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THE GARDEN ISLAND, TUESDAY, TAPRIL 23, 1918.
C. W. SPITZ, Prop.
NAWILIWILI, KAUAI TELEPHONE 494
Automobiles to all Parts of Kauai,
all hours, Day and Night
AUTOMOBILES AND LIGHT
FORD CARS, McFARLAN, STANLEY STEAMER, LOCOMOBILE,
COLE, REO, CHEVROLET (except Model "490") AND SAJON, also
REO, COMMERCE, LOCOMOBILE AND MORELAND TRUCKS.
We carry a complete stock of U. S. L. Batteries and Battery Parts
also Automobile and Tire Accessories.
A COMPLETE LINE OF FORD PARTS
Goodyear Tires and Tubes
The best in the Market for the Money.
Agents for Inter Island Steam Navigation Co., Ltd.
at Nawiliwili. Kauai
NAWILIWILI GARAGE, Agents for Kauai.
I iU TO
Shaner & Trowbridge, P rop.
PHONE 522 L
' herewith make ouv how to 1 lie K;ni;ii public and lake
lliis opportunity lo state licit our line, new plant is now
completed and we are ready to allend lo your automobile
wants ami needs at any time of (lie day or night.
oi l,' aim is to uiYi-: i mm i:in ati: siutvivi: iy
i:yi:uy isuaxci or oiu jwsixess
We iiivile your inspection of our line of aeeessorios. We
have everything you need.
At the head of our lOleit rieal Department we have
ha sti:u i:ua 'tuk.ua x
who was formerly with the von llaiuni-Vounj; Co., Ltd., of
Honolulu. Mr. Line's pel hobby is DATTKKY TKOURLKS.
It you have any such tiling, just bring Ihein to him and Imj
haipy he will fix it.
All kinds of electrical work attended to in a masterly
II V arc A ii nls fur
FOli SA1.K KV TIIK P.KST
74 Queen Street, . .
Gar age J
& CO., LTD.
. Honolulu, T. H.
FOR THE WAR
Taro Bread .
2 3 Taro (conked or grated raw)
1 3 Flour. . .
Cane Juiuo or L03 Cabin Syrup.
Corn-nut Milk or Water.
Taro Hot Cake
2-3 mashed cooked . Taro.
, Mix Hour with yeast., egga, milk
cane syrup, water.
2-3 Mashed Cooked Taro.
Butter or Cocoanut Milk.
Nutmeg, Lemon or Vanilla Extract
15 lbs. Cooked Taro.
10 lbs. Sweet Potato.
5 lbs. Banana. ,
.Milk and Juice of 10 Cocoanm.
1 qt. Cane Juice or 2 lbs. Sugar.
(Enough to serve sixty people.)
Home Made Pol
Cleaned cooked Taro.
Put twice through a chopping or
fruit presser machine.
Add pure distilled or spring water,
mix the same to suit and run
through a sieve and serve.
Mix (Use your own hands or use a
. large spoon or put through a
Breadfruit .Can be us same as Taro.
2 3 Banana.
Cocoanut Milk or Water.
Banana Pudding' or Kulolo
10 lbs. Bananas.
5 lbs. Sweet Potato (Cooked).
5 lbs. cooked Taro.
Milk and juice of five cocoanuts
(Served for forty people)
Banana Hot Cake
2 lbs. Banana.
2 lbs. mashed .cooked Taro.
1 cup Flour.
Cocoanut Milk or Water.
(Serve ten people.)
Sweet Potato Bread
2-3 Sweet Potato.
Milk ana juice ot one or more
cocoanuts or water.
Sweet PotatO'Banana Bread
1-2 Sweet Potato.
Cocoanut Milk and juice or Water.
REMARKS Any of the above recipes
can be used for combination Kulolo
Puddings, either by baking in an oven
(range) or Iniu.
f or real Kulolo, yeast and eggs
should be eliminated, 2-3 equals to
parts of any quantity, 1-3 equals one
part of any quantity.
The above recipes have been tried
for many years, eHpecially the Kulolo
recipes and sold at the Honolulu
market for over 25 years.
The recipes for bread and hot cakes
were adopted as the standard food for
the future generation by the manage
ment of the Hawaiian Standard Food
Instead of Yeast Bread
Why not try a week without baking
any yeast bread? It is easy to mix
up these corn and barley breads and
they are more patriotic than yeast
bread, because they use no wheat
Barley Baking Powder Biscuits.
2 cups , barley flour
V4 teaspoon salt
4 teaspoons baking powder
3 tablespoons fat
2-3 cup m'lc
. Sift the dry ingredients together
rub in the fat, "and add tho lioutd tin
til a sou dough is formed. Roll to
about inih thick, cut with cookie
cutter and bake in a hot oven.
1 cups boiling water
2 cups oornmeal
1 teaspoon salt
2 teaspoons fat
Pour the boiling water over the
other materials, lie.it well. When
cool, form into thin cakes and bake
30 minutes in a hot oven. Make 1
mficuiis. i nese crisp biscuits ar
good with butter or gravy. Eat them
with your meat and vegetables. Use
them instead of bread.
