The Missionary Journal of O. Rudeen Allred (Rutena)
L.D.S. Missionary, Tahitian Mission

Hikueru Again

 Elder Braegger
Elder Braegger, "Tere"

Monday, October 23, 1939
And this morning we landed in Hikueru, and I surely came close to hitting the side of the rail just while waiting for the boat to be let down. Hikueru surely seemed glad to see us. Tekuna and her Primary cleaned house, the yard, put up curtains, spread the bed, brought tables, chairs, etc. and Vahua and Kehauri fixed our breakfast of cocoa, P. and Beans, beef, faraipanis  and jam. After meeting every one of my old friends, including Manava, "Tere" and I went to get things off to Tahiti... put into the mail sack. Nohorai treated us swell as usual; instructions on letters, half-price on stamps, and took care of our things. Boy! I feel good to be back in Hikueru. Tonight we have been asked to translate the news so we get to listen to a radio again.

Now going on with where I left off. We have spent all the day in visiting with people who have been here, Manava, Tekuna, Vahua, Tekotaha, Pou, Kehauri, and others. It seems good to be back among my old friends. Tonight we went to Nohorai's to hear the news. By the sound of things, the war is pretty well on. The people were plenty pleased with what I could get... the static was bad for a while. After meeting with the people, Tekotaha & Vahua walked back with me to the house. I got the low-down on about why they asked for Miss(ionaries). Now I've got to keep my eyes open and keep observance up.

Tuesday, October 24, 1939
Another big day. Up this morning at 5:30 and soon after Tekuna came over and said to come and eat so we went to Tamariki's. They prepared three meals today for us and treated us swell. We visited with Teapae, Mamau, Punua, Kuranui and the Governor. During the day Mahinui, Tamariki, Tekotaha, and a few of the younger ones visited us and also the girls.. M., Tekuna, Maura, Feren, and Teumere, and Aneti. We can't seem to be alone at all but we enjoy their company. We went to the Gov. and translated the news again tonight; nothing yet very bad happening. Pou came over afterwards, and one thing led to another and by the time he went home it was 11:30; the longest I've stayed up for how long. Pou is surely a nice fellow and a good friend.

Wednesday, October 25, 1939
This has been a true Missionary day again. This morning we were invited out to Fariu's home for breakfast and then following, we went visiting for a little while. On returning to the house I began on my translation again and finished a few more verses. While at that, a ship, "Gisborne" came in from above bringing Tere and me letters from Ana, Tepori and Urupano. Of course we had regular visitors and question askers, and guitar playing girls. In the afternoon as Tekotaha and I were talking Branch problems a commotion started down the street. Soon a few kids came running to get us, saying a girl had smashed her hand under a big rock... 50 kilos. I had a vision of a few bruised fingers with the skin peeled, so I got out some alcohol, bandage, mercurochrome and tape and went down to her place. Upon arriving there I could see my tools were no good. The hand was really smashed, swollen and flesh hanging out. I washed it good and covered it over lightly but only a miracle will ever save her hand. The kid took it good though she pained plenty. A needle and thread and doctor's care are all that can save it. After that we went out again for supper at Farius's.

Tonight Punua led a good Haapiiraa  and afterwards there were a few thoughts handed back and forth. Kehauri got up and said, "Well, the Miss. have come now; the work is in their hands to lead this branch." I got up and made clear the Pres. statements. Then our food question was discussed. We didn't care for the idea of going from house to house to eat so now we are to buy what canned goods we use and the members will help us in flour and fish and a few things like that which is satisfactory with us. After meeting Tekotaha and Vahua came in our home for awhile. While we were sitting talking, Manava and Aneti came in saying the girl down the street was crying for us to come down. We went down to see if we could help. She was in quite the misery. Her fingers were ice cold, the hand was swolen solid, her arm was hard and cold. Tere took just one look at the bulging bloody flesh, turned sick, began sweating so he returned to the house. I stayed there trying to comfort her a little, rubbing a little circulation into her fingers and applying warm packs to her arm. As long as she knew I was there she tried to rest. I sat with her until mid-nite and she was resting fairly well so I returned to the house, awakened Tere, had prayer and went to sleep.

