when occupied by a baserunner without complet ing the throw." Rule 34, Section 5: "Any motion in delivering the ball to the bat by the pitcher while not in position defined by Rule 30." Rule 30: "Preliminary to pitch ing, the pitcher shall take his po sition facing the batsman with both feet squarely on the ground and in front of the pitcher's plate; and in the act of delivering the ball to the bat he must keep one foot in contact with the pitchers plate defined in Rule 9. He shall not raise either foot until in the act of delivering the ball to the bat, nor make more than one step injsuch delivery. Rule 34, Section 8: Making any motion of the arm, shoulder, hip or body the pitcher habitually makes in his method of delivery, without immediately delivering the hall to the bat." We respectfully contend t li a t Rule 30. clearly defines the Pitch er's position, and rule 34, Section 5, prohibits a pitcher from making a motion to pitch the ball while not in this position. In view of the above stated facts, we respectfully request that the game as previously mentioned, be declared 'No Game" and that same be played over, when the present series is completed. Yours very truly, Frank Cox, Manager, Jon dic Costa, Captain. The tiny finny tribe still con tinue to be as eager to be caught as ever, the Nawiliwili docks be ing litterally crowded with fisher men every night until eleven or twelve o clock. A communication from H Rohrig, manager of the Lihue Store, and who is now in Germany, is to the effect that lie and Mrs. Rohrig are having a grand trip. Honolulu business men who are constantly kicking over the man uer in which the Board of Super visors administer affairs, should remember that they have only themselves to blame. I hey re main away from the election booth and then let out a holler because incompetent men are elected. 1 o wait for the representatives of IVL Mclnerny Ltd. MESSRS. ANTON SILVA and E. R. MURRAY. They will be in WAIMEA July 24 and 25 MAKAWELI " 26, 27, 29 KOLOA " 30 and 31 LIHUE August 1, 2 and 3 Complete sample lines of shoes for men and women for dress as well as every day wear. Slippers, Pumps, Lace and Button Gaiters, will be shown by Mr. Murray. Stein-Bloch clothes, Manhattan Shirts, Underwear, Neckwear, Gloves and accessories to automobile driving, Negligee Shirts, Rain Coats, Interwoven hose in cotton and silk and all articles necessary to the currect toilet for a gentleman as well as that which makes the average boy feel that he is dressed up. Just postpone your purchases of these goods until you see the representatives of Mo IVicInerny, Ltd. j TRAMPING IT 01 THE GARDEN UDiA PRETTY BALE Week before last, my friends and I tramped over the south and western coasts of Kauai by way of the mountains. One 'night we pitched our tents above the Olo kele Canyon near the head of the Hauapepe Gulch. From here we continued our trip to Waimea and Kekaha and thence to the famous barking sands at Maun. We took a number of slides down the sand doons, which howled in such a manner as to make it impossible to distinguish whether the howling was from delight or otherwise. At first, we were rather skeptical as to taking a head euder down the mountain of sand, but as soon as we had learned that the bark was worse than the bite, all our fears disappeared. We pitched our tent here and in the morning, left for Lihue in an express wagon, having finished one of the pleasantcst mountain trips we ever ex perienced. The following week, I tramped by my lonelv. I went direct to the Wailua Falls, which I found to rival anything in beauty that I had ever seen. From here, I climbed to the summit of an un known hill from where the broad agricultural lauds of Kapaa and Kealia stretched out before t h e eye in all their golden treasure. Many highly interesting gulches, valleys and" mountains were ex plored as I wound my way down to the quiet little village of Ka paa, where I spent the -light at the hospitable board of Rev. Kaauwai. The next morning, I sat out for Kilauea, expecting to make that my next camping place. However, Supervisor J. K. Lola came gliding along in his Hudson, and gave me a lift to beautiful Hanalei, instead. After calling on Rev. Mahihilaand resting up a bit, I procured a plug horse and headed for Haena. Meet ing with the Sheriff of Hanalei, this gentlemen kindly turned and directed me in person to the uianv wonderful hits of natural scenery which included the famous