Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1915.
George Sopor 1b back from a short
trip to Honolulu.
L. I). Kerr, of Honolulu, was n vis
itor on Maul last week.
Mrs. Edmund H. Hart returned
homo last Saturday from n visit to
Gcorgo Lindsay, of Haiku, returned
on Tuesday front a business trip to
Mr. Antone Dorego was In Hono
lulu this week as a witness In a rase
In the U. S. District Court.
P. H. Pharos, manager of the Wnl
luku Orpheum, was n Honolulu visitor
last Saturday, returning the first of
S. C. Lay, of Indiana, a tourist In
the Islands, has boon on Maul this
week. He Is a cousin of the Misses
Lay, of Pnla.
Representatives A. Garcia, W. F.
Crockett, P. J. Goodness and R. J. K.
Nawahlne returned from the Capital
Representative John Fassoth, of
Kauai, who Is one of the now owners
of Klpahulu plantation, was an arrival
from Honolulu this week.
The Women's Guild of the Church
of the Good Shepherd, will hold a
meeting with Mrs Wadsworth, Wailu
ku, on Tuesday, May 11th, at 2; GO
R. T. Prince, who was recently se-
locted to have charge of the Maui
Wine & Liquor Company as manager
during the absence of D. L. Meyer,
arrived from Honolulu pn Wednesday
to assume his now duties.
C. M. Symonds, of San Francisro,
district superintendent of the Ameri
can Can Company, returned to the
Coast last week, after completing the
work of Installing the machinery in
the new factory at Haiku.
Louis Soares, formerly connected
with the mechanical department of
the "Maui News", but now of Hono
lulu. Is snendlng a two weeks' vnca
tion visiting friends on this island.
He is accompanied by his witc.
H. W. Kinney, superintendent of
public instruction, was a visitor on
Maui last Saturday, leaving in the
evening for Hilo. He took up a nunv
ber of school matters with Commis
sioner D. C. Lindsay and others dur
lng his stay here.
Deputy Marshal O. F. Heine was In
Walluku last Saturday looking up a
number of witnesses in connection
with a white slavery charge against
Alfred and Cyril Geer, who wore in
Maui theaters some time ago under
the name of the Frances Dainty Com'
Dr. J. H. Waddell, of Honolulu, will
take charge of the dental practise of
Dr. George Aiken, of Kahului, during
the four months or moie that the lat
ter will snend on the Coast this sum
mer. Dr. Aiken plans to leave by the
Malsonia on the 25th Inst.
Rev. Father Stephen of the Catholic
Mission. Honolulu, arrived Tuesday
morning In Walluku, and returned to
the Canltal by Wednesday's Jiauuine,
Mrs. T. Burlem and child leave by
the Lurllno today to spend two
months vacation in Honolulu with her
daughter, Mrs. A. Abreu.
Senator and Mrs. Harry Baldwin ro.
turned to their Hamakuapoko home
last Saturday, following the adjourn
ment of the Legislature in Honolulu
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Baldwin and Mrs
A. W. Collins returned last week from
San Francisco, where they spent sev.
oral weeks. They came over from
Honolulu on last Saturday's Claudine,
and were accompanied from that point
by Mr. Collins.
Paias Win First
Game of 1915 Series,
Last Sunday afternoon at the Wal
luku park, the Paia team defeated the
Puunene aggregation to the tune of
10 to 1. Lack of practise on the part
of the loser, was responsible for their
defeat. The aPia bunch showed up
strong and must be counted on as
possibilities for championship honors
Tomorrow's game will De between
tho Palas and the Hawalls. The lat
ter being the Walluku representatives
in the league, It is expected that a
large attendance of Walluku fans will
Fire on Kilauea
Does Little Damag
Fire In the forward hole of tho
steamer Kilauea, on her down trip
last Monday night, delayed the vessel
for four hours or more at Lahaina be.
foro tho blaze waa extinguished. Llttl
damage was done, except to a portion
of the miscellaneous cargo, and her
schedule was not deranged. How the
blazo started Is not known. The Kl
Iauea Is taking the Mauna Kea'a run
while the latter vessel Is conveying
the congressional party on their tour
of tho Islands.
