Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1918.
Homcsteading To He .
Given Every Chance
(Continued from rage One.)
on I law :i ii to pot together for their
own interests. A dratt ol' a proposed
grinding contract submitted to them
lias remained unanswered up to the
present time, iilt lioimh the homestead
er were supposed to have considered
it weeks ago. They had in days to
got together on the matter before the
Governor left Hawaii, hut when ho
h ft they had done nothing.
On Kauai the situation is finite dif
ferent and is extremely promising.
Conditions) there are quite different
trom Hawaii, however. In f.iet the
Governor stated that he had been Im
pressed will) the fact that almost ev
(iy cane district diflVred in so many
partieulars that a uniform form of
contract for grinding would tie impos
sihle. Wants Help For Homesteaders
The Governor stated it as his inten
tion to ask the coming legislature for
funds by -which tin agricultural ex
pert may be provided for every is
land whose duty will be to help the
farmers in every way possible, through
the selection of proper semi and
varieties adapted to particular sec
tions, teach planting and other cultur
al methods, and anything else lhat
can be taught. The Governor had In
mind particularly aid to cane plant
i rs, apparently when ho spoke, but
he is keenly interested in oilier agri
cultural efforts also.
Impressed With Haiku Work
The territorial visitors sp nt sev
eral hours in the Haiku homestead
district under the puidar.ee of F. G.
Krauss. director of the Hawaii exper
iment station sub-station. Governor
McCarthy was deeply impressed with
what has been accomplished in diver
sified crop cultural in the district, and
the methods which have been inaugu
rated to cope with various problems
to he met. Mr. Krauss' idea of hav
ing experimental farms ( stahlishod
years ahead of the homesteader on
every homestead tract, had appealed
to him strongly.
Time Well Filled
The p:trty arrived on Maui from
Molokai on Thursday night of last
week and was on the go during day
light hours practically all the time
they were here. They spent part of
Friday on the mountain looking at
the Olinda reservoir and the Ma!;awao
homesteads, opened last year.
The same afternoon they dri ve to
Ka'ilita where they were entertained
for the night by Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
I'ocue, and the following morning
they rode on horseback over Ihe flitch
trail as far as Keanae, returning to
W'iluku the same evening.
Maui A Tourist Center
Governor McCarthy had seen little
of Maui until this trip, and he was
outspoken in expressing his surprise
and pleasure at what he had seen.
"Maui should be one of the most
important tourist attractions after the
war of any of the Islands," he declar
ed. He was particularly impressed
with the grandeur and beauty of the
ditch country. He was much inter
ested in the matter of a road through
the sec' ion to make the scenic assets
more available to tourists.
"If the Maui people will bring the
matter before the legislature next
winter," he said, "it might he possible
to get further appropriations for that
mad." lb' indicated that he believed
thai the initiative should come from
here, but that the matter -was one
which the rest of th" territory should
back and which he would be giad to
More Hopeless Homesteads
On Sunday, under guidance of
Worth O. Aiken, sub-agent for the
land department, the party visited
Kula and the I'lupalakua sections.
Out beyond the latter place the Go--ernor
was much impressed with the
Kanalo homestead tract, laid out in
la''!). He saw some of the stakes
marking the lots.
"That proposition looked to me
about the most hopeless I had see,"
the Governor stated. It is almost all
rock and certainly could never he cul
tivated. It has no water, and more
than that It is above the Kula pipe
line. Somebody perhaps had an idea
that they might get hold of a number
o' the lots and gaze a few cattle on
it. For some reason the scheme nev
er went through. That is one other
homest eading travesty."
The Governor met a number of the
homesteaders of Kula and heard their
roejuests for various things in connec
tion with their holdings. Requests
for the relocation of a road, the Gov
ernor said, could not be considered ex
cept by mutual consent of all concern
ed. The lot-, had been accepted as
laid out, and it was no time to ask
for new surveys now.
In the matter of roads Land Com
missioner Rivenburgh promised to
use what money was available as soon
as possible to open essential roads to
recently opened hits.
The party spent Monday and Tues
day in visiting the Kahakuloa pro
jected road, the Kuiaha homestead
section, and other points on Central
Maui. Wednesday was spent on the
I.nhaina side of the island where
various pieces of government land
were looked at. The party went as
far as Honokahau, and had lunch at
I). T. Fleming's place on the Honolua
K inch. In the evening the Claudine
was taken for Honolulu.
