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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1918.
FIVE tt OUR ISLAND CONTEMPORARIES " Secretary Lane's Visit The prime purpose of Secret arv Lane's visit to Haw.iil, iie says, is lo obtain nt first han1 the eoni rolling fans in the land nm.-n. Th-v are not tpt.y to get nm .nj a multitude -if counsi'.ii r.s, as the St";r''i:i-y will rooi, find Mo- then he w'Jl Ht o hla task In l is own I'V.s 1 w. Any u tempt make up tn n for him would he most unfortunate. But there is another aspect 1o his visit. The Secretary of the Interior Is the ruler of the National domain. He has jurisdiction over all National parks, and the most wonderful of them all, a park as yet only in name. Is on this island. Secretary speaks of tourist travel. Tourist travel and National parks are bound up together. Nothing imaginable would do so much to stimulate promotion work In the times to come after the war as the active interest of the Interior Depart ment in the development of the Vol cano National Park. Fortunately the subject does riot need to be nrguad. To display it intelligently is suffici ent. But the intelligence is an essen tial ingredient of the display. Hilo Tribune. Not A Matter Of National Safety The Vigilance Corps will bo fortun ate in the issue if it keeps its fingers out of the personal spat between Sen ator Castle and Speaker Holstin. It appears that the corps has been asked to inquire what the Speaker meant when he referred to the Senator as "clothed in glory and khaki." Any body with an ounce of sense knows precisely what he meant. He express ed a sentiment so generally felt both among civilians and officers that it need not be examined too minutely in print. In a moment of exaspera tion he laid his hand on the flnst weapon within grasp. It was not seemly in the Senator to call the House of Representatives an assemb ly of Bolsheviki, but it would have been Just as well for the Speaker if be bad not felt called upon to mak a rersonal rejoinder. On both sides there was an error of taste and an error of judgment The incident is as small as it was unprofitable. The Speaker meant nothing to the discred it of the uniform or of the Red Cross. He did intend to hurt the Senator in his personal vanity, which was a natural if not a particularly worthy ambition. If he succeeded, what gratification it afforded him has prob ably been forgotten in the sequel. The Vigilance Corps was not constituted to be a school of manners nor yet an instrument of retribution between good Americans. To pursue the mat ter further would be a third error of taste and of judgment, and there have been enough already. Hilo Tribune. His Contribution This is a Little Story of Our Town. A. E. Lloyd, senate clerk in the 1917 session, when the special session was decided upon, quietly offered his ser vices to President Chillingworth. That was at a time when there was serious talk that the "war session" should stick firmly to business and hold expenses to the absolute mini mum. Lloyd said nothing more about it. When the senate organized, he was el ected, notified by telephone, and took up his duties. After the session clos ed he received a salary warrant for f240. He indorsed the warrant over to the Red Cross, sent it to Red Cross headquarters and yesterday received a note of cordial thanks. That was "Bert" Lloyd's contribu tion. There was a good deal said prior to the session about members giving all or part of their salaries to the Red Cross. In some respects the session waas a disappointment particularly in respect to its ratio of worE ac complished to time spent, but an un ostentatious act such . as that of Lloyd's leaves at least one pleasant impression of the "war session" of 1918. Star-Bulletin. Don't Like Results What is tho good of the Senate and of the House of Representatives if they cannot get together and pass the necessary laws or tnis our lerruou of Hawaii? Tho Legislature has just adjourned from a special session that was call ed to do these very things, and what did they do? Nothing! Passed a few unimportant measures and left the important ones go for the next Out of an appropriation of a little more than $10,000 It cost the Territory more than $7,000 to have these men go down to Honolulu and see the Bights and hear the latest war news. Let us hope that at the next elec tion that the people of this Territory will remember theso things and vote accordingly. Garden Island. Better Men Because OfDraft Hawaii's draft call will take some thousands of registrants from civilian occupations on July 1. We do not have in Hawaii tho groat number of men from offices that New York and other large cities poured into the draft hopper. Most of