Newspaper Page Text
For Protection To All
Tnr and feathers In Texas, the rope
in Illinois nnd. now. the bullet in Ha
waii for the man who openly boasts
of hlH pro-Germanism. All Illegal, all
wrong but all quite natural and ex
actly what may be expected until
such time as the lcpal avenue for the
prosecution of disloyalists and trai
tors Is cleared of its barricades of
W hat would have happened to Wal
ker, the I. V. W., who boasted of his
pro-Germanism, if the one who killed
him with a bullet had, instead, taken
him before our federal officials? He
would, possibly, have been chided.
Certainly. If precedent counts for any
thing, nothing at all rerlous would
l.ov.o hnnnnnod In him. And that's
" why, very possibly, he lies dead in
the morgue today. That why Allen,
the loyalist, who allowed his loyalty
to flame into summary action against
an acknowledged traitor, lies In a pri
son cell today, charged with murder
In the first degree.
What lack of action in the past Is
to be blamed upon the officials of our
local federal court Is not blameable
upon them alone. They are acting
under specific instructions from the
department of Justice, and while we
believe that there could be more
sternness In the application of even
such rules as they have, it Is unfair
to attempt to saddle upon the men
In Hawaii blame ior a conumwn i
what their superiors In Washington
are guilty. Complaint against the
tenderness of the department of just
ice Is voiced from Maine to Califor
nia, from the army and the navy as
well as from civilians. The complaint
has borne fruit and the latest amend
ments to the Espionage Act are the
result. They come too late, however,
to save Loyalist Allen from facing
the gravest charge which can be laid
against a man, even if the amend
ments go far enough to meet the moat
common phase of the situation. Advertiser.
it! LIBERTY CATERING K
BY MAUI WOMEN
A Department Of Domettio Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armlet In Europe
DO YOU KNOW?
It's a wiBe woman who knows
how much six ounces of wheat really
amounts to. If just for once we
weighed the ingredients of every
thing we made, and everything which
went on the table, the truth would
It has been estimated that if each
individual iispi not more tnan six
ounces of wheat per day the amount
saved will go far towards supplying
the lack In Europe. We know in a
vague way that a one-pound loaf of
bread contains practically of a
pound of flour or 12 ounces.
Instead of Yeast Bread
Why not try a week without baking
any j-eaRt bread? It is eaRy to mix
up these corn and barley breads and
they are more patriotic than yeast
bread, because they us no wheat.
Barley Baking Powder Biscuits
2 cups barley flour
U, tensnoon salt
4 teaspoons baking powder
3 tablespoons fat
Sift the dry ingredients together,
rub in the fat, and add tha liquid un
til a soft douah is formed. Roll to
about Inch thick, cut with a cookie
cutter and bake in a hot oven.
I l?i cup boiling water
2 cups cornmeal
1 teaspoon salt
2 teaspoons fat.
Pour the boiling water over the
other materials. Beat well. When
cool, form into thin cakes ana baKe
30 minutes in a hot oven. Make 14
hlaxniia Thcco prisn hiRCllits are
good with butter or gravy. Eat them
with your meat ana vegetaoies. use
I them instead of bread.
A"Tlme When Self-Control U Needed
Acts of violence under the stree of
war influence and excitement. mui
not be encouraged here or in any oth
er American community.
The lynching of a German-American
alleged to have uttered pro-German
sentiments, and the shooting in
Honolulu of S. J. Walker, the Hono
lulan admittedly pro-German, are
grave acts, violent acts, whatever
may have been the provocation.
Accumulating evidence about the
local killing is that the man had utter
ed anti-American sentiments and com-
mltted anti-American offenses. Just
. before his death he is reported by the
police to have confessed pro-Germanism.
There is no question that nis
attitude was such as to arouse resent-
nient in lue ureaot iu
In the mounting fervor of pa
triotism as evident here as It is ey-
ident on the mainland, It is difficult
to weigh calmly the responsibility
for an act of violence such as this
chooting and the Illinois lynching.
And yet these acts must be weighed
calmly and given their full gravity
as illegal and stark deeds committed
at a time when the highest patriotism
is stern self-control and fearless en
forcement of the law.
Repeatedly it has been said in these
i v.of thin eommunltv ana
CIIIUUIUO luai. .
other communities in, Hawaii must
keep level, must not for one instant
give way to hysteria, which even m
violence is weakness instead of
strength. We must stand for discip
line and orderliness, for obedienco to
law, elso we repudiato in practise
those very ideals for which our boys
are fighting and dying in France.
