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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, FEB. 26, 1918.
'--'ifri-' if-i i. irritli t ifrnn 1 1 ntum it iirllii
Order It By Mail!
Our Mail Oi;ii:i: Dki'aijtmknt i- x p
t "mindly well equipped to handle vimr Dm;
ami Toilet wants thoroughly ami at once.
will jiay postage mi all orders of ."0,? ami
over, except the following:
Mineral Waters, ialy Foods, (ilassware
ami artieles of unusual weight ami small
Non-Mailable: Alcohol, Strychnine,
Rat poisons, Iodine, Ant poison, Mer
cury Antiseptic Tablets, Lysol, Car
bolic Acid, Gasoline, Turpentine, Ben
zine and all other poisonous or in
If your order is very heavy or contains much
liquid, we suggest that you have it sent by
Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.
"Service Every Second"
The Rexal Store Honolulu
$70,000 For Water Rights
Seventy thousand dollars for the
two and a half years from December
27. 1317. to June 1. 1020, Is the price
agreed upon hy the board of arbitra
tors named to appraise water rights In
Waimea valley. Kauai, now hold under
lease by the Kekaha Sugar Company.
The report of the board was filed to
day with Land Commissioner Bertram
G. Rivenburgh and H. Hackfeld &
Company, representing Kekaha. The
board consisted of Capt. George K.
Larrison. named by the government;
A. Gartley, named by Kauai, and W.
W. Goodale, chosen by the two other
Allotments are to be made as fol
lows: January 1, 1918, $15,000; July 1,
1918, $15,000; January 1, 1919, $15,
000; July 1, 1919, $15,00; January 1,
The water rights, which were held
by Gay & Itoblnson up to December
27, 1917, were sub-leased to Kekaha for
$7500 a year. The water heads In the
mauka lands of Waimea and is
brought down to Kekaha by ditches
Arrangements for naming of a
board of arbitrators were made In the
administration of Governor W. F.
Frear, when the sugar company ap
plied for an extension of time. Star-
j Waimea Stables)
Up-to-dalc Livery, Draying and Boarding Stable and Auto
S AUTOMOBILE STAGE-LINE
J BETWEEN LIHUE and KEKAHA
I' Leaving rihuc every Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
L- aving Kigali a every Tresdny. Thursday and Saturday.
ARRIVING AT THEIR DESTINATION IN TURKIC HOURS
I F. WEBER, Manager.
Telephone 43 W Waimta P. O. Box 71
iiTm.ii TMPlRTATj-, "ITE
uiiiMic Soip- AATiX XUX1 1AZAS lip A TOILET
Y I SOA
S Each cake " tf .2 ff ffj Vje. II
in8Ure d.eliv.e!!u0 SliB an antiseptic
4'ZZZA hoap, made for V
u I Iurserv. loilet r I
5 I and general
is wrapped t
insure delivery to
you in a sanit
and to retain
Made in the clean
est most sanitary fact
ory in the world.
For Sale at
lias a most pleasing
effect on delicate skin,
besides making it
healthy and clean.
Henry Waterhouse Trust Co., Ltd.
buys and sells
RKAL KSTATK and
STOCKS and BONDS
and rents SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
Facts About the Fair
Every store window, every shop
public building, plantation and tele
phone post throughout the territory
will flaunt a poster within the next
week or ten days announcing the ap
proach of Hawaii's first territorial
fair, to be held at Honolulu, June 10th
Decision on this rapid-fire action
was taken at a meeting of the central
advertising committee of that fair this
week. These posters, merely a pre
liminary step in the big, organized
effort to call public interest to the real
importance of the fair, and are being
sent out to every plantation manager
postmaster, storekeeper and the three
Fair Commissioners on the other Is
At the same time good-sized adver
tisements will appear in many of the
newspapers on each island, notifying
the public that the big Fair is coming
and urging prospective exhibitors to
make their entries as quickly as pos
sible, before the available space at the
Fair has been apportioned.
The advertising committee has also
determined to increase its membership
to include the editors of all news
papers and news publications in the
islands. Editors of the Japanese, Chi
nese, Hawaiian, Korean and Filipino
papers will be asked to join this great,
hroad-guago organization of boosters
for the territory's first attempt at ex
ploiting the island's agricultural, live
stock and manufacturing resources.