our youth are raised in the open. But wc shall sec in them a change for the better under tho drill, the physical exercises and tho discipline of camp life. Whether or not Hawaii's men of the guard and the draft army are called away from the islands, the training they -oceive will be ?. stimu lus to them, just as this whole fact of a war for righteousness i:i quick ening the moral consciousness, and stirring tho physical and mental pow ers of a hundred million of Americ ans Star-Bullet in. Call For More Vigilance Germans of tho sort who attempt murder and commit suicide, because of hatred for Americans are hardly safe at large in this community. It would ccem that an investigation should be made of the Peiler case that will determine whether he had been making open threats, and, if so, why he was not locked up long ago. Pol ler has conveniently taken himself out of th way, but there are unex plained elements to the tragic story which need additional light. Star Bulletin. Not Worth The Price The Hawaiian Rodeo is a snoctacu- l:ir event of the fair program but the spectacular quality Is not enough to m:ike un for the loss of life. Those who saw the dashing young cowboy .Jrom KiHiai mashed into an men mass under his horce yesterday could not afterward find much of the holi day spirit in the roping contest. Star -Bulletin. Hawaii's First Fair Hawaii's First Territorial Fair, which was mor.t appropriately open ed yesterday by the hoisting of the Stars and Stripes nt the entrance to the grounds by the Secretary of the l.-.terior, is a most creditable beginn ing of what will certainly become a series of such useful events. This first fair is a war-time effort, nrrang edt for with as little expense as pos sible and with tho central idea of permitting local producers to bring before the attention of local consum ers what Hawaii is able to do today towards nclf-sustenance. With thin as a central idea and with the assist ance of the army, generously given, the fair is certain of success by it self and as a foundation and a be ginning for bigger things in the fu ture, when normal times have return ed. The Territory owes much for the almost certain euccess of this fair to the energy of two men in particular, George H. Angus, chairman of the fair commission, and Colonel Scho field, who ha3 had in charge the de tails of the army participation. Both men have put their whole heart into making the most of the opportunity, and the results are now for all to see at Kapiolani Park. P. C. Ad vertiser. The Tourist Business Some months ago members of the Promotion Committee came here with much good argument in behalf of their work. They argued the tourist was a crop upon which we had come to depend and one which we quite legi timately looked forward to developing to the fullest possible extent. And they were quite right. But war came and with war came added burdens and perplexities. Not the least among the last named was the ques tion of our attitude toward the work of the Promotion Committee. Time and the developments of the situation appear to have answered these ques tions without any particular help from us. - Witness the statement from the mainland of May 27, announcing the decinion of the director of rail roads to increase freight rates on all railroads by twenty-five percent and to raise passengers fares from two and one half cents per mile to three cents per mile. This step was taken to meet the increased cost of operation of the roads, a little matter of $800,- 000,000 or thereabouts, annually. The increased passenger rates will go in to effect on the tenth of this month, tho freight rates on the twenty-fifth. Sad as it may seem, it looks as though Mr. McAdoo has settled the question of promotion for the Terri tory for some time to come and what he has left unsettled the shipping board Is likely to deal with in a man ner all its own. Hilo Post-Herald. Hawaii's Point Made Attorney-Gcneeral Gregory might not bo opposed to ihe "disloyalty bill" passed by the legislature If ho knew what it is. His opposition as express ed to Governor Pinkhim Is to entire ly different legislation. The govern or, cabling tho Interior department, said there were "several bills pend ing in our special session of the legis lature providing for the internment of alien onomies and otherwise re stricting their privileges." Tho bill passed and signed by the governor does not restrict the privil eges of any alien enemy or any other person. No ono has the "privilege" of being diidoya! by act or deed; no one has the "privilege" of uttering seditious language or comporting himself seditiously. Tho. bill was passed after consult ation with U. S. Attorney Hubor and y$Vr tho senate had provided for possible questions of its constitution ality. At any rate, passage r-f tho act has ii. io the riirit Hawaii desires to make that this Ie not a "healthy place" for anti-Amrricanlsm of any sort, species or breed.