Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS. FRIDAY. JULY 2fi, 1918.
How England Feels
On Our Food Saving
Without American Supplies England
Must Have Hern Defeated, Writer
Says Credits Americans With
High Moral Sense
It may help us to think it is worth
while (if there he any who h:ive doubt
ed it) to know that America's volun
tary food savin); has been appreciat-
The Outlook in a
ed "over there.
recent issue, in reprinting an article
the London Iaily Chronich
have been savinu wheat and
and tats and sugar at your
You have not thought of thi
not of very treat sell-sacrifice.
You have been glad to do it because
your eiv.intry, throueh Mr. Hoover, hits
rhaps you have
Entered Of Record
asked you to do it. 1
wondered whether it was worth whil
whether it has had any effect. You
can hardly remain in doubt about thi
when you read the following stall
ment. Harold r,cphic is n London
journalist who has a special acquaint
nnee with the poor of London. His
hook "Twice-Horn Men" has had very
wide circulation because it is a bu
man and vivid description of the
transformation that often takes place
in human life; and his later book
"The Little That Is Good," is equally
graphic as a picture of the Iyondon
underworld, showing some of its best
siilo. I he article which we here re
print from the London "Haily Chroni
cle" is an appreciation of what Ameri
ca has done. Yo know what lias hap
pened about food at this end. This
article tells us what the result has
been at the other end. Such appreci
ation is inspiring and is a stimulus
for us to go on and do what Mr.
Hoover is asking us to do.
America's Self-Sacrifice : A Moral
(By Harold Iiegbie.)
One of the finest moral actions in
this war has been done by America.
It is action on a gigantic scale, and
yet of a directly personal character.
insuHicienl publicity. I think, has
been given to this action.
Is it realized by the people of this
country that America has already
raved us from capitulating to the en
emy? Kit iter we should have been
forced into this surrender (with our
i.rmies unbroken and our munitions
of war unexhausted) or we should at
this moment he struggling to live and
work and fight on one-third of our
America is sending to these islands
almost two-thirds of our food supplies.
Sixty-five per cent of the essential
foodstuffs eaten by the British citi
zen comes to him from the American
continent. This in itself is something
which calls for our lively gratitude.
Dut there is a quality in the action
o.' America which should intensify
our gratitude. For these American
supplies, essential to our health and
safety, represent in very large meas
ure the personal and voluntary self
sacrifice of the individ-tial American
citizen. They are not crumbs from
the table of Dives. They ate not the
commandeered supplies of an autocra
tic government. They represent,
rather, the kindly, difficult, and en
tirely willing self sacrifice of a whole
Nation, the vast majority of whom
are working people.
There is only one altar for this act
of sacrifice it i3 the table of the
American working classes. And the
rite Is performed by men, women, and
children, at every meal of the day,
day after day, week after week.
The Cheerful Civer
This act of self-sacrifice, let us re
member, is made in the midst of
plenty. Well might the American
housewi 'e ask why she should deprive
her children c;f food, why she should
institute wheatless and meatless days,
when all about her there is a visible
: -uporliundance of these things. Ques
tions such as these are natural en
ough on the other side of the Atlan
tic, and on the other side of the Am
erican continent, though five thousand
mill's awav from the batterfields of
Iiut the citizens of America do not
ask such questions. With a cheerful
ness and a courage which are as vigor-
ou: as their industry, and with a mor
al earnestness which is by far the
creates! demonstration America has
vet given to the world of American
character, these people so far awa
from us on the other side of the Atlan
tic have willingly and with no coer
cion by state denied themselves for
the sake of the Entente. They are
going short, they are going hungry,
for our Bakes. They are practicing
an intimate self-sacrifice in order
that we may hold our own till their
sons come to fight at our side. All
over America the individual Ameri
can citizen is making this selfsacti
fice, and making it without a mur
mur. He is feeding, by his personal
sel .'-sacrifice, not only these islands,
but France, Italy, and many of the
This great demonstration of charat
er has had no other impetus than the
simple declaration of the fads by
Herbert Hoover, the man who fed
Belgium. Hoover has told his coun
trymen how things stand. That is
all. The winter of lfflx, he declared
to them, will prove to mankind wheth
er er not the American Nation "is
capable of individual self-sacrifice to
save the world." His propaganda has
never descended to unworthy levels.
