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title: 'The Garden Island. (Lihue, Kauai, H.T.) 1902-current, October 10, 1922, Image 8',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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TIII2 GAUDES ISLAND TUESDAY, OCTOBEft 10. 1022.
TEACHERS AND THE
Twenty-two interested peopb
gathered at the high school las!
Friday night to discuss night scho.il
work and problems.
The urgent requests from spvcinl
loalitics for night schools where
K: glisli will lu- taught, was the oc
casion i f Hie gathering. Many mis
understandings arise between luna
and laborer because orders and di
rections given are not understood.
A working" knowledge of the Eng
lish language among u:i Increasing
nimli r of plantation workers will
help in (lie illumination of some
of these misii'i-'erstaiulings.
K'jpreseiitativen from V.'ninua,
Makuweli. Kolea. Lihue and Hana
imnilii i njocd the dinner and ii.-4-u-moiI
n-hitive to methods, corn's. i
ctlier natter important
night school j't o eilure.
i'ii!K';:il Dollinger of Kauai High
m hcol related some of his experi
ence in tie; Philippine Islands and
on the mainland. ('. F. Looiuis, ter
ritorial '(iiu ;ii ii dir.i secretary of the
V. M. ('.. A. g::ve a r. same of the
work of the night schools in th
territory, si: tit:!', that when the nie
wore niobiiii'i! .-it Cam) ScliofieM
from the i-lamis of Hawaii tl-.-tt
over r.OhO ot the 7000 men were not
ihle to speak n word of English.
Classes were immediately started
and this emphasis has been main
tained since the signing of the ar
mistice. A round-table discussion brought
out many helpful suggestions to
those who will have the schools in
charge this year.
The plan to be followed is n locrl
eommitue in each community where
night school vork is being (lono.
''Ills commit tea is responsible for
i he enrollment of studtnts, eollec
lion and disbursement of fees, sup
plementary programs and nil matters
reiaiing to ihe interests of the
Past results secured here and on
the. other islands, justify my effort
and time necessary for the promotion
o: this work.
Classes will begin this week in
Waimea. Makaweli and Lihuc.
TO INCREASE WATER
SUPPLY AT KAUAI HIGH
Hue to the fact that there hai beer
a continued shortage of water at
Kauai High school, the board of
supervisors voted to increase the
ua'.er supply and work will be
started on a new pipe l:'ie for the
1 The University Extension Letter
MORE AND MORE AGRICULTURAL
FAIRS FOR HAWAII
Mme. Rente to Open
Dressmaking Parlor at
Tip Top Building
Mme. Rente, professional dressmaker and designer, graduata
from the Women's Institute, of Scranton, Pennsylvania, will op
en a dressmaking parlor at Lihue, in the Tip Top Building,
October 15th, 1922.
Mme. Rente will also conduct a sewing class. All those wish
ing to learn how to make their own clothes will do well to call
and inquire about conditions.
Orders will be taken for hemstitching at the following rates:
Cotton, 10c per yard: silk, 2 yards for 25c.
Waimea Stables, Ltd.
At Waimea and Nawiliwili
The Most Famous Garages on Kauai.
The place to get transportation to
The Barking Sands, Olokele Canyon,
Waimea Canyon, Kokee Camps,
Kukuiolono Park, Wailua Falls,
Hanalei, Haena Caves
Our automobiles are comfortable, our drivers are re
liable and have been with us for many years, and
know every Inch of the country.
We rent Ford Cars Without Drivers.
We run the stage l:ne between Lihue and Kekaha
three round trips per week
We do draying and hauling by trucks all over the Islana.
September is "Fair Month" thru
out the United States. These are
gala days for the country folk and
for many of their city cousins. Fos
sibly no other institution has done
so much to bring together the In
terests and understanding of rural
and urban peoples as have our best
conducted state and county agricul
Hawaii has a splendid example
of these possibilities and oppor
tunities in this direction In the Annual-
Maui County Fair, the fifth
of which is to be held at Kahulul
on the Valley Isle. October 12. 13 and
14. No finer permanent county fair
exists in any of the states of the
Union than that on Maui, and none
in which the community takes a
Nothing has given better evidence
of the progress in Hawaii's agricul
tural diversification and rural In
stitutions, nor more forcibly reveal
ed the trend of our intellectual and
industrial life and activities gener
ally than did the territorial fair held
In Honolulu several years ago.
