Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI fcEWS, FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1917.
Kula Sweet Peas
Making Big Hit
(Continued from Page One.)
to make a great deal of difference In
the feed bill.
The Division has just received a
large shipment of field and garden
seeds and is now in a ponitlon to sup
ply the growers with almost any
quantity of the standard varieties. This
seed was bought under a recent act
of the legislature and will be sold at
cost to all persons applying for the
same. Price lists will be sent to per
sons applying for the same. All orders
must be accompanied by post money
order or check as no accounts will be
opened for seeds.
The recent advertising campaign to
sell surplus island produce direct to
the consumer has been fairly success
ful but there are still a great many is
land onions on the market which are
moving very slowly. The crop from
Haiku, Maul is practically all In the
market but there are probably 15 tons
of No. 1 island Bermuda onions on the
windward side of this island yet to be
marketed. These onions are much
larger and better cured than those
that came from Maui. From recent
experience with the Crystal Wax oni
on the Division would recommend that
this onion be grown for home use only
as ft is very hard to cure and bruises
easily in shimpnt.
A. T. LONGLFY, Suier'titen'b n
Murder And Arson
t Continued from Page One.)
the kitchen ignited a second blaze
that the cabin might the sooner be
His Return Witnessed
Upon' his return to the place wherfe
h's wifij his aged father; welt past 80
years of. age, and his wife'a sister ;an(l
nteco were camping, he stripped and
took a bath in the Stream before lying
down himself. But his return was
noted by the sister and niece, girls 13
or 14 years of age, who had been
awakened by the barking of their dog.
They had been attracted by the blaz
ing house half a mile or more up the
valley, and then they saw Sam come
bark, take his bath, and retire.
The story of these girls had much
to do with the arrest and subsequent
confession of Kaahui. He also con
fessed that the morning following the
crime, he found his clothes covered
with blood, which he said had gushed
from his victim's mouth and nose, so
he burned these evidences of his
Election Bred Hatred
The feud between Sam Kaahui and
Kaaa had been of considerable stand
ing. It had been intensified by two
eiectment suits brought against him
nd his father in the March term of
clrcirt court, both of which they lost
Two pieces of land were involved. One
was claimed by the Catholic churcn,
being the site of an old church though
not used for such purpose for years,
and which was leased to the Olowalu
Sugar Company. The other place was
some distance further up the valley
and title is cla'med by the sugar com
pany. The family had been permitted
to use it, apparently as tenants-at-will.
A shack on each place enabled the
family to divide their time between
Plantation Burned House
After the ejection suits, the family
refused to leave, and had to be forci
bly removed with aid of the sheriff.
The buildings were then burned. In
stead of leaving, however, the fam'ly
have been living ever since among
the rocks without shelter of any kind,
a Bhort distance from their former
Kaaa Witness In Land Suit
Old man Kaaa had been a witness
in the land suits against the Kaahuis,
and seems to have been blamed by
them for the outcome of the cases.
And later when Kaaa was given the
job of caring for the taro on the land
in question, wh'ch had come into
possession of the sugar company, the
younger Kaahui waxed very bitter
and made various threats of violence
against the old man.
Sympathy For Old Man
Although the Kaahuis have lived 'n
the district for several generations it
is claimed that they never stayed in
one placed and never actually owned
any land. Sympathy is expressed for
the father, who 's feeble, but the
younger Kaahui has a bad reputation.
He is reputed to be feared in the
neighborhood, to have a penitentiary
record, and to have lost his right hand
through unlawfully dynamit'jig fish.
New War Picture Coming
Having seen "Civilization" and the
"Battle Cry of Peace," Maui will now
have an opportunity of seeing the
"Flying Torpedo." This production
has enjoyed very nearly as sensat'onal
a success as the other two produc
tions. The "Flying Torpedo" differs In that
it has not as much of the morbidness
of war, but more of the comedy and
romance. It was shown in New York
and the eastern cities at prices rang
ing up to $1.50. It was produced by
David Warth Griffith, whose big sue
cess in the "Birth of a Nation," Is
known everywhere. The Kahulul
Lyceum will offer the picture for its
first showing on Maul. Mary Hoff
man's orchestra ban been engaged
and is rehearsing special music for
the Monday night's performance.