Child Hurt by Auto
Mls9 Rose Meyer, daughter of
r T. Movnr was vorv nalnfullv bruis
ed and Injured, just after tho ball
game last aunuay, uy ueins run uown
by an automobile driven by J. s. Me
l til ma nfl alatnnt nostmaster at Puu
neno. Medelros, who had Just left tho
ball ground, seemed to lose control or
his car, which according to witnesses,
ran off tho roadway and struck the
girl, who waa waiting for it to pass.
He was arrested and charged with
heedless and furious driving. Tho lit
tle girl received a number of serious
bruises and lacerations, out rortui
ately no broken uones.
Safe Landing for
orrespoiident Scores Government
and Steamslijp Company for Per
mitting Present Conditions to
exist Criminal to Take Chances.
Editor Maul News:
Tho long expected has finally hap
pened. Two innocent human beings
have lost their lives in tho Lahaina
breakers and a boat, full of passengers
pilled Its human freight, men women,
and little? children, in the sea, just
because tho government and the
tcnmshlp company have carelessly
and criminally neglected their duties
and Ignored the wishes of the public.
Everybody who has ever l.mded at
Lahaina in tho little boats of the Inter-Island
steamers, while putting up
bold front, deep down in his heart
tnows that tho landing is unsafe and
that some day he may have to strug
gle for his life in the breakers. Upon
landing safely, he feels a little asham
ed of his fear and promptly tries to
forget it. Now, however, he will re
member It and thank his stai-3 that
HE was not In the capsized boat
Tho people who do not happen to
live In Lahaina may wonder why the
government and the Bteamship com
pany do not attempt to improve on
this hazardous method of landing
passengers as tney certainly must
bo aware of existing conditions.
Tho answer is the same old one:
THERE IS NO MONEY IN IT. Rather
lose a few human lives once a year
than jpend a few dollars on a crying
necessity. Fancy, the gove-nmenl, In
spite of amplo appropriations y,ear
after year, refuses to give Lahaina a
SAFE ship's wharf, becau30, they
claim. It cannot be made self-support-
ng. Are the streets self-supporting?
Are the government officials self-sup-porting?
Hawaii's bonded indebted'
ness ought to show whether or not
they are. The fact that the popula
tion of Lahaina, enthusiastically sup
ported by the whole Island of Maui,
want and pray for a safe landing, is
of no importance. On account ofj a
few politicians and their selfish
schemes the traveling public Is con
emned to bo drowned In tho Lahaina
surf. Would it not be wiser of those
politicians to condemn tho UNSAFE
Where Is tho consistency and conv
mon sense in bringing down the con-
gresslonal party to tour the Islands at
he cost of tho Territory in the sum of
$ 45,000.00 and refusing to spend twice
that amount to insure thorn a safe
landing after they get here? I wonder
if ve would get a safer landing if their
boat happened to capsize.
There is a wave of righteous indig
nation sweeping over Maul today.
This deplorable "accident" Is In every
body's mind, and those who have
wives and children cannot help shud
derlng when they think of what It
might have been.
Are we going to get that wharf or
are we not?
Are we to consent tamely to be
drowned like rats, because tho gov.
eminent says so?
What is tho Harbor Commission and
tho Public Utilities Commission do
ing? Have they not heard that we
want A SAFE LANDING at Lahaina?
What arc they going to do about it?
Is Lahaina going to get a black eye
now on account of the government's
and the steamship company's neell
Wn linvn nno nf the finest. nfoat
and easiest accessible ports in all tho
Islands and the largest passenger traf
fic on Maui, wny not ue reasonamo
before it is too late, and help us along
a bit by giving us an equally safe
Arrnln rnmnmlipr. vnn Tionnln nf Ha
u'nll wlin ronrl thin smnpnl to rensnn:
Some dav vou and the wife and little
children that you love better than
ourself may have to land at Lahaina.
