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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, November 03, 1916, Page SIX, Image 6',
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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1916.
Are Looked Into
Consul General Moroi Investigates
Complaints About Settlements At
liana Which Had Been Published
In Japanese Newspapers
While on Maui, Japanese Consul-
' General Moroi investigated reporrs
that from time to time have appeared
in Honolulu Japanese newspapers that
laborers were not receiving bonuses
to -which they are entitled under the
bonus system. He came to the conclu
sion that most of such reports emi
nate as a result of misunderstandings
of facts or conditions. The Consul-
Goneral is quoted as saying:
"The Honolu.'u Japanese newspapers
often have written about the profits
in sugar cane and the payment of
bonuses to Japanese laborers on the
Hnna p antatlon. I have investi
gated the matter while on Maui and
have studied the situation. I found
there is no way for some Japanese
who nre working on these plantations
to receive the same treatment in the
bonus system that other laborers do
on the other plantations, because at
Hana they are not common laborers
employed by the plantation on wages.
but are small farmers who contract
with the plantation. They pay the
rent for the field that they plant, they
pay the rent for farming implements
and the plantation agrees with them
to buy all sugar cane from them at the
price of $3.50 per ton. Therefore, if
such Japanese wish to participate in
the bonus system with others they
must change their contracts with the
Speakink of general conditions on
Maui he said:
"Among all the sugar plantations
that I inspected, Puunene plantation
is almost ideal, its system is almost
perfect, and its treatment of laborers
is the best. I should say it is one
of the best in the world.
"Japanese laborers working at Puu
nene and at Paia are treated by the
company like one's members of fam
i'y. Every laborer is enjoying life
and working with good sp'rlt.
"I often heard while I was in my
office that there was one complaint
by Japanese laborers against the
planters relative to the payment of
bonuses and1 it was so reported by lo
cal Japanese papers, but the facts
are entirely different. All Japanese
who are working are satisfied in every
respect with their treatment by their
"At Puunene there are several club
houses established ty the plantation
for the laborers, for amusement after
work, furnished with books and maga
zines. "There are day nurseries establish
ed by the plantation to take care of
babies for the wives of laborers who
wish to work in the field. The plan
tation furnishes two or three nurses
to take charge of these homes, and
also free milk for the babies. All sick
Japanese laborers are treated in a
modern hospital. The. laborers' homes
at Puunene are such as those for
which we pay a rent of at least $15
a month in the city; a large yard in
front and rear, free water and free
"At Paia I was told that the planta
tion supplies hot water for the labor
ers for their bathing.
"At Wailuku, Puunene, Paia, La
halna and Kipahulu plantations I ask
ed all Japanese laborers I met if there
were any complaints and all said there
"I advised all my people that there
is no other place in the wu;ld where
I have been where labor is so kindly
treated as at the Hawaiian plan'.aiions
of today, and advised Iheui to stay
where they ar now and be satisfied.
"At Lahaina I met several Japanese
plantation hands living in the town
instead of plantation homes. I asked
the reason and they told me that hey
pay rent for their homes and live in
town to better educate their children."
Under the direction of D. S. Slogget
of the Maui Agricultural Club, a fine
children's playground has Just been
opened in the midst of the Hamakua
poko laborer's camps, mauka of the
plantation store. The play grounds
are attractive and consist of a large
piece of land, for the purposes need
ed, and is surrounded with a neat
fence. The play equ'pment Is not yet
complete, but at present there is a
large sand pile for the amusement of
the younger children and a ba'.l ground
for the larger ones. Up-to-date par
aphernalia has been ordered which it
is expected will be installed within a
month or so. "It is the hope of the
plantation management that the play
ground will serve to keep the children
in good health, out of mischief and
from loafing around the plantation
store," Bays a resident of the district.
"It is an example that should be fol
lowed by the other corporations," he
SADDLE THIEF TURNS
OUT TO BE DESERTER
After a search of a month, Honolulu
ofllcers have captured Frank Custer,
alias Steel, who stole a saddle from
Manuei! de Costa at Puunene, while he
was employed by the Puunene dairy.