MISS AIKEN IS SHOWERED
Miss Irene Aiken was the recipient
of a kitchen shower on Tuesday at
the home of Mrs. W. F. J. Dale, in
Kahulul. The afternoon was a most
enjoyable one for those present. The
bride-to-be was the recipient of a very
large collection of useful and hand
Mrs. H. P. Baldwin is visiting friends
in Honolulu this week.
Dr. V. D. Baldwin, of Haiku, is in
Honolulu this week
H. W. Rice, of Taia is a business
visitor to Honolulu this week.
Joseph Melnecke, of Paia, was a
passenger to Honolulu on Monday
Dr. J. H. Raymond, of Ulupnlakua
was a returning passenger this morn
ing irom a Dusiness visit to tionoiuiu
George Yamada, the well-known Ho
nolulu contractor, Is In Maul, on a few
Gerald M. Phelps, a new arrival
from San Francisco, has taken a posi
tion with the Kahulul Railroad com
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Brown, arrived
on Tuesday from Honolulu by the Mi-
kahala. They are visiting their ranch
Mrs. A. B. Howell, of Kuiaha, re
turned home this morning by the Wil
helmina after two weeks spent visit
ing friends in Honolulu.
Mrs. George 11. Dunn, of Lahaina,
returned from Honolulu on Wednes
day evening where she went to attend
the marriage of her son to Miss Julia
Hollinger, which occurred on the 19th.
Mrs. D H Case was a passenger to
Honolulu on Wednesday night where
she went to attend the commence
ment exercises of the College of Ha
waii from which her son A. Hibbard
Case will be graduated next week.
D. F. Bakh, who for the past two
years has been engineer for the loan
fund commission, hns finished his
wnrk and will lutivn -Jl"TTr i.'w
days. Hwo!iHrt4Q)')ok' a vtelVld
William McKay, general superinten
dent of the1 Inter-Island company, -was
a visitor to Lahaina on Wednesday,
coming up from Honolulu and return
ing by the Claudine the same evening.
He was investigating the burning of
the steamer Hamakua.
Supervisors D. T. Fleming returned
from Honolulu on Wednesday where
he spent several days on business.
R. H. Hitchcock of Molokai, was a
visitor in Wailuku on Wednesday and
Thursday on business connected with
the circuit court.
Chas. R. Forbes, superintendent of
public works, arrived this morning to
look into loan fund work, present and
prospective. If Treasurer McCarthy
is successful in floating the bond issue
authorized by the legislature, on which
mission he is now in the East, Maul
projects will be started as soon as the
money is availably, Forbes states.
The superintendent is accompanied by
his wife who is paying her first v'sit
to Maul. They will return to Honolu
lu probably Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Villiers, of
Wailuku, were passengers to Hono
lulu last Saturday to attend the 50th
annual convocation of the Episcopal
churches at St. Andrews cathedral.
Dan Carey, of Wailuku, was in Hono
lulu over Saturday and Sunday to see
the horses put through their paces on
the Kapiolanl track preparatory to
the races June 9, 11, and 16. He held
the lines over his old pet Donervo for
three practice heats, time: 2:18; 2:18;
2:13. Denervo is now owned by S. S.
Miss Siple and Miss McCracken,
spent. Tuesday night and Wednesday
at Baldwin House.
Miss Frances Stanley of Wailuku
spent Decoration Day with friends in
David Kallioponl died at his home
on last Thursday. He was a familiar
figure about the wharf handling much
of the freight here.
Mrs. Valentine of Olawalu entertain
ed beautifully at a luncheon on Satur
day. Her guests were Mrs. Knudsen
and the Misses Siple, Mc Cracken,
Pratt, Merriman and Stevenson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wilson of Lahai-
naluna are spending the week In the
Cockcroft's house on the beach.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Lufkin of Wai
luku spent the week end in Lahaina.
The Boy Scouts are very much in
terested in their gardening project.
A large tract of land has been cleared
and prepared for planting. The boys
are working under the direction of J.
N. Souza, scout master.
On June 2, a very interesting pro
gram will be given at the Nippon
Theatre by the C. E. Societies of west
Maul. It will cons'st of music by the
different societies, and by the Glee
Club and Orchestra of Lahainaluna
There will also be scenes from old
Hawa'ian plays given In costume. The
program promises to be a rare treat.