caves, situated at the base of Makana hill, which is known as the hill of "spearing fire." Here we e n -countered young ladies who had arrived in an auto. Their machine had been left about a mile from the cave, and after considerable snap shotting at famous spots, we ac companied the young ladies back to the car. Here we encountered more "tourists" in the persons of Miss Choy. (a Maui belle) Misses Harper and Louise Akeo,(a Kain. girl.) They formed a jolly crowd and were having the time of their lives. Much as I regretted to tear my self away from such pleasant com panions, I felt that my limited time was close at my heels, and if I wished to see it "all" it meant hustle, so off 1 went, this time making a bee line for the Wainiha Power plant. I have often heard this described, but truly there is no adjective which could adequate ly express my opinion of this most wonderful plant. Here, power is generated by water, and is then sent, to plantations fifty miles away, and there utilized in running pumps, sugar machinery and sugar elevators. Having exploied the Wainiha mountains to my heart's content, I retraced my steps to Hanalei where I became the night guest o f Rev. Mahihila. Taking the mail car next morning I rode to Auahola where I left the main thoroughfare and climbed the famous Kalalea mountain, near the top of which is a large round hole, which, according to a Hawa iian legion, was made by the spear of Piikoiakaalala, a famous war rior of ancient days, after a long contest between other brave war riors. From here I tramped to t h e sliding falls of Waipahee, where I indulged in a few slides and a gloriouslv refreshing swim. I then followed the gulch which brought me back to Kapaa village where I again spent a night with Rev. Kaauwai. I also spent a night with Mr. and Mrs. Miindon at their charming home in Wai pouli. I reached Lihue on the 27th.. having had one of the most en joyable trips in all of my expe rince. During all my trainpinir 0 n Kauai, I never experienced hunger, which speaks volumes for the hospitality of its kind-hearted people. Food and shelter were generouslv offered. Fruit trees in the mountains gave of their abun dant store and the mountain apple, especiallv, was often an object of my attack. In conclusion, I wish to thank all those who assisted me in my tramp, and to assure them of my appreciation, and to say that their kindness shall never be forgotten. 1 shall leave Saturdav next for Honolulu, but will return for my next vacation. With aloha uui I am William Isaac. On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Carter and her young music pupils entertained for the mothers and n few invited guests. This was the second musicale given this year. The program which we give below, showed painstaking and thorough work on the part of both teacher and pupils. Josephine Moragne and Catherine Coney though both beginners, played with care and accuracy, and a niaiked improve ment was noticeable in the work of Dora Broadbent and Edith Rice. Dora plays with ease, feeling, and a good sense of rhythm. She was at her best in the selections from Krtig "Minnelied v.. and "Tyro lienne." Edith i s acquiring a good understanding of music and plays with expression. Special mention is due Dora and Edith for their ease and accuracy in render ing selections from memory, it being their first attempt in that line. The vocal selections were en ' joyed by all, and little Charlotte j Eiluen Carter c a rr i d out her ; action song, "Making Butter," in a very happy manner. Re- ! t i i , . ..... ircfiiimcius serveu inter at nine tables on the lawn, ended a very delightful afternoon. Program 1. 1' imin Solo "Oriental Miirch" ROM-win Dora. 2. I'iano Solo "Theme" Roc. Ill I Iiiiiimel Joiejiliine II. I'iano Solo "Recreation' X. Catherine I. Song "Morninir Prayer" H . I) . WicKin K. J. D. C. & C. K. fl. Piano Solo "Minuet" -Mozart Edith (i. I'iano Solo "Minnelied" Knur Dora 7. Song "Elves at Play" Facer E. J. C. D. h C. E. H. Piano Solo "Recreation" XI Catherinu 9. Piano Solo 'i es-tal March" Hella Edith 10. Piano Solo "Sonatina" Clementi Dora 11. Sontr "When' the Little Children Sleep" Rcinoeke F. J. D. C. A C. E. 12. P i a n o Solo "Summer Niirht" Nocturn Fngclinann Edith Piano Solo "Tyrolienne" Kriig Dora 14. Action Song "Mukinfr Butter" Rowke, Charlotte Eileen Groceries, Wholesale and Retail Th e Eleele Store The House With A Reputation For Squareness J.I. SILVA. Proprietor.