If you do not want to pee them
hrnmrht ashore as corpses, now is
your chance to prevent it. Help us
i "pt Hint wnnrr.
You will bo sorry some day, If you
Lahaina, May 2, 1915.
Sad Death of Estimable
Mrs. Amelia Cornwell, wife of
James L Cornwell, died at 1 o'clock
last Monday morning at her home in
Waikapu. She had just given birth to
a baby boy, which is living and (Jolng
well. The demise, was a tearful slioci
to her family and friends.
Tho funeral was held on Tuesday
morning at 9 o'clock, from the home,
Interment being In the family burying
plot. It was attended by a very largo
concourse of friends. Tho services
were conducted by the Rev. R. B,
Dodge and tho Rev. L. B. Kaumehef
wa. Tho pall bearers were: Dan. T
Carey, Joseph Cockett, P. J. Goodness
J. Garcia, Edmund H. Hart, and Jas
Mrs. Cornwell was within a few
weeks of 40 years of age, and was the
mother of fifteen children ten
whom are living. Sho was Miss Ame.
lla Beers before her marriage, and her
birthplace was Molokal. Besides her
husband and children, she Is survived
by a brother County Attorney W. H.
Bec-rs, of Hilo, and two sisters Mrs,
S. M. Kanakanui, of Honolulu; and
Mrs. A. N. Namohala, of Hilo.
GARCIA GETS COMMISSION.
J Garcia has been appointed a me:
bor of tho board of prison commls
sloners for Maul, tho place having
boon vacant since the election of H
A. Baldwin to tho senate two years
ago. Tho other two members of th
board aro J. N. K. Keola and William
Hennlng, both of whose commissions
expire before long.
Big Features Booked
By Kahului Lyceum
The Kahului Lyceum has lately
booked two features that are recog
nized as among tho greatest film
dramas ever produced. One of tho&o
Cabirla," an Italian production by
Gabrlcle D'AnnunzIo, dealing, with
arly Roman history In the third cen
tury, B. C. The story itself Is a pow
erful one ,and the scenes are laid In
Catania, Syracuse, Carthage, and
other points. Hanlbnl's conquest of
tho Alps, and tho conquest of Car
thago by Sclplo, form the sotting tor
most thrilling love drama.
The other feature consists of five
reels of pictures of nctTial scenes In
the present European war. These pic
tures were taken, In many cases with
the most extreme difficulty, and are
said to bo tho most thrilling portruyal
of tho war yet produced.
Both of these productions, which
will also be shown at tho Valley isle
Theatre, in Walluku, arc to bo here
n a short time, announcement of
exact dates to bo made later.
CARD OF THANKS.
James L. Cornwell and family bee to
extend their heartfelt thanks for all
the many courtesies, favors and sym
pathies extended them in their recent.
bereavement and also for the many
and beautiful floral offerings.
GARDEN At Leahl Home, Honolulu,
April 29, 1915, David J. Garden, a
native of Aberdeen, Scotland, and
lately of Naalehu, Kau, Hawaii,
aged thirty-one years.
MAKALE In Honolulu, April 29,
1915, George Makale, a native of Ha
waii, aged fifty years.
DIONIZIO In Honolulu, April 28,
1915, Jose Jaclntho Dlonlzlo, widow
er, of 1817 Puowalna drive, a native
of St. Michaels, Azores, Portugal,
aged seventy-five years.
KAMAKAIWI In Honolulu, April 28,
1915, Helen, daughter of Mr. nud
Mrs. Henry M. Kamakalwl, of 1264
Austin lane, Palama, a native of
Walhee, Maui, aged fourteen years.
AWAAWA In Honolulu, April 27,
1915, Mrs. Kelomlka Awaawa, of
1046A Moirls lane, Kapalama, a na
tive of Hoopuloa, Kona, Hawaii,
aged sixty years.
