Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1918.
Maui Teachers For
Year Made Public
(Continued from I'age One.)
Uenjumin O. Wist
Miss Gretrlien Stino
Mrs. J..;uirinO:i l'iili Werner
Mibs Nellie Cribble
Miss Lily A no
Mrs. Ellon O'Brien
Mrs. Hose Mookini
Mrs. Mary A. Lee
Mrs. Lucy Kurtudo
Miss Mae K. lunii.
Miss Hose T. Okainura
William K. Werner
Tsulan V. (.'boy
Miss Kinu Yosliimi
Miss Dollie A. Lee
Miss Abliie Coleman
Miss A Toon Ah Nin
Miss Liila Crickard
Kate L. McKay
Aoe V. Cliuek
Annie V. t'rockelt
Margaret A. SconK
Mrs. Klla L. Austin
Miss Aehoy Aim
Miss Kdith L. IMinn
Mrs. Rebecca A. l'aresa
L. K. Kaalouahi
Mihs Lizzie Kalino
Miss Flossie Ramsey
Mrs. Hal lie K. Smylhe
Mrs. Laura A. Sabey
Mrs. Helen Tilleman-Jamison
Miss Lucile La Croix
Miss Isabel Miller
Miss Annettn Nix
Manuel A. Dias
Elmer A. Brown
Mifs Gertrude SeonR
J. B. Medeiros
Flora B. Brown
Miss Hazel West
Mrs. Sylvia M. Maples
Miss Irene Reif
Mif-s Elenore Stuewe
Mif-s Aline A. Pendergrast
Miss Margaret M. Gautier
Miss Ayleen Campbell
Miss Joy Dow
Miss Flavia Dolton
Miss Lora Williams
Miss Mary E. Fleming
Miss Catherine Hall
Miss Olive Villiers
Miss Harriet Stanley
Mrs. C. de Lima Andrade
Miss Annie Belle Power
Miss Beatrice Wehb
Miss Constance Kinney
Miss Ida Wehselau
Maria C. Rodrigues
Lilian Whit ford
Frederick W. Hardy
A. S. Medeiros
Miss En Kyau Yap
Miss Amelia Tarn Yau
Manuel Or. An jo
Miss Christine Andrade
Miss Ellen Copp
Mrs. J. Vincent
Mrs. Julia Kapohakimohewa
Miss Ah Lung L;m
Miss Aoe K. Ah Sing
R. L. Ogilvie
Mrs. Louise V. Boyum
Miss Winona Spencer
Miss Lorene Spencer
Mrs. Cora IX Foster
Miss Dora Tilleman
J. J. Andrade
Herbert A. Wade
Mrs. Roby Blanchard
Miss Hazel Pestor
Mrs. Mary N. Wade
Miss Eva F. Newman
Miss Rosabelle K. Coelho
Miss Helen O'Day
Miss Rachael T. Kiakona
Miss Christine Emmsley
Miss Julia Matt son
Mrs. Nettie R. Harry
Miss Maggie Soon
Miss Mary Marques
Miss Marie V. Estrella
Miss Carrie Napaepae
Mrs. Elizabeth Haia
Mrs. J. A. Medeiros
Miss Rosalind Haia
Mrs. Ruth Oibbs
Miss Alma Evans
Mrs. L. A. Marciel
Miss Dollle Keike
Mrs. Mary Kauhane-Donlin
Mrs. Frank Foster
Mrs. Grace Mahikoa
SCHEDULE OF MAILS
Mails close at the Wailuku postof
fl e for various destinations on days
and hours according to the following
Monday and Friday at..
Wednesday and SnUirday
Thursday, every 21 day
interval (S. S. Kihuiea) 4:00 P. M
Saturday . . ,
4:00 P. M.
21 day i n-
On i due: day alier the
Tuesday, and Saturday
alter lhe Friday, (hat no
mail is due to ieave, mail
loses lor Kona al
4:00 P. M.
1:0(1 P. M.
day. Friday, and
dav 4: OOP
Wednesday 1:00 1'
Mondav 4:00 P.M.
Wednesday 1:00 P.M.
D:ilv, except Sunday... 1:00 P.M.
'and ' 4: 4.- P.M.
Dailv, except Sunday .. 0:00 A
and 3: OOP
Daily, except Sunday
G:00 A. M.
For PnuweU Haiku
Dailv, except. Sunday ..
Monday, Tuesday, Wed-
n sday ,and Saturday . .
Tuesday and Saturday .
(i:00 A. M.
1:00 P. M.
U: 00 A. M.
Tuesdav, Thursday, and
Saturday 6:00 A.M.
Hcnohlu Wholesale Produce
ISSUED BY THE TERRITORIAL
Week ending, September 2, 191S
Small consumers cannot buy at these
. t a
Ducks, Muse, lb
Ducks, Pekln, lb.