Thursday, October 26, 1939
We were invited out again early this morning to the daughter of the Gov(ernor)'s. She had prepared breakfast for us. Visited the little girl again and found her resting better. Primary and R. Society meetings were good and under much better leadership than Marokau. Tekuna is a good leader as is Teapae. We dined again at the Gov. and after, took a little walk to the west. Worked on and finished my translation today. Most of the people have gone inland so we didn't have many visitors. I wrote a letter to Ana and Lucille tonight.

Friday, October 27, 1939
The decree sounded today and the result was we are cooking for ourselves. I lost the toss of the coin so I broke the ice by stirring up the faraipanis  and warming a can of beef. We bought a few supplies and now with what flour and sugar, which is plentiful, we have, we'll live good for awhile. Went to see the little girl and Tehuaihui today. The girl is a little better and looks better.

Tere and I walked out south tonight for exercise and then returned, I bathed, and am now sitting with pajamas on waiting for bed-time. May write a word or two to B. tonight though I don't know why. Maybe there's a reason.

Saturday, October 28, 1939
The Gov(ernor)'s son came over last night so we went to listen to the radio after all; not much news though. The moon was surely red and fully eclipsed. A few of the natives thought the end had surely come.

Today was Tere's day for cooking and I'm surely glad for the rest. Haven't felt good all day. Tried to catch an hours sleep but had nightmares. Tonight or rather this late afternoon we walked to the cemetery, visiting a few places by the way. Ra'i gave me a nice kurearea today. Tonight the girls came again while I was roasting the peanuts. We sat, ate peanuts, sang, and listened to the guitars and watched the moon. Ua tuu atu vau i to'a nei upos i ni a iho i to Manava tapono faeaa'i. Aita roa ona i patoi e aore râ i haama. Arearea.

Sunday, October 29, 1939
One of the biggest Sundays I put in began with P. meeting this morning. Kehauri gave the lesson and when he was all through he placed the time in my hands to haapapu  everything that had been said. Well, I tried. Maninui tried to stump me. Surely a funny guy. Tere and I and Takotahi were given the speeches for today in Sac. Mtg. I talked twenty minutes on Tithing and fast offerings with the help of the Era report. In the afternoon I cooked soup and hot cakes, we ate and then went for a walk to watch a volley ball game. Feia Api  tonight was swell but I surely was haama'ed.  I gave Mahinui a "bum steer" and he surely told the audience.

Monday, October 30, 1939
It has been so hot today we haven't even been doing much but try to read. I gave my box a good going over this morning and bound a song book and amused Moruga until she took our dirty clothes. During the day I read Seventy's Course in Theology... surely deep. We took a few visits in the cooler part of the afternoon, obtained a couple of haaris  and fish then returned to the house to cook supper. Tere was stung by a veri  while we were out on the back porch, sitting, tonight. Later we went to the Governors for the iritiraa i te parau api.  There was quite the news tonight concerning the war.

Tuesday, October 31, 1939
Just about the same today except we did a little more visiting. Tehuna was sick and they surely beat around the bush telling me what was wrong. When I did get it finally, a little ginger was her dose of medicine. Watched the lighting of the umu pua  in back of the Gov.'s tonight. (this morning.) Translated the news again tonight but it was surely poor; only three items. The radio faded just as it was getting good.

Wednesday, November 1, 1939
November here again. I got into the spirit of Fall weather by playing football with the fellows for an hour this afternoon. I hadn't played since I was here last but they still call me the "aito " or "te Tamaiti Merite ". Surely did enjoy snagging a few passes and throwing a few myself. We feia api  won by 7 to 1, then I came home to supper prepared by Tere. During the day we visited Takotaha but he wasn't home again so we stopped at Tekuna's who is still sick, at Mahinui's, and a couple more.

Night meeting again with Pou leading the haapiiraa on the Millenium. There was quite an argument and everybody was right but the question hadn't been settled. When we thought it all over and ready to close, Kehauri said, "Now we'll have the Missionary explain it for us." Just like that and out of the clear sky again. Well, I talked for a few minutes and don't think I said much. The meeting closed however after I sat down. What is the Millenium? My answer was, the one thousand years that Christ will reigh upon the earth in peace, with Satan bound. Years in which lots of Temple work will be done and other Holy work.

Thursday, November 2, 1939
Two meetings today with a little rumpas over land troubles. It wasn't the place for such talk and Teapae told her about it. She didn't listen so I had to get a little peeved and stand up. The case was referred to the Gov. not the R. Society.

