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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1918.
K LIBERTY No. BY MAUI A Department Of Domestic Economy Intended To Serve A Patriotic Purpose In Conserving Food Needed By The Allied Armies In Europe SOME PROVEN RECIPES l!y Mrs. W. I). Westervolt. A Practical Use Of Peanuts Keep raw peanuts always on hand, put some in oTon as desired, alter baking. This saves fuel and roasts them at least with a cooling-off pas oven a delicate white and brown, giving an almond like flavor. Good for a meatless meal. A Toothsome Way To Roast A Leg Of Goat Cover the joint with a layer of oni on and tomatoes slieed very thin. This removes too gamey a flavor making the roast quite equal to a log of lamb. The Neck and Shoulder make de lectable stew, not omitting some oni on. The Ribs are fine roasted and make also succulent chops. Crouton Substitutes For Soup Reheated puffed corn. This is especially Rood for pea flour and puanut and like soups. Topped corn is also excellent used in the same way. Marinated Potatoes New or old potatoes boiled in jackets or otherwise. Peel, break in pieces lightly with a fork while hot, salt and hprinkle with cottonseed oil, mix well, serve while hot with or without meats. "Best Grape Juice" Take the skins only, about 1 cup of skins to 3 or 4 cups of water. Stuw and strain and sweeten to taste. This is the richest, sweetest part of the grape and is especially good for children. Grape Jam Stew the inside part of the prape, strain, add the skins, boil with sugar without cover. Caramel Banana Take thoroughly ripe Chinese bana nas peel and place in very hot fry pan, turning till brown. Add nothing. Urown about ten minutes. Some like bananas steamed. This extracts a great deal of juice. HOLDING THE LINE "We have the task of maintaining the men in that living line made up of soldiers and the people back of that line. We must not run any risk. There must be no narrow margins. We must see that there is plenty of food over there, so that no matter what happens to the shipping in any one month, they are safe. Then we have the chance to win the war and make good. "The food program is a fighting program. We here in this country have the education, we have the brains, we have the loyalty. We must live up to our privilege of backing up our splendid men who represent us in the Army and Navy. Let each of us live so each day that when our boys come back from France we can look them in the eye and say: I did my share and all that I could do at home." HEAT CEREALS TO KILL INSECTS During the warm weather the house wife will encounter trouble with in sects in cereals, which if not proper ly attended to will mean a serious waste of food and make it dillieult once the inrects become numerous to keep them out of food products in the house thereafter. The only safe method of preventing insects, worms or bugs, from develop ing in your cereals is to heat the cereal as soon as it is brought into the house, the Food Administration states. By cereal is intended all wheat flour substitutes and all meals and breakfast foods. Goods bought in sealed packages have been sterilized during manufacture and need not be sterilized again if the package has not been broken or punctured. Heating is done in the oven at a temperature of 185 degrees F. and should continue for 45 minutes. FOREIGN FOOD FACTS The Food Minister of France has re quisitioned 1918 forage crops. The maximum price for best quality will be $1.00 for 100 pounds and 86 cents for second quality. Italy has published a decree re quisitioning 1918 crops of wheat, bar ley and rye. The province of Milan, Italy, shows a decrease in livestock, based on the census of 1908, of 21 per cent for horses, 18 per cent for mules and eight per cent for swine. , The maximum price for milk in Rome has been fixed at 18 cents per quart. In 1914 the price was from seven to eight cents per quart. In 1917 about 100,000 truckloads of hay and straw were secured by Ger mans in occupied portions of France and Belgium. Owing to lack of markets for their corn, farmers in Argentina, South America, are in some cases disposing of it for fuel at 40 cents per bushels. IS IT WORTH WHILE? The question, "Is It worth while?" must be answered honestly before we can enter with any enthusiasm upon the more stringent measures of food