Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 1918. THREE
Maui Under Baldwin
Heel Says Raymond
Fire-Eating Candidate In Ililo
Launches Fight Against Kuhio
Has Little To Say About McCandless
Maui A Feudal Colony
Dr. Raymond, who opened his cam
paign for the delepateship on Hawaii
last week, is reported to be training
his guns almost exclusively on Kuhio,
as though his race In the primaries
against Link McCandless was already
won. He has apparently said little
about Link, but he has said a lot
nhnut Maui. This island is so thor
oughly dominated by the Haldwin in
terests, he is telling the Dig Island
people, that no one dares call his soul
his own if he expects to remain there.
The following report of one of the
Doctor's meetings Is from the Hilo
"Addressing an audience of fully 75
persons of several nationalities Dr. J.
H. Raymond, the candidate who is
seeking the nomination of the Dem
ocratic party for the right to run
against Delegate Kuhio made his sec
ond campaign speech last night in
Hilo. The meeting was held In the
Savoy Theater, Waiakea, and several
Japanese children who had evidently
wandered in under the Impression
that the affair was a free moving
picture show, soon stretched them
selves out on the empty benches and
went to sleep.
"Senator Makekau was on deck and
so was David Ewaliko, the campaign
manager of Dr. Haymond on this Is
land. The candidate and his two
henchmen were covered with beauti
ful leis. The doctor found it so hot
that he had to remove his coat.
Maui A Feudal Colony
"Dr. Raymond followed his usual
line in his address. He attacked the
"interests" and declared that the Is
land of Maui is simply a feudal colony
owned by the Baldwins, who order
everybody who won't vote for Kuhio
off the Island. The doctor said that
when he ran for the Senator two
years ago, the Baldwins brought all
the big political guns up from Hono
lulu to down him and also obtained
the services of Senator Desha from
the Island of Hawaii. Still, said Dr.
Raymond, In Wailuku the only "free"
part of Maul, he polled the heaviest
vote ever given a candidate for any
office and ran ahead of even the late
"B" Wilcox's vote by Just four notch
es. "Turning to Hawaii, Dr. Raymond
declared that on the Island of Hawaii
the people are independent and can
not be ordered off the face of the
earth, as he asserted might be done
to them on Maui, or Kauai, where
there was no possibility of an Ha
waiian obtaining a piece of land to
make his home on.
"Then Dr. Raymond brought for
ward the subject of his own fitness
, for the office. David Ewaliko in
terpreted and, It was noticed that he
took about ten minutes to say what
the doctor had said in three minutes.
"While claiming not to attack the
Baldwins ot Maui, the doctor man
aged to give a fairly good imitation
of backfire praise and he did not
mince words when talking about near
ly everybody on Maul being owned
body and soul by the "interests."
"Kuhio admits, he said that he was
elected to the position of Delegate by
the Maui vote. Maui gave him a
majority of 1,208 votes over McCand
less. Kuhio is in the pay of the plant
ers and he does as he is told. I will
be an Independent delegate if elected
and will work for the poor people,
wound up Dr. Raymond.
"The candidate will start out on his
tour of the Island tomorrow and Sen
ator Makekau will go with him."
Hard In Germany
The Hague, August 1 (By Associ
ated Press) Leather shoes are sold
out in Berlin says the correspondent
of the Amsterdam Handelsblad.
"Clothing of all kinds. Including un
derclothing, is most difficult to get,
even with a clothing card. No hand
kerchiefs, no shirta, no socks, no nap
kins, no wollen or cotton jacket for
baby. Decent washing and toilet soap
has long been unobtainable. Many,
many things are unobtainable that
are still to be had in Holland, al
though prices may run much higher
than in peace times. Yet the Berlin
er looks fairly clean and well-groomed.
The art of clothesmending has
been carried to a fine point here. And
water and sand keeps you clean too,
at a pinch.
"A sjnokeable cigar cannot be
bought for less than CO fennlngs, and
then not more than three at a time.
A cigarette costs 12 fennings, and
smoking tobacco has gone tha way of
rice and beans and peas and salad
oil and brandy and turpentine and
sealing wax and a hundred other ar
ticles. Gone, completely gone!
"Only as regards fuel, the Berlin,
ers are better off. There is hardly
any limit on gas, electricity or coal.
