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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, JAN. 15, 1918
Words of the Week
Excelsior diaries, for pocket
Handy Cnlendar, No. 1 or 2.
Any of these
with or with-
Hawaiian News Co., Ltd.
llislinp street. Honolulu
. BUTTER .
Make a two
pound roll out of
one pound of but
ter and one pint
while not as rich
In butterfat, Is
sweet and whole
some, keeps Just
as long and'
gets Just as firm
If set In a cool
W. W. Dimoud & Co., Ltd.
"The House of Housewares"
53-65 King St.
Honolulu - Hawaii
CALIFORNIA FEED CO j
Dealers in I
Hay, Grain and Chickhn I
Sole Agents for I
International Stock. Poultry Food I
and other specialties. Araliic. for J
cooling Iron Hoofs. IVtalunia In- m
culmtors and Brooders. I
P.O. Box 452. Honolulu
li'il lieviki The Russi.in levolu
tionary party which favors control
of the (iovernnient by representa
tives of the working class only and
desires an immediate pence with
(lermany on the basis of "no an
nexations and no indemnities',"
Maximalists-An English word
used to translate the Russian term
Soviet An organization repre
senting the woi king men and soldiers
of Russia. The Rolsheviki include
the most radical wing of the Soviet
but other and more moderate par
ties are also represented.
Constituent Assembly The legis
lative body which will shape the
new Russian constitution and at
the same time carry on the Govern
ment. It has not yet been chosen.
Camoullage A French word for
the art of disguising. It is used es
pecially for the common military
practise of hiding artillery, camps,
airplanes and supply stations from
the enemy by streaking the objects
to be hidden with such combina
tions of colors that they "melt into
the back-ground." The dustcolor-
1 or "khaki" uniform of the
modern soldier ' is an example of
Cadets A Russian nickname for
the Constitutional Democrats.
Ukrainians A people of south
western itussia and eastern lialicia:
ilso called Ruthenians and Little
Russians. They speak a language
lonely allied to Russian but sullici
ntly distinct for them to be recog
nized as a separate nationality.
Cossacks Russian cavalry regi
ments who hold lands from the
Snssinn Government in return for
military service. Most of the Cos-
aeks are from southern Russia.
Wholesale and Retail Groceries
Dry Goods of all Descriptions.
postal and express charges,
by having your
clothes dyed by the
Don't send those garments
to the Coast for such work.
We are equipped to do it
just as scientifically and
will handle it just as care
fully and thoroughly, as
any Mainland concern can.
777 So. King st.,
Locals and Personals
Kauai's Good Roads
We have noted so many improve
ments and up-to-date methods in use
hero that we have folt constrained to
call attention to a few of them. Dur
ing a trip to Wamea on Saturday, we
were surprised by the size of the stores
and the large stocks carried. And In
every store visited we found adding
machines. These are quite coBtly,
ranging in price from $350 to $500.
Yet the merchants were everywhere
using them, and thus saving time to
devote to other departments of en
deavor. We found the roads very excellent.
Comparisons are odious, tho poet hag
said. Dut we could not help notice the
difference between the roads on Ha
waii and those on Kauai. For the
greater part of the way from Lihue to
Watmea, the roads are as smooth as a
parlor floor. While on some of the oth
er Islands the roads are so rocky
and rough that auto tires are worn
out every few hundred miles. Indeed
an auto that recentlly went around
Hawaii had to put on eight new tireB.
However, there is now in course of
construction from Hilo to the Volcano
a cement road which, when completed,
wilPhe the acme of perfection in the
way of road making.
It pays to construct the best and
most durable roads that can be made.
And the time is coming, in the very
rainy districts, when steel bridges
will be replaced by bridges of cemnnt.
There are upon some of the other isl
ands steel bridges which have rusted
to such an extent that they are no
We saw at nearly every garage along
the road an oxy-acetaline outfit, for
the welding of broken parts of autos.
These are very useful. It Is easy to
look back to the time when a broken
axle or a fracture of some Intricate
portion of a machine meant that
the parts would have to be sent to
Honolulu or perhaps to the coast for
adjustment. This meant the expendi
ture of considerabble time, and re
sulted in great loss and expense.
Kauai is prety well up to date.
Hilo complains of a dry year, 1917,
with 124 Inches. Most of the rest of
us think 60 Inches is a good allow
ance; but then Hilo always wants a
double allowance of anything.
Real Estate and Insurance
NO. 125 131 MERCHANT ST.