On Saturday evening Governor Mc
Carthy attended the bazaar, of the
Church of the Good Shepherd where
he made a short address and was
given an enthusiastic reception. On
Monday evening a small dance was
given at the Grand Hotel in his honor,
thouL-h in most informal way.
The Governor has requested lhat
there be no social entertainment pro
vided, since he wished to devote his
whole time to work, and it was for
this reason that a reception which
had been planned was not carried out.
lie however, met many Maui people
in his travels and left Maui, he said,
with a mass of information fin vari
ous subjects which he expects to find
useful in the future.
Was A Most
1 While receipts somewhat less than
in recent years, owing, doubtless ' to
the many calls for money, i i ejrory
direction, it: connection with thvwar,
yet the annual bazaar of the Woman's
Guild of Ihe Church of the Good Shep
herd, held on Saturday evening, in the
Wailuku Gymnasium, was a success in
There was a well filled house when
Mhe musical programs opened at S
'o'clock. The program, under the tlir
icction of Mrs. J. C. Villiers, was an
unusually ;od one. and ever per
forator received the hearty applause
'of the audience. Four children two
I little tots, Alice and Mildred Ilevins,
i;mi two others but a few veari older.
I Alma Ross and Marian Field, won "all
'hearts by their pleasing dances. The
, otiorusfin its part-song, and in its mob-
singing, did com' iendable won;, and
all the solos, both vocal and instru-me-iial,
were decidodtv good. Here is
Cornet Solo Mr. C. !. I.nfkin
l'iano Solo .... Miss Althea Case
Alice and Mildred llexins.
(In charge of Mrs. P. II. Ross.)
Vocal Solo Miss Urinkle.
Piano Solo Miss Vill!ers.
Fancy Ha nee
. . . Alma Ross and Marian Field.
Vocal Solo Mr. II. W. Baldwin.
Mob-SiiiL inn Chorus
The fancy goods booth was in
charge of Mrs. II. I). Slocgelt, Mrs.
IS. Williams and Mrs. H. K. Duncan.
The candy booth, Mrs. G. S. Aiken,
and Miss K. P.aldwin.
Plants, Mrs. W. V. Dale.
Lemonade, Miss Cummings.
Ice Cream. Mrs. C. D. Lufkin.
Of course the various booths had
many ready, willing helpers, who, by
their cheerful services, not only help
ed business, lmt cave best to the soci
alility and good time for all, of the
Mrs. Zabriskie. and Miss Villiers
took barge of the dance favors, and
Mrs. .1. H. Kunewa, and her orchestra
furnished the music for the dance.
A novel feature of the occasion was
a ball-throwing game of which Dr.
Aiken took charge. It furnished
much amusement and fun to the
younger folk, and, be it said, to some
of the older folk too.
The Governor, with fit her members
of his party, was present, and though
tired after a strenuous day, made a
short, felicitous address, to which the
audience responded with "three cheers
for the Governor."
At 11:45 the last dance was an
announced and before midnight silence
prevailed in the gymnasium, and the
Good Shepherd bazaar of 1918 was
Y. M. C A Men To Hold
Service Next Week
Because of the absence of the minis
ters of the Makawao and Wailuku
Union churches, Maui people are able
to obtain a visit this coming week
from Secretary Williams of the Army
and Navy Y. M. C. A. and Mr. Calfee.
Mr. Calfee is a good singer and an
excellent leader of mob singing. Tin
party will arrive in time to hold the
services at Makawao Sunday
and will speak at Wailuku
Monday to Wednesday morning
these visitors will speak in the Cen
tral Maui schools. Tuesday night
night there will be a mass meeting
at Kahului at 8 P. M., and a second
mass meeting will be held at Lahai
na at 7 P. M., on Wednesday.
