Newspaper Page Text
THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1915
l'ricu $3.50 each. I
The fciitnre of the nioflorn hy- I
LIGHT, BRIGHT, EVERLAST-
ING Cannot Chip, Rust, nor I
Taint the Foot). I
CotstH no more tlmn other iiiukes
yet iniK'sjtructible. a
We invite your iii8H.'ction of the I
Tride of the Kitchen."
3")-(i5 King St.
Besides the famous Re
gal Shoes, we also sell
the Nettleton Shoes for
Men ($7) and the Wich-
ert & Gardiner Shoes
for Women. Either of
the three brands are
sure to give absolute
The Footograph System as
sures your getting; the cor
REGAL SHOE STORE
I'antheon Iiiiililing Honolulu.
"The paramount thing is
to save.'No man has any
business to spend all he
makes. He has no right
to expect continuous help
from those around him.
Even if he makes but
five or six dollars a week
he should save one. It
may not be easy, but one
dollar pieces will add
Start a Savings Account.
Wo neatly puck ami mail
Hawaii & South Seas Curio
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Largest Cleaners and Most
Sanitary Kstablishment in the
Territory of Hawaii.
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High Class Work.
Laundry Returned by
Free of Charge
To All Towns On Kauai.
' 777 King Street
Denver, Col ,
' (Continued from page 1.)
OIlie James, Marion, Ky., and
Tames R. Marline, Flainfield.
N. J., and wife;
. LeeS. Overman, Saulsberrv, N.
C, and Miss Grace Overman, Miss
Kathryn Overman and Miss Mil
Miles Poindexter, Spokane,
Wash., and wife;
J. T. Robinson, Lonoke. Ark.,
wife and Miss Aline King;
Willard Sanlsbury, Wilmington,
Del., and wife;
John F. Sh
wife and Fon;
Reed Smoot, Salt Lake City,
Utah, and wife;
Wm. J. Stone, Jefferson City,
Mo., wife and daughter;
C. E. Townsend, Jackson, Mich. )
and wife; :
F. E. Warren, Cheyenne. Wyo-j
ming, and wife.
1. W. Alexander, Gallatin, Mo.
and wife; ,
D. R. Anthony, Leavenworth.
Kansas, and wife; ,
R. W. Austin, Knoxville. Tenn.
wife and daughter; j
A. J. Barchfeld. Pittsburgh,
Pa., wife and daughter, Mrs.
Myra Davis, Mr. and Mrs William
Gearing and Mr. F P. Kraus;
Wm. P. Borland, Kansas City,
Mo., wife and Mrs. K. B. Fuller
ton; Wm. C. Brown. Jr., King wood,
W. Va., and wife;
C. Brumbaugh, Columbus, Ohio,
Tno. L. Burnett, Gasden, Ala.,
Phil Campbell, Pittsburgh,
Kansas, wife and daughter;
Jos. G. Cannon, Danville, 111.,
Wm. J. Cary, Milwaukee, Wis.,
wife and son;
Ira C. Copley. Aurora, 111., and
W. A. Cullop, Vincennes, Ind.,
wife aud Mrs. Robert Harper;
Jas. F. Davenport, Vinita, Okla".
wife and Mrs. Parker;
Carter Glass. Lvnchburg, Va.,
wife and Mrs. C. F. Lurado;
Scott Ferris, Lawton, Ok'a., and
Warren Gard. Hamilton, O.,
Gordon Lee, Chickamauga, Ga.,
Jno. W. Langley, Pikeville, Ky.
wife and lion, and Mrs. James M.
Gunger, of Aseville, N. C;
Jas. T. Lloyd, Shelbvville, Mo.,
and wife; '
James R. Mann, Chicago, 111.,
C. B. Miller, Duluth, Minn.,
J. H. Moore; Phila.. Penna., and
E. W. Pou. Smithfield. N. C.
wife and daughter;
Geo. W. Bauch, Marion, Ind.,
D. J. Riordan, N. Y. City,
wife and daughter;
W. A. Rodenberg, East S t.
Louis, III., and wife;
John J, Rogers, Lowell, Mass.,
D Shackleford, Jefferson City,
Mo., wife and daughter;
Swager Sheiley, Louisville, Ky..
J. L. Slayden, San Antonio,
Texas, and wite;
C. B. Slainp, Stone Gap, Va,,
W. R. Stafford, Milwaukee.
Wise . ;
F. P. Woods. Estherville, Iowa;
C. W. Fairchild, Oneonta, N.
Y . and wife;
H. T. Rainev, Carrolton, 111.,
Bryan Newton, Asst. Sect.
Treasury and wife;
Frank B. Lord, Pres. National
J. R. Desha;
Those who will join party on
siime footing a s the wives and
families of memlers:
E. E. Dennison, Marion, 111.,
a new member of congress;
Joseph Knowland, Oakland, Cal.
wife and daughter;
Judge Goldfogle, New York,
Mrs. James Hamilton Lew's,
wife of Senator Lewis, of 111.
as fine arts.
