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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, November 21, 1914, Page 7, Image 7',
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THE MAUI NEWS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1914.
Storms Make Soldiers Miserable and
Add to Horrors of War American
Correspondent Gives Some Des
criptions of Stirring Scenes.
By RAYMOND E. SWING.
Correspondent of Chicago Dally Newt.
With Right Wing of the German
Army In France. Five miles ahead
ar the trenches, 200 yards apart,
wfere the British and German troops
are taking tholr Jieroic parts in this
bloodiest and hardest fought battle of
modern times. Occasional evplosions
from big guns can be plainly heard.
I have just returned from an auto
mobile ride which brought me near
enough to the firing line to see shells
exploding on the horizon. First there
would bo a great flash lighting up the
evening sky, followed by a thunderous
discharge. I was not allowed to drive
British Behind Rock Defenses.
The positions on both sides are ex
cellent. The British troops at this
point are mainly behind rock defenses
but the Germans have worked their
way so close up that accurate fire on
both sides means death to the soldier
who carelessly protrudes his head.
One of the divert ions of the Germans
is to put a cap on a rifle, hoist it
above the trenches and draw the im
mediate and unerring fire of the oppo
nents. The soldiers in the trenches for
days and nights have had a terrible
experience. Recently they were lying
in water under the exploding shiapnel
and receiving food only at night, when
black bread, wine and siruer.'mca soup
were passed to them under cover of
the darkness. On the German side for
many days the wounded lay in the
trenches until night before they could
Now the weather has improved and
conditions are better. Ahout three
miles behind the trenches o-'tillery is
stationed, dropping slicKd and shrap
nel upon the trenches ar.d tho gun po
sitions of the opponents.
Flashlights Reveal Foe.
My impression is that such fighting
can continue unremittingly and that
here at least the Germans will per
haps only attempt to hold the lines
while some other portion of the Ger
man army breaks through, either on
the far right wing or at Verdun. The
British troops made several attempts
at night charges two nights (igo. They
left their trenches and advanced on
the German positions, but the move
ment was suddenly revealed by a
German flashlight, machine guns were
quickly brought into position and an
entire regiment of Englishmen was
mowed down by the deadly fire.
For two days I have been a guest of
the general commanding this corps,
who ha his quarters in a beautiful
French chateau. It is ideally situated
in large grounds, richly provided with
game, which the staff officers have
hunted these last few days during a
slight pause In the fighting at the
front. Before the castle are artificial
lakes, the grounds giving the impres
sion of a small Versailles.
Interested in U. S. Attitude.
I was welcomed warmly by the offi
cers, all of whom were interested in
learning the attitude of the United
Slates. The impression prevailed
among them that the American gov
ernment had assumed a protectorate
over German interests in China.
We dined together in the great sa
lon, the walls of which were hung
profusely with valuable oil paintings
The menu was none too diverse, but
it was plentiful, with wines in abun
dance. I sat beside the city command-
dant, who told me of the situation in
The castle itself is filled with costly
treasures. There is an especially
beautiful coin collection and there are
also old engravings of priceless value.
The chateau was crowded with offi
cers. I had lodgings in the library,
sleeping on a mattress on the floor be
fore a cheerful fireplace in a room the
antique furniture of which would
make any connoisseur envious.
In the front hall of the chateau is
a telephone switchboard, where two
soldiers sit with receivers at their
ears, making notes of report-) from
the firing line.
Outside is a sceti'i of ceaseless ac
tivity. Every moment automobiles
drive up the wide roadways, oihcers
dismount, answer tho salutes of the
orderlies, go inside, emerge again.
hastily take their places iu the auto
mobiles ana arive away quicmy,
Horsemen in small detachments
come and go and Boldlers on bicycles
or on foot are in constant circulation
from early in the morning till late at
night. One never forgets that this Is
one of the brain centers of the battle
going on five miles ahead.
Tobacco Delights Fighters.
There whs especial delight over the
arrival a short time ago of a dozen
automobiles heavily laden with gifts
for the soldiers, such as tobacco,
newspapers, warm clothing, chocolate
and little luxuries of all sorts. What
delighted the soldiers most was the
arrival of the tobacco, for the supply
was long ago exhausted and cigars
and cigarettes wcie unpurchaseable.
Soldiers had been offering 25 cents
apiece for cigars and were unable to
get them. I had brought a consider
able supply along, which I gave away.
At first the soldiers helped them
selves sparingly with unwilling po
liteness. "Go ahead and take a lot," I said.
