Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, "DECEMBER 28, 1917.
f T TTT?TT,' T A TrDTMr 0.
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
Some or tho recipes used at tho
second demonstration given by the
Woman's Food Conservation Com
mittee were published in last issue.
Following are the others, which
were unavoidably crowded out at
Poor Man's Rice Pudding
4 tbsp. sugar
4 tbsp. rice (uncooked)
4 c. milk
Nulmeg on top. Cook in slow oven
a long time.
1 lb. meat
2 teaspoons lard
1 tablespoon sugar
4 cup soyo
1 bunch onion.
Enough hot water to make gravy.
Cut the meat into small pieces and
cm tile onion about one inch long.
When the pan is hot put in the
lard and when the lard is hot add
the salt, meat, sugar.
Cook for 20 minutes and then add
the soyo and just before mealtime
put the onions in.
1 c. honey -
c. suet, chopped fine
1 lemon, juice and grated rind
1 tbsp. molasses
1 tsp. grated met meg
V2 c. flour and milk enough to make
stiff baiter. Steam 3 hours. Serve
with lemon sauce or cover with boil
Va cup honey
2 tbsp. butter
1V6 tbsp. lemon juice
1 c. boiling water
Few grains nutmeg
1 tbsp. corn si arch
Few grains salt.
Mix honev and corn starch, add
water gradually; boil five minutes, re
move from fire, add butter, lemon
juice and nutmeg.
Boiled Honey Icing
Boil 1 cup honey until thick, flavor
with lemon juice and pour on stilfly
beaten white of one egg: add 3
'marshmcllows and beat hard and
rapidly until creamy.
3 lbs. carrots
1 c. almonds
4 lbs. sugar
',4 doz. lemons.
reel and slice carrots. Cook until
tender. Mash fine with potato mash
er. Kun the rind of two lemons thru
food chopper, also blanched almonds.
Now add sugar, juice of lemons, nuts,
rind, etc. to carrots, stir well. Cook
gently about 30 minutes.
CONSERVATION OF SUGAR
Fig Pudding With Lemon Sauce Or
1 c. figs, chopped fine
2 c. bread crumbs
DESERT FOR WHEATLESS DAY
One and one half cups graham flour
(sifted,) one cup c hopped yaisins,
one teaspoonful soda, one half tea
spoonful salt, one half cup molasses
or strained honey, one cup sweet milk
Dissolve soda in milk, mix this with
molasses, graham and fruit. Turn
into a buttered mold and steam fwo
hours. Seive with nutmeg sauce.
One cup sugar, one and one-half
tablespoonfuls Hour, two tablespoon
fuls butter or substitute, one half tea
spoonful salt, one half nutmeg. Stir
together and add one pint boiling
Mrs. J. E. Gannon.
Today's And Latest News By Wireless
(Continued from Page One.)
Pauline Frederick In
The Love That Lives"
rauline Frederick, one of the
creen's greatest emotional actresses,
would grace any role that she was
given to perform, but in "The Love
That Lives" she has been accorded
a vehicle which allows her to display
he full splendid scope of her remark
able talent. It can be truthfully said
hat In this production, which was
directed by Robert G. Vignola, Miss
Frederick has attained to heights of
artistry never before reached even in
her brilliant career.
It would seem on first thought that
he role of a scrubwoman held few If
my possibilities, yet rauline Frede-
ick has Imparted to such a role all
he charm and pathos and Infinite un
derstanding of which she alone Is cap-1
iblo and Molly, the office drudge, as
portrayed by Miss Frederick, becomes
character that is lovaiue, under
standable and charming.
Daughter of a scrubwoman, Molly
has a wee baby daughter of her own
whom she resolves shall not follow
the steps of her mother and herself
and it is to save this baby girl and
her little son that Molly fights with
all the strength she knows.
The tragedy of this battle of Molly s
has been depicted in all its sordid,
dismal truthfulness, yet lightened by
flashes of Miss Frederick's inimitable
humor and many attractive glimpses
of her two babies, before the one is
taken from her by a terrible accident
ind the other grows up in Ignorance
of her very existence.
The scenes of the fire in the oince
where Molly and her boy's sweet
heart are locked up in an office
ocether with a crazed brute of a man
are among the most vivid that have
ever been shown upon the screen.
Mollv's battle with the man, the
breaking out of the fire and the en
trance of her Bon, the fireman, at tne
last moment make an unrorgettanie
scene which impresses itself indeli
bly upon the mind.
