Newspaper Page Text
ttHE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, SEPT. 19, 1922
Wholesale and Retail Groceries
Dry Goods of all Descriptions
( General Plantation
Wall & Dougherty To
Send A Man To Kauai
Mr. Benjamin Afnm, representing the house
of 'Wull & Dougherty Ltd., Jewelers ami Silver
smiths, of Honolulu, inll arrive at Lihue on Tues
day, September 19, with an exhibit of the latest
motifs in Jewelry, Silver and other precious wares.
The Christmas Greeting cards are especially
charming this year. 6
BASS (B-H) HUETER
J VARNISHES I
i DESTROYERS TO BE SCRAPPED
The twelve destroyers which ar
rived at Pearl Harhor last week arc
to bo scrapped jit Mare Island upon
Jjjwilr arrival at San Francisco In
accordance with the naval treaty
consummated between the nations,
It was learned yesterday. The New
Orleans, which Is still In port Is
also to go to tho Junk pile at San
Give your friend a nice magazine
for Christmas. Send your order to
tho K. C. Hopper News Agency, Li
hue. Phono 22-L. Adv.
M1CHELIN CORD TIRES
Are Personally Guaranteed by
Us. A KAUxVI tire service for
ESTABLISHED SINCE 1857
NONE WITH GREATER
NONE WITH BETTER
FULL LINES FOR EVERY PURPOSE
Look At Our Window
See the Painted Bungalow
CHAPLIN'S "THE KID,"
IS FULL OF NATURAL
HUMOR AND COMEDY
"Artistic temperament must bo giv
en a now meaning. Cases of It that
havo occurred from time to time,
among world famous geniuses, grand
opera singers particularly, havo al
ways been destructive In some wny.
Shows havo been spoiled. Plans
havo been knocked awry. Fortunes
havo been lost. All by tho Inexplica
ble urge which has been called ar
Once In a life tlmo however, ar
tistic temporament Is engendered by
something that can be put Into a
form to bo appreciated by tho non
artistic, and then tho world Is en
riched by a now classic of somo
sort. Tnko Charllo Chaplin as an In
stance. As to his genius there can
bo no question. Comedy Is as great
an achievement as is tragedy and
tho man who portrays cither better
than anyono else in tho world is a
To assoclato Charlie Chaplin with
artistic temporament is a thing that
is not generally known but It is a
fact that ho recently threw away
at least $1,000,000 in salary to play
a dramatic rolo in a feature produc
tion! It was artistic temperament in tho
"nth" degree. It was at a tlmo in
his career when tho sort of com
edy that had made him famous was
the most popular form of amuse
ment that could bo presented to the
American public. Yet Chaplin for
tho first time in his motion picture
career was independent, and ho
gave up an incomo of nerly $3000
a day to answer tho urge of artis
try ever since he went Into moving
Ho spent a full year in gratifying
his artistic temperament. The re-
suit is "Tho Kid." which will bo tho
First National attraction at the Tip
Top theater next Friday and Satur
day nights. It is the greatest pic
turo the comedian has ever done
and absolutely different from any
thing he has ever done.
Ho is still Charllo Chaplin, little
hat, dinkey mustache, full draped
trousers, enormous shoes, half size
cane, and all, but It Is a Cbarlio
Chaplin enjected into a production
that covers both lights and shades
of human life.
The humor Is there; the comedy
Is present; but it is not tho, trick
comedy that made him famous. It
is the natural comedy and human
arising from the situations which
develop logically throughout the six
reels of joyous laughter and enter
talnment which constitutes "Tho
MME. RENTE TO SPEAK
AT TIP TOP, LIHUE
Mme. Itente will speak at the Tip
Ton lodge room on Wednesday ec-
ening at 7 o'clock on tho subject of
"The Costume and Us Relations."
Sho will also give this address at
Kapaa Hawaiian Hall on Saturday
evening at the Bame hour. Women
and girls are cordially invited to
lt sj it S J 4.-4 eet te-ii s
... 4--4. -$ ---5--- 44- - 4
MRS. WOOD ENTERTAINS AT
TEA TO HONOR VISITORS
Mrs. W. H. Weaver and her daugh
ter, Doris, of Alameda, California,
wero the Incentives for a delightful
ly appointed tea given by Mrs. El
liot Wood last Tuesday afternoon.
Tho rooms wore made very attract
ive with quantities of pink hibiscus
Mrs. Wood was assisted in receiv
ing by Mrs. J. H. Moragno, Mrs. Mil
ler and Mrs. 'J. H. Coney. Mrs. Rob
ert Mlddlcton and Mrs. J. C. Jam
ieson assisted in pouring tea.
Those Invited to meet Mrs. Weaver
and her daughter were: Mrs. Chas.
Rice, Mrs. Holbrook Goodalo, Mrs.
William Hyde Rice, Mrs. W. H. Rice,
Mrs. Robert Mlddlcton, Mrs. T. L.
Morgan, Mrs. Justin Smith, Mrs. W.
L. Crawford, Mrs. Kuhlman, Mrs.
Eddie Fountain, Mrs. E. A. Scharch,
Mrs. J. M. Kuhns, Mrs. K. C. Hop
per. Mrs. W. H. Hobby, Mrs. C. L.
Lano, Mrs. T. L. Longstreth, Mrs.
Henry, Mrs. A. Grandhomme, Mrs.
J. C. Jamleson, Mrs. O. Olson, Mrs.
Peterson, Mrs. W. C. Scribnor, Mrs.
