Newspaper Page Text
T. B. Lyons, deputy tax assessor,
was a visitor to Honolulu this week.
D. W. Dunn and George .F Dunn,
of Molokai, are in Honolulu this week.
G. E. Smithies, national bank ex
aminer, has been paying his annual
visit to Maui banks this week.
Principal A. C MacDonald. of La
bainaluna .was in Honolulu this week
in connection with school matters.
Mrs. II. Gooding Field, of Honolulu,
retained home last Saturday after a
week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. V. II.
Field of the Maui Hotel.
W. S. Chillingworth. accompanied
by bis wife and family, returned on
Tuesday from Honolulu, where they
spent the Christmas holidays with
Mrs. V .C. Schoenberg, wife of Cir
cuit Court Clerk Schoenberg, return
ed home by the Lurline this week,
after several months spent on the
mainland with friends.
C. C. James, who spent last week on
Maul, visiting his homestead at Kul
aha, and on business for the Pacific
Guano & Fertilizer Company, return
ed to Honolulu last Saturday.
Miss Olive Villiers, who spent the
Christmas holidays with her parents,
Rev. and Mrs. J. Charles Villiers, in
Wailuku, returned on Wednesday to
resume her studies in runahou.
F. G. Krauss, director of the exten
sion division of the Hawaii experi
ment station, returned home on Tues
day from Honolulu where he spent
several days investigating the meth
ods of inspection of bananas for coast
V. C. Schoenberg, circuit court
clerk, returned on Wednesday evening
from Honolulu, where he spent sev
eral days in studying the nookkeeping
and filing systems of the Honolulu
courts. It is the intention of Judge
Edings and Mr. Schoenberg that the
records of the Second circuit court
shall hereafter be above criticism.
CHAMPIONSHIP GAME SUNDAY.
The deciding game for the winter
league championship, between the St.
Anthonys and the Chinese, could not
be played last Sunday on account of
rain. It will accordingly be played
next Sunday, provided the weather
does not interfere. Each team has
won a game in the championship
series, and interest in the last game
is at fever heat among the fans. The
game promises to be a good one.
SCHOOL LECTURES CALLED OFF.
For some reason, not just clear,
there was no lecture at the Wailuku
public school this afternoon. Miss
Crickard, principal of the school
states that she had been advised that
her proposed course of lectures does
not meet with approval of the de
partment. As was announced last
week, the idea was to have a lecture
given at the assembly room of the
school every other Friday afternoon,
during the balance of the school year,
by various citizens of the community.
The lecture today was to have been
given by D. H. Case.
Considerable 'Merest had been
arounsed in the course and general
approval had been expressed by many
in the community over the idea.
PAIA ALSO CHAMPIONS AT
On Friday evening, Jan. 7, three
teams representing Paia met three
teams representing Puunene in an
auction bridge tournament at the
home of E. J. Walker, Paia. Each
team played one hour with each op
posing team. Paia won six of the
nine matches and also scored the
greatest number of points, the totals
being Paia 7840, Puunene 6084.
- lien Williams, of the Puunene team,
was unable to be present and A. W.
Collins substituted for him. Follow
ing is the personnel of the teams:
Paia Rice and Lindsay, Rosecrans
and Walker, Beeman and Herbert.
Puunene Fantom and Robbins,
Young and R. Walker, Collins and
ALOHA LODGE INSTALL OFFI
CERS. A. F. Gertz, district deputy grand
chancellor commander, of the Knights
of Pythias order for Hawaii, at the
meeting of the Aloha Lodge, K. of P.
of Maui, held last Saturday evening,
presided at the installation of officers
recently elected. The ceremonies
were of especially interesting charac
ter, and were followed by a light
luncheon and social session of parti
cularly pleasant character.
The new oliicers of the lodge are
A. G. Martinson, chancellor, command
er; A. C. Rattray, vice-chancellor
commander; E. J. Walsh, master of
work; Frank Lufkin, keeper of re
cords and seal; W. H. Engle, master
of finance; J. Patterson, master of ex
chequer; j. II. Pratt, master of arms;
W. T. Burlem. inner guard; A. Han
fen, outer gunrfi.
