Newspaper Page Text
mmx , v s
HX..'- rnninttnttrn r -an r is itititn triftlT irnnnniAMr rn tfivttat irtfnnniir 4 Atfniinrn i n rn
T tSlrtlSLISIltU. 1SU4. VUL. U. NU. 4b. LMUfc, iMVjJAI, 1EKKI1UKI Uf HAWAII, lULMJAI. flUYtmBtK Id, Mil
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, $2.50 PER YEAR 5 CENTS PER COP
I IS RUSSELL ' iSPecial MeetinS of lhe Dea"' f Resident The M Meeting Personal Notes ) gJ N DAY IVIES . i
ftTt rnnnn ifkllli! UlIUIUUU Ul VUllllUUVi
Its. ' H A 1 1 II 1 1 P"cd away on the 6th of Novem- Club on- last Wo dncsday proved , n. . umiingworui U N H UUN
w, uu u nun
Mrs. James Russell, who has come
to Kauai at the request of the Wo
men's Committee of the -Territorial
Food Commission . to teach bread
making and food economy, arrived
on, Wednesday the seventh. She
will be on the Island for ten days
and will give talks and practical de
monstrations in each district, On
Wednesday she was the guest of
the Mokihana Club at their month
ly meeting. On Thursday she be
gan her tour of the Island, demon
strating first at Kcalia, where a
very attentive and interested group
of some 'one hundred women and
girls, amongst them many Portu
guese, Japanese, IJawaiians and
Chinese, met to watch the making
of rice and Graham breads and rice
biscuits, and to gather information
as to the seriousness of the food
shortage and the many economics
which all thoughtful people arc
now glad to practise. Mrs. Iiussell
enlivened her talk with several
pleasing stories and explained many
practical and valuable little devices
in cookery, which were of interest
to all. Mrs. Senni was in charge
of arrangements and was ably as
sisted by Mrs. Burke and her staff
The meeting at Kilauca, arrang
ed by Mrs. Myers, was held on Fri
day afternoon and was in a tent
near the mill. Here many Filipino
and Portuguese women attended.
On Saturday morning in Ilanalei
Mrs. Iiussell met again a very in
telligent group of women, all eager
for definite information and ready
with many questions. The prepa
ration for this meeting was made
by Miss Edith Christophcrsen.
At each meeting little recipe
books gotten out by the Women's
Food Committee containing Mrs.
Russell's own war-time recipes were
given out, and after following the
making of the breads and tasting
them as they were baked, the wo
.iiienjtook the books home to follow
out work on the same lines.
Mrs. Russell is a 'graduate of a
London Domestic Science School,
and has boon in tou6h with Eng
land all through the war, so that
she has the advantage o f tested
material. ' She. has also lived in the
Islands for many years and has
made a study of our conditions and
foods, so that her knowledge is of
the most practical kind
Miss Ohannon, General Secretary
of the Y. W. C. A. of Honolulu,
accompanies Mrs. Russell and has
spoken on Food Conservation a t
ciicli meeting, rffid has also spoken
in several of the Public Schools.
Mrs. Russell's program for this
week is as follows:
Monday. Nov. 12, Waimea Social
Hall, 2.30 P. M. Broads
Tuesday, Nov. 13, Elcele Social
Hall! 2.!)0 P. M. Breads
Wednesday, Nov. 14, Makaweli
Hall, 2.150 P. M. Leftovers
Thursday, Nov. 15, Koloa Salvation
Army Hall. 2, P. M. Breads
Friday, Nov. 1G, Libue Social Hall
A. M. - Breads
Saturday, Nov. 17, Lihue Social
Hall 10 A.M. Leftovers
The public is cordially invited to
Ladies' .Doubles Tournament
The finals in the ladies doublo
tennis tournament were played off
Saturday on the Lihue Club courts.
The Mengler sisters of Waimea de
feated Mrs. R. Scott and Miss M.
Christoplierson of Kilauea, 0-3, 6-2.
' This victory makes the Mengler sis
ters tho winners of the doubles
tournament for the second timetand
marks them as champions.
