Newspaper Page Text
THE OAHDEN ISTAND, TUESDAY, JUNE 25, 1918
1917 Buick - 5 passen
gers. 4 new Tires. Run
only 4000 miles. Price
700. Cash. See DA
VID G. WILSON, Ka
"We have not studied
cost nor economy as
we should, either as
organizers of indus
try, statesmen, or as
But there is yet time
to start to save and
that time is NOW.
j j j
Bishop & Company
Report of Mokihana
District Njrse for the
Past Seven Months
School children examined with
Drs. I'M man, Young and
Skin eases examined, instruct
ed, cured t04
Kyo cases treated (styes) and
eye cases sent to hospital.. 133
Head eases examined, instruct
ed, treated, cured !!
Miscellaneous cases cured. Pin
crgenclcH such as broken
arms, tubercular, pneuumon
ia, grippe, measles, cuts
. . n
taken to hospital !"
District nursing, calls where
nursing has been given 14.1
Other cases taken to the hos
Visits to homes, contagious
cases treated and instructed 93
Visits to homes, not contag
ious, instructed and treated 0.40
Dental work done by Dr. Branch,
November 26th to April 30th,
1918. for Mokihana Club on
children of the '
Root Fillings 31
Silver Killings 75
Porcelain Fillings 30
Dr. Branch. Salary $234.65
Part of fees collected from
children and children's par
ents, denta 1 supplies 153.05
SALLY LUN'S SUCCESSOR.
THE BANK OF HAWAII,
Lmi'K, Kauai, Hawaii
Deposits are received suoject
to check. Certificates of de
posit issued payable on de
mand. Loans made on ap-
Drafts Drawn on
Honolulu San Francisco
New York Hong Kong
'Interest paid on Savings De
posits. 4 per cent on ordi
nary and 4 per cent on Term
Deposits. Ordinary Savings
Deposits will be received tip to
$2,500 in any one account.
Sai-k Deposit Boxes for
Rent $2 and $3 a Year
Finantal Statement for Seven Months
Miss Kuhlig's salary $800.00
Auto Expense 120.00
Kxtra Auto and Expenses
Ua rage Kent.
DOHA R. ISEXIJKRG,
Chairman for Committee
Mokihana District Nurse.
Increase the world's bread ration
by growing more breadstuff and eat
' Well, son." said the recruiting ser
geant, "are you willing to die for
' Wot much, he answered, with a
bright smile; "I'm going over there in
make a few Huns die. for theirs."
Sign the "No Wheat Pledge" and
you will serve your country.
Pielets! Crumpets: F - Fresh,
brown cr r rumpets!" Used to be
the cry that brought little Will Shak
espeare racing down the street to fol
low the pieman and his tempting
Almost two hundred years later the
cry, "Wo! cakes! H II Hot cakes,
Two for a pence!" brought the child
ren ol London llocking'around pretty
Sally Lur.n with her basket of dainty
cakes which are still popular to day
and ( .'.!cti by her name.
Hut the picm-'.n of Shakespeare's
time I'.n.i :;.!!!.. i.unn, herself, are no
longer l :nili: r . i :hU in England.
Their mem:.. .... happily revived
in England bu t winter, however, when
the cries o ' Po ta toes! Po ta
toes! Ni ': ii ot Po-l.i toes!
filled the r.irccl nu.l people who fol
lowed the crle.-i ni.ii-overed girls
trundling small ovens from which
they took deliciously ioo".:e,l, pipin.i
hot potatoes to sell to passers by.
The plan- tor selling potatoes in
this novel way originated with the
llalstead Food Ministry Control Com
mittee. Knowing there would be a
great suffering among the poor be
cause of the lack of bread and of fuel
in England, these potato ovens were
instituted by the women of Halstead.
"roni these the poor could buy for a
few pence enough delicious, hot po
tatoes to make them forget their
ack of bread.
Their plan worked so successfully
that soon' these potato ovens became
familiar sight in the poorer quarters
of cities all over England. The sales
from one of them ran from, a hund
red to five hundred4 potatoes a day
depending ojily on the number that
the oven could hold.
Possibly these potato ovens may be
come laminar sights on the streets
of America. Put we do not have to
wait for that to make potatoes a sub
stitute for bread.
Remember, one averaged sized po
tato equals in nurishment one aver
age sized slice of bread. If there is
an extra amount of potatoes the ab
sense of bread will not be felt.
Wheat saving for the next three
months s a greater need than it has
been for the last three ,months, yet
at the same time it is easier. With
the vast supply of vegetables and
fruits which will shortly be avail
able, no one should suffer because
of the lack of wheat in the diet. The
Food Administration again urges
everyone to cut wheat entirely from
his or her diet until the next harvest,
Baking and Milling
Divisions Discuss Plans
: o :
Might Have Been True
"Typographical errors," said Will
lam Dean Howells, "are always am
using, when I was a boy In my
father's prnting oti(-e in Martin'
Ferry I once made a good typo
graphical error. My father had writ
ten, 'Tlie showers last week, though
copious, were not sufficient for the
millmen.' I set it up 'milkmen'."