The son, knowing tnai oniy one ui
the two women can be savea, nnas
himself confronted with the problem
nf whether it should be his mother
or his sweetheart that he rescue.
He has recognized his mother, whom
he had been brought up to believe
dead, by a portrait of himself as a
babv which she wore in a locKei.
The sacrifice of the mother is mar
velously depicted by Miss Frederick
and in the last scene she rises to
truly sublime heights of artistry.
She aids her son to carry out the
fainting girl, watches them escape to
happiness and safety and as the
flames creep ever nearer and nearer,
a light of such happiness flashes over
her lace thai, the huml le scrubwoman
s cms completely transfigured.
No soldier, no martyr, ever died a
more glorious death than this humble,
self sacrificing n. other who gave her
lire for her son und his happiness and
met her deith w;th a prayer of thank
fulness on her I'ps that her sacrifice h
had not been in vain. Paulino Fred
erick has made the role one of the
most brilliant of her entire triumphal
Edith Storey And Antonio Moreno In
"The Captain Of The
Grey Horse Troop"
"The Captain of the Grey Horse
Troop" tells the story of a man's
fight, single-handed against political
intrigue, against the wild pioneers
who saw in the Indians only a race
to be exterminated yes, ever against
the woman he loved.
He read the plea in the souls. of the
Indians, realized theiir tragedy and
rose as a champion for their cause.
Denied even the comfort and en
couragement of the one woman who
could have made his task easier, he
forgot himself, forgot her, forgot all
except the labor to which he had de
dicated himself, and fought with the
fury of a giant, heedless of where the
blows might fall.
And the victory that was so dearly
won, that came over the fallen idols
and hones and desires of his soul
brought back to him the love he had
lost, glorified, sacrificed by the fires
Vivian Martin And Sessue Hayakawa
In "Forbidden Paths"
The Story: Sato, a Jap, loves his
ward, an American girl. She loves a
young diplomat who goes to Mexico
and is inveigled into marriage by a
Mexican adventuress . Returning
home, he realizes his true love, and
Sato, studying the situation, brings
the two together by sacrificing his
love and the lives of the adventuress
Heart Interest: "East is East and
West is West and never the twain
shall meet',, a truism accepted by a
Jap who sacrifices his love.
The Stars: Vivian Martin and Ses
sue Hayakawa appear together for the
first time. She appeals by her vivacity
and eirlish siniDlicity while he is
snlendid in his Oriental devotion
Tom Forman completes the triangle,
RUSSIA ASKS FOR DELAY
Xew York Russia asks for a delay ot ten davs. Aeirotiations are
pending for placing peace terms before the other Allies.
AIRPLANE FIGHT OX ADRIATIC
Rome Austro-German fleet of airplanes endeavored to raid Tre
viso. 16 miles north of Venice. The British and Italian airmen forced
a fight and downed eleven enemy machines.
RAILROADS TAKEN OVER
Washington McAdoo's Order Xo. 1 at noon today will wipe out
all railroad competition m the United States and will provide for the
comnlete pooling of alf traffic, equipment and trackage facilities. Will
retain present officers and employees. The immediate result will he
the re-routing of traffic over shortest lines, regardless of points of origin
Speedy movement of freight will be the hrst object. Railroad brother
hood heads confer with the President on the labor situation and re
i:ewcd their pledges of loyalty.
JAPAN AND THE ALLIES
Tokio In a speech from the throne opening Parliament, the
Emperor of Japan pledged the co-operation of Japan with the Allies.
"The European w ar becomes more important", he said, "and it becomes
'is to devote all effort for effective co-operation". Following the speech
Parliament adjourned to January 20.
FOLLOW P.AXDITS INTO MEXICO
Maria, Texas American cavalry pursued Mexican bandits who
raided across the border at Christmas, catching them some distance south
of the line, killing IS and wounding many. Five Americans were slight
ly wounded. W ill recover.
Honolulu It is announced that local stockholders of Hackfeld &
Company, headed by Paul R. Isenberg, cabled on Friday to the coast
demanding the resignation of George Rodiek from his offices in the
company, and received a reply requesting them to wait until the arrival
of Vice-President Humburg, who is expected here soon. Today Act
ing Manager J. F. C. Ilagens is busy filling out blanks required by the
custodian of property of alien enemies. Some suggestion is made that
the business of Hackfeld & Company may be sold out to American
Frederick Funston Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, has passed
resolutions demanding country-wide expulsion of alien enemies.
Fraulein Heuer, of the College of Hawaii, confers with President
Dean, who is awaiting the action of the college regents.