Each of the counties of the terri
tory should stage an annual agricul
tural fair, culminating in a grand
agricultural and industrial territorial
fair to be held either annually or
every few years at the capital city.
Well conducted fairs are not mere
ly expositions displaying farm pro
ducts and other wares showing the
resources and advantages enjoyed
by certain individuals and flistrict9
which Is the more or less mercenary
view, hut ratner a great eaueauon-
al institution for the masses, Infor
mation in every branch of agricul
tural practice, In the advances and
improvements made in the arts and
manufactures and the educational
and intellectual life of the commun
ities of the state. F. G. K.
DRIED PINEAPPLE WASTE AS A
The residue of pineapple In our
canneries consisting of those parts
of the pineapple which have little
or no value for human consumption
have heretofore been treated as more
or less of a waste product which
was disposed of In the least expen
sive way possible. In out of the city
canneries this disposal usually con
sists in allowing it to accumulate
in a conveinent gulch back of the
cannery, while in the city canneries
it has been hauled away and ap
plied to the land or perhaps burned
and the ashes used as fertilizer.
A feeding test has Just been com
pleted at the University of Hawaii
farm which seems to indicate that
pineapple waste has a considerable
feeding value for livestock.
The dried pineapple waste in this
feeding experiment was secured from
the Hawaiian Pineapple Co., as a
drying apparatus had been Install
ed in their factory to handle a large
part of the accumulation of refuse.
This material was analyzed by the
experiment station of the H. S. P.
A. had the following composition:
Sample 1 Sample 2
Feb., 1922 Aug., 1922
A. GOMEZ, Mgr.
CLEM GOMES, Mgr.
per ton, and the other feeds at mar
ket prices. This test shows that
hogs are not particularly fond of
pineapple waste and select other
feeds in preference when such oth
er feeds are available. However,
this is typical ot the reaction of the
animals to any new feed to which
they are not accustomed..
Another lot of eight hogs were
put on a mixture containing 30 per
cent dried pineapple waste along
with 30 per cent wheat middlings,
20 per cent rolled barley, 10 per
cent tankage and 10 per cent co
coanut meal. They could eat as
much of this as they liked but
every mouthful they consumed con
tained 30 per cent pineapple waste.
In a three week period they aver
aged one pound of live gain for
every 4.07 pounds of the feed mix
ture contained at a feed cost of S.9
cents per pound of gain.
After this these same eight hogs
were given for three weeks a mix
ture containing 60 per cent dried
pineapple waste, 30 per cent wheat
middlings, 10 per cent tankage and
10 per cent cocoanut meal, and on
this' mixture they averaged 1 pound
of gain for every 3.7 pounds of feed
consumed at a feed cost of 7.0 cents
per pound gain.
These results were so satisfactory
that the same hogs that had been
given this 30 per cent and 60 per
cent dried pineapple mixture were
again given free access to a num
ber of feeds one of which was pine
apple waste to determine if they
had acquired a fondness for this
feed after being forced to eat it
for six weeks. During three weeks
they selected an average of only
10 per cent of dried pineapple
This shows that hogs will make
good gains on a feed mixture con
taining 30 to 50 per cent pineapple
waste, but they will select other
feeds In preference, when available.
One test is suggestive but not con
clusive. Another similar feeding
test is now in progress at Kame
hameha schools under the direction
of Mr. Borden, and this when com
pleted will either confirm or dis
prove these interesting results se
cured at the university, farm. L. A.
When You?Save Power
You Bank Money
Saving' power is cutting down fuel expense
and banking the money that extra fuel costs. If
you would lower overhead make a careful check
of where power is escaping. There is a Johns
Manville power conservation product for every
point where power escapes. Make sure your next
order specifies .lohns-Manvillc gaskets, packings,
insulators, builcr cements and full list on request.
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
Agents in Hawaii for Johns Manville
Water 17,82 10.63
Protein 3.C5 3.C2
Ether extract 0.49 1.01
Invert Sugar 14.20 11.96
Sucrose 7.66 8.70
Starch, etc., (by
indifference 38.18 42.15
Fiber 13.25 18.23
Ash 4.75 3.70
The February, 1922, material was
used in the hog feeding test about
to be described. The August, 1922,
material is in a better physical
state than was the earlier material
and this is being used in a dairy
cow feeding test which Is now in
progress at the university farm
and will be reported later.
The details of this feeding test
will appear in the fifth annual re
port of the agricultural department
of the University of Hawaii, but a
general summary Is given here as
a preliminary announcement.
