Newspaper Page Text
THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, MAK. 5, 1918
John R. Bergstrom
Rep. Honolulu Music Co.
Pianos and Player Pianos
on small munthly payments.
PIANOS FOE RENT
TUNING AND REPAIRING
Phone Lihue Hotel
VOLGM Z 6
Tire and. Tube
PA K A LA
P. O. BOX 28 : WAIMEA
Shoes By Mail
Shoos with a national reputa
tion. When yon buy
we assure you the host in fit,
quality and price.
REGAL SHOE STORE
Fort & Hotel Streets
. Stocks, Bonds,
Real Estate and Insurance
NO. 125 131 MERCHANT ST.
P. O.Box No. 594 Honolulu
Henry De Fries & Son
BUILDERS of HOUSES
Estimates cheerfully given.
P. O. Lihue.
Kauai Steam Laundry
Washing and Ironing
Kapaa : : P. 0. Kealia
Twenty -t. vo elegant rooms
In Main Ruilding
Three Airy Cottages
Cuisine unexcelled in country
W. H. Rice, Jr.,
We neatly pack and mail
Hawaii & South Seas Curio
Food Conservation Notes
FOOD CONSERVATION NOTES
MORE WAR BREADS
Boston Brown Bread for Wheatless
No Rye. The use of rye meal or
flour Is no longer allowed on Wheat
lens Days, but we may still have our
Ronton Drown Rread by substituting
barley flour for rye. The following is
a tested recipe, supplied by T. Sakoda:
1V4 cups barley flour, 1 cups corn
meal, 1 cup grated raw Irish potato,
1 egg, '2 cup molasses, 1 tsp. salt, 1
tsp. soda, 1 cup milk. Steam for 3 or
Rice and Rolled Oats Bread.
Cook c. of rice in 1 c. of water.
Soak c. rolled oats in 1 c. boiling
water. Mix together. When cool add
1 tb. sugar, t. salt, 1 c. yeast, mix
well, add 6 c. flour. Knead and let
rise to twice the bulk. Make into loav
es and set to rise. Dake slowly. This
make delicious rolls.
Kula Bean Bread.
Cook 2 c. dry beans for 2 hours.
Drain, mash through colander (this
removes the hulls). Make a sponge
of 1 c. water, 2 c. yeast, 1 tb. fat, 1
tb. sugar, about 4 c. flour. Deat for 6
minutes, and put with a spoon into a
well greased pan. Let rise to twice
its bulk and bake.
Delicious Raisin Bread.
Mrs. C. Maser
2 c. rye flour, 1 c. wheat flour, 1 big
sweet potato (boiled and mashed), 1
egg, 1 tb. butter or 2 tbs. crisco, 1 c.
sugar, 1 c. yeast, 1 t. salt, 2 c. raisins,
enough milk or water to make the
right consistency for handling. Knead
thoroughly, add the raisins last, and
let rise over night. Knead again in the
morning, and make into loaves, let
rise again, and bake.
Ma Lum, Lihue Hotel
2 c. pumpkin or squash, mashed and
strained, 3 c. flour, lVfc c. water, lc.
yeast, It. salt, 1 tb. lard. Add flour if
necessary for consistency.
Two old-fashioned New England
corn meal recipes. Mrs. J. K. Farley.
Indian Meal Pudding.
1 pt.' boiled milk, 2 tbs. corn meal,
1 salt-spoon salt, 1 c. molasses, butter
size of egg, 2 eggs added when mix
ture is cool. Dake 15 min., then add
a little at a time, 1 qt. cold milk. Dake
about one hour.
Corn Meal Pancakes.
Stir 1 or 2 c. cream or milk into two
beaten eggs, add corn meal enough to
make thin batter. If the milk is sweet
add 1 t. baking powder, if sour, add
instead t. soda dissolved in a little
warm water, t. salt. Buttermilk is
the best to use, or add a little cream
to the sour milk. This recipe may
also be used for muffins, in which case,
beat the yolks and whites of the eggs
separately, adding the whites just at
Vfc c. butter or crisco, V c. milk, 3
eggs, ZV2 c. barley flour, 1 t. soda.
Barley Sponge Cake.
U. S. Food Administration
4 eggs, 1 c. sugar, 1 c. barley flour,
1 tb. lemon juice, t. salt. Separate
the whites and yolks of eggs, beat
yolks, add lemon juice and sugar, then
flour. Fold in well beaten whites of
eggs and bake in slow oven.
