Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1917.
I ForArbor Day
The following letter has been receiv
ed In regard to trees for Arbor Day
October 19, 1917.
Editor Maui News:
Will you kindly Inform your readers
that the Division of Forestry will be
glad to supply trees as usual for Arbor
Day, November 16th.
To allow time for the trees to ar
rive at their destination before Arbor
Day, all orders from Hawaii, Kauai,
Maui and Molokai. addressed to the
Government Nursery, Honolulu,
should be in our hands not later than
Trees will be shipped F. O. O. to
any port where freight is delivered by
the Inter-Island Steam Navigation
Trees will be ready for delivery if
previously orlered on and after Nov
ember 141 h. All trees ordered but
remaining uncalled for at the Nursery
will be turned back into the regular
stock on November 24.
Appended is a list of the trees avail
able for Arbor Day at the Government
t DAVID C. HAUGHS,
Common Name Scientific Name
Golden Shower Cassia fistula
Pink Shower Cassia grandis
Pink and White Cassia nodosa
Royal l'oinciana l'oinciana regia
Yellow l'oinciana I'eltophorum fer
rugineum Jacaranda jacaranda mimosa-
Christmas Berry Schinus terebin-
Pepper Tree Schinus molle
Monkey Pod Pithecolobium Sa-
African Tulip TreeSpathodea campa
nulata St.. Thomas Tree Bauhinia tomen
tosa Silk Oak Grevillea robusta
Iron wood Casuarina equiseti-
Japan Cedar Cryptomeria Japo-
Blue Gum Eucalyptus globu
Lemon Gum Eucalyptus citrio-
Swamp MahoganyEucalyptus robusta
Each applicant is entitled to 24
trees free of charge.
The Church Bazaar
A Great Success
(Continued from Page One.)
Miss Alma Ross delighted everybody
with a Highland dance, as did also
Misses Frances Field, Rosalie Fer
riera, and Martha Wilbur, with a Dutch
dance. Mrs. Linton read with good
effect James Whitcomb Riley's "Old
Glory," as a prelude to the singing of
"The Star-Spangled Banner", accom
panied by the several instrumental
ists. The various stalls, of which there
were five, not including the very at
tractive punch and lemonade booth,
nor the refreshments booth which,
for the greater comfort of guests, was
in the gallery were all decorated in
good taste in patriotic colors of red,
white, and blue. The general decora
tions, for which Mrs. Kepoikai was
responsible, were in green-large cocoa
nut palms. The ladies in charge of
stalls and booths and their assistants,
decorated the stalls or booths for
which they were, respectively, res
ponsible. These ladies were:
Fancy articles stall Mrs. H. S.
Paris (chairman), Mrs. H. L. Duncan,
Mrs. B. Williams.
Children's stall Mrs. II. D. Slog
gett (chairman), Miss L. Weight.
Plants stall Mrs. G. Hansen (chair
man), Mrs. Kepoikai, Mrs. G. Weight.
Candy stall Mrs. V. C. Schoenberg
(chairman), Mrs. E. Walsh, Mrs.
Rietow, Miss E. Baldwin.
Refreshments booth Mrs. W. F. J.
Dale (chairman), Mrs. J. Walsh, Mrs.
W. A. McKay, assisted by a band of
young girls as waitresses.
Punch and lemonade booth Miss
Nancy Cummings (chairman), Mrs. J.
Kelson, Mrs. Sommerfeld.
The dance program was in charge
of Mrs. J. G. Zabriskie, Miss Villiers
and Miss M. Schrader, music for it
being furnished by Miss Hoffman's
baud, with Mr. W. O. Aiken as master
In addition to those in charge of
stalls, etc., there were many willing
workers who gave o their best to
make the bazaar a social as well as
a financial success.
The ollicers of the Wonman's Guild
of the Church of the Good Shepherd,
are: President, Mrs. J. C. Villiers;
First Vice-President, Mrs. C. D. Luf
kin; Second Vice-President, Mrs. Ke
poikai; Secretary-Treasurer, Mrs. B.