A largo number of mob singing
songs have been sent to Maui th'.!
week, in order lhat they may be dis
tributed where ever these and sues",
quent speakers are to address Maui
"Pity 'Tis, 'Tis True"
"Article 11. Between Austria-Hungary,
on the one hand and the Ukrain
ian Peoples' Republic on the other
hand, as far as these two Powers
border one another those frontiers
will exist which existed before the
outbreak of the present war between
the Austro-Hungarian monarchy and
Russia. Further north, the frontier of
the republic 'beginning at Tarnegrad,
will in general follow the line of
Bilgorey to Sroezeberzszyn, Krasnos
tau Pugaszee, Radzyn, Meshireischei,
Sarnaki, Selnik, Wysekelitowsk. Ka
mietslitowsk, Prushany, and to Wydo
zowskyesee." New York Evening
First Shipping Board
"Wee got litis boat together in re
markably short time," remarked Noah
jubilantly, as he stood off and survey
ed the ark.
"Yes," replied Japheth. "All we
had to do was to go ahead and build
her of wood. There hasn't been any
steed construction to stop and argue
about." Washington Star.
On A War-Basis
His Honor "Rufus, didn't you hear
that you had to work or fight?"
Rufus "Yes, boss, I Sho' dun hyer
dat. So I goes an' gits married right
away." The State. .
A creed, says the dictionary, is a
basket for lobsters fir fish.
If these dictionaries aren't careful
what they say" we w:ll have to censor
them. New York Evening Sun.
Only An Ice-Box
Alice "I I bought you could keep n
Mabe l "Well, I kept it for a Wee k.
Do you think I'm a cold storage
plant ?" Boston Transcript.
Latest News By Wireless
(Continued from Page One.)
ALLIES PROGRESS AGAIXST STIFF RESISTANCE
ALLIES IN FRANCE AND BELGIUM. October 24 Hard
fghting in progress all along front. Germans everywhere offering stub
Lorn resistance. Attack renewed north and south with good progress
everywhere and more prisoners and guns taken. Aviators tcportcd
that Valenciennes has been evacuated, except for a few posts. Ger
mans are clinging obstinately to the east bank of the Scheldt tan;.l north
cf Valenciennes. Villages Germans have left behind arc intact but
systematically looted and all bridges have been destroyed.
British drove Germans from Boisevequc, east of Lc Cateau and
teached the Sambrc-Oisc canal.
AMERICAN AT VERDUN, October 24 American patrols have
deeply penetrated German lines in the region of Grandpre and north f
Verdun. Enemy is being raked by machine gun fire and artillery on
According to information which has reached the intelligence de
partment, German troops are being armed now with machine guns from
Hamburg and other German cities, which had frequently been used in
past in quelling strike outbreaks and other distrubances.
HONOLULU RED CROSS SHOP CLOSED
HONOLULU, October 24 The Red Cross Shop has been closed
;rs a precautionary measure against Spanish influenza epidemic.
ISLANDS OVER $1,250,000 OVER SUBSCRIBED
Chairman Guy II. Buttolph. has announced that Hawaii's total 4lh
1 iberty Loan subscription is $8,062,650, the over-subscription more
titan a million and a quarter.
HONOLULU, AVIATOR MISSING
WASHINGTON, October 24 Lt. Robert Alexander Anderson,
of Honolulu, is missing. Is a a son of Dr. R. YY. Anderson.
HUNGARY PLANNING TO CUT LOOSE FROM AUSTRIA
PARIS, October 24 Hungary intends to apply to the Entente
direct to ascertain terms of a peace armistice, is reported in Budapest,
according to a Vienna dispatch.
ENGLISH WILLING TO RECOGNIZE WOMEN
LONDON, October 24 The House of Commons has passed a
resolution, by a majority of 241, in favor of women sitting in parlia
ment. TROUBLE INDICATED IN UKRAINIA
LONDON, October 24 The Ukrainian ministry has resigned, ac
cording to a wireless press message.
RUMANIA TO GET IN FIGHT AGAIN?
LONDON, October 24 The admiralty reports a German wireless
picked up had a Moscow statement to the effect that Rumania had clos
ed her the Black Sea and the Danube river ports.
BRITISH OPPOSE RETURX OF GERMAN COLONIES
LONDON, October 23 Balfour declared today that under no cir
cumstances would the return of German colonics be consistent with the
safety, security and unity of the British. Empire.
FIGHTING FOR VALENCIENNES IS VITAL
ALLIES IN FRANCE AND BELGIUM, October 23 The Bri
tish attack south Valenciennes today is of vital start cgic importance.
The Allied salients here menace the German lines all way to Holland
and if widened will have a tremendous effect on the enemy front.