- Star-Bulletin. Entered Of Record Lease D. W. K. WHITE by Gdn to Pioneer Mill Co, Ltd, por Kul 374 Ap 4, Polaiki, Lahaina, Maui, Mar 28, 1918, $585, for full term. Mortgages JAMES AKLNA to J. H. Kunewa, int. in 8360 sq. ft. bldgs, etc., Wailuku, Maul, June 7, 1918. $800. Agreements ROYAL HAWAIIAN GARAGE LTD., with Kim Young Pug, to sell for $865 Chevrolet touring car, Maui, May 7, 1918. $500 allowance on Ford car. SCHUMAN CARRIAGE CO, LTD. to George Kluegel, Oakland Tourinf Car. Oahu, May 15, 1918. $1150. SCHUMAN CARRIAGE CO. LTD, to Dr. S Hamamoto. Overland Auto mobile. Maui, May 17, 1918. $1060. 8- Plant an acre for the shell-hounded farmers of "No Man's Land". t ..n On The Other Islands i 1 1 Chiropractic Bill Only i vetoed By Governor Honolulu, June 8 All bills passed by the legislature have been ignod by Governor Pinkhant except the one providing for the licensing o chiro practors, and this measure, the gov ernor has announced, is as ood as dead now. None of the bills was veto ed, mit the governor has in .'mated that, this will be the fate of chiiopr;i tic measure. Hul To Buy Hackfelds Turned Down Honolulu. June 8 Reports received In Honolulu this week say that John McCandless and J. A. Kennedy, wh went to Washington to endeavor to negotiate with A. Mitchell Palmer, custodian of alien enemy property, for purchaase of the alien enemy stock in H. Hackfeld & Co., have been turned down cold by the custod ian. It Is known that Ihe last, few mails have brought to R. II. Trent, Hawaii representative of the custodian, ap plications for stock purchases in Hackfeld & Co., having been referred to Trent by the custodian. Fred Waldron To Go To France Honolulu, June 10 Fred L. Wal dron, head of the Fred L. Wal dron, Ltd., one of Honolulu's active business men and a resident of tho city since 1893, lias volunteered for Red Cross service overseas. He has signified his desire to go to Franco for work as close as possible to the front. He has one son serving with the Ca nadian forces overseas. "His application will bo sent t.i Washington with the other applica tions on hand and it is up to Wash ington to decide who shall go", said Mr. Castle. Seabury Short of Maui was another volunteer for overseas service with the Red Cross who filed his applica tion this morning. Mr. Short will do local work until his call conies. Child Allows Rice Increase Honolulu, June 10 An increase of approximately 50 cents a bag in the price of Hawaiian rice was agreed upon by the rice growers of Oahu and J. F. Child, federal food administrator, following a three-hour conference at which the rice situation from the standpoint of cost and expense was considered from all angles. , While all the Oriental growers agreed to the new price as a reason able one, L. L. McCandless refused to give a definite statement as to hh position until he had consulted his attorney. The new schedule of prices is as follows per bag of 100 pounds: To grower by miller for paddy $4.50. To miller by jobber for rice, $8.50. To retailer by jobber $8.70. Retail price, $9.25. Less than bag lots, 10 cents a pound. Hilo Will Celebrate Fourth Hilo, June 8 As decided upon last night at a meeting of the committee In charge, Dr. Milton Rice chairman, the Fourth of July celebration this year will consist of a parade of decor ated cars and floats in the morning, beginning at 9 o'clock; patriotic exer cises with music in the Gaiety The ater at 10 a. m.; field and track sports and a baseball game at Mooheau Park in the afternoon, beginning at 2 o'clock, and a free dance in tho Na tional Guard Armory in the evening. S. C. Huber will bo the orator off the day. Plantations Asked To Take Bonds Honolulu, June 8 Territorial Trea surer McCarthy has drawn up a plan for selling the $100,000 worth of bonds appropriated by the special legisla ture for repairing the storm damage to Big Island roads, which has been submitted to the plantations of that island. It apportions the amount among the plantations according to their sugar output and ranges from $300 to $11,500. In case the bonds are not sold the new act provides for a special tax on Hawaii's property for th purpose. Wives Of German Alien Enemies To Be Finger-Printed Honolulu, June 11 District Attor ney S. C. Huber has boon notified from Washington that the wives of all unnaturalized Germans must be registered and records made of their finger prints, the same as was done some time ago of male Germans. The date of registeration will bo sometime between June 17 and 26, the exact date to