An enthusiastic crowd of Ilanalei,
Kilauea, Lihue, Waimea and Ke
kaha nconlo watched the match.
Next Saturday at 3 p. m. tho
semi-tinals of the ladies' singles for
the Iscnberg tropohy will bo played
on the Lihuo courts
New Postage Stamp
Washington, November 7 -(Associated
Press)An issue of 13-cent
stamps is planned by the postofiieo
department for registeicd and spe
cial delivery mail.
A special meeting qf the Cham
ber of Commerce was hold on Wed
nesday afternoon to make arrange
ments for the entertainment pf tho
Congressional party soon to visit
Kauai. The secretary read the cor
respondence which apprized the
local authorities that tho party
would consist of some twenty-two
persons and that they would arrive
on Kauai on the morning of the 20th
of November and leave on tho eve
ning of tho 21st. v
In addition to tho original party
there would be ten or twelve Hono
lulu people who would accompany
them. Messrs. J. II. Coney, C. II.
Wilcox and J. II. Moragne had
been suggested from Honolulu as a
local Island committee to cooperate
with tho general committee of ar
rangements in Honolulu.
Mr. Coney explained that the
legislature had made a generous ap
propriation for the purpose of enter
taining tho party and that wo would
not bo expected to bear any consid
erable burdens in that lino. But it
was up to us to handle the whole
affair so that the limited time would
bo well spent and tho party be well
Ho succested that committees
should bo appointed to handle tho
whole matter, as on former similar
The first idea was that they should
bo entertained at the hotels, but
this soon gave place to tho convic
tion that we should entertain them
in our homes, a? we had done form
er much larger parties; and that wo
could not well go back on our good
reputation for hospitality and cour
tesy: it would be for only one night
and the party w'ould bo compara
tively small. This' view finally pro
vailed without any question.
In regard to transportation, it
was pointed out -by Mr. Coney and
others, that in many cases it'.would
be very inconvenient for those en
tertaining guests also to furnish auto
transportation; especially for those
not employing chauffeurs it would
be difficult to drive their guests to
far parts of the Island. It was ac
cordingly tacitly agreed that trans
portation should be furnished out
side of the entertaining hosts to, be
paid for out of the legislative ap
propriation Request for an estimate of ex
pense of the party while on Kauai
having been made from Honolulu
Mr. Wishard suggested that such
an estimate should bq made and for
warded. The appropriation made
by legislature was 40,000. The
party will spend about a tenth of
the whole time on Kauai. The
central committee notify us that
they will pay 82000 for the charter
of the Kilauea to bring them to
Kauai. How would it be to ask
for the other 'S2000 for entertain
ment purposes on Kauai?
After some discussion this sug
gestion was accepted and Mr. Coney
was authorized to reply by wireless
giving this as the estimate of the
requirements of Kauai.
The matter of the necessary com
mittees to make all arrangements
and cdhduct the onterpriso then
eamo up for lengthy discussion with
considerable difforei.co of opinion
and a good deal of desultory talk,
the final outcome of which was that
the chair should appoint four com
mittees of throe members each, to
wit: Finance, Transportation, En
tertainment and Public Interests.
This latter committee, public inter
ests.should see to it that tho various
interests and requirements of Kauai
bo set before the Congressional par
ty in the most convincing and ap
pealing light. It was felt to be
much better to have a definite com
mittee with a definito responsibility
to attend to this matter than to
leave it to the interest arid initia
tive of private individuals who
might have varying interests and
It was the sense of the meeting
that there should bo a public recep
tion presumably at tho armory in
Lihue, on tho ono evsning that
they were here, and day excursions,
to the various points of interest;
one day to tho Waimea feide and
tho other to Ilanalei .
The Proposed Inter-Island
Tho second matter- for which this
! special meeting was called was tho
change of schedule of the .Kinau.
(Continued on page 6)
Mrs. F. Schumacher of Lihue,
passed away on the 6th of Novem
ber after a lingering illness. Mrs.