A MEMENTO FROM BALDWIN
Through the kindness of Brother Jo
seph Dutton. who for so many years
has devoted himself to ministering to
the unfortunates of the Molokai set
tlement, the MAUI NEWS is indebted
this week for a number of interesting
and beautiful photographs of the
Baldwin Home and the U. S. Lepro
sarium, and the magnificent scenery
of windward Molokai. Brother Dut
ton states that there are now 45
houses in the Kalawao settlement,
which have had 1148 inmates to date.
In the Baldwin Home grounds are 50
cocoanut palms and 5000 eucalyptus
trees, which at the present time add
greatly to the beauty of the place.
I Pertinent Paragraphs 1
On the grounds of desertion, Harry
Alu 1ms brought a suit for divorce
from his wife Annie Alu. in the sec
ond circuit court
Mrs. J. Charles Villiers, organist at
the Church of the Good Shepherd, has
announced an organ recital to be
given at the church on Tuesday even
ing, February 15.
T. B. Lyons was granted a decree
of divorce from his wife, Rosalie
Lyons, by Judge Edings, on Tuesday,
on grounds of desertion. He was also
given the custody of the children to
The suit "o quiet title of W. A.
Clark vs. Joe Silva, in equity, was dis
continued in the circuit court yester
day, and another suit of the same title
is to be brought at law in the same
The accounts of C. D. Lufkin, ad
ministrator of the estate of Lnlupe
Silva, deceased, were yesterday ap
proved by Judge Edings, and a dis
tribution of the moneys in the hands
of the administrator ordered.
Miss Ruth Parker, daughter of CapL
E. II. Parker, of Kahulul, was oper
ated upon at Malulani Hospital, yes
terday morning for appendicitis. Her
condition is reported to be excellent
and her speedy recovery is expect ed.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence White, of
Haiku, have issued invitations to a
reception and dance to be held at
the Paia Community House on Sat
urday evening of next week, to m-et
Mrs. White and Miss Brannon, who
are their guests.
The supervisors, yesterday, agreed
to assume the expense of $275 ad
ditional to the money available to the
loan fund commission, for completing
the new cold-storage plant at the Kula
sanitarium. This will place a large
tank needed, and pay for some other
Those interested in the "Six Sat
urday Nights" dances which have
been an attractive feature of social
life on the Island for the past few
months are glad to know that the next
dance will be held at the Fuuncne
Club House a week from next Satur
day on the 29th of January.
The Matson steamer Lurline.
which was expected to arrive at Ka
hulul today, will not get in until Sun
day morning, owing to the fact that
the vessel was sent to Hilo to deliver
the freight of the MatsonJa, which
was unable to land her Hilo cargo
last week on account of the storm.
The schooner Melrose, with about
one million feet of nor'west lumber
lor the Kahulul Railroad Company,
arrived at Kahulul from Puget Sound
on Tuesday. This is the first of the
year's lumber fleet for this Island.
It is expected that the demand for
building materials this year will ex
ceed all past records.
The raiding of three or four gamb
ling games, with the arrest of 53 par
ticipants, formed the sum total of po
lice activities in Wailuku during the
past week, as far as arrests are con
cerned. Fines aggregating $215 were
collected from the bunch, while about
a dozen, who propose to make a fight,
have had their cases continued.
MEASLES ON THREE ISLANDS.
Measles are epidemic on three is
lands Kauai, Oahu and Maui, accord
ing to the board of health. 168 cases
have been reported from two districts
of the first named Island, and there
are many cases in Honolulu and
vicinity. On Maul there has been
quite an epidemic in the Lahaina dis
trict, while Wailuku and central Maui
has had a number of cases. The board
of health authorities claim that teach
ers in many instances are not dili
gent in reporting cases, or keeping
their pupils from contact with cases
of the disease.
PURGED OF CONTEMPT.
John Vlveiros, who is suing bis wife
Rosa Viveiros for divorce on grounds
of desertion, was before Judge Edings
yesterday on citation for contempt of
court, in that he had failed to obey
the court's order that he produce $50
for counsel fees for his wife, and a
like amount as witness fees. Viveiros
told the court that he had been unable
to i 'he money, and that he had
b' .- the amount demanded,
judge Edings acic'ed the excuse and
the $60, with the uiuki:tanding that
if the balance is needed for witness
fees, it will be forthcoming.
