Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 1918.
Kula Roads Need
(Continued irom Page One.)
no uumi'iI mil linn born placed to
wit ni travellers.
The streteh of road on the "Kanin
oli Ki awnknpu road" Irom Konp Yee's
store to the entrance of Charles 10.
Thomi'fon's place should he tempor
arily closed and a sitin should he post
ed clearly marktiiK this section ns
"Dangerous"; further, that the upper
purl ion of this same road from Yon ft
Yeo's store he repaired so that it is
passahle for wagons in order that the
cit'lit leaseholders may have an exit.
Comment This road has heen open
as a wayon road for more than twen
ty y-eai-R and through lark of repair
has In en Impassable for a year ex
cept by pack animals.
".. The Hipper Waiakoa-Homcstcart
road should bo put in repair as n
1. The Pulehu road, generally
known in reports as the "Antone
Tiies A. Cravalho road" should be in
repair as a wagon road.
a. A heavy guard rail should be
placed at either wid of the washout
at the Waiahuli C.ulch pending the
rebuilding of the bridge.
ti. A proper drainage system for the
Kula roads is absolutely necessary.
Your committee cannot urge too
strongly that a proper drainage sys
tem be at once inaugurated for the
Kula roads. The County Engineer
should lake up this matter at once
before the heavy rains set in again.
We believe that the larger part of
fie repair work which we have point
ed, out in detail would he unnorrssary
had some proper drainage system
been previously adopted.
Yo believe a careful inspection of
the drainage of Kula roads should be
made periodically so as to avoid the
damming .tp of waterways across the
rinda and the keeping of ditches free
7. The committee is of the opinion
that the farmers of Kula, if properly
approached, would be willing to co
operate in the repairing and main
taining of their respective roads.
8. Waiahuli Homestead road. The
committee understands that there
are some fifteen homesteaders locat
ed upon the Waiahuli Homestead
road, which should begin near Lau
Seong Fat's place and run mauka to
ward the Keokea Chinese Club Hons.
If this road could be made passable
lor wagons it would open up an exit
for the farmers of this region. If only
two and a half miles were construct
ed and two bridges built, this would
at present be sufficient. This road Is
a sample of many similar stretches
in Kula which the Territory has not
opened up, and we recommend that
the Maui Chamber of Commerce refer
these roads to the Territorial author
ities for their consideration and that
the Territory before opening up more
homesteads on Maui attend to these
!). Kealahou Relocation. The most
important item in our report is the
niece of a road now being built by
the Territorial prisoners, and known
.in tho Kealahou Relocation. This
road, in the estimation of this com-
should be carelu ly Kepi iracK o,
n i.nmnntnnl rnnil engineer. uiner-
miieieni ruau enmf-i-i . .......
work may be done that will en-
I ail a great deal of expense and per- v Fhillp K. uraatry, oi in. ,
, . . .. i .:n lmlirtni.vn .-ctiiAArula .Tudcre R. A. Gunnl-
naps iiKiney nun iiiniinm-i " ,"yiflw".i')"'"'J" .
. .. . .. ' wr, aa recentlv. as Federal
.;,..,!,,., ir. lie nntirn mM. 1
Itmi ,;uiiiiu n i hi
borship investigated this prsiforf j
. . ...... j ......t.i. tkak
on July Jntn anu were iku
cm iVie work erning a
(lit ion. as we found thetq, WVtiWRlt.
that it would be advisjiUe to tok
the under up wu.n,thrjxtr4 qf Super
visors, feeling, that' fthe,, .'Supervisors
api.i'renllv.'dfd rtpt TOlly1,' Realize the
condition lis 'the'' V-Wated?" This the
conimitrei fri. audi nxhl Sr E. Kalama,
thehairntm ,o t, Win' Hoard, D. T.