1 cup oatmeal
Little warm water
Mix the oatmeal, warm water and
salt together into a firm dough. Do
not roll out but pat it with your hand
into a thin, flat cake. Then sprinkle
the "top with oatmeal flour and toast
in front of the fire or bake.
INSTEAD OF BREAD
"If you are hungry you can eat
something else besides bread." That
is the way mother's wise saying to the
children should lie interpreted for all
of us now. Here are some of tho
things the United States Food Ad
ministration suggests that we can eot
instead of bread.
I'.-i cups sliced boiled potatoes
2 tablespoons grated cheese
3 tablespoons thick meat gravy
lit teaspoons onion juice
Mix nil together, place In greased
ramekins and heat in the oven.
Sausaqe and Rice Cakes
To ne enp of conked rice add one
egg unbeaten and two tablespoons of
cold cooked sausage. --Mix well to
gether and "form into flat cakes. If
the mixture is very Roft add a little
more rice. Brown lightly in drippings,
being careful to have the fat well
heated before adding the cakes. This
amount will make six medium sized
Rice Corn Pudding
1 taldespoon rice
1 cups boiling water
1 cup cornnieal
1 tablespoon fat
2 well beaten eggs
2 cups milk
1 teaspoon salt ..
1 teaspoon baking powder
Boil the rice in the water for ten
minutes. Scald half the cornmea'
Kith the boiled rice mixture. Add
melted fat and the well beaten eggs.
Then add the milk and the remainder
of tho cornnieal, together with the
salt r.nd baking powder. Mix thor
oughly and bake in a moderate oven
BUY A BOND
25th Infantry Will
Have Chorus at Fair
A great chorus of colored men from
tho Twenty Fifth Infantry will stage
a big musical program' in front of the
grandstand at Kapiolani Park one
evening during the Territorial Fair,
and this promises to be one of the
most attractive features of the entire
To the accompaniment of their regi
mental band the oldier boys will en
tertain with popular songs, ditties of
the training camps, and the beautiful
old melodies of Dixieland which lend
themselves so effectively to open air
The chorus which has promised to
give this entertainment" was organized
recently at Schofield and has proven
a large factor in the success of the
Twenty Fifth Infantry night at tho big
Army post. The regiment contains a
great number of excellent vocalists
and enough talent to stage a real
minstrel show of mammoth propor
tions. The bays promise to develope
some special features for the Twenty
Fifth Infantry Night at the Fair.
Bananas at the Fair
The coming Territorial Fair if! June
proposes to devote a good deal of
space and interest to bananas. There
will be large competitive exhibits with
special prizes for the best specimens
of each kind.
They are making provision for 20
classes with suitable prizes for each
class. These include eight or ten
Hawaiian varieties, many of whit-
are rare and delicious. It is to be
hoped that this exhibition will stimu
late Interest esepecially in these rarer
and more valuable bananas that are
not commonly known and are in dan
ger of becoming extinct.
In addition to the display of th
natural fruit there will be valuable
demonstrations in the Food Conser
vation Sections showing how It may
best be prepared for table use. Thi
will be very valuable, since most peo
pie look on the banana merely as
fruit to be eaten out of hand like an
orange, whereas many of the less fa
miliar varieties such-as the Maoli and
the Popoulu are both nutritious and
delicious cooked in various ways as
a vegetable or as a desert.
Silver Cup for Best Corn
A. Lewis, Jr. of the Bank of Hawai
has donated a handsome silver cup to
the Territorial Fair" to be given for
the best ten ears of corn exhibited in
tho agricultural show. This competi
tion is open to everyone in Hawaii
who can grow good field corn, irre
Bpective of variety, and in this, as in
every other section of the agricultural
show, no entry fee will be charged
Because corn is one ot the best
known wheat substitutes, this exhibit
at the fair is expected to have unusual
interest both for the growers and for
the general public. J. M. Westgate
and J. E. Higgins, of the U. S. Expel
ment Station, will have charge of the
field corn section.
BUY A BOND
GIVE HIM A BOX AND
HE'LL GET THE KAISE
Washington, April 16 News ha
been received here that two hundred
Americans routed four hundred picked
Germans on a certain sector, killing
seventy-four. One American private
a former coaf miner, killed one and
captured three out of a group of eight
who he had attacted slnglehanded.
Bringing his prisoners to headquar
ters, he asked an ollicer for a match
to light a cigarette. The officer replied
"Yes, for another prisoner."