conservation thai are asked of ua today. Has the saving of the few pounds of wheat and meat a week and the several ounces of butter and sugar by CATERING K 57. WOMEN U the individual been Worth the effort? The best answer will be found in the onourmously increased exports of food lo the Allies in the last six months. For instance, 12,"0S,9-12 bushels of wheat and wheat products alone went from the United States in April, and 12,207,742 bushels were transported in March. The total ex ports of wheat and wheat products from July 1 to May 1 were 110,000,000 bushels. Perhaps these figures mean little lo you until it is remembered that the best expert advice placed the available exportable surplus of wheat from the last harvest variously at from lo.iioo.000 lo ;;o,U(iO,000 bushels, provided domestic consumption has been carried on at the accustomed rate. The difference between 110.000,000 and 10,ii(i(i,iMl0 lo lid, 000,000 Imshels has been saved because you and thou sands others did with less wheat last winter. I'roport ionate gains have been made possible in the meat shipments be cause of the voluntary saving of meat by Americans. The lotal exports of beef and pork products for April, for instance, were I!."!!, 000,000 pounds. In April of last year the total exports of beef and pork were only 1110,000,000 pounds. The Increase over last year's exports is seen to be 1(!),000,000 pounds. 169,000,0(10 pounds of beef and pork sena in one month by patri ots who have answered the Food Ad ministration's call both for increased production of meat and for reduced consumption. Let these, and similar figures show ing proportionate increases in the ex port of fats and sugar to the Allies answer the question "Is it worth while, these little daily savings you and I make in our kitchens?" "LOAFING" In Canada loafing is. new illegal. All persons in this country are now supposed to work or show cause why they are idle, according to the new Order in Council. The law applies to all between the ages of 16 and 60, and heavy penalties are imposed against offenders. Here in the United States we have a different kind of "lofer", a war bread loafer. With our wheat ration reduced to 1M rounds per person per week, a "loafer" takes his pound loaf of bread and has pounds left for other wheat products. The wheat flour substitutes in the bread reduce the amount of wheat, hence ?4 pound extra instead of hi order to keep to an average con sumption of 1 pounds per capita it would be necessary for some of us to cut down below that. Therefore we ought to try to round up the "loafers" and see if they cannot be induced to join the "total abstainers". For -ev ery "loafer" who is converted into a "lotal abstainer" a vital saving of .vheat is accomplished. Street loafers and wheat loafers must disappear! Entered Of Record Deeds CAROLYN S. WKIGHT & II SB. (G. N.) to Keahua Ranch Co., por. Grs. 1522, 2085 & 2S90, Ap. 1, Aapueo Nui &c, Kula, Maui, July 22. 1918. $750. RKUL'CCA NAPAPA to Joseph H. Na papa int. In pes. land, Wailau, etc., Molokai, Aug. 3, 1918. $50. LEI AWANA & HSB. (T) to Kawela Agrctl. Co., Ltd., int. in Gr. 2641 2930. Honokalani, etc., Hana, Maui, July 31, 1918. $42.25. MOSES KAFHIMAHU & WF. to O. Sano Tr. of R. P. 5992 Kul. 4405, Waihee, Maui, July 20, 1918. $800. 1). K. KAI'IIIIOHO to T. Apo Liilii, 2 A of Ap. 1 Gr. 1446 Oniaopio 5, Kula. Maui. .Inlv !fi 1Q18 dsn CHIN KKE & WF. to Hana Chinese t,raveyard Assn. int. in 24,688 sq, ft. of Gr. 650, Wananalua, Hana, Maui, May 4, 1918. $1. J. P. COCKETT & WF. to Joaquin R. Souza, 2 A of Gr. 157 Kaupa kalua, Makawao, Maui, Aug. 5, 1918. $600. EI). J. SMYTH E WF. to Mrs. Ceci lia A. Iwata, 1 A of Gr. 5250, Hana wana, Haniakualoa, Maui, July 20, 1918. $50. HARVEY R. HITCHCOCK et. als. bv Atly. to lnea Kila, pc. land, Kalua aha, Molokai. 