Fliulnn Jiad.Pift Prkett at the Re
looatior. on AugUbt 8th. Mr. Drum
mond was a member of our commit
ter as well ns a member of the Board,
sc. all the Hoard of Supervisors ex
cop Mr:Vahinui have now seen the
' At the joint committee meeting we
frund that changes had been made in
Mho grade of this relocation. One or
these changes was made with the
consent of and by the vote of the
li'iard of Supervisors but without any
member of the Hoard except the chair
man, S. E. Kalama, having seen the
read. At the meeting of the joint
committoen on August 8th pome mem
bers ol' the Board were ignorant as to
who had charge of the construction
of the road.
We strongly advise that an inspe
tion of this piece of road, especially
the big fills should be at once made
by a competent engineer with a view
to saving them from destruction. Wp
have been informed that the largest
fill on this Relocation has been al
ready twice washed out and we as a
committee can see no reason why n
third washout is not likely.
Your rommittee has gone carefully
into details concerning the Kula
roads, because we believe that this is
a very important section of Maui
roads. We strongly believe that the
Maui Chamber of Commerce shoulo
bo vitally Interested in these roads,
and shoul-T keep an especially careful
watch of the Kealahou Relocation un
til the construction of the same Is
sal isfactorily completed.
Passed by the committee
Imously, and signed for the
entire committee bv
It. A. WADSWORTH,
J. I!. Thomson,
ROLAND 11. DOGE.
W.iiluku, August 15th, 1918.
Tend the home paper every
week to YOUR SOLDIER. He
will appreciate it at much as
anything you can do for him.
Besides it is a patriotic service.
We will see that the paper
leaches him regularly if you
qive us his address. Subscrip
tion to MAUI NEWS, $2.50 the
year; $1.25, 6 months; 75 cents,
A Department Of Domestic Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armlet In Europe
AVOID ALL EXTRA MEALS
All bamiuets and other meetings at
which refreshments are served, whrn
pueh are considered necessary, should
bo so arranged as to take the place of
regular meals, and not constitute ex
tra meals. Ilanqurts, etc., at other
ban regular meal hours represent a
very considerable waste of food. With
a little thought they could be arrang
ed so as not to constitute an extra
A person who eats more food than
he needs 1 to-day helping the enemy,
because he is not giving our roldiers
ind allies that support which Is nec-
sviry ,n wln 'np war- V'T ,iaB
vngod many things and it is now
that we should niter our
ocial custom. so as to coniform to
he need of the food situation, which
is serious indeed. Canadian Food
Thomas Duggan, wholesale grocer
it Savannah, C.a., chose to give $1,500
io the Red Cross rather than be pros
ecuted for profiteering and selling
without a licence.
Rather than have their license to
leal in foodstuffs revoked for two
.veelis, Benjamin Kaufman & Sons, of
Now York City, will pay $500 to the
;tod Crors. The cause of action was
on the rejection by this company of
lot of buckwheat groats, causing a
loss to another firm of $381.
On evidence secured by the United
states Secret Service, Fred Kebbe,
-., and Fred Kebbe, jr., of Mohlor,
Oreg., were fined $500 and $250, re
spectively, by the United States dis
trict court for violation of the food
"ontrol ae, having in their posses
sion excess quantities of flour. They
Iso had in their himes a number of
vims and rifles, which, as enemy
aliens, they were holding in violation
i" the presidential proclamation.
"ro-German activities wire also as
cribed to Rudolph Zweifel, who sold
wheat and flour to the Kebbes. He
was also indicted.
Tha licenses of two Massachusetts
firms have been revoked for an in
lefinite time, ar.d the sugar supply
of another firm was curtailed by the
Food Administration for disregard
nir ruler, nuJ regulations. The firms
-in" license are E. R. Sherburne &
Co., of Uoston, and L. M. Koritz Co.,
of Lawrence, Mass. These two firms
were controlled by the third firms,
!'. M. Leavitt Co., B?ston. J,
"Conscientiouc objectors" in Camps
Taylor, Meade, and Lee will he allow
d to go on furlough until .August. 15:
They will serve their country iunUlj
,i, in on ncyrtpiiHiinil rjinftcitv.