NAAUHAU In Honolulu, April 27,
1915, John Peter Naahau, a native
of Hawaii, aged forty-one years.
LUTTED In Honolulu, May 4, 1915,
J. Oswald Lutted, widower, a nativo
of Scotland, aged seventy-one years.
KAIAHUA In Honolulu, May 4, 1915,
Kaalwaiu Kalahua (k), married, of
Kunawal lane, native of Hawaii,
aged fifty-four years.
KAHUE In Honolulu, April 3, 1915,
Mrs. Lizzie Kahue, a native of Maul,
aged thlrty-nlno years.
CORNWELL In Waikapu," Maul, May
3, 1915, Mrs. James L. Cornwell, a
native of Molokal.
CAILLAUD In Honolulu, May 3,
1915, Pierre Calllaud, of 979 Spencer
street, a native of Franco, aged sev
CRAIG In San Francisco, April, 1915,
David J. Craig, formerly of the Ho
nolulu Rapid Transit Company, re
siding at the Bergin, this city.
LAAMEA Tn Honolulu. April 30, 1915
Mrs. K. Laamea, of Naopala lane, a
native of Kohala, Hawal, aged fv
ALA In Honolulu, April 30, 1913,
Abraham, son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Ala, of Kukul street, a native of Ke-
auhou, North Kona, Hawaii, agod
NALUA In Honolulu, Apill 30, J 015,
Nanla Nalua, married, a nativo of
Hawaii, aged forty years. -
SMITH In Honolulu, April 30, 1915,
Henry C. Smith, of Mokuleia, Oahu.
KEALOHA In Pahailoa, Hilo. Ha
wall, April 28, 1915, Henry Kealoha,
a native of Walakea, Hawaii, aged
CAMPBELI, In Kohala, Hawaii, Apr.
20, 1915, Neil Campbell, a native of
Scotland, sixty-six years of age and
a resident of Kohala since 1873.
DRIVER In Kcalakekua, Kona, Ha
wail, April 12, 1915, Volnoy A. Drlv
er, aged forty years. Burled In Kea
lakekua, April 13.
KAOHI In Honolulu, May 2, 1915,
Mrs. Kamaka Kaohi, widow, a na
two of Kohala, Hawaii, aged eighty
AUSTIN In Kcalakekua, Kona, Ha
wall, April 29, 1915, Mrs. S. L. Aus
tin, a nativo of Honolulu, aged seV'
CHICKERING In fiedmont, Callfor
nla, April 21, 1915, William II. Chi k
ering, a nativo of Adams, Mass.T
ehusctts, aged sixty-six years,
teacher at Punhauo Collego In 1S71
Death of Former
Mrs. Carolina Clark Austin was
born at Lahaina, Maul, June 2G, 1830
and died at the homo of her daughter,
Mrs. A. S. Baker, In Kona, on April
Sho was married to A. L. Austin, in
Honolulu, in January 185G, and camo
to live in Hilo. Ho was secretary to
Governess Ruth Kuliikolanl and after
wards became Lieut. Governor of Ha
wall. Later he was manager of Ono.
mean plantation and died as Circuit
Court Judge of Hawaii.
Mrs. Austin was u woman of rare
personality and strong Christian char
actor. Her homo was ono of open
Hospitality, on the plantation, to all
way farers; and In Hilo to all friends
and those in need of comfort and sym
She is survived by six children
Mr. F. H. Austin, Los Angeles, Cal.
