Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1917.
War Hero's Letters
Draw Vivid Picture
Last Communications From Late Lt.
Karl Ahnall Of Particular Interest
Here Exoected To Return To
Maui Awful Conditions
TWnnup thpv brine the horrors of
war more vividly home, and describe
in particularly realistic manner tne
life of the Allied soldier in the
trenches, the MAUI NEWS publishes
tho lnat Inn lptlpra received on Maui
from the late Lt. Karl Ahnall, once of
Maui, notice of whose death was re
norted in these columns last week.
Th letters were written to Mrs. W.
F. J. Dale, of Kahului, and are as fol
Somewhere in France,
12th of November, 1916
Many thanks for your nice letter of
15th October, received toaay. 11 is
kind of you to remember me after
such a lone time.
Well, of course, it is not so very
long ago after all since I was bathing
myself in the sunshine or Deauuiui
Hawaii hut havine been through a
few things since then, they do appear
rather remote those nappy nays ui
I have now been back with my unit
about two weeks. Do you know I
arrived back as my battalion waB pre
paring for an attack. Again weni
over the bags," this time under awful
conditions mud and water up above
our knees. It was horrible and I am
not going to dwell on this. Suffice, we
gave Fritz a good hiding. I got out
of it myself this time with only a few
bruises. It is very nice to be alive.
At present we are resting behind the
line and all fairly comfy and in good
tents. Our band is playing out side.
It is wonderful the power of music.
Do you know men are dancing, the
same men who only a couple of days
ago were perishing in "no man's land."
With men of such a spirit there is no
doubt about the outcome ofthis war.
It will be a long struggle yet but
things are looking very much brighter
than a year ago.
I was then in Gallipoli fighting Ab
dalla, the Turk. The fighting here in
France is harder, but still I'd rather
be here than on the peninsula, where
the conditions were worse.
My stay in dear old England did me
good. I am feeling very fit.
I feel very sure I'll one day come
back to Hawaii, if only for a short
visit. The changes must be great. I
have been promoted and am now regi
mental sergeant-major of my batta
lion. Will close with best wishes to you
and all my friends on Maul.
Somewhere In France,
23rd, of February, 1917.
Dear Mrs. Dale:
For your very welcome letter of
December 26, many thanks. Very
glad to hear from you and Maui.
I am writing this from an ex-German
dug-out, 25 feet below the surface.
Fritz is indeed very considerate, mak
ing these splendid houses as we ad
vance. There are long galleries lined
with bunks like on an emigrant steam
er. I wish it was a ship, I don't think
anybody would mind if she did roll. I
am leaning back in my bunk, writing
and thinging of you all far away in
sunny, happy Hawaii. I am sipping
a cup of tea, smoking a good brand of
tobacco, and am very contented.
Up above the guns are roaring, the
enemy's shell sweeping the ground,
shrieking from rage at the impossibil
ity of touching us. It would be very
foolish to walk about up there during
the day. We are not very far away
from the German lines.
It is 4 o'clock. I work nights and
have mnny hours yet before leaving
the comforts of this places. 1 am
scout officer, which means crawling
about in no man's land with my "devil
may care crew , worrying the enemy
and finding out about htm. It is a
nice, exciting occupation and not too
bad in frosty weather, but in muddy
times it is rather unpleasant.
We have had a glorious month of
winter, plenty of snow and ice, but
alas, I knew it woudn't last. Now the
thaw has set in and things are horri
ble again. Still what's the use of
complaining. It could be worse, I am
I have followed with great Interest
the papers lately and like the views
adopted by the U. S. towards the
treacherous Hun. I don't like to see
any more countries join the concert
now on, but I am certain America
won't hesitate to give our enemy a
hiding one of these days.
I received my commission at Christ
mas. You will now address my let
ters Lieutenant K. Ahnall, etc.
Leave, however, is very scarce and
prospects at present somewhat dark,
still one never knows.
Those two patches on my sleeve are
my battalion colors. We all wear
them and are as proud of them as the
banners regiments used to carry at
one time, but now done away with.
I am enclosing one of these colors.
CARD OF THANK8
. Mr. Charles Buchanan and children
wish to express their gratitude to their
friends and neighbors who so kindly
and thoughtfully ministered to them
on the occasion of their recent be
reavement. The Criterion
"Them was nice folk you, watted
on, Mamie, ain't they?"