P. O.Box No 594 Honolulu
Roses and Violets
Phone 305 L.
All schools and homes should
have a set of "Wonder World thJ
famous children's Imoks. K. C.
Hopper, agent. Adv.
Mr. Th. Hrnndt returned from
town by the Kinau last week after
a few days spent there on business.
Mr Albert Hornu is on Kauai,
at Kapaa for a few days on business
in connection with the Hawaiian
Mr. E. Herrick Brown, of Honolulu,
and brother of Henry Brown of Maka-
well, has been spending a week on
Kauai selling Hammond typewriters.
He returns to Honolulu to day.
Mr. Rufus Spa'lding is on Kauai
for a visit having arrived last week.
He had the misfortune to break
his ankle on the steamer coming
down from the coast so that he is
now temporarily laid up.
Mr. John Neill, one of the origi
nal promoters of the firm of Catton,
Xeill t Co. ami for many years
shop foreman of the same, is visit
ing with his daughter, Mrs. R. I).
Moler at McRryde.
Mrs. Win. Stodart has been
spending a week or ten days with
Mrs. Lydgate, renewing old assscia
tions very pleasantly. She is very
much impressed with the progress
which Kauai has made during the
period of her absence. She returns
to Honolulu today.
Don't forget that the Garden Is
land is equipped to do all kinds of
job printing. There is no proper
excuse for any one to send to Ho-
nolulu or elsewhere foi their job
printing. We can do it in as good
tyle as anyone in Honolulu can,
and do it as cheaply.
Judge J. J. Banks of Honolulu is an
ardent admirer of Kauai. He said re
in an interview: "In my opinio.!,
Kauai is the most beautiful spot in the
world. If I could live at Kauai I
would ask nothing better."
To those who are personally ac
quainted with Dr. Seymour, his com
ing visit to Kauai will mean attention
to their eye needs, if desired, as he
will bring his testing appliances and
many new imprvemunts in lenses and
J. I. Silva, of Eleele, has been
suffering from a sprained tendon in
his left leg, which has confined him
to his home for the past two weeks
The injured limb is gradually improv
ing, and he hopes soon to be able to
resume active duties.
Miss Maurine Samson, formerly a
teacher at Koloa, but at present te;ieh
inn at I'unahou, and Miss Helen
Kchimmulfennig, who is teaching at
the Normal, returned to their duties
last week after spending their Christ
mas holiday as the guests of Mrs. K.
Koendahl, of Eleele. The day before
the young ladies returned to assume
their duties. Mrs. Koendahl gave a tea
in honor of Miss Samson, to which
many former friends were invited to
renew their former acquaintance.
Tip Top Theatre Show Schedule Changed to
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Entire Change of Program Each Nighf .
TUESDAY, JAN. 15
Jack Pickford, Louise Huff
A Powerful All-Star Cast, in
"WHAT MONEY CAN'T BUY"
A Startling, Romantic Adventure, the Usual Jack Pickford
I-, D,. .1 LJ
Ali5U 1JUPPOTtD BYTHBOOORfc CoBtfiTA
TENTH CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN GIRL rPt6"
HEARST PATHE NEWS PICTORIAL Most up-to-date. Latest War News Pictorial Pictures.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 17
See! The First Chapter of
THE FEARLESS FILM STAR IN
"THE RAILROAD RAIDERS"
Besides Other High Class Pictures
The following are recipes for cakes
and cookies which were displayed dur
ing the week in the Food Conservation
Window at Lihue Store:
1 cup corn meal, 1 eup white flour.
4 teaspoons baking powder, '4 cup
sugar, V2 teaspoon salt, cup milk.
1 egg, V cup melted shortening.
3 teaspoons shortening, V4 cup of
sugar, 1 egg, 1 cup flour, 4 teaspoons
baking powder, V4 teaspoon salt, 4
tablespoons milk, 1 cup chopped pea
nuts, 1 tablespoon lemon juice.
Mrs. R. L. Wilcox
1 tablespoon butter, 1 cup sugar, Vi
teaspoon salt, 2 eggs, 2 cups rolled
oats, 2 teaspoons baking powder, i
Drop by spoonfuls on oiled pans.
Bake in slow oven. (
BRAN COOKIES '
2 teaspoons baking soda dissolved
in 2 tablespoons hot water, stirred
into Vi cup molasses. Add V cup
brown sugar, 3 tablespoons melted
shortening, 1 teaspoon salt, M cup
milk, cup water.lVi cups bran, lMi
graham flour, 1 cup white. Drop on
oiled pan and bake in moderate oven.