Steel, or Custer, left the island im
mediately after the theft and sold the
saddle in Honolulu, the purchasers be
ing Attorney Whi.thington. It devel
oped after his arrest that Custer was
a deserter from the Coast Artillery and !
he was turned ove to the military
authorities for punishment.
Utility Board Is
Still After Bond
Commissioners Will Insist On Exami
nation Of Electric Comyany's Books
Despite Denial And Proteses
Despite denials from Robert E.
Dond, president of the Island Electric
Company, Ltd., that he had withheld
any information from the public util
ities commission in its investigation
of his concern, the commission at its
regular meeting held in Honolulu last
Tuesday decided to repeat its de
mands on the company for certain
data concerning the electric com
pany's transactions with the Island In
vestment Company, reports the Adv
ertiser. Bond's denials were contained in a
letter written from Berkeley, Cali
fornia, and read at the meeting de
nouncing the commission's findings
and categorically answering each
criticism of the commission directed at
the Island Electric Company's meth
ods of business. In its investigation
of the plant and books of the company
In Wailuku the commission was un
able to secure certain records, and
served notice on the companv that
they be produced within thirty days.
Bond denied that this information had
been withheld, though Charles R.
Forbes, chairman of the commission,
stated that officials of the company
declared that the data was non-existent.
An extension of time will be
granted the company and a new de
mand made on J. C. Blair, superin
tendent of the concern, for the re
Bond, in his letter to the commis
sion's letter of complaint, declares
that the commission's criticism of the
company's bookkeeping svstem was
the first hint he had of its inefficiency.
lie said that the system was modeled
after that of the Hawaii Record Com
pany. He stated that the electric company
could not ex'st without the rates
which the commission characterized
as exorbitant. The company, he wrote,
has met M its business obligations,
but has not been able, since it start
ed, to pay any dividends on its capital
stock. Bond mentioned that the com
pany was organized before the utilities
law was passed, but an opinion from
James Coke, attorney for the commis
sion, was to the effect that this did
not bar the commission's jurisdiction.
The commissioners signed their de
cision in the investigation of the La
haina Ice and Electric Cnmnnnv whirh
orders the concern to install a' system
of accounting that will separate its
utility from its non-utility business.
The decision declares that the service
of the company is satisfactory, its
rates fair and just, and that its gen
eral conduct of business is commend
able. Routine business, including fhp on.
prova? of the monthly bills of thp pnrn.
mission, occupied much of yesterday's
muiuueu session was one from
H. Good'ng Field, who acted as com
mission auditor in the invpBtlfoHrtn
of the Inter-Island company's books.
The bill was for eight days' work. The
amount was $200 $25 a day. There
was just a gasp of astonishment from
the commissioners when the voucher
was read, a moment's hesitation and
consultation, and the b'll was passed.
Then the astonishment turned to dis-
.ui wnen tne next vouchers read, by
Secretary O'Sullivan were for the com
missioners' salaries for $150 each fnr
one month's hard work.
PROGRAM OF TEACHERS'
MEETING IS ANNOUNCED
For the annual meoHno- nt tv, ..
leachers' Association whinh .m
qr place on 'day, December 1, !
o!I!!I.fonowlnB Preram has been ,
f '?21:15SonK- "America."
825-9:20 Geography Class, Grade 2. i
Subject: Government in roin ,!
home and school.
9:10 Plan. (Plan wiH ho written
on board and teacher
a:U5 Equipment. (Teacher In
i uiti HH win exDlain whv .1.. t, '
i on? uao j
intiuXme ,tq)u,wnent and how 8he
s:i5 Class. (Teacher in rw,.'ot collector rrankiin.
will conduct a class of children in the NEW LONDON, November 2 The Deutschland cargo is estimat
subject planned. She shall confine ' ed to be worth $10,000,000.