SMALL EUROPEAN PEOPLES MAY FORM UNION
PHILADELPHIA, October 23 Fifteen delegates, unofficially
representing 65,000,000 people of small nations met in Independence
I ' all in a conference which is expected to result in a complete organi
zation of a Midleuropcan Union of small nations with the formula
tion of a declaration independence to break the yoke of German-Austrian
DAUGHTER OF -OIIN McCANDLESS DIES ON COAST
HONOLULU, October 22 John McCandless' daughter, Mrs. A.
M. Hepburn, died in Oakland today from pneumonia. Her parents
were with her at the time. She was formerly a popular Honolulu girl
who marriecd a coast buard lieutenant who later was manager of the
Hawaiian Electric Co. Had lived in Oakland for a number of years
since the McCandless brothers sold the electric plant.
KAIIANAMOKU HAS HAD PNEUMONIA
HONOLULU, October 22 Duke Kahananioku's sister has receiv
ed a letter from Washington stating that Duke was then recovering
from a serious illness from influenza followed by pneumonia but is
NAVY'S BIG WORK AGAINST SUBMARINES
WASHINGTON, October 22 Assistant Secretary of the Navy
Kooseevelt has returned from Europe. He said the American navy had
constructed a North Sea mine barrage against submarines, fine of the
biggest, things ever accomplished in ordnance work.
GERMAN REPLY "CAMOUFLAGED INSINCERITY"
LONDON, October 22 Newspapers almost unanimously view the
German reply with impatience and distrust.
Government and diplomatic circles consider it verbiage covering
an absence of a real reply. They characterize it as "badly camouflag
WASHINGTON DOESN'T EXPECT PEACE SOON
WASHINGTON, October 22 There are no hopes for an early
piace and arrangements are already progressing for the 5th and oth
Liberty Ioans. The 5th will probably be held next March or April.
Even an early peace would necessitate future heavy expenditures before
it would be possible for a return of the American troops.
GERMANS MAKE CONCESSIONS TO GAIN TIME
LONDON, October 21 Germany's answer to Wilson received
here by wireless. Germany is ready to agree to a neutral commission
I investigate Wilson's charges of inhumanity and wanton devastation.
Germany hi s ordered submarines to stop their attacks on passenger
ships and suggests arranging an opportunity for fixing details of the
evacuation of occupied territories. It announces fundamental change
made in the Germanonstitution providing for representation by the
people in decisions on peace and war. The present government as
formed in complete accordance with their wishes based on equal direct
secret universal franchise.
' LOANS TOTALING 7, BILLIONS TO ALLIES
WASHINGTON, October 21 Indications are that there are 25
million subscribers to the $6,000,000,000 loan goal passed. A new
iredit of $700,000,000 was extended to Italy and $100,000,(X)0 to France.
'Ihe total loans to all Allies is now $7,520476,000.
MRS. CI IAS. CRANE DEAD
HONOLULU, October 21 Mrs. C. S. Crane, wife of Advertiser
manager, died today of pneumonia.
RAYMOND'S CAMPAIGN EXPENSES
HONOLULU, October 20 Rr. Raymond's campaign expenses
were $2,255. Personal expenses were $1,120. Advertising and print
TOTALS IN LIBERTY LOAN DRIVE
HONOLULU, October 20 Hawaii's over subscription, $1 .W..500
including $500,000 allocated to Frisco. Number of suoscribevs, 23,
523. Totals for outlying islands are Hawaii, $638,350; Maui, $580,
l0; Kauai, $451, 750.
Mrs. William H. Engle entertained
with one table of bridge at her quar
ters in the First Hawaiian Infantry
cantonment on Monday afternoon of
The afternoon was pleasantly pass
ed with sev ral interesting rubbers of
bridge after which Mrs. Engle served
light refreshments to her guests, who
were: Mrs. Carter, Mrs. William S.
Chillingworth, and Mrs. Robert M.
r r- t. . . l j r T i .
iu. cr. l ascnoai ami wne, oi i uu- i
nene, were visitors in Honolulu kislj
week. They returned home on Tucs
Chief Engineer, II. McCuhhin, of
the rioneer Mill Co.. was a visitor in
Honolulu the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace D. Slone, wh
D. Slone, who
t last wootf
w days, woVe
returned from Honolulu
where they spent a few
mode, T,n-f ,.f 1, timo T A
nH m,. nr" ' x, nt Sr.v.n rioid
Goodlmo, son of Dr. E. fc.