The ...ar-Bulletin does not pretend
in tho case of Henry
Allen. Let that be done by the pro
cess of law. There all the evidence
will be arrayed, and there the law
will be set forth. What this paper
wishes to emphasize here and now is
that In this time of stress and strain
and emotion, we must insist on pa
triot and enemy alike observing the
law of the land, yielding obedience
to it, and appealing to it when there
is an issue to settle. Star-Bulletin.
Those Who Travel
By str. Mauna Kea, April 15 E. K.
Fernandez, Mrs. Kamal and two chil
dren, Yoshloka, Kamyeo, Miss Hllde
brandt, Miss D. Freeland, Kam Yeo,
Nagagaki, Shiroma, Kunichik, C. Shl
roki, K. Sakata, M. Takioka, Higa.
The following left for Honolulu by
the Mauna Kea Friday night H.
Lempke, Jack McVeagh, S. Ohana, S.
Yoshitoml, Miss G. Falke, Max Selin
sky, W. Searby, R. M. Norton, John
Vasconcellos, Timokeo, Fukumachl,
G Tasuka, E. K. C. Yap, Max Eckart,
Yoshida, N. T. Nielsen, W. D. Saffery,
Mrs. Husai and infant
STARRAT At Olaa, Hawaii, April 11,
1918, to Mr. and Mrs. Harold E.
Starrat, a son Gilbert Earl.
1 cup oameal
Little warm water
Mix the oameal, warm water and
salt together into a firm dough. Do
nnt mil nut hut Tnt It with your hand
into a thin, flat cake. Then sprinkle
the top with oatmeal flour and toast
in front of the fire.
1 cup cooked hominy
1 tnnnnnnn unit
1V4 tablespoons shortening
2 cups corn flour
5 teaspoons baking powder.
Mix together hominy, salt, melted
shortening, beaten egg anu uiu.
Add flour which has been sifted with
baking powder. Beat well and bake
In greased muffins tins or shallow
pan in hot oven 25 to 30 minutes.
Good Food, But Not Too Much
Eat less food. This comes as a
definite request from the United
States Food Administration to those
who have been eating more than they
need. Don't get up elaborate meals
simple life for America until the war
Corn muffins guava jam
Cream of Pea Soup
Baked Potatoes, Cauliflower
Baked Apple, Cornmeal Cookies.
Mutton Stew with Potatoes and
Vegetables and Barley riour uunui-
Apricot Oatmeal Bettey. Coffee.
V& cup molted xat
V& cup molasses
V4 cup corn sirup
6 tablespoons sour milk
2 cups cornmeal
1 cup wheat flour.
Combine the melted fat, molasses,
-i ...is atrrr nnd milk. Sift the
dry ingredients and combine with the
liquid. Drop irom a icuvi" -
a .nil hake In a moderate
oven for 15 minutes. This makes 55
to 60 cookies about & incnen in
Using Up the Milk
Don't throw away even a drop of
milk, sweet or sour, whole or skim!
That is the milk message from the
United States Food Administration to
you. That half a cup of milk in the
bottom of the pitcher will add several
"calories" to a soup, gravy or casser
ole dish. That pitcher of sour milk
will make excellent cheese, and the
they can be used in bread making or
to mnlro n-linv If.llv. Im the WhpV
valuable? Indeed it Is. Conserving
the milk means Using All of the milk!
Heat 1 quart sour milk to 100 de
grees F., or until quite warm, not
scalding. As soon as the curd sep
arates from the whey, strain the milk
through a cloth. Let drain until free
from whey. Season with M teaspoon
salt, and one teaspoon butter substi-
tiil nr 9. t.nlilocnoona Inn milk.
If skim milk is sweet, add dissolved
iunket tablet to warm milk and let
it stand until it sots. Break curd
with a fork and drain. Use whey in
your yeast bread. JuRt use It In
place of water or milk and proceed
1 tablespoons gelatin soaked in
Vi cup water
tZ, r.iin Riifrnp
Juice and grated rind of 1 lemon or
1 pint whey strained through chee.se
Soak the gelatin in Vi cup cold wa
ter. Dissolve gelatin by setting cup
in pan of hot water. Add gelatin, tsu
gar, lemon ,:uice and rind to whey
Turn the mixture Into a mold or shei-'
bet cups. Sorve with crushed fruit,
canned fruit or soft custard.
Sour Milk Sponge
2 tablespoons granulated gelatin
V. i'i-n rold water
1 pint clabbered milk
1 cup cruRhed fruit or canned fruit
White of 1 egg.