A Federal probe charges that there is wide-spread white slavery
here. It was started by two young Hawaiian girls in the juvenile court,
who told a story of being forced to consort with soldiers. They said
that many young Hawaiian girls are in the same position.
Superintendent Kinney, of the Department of Education, has pre
pared a blank questionaire for public school teachers listed as Germans
He points out that the main object of the schools is the teaching of
loyal Americanism, which is more important than scholarship. Teachers
must declare unswerving loyalty.
Chief Justice Robertson will associate himself with Attorney Chas.
II. Olsen for the general practice of law.
CHANGE TO HE MADE FRIDAY
Xew York The President announces that he will take over every
railroad in continental United States at noon Friday. He names
Secretary McAdoo as director-general. McAdoo will retain the office
of secretary of the treasury. m
GOVERNMENT TAKES RAILROADS
Washington A statement accompanying the President's proclama
tion taking over the railroads is to the effect that the chief executive
would ask definite guarantees from Congress that all railroad properties
would be maintained in as good repair and complete equipment as when
taken over, and the net operating income of each to be equal to that of
the average of the three years preceding June 30, 1917. Officials say
that the chief advantage of the government taking over the railroads
will be derived from unification, completely, of railroad systems, which
is imossible under private operation. The plan of the President in
cludes every road engaged in general transportation, with its appurten
ances, including steamship lines. Interurban systems arc exempt. The
direct management remains in the hands of the railroad officials of the
war board, under the supervision of Secretary McAdoo. Government
backing will be given the new issues of railroad securities, assuring a
ready market. ' The inter-state commerce commission will continue to
exercise its former functions, subject to order of directors.
SXOW WHITE, velvet-smooth collars and linen thoroughly
cleaned gowns "and suits; beautifully colored, permanently
dyed fabrics these three points in excellent service are offered
you by the
Jno. D. Souza, Paia Agent M. Uyeno, Kahului Agent
Jack Linton, Wailuku Agent.
FARM LOAN ACT
nsists That The System Should
Be Made To Apply
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
1917 Indian MotorcyclesHonolulu Prices
Powerplus twin cylinder, cradle $295.00
spring frame, 3 speed model.
DeTelops 15 to 18 horsepower
on dynamometer test.
Powerplus twin cylinder, cradle
spring frame, 3 speed model,
with complete electric
equipment including amme
ter. DeTelops 15 to 18 horse
power on dynamometer test.
Improved side car with adjust
$130.00 cash and
$145.00 cash and
ments of $25.
$50.00 cash and
payments o f
Standard dellrery Tan with ad
justable axle, body dimem
Justable' axle, body dimen
sions 40" long, 21" wide, 21"
high, metal corer with latch.
$50.00 cash and
s 1 x monthly
payments o f
Edwin, C. Mooro, of- Haiku, has ad
drosscd the follow ug loiter to
George V. Norris, farm loan com
missioner of the United States:
Just a year and a day ago I wrote
you telling of the effort wo intended
to make to secure the passage of a
farm loan act in our territorial legis
lature, which met In the spring of
this year. In your reply, dated Jan
uary Dili; 1917, you say, "I shall be In-
forested in knowing whether you
succeed in securing its passage, and
will he glad if you will advise me on
We did not succeed. The bill pass
ed in tho House of Representatives
by a vote of 19 to G, and was lost in
tho Senate by a vote of 8 to 7. I am
sending enclosed a copy of it, and
newspaper clippings concerning its
course in llie legislature, i reiraiu
from any comment because I think
that the clippings show plainly that
the failure of the bill to pass was not
due to lack of merit in the measure.
However, the benefits it would have
brought to Ihe fanners of the Territory
are as completely denied them as
though it had been killed for good
and sufficient reason.
Following the defeat of the Farm
Loan Act of Hawaii the Haiku Farm
ers' Association sent a letter to the
various banks and bankers ot Hawaii,
asking if they would make loan on
tho tons of the farm loan acts, a
thing they had implied in a statement
before the Senate Committee. A
clipping of this letter is also enclosed.
