Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1917.
9 LIBERTY CATERING $
BY MAUI WOMEN
A Department Of Domettlo Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpote In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armies In Europe
1. Coconut Pudding
Grate or grind the meat of one nut,
tdd one pint of mtlk and cook in a
double boiler 20 minutes. Strain
through cheesecloth, pressing out
every bit of milk. Return to doable
boiler add one-third cup cornstarch
wet with cold milk, one-half cup sugar,
one-half ts. salt and cook 15 minutes.
Peel, scrape and slice 4 or 5 bananas,
put in a buttered baking dish, add a
little lemon juice, pour coconut cus
tard over all, and bake one-half hour.
Serve hot or cold with sugar or cream.
The coconut meat remaining can be
sprinkled with sugar, dried in the
oven and kept for use in, puddings,
cakes, etc. without spoiling, for at
least two weeks.
2. Coconut Buns
Into one pint of flour, rub one-half
cup of butter or shortening, add one
fourth ts. salt, one ts. bakingpowder,
one-half cup sugar, one-half cup grat
ed coconut, one well-beaten, egg and
enough milk to make a fairly stiff
batter. Place in small pieces on a
well-greased flat tin, brush over light
ly with milk, sprinkle with coconut
and bake in a hot oven.
3. Coconut Corn lets
Beat 2 egg-whites until stiff, add
one-half cup sugar, one-third ts. .salt.
Fold In 2 cups cornflakes and one
half cup shredded coconut. Drop
from a small spoon on a well-buttered
tin about one inch apart and bake in
a moderate oven.
4. Coconut Cornmeal Pudding
To 2 tbl. grated coconut, add 2 tbl.
cornmeal, and one tbl. minute tapioca.
When evenly mixed, add one-half cup
light molasses or syrup, one tbl. melt
ed butter, one (mart of milk and a
pinch of salt and bake in a moderate
5. Coconut Loaf (in Place of Meat)
To one pint of fresh grated coconut,
add one cup of cold boiled rice, one
cup tomatoes, one egg, and one tbl.
butter. Mix well, season with one tbl.
each of curry powder, scraped onion
pulp, celery salt and salt. Add the
coconut milk, and steam or bake for
an hour. Serve with white sauce if
6. Sandwich Paste
Take one cup grated coconut and
the milk, add one cup of cleaned and
stoned dates, one cup seeded sulcana
raisins, one-half ts. salt and one ts.
lemon juice. Bleed into a smooth
paste with a fork and use as filling
7. Coconut Custard
To one cup of milk, add two well
beaten eggs, one-third cup sugar,
one-third ts. salt, one ts. melted but
ter, one-half cup fresh grated coconut
and one-half cup coconut milk in which
has been dissolved one ts. cornstarch.
Pour into buttered custard cups and
bake in a pan of water in a moderate
oven until firm.
8. Coconut Cheese Pie
Beat two egg yolks and two tbl.
sugar until light. Add one-fourth pint
cottage cheese, beat well and stir in
one-half cup coconut. Add one-half
cup coconut. Add one-half pint sweet
milk, and the grated rind of a lemon.
Bake in a quick oven 20 minutes in
unbaked pie shells. Add Meringue.
9. Coconut Macaroons
Sift together one scant cup flour
and one cup of granulated sugar. Add
two oups grated coconut,' mix thor
oughly and fold in three stiffly beaten
egg-whites. Roll into a sheet, cut in
squares and bake in a moderate oven
until crisp and brown.
10. Coconut Relish
To one and one-fourth lb. white
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Plantation and Mill
ENGINEERS FOR THE
Allis Chalmers Co.
HONOLULU, HAWAII. ,v
BRANCHES IN NEW YORK AND-CUBA.
sugar, add three-eighth pint water.
Boll to soft ball stage, take off, and
stir to a cream. Add one-fourth lb.
dry or one-half lb. fresh grated coco
nut and pour into buttered tins to
11. Coconut Bread Pudding
Cut a stale loaf of bread into one
third inch slices. Butter and pack in
layers in a buttered pudding dish,
sprinkling each layer with fresh grat
ed coconut. Beat two eggs slightly,
add one-half cup sugar, one-fourth ts.
salt and one quart of milk. Cover and
let stand about one hour. Bake in a
slow oven 45 minutes, and let brown
towards the last.
12 Coconut Drop Cakes
Cream one cup light brown sugar,
with two tbl. Crisco. Add one cup
sour milk, one ts. each of cinnamon,
and cloves sifted with one level ts.
soda and two cups flour. Mix well and
stir in one-half cup shredded coconut.