Snnlr tho crlntin In mid water. Dl8
solve it hv fiottlnc tho cun in a Dan
of boiling water. Mix the gelatin
thoroughly with the clabbered milk,
add the sugar and set the mixture in
a pan of ice water. When it begins
m tlilr-Iren nrntind the OfllTPR. beat it
tt-oil with a Dover ezn heater, add the
fruit, fold in the well beaten white of
egg and turn at once into a mold.
Q.irvo with soft custard Annie sauce.
stic wherries, rhubard, pineapple, or
raspberries may De usea ior iuc.
Canned fruits may be used in which
case no further sweetening may no
the children should be Interpreted for
all of us now. Here are some of the
things the United States Food Ad
ministration suggORts that we can
eat instead or oread.
Vk cups sliced boiled potatoes
2 tablespoons grated cheese
3 tablespoons thick meat gravy
1V4 teaspoons onion juice.
ATI nil ton-othnr nlnre tn crrenned
ramekins and heat in the oven.
Sausage And Rice Cakes
To ono run nf rnolrnd rlrn fldd one
egg unbeaten and two tablespoons of
coia cookpq sausage. mix wen iw
pother and form into flat cakes. 11
ihn mlvturo la vnrv tioft nrlft n little
more rice. Brown lightly in drip
pings, neing caroiui to nave me iai
well heated before adding the cakes.
This amount will make six medium
Rice Corn Pudding
1 tablespoon rice
1 cups boiling water
1 cup cornnu al
1 tnblosponn fat
2 well beaten eggs
2 cups milk
1 teaspoon salt
1 tnncnoon hnblncr non-dor
lloll the rice In the water for ten
mlnntou SivilH lmlf the cornmeal
with the boiled rice mixture. Add
tvinltnri tttt nnd tho u-ell honton efrcs.
Then add the milk and the remainder
of the cornmeal. together with tho salt
and baking powder. Mix thoroughly
and bake In a moderate oven 40
1 cup cooUou hominy
Slight grating nutmeg
1 egg yolk
Quit no neerlorl
Mir nil well linrnlhor nnd form ln'1
smooth balm the size of large kngr.pn
walnuts. It tne nominy is very sun
11 should lie lienlon un wun two lame-
e noon a o f hot milk before the other
things are added. Roll the ba.'s in
nornmpnl hrond nrnmhs then In slight
ly beaten egt? white, and again in
crumbs, lirown in tne oven.
.1 fv rniT,r.
Food Administrator for Hawaii.
I On The Other Islands
Strn In thrnuch a cheese cloth. Add
BUgar and any crushed fruit, as
berries, peaches, snreuaea pinenppi
or lemon juice and ireeze.
r.ranm nf Onion Soun
To 1 cup of tnin wnite Bauce auu
from 1 to 2 rains of broth saved from
.o.-l. nir the onions from e..;V I lOPDUi
onionn or other dish. Season wi.h
salt, pepper, celery salt, and nneiy
Some of the onion pulp mashed
through n sieve mav be added if de
sired, o 1 cup of think white sauce,
'i cup of vegetable pulp may be used
to nmUo nnv vecetable cream soup.
Half milk and nail vegeiaoie uiuiu
may be used.
rut onions in nnarters: cook in Don
ing salted water until tender. Drain,
and reserve broth for soup.
lie All The Milk Don't waste it
Horn nro four practical suggestions
from the U. S. ood Administration;
Hent 1 ouart sour milk to 100 de
rees P.. or until auite warm, not
srnldinir. As soon as the curd BOP
urates from the whev strain the milk
through a cloth. Let drain until free
from whey. Season with teaspoon
salt, an done teaspoon Duiier buubu
tllta or 9. tahleRnoons nf ton milk.
If skin milk in sweet add dissolved
Junket tablet to warm milk and let
it stand until it sets. Break curd witn
a fork nnd drain. Use whey in your
yeast bread. Just use it in place of
water or milk and proceed as usual
Special Session Of Legislature
nnvAfnnr Pinlrhom la considering
UV'VlllUI .1. . , 1 1
the recommendation of Big Island
representatives that a special session
of tho lniriclntnro he enlled nt once to
amend the loan act of 1917 to make
available $90,000 for repairing storm
damage on Hawaii. The bonds, it
was claimed, would be subscribed by
local interests in order to get the
work done, u tne session is caueu
It will nrohnhlv Inst, but four days.
and the members will be asked to
donate their services.