BONUS RUMOR INCORRECT
Probably through the announcement
in the press that the sugar planters'
association had recommended the
paying on account of bonus earnings
an equivalent to 33-1 3 percent of
laborers' monthly earnings instead oT
20 percent as heretofore, the rumor
has spread on Maui that the entire
bonus Is to be pa'd. This is not the
case and is not possible as the full
bonus cannot be figured from month
to month. October 31 will be the end
of the bonus period, as heretofore.
High School Dance Was
Very Pleasing Success
The Maul High School held
a dance at the Kahulul Community
House last Saturday night. ,
The hall was beautifully decorated.
Banners, and of course the American
flag were much in evidence. Though
a shower prevented some people from
attending there was a good attend
ence and a good sale of tickets at the
door. Punch was served to the
The High School County made about
$50 on the dance which is to be used
in paying the expenses of graduation
exercises of the graduating class.
Exercises were held in the high
school assembly hall last Tuesday
with the following program.
Song Tenting Tonight .... School
Essay Origin of Decoration Day. ..
Recitation The Plametto and the
Pine Pauline Wells
Recitation Only one Flag
Song Primary Room
Debat: Resolved: That Lee was a
greater soldier than Grant.
Affimative (Juniors.) Irene Wells,
Sanford Walker: Neentivo
mores), Dorothy Foster, Thelma Boy-
Judges: Miss Couch. Miss D Rv men
Miss Constance Kinney.
TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WEEK
MADRID, May 31 S uspension of constitutional guarantee and the
imposition of rule akin to martial law is expected in a few days. Premier
who desires stronger anti-German action, resigns.
ST. LOUIS, May 31 Eighteen dead and sixtv iniured in yester
NEW ORK, May 31 Dr. Yanaga told national conference on
U. S. relations that it were unwise and unjust to deprive Japanese
resident of right to be naturalized. . Asked what we are coin? to do
v;ith 600,000 resident Japanese forced to remain aliens. Says hundreds
want to enlist iri army but cannot because they are not citizens.
'-" ".LONDON, May 31-Norwegianers Aster, Glydg, Fridtjos, Nansen,
and Valdemar torpedoed. '
HONOLULU, May 31 Democratic circles now discussing Mc
Candless or Bryan as probable successors for Pinkham.
Heen, of circuit court, and Irwin, of district court take seats today.
Pearl harbor hospital opens today with accommodations for 600.
NEW YORK, May 31 Aero Club makes statement that Germans
appropriated invention of Admiral Fiske for launching torpedoes from
sea-planes. Was used by them in sinking the Britisher Gena.
Lull in fighting on west front does not effect aerial offensive of
British carrying most desperate war. Two battles yesterday at unpre
cedented height of 19,000 feet. One British airman, running out of
ammunition for machine-gun, closed with German and killed him with
revolver. German losses may run into hundreds. British nitrhtlv dron
tons of bombs on military establishment near front.
Unly minor clashes on western line.
Russian artillery on eastern front most active for months, particular
ly in Galicia.
Italians advance right wing close to Duma railroad runnincr to
Trieste. Austrians claim repulse to
LAREDO, Tex., May 31 Fifteen to twenty young men .well sup
plied with money, are crossing into
slackers fleeing from conscription.
rKLSIDOO, May 31 Vulistas
of Ojinaca yesterday many of garrison fleeing across river here for
satety. Report that raiders were led
boarder patrol has been resumed to
SI. LOUIS, May 31 Only the school house is left of Mineral
Point, which was demolished by a tornado yesterday. Was a town of
5500. Five dead and 30 seriously iniured.
PETROGRAD, May 31 Food
from front that Russia is on the eve
tion prepares for greater sacrifices.
and iron instruments in exchange for service. Are suspicious of paper
money. Iron and grain are not sufficient now for army.
SLLMA, Ala., May 31 Policeman Black, convicted of killing negro
who resisted arrest, sentenced to serve
Sentence is shortest ever given.
LONDON, May 30 Weekly
decreasing losses by Allies. Summer
down and extermination of U-boats.
Italians make further progress
west of Medozza after heavy fighting.
German offensive against western lines dying down fruitless.
PETROGRAD, May 30 Congress of delegates representing men
at front issue appeal to workingmen to increase supply of munitions.
Appeal says "More metal at the front less gun fodder of patriotic
Kaiser visits Arras front. Urges German army to hold fast for
short while longer when victory against attackers will be assured.
WASHINGTON, May 30 Wilson memorial address at Arlington
today says that America once more
was born to serve freedom. .