lll.it tun' in - -
For selling flour atextieisive prices A
r senium iiuui .miT-o..
selling wheat tjour, without pro-
substitutes, the 'firm of : Oberman
p. cv,nri whoiARftW bmcr8.at 217
v; . r " 000 in lieu
tiiwi, i-- - - " - -
o pay -tO;. Red prqsi $5,000 in lieu
- - - 'i;i,"
of .other" penalties. .
i r" -
Kw4 ' A rimtnist rat or for Alsaka. Mr
VfrftMcsMs a graduate of the Univers
P.,lifnpn!-i on1 la Wnll IdlOU'tl It
itu f Pnlifornln and is well known In
oast cities as a mining engineer.
GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH
The American housewife knowB too
little about lentils. .They will well
i.nnf lOnwr ncnunintance. Anyone
who has ever lived in Germany haa
Ureadv been introduced to tnrm ror
thr German Hausfrau appreciates the
value of lentils as a simple, cheap and
Thrv are in fact one of the oldest
of food plants. Asia nnd the Medi
terranean eountries have grown them
from the earliest times. But because
iwir fnrniuh lean brush than otnrr
i.,r,a n insula nnd neas. Europe
has never cultivated enough for her
entire supply. Instead, the European
market has been partially supplied
u'itt. ,Viii trrrvwth nf our foreign po
pulation lentils have begun to find a
place in American menus. Our bup
ply has been imported largely from
ermany. and with that supply cut
off the price has nearly doubled. Ex
cent in the extreme Southwestern
states no effort has been made to
grow them in this country.
ai their nresent doubled COSt
they are cheaper than meat and other
portein foods. They supply a greaiei
amount of protein ana energy i a
given cost than almost any other
food. They contain about 257o Pro
tein, more than 507r starch ana a
little over 2 fat. There are nearly
2500 calories in a quart of lentils.
Since we know them only in their
dried or canned state, the first step
, ,,uin,r them in anv form is to F.oak
(hem over night and then cook until
tender. The following lentils loar is
a good meat substitute dish:
cup dried lentils.
'i to xh eup soft wheatless bread
2 tablespoons melted butter or oth
1 onion, grated.
1 pimento, chopped.
1 teaspoon salt.
Itash of cayenne. ,
Tress through a sieve to remove
skins. Cook onion in melted butter.
Add to lentil puree together with
pimento, bread crumbs and season
ings. Mix in wull-beaten egg. Bake
in bread pan, in a loaf, about 30 min
utes in a moderate oven basting oc
casionally wilh oil or butter. Serve
with tomato sauce.
..To serve four persons.
Fuel value about 700 calories.
2 tablespoons fat.
1 tablespoon rice flour.
'2 teaspoon salt.
1 cup stewed and strained tomato.
Melte fat, add flour and salt. Stir
until smooth. Add tomato Juice, Btir
constantly until it boils.
This sauce adds 250 calories.
Those to whom lentils mean only
soup should cultivate them in the
form of croquettes, baked lentils,
curried lentils, stewed lentils, or even
as n salad.
Try the following war-time salad
of canned lentils. It is na nourishing
as it is attractive.
Place the lentils in the center of a
large flat dish, surround with head
lettuce on which the quartered toma
toes and sliced beets are placed, and
just before serving pour French dress
ing over nil. Onions, cucumbers,
haul boiled egg and other vegetables
may also be used if desired.
ENGLAND'S SHOULDER TO THE
We are daily being told that we
must send wheat, meat, fats and su
gar to England and our other Allies,
and the question is often asked,
"What is England doing to provide
herself with food?"
The answer is, England is provid
ing herself with a decidedly increas
ing nmount of food. She ia turning
her moora and parks into vegetable
gardens and fields of grain.
All England thinks now that it is
better for the country if her famous
private and public parks produce lesB
beauty and more food. An early
morning glimpse of Kensington Gar
dens and Hyde Park reveals whole
families at work, each in his alloted
space, tilling and planting the soil
where once were thick velvety lawns.
