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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, August 24, 1917, Page FIVE, Image 5',
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THE MAUI NEWS FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1917.
A Department Of Domestic Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armies In Europe
1. Facts About Honey
One tbl. of honey furnishes 100 cal
ories. Honey consists of four parts sugar
to one of 'water.
Honey Is generally speaking just as
digestible as cane sugar.
Honey keeps cakes and sweet
crackers moist much longer than
sugar. Inland honey is delicious.
2. Honey Cakes
Drat 1 egg until light. Add 1 ts.
butter, 4 cup strained honey. Mix
in 1 cup flour, 2 ts. baking powder, V
ts. salt and a pinch of cinnamon.
Drop in spoonfuls on a buttered tin,
and bake in a quick oven.
3. Honey Sponge Cake
Boll cup sugar, U ts. cinnamon,
ts. ginger, ts. soda, 2 cups bran,
1 cup flour, cup honey, cup milk,
and 2 tbl. melted shortening. Bake
in a hot oven in spoonfuls, on a butter
ed pan for 20 minutes.
5. Honey Fudge
Boil 2 cups sugar, 13 cup water
until the syrup Bpins a thread. Pour
over 2 well beaten whites, until
creamy, adding 1 ts. vanilla. Pour
into buttered pan.
6. Honey Custard
Beat 4 eggs until well mixed. Add
3 cups milk, & cup honey and flavor
with cinnamon and salt to taste. Pour
Into cups set in water and bake in a
7. Honey Rolls
Take a piece of light bread dough
when ready to -work up, and work into
it a tbl. of lard. Let it rise again then
roll out thin in an ablong sheet.
Spread liberally with butter, honey
and a little sugar. Roll up as closely
Dedication Of New
Maui Church Soon
Ilenry Perrine Baldwin Memorial To
Be Formally Dedicated September
Second Gift Of The Baldwin
September 2nd and 9th, will be of
much interest and importance to all
of central Maui. September 2nd will
see the dedication of the splendid
new building of the Makawao Union
C'aurch. This edifice is known as the
"Henry Perrine Baldwin Memorial"
and is the gift of his family to the
church. At the same time the new
pulpit bible which is the gift of the
twenty-four grandchildren will be re
cognized. The first public use of the
very complete Austin pipe organ will
be made on this occasion. This or
gan is "In Memory of Leslie and
Jared Baldwin." On September 9th
the service will be grouped 'around
the baptismal font which is the gift
of many of the old-time Hawaiian
and Japanese friends of Mr. Baldwin,
who expressed the wish to have a per
manent share In the recognition of
one who was ever their friend and
Nearly a year and a half ago the
family of the late Henry Perrine Bald
win decide to erect a lasting memori
al to him which would also be of per
manent value to all the people of
central Maui, where he spent his life
and where were located most of his
r.nmmprrfnl enplal nnri rolffrirma In.
rests. In place of the old church
-h rendered good service for a
quarter of a century has arisen a
stone one, much like the old church in
general form. The site is the loca
tion of the old sugar mill where Mr.
Baldwin began business for himself
and where he met the accident which
cost him his arm. This building in
beauty and construction is a fitting
memorial to one who was foremost In
promoting and sustaining every for
ward movement in the commercial,
civic and religious life of Maui.
One approaches this gothic struc
ture with its massive Norman tower
by broad steps .which lead through
the double doors into the vestibule.
One is at once impressed with the
appropriateness of all the appoint
ments. On the north wall is a fine
bronze memorial tablet. From the
toner one passes to the lobby which
la separated from the large Sunday
school room at the right, by folding
doors, and from the main auditorium
which seats two hundred and fifty
people, by a finely carved oak screen.
At the far end of the lobby is a small
class room. Looking toward the pul
pit one sees the commodious choir
loft with the organ pipes above and
beyond. At the left of the choir loft is
the choir room, at the right is the pas
tor's study. Below the organ and be
as possible. Cut in pieces about 2
inches long and arrange in a butter
ed pan on end and closely together.
Let rise once more and bake in a
8. Honey Cake
Heat 1 cup honey and A cup butter
or shortening together. When al
most cold, add 2 cups flour, 1 ts. soda
and a pinch of salt sifted together. If
not stilt enough to roll out, add more.
Bake in a moderate oven for half an
9. Honey Cookies
Make honey cake as above, add any
desired flavoring, and roll out thin
enough to cut with a cooky cutler.
10. Honey Fruit Cake
To above recipe for honey cake,
add cup raisins, 1 tbl. chopped cit
ron and spices to taste. Mix and bake
same as honey cake.