Course of stuV.me allotment of the I TUCSON, November 2 Dr. D. R. Servin, naturalized American,
9:10 Seat Work. (Teacher shall ' nas een arrested and charged with conspiracy to ship arms and am-
uvmonBtrate now she carries on the '
written work for her snhwt
files it. corrects it and '.i,: "
these corrections for the enrni nf ih.
9:15 Correction Work (Qoo
9:20-9:35 Discussion. T?mmi tnhta
discussion on the class work demons
tration. 9:35-9:50 Recess.
9:50-11:15 Geogranhv Class Grade
6. Subject: Cotton manufactura in
11:10 Plan. (See above.)
11:05 Equipment. (See above.)
h:ju uiass. (See above.)
11:20 Examination. (Instead of
g'ving written work in r.raA
the teacher wi'l give one examination ;
niiestinn 1 i
11:20 Marking Examination Pap-
ers. (For this purpose, the teacher
wui consider the question as one of
. . .. i a. ... .. .1
iivo H.-mt u, Hne win use tne system or
the Department for marking and ex
11:30 12:00 Business Meeting.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all those who
so Kindly extended their sympathy
and sent floral tokens on the occasion
"" oiauum iit-apy. i
County Fair Is Getting
Much Newspaper Attention
The Maul First County Fair is at
tracting almost as much attention in
the press on the other islands as it is
on this island, as Is shown by the lib
eral mention that is being made of
It in almost every issue of the var
Riley Alley, editor of the Star-Bulletin,
spent several days this and last
week on the island taking the prep
aratory steps for the issuing of a
special eight page section of that
paper which will be devoted to the fair
and Maul progress. Another Star
Bulletin representative, L. B. Smith,
is now on the island and will remain
here completing the work on the is
sue. The question of approving of the
special edition was placed before the
executive committee of the fair com
mittees at a meeting held last Mon
day. Approval was immediately
granted when the intention and scope
of the edition was explained by the
Star-Bulletin editor. The edition will
make Its appearance on a Saturday
in advance of the fair and it is believ
ed that it will attract many people to
the local county show.
Besides the reading space given the
fair by the newspapers, a'l the English
publications in Honolulu, Hilo and
L'hue are carrying advertising space
urging attendance at the fair and
citing some of the interesting exhibits
which will be shown.
One of the Honolulu newspapers
had the following to say regarding
Manager F. B. Cameron's -visit to Ho
nolulu in the Interest of the fair:
"F. B. Cameron wants tents. He
nrrlved In Honolulu from Maul on
Tuesday, and has spent two days
searching for tops for the exhibits
which will bs shown at the First
Maul County Fair, which will be held
at Wailuku on November 30 to Dec
ember 2. Anyone who has a tent to
loan the Maul people is requested to
commun'cate with Cameron at the
Alexander Young Hote'..
"We are going to have a banner
show. We have already been assured
there will be 125 livestock exhibits
and the department of domestic sci
ence and arts will be well taken care
of. Maui residents have donated their
art collections for an exhibit. Wa'lu-
ku will be ready to take care of 600
visitors during" the fair. Band con
certs and fireworks will be among
the special features,' he concluded."
Editorially the Hawaii Herald, a
consistent booster for the fair, had
ths to say of it recently:
"The First Maui County Fair is
looming up well on the horizon and
the Valley Islanders are doing all in
their power to make the affair a suc
cess. Entries from Hawaii, in the
shape of live stock, have been sent
In and it is hoped that many, other
exhibits be contributed from this is
land. The Maui Fair will be open
three days November 30 and Dec
ember 1 and 2. All good Hiloites
who can spare the time should take
a run over to Wailuku and see what
Maui can do along the line of a county
In its news columns of the same
TELEGRAPH NEWS0F THE WEEK
NEW YORK, November 2 President Wilson has critisized busi
ness men for resisting changes and said that Wall street men have no
vision. Men who treat employees as partners are most prosperous, he
declared. American business is under the direction of a too small body
of men, was another of his statements.