With trembling hands they filled
"For our comrades, too?" they
When my comrades see these,"
said one, "they will leap so high,"
Indicating a jump high overhead. I
have never before seen such joy as
these soldiers displayed.
Great Cry for Newspapers.
The second great cry was for news
papers. All along the trip from Ger
many by automobile we were every
where asked for newspapers, the sol
diers crying out for them after the
speeding car. This need is under
standable, as the army at the front
knows practically nothing of what is
going on in the world.
Wherever we halted we were sur
rounded by men asking for news and
we had the pleasure of telling many
hundreds of soldiers the first infor
mation of the heroic deed of the Ger
man submarine U9, which sank three
One of the diversions at the front is
shooting at French aeroplanes. For
the first time since the beginning of
the war I obtained reliable informa
tion about the activities of the French
and British flyers. At this point the
aeroplanes are particularly plentiful
and one of these hostile machines
flies every morning about eleven
o'clock, so regularly that its pilot is
called the "lunch flyer." When he
appears he is greeted by the airship
I had the- unique experience of see
ing a French flyer under fire. The
first intimation that he was near was
a loud explosion from a cannon near
by. Far and high up in the sky I saw
suddenly a round ball of white smoke
where the shrapnel had exploded.
Near by was the flyer looking like a
Another Flies Under Fire.
Another explosion, another white
ball and the aeroplane close by. A
third, fourth and fifth boom came,
each followed by the appearance of a
white ball of smoke, but each time the
flyer was still there. After ten shots
had been fired there was a row of
great round clouds of smoke stretched
half way across the sky with the
black speck of the aeroplane in the
lead, and gradually mounting higher,
away from the dangerous fire.
In ten minutes $3,000 worth of ex
plosives had been shot away without
bringing down the air ecout
Special Shrapnel for Air Shots.
The shrapnel fired at flyers is con
structed differently from ordinary
shrapnel, which describes a parabola,
and is timed to explode over the
enemy and Bend down a shower of
shot from above. These aeroplane
shrapnel send the shot straight ahead.
and so probably every one of the
shells I saw exploding sent some bul
lets through the wings of the aero
If one of these shots shatters the
motors or wounds the flyer or the ob
server the shell has accomplished its
purpose, for since the Germans have
taken their position here no flyer of
either (,rtny has been shot down,
though practically no machine has re
turned from a reconnoissance trip
without its wings being punctured.
Hate But Respect British.
Throughout the army wherever
talked with officers and men, I found
bitter hatred for the English, but
war praise for their fighting capa
Especially effective has been the
English artillery, which the Germans
say astonished them by its accuracy,
One reason for this Is that the region
of France where we are has been
used for maneuvers and the enemy
knows the exact range. Nevertheless
there Is no sparing of praise for the
good marksmanship. The English
here have some naval guns which
have done great damage.
English soldiers have also astonish
ed the Germans by their powers of
resistance and accurate rifle fire, but
the Germans say that the British
strength lies mostly in the defensive.
As much as the English are hated
so much are the French respected
Everywhere the officers speak well of
"They fight a gallant fight and ob
serve the rules of war." say the Ger
mans. "They are a worthy foe."
SPECIAL GOODIES FOR THE H
THANKSGIVING FEAST. II
Plmlento Salad. Three hard boiled
eggs chopped fine or Bllced, 1 plmlento
(which come six In a can) sliced In
ribbons, 1 sweet Bermuda onion cut
wafer-like. Arrange daintily on let
tuce hearts and cover with mayon
naise. Serve cold.
Plmlento Cheese. It Is well to use
contents of a can of pimlentos (sweet
red peppers) at once as they do not
keep well. This cheese is particularly
acceptable, a great favorite and well
repays the trouble of making. It keeps
well after being made up. One pound
best cream cheese, pound butter,
well creamed together. Then add and
mix well one finely chopped plmlento,
one teaspoonful salt, one tablcspoon-
ful Worcestershire, a dash of cayenne,
a pinch of mustard, and juice of one
clove of garlic. This last may be
omitted, but adds a desirable piquan
cy. Serve with water crackers with
the "small black."