"No, no, dear! Appearances is de
ceitful. They didn't have no charge
account. Paid cash for everything."
Capt. O. J. Whitehead, who was
seriously 111 for several days last week
is again able to be about.
P. A. Riese, a well known tobacco
man of Honolulu, has been on Maul
for the past week.
Mrs. .lack Gannon, of Lahalna, and
son, were passengers to Honolulu this
week on a visit.
J. D. McVeigh, superintendent of
the Molokai settlement, who has been
in Honolulu for the past week on
business has returned home.
Dr. E N. Young, of Kahului, plans
to leave Maul in the course of the
next few months. He will open a
practice in Honolulu.
Senator H. A. Baldwin, was a pas
senger to Honolulu on Monday night,
He Is expected home tomorrow or the
first of the week.
Canon and Mrs. Ault and son re
turned to Honolulu last Monday night
after spending a weeks vacation on
Mrs. C. E. Barter, of Haiku left for
the coast last week called to hor form
er home in Olney, III., by the r rious
illness of her father.
Miss Cleo Case was a returning pas-
senger this week from the coast
where she has been attending Mills
College. She arrived from Honolulu
on Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Jennings of Ha
mnkuapoko are spending the week
with friends in Kahului and expect to
leave on Saturday's Clairdine for Ho
nolulu where they will take passage
to the coast on the Matsonla.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. MacG'll, of St.
Paul., Mrs. Walter Earhart, of El Paso
and Mrs. M. Anna Ford, of Beverly,
Mass., comprise a mountain party
this week. They are registered at the
James Hood, formerly connected
with the Maul Pineapple Company as
bookkeeper, but who has been on Kau
ai for the past year, returned to Maui I
tion in the Wailuku office of the Hugh
Howell Engineering Company.
Miss Muriel Ducnn, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. K. Duncan, of Kahulu'.,
who is attending school on the coast,
la expected home for her vacation
early in June. She will be accompan
ied by Mr. Duncan's mother, who will
visit on Maui.
John A. Balch, treasurer and man
ager of the Mutual Telephone Com
pany, returned to Honolulu on Wed
nesday after a week spent on Maui on
bus'ness and pleasure. Besides turn
ing over the Lahaina wirelers plant to
the naval official, he found time to
indulge in some game fishing and
sightseeing on Maui with his brother
D. F. Balch, engineer of the loan fund
C. B. Gage, representative of the
Magor Car Company, will return to
Honolulu tonight after a week spent
on Maui, on business and pleasure.
Part of his pleasure, which was rather
rough in spots, was a horseback ride
from Paia around the Island by way
of Keanae, Hana, Kipahulu and Ulu
palakua. He was nightbound on ac
count of not knowing the country
on two occasions, but he says he en
joyed the experience just the same.
F. P. Rosecrans of Paia was a pas
senger to Honolulu last Monday night,
and presumably was a member of the
crew of a Matson liner the following
day for the Coast. He expects to join
his wife and daughters for a several
weeks vacation. For the reason that
the Matson boat was towing a former
German steamer to San Francisco, she
was taking no passengers, Rosecrans,
if he got away on her at all, must
have signed on as a coal passer,
steward, or something of the kind.
Many New Features
At Kahului Lyceum
Thanks to the efforts of the new
manager Mr. Snyder, the Kahului
Lyceum is becoming a very popular
and attractive theatre. New opera
chairs have been installed, new decor
ating done inside and many other im
provements made during the last three
The Triangle Program has now
been added to the pictures being
shown and these excellent photoplays
are given each Monday and Wednes
day. Directed as they are by the
three greatest directors in the world,
Thos. H. Ince. S. W. Griffith and Mack
Sennet, they have set a finer standard
in the mot'on picture field. The
Lyceum boasts of the best projection
on the. Island. Mr. Weller and Mr.
Vasconcellos are to be congratulated
on the success of their new Orpheum
Theatre taking its place as it does
as one of the finest theatres in the
IT ISN'T YOUR TOWN; IT'S YOUI
"If you want to live In the kind of a
Like the kind of a town you like.
You needn't sl'p your clothes in a
And start on a long, long hike.
You'll only find what you left behind.
For there's nothing that's really
It's a knock at yourself when you
knock your town.