HONOLULU. November 2 Two hearings on the chanre azainst
'le Thompson saloon of selling "slop" beer to patrons have been held,
by the Oahu Liquor Commissioners. It is expected that the investiga
tion will be concluded this afternoon.
Inter-Island freight rate hearings will be resumed this afternoon
I'Y tne public utilities commission.
The New Zealand postage rate
The Red Cross has announced that the contributions from all the
islands amounts to $7,920.05. Hawaii gave $3,562. It is proposed to
buy a motor ambulance for use in the war zone with the Hawaii con-
Raymond Sharpe is acting as
HAS MAUI MATCH
Taro Mlyake, the great Japanese
wrestler who has met and defeated all
the best wrestlers in the United
States, Japan, England and Honolu'u,
will appear at the Wailuku Mill
Theatre on Saturday night, November
i Manuel Kahuku, the Lahaina Giant,
.will meet Miyake here. His strength
j and skill are said to be wonderful and
be feels confident he can throw his
There will also be a preliminary
contest between Ikeda, the Honolulu
wrPStl(,r and te pick of Maui wrestl
The first contest will begin at 8:15.
!"m'ssion au cents ana fi.oo, ringside
MOTHER IS CALLED
BY SUDDEN DEATH
Mrs. Ellen Kahalekai, mother of
three children and the wife of the
William Kahalekai, a police officer at
Wuihee, died last Tuesday morning
at the Paia hospital after a short ill
ness. The youngest child is seven
months n,'d nnri ih mm. oD i
of middle aged when called by death.
She had niany acquaintance, all of
wnom wero friends, in Central Maui
issue, the Herald said:
"From Maui comes word that the
First Maul County Fair of that island
is assuming good shape and that the
exhibits are going to be many and var
ied. Ten acres of land will be tented
for the housing of exhibits an be
sides, several buildings in the vici
nity of the baseball park in which the
big show ..is to be given, have been
secured for exhibition purposes. Then,
in addition, two streets will be block
ed off and used for still more exhibits.
There will be stalls for one hundred
and fifty head of live stock and the
cattle, horse and mule exhibits, prom
'se to be splendid.
"Over fifty thousand dollars worth
of exhibits will be Bhown at the Fair
and the who'.e of Maui is being comb
ed for interesting and instructive sub
"The Maui County Fair will open on
November 30 and will close on the
even'ng of December 2. Preparations
are being made to provide accommo
dations for a very large crowd of peo
ple and there will be ample room for
everybody. The Mauians hope to see
a large number of visitors from the
other islands at their Fair, and a de
light fu! program of entertainment has
been arranged for, outside of the Fair
nll(j everybody who makes the trip to
the Valley Island will be sure of a
pood timff-while among the very hos
pitable residents of Wailuku. Kahulul,
Faia, Puunene and Lahaina."
Another boost for the fair was the
following editor'al. which was publ
ished in the Star-Bul'etin.
"Maui County's first annual fair, to
be held November 30, December 1 and
2, will unquestionably be the biggest
event of its kind in the history of the
territory. It is go'ng to bring out a
remarkably fine exhibit of livestock,
noultry, commercial displays, etc., and
the entertainment features are many
"It will he a fair just as interesting
to the other islands as to Maui, and
this fact makes it pertinent to in
quire why there should not be an,
excursion from Hono'ulu. November
30 is Thursday, Thanksgiving Day, and
probably a number of people who
might otherwise leave for the Valley
Isle on Wednesday will decide to stay
at home, for their turkey dinner. But
an excursion leaving Honolulu either
Thursday night or Friday should be
well patronized if the situation here
is thoroughly canvassed. This is
something the commercial bodies
which already are planning to
participate actively in the fair by a
joint exhibit might well talk over.