One big factor in the increase of
food production is the "back to the
land movement" and the interest - la,
agriculture stimulated by the llp of,
w omen. They arc workUif shoulder
o shoulder in the fields,,, organ! jn
townswomen and the olda, young,
who are capable of doiog-.aricjaUural
work. . -f L. . - '
But England's aohUjvempnt. Jn wils-!r,o-
in iho miiiMt nljlLher DerDlexitios
a larger proportion of her food than
ever before mc history wouia nave
Knon imrUfcuihln wVthArit ' a larger use
f AmA-trvnn-Triflfln"': nowpr-machines
than the English, farmer would have
tolerated, thr eft "years ago. inree
tMwsand'av hundred tractors have
been placod at the disposal of farm
ers; and almost an equal number of
ciilttviUors and other nuxiliary "
htnna fnr use with tractors. Thou-
ds of nlows and other horse-
' ' . , , . ii
(jraVi.n implements are oeing nupiiueu
, fnp Miustry 0f Food to stimulate
A farmPrs and other food pro
German prisoners are being usea
i:(i iieip nil iii- m-iuo, 1 V'l l-i.v.
l,,,. la a SPri0us difficulty this
year when the aim of nil England is
to ret a vastlv increased arear unuer
cultivation. Last yrar's inrrease over
1Q1R In nntntn nren nlono was 97.6.W
acres, representing in yield 1,400,000
tons of potatoes.
SOME TYPICAL COMBINATION
DISHES AND FOODS SERVED WITH
THEM TO MAKE RATIONAL
Snnirhotti macaroni or rice cooked
with tomato, onion, or green pepper
and cheese or cheese sauce, served
wilh white graham, or whole-wheat
bread and butter and stewea or slic
ed fruit and simple cookies.
nnileil rice, baked iscalloned) with
minced left-over meat, chipped beef
or fresh or canned fish, served with
beet, dandelion or other greens, dress
ed with peanut, olive, coiion-seea or
other table oil, with vinegar and le
mon juice enough to flavor the dress
ing, and wheat, corn or rye bread and
Green peas and canned salmon with
white (i. e., thickened milk) sauce,
served with corn bread and Byrup.
Ment tile impat from inexDensive
cuts) or fish pie with flour or potato
crust, served wiin turnips, carrots,
onions or parsnips, and biscuits and
butter, with jam or jelly or hot choc
olate. Mashed potatoes with creamed cod
fish (i. e., cream sauce containing a
little salt codfish), served with let
tuce with oil and vinegar or lemon
juice dressing, nnd crackers and
cheese or peanut butter sandwiches.
Meat stew (inexpensive cuts or
left-overs), with turnips or other
vegetables, Including left-overs, and
with rice in the stew or flour or corn
meal dumplings, or fish chowder made
frnm frenh rnnneil or dried fish.
crackers, skim milk and onion, serv
ed with bread and butter and rresn
or stewed fruit.
Cowpeas boiled with pork and com
bined with boiled rice, served with a
green vegetable or vegetable salad
and honey, brown sugar, maple sugar
or date sandwiches.
Henri nnrl cheese roast (a mixture
of cooked beans and cheese prepared
and seasoned line a meal ioaij, wnn
tomato sauce or brown gravy, served
with sweet potatoes and bread and
butter and sliced orange and banana
or other fruit.
COTTAGE CHEESE RECIPES
Cottage Cheese Sausage
One cup cottage cheese; one cup
dry bread crumbs, or one-half cup
cold cooked rice and one-half cup
bread crumbs; one-fourth cup peanut
butter, or two tablespoons savory fat;
one-fourth cup coarsely chopped pea
nut meats, one-half teaspoon powder
ed sage, one-half teaspoon thyme, one
tablespoon milk, one teaspoon salt,
one-fourth teaspoon pepper, one-third
teaspoon soda, one tablespoon finely
chopped onion. The bread crumbs
may be made from left-over corn, bar
ley or other quick breads, or rice may
he substituted by somewhat reducing
the amount of liquid used.
