Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1918.
Pertinent Paragraphs j
A largo quantity of warm clothing
which had horn contributed by the
people (if Maui to tho now Rod Cross
Shop, for sale, has horn turnod ovor
to tho rrliof branch for shipment to
Siberia, where urgent nood is report
ed for all warm garments that can ho
Governor McCarthy has accepted
tho resignation of T. R. Lyons as a
member of tho Maui liquor license
commission. Lyons resigned on ac
count of his running for tho senate,
lie was chairman of tho hoard.
A Filipino stevedore who sustained
a broken arm when a sling of sugar
fell on him, during the loading of the
steamer Tankred, a week ago made
his escape fifin tho Puunono hospi
tal where ho had been taken for
treatment. Ho has procured a pair
of scissors from some one and during
tho night cut his arm free from tho
harness and bandaging in order to
Through Postmaster MacAdam, the
postmaster-general has extended the
time limit in which residents of Ha
waii may send Christmas packages
to friends or relatives ovor in France
to December 1, but only packages
with the special label from General
Torching will be accepted for trans
mission. It was because none of
those labels had boon received here
yet that the time was extended.
A coast mail is expected to arrive
on Maui by the Claudine tomorrow
morning. This will bo the first main
land mail for 11 days.
A very pleasant luau was gion at
tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Hart.
Wailuku, on Tuesday evening, cel
ebrating tho first birthday anniver
sary of Mr. and Mrs. George V.
Weight's baby. There were about "0
guests present and an unusually en
joyable time was had by all.
E. Ilorrick P.rown, one time farmer
in tho Haiku district, but now a res
ident of Honolulu, comes forward
with tho suggestion that the kaiser,
crown 'prince, Hindenburg. and per
haps one or two other chief oifendors
against the laws of nations and of
humanity, be condemned to cages and
be carted around tho world as side
show utra'tions. tho money earned to
ao towards rebuilding tho devastated
countries of Europe.
Rev. .1. Charles Villiers will preach
at tho Church of tho Good Shepherd,
on Sunday morning, on: "Our duty to
tho Hoys 'Over there' ". Service at
Rev. A. C. Bowdish, J. N. K. Keo
la, and C. A. Puck were speakers
during tho week at the Wailuku
Orphoum on the United War Work
Aloha Lodge No. 3, Knights of
Pythias, will hold its regular meeting
this evening in castle hall.
Three new members on Maui wore
added to tho War Savings Stamp
"Limit Club" during the past week
Dr. F. 10. Sawyer, Charles Savage, and
Carl F. Turne.
The Red Cross Shop's appeal in the
Daily Wireless lor a cash register
brought fruit promptly, V. H. Field,
of the Maui Hotel, coming to the fore
within a few hours after the ad ap
peared, with the loan to the ladies of
a perfectly good machine with which
they will be able to keep track of their
sales. It pays to advertise in tho
What good are German steins or
any other kind of steins for that mat
ter, with the territory on the water
wagon? It took the women of the Ri
Cross Shop, however, to find out thai
steins and mugs of the German vari
ety are worth at least $1 a piece in
Ihe local market. Dr. Durnev bought
one yesterday at that price for the
privilege of breaking it, and C. D.
Lufkin bought another for the same
price and purpose today. The Red
Cross Shop is now looking for more
The Boys Scouts of Wailuku did
an unusually good turn last Saturday
when they assembled at the Rodross
Shop and cleaned and polished a trem
endous assortment of second hand
TIip board of supervisors held a
short session on Wednesday afternoon
and adjourned until this afternoon. It
is their monthly meeting.
The Maui Telephone Co.'s new ex
change building on Church street,!
Wfailuku, will be finished this week,
and will he occupied as an exchange
probably . next week. The structure
is perhaps the most pleasing, architec
turally, of any lnisiness building on
Maui. It was designed by F. G.
