Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1918.
Keep Level, Friends
It is well for Americans to keep
eternally vigilant for insidious en
emies in our midst, but It is not well
to pass about indiscriminately uncon
firmed gossip; It is not well to make
serious accusations unless you are
sure of your grounds; and it is not
well to lose time fighting about un
essentials when there are so many
essentials which need attention.
The Denman-Goethals controversy
on the Emergency Fleet Corporation
probably cost the country ten million
dollars. Its indirect cost was much
greater. The building of our war
fleet was set back four months, credi
ble witnesses have said; and an at
mosphere of friction was created in
the American nationat administration
which is not yet cleared away.
There are some quarrels not worth
making, even if both sides feel them
selves right. One great essential in
our national life and our community
life now is unity. Germany must
have rejoiced at the Denman-Goethals
row. Germany will rejoice any time
it appears that loyal Americans, under
a mistaken sense of duty, are fighting
with each other when they ought to
be standing side by side accounting
We've got to go through a lot of
this war, and we've got to keep level
in our community relationships. Give
the other fellow provided you're sure
he is a loyal American or a loyal Al
ly credit for possessing patriotism
also. See if you can't work out your
little misunderstandings and frictions
together, instead of flying off the
handle and calling each other names.
Pull together give your community
team-mate credit for wanting to pull
also and remember that when you
don't pull together, you are losing
time and energy that ought to be
centered against the enemies we real
ly want to hit. Star-Bulletin.
Hawaii To Have Paper Mill Soon
Hawaii is to have a mill for the
manufacture of bagasse into paper,
not only of the coarser mulching and
wrapping grades, but capable of turn
ing out the better news-print and
book grades of paper. Charles F. Ec
kart, manager of Olaa plantation, re
turned Sunday from a two months
trip to the East, where he studied the
possibilities of this enterprise from
every angle, and brought ijack tin; as;
surance that, under his supervision,
all grades of paper had been success
fully manufactured in the Ea stern
paper mills from this product of the
can fields bagasse.
Because of the priority rights on all
steel and iron products, as well as the
Shortage of cargo space, it will be
possibly months before the necessary
machinery and materials for con
structing this mill can be got to the
' inlands, but as soon as the mill can
be started, the manufacture of the
Taper is assured. The marked Is
ready for it now, and waiting. The
mil' will bo built, for an immednte
output of 16.5 tons a day, but with
floor-plan possibility of great tip-in-E'.on,
which will certainly be re-iu're i
as the paper becomes better known.
Most of the product at first will be
the usphalt-coated mulching paper to
be used by Olaa Planation in its cune
fields, a process of cane-growina;
originated on Olaa and now used on
nearly all plantations. Hawaii Her
Our correspondent in Honolulu tele
graphs that action on Governor rink
ham's retirement or reappointment is
likely to be deferred indefinitely.
The Governor is a holdover now.
His term expired on Thanksgiving
Day. The parallel of Governor Frear's
case is instanced in the despatch, and
It is an apt one. Frear, it will be re
membered, was kept in office a year
after his term ran out, and then was
The longer Inaction drags on, the
less likely Pinkham is to be reappoint
ed. When a reappointment Is looked
upon as merely a matterof routine, the
wheel is set for No. 17, and when No.
17, or whatever number it may be,
comes round, the automatic machinery
performs its perfunctory task. But
when there is delay, it usually is to
be Interpreted as the effect of doubt.
So Pinkham just now Is getting a
taste of his own bitters. He knows
how Colonel Fisher liked it when he
came down to his desk morning after
morning for a year, never knowing
whether he was to continue as auditor
of the Territory until evening or not.
And he knows how the acting super
intendent of public works likes it, do
ing the work of a major In France
who is drawing the pay. Turn about
is fair play. Hilo Daily Tribune.
The "tank" of the British Tommy
has become, with the German,
or at least that is how tanks
are referred to in communiques. No
wonder the Huns are afraid of the
darn things. Post-Herald (Hilo).
' Santa Kosa, Cal., Dec. 18, 1917.
Editor Maul News:
Will you accept a Merry Christmas
and extend the same to all my good
- menus on waui: aou i wiku a n--torioire
New Year to you all.
By "Hooverizing" in this way I can
reach all the readers of your paper
by one letter.
"Oh, ye beneath life's crushing load..
Oh, rest beside the weary road
And hear the angels sing!"