 Hikueru Relief Society
The Relief Society in Hikueru, the biggest and best women down here. Tehuihui, Paata, Naia, Tuputeata, Maora,
Teapai (Pres.), Vahua, Moruga, Mauha, Ruruhau, Poroa, Aneti, Fahahotu, Gahonu

The Gov. Nohorai had us to his home for dinner today. They served fresh pork, fish, pickled fish, catsup, peas & onions fried, faraipanis , rice, and jam. We surely do eat good when invited out. Pou did the cooking.

We watched the fellows play football for a short while. They wanted me to play but I was too stiff from yesterday and dressed up. Returned to the house and finished reading Alma. Tah. B. of M. Went to the radio and heared and translated quite a lot of news. House full again.

Friday, November 3, 1939
Very small day again today with nothing accomplished but the day seemed full. I made two visits to Tehuihui's, talked with Kuranui about helping his wife get her divorce completed so she can be baptized, and also Marere about his sleeper. He's waiting his Mother's consent. And the rest of the day I spent in reading and talking to Manava and Ferena. Tere was cook. Radio and news again at night.

Saturday, November 4, 1939
The day has been long, hot, full, and indeed a happy one. Elder B. and I spent all afternoon in visiting. First Kehauri ma , next Matagi ma , then Tehuihui, Tekuna ma , (who is a little better), next Vahua, then Teapae who wasn't home; we then walked on down the street and met Takotaha and from there to Hamau's. And there is where it all began. She and I got talking about Tagi's death and quite a number of things. I then asked what she thought about the Church now, thinking she was just out of the works and just needed to repent. She told me she wished to be baptized into the Church. I was surprised but kept still and she went on to tell me how she was a Mormon at first and then later moved to Makatea and became a Protestant. Now that Missionaries have returned since Tagi's death, she wishes to join again. She is surely sincere, having quit her tobacco habit, etc. She then said seeing how it was Sunday tomorrow and that we likely wouldn't be here next month, she wished her work to be done. We gladly accepted her thought, reminded her of the Law of Tithing and fast offerings, and left. Tonight Takotaha came over and we talked until 11:00 P.M. Surely do think a lot of him. He's surely an adviser to the Missionaries. Retired happy again.

 Pou and Harry
Pou and his son, Harry Opuaraino Narii â Temanaha

[Someone made an oil painting of the above photograph. Years later, Dad attended Harry's wedding in Salt Lake City and gave the couple the painting as a gift. Harry was excited to meet Dad and told everyone, "He blessed me!"]

Sunday, November 5, 1939
I can surely retire today pleased with this day. It has been a big one and very pleasant. In Priesthood Mtg. I led the lesson, explained a few book difficulties, Moni Oro'a , etc., sold a Bible, Book of Mormon and a Heheuraa Api . In S.S. I led the song practice and assisted Tekuna in the Primary class. Following Sunday School, Kehauri asked Hamau whom she would like to perform the baptism and I was given the privilege. She was baptized in the name of Hamau Vaituaerogo à Naea â Faremata , following a short service at the lagoon shore. Over fifty people were there.

In Sac. Mtg. "Tere" confirmed her a member and following the confirmation I blessed Pou's and Tuputeata's son. (The Governor's daughter) His new name is Harry Opuaraino Narii â Temahana. Then I talked a minute or two in Testimonial attitude. After meeting I had to help Punua keep the offerings straight on the new books. We took in 42 francs "fast" offerings and 11 francs S.S. I fasted until five before we got finished and Tere had the faraipanis  made. One more meeting at night following which we came home, wrote this and am now about to call it one of the biggest and best days.

Monday, November 6, 1939
During the morning I continued my daily every other day task of cooking. Then this and that and the other and a sun-bath in the bath house. In the afternoon we went visiting to obtain Haomau's life history but Punua wasn't in so we didn't learn much. Had a swell visit with Kuraniu's wife. Her dreams were odd. No news to speak of. Started letter tonight.. Mother's birthday.