TTn to Anril 1 (students and DUDils
in, Island schools had purchased War
Savings stamps to the amount 01
$5444, while purchases of Thrift
stamps totaled $9792. Liberty Bonds
purchased up to that date amounted
to approximately $38,500. These
figures, however, are approximate,
and some of the schools have not yet
filed complete returns. All institu
tions aro continuing their purchases.
Ponorts turned In thus far show
that tho pupils are maintaining 6309
home and school gardens.
The Makawell scnool on ivauai dhb
tni-on tl9in of T. inert v Bonds and the
Pahala school on Hawaii $2000 worth.
Two Honolulu schools, Pohukama and
Kr.ahumanu, have bouglit ifiuuu ana
$1050 worth respectively.
Alll Start Filinino PaDSDer
Artir.lna of InoornoM t Ion for a Fill
nhin nnurcnnnnr nilliliKhcd in the Ta
v ".. . -
galog dialect has been arpneu ior
Tho following two letters received
by Dr. Eva Missnor, or Kahuiui, ex
April 2nd., 1918
Dr. Cenree Herbert has referred
your letter of March 31st. to me as I
am the man who collects stamps. I
have collected them for the past
vpsi-s nnd made recular invoices of
them to Belgium every month up to
the beginning of the war. l nave some
half a million of them all packea up
in nont nnrpls of one hundred each,
all cleaned and ready for shipment
when the war Is over, nave noon
c.nriinir them to Belcium to Made
moiselle Helene Bervoets who. gathers
them and turns them over to different
charitable institutions, especially for
the Belgian Congo. The proceeds from
I linm err 1 nU'il rds buildine schoolR,
hor.pitals, churches. Mliey are u&eu
..:nt,.nii., in thn mnuinir or KDieuuiu
11 llll lytlH,, ... . ..... C3
n,o.,ir work the colors are blended
just as a painted landscape and they
(etch good prices, tne worn is uuub
jy monks in monaRteries or peopie
i! tilde who devoted a certain nuui'
i.cr of hours ench week.
tf vrm An not know what to do Wliu
those you have on hand will add them
to my collection.
Vnrv trulv vonrs.
VICTOR II. LArPE,
Pi-lunto Rocretarv to Dr. George
Herbert, P. O. Box 375, Honolulu.
April 9th., 1918
Dr. Eva Missner,
m.,n thnnks for kindlv worded let
ter of April 3rd. and your offer of
the stamps you have thus far collect
ed I shall dare for them with pleasure,
if t ic, not too much trouble for you
I wish you would ask those who have
acquired the habit ot tearing ou uic
stamps from their envelops to con
tinue to do so. They will all help the
I receive here almost daily contri
butions from numerous friends from
on over the Islands, the stamps are
received here just as they are torn
from tho envelopes l ciassuy iu
i, v.nm into wnter. drv them and
1, tv,pm nn I nnv. "I", but I Ought
IUV ... Ml', V . '
to say we Decause every um.
our office does his or her little hsare
tho work nnd several friends on
the outside volunteer their help, the
work being divided is no hardship to
anyone. My monthly average is some
,uinr, iiko 90 rinn nnd it has been that
way for many years past up to the
time of the war wneni i coum um
(iinm nnv lonper. thev have ac-
m.n,iii.iiinir hero nnd I am patiently
awaiting the end of this terrible strug
gle when they will again wenu men
...... tn Hpicriiim nnd continue to help
the good works there. The embossed
stamps I also collect, it is uiwuvs ua
ter to leave a good nine margin
n-htto nnner nrounn inem.
Thanking you again for your kino
offer, I remain,
imrw elnpprolv vnurs.
VTCTOR H. LAPPE,
P. O. Box 375, Honolulu
Newest.Coolest Hotel In Havui
Fort Street Honolulu
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Just received new stock of
Mattresses, poultry netting,
paints and oils, furniture, ete.
Coffins and General Hardware.
Market Street Walluku
IWA1LUKU, MAUI. T. H. I
Reasonable Rates I
Dinner parties given special I
Mail orders care
ti, m,iiinntion to be known as "Ang
in, yn.,...... .-- - ---
l ks " menninc i nn sirencui. win
be issued twice a montn. ino ursi
issue will appear the first or next
juan B. Sarmientos is Uie eanor,
arwl i ha minor will be miblished by
the Ang Lakas Publishing Co., of Ho-
nr.1nln TllO TlilWr Will COnsiHt Of
eight pages. It was formerly planned
to have an English page, but tins
idea was abandoned. Many promi
nent Filipino leaders are backing the
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
Ths following scheduls went into effect Juris 4tli, 1U1S.
At an American camp a recruit was
viiroronslv studvinir "French at a
Glance" when he noticed his tent
mate was as strenuously devouring
"German in Five Days."