SNOW ON HALEAKALA
For the past week the summit of
Haleakala has been beautiful with a
heavy snow-cap, which extends well
down the slopes. Sanford Walker
and Robert Murdoch, of Paia, who
made the ascent of the mountain last
Sunday, found about two feet of the
"beautiful" at the top. They report
that the entire interior of the crater
is also covered. This is the first
snowfall on Maui this year. Last
year there was no snow on the moun
Through error it was stated In
thet;e columns, in issue of December
"1, that the new toll rates of the Maui
Telephone Company, becoming effect
ive the first of the year, were 10
cents to Lahaina and 15 cents to
liana, from central Maul points. The
correct figures are 5 cents to La
haina and 10 cents to liana
Maui Suffrage Convention
It has been definitely decided that
Wailuku will be the headquarters of
the coming suffrage convention. It
Is the first of its kind to -be held on
Maui and will arouse much interest.
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY,
Boy Scouts Picnic
At Waihee Beach
Maui Scouts Preparing For Big Rally
In Honolulu Next Month Story
Of Picnic By One Of the Boys.
It Is expected that Maul boy scouts
will be well represented at. the big
Boy Scout Rally, planned by Scout
Commissioner Wilder, to be held In
Honolulu next month, during the car
nival. And the Maui scouts plan to
give the rest of the territory some
pointers on preparing and cooking a
big, as their feature of the big pro
gram. At a picnic held at Waihee last
Thursday, the scouts of Paia and of
Wailuku practiced up on the stunt in
question, the pig being furnished
through the generosity of Senator II.
B. Penhallow. who also kindly donat
ed the use of his beach home to the
boys for the day. Father Francis, of
Paia, was in charge of the party.
The following account of the outing
was written by Scout Frank Nunes,
who draw a prize from Father Francis
for his efforts:
Boy Scout's Picnic.
The Maul Boy Scouts had a good
time on January 6, 1916. The Paia
boys came down on the Robinson's
truck, carrying with them a little fat
"buda" who tried his best to get away
from the hungry bunch, though the
boys took all possible care to prevent
by wrapping poor piggy in a bag.
While on the way they picked up the
cook and at two o'clock sharp arrived
at the battle field. Every boy was
kept busy. Some digging the hole,
others piling the stone, others looking
for firewood, others for sweet pota
toes and taro. While doing this some
of the boys took the last breath from
the pig. Washing and cleaning it was
short work. The boys were anxious
to eat the pig almost raw. After this
hot stones took the place of the
"buda's" heart and liver. This be
ing done the youngsters went swim
ming, boat-riding and enjoying many
other pleasures until half-past four
when the bell rang for the feast. Poor
"buda" was uncovered from the fire
pit to the great joy of empty
stomachs. The youngsters then went
for plates and poi, and piggy was soon
all eaten except his head which was
brought back to Paia as a trophv.
SCOUT FRANK NUNES.
a ""' n
Those Who Travel
By str. Mikala, Jan. 8. Tong Lee,
Mrs E E Tiltz and child, P J Harris.
P Bedoska, Miss M K Morris, K Taki
guchi, V C Schoenberg, Mrs B Ihihi,
Mrs C.Palenapa, Eddie Paaluhi, Miss
H Laumaun, Miss A Meyer, D W
Dunn, Geo F Dunn. Way Cabin Ka
laupapa to Lahaina Mrs Gueress and
By str. Mauna Ixa, Jan. 7. C A
MacDonald, Miss Day, Miss C M
Brawthen, Miss K McNutt, G A Mc
Dcrmott, D K Kahaulelio, Miss M
Long, Miss E Barnhard, H H Tomp
kins and wife, C C James. F G
Krauss, Miss S Mullnix.
By str. Claudine, Jan. 8. F Hans,
H U Birdsoye, C B Gage, Miss Ah
Chong, Mrs Chong, Miss E Living
ston, Edward Nunes, Miss W Keola
nui. Miss V Nihaa, Miss Elsie Gold
stone, Miss E H Parish and children.