Your well-wishing friend,
Wm. S. SHORT.
The Frawley Company
To Arrive Tomorrow
The T. Daniel Frawley stock com
pany of noted thespians will arrive
on Maui tomorrow to play an engage
ment of three nights at the Wailuku
Orpheum. Mr. Frawley has brought
companies to the Islands a number
of times and his aggregations have
always enjoyed a high-class reputa
tion all over the country. Some of
the latest New York successes will
There are fourteen members of the
company, inclinding Reynolds Den
niston, Edna Keeley, and T. Daniel
Frawley, all of whom have been seen
here before. Others in the troupe
are: Kathryn Brown-Decker, Flor
ence Chapman, Valentine Sydney,
Anzonetta Lloyd, Henry Morimer,
Gus Forbes, William, H. Claire, W. D.
Howard, Edward L. Delaney and
Garry MrGarry. Delaney was former
ly a motion picture actor and gained
considerable fame in the silent dama.
For Honolulu per. Mauna Kea, Dec.
24 Guy S. Goodness, C. Seto, Ako
Cook, A. Avers, I. Itamura, C. Sakahi,
Fukuda, S. Higa, Dr. Hamamoto, E.
Nakamura, Dan Carey, Sam Kahai,
Master Kahai, Miss J. Kahai, Michita
II, J. K. Kahoopii, IT. Asato, Mrs.
Elsie Keaovand infant, Joseph Lobell.
For Honolulu per. Clauume, Dec.
24 K. Miyake, A. T. Higehara, W. C.
Critz, Mrs. S. K. Scott, Miss M. Apo,
Otto Oss, Miss Kaaihue, Master Ka
aihue, Miss Leleo, L. R. Weatherwax,
James Kaai, H. Hasigawa, C. Camara,
N. Matsueda, Mrs. R. D. Marshall,
Miss O. Masuda, Master Pelea, F.
Apana, Akiona, S. Kugumuta, Ling En
Sing, Mr. and Mrs. Komada, Miss Ko
mada, Mr. and Mrs. Kato and son,
Mrs. Frain, Miss B. Smith.
For Honolulu per. Mauna Kea, Dec.
28 E. A. Pickett, C. C. Pogue, K.
Kato, Miss I. G. MacDonald, Dr. and
Mrs. Schumatsu, R. N. Villiers, Mrs.
Villiers, Miss Maddeson, H. Gesner,
W. Scholtz, Mr. and Mrs. S. Amil,
Miss M. K. Hart, M. Fujihara, E. Mi
yahara, K. Wada, K. Kobayawhi, W.
Bendt, Masunaga, L. Weinzheimer,
For Honolulu per. Mauna Kea, Dec.
31 P. H. Dechl, Mr. and Mrs. I. M.
Cox. Sam Apo, Mr. Akong, Miss F.
Strand, Mr. McPhee, B. J. Burkett.
Entered Of Record
L. N. BENNETT KEAHI to T. B.
Lyons, int. in pes. land, Lahaina &
Wailuku, Maui. Dec. 22, 1917. $1000.
HAWAIIAN AMERICAN RUBBER
CO., LTD., by Trs. to William Wil
liamson et. al. various pes. -land,
leaseholds, livestock, implts. etc.,
Koolau, Maul, Nov. 14, 1917. $9000.
LAHELA HOLO to Julia M. Tavares,
int in 1 50-100 A land, Kuau, Paia,
Maui, Nov. 20, 1917. $25.
II. YAMAOKA to Ida Pacheco, int. in
22 518-1000 A land, Huelo, Maul,
Dec. 10, 1917. $170.
J. K. BROWN & WF. to John M.
Brown int. in R. P. 3119 Kul. 3277
Kaopala, Waikapu, Maui, Dec. 19,
1917. $1 and love.
LEIALOHA HAMAKUA & HSB. to
John K. Brown, int. in Kul. 4948 &
3277. Waikapu, Maui, Aug. 16, 1912.
$1 and love.
J. V. MARCIEL to Y. Morito, por. Ap.
3 of Kul. 1742, Papohaku, Wailuku,
Maui, Jan. 20, 1917. 15 yrs. at $18
L M BALDWIN to G G Seong, ps land
and bldg, Main St, Lahaina, Maui,
Aug 31, 1911, 15 yrs at $300 per an.
