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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY. OCTOBER 27 1914,
FIND S MONEY
A Filipino Riving the name of;
hi r . . i . : I
i cuniaii itiarapo sioic ine savin
of a friend Wednesday night in
the Filipino camp, Lihue planta
tion, avd on Thursday was sen
tenced iy Judge Dole to a year in
The iw men lived in adjoining
rooms in the camp. The victim of
the thtft claimed that he had $95.
and that all of it was taken. Of
the amount, $48 was recovered and
Forestry And Water
Mr. Hosmer has left the superin
tenclencv of forestry in Hawaii
witk- the proud record of having
established 37 forest reserves with
an area of 798.214 acres, of which
546. 222 acres, or 68 per cent, are
iiovcrnment land This Territory
lack mineral wealth, other than
limtstone, hut the dav is coming
who l it can derive revenue for
maintaining public services from
its f orests, as well as from the con
servation of water which the for
More than 2000 tree plants dis
tributed in August is keeping up
the record of forest wealth creation
by the Division of Forestry.
An item in the report of
Suprrintendent Larrison for Au
gust , whicn is proof in advance
that the Division of Hydrography
stands to be classed as a reproduc
tive government enterprise, is the
promise of a readjustment of char
ges in water leases. The Territory
will be paid for value received by
the lessees,and there will be equali
ty cf treatment which will tend to
make those who may have to pay
higher rates than the present ones
contented. Hawaiian Forester
Passengers In And Out
The following arrived bv the
W. G. Hall Friday from Honolulu
F G. Douse, K. Roendahl. F
A. :iese. C. F. Lund. G. F. W'uv
ter, Louis Douse, P. A. Gorman,
H. G. Ginanca, C. H. Brown,
Henrv Mani, Antone Kuaa, F.
Lohr. H. Andermann,Jr.,Y,Kana
saki, i'. Nishimura, Mrs. Xishi
muia, J. White, J. W. RathJ.Hin
F. Hii:. Mr. Johnson, A. K. .Stan
ley, M. F.. Wilbur, D. R. Kenne
dy, Nakaniura, Naka, Alhambra,
Jackson, S. Sayegusa, Lee
Chi:ng, Mrs. Chung. C. W. Win-
das and 29 deck.
The following arrived by th
Kinau Wednesdav morning:
R. Fursey, F. W. Wiclr.u.m, .!
H. Bergstrom, K H. Malm, ('.
Bustard. Rev. H. 1 Judd, Mr-
N. Millar, W. A. Aldiich, R. C.
Laeich, Miss C. Mendiola. Mis
J. Mendiola, T. J. Fitzpatrick, K.
J. O'Brien, K. Tagawa, Miss
Dat g Chee, Master Kalau, D. Ka
lau, Kosja and wife, Mrs. A. Hor
ner, W.T. Frpst, Sid Spit.er, Miss
J. Soper. R. Xiki. M. Ozaki, Miss
M. J. Perriera, D. II. Hitchcock.
L. J. Warren, Miss K. Adolpo,
Miss K. Hulu, Mrs. H. Kaiwi.
Mrs. f. H. Kaiwi, Master Kaiwi,
Rev. J. P. Krdman J. Woohvay,
Leong Chong, Toshiro and wife,
and 53 deck.
The following sailed by the W.
G Hall las: Tuesday afternoon
Viss F. Gome, A. R. Gome,
G. H. Holden, Miss Seghorn, las.
Kernedy, Mis, Kennedy, Theo.
Maitin, Captain G, B. Leavitt,
Mrs. G B. Leavitt, Rev. Ito, Mrs.
11. 3. Truscott, Miss H. Kvans,
Mrs. M allium.
Ciptain a n d. Mrs. George B.
Leavitt, of Port Allen, went to
Hor.olulu bv the last W. G. Hall
ai.d returned home again in the
On Thursday, October 15th, the Mutual
Telephone Co., Ltd., will inaugurate a
Night Lettergram Service between Inter
Island Points, and between the Territory
and Mainland Points.
Between any two inter-island points a Night-Lettergram
will cost: 215 words (including address, prefix
and signature) for $1.50, and 5 cents for each addi
Night-Lettergrams will be received at any time
during the day (up to 5 p. m.) for delivery the
following morning. Messages must be in English
only. Contents can be business or social.
Night-Lettergrams intended for mainland (or in
ternational) points will be received at any station,
sent to Honolulu immediately, and turned over to
the Forwarding Company so message can reach
its ultimate destination the following morning.
For instance: a 25-word Night-Lettergram from Hilo
to Denver would cost-$1.50, Hilo to Honolulu; $2.71,
Honolulu to Denver; total, $4.21 (only 17 cents the
NOTE: This Night-Lettergram service does
not apply to messages to and from ships at sea.
Inter-island stations are: Honolulu, Oahu; Kawaihae,
Hawaii; Lahaina, Maui; Lihue, Kauai; Kaunakakai,
Mutual Telephone Co., Ltd.
i I m
Up-to-date Livery, Draying and Boarding Stable and Auto
BETWEEN LIHUE and KEKAHA
Leaving Lihue every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leaving Kekaha every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
ARRIVING AT THEIR DESTINATION IN THREK HOURS
W. WEBER Manager.
Telephone 4 W Waimea P. O. Box 48
The Commercial Value of Smiles
t ial l -! .. -
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its ir. dd-'.
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In a Western town, girls who have their living to
make are being taught the commercial value of a smile.