Hummel, manager o l'the Mutual Tel
ephone Company, and was built under
direction of W. D. Stone, the local
superintendent. The cost of the
building complete was between $7U(0
The schools of the territory are
row supplied with balances with a
supply of 10 beans for each pupil in
the school. Every time a saving
st;imp is purchased the child has a
right to transfer a bear, from one pan
to the other. The game has greatly
stimulated i-tamp buying. At the Ma
ijiiaolu seminary, it is reported that
the scales tipped 3 times in min
utes, representing average purchases
of i".'7 pi r pupil in that spaue of
Maui's Y';.r Saving Stamp sales dur
iiii: the month of October, amounted
The .''upei visors at its last meeting
iii.-eotiiinued the county Mibseripl ion
of per month to the promotion
committee for the duration of the war.
At Wednesday's session a conunani
o.'. i'Hi Hum the committee was read
asking the board to rooonsid-! r
mailer, but the board declined to re
new its subscription.
Mrs. Russell Sage
Ends Eventful Life
Last Years Of Life Spent In Spend
ing In Charities The Millions Left
By Her Husband Was An Able
Executive Aided Institutions
NEW YORK, Nov. 4
Sago died here today.
Margaret Olivia Sago, until she
reached middle life had only the
meagre Income of a school teacher,
and then in a day she found herself
mistress of one of the greatest for
tunes in America. Her early days
j were devoted to scraping together
enough money to give herself a fair
education, and her last were spent
in developing tho science of giving
money away. During the last seven
j years of complete stewardship of Ihe
j $70,000,000 left by her husband, Rus
yell Sage, she returned nearly $30,
000,000 to the public by systematic
"My experience has taught me,"
she had said recently, "that succoss
i ful people are those who take what
iconics to hand, and, if it be small,
wait and work for something better.
The root of failure lies often in the
thought that you ran do but one
thing and must do that or nothing."
This practical philosophy developed
when she was a girl in Syracuse, N.
V her birthplace. Her father, Joseph
Slocum, was so reduced in circum
stances by the panic of 1837 that the
daughter at the age of only nine years
was obliged to help In the upkeep of
the household. At the age of 1G she
started for Mount Holyoke College ex
pecting to work her way for font
years by housework, but sickness
overtook her on her way and she was
compelled to stop at an uncle's house
in Troy. Later she was induced to
enter Emma Willard's Seminary at
Troy, and after a hard battle for self
support she was graduated and he
came a school teacher. For nearly
20 years afterward she continued her
battle, teaching schools in Philadel
phia, Syracuse and Troy until, at the
age of 41 years, she became the wife
of Russell Page, then a frugal banker
at Watervliet, N. Y.
Their home life was simple, despite
their wealth. Mrs. Sage took such a
deep interest in her husband's affairs
that he turnod over to her five years
before his death complete control of
his business and found that his faith
was borne out by her successful opera
tions. Cut she was proudest of her
ability to support, herself altogether
independent of wealth, and of her
"If my cook should leave me today",
she once said, "I could do the work
myself without winning all over the
city for another girl before we had
something to eat. Housework is one
of the best occupations I know. Girls
should take up housework, even as
servants, rather than work in the
stores. If I had a daughter (she was
childless) she would have been taught
to cook and sew and be of some com
fort to her parents. Some girls, now
adays, are of no more comfort to their
parents than if they did not exist."
Mrs. Sage was a "woman's woman"
and her charities were largely direct
ed to the aid of women and children.
She became widely known as a "lady
bountiful" and was so besieged with
requests for money that she had to
retire finally to seclusion. Begging
letters have been received at her
Fifth Avenue home at a rate of BOO a
day, some of the writers threatening
suicide and others to do her bodily
harm if their petitions wee not heed
ed. So insistent were the hordes
that they sometimes gathered in num
bers about her doors.
Mrs. Sage was a little woman and
extremely self-controlled. She gave,
and gave liberally but was so deter
mined that her giving should be done
wisely that shortly after her hus
band's death she established the Rus
sel Sage Foundation with $10,000,000
for the improvement of social and liv
ing conditions in the United States.