The Ford Motor Company Is now
turning out three thousand completed
ears a day, and could sell twice as
Lau See's Bleadftuit Blead
Lau See, the proprietor of the Hllo
Coffee shop, has been making bread
by using twenty-five per cent of bre.id
fruit, and seventy-five per cent of flour.
Hear him tell how he does it:
"Well, you see long time we keep
here whcatles day. We makeum blown
blead, we makeum potato blead, we
makeum banana blead. Bimeby 1 say
my cook, "Whasha malla makeum
bleadfluit bread?' All light; I try urn.
I takea bleadfluit big, like this, boil
him all the same tender, then I take
meat-glinder, all same makeum ham-
blurg steak, and glindum bleadfluit
fine. I use one quarter bleadfluit,
thlee-quarter flour. I usem yeast, all
same white blead, bake in oven same
time. Makeum fine, light, good blead.
Four times now I bakeum, and now I
go makeum every wheatless day. My
customers say, 'Where you catchum
such good blead, See?' Hip goo 1.
You try him."
MICHELIN TIRE HINTS
Using the Breaks and Clutch.
Mr. Clapper of Kauai garage, lo.ml
selling agent for the Michelin tire
Company, warns customers that the ef
fects of sudden use of the brakes day
after day is bound to damage tires by
wearing the tread too fast and strain
ing the beads and side walls. The
layers of canvas in the . casings are
thus overtaxed, and little by little
they reach the breaking point. He
says that brakes should be applied
gently, and unless it is absolutely nec-
eccary to pull up your car within a
short distance, the car should be stop'
ped as gradually as possible.
Another important point in driving
is the proper manipulation of the
clutch. In starting never slip in the
clutch suddenly, with a jerk, but do it
quietly and easily, in this way protect
ing the mechanism of the c rar as well
as the tires. Corners should always
be taken carefully, at reduced speed,
regulating the speed to round the turn
with little or no use of brakes.
As a last word, it Ehould always be
remembered that tires are rubber, and
canvas, and not steel, and that to get
the maximum service, the tires should
be treated carefully.
SUBSTITUTES FOR A
LOAF OF BREAD
6 or 7 Sweet Potatoes
13 Irish Potatoes
1 and 3-5 cups Rice
4 cups Rolled Oats
2 cups Hominy
3 Corn Meal Muffins
2 and 1-5 cups Corn Meal Mush (un
14 Corn Meal Griddle Cakes
1 cup Indian Pudding (M-cup COm
meal. 4 cups milk)
9 Oatmeal Cookies (3 inches In di
18 Peanut Cookies (2 inches in
Each of these amounts will give the
same amount of energy as a loaf of
Fort and Merchant Sts.
Mrs. Emily Thompson Laumana died
at Wailuku on Maui, on Feb. 12th. She
was a native of Ookalu, Hawaii, aged
3(i years. She was a neice of Mrs.
Rebecca Thomson of Honolulu.
Elmer W. Evans and Miss Marjorie
Mortens of Honolulu were married in
San Diego on 'December 8th, and have
returned to Honolulu.
: o :
At the annual meeting of the Ono
mea Sugar Company, held last week In
Honolulu, the annual report showed
that the total acreage for last year was
3.974, and that the net profit was
He Wants a Room
I want a room. Up on the moun
tain, over there by the fountain, or
down by the raging sea. But I want
a -room. Preferably somewhere near
the Garden Island office. Always pay
promptly, and come home sober every
night. Call, phone, write, or send
word to H. E. Boothby, at the Garden
The time limit in which soldiers
could take out life Insurance having
expired, with many of the soldiers
still uninsured, the government has
extended the time to April 12th. The
total Insurance on the lives of men
from Hawaii is now forty-five million
For Frying' -For Shortening
For Cake Making
There is no smoke nor odor. Fried foods are free from
the taste of grease. They now are tasty and crisp,
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
particles after each Irving.
Crisco gives pastry a new flakiness 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. Butter bills are reduced and
cakes stay fresh and moist longer.
WE HAVE IN TRANSIT A LARGE SHIPMENT OK THE
0)9.84 95 PURE IRON)
In plain, galvanized sheets.
Also a limited quantity in
corrugated, galvanized sheets;
Best for culverts, mill roof?, flumes, bridging, structural iron
work, etc., because it
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
Agents for Hawaii
Taro, which formerly sold on Maui
for seventy-five cents per bag, Is now
commanding two dollars and a quarter
a bag. It is selling for much less on
j Silva's Toggery, Honolulu. j