"Great material privations have
been, and are being borne, with forti
tude. Added to which are the pangs
of mourning and sorrow, grief and
anxiety in thousands of homes for
the fallen, and those about to fall."
The boy or girl away at school
will appreciate a subscription
to the home paper as much as
does 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.
red cross notes
LETTER TO WORKERS
The following extracts are taken
from a long letter from Otis H. Cut
ler, manager of the Insular ana
Foreign Red Cross, which has been
sent out to every chapter of the In
sular and Foreign Divisions of the
Rod Cross, a copy of which has been
received by the Red Cross on Maui:
"The Red Cross today Is one of the
greatest manufacturing enterprises in
the world, and the wise direction of
all this energy and enthusiasm pres
ents many serious problems. We
want every Red Cross worker to un
stand the situation as It gradually
develops so that we may have that
co-operation on the part of every one
that goes with a true understanding
of Red Cross aims and purposes."
Then In speaking of the necssity
which the Red Cross realized of pro
viding great quantities ot material
for the articles to be made by the
chapter workers, as well ns drafting
instructions and arranging for trans
portation, and storing the finished
product, Mr. Cutler says:
"It was not humanly possible at
the outset to make any dependable
estimates of the quantities and rela
tive proportions in which the various
kinds of articles should be produced.
The Red Cross commissions when
they took up their work abroad, and
our departments of military relief,
dealing with the camps and canton
ments in this country, understood
from the first the necessity from ev
ery point of view of making these
estimates. It required time and op
portunity to study the situation from
every angle so as to be sure in the
end that they had given due weight
to all of the perplexing phrases of
" The tremendous
production of all these useful articles
has been going on In every part of
the country, so that we have been
able thus far, to not only meet in one
way or another all of the demands
upon the Red Crons from every quar
ter but have, at the same time, been
able to do one further thing, which
we consider essential. That Is, the
creation of great stocks of necessary
articles, so that emergencies and
emergencies are the rule of war
might always find us ready.
"There ha3 been serious dlmculty
in securing sufficient gauze and oth
er materials used in making dress
ings. Our department of supplies Is work
ing in close co-operation with the gov
ernment to tee that regular quant
ities of these materials are secured
for Red Cro3s work any women
who are willing to work need not be
idle because of lack of opportunity.
There is urgent need for other kinds
of Red Cross work, hospital gar
ments, refugee garments, comfort
kits, knitted goods.
.. Definite estimates of
their requirements between now and
the autumn are in hand and have
served as the basis for the allotments
for the work to be done by the Chap
ters. To make the things called for
by this estimate will mean that more
women than ever before will be re
quired to devote their time to this
"The same disciplined effort which
has met the nreda of the past year
will answer the new demands. The
women of the country must expect to
respond to sudden changes in orders
and to accept irregularity in supplies
as these are a necessary outcome of
war demands and conditions. It Is
precisely this ability to respond to
the situation, be what it may, no mat
vter how confusing to previous plans
and ideas, that makes the Red Cross
a dependable and efficient force for
winning the war.
"There has been nothing finer than
the unselfish and devoted way that
the women of the country have given
ot their time and skill in making Red
Cross aid dependable..
"We are sure that the
basis on which, broadly speaking, we
ire nttemnting to "landlo the matter,
is the only practical one. Our stand
ards are based on first hand knowl
edge and careful observation of peo-
ile who are right on the ground. We
hope to change our standards as Ut
ile as possible: we hope to have them
as simple as possible. Our standards
are, however, meeting the test or real
service every lay. The goal which
we have set Is not a visionary one,
ut we have hard practical war facts
"We are conn 'ent that every loyal
member of the Red Cross will do the
utmost to promote the efficiency of
'he organization so. that we may con
tinue to bo the greatest relief agency
operating in the war.
RELATIVES TO GET CIVILIAN
CLOTHES OF ENLISTED MEN
In answer to an Inquiry by the
Home Service office, as to what be
comes of the civilian clothes of the
enlisted men when they don the
kakhl uniform, the following has been
received by the local Home Service
Branch of the American Red Cross:
"All civilian clothes are in the bar
lacks with their owners names, and
later are to bo sent to their relatives.
Owing to the more urgent rush of
bitfiness by the army authorities,
these matters have not been attend
ed to, but eventually will be."
