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THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1912
THE MAUI NEWS
Kntetvcl at the Post Olfice t Wailuku. Maui. Hawaii, as second class tnatUr
A, Republican Paper Published in the Interest of the People
Issued Every Saturday.
Mnui Rutolisliing: Conipnny. Limited. i
Proprietors and rufcllHrt
SunscirrioN U.vtks, in Advance 12.00 per Year, if 1.25 Pix Months
2. "0 jior yrnr when net in advance
Lidllor nnd V nnnpr
NOVF.MHF.R 16, 112
IT would swiii as if quite a number of men are after the job of being
Governor of the Territory. McCandless, Waller, Mctzger and Wat
son, are mentioned by the Honolulu papers. To our mind, the
best man if there must be a change for the position, is K. M. Wat
son. In fact, we think that the only reason why he is not the unani
mous choice of the Democrats, is the fact of his recent illness, which
some people imagine will handicap him in the future.
U. M. Watson is a clean-cut, brainy man of splendid character. lie
has had much experience in Washington, where he spent several years
before coming to Hawaii to live. He is of the type that makes good
jn any walk of life and, if appointed to succeed Governor Frear, would
be a credit to the Territory.
Tailing Watson, we would favor L. L. McCandless who, in the re
cent election, proved that he has the confidence of most people.
G. J. Waller would seem to be out of the running. The Territory
hardly wants a man who is so closely connected with a religious organ
ization. We might just as well ask for Bishop Libert or Dr. Scudder.
S. M. Damon would, if he could be prevailed upon to accept, be a
popular choice to succeed Governor Frear. However, there appears to
be little chance of the Squire of Moaualua accepting the position.
OMETHIXG should be done before the next election ' to have
competent men appointed as Election Inspectors. The manner
in which returns were delayed this year was a disgrace, and
kicks have been registered everywhere about the subject. Just to show
what sort of men were handling the work in one Maui rrecinct, it may
be stated that on Monday last a batch of Territorial returns reached
the Wailuku County headquarters. It is presumed that the County re
turns, that were badly needed, have been sent on to Honolulu. And
this happened notwithstanding the fact that the most definite instruc
tions were placed, in black and white, in the hands of the Election
NOW that the road to Haleakala is to be constructed, the next
thing will be a big hotel on the summit. There is no doubt that
money will be found to put the project through, and then will
Maui become famous all over the world.
An up-to-date hotel on Haleakala would pay from the day it is
opened, and tourists from all over the United States and Europe would
flock to the hostelry.
' What a wonderful view could be obtained from the lanais of the
"Haleakala Hotel." The whole group lays at one's feet, and the
scene, on a clear day, is a magnificent one. The cool atmosphere on
the summit of Haleakala will make fires and blankets a luxury, and
the tourists will wonder over the experience of feeling really cold in
Governor Frear will probably be still in charge a year from now
And a good thing for the Territory, if it be so,
W. A. Kinney would make a good governor, but he has been away
from the Territory for some time now. ,
"Once more into the breach, dear friends"
boat landing ?
-what about the Kihei
NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY FOR DELINQUENT
To UNKNOWN OWNER qf R. P. 2JS6, L. C. A. 3979, and
To all to whom it mav concern:
I, GEO. H. DUNN, Deputy Assessor and Collector of Taxes for the
District of Molokai, Second Taxation Division, Territory of Hawaii,
hereby give notice that I will, in pursuance of the provisions of section
1266A of the Revised Laws of Hawaii, upon Wednesday, the 27th day
of November, 1912, at 12 o'clock noon of said day, in front of the
Court House at I'ukoo, Molokai, aforesaid, sell all the right, title, and
interest, of the said UNKNOWN OWNER, in and to the laud described
in Royal Patent 29S6, Land Commission Award 3979, situated in Kaa
mola 5, Molokai aforesaid, and containing, 2b'i acres, at public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash to satisfy the lien for taxes thereon
together with interest, penalties, and costs, as follows:
Taxes asse ssed upon said property as of January 1st.
ogtther with the costs of this sale.
ALL PERSONS having any interest in the above described property
are hereby warned that unless the foregoing taxes with all interest,
penalties, costs, expenses, and charges are paid before the time herein
specified for the sale thereof, the property herein advertised for sale
will be sold as advertised. -
D.iud at Lahaina, Maui, this 3Cth day of October, 1912.
GEO. H. DUNN,
Deputy Assessor and Collector of Taxes, District of Molokai, See. ;.d
Taxr.tion Division, Territory of Hawaii. .
Nov . 2, 9, 16. 23, 1912.
