Newspaper Page Text
THE GARDEN ISLAND. TUESDAY. JAN. 2'.). 1918.
"We have not studied
cost nor economy as
vre should, either as
organizers of indus
try, statesmen, or as
But there is yet time
to start to save and
that time is NOW.,
Bishop & Company
Make a two
pound roll out of
one pound of but
ter and onn pint
while not as rich
In butterfat, Is
sweet and whole
some, keep;i just
as long and
gets Just as firm
If set In a cool
"The House of Housewares"
53-fi5 King St.
Honolulu - - - Hawaii
everything in the
Sii.vrk and Gold Line,
Rich Cut Glass and
Merchandise of the
Best Quality Only.
P. O. Box 342 Honolulu
Food Conservation Notes
The Woman's Committee, Federal
Food Administration, Hawaii, calls
your attention to the following dire
tlons issued by the United States Food
Administration, and asks your careful
consideration of these specific re
quests. The Food Administration asks
everyone to maintain rigidly a mini
mum of at least:
One Wheatless day each week which
One Wheatless meat each day.
Ily wheatless we mean :
No white or graham flour.
No wheat cereals,
No white or graham crackers,
No macaroni or spaghetti.
No cakes, pies or pustry containing
No sauces containing flour or bread
One meatless day each week which
One meatless meal each day.
By meatless, we mean:
No beef, pork or mutton In any form.
This Includes sausage, hash, Ham
burger steak, sweetbreads, tripe, liver,
brains, kidney,' pigs feet, meat soups;
Substitute: Game, poultry, fish.
eggs, and sea foods.
One porkless day each week, whifh
shall be Saturday.
By porkless, we mean:
No fresh or salted pork, bacon, ham
Reduce the use of SUGAR to three
pounds per month per capita. Do not
Ice cakes with sugar, lessen the
amount of sweet drinks and candy.
Boston Brown Bread
Dept. Home Economics, Mills College
1 cups corn meal, 2 cups rye
meal, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon soda.
2 cups sour milk (clabber), 1 cup
molasses, 2 tablespoons melted fat.
Mix dry ingredients, add molasses
and milk, and last, the fat. Should
sweet milk be used, Instead of sour,
omit the soda and add 4 teaspoons
baking powder. Fill greased baking
powder cans two-thirds full, surround
with boiling water or steam and cook
three hours. Serve hot with Boston
Boston Brown Bread
m cups rye meal, 1V4 cups corn
meal, tablespoon soda dissolved In
2 cups sour milk or butter milk, 1 tea
spoon salt, Vfe or -14 cup molasses, Vfe
cup grated raw potato. Steam three
hours. This is very nice ami not aa
heavy as brown breads usually are
Baked Taro Cakes
Take any taro which is left over
from a meal, pound It smooth, using
as little water as possible. Mould
with your hands into small cakes, put
Into a buttered pan, and on top of
each cake a little dab of butter.
Bake until brown and eat with butter.
Serve for breakfast Instead of muffins,
SUGGESTIONS FOR WHEATLESS
1 cups cornmeal, 1 tablespoon rye
flour, 4 teaspoons baking powder.
cups milk, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 egg, 1
tablespoon melted fat.
Mix and sift the dry ingredients.
Combine milk, beaten egg and melted
fat, and add to the dry ingredients
Mix well, pour Into greased muffin
tins and bake in a hot oven about 20
minutes. This bread should be served
hot. If a softer bread Is desired, the
cornmeal, salt and milk tn.iy be
brought to a boll and cooked 10 min
utes in a double boiler or over hot
water. Cool, add the beaten egg,
melted fat and baking powder. The
flour Is not necessary. Beat well and
bake In a hot oven. The same mix
ture may be baked as griddle cakes
Newest.CooteJt Hotel to Hawaii
Fort Street HwvoKihi
Twenty-two elegant rooms
In Main Building
Three Airy Cottages
Cuisine unexcelled in country
W. H. Rice, Jr.,
Kauai Steam Laundry
Washing and Ironing
Kapaa : : P. 0. Kealia
IV2 cups milk, 2 cups rolled oats
1 egg, 2 tablespoons molasses, 1 table
spoon melted fat, , 1 cup rye flour
teaspoons baking powder, i teaspoon
Pour hot milk over the oats ant
let soak about one-half hour. Add
the beaten egg, molasses, and melted
fat. Finally, add dry Ingredients
which have been sifted together. Bake
in greased muffin tins one-half full in
a moderately hot oven.
FIRST U. S. GRAVES IN FRANCE
Directly behind the front line tren-
hes there took place on Nov. 4 the
funeral of three American soldiers, the
rst to give their lives for the cause of
right. The scene, under a grey sky
nd with rain falling steadily, wns
Three companies of infantry from
the battalion to which the dead had
belonged, American artillery detach
ments, and a number of French in-
antry and artillery formed a hollow
square round three graves.
At the head of each grave a small
American silk (lag flew in the wind,
nd during the entire ceremtfny salutes
were fired In honor of the dead not
he ordinary salute, but shell alined at
and landed in enemy lines at one-
minute Intervals alternately from
rench and American batteries.