Schumacher came to the Islands
twenty-five years or so ngo, having
lived all that time in this communi
ty. A very faithful and capable
wife and mother she has brought up
a largo family of children, several
of whom occupy positions of trust
in the community and who, with
her husband, remain to mourn her
Books For The Soldiers
An appeal has como from the
Library of Hawaii for books to be
placed in the various Camps on
Oahu. At Fort Kaniehameha there
are several new companies, with
some college men, and no library.
At the Carter Library, Schofield
Barracks, children's books aremueh
wanted. Any good reading-matter,
such as novels, etc., in which the
books are in good condition will be
most welcome. Books may, be ship
ped to the Library of Hawaii, which
will bo glad to pay freight, or may
be sent in to Miss Elsie Wilcox,
Lihue, for forwarding.
Dentistry for School Children
An important bit of action taken
by the Mokihana Club at the meet
ing of last Wednesday, was a genor
ous appropriation from tho funds
realized from the fair for dental at
tention for the children of the pub
lic schools of Lihue. Many of theso
children are sadly in need of such
attention, and for Jack of it their
lives may bo more or less seriously
handicapped. An arrangement will
be made with Dr. Branch to give a
certain number of hours a week to
"the needs of the children at the re
quest of Miss Kuhlig tho communi
Mrs. K. C. Ahana left by the
Kinau Friday to visit her parents
at Waialua, Oahu. She will be
within four miles of her husband,
who is an officer in the Kauai Na
tional Guard now encamped at the
Liliuokalani Camp, Kawailoa.
Itinerary of Congressional Party on Kauai
Arrive Nawiliwili daylight Tuesday, Nov. 20th, 1917.
Breakfast in homes of Hosts, at 7 a. m.
Party assemble at County Building and depart for Koloa school at 8 a. m.
Arfi'vo Koloa School at 8:30 a. m.
Patriotic exercises, Koloa School 10 minutes.
Address by Hon. , , 5
Arrive at Kukuiolono Park at 9:30 a. m. and meet Homesteaders.
Address by Hon . 5 minutes, subject Public Paiks.
Arrive Hanapepe School 10:30 a. m:
Exercises by pupils.. 10 minutes.
Address by Hon 5 minutes.
Arrive at Kekaha Mill 12 noon .--opportunity to see Sugar Mill in ope
ration. Arrive Waimea Hotel for lunch at 12:30 o. m.
Reception at Waimea School at 2 p. m.
Welcome address by Th. Brandt, 5 minutes.
Response by Hon , 5 minutes.
Exercises by pupils 10
Address by Hon ,5 "
Leave for Lihuo, Guests to take dinner with Hosts
Public Reception (informal) at Lihue .Armory 7:30 p m.
ALL KAUAI INVITED TO ATTEND
Welcome address by II. D. Wishard.
Patriotic address by Hon , (no time limit)
Address by Hon. ..z , subject, .Homesteading Public Lands
of the-Territory of Hawaii, from an American point of view.
Address by E. II. W. Broadbent, subject, Homesteading on Kauai.
Address by the Honorable Lucius E. Pinkham, Governor of Hawaii.
Public Reception and Dance.
Music by Lihuo Band, and Hawaiian Orchestra.
Wednesday, Nov. 21,. 1917. ,
Breakfast with Hosts at 7 a. m.
Assemble at tho Lihue School at 8 a. m.
Flag raising exercises, 10 minutes.
Address by the Hon ,5 minutes.
Depart for Olohena Homesteads at 8:30 a. m. returning to the Reservoir
and taking Mnukn road by Kapahi to Kapaa School, arriving 10 a. m.
Exercises by Pupils, 10 minutes.
Address by Hon. 5 minutes.
Address to Homesteaders by Hon. ; 5 minutes.
Depart for Ilanalei 10:30 a. m.
Arrive Ilanalei 11:45, Light refreshments.
Address by Hon , 5 minutes.
Address by Hon. , 5 "
Drive to Ilaena and return to Niumalu, (Nawiliwili Harbor Site) at
2:30 p. m. for lunch, speeches. Party departs from Nawiliwili
FINANCE J. M. Lydgato, W. N. Stewart, C. Masor.