Herbert C. Austin, Kohala, Hawaii
S. Wallaco Austin, San Francisco
C. J. Austin, Olaa; Ephralm Austin
Cal., and Mrs. Harriet Austin Baker,
High School Notes
HAMAKUAPOKO, May G. A nine
gallon Smith sanitary bubbler foun
tain has been purchased by tho Maul
High School and arrived this week
from the Coast. A blue flame oil
stove and boiling outfit has also been
secured so that all drinking water is
to be boiled and filtered before being
placed In tho drinking fountain. Here
tofore water has had to bo brought by
the pupils from homo a3 there was no
arrangement for boiling It at the
There will bo a Teachers' meeting
for tho teachers of Makawao and Wal
luku districts, at Paia, on Friday, May
28. Tho program committee has been
appointed as follows: W. S. Beemap,
Hamakuapoko, chairman; F. M. Har
dy, Makawao; Mrs. L. A. Sabey,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Colling, of Ha
makuapoko, were passengers this
week from Honolulu. , While in Hono
lulu Mr. Collins underwent a slight
operation which was entirely success
ful. Mrs. Collins Is returning from a
visit of several weeks to the Const.
Mr. A. L. Case, of Hamakuapoko,
returned this week from a business
trip of ten days to tho Island of Molokal.
College Club Offers Some
Girl $100 Scholarship
A hundred dollar prize is being of
fered to tho girl who has graduated
from some preparatory school in the
Territory, and who makes the host
record in tho examinations to he held
at the College of Hawal! the last week
In Mny. This 'prize is being offered
by the College Club of Hawaii.
The Honolulu chamber of commerce
is also offering a scholarship, for
which the examinations will bo held
on the same days. Tho only differ
once between the two Is that the
chamber of commerce scholarship Is
offered to the boy who passes highest
and has the best average.
Those Who Travel
Per str. Claudinc, May 4. J. Fas
soth, Miss Ida Weaver, R. J. K. Nawa
hlne, Mrs. Nawahlno, Miss Nawahlne,
Geo. Sopor, A. Solner, Jackson MUIe
gen Chuck Hoy, Geo. LlndEay.
Per str. Mlkahala, May 4. J. D.
McVeigh, Mr. Rock, Mrs. F. C. Field
and infant, Mrs. Lewis, Jr. and infant.
Per str. Claudine, May 1. Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Baldwin, Mrs. E. H. Hart,
Miss Adcllna Napana, J. Woolaway, A.
W. Collins and .wife, Mr. and Mrs. F.
F. Baldwin, W. F. Crockett, A. Garcia,
Otto Heine, H. W. Kinney, W. H.
Crawford, P. J. Goodness, Charles A.
Per str. Claudine, May 1. Mrs.
Kort and two children. Miss Kort,
Mrs. E. Murphy, C. M. Symmond, C.
D. Burchard, P. H. Pharos, T. Salto,
B. Iiiozaku, Geo. Humphrey, Y. Ima
mura, C. M. Thurston, Mrs. Antone
Dorego, O. F. Heine, and 20 deck.
Per str. Mlkahala, May 1. Mrs.
Chas. Gay, D. Lelth. and 8 deck.
Per str. Mauna Kea, Apt II 30. Mrs.
E. H. Rogers, L. B. Kerr, S. S. Peck,
E. Kopke, C. Hedeman, Miss F. Asani,
Mrs. A. Gerry, E. Glesecke, Mrs. A.
D. Morton, Master Morton, S. Pupuhl,
K. Nlnau. Miss R. Chang, J. Alau and
Mrs. W. McDougall.
THE NEXT MAILS,
Mails aro duo from tho following
points as follows:
San Francisco Per Wilhelmlna, May
11; U. S. T. Thomas, May 13; Chlm,
Yokohama Per Nile, May 11.
Australia Per Sonoma, May 20.
Mails will leave for the following
points as follows:
San Francisco Per Lurllne, Nile,
Yokohama Per U. S. T. Thomas, May
13; China, May 15.
Australia Per Ventura, May 17.
Vancouver Per Niagara, May 28.
(Malls subject to correction on ar
rival of ships.)
Entered of Record
LAHAINA AGRCLT CO. LTD, to Trs
Est of II P Baldwin; Ap 3, Kul 3932,
Honokawal, Kaanapall, Maul. April
8. 1915. 130.50.
Result of General
KALAMA, S. E. ..,
BURNS, JERRY . . ,
COCKETT, PI A ..,
DRUMMOND, R. A.