He has appealed always to the con
science of his countrymen. He has
spoken of "a personal obligation upon
every one of us towards some indivi
dual abroad who will suffer privation
to the extent of our own individual
America has answered this appeal
in a manner which marks her out as
one of the greatest moral forces in
the world. It should be known out
there, in the farm-houses and collages
FRANCISCO C l'IMKNTAL to Joseph
It Souza. Lot r, Fleming Home
steads, (llamakualoa), Maui, July
v. lots. $r,7r..7r.
TAM YAU WF to Akimoto rt al,
pc land and 2 bldgs, Kokomo, Ma
kawao. Maui. July fi, 3 918. J350.
TOAQ1IN (1ARCIA WF to M Kahtio
2-il int in R T 67000 Kul 2483 4 Aps,
Maiehu, Maui, July 12, 1918. $1.
KAl'MHI ALA HSB et nls 1o Ed
car Morton, dr. 121, Kamaole, Ku
la. Maui. July fl. 1!)18. $100.
KAONOIII WAAT'A to Fake Waapa,
int in R V .""51 Kul n2!)0, Kaupali,
Wailuku, Maui, July !), 1!18. $2!.
NALLTO KITMEHHI'A to Joe I'aio
Jr. int In R I' MCti Kul 3294D, Ta
pohaku. Wailuku, Maui, July !),
TAM HONi: k WF to County of Maui.
2n. sq ft land. Makawao. (llama
kualoa), Maui. Julv S, IMS. $2.".0.
MARIA J MKNOONCA HSR (A)
to John Momlonea, L V r.ST.f.. Omrf
opio. Kula, Maui. July 20, mm.
KFMAKWALIILII & WF. el. al to
Rhilip l'ali, int. in R. F. Kul.
""1 Lapakea. Lahaina, Maui, July
m l!US. 2n.oo.
MANFKL KSFINDA to Estate of II.
1 Baldwin Trs. of 2-S int. in share
in hui lands, Mailepai, etc., Lahai
na, Maui. Julv 17. lalS. $10,000
MARY ANN BOISSE & HSB. (O. J.)
to Estate of II. I. Baldwin Trs. of
I S int. in shares in hui lands, Mai
bmai, etc., lahaina, Maui, July 17,
SKIC1II SFGITA WF. to Kttmaki
chi. Suuita. Lots 4, fi, & f lilies. 3,
Wells Park Tract. Wailuku, Maui,
July lfi. mis. $1nnd love.
CASTON J. BOISSE to Manuel Es- 1
pinda, pes. land, Kaanapali, Maui, '
June 2S. miS. $1. I
OASTON ,T. BOISSE to Mary Ann
Lewia (widow) int. In Est. of Jose
Espinda, deed, June 27, 1918. $75. i
C. A. BRAHSHA W by Peptuy High 1
Sheriff, adv. to J. P. Looney, Ad. ;
damnum .r.07.r.0, R. P. ?.721 Kul
miss, Kawela, Molokai, July 17, 1918 .
Chattel Mortgages '
K. YAMAHA to Z. Yastii, bldgs. & i! i
bee hives. Kalepolepo, Kihoi, Maui, :
July 10. miS. $200.
W KELHIIELEr A to Lahaina is a-
tional Bank, Ford Automobile, La- j
haina. Maui, Nov. lfi, l!Ufi. $183.25. i
YOFXfr MEN'S SAYS. SOCY. L'l P..
to Peter Hale & wf. R. P. r.afiO Kul.
3775 Ap. 2 Kolahi, Waiheo, Maui,
M KAIIT'E to Bank of Maul, z-! int
in R P f.700 K-U 2189 Kill Zr.Sit 4
Aps Waiehu, Maui, July 12,
WILLIAM IIENNINO & F to HP-
becca P Humeku Cidu of Lots 1, i.