TRANSPORTATION II . Rohrig, F. Weber, (Waimea) C. W. Spitz.
ENTERTAINMENT C II. Wilcox, T. Brandt, Judge L A. Dickey.
PUBLIC AFFAIRS II. D. Wishard, E. H. W. Broadbent, S. Robinson.
Tho program of tho Mokihnna
Club on- last Wednesday proved
Two measures for the benefit of
the children of the community were
passed, one to move the play ap
paratus from tho Public Park to
the Lihuo school and another to
provide funds to carry on mucl
needed dentistry among the school
jp line with the present day Food
Conservation movement, the club
mcpibers voted to dispense with
their delicious cakes and henceforth
refresh themselves with an iced
Miss Kuhlig, the District Nurse,
read a paper setting forth the duties
of a community nurse.
The leader for the afternoon was
Mrs. Russel of Honolulu. Clad in
her Hoover costume, she mixed
bread and lectured, holding many
of the ladies until a late hour,
showing them how to conserve the
almost priceless wheat flour.
Miss Channon of tho Young Wo
lheij's Christion Association assist
Change in Censorship Rules
On and after midnight November
11-12, 1917, all code addresses, oth
er thifoi government, will bo cancel
led, except one general code address
for each individual, firm or other
organization, which maybe selected
by the individual, firm or other
organization from its list of regis
trations now active; but in case a
general address has been published
the published address must b e
Leniency will be exercised by the
censors in receiving cablegrams with
discarded addresses until a reason
able time has elapsed for users of
the cables to notify their oversea
correspondents that all code address
es hut one have been discarded.
Even though patrons are within
tho ruling of one code address and
desire or are required to retain their
present one they must submit a re
quest to that effect to tho U. S.
Naval Radio Communication office,
local and Personal Notes
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Chillinguorth
of Honolulu are hero visiting the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robt.
Fountain of Nawiliwili.
, Among tho departing passengers
on the Kinau of I'riday last word
Mr. Walter McBryde, Mrs. Philip
Rice, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. RobertfOn
Emiim Makanani, book-binder of
the "Garden Island" and Antonc
Jesus, Jr., locomotive engineer in
the employ of the Lihuo Plantation,
were married last Thursday.
Mr, and Mrs. E. Wood entertain
ed a number of their friends on
Friday Inst to meet their guest Mrs
Georgia Wynne. Cards and dancing
helped to make a very delightful
Miss Channon, head of the Ho
nolulu Y. W. C. A. returns to town
this .evening. During her week on
Kauai, she has helped Mrs. Russel
with interesting supplementary talks
between whiles", during bread
A delegation of little tots from
the Fijipino Sunday School, Kila
uea, came to tho home of the man
ager, Mr. Myers on Sunday bring
ing their contribution of 81.05 to
the Red Cross. In their dainty i
Filipino dresses they made a pic
ture as pleasing as was their gene
E. K. Lilikalani who. died a few
days ago in Honolulu, and who has
been an original an interesting fig
ure in our Hawaiian Landscape, for
many years, was a member of the
Kawaihau Hui and resident at Ka
pahi for somo time in the days of
Kalakaua. He was one of the rapid
ly disappearing links with the old
Mrs. II. D. Wishard is giving
knitting lessons to-the girls of the
public schools. She finds that they
are enthusiastic and anxious t o
learn. She takes them in clashes, a
few at a time, and gives them care
ful personal attention, and she re
ports that they "catch on" quickly.
This commendable effort is to the
end-that these girls may be more
efficient in Red Cross work.
The children of the primary
grade, Lihue School, were moved
vnstprdnv t.nonfJnr ivith tlipir Imnkc
black-boards a n d teachers, Miss
i m!.. r r
iiL-u ruining nun iiuw jun.-uii. irum
the unsightly and unsanitary bar
racks near the Lilinn Mill to tho
beautiful, airy rooms of the Japa
nese fecliool building on the Mill.