Outside of this
she had made large
gifts including $1,000,000 to the Emma
Willard Seminary, $1,000,000 to Rons-
selaer Polytechnic Institute, $350,000
to the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A., $150,000
General Election Tabulation, Showing Returns For
Kalanianaole, J. K 24 32 144 18 141 56 172 50 11 31 53 159 17 19 19 86 27 13 13 34 23 117 1259
McCandless, L. L 3 19 65 7 179 49 65 21 32 39 15 47 16 27 47 14 37 14 57 31 108 892
Lyons, T. B 7 18 91 15 208 38 53 24 34 33 12 19 14 27 2 64 17 41 15 71 37 131 998
Rice, H. W 20 32 118 9 111 65 185 46 7 37 57 188 19 19 17 69 23 10 11 20 16 93 1145
Brown, Jr., John 22 33 125 14 199 77 170 51 37 47 49 175 28 28 18 95 33 31 22 4 25 126 1409
Burns, Jerry 6 13 56 9 111 36 22 17 13 35 11 16 8 14 31 8 22 . 5 29 19 95 576
Hihio, J. K 7 17 48 9 111 45 27 10 16 23 8 17 7 18 36 7 18 4 26 17 95 566
Joseph, L. L 14 31 130 14 161 54 187 37 13 44 61 172 25 34 19 100 36 28 13 24 21 115 1333
Kaumeheiwa, L. B 22 31 121 13 182 60 179 46 15 36 48 165 21 20 19 95 32 26 11 35 24 117 1314
Kekoowai, S. K 6 13 54 11 112 35 26 10 22 22 8 24 8 21 38 6 18 17 69 21 99 640
Kuula, Samuel 12 10 66 12 132 43 39 12 27 17 9 23 10 21 ' 1 46 8 15 8 50 25 101 687
Paschoal, M. G 13 32 1 22 11 155 45 1 9 5 43 19 4 0 50 1 77 2 2 21 18 8 7 27 2 4 7 28 1 7 1 29 1:b2
Picanco, M. C 2 15 48 8 138 38 32 16 20 30 10 27 7 23 1 39 6 21 5 29 23 100 638
Tavares, A. F 13 34 125 12 158 46 181 58 16 51 56 177 24 17 14 76 25 22 4 22 21 111 1280
Wahihako, T. K 3 14 52 7 118 34 33 9 15 18 11 28 5 27 5 61 12 24 13 31 20 103 643
Waiaholo, Ed 24 42 181 18 154 60 183 50 24 38 49 165 26 17 16 85 33 31 24 56 32 188 1434
(Continued from Page One.)
AMERICAN ARMY, SEDAN, November 8 No action except
artillery nombaramcnt and machine
PARIS, November 8 Foch
sentatives with htm.
RIOTING ALSO IN BERLIN DESERTERS MARCH
STOCKHOLM, November 7 Continuous demonstrations report
ed in Berlin. 20.000 deserters arc marching through the streets.
ARMISTICE ENVOY AWAITED
I AKIS, November 7 The
flag probably will arrive at Foch's
LONDON, November 7 Altona, across the river from Hamburg
and the town of Inflonsbul, to the
Hands ol revolutionary soldiers. Ihe airdrome at Apenradc, in north
Schlewig, has been occupied and airmen arrested.
WILD DISORDER IN AUSTRIA
BERNE, November 7 Chaos exists in Austria, which b flooded
with returning plundering soldiers. .
BAVARIA THREATENS PRUSSIAN WAR I OfD
BERNE, November 7 The premier of Bavaria has sent Germany
a note saying, they would withdraw Bavarian 'oops f.-om the western
front unless an armistice is immediately effected, owing to Allied menace
on the southern tront and to bad internal siUv.tior,.
HUNS AT DASTARDLY WORK AGAIN
BATTLEFRONT IN BELGIUM, November 7 Retreating Ger
mans in Flanders are guilty of cruelties and destruction recalling the
events of 1914.
13 civilians, mostly women and children, killed during the evacua
tion of Deynzc, including 34 burned to death in cellars where they had
been ordered by Bavarians. Afterwards the Germans are reported to
rave thrown grenades into the cellars.
WASHINGTON, November 7 Casualties 111 in action, 250 died
otherwise; 111 wounded, 03 missing.