It isn't your town it's you!
Real towns are not made by men
Lest somebody else gets ahead.
When everyone works and nobody
You can raise a town from the dead.
And if while you make your personal
Your neighbor can make one, too,
Your town will be what you want to
It isn't your town it's YOU!"
States Societies Register.
Plans To Aid Teachers
The Hawaii promotion committee Is
sending out a circular letter to teach
ers in the Islands telling of the plans
for sightseeing tours which are being
made by the body. The committee
hopes to make these tours very popu
lar' and at the lowest possible cost
The fact is emphasized that the facil
ities of the committee are free to
teachers who visit Honolulu during the
summer school. The circular follows:
HAWAII PROMOTION COMMITTEE.
Honolulu, T. H., 1917.
If you are coming to Honolulu for
the summer school this year, or for a
visit and rest, the Promotion Commit
tee would like to assist you In arrang
ing for your vacation at the end of the
summer school term or at any time.
We are preparing to secure special
transportation and hotel rates for
teachers throughout the Islands,
whether they attend the summer
school or spend time within the Ter
ritory. The idea at this time iB that money
should be saved, if possible, but more
than this, that each teacher should
become better acquainted with the Is
lands of the group. The trips will be
arranged with a view to giving oppor
tunity to make a sufficient study of In
teresting subjects at places not usu
ally shown to the tourist.
We believe that all of you will con
sider the plan here very briefly out
lined, and would ask you to communi
cate wjXh the Promotion Committee
in order that you may be registered
TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
LONDON, May 24 British transport Transylvania sunk in Medi
terranean. 413 men including 29 officers and the ship's captain lost.
BERLIN, May 25 Foreign office denies that Germany is holding
any Americans. Say some were
stances and not by intentional fault
HONOLULU, May 25 Hawaii Hochi issued an extra last night
announcing a Japanese naval victory in the Adriatic where a squadron
under Admiral Sato engaged a combined German and Austrian squad
ron, sinking 14 submarines and 3 Austrian battle ships. No other Jap
anese paper received any confirmation nor did Associated Press have
any news of any engagement.
HONOLULU, May 24 Food
of a market agent for each island: one for Kona; one, for rest of Ha
waii ;one each for Maui, Kauai, and Oahu, as soon as proper selections
are possible. Engineer Gere,, of the Bishop estate, was designated to
make a taro survey ofislands.
Police commission requests Capt. Clark to make specific charges
against olicemen accused of brutality towards sailors.
ROME, May 24 Italians smashed through Austrian line at
Castagnavizza taking a number of positions and reaching the Adriatic
capturing 900 prisoners and beat off the Austrian counters. British
artillery co-operated with, the Italians in destroying the Austrian de
fenses. Air forces dropped 10 tons of explosives on Austrian lines dur
ing the battle.
Liner Sotay sunk. Loss 45.
Four or five aeroplanes attacked eastern counties last night but
were driven off by British planes. One man killed. No military dam
age. Pronounced German military activity in Baltic reported from
Copenhagen. Cannonading throughout night was heard.
OSSINING, N. Y., May 24 Dentist White was electrocuted for
murder of his father-in-law in 1916.
MEMPHIS .May 24 Les Darsey, pugilist dead.
PARIS, May 24 German attacks near Vaux Clere repulsed with
heavy losses. Since May 1 French have taken 8600 prisoners in this
HONOLULU, May 24Marketing sub-committee of the territor
ial food commission recommends the appointment of experts for each
island to visit homesteads to advise farmers regarding crops to plant,
marketing conditions, and methods of packing and shipping. It recom
mends one each for Maui, Oahu and Kauai, and two for Hawaii. Legis
lative appropriation of $5000 is available for salaries. It also recom
mends that stores on each island be asked to give first preference to
produce of that island to reduce cost of marketing.
F. D. Lowrey, of Lewers & Cooke say indications are that lumber
will continue to increase in price.
. Government program for building wooden ships on Coast make
increased demand for many grades of lumber.
Rowing committee votes to send crews to Hilo on July 4. Com
mittee has called a joint meeting of all clubs for Wednesday to take
action to secure new location for club houses. Wharf plans make a
general moving immediately necessary.
Heen's commission signed by president.
T. K. K. is adding a new ship, the Toko Maru to regular fleet calling
here and San Francisco.