GIRLS WIN RED CROSS BUTTONS
The attendance at the Junior Red
Cross, Wailuku continues to be
gratifying, showing that the Interest
of the younger members is holding
up well, in spite of vacation allure
ments and the summer weather. Four
jf the girls are proudly wearing the
Led Cross official membership button
of the Red Cross, which was present
id to them for each having done a
sweaters. Two more girls expect to
win their pins very soon.
New Registrants To
Soon Be Classified
(Continued from Page One.)
Kose Nakama, Wahikull.
Giichi Tamashiro, Wahikull.
Yasutoml Karaasuke, Wahikull.
Sanichi Mikasa, Kauauln.
Seiichl Harada, Kaunula.
Kiyoshi Nlshimoto, Kauauln.
Chube Yamauchi, Kauaula.
Juan Badilla, Kauaula.
Santiago Aranilla, Kauaula.
Hilario Agriel, KnuU'la.
Daniicn Dipoz, Wahikull.
Ambrocio Bonganary, Wahikull.
John Apo, Puukolii.
August Pestana, Puukolii.
Frank Goiisalvcs Cox, Puukolii.
Yoichi Tangushi, Puukolii.
Manuel Pundes, Puukolii.
Masaru Kajihara, Puukolii.
Glhachi Sensato. Puukolii.
Uihara Bising, Puukolii.
Toyoklchi Masuda, Puukolii.
Kuraichl Terashita, Puukolii.
Tetusa Watanabe, Puukolii.
Hagime Mishimura, Puukolii.
Shinfuku Gima, Puukolii.
Kill k'h i Oyakawa, Puukolii.
Francisco Reyes, Puukolii.
Martin Palanan, Puukolii.
Julihio Akohido, Puukolii.
Francisco Salmasan, Puukolii.
Anastasio Dial, Puukolii.
Florenclo Crison, Puukolii.
Hinaro Even, Olowalu.
Udefonzo Itao, Olowalu.
Simplicio Albarassin, Olowalu.
Eulalio Alejo, Olowalu..
Manuel Gobes, Wailuku.
William Makahilahila, Kahului.
Frank Pacheco Gouvela, Kahului.
Hi ion m Naito, Wailuku.
John Gouvela, Puunene.
Selmu Shoda, Kihei.
Joe Helekahl, Puukukalo.
Manuel S. Pombo, Wailuku.
Ernest Pires, Wailuku.
Rafael Carrillo, Puunene.
David Kalo, Wailuku.
Richard Harris Wells, Wailuku.
Chosin Moryama, Wailuku.
Moichi Fujii, Wailuku.
Katsugl Horl, Honolulu, Oahu.
Okubo Hichizo, Wailuku.
Kayetsu Furuiya, Wailuku.
Kochi Gushiken, Waikapu.
Ikuma Salto, Wailuku.
Seichi Oishi, Wailuku.
Yoshikazu Aoki, Wailuku.
Kiichl Yamaoka, Wailuku.
Honrichl Matsuo, Wailuku.
Tengan Kana, Waikapu.
Sumlta Matsui, Wailuku.
Hatsuichi Kishimoto, Wailuku.
Julchi Yoshida, Wailuku.
Isekichi Sato, Wailuku.
Yoshio Imai, Wailuku.
Takechl Imao, Wailuku.
Sndato Ota, Wailuku.
Hajime Imao, Wailuku.
Gabino Baguio, County Jail.
Ceberu Ramidio, County Jail.
Lino Dropan, Waikapu.
Paulo Baldls, Wailuku.
Eleuterio Madalipay, Wailuku.
Felix Fajardo, Wailuku.
Vincent Flores, Waikapu.
Teodoro Cumpang, Waikapu.
Pedro Bais, Wailuku.
Antonio Paglinao, County Jail.
Elias C. Laureta, Wailuku.
Cladio Magaalay, Puunene.
Julio Cifra, Puunene.
Kamazin Higa, Puunene.
Harakawa Selshlna, Puunene.
Sogo Matsukado, Puunene.
Hakara Omuro, Puunene.
Takayoshl Matsunioto, Puunene.
Komahe Takemoto, Puunene.
Gichl Ekioka, Puunene.
Nakata Chtaki, Puunene.
Ushil Higa, Puunene.
Guuhel Oda, Puunene.
Tokuichi Uetake, Puunene.
Tadashi Masuoka, Puunene.
Kame Arakawa, Kihei.
Kama Higa, Puunene.