"What's the idea, Bill?" asked the
"Just this," replied the other, "I
don't intend to capture Berlin and not
know how to ask for a glass ot real
Barley Flour Dumplings
2 curs barley flour
12. tenQ.loon sait
4 teaspoons baling p'wdor
1 tablespoon fat
a. in milk
Prepare as for baking powder bis
cuits. Drop by spoonfuls on top of
boiling stew, uover ciobu.j
c ;,,,. until penter does no. etlCK
to cake tester. Dumplings may be
cooked In steamer if desired.
Apricot Oatmeal Betty
2 cups cooKea oainieiu
1 cup apricots (cooked)
A cup ralsina
V& cup corn sirup
4 teaspoon cinnomon.
Mix and bake for one-half hour.
Serve hot or cold. Any dried or
fresh fruits, dates, or ground peanu s
may be used instead of apricots. This
recipe will Berve ave
The following are some ot the
deserts that even the most scrupul
ously patriotic housewife may serve,
gelatin jellies with fruits and nuts:
cereals molded with dates and raisins:
freBh or stewed fruits, blanc mange,
oatmeal and barley flour puddings,
buckwheat shortcake with fruit.
spiced oatmeal, and oatmeal maca
1 quart milk
V cup sugar
Few grains salt
1 tennnoon vnnilln.
1 Junket tablet dissolved In 1 table
Heat milk until lukewarm, stir in
micrni- nnd enlt Add vnnilln find dis
solved tablet and pour into a glass
dish. Set in a warm room until it
sets. Chill and serve.
1 quart sKim miiK
V4 teaspoon vanilla
Suear to taste.
Add tnnlopn nnlt find nlllnr to the
miiK and cook until grannies are ciear
and liquid Is absorbed. Add vanila,
nn r into vpi tuoiiir. t .niii.iiniiiiuti
and serve with juice from canned
fruit. Rnisinx. cocoanut. chocolate.
cocoa or caramel may be used to give
variety of flavor.
Add small amounts of milk to
u'liicru eoiinn rrravlpa pneaorole
... ' " I I I ......
dishes. Vae whev in bread making
ana 10 niune aesseris.
5 i3 o
S 3 7
5 3 07
I 9 3 5
S 00 55
4 58 a 53
4 3'a 47
4 Si a 46
4 45,a 40
4 44 39
4 40! a 35
L" Spreck- "A
L" Hams- "A
L.. Haiku ..A
6 50 ; ou 1
THE NEW WAR-TIME
Mr CONTAINS NO FLOUR
30' 35 J 31
40 J 43 j 4
4 3 47
53 3 58
a 05 4 10
a 07 4 "
a 144 i
a 13 4 ao
a a34 a
a as 4 3
a 3!4 35
llitMC( PajssMfir Piih
WIS AM P M
, 2.5 I 6 22 8 15
1 0 1 6 12 8 05
Strain through a cheese cloth. Add
sugar and any crushed fruit such as
berries, peaches, shredded pineapple
or iciuuu juice uuu ireezu.
INSTEAD OF BRED
"Tf von are hnncrv von can eat
aon-inthlnp. elste heuidea hrend " That
" D - . . ... ....... " .
is the way mother's wise saying to
t All trolna daltv avpent ptlindnvfi.
A. All V . v. . . w '
2. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leare WailuKu aaiiy, except Hunaayi,
at &:3U a. m., arriTing ai jvanuiui ut o;ou a. m.t uuu kouuokuui wiu
in a it f( m m fptmfn fnp PllllTIOtl A
t ninninra iiiTiS' isn nnundn of nersona.1 baeeaEo will be carried fraa
ot charge on each whole ticket, and vo pounas on eacn nan ucsei, wnen
baggage Is in charge of and on the same train as the bolder ot ths ticket.
For excess baggage 25 cents per 100 pounds or part thereof will Is
h m Ttran
For Ticket Fares and other information see Local Passenger Tariff I. C. 0
no, s, or inquire at any 01 ins uepois.
It Is always ready for use, re
quires no water, and will not
The thinner you spread it the
better it sticks.
Young Hotel Bldg.
Tht California RtmtJy
A Boon to fi
System BuilJcr TJr
MIIJ LWer Tonic and Laxative
Flue KUney and BlaJdcr Remedy
KemarUat'le Blood Cleanser
Ciita Phnirni-n uxi Muul AibaeBtt
Jl .00 fm Unit. . ' y i .
All Druggista, Plantation
Stores and Dealers.