WASHINGTON, May 30
Americans are held prisoners in Germany despite denial of von-IIollweg
SAN FRANCISCO, May 30
that conscription is in violation of the 13th amendment of the constitu
tion is utterly without merit.
WASHINGTON, May 30 Attorney General Gregory instructs
federal prosecuting officers to proceed vigorously against all slackers not'
registering, and all attempting to induce citizens not to register or sub
mit to conscription. Authorities suspect because of the similaraity of
argument against conscription in all
ates from German sources. Believed German balked in original idea
that reservists would rebel on declaration of war are now trying to create
trouble through conscription. It is authoritatively announced that
should administration decided to exercise prohibition through power
conferred by food control bill, it will ban use of grains in breweries.
Last year breweries used 52,500,000 bushels.
LONDON, May 30 Henderson, war councelor, leaves for Russia
on important mission. I lis place is temporarily filled by minister of
Announced that Baron Davenport, food comptroller, has poor heart
and is soon to resign.
NEW YORK, May 30 Banks
billion to liberty loan.
Italians pause in drive towards
lensive in the north before Gorizia
Rival claims of prisoners to date: Austria, 14,500; Italy, 23,681.
Russians resume offensive against Germans and Bulgars. Rouma-
ma also induced by visit of Jaffy,
ST. LOUIS, May 30 In race
seriously wounded. Saloons closed.
Olimplo Mallarl, 27, Filipino: Mary
Bautlsta, 24. Filipino. Both of Wal-
luku. Ceremony by Rev. Fr. Justin.
George A. Faik,'29: Annie E. Tra
bus. 20. Both of Wailuku. Ceremony
by Rev. R. B. Dodge.
Edward Apo, 20; Henrietta Akuna
17. Both of Waihee. Ceremony by
Elder B. I. Manoanoa.
Kizo Shlshldo, 23; Tokuyo KlkuchL
19. Both of Pulehu (Kula). Ceremo
ny by Rev. T. Suglmoto.
Henry Akino, 19, Filipino; Luvina
Fletcher, 16, Porto Rican. Both of
Puunene. Ceremony by Rev. Fr. Jus
Sam Moihau, 22; Mrs. Lizzie O. Lin
Chong Tuck. Both of Camp 1. Cere
mony by Rev. L. B. Kaumehelwa.
The Judges decided In favor of the
Song Battle Hym of the Republic
Essay Memorial Day
Memorial Day ..Four Primary Girls
Recitation Memorial Day
Recitation Memories of the Sold
iers Samuel Taylor
Song The Fag School
Italians near Tamiano.
Mexico daily. Suspected of being
surprised and captured the town
by Villa in person. American
guard against invasion.
Minister tells congress of delegates
of a great catastrophe unless popula
Present demand is for raw material
1 year. Is his 2nd imprisonment.
reports on submarines show steadily
weather making possible hunting
in Trieste campaign extending line
has a chance to show the world she
Secretary Lansing announces 74
State supreme court states argument
parts of the country, that it origin
and trust companies subscribe half
Trieste. Austrians attempted of-
but were driven back in confusion,
French minister of munitions, to re
riots, 3 whites and 3 negroes were
The Woman's Guild of the Church
of the Good Shepherd will hold a
meeting with Mrs. Parker at Kahulul,
on Tuesday, June Eth at 2:30 p. m.
E. O. Born has taken charge of the
Maul Wine & Liquor Company's busi
ness as manager, beginning today. He
succeeds W. R. Lowry who has resign
ed and gone back to Honolulu.
Commencement week at the Maul
Central High School will be held th's
year on June 22. There are but 2
members in the graduating class
Miss Constance Kinney and Douglas
The meeting of the board of school
commissioners for the purpose of ap
pointing teachers for the next school
year will begin in Honolulu next Wed
nesday. D. C. Lindsay, commissioner
from Maul, will attend.
"The Belvedere'.' New up to date
rooming house In coolest part of city,
running water each room. Hot and
cold bath and showers. $15 per month
Teachers to summer schools take
notice. 1625 Maklkl St. Punahou Car
line. Phone 3390. Adv.
The directors nf the Mnul countv
fnir Xr rnrne nKsncintinn will bold a
meeting next Tuesday afternooni at
ho Wnilitlrii Tnu-n Hull Tipnnrta nf
the children's gardens department,
marketing department, and racing de
partment will be heard.