Ducks, Haw. doz.
Turkeys, lb '. . .50 to
Veaetables and Produce.
Beans, string, green, lb 03 '4
Beans, string, wax, lb 01
Beans, Lima in pod. lb 03H
Beans. Maui red, cwt 10.00
Bean, Calico, cwt 10.00
Beans, 'small white, cwt 11.00
Beans. g. white, cwt lo.ou
Beets, doz. bch 30
Carrots, doz., bch iu
Peas, dry, Is., cwt None
Cabbage, cwt 4.00 to 5.00
Corn, sweet, 100 cars None
Corn, Haw. sni. vol, ton None
Corn Haw. ton 80.00 to 85.00
Peanuts, Ig., lb None
Peanuts, small, lb None
Green peppers, bell, lb 05 to .0j
Green peppers, chili, lb 05
Potatoes, Is. Irish, lb 02 to .03'i
Potatoes, sweet, white, cwt 1.75
Potatoes, Is. Irish, cwt .. 3.00 to 3.25
Potatoes swei'l. red. cwt Lisa
Taro, cwt None
Taro, bunch 15
Tomatoes, lb m to 04
Watermelon, lb 04 to .0G
eeii neas. lb None
Pumpkin, lb 02
('ucniiibers, doz 40 to .05
Bananas, Chinese, lb 01 to .Ol'i
Bananas, cooking, bch 1.J5
Figs, loo 1.00
Crapes, Isabella, lb 10
Limes, 100 00 to .70
ileal,),,. ;, cwt 1.75 to 2.00
Papaias, lb OlVi to .OVs
a ra win Tri"s, bsk None
Cattle and sheep are not bought at
live weight. They are slaughtered
and paid lor on a dressed weight
Hogs, up to 150 lbs 20 to .23
Beef, lb 14 to .15
Veal, lb 14 to .15
Mutton, lb 18 to .20
Pork, lb 25 to .28
Hides, Wet Salted.
Sieer, No. 1, lb 14
Steer, No. 2, lb 12
Steer, hair slip, lb 09
Kips, lb ; 12
Goat white 30 to .40
Corn, sm. yel. ton 80.00 to 90.00
Corn lg. yel. ton 90.00 to 100.00
Corn, cracked, ton .... 95.00 to 105.00
Bran, ton 00.00
Darb y, ton 70.00 to 76.00
.Scratch food, ton 97.50 to 105.50
Oals, ton 80.00
Wheat, ton None
Middlin, ton 08.00
Hay, wheat, ton 48 00 to 55.00
Hay, Alfalfa, ton . . 45.00 to 47.50
Restaurants and hotels are restrict
ed to two pound:; of sunar for every
ninety meals served. This includes
sugar for kitchen as well as table use.
David K. Kalaau
. ......... io to
Mi:-s Carrie L. Dunn
A. j. Kauhaihao
Si! LIBERTY CATERING
BY MAUI WOMEN
A Department Of Domestic Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic
Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armies In Europe
50-50 RULE STILL HOLDS HERE
A Change in the flour rules is sche
duled lo lake effect September 1st on
the mainland. The principal change
is lhe discontinuance of the TiO-50 rule.
In order not lo waste the substi
tutes now in the hands of grocers and
bakers, lhe rules will not be changed
in Hawaii unlil substitutes are con
ruined and n suflicient supply cf flaur
ir, on hand in the island : lo take care
of flour sales on lhe new rule.
Notice will be sent to all as soon
as lhe present restrictions are remov
ed. Yours- truly,
J. F. CHILD,
Federal Fo.d Administration
URGED TO SAVE CANS
Dairy commissioners in many of the
Stales have issued circulars and posl
eis uigiiv? ice-cream makers as well
as manufacturers and producers of
oilier dairy products lo conserve the
cupply of can;? and. containers by giv
i;';; them the best of care. In most
;'a'- it is a violation of the law to
rni i-,n for transportation unclean,
empiy ice-eieam containers. This is
for sanitary reasons; but in order to
con -"i-ve l lie .'-apply of containers af
ter emplying they should also be al
low d to dry thoroughly to prevent
If container" are not returned to
ih" o v.'M'i-, as soon as they are empti
ed and cYaiird which they should
lie -:hey must be stored under cover
and not be permitted to stand about
n si ;ii 'Walks, in back alleys, or on
Vpot pL.tf'Tins. lo become filthy and
go to ruin frrm exposure.