1914. $50. GEORGE MOORE to William Bade, int. in Est. of IJavid Kealahula, dcd. WaUuku, Maui, Aug. 9, 1918. $10. Ml'RIL G. R1ETOW & HSB. (R. B.) to Guardian Trust Co., Ltd., 11,250 sq. ft. of Lots 15 & 16, Blk 64, WaJ alae Tract, Honolulu, Aug. 7, 1918. $2200. Mortgages MARY K. Kl'HAl'LUA to Kaili Ha larna, pc. land, Tuuoolal, Honuoula, Maui, Aug. 10, 1918. $100 MARIA F. SANTOS to Manuel Bran- o, L P. 4725, July 5, 1918. $1000. JOHN' E. TAVARES & WF. to Man uel Tavares, G-8 int. in R. P. 249, Makawao, Maui, Aug. 1, 1918. $2000. Agreements ROYAL HAWAIIAN GARAGE, LTD., with Angus McPhee, to sell for $3710.10 Mooreland Truck, Maui. Aug. 1, 1918. $750. Wife I've got a -pi. i di 1 din-ier readv for you tonight. I was determined to please you. Husband (after complacently view ing the spread) Ah, yes. What kind of a dress are you thinking of getting? AT THE THEATERS Charles Ray in "The Hired Man" Charles Ray is seen in "The Hired Man," written by Julien Josephson, popular writer of short stories, pro duced by Paramount under the direc tion of Victor L. Schertzlnger, super vised by Thomas II. Inee. The cast includes Charles French, Gilbert Gordon, Lydia Knott, Doris Lee and Carl I'llman. "The Hired Man" is one of tiu most human, heart inter est stories ever told on the screen. Charles Ray is seen to advantage in one of his characteristic roles of the country boob. He has the role of Ezra Hollins, a good natured hired man on the farm of Caleb Endicott. Ezra is a general favorite with the boys. He cherishes the ambition to educate himself, and every spare minute he spends with his books. His employer's daughter, Rulh, returns from boarding school, and she helps Ezra with his lessons. Ezra worships her, but he feels himself unworthy of her, and knows that her father would never approve of the union. Ruth's brother, Walter, in a near-by town, falls into lnd company, and be ing heavily in debt, embezzles from 1 he local bank. He learns that the bank's books are to be examined, and he implores the aid of Ezra, who is about to leave for college. Ezra, gives him all his savings, and goes back to the grind on the farm. The night of the harvest dance arrives. Ruth pleads a headache, because she does not want to attend the dance with her father's choice. Does Ezra win Rulh? See "The Hired Man." "The Eagle's Eye" "The Eagle's Eye" is a patriotic photoplay the intent of which is to show the extent, ramifications and various methods of the German spy system in its working in America. In this story William J. Flyn, formerly head of the United States secret ser vice, reveals the unwritten history of Hie German spy plots in this country. The first episode, now being shown, deals with the sinking of the Lusita nia and tells how the outrage was carefully plotted by the German spy system in America. The principal characters are playel by King Baggot and Marguerite snow. Many ot Germany s promin ent spies, including Ambassador von liernstorff, are shown in the photo play. "The World For Sale" That the mountains of Kentucky, is not the only part of the country allicted with feuds and party quarrels is demonstrated in "The World For Sale" written by Sir Gilbert Parker and arranged for the screen by J. Stuart Blackton, ' the "Master of Screencraft." A quarrel between two rival villages in Canada forms the basis of the story and around this Is woven the love story of Fleda Druse and Ingolby, Hie leader of one of the factions. The leader of the French contin gent, Marchand, is also in love with Fleda and his bitter hatred of Ingo' by is augmented by jealously. There is rioting and bloodshed and much treachery, but with the steadfast love ind help of Fleda and her old father Gabriel Druse, Ingolby at last triumps over his enemies. The exterior scenes were actually Aimed in Canada and the photoplay is exceptionally wonderful in "The World For Sale." The excellent cast, including Conway Tearle, Ann Little, W. W. Blittner, Norbert Wicki and Crazy Thunder, a real Indian, was chosen with especial care by Mr. Blackton. Many of the members of I he cast will be remembered for their notable work in "The Judgment House" vtfiich was the first pioduc lion made lor Paramount !y 3. Stuart Blackton. Sir Gilbert Parker, the great Eng lish novelist and author of "The World For Rale," is a personal frienfl of J. Stuart Blackton and made the journey from F.ngland especially to be present at the screening of his book. Harold Lockwood In "Haunted Pajamas" In "The Haunted Pajamas" Harold Lockwood will be seen in his first at tempt at straight comedy. To refer to tills as an attempt is not giving Mr. Lockwood his just dues, for at tempt has proved that he Is a comedi an iis well as a dramatic actor and it can even be sid that he surpasses all others screen endeavors in this rolieksome comedy-drama adapted from the novel by Francis Perry fclU ott. Carmel Myers is Mr. Lockwood s chief support. Lester