ECONOMICAL MEAT RECIPES.
Spanish Meat Balls with Corn.
1 lb. chopped beef, 2 beaten eggs,
1 t. salt, t. pepper, 1 tb. butter or
drippings, 1 tb. flour, 1 minced onion,
1 minced green peper, 2 sprigs parsley,
2 chopped tomatoes, 2 qts. boiling
water, corn meal. Method: Mix to
gether the meat, eggs, salt and pepper
with enough corn meal to make a stiff
mass; shape Into balls and roll in corn
meal. Melt the,, butter in a deep ket
tle, add flour and vegetables, turn in
the boiling water, add 1 t. salt, drop
in the meat-balls, cover and boil gently
for forty-five minutes.
Meat and Rice In Casserole.
3 c. cold cooked moat, 1 t. chopped
parsley, 1 tb. bread-crumbs,' 2 well
beat-en. eggs, 1 tb. lemon juice, 1 c.
sieved tomatoes, 1 t. onion juice, stock
or water to moisten, rice, steamed and
well seasoned. Method: Line a well
greased casserole with steamed or
boiledrice. Fill the center with a mix
ture of the other ingredients, enough
stock or water to just moisten the
mixture. Season to taste. Cover the
mixture with rice, pour over Vi c. to
mato sauce, cover and cook for fifty
FOOD PLEDGE CAMPAIGN
RESULTS ON KAUAI
Thff Food Pledge Cards which were
circulated by the Women's Committee
on Kauai are now practically all in,
and bring the total number of house
holds on the island pledged to sup
port the Food Administration to 347S.
In every case it was sought to secure
the signature of the head of the fam
ily preferably the housewife. In
some cases, single, independent indi
viduals were asked to sign. The num
bers according to districts are as follows:
Kilauea 1 TtO
Kealia ' 3.r.8
Koloa - 4fi7
Waimea and Kekaha 3S7
Total . ...liHS
Lad Comes to Grief
" A lad of fourteen years, hailing from
Hanalel the Deautiful, was taken to
Honolulu on the last steamer, and will
be placed in the Industrial School dur
ing his majority. If his behavior is
perfect, while there, he may be subject
to parole before his sentence expires.
He had been caught in several thefts,
and recently Btole $12 from a Japanese,
it is stated. A number of letters have
recently been missed from the llanalei
post office, and the postmaster was
greatly puzzled to know how they
could have been abstracted. The lad
had k key to a postofRce box which be
longed to his uncle. It developed re
cently that he had been opening the
box to which he had the key, and
reaching his arm through and abstract
ing letters and packages from sur
rounding boxes. He found in one of
the letters thus obtained a check for
thirty dollars. This ho endeavored
to negotiate, apparently not being
aware of the fact that a check has to
be endorsed by the party to whom it
it made out. He was thereupon ar
rested, and a number of crimes were
fastened upon him. We omit his
name, hoping that he may yet amend
his ways and become a useful citizen.
- - T
Japanese Teaches Holoholo
Waimea has for some time been
afflicted with a Japanese who has
been imposing upon a number of more
uneducated and trusting Japanese by
pretending that he was a kahuna hui,
with power to control the fates. He
has secured considerable money, it is
stated, in this manner. Recently he
was sought by a Japanese whose wife
had given evidence of failing mental
powers. The kahuna said he could
cure her, all right, but that his in
structions must be followed implicitly.
He gave directions as to holoholo
(prayer) to the wooden idol, as to
diet, etc. One of his stipulations was
that he must sleep at the house for
seven magical days, and teach the
lady how to holoholo. He did so.
And the husband objected very stren
uously to the peculiar methods which
the kahuna employed. He didn't shoot
the kahuna, but spoke in real loud
tones, and complained to the Deputy
Sheriff. It then developed, that the
gentleman of occult and human ways
had been teaching a number of ladies
to holoholo. Judge Hofgaard sent the
kahuna fakir to jail for one good long
Probably for obaining goods under
Food Conservation Rules
(Continued from rage 1)
and sell only in accordance with the
Saturday, Porkless Day
Stores should not sell nor deliver
any pork nor pork products, such as
pork meat, fresh or canned, ham, ba
con, sausage (pork), lard.'
Note. Ordinary meat, such as beef,
mutton, and their products, can be sold
on Saturday, but not on Tuesday.
All fish must be sold by the pound.
No exception to this rule.