Drop by dessertspoonfuls on a greas
ed pan and bake in a moderate oven.
13. Coconut Cream Pie
Boil three cups of milk. Mix one
heaping tbl. cornstarch and one-half
cup sugar and add to milk. Add one
whole egg and two egg yolks, all well
beaten, three tbl. grated coconut and
one tbl. melted butter. Bake for five
minutes in an already browned pie
shell. Cover with meringue which has
been sprinkled with coconut and
14. Coconut Filling For Cake
Mix two tbl. cornstarch with one
oup powdered sugar and two egg
yolks. Add one cup milk and one tbl.
butter and cook 20 minutes. Then
add juice and grated rind of a lemon
and one cup coconut.
Next week RICE.
Aug. 25 HONEY.
INVITING PROPOSALS FOR TERRI
TORY OF HAWAII 4 PUBLIC IM
PROVEMENT BONDS, 1917.
The Territory of Hawaii under the
provisions of an Act of Congress,
entitled "An Act to Provide a Govern
ment for the Territory of Hawaii,"
approved April 30, 1900 (31 Sts. 141)
as amended by an Act of Congress ap
proved May 27, 1910 (36 Sts. 443), and
pursuant to an Act of the Legistature
of the Territory of Hawaii entitled
"An Act to Provide for Public Loans,"
approved April 25, 1903, as amended,
and pursuant to an Act of the Legis
lature of the Territory of Hawaii en
titled "An Act to Provide for Pub'ic
Improvements," approved May 2, 1917,
offers at public sale $1,500,000 Public
Improvement Coupon Bonds of the
Territory of Hawaii bearing interest
payable semi-annually at the rate of
4 percent annum.
Bids will be received at the office of
the United States Mortgage and Trust
Company, 55 Cedar Street, New York
City, or at the office of the Treasurer
of the Territory of Hawaii in Honolu
lu, Hawaii, until 10 o'clock A. M. of
August 30, 1917.
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Further information may be had on
application at the office of the United
States Mortgage and Trust Company,
New York City, or at the office of the
Treasurer of the Territory of Hawaii
in Honolulu, Hawaii.
Dated August 6, 1917.
, Signed C. J. MCCARTHY,
Treasurer, Territory of Hawaii.
(Aug. 10, 17, 24.)
Cockrels for Sale
A. E. Brown, Puunene School.
On The Other Islands
Marketing Division Breaks Record
"The volume of business transacted
by the division during the year was
greater than for any previous year in
Its history," says A. T. Longley, su
perintendent of the territorial market
ing division, in his annual report.
"Sixty different kinds of island
products were marketed for 474 dif
ferent consigners. The individual
consignments numbered 2538 and
were sold for a total of $121,512.90. In
addition to the consignment sales,
seeds, crates, and merchandise, to the
amount of $18,006.15, were sold to
producers and other."
Would Have Fish Price
Regulated At Hilo
Pointing out to the territorial food
commission that the wholesalers of
fish at Hilo have both the fishermen
and the public at their mercy, District
Magistrate D. E. Metzger, of Hilo, has
recommended that a maximum and a
minimum price for sea foods be estab
lished by the board on the Big Island.
Judge Metzger would have the food
commission take over the wholesaling
of fish and would have prices both
maximum and minimum, established
MacKaye Quits At Hilo Editor
HILO, August 3. Editor A. L. Mac
Kaye of the Hilo Daily Tribune, who
is well known throughout the islands,
but particularly in Honolulu and Hilo,
wll shortly leave for the mainland
and has resigned his position as edi
tor of the Tribune.
Until final plans are made, Roy
Myers, who recently joined the staff
of the Tribune, will assume the du
ties of editor and will be assisted by
J. W. Bains, who has served on the
editorial staff of most of the Hilo
Island Grapes No Good For Juice
Chairman J. D. Dole, of the terri
torial food commission, has had ex
haustive tests made of local grapes
and reports that they are not adapted
to making a sweet commercial bever
age that would Bell in competition
with eastern grape juices on the market.
KAHULUI RAILROAD CO.'S
Telephone 1652 and 2012
Asks If Porto Rican
Can Take Up Homestead
Arthur G. Smith, acting attorney
general, has been asked by the land
department for an opinion on whether
or not a Porto Rlcan is now a citizen
of the United States and as such can
take up homestead land in Hawaii.
The query has come from Worth O.
Aiken, sub-agent for the land depart
ment on Maul.