SELLING EGGS BY THE POUND
For several years the plan of sell
ing eggs by the pound instead of by
the dozen has been agitated among
the Canadian grocer:;, and in some
(owns the system has already been
put in practice. A trade journal
which called upon a large number of
dealers for an expression of ipinion
of this point slates that the weight
of opinion was in favor of the move
ment. The only obstacle in the way
of a unanimous indorsement of the
pl-.n is that the "public has not been
educated to buy in this way." As
refuting this objection, it is pointed
out that in view of the wide variation
in the size of eggs the consumer
quickly realize that the system offers
a fair nnd just basis of charge.
PLANT IN FRANCS.
A recent issue of Le Matin, the
Parisian newspaper, gives an inter-
Img example of characteristic Am
erican energy and speed. In a certain
spot in central France whore last De
cember stood a thick forest there has
sprung up, under the hands of Amer
ican engineers and workmen a huge
meat-refrigerating plant. The en
campment, which has for ito special
object the provisioning of American
soldiers in France, coverr, a space of
10,0(10 acres. The refrigerating plant
holds 10,400,000 pounds of meat, which
is equivalent to 15,000 cattle weigh
ing on the average 700 pounds apiece.
It produces 500 tons of ice per day in
excess of that used nt the plant,
which is used in the transportation
of meat in the refrigerator cars and
also for lhe conservation of other per
ishable foodstuffs, especially mar
THE BATTLE OF
The loaf of bread which patriotism
The Standard Oil for Motor Cars
The Popular Motor Oil
More ZEROLENE is used
for automobiles on the Pa
cific Coast than all other
Leading motor car distrib
utors praise ZEROLENE,
correctly refined from se
lected California asphalt
base crude.becauseit main
tains its lubricating body
at cylinder heat and gives
perfect lubrication with
less wear and less carbon
deposit. Get our lubrication
chart showing the correct
consistency for your car.
At dealers everywhere end Standard
' Oil Servile Station
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
and the regulations of the Food A4
minislralion combine lo make lhe
bakers of America sell al this time,
says The Bakers' Helper, is a sub
stitute for the wheat bread or peace
time;, ii is a loaf made to meet war
neees-ities; and in his advertising
evevy baker should recognize this
fact. Most enterprising bakers have
Today bakers can ask (he public to
buy lhe loaves upon patriotic grounds.
This patriotic argument completely
upsets the old-time commercial con
siderations. Previous to the war only
two persons were Involved in a tran
saction between the baker nnd the
public. When thoMiakor sold a loaf of
bread and the customer was satisfied
with it, lhe transaction was complet
ed. Today there is a third party in
volved in cveryy such transaction
lhe third party being lhe Nation as a
whole. Others things being equal,
the public is going to patronize the
baker who convinces it that his pro
duet is helping to conserve the Na
tion's supply of wheat. In advertis
ing, therefore, the baker should bear
in mind this fact, (hat what he says
concerning his bread appeals to the
three parlies described the Nation,
his trade, and himself.
UNCLE SAM ON SAME SUGAR
RATION AS ENGLAND
The people of America have had
bul little opportunity to get on a share
r.nd-share-alike basis with those of
the allied nations. If we had as many
men under arms proportionately as
Great Britain our fighting forces
would number about 14,000,000. The
nearest to equality we can reach just
nnw is in the matter of food: nnd
limited shipping precludes sending
enough of our plenty to the allies to
reach a level basis at ouce.
But sugar is one article on which
we can get somewhere near a fair
level. Two pounds per person per
month for household purposes will
give us the ration that England is
seeking to maintain, but which she
can not guarantee absolutely to her
people. In France the amount sought
to be maintained is IVi per person per
month, though for some time past the
quantity actually consumed has been
but a trifle over 1 pound per month
13 rounds per year. Italy is trying
to maintain the maximum of 1 pound
per month, but has been falling below
even this allowance. Even if we are
able to maintain the allies at their
maximum and still keep our popula
tion to 2 pounds, the balance will be
in our favor, because of the more rigid
limitations placed on manufacturers
abroad who use sugar.
The boy or girl away at school
will appreciate a subscription
to the home paper as much as
docs the soldier boy in camp
or battle front. Give us the ad
dress, we'll do the rest. The
MAUI NEWS, 1 year, $2.50,
post paid; $1.25 for 6 months;
75 cents, 3 months.
"Charley, dear," said yonns Mrs.
Torkins, "I have thought up a wit
ticism for you to tell at the club."
"Do I have to tell it?"
"Of course not. But you'll miss a
great chance if you don't. It's this:
Base-ball players ought, lo be put into
the Nnvy instead of lhe Army. Go
on; ask me 'Why?' "
"So that they can 'deal submarine
bases." Washington Star.
Correct Lubrication for
the Air-Cooled Type
Engines are either water-cooled
This, the air-cooled
type, like all internal
combustion engines, re
quires an oil that holds
its full lubricating qual
ities at cylinder heat,
burns clean in the com
bustion chambers and
goes out with exhaust.