Seiitsu Okada, Puunene.
Sakino Ono, Puunene.
Bujiro Nakada, Puunene.
Kamada Mayeda, Puunene.
KenjI Suycda, Puunene.
MiU.hu Uki, Puunene.
Kiichi Kachiwabara, Puunene.
Anki Takushl, Puunene.
Alferd Wong, Kahului.
Dang Fon, Kahului.
Joseph Vasconcellos, Kahului.
Alfred C. Moura, Kahului.
Richard I. Silva, Wailuku.
Shuso Imanagi, Kahului.
Kakuro Shegenaga. Wailuku.
Suematsu Osheyama, Kahului.
Louis R. Moeiles, Hamakuapoko.
Manuel F. Santos, Haiku.
Masaichi Kugiya, Haiku.
James Kim Ynn Lau, Haiku.
Kajuro Kito, Pauwela.
Apiona Akiona, Pauwela.
Alipio Tumezi, Haiku.
Juan Alfonso, Haiku.
Reminglo' Asoncion, Ulumalu.
Seslestino DiHon, Ulumalu.
Vicente Tlmada, Haiku.
Buinabentora Bagio, Haiku.
John Oseo, Haiku.
Atsunosuke Mokai, Haiku.
Gengiro Abe, Pauwela.
Shigeru Saito, Keahua.
John Lono Kalei, Makena.
Hua Kekini, Ulupalakua.
George Hiona, Kahului.
Edward P. Kamakau, Kula.
Thomas Medelres Pires, Kula.
Tamatsu Takayama, Makawao.
Manuel Paiva, Makawao.
John Rodrigues, Makawao.
Joe Medeieos, Kokomo.
Manuel Tesheira, Kaupakalua.
Manuel Deponte, Makawao.
Rikiichi Kawaguchi, Makawao.
Kazuichi Shimote, Makawao.
Loreiu-e Flores, I'aia.
Manuel Perez, Kaheka.
Antone Perrelra Sitra, Pala.
E.irle Eaton, Paia.
Frank Feteira, Paia.
Edmund Nunes, Paia.
Manuel Texeira, Paia.
William Kaiama, Paia.
Edward Camara, Paia.
Kagami Omura, Pala.
Neso Arita, Paia.
Frank Pestana, Pala.
John Feliclano, Paia.
Felix Blsta, Pain.
I'-ncelmo Deluna. Paia.
Eulogio Arnan, Paia.
Jorge Rojos, Paia.
Marcos Hangea, Paia.
Santiago Duques, Paia.
Shavael Pestana, Paia.
Kunio Watanabe, Pala.
Kenchi UjiuJI, Paia.
Katsuichl Tamimoto, Pala.
Taichl Sambuchl, Pala.
Nicl G!sukuma, Paia.
Ynshlmatsu Yamamura, Paia.
Yonelchi Miagawa, Huelo.
Yusaburo Watanabe, Paia.
Kikonobu Tanaka, Paia.
Talo Oshiro, Kaheka, Paia.
Nobu Furumlzo, Kaheka, Paia.
Shosuke Nihel, Kailua, Pala.
Ichiro Mine, Kailua, Paia.
Kamasho Shlmahuku, Kailua, Pala.
Buhachi Higa, Kailua, Paia.
GuFUkuma I'shi, Pulehu. Paia.
Seill Yagl, Pulehu. Tala.
Tadashi Saito, Keahua, Paia.
Okimatsu Sato, Keahua, Pala.
Kujoshl Shishido, Keahua, Paia.
Joe Pagan, Hamakuapoko.
lsldro Kinio. Hamakuapoko.
Frank Alianza, Kahului.
Juan Ramos, Sanitarium Kula.
Shingiro Arokawa, Hamakuapoko.
Masaichi Hedani, Hamakuapoko.
Echijo Yamasakl, Hamakuapoko.
William Range, Koanae.
Joseph Kalani Kealohanui, Keanae.
Joseph Cheong Chong, Keanae.
William K. Kai, Hana.
Nua Kahimoku, Hana.
Paul Rivera, Hana.
Masado Gunji, Hana.
Foilorato Parame, Hana.
Ignncin Monide, Hana.
Rlis Morsilios, Hena.
Pedro Pahinte, Hana.
Placido Tieres, Hana.
Eronlo Temagos, Kaeleku, Hana.