11. Honey Johnny Cake
Melt M cup honey with A cup
shortening. Add cup sour milk 23
cup cornmeal, 1 cups flour, 1 round
ed ts. soda and a pinch of salt. Bake
In a moderate oven.
12. Honey Pie Crust
Heat together M cup honey and 2
tbl. butter or crisco. When cold add
flour enough to make a stiff dough.
Sift in with the flour 18 ts. each of
soda and salt. Roll out about twice
as thick as a regular pie crust. Bake
In an oven not too hot. These
measurements are sufficient for one
crust and cover.
Bulletin 653, of the United States
Department of Agriculture, on Honey
and Its Uses In The Home, is recom
mended to the housewife, for Us many
helpful facts and practical sugges
tions. hind the choir is a flower room with
The corner-stone was laid August
20th, 1916. The building is now com
pleted. The exterior walls are of
concrete faced up with lichen cover
ed volcanic flow rock. The, con
crete is reinforce with steel and has
a varying thickness of eight to twelve
inches, and even two feet in the tower.
The whole is bound together with
steel ties. All the door and window
openings, copings, bandcorners, butt
ress caps and window tracery are of
glazed, dark biscuit colored terra cot
ta which harmonizes with the lichen
covered stone. The roof is covered
with tudor slate from Vermont. This
slate is wide and thick in the lower
courses, diminishing to a quarter of
the size and thickness at the top. The
roof framing is of heavy wood and
steel trusses to sustain the seventeen
tons of slate and plaster. Between
the roof and the ceiling there is a
large air space for ventilation. Ven
tilation has been carefully provided
All the exposed ceiling rafters,
trusses, panelling to the walls, carved
screen, carved tracery work, pews,
doors and furniture are of American
quartered white oak, polished to a
dull finish. The floor where not car
peted is of oak rubbed to match the
panelling. The vestibule is boored
with Tennessee Verte Antique marble
tiles with a moulded marble base.
The six memorial windows are from
the old building and have been group
ed in threes. In the east trancept, in
the center, is "The Sower," in memory
of Mr. Baldwin. On the right is one
to his father and mother, and on the
left to the father and mother of Mrs.
Baldwin. In the west trancept, in
the center, is a window to Dr. B. O.
Beckwith who was for ten years the
pastor of the church. On the right is
one to Rev. T. S. Green who was the
first pastor. On the left Is one to
Throughout the church is lighted by
electricity. For those who do not
hear distinctly an accousticon has
been installed in several pews. There
will not be large demand for these
since the accoustics of the auditorium
are especially good.
The public offering on these two
dedication Sundays are thank offer-'
ings of the people that this house of
worship has been provided without
cost to themselves for construction or
equipment. Otherwise everyone
would have been called upon to help.
On the 2nd, the offering is for the
Armenian Relief. On the 9th it is for
the Hawaiian Board. This is a practi
cal opportunity to express apprecia
tion for benefits received and to assist
two very worthy causes.
A PAIA CARD PARTY
Mrs. A. C. Rothrock, of Paia, enter
tained very pleasantly last Wednesday
afternoon with cards in honor of her
6ister, Miss Kinney.
LODGE MAUI, NO. 984, A. F. A A. M
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahulul, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7:30
Visiting brethren are cordially In
vited to attend.
H. K. DUNCAN. R. W. M.
W. A. ROBBINS, Secretary.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHT8
Regular meetings will be held at
the Knights of Pythias Hall, Waila-
ku, on the second and fourth Friday
of each month.
All visiting members are cordially
invited to attend.
A. C. RATTRAY, C. C.
J. H. PRATT, K. R & S.
FOR CAKE MAKING
K. MACHIDA Druggtgrg
The Best In Town
And a Up-To-Date Soda Fountain
Give Us a Trial
MARKET STREET. : WAILUKU.
Hawaiian Views and Post Cards
..,1. ja.... ... --it mini
IN PINTS AND QUARTS
Newest.Coolejt Motel in Hawaii
fort Street. Honolulu
I WAILUKU, MAUI, T. H. B
Reasonable Rates B
Dinner parties given special B
floBolala Wholesale Produce
ISSUED BY THE TERRITORIAL
Week ending, August 17, 1917.
BUTTER AND EGGS.
Island Butter, lb., cartons, . . .38 to .40
Eggs, Belect doz GO
Eggs, No. 1. doz 58
Eggs, Duck 45
Young roosters, lb 45
Hens, lb 33 to .35
Turkeys, lb 45
Ducks Muse, lb 30 to .32
Ducks, Pekin, lb 30 to .32
Ducks, Haw., dozen 6.75
VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE.
