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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, November 23, 1920, Page 3, Image 3',
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, KOV. 23 1920
In ordtT to make room for n large stock of Miller tires
enroute we are offering an entire line of Micliclin tires at the
following prices for a limited lime.
These tires are all in first class condition and
ranted to be firsts.
30 x 3 ...
30 x 3y2
32 x 3y2
31 x 4
32 x 4
33 x 4
34 x 4 ......
33 x 5
35 x 5
37 x 5 ......
30 x 4y2
Do you know that each organ of your body
is composed of millions upon millions of tiny
cells, and that each cell is alive and .capable of
taking nourishment and expelling waste pro
ducts? Each cell receives its life from the
nervous system and can only function normally
when getting its full nerve supply. There is
only one place that nerve interference is pos
sible, and that is at the opening in the spine
where the spinal nerves are given off. Here,
as the nerve emerges from the cord, is the seat
and cause of 99 per cent of all diseases.
In every case of stomach trouble I find sore
ness and tenderness at the 5th or Gth thoracic
vertebra, and in the majority of cases, it is
misplaced and out of alignment as compared
with the rest of the spine.
When this condition is corrected the stom
ach gets well and stays well, proving that
Chiropractic does not deal in theories, but just
plain and simple cause and effect FACTS.
If you have stomach trouble, let me demon
strate its connection with the spine by finding
the painful and tender nerve, coming from
the spine, which supplies the stomach.
FRANK C. M1GHT0N, D. C.
By Wm, 8. llamacher, Chiropractor.
TIP TOP BLDG. UIIUE
Politeness is the exhibition
in manners or speech of a con
siderable regard for others.
Politeness costs nothing, but
it is worth a great deal; it is a
valuable business asset in deal
ing with the public. Polite
ness is the distinguishing mark
of manners and good breeding.
You will receive polite
"The Bank for Everybody"
V J ?
Llhue Grammar School.
A number of our girls are taking
part In a Christmas Cantata that Miss
Roe Is getting up. They meet at the
social hall for practice about 2:30 P.
M. on Wednesdays. The girls like
their parts and say that the songB are
Miss Roe Is helping our teachers to
train us In some games and folk dances.
The boys who are working on the
new Manual Training Shop have al.
most finished a storeroom for tools,
cement, etc. They will be ready to
lay the foundation next week.
The county has sent some men to
help us clean the hllahila from our
school yard. We are glad that we
will soon have more room o play.
We played Hulela School last week
in a game of playground ball. The
Hulela team's played good games but
we won our girls 24 to 6 and our
boys 25 to 3.
We now have some nice books from
the Library cf Hawaii. Mrs. J. O.
Warner issues them to u on Fridays.
There seemed to be some niix-up in
the program on Victory Day, Nov. 11th
and we did not gat to play our ball
game with Kapaa. However vc are
ready and anxious for a game at any
time that Kapaa feels like playing.
We played last game of playground
ball with Hanamaulu on Friday after.
noon. The score was In our favor,
our girl team winning 32-13 and our
boys with a scoro of 5.3. This makes
us the champions for our diatrlct.
We have now to play the champion
teams of the other two districts for
the Island championship.
Monday afternoon the Koloa Ball
Team played the Hanamaulu Ball
Team. The latter was defeated the
score being 6.5 In favor of Koloa.
The Hanamaulu Girls' team was also
outdone by the Koloa Girls.
Mr. Bryan, vocational instructor of
the Islands, was a visitor one day
last week. He was very well pleased
with the efforts that the school had
made along that line.
Appropriate exercises were held on
Arbor Day, the 19th. The children
marched to the site where the new
buildings are to be erected, and sever
al trees were planted. Songs were
sung and recitations given.
Friday afternoon the Hanamaulu
Ball Team went to Lihue and played
that team. It was a snappy game
from start to finish and resulted in
a score of 3.5 In favor of Lihue. The
Girls' Team was also defeated.
Miss Lee Hardell and Miss Alma
Barker spent the week end with Mr.
and Mrs. Richardson of Xilauea.
One of the new buildings on the new
school site is up and nearly completed
Others are to follow.
No school notes were sent in last
week, as the reporter was too busy
with other matters.
Koloa School played Its last play
ground ball game with Hanamaulu.
The Koloas won In both games, though
the Hanamaulu boys disputed the boys
game. That matter, however, is one
for the officials of the K. P. S. A. L.
A trip much enjoyed by a number
of the Koloa teachers was a hike to
the base of Haupu, with Mr. Grinnell
and IVfr. Dickey from Lihue as guides
The two guides later climbed one of
the ridges, while the malihinis watch
ed them comfortably from below.
Koloa entered a boys' baseball team
and a boy scout team for the Armis
tice day sports at Waipouli, and did
well in both events. Although the
boys lost to Lihue 1.4 in the ball game,
they retrieved themselves in the boy
scout stunts, and took two first prizes
out of a total pf five events. Benja
min Hanaike and Kaoru Furakawa
took first place in the fireman's rescue
race, while the Koloa team composed
of Klyoshi Tanake, Willie Kuhlmann
Hideo Shlrake, and Willie Brandt,
took first place In the signalling con.
test. The excellent showing of the
Koloa Boy Scouts is due to the con
scientlous endeavors of Mr. Lovell,
the manual training teacher at Koloa.
The Koloa boys and girls are now
started on basketball, and some prom.
ising material Is showing up. A mat
ter of peculiar interest to the Koloa
boys is the starting of regular soccer
games, a real game to be played on
the Koloa soccer field every Wednes.
day, between two Koloa boy teams.
The boys turn out on the school soccer
grounds every afternoon for practice,
and from indications soccer will be
the favorite game of all the boys. It
is to be regretted that we cannot have
soccer among our regular Inter-school
sports this year, for the Indications
are that it is a much more popular
game with the boys than basketball.
Saturday night the school gave a
concert and dance. This was the
first all school entertainment held in
Walmea this year. Mrs. Wright
was in complete charge and with the
In addition to
Now effective in our
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
' We will allow
10 per cent Discount
On any and all articles not already advertised
GINGHAMS PERCALES FLANNELETTES
PRINTS BLEACHED & UN BLEACHED COTTONS
THREADS ZEPHYRS YARNS HANDKERCHIEFS
SHEETS & PILLOW CASES VEILS & VEILING
NETS & NETTING BLANKETS BED SPREADS
COMFORTERS UNDERWEAR OVERALLS
MEN'S, WOMEN'S & CHILDREN'S FURNISHINGS
TROUSERS SWEATERS COMBS BRUSHES
MIRKORS DUUGS MEDICINES NOTIONS
25 per cent on Goods bought prior to 1920
1 0 per cent on Goods bought during 1 920
1 0 per cent on Watches -- Chains and Fobs
1 0 per cent on Dry Goods and ready to wear articles
1 0 per cent on all goods
Sale to continue during November
The above discounts apply also at our
help of Mrs. Chang, Mrs. Brodie, and j
(Continued on page 4) 1