5 X- 7 P.Ik 31. Kaimuki Tract, Hono
lulu. June 27, 1918. $2500.
SAM TEL ITRDV to Kamalu Ah Y,
93-1000 A land. Tahihi. Waihee,
Maui. June 25, 1918. 10 yrs at $25
SI!. LIBERTY CATERING it!
A Department Of Domestic Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armies In Europe
SIRUP IN MAKING JAMS
is very scarce at the present
time although every elfort is being
made by the Fnited States Food Ad
ministration to provide enough for
canning and preserving purposes. In
England they have been using glucose
sirup (corn sirup) to replace one
third, by weight, of the amount of su
;:ar used in making jam.
Here is a sample recipe:
3 pounds of raspberries.
2 pounds of granulated sugar.
1 pound glucose sirup.
Pick over raspberries. Mash a few
in the bottom of a preserving kettle
using a wooden masher and continue
until all the fruit has been mashed.
Heat slowly to boiling point and add
gradually the heated sugar and glucn-
,se sirup. Cook slowly for about forty
Wive minutes or until the mixture is
thick. Pack into jelly glasses which
I have been washed clean and heated
in boiling water for about fifteen
FOREIGN FOOD NOTES
I The Britiih Ministry of Food has
I announced radical restrictions in the
use of sugar by manufacturers. The
! total quantity of sugar which may be
U'-ed during the year ending May 31,
I'tm. is but 25' J- of the quantity ued
I by them in 1915. This order applies
I to manufacturers of confectionery
and chocolate, pastries, biscuits,
.candied peel, preserved and crystal
lized fruits, drugs, and medicinal pre
' paralions, mineral waters, as well as
any manufactures not for human con
In Franco no. butcher's meat may
be sold or served in restaurants, and
o'lu-r public eating places on the
three meal less days recently inau
gurated. Included in this order are
beef, mutton, veal, pork, goat, offal,
cooked, dried or preserved moat, poul
try, rabbits and game. The number
of animals slaughtered must not ex
ceed two-thirds of the average slaugh
ter during March. 1918. These restric
tions do not apply to the Army, to
factory canteens, schools or sick per
As large a quantity of fresh sardines
a,r possible is being transported to
Paris to relieve the congestion in the
1918. I canning factories. Effort is being
made to promote their use as a sub
stantial course instead of their being
used merely as hors d'oeuvres. The
opening of municipally controlled fish
shops is also being considered.
At this booth 'should be displayed
wheatless breads and rolls with the
recipes and notes telling their story,
Al another booth might be a sign
'FOI NI): "WAYS FOR SAYtSt.
At Ibis booth should he displayed
ways for saving meat.
Make your display as attractive as
possible. For example, if you have a
nut and vegetable mixture which is a
substitute for meat, it will add great
ly to its effectiveness if shaped to
resemble chops, either cooked or un
cooked, and well displayed on a plat
ter. Thi.ro are meat pies made of a
little meal and a great deal of potato
and other vegetables which for looks
would make a roast beef hang its
head. Attached to each dish there
should be a plainly typewritten or
hand-written recipe of Ihe dish dis
played, telling as far as possible the
probable expense and how much
meat was saved.
The same idea may be carried out
in regard to sugar and fats.
A fifth booth could be used as a
huving and selling counter where
women could bring their conservation
foods to be sold.
You might have a committee of
three or live people, men and women,
to judge which article of food at
each table is most worthy of the
prize. The saying thai Ihe lest of the
pudding is in the eating is not entire
ly true, for a great deal does depend
upon the manner in which II is pre
sented. The judges will of course
'have to taste these foods before aw
arding the prizes.
This is only a skeleton of a fair.
But it can he adapted to different
communities in new and original
ways and worked out so that it will
be interesting and helpful to the
UNUSUAL VAJAJK I'OR TIIK MONEY:
You'll not find a better footwear bargain anywhere. We doubt
whet iter this low price can continue after the present stock is
WE CAN FIT YOU I'.Y MAIL.