Extension of Lease
L M BALDWIN to G G Seong? pc land
& bldg, Main St, Lahaina, Maui,
Dec. 13, 1917, 10 yrs from Sept 1,
Bill of Sale
MAUI WINE & LIQUOR CO, LTD. to
Maui Wine Co, Ltd, buildings, fur
niture, livestocek, goods, wares,
mdse, etc, & 1749 shares of stock
of Kaupakalua Wine & Liquor Co,
Ltd, Dec 15, 1917.
GEORGE K. TRIMBLE & WF. to C.
D. Lufkin Tr. 6-10 A land, Main St.
Wailuku, Maui, Mar. 1, 1917. $6000.
ANTONINA AH SUE & HSB. to Bank
of Maui, Ltd., 293-1000 A of Ap. 3
R. P. 6560 Kul. 4672, Kihei, Maui,
Dec. 14, 1917, $700.
McCORRISTON At Knmalo, Molo
kai, December 25, 1917, to Mr. and
Mrs. Eddie McCorriston, a daughter.
tx ' n
Those Who Travel
a ................,,.,,..,..,. ........,,... ,.... a
TOOLS for the garden
HEDGE and GRASS SHEARS LAWN MOWERS
PRUNING SAWS and KNIVES
TREE PRUNING HOOKS and SAWS
With 12-Inch Handles.
WHEELBARROWS LAWN RAKES " PICKS
Everything the owner of a home or garden needs. Make
this store your headquarters for 1918.
Lewers & Cooke, Ltd.
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL
169-177 So. King St. :: :: HONOLULU
A Department Of Domestic Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armies In Europe
Selections made from a bulletin
sent out by the N. Y. State food com
mission. All fats must be conserved.
Put the suet thru a food grinder or
chop it fine. If it has a strong odor,
soak it awhile in salt water before
attempting to render it, and add a
pinch of soda to it during the render
ing. Render the suet by heating it
over hot water or in a pan set in a
moderate oven or on the back of the
stove until the fat can be pressed
from the surrounding tissue or "crack
lings." Pour or strain off the clear
fat and squeeze out ns much as pos
sible from the cracklings. Fat keeps
better if It has not been heated to
too high temperature. Store the fat
in clean tin pails or In crocks, tightly
covered, in a cool place.
Use The Cracklings
Grind the cracklings, salt them, and
put them In a glass jar. Use them In
corn cake or suet pudding or stir them
with diced or chopped leftovers of
meat into eornmcal mush, mold the
mush and Fame it in savory fat or
bacon fat to serve as a meat substi
tute. Delicately browned cracklings
may be eaten with salt, like popcorn.
or they may be pressed into a loaf,
sliced, and served with sliced cold
Mix boiling water with the cold fat,
boil it vigorously, allow the mixture
to cool, and scrape off the impurities
which collect on the lower surface of
the cake of fat. To remove a slight
burnt taste or other objectionable
flavors, melt the fat, add thick slices
of raw potato, and heat the fat grad
ually until it ceases to bubble and the
potatoes have become brown. A
small pinch of baking soda whitens
the fat and helps to keep it sweet.
The best natural fats to substitute
for butter in flour mixtures are rend
ered chicken fat and beef flank fat.
Soften Hard Fats For Use in Cooking
Hard fats like beef kindney fat and
lamb or mutton fat are unsatisfactory
to use in flour mixture (1) because
they must be melted if they are to be
mixed easily, and (2) the product
dries out more rapidly than it does if
soft fat is used. To soften a hard
fat to the proper consistency for use
in cooking, mix two parts of hard fat,
such as beef or mutton, with one
part of softer fat, such as lard, fresh
pork drippings, bacon or sausage fat,
or cottonseed oil. The mixture may
be done while the fat is being render
ed, or while it is cooling down.
Render Mutton Fat With Milk
Grind two parts of mutton suet with
one part of leaf lard, and heat the
whole very slowly In a double boiler
with whole milk (preferably sour.)
Use one-half cup of milk to each
pound of mixed suet. Strain the
rendered fat thru a cloth and when
it has set, lift the cake from the milk
which remains. Mutton fat thus
rendered may be used as butter sub
stitute In cooking.
Make A Palatable Sausage
Season the cracklings with salt,
pepper and poultry seasoning, adding
stale bread crumbs or left over
cereal and a little egg. Form the
mixture Into small cakes, and fry it
in a little fat.