PEACE TALK DOESN'T STOP YANKS
AMERICANS ON SEDAN FRONT. November 7 Peace negoti
ations have failed to slow up operations. Americans arc consolidating
their positions in that part of Sedan on west bank of the river, and are
1 rcparing for a new advance. Have captured the villages of Viloisncs,
Sivry, and Hanaumont.
YANKEES NOW IN SEDAN
AMERICAN ARMY VERDUN, November 7 Americans en
tered the part of Sedan lying on the west bank of the Meuse. The
Sedan bridge over the Meuse over which the retreating Germans fled,
lias been destroyed and. river valley is flooded. The principal lines of
German communications from Metz to northern France have now been
cut or are otherwise out of commission.
FOCH TELLS HUN ENVOYS HOW THEY MUST DO IT
LONDON, November 7 Gen. Foch has notified the German high
command that if it wishes to meet him it shall advance to the French
lines along the Chimay, Fourmits, Lachapelle, and Guise roads, and
from Allies' outposts be conducted to the place selected for the interview
REVOLUTIONISTS CAPTURE GERMAN NAVY?
LONDON, November 7 According to rejwrts the entire German
navy and a great part of Schleswig province is in the hands of revolu
tionists. HAMBURG IN THROES OF REVOLT
COPENHAGEN, November 7 Revolt in Hamburg with artillery
firing in streets, according to information.
NIIHAU GIVES C. A. RICE 33 VOTES FOR SENATE
HONOLULU, November 7 Niihau gives Chas. Rice 33. and
Kealoha 1, making Rice winner. The little island also gave Kuhio 29,
and McCandless 4,
Draft drawing began at 9 o'clock and will probably continue until
midnight drawing 14,000 capsules to fix order numbers of men register
ed under new man-power act. Governor McCarthy drew the first
SPEAKER CLARK'S DEFEAT A MISTAKE
ST. LOUIS, November 6 Complete returns show Champ Clark
elected by 250 votes. 1
REPUBLICANS CONTROL HOUSE POSSIBLY SENATE :
WASHINGTON. November 6 Returns show 229 republican '
congressman, 196 democrats, and 1 socialist elected. Nine still doubt- j
ful. 218 constitute a majority in the House. Republicans elected 47
. 1 .1 . a- fri i i ., . '
senators aim democrats to. ine outcome ciepcnus now on the linai !
icturns from Michigan where Ford and Newberry contest is decided. I
NEW YORK, November 6 Latest returns indicate House will be '
lepublican, while senate is still doubtful, the count being very close. '
AMERICAN AIR FORCES MAKING GOOD
AMERICANS NORTHWEST OF VERDUN, November 6 In j
last ur days Americans destroyed or downed more than 100 German j
planes and a large number balloons. Since, September 12, when the i
bt. Mihiel operations began, Americans claim to have downed 431 Ger
to the American Seaman's Institute,
$150,000 to the Northfield (Mass.)
Seminary, $300,000 to the Sage Instl-
tute of Pathology of the New York
Cify Hospital, $250,000 for a home for
indigent women and $100,W0 to
- gun fiehtintr.
also has British and American repre
four German off iccrs hearing" a whitt
headquarters tonight to arrange for
northeast, arc reported to be in the
( She was born September 8, 1828,
j eighth In descent, through her father
' from Miles Standish, and on her ma
! ternnl side a descendant of Col. Hemy
, Pierson of Sag Harbor, N. Y., founder
of the public school system in Amer
ica in 1787.
County Of Maui Of General Election Held Nov. 5,
a o c
3 .X 3
is n 3
t I I I.
- N co
I. I I I
to r o o
t- r r
Those Who Travel
Ry Mauna Kea, Nov. 1, for Hono
luluManuel Louis, C. Rose, L. Shal
lott, J. B. Winstanloy, Fujihara, A.