Manufacturers' Shoe Co,, Ltd.
Buy W. S. S.
Sfime Sable JCahutui Slaflroad Co-
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
Tli following schedule uent into effect June 4th,
Those Who Travel
A Munich paper of April 2r.tli
gives the following interesting
in regard to the-meat ration as
r.v Mauna Kea, July 1911. M. Mac
kenzie, C. n. Jenkins, J. Yv. Davis,
Mrs. R. U. Podge, K. Tanimoto, Mrs.
Eliza Took, Mrs. Ah Fook and infant,
Mrs W. de la Nux, Mrs. N. Iaukea,
T. Santuki, A. Kongo, II. Yamanaka.
Miss F. Hiroshima Adi and Mrs. E.
TO. Agnow and child, Col. R. Dubbin,
('apt. II. II. Booth, J. R. Cox, Miss
Esther Silva, II. I Pitchford. F. Wai
nholo, C. M. Kanui, M. S. Dufont,
John I,. Madeiros, T. Kokuda, Mikuni,
Arita, Sinsato, K. Sasaki, T. Hujama,
E. Takashima, Y. Sadoyama Fukum
achi. Ho Yai, John Kckaula, Tenga,
Higa, Ong Ten.
Ilv Manna Kea, July 22 Mr. and
Mrs. J. Ilorita, Miss L. Gregg, S. Shir
okawa, S. Saito, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Thomas and child, Rev. and Mrs. Vil
'iers. V. Loughcr, Mrs. A. MfPhee, J.
E. Grey, Chee Kondo, K. Takamatsll,
l.ee Yen Kwtii, Yamatsaka. Mr. and
Mrs. Yamamoto and three children.
ried out in Bavaria for two years end
ing May 1st:
"During the first period of practic
ally two months, the meat card call
ed for a weekly maximum amount
of 2S'j ounces for adults and 14V
ounces for children under six years.
The second issue of a two months'
meat card called for 2a ounces for
ac' ilts and this was reduced before
'he expiration of the time set. The
ration for the third period of two
months was reduced by Imperial or
l r to nine ounces per head per
The article adds: "Although our
m.c-'.i n filiations as regards an equal
supply in town and country leave much
;-) be" desired, even after two years of
c.ivity, and lUe customers lisls re
present great restriction of personal
liberty of action both for customers
land tradesmen, still we must ac
knowledge the favorable results oi
To Our Clients:
Instructions have now been receiv
ed for the con version of First liberty
Loan lionds and Second Liberty
Loan lionds into United Stales Gold
lionds hearing interest at the rate of
i percent. Any of our clients wish
ing to convert their holdings of the
First and Second Loans into the new
issue please call at the Bank and
make arrangements for their trans
fer. The conversion period expires on
November 9th, 1918.
The Third Liberty Loan paid up
bonds have been received and will be
delivered to owners upon calling at
BALDWIN NATIONAL BANK
(Julv 2G, Aug. 2
"Josh Billings said he was an hon-,
est man because jail life didn't agree ;
with him." j
"That was frank, wasn't it?" I
"No, it. was Josh. Never heard of i
Frank Billings." I
20 3 17
S 9(3 05
3 " 2 55:
A.. Wiluku.. 1
. l'uuweltt .
8 5 '
a 00 1
3" J 35
41 J 47
5 3 57
05 4 10
J5; a '5 4
Haiku ..Al 13.3
1 134 8
J5 4 J"
a 3"!4 J3
Pissiitfir j Pasuniir 1 Sittnti
listiuci Patsiifir 1 Pi '
l LM I 5M
2 2 'd 15
1 2! 3 0.1
All trains daily except Sundays.
A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sundays,
at 6:30 a. m., arriving at Kahulul at 5:50 a. m., and connecting with
the 6:00 a. m. train for Fuunene.
BAGGAGE! RATES: 150 pounds of personal baggage will be carried fre
of charge on each whole ticket, and 75 pounds on eac 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 Tassenger Tariff I. C. C.