Williams. Basket Committee, Mrs. H.
S. Paris and Mrs. II. L. Duncan.
LIBERTY CATERING 9
BY MAUI WOMEN
A Department Of Domestic Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armies In Europe
AT THE THEATERS '
8 . .j
Before vegetables and fruits give
out, in times of food stringency, ap
pears the shortage of fats. This has
been the experience of Germany and
England in particular. It is none too
soon for the American housewife to
begin to conserve and preserve the
fats, which are absolutely essential to
health. Millions of tons of valuable
fats now go to waste.
The United States Department of
Agriculture at Washington supplies
valuable information along this line.
Us bulletin No. 4G9, "Fats and Their
Economical Use in the Home," should
be in every housekeeper's hands. It
will be sent by the Bureau of Publica
tions of the Department at Washing
ton while the supply holds out.
Much fat may be saved by home ren
dering of the trimmings from fat
meat. The following method of ren
dering fats may be applied in the
home: The fat is cut finely with an
ordinary household meat-chopper or
sausage- grinder and is then heated in
a double boiler until completely melt
ed. The melted fat is then strained
through a rather thick cloth (medium
fine huckaback, for instance) to re
move the finely divided bits of tissue.
The advantage of this method is, that
since the material to be rendered is
finely divided the fat separates readi
ly from the inclosing tissue at a tem
perature very little above its melting
point, and there is no danger of
scorching it as in the older open
After the fat is rendered it must
usually "be clarified. A fairly success
ful household method for clarifying
fats is as follows: Melt the fat with
at least an equal volume of water and
heat for a short time at a moderate
temperature, with occasional stirring.
Let the mixture cool, remove the lay
er of fat, and scrape off bits of meat
and other material which may adhere
to the underside.
Undesirable odors and flavors can
be decreased in intensity or removed,
if not pronounced, by heating the fats
with a good grade of charcoal. To
each pound of chopped, unrendered
fat add twelve pieces of clean, hard
wood charcoal, about the size of a
walnut, and render the fat in a double
boiler as described above. Allow the
charcoal to remain in the melted fat
for about two hours and stir the mix
ture occasionally. It is necessary to
strain the fat through flannel or
other closely woven cloth to remove
all the fine particles of charcoal.
Rancid odors, if not too pronounced,
may be satisfactorily removed by
this method. If the odor Is very pro
nounced, more charcoal is needed, and
the mixture requires longer heating.
It is interesting to note that the
characteristic yellow color of the beef
fat may be removed by this method,
and a white, odorless fat secured.
Receive Fresh Impetus
A fresh consignment of seeds for
the Children's Gardens Department of
the Maui County Fair & Racing As
sociation has been received by L. R.
Mathews, director of that department,
and these seeds will be distributed as
last as possible. A number of orders
or fresh supplies of seeds have al
ready come in and more are expected
.n a few days. Interest in the Chil
dren's Gardens has received fresh im
petus since the start of school and
ilso since certain sections of the is
land have had some rain, thus making
it possible for the children to go on
with their work, which in many in
stances had to be stopped for lack of
A meetng of the Gardens Commit
tee has been called for tomorrow
morning at 10:30 o'clock in the Alex
ander House Settlement building to
lake up some important questions in
regard to these gardens. It is hoped
that all the chairmen of local garden
committees and all others who are
helping to make this contest a success
will come to this meeting. A little
more than two months will see the
close of this particular contest on
Sufferer "Gosh, this insomnia's
gettin' worse. Can't even sleep
when it's time to get up.' Judge.
"The Silent Partner"
"The Silent Partner" is a powerful
drama which teaches the great lesson
of loyalty in business. The story is
intensely dramatic in its conception
and has been splendidly presented by
the Lasky Company. There is a
beautiful love-story woven into the
tale of loyalty, for the little stenograp
her is secretly in love with her em
ployer, though he does not even sus
pect it. When his own wife proves
unworthy of his devotion, the man
learns the truth and the girl's self
denial reaps its reward.