Withington, A. Weber, E. Lindner,
Raymond Rosario, Miss Caroline Ka
piloho, Albert Kia, Miss Kia, Eduardo
Per Mauna Kea, Nov. 4 W. E. Hop
kins, B. Forseith, Kimura, T. Turuka
wa, Roman Lascon, Mrs. Harry Manu-w-al
and two children, S. D. Weis
baum, William Searby, Miss Dorothy
Guild, John Guild, Mrs. Agnes James,
Julchi Shintani, Miss Mary Haili, S.
Tor S. S. Claudine, Nov. 5 Rev. P.
J. O'Reilly, F. W. Alston, W. Montgom
ery. Mrs. W, Montgomery, H. Walker,
J. Moir. F. Crawford, J. Lightfoot,
Mrs. Uyesugi, Mrs. Uyesugi, Mrs. H.
P. O'Sullivan, Master O'Sullivan, Mrs.
C. A. Bundt, C. P. Bento, Frank
Moore, J. M. Reynolds, E. W. Greene
Wong Pun, F. Nicholas, Master Nicho
las, E. H. Paris, Miss Fukagawa, Mrs.
Hedanl, Mr. Hedani, A. F. Tavares,
Father Stephens, W. C. Hopkins, H.
W. Rice, H. A. Baldwin, Mrs. Kato,
Per S. S. Claudine, Nov. 2 P. H.
Boggs, S. Yamamoto, P. E. Wylie, E.
B. Gerald, O. Imnmura, Mrs. O. Ima-
mura, T. Burlem, C. Yamamoto, T. Ike
uchi, Chas. Gay, Mr. & Mrs. R. E.Mist,
E. M. Benson, Win. Searby, W. C
Crook, A. Mueller, A. Borra, S. Hana-
oka, A. F. Guy, Mrs. Huroaka, Tarn
Him Choy, Mrs. Murakami, Mr. Mura
kami, Mr. Sugino, Mrs. Sugino, M
Cambra, A. E. Hale, Lau Loy, Geo,
Soong, Mrs. Kauahoku, G. Masada,
Mrs. G. Masada, C. Miyagawa, Mrs.
In The Churches
WAILUKU UNION CHURCH
Rowland B. Dodge, Minister.
Mrs. Joseph H. Kunewa, Church
Mrs. George N. Weight, Director of
10:00 A. M. Church School.
7:00 P. M. Organ Recital.
7:30 Preaching Service.
It is expected that Rev. Norman C.
Schenck will preach. The churches
throughout the Territory aro request
ed to observe this Sunday for the be
ginning of the United War Work
Campaign, which starts on Monday,
the 11th of November. In accordance
with this request an interesting part
of the service of Union Church will
be on the United War Work.
It flies today on the Seven
Seas. In two continents, and
in islands of the Pacific and
the Caribbean, American sol
diers carry it reverently.
In battle It shines over men
who are paying a debt we have
owed to France since a time
when the Flag itself existed
only in epirit. Our airmen
bear it above the Italian Alps.
Dumb, it speaks all languages.
It tells civilized Europe more in
an instant than all the orators
could say in a year.
Its stars change in numbers,
but its meaning is as change-
less as the blue of a cloudless
A thousand years hence,
when men read of the Great
War with the same distant curi-
osity that they today offer to-
ward the Rome of Gibbon, the
Flag will be as it is now.
It is not a banner of the
sword, or ambition, or empire,
but of mankind's undying de-
sire for universal Liberty.
New York Sun
Because of the diminishing of the
herds, Europe will face serious food
shortages for years after peace is
achieved. U. S. Food Administration.
5 -r. -'
Albert Kia and daughter of Wai
luku, were passengers to Honolulu
last Saturday. Mr. Kia returned home
Senator A. F. Tavares was a busi
ness visitor to Honolulu the latter
part of last week for a couple of days.
E. H. Taris, the new manager of
the Schuman Carriage Company, who
just relinquisher the management of
tho E. O. Hall & Son, Ltd., to take
his position, arrived on Maui last
week and la the guest of II. A. Bald
win nnd other friends. He is here
for a short rest before assuming his
new duties. lie expects to get in a
little hunting before he returns to
Mrs. W. Montgomery, of Wailuku,
returned on Tuesday from Honolulu
where she visited for about two weeks
John Moir, of the Sugar planters'
experiment station staff, Vho has
been stationed on Maui for some time.