After the coffins had been lowered
Into the graves the general command
ing the French division under which
the American troops are being trained,
delivered an address In the course of
which he said:
In the name of the th Division, in
the name of the French army, and in
the name of France. I bid farewell to
orporal Gresham, Private Enrlght,
and Private Hay, of the 16th Infantry,
I'nited States Army. Of their own
free will they had left their happy and
country to come to France. They
wished to give their help, and also
their generous hearts did not forget
old historical memories. They had
had taken their place on the front by
he side of France, and they have fal-
en while facing the foe In a hard and
desperate hand-to-hand fight. Honor
to them! Their families, their friends,
their fellow-citizens will be proud to
learn of their deaths
Men. These graves, the first to be
lug in our soil of France at but a
short distance from the enemy, are
as a mark of the mighty hand of our
Allies, firmly clinging to the common
task, confirming the will of the people
and the Army of the United States to
fight with us to a finish, ready to sac
rifice so long as It will be necessary,
until final victory, for the noblest of
causes that of the liberty of nations,
of the weak as well as the mighty.
Therefore the death of this humble
corporal and these two private sol
diers appeara to us in extraordinary
We ask therefore that the mortal
remains of these young, men be left
here, be left forever to France. We
will, in the fullness of peace, Inscribe
indellibly upon their tombs: "Here
lie the first soldiers of the Republic
of the United States to fall upon the
soil of France in the cause of Justice
and liberty." And the passerby will
(top and uncover his head. Travelers
through France and from France, from
every Allied nation, from the United
States, those who In reverence and
heart, will come to visit these battle
fields of France, will delibertly go out
of their way to visit these graves, and
bring to them tribute of respect and
Corporal Gresham, Private Enrlght
Private Hay, in the name of France
I thank you. God receive your souls
Pure eucalyptus oil, even one droi:
of it, taken inwardly, will often serve
to cure a cold. As a spray properly
diluted, of course it is very healing
to diseased membranes of the nasal
passages, and for affections of the
throat. As a lotion In the case of
mosquito bites, it is very effective.
As a forest tree, as a windbreak,
mil for fuel, the eucalyptus is a very
useful tree, and there are many sec
tions of the land where It could be
profitably planted. In this climate it
grows very rapidly.
: a :
Kaneshiro, a Japanese fisherman of
llilo, was assaulted by Uehara. anoth
er Japanese, who had been one of
Kaneshiro's closest friends. Sake
seemed to guide the knife, and when
Kaneshiro learned that he had been
cut by his friend, he refused to prose
cute. "No," he said, "If I was cut by
a friend, no pilikia, no prosecute."
Too Much Speed
Thw lire runtri where umucu
lave very few right, except l lie
rivhl to work, to hove childn n , ,
. i.i i l 1 i 1
hikI in lintel tiieir ioru aim muster. 1
On Kiuiai it is interesting t nntei
the Chinese flint Japanese women i
enjoy the freedom of the' land thev i
live in. A Japanese woman came:
into town a few days ago driving a ;
Ford; and she was driving it for all j
it was worth. Her huh was llyinu :
oose. and the little Ford was care-!
enniK around the corners, inn ine
peed hug was at work and she took
a chance on ieing arrested in onier
to feel the thrill of speed. But she
slowed down when she roundel the
hend just hefore coming into tow n
on the main county road from the
north. Next thing her husband
knows, he'll he eating out of the
hand of the little hrown matron
with the Mowing hair and shining
eyes. A little speed is all right,
put too much is plenty.
SPEEDY DEAL IN SPEEDY AUTOS
A peculiar case came up before:
Judge Clem K. (juinn recently In
Hllo. It. T. Moses of Hilo, who is the
agent of the Schumann Carriage Co..
sold motor cars and machinery to the
ounty for $20,57B. An order was
drawn for that amount to the order
of the agent who made the sale.
Now comes W. J. West, manager of
the Hilo branch of the von Hatnm
Young Co.. and applies for an order
restraining the County of Hawaii
from paying the warrant. Mr.
West bases his petition on the ground
that the purchase was illegal, because
competitive bids were not called for.
as provided by statute, and because
Supervisor Aklna Is an employee of
the Schumann Carriage Co., and there
fore hud an interest in the sale.
Judge Quinn granted the injunction,
and the bondsmen of Chus. Swain, the
county treasurer, notified him not to
pay the warrant. Payment for the
autos, therefore is held up indefini
tely, and there Is pilikia nut for the
lupervisors, their heirs, their assigns,
their political friends, and the com
pany called Schumann.
The supervisors have adopted a new
motto, which reads: "Be sun' you are
right before you go ahead."