Goodhue, of Molokai, is now In an Am
erican aviation section in England.
He has written home that he is using
a big airplane. He had a short exper
ience in a hospital, due to illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cowan were
passengers by last Wednesday's Clau
dine for Honolulu where Mrs. Cowan
will visit for a couple of weeks. Mr.
Cowan is expected back tomorrow.
W. J. Rowcastle returned to Hono
lulu last Saturday after a few days
business trip on Maui.
John Fassoth, manager of the Kira
hulu plantation, went to HonoluiiNhe
latter part of last week on a busi
Mr. and Mrs. W. L-. Deeoto, of La
halna, are visitors in Honolulu this
E. S. Smith, who resigned his posi
tion as bookkeeeer of the Haiku Fruit
Packing Co., recently is in Hono
lulu where he and his wife are living
at the Young Hotel.
George Dunn was an arriving pas
senger at Lahaina on Monday night
after a brief visit In Honolulu.
F. G. Krauss, of Haiku, was a re
turning passenger on Tuesday from
Honolulu where he had been on busi
ness connected with the Hawaii Ex
Miss Charlotte L. Turner, of Ma
kawao, returned home this week from
an extended visit on the Coast.
V. J. Burgess, of Honolulu, a direc
tor of the Wailuku Soda & Ice Co.,
Ltd., came over on Tuesday's boat to
attend a meeting of the company. Mrs.
Burgess, who is well known in Wai
nown in niu -
luku, is now visiting on the-mainland.,
. ' . , , t
A J. Fernandez, of the Kahuluf
uaiiroaa, returnea nome last eaiuj
uay iiuni iiunoiuiu w nere ne spout
two week's vacation with his mother.
John Carroll, the now manager of
the Wailuku Orpheum, has movfd his
family from Honolulu to the homsc
on Main street just below the Wai
luku Hotel, nntil recently ccupn-d by
P. H. Ross" family.
William Searby, of the American
Factors, Ltd., was a visitor to Kauai
plantations this week.
Miss Ida Kahoohanohano announces
her engagement to A. W. Matlock of
Washington, D. C. Mr. Matlock is
now on his way to France with the
United States forces and the wedding
will take place after the war.
Jack Bergstrom, of WaiUikit, was
a passenger to Honolulu on Monday
Miss L. Hoogs, of Honolulu, was an
arrival by Tuesday's Claudine, ,atid is
a guest at the home of Mr. anlv Mrs.
Frank Hoogs, of Wailuku.
R. B. Bird, Honolulu representative
of the Western Fuel Company, of San
Francisco, was a business visitor in
Maui this week.
This Is From Boston
Mother "The young man of yours
is simply impossible. He doesn't like
Shaw; he doesn't like Ibsen; he
doesn't like Gasworthy. Whom does
Daughter (demurely) "Me." Bost
WEEK OF GREAT GAINS FOR ALLIES
WASHINGTON, October 20 Gen March said today that Ger
mans had evacuated the entire Belgian coast up to the boundary of
Holland, which is now in the possession of the Allies. The retirement
trom the Belgian coast district is increasing in breadth and speed. The
movement is extremely rapieL the territory that the enemy evacuated
in 4 flays totaled over 800 square miles.
In the south renewed British and American attacks defense system
following in general way the Sense canal, marshes. The Hindenburg
system is now entirely behind the Allied advance. Foch's pressure is
nt t giving the enemy the slightest opportunity to rest. The German re
tncment, starting last week on a sixty mile sector from the Oise to te
Argonne forest spread during the week until it effected all except 15
n.iles of the 250-mile front from the coast to the Meuse.
C .ECHO-SLOVAKS MUST BE CONSIDERED SAYS WILSON
WASHINGTON, October 19 Lansing today made public Wil
smii's answer to Austria's peace note of October 8th. The President
refuses to entertain the proposal for a general armistice leading to peace
negotiations based on Austrian acceptance of his peace lerms of last
January which demanded atonomy for races subject to Austria. Since
then the United States has recognized the Czecho-Slovaks as a nation
belligerent. Therefore no arrangement can be considered which is
not acceptable to them.