Is to be stationed on Oahu. He and
his wife will leave here shortly. They
will live at Waipio. Mr. Moir came
up from Honolulu by Tuesday's Clau
dine. W. J. Coolho, of the land office. Ho
nolulu, arrived by the Wednesday
night's Mauna Kea on a short busi
ness trip and to visit his daughter
who is teaching school at Pauwel.i.
He will return to Honolulu probably
M,rs. Henry P. O'Sullivan pnd son
arrived from Honolulu on Tuesday
morning to visit friends.
Maggie Rodrigues of Whiluku was
a passenger to Honolulu by Wednes
day's Claudine. She will visit friends
there for some time.
F. W. Alston, chemist of the Wai
luku Sugar Co., returned home on
Tuesday from Honolulu where he at
tended the annual meeting of the Ha
waiian chemists' association.
II. A. Baldwin, of Faia, returned
honle on Tuesday from a few days
spent on business in Honolulu.
Senator A. F. Tavares returned
home on Tuesday morning from a
trip to Honolulu, in time to vote for
himself and to size up the situation
before the votes were counted. He is
satisfied with the results. .
C. E. Barter, superintendent of the
Haiku Fruit and Packing Co., who will
leave his present position the first of
the year, has accepted a position with
the Hawaii Preserving Co., of Oahu,
in similar capacity. He will have
charge the company's plant at Wahi
awa, where he will also livev
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Rattray of Ka
hului, are preparing to ihove to Hai
ku where Mr. Rattray is now employ
ed as accountant for the Haiku Fruit
& Packing Co. The house formerly
occupied by E. S. Smith is being re
fitted for them.
Dr. W. D. Baldwin who expects to
leave next week for Siberia to work
under the Red Cross, went to Hono
lulu on Wednesday but will return to
Maui probably tomorrow to make his
final arrangements for leaving.
Mrs. Chas. Cowan of Wailuku. re
turned on Wednesday afternoon from
a weeks visit to Honolulu.
Norman Watkins, superintendent
of the mercantile department of the
American Factors, Ltd., ad Fred C
Lyser, manager of the grocery depart
ment of the same company, arrived
on Maul on Wednesday evening cn a
Dr. S. D. Weisbaum, the Wailuku
optician, was a passenger to Honolulu
on Monday night on a few days busi
John Guild, and daughter, Miss r
Dorothy Guild, of Honolulu, returned
home on Monday night after spend
ing a week as guests of Mr. and Mis.
James Cumming, of Paia.
William Searby, of the American
Factors, Ltd., returned to Honolulu
the first of this week after a short
business visit to Puunene.
F. G. Krauss, head of the Haiku
experiment station, left on Wednes
day for a 10-weeks trip to mainland
for the purpose of studying the pro
duction of cassava, primarily in the
interests of Maui growers. He ex
pects to visit Washington before his
George Weight returned from Ho
nolulu this week where he has been
for several months studying the
methods of practical sanitation under
the direction of the experts of the
board of health. He will be the board
of health's chief sanitary inspector on
T. B. Linton has resigned his posi
tion as agent at the Wailuku depot.
His bookstore requires his whole at
J. Patterson, or some months in
charge of the foreign freight depart
ment of the Kahului Railroad, has
been promoted to a place in the main
office of the company at Kahului.
V. Wiirren Alston, for the past year
or more chemist for the Wailuku Su
gar Company, has accepted a similar
position with the Lihue plantation,
on Kauai. He and his family will
leave this evening for their new home.
A Fries, formerly sugar chemist for
Pioneer Mill Co., of Lahaina, Maui, is
coming to Kauai soon to take the
position of chemist for the Hawaiian
Sugar Company at Makaweli. Garden
Rev. E. E. Pleasant and Robt Judd
have been in the Haiw district since
: -(!.; in connection with the Wai
Savings Stamp campaign. They pro
posed going as far as Kipaliulu and 1