Living As A Fine Art.
A noted speaker in a recent address used the
phrase, "The fine art of living."
It is rather pleasing, isn't it? It puts this hum
drum, everyday existence of ours on a somewhat high
er plane than some of us regard it.
Most ot us have rather a lespect for the fine arts.
They stand to us for beauty, culture, refinement,
grace, leisure; in a word, for all that is lovelv and
pleasing. But we have thought of them as certain de
finite things and as the last word in the expression of
We recognize painting, music and sculpture and the like
And when we think of them as fine arts there comes to
mind also the highest expression of them that great artists have given.
And. too, as a rule, we think they belong to those who have the genius
to express them oi the money to own or cultivate their expression.
But now some one whose opinion we value comes along and says
that living is a fine art. It follows then that since we all live we can
all bring the beauty, the charm, the grace all that is the essential
nature of fine art into our own existence. And those of us who have
longed for these things, but believed theui the possession of the few
who had them by right of genius of bv paving their price either in
money or studious apDhcation to achieve them, can now revel in alii
their possession implies.
But the fruits of a fine art are not gathered without effort. To con
quer music or painting requires steady application, even if one have
genius for it; and steadier yet, if one have not. And if we want the
pleasures that come from making life a fine art we will also have to do
Living with people is a great education, just as the mastery of a
fine art is wondrously broadening. But it takes some studv and appli
cation to get the good of this educative process. If we do not give this
study, we are not likely to make living a fine art. It will drop to the
practical, humdrum existence it is now with so many of us.
People who live constantly together are apt to grow irritable over
little things. Without reason, they will form the habit of contradicting
each other, of taking opposite sides upon little incidents of the day.
They grow critical, privately if not openly. All these things are trifles
and if some big catastrophe conies up they dropout of sight. But if it
doesn't, they irritate. There are cross words, disagreeable retorts, un
kind comment. And the atmosphere of the home lacks that refinement,
that beautv, that it would have were living a fine art there.
The study of those with whom we live, the looking beneath the
surface to know there is no foundation for these little flurries of irrita
bility help us to overlook them, to pay no attention to them, or to
I make living a fine art.
Jane exasperrtfes me so, a woman said the other day. She al
ways insists that when the wind is in a certain quarter it is going to
rain. It never does, as I proved to her many times. But you can't make
her see it," She and lane have had many wordy disputes on that sub
ject and no doubt will have many more.
"Minnie is so queer,'' complained another woman. "When I re
mind her of something I know she is going to fwrget. instead of being
glad, she snaps at me that she guesses she hasn't lost her mind yet."
Living is not a fine art with these, is it. nor with any of us who
fail to be gracious or courteous or pleasant to those about us. To some
the fine art of living conies naturally, just as it U easy tor some
people to paint a picture or plav the piano as if inspirsd. But it does
not at all. The effort to add to life the beautv a fine art brings is,
however, worth while. And it is equally worth while for those of us to
whom making a living a fine art is not easy to try to master it. When
we can live every moment of our day in an atmosphere of charm,
courtesy, graciousness, kindliness, life for outselves and those about
us will be no longer humdrum, commonplace and bare of leauty. It
will have a sense of delight about it that will be cheer to the spirit
There are some wonderfully pretty
. things in new Dress Goods for
summer, this year.
We have a good assortment
of them in
WHITE and FLOWERED
VOILE, LACE CLOTH, RA
ALLOVER LACE, LACE
NET and EMBROIDERY.
We extend our earnest invitation to the
ladies of Kauai to come and look at them.
fllpir ' jg General Merchandise 1
idiso I j
THE BANK OF HAWAII,
Lihue, Kauai, Hawaii
Deposits are received subject
to check. Certificates of de
posit issued payable on de
mand. Loans made on ap
Drafts Drawn on
San Francisco Berlin
New York Hong Kong
Interest paid on Savings De
posits. 4 per cent on ordi
nary and 4 per cent on Term
Deposits. Ordinary Savings
Deposits will be received up to
$2,500 in any one account.
Safe DErosiT Boxes .for
Rent $2 and S3 a Year
. . MR i
Real Estate and Insurance
NO. 125131 MKRCHANT ST.
P O. Box No 594 Honolulu
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DICK OUVER, Manager
Corset Luxury in a Modart
MADAM, do you realize that more than on
kai of your time is spent In coiul?
Aitolult tomfart, the greatett of all corset eueti. U
yours in MoJari front-kced.
The absence of lacet at back give form and wonder
ful amoothneai for gown Siting. Front lacing per
mit ease in adjustment auurea a perfect figure,
and, whether aitting or (tending, fullness at the top
give freedom to the diaphragm.
How to correctly put on MoJart Coraet and the
proper way to wash corset are told in the 1915
booklet. The great variety of nvdeli are alio illus
trated and described. Ask for one.
N. S. Sachs DryGoods Co.,