A discussion of reports, rules and
methods of operation occupied the
morning session of the chiefs of the
baking divisions of the Food Admin
istration which met Jointly with the
state, , halrmen of Baker's Service
Committees at tho Food Administra
tion building. Discussion followed ad
dresses" by Theodore Whttmarsh,
George A. Zabrisko and R. W. Doydon
of the Food Administration. In tho
afternoon the two bodies held sepcr
ate sessions after which the confer
Assurances of cordial support fol
lowed tho address of Mr. Whitmarsh
who told the bakers that there is but
one third of tho norml supply of wheat
to lust until August 1st nd that the
bakers Would have to use strngent
measures to make this supply last.
He said he believed tho bakers of
tho country are patriotic enough to
sacrifice their entire business if it
would help the country win tho war.
He suggested even more general bak
ing of a 12 ounce loaf which he said
has been demonstrated by one Wash
ington baker, alone, to have saved
hundreds of pounds of flour.
Mr. Zabrisko. who is at the head of
the Food Administration's milling
division, discussed milling methods in
America, as compared to those in
France, and England, where 85 to 90
per cent of the wheat berry is made
into flour. He added that in those
countries the people are using aV
high as 50 per cent substitutes.
Mr. Royden discussed the work of
the enforcement division of the Food
Administration, pointnig out that
every effort is made" to acquaint lic
ensees fully with the food regulations
in order to acqune the application of
penalties only in cases where there
is a wilful violation.
A Dangerous Illness
An old negro, riding on the train,
fell asleep with his mouth wide open.
A mischievous drummer came along
and, having a convenient capsule of
(,1'ii.ine in his pocket, uncorked it
and sifted the bitter dose well into
the old negro's, mouth at tho root of
his tongue.' Soon the darky awoke,
and became much disturbed. He
called for the conductor and asked:
'Ross, is dere a doctor on dis here
"1 don't know," said the conduct
or. "Are you sick?"
"Yas, suh, I sho' is sick." ,
"What is the matter with you?"
"I dunno,.suh, but it tastes like I
busted my gall."
J, J fp $ J
Are You a Red Cross Slacker? S
Sign the "No Wheat Pledge" nnd
you will serve your country.
j WAIMEA HOTEL
New Banana Recipes
lJananas contain better food value
than other fruits you eat and Ban
anas are cheaper than most of the
fruits that are imported from the
mainland and they are a home pro
duct Eat them Cooked Eat them
Fresh Conserve Food I
The following are tested and ap
proved recipes some are from a few
of Honolulu's famous cooks. Try
them and enjoy conserving food, y
FRANK COX, Manager
Wholesale and Retail Groceries
Dry Goods of all Descriptions
Kauai Steam Laundry
Washing and I honing
Kapaa : : P. 0. Kealia
Banana and Nut Salad. Cut bun-
mas in Halves lengmwise unu ciusb-
wise, or In r.liapes 01 croquettes, as
preferred. Roll either in mayonnaise
or boiled salad dressing. Place on
bed of heart lettuce and sprinkle
generously wnn cnoppeu wauiuis or
Banana and Pineapple Salad. Cut
bananas lengthwise and then slice.
Alix with a little lemon juice or white
wine. I nop up annul six 2uai asciiuiu
cherries, dice a little fresh pineapple
and mix altogether and serve on a
lettuce leaf or in a tall glass.
Banana and Apple Salad. 3 ban
nanas, 4 apples, i cup of peanut but
ter, 'i cup of French dressing, 4 cups
of shredded lettuce.
Line bowl with lettuce. Slice ban
anas and apples, mix and put on let
nice. Mix neanut butter with dress
ing and pour over.
Banana Appetizer. Select perfect
fruit, pale yellow, without black spots
l'l-in.ire one for each nelson. Cut
.banana lengthwise, not seperating the
two pieces at the stem end, so that
the top will lift like a lid. Remove
fruit and with a potato scoop make
four nerfectlv round balls which will
till the banana skin again. Put these
hack in to the skins and Dour in as
much, lemon juice, sufficiently sweet
c ned with sugar, as the skin will hold
Lay lid back and place carefully on
ice. When opened the banana looks
like a mammoth uea nod. Serve on
laic doilies on fancy pljte. This is
also good for a dessert.