Cook the onion In the fat until
tender but not brown. Dissolve the
soda in the milk and work into the
cheese. Mix all other dry ingredients
thoroughly with the bread crumbs.
Blend peanut butter nnd onion with
the cheese, and mix with them the
bread crumbs. Form into flat cakes,
dust with bread crumbs or rorn meal,
and fry a delicate brown in a littte
fat In a hot frying pan.
For variations: To utilize left-over
cereals, use one cup of cookrd rice,
oatmeal or rornmeal muBh with three-
fourths cup of bread crumbs. Dry
rornmeal or finely ground oatmeat
may be used for stiffening the above
mixture, but in such case it is better
to form into a loaf and bake it in thp
oven about 25 minutes. Other season
ings may be used in place of the
above. The amount of liquid will va
ry in every ense. The mixture shouia
be very stiff, since the cheese tends
to soften it during the cooking.
Pimiento And Cottage Cheese Roast
Two cups cooked cereal (rice, etc.)
one cup cottage cheese, one cup dry
bread crumbs, three pimientos (chop
ped fine), one and one-eighth tea
spoons salt, one-fourth feaspoon so
da, orve-fourth teaspoon pepper, liquid,
if necessary. Blend all together very
thoroughly, making the mixture very
stiff. Form into a roll and bake
about 25 minutes basting from time to
time with savory fat or meat dripp
ings if necessary.
Cottage cheese sauces are useful
for creaming .polatpes, eggs, toast
and left-over VeKetfcbhMj and for scal
loping theStYonii : other i dlishes. The
cheese rd&iet tally, (increases the pro
tein and ;littl.:icontiUt 'of the sauce
t'livkrtiix, Jt . komevt tat. and, unices
the acid, ia4&eatvnliz"d with !aking
ioda, .leads it ?a slight sour or acid
llniiOTt which is desirable in noma
dishes and undesirable in others.
rcom-ne-fourth to one-half level tea-
spoonful of soda is necessary to neu
tralize completely the acid flavor in
ne cup of cheese. The soda should
be dissolved in a little milk or hot
water, and blended with the cheese.
Proportions For White Sauces
With Cottage Cheese
Thin Sauce 1 cup milk, tbsp.
butter, tbsp. flour, tsp. salt, onp
dash pepper, cup cheese.
Medium Sauce 1 cup milk, tbsp.
butter, 1 tbsp. flour, Vi tsp. salt, one
dash pepper, lA cup cheese.
Thick Sauce 1 cup milk, 1 tbsp.
butter, 2 tbsp. flour, tsp. salt, one
dash pepper, V cup cheese.
Cream Of Cottage Cheese Soup
Make thin cottage cheese sauce
(use preceding rule), neutralizing
the acid of the cheese with baking
soda. Season by reheating with the
soup a slice of onion, a small blice of
the yellow part of the lemon rind,
and a blade of mace or a little nut
meg. No one of these flavors Bhould
predominate, nnd th seasoning should
be very delicate. Serve croutons with
Notice is hereby given that no per
son or persons are allowed to enter
and remove anything whatsoever
from the premises known as the
shares of Kaianui and Lupeau in the
Ahupuaa of Kauwela, Molokal.
(Mrs.) ELIZA HAAHAA JAEA.
Kaluaaha, July 24, 1918. .
(Aug. 16 Oct. 25.)
CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND CIRCUIT,
TERRITORY OF HAWAII.
In the Matter of the Estate of
MAXIMILLION ECKART, Late of
Wailuku, Maui, Deceased.
Notice To Creditors.
Notice is hereby given to all per
sons having claims against the Estate
of Maximilion Eckart, sometimes
spelled "Exckhart", late of Wailuku,
Maui, to present thewame to the un
dersigned, who is the executor of said
Estate at Wailuku, County of Maui,
Territory of Hawaii, within six
months from date of first publication
of this notice, or payment thereof will
be forever barred.