That a smile litis value, most of us have been told
in some sort of hit or miss fashion. We may have heard
it from the lips of some eminent lecturer with pointed
i iltist rations. We may have read it in some book on
'Ways to Grow Ricn." Our parents or teachers or
mi ii is in iv have suggested it to us. Or we may have
r.i-.iiuiiVflv felt it. JJut, however the knowledge may
it w..-. t- 't i:i the practical fashion it is now being taught
in n ' - :.nd so wry likely we have not realized the finan-
1 1 .;n k 1 'if v ai e df l i i 1 1 r .
o'.tu '. :.il vaiueof a snnle is being taught in a special
(i i v a state law, which is part of the public educa
i o: ! tiis proxies-ie rte ni cit v. And so unique are
and o ii.insual its iv in !- that educators from all the big;
ot'i : .: . arc journeying t.tUiier to take notes.
It i- ;, -:u -.'! el caie manship, ami i.ot only is the commercial val
ue (if l. - i; .. tan, ii' and Droved by n Mills, but also the value of a low
voice, ni a pl.-asant manner, of an attractive dress and a well informed
mind. Thev are all taught and t he- are all demonstrated. It is no
mere theoi y that is given. The girls see the actual results that can be
achieved by the course piescribed.
But why limit the value of these things to salesmanship?
Imi t a smile as valuable in the home as it is behind ttie counter?
Won't it ward off the angry word, the taunt, the sarcasm' Won't it
chase away the "glooms" and restore siinniiicss nnd cheer to the home?
And will not a low voice and a pleasant manner and a pretty dress
be like the fingers of peace to the troubled spirits of many a wearied,
hfrassed business man, when he comes home at night?
To be snre, the public schools may think they have nothing to do
with this vide of life, that their duty is to provide girls with the means
of earning a living.
This may be true. If ii is, then let us take the results of their
studv and research and make use of them ourselves in the circles which
their r-chool work does not touch.
Since the value of a smile is now proven to be no mere theon
since we need no longer accept it as the problematical wisdom of lec
Hirer or writer or as a matter of personal instinct, let us reap the
fruits of this discovery wherever and whenever we can.
It is a good thing of course to be a successful saleswoman, to have
a big "book" at the end of the week, to have made permanent cus
tomers of those we have served. If we sell goods, these should be a
niong our ambitions. And if a smile, a low voice, a pleasant manner,
and an attractive dress, help to these ends, by all means let us use
them to their full.
Hut how much more important it is to have a happy home, to fill
it with cheeriuess and inspiration and service. And if smiles and
pleasantness are proven of value in the commercial world, will they'
not have even greater value in that realm where we come in contact
even more intiniatclv with those about us?
Let us extend the lessons of the salesmanship school beyond the
matter of mere buving and selling into other big facts of life.
Grove Farm Recruit
Wanted to buy a buggy horse.
Not .over 7 5. on. See Mr. lohri
totl, Iluleia School. Advt.
C. W. Windas, cartoonist, etc.,
for newspapers, arrived last Fri
day from Honolulu to take the
t hue of Martin Thomas, resigned,
as timekeeper on Grove Farm. His
wife and baby will arrive later.
Mr. Windas is a native of England,
was in Australia most of his life
and arrived in Honolulu a litlle
less than two years ago.
Civic conventions in these is
lands are but of recent creation
but they have come to star. The
first, held in Hilo, was splendid
the second which was held in Ho
nolulu was better still, and the
third, which has just completed
its labors on Maui was, perhaps
the best of all, Delegates from all
over the group were present, and
men who were utter strangers to
one another met and discussed
matters of importance to them all
It is through the exchange of ideas
aud the personal Uuch that the
civic conventions do so much good
The getting together is of the real
kind, and the delegates who have
attended these conventions in the
past surely have a far better idea
of what is needed by the citizens
of the different islands. The good
conies out of the conventions
through the spirit that is inculcat
ed among the people of the islands
so that when, at a future time
some of the representatives or sen
ators hear a project spoken of
they are able to grasp what is real
ly meant and, through their visits
to the islands and their attendance
at civic conventions, thoroughly
understand every angle of what is
proposed. Civic conventions, hav
come to stay and, althongh there
is a proposition on foot to have all
the conventions in Honolulu, after
the 1915 one on Kauai the get
together idea will still exist and
the delegates from the different is
lands can still exchange ideas and
cement the friendships which ori
ginated at the first four conven
tions. Hawaii Herald.
Messrs. Larrison and Dort re
turned Tuesday from Wainiha,
where they spent four days invesi
tigating water matters. On Thurs
day morning, Mr. and Mrs, Dort
went toOlokele, where the experts
made investigations with a view to
establishing new stations.
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"-T lrj:tJ!i ilH1"'!'! M1'' iJ nl i'tJM'rlPiilHiiji; , .,. ,
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S a mariner u guiJeJ y a Star,
ao m a smart dresaer guided by a
$1.50, $2, $2.50 and up
Silva's Toggery, Honolulu
"PACKARD" shoes are made for
Has some one sold you a shoe supposed
to be Packards, but without the Packard
If so, you have been fooled.
Worse than that, swindled.
Every Packard shoe has the Packard
You can't miss it, look for it.
Prices $4.50, $5.00 and $5.50.
Mclnerny Shoe Store h o no Eul u
Let Us Do Your
LA UNDR Y
Territorial Messenger Service
Judge Tied The Knot
It is not often that a circuit
judge is called upon t officiate at
a marriage ceremcny; but that in
teresting experience came to Judge
L. A. Dickey a few days ago at
Waimea. on which occasion h e
was called upon to unite the life
and destinies of Miss Kuulei Rose
Kiola, of Waimea, and Wm. Row
an, of Koloa, the ceremony taking
place at the residence of Mr. Palca.
Witnesses affirm that the Judge
made a perfect job of it and tl at
the knot was properly and secure-
1 ly tied.