ZEROLENE fills these
because it iacorrectly re
fined from selected Cali
Fair Retail Prices On Maui
August 1, 1918.
The Maui Fair Trice Committee, appointed by the I'nited Slates Food
Administration, issues the following list of retail prices which are deemed
to he reasonable lo both consumer and dealer.
The difference in prices given are intended lo allow for the difference
in cost to merchants in different localit ies on account of freight, deliveries
to customers, etc.
The list is based upon cost figures submitted by dealers in all parts
of the county and is subject only to changes which may have occurred
in wholesale prices within the past two weeks since the reports were
Wheat Flour, 216 lb
Wheat Flour, 49 lb
Wheat. Flour, 10 lb
Barley Flour, bulk, per lb
Hice Flour, bulk, per lb
Corn Flour, bulk, per lb
Corn Meal, bulk, per lb
Boiled Oals (small)
Boiled Oats (large)
While Beans, per lb
Maui lied Beans, per lb
Potatoes (Maui), per lb
l'olaloes (California) per lb. ..
Potatoes (Sweet), per lb
Eggs (Island), doz
Cheese, Atnerieaq, Full Cream,
Evapoialed, 16 oz., per can..
Milk, Evaporated, 6 oz., per can ..
Milk, Evaporated, Eagle, per can..
Bice, Hawaiian, per bag
Hice, Hawaiian, bulk, per lb
Hice, Japanese, per bag
Rice, Japanese, bulk, per lb
Lard Compound, No. 3, per can . .
Lard Compound, No. 5, per can . ,
Lard Compound, No. 10, per can ..
Salad Oil (Glass), per quart
Canned Salmon, No. 1 rink, per
Canned Salmon, No. 1
Canned Salmon, No. 1
Canned Salmon, No. 2
Sardines, No. 1, Oval, Tomato,
Sardines, Domestic, yit per can
Tomatoes, 2Vi Std., per can
Tomatoes, 2,4 Solid, per can
Tomato Hot Sauce, small, per
Corn, No. 2 Std., per can
Bears, No. 2 Std., per can
Corned Beef, No. 1, per can
Deviled Meat, Ham Flavor ,4,
Vienna Sausage, '4, per can
Bacon, Whole Piece, per lb
Bacon, Cut, per lb
Ham, Whole, per lb
L'am, Cut, per lb. . . .'
Salt Salmon, Red, per lb
Sugar, Washed, per lb
Sugar, Granulated, per lb
Bread, l ib. loaf
WE CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK OF
IX vSIXGLE AXD DOUBLE THICK SIZES. ALSO
1'LATE GLASS RIBBED GLASS
WIRED PLATE GLASS WIRED RIBBED GLASS
COLORED GLASS OPALESCEXT GLASS
WE EXERCISE UTMOST CARE .V RACK1XG TO IN
SURE SAVE DELIVERY.
Lewers & Cooke, Ltd.
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS
169-177 So. King Street : : HONOLULU
Uime DableJCaliuiui Slailroad Co.
Daily Passenger Train Schedule (Except Sunday)
Tin following ecliedula nnt into effect Juno 4th, 1918.
L" Spreck- "A
a-.: ei,vin' : l
U" Ham. "A
.. I'uuwela ..
U. Haiku ..A
5 33 3 3 t '5 8 42
5 13 3 20 : 15 8 30 25
3 3 17 . '7
S 10 3 7i i8 '7
J 09 3 o.s
4 512 47
4 5 2 46 '7 56'.
4 45 4" 7 5"
4 44, 39, 7 49 .
4 40I2 35! 17 45,
I 1 t !
! Nssiisrjllstiici I
1 V" I mist "
6 00 .01
6 10 2.5 I
1. All trains dally except Sundays.
I. A Special Train (Labor Train) will leave Wailuku daily, except Sundays,
at 5:30 a. m., arriving at Kahului at 5:50 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
Vor Ticket Fares and other information see Local Fassenger Tariff I. C. 0.
No. 8, or inquire at any of the Depots.
1.59 t 170
.08 U .10
.07 ',i .09
.03 .04 Vi
.09 li .10
2.35 2. CO
per can .
per can .
P M p I
!8 5" 1 3" 3 35
'6 50 9 01
6 5' 1 43 J 47
7 oj ...... 1 52 j 57
7 .V 1 53 3 58
7 15 a 03 4 o
7 '7, '2 o7 4 n
7 4 ; 14 4
2 Ij 4 so
a 23 4 38
2 25 4 jo
'a Jl4 J5
lutiaci ' Pmcipr ; PiHc
"" Ml'" "Z ' M Z i PM
2.5 ! 6 22 I 3 15
0 6 12 3 05