The private rushed from tho trench
and in a few minutes brought in an
ood Values of
Drink are not Great
The following from th.i C'Urlstlui!
cienrc Monitor is ?ood, so-.ind so.i:c
ell p.il vhereer you find it:
The simple fact Is that, the latter
ays of John Barleycorn and Robin
Hop i re upon them. The defenders
of the gratification of sensual uppetl-
e, In tho hour of the greatest spiritual
trugglo of the nations tho world has
ever seen, will find out for themselves
Individually, all in good time, what it
means to be found fighting by the side
of the dragon instead of Michael. For
the moment, however, the question is
whether they Bhall succeed in betray
ing themselves and in helping to be-
ray their weaker brethren. That is
to say whether the moderate drinker,
with his determination to satisfy his
appetite, shall be permitted to put
hat appetite before all other things
ind at the same time to become a
stumbling-block to bis weaker brother,
who i3 unwilling and unable to resist
temptation, when subjected to it,, and
therefore willing to assist the stronger
brother in providing temptation. All
he cheap arguments of personal lib
erty may be regarded for what they
are, the argumentum ad Bacchanalitim,
hat.ia to the public house, to the
saloon, to the wineshop, or whatever
unyona like to call it. All the non
sense in the world that can be talked
ibout the food values of drink, the
irgumentum ad alimentum, can be set
aside also for what they simply are,
-and that is a rather dishonest defense
All this has been made tolerably
plain in recejit debates in the Senate
of the United States. It transpired
in the course of these debates, that
the public is growing more and more
critical of the license given to the
breweries at the present time, while
the fact that the breweries are so
largely German in their composition
does not make their criticism the less
pointed. There is hardly an Industry
in the country, at the present moment.
that is not threatened by the question
of transport. Large sections of the
country have had compulsory holidays
thrust upon them. The grading of the
fuel supplies has brought danger with
in siht of thousands of factories. A
shortage of paper threatens the world
of journalism, and so on, through a
thousand ramifications. Yet, at this
monu-nt, when everything from church
.services and schools to paper mills
and stores is at the mercy of the traf
fic conjestion, the breweries are haul
ing beer over the railways absolutely
One great German brewery alone
advertises that it uses 50,000 freight
cars in a year, that it consumes 2,000
000 bushels of grain for malting, and
turns .out 1,000,000 filled bottles, whilst
its coal supply is 325. tons per day
Now this coal- supply has to be car
ried over the railways to it every day
its 2,000,000 bushels of grain have toJ
come from the surrounding country
as do its 1,000,000 bottles. Yet, though
John Barleycorn has been put behind
the bars for tho duration of the war
Robin Hop daily conjests the railways
with cars bringing in millions of bush
els of grain and sugar, and carrying
out millions of barrels and bottles
Churches may be closed, the school
children may enjoy a perpetual holi
day, books and newspapers may have
to cease printing, but the sacred lager
shall still remain untouched.
Now the tmith is that these facts can
no longer be concealed, and they are
becoming something worse than scan
dal. The drink interests may smile
whilst the saloon appears to weather
every storm. The electors, howeyer,
know who are responsible, from the
least of them to the greatest, for these
things. And a greater number than
make for the safety of the driiik in
terests and its supporters, are finding
a grim satisfaction In Mr. Kipling's
refrain, "Lest we Forget!"
BUY A BOND
Reported on Hawaii
Detailed reports are reaching us
from Hawaii of one of tho most phe
noinliial rain storms in years which
swept over the windward coast of
that Island on the 1 1th of April. Roads
have been wrecked, bridges washed
out, embankments undermined and
cuts blockaded by slides, so that
scarcely a mile of road is left intact.
The heaviest rainfall is reported
from Paauilo Hamakua, nineteen in
ches in one go.
The Hawaiian Consolidated Rail
way is the heaviest loser in washouts,
landslides ami bridges swept out. and
tratfic on the Hamakua end will be
up for a week or more.
Four County bridges and two rail
road bridges have been washed out
or aeriously injured in Kohala, two "of
them massive concrete structures, and
much similar damage has been done
to roads and bridges in Hamakua and
Hilo. Traific will be held up for some
time. Six months ago that coast was
gasping for rain. It is possible to
have too much of a good thing.
p Delco-Light S '
A complete electric
plant the engine and j
dynamo in one compact 1 1
m unit, combined with efli-
ffl cient and specially built j
I batteries for storing the J
I current. I
resigned to furnish clee- j
Stric light and power in i
outlying districts. J
Equipments suitable for 3
r all requirements. We shall jl
be glad to demonstrate I
them to you.
I The Hawaiian i
3 Pf Electric Co., Ltd. M
THE BANK OF HAWAII,
. LIHUE BRANCH
Lihue, Kauai? Hawaii
Deposits are received subject
to check. Certificates of de
posit issued payable on de
mand. Loans made on ap
Drafts Drawn on
Interest paid on Savings De
posits. 4 per cent on ordi
nary and 4 per cent on Term
Deposits. Ordinary Savings
Deposits will be received up to
$2,500 in any one account.
Safe Deposit Boxes for
Rent $2 and $3 a Year
everything in the
Silver and Gold Line,
Rich Cut Glass and
Merchandise op the
I Best Quality Only.
P. O. Box 342 Honolulu
A Thrift .Stamp u day keep? the
i r n . .- 1
1 can l.iiuiid (Hcpss .
VV. W. Dimond & Co., Ltd.
"The House of Housewares"
53 05 King St.
Honolulu - - - Hawaii