XL II. IP, Hn Ulcw
HUB I KHAKS.
l'ostonians think more of their
comfort than their safety. A muni
cipal ordinance forbids passengers
to ride between the scats of open
cars. That's to save the seated
riders from being made uncomfort
able. A conductor who winks nt
violation of that law is likely to be
fined heavily. Yet in the crowded
hours the running boards are lined
with men and boys hanging on by
their eyelids, "all in danger of being
brushed off by other vehicles or of
slipping off the narrow perches.
Neither the law nor the company
prohibits that brand of foolliardi
ness. EXPERT ON WAR BONNET8.
Lawrence D. McEvoy, M. D. of
Washington Heights, is an authority
on savage head wear, lie has visit
ed almost all the wild places of earth
and has a store of lore concerning
the cranial adornment of semi-civi
lized tribes and barbarians. In his
sojournings, he has collected the
headdresses of Maori, Filipinos,
Eskimos, Indians, Africans and
Malays. A special treasure of his
collection is Sitting Bull's war bon
net. He also has a bunch of eagle
feathers that once decked the wicked
head of Geroniino.
SWEET ALICE OF MIDVALE.
Alice Metzler of Montana, 15
years old, rode 150 miles through
the Rockies with a big party of
Kastern and Western editors a few
weeks ago, under the chaperonage
of two married women, who, though
more experienced in thesaddie, had
all they could do to keep up with
her. The newspaper men called
Miss Metzler Sweet Alice, and they
tried to outdo one another in show
ing attention to her. She is popu
lar with the squaws of the Black-
foot Reservation near her home in
6. P.'S EYEGLASSES.
After being " dramatized in
"Queed'l the tortoise shell rimmed
spectacles are "vulgarized" by
Mayor Fitzgerald of Boston, accord
ing to the high standards of the
Harvard undergraduates. The two.
men in New Yrork who introduced
the horn rimmed glasses to the
public were J. Pierpont Morgan and
Ezra P. Prentice, Morgan fathering
the pince-nez style and Prentice the
"specs." J. P.' s eyeglasses are as
much a part of him, in public, as
the walking stick he clutches with
so vigorous a hand. They are made
up of two big round lenses encircled
with tortoise shell of a deep brown
color and are connected with a flat
band of gold that forms the spring
to hold 'em on. J. P.'s eyes are so
good still that he has to wear glasses
only to read, but it is years since
Tip first saw the new thing in eye
glasses hanging down in front of J.
EASY TO CET PURE MILK.
In every locality where physicians
have got together to secure clean,
pure milk they have succeeded
promptly. Rochester furnishes an
example of what may be accomplish
ed by a capable health ollicial, and
the result's obtained by the various
milk commissions organized in re
cent years show how quickly practi
cal results follow the concerted
action of physicians. The Milk
Commission organized by the Phila
delphia Pediatric Society is a not
PROVED BY THE FIGURES.
Figures are forthcoming showing
an astonishing decrease in the death
of infants directly traceable to an
improvement in the milk supply.
What has lx.cn accomplished in
larger and smaller cities of the
country in the production of certi
fied milk by milk commissions is a
matter of common knowledge to
physicians and stimulates them to
similar activities. The results in
New York from Mr. Nathan Straus's
stations are well known. In is hard
to understand how some things are
ftill tolerated iu some of the richest
I -arts i.l the country, since expen
I'liee has taught how qui' klv a poo I,
i -;ifo quality of milk i an In- secure.!
YV intellifnt effort .
WHEN IT IS TIME TO
DO NOT FORGET THAT WE CARRY
COME IN AND LOOK AT OUR STOCK
Maui ury uoods & lirocery Company, Ltd,
Q Hotel St., Honolulu, next new
N Palm Cafe.
Real Laces and Lace
issance pieces, Mex
ican drawn work.
Silk and Crepe Ki
Veils, Silk Shawls
and Scarfs, Tapes
tries and Couch
Covers, Art Leather
Pillows and Mats,
Mosaic and Oriental
Jewelries, etc., etc.
Salvo's Lace Store
This evening, at the Gymnasium
the annual bazaar of the Church of
Good Shepherd will be in full sw
ing. The affair has always been an
enjoyable one in the past, and there
is every reason to believe that the
bazaar of today will be as good, if
not better than any of the past.
The committee in charge of , the
affair has worked hard to make a
success of the bazaar. A special
train will leave Kahului at 7:15
this evening and it is expected that
a large crowd of Kahului, Paiaand
Puunene people will come up.
There will be a dance after the
cood thintrs are all sold out, and
only a nomiral charge will be made
at th? f'oors.
A 1. u,4e supply of good things
now adorn the tables and stalls and
'.lure is no doubt that a large
i ;ui -ut of money will be taken in.
Monday, November 18
Timst Display of
DO NOT MISS THE