By str. Claudine, Jan. 11. K Lar
rlson, T W Water, E A Frand, C F
Lund, F W Wichman, N W Aluli, T
B Lyons, Miss Graaes, G G Seang,
E W Halse, Mr and Mrs W Chilling
worth, Miss Annie Kealoha, W Griffin,
R Craik, R J Harris, P A Muller, K
Jan. 10. Willie A. Ling Fook, 21,
Chinese-Hawaiian; Helen Lui, 20, Ha
waiian. Both of Waihee. Ceremony
by Ben Monoanoa.
Deaneios Santos. 25, Filipino; Mrs.
Grace Kaaekuaihwi, 25, Hawaiian.
Both of Waiahee. Ceremony by
Jan. 12 Joe Borha, 26, Malvina
Kaona, ,30. Both ofWaliuku. Cere
mony by Elder Liwal Hoopii.
Jan. 5. Aina Ling Fook, 29, Hawaiian-Chinese;
Mrs. Karaalu Kaal,
27, Hawaiian. Both of Waihee. Cere
mony by Elder Ben Manoanoa.
Jan. 6. Elizer Pedro Moitinho, 21,
Portuguese; Mary Brosh, 17, Portuguese-American.
Both of Puunene.
Ceremony by Father Amhrosius. -
Driving Him to Drink. "When we
drank from the same canteen," roared
the old veteran.
"Grandpa," interposed his grand
daughter, "the sentiments of that
pong are praiseworthy, but I fear they
may tend to counteract certain health
rules I have been trying to teach lit
tle Waldo. Don't you know any
songs about sanitary drinking-cups?"
Passed the Test. "So you want to
marry my daughter, eh " snorted the
old man. "Do you consider yourself
financially able to do so?"
"Well," replied the suitor, "after a
fellow has bought candy and flowers
for a girl for a year, and has taken
her to the theater twice a week and is
still not broke, I guess he can afford
to get married." Philadelphia Re
cord. Too Harsh. "Oh, doctor! I do hope
you'll let father smoke again soon. We
simply can't get a cent out of him!"
The Advantage. "Money will not
take a man to the top, Henderson."
"I know; but it will give him a lot
more room at the bottom." Puck.
High-Flown. The war -aviator is
not too proud to fight, tho he is gen
erally above fighting. Boston Transcript.
JANUARY 14, 1916.
To Distribute Seeds
Results Of Work at Kuiaha Demon
stration Farm Very Promising
Success Attained With Many Crops
As a result of the work of the Ha
waii Experiment Station, through Its
extension division, in charge of F. G.
Krauss, the station has apparently de
monstrated a number of crops that
may be grown successfully, and with
promise of profit, and it is now pre
pared to supply seed of these crops
In limited quantities. A comprehen
sive paper has just been issued cover
ing the results of this work, and de
scribing the crops and their methods
of culture. The MAUI NEWS will re
produce in installments during the
next few weeks, the text of this re
port, which should be of much value
to farmers and those interested in
agriculture in the Territory. The list
comprises two varieties of corn, four
varieties of forage and pasture gras
ses, some dozen varieties of legumin
ous crops, two varieties of Improved
sweet potato, and two varieties of
The first part of Mr. Krauss' paper
The following list of seeds and
plants were grown at the U. S. Sub
station and Demonstration Farm, Hai
ku, Maul, during the past year. Most
of the crops represented have been
grown successfully for the past three
years at the Haiku Station, but have
not yet been introduced to general
agriculture. A ready market appears
to await most of the crops given in
the list. The product from some six
teen acres distributed among the list
of varieties having met with ready
sale so far as offered. There is espe
cially a growing demand for the
various leguminous seeds suited for
green-manuring crops from the Sugar
plantations. White potatoes and
sweet potatoes of the varieties offered
in the following list have also met
with a good market. The newer
varities of grasses, including the Uba
or Japanese Cane are being sought
after by slock men. Taken altogether
the list is sufficiently new and diver
sified to mark a new era in Hawaiian
agriculture if the farmers of the Ter
ritory will avail themselves of this
opportunity to secure select stocks of
these tried crops and incorporate
their culture into their present crop
ping scheme, which, has in the past
been so limited and strikingly one
sided. The beginning of a new crop-year
should give our farmers new courage.
And we trust they will cooperate with
us in the introduction and trials. This
phase of agricultural extension work
is very warmly approved on the
Mainland and we hope and believe in
this instance will bring us into touch
with the enterprising farmers in all
parts of tho Territory.
