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Kauai) represents the country oUhe future. Thr Garden Island represents Kauai. ESTABLISHED 1904. VOL. 9. NO. 36, LIHUE, TERRITORY OF HAWAII. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1912. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COPY BIG BALL T Many people, lined up in autos, saw the Kilauea defeat McBryde's Sunday.'. Kleele by the score of .9 to 2. iMie game at all times was never in doubt, the visitors string ing up a series of eight goose eggs for the home team. Only in the last did they let up and McBryde scored their two runs. Rain in terfered with the game at several times, the game being called for a few moments. In the initial in ning the visitors scored four runs, Kerr died second to first. G. Alcana made first on error short stop. Sanborn singled and on a passed ball, both runners moved up a base. G. Akana scored on an other passed ball, Sanborn going to third. J. Pacheco strolled to first and stole second. T. Pacheco singled scoring sanborn, J. Pache co making third. On a passed ball the latter scored.' T. Pacheco reached third on the play, Gabrial singled scoring T. Pacheco. Lo renzo hit into a double play second to short to first, returning both himself and Gabrial. The M c -Brydes failed to register in the .same inning. Kilauea did n o t score again until the fifth inning when they got three men across the plate. G. Akana died third to first fktnborn singled and made secoiia dn wild pitch and scored i.h e n, Andrade dropped, J . Pacheco s fly, the latter making third. Pacheco scored on error short, T. Pacheco reaching second Gabrial made second, error short T, Pacheco scoring, Lorenzo fan ned. Sam Kaai walked T. Akana flew to Denichi. With the be einnina of the sixth Richardson went into the box for McBryde, Aki covering first and Robello catching. The visitors scored two in the seventh when T. Pacheco singled. Gabriel flew-to center Lorenzo got around the circuit scoring T. Pacheco on a series of errors. Sam Kaai died short to first. The next two outs were dis posed of without any further runs In the ninth McBryde got their two runs when Deinchi strolled Spaulding made third o n error Denichi dying there before him. Spaulding scored on error first Aki making second Perreira went out pitcher to first Andrade sing- lecr goring Aki. Medeiros fanned Kilauea R Bill Kerr ss. G. Akana cf. Sanborn c. I. Pacheco 2b. T. Pacheco 3b. Gabrial rf. Lorenzo lb. Sam Kaai p. J. Akana If. 0 1 2 2 3 0 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 McBryde Takitani Loveland Robello Denichi cf. lb. c. ss. 2b. c-lb. 3b. If. rf. Spaulding Aki Perreira Andrade Medeiros Akana Kichardson Hits of Akana 5 in-5 innings, off Richardson 4 in four innings. Struck out by Kaai 6. By Akana 3. By Richardson 2. First base on balls.- -Off Akana 3 off Kaai 2. 'Jfrst base on errors, Kilauea 11. McBryde 3. Left on bases Kilauea 10 McBryde 6. Hit by pitcher's ball Kaai 1 Richardson 1. Double plays. Spaulding to Denichi to Loveland. Sanborn to T. Pacheco. Umpires Messrs. C. Girvin and Chas. A. Rice.; Scores by innings. Kilauea 40003020 0 9 MrBrvde 000000002 2 The Hanalei ball ground was the scene of combat last Sunday when the home team went up against the Kilauea Lighthouse gang, the latter being cleteateU to the tune of 11 to 4. It was very evident that for once at least, the lighthouse keepers were short of I ATTOR NEY DECLARES A. G. Kaulukou, in reply to the question as to whether or not he intended to run for County At torney, said: ' Yes, I have decided to enter the race, and you are at liberty to say as much. I be lieve I have an even chance and win or lose the goal is worth the trial." School Children Need Doctors Fifteen million American school children need a doctors attention. This is the estimate furnished the United States Bureau of K .nr: tion by Dr. Thomas D. Wood, pro fessor of physical education in the Columbia University Teacher's college. Of the 20,000,000 school children in this country, says Dr, Wood, 'not less than 75 per cent need attention tor physical defects which are prejudicial to health and which are partially or completely remedial." Some of the doctor s conclusions are as toiiows: Several million children have two or more handicapping defects; 400 000 have organic heart disease; at least 1,000,000 have or have had tuberculosis; about 1 ,000,000 have spinal curvature, flat foot or some other moderate deformity; more than 1,000,000 have defective hear ing; about 5,000,000 have defec tive vision; about5,000,000 are suffering from malnutrition; 6,000- 000 or 7,000,000 have enlarged tonsils, adenoids or enlarged cer vical glands; more than 10,000,000 have defective teeth which are