RAYMOND, J. H. . ,
UAHINUI, J. N
BEVINS, E. R.
.20 3G 151 24
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
MRS. H. L. SAUERS,
'i IE" mi
Take 2 cups of corn meal, add 1 tea
spoonful of salt and enough boiling
water to make a stiff paste, stirring
constantly to prevent lumping. Put
2 heaping tablespoonfuls of fat in a
skillet and heat to browning point.
Drop the paste by small tablespoon
fuls, into the boiling fat and fry to a
deep brown on both sides. Serve
with maple syrup or jam.
Steamed Brown Bread.
Two cups of graham flour and one
of corn meal, one cup of cooking mol
asses, ono heaping tcaspoonful of salt,
ono of soda and two cups of butter
milk, or sour milk, mix thoroughly and
add one cup of raisins or currants.
Take baking powder tins, (I like the
ono pound size best)' and grease them
thoroughly on tho Inside, both the tin
and cover, fill half full of the batter
and put tho covers on tight. Stand
them In a deep kettle over a slow fire
In enough boiling water to come about
half way up on the sides of the tins,
and cover tho kettle tightly. Cook
for two and one half hours, adding
water as needed to keep the kettle
from boiling dry. When done, turn
out of the tins and stand on end on
waxed paper to cool. Good cither hot
Take U pound of good cheese, not
too stiong, and a coffee cup of Eng
lish walnut moats and put through the
grinder together, using tho medium
knife. Add enough mayonnaise salad
dressing to make a thick paste. Slice
whole wheat bread very thin, spread
with butter and the cheese paste, add
a crisp lettuce leaf, put the slices to
gether and cut In any deilrod shape.
This makes enough for a dozen and a
half large sandwiches.
1 cup Orleans molasses,
2 cups brown sugar,
1 cup fresh lard or Cottolenno,
PARIS, May 3. Comparative quiet at west front for 48 hours.
No further bombardment at Dunkirk.
German aeroplanes yesterday bombarded several towns in eastern
France. Twenty bombs fell in Tours and Epinal. Nobody hurt.
TOKIO, May 3. Extraordinary cabinet called yesterday to con
sider China's refusal to meet latest demands of Japan. Policy decided
upon not made public.
LONDON, May 2. Booze prices advanced to exact amount pro
posed by Lloyd George and without notice. Tax on whisky and brandy
to be increased by $3.00 a gallon.
EL PASO, May 2. Widow of late President Madero passed
through here enroute to New York.
BERNE, May 2. No official reason given for increase of military
now under arms call. Is believed to be an indication of immediate par
ticipation of Italy with Allies m
THE HAGUE, May 2. Ihe
send delegations representing the congress to President Wilson and all
European power sovereigns demanding immediate cessation of war.
BORDEAUX, May 2. Three
path of battleship Langdeau, when
lOKIO, May 2. Japan will
acceptance of modified demands
China will refuse. Japan s attitude becomes weaker as negotiations are
going on. Japanese denouncing Okuma's ministry. Wave of hostility
sweeping Japan against the government.
PEKING, May 2. Chinese minister of foreign affairs presented
to Hoiki, Chinese maximum of acceptances. They include further ac
ceptances by China but Hoiki says falls short of minimum contained
in 24. China says these represent the maximum and "you will please
inform your government." Hoiki is said to have remarked that he was
sorry as he believed his government would be disappointed. China
agreed to all demands respecting Mongolia, excepting that demand
which would place the settlement of questions respecting agricultural
lands owned by Japanese within jurisdiction of Japanese consular court.
Lahaina, Maui. April 22, 1915. 15
years at $15 per month to March 15,
191G, and $25 per month for tho rest
of the term.
HENRY K KAHOLOKULA to The
Pauwela Store; $6 A land, Pauwela,
Makawao, Maui. Aug 15, 1913. 15
years at $20 per annum.
MRS NAMAI KALEIALOHA & Kahoa
Paia. to G Inada; A In hul land
and bldgs, Pauwela, Makawuo, Maui.