Cuneo and Helen Ware are cast in strong sup porting roles. Richard Hudson', Har old Lockwood) is the recipient of a beautiful pair of silk pajamas from China. The pajamas are bewitched and "cut up" all sorts of capers with the person wearing them. On the first night the dons the liilk night wear, Richatd is transformed Into a t 'ii.aman an J is.' rut! -'.y ousted from !:is apartment by his valet who thinks an intruder ha come into his iitdi 1. That is, the va'cl attempts o cust his master, but his master pr ives to be the hctn man In the m.irning when the paj.i'ii n have been : hi aside assume the i right aspect. Put Richard has invitej a college hum to spend a weekend with him anii somehow or other Fi.niciH, his fr'end, gets into the pajam:u duriu if 'emporary abs')"ce of Richard and Send the home paper every week to YOUR SOLDIER. He will appreciate it as much as anything you can do for him. Besides it is a patriotic service. We will see that the paper reaches him regularly if you give us his address. Subscrip tion to MAUI NEWS, $2.50 the year; $1.25, 6 months; 75 cents, 3 months. s -ansformed im a beautiful girl. 'I !'.-! the fun star:. "Sudden Jim" Charles Ray's Lastest Picture Tells of Girls, Business and Politics If you were to be given your choice between $50,000 and a clothes-pin business, which would you take? Charles Ray in his late Triangle pic ture "Sudden Jim" takes the business of manufacturing clothes-pins for a living. There must be something to the business or else Charles Ray would not overlooked n few thousand dollars to experiment with clothes pins. At any rate he takes the busi ness "somewhere" in Michigan. His first official act, upon arriving in the factory town is to fall victim to th-3 repressed smile of a very pretty girl a most natural thing to do. How ever, "Sudden Jim" as he is called places business before pleasure, and makes his first objective point the factory where he is to turn out clothes-pins. His first official act upon ar riving, is to "fire" the foreman. He's a "graft er" so Jim thinks. That is the reason why he was dubbed "Sud den Jim" he acted quickly, in the ATTRACTIONS FOR Saturday, August 17th. PARAMOUNT PROGRAM J. STEWART BLACKTON Presents "THE WORLD FOR SALE" "THE HIDDEN HAND" And Two Comedies. Sunday, August 18th. EARLE WILLIAMS in "A MOTHER'S SIN" Monday, August 19th. DUSTIN FARNUM in "NORTH OF LINE 53" And "THE EAGLE'S EYE" Revealing startling facts of German plots against America. Tuesday, August 20th. HAROLD LOCKWOOD in Kahului Saturday, August 17th. VITAGRAPH PROGRAM EARLE WILLIAMS in "A MOTHER'S SIN" And "THE EAGLE'S EYE" German plots against America. Founded on facts. Monday, August 19th. PARAMOUNT PROGRAM J. STEWART BLACKTON Presents "THE WORLD FOR SALE" Tuesday, August 20th. DUSTIN FARNUM in "NORTH OF LINE 53" And Two Comedies. whim niff""lin mtl tunnnr Imuran ti 1 t : : : 1 ' i-'um sci 0(0) L, cL, IE, The Standard QiLfor Motor Cars 2JJ" OLE N r? mmm The Popular Motor Oil More ZEROLENE is used for auto mobiles on the Pacific Coast than all other oils combined. Leading motor car distributors praise ZEROLENE, correctly refined from selected California asphalt-base crude, because it maintains its lubricating body at cylinder heat and gives perfect lubrication with less wear and less car bon deposit. ZEROLENE forms and keeps a perfect lubricating film around the pistons and cylinder walls. It leaves less carbon be cause, 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 your car. At dealers everywhere and Standard Oil Service Stations STANDARD OIL COMPANY (CALIFORNIA) case ol the foreman, al least. The night-watchman was the next victim scheduled for discharge. Later the wood supply for the clothes-pins fact ory was held up and Jim devises ways and means of getting wood to supply his factory. In the end he surprises the settlement not alone by his fear lessness but by his squareness. He defeats the plans of the political boss In a novel manner and the girl whom he had met on his arrival thought that If a man could do what "Sudden Jim" had done, he was just the one lor her. Advt. To A Red-Cross Nurse I was never strong for fighting ..It didn't appeal to me; So when I wasn't drafted I said, "I'm glad I'm free." But since I saw your picture In the paper yesten'ay, I've changed my mind completely. I want to join the fray! If you were