Members of the Maui fair manage
ment have asked the Star-Bulletin to
mention the possibility of an excurs
ion, and if there is sufficient interest
shown here, the Maui people will take
up the proposal actively with the
Inter-Island Company. Certainly it is
going to be a fair of unusual attrac
tions and Maui is determined to put
up even a better "show" than did Ha
What about an excursion leaving
here either Tursday night or Friday?"
has been reduced to two cents an
collector of customs in the absence
As a result of the grounding of the
Lurline on Oahu, Captain Joel Smith
has been reduced In rank to first officer
in the Matson employ. He will be
succeeded as commander of the Lurl
ine by Capt. Soule, who has been the
master of the Uilonlan for a number
Sealed tenders will bs received by
the Superintendent of -Public. Works
up until 11 A. M. of Friday, November
17, 1916, for reclamation government
swamp lands, Lahaina, T. H.
The Superintendent of Public Works
reserves the right to reject any or all
Plans, specifications and blank
forms of proposal are on file in the
office of the Superintendent of Public
Works, Capitol Building, Honolulu,
and with Mr. A. L. Burdick, Agent,
Public Works, Wailuku, Maul.
CHARLES B. FORBES,
Superintendent of Public Works.
Honolulu, October 30, 1916.
(Nov. 3, 10.)
Expect Big Crop
Of 1917 Sugar
Figures Of Sugar Factors Indicate That
Production Will Be Almost Up To
That Of 1915 And This Year's
Hawaii will have a sugar crop of
between 625,000 and 650,000 tons In
1917 If preliminary estimates are
borne out. Optimistic ones have fore-
cast much higher figures than these.
some as nigher as 700.000 tons, but
early estimates now in do not warrant
Wh'le the Sugar Factors Comnanv
now has preliminary estimates for
shipping purposes from all of the plan
tations associated with that company
'It is not ready to give out at this
time the separate estimates of differ
ent plantations But Allen M. Nowell,
its secretary and manager, has given
to the Star-Bulletin totals of the re
ports that have been turned in to him
and these are complete.
The plantations, mills and compan
ies that go to make up the Sugar Fac
tors Company have turned in to Man
ager Nowe'.l estimates of the 1917
crop that amount,-in round numbers,
to 525,000 tons. Nowell emphasizes
the fact that these estimates are pre
liminary and that weather conditions
of the next two months may have a
decided effect upon' them, that they
may be increased or they may be dim
inished. But they are the figures up
on which arrangements for shipments
and for sales are being arranged.
This year the sugar of the Sugar
Factors Company amounts to 475,000
tons and it has been expected that
a material increase will be shown for
1917. Figures do not warrant the
guesses that some have made. The
increase over this year is now ex
pected to be 50,000 tons or a little
more than 10 per cent.
Indications are that 1917 will not
equal the figures of 1915 when 535,000
were marketed by the company.
Est'mating the production of plan
tations not connected with the Sugar
Factors Company, Nowell gave the
estimate for the full crop of the isl
ands to be between 630,000 and 640,000
The higher figure would closely ap
proach the 1915 crop when there were
marketed 646,445 tons, and on Octo
ber 5 of this year there was afloat
10,000 tons with perhaps 15,000 tons
to be shipped or in all 582,000 tons.
H. Howell, made a business trip to
Honolulu the first of this week.
J. Garcia, was a Honolulu visitor
Superintendent of public Kinney,
was a visitor this week.
W. Frost, travelling representative
of the Schuman Company, is on Maui
on one of his regu'ar visits.
W. L. West, returned from a short
tr'p to Honolulu on the last Mauna
Mrs. Harry Gesner, who has been
spending three weeks in Honolulu, re
turning to Wailuku on the Mauna Kea
A. G. Hammer, of the Howell En
gineering Company, has returned
from a short trip to Honolulu where
he went to consult an optician and
have his eyes treated.
Attorney D. H. Case, has been con
fined to his homo this week with an
attack of la grippe. He is reported
much better today, aHhough unable
to resume his legal duties.