be announced later. Amer ican women who have married Ger man aliens are to be considered as Germans and must bo registered. The only way they can escape is through the death of their busbar Is or by getting divorced. In either case their American citizenship can be restored Steamship Company To Open Office In July Honolulu, June 10 The local office of tho Toyo Kisen Kaisha, under di rect supervision and management of members of other offices on the main land and at Yokohama, will be open ed here July 1 In tho offices in the Young building formerly occupied by the promoting committee. L. E. Be mis, formerly head of the San Fran cisco office, is hero to become man ager of tho Honolulu branch, and brought E. Hedemark of the same of fice, as his assistant. T. Oki, also of tie Coast branch, will be a member of the staff, to look after the Japanese.,! portion of tho business. Other mem bers of the staff are expected soon from Yokohama. Pinkham Not Going To Philippines Governor Pinkham denies a report that he would leave for the Philip pines as soon as McCarthy is inau gurated. He says lm intends to take a long rest here at home. Asks Lane To Abolish Fishing Rights! Honolulu, June 11 Hawaiian cspo- rlnl,y i,ro bfiping to interest Secretary Lane in ine matter of secur nc through congress the condemnation of the konohiki fishing rights in the Is lands and nn appropriation to pay for these rights. Duke Beaten On Coast By Youngster Honolulu, June 12 Loral sport fol lower!) were somewhat surprised to learn thai Duke Kahanamoku had been forced to lower his colors to a comparative novice in the aquatic competitions at Oakland on last Fri day evening. Even tho news that Clarence Lane swam t ho 25 yards in 10 2 5 seconds, smashing George Cun ha's record of several years' standing, failed to make up for the keen dis appointment of local enthusiasts. According to advices from the coast Frank Norgis is the youngster who caused Duke to play second fiddle, winning the lull yards in 55 3-5 sec onds. Tliis time breaks Norman Ross' world's record for the distance. Flag's Birthday Being Celebrated Honolulu. June 12 The Elks of Ha waii will dike the lead here, as the i itii mainland will do in prac tically all cities, in celebrating the II iiniver;-jiry of the birth of the Stars and Stripes on Friday, Juno 11. Tin;! will be the HI nnniversarv of the adoption of tho flag made by Betsy Ross, tle Quaker seamstress, in Vhiladrlphia. as tho banner of the na tion. The celebration will take place in the capital grounds and will probably bo largelv attended, as was tho first lebration held here last year. Y. M. C. A. And Church Workers To Leave For France Honolulu, Juno 10 A. E. Larimer, general secretary of tho Honolulu Y. M. C A., the first local man to leave for field service with troops on tho mainland, has been ordered to report n Sao Francisco Juno 18 for assign ment in the Western Drpartmont. He expect;-, to be stationed either at Camp Fremont or Camp Kearney. Secretary Larimer Is to return to Ho nolulu late this coming fall. For overseas dutv in Y. M. C. A. work. E. T. Chase, principal of tho I'unahou Academy, is to leave hero tho latter part of this month. Ho ex pects to be sent to Franco immedi ately theroalter. Miss Edith Perkins has left already for Y. M. C. A. war work in Franco. Rev. A. W. Palmer, pastor of the Central Union Church, is to leave also at tho end of this month for special religious work at Camp Fremont un der The auspices of the Army Y. M. C. A. D. C. Peters, pastor of the Christian Church is to leave about the first of July for tho mainland where 'io will iict for six months as a secre tary of the Y. M. C. A. in tho Western Department. Girl Saves foldier From Drowning Honolulu, June 10 Miss Margaret MeCabe, of tho Outrigger Club swim ming team, saved Private Robert flunn, of the Fort Kamehameha san itary corps from drowning at Waikiki vesterday morning. Tho girl was on her way lo the "big surf" with her surf board when :.he heard Gunn call ing for help. The man was nearly unconscious but the pirl managed to i- her surf board beneath him and lo then tow him ashore where ho ar rived in entirely unconscious condi tion. Over exertion is supposed to 'ir.vo boon the cause of tho accident. Can National Guard Soldiers Vote This Year? Honolulu, June 8 Politicians sud denly awakened to tho fact yesterday that hundreds and possibly thousands of voters of the Territory will be carrying arms and wearing khaki this fall when the general elections take place, and vague rumors spread through both the Republican and Democratic ranks that the status of candidates for office might be shaken, but tho consensus of off-hand opinions among federal officials is that the men will