by my beside. Getting shot wouldn't be so worse If I up and join the Army Will you be my Red-Cross w.rse? Cornell Widow. THIS WEEK AT THE "HAUNTED PAJAMAS" And, "THE CANDY KID", Paramount Comedy. Wednesday, August 21st. PARAMOUNT PROGRAM CHARLES RAY in "THE HIRED MAN" Also "THE WOMAN IN THE WEB" A new Serial. And, Pat he News. Thursday, August 22nd. TRIANGLE PROGRAM CHARLES RAY in "SUDDEN JIM" Also, "THE FATAL RING" And, I'athe News. j Friday, August 23rd. CHILDREN'S PROGRAM. Theatre Wednesday, August 21st. HAROLD LOCKWOOD in "HAUNTED PAJAMAS" Also, "THE CANDY KID", Comedy. Pathe News. Thursday, August 22nd. PARAMOUNT PROGRAM CHARLES RAY in "THE HIRED MAN" Also "THE WOMAN IN THE WEB" A new Serial. And, Pathe News. Friday, August 23rd. TRIANGLE PROGRAM CHARLES RAY in "SUDDEN JIM" 4. J- MM tfijS trade mark mn.u.i.PAT.OH WHAT BRITISH WOMEN ARE DOING IN BIG MUNITION FACTORIES Manchester, England, July 30 (Correspondence of The Associated Press.) The women of England are making the shells with which the British army is beating back the en emy; and are doing the work nt an average pay equivalent to $10 a week. The managing director of a big naval const rucl ion works here is un able to employ domestic servants be cause till the women formerly employ ed as servants have gone to work in shell factories. When the factory men were called lo the colors, women quietly stepped into I heir places. The vast majority of the women had neither skill nor training in munitions work, Init the factory engineers by installing what is known as single-process machines made it possible for the women to do the complicated work that previously only skilled men had been able to ac complish. In a week or ten days a woman learns how to operate a single-process machine. She does her work efficient ly and faithfully. Recently in one fac tory the women made 31,000 4.5 Inch shells in eighteen, weeks and not. a flaw could be found In any shell. Many of the women workers before the war were operatives in plants for textile manufacture, the chief indus try in this region. In peace time their wages averaged about the equivalent of five dollars a week. Now the av erage is well over ton dollars and, in exceptional cases, fifteen and more. In some factories women work three shifts of eight hours each, rot ating each week. Their employers say that they are not affected by the strain of night work. A large num ber of the women are doing the hard est kind of manual work. Piece work is the system used In most of the shell factories, and the managers say that the introduction of piece work increased the output to an amazing degree. "Women", one of the managers commented, "are more competitive than men workers. Men will work up to a certain point and stop, either be cause they are indifferent and easily satisfied with the amount of their earnings or because their mates would protest. On the other hand, women do not seem to care what their mates think or say. Each is out for her self." He pointed to a machine where a girl was working at a great rate of speed. "That young woman", he went on, "doubtless wants a new rib bon for her hair, and she is going to make the shop pay for it." The minimum wage paid to women in shell factories where the piece work system is in effect is about $7.50 a week, but unless a girl proves her self capable of making at least $9 a week she is not regarded as a good worker. It is not uncommon for a particularly intelligent and energetic woman to draw each week from $17 to $20. Defend the "Bread Line" with eter nal vigilance our men are risking their lives to hold it. Guarantee the soldiers' sugar ra tion by sticking to your own. Correct Lubrication for the Air-Cooled Type Engine Proper cooling and correC lubrication are two things vital to the life of any automobile engine. Engines are either water - cooled or air - cooled. Our illustration is of the air cooled type. 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 goes out with exhaust. ZERO LENE fills these requirements perfectly, fcecause it ia correctly refined from selected California asphalt-base crude. ZEROLENE is made in sev eral consistencies to meet with scientific exactness the lubrica tion needs of all types of auto mobile engines. Get our "Cor rect Lubrication Chart" cover ing your car. At dealers every where and Standard Oil Service Stations.