Aims and Methods of Distribution.
To reduce as much as practical the
large amount of correspondence en
tailed upon the Extension Division by
the distribution, we would appreciate
applicants giving careful considera
tion to the following points:
First. Do not apply for things not
mentioned in the list. While we test
out a great many varieties of new
crops during the year, only such are
offered to the public as give promise
of success. Nor de we offer such
seeds and plants as can usually be
purchased in the open market. Do not
make a general request for the whole
list of seeds offered, or "for anything
which will do in this locality." Apply
specifically for what interests you. or
may prove of value to you. However,
we are always ready and glad to offer
suggestions when called upon to do so.
Second. We require the applicant
to pay a small amount for each thing
received, partly to bear t' e cost of
growing and distribution, ut chiefly
to insure that he has n . purely an
idle desire for what can be had for
nothing, but intends to make a trial
for a definite end. A brief report
upon the outcome of the trial plant
ing is desired by the Extension Divi
sion. Such data will be carefully
summarized at the end of the year
and will be issued in bulletin form for
the benefit of all concerned.
Third. Application may be made
for one or more kinds of seeds, but
an application should not ask for
more than one allotment of any one
kind. The amount of seed and plants
sent out to individual applicants will
depend upon the demand. But in any
case will be sufficient to try out the
variety and enable the planter to grow
stock enough to plant a field area the
To illustrate what can be accom
plished in this regard, it may be of
interest to site the case of our pro
pagation of the so-called "Medera" or
"Kauai" Sweet Potato.- In March.
1915, three hundred cuttings of this
variety were purchased from the
planter controling the stock. The cut
tings were so immature that less than
a dozen grew. Five hundred addition
al cuttings were purchased in May.
From the latter purchase, plants have
been produced in this short interval
to produce about 25,000 cuttings
which are now ready for distribution.
Field coin will multiply a thousand
fold within a season. Most of the
legumes will do about as well. And
nearly all the allotments sent out un
der the present distribution will en
able the recipient to develop a stock
sufficient to plant an acre the follow
ing season. It would be well for ap
plicants to make a second choice In
anticipation of stocks running short,
especially as the season advances.
A Gentle Hint. A mother sent this
somewhat satirical note to the teach
er of her small son
"Pardon me for calling your atten
tion to the fact that you have pulled
Johnnie's right ear until it is getting
longer than the other. Please pull his
left ear for a while, and oblige his
Report of the Condition of
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF PAIA
At Paia, In the Territory of Hawaii, at the close of business
December 31, 1915.
Loans and discounts (except those shown on b) $ 59,511.73
Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured. $310.18 613.18
V. S. bonds pledged to secure U. S. deposits (par value)! 10,00.00 10,000.00
Bonds, securities pledged as collateral for State, or
other deposits or bills payable (postal excluded). 5,000.00
Securities other than IT. S. bonds (not Including stocks)
owned unpledged 6,000.00 11,000.(TO.
Value of banking house (if unencumbered) 3,500.00
Furniture and fixtures 1,190.00
Net amount due from approved reserve agents in
other reserve cities 5,300.75
Net amount due from banks and bankers (other than
included in 10 or 11) 12,609.07
Outside checks and other cash items 1,861.88 L-
Fractional currency, nickels, and cents 68.10 1.929.98
loiai coin anu ceruncates
Dnnmntlnn fnn tri i V, TT Q TpAAollrA
5 per cent on circulation) and
CaDltal stock Dald in
Less current expenses, interest, and
circulating notes outstanding
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less
State, countv. or other municinal
by item 4c of "Resources"
Total demand deposits. Items 32
38 and 39
Time deposits (payable after 30 days,
days or more notice) :
Certificates of deposit
Total of time deposits, Items 40 41
Territory of Hawaii, County of Maui,
I, C. D. LUFKIN, Cashier of the
that the above statement is true to the
R. A. WADSWORTII, )
D. H. CASEJ, . (
J. GARCIA, )
Subscribed and sworn to before
Report of the Condition of
THE LAHAINA NATIONAL BANK
At Lahaina, in the Territory of Hawaii, at the close of business,
December 31. 1915.