WASHINGTON, May 24 War revenue bill passed House yester
day. It wipes out free list and adds 10 percent to all existing duties.
It doubles tax on liquors and tobacco, and vastly increases taxes on in
comes and inheritances, and puts new taxes on excess profits of public
utilities, clubs and amusement enterprises. It provides a far-reaching
stamp tax and increases postage. The only opposition in vote was re
publican. Lansing recommends that no American socialist be allowed to at
tend the Stockholm conference. lie says it is a German trick to create
dissention in the countries warring against Germany. The plan for
the conference was inspired in Germany and the slogan "no annexations"
rt-as created there. He says this is no reflection on American socialists.
LONDON, May 24 -Admiralty officially states that American de
stroyers are playing no small part in the submarine campaign. British
officers praise the enthusiasm, acumen, quick-wittedness and enterprise
of American sailors and officers.
NEW YORK, May 24 Rockefeller donates $2,500,000 to Rocke
feller Foundation, thus bringing its resources to over $125,000,000.
TOKIO, May 24 Japan has one squadron patroling the Indian
Ocean, another in the Mediterranean Sea, and another in the South
PEKING, May 24 President has named Wu Ting Fang as new
premier. lie is authorized to choose cabinet. Expected this will break
the deadlock and bring China into the war at once.
NEW YORK, May 24 The entrance of Brazil into the war is only
a matter of a few days. She has a well-trained army and a navy which
includes 20 modern destroyers.
WASHINGTON, May 24 President suspends the literary test and
contract labor provisions in case of Mexican laborers, allowing them to
be brought in to meet labor shortage on farms.
LONDON, May 24 Lloyd George receives American doctors and
nurses of hospitals. United in shaking hands and chatting.
NEW YORK, May 24 Weather bad. Prevents fighting on west
front. General Haig is inactive. French infantry is resting. Artillery
only. In fighting Tuesday night took 4400 prisoners on Champaigne
Italians heavy bombardment Isonzo front.
Jurors Are Drawn For
June Term At Lahaina
The following lists of grand and
trial Jurors were yesterday drawn in
the second circuit court to serve at
the June term to be held In Lahaina.
The grand jurors will be required to
report on June 22, and the trial jurors
on Monday, June 25.
Grand Jurort: F. F.Baldwin, W. R.
Boote, E. E. Boyum, Marion Cabral,
Go. Edwards, F. II. Foster, Andrew
Gross, Geo. Groves, George L. Keeney,
F. G. Krauss. Chas. Lake. J. S. Mc
Corriston, Angus McPhee, Geo. C.
Murray, Frank B. Partridge, Manuel N.
Robello, Charles Savage, Fred. N. Tol
lefsen, R. A. Wadsworth, Wm. H.
Trial Jurors: Charles Akana, Walter
L. Barrus, Gus. J. Bechert, E. B.
Blanchard. A. W. Collins, W. F. J.
Dale, Manuel Dutro, Ed. L. Duvauch
elle, A. D. Furtado, Hugh Howell,
F. H. Kuhlman, C. P. L. Luden, T. B.
Lyons, John Makahio, A. G. Martin
sen, Antone S. Medeiros, Jos. Meln
ecke, J. H. Nelson, Heinz C. Olsonv
Geo. W. Patterson, W. F. Pogue, H. W.
Rice, Wm. A. Robbins, J. T. Taylor,
Charles Thompson, W, I. Wells.
and receive further informat'on.
Honolulu or Oahu teachers should
visit or revisit, Hawaii, Maui and Ka
uai. Teachers from the other Islands
will find Honolulu and Oahu more at
tractive than ever.
Very truly yours,
HAWAII PROMOTION COMMITTEE.
detained enroute by general circum
commission decides to accept plan
An important meeting of Aloha
Lodge, No. 3, Knights of Pythias will
be held this evening at 8 o'clock.
Nakano, a Japanese auto driver, for
feited $5 in bail on a charge of pass
ing a wooden policeman on the left
The commencement exercise of
Maunaolu Seminary will be held this
year on Saturday morning, June 9, 11
The 4th annual students' bazaar of
the Puunene Jodo Mission, Girls'
School, will be held tomorrow and
Sunday. Invitations have been sent
out announcing the affair.