Tuesday, November 7, 1939
Just after breakfast I decided on a walk to take some "recommend" blanks to Punua. Stopped at Teaopekeragi's for a little while than went on. While at Punua's I checked the account book of "fast offerings", Branch donations, and other books and did what I could about putting them in order. The Branch book was out a little and needed more names in so I did that. Was there about two hours. He gave me a tihiko  (2) and Moruga gave me a pretty shell pârau . As I was about to leave Hamau came over carrying a chicken for us. She and I went on up the street to home. There I helped her with her haapiiraa  for next Sunday. Surely a sweet girl. 29 yrs. old and anyone would take her for 19. No reira vau i aroha'i ia'na . Radio again at night without much news. Vanila selling at 30 dollars a kilo!

Wednesday, November 8, 1939
At the books all day again except for a walk to see Hivaura and Rua about a repentance. Hivaura is willing but she wants Rua to come in also. Maybe. Went to try to get Tuputeata married but she was too busy to talk. All I got was information for the Branch book on her baby. Hamau came again today bringing some turtle meat for us. Takotaha also did the same. The hen laid an egg on the porch last night and another tonight. We better not kill her for a few days. Tapi gave us four eggs. Pulled kaipoas  and haaris  and about got dropped on so I quit. Finished Helamana  in B. of M. Meeting at night.. I answered most of the questions. "Tero " hollered. Not sure yet.. ship or not. Tere & I couldn't see anything when we walked down. Haavare poha .

Thursday, November 9, 1939
Began the morning with talking to Tepeura about getting married. Tehei wants to be baptized but can't until they get married.. he wants to, she doesn't. I also helped Tehei carry gravel until the time came for me to prepare a Re. So. lesson. Meanwhile we attended Paraimere . I gave the lesson in R.S. and talked for twenty-five minutes on Saulo o Tareso e Paulo . After meeting I talked with Naia, placed all Branch money in her hands but the tithing which I kept myself, and checked to get her books straight. Ua ote te reira . Read 20 pages in Tah. B. of M., went to translate the news. Retired about 10:00 P.M.

Friday, November 10, 1939
And the years roll on. 22 and I don't feel a day older than last year though I've become wiser, I hope, and calmed down quite noticeably. Nothing unusual today except tonight we had a can of pineapple and a few small cookies as sort of a night-cap. Terena was the nice one to furnish us with the pineapple. Naia gave us twelve eggs to help along with my birthday cake, and Hamau gave nine. As it was my turn to cook I surely turned out some swell hot-cakes for our supper. 3 tablespoons flour, 2-1/2 of sugar, and 2 eggs. We went visiting to thank Mohea's mother and father for the turtle they sent us. They surely treated us swell and seemed not sorry to hear we baptized their daughter. When we left they insisted we take the dollar they gave us. We visited a few more people before returning to the house. Hivaura is close to repenting. Radio and news again at night.

The army and a few citizens in Hikueru. Nov. 11, 1939

Saturday, November 11, 1939
Just after breakfast we donned our Sunday duds and went to the celebration commemorating the Armistice. The Gov. talked and a couple more, and the Tefau , one of the soldiers, fainted from standing so long and I left the gathering to go help him; he was under about a half hour. Meanwhile all the Catholics, etc. gathered in our Church house for a short service. When I got there the house was full to capacity and Kehauri told me to take charge. Easily the largest audience I've ever talked to on this side of the earth. Teapekeiragi and Kehauri were the speakers with my closing remarks. It was a good meeting and everyone enjoyed the get-to-gether. Afterwards we took a picture of the nuu-faehau , etc.

I bathed in the afternoon and took a cauple of visits. Went to see Hivaura and Rua but he was asleep and she was out. Pulled haaris  down this afternoon. I didn't see one coming until it was on me almost. I never moved so quick in my life. At that it hit just an inch away and scraped me. Later one hit Tere a glance on the hip. I pulled two and he only saw one coming. No damage done. Afterwards I went for a couple of visits to see Hivaura, Rua, Naia, etc. Didn't get a chance to talk to H. & R. but left a message for them. Our coal oil is gone so we sat in the dark until bedtime. Manova, Fareuna and Tepeura were over. I brushed a centipede off my neck as she was crawling up. Not very playful creatures those things. Thanks to Tepeura.

Sunday, November 12, 1939
Sundays are surely full days in the Amaas. Tere led the Haapiiraa  in Priesthood and I explained the work we did this past week on the Branch books. Also announced Hivaura's repentance. She came to me this morning and said she wanted to repent this afternoon. That was surely swell. In Sunday School I visited with the Pupu Piti .