be permitted to vote as usual. United States District Attorney S. C. Huber, City Attorney A. M. Brown, and a few army officers expressed themselves as inclined to the belief that the men did not lose their rights as citizens while under arms as long as they remained at their "home sta tions," and "home stations" in this instance is interpreted to mean their residence within the Territory. Filipino Soldiers May Become Citizens Honolulu, Juno 12 Whatever the final ruling on the eligibility of Fili pinos to become American citizens by naturalization, a question upon which there have been opposing decisions in Ihe courts of Hawaii and the main land, it is 'now made possible by amendments to the naturalization law made by congress recently for the na tives of the Philippines who have served in the United States army and navy for three years ,to be naturaliz ed. lhis same regulation applies to other aliens, including Porto Ricans. No Bonus For Plantation Men In U. S. .Service Honolulu. June 12 There is .little possibility of the sugar planters con tinuing to pay bonuses to laborers, who as national guardsmen have bef n called into federal se rvice. Ono of tho ollicials of the Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association points out that the average plantation laborers now in federal service is receiving a greater salary than he received on the plantation. Tho average laborer received from $21 to $28 a. month where now he receives $30 a month, and if he is married gets $15 and his wife gets $30, and if there is onetehiid sho receives $40 and the hubsanet '415. Cowboy Dies From Fall At Fair Honolulu, June 12 Maulili Kapub', a cowboy from Hanalei, Kauai. raucht beneath his hor.se which t i when he roped a steer at the ropiir contest on .Monday afternoon, am! was so badly crushed that he died i 1 Ihe emergency the following mornin Besides severe internal Injuries the unfortunate man's skull was badly fractured. Hilo Doctor On Way To France Hilo, June 9 Dr. Charles R. Carval ho, a Hilo boy born and reared the third son of Professor Joaquin Cur valho, director of the Hawaii County Band, is now on his way lo Franco i s a First. Lieutenant In the Hospital Corps of tho regular army. This informal ion reached rrofossoi Carvalho by (he S. S. llelene yester day. Lieutenant Carvalho had time for a postal as ho had just reeeivi d orders to leave for Fiance within 4k hours. Dutch Boats May Carry Passengers To Coast Honolulu, Juno 8 The Government has decided to allow tho issuance' of permits to and from tho Coast on tin Dutch steamers recently taken over from Holland by the United States. Word to this effect reached Malcolm Franklin, collector of (he port this morning. This order affects of course only those steamers in the Pacific. Tho issuance of these permits will he of material assistance to the solution of tho transportation problem which has been facing the Islands. Tin t-e boats will likewise be permitted to carry first class passengers lo and from tho Orient. . Next to a letter from home, a soldicr appreciates most of all a home paper. Give YOUR soldier boy a subscription to the MAUI NEWS $2 50 a year. BY AUTHORITY A public meeting nf the rtn:i,-M nf License Commissioners for the Coun- y ot Maui. Wl bo held in the Town Hall, in Wailuku. Maul, nil T.Vkiliv the 2Sth day of June, 191S, at 9:00 A. M., for tho purpose of considera tion and passing unon the nrmiirn. tion of W. 11. FIELD, for n of the second class (Hotel) to sell in- oxicating lidUors at Wailuku (Vmn. ty of Maui, Territory' of Hawaii, under ne provisions of Chanter 12! nf tim Revised Laws of Haw aii. Iflir, .mil all amendments thereto. All protests and ol liectinns nr;iinct the issuance of a license under snirl application shall be filed with the Secretary of the Board at or before mo time or said hearing. Dated at Wailuku. this Ma v 29 1918. D. H. CASE, Secretary Board of License Com missioners, Countv of Maui. (May 31; June 7, 14, 21.) A DUblic meeting nf tlin fin.i.i ,.t - -- .o ' ' ' 'I'll I V 1 . License Coinniissioriero fnr iu r"n,,r. ' ty of Maui, will bo held in the Town nan, in ailuku, Maui, on Friday the 28th dav of Juno Ills nf o-ori A. M.. for the nnrnnsn nf mncLlnr-i. Hon and passing upon the nnnlica- tion of GRAND HOTEL COMPANY, LIMITED, for a lice T1SO nf 1 h o unnrtrwl class (Hotel) to Sell intoYif-ntiniT linuors at Wailnk 11 Cnillltv nf TVT.,1,1 under the provisions of Chapter 122 of the Revised Laws of ll:,u-.ii 1 i 1 and all amendments thereto. All protests and objections against the issuance Of a license minor uii.I aDDlication shall ho Secretary of the Board at or before me unnj ui saiu Hearing. Dated at Wailuku. this M.iv 59 ! D. H. CASE, Secretary Board of License