A. D. Hills, Mrs. Cecil Gates, Mrs.
H. S. Simpson, Mrs. E. H. W. Broad-
bert, Mrs. I. J. Hogg, Mrs. Alma
Rogers, Mrs. Ralph Bayless, Mrs.
J. P. Clapper, Mrs. N. Locke, Mrs.
Miller, Mrs. J. H. Coney, Mrs. Win.
C. Achl, Mrs. K. C. Ahana, Mrs. J.
H. Moragne, Mrs Haysolden, Mrs.
Wilson, Mrs. Troller, Mrs. McGreg
or, Mrs. R. D. Israel, Mrs. E. Live
sey, Mrs. J. M. Lydgato; Misses
Morgan, Edith Rico, Gertrude Mc
Laughlin, Hansen, Estello Roe, Wan
da Cheek, Phelps, Mabel Wilcox,
Elinor Dale and Bromley.
MRS. HALEAKALA I HAS A
Mrs. Haleakala I entertained at a
luau last Saturday evening, tho
occasion being her birthday anni
versary. About twenty guests were
present to wish her many happy re
turns of tho day.
Mrs. Aubrey Robinson, Miss Elinor
Robinson and Sinclair Robinson sail
ed for tho mainland on tho Wllhcl-
nilna last Tuesday.
Good music, good floor and good
lime Lihue Armory, Saturday ov
School Teachers Notice
- h. s 494 s4 44 49
- - 4-4- -4-- 4 -4- -4 -M1-- 4
MADELINE SOULE MARRIED
AT PALO ALTO, CALIFORNIA
The following Item of interest to
Kauainns appeared In a recent Snn
Palo Alto, Sept. 2. A romance
which had its beginning In tho Ha
waiian islands culminated Monday
in tho marrlago of Miss Madeline
Soulo and Frank J. Burke. Tlu
service was solemnized In tho Stan
ford Memorial church by Rev.
George H. Whlsler, pastor of tho
First Presbyterian church of Palo
Alto, a former school classmato of
the bridegroom In Newark, N. J.
Mrs. Burke, who is a former Stan
ford girl, has been doing social
scrvlco work In Llhue, Island of
Kauai, T. II., While in tho Islands
sho first met Burko, who had gone
there for a rest and vacation. He
was graduated from Cornell Uni
versity and belongs to Zeta Psl fra
ternity. He is now in business in
Los Angeles whore the couple will
establish a home.
LAST FRIDAY NIGHT
' Recent arrivals in tho Lihue and
adjacent districts wore tendered a
formal welcome last Friday night
In tho Llhue Memorial Parish bouse.
The social committee of tho Lihue
Union church, chairmaned by Mrs.
W. R. Hobby, had tho beautiful In
terior of tho assembly room taste
fully decorated with potted and cut
flowers and ferns. Mis IJ D. Slog-
gett, as master of rremonles, call
ed upon Miss Dale and Mrs. Rogers
for vocal selections. Their well chos
en numbers wero heartily encored
by the appreciative listeners, Mrs.
II. Sheldon of Kealla, assisted by a
number of Hawaiian friends, delight
ed their listeners wltn several Ha
A stringed sextet led by Joseph
Rapozo with his. steel guitar gave
a varied program of native and im
The quality of tho delicious punch
and cookies was evidenced in the
frequent migrations to tho tables
whore these delicacies were being
The evening's program closed with
If you want good bread and pastry, choice
meat and vegetables delivered at your door
ring up R. Kanzaki at Waimea Hotel, tel
Deliveries made every Tuesday and Saturday
Telephone Your Orders to
CHAMBSR. OF COMMERCE
CALLS SPECIAL MEETING
(Continued from Page One)
W. O. Crowell, A. G. Kaulukou, J..
Education: F.. IT. Dolllnger, John
H. Midkiff, Chester Carlsbn, G. B.
Public Works: Jk H. Morgano, E.
M. Cheatham, W. R. Hobby, A. En
glehard. Arbitration: R. D. Moler, G. F.
Rankin, S. K. Kapahee, H. Blake.
Motion Pictures: A. H. Case, J.
L. HJorth, E. A. Creevey, A. Grand
homme. Child Welfare: R. W. Bayless, G.
Sessions, M. G. Santos, H. S. Simp
son. Fish and Game: J. M. Kuhns, F.
Trowbridge, W. V. Hardy, A. D.
JUTILIZING THE CORNER LOTS
Somo of the best merchandising
In tho country is now being done
by the oil and gasoline companies.
A few years ago tho Idea of util
izing tho corner vacant lots of tho
cities, as gasoline stations for motor
ists was conceived.
Today thousands of theso sites
are Improved with glass enclosed
buildings, freshly decorated in green
and white and other striking colors.
From tho observation of tho writer
In many cities, theso stations are
newly painted at least once, and
maybo twico a year. In front of
many there are bods of flowers. Tho
driveways are neatly laid out and
covered with clean gravel.
In many Instances the employees
are In uniform. They are generally
prompt, efficient and polite.
The degree of service which Is giv
en at these stations varies with
the cities, but in practically every
case free air is provided. Frequent
ly these salesmen will inflate the
tires themselves, and Inquire it the
radiator does not need water.
Perhaps there is a large margin
of profit in tho oil and gasoline
business. Perhaps those flower beds,
graveled driveways, attractively de
signed station and courteous attend
ants would not bo possible In n
smaller or less profitable business. 9
But we venture to state that an
Incorporation of some of these feat
ures of merchandising into the av
erage business would soon provo
to be, not an expense, but an effi
cient trade builder. Toots Magazine.