Twenty-nine hogs with an initial
weight of 45 pounds each were used
in the feeding tests, which were
continued for twelve weeks. Green
alfalfa was supplied as a roughage
in all these tests.
A lot of hogs having free ac-nws
to any or all of the following feeds
balanced their ration as follows
Rolled barley, 18 per cent.
Cracked corn, 41 per cent.
Pried pineapple waste, 9 per cent.
Wheat middlings, 19 per cent.
Tankage, 13 per cent.
This lot gained one pound in
weight for every 3.03 pounds of the
feed consumed at a feed cost of
9.04 cents per pond gain when dried
pineapple waste was vulued at $20
MORE ABOUT DRYING BANANAS
Following the publication recently !
of Dr. Ripperton's experience in J
drying bananas at the federal ex-
prenment station, some further in
formation was volunteered by W. A.
Anderson of Honolulu. According to
his statement, S. Miura (formerly
with a dehydrating company in Los
Angeles) took up the problem some
months ago of drying or dehydrat
ing bananas on a commercial scale
and succeeded In "producing an ar
ticle believed by a large San Fran
cisco dealer to be marketable.
Miura dries the ripe banana whole
which contains a good color and flav
or and apparently has good keeping
qualities. The dried product is said
to weigh about one-fifth as much
as the original bunch (including the
stem). The cost is stated to, be 21
cents per pound, with fresh bananas
at 2 cents per pound. This informa
tion may be available to others
working along the same line. Lets
have some more ideas on this.
It is far more important to teach
children to like agriculture than to
teach them facts about agriculture
If a child becomes interested in og
riculture the facts will be easily
learned as a matter of course. The
teacher exerts a great deal of influ
ence on pupils in awakening or re
tarding interest in agriculture. Thru
the school garden, thru nature study,
thru pig clubs, poultry, mi gar cane,
and other clubs of boys and girls,
you have the opportunity, teature
means awakening and developing
real interest In agriculture on the
part of your pupils.
Training children toward agricul
ture means awakening and develop
ing an interest in the subject and
leading them to discover many in
teresting facts for themselves. Acta
al contact with growing tilings is
even more important than reading
and study, although both are essen
The board of supervisors appro
priated $300 at the request of the
fish and gaum co uniission ,'oi tic
introduction of quail on Kauai. It
is expected that about twenty doz
en birds will be imported and plac-!
ed at different places on Hie island
'fho plans of the commis -.ion wer
to import a tree roosting quail as
a protection against rats.
at JOB A, y i-v.T
New Federal Building, Honolulu, Furnished With
THE PERENNIAL WINDOW SHADE
JACK DREW, Sola Agent
P. O. Box 3135 HONOLULU, T. H. Information upon request
Hawaiian Kona is the Best
We don't need to tell you
that. Just wanted you
to form the good habit
of asking your grocer for
Kona Coffee with the red
label In one pound pack
ages or five pound cans.
THE CHOICE OF THE PICK
Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd.
HONOLULU AND HILO
Sugar Factors and Commission Merchants
IMPORTERS OF GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Builders' Hardware, crockery, Glassware, Silverware, Sporting Goods,
Fishing Tackle, Firearms, Ammunition, Safes, Refrigerators,
Spark Plugs, Flashlights, Paints, Varnishes, Brushes
Oils, Greases, Harness, Saddlery, Roofing, Trunks,
Suit Cases, Etc., Etc.
Fancy and Stape Lines, Feed, Etc.
Shoes, Toilet Supplies, Stationery, Etc., Etc.
Writers of Fire, Marine, Compensation, Automobile and Miscellaneous
Canadian-Australian Royal Mail Steamship Line
Upon application information will be cheerfully furnished In regard
to any other lines In which you may Interested.
Make It Your First Choice, Too
The great majority of Goodyear Tire users
are experienced motorists.
They long ago learned that it never pays to
buy tires of unknown value.
So, knowing the quality of Goodyear Tires,
they use Goodyears year after year.
Their confidence is repaid by the service that
Goodyear Tires invariably give.
They get the maximum of trouble-free mile
age, and they get it at lower cost per tire
They get tire ability traction, power, safety
and lasting resilience over the roughest and
And, at home and abroad, they get the cour
teous, capable service your Goodyear Dealer
offers you, and sees that you get, whenever
you buy a Goodyear Tire.
Goodyear Rleans Good Wear
READ THE GARDEN ISLAND