A dance to be given at the Kahului
Community House tomorrow eve
ning, by the students of the Maui
Central High School, promises to be
an unusually pleasant affair.
Dr. Geo. S. Aiken has changed his
regular monthly professional visit to
his Paia office, from the first ten days
of the month to the last ten days.
Miguel Manav's, a Filipino, while
engaged in painting a house in the
Wells Park addition on Tuesday morn
ing, fell from a scaffold and sustained
a consusslon of the brain. He was
taken to the Malulanl Hospital where
it Is stated he will recover.
Extensive repairs, including the
moving of the light slightly, which
have been going on at the Pauwela
point light station, have been about
completed. The light, which has been
out of commission for some time was
relighted on Monday of this week.
The Maul county fair and racing as
sociation's board of directors will
hold an important meeting at the Wai
luku Town Hall at 2 o'clock next Fri
day afternoon, June 1. Reports are
to be heard on the membership cam
paign now on, and also from the com
mittee on production and marketing.
Lahaina boy scouts have grubbed
out about an acre of heavy kiawie
wood land in order to get ground for
their contest gardens. Besides hav
ing gardens of their own, the Lahaina
scouts are to have general supervision
over the children's garden work in
Unusually wet weather in the Kula
region during the past few weeks, is
said to have been indirectly respon
sible for almost total Iobs of the pota
toe crop in the district. The fungus
blleht which affects potatoes is spread
more rapidly in Wet weather and is
the direct cause of the failure.
William McClusky. supervising prin
cipal of schools on Maul, was fined $5
in the Wailuku district court last Mon
day for offending a wooden policeman
by passing on the wrong Bide McClu
sky pleaded his own cause, claiming
that he was forced to pass to tne leit
in order to avoid a collision with an
Montague Mitchell, the popular
purser of the Mauna Kea has again
been promoted and he takes the poslr
tion of office manager at the wharf In
Honolulu. Freight Clerk Strathairn,
also well and favorably known to the
travellne Dublic. becomes purser or
the flagship and his job is taken by
Mr. Sparrow, formerly assistant
freight clerk. "Jimmte" Friel, form
er office manager, goes higher la the
service and this allows of Mitchell's
Maui Boy Wins Fair !
Bride In Honolulu
Last Saturday morning at a Nuptial
Mass at St. Augustine's Catholic
Church, witr Rev. Father H. Valentin
officiating, the wedding of Miss Julia
Hollinger, youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Hollinger of Kapio
lani Park, Waikiki, and George J.
Dunn took place.
The church was very prettily deco
rated in Easter lilies and ferns, the
ceremony being most impressive. The
bride looked very sweet in a pretty
gown of crepe de chine and a picture
hat. She carried a bouquet of orchids,
and was attended by her sister Miss
Margaret Hollinger, the groom having
his cousin, William H. Crozier Jr. as
Following the wedding a breakfast
was served at the Hollinger home,
only the immediate relatives being
present, after which the bridal pair
departed for Haleiwa Hotel where
they will spend their honeymoon.
The groom is connected with the
firm of Hind, Rolph & Company In
Honolulu and is the youngest son of
George H. Dunn, agent of the Inter
Island at Lahaina, Maui.
Mrs. George H. Dunn arrived by the
Mauna Kea Saturday morning and
was present at her son's wedding.
Death Of Kamaaina
Resident Of Maui
Although not unexpected, the news
of the death of Edward A. Krueger,
which occured at 7 o'clock last Tues
day evening at the home of his daught
er in Honolulu, brought sadness to
many of the old man's friends on
Maui. Although a native of Germany,
he had lived for more than 50 years
of his life on Maul.
Up to a few months ago the deceas
ed was employed as a" guard at the
county jail, but he was forced to re
sign on account of ill health. His
wife died about a year ago. He was
75 years of age.
The funeral took place on Wednes
day afternoon, internment being In the
Kawaiahao cemetery. He is survived
by a daughter, Mrs. Minnie Akau, and
two sons; Edward A. Krueger, Jr., and
Thomas H. Krueger, all of whom at
present live in Honolulu.