No. 3, or inquire at any of the Depots.
JOEL COX MADE MEMBER
Appointment to be the only Ameri
can on a commission 01 nve 10 iiihrc
studies and experiments for after-the-war
construction work has come to
Joel 15. Cox. son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Cox of Honolulu. This work is of the
utmost importance and will be begun
in the Verdun region immediately up
on the cessation of hostilities.
In the meantime, young Cox, who is
an engineer, and the commission are
studying the geological and physical
resources of the region and are gett
ing data in such shape that it will be
immediately available at the close of
Ihe war. They are also experiment
ing in different kinds of buildings and
drawing up specifications for the eon
siruction for at least 3(t0) that can
he begun at a moment's notice. Star
Bulletin. Mr. Cox was engineer for the coun
ty of Maui for several years, resign
ing his position less than a year ago
to take up work in France.
In Milan, Italy, the allotted
ly rations as issued for May,
' Sugar, 11 ounces
Butter, 7 ounces
Oil, iVi ounces
Lard, 4 ounces
Mice, 5 pounds
Italian paste, 2.2 pounds
Maine flour, 9 ounces.
Know your garden and make it
pr-iduco a balanced ration.
The Government, needs your money;
you need the stamps.
if the American continent, that the
people of this country, tightening
belts and confronting the future with
an indestructible confidence, are niiiid
ul of Ameiica's self-sacrifice, and are
nti ful to her men and women and
children for their self-sacrifice self
sacrifice which will save the world.
A NEW IDEA FOR A CHURCH FAIR
If you have a good idea, climb to
li house top and shout it aloud. The
homes in this country are filled with
women who have ideas and are not
shouting them aloud. But at this
ime no good idea should be allowed
10 claim exemption on any basis. We
want to know what they are, for we
livery town, village or community
-d'.ould open an 'F.xchange of Ideas".
It would be a most valuable way for
is to help each other. Bring an idea
of vour own and take home some
A simple way to open up this ex
'h: nge of ideas would be for a group
.)(' energetic women to form a com
mittee and gel up a fair, alter ihe or-
ler of a county fair: but instead of
displaying hens, livestock and the
usual exhibits, have on exhibition on
ly food which the householder her
self has prepared following the sug
gestions of the Food Administration
saving wheat, meat, sugar and fatM.
A small fee might be charged for
ach article entered in the fair, and
1 prize awarded at each booth for the
The number of booths is a matter
for individual discretion, but there
should be at least four. Over the top
of the first booth in large letters
might be bung a printed sign:
'FOl'ND: WAYS FOU SAVING
It Keeps the EngineYoung!
Experts agree in recommending ZERO
LENE because it keeps the engine young
full-powered, smooth-running and econom
ical in fuel and oil consumption.
The majority of motorists are now using
ZEROLENE, because they have learned
by experience that there is no better oil to
Correctly refined from selected California
asphalt-base crude, ZEROLENE gives per
fect lubrication with less wear and less car
bon deposit. Less wear because ZERO
LENE keeps its lubricating body at
cylinder heat. Less carbon because, being
made from asphalt-base crude, it burns
clean and goes out with exhaust.
ZEROLENE is the correct oil for all types
of automobile engines. It is the correct oil
for your automobile. Get our lubrication
chart showing the correct consistency for
At dealers everywhere and Standard
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
The Standard Oil for Motor Cars
Correct Lubrication for
the "T"- Head Type
The "TMIead engine, illus
trated here, is one of several
types in popular use today.
Engines of this type, like all
internal combustion engines,
require an oil that maintains
its full lubricating qualities
at cylinder heat, burns clean
in the combustion chambers
and Roes out with exhaust.
ZEROLENE fills these re
quirements perfectly, because
it is correctly refined from
selected California asphalt
ZEROLENE is made in sev
eral consistencies to meet
with scientific exactness the
lubrication needs of all types
of automobile engines. Get
our "Correct Lubrication
Chart" covering your car. At
dealers everywhere and Stan
dard Oil Service Stations.