Beans, string, green 04
Beans, string, wax 05
Beans, Lima in pod 04
Beans, Maui red 9.00 to 10.00
Beans, Calico, cwt None
Beans, urn. white 14 to .15
Peas, dry Is. cwt None
Beets, doz. bunches 30
Carrots, doz. bunches 40
Cabbage, cwt 3.00 to 3.50
Corn, sweet 100 ears None
Corn, Haw. Ig. yel. ton'. . .76.00 to 78.00
Corn, Haw. bid. yel. ton.. 80.00 to 83.00
Rice, Jap. seed, cwt 7.00
Rice, Haw. seed, cwt 7.00
Peanuts, Ig. lb None
Peanuts sm. lb None
Green Peppers, bell 06
Green peppers, chili 05
Potatoes, Is. Irish 2.60 to 2.75
Potatoes, sweet cwt 1.40
Taro, cwt 1.10 to 1.75
Taro, bunch 15
Tomatoes, lb 03
Green peas, lb None
Cucumbers, doz 50 to .60
Pumpkins, lb 014 to .02
Onions, lb 02
Bananas, Chinese, bu 20 to .35
Bananas, cooking, bu 1.00 to 1.25
Figs, 100 90
Grapes, Isabella, lb 06
Limes, 100 1.00
Pineapples, cwt 1.50
Papaias, lb OVA to .01 V6
Beef, cattle, and sheep are not
bought at live weight. They are
slaughtered and paid for on a dressed
Hogs, up to 150 lb ISM to .19
Beef, lb 13 to .14
Veal, lb 14
Mutton, lb 19
Pork, lb 21 to .23
HIDES, Wet Salted.
Steer, No. 1. lb 20
Steer. No. 2. lb 18
Steer, hair slip 18
Kips, lb 20 to .22
Goat, white 20 to .38
The following are prices on feed, f.
o. b. Honolulu:
Corn, sm. yel. ton None
Corn, lg. yel. ton 87.50 to 90.00
Corn, cracked ton 88.50 to 92.00
Bran, ton 50.00
Bailey, ton 60.00
Scratch food ton 90.00
Oats, ton 65.00
Wheat, ton 87.50 to 88.00
Middling ton 63.00 to 65.00
Hay, wheat, ton 35.00 to 40.00
Hay, alfalfa ton . 38.00 to 40.00
Men and Women
have found in these times of
uncertain leather qualities that
are shoes that are to be depend
We can fit you by mail.
& ye Shoe
HONOLULU, T. II.
GENERAL ELECTRIC CO.
INSTALLATION OF ENTIRE
X and so forth, is
the better for bein
mellowed by age.
VELVET Smoking1 Tobacco owes its ' 'aged in the
wood' ' smoothness to more than two years' curing.
KODAKS REDUCED IN PRICE
Discontinued model of Kodaks and Premos, and old model Brownies,
at a reduced price as follows:
KODAKS: la, 2x4Ji. R. R. ' Folding Brownie Cameras of
lens. Was 117.50. Now $14.00 square end type are reduced in
Same, with Anastigmat lens price as follows:
f.7.7.. was $22.50. Now $18.00 No. 2 Folding Autographic.
PREMOS: 3a Film Hate, 3x5- Was $6.00 Now $5.10
, was $25.00. ...Now $20.00 XT ... . . ..
Size 5x7, ditto. Was $35.00. No' 2a dninS Aut0raphJon
Now $28.00 as $8.00 Now $6.80
3a, Film Plate, special size No- 2o Folding Autographic.
314x5. Was $60.00 Was $9-00 Now $7.65
Now 548.00 NOi 2c Sanie wi(h ppij Rec.
3a Pocket C, size 3UX5 . Was tiiinear lens. Was $11.00...
$15.00 Now $12.00 Now $9.35
HONOLULU PHOTO SUPPLY CO.
1059 Fort Street HONOLULU
MANUFACTURERS' SHOE STORE, HONOLULU
1051 Fort Street
Ask us about our facilities for handling your
Stock and Bond Business
Through Trent Trust Company, Limited.
Bank of Maui, Ltd.
WAILUKU--LAHAIN A PAIA
& Co., Ltd.
LADIES WHITE EGYPTIAN
CLOTH LACED BOOT WITH
IVORY RUBBER SOLES AND
WHITE TOP LIFT ON
MAIL ORDERS .CAREFULLY