To this not a single reply of any kind
It so happened that a few months
later I wanted to buy the homestead
where I had lived as a tennant for
the past two years. 1 tried both of
the banks on this island for a loan at
6 per. cent, re-payment to be on the
amortization plan. I enclose a copy
of the letter I wrote one bank. Both
refused, they acknowledging that the
loan asked was well secured by the
security offered. The cashier ot one.
in a talk with mo, gave specious rea
sons why it could not be done. I
asked him to answer my letter in
writine. trivine the reasons he had
just told me, that I might send his
letter to vou to show how impossible
it was for the banks to meet me
armors' need, and thus convince you
of tho need of extending, the Federal
Act to Hawaii, but this he declined
to do. I finally got the money from
wealthy friends at 6 per. cent, but on
a demand note secured by mortgage,
they were unwilling to have it on
paper on the amortization pum,
though I know they will never call
the noto and will allow mo to repay
ii hnt wnv
Durine a recent olllcial visit oi
pontrrossmon to Hawaii the Haiku
Farmers' Association passed a resoiu'
tion asking their aid in securing the
extension of the Federal Act to Ha
waii. I enclose a copy.
And now I, as an individual, write
nnt in renort wnat nas iittuiirncu
hero, as above, but to ask your aid in
iiavinir ihp Federal farm ioan fl
or, amended as to include Hawaii
wilhin its scone.
Do von need any further evidence,
or data, to lead the Federal Board to
make the necessary recommenuauuii
to Con cress? If so, please lei mo
know just what is needed.
Very truly yours,
fSisrnodl Edwin C. Moore
Notes: Close of business Oct. 25.
,,,irtoro li.nl been Issued to 1499 Pa
tional Farm Loan Associations in U
The annual mooting of the stock
holders of the Maui Pineapple Com
pany, Lid., will be held at the com
pany's cannery at Pauwela, Mau',, on
Saturday the 20th, day of January,
1918, at 10 a. m.
S. YOSIIINASO, Sec.
(Doc. 21, 28, Jan. 4, 11, 18, 25.)
To Whom It May Concern
During my absence from the Ha
waiian Islands my wife, Mrs. Sum
See Tarn Yau and A. K. Jim, will act
for mo, in all matters concerning my
business and property, under -full
power of attorney.
TAM l All.,
(Dec. 21, 28.)
My wife, Hana Kishi, having left
my bed and board, I shall not be
responsible for any debts that may
be contracted by her hereafter.
SENJIl KO KISHI.
(Dec. 21, 28, Jan. 1.)
LODGE MAUI, NO. 984, A. F, A A. M.
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on the first
Saturday night of each month at 7:30
Visiting brethren are cordially In
vited to attend.
F. W. PEACOCK, R. V. M
W. A. ROBBINS, Secretary.
LODGE NO. 3
Regular meetings will be held at
the Knights of Pythias Hall, Wailu
ku, on the second and fourth Friday
of each month.
All Tislting members are cordially
invited to attend.
A. C. RATTRAY. C. C.
J. H. PRATT, K. R & S.
E. O. HALL & SON, LIMITED
DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
Nswest.Coolest Hotel in Hawaii
Fort Street Honolulu
FOR CAKE MAKING
Approved loans to Sept. 25 $65,107,-
nnn interest naid tv tanner o pe- i
cent. Amount annually paid equal to
6 per. cent, of loan at the time of
borrowing, and this annual payment
marie for 3G years, pays all interest
and extinguishes the loan.
MORRIS & COMPANY'S
EVERY CAN GUARANTEED
Quotations Submitted Upon Request
GONSALVES & CO., LTD.
AGENTS FOR HAWAII
74 Queen Street :: :: HONOLULU
Stands For Telephone
Efficiency And Comfort
ONE HAND ALWAYS FREE
Armour & Co., Illinois Steel Co.,
Wisconsin Steel Co., and Interna
tional Harvester Co. number among
a long list of concerns using from
4 to 24 BAuYPHONES. One con
cern bought 400 of these
instruments, which are now revolu
tionizing the telephone system.
A lost word or a mistaken number
often spells disaster
BARYPHONE is a great boon to
the hard of hearing and one talk
on long distance is worth its price.
BAKYPHONE is very easily at
tached and is the only practical
and satisfying telephone intensiflor
on the market. You cannot afford
to be without one.
PRICE $2.00 BY INSUKED MAIL
Money back if you are not entire
ly salisiiod. This offer is boua fide,
therefore you take no risk.
S. & S. MANUFACTURING CO.
503 Hartford Bldg., Chicago, U.S. A.
I r n ri iz cr x
1 FOR CHRISTA1AS
) Beutffully Illustrated volumes
for children: Treasure Book of
Children's Verse; The Snow
I Queen, etc.
For Grown-ups: "Hawaii Past
and Present" by W. R. Castle;
especially bound in real tapa
p cloth by Dodd, Mead & Co.
J New Fiction; standard sets;
i war books.
$85 to $250
All the new records.