Italian Creams. This is one of the
most delicious of home made candies
and is always in demand after once
making. In a pan, put 1 cups sugar
and cup of 'milk and bring to a
boll. In a frying pan, melt V6 cup of
sugar, stirring well to avoid lumps
and scorching. When melted, pour
into pan containing boiling milk and
sugar. It may boil up violently, so be
craeful. Stir until all lumps are dis
solved and boil until the syrup
reaches the "hard ball" stage. Remove
from Are, add one tablespoon butter,
one teaspoonful vanilla extract, and
from 1 to 1V4 cups chopped nuts. Beat
till creamy, spread on platter and
cut like fudge, or make a roll and
Cranberry Sauce Without Cran
berries. Use roselles, either fresh or
dried. After bringing to a boil with
a little water, add equal quantity of
sugar and boil down to jam. This
can hardly be distinguished from
cranberry sauce and has a pleasant
fresh acidity, making it an acceptable
Codfish Pie A good substantial din
ner dish is this. Have ready one cup
ful 'of flaked or shredded fish, two
cupfuls of mashed potatoes, two eggs.
onehalf cupful of milk. Pepper to
season. Mix well, using one well-beaten
egg. Put into a buttered casserole
or low baking dish, spread with the
other egg well beaten, and dust with
buttered bread crumbs. Bake in a
quick oven, slip in to a hot chop dish
or leave in casserole, garnish with
curled parsley and serve.
Mme. Begue's Codfish Salad Here
are two recipes that I got at a famous
Creole restaurant in New Orleans last
spring when I had dinner in the hos
telry. Take a good piece of codfish that
has soaked all night, or use the can
ned, and set in fresh water on the
fire until ready to boil. Place in a
strainer, and shold there be any frag
ments of skin or bone, remove. Have
some cold boiled potatoes sliced thin,
ad theydodfish; and season with
vinegar, oil, black pepper and chopped
parsley. Mix slightly and serve. A
chopped boiled egg will Improve this
Mme. Begue's Codfish with White
Beans One half pound of large white
beans, one large onion, salt to taste,
one pound of codfish, soaked and boil
ed, or one can, one tablespoonful of
butter, one tablespoonful of flour, one
tablespoonful of chopped parsley
Cook beans with salt and onion until
tender. Take from fire and drain,
Put a heaping tablespoonful of but
ter in a pan, add the same amount of
flour, stir until blended, but do not
let brown. Pour in this the beans and
codfish, with a little water if neces
sary, add the chopped parsley and
cook a few moments.
Cream of Cod on Toast Two cup
fuls of fish (flaked) simmered in cold
water, one cupful each of cream and
milk, one tablespoonful of butter, one
heaping teaspoonful of flour, one
half dozen slices of buttered toast,
one hard boiled egg. Blend together
the butter and flour and stir into the
heated milk and cream and fish. Cook
slowly until thickened, add tho hard
boiled egg chopped fine, and turn on
strips of toast arranged on a hot plat
ter. Scatter a few capers or picked
nusturtlum seeds over the top.
Codfish Baked with Cheese Two
cupfuls of flaked fish, ono cupful of
lightly mashed potato, two eggs,
three cupfuls of milk, one half cupful
of butter, one quarter cupful of grated
cheese, two rolled crackers. Mix all
well together excepting the cheese,
and put in a casserole or baking dish.
Beat one egg light, add a little milk
and rolled cracker crumbs, spread
over the fish-and-potato mixture and
put on the grated cheese. Bake about
half an hour in a steady oven.
BENNY'S NOTE BOOK.
We was eeting suppir yestirddy and
awl of a sudden pop sed to ma, Wat
awn erth have you bin doing to yure
Goodniss its about time you noticed
it, sod ma, it took lawng enuff to fix
It this way, dont yon like it.
I dident say I dident like It, sed pop.
Do you mean you do like It, sed ma
Yes, I like it, sed pop, but
If you like it wy shood thare be eny
buts, sed ma.
Thares no buts, sed pop, wat kind
of a way do you call 1t, enyway has it
got a naim or enythlng.
I suppose so, sed ma, I saw it in the
pictures of Mrs. Vernln Cassel, the
danser, and it looked so nice I thawt
Id try mine that way.
O, sed pop, And he kepp awn look
ing at it, being kind of awl dun awn
wun side a if ma had forgot war the
middel of her lied was, and attir a wile
she sod, Well wy do you keep staring
at it if you tike it.
O, did I ray I liked it, sed pop.
You sertony did sed ma, wats the
mattir, dont you reely like it.
Serteny I like It, sed Pop. And he
kepp awn looking at it as if he won
dired how it got thare, and ma sed,
Well for mersey sakes, If you like it
wat are you gawking at.