Sebero, Eaplna, Hana.
Virinte Romo, Hana.
Pedro Ooyme, Hana.
Lnorenrio Siyose, Hana.
Anastacio Tamara, Hana.
Egnaeio Kisngan, Hana.
Rnimicio Canencia, Hana.
Catalino Sarino, Hana.
Sacnrias Barago, Hana.
Ksculastieo T.ipao, Hana.
Felipe Carlllosa, Hana.
Nicolas Langrec, Kaeleku, Hana.
Simon Ricaf rente, Hana.
Aurilio Lontnyao, Hana.
Hego Alpitsl, Hana.
Beslnte Baliaro, Hana.
Conrado Celino, Kaeleku, Hana.
Modesto Nisos, Kaeleku, Hana.
Agapito Himongato, Hana.
f.orinzo Erangelio, Hann.
Rufo Omasa, Hana.
Tomas Ramo:, Kaeleku, Hana.
Endriki Ebgos, Hana.
Epifanio Garcia, Hana.
Palicarpo Tumtaga, Hana.
Argifino Lacazadele, Hana.
Teoplsto Baklrel, Hana.
Angustlne Franco, Kaupakalua.
Oracia Lezares, Kipahulu.
William Kapoi Perrett, Kipahulu.
Edward Aiona, Kipahulu.
Henry Kukahlko, Kaupo.
William Elsworth Place, Pukoo, Mol.
Robert W. Kamakahl. Pukoo, Mol.
Charles Coxkett, Pukoo, Mol.
Robert Killona Kaneakua, Pukoo, Mol.
Manuel C. Costa, Kahului.
Taru Gusikuma, Puunene.
Periya Paro, Kahului.
Shinuchl Harada, Puunene.
Ushl Nagamlne, Waikapu.
Tomelchl Takemoto, Puunene.
Suara Kanagusuku, Puukolii.
Tereju KoBke, Puunene.
Yamato Kiyan, Puunene.
Slutsushin Shimahuku, Pala.
Afro Flores, Kihei.
Sana! Kunil, Puuneiye.
Saito Hideo, Puunene.
Daihachl Suzuki, Puunene.
Juan Lopez, Wailuku.
Simeon Maglnsay, Puunene.
Faust ino Cubhat, Wailuku.
Nabe Ogusuku, Pala.
Aloysens I. Spencer, Kahului.
Shminichi Sakakihara. Wailuku.
John, John the Sammie's son.
Crossed the ocean to lick the Hun;
The Hun will beat
A swift retreat, '
A? soon as Sammy and him shall meet
Von, Von the Terrible Hun,
Started for Paris on the run;
He slipped a cog,
Fell like a log
And now old Von is on the hog.
Old J. B.
John, John by Fiirname, Bull,
Got right into the Dutchman's wool;
His cannons popped.
The drive was stepped
And the Dutch all yelled out "some
Bill, Bill Hohcnzollern;
Tooted his bugle and blew his horn;
He did his worst.
And then he cursed
"Me for Berlin," that's safety first.
He was a real philanthropist, for
he gave his brains as well us his mo
ney, and he did not advertise. Some
years ago he was showing some ac
quaintances millionaires like himself
over a school be had lately found
ed. It was the first manual train
ing school in the country, and as
captains of industry went through
carpentering classes and sewing-
rooms and kitchen and forge,
were greatly Impressed. Finally
of the visitors pointed to a boy
"There, see that boy yonder in
second row next the window?
clean-cut youngster and as neat
any of them, but you can tell by
fact that his hair hasn't been cut
three months what a struggle
folks must be having. I'd like to
that boy something, if you don't
mind," he said, turning to the found
er of the school, "so he can have bis
But that gentleman explained
he would look out for the boy,
afterwards the visitors learned
the boy who needed the hair-cut
the son of the founder of the school
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Just received a new stock of
Mattresses, poultry netting,
paints snd oils, furniture, ete.
Coffins and General Hardware.
Market Street Wailuku
Catton, Neill & Co., Ltd
Works 2nd and South Streets
General Offices )
Merchandise Department. Q"l'c a!,1
Klectrieal Department ) Alakca Streets
if.iir.in.ix h'l-nKi-snxr.-mrEs of.-
GKNKUAL ELECTRIC CO.
ELECT'L. HOUSEHOLD APPLIAXCES
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