Sacrament meeting I took charge of and Kehauri sat back. We gladly accepted Hivaura back. This afternoon Aneti and Tepeura cooked dinner for us here. Boy! We surely get treated swell; much different than a year ago. They cooked noodles, fried chicken, gravy, faraipanied  eggs, and for dessert, jam. That was all right. Evening meeting again with Hamau taking the lesson.

Monday, November 13, 1939
Went walking this morning to straighten out another little difficulty in the Branch book and while at the other end of town, "Tero " was shouted. Needless to say we were surely glad, but after waiting three hours she came in and no mail. Well, we were a little disappointed but nothing to do about it. The day has been broken into and we didn't accomplish much. Radio again tonight. Too noisy; nothing obtained.

Maura, Tekuna, Turuma e Manava

Tuesday, November 14, 1939
I was cook today so there is where I spent a couple of hours. Another couple in reading, more in visiting Kuranui, Punua and Hamau, and obtaining an invitation from Kuranui for breakfast and one from Manava for dinner. She's come back to me now that her fellow left for Hao. He is coming back, marry her, and join the Church, according to her. That's good. I'll give her up on that condition. The hen hasn't come through lately so we may have a chicken dinner soon. Ua oti .

Wednesday, November 15, 1939
Tekuna brought over breakfast for us this morning, and even though we had accepted Kuranui's invitation to eat at his home, we indulged in a good breakfast of faraipanis , P. & Beans, and cocoa. She cleaned up our home good for us while we were eating. About six-thirty we went to Kuranui's to help him build his water vat. He insisted we go right in and eat and we didn't dare tell him we were full. We ate ...... Later we began work and worked until 1:00 P.M., then returned to the house, bathed and when Takotaha came over I talked to him while Tekuna prepared our lunch for us. Surely have a hard time to keep from hurting feelings. Tere didn't do much thinking and began to get dinner; had it all cooked when Tekuna came with what she had cooked. Well, we ate ........ She didn't feel so mauruured. Tonight all during the Haapiiraa  Mahinui & Tukihiti kept cracking about hurry up so we can go to the radio. I got pretty sore but held myself until they asked for my mana'o . I felt it a pleasure to give it and surely told what I thought. First time I guess I've really been peeved. Mahinui stood up and apologized rather ungracefully and as soon as meeting was over he skipped out. Undoubtedly it is spread to all those waiting at the radio that we refused to come. Well, it's up to them how they take it.

Thursday, November 16, 1939
Vahua was coming over this morning and I was to help her with the Haapiiraa  for Re. So. today but she gave it to Tere. He accepted and got most of it himself. We went to Primary, which was pretty dry, and then afterwards killed the old biddy. I made chicken soup and noodles for our dinner. Tere got through his haapiiraa  fine in meeting and immediately after we surely had a swell dinner. Later went for a walk, talked with Rua, who said he would repent at New Years', delivered tithing receipts. At night we missed the radio again, on purpose, and spent the evening working out problems with Takotaha. Not much help.

Friday, November 17, 1939
Around the house again most of the day and in the afternoon we went visiting. Kuranui ma  have just about finished their water vat. Hamau gave us each a pillow case and Tere a hei  today. Takotaha gave us a purpure  and two eggs. These people surely have the idea that when we visit them they have to give something. Tepeura was over this evening, singing & playing. Later I went out and sat on the rail; she came out. Ai, ia haapao e hiopoa te hoe taata ia'naiho e tia'i. Eita paha vau e moe i teie aui area râ aita e hoe mea i tupu . She's a good kid and I surely think a lot of her. I wish she would marry so she could come back into the works and Teihei could be baptized. Later we went to the radio.

Saturday, November 18, 1939
Am writing with Elder Braegger's pen tonight; I broke my Sheaffer's today while removing it from my shirt. The top came unloosened and the bottom fell, chipping the point. Well, two good pens ruined in one week isn't so bad. Today I just about completed my Tah. B. of M.... two chapters left. (Finished it later) We were invited to Punua's for breakfast and dinner today. They certainly are fighting over us. We have had three invitations out for tomorrow... accepted Fareu's. Pulled and ate Kaipoa  with the girls today. Marere brought us three loaves of bread, jam, eggs, & iita . Got Ruruhau to consent to give up her office. Ruau .