Word has been received here that
John M. Cunningham, who will be re
membered by Maul people as the fore
man of the Maul Publishing Company
several years ago, has recently joined
James Carey and A. J. Cooper, former
Honolulu newspaper men, in opening
a printing plant and newspaper in
Santa Clara, California.
The racing department of the coun
ty fair and racing association Is con
sidering the proposition of having an
automobile race in connection with
the Fourth of July celebration at the
race track. It is said that a number
of local auto men are anxious to try
their hand at the racing game even
at the risk of breaking their necks on
an unbanked half-mile track.
The Maul Cadets, a live boys' organ
ization which has been drilling regul
arly for two years or more, is prepar
ing to give an exhibition drill at the
Puunene Park, tomorrow afternoon,
at 1:30 o'clock. The boys have been
working under direction of Sergeant
Wetzel, V. S. A., and it is doubtful if
any amateur organization in the ter
ritory can do better in intricate drill
movements that can the Cadets.
Maui Man Tells How
To Grow Good Onions
If onion growers in Hawaii are to be
successful, they must be taught to
start with the right kind of seed, was
the statement yesterday of a promi
nent onion grower of Maul whose
success is guarantee that he . knows
whereof he speaks.
Many growers, said the Maul man.
are trying to raise the wrong kind of
onions, a variety that bruises easily
and has no keeping qualities. There
are three principal varieties of onions,
all species of Bermudas, grown In the
Territory, he explained the Silver
Wax, which is a handsome, white on
ion, a red variety and one that is yel
low. The red and yellow varieties are
not nearly as handsome in appearance
as the Silver Wax and for that reason
he said, a great many inexperienced
growers insist upon raising the Silver
Wax. neglecting the red and yellow
But the fact is that the red and yel
low onions are exactly as good as the
Suver Wax and have the keeping
quality that the latter lacks.
It should be the policy of the terri
torial marketing division, the Maui
man said, to advise growers not to
plant the poor-keeping variety of on
ion. Even when growers send in for
seed and specify that they want the
white onion, they should be advised
not to get that kind but to plant one
of the other varieties. Otherwise they
are liable to lose their time, labor and
money through raising an onion that
will not keep and that consequently
can with difficulty be marketed.
There is room for euggestion along
the same line regarding seeds for prac
tically every other kind of vegetables
grown here. Advertiser.
Those Who Travel
By Wilhelmina, June 1 Mrs. A. B.
Howell, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Thomas,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Shipp, Mrs. B.
Hartwell, Dr. J. H. Raymond, Guy
Macfarlane, A. G. Budge, Chas. R.
Forbes, Mrs. Chas. R. Forbes, Geo.
Yamata, Miss McLaren.
By steamer Mauna Kea, May 30
Mrs. Geo. H. Dunn, Mrs. M. Kupo and
four children; D. T. Fleming, Mr. and
Mrs. F. Koelling, Mr. and Mrs. Puffer,
W. II. Gould, C. B. Akana, Wm. Mckay
By str. Mauna Kea, May 28 Mrs.
Baldwin, Dr. Baldwin, H. W. Rice, 1).
Fleming, D. Conway, H. Wade, J.
Melnecke, Miyake, Mr. and Mrs. Singe,
Ah Kong, Chin Kan, Medioka.
Per Mauna Kea, May 18 Kagusht
ma, S. Heapy, W. Schilling, C. B. Gage,
J. A. McCann, W. L. Kursten, J. Dan
iel, W. Naipala, P. Bautesdo, Mrs. B.
Wickman, J. Wickman, J. Asam, W.
Sing, D. Carey, Rev. and Mrs. Villiers,
M. E. Gomes, S. Saito, D. Noukoi, Mrs.
Palea, Mrs. Marcada.
Burns Two Are Lost
(Continued from Page One.)
searching for some trace but finally
gave up and put back to Lahaina.
Bottom Blown Out
Capt. Diggs reports that the bottom
planks of the hulk were broke outward
as by a explosion, which confirms
Capt. Wichert's theory that the ex
plosion which opened the hatches also
burst the bull of the Hamakua.
May Menance Navigation
Capt. Diggs was of the opinion that
ihe derelict would soon be aground on
Kahoolawe, towards which it was be
ing carried by the currents. It was
about a mile off shore when he left
it, he stated. However, some fear was
expressed by shipping men that the
hulk may not have grounded, in which
case it would be a danger to inter
Cause Of Fire Mystery
The cause of the fire is a mystery.