Make Soap From Fats Discarded For
A reliable recipe for home made
soap is as follows:
5 pounds fat
1 pound lye
6'6 cupfuls cold water (rain water
2 tablespoonfuls borax dissolved in
1 cupful hot water
M cupful ammonia.
Strain and clarify the fat if it has
many impurities. Put the lye In a
stone or enamel vessels, and add the
cold water. Let is stand until It
cools. Dissolve the borax In hot
water, and add It to the lye. Melt
the fat, warm It slightly, and pour
it gradually into the lye, stirring it
constantly. Add the ammonia to the
mixture before It quite cools. Con
tinue stirring until the soap is as
thick as pancake batter. Add a little
oil of geranium or other perfume, if
desired. Then pour the soap into
wooden or paper boxes lined with
greased paper. When it is cold, cut
it into cakes. Let it stand a week
to ripen, then take it from the boxes
and stack it in a warm dry place.
Well-dried soap can be used more
economically than freshly made soap.
Home made soft soap saves time in
laundering or dishwashing. Direc
tions for making soft soap are found
on the lye cans.
Cheese Sauce (cheese as meat saver)
1 cupful milk
2 tablespoonfuls fat
2 tablespoonfuls flour
4 tablespoonfuls to 1 cupful grated
To medium while sauce, add cheese
and paprika. When one cup of grat
ed cheese is added, this is delicious
served over toast, and with varying
amount of cheese is delicious for
Scalloped Cabbage And Cheese
4 cupfuls boiled cabbage
Vt cupful buttered crumbs
2 cupfuls cheese sauce.
Cook cabbage with leaves separat
ed, uncovered in boiling, salted water.
When tender, drain, add to cheese
sauce, pour in greased baking dish,
cover with buttered crumbs, and bake
In moderate oven about twenty-five
minutes, until crumbs are browned.
1 cupful fine cornmeal
1 cupful hominy grits
2 teaspoonfuls salt
2 quarts boiling water
1 cupful chopped nut meals.
Sift the cornmeal and the grits in
to the boiling, salted water stirring
it constantly. Cook it for at least
one hour, stirring it occasionally.
Five minutes before removing it
from the fire, add the nuts. Pack
the mush in a deep pan and store
it in a cool place. When ready to
use it, cut it In inch slices, and
fry it in hot fat.
Variation: Grated cheese may be
substituted for the nuts. When ready
to use the scrapple, cut It in cubes,
roll then In grated cheese, and pile
them on a greased tin. Bake them
In the oven until the cheese is toast
ed. Scalloped Onions And Peanuts
Cook white onions uncovered in
plenty of boiling salted water until
they are tender. Drain them and re
serve the onion broth for soup. Place
a layer of the cooked onions in a
well-greased baking-dish add 4 table
spoonfuls ground peanuts, another
layer of onions, and more peanuts,
until the dish Is filled. Pour over
all a thin white sauce. Cover the
top with buttered crumbs, and brown
It in the oven.
1 cupful ground carrot
1 cupful bread crumbs
cupful ground walnuts
1 tablespoonful butter.
1 cupful strained tomato, salt, pep
Mix the ingredients in the order
given. Shape the mixture into a
loaf. Steam the loaf for one hour
and brown it in the oven.
Legumes As Meat Savers
Bean Timbales ,
1 cupful bean pulp
y cupful milk
Salt, pepper, celery, salt, onion
Bake the mixture In buttered cust
ard cups, set in a pan of water until
the mixture has thickened.
Scalloped Lima Beans
Put a layer of boiled lime betns
into a buttered baking-dish. Sprinkle
It with salt, pepper, and bread
crumbs. Over several such layers
pour sufficient white sauce to cover.
Sprinkle buttered crumbs over the
top. Bake for twenty minutes in a
1 pint cold baked beans
1 egg beaten
1 cupful bread crumbs salt and pep
per 1 tablespoonful finely minced oni
on 2 tablespoonfuls tomato
Combine the Ingredients, and shape
the mixture into a loaf. Bake it for
twenty-five minutes. Serve it with
strips of broiled bacon on the top.
Kidney Bean Casserole
1 pint boiled kidney beans
3 medium carrots cut fine
1 medium onion cut fine
1 cupful tomatoes
V4 cupful round steak, chopped.