The price per pound must be posted
of each variety of fish for sale, so that
customers can easily see and under
No exhorbitant prices shall be al
lowed. Fish should be purchased only from
licened holesalers or fishermen.
Not more than ten pounds of sugar
to be sold to any one at any one time,
to retail customers.
Rules Regarding Sale of Fish
Any one breaking any of these rules
should be reported. It is your p.itri
otic duty as much as it is for pou to
obey the rules yourself.
Report names of kickers and unpat
riotic customers. They will be posted
The following persons have register
ed at the Lihue Hotel during the
week: I). R. Maconachie, Mrs. F.
Johnson, S. Lemke, George A. Show
ers, M. H. Drummond, C. A. Franz.
T. J. Kresky, Mary A. Durbauk and
H. S. Thurston of Honolulu. Dr. Gran
P. Murray of New York and Miss
Katherine Graham of Santa Clara.
Captain Ross, master of the schoon
er Retriever, which entered Honolulu
harbor last week aleak, is a brother of
Frederick Ross, who was in the years
agone manager of a plantation on this
island. Later he took up land at Olaa,
on Hawaii, and for twelve or fifteen
years was a coffee grower there.
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TIP TnP TflFA 77? F
M MM M A M MMM-t-K A AM-i :
Tuesday, Mar. 5 c
The popular, fuseinnt in;:, elmraeiej- slar, ELSIE FERGUSON
ISY INH'.EKT 1 1 It'll ENS
A spectacular romance i f the Arahiau desert. einlincl ing one
' of the greale-t si ttings ever ald inplcd in the Mdii'ii Picture
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I Rebecca cP r - t ' '
9unny brooh fartA, II
Thurs. Mar. 7, - Tip Top
IN A TRUE-TO-LIFE PKTLRIZATloN OF
Rebecca of Sunnybrook
LITTLE MARY'S CROWN I N ! ACHIEVEMENT IN HER
CHARACTERIZATION OF AMERICAN CHILDHOOD.
Saturday March 9 - Tip Top
"Little Miss Optimist"
THE CHARM I NO VIVACIOUS LITTLE STAR IS AT HER REST IN THIS I'.EAUTIFUL
AND THRILLINO PIIOTOPLVY OF LOVE AND SACRIFICE.
nth Chapter of "THE FKiHTlNC TRAIL"
Burton Holmes Travel Pictures
" Barbary' Sheep" program will aDo he shown at
KOLOA. WED., MAR. 6; WAIMEA. FU ;AY;
MAK A WELL SATURDAY;
'Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm" Program will also he tdioun at
KAPAA. FRIDAY, MARCH 8; KOLOA, SAT. WAIMEA, MOW MAKAWELI.
TUES. ELEELE, WED. KICK All A, TIIUR.
"Little Miss Optimist" Programs will also he shown at
KEALIA, FRI., MAR. 8. KAPAA, "MOW. KEKAHA, TUES., MAK A WELL TIIUR.
The ruling of the State Department
that all travellers bound for Hawaii
must henceforth procure passports,
place, Hawaii is a territory of the I'ni
has an ominous look. In the first
ted States, and the necessity for pass
ports would under all ordinary or nor
mal conditions, not exist. The order
would seem to indicate that "the Gov
ernment at Washington" has some rea
son for supposing that the conditions
are not normal. It would seem to indi
cate that there is some movement ex
pected. Or that some enemy alien is
making plans for an attack upon Ha
waii. We cannot afford to enquire too
closely, or at least should not '.in too
ready to censure the government for
incisures adopted during war lime.
The probability always exists that the
Go eminent knows what it is doing,
and has reasons therefor.
It now transpires, however, that pass
engers from the coast have not yet
been subjected to such restri :: :o:is.
though John H. Clegg. recently ap
pointed Superintendent of Queens Hos
pital, was detained in New York for
twelve days in order to secure a pass
port. If this order prevails, it will very
materially injure the tourist business,
and result in great inconvenience to
passengers on the mainlad who desire
to return to the islands. Honolulu res
dents now in the East have found it
necessary to cable home for their nat
uralization papers, to prove their citi
zenship. What does it mean?
IN THE- LINE OF TRAVEL WILL RECEIVE OUR
PERSONAL ATTENTION, AND PROMPT DELIVERY.
ANDREWS EXPRESS CO.
M. E. Goniss Jr. Mgr.
RITORY OF HAWAII II .7 Jf
Get our latest prices
Roses and Violets
Phone 305 L.