April 23, 1915. 15 years at $25 per
TSUKI KOZUKI to J. Onlshi; lease
hold and bldgs, Pauwela, (Hamakua
loa), Maul. April 1, 1915. $300.
Election, County of
i i h
i. K I
170 54 203 35 33 31 45 134 28
2 11 1 110 Gl 21 12 2P 14 8 11 G G 0 15 5 10 2 G 0 335
14 43 17 222 89 5U 41 27 39 23 47 17 3 G 0 1G 9 8 13 59 10 775
40 114 5 120 27 202 34 16 25 47 130 25 42 22 123 27 41 5 21 221107
51 195 27 97 44 194 32 18 21 45 113 23 37 21 107 26 37 22 79 371256
G 90 ' 2G 229 85 29 53 35 31 38 35 8 8 1 50 5 17 2G G5 15 859
41 145 5 43 27 166 20 16 12 35 112 23 32 19 97 27 33 12 43 48 982
43 132 9 ,,,138 47 213 47 13 14 47 140 28 45 21 108 29 34 19 64 291246
0 26 16 126 59 10 13 2G 25 12 9 6 2 0 18 4 9 G 7 4 386'
2 cups butteimllk or sour milk,
3 tablespoonfuls ground chocolate,
1 tablcspoonful ground ginger,
3 level teaspoonfuls of soda,
3 level teaspoonfuls of soda,
3 leel teaspoonfuls of cinnamon,
1 salt spoon of salt,
1 cup raisins,
1 cup currants.
Mix nil together with enough flour
to make a very toft dough. Roll to
Inch thickness, and bako In a very
Take ono large onion, peel and
wash, ono large bell popper, green,
cut In half and take out tho coro and
seeds, put both It and the onion
through tho food grinder. Put a heap
ing teaspoonful of butter In a spider
and bent until brown; now add the
pepper and onion and stir until brown,
then add two full cups of cold boiled
rice, ono cup of nny kind of cold chop
ped moat, pork preferred, a pint of
either cooked or fresh ripe tomatoes,
a salt spoonful of celery salt, tl tea
spoonful of table salt, a dash of pep
per and a half pint of hot water, stir
ring all together until thoroughly
mixed, set on the back of the range
and lot It simmer for fifteen minutes
when it is ready to serve. This is a
nice wny to utilize leftover meat and
Mrtke a short light baking powder
crust, roll thin; cover with stowed
prunes from which tho seeds hnve
been taken and roll like a Jolly cake.
Sprinkle with sugar and allspice, pour
some of the juice In which tho prunes
were cooked around It and bake until
" y 'i
Potato Salad Dressing.
Mix two tablespoons sugar,- 1 tea
spoon ground mustard, 1 teaspoon
silt, M teaspoon black pepper and a
tablespoon of butter, with a raw egg,
making a smooth paste, then add a
cupful of sour croam, stir until smooth
then add a scant, cupful of vinegar,
put it over the fire and boll, let it
stand until cold when it Is ready for
women in congress here propose to
men killed in lighter that came in-
she was launched here yesterday.
restore Ismgtau in lieu of formal
at conference tomorrow. Believed
EMMA M NAKUINA to Henry
Holmes; R Ps 7232 and 7375, Mapu
lehu,. etc, Molokal; Blk 125, New
Ocean View Tract, Honolulu. April
28, 1915. $2750.
L KAHOOKELE & HSB to M Eckart;
R P 1240, Kul 4917, and pc land
Main St, Walluku, Maul. April 28,
C B COCKETT & WF ot Pioneer Mill
Co, Ltd: 1.107 A of Kul 11,033, La
haina, Maul. April 26, 1915. $200.
MRS MARIA PALI & LI TSULAN
CHOY to Mow Sing; por Lot known
as "Punchnrd Premises," Main St,
Maui, May 4th 1915.
44 19 117 32 'J4 28 Gl 311353