At the opening of the story Sander
son is a minister. David Stires is
signing his will making Jessica his
sole, heir, thereby disinheriting his
dissolute son Hugh. Sanderson learn
ed to love Jessica, later Hugh returns
home and succeeds in getting his
father's forgiveness, he marries Jes
sica. At this time a medical opera
tion restores her sight. At the mom
ent of the wedding a cheque is pre
sented to David Stires signed with
his own name, the signature having
been forged see the rest of this
wonderful story play in motion pic
tures the coming week.
Margaret MacLean, one of the chil
dren in the incurable ward of a hospi
tal. She has been named after the
head surgeon, Dr. Robert MacLean.
The Doctor is greatly interested in
Margaret's case and performs a suc
cessful operation to straighten her
spine. Margaret is sent to school and
then to study to become a nurse.
The Doctor sends his son, Bob, to
Paris to study surgery. At the age
of eighteen, Margaret is a nurse and
attentively watches over the invalids
telling them wonderful fairy stories,
much to the chagrin of the head nurse.
Dr. MacLean dies suddenly, the
head nurse taking charge until Bob
reaches home. When he does arrive,
Margaret is surprised to find that he
does not agree with her idea of enter
taining the children. Finally, when
he announces that he is going to dis
pense with the ward, she throws off
her cap and apron and leaves.
Margaret has established herself in
a small room and has made several
unsuccessful attempts to secure em
ployment. Finally, the employment
agency sends her to a place in the
country. As she stands waiting at
the door of the big house, she reads
a sign "Margaret MacLean'a Home
After Molokai Dogs
George P. Cooke, of Molokai, has
erected a dog pound at Kaunakakal
and during the week the police In that
section began rounding up untagged
dogs. There are big hauls, from all
accounts. One Hawaiian was found
to have ten dogs. lie consented to
pay the taxes on five of the best ones,
but did not think the others worth
$1.10 apiece, so the police killed them.
The following marriage licenses
have been issued in Wailuku district
since last report:
Wm. K. Cummings,, Hawaiian, 20;
Miss Eva Ross, Hawaiian, IS.
Kazugi Ishikawa, Japanese, 20; Yu
kiko, Japanese, 1C, both of Puunene.
for Incurables." Inside she finds all
her liltle charges, with all their toys
and Dr. Bub awaiting her with open
"The Fireman" is just another of
those comedies that are thrown to
gether for the purpose of allowing
Chaplin to perform. It is reported
that, aside from a trilling plot, no par
ticular effort is made at scenario
writing but that Chaplin does his
work as he arrives at. the proper point.
The consequence is that the author
and director are frequently startled
with some of the antics of the come
dian. The same is true of his audi
ences, who girdle the world. Adv.
Mr. James Dougherty, of the firm of
Wall & Dougherty, was in Lahaina
this week, taking Xmas orders.
Mrs. Canario, of Hilo, is the guest
of her daughter, Mrs. B. O. Wist, of
Bishop Restarick is expected to be
in Lahaina on Sunday evening, Octo
ber 2Sth, when he will preach at the
evening service of the Church of the
Mr. Weinzheimers' many friends
will be glad to know that letters have
recently been received from him and
Mrs. Weinzheimcr, stating that his
health is much improved and that they
expect to sail for home from San
Francisco, early in November.
Mr. David Fleming, of the Honolua
Ranch, with his brother, Mr. John
Fleming, of Honolulu, and Mr. Jack
Walsh, of Kahului, were fishing last
Monday olT Molokini. Mr. Walsh
caught, two good-sized fish, Mr. David
Fleming a number, but John Fleming
was the most fortunate one of the trio,
landing a fifty-pound Ono.
Success has turned many a man's
head in fact it's a long head that
has no turning. Boston Transcript.
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Quotations Submitted Upon Request
GONSALVES & CO., LTD.
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