Dated at Wailuku, Maui, this 13th
day of August, 1918.
C. D. LUFKIN,
Executor of the Estate of
(Aug. 16, 23, 30; Sept. 6.)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND CIRCUIT, TERRITORY
In the Matter of the Estate of C.
R. LINDSAY'. Late of Lahaina. Maui,
Notice To Creditors
Notice is hereby given to all per
sons having claims against the Estate
of C. R. Lindsay, late of Lahaina,
County of Maui, Territory of Hawaii
to present same, duly authenticated,
and with proper voucher, if such ex
ists, to Moses Kauhimahu, of Wailu
ku, Maui, within six months from date
of publication of this notice, or pay
ment thereof will be forever barred.
Dated at Wailuku, Maul, this 9th
day of August, A. D., 1918.
(Aug. 9. 16. 23, 30.)
Pat And His Bike
A gentleman who had purchased a
new bicycle gave his old one to an
'You'll find the wheel useful when
you are in a hurry," said the gentle
nian to Pat.
"Oi trust it will be a long toime
till OI can ride it," said the Irishman.
"I Cook in Comfort Now-
for I have just bought a New Per
fection OU Cook Stove," says this
No dust or dirt, none of the bother of
coal or wood. A touch of the match
and in a jiffy your stove is ready for
cooking:. Economical. No smoke or
odor. All the convenience of gas.
Bakes, broils, roasts, toasts, all the
year round. And you have a cool
kitchen in summer.
In 1, 2, S and 4 burner sizts, with
or without ovens or cabinets. Ask
our dealer today.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
OIL COOK STOVE
These Stoves For Sale by
KAHULUI STORE, KAHULXJI.
PAIA STORE, PAIA.
MAUI DRY GOODS & GROCERY CO., WAILUKU.
UNUSUAL, VALUE FOR THE MONEY:
You'll not find a better footwear bargain anywhere. We doubt
whether this low price can continue after the present stock is
WE CAN FIT YOU BY MAIL.
Manufacturers' Shoe Co,, Ltd..
Buy W. S. S.
Sfime 0able-3cifiuiui Slailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
The following schi'ilule went into effect June 4th, 1U13
TOW AMDS WAILUKU
$ 3.V3 3 1 S 8 4iJ
3 3,3 ' '58 3o
S 3 7 7
3 '0,3 07 8 17
! 09 3 05 8 15
S 00 a 55 8 05
58.a 53 8 03
4 5J,a 47 7 57
4 5i, 46 7 56
4 45 4o 7 5"
4 44 it 7 49
4 40 a 35 7 45!
.. Kabului ..
L" Spreck- "A
a: ei,Yi"e :
L" Han, a "A
.. I'tuwcla ..
'Piitiiftr P(siitr llttiici
"J m a M Mllll
2 60 6 00 .01
3 00 6 10 2..")
1. All tralng dally except Eundayi.
I. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku dally, except Sunday.
at 6:30 a. m., arriving at Kahulul at 5:50 a. m., and connecting with
the 1:00 a. m. train tor Puunene.
3. DAGOAGE 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 Tassenger Tariff I. C. C.
No. I, or Inquire at any of the Depots.
"Why have you ever tried?" asked
"OI hov," was the gloomy reply. "A
frind lint me his. OI had it three or
four weeks, practisin' day an' noight,
- ; an' niver got so Oi rould balance me-
silf shtandin' shti'.l, let nlone roide
I II. E. Zimmerman.
A New Perfec
tion Oil Cook
Stove means kitch
en comfort and
your friend who
has one. Used in
to operate. See
them at your deal
P M PS P M
3" 3 35 J 31
1 40 45 j 4
41 3 47
' S' 3 37
' 53 3 58
a 05 4 i"
a 07(4 "
a M 4 i
J '5 4 o
J i 4 8
1 a.-4 3"
2 3114 J5
a m M
6 40 8 50
j6 5ij9 00
liltaici j PMiatfar ptllcMci
muss 1 M