Banana Salads, ISaiianas rolled
nuts; servo with crisp lettuce with
French dressing or mayonnaise. 2-3
banana (sliced); 1-3 marshmellows
(quartered). , Serve with lettuce and
mayonnaise or 1 nousanu island
dressing. Sliced bananas, pineapple
(diced) sprinkled with nuts; French
dressing or mayonnaisa.
Baked Bananas for Breakfast.
Take ripe bananas; wipe skin; split
skin with knife, pressing ends to
make skin open. Put two teaspoons
of maple syrup into opening and bake
for one half hour in moderate oven,
Serve in skin with whipped cream.
Baked Bananas in Lemon Juice.
large oranges, V2 cup sugar, cup
large bananas split lengthwise, 2
lemon juice. Put the bananas in a
baking dish. Kemove the skin from
the sections of orange and put these
on top of the bananas (any juice
from the orange may be mixed with
lemon juie) ; sift sugar over the ban
anas and orange, auu lemon juice
and bake slowly for three quarters
of an hour. Serve hot or cold. This
is especially good with cold meats.
Banana Entree. (5 bananas, 1 grat
ed cocoanut. lVa cups milk, 2 tsps.
sugar, 1 cup whfpped cream. Bake
bananas in skins, then remove to the
entree dish. Make sauce'by boiling
grated cocoanut in milk and sugar.
Pour over the bananas. Put whipped
cream on top.
Candied Baked Bananas. Cut in
halves lengthwise, rub nulled butter
over top, sprinkle with brown sugar
or manlo svrun and bake in moderate
oven about 'i hour. Serve hot.
Banana Fritters. lake sweet ripe
bananas, peel, cut ill halves, if large
Dip bananas in brown sugar. Then
dip in batter, Fry in deep fat. Serve
hot with either maple syrup or pow
Banana Soup. 1 qt. milk, 3 bauan
as, heaping tsp. cornstarck. 1 tblsp
butter, salt nnd pepper to taste
Scald milk, thicken with cornstarch
idd butter, seasoning to taste, pour
the hot mixture over the mashed ban
t:n is. put baclv on stove, just come to
a boil, strain and serve with crisp
hot ?oda cracker.
Cnnanas Fried as Vegetables.
Peel bananas, fry whole . in butter,
Mii-inkle a little brown sugar, a dash
of salt and serve as a vegetable.
Coiled Bananas. Boil bananas in
skin for 1 minutes, peel, season with
sail and pepper, and butter. Serve
as a vegetable.
Cnnana Custard. Rub custard cups
inside with a little butter; sprinkle
over a little sugar. Place bananas
i;i bottom. Pour over custard and
Roly-Poly Banana Pudding. 1 cup
Hour, 2-3 cup ice water, cup cold
suet, tsp. salt, 2 tsps. baking pow
der. Sift flour, baking powder and
salt. Chop into this scant cup of
suet and mix quickly with ice water,
Roll out thin and long and spread
with thin slices of banana. Sprinkle
with lemon juice. Roll up like jelly
roll and bake in hot oven for of
n hour. Serve with hot sauce.
Banana Pie. Slice thin, enough for
one Die: mix Vi cup of sugar, a little
salt, 1 teaspoon lemon juice am
spread half of this on pie crust. Dot
with teaspoon of butter, and put in
a layer of bananas and repeat. Cover
willi a top crust and bake quickly.
Banana Blanc Mange. 1 qt. milk,
3 this, cornstarch, Ms cup cold water,
s cup sugar, salt, 3 large bananas,
white of one egg. Disolve cornstarch
in cold water, addddd to boiling milk
and. when it thickens, add sugar and
bananas, which have been pressed
through a sieve. Then add the stiffly
whipped white of one egg.
Mrs. Palmer's Banana Pie. Line a
pie plate wilh rich pie crust, bake
nnd till with sliced bananas, sugared
i.nd the juice of one lemon. Cover
with a meringue of the whites of four
eggs sprinkled with sugar and brown
in the oven, or cover with whipped
Copyright Hn tcbuincf & Mug
Silva's Toggery, Honolulu. J
ready for delivery
Ask for demonstration on your own
Honolulu Iron Works Co.
Honolulu, T. H.
For Frying--For Shortening
For Cake Making
There is no smoke nor odor. Fried foods are free from
the taste ot grease. They now are "tasty and crisp,
Thev are made more digestible, for Crisco is all vege
table. The same Crisco can be used to fry fish, onions,
doughnuts, etc., merely by straining: out the food
particles after each Irving. ,
Crisco gives pastrv a new flakiness and digestibility.
Crisco always is of the same freshness and consistency.
It's uniform quality makes for uniform results.
Crisco gives richness at smaller cost, It brings cake
making back to popularity. lUitter bills are reduced and
cakes stay fresh and moist longer.
0. HALL & SON
; jjjf Distributors
m TERRIT0RY 0F HAWAII II 'J M
Gat our liteit prices --