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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, December 01, 1914, Page 5, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1914
of Christmas Goods Suitable to serid to
Your Friends Away
should receive firit attention in making purchases for the Holidays;
and in order to reach Europe and the Mainland before the Christ
mas Season, Selections Must Be Made Without Delay.
Hawaiian Jewelry and Hawaiian Calendars always make acceptable Christmas
Tokens. They are typical of our Insular Paradise and are valuable.
Koa Goods From Hilo Boarding School-
Book Racks Round Trays Paper Knives Lemonade Trays
Calabashes Jewel Boxes Paper Weights Blotters
Ash Trays Card Cases Cribbage Boards Hat Pins.
Also, Cuff Links, Scarf Pins and Brooches in Hawaiian toat-of-Arms.
In Japanese Goods are Pin Cushions, Table Covers, Towelling, Kimonas, Embroidered Wafet
Patterns, Dress Patterns, Scarfs, Trays, Handbags and dozens of other unique and useful holiday creations;
l ST Oil
Kauai's Christmas Emporium.
Call And Inspect Our Holiday Offerings
Office Supply Co., Ltd.
IIONOLL'LU, T. II.
J J J
Agents for the
and dealers m Ollire Stationery
and Tiling Systems.
Carry a complete- etoek of the
(jlobe-Wernicke Filing Cabinets .
All repairs on typewriters guaran
We carry all the best grades
of paper, stationery, and of
We will give your mail or
der the same care and prompt
attention that you would re
ceive in person.
Drop us a line.
Hawaiian News Co., Ltd.
Young Bldg. Honolulu
Notice is hereby given that Wil
liam Henry Rice, of Lihue. Kauai,
has this day been appointed In
spector of Explosives for the island
of Kauai, with full powers under
the law relating thereto.
Chas. R. Forbes.
Superintendent of Public Works,
Honolulu, Nov. 9. 1914. 4t.
iOPVaiCjHt JJNOUHWbOO 4.UN01RW0OO. N. t
GERMAN WAR CITIKF.
General Von Buelow, Commander of the Twenty-first Army- Corps
Interesting books make very ap
propriate Christmas presents.
There are books to suit all ages.
Arleiph's Crossroads Booksho p,
The steamer Hyades is expected
to sail from Puget Sound prt to
day for the Islands, calling at
Water For Kapaa
Road Supervisor Morngne r e
ports that the new pipe line
from Akulikuli spring, abo"e Ka
paa. to connect with the Kapaa
water works at Kapahi, will be
finished i n less than a week,
after which Kapaa and the neigh
boring settlements will be supplied
with an abundance id pure, fresh
water. A six-inch pipe is used for
bringing the spring water down,
and the flow is about ten gallons
People Who Bury Their Heads in Sand.
I have heard of human ostriches in side. showf,v
remarked the Clubwoman, ''but J. did not know,, they
ran around loose in society generally. I met one the
other dav however.' , t . . . i
"It is easy enough to run across animal traits in
.human nature," sniffed the Qld Maid-,"They are quite
plentiful. Did this human pstrich have the proyeibial
ostrich digestion and so as a consequence gobble every
thing in sight?"
"No. I was not thinking of that trait. But you
have heard of the way ostriches stick their heads in the sand and think
they ar$ hidden, when all the time the rest ot their hideous, uiigainly
body is in full view?"
The Old Maid nodded. . .
"She reminded me of that trait of the ostrich. She refused to fee
certain faults of her own or else thought that she had cleverly covered
them up and so evidently believed nobody ever saw them, when all the
time they were as plain as the nose on your face. For instance,' she
really had a downright malicious streak in her. She told a very unkind
story about some one, but prefaced it by saving it was too good a joke
to keep. It was no joke at all. But she just wanted to covr up her de
sire to tattle. And so she tried to make us believe she was entirely in
nocent of any such intention or else so guileless that she really thought
her story a joke."
"You often run across people like that," agreed tht Old Maid.
"1 heard a woman say the other day, "It's awful selfish of me to sit
here and eat all this cake," and then she gobbled all the cake in s.ight.
"I suppose she thought we wouldn't think her. selfish if she pretend
ed she thought herself so, or that anyway, we would excuse it."
"Yes, there are people who also trv to throw dugt in your eyes in
that way," admitted the Clubwoman, or else as I sy, it, is a matter
of sticking their heads in the sand and refusing to see their conduct
for what it really is and so of believing nobody else sees it either.
When in reality, it is in plain suht in all its ugliness." .
"You ought to let them know they don't deceive you," sniffed
the Old Maid. "Then maybe it would break them of the habit, 'For my
I part when anybody tries that little game on me. I tell them in plain
j language that they are not hoodwinking me a bit. I have a friend who
does and says all sorts of unkind things and then thinks pecause she
contesses her fault that her conduct ought to be overlooked, But. I .tell
her very plainly that to say she is sorry for a tiling and then to go and
do it right over again doesn't impress me in the least with her repen
tance, and that if she wants me to believe she really regrets her con
duct she needs to stop doing it. I think I would be really helping her
to tool herself if I overlooked and forgave her every time. She would
get to thinking she could do anything she pleased, so she asked par
don for it afterward."
"I guess you are right," admitted the Clubwoman. 'But it's odd
how thinking people can believe they fool othen by such a course."
"There are precious few thinking people these days," sniffed the
Old Maid. "Or if they do exercise their gray matter at all,' they only
stir the surface about a sixteenth of an inch deep."
a second, or 430, 000 gallons a day. I Very soon the three-inch pipe
At present the Kapaa water worksjfvoiq Kapahi to the Kapaa school
is capable of suppling only 100,000
gallons a day.
house will be taken up and replac
ed with a five-inch pipe.
On Sunday .. November 15th. 1?
14, the 'ordination ceremonies
which confirmed the Reverend
William Kamau, late pastor of the
Hawaiian church in Lihue, as pas
tor,; of the 'church at Ewa. Oahu,
were held at theU'tter church, the
program .being a "follows:
., 1. Opening' Hymn, L,eo Hoona
ni. Vli5; "Eke,L!i Mana Mau."
2. ' .Pr'aver; Rev.'Wm. B. Oleson.
3. Scripture Readine,' 2 Timo
thy 2; kev. 'Henrv P. Judd.
4. Song',' Leo Hoonani 173;
"Ua Puni ke'Ao i lea Pouli e."
5. Prayer; Rev. S. W. Kekue
wa. ,(. ,
6. Reading of the Pastor's Li
cense; Rev. J. P. ISrdman.
7. Ka ' Buke La Lima; Ques
tion as to the Minister and the
j Members of. the Church.
' 8. . Prayer of Thanksgiving;
Rev. Henry K. Poepoe.
9. Song, Leo Hoonani 43; "le
&u no ke Kaliuhipa." ,
10. Advisory Talk to the New
Minister, and the Right Hand of
Fellowship; Rev. Win. If. Oleson.
11. Words of Encouragement
from the members of the Church;
Rev. S. W. Kekuewa.
12. Closing Hymn, Leo Hoona
ni 100; "Naue e na Koa, Naue
13. Benediction; Rev. William
A congregation of a hundred
and thirty men and women, be
sidts twenty of more childreri, at
tended the ceremonies.
The W. G. Hall sailed from Ko
loa at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon,
taking the mail.