Sunday, November 19, 1939
Seeing as how we have been so popular since being in Hikueru, it's getting to be that we can order whatever we want. Fareu served us a swell breakfast before meeting, we then went to meeting, got our pick of the work.. we took the Sac. blessing.. and I set Hivaura apart. Sunday School I went with Vahua's young girls again. In the afternoon we went to Fareu's for a swell chicken dinner. Returning back we listened to the girls play the guitars and sing. Ua here roa ratou ia maua . Surely different this time than when Pereti and I were here. Maybe it's because we'll be leaving soon.. I don't hope. Surely like it here. Our house was thoroughly cleaned & the linen changed for us. Ua here roa maua i to Hikueru nei .

Monday, November 20, 1939
It has been raining most of the day and with me cook, not much has been done. Read Jesus the christ and wrote down a few good thoughts. The girls Tekuna and Manava are over tonight. Today I finished copying my Doc. & Cov. Sec. 58 so a ship can come anytime now. I worked out a few more thoughts for my little diary tonight.

Tuesday, November 21, 1939
Looked like a real stormy day again but after a few hours it cleared up and has been hot. Read more in Jesus the Christ and wrote down a few good points. Went visiting; saw and talked with Tehuihui, Paata  Tearoha and Tekaotaha. Tearoha, the Cath. Katikita  weighs 140 kilos. Went to the radio again.

Wednesday, November 22, 1939
Surely have stayed around the h ouse today except once when "Tero " was shouted that took us all down to the shore. Went for a little walk i tai  for a few minutes. And meeting at night. Except for that I stayed home, read (100 pgs. or so in Jesus Christ) and cooked.. more soup. Na Faukura te Haapiiraa i faatere . I got assigned the lesson for Re. So. tomorrow.

During a real rainstorm in Hikueru. Water really
poured down for half a day. The best I ever saw.
Hikueru Nov. 23, "39"

Thursday, November 23, 1939
Tonight we just returned from the radio. Tere is singing and playing with his guitar and I am finishing up my days labor. We just learned tonight that this is Thanksgiving but thinking back over the day I guess we haven't celebrated so badly. For breakfast we finished the soup I made yesterday and then I began preparing my lesson for Relief So. Soon after I got started at that, time for Primary came around. Did nothing but sit there except for taking the kids outside and playing a game. At eleven we went to Takotaha's for dinner, we didn't know we were celebrating; there we had chicken, peas, faraoa hopue , haari , and jam & rice. He gave us as "tao'a aroha " a few nice shells. Really, I feel complimented. As long as Elder Asay & I were here before we never knew of him ever doing that for a Missionary. I would as soon have his respect as anyone on the island. He's really smart.

We just returned to the house and the rain set in. Received another of those Hikueru drenchers. I stripped, or put on my pareu  and went out and showered. The hour for meeting came, the rain stopped, a good crowd turned out, and I felt very much at ease, taking them through the later life of Paul. Really do enjoy teaching the Relief So. here. They are swell!! Not knowing for sure, we bought a can of pears and a couple of cakes, boiled four eggs, and had a snack before the radio. As I said, just learned it's Thanks(giving). I'll say!!!!

Friday, November 24, 1939
Rained again off and on all morning. During one little relapse we went to Paraita's to get some canned goods for dinner. While we were there a storm hit like I've never seen before. Rain came down so hard we could just make out the house about fifty yards away. Meanwhile he called me behind his counter to the safe, then showed me more pipi  pearls than I knew existed. Literally hundreds of them and they were beauties. He has just been gathering them, buying from natives. Is asking $175 for the lot. It was really a sight few people ever see. I called Tere and we just stared.

In the afternoon we were able to go out for awhile. Visited Hamau, Kuranui, Punua, Takotaha, and left pamphlets for them. At night at the radio again but couldn't hear much. The Gov. gave us his umbrella to get home with.

Saturday, November 25, 1939
This morning a "Tero " was shouted and to everybody's surprise a big French Man 'o War sailed by. It didn't stop but came very close to the shore; close enough to give some of the people quite a scare. They thought it was a German ship, and some thought it a ship to pick up the young men for war duty. Neither, it just kept going on above. The only other parau api  was one of Tamariki's son's wife gave birth today. We went visiting at Takotaha's, the Gov., Paata, Rai, Punua, Tehuihui, Fakahotu, Hivaura, and Ruruau's today. Nothing more to speak of.

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