It may have resulted from lime, which
was In the bold becoming wet. There
was also nitrate fertilizer on board,
which would help the flames. Other
than materials there was nothing in-"
flamabte or explosive In the hold so
far as the steamship people know. It
is recalled, however, a fire which oc
curred some years ago to an Inter-Isl
and vessel through the breaking of a
doiuo or nitric acid which had been
shipped In a box containing other
merchandise. Capt. Wlchert is inr
cllned to some such theory. No one
had been in the hold, which was bat
toned down, after the vessel left Hon
olulu. Heavy Loss To Company
William McKay, general superinten
dent, of the Inter-Island company,
would not set a figure to represent
tthe value of the Hamakua, From the
fact that it is impossible to replace
her at present, however, he declared
that her loss was a most serious blow
to the company apart from the actual
value of the craft. It is especially
serious following, as it does, so closely
upon the loss of the steamer Maui on
the Kona coast a few months ago.
ino iiamaicua was bought about 18
months ago by the local company
from the coast. She was the steam
schooner "Shoshone," and engaged In
the lumber carrying trade. She was
generally refitted after her purchase,
and was considered one of the best
vessels of the Inter-Island fleet.
Crew Of Hamakua
The officers of the Ill-fated vessel
were: Capt. Carl Wichert, First Of-
ncer i.eo. Nystrom. Second Offlner
John Fisher, Purser Wm. Kekuewa,
Chief Engineer George Porter, First
Assistant John Perry, Second Assis
tant Chas. Steel.
Capt. Wlchert was formerly a root.
dent of Kahulul where he was master
of the Kahulul Railroad Company's
tug Leslie Baldwin for a number of
years. After leaving Maui he sailed
as first officer n th inioi..TDi..i
steamer Noeau for some t ne. He had
been in command of the Hamakua for
hut a few months.
At the home of the hHHeVi
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Trabus, on Mill
Street, Wailuku, occured the marriage
of their daughter, Miss Annie E.
Trabus, to Mr. George A. Falk, on
Saturday evening, May 19, at 7 o'clock.
The ceremony was performed by the
uev. n. u. jjodge, of the Wailuku
Union Chlircll. in tlm Tircxaanna nf a
small number of intimate friends of
the Dride's family.
The bride is a charming young lady
Who has a host Of frienda in Monl
where she has lived for the last 5 years.
wr. aiK, who is a valued employe of
the Maui Publishing Company, has
been a resident, of Wnilnkii fnr a VAST
and a half, during which ttme he has
come to ne nigniy thought of by those
who have come to know him.
BASEBALL MlXUP STARTED
The report that the Maui Athletic
Association had issued an invitation
to a Ililo baseball team to come to
Maul for a game on the 4th of July,
seems to have been the result of some
misunderstanding in Ililo. So far aa
can be learned no such proposition
was ever made from Maul in the name
of the Maui Athletic Association or of
An effort was made by A. "A. Reis.
of Wailuku, to interest the Hilo sports
In taking a Maui team to the Bay
City for the Fourth, but this was to be
known as a Maui "All-Star" aggrega
tion. It is still uncertain whether or
not this proposition will go through.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR'S
SALE OF REAL PROPERTY.
Notice is hereby given that, as ad
ministrator or the Estate of Leonul
Ieke, late of the Island of Molokai,
deceased, and under and by virtue of
an order granted by the Hon. W. S.
KUings, Judge of the Circuit Court,
Second Circuit, Territory of Hawaii,
licensing me to sell certain real pro
perty belonging to said estate, I shall
on Saturday, the 30 day of June, 1917,
at twelve o'clock noon at the front
entrance to the Court House at Wai
luku. Maui T: II. sell at public auction
to the highest bidder the following
All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate on the Island of Molokai
and described in It. P. 6i33 to J. K.
Leonul. being Lot 1 on Homestead
Map 23, 4(h Land District, and con
taining an area of twenty acres.
Sale to be made subject to the con
firmation of the Court.
For further particulars apply to
F.nos Vincent, attorney for said estate.
Terms cash, deed at expense of pur
chaser. JOHN W. KALUA
Administrator of said Estate.
Attorney for said Estate.
(June 1, 8, 15. 22, 29.)