For Honolulu in 1919
To bring the leaders of the federal
public health service to Honolulu in
1919 for their annual conference is
the plan of Dr. J. S. B. Pratt, presi
dent of the board of health, and of the
Hawaiian promotion committee.
Dr. Pratt offered this plan to the
convention this year, from which he
recently returned, and found it fa
vorably received. He Is now co-operating
with the promotion committee
to bring the men here.
Investigating Death Of Nurse
The police department, the military
authorities, and the Queens Hospital
are all engaged In investigating the
death of Miss Florence Berg, a nurse,
who died last week as the result of a
criminal operation performed a week
or two previously by unknown per
sons. The army is interested from
the fact that Dr. John Ludy, of the
army medical corps, is alleged to have
been accused by the dying nurse as
the author of her trouble. The case
is a most pitiable one from various
Those Who Travel
By str. Mauna Kea, Aug. 6. From
Lahalna: Mr. and Mrs. Scheid, R. H.
Wells, L. W. Sloane, Mrs. E. Daniels,
Master Daniels, Agama, Mee Wong,
Miss Loeffler, Mrs. Bortfeldt, Miss
Bortfeldt, Mrs. Janowitz, Matsumoto,
J. Waterhouse, W. G. Cooke, Wah
Sing, Mrs. MacMahon, Mrs. Andrecht.
By str. Mauna Kea, Aug. 3. From
Lahalna: C. S. Nash and wife, J. H.
Williams, F. J. Hare, C. Horswell,
Miss Akana, Miss Crabbe, Arthur
Smith, W. R. Bisho, T. A. Lyons, T.
B. Lyons, Charles Gay, W. J. Cooper,
Miss Hannah, Mrs. Clinton ,R. D. Wil
liams, C. W. Sleeper.
Entered Of Record
PILIPO PALAUALELO & WF to
Charles E Thompson, lnt in Grs 2226
& 2223 & R P 6234, Kul 4157, Honu
aula, Maul, June 19, 1917. $175.
W II KAHOOHANOHANO & WF to
Ah Sing, R P 4770, Kul 7387, Hono
kohau, Kaanapall, Maui, Sept 22,
KAPULE & HSB ET ALS to Pi'ipo
Palaualelo, lnt in Gr 2226, Honuaula,
Maui, June 19, 1917. Conveyance.
GEORGE K HUGO to Hoshi Kisuke,
Ap 1, R P 1203, Kul 486, Lahalna,
Maui, May 16, 1917. 10 yrs at $C0
A. D. FURTADO, to O. Masuda, pc.
land, Lahalna, Maul, Apr. 17, 1917.
24 yrs & 8 months at $120 per an.
JESSIE HIRAM to Miyaslro, pc land,
Wailuku Construction and Drayage Co., Ltd.
TRANSFERING AND DRAYING
1917 Indian Motorcycles-Honolulu Prices
Powerplus twin cylinder, cradle
spring frame, 3 speed model.
Develops 15 to 18 horsepower
on dynamometer test.
Powerplus (win cylinder, cradle
spring frame, 3 speed model,
with complete electric
equipment Including amme
ter. Develops 15 to 18 horse
power on dynamometer test.
Improved side car with adjust
Standard delivery van with ad
justable axle, body dlmem
justable axle, body dimen
sions 40" long, 21" wide, 21"
high, metal cover with latch.
E. O. HALL &
DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE
Kahului, Maui, T. H.
NEW SUPERVISING PRINCIPAL
George Stanley Raymond, inspector
general of public schools, is packing
up and getting ready to return to
Maul, where he will succeed William
McCluskey as supervising principal for
the government schools in the Valley
Island. Mr. McCluskey will succeed
Mr. Raymond In Honolulu as Inspector
general of schools until the end of the
year, when the office will be discon
tinued. He will then become the sta
tistician of the board of education. Mr.
Raymond will make his home in Wai
luku. He was formerly principal of
the Kamehanicha III School in Laha
Lahalna, Maul, Aug 1, 1917. 10 yrs
at $10 per an.
KAWELA AGRCTL CO, LTD, to Kae
leku Sugar Co, Ltd, Gr 2930, Kawe
la, Hana, Maui, July 20, 1917. 16
yrs & 1 mo at $18 per an.
$130.00 cash and
$145.00 cash and
ments of $26.
$50.00 cash and
a 1 z monthly
payments o f
$50.00 cash and
8 i x monthly
payments o f
TERRITORY OF HAWAII