Was I gawking, ixkuse me, sed pop,
I hate to gawk.
And I hate to bo gawked at, sed ma,
if thares enything funny lookin about
the way Ive got my hare fixed, I wish
youd say so, I did it this way bekause
I thawt it wood look nice wen we go
to yure sistlrs lawn party tonite.
O, you are going to ware it that way
to tho l.iwn party, sed pop.
Did you think I waa going to fixe it
awl ovir Bgen aflir suppir, sed ma.
Serceny not, wy shood you, sed pop.
And he kepp awn looking at it, and
aflir supir ma sed, Ixkuse me. And
she went up stares and when she calm
agen her hare was fixed the way it
uzily is, and her and pop went to the
UNDISTURBED BY WAR.
Within six weeks after the war
broke out in Europe the Argentine
increased its fund for participation in
he Panama-PacLflc International Ex
position at San Francisco from $1,250,
000 to $1,750,000, Holland from $100,
000 to $400,000; Spain for the first
time decided to participate officially;
Japan and China asked for increased
exhibit space; France sent word that
there was no change in its plans;
Italy ordered construction rushed up
on superb Italian pavilion. Of the
forty loreign governments which have
committed themselves to participate,
not one hai withdrawn.
Tommy "Why do the ducks dive?"
Harp "Guess they must want to
liquidate their bills." Penn State
'Of course you have made some
promises you didn't keep."
"Yes," replied Senator Sorghum,
"But I never yet broke a promise to
a man without giving him a better one
in its stead." Washington Star.
Durch Allerhoefchte Gnadenerlaseo
vom 29. August is Fersonen, die sich
bis dnhin verltzung der WehrpfUeht
oder unerlaubter Auswanderung
schuldlg gemacht haben, Erlass ver
wirkter Geldstrafe, Freiheitsstrafe und
Kosten, ferner alien noch n'.cht zur-
ueckgekebrten Unteroffizleren und Ge
mcinen des Heeres, der Marine und
Schutztruppen, die sich unerlaubter
Entfernung oder erster Fahnenfiucht
im Frieden schuldig gemacht haben,
Begnadigung hinsichtlich verwirkter
Freiheits und Ehrenstrafen, jedoch
ausgenommen Degradation, in Aus-
sicht gestellt, wenn sle sich waehrend
des jetzigen Krleges unverzueglich,
Jedoch spaetestens vor 29 November,
im Deutschen Keich, Deutschem Sen
utzgebiet oder auf Schiffen der Kaiser
lichen Marine zum Dienst melden und
lhr Wohlverhalten waehrend der
Abwesenheit glaubhaft nachwetsen,
Begnadigung fuer zurueckgekehrte
Unterofflzlere und Mannschaften soil
sich auch auf nlcht allzu schwere, mit
Fahnenfiucht oder unerlaubter Entfer
nung zusammenhaengende Straftaten
erstrecken. Von beiden Gnadenerlas
sen blaiben augeschlossen diejenl-
gen, die das 45. Lebensjahr vollendet
oder Relchsangehoerigkelt verloren
haben und Angehoerige cines auslaen
dischen Slaates sind oder als dlens
tunfaehig befunden werden, sofern sle
wegen Koerperzuslandes annehmen
konnten, dass sle zur Zeit nicht (liens
Weitere information wird bereitwll-
Kalserlich Deutsches Konsulat
Clean rags at this office,
market price paid.
MORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF INTEN
TION TO FORECLOSE, AND OF
Notice is hereby given that, under
and by virtue of the power of sale
contained in that certain indenture
of mortgage dated the 2Gth day of
March, 1910; executed, acknowledged
and delivered by the Koolau Rubber
Company, Limited, a domestic corpor
ation, Mortgagor, to the First Na
tional Bank of Wailuku, a corporation,
as Trustee; said mortgage being of
record in the office of the Registrar
of Conveyances in Honolulu in Liber
333, pages 123-129; said First Na
tional Bank of Wailuku, as Trustee
aforesaid, (having been requested in
writing so to do by the owners and
holders of the several promissory
notes secured by said mortgage,)
hereby gives notice of its intention to
foreclose said mortgage, and sell the
properties in said mortgage described,
because of the non-payment of the
interest now due, owing, and unpaid
on the several promissory notes secur
Said mortgage secures the payment
of Thirty Thousand ($30,000.00) Dol
lars; evidenced by promissory notos
to the parties, and for the amounts,
First National Bank of
James Munroe 600.00
W. A. McKay 3,000.00
Lahaina National Bank. .. . 2,000.00
R. A. Wadsworth 4,000.00
H. Streubeck 3,000.00
W. L. Decoto 3,000.00
Baldwin National Bank.... 2,000.00
R. A. Wadsworth. Trustee. 1,500.00
Notice is hereby likewise given by
said First National Bank of Wailuku,
as Trustee aforesaid, that, after the
expiration of three weeks from the
date of this notice, to wit, on Mon
day, the 30th day of November,. 1914,
at 12 o'clock noon, of said day, said
mortgaged propei-tles, for the reason
hereinabove stated, will be sold at
public auction, at the front entrance
to the First National Bank building,
in Wailuku. County of Maui, Terri
tory of Hawaii. The three tracts of
land mentioned in, and covered by,
said mortgage will be sold together
unless the mortgagor shall, in wriitng,
otherwise request; in, which event
they will be Bold separately.