FIFTEEN THOUSAND HUNS INTERNED IN HOLLAND
LONDON, October 19 Fifteen thousand retreating Germans
avejieen interned in Holland after being cut off by the I'.elgians who
are moving northward from Eecloo.
BELGIUM DEMANDS COMPLETE 1 XDEPENDENCE
WASHINGTON, Octobr 23 Belgian official information service
announced today that Belgium refuses to consider return to the state
of guaranteed neutality German violated but will demanded complete
THINK HUNS ARE DOWN-IllvARTF.D
PARIS, October 22 The German reply h; excited much com
ment in the lobby of the chamber of deputies. It is considered as denot
ing a spirit of depression and demoralization pirva le-s Germany. The
nejte is considered woefuMy equivocal, crafty atiel obscure.
The roads throughout East Maul,
Including the belt road to ICailua,
have probably never been In better
condition than at the present time.
A number of auto parties made the
frln In tCniliin onrl )it,iictVi tl.n r.trtn.
apple district of Haiku last Sunday
afternoon and report the roads to be
generally in an excellent state of re
pair. By instructions from Washington
received last Saturday, the cens irship
on correspondence and news relating
to the movement of vessels in the
Pacific has been rocinded. The press
of the Islands and of the Pacific coast
had for a number of months past
voluntarily eliminated such news at
Ihe request of the navy department.
November 22 is Arbor Da v. The
! nursery of the territorial board of
agriculture and forestry has arrang-
eA in f litr1tr in nil .Ua . 1 nt A
I "'!. " " Hl'IMJ, llH'l.
I Persons wanting trees are nsked to
The various of trees
1 which the department, has made avail-
ni,i0 fnr t,i.,ntinir this vr ftinw
planting this year follow:
Golden Shower, rink Shower, Pink
and White Shower, Itoyal Poinciana,
Yellow Poinciana, Jacaranda, Christ
mas Berry, Pepper Tree, Monkey
Pod, St. Thomas Tree, Silk Oak, Milo,
Ironwood, Monterey Cypress,. Blue
Gum, Swamp Mahogany.
A memorial service for Archie Bal,
will be held at the Church of the Good
Shepherd, on Sunday morning. The
hour of service is 11 o'clock.
An official order of the war Indus
tries board provides that after Not
ember 1 the production of soda water
or other non-alcholie drinks must be
cut down by all manufacturers to GO
percent each mouth of the correspond
ing month the previous year. It Is
stated that the order has not been re
ceived by officials in the Islands, for
which reason it is thought that per
haps the ruling does not apply to Ha
waii. The Aloha Lodge, No. 3, K. O. P.,
will hold its semi-monthly meeting
this evening at 8 o'clock.
Capt. George Stanley Raymond, for
mer inspector-general of public
schools, and later supervising princi
pal on Maui, now stationed at Castner
was a visitor at the office of the board
of education on Monday, "just to
keep in touch with things," he ex
plained to Superintendent Kinney.
Mrs. Raymond is now teaching in the
government school at Schofield. Ad
vertiser. On account of Election day, Tues
day, November 5th, the meeting of
all beef producers, called for Monday,
i,, , - ... , .
C1""1 V . . ,Yo PV PV I m
Monday, November 11th, to be held
! in Honolulu, at the Chamber of Com-
rnerce Rooms, at 9:30 A. M
Makawao Ladies Aid
Plans Attractive Sale
I The Ladies Aid Society of the Ma
I kawao Union Church, will hold its an
nual sale on Saturday eVning Nov
I ember 2nd, at the Paia Community
Before the actual sale of useful and
.attractive articles takes place, an en
I tertainment in the form of a play will
j-be given at eight o'clock. New local
talent will annear. and evervone ia
sure to enjoy a clever little perform-
The ladies have found time outside
of numerous other duties, to make
simple serviceable underclothing and
kimonos for women and children, and
practical dresses for children. Busy
mothers these clays welcome every
, opportunity to save time and strength,
and here is a chance for many to ob
tain just what they need, reasonably.
Besides, there will also be a table with
the indespensable knitting bags of all
kinds and s;i.os 1 ergo ones for sweat
ers, smaller one for socks, helmets,
or wristlets. Many useful and dainty
household article also are to be sold.
At the conclusion of the sale, the
Mary Hoffmann Kunewa Orchestra,
will provide music for dancing. It is
hoped that everyone will come. Advt.