The Christian Endeavor Society of
the W'ainee church is preparing a con
cert to be given on June 2. It Is ex
pected that this concert will be un
usually good. Much time is being
spent in preparation. The concert is
under the direction of Mrs. Froeden
burg. The songs to be given at the
annual contest, to be held In Honolulu
the last of June, will be sung at this
concert. The admission is fifty cents,
On Monday the monthly meeting of
Maui representatives of the Hawaiian
Board was held at the home of Rev.
and Mrs. W. B. Coale. Those attend
ing were Rev. and Mrs. Bowdish, of
Paia; Rev and Mrs. Pleasant, of Ka
hului; Rev.- R. B. Dodge and Miss
Judd, of Wailuku.
On last Saturday afternoon Miss
Lou Wist was hostess to a large num
ber of her small friends. The occasion
was the third birthday of the young
lady. A most delightful time was had
by the children and also by the moth
ers who accompanied them.
Mrs. W. J. Stone who has been visit
ing her sister, Mrs. B. O. Wist, re
turned Saturday night to her home in
Hilo She was accompanied home by
her niece, Miss Lou Wist, who will
spend several weeks.
The Bay View Reading Club met
Miss Merriman on Friday afternoon,
Mrs. Wilson waB the leader. Mrs.'
Cockcroft read Kipling's peom, "Sol
dier and Sailor Too."
Miss Roberta S. Caldwell went to
Honolulu Thursday night to attend
convocation. She was accompanied
by Hilda Pires who will go with her
to the coast for the vacation.
Mrs. Chas. Buchanan, of Lahaina,
died at her home Friday night, May
18. Funeral services were held Sun
day morning. She leaves a husband
and nine children to mourn her.
Mrs. Kimball, who has been thn
house guest of Mrs. W. B. Coale for
several weeks returned to her home
at Sunny-side (Paia) Tuesday.
Mrs. George Dunn went down to Ho
nolulu Friday night to attend the wed
ding of her youngest son, George, and
Miss Julia Hollinger of Honolulu.
Mrs. Gannon and son Robert left
for Honolulu on Monday night for a
several weeks visit.
Miss Takeo Okamura, who is teach
ing at Puunene, spent the week end
with her mother in Lahaina.
Mr. and Mrs. Cockcroft and chil
dren left Thursday night for Honolu
lu to attend the convocation services.
Mrs. Paul Knudsen returned Wed--
nesday from Honolulu where she has
been visiting for several weeks.
People Must Demand
Home Grown Produce
(Continued from Page One.)
in the food producing business very
long. He will devote his time to some
other more profitable work and Join
the ranks of the consumers along with
the rest and Import his food. If he
should grow enough food for his own
use it is probable that in case supplies
could not be imported he would have
to share even that with the man who
will not buy from him when he can
The only way the consuming public
can be absolutely sure of having en
ough to eat during this war Is to grow
the food in the island and the only
way to get the food grown Is to guar
antee the producer a market. Every
consumer must do his share.
"Accept no substitute" does not ap
ply in Hawaii under present condl-
t'ons, at least so far as imported food
is concerned. It should read "Sub
stitute an Hawaiian product if avail
able." Limes are plentiful and cheap
and should be substituted for import
ed lemons, island on'ons for imported
onions, Island Irish and sweet potatoes .
for imported Irish potatoes, island
fruits for imported fruits and freBh is
land vegetables for imported canned
and cold-storage vegetables.
The Division has recently received
large quantities of vegetable seeds
but field seeds such as beans, alfalfa
and sorghum are very scarce on the
mainland and none were sent. Next
week, however, some are expected and
if people having live stock to feed will
get busy and plant Instead of spend
ing their time complaining about the
high cost of feed they will be doing a .
service to the country and a duty to
themselves. A. T. LONG LEY, Super
intendent. Aloha Lodge Members
Enjoy Social Session
The special meeting and supper of
the Knights of Pythias, held at their
hall last Saturday night, was one of
the most pleasant, of the many pleas
ant gatherings held by this lodge.
Following some ritualistic degree
work, the members sat down to an
elaborate spread arranged by J. Pat
terson. The catering was by Mrs.
Trimble. . .. ijjf
The occasion was in the nature of a
reception to the Rev. Canon Ault, of
Honolulu, a member of the lodge, who
was paying his first visit to Maui in a
number of years.
A musical program also much en
Joyed was rendered by members, in
cluding C. D. Lufkiu, H. S. Perry, and
J. A. Hannon.