Terms of sale Cash. Deeds at ex
pense of purchaser.
Ten per cent of the purchase price
must be paid down by the purchaser
at time of sale. Balance of purchase
price payable on execution and deli
very of deed or deeds.
For further particulars regarding
said sale, properties to be sold, the
mortgage being foreclosed, and notes
secured thereby, apply to the First
National Bank of Wailuku, Wailuku,
Maul, or to C. V. Lufkln, Wailuku,
Maul, or to D. H. Case, Wailuku,
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
Dated at Watluku, Maul,
this November 6, 1914.
Description of property to be Bold:
(1) All of that certain tract of
land situate at Nahiku, in the Dis
trict of Koolau, County of Maul, Ter
ritory of Hawaii, known and desig
nated as lot number "6" on Public
Lands Map No. 20, granted to E. II
Bailey by Land Patent dated April 26,
1901, Volume 23, page (number) 4450,
and containing 100 acres, more or
(2) All of that certain tract of
land situate at said Nahiku, in the
Disrtict of Koolau, County of Maui
Tenltory of Iluwuit, known and desig
nated as lot number "7", on Public
Lands Map No. 20, granted to the
Nahiku Sugar Company, Limited, a
corporation, by land patent dated Sep
tember 1, 1899, volume 21, page (num
ber) 4374, and containing 74 74-100
acres, more or less; and
(3) All of that certain tract of
land situate at said Nahiku, in the
District of Koolau, County of Maui,
Territory of Hawaii, known and desig
nated as lot number "9" on Public
Lauds Map No. 20, granted to
W. A. McKay, by land patent dated
October 15, 1902, Volume 23, page
(number) 4612, and containing 95
26-100 acres, more or less.
Oct. 31, Nov. 7. 14, 21.
ALOHA LODGE NO. 3 KNIGHT?
Regular meetings will be held at the
Knights of Pythias Hall, Wailuku, on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each
All visiting members are cordially in
vited to attend
J. T. FAN TOM, C. C.
A. C. RATTRAY, K. R. & S.
James C. Toss, Jr.,
HOOLAHA A KA MEA IAIA KA
MORAKI I KONA MANAO E PA
NIKU A KUAI AKU I KA WA
WAI I MORAKIIA.
Ke hoolaha aku nei niamull o ka ma
na hoolllo aku 1 haawiia inaloko o kola
palapnla niorakl, 1 kakauia i ka la 25
o Maraki, 1910, I hookoia, hnniaioia
a haawiia e ka Hui Koolau Rubber
Co., 1 kaupalenain, he hut kuloko, ka
Mea Morahi, Uta First National Bank
o Wailuku, he hui, ma .e ano kahu
walwal, a o ua moraki aia ua hoopaaia
ma Ue Keena Kakaul;ope ma Hono
lulu, Buke 333, aoao 123129; a o ua
First Nafionr.l Bank nla o Waiiul'U
ma kona ano kahuwaiwai, dike meia
1 hoikeia maluna, (ua koiia aku ma
ka palapala e hana pela e na ona a
poe e paa ana 1 kekahl mau Nota aie
i hookahauaia maluna o ua moraki
ala), ke hoolaha nei i kona nianao e
paniku i ua moraki ala, a e kual a
hoolllo aku 1 ka waiwai i hoakakaia
inaloko o Ua moraki, no ke kuimi
aole i ukuia ka ukupanee I aieia, a i
hookaa ole ia maluna o na Nota aie
i hookahuaia maluna o ua moraki ala.