Loans and discounts (except those shown on b) 93.523.12
Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, J95.57 95.57 ,
U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value) 6.250.00
Uonds other than U. S. bonds pledged to secure postal
savings deposits 1,000.00 '
Bonds, securities pledged as collateral for State, or
other deposits or bills payable (postal excluded) . . 15,910.00 ' .
Securities other than U. S. bonds (not including
stocks) owned unpledged 13,300.00
Total bonds, securities, etc 30,210.00
Furniture and fixtures 1,400.00
Other Real Estate Owned, (Bank Site) 4,500.00
Net amount due from approved reserve agents in
other reserve cities 2,469.10 2,469.10
Net amount due from banks and bankers (other than
included in 10 or 11) 21,669.25
Outside checks and other cash items 674.75
Fractional currency, nicKels, and cents 35.30 709.65
Lawful money reserve in bank:
Total coin and certificates 63,565 25
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (not more than
5 per cent on circulation) and due from U. S.
Total ' t $214,704.44
Capital stock paid in ; 25 000 00
Surplus fund 11000
Undivided profits $529.66
Reserved for 529.66
Less current expenses, interest, and taxes paid... 529 66
Circulating notes outstanding 6 250 00
Dividends Unpaid 1000 00
Individual deposits subject to check 149 057 58
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days... 3569 62
Certified checks g'(,)
Postal savings deposits C32 48
State, county, or other municipal deposits secured
by item 4c of "Resources 10 250 34
Total demand deposits, Items 32 33 C4 35 36 37
38 and 39 163 416 02
Time deposits (payable after 30 days, or subject' t'o'io
days or more notice) :
Certificates of deposit 7 503 75
Other time deposits, Item 40 41 and 42 '!!!!!!!" ! 7,508.76
, , Total m4T""
Territory of Hawaii, County of Maui, ss:
J?- LUFKIN. Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly Bwear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Correct-Attest: C D' LUFKIN, Cashier. .
W. L. DECOTO, )
R. A. WADSWORTH, t Directors.
J. GARCIA, )
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 14th day of January, 1916
J. N. K. KEOLA,
Second Judicial District, Territory of Hawaii.
Sealed tenders will be received by
the MAUI LOAN FUND COMMIS
SION, at Wailuku, Maui, T. H. up to
7:30 o'clock P. M. of Friday, January
For Road Improvement, Halku-Pau-wela
- Kuiaha Kaupakalua District,
Maui, T. H.
Plans, specifications and blank
forms for proposals are on file in the
office of the MAUI LOAN FUND
COMMISSION, Wailuku, Maui, T. H.
and in the office of the superinten
dent of Public Works, Capitol Build
ing, Honolulu, T. H.
The Maui Loan Fund Commission
reserves the right to reject any and
MAUI LOAN FUND COMMISSION,
R. A. Wadsworth, Secretary.
Jan. 14. 21. 1916.
One Remington Piano in first class
condition. Address "J. A." Care Of
rtf tnnra ihatl '
due from U. S. ,
taxes paid. .. . 1,471.40 1.725.231
than 30 days.... l,b50.1S
deposits secured .'
33 34 35 36 37 .1
or subject to 30 11
and 42 1.040.00 If
above - named bank, do solemnly sifar
best of my knowledge and bellefi
C. D. LUFKIN, Cashier.
me this 14th day of January, 1916.
J. N. K. KEOLA,
Judicial District, Territory of Hawaii.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS'
The annual meeting of the Maul
Pineapple Company, Limited, will be
held on Saturday, January 29. 1916, at
the company's cannery at Pauwela,
Maul, at 9 o'clock, a. m.
S. YOSHIMASU, secretary.
Jan. 14, 21, 28, 1916. .
Certificates Nos. 57, 58 and 160 for
15, 5 and 20 shares respectively of the
Kaupakalua Wine & Liquor Co., Ltd.
have been lost, or stolen. All persona
are warned against negotiating same.
Dec. 31, 1915, Jan. 7. 15, 1916.
1 7-seat, 1913 Buick; new top, cush
ion covers, 2 extra tires (new), self
starter, engine tire pump, etc. Run
but 10,000 miles.
1 Ford 1914 Auto Truck.
Both cars in first class condition.
Am about to leave for Japan, which is
reaon for selling. Inquire