in terfering with health; about 100 cities have as many different kinds of organizations for the care of health in the schools. , How To Knock Your Town Buy from peddlers as much and as often as possible. Denounce your merchant because he make a profit on his goods. Glory in the downfall of a man who had done much to build up your town, make your town out a bad place and stab it every chance you get, refuse to unite in any scheme for the betterment of the material interest of the people. If a stranger comes to town tell him everything is overdone and pre dict a crash in the near future. Tell vour merchants that you can by goods a great deal cheaper in some other town and charge them with extortion. Patronize outside newspapers to the exclusion of your own and then denounce yours for not being as large and as cheap as the city paper. If you are a merchant don't advertise in the home paper, but compel the Editor to go elsewhere for advertising and howl because he did so. oil and were unable to put on a blaze which might sniff out their antagonists. lCverybody rooted to heat the band and the old weather man had so arranged his weather schedule as to allow for ideal weather. A return game will prob ably be played next Sunday. The Lihue Juniors are putting ur a class of ball which is attract ing a great deal of verv comnien dable attention. V isitors who re turned from the big game at Mc Bryde last Minuay, in time to see a part of the last game, were as tonished to see such excellent work by the amateure teams. The Mokihanas defeated the L. J.C. team in an exciting game with a score of 10-9. The J. A. C.'s vs. the Rizals, another two of the Junior League teams, gave an interesting exhi bition of the game., ending with : score of 12 to 10 in favor of the J. A. C. aggregation. Interest in the Junior Leagues of the island is on the increase and there is some likelihood of arranging transpor tation for some exchange games Kawaihau Junior too sassy, re marked a Lihue Junior, which would indicate that it would re- PROM EN HIMSELF THOUSANDS GATHER AT SPALOING Standing beneath the spreading such painstaking care displayed in branches of stately monkey pod t even the slightest details. Invita trees which threw their welcoming . tions by the hundreds were issued, shades over an area of several land as the Spalding affairs are acres of the beautiful lawn sur rounding the Spalding Valley House, and identically where he stood on receiving his friends in celebrating his 50th. birthday an niversary. Col. Z. S. Spalding, was host at an informal Juau to two thousands five hundred of his Kauai friends from one to five p. m. yesterday, on his 75th. anniversary. Fifty tables, with a seating capa city of fifty each, litterally groan ing with e v e r y delicacy ima ginable; a brass band played en chanting music; and a stringed c. ' IiesLia' entertained the throng during the feast. Hon. A S. Wilcox delivered an appropriate after-dinner address, which was ably responded to by the Rev. Hans Isenberg. , The elaborateness of the luau has never yet been surpassed on Kauai. Never yet was there such an abundance ot provisions, nor Bonified Olympic Winners The following list gives the official figures of the points scored by the various nations at the Olympic Games: Country. Points Firsts Seconds Thirds Sweden 133 23 25 10 9 5 6 1 4 3 3 3 2 2 1 0 0 1 0 24 17 15 7 13 4 5 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 2 2 0 0 16 20 16 7 4 0 3 0 2 3 3 3 2 1 1 3 America 129 Great Britain 76 Finland 48 Germany 47 France 29 Denmark 17 South Atrica 16 Hungary j Canada 16 13 13 13 11 10 6 5 4 3 final Italy Australia Belgium Norway Austria Russia Greece Holland In the of the Olympic Sculls a t the Olympic Games, Kinnear (England) beat Veivman (Belgium.) The eights fell to Leander, who beat New College, Oxford. In the final of the out rigged fours, Ludwigshafen beat the Thames Rowing Club. Some Personals And Locals Geo. Libbey was a Hall arrival Friday. Light, white, always right Sperry Flour. tf. Miss B. Andermann returned from Honolulu Friday morning. Deputy Sheriff Werner of Hana lei was in the County beat tn day. L. K. Mahikoa and wife return ed from a visit among Honolulu relatives on the Hall. Supervisor Walter D. McBryde returned from a business trip to Honolulu Friday morning. Hon. Geo. H. Fairchild left for Manila on the Manchuria which sailed from Honolulu last Thurs day afternoon. . Sperry products for the house wife, the trade, the best that s made. tf. Miss Wiebke of Honolulu who has been the guest of her sisters for the last fortnight, returned home Tuesday. Mrs. E. M. Robards of Spring field Mo., arrived Friday and is the guest of her daughter, Mrs.i lames Clapper of Kealia. j Miss