A o ua moraki ala ua hopaaia no
ka hookaa ana he Kanakolti Tausmi
Dala ($30,000.) ; I hoikeia ma na Nota
ale i ua poe ala, a no na huina mil
elike me la malalo nei:
First National Bank o Wai
James Munroe 500.00
W. A. McKay 3.000.00
Lahaina National Bank 2,000.00
R. A. Wadswoith 4,000.00
H. Streubeck 3,000 on
W. L. Decoto 3,'iOf.oo
Baldwin National Bank 2,000.00
R. A. Wadsworth, kuhu-
A ke hoolaha nei ka First National
Bank o Wailuku ma kona ano kahu
waiwai elike meia i hoikeia, niahope
aku o ka piha ana o ekolu pule mat
ka la 1 pai nuia ia'i keia hoolaha, oia
hoi ma ka Toakabi, la 30 o Novemaba,
1914, bora 12 o ke awaken o ua la i-)a,
e kuaiia aku ana ka waiwai 1 nioiakl-
ia, no na kumu i hoikeia mamua net
ma ke alo o ka Hale Banako First
National o Wailuku, Kalana o Maui,
Teritore o Hawaii. A o na Apana
aina ekolu I paa malalo o keia mora
ki e kuaiia ana ma ke ano hui, koe
nac ke koi mal ka mea moraki ma
ke kakau e kual ma ke ano okoa ae, a
ina e hanaia pela, alalia e l;uai kaa
wale'pakaliila ua mau apana aina ala.
Ma ke dala kuikc ke kuai ana. 'O
na lilo no na palapala kuai malunaia
o ka mea iaia e lilo ai keia mau wai
wai. E hookaa mua ia mal be uml
pa keneta o ke kumukuai i ka wa e
lilo al ka waiwai. A o ke koena aku
o ke kumuwaiwai e hookaaia mal i ka
manawa e hanaia'i a hookoia ka pa
lapala a mau palapala kuai paha.
No na mea aku i koe e pili ana i
keia kuai ana, ke paniku ana 1 ka
moraki, a me na Noa aie i hoopaaia
me ua moraki ala, e ninau 1 ka First
National Bank o Wailuku, ma Wai
luku, Maui, ai ole ia C. D. Lufkln, Wai
luku, Maui, ai ole ia D. H. Case, Wai
KA FIRST NATIONAL BANK O
Hanaia ma Wailuku, Maui,
i keia la 6 o Novemaba, 1914.
Ke ano o na waiwai e kuaiia ana.
(1) O keia apana aina e waiho ala
mi Nahiku, Apana o Koolau, Kalana
o Maui, Teritore o Hawaii, a i kuhl-
kuhiia oia ka apana "6" ma ka Pala
pala Aina Aupuni Helu 20, hooliloia
ia E. H. Bailey ma ka Palapala Siia
Aina 1 hoopukaia la 26 o Aperila.
1901, Buke Helu 23. aoao (helu) 4150,
nona ka Hi he 100 eka aina, oi aku a
cm! mal paha.
(2) Keia apana aina e waiho ala
ma Nahiku, iloko o ka Apana o Koo
lau, Kalana o Maui, Teritore o Ha
waii, i kubikuiiiia oia ka apana helu
"7" ma ka Palapala A:ia Aupuni
Helu 20, hooliloia 1 ka Nahiku Sugar
Co., Limited, he hui, ma ka Palapala
Sila Aina i hoopukaia i ka la 1 o
Sepaleniaba, 1899, Buke 21, aoao (he
lu) 4374, nona ka ill he 74 me 74 100
eka aina, oi aku a emi mai pulia.
(3) Keia apana nina e waiho ala
ma Nahiku i oleloia, iloko o ka Apana
0 Koolau, Kalana o Maui, Teritore o
Hawaii, i kuhikuhiia oia ka apana
helu "9", ma ka Palapala Aina Aupuni
Helu 20, hooliloia ia W. A. McKay
ma ka Palapala Siia Aina hoopukaia
1 ka la 15 o Okatoba, 1M02, Buke 23,
aoao (helu) 4612, nona ka ill he 95
me 26-100 eka aina, oi aku a emi mal
Nov. 7, 14, 21, 28.
LODGP. MAU 1. No. H, A. V. & A. M
Stated meetings will be held at
Masonic Hall, Kahului, on thefirst
Saturday night of each month at
73:0 P. M.
Visiting brethren are cordially in
vited to attend.
K. R. BKVIXS, R. V. M.
A. L. CASK,