Com missioncrs, County of Maui. (May 31; Juno 7, It, 21.) A public meeting of tho Board of License Commissioners for the Coun ty of Maui, will bo held in the Town Hall, in Wailuku, Maui, on Frklav the 2Sth day of June, 1918, at 9:l'u A. M., for the purpose of considera tion and passing upon the applica tion OI lUAUttH HOTEL COMPANY, LIMITED, for a license of tho first class (Wholesale) to sell intoxicating liquors at Lahaina, County of Maui, under the provisions of Chapter 122, of the Revised Laws of Hawaii, 1913, and all amendments thereto. AH protests and objections against the issuance of a license under said application shall be filed with the Secretary of the Board at or before the time of said bearing. Dated at Wailuku, this May 29, 1918. D. II. CASE, Secretary Board of License Com missioners, County of Maui. (May 31; June 7, 14, 21.) A public meeting of the Board of License Commissioners for the Coun ty of Maui, will be held in the Town Hall, in Wailuku, Maui, on Friday the 28th day of June', 1918, al 9:ai A. M., for the purpose of considera tion and passing upon tho applica tion of J. M. MEDEIltOS, tor a licenso of the first class (Wholesale) to sell intoxicating liejuors at Paia, County of Maui, Territory of Hawaii, unde-r the provisions of Chapter 122, of the Revised Laws of Hawaii, 1913, and all amendments there to. All protests and objections against tho issuance of a license unde-r saiel application shall be lile-d with the Secretary of the Board at or before the timo of said hearing. Dated at Wailuku, this May 29, 1918. D. H. CASE, Secretary Board of Lie-en.se Com missioners, County of Maui. (May 31; June 7, 14, 21.) A public meeting of the; Beiard of License Commissioners for the Coun- 1 ty of Maui, will be ln-lel in the Town Mall. ill Wailnk i. Mai:!, on Friday ', L'Mh day of June, 1918, at 9:00 A. M., for the inn pose of considera tion and passing upon the applica tion of the KAUl'AKALUA WINE K ll.IQIOIl COMPANY, LIMITED, for a liei-ne el the l'.,;n ; h Cl;.s-, (that lis to sell wine manufactured by the I licensee from grapes crown in the j Territory by the licensee or others) 'at the Wir.eiy .4 said Company I situate at. Kaupakalua, Maul, tinder the provisions of Chapter 122 of the Re vised Laws of Hawaii, 1915, and ! all amendments thereto, j All protests and objections against jtlie issuance of a license under said I application shall be filed with the (Secretary oJ the Hoard at or before the time of said bearing. 1 Dated at Wailuku. this May 29, I191S. j D. II. CASE, I Secretary Board of License Com ! missioncrs, Countv of Maui, i (May 31; June 7, I I." 21.) A public meeting of the Board of License Commissioners' for the Coun ty of Maui, will he held in the Town Hall, in Wailuku. Maui, on Friday the 2sth day of June, 191S, at 9:00 A. M., for the purpose of considera tion and passing upon the applica tion of MAUL WINE COMPANY, LIMITED, for a license of ihe first cb'.s.-i (Wind, .-ale) ; sell intoxicat ing liquors at Wailuku, County of Maui, under the provisions of Chap ter 122 of tlie K. vised Laws of Ha waii, 1913, and all amendments there to. All protests and objections against the issuance of a license under said application shall be filed with the Secretary of the Board at or before tho time of said hearing. Dated at Wailuku, this May 29, 1918. D. H. CASE, Se cretary Board of License Com missioners, County of Maul. (May 31; June 7, 11, 21.) I A public meeting of the Board of ity of Maui, will bo held in the Town j Hall, in Wailuku, Maui, on Friday j the 2Sth day of June, 1918, at 9:00 i A. M., for the purpose of considera tion, and passing upon tho applica tion of CHINCr JIP, for a license if i the second (lass (saloon) to sell in--' t(.ii ating liquors, at Waiakoa, Kula, County of Maui, under the provisions of Chapter 122 of the Revised Laws of Hawaii, 1915, and till amendments thereto. j All protests and objections against tho issuance of a license under said application shall be filed with tho Secretary of tho Board at or before 'the time of said hearing. Dated at Wailuku, this Ma"y 29, 1918. D. H. CASE, Secretary Board of License Com missioners, County of Maui. (May 31; June 7, 14, 21.) GRAND HOTEL Regal our national Shoe vlail orders care fully filled Re&al Shoe St or 2 Kurt : 1 1 1 . 1 II.iU'l Street ii( MA'i.r The California Rtmtjy A Boon to Stomach j Sufferers constructive System Builder 1 1 - T M it 1 1 iv.ir Tnt.l.- nn t Laxative Fine KiJney and Bla.Uer Remedy Kem.irkat le i'.inej iraustr Currt Klttumatiim nj MiUllJ AlWntJ til.OO pn kotm. - - ' All Druggi'. Plantation Stores and Dealers. j WAILUKU, MAUI. T. H. I j Reasonable Rates I I Dinner parties given special I J attention. I iraS'BnS; iOi & Xji 25 S 253232 The I 1