The childrnn were ovnr inved be
yond measure with the change and
were especially deliirhtcd with the
green lawn on which they rolled
and tumbled like a lot of young
Wo congratulate all concerned
on tho liew onarters which thel'
occupy temporarily by the court
esy of the Jiumnosp Schools: we al
so congratulate t h e m on being
away irom a very dangerous auto
The Lihue Union church service
for Sunday was a varied one with
several intoresting features.
Four now member wore taken
into tho church; communion service
was celebrated; Mr. Edward Chil-
lingvvorth of Honolulu sang a bari
tone solo very effectively; the choir
rendered a very pretty anthem;
Mrs. Russel talked briefly on Food
Conservation, and tho system of
weekly food card reports was ex
Drought on Hawaii Broken
Recent advices bring us the re
assuring news that tho drought on
Hawaii is broken. The wholo wind
ward coast has had a soaking rain
of nearly three inches.
Influence of a Good Example
Fired by the influence of' tho
worthy oxamplo of the Hanamaulu
school, as reported in tho Garden
Island somo time ago, tho hwa
school children have collected 8231
for the benefit of tho suffering and
needy children of Belgium.
Mr. Fernandez of the Moving
Picture Business came lxfore tho
Board of Supervisors last Wednes
day with a request that he be grant
ed the privilege of showing moving
pictures on Sunday evenings.
In support of his request he pre
sented a petition quite largely sign
ed by responsible residents of the
Island. In addition ho contended
that high class pictures are very
expensive, afid the only way that
lie would bo able to continue the
good service that he was trying to
give was to secure a larger patron
age. A Sunday evening exhibition
would probably reach a larger au
dience than any other, and would
insure the best class of pictures for
Kauai. Ho was very . sure that
there could be no reasonable objec
tion to such a show. It was a
quiet orderly way of spending the
evening, and one which kept people
out of mischief. If not in such a
show many would be gambling or
In rebuttal Judge L.rA. Dickey
presented a weighty petition pray
ing that such permission he not
granted on the grounds that, the
pictures which would be shown
would not be educational or Bib-
blical as required by the law; that
there was no likelihood of getting
such pictures since the local show
men were entirely m the hands of
those who made up tho programs
elsewhere; that there was no need
nor any considerable demand for
such Sunday evening shows; that
they would be detrimental to pub
lic morals and pub.ic interest, and
would farther tend to vitiate public
He called attention to the fact
that the petition presented by Mr.
Fernandez was an old one, signed
a year ago, and that many of those
who signed had done so under the
misapprehension that really good
pictuies would be furnished. Ex
perience had convinced them how
ever that this was a mistake, and
now they had signed tho latter
Two or three others spoke along
the same line and there was quite a
delegation of those interested at
tending. After careful considera
tion the Board decided to table the
request, mainly on the ground that
tho pictures likely to be sljown
would not be of a religious or Bib
lical character required by the law,
and that there does not seem to be
any general desire for them.
The Baseball Game
The Base Ball game on tho Mc
Bryde Field last Sunduy was an in
teresting event that drew a large
crowd of enthusiastic spectators, to
witness tho plav between an all
Kauai picked team and the Mc
Brydes. The McBrvdes, true to their re
putation, just naturally walked a
way with all Kauai collectively just
as they have been doing it piece
meally heretofore the score being
11 to ,3. All Kauai will have to
stay at homo and do some strenuous
piactice work before they try Mc
The Paradise of the Pacific is out
with an unusually fine Christmas
number of about 100 pages, pro
fusely and beautifully illustrated
with half tones and really gorgeous
Kauai gets a generous share of
this snecial issue with "Along the
Napali Coast" by Lydgato, and tho
"Valleys of Kauai" by' Mac Caug
hoy. In addition to these, Kauai
is represented in "Hawaii's Belgian
Belief Work "by L. S. Mesick of
It is a fine number to send away
to your friends aboard ; it will give
them a fine idea of where you Hvo.
Four sons in tho army is the
record of the Ladd boys of Ohio,
one of whom is Donald Ladd recent
tly connected with tho Rural Y.
M. C. A. in Lihue. The family is
to have a special flag with four stars
in it, one for each volunteer.