Just what effect a "dry" o.ihu will
have on the other islands is hard to
figure out now. Certainly the supply
of liquor would not be cut off, it being
,i very simple matter for country deal
ers to shift from Honolulu and buy in
California. Our worst danger would
lie in the probability of being simply
overrun by the Honolulu "joint" keep
ers, seeking new locations; and all the
"bums" of Chinatown and the water
front of the city. The ideal way,
perhaps, for the outside districls
would be to go Honolulu one better
and ban liquor on their own account;'
for the period of the war. If not, then
surely steps should be taken to liv
end that the outer islands be not uii.tie
Cain-hoys for the floating ne'er-do-wells
of the strata known as the sa
loon element. However, with alert
ness on the part of local license com
missions and police establishments,
with the good judgement and nerve to
properly apply the "move on" treat
ment, matters might adjust idem
selves in a satisfactory way. Maui
K ILW.i ; is Ti; N
IT A I.ACCK S1IIPMKNT K T II K
FA M( i'S
In plain, galvanized sheets.
Also a V niteJ quantity in
cot rugated, galvanized sheet;
l'.e-t ('! eulv. ri-, mill l'o.ii'-, flumes, hridging,
Work, etc. , her:: . . . it
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
Agents for Hawaii
For Frying--For Shortening
For Cake Making
There is no smoke nor odor. Fried foods arc free from !
the taste ot grease. They now are tasty and crisp, I
Thev are made more digestible, for Crisco is all vege-
table, The same Crisco can be used to fry fish, onions,
doughnuts, etc., merely by straining out the food
particle? after each Irving. !
Crisco gives pastrv a new tlakiness and digestibility.
Crisco always is of the same freshness and consistency.
It's uniform quality makes for uniform results.
Crisco gives richness at smaller cost, It brings cake
making back to popularity. Itutter bills are reduced and
cakes s'ay fresh and moist longer.
j Waimea Stables j
Up-to-date Livery, Draying and Boarding Stable and Auto
BETWEEN LIHUE and KEKAHA
Leaving Lihue every Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
Leaving Kekaha every Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday.
ARRIVING AT TIIKJR DESTINATION IN THREK HOURS
F. WEBER, Manager.
Telephone 43 W Waimea P. O. Box 71
The French Officials have given
orders limiting bread consumption to
seven ounces a day per person. Tbi
is equivalent to about fo
THE BANK OF HAWAII, LIMITED
HONOLULU, TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
i)ur slices. JL
cup milk, 2 tablespoons fat, 3
tablespoons syrup or honey, 1 ei;g.
pinch of salt, 1 14 eup cornmenl,
cup ry flour, i teaspoons baking powder.
2 :i cup milk, 2 tablespoons fat, 3
tablespoons syrup or honey, 1 egg, 3
teaspoons baking powder, 1 cup corn
meal, 1 cup rye fjour.
Cornmeal Crisps (Salafa Wafers)
Vi cup cornmeal, Vi cup rye flour.
Vi teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon fat, S
Sift together the dry ingredients.
Cut the fat into the flour and add
sutllcient liquid to make a dough that
can be rolled thin. Cut into diamonds
or other shapes. Bake in a quick
oven until a golden brown. This
makes liO to l!5 wafers, 2 inches by
2 inches. If desired, after rolling out
the dough, sprinkle with grated cheese
und paprika. Make into cheese straws.
- Statement of Condition
At Close of Business, December 31, 1017.
Loans, Discounts and Overdrafts $ fi.iiilS.fiiiT.S!)
Bonds '. 2,n74.2.14
Bunk Premises, Honolulu 1 !!, 150.00
Bank Premises, Lihue M.i2r. an
Customers' Liabilities Under Letters of Credit imi.445 4!i
Other Assets .' 25.4K2 so
Cash and Due from Bunks 2.U41.M1.73
Capital, Puid-Up OOo.Ouo.OO
Surplus and Undivided Prollts JS3.270.5K
Pension Fund 4S.021.7.r
Letters of Credit Outstanding '100,445.411
Reserved for Interest 14,250.00
Dividend Warrants Unpaid ". 1.0D5.00
Deposits 10 21S.542.25
Luke Aseu Chang Dies
Luke Aseu Chang, formerly a resi
dent of Honolulu, died in Shanghai on
the 8th of January, at the age of 7S.
He lived in the islands for upward of
half a century. He formerly owned
a store in Honolulu. Later he formed
a partnership with (5. C. Aklna. of
North Kohala, where he planted cane.
The lirm also raised rice at l'ololo.
About the time of annexation he was
commissioned to go to China to recruit
Chinese lubor for the Hawaiian cane
fields. Chang was a Christian of deep
convictions. He leaves a widow, a son
who resides in New York, and a
iuufchter who lives in Hankew.
Territory of Hawaii,
City and County of Honolulu. )
I, A. LEWIS, JR., Vice President and Manager, being first duly sworn,
do solemnly swear that the above is true to the best of my knowledge and
A. LEWIS, JR..
Vice President and Manager.
A real outdoor shoe f6r
men. For all sorts of
weather; real leather all
the way through. They
will pay you dividends.
Manufacturers' Shoe Store
Let Us Do All Your
Laundry and Dry Cleaning
Territorial Messenger Service
K. F. BISHOP
J. A. McCANDLESS
W. F. DILLINGHAM
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of January, 1'jIs.
J. I). MARQUES.
Seal Notary Public, First Judicial Circuit, T. II.
Jan. 8 4t
MAM'! AITI'KKKS1 A OF. NT
KAUAI CORRESPONDENCE INVITED
P.O. le; j!