Mumford, principal of the Lihue school, arrived "from Hono lulu Friday where she had been spending her vacation withlriends. Miss M. McClymont, Principal of the Kalaheo school returned Friday trom Honolulu where she has been spending a very delight ful vacation. Sperry flour Best on the coast is the housewife's boast. tf. quire but little encouragement to get Kawaihau and Lihue to mix it, L always nothing short of marvelous, needless to say that the invitations were appreciated and gladly ac cepted. A large tent had been constructed over the table to pre vent interference by rain showers. The widson of this thoughtftilness of the hostess was clearly demon strated near the close of the festi vities wheh, for several minutes a perfect delude fell upon the taught canvas roof. A pleasing feature of the recep tion and one which probably most of all portrayed the real character of the man whom thousands had gathered to congratulate, was the special provision which had been made for conveying the plantation employees from their homes to the grounds. Thk Garden Islantj joins the multitude of Col. Spald ing's friends ;n wishing 'him many returns of the happy event Bowling Teams Are Named The committee on the selection of teams for the four-months bowling contest, has named the various teams as follows: Wolters Muser Crawford W. II. Ritv Kulilinan Winter Hills Sieliel ('. A.Uiuc Uohrig Morgan Andernmiln V. Kiee Hopper Dole Grote Sheldon Buseh Malm l'nwser The games will be played on the 2nd. aiid 4th. Saturdays in each month, which allows for twenty four games during the four months' series. On Thursday evening President Wolters, of the Kegel Club, and for several years champion local bowler, defeated his own record, increasing his score from 253to257. Court Reopened At 9:30 The circuit court resumed this morning at 9:30, after having ad journed last Friday on receiving the news of the death of Judge Hart well. Koloa Sugar T o Port Allen Beginning with the present crop of sugar, the Koloa sugar will all be shipped to Port Allen for re shipment. According to informa tion from a reliable source, neces sary rolling stock has been ar ranged for the new method o f handling Koloas output of sweets Neat Pocket Memos Free It we haven t got it, we can get it for you, and cheaper than you can," is the imprint on a neat little pocket memo which Manager Rohng of kauars Emporium is distributing among his customers since his return from a four months' tour of Europe. If you haven't got yours, ask for it. Presents Piano To The Club Jack Bergstrom, in behalf of the Honolulu Music Co., has present ed the Kegel Club with a piano, the presentation taking place at the Club house last Saturday even ing, when a splendid musical pro gram was rendered by Messrs. Bergstrom and Maser, the former rendering a special piece in "B natural" entitled "A Horse May Be Hungry, But He Won't Eat a Bit." Tea was served i n the lounging room. ' Mrs. E. B. Bridgewater, who Ins been under the care of physi cians in Portland, Oregon, since June, returned to Kauai on the W. G. Hall Friday, much improv ed in health. Mr .and Mrs. F. F. Bechert, Honolulu are guests and friends at Kapaia. of relatives serious auto ac T UULAUU I UIILHIUl A I CP n LLU An auto accident which result ed in a compound fracture of a leg and the arrest of the driver, oc curred in Hanapepe last Saturday. A Japanese named Narusi was passing through town and by a very small margin, missed strik ing a Japanese child who had wondered into the road, the mother of whom, being frightened, scream ed. The father, evidently not wait ing to see why, rushed into the street and in front of the auto mobile. He was knocked down and at first thought to be fatally injured, but on closer examination, found to have only received a compound fracture o f the leg, which while very painful, is not necessarily fatal. The driver who was arrested has since been releas ed on his own recognizance. Wouldn't Come Over, And?! One Corner of Heaven Aug. 19, 1912. Dear Editor: Am very sorry to think that there is such a man on the world who hold Bible in his left hand and conducts the way of controdiction with his right hand. It is not vanished away from our eyes yet that Mr. Blank advertised in your paper for his lost book offering Five Dollars for the re ward. God took pity on him, and re turned his lost book back to his hand again through a Japanese. Now, Dear Editor, do you sup pose Mr. Blank gave to the Japanese $5 the promised reward? Poh! Just imagine, this Hon. Reverend cut his promised reward down into half and gave the Japanese $2.50. Alas! This pious gentle man of haole. did gain $2.50 in this smart wav cheating God and men. Is this the way who obey the will of God? I made a ' Bill" for him to be paid back the sum of money. The articles are as follows: 1. Confidence of your paper ad vertisenient. The conduct destroyed the con fidence of your paper advertise meut. $. 