Sear the steak in a small amount
of fat in a pan, add the other ingredi
ents, and season the mixture with
salt, pepper, and celery salt. Bake
the mixture for about forty-five
minutes in a covered dish in a moder
ate oven, or until all the vegetables
are well done.
1 cup rice uncooked
1 quart cooked tomatoes
1 pound hamburg steak
3 teaspoonfuls salt
Add 1 cupful washed rice to 1 quart
tomatoes, add salt, pepper, paprika,
diced green pepers and meat, brown
ed in Bpider, and bake In covered
dish in moderate oven until rice is
tender, about two and a half hours.
To prepare in a shorter time, par
boiled rice, meat browned in spider,
diced green peppers and meat, brown
may be added to tomatoes, and cook
ed on top of stove.
The following have been issued
sinre last report:
Bunzo Inagaki, Japanese, Wailuku,
33; Shlzuye Minami, Japanese, Paia,
James Maalea, Hawaiian, Wailuku,
22: Louisa Janeiro, part Hawaiian,
Yoklchi Nakao, Japanese, Wailuku,
32; Masayo Nakamura, Japanese, Puu
Samuel Alexander, part Hawaiian,
Wailuku, 37; Mrs. Lilia Ah Hoy, Haw
aiian, Huelo, 27.
Louis Cravalho, Forto Rican, Puu
nene, 22; Julia Ramon, Porto Rican,
James Piola, Hawaiian, Paia, 21;
Agnes Choy Me, part Chinese, Wai
Rftafson Navigation Co.
(SUBJECT TO CHANGE)
o..,. L.?aTe Arrive Leave Arrlre
STEAMER San . , , , , San
Fr'sco Honolulu Honolulu Fr'sco
Governor 2 Jan. 2 Jan. 8 Jan. 12 Jan. 18
Lurline 115 Jan. 5 Jan. 12 Jan. 19 Jan. 26
President .... 3 Jan. 9 Jan. 15 Jan. 19 Jan. 25
Manoa 49 Jan. 19 Jan. 26 Feb. 2 Feb. 9
Governor 3 Jan. 23 Jan. 29 Feb. 2 Feb. 8
President .... 4 Jan. 30 Feb. 5 Feb. 9 Feb. 15
Lurline 116 Feb. ' 2 Feb. 9 Feb. 16 Feb. 23
Governor 4 Feb. 13 Feb. 19 Feb. 23 Mar. 1
Manoa 50 Feb. 16 Feb. 23 Mar. 2 Mar. 9
President .... 5 Feb. 20 Feb. 26 Mar. 2 Mar. 8
Uime 3ableJ(aliuiiii Slailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
The following schedule went into effect June 4th, 1913-
AM A M
8 42 6 35
8 306 25
5 33 3 3
J 33 2
3 3 17
5 i3 07
j A;. O,
L" Spreck- "A
a:: ""'" ::l
L" Hama- "A
.. Pauwela ..
S 09 3 05
5 oop 55
4 5 j 47
4 5i a 46
4 45 4o
4 40:2 35
L.. Haiku ..A
TOWARDS PUUNENE TOWARDS KAHULUI
S I 2 4 "
Pmupr Pismjif llit STATIONS jpjttee flit tr Pttet
m a m Miles ..,,. Miles am p m
2 50 6 00 -0 a Puunene L 25 6 22 3 16
3 Q0 .6 10 2.5 A"Puunene"L Q 6 12 3 05
1. All trains dally except Sundays.
2. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sundays,
at 6:30 a. m., arriving at Kahului at 6:50 a. m., and connecting with
the 6:00 a. m. train for Puunene.
3. BAGGAGE RATES: 150 pounds of personal baggage will be carried free
of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on each half ticket, when
baggage is In charge of and on the same train as the holder of the ticket.
For excess baggage 25 cents per 100 pounds or part thereof will be
For Ticket Fares and other information see Local Passenger Tariff I. C. C.
No. 3, or Inquire at any of the Depots.
OWN YOUR OWN HOME!
BUY A LOT
Valley View Tract
Finest Residence Property In
E. R. BEVINS
Wailuku, Maui, T. H.
1 40,3 45
1 42 3 47
1 52 3 57
53 3 58
2 05 4 10
a 14,4 i
2 15 4 20
2 23J4 28
2 25 4 30
a 3U 35