CORN MEAL TEA ROLLS
1 cup corn meal, 1 cup flour, 4 tea
spoons baking powder, 1 teaspoon salt
2 tablespoons Crlsco, (or other short
ening), milk to make stiff batter.
Make into rolls, let sjand for half
hour, then bake.
2 level cups flour, 2 heaping teaspoons
baking powder, 2 tablespoons brown
sugar, Vi teaspoon salt, tablespoon
Crlsco, 3 tablespoons cooked rice, H
cup milk, 1 cup water. Bake in mod
V,i cups sifted middlings, 3 cups
white flour, V4 cup yeast. 3 teaspoons
salt. Add about 2 cups water, until
required consistency Is reached. Mix
at night and cover, and make up Into
loaves in the morning. Let rise acaln
tor an hour and bake.
SATURDAY, JAN. 19
"THE COOK OF CANYON CAMP"
This Great Italian Impersonator presents a rip-roaring Comedy
Drama of flap-jack making. The romance and high-tension
activity is in every foot of this film
ALSO TENTH EPISODE OF
THE SCARLET RUNNER
(High Clan Serial Picture)
HEARST PATHE NEWS PICTORIAL
Latest War News Pictorial Pictures
"What Money Can't Buy" Program will be shown at
KOLOA. WED.. JAN. 16; MAKAWELI. THUR., JAN. 17; WAIMEA. FRI.
JAN. 18; KEKAHA. SAT.. JAN. 19; KAPAA, MON. JAN. 21.
"The Cook of Canyon Camp" Program
KAPAA. FRI.. JAN. 18;" KEALIA, MON.. 21;- MAKAWELI. TUES.. 22;
ELEELE, WED . 23.
"Helen Holmes Serial" program
HOMESTEAD. TUE.S.. JAN. 15; ELEELE. WED., 16;
KOLOA, ST.. IAN. 19; WAIMEA. MON., JAN, 21.
KAPAA. FRI . 18;
THE PINEAPPLE GUAVA.
Probabiy very few of our readers
know of this delicious fruit to which
our attention is called by the last
number of the Hawaiian Forester. It
seems that being a subtropical fruit
it is particularly well suited to our
higher and somewhat cooler regions,
and being hardy and vigorous, it will
grow to great advantage almost any
where on the Islands, even wbero
other fine fruits do not thrive.
The fruit Is almost two Inches Ion;,
and an inch and a bait in diameter.
a dull green, flushed with crimson.
The pulp is thick, creamy yellow or
translucent, and melting, with a de
licious flavor resembling the choicest
pineapple, and with a rich, heavy,
bland perfume. The seeds are small
and are not troublesome in the eating,
In contrast with the common guava.
It is at present In cultivation la the
Hilo region. It should be widely cul
tivated all over the Islands. It grows
from seed, and comes to fruitage In
three or (our years.
J. I. Silva, Prop.
ONE of the LEADING HOUSES for all kinds of DRY
GOODS. BOOTS & SHOES, MEN'S FURNISHINGS.
CIGARS & TOBACCOS and NOTIONS of every description,
FOR WINE. hT.ER and OTHER LIQUORS, Ring Up 73 W.
Main Office, Eleele, Kauai. Tel. 7 1 W.
The Rose of Gilroy
Miss Rose Schrepfer, of Gilroy, Cal
ifornia, arrived on the Kinau Thurs
day, and went on the same day to Ko
loa, where she will be employed as a
teacher In the public school. The
State Normal School In San Jose has
turned out so many excellent Instruct
ors that we feel confident that Miss
Schrepfer will, like all who have been
graduated there, prove acceptable. ,
She was charmed with the scenery, 1
interested In every phase of agricul
tural and commercial life, and her lis
tening ears caught Hawaiian words
quickly. She was rehearsing with a
lady friend on the boat such terms as
she had learned the meaning of, and
showed an aptness and faculty
of observation not often seen. So
that if any one in Lihue had asked:
"Where are you going, my pretty fair
maid, "I'm going mauka, sir." she
surely would have said. She said
"Aloha" to every child by the road
side, she said Kauai was "malkai nul,"
and she sang with lilting laughter and
a clear tone the Queen's undying song
"Aloha Oe." She believes that "Iu
righteousness is the health of the
land," and that unswerving loyalty U J
the United States la the duty of every
j?JyXOHALl & SON
KPI HONOLULU y& A "I
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