50 2. Fame of haoles. He spoiled the Fame of Haoles" 50 3. Christianity. This deed made people begin to doubt '"Christianity." 50 4. The other men's benefit. If some body lost something afterward nobody return it back to the former owner willingly lest he lose his half reward in this way. 50 5. His name's sake. If he do not pay the other half of the promised reward. 50 $2.50 The above described articles are very cheap, I dare say Dear Editor, give him strong suggestion to make him pay it. I report you for moral, social and God's sake. I watch out. Yours truly, Hypocrite Editor's note: The writer of the above is mis taken in so far as such an ad ever appearing in this paper. The de fence in regard to the reputation ot the paper, of course, while in this case, unnecessary, is nevertheless appreciated. . i Stork On Board S. S. Kinau When the Kinau left her dock in Honolulu last Tuesday after noon, it carried a passenger who stowed away and whose discovery was not made until 10 o'clock. It was a member of Mr. Stork' ! family and had hidden away in I the stateroom occupied by Mr. (and Mrs. Hipa of Koloa who were en route home. The baby girl I left by the Stork was a plump ' cherub and has decided to make M its permanent home with Mr. and I Mrs. Hipa, whom she will call imama and papa as soon as able. GIN DIES IN THE M ir LIIIUL . PITAL AT 9 Anton Boireto a cowboy for the Lihue Plantation Company for the past ten years died at the Lihue hospital this morning a s the re sult of an accident which occurred yesterday morning near the Lihue Mill. He had roped a cow which in some unknown manntr, got the rope wound round his horse in such a way as to throw it. Borreto fell beneath 1iis horse from where he was removed in an un conscious state Irom which he never rallied. Mr. Borreto leaves a widow, parents and a number of brothers nd sisters to mourn his untimely death, one of vhom a sister is present in the hospital and whose life is diepaired of owing to the shock caused by her brother's death. Later, 2 p. m: News reached this office as we go to press, that Mr. Borreto still lives though very low. Concrete Posts For County The county is evidently experi menting with concrete line posts as a number of such posts appear along the roadside at a point be tween here and Koloa. Can concrete line fence posts be made to take the place of wood posts? If they can, there will be a great saving of ouf forests; and it will be much .more economical for the consumer. Their use will also modify to some extent the management of the woodlot and the abandonment of the planting of iron wood and eucalyptus etc., post purposes. The Garden Island is gather ng information on their use in Kauai. We desire to learn to what extent they are used and with what success. We will greatly ap preciate the favor of a report from those who read this article and have had experience with concrete line posts. Write to us, stating how many posts vou have and how long they have been set; whether you bought ready made posts or if you made them yourself; if pur chased, at what price; give size, how reinforced, and any other in-, formation you deem of importance. Concrete line fence posts are already used in many parts of the states and it is confidently believed that their use will be general. It was only a few years ago that con crete sidewalks were considered a failure, and we shall not be sur prised if it will take sometime to learn how to make a durable fence post. It is an important thing to perfect a concrete post, when it is considered that there are at least a million fence posts used each year in this Territory. - Thieves Busy In Nawiliwili A sneak-thief paid his respects to several Nawiliwili residents last Thursday night getting a watch from Tanaka, $50.00 from Takota and an unknown quantity of more or less valuables from Kikushigi. No clue has as yet been discovered which might lead to the discovery of the thieves. The work is simi liar to that recently done at Ka paia and it is generally supposed that the deed was done by the same gang. A Cold Storage For lihue The cold storage plant which is contemplated by the Lihue Plant ation will fill a long felt want. With this plant in operation it will be possible to obtain Austra lian beef and mutton, great, juicy two-by-four mainland steaks and real cream from Honolulu. The Lihue Plantation, in establishing such a plant, is also establishing a precedent i n progressiveness which might well be followed by other public spirited citizens of local fame.