Harold Rice, C. C. Campbell and
Harry Gesner made what they claim
is a record catch nf niinm it kokm
yesterday. The record th
the size of fish and not for numbers.
.acu or the fishermen landed one TJlu-
Funeral services over the ashes of
the late Mrs. Darcas Heapy were held
held last Sunday morning at the grave
where they were interred beside the
last resting place of her father and
sister. The remains were accompan
ied to Wailuku from Honolulu by her
son Stafford and his wife. Rev Dodge
conducted the funeral services.
Harry Gesner, who is one of the
committeemen, arranging for the de
corated automobile parade which will
be held on the last date of the fair,
wants to know the names of owners
who intend to enter cars. He urges
that steps be taken at once to secure
the necessary auto iWnmtinna sm.
gestions regarding the decorations
will be furnished by him, upon receipt
of a request.
The POUltrv cnmmlltnn nf iha tt
which intends to have two incubat
ors on the fair grounds, are anxious
to secure eggs for hatching. The
chickens hatched will h
those who furnish the eggs. It is nec
essary to get the eggs before next
Wednesday, so they will hatch dur
ing the fair dates. Pnnl Tjirta nf tha
committee. Will attend in c-Pli'inir lhA
fggs if donators will inform him where
tney can be secured.
Hula All Same
Forner Hamakuapoko Teacher, Now
Lecturing In Eastern States, Tells
How People Confuse The Two
"Honolulu and hula are closely con
nected in the New Yorker's mind,
thanks largely to the songs which have
been so liberally ground out to sell."
The above sentence, telling tersely
of the effect of an unwelcome brand of
advertising that Hawaii is receiving
throughout the East, is contained in
a letter received last week by the
promotion committee from Miss Estel
le Roe, formerly a teacher at Hama
kuapoko, who is now lecturing on Ha
waii in Eastern cities.
But according to the writer, there is
also a very healthy Interest, not based
upon "that funny dance," being dis
Miss Roe in her letter says in part:
"The set of slides that you so kindly
loaned me is doing good service. I
added fifty-three to it and, with your
forty-four, it makes a good collection.
After the lecture I sing a group of
Hawaiian songs and, so far, have been
ab'e to have a stringed orchestra to
accompany. The girls who play wear
yellow leis and help me in singing the
'There seems to be much interest
here in the Islands, and nearly every
body who talks about them says, 'I
wish I could go there.'
"A good many ask me if I dance
that funny dance,' which shows that
the hula Is closely associated with the
Islands. I saw in The Advertiser that
an attempt wil! be made to stop its
spread, and 1 think that is an excel
lent plan. At present Honolulu and
'hula' are closely connected in the
New Yorker's m'jid, thanks largely to
the songs which have been so liber
ally ground out to Sell.
"The music, good and bad, is being
played all around, in restaurants and
hotels as well as movies. The other
day I heard a gutter band playing
something that seemed to have a rath
er familiar sound, but it was several
minutes before I made out that they
were slaughtering 'Aloha Oe.' I have
been told that people one-step to that
tune now. Such is fame!"
Those Who Travel
By str. Mauna Kea, Oct. 28 W.
MacDougall, C. Richter, F. B. Parson,
J. II. Neustadt, H. Hersche, Mrs. Jas.
L. Coke, L. Weinzheimer, A. G. Ham
mer, M. J. Lewis, Miss R. Janleiro,
Mrs. C. A. Buchanan, A. D. Castro,
J. Garcia, E. J. Nell, A. S. Ewart, L.
Quon San.'Mrs. A. Reiman, S. K. Moo
kini, I. Sato.
By str. Mauna Loa, Oct. 28 A.
wohhor A rhoner. Mrs. Oyama,
Master Oyama, K. Hauchi, Mr. Shinyo,
E. F. Dienert, Yap Chow, A. x. xee,
Mrs. M. Kaalele, Mrs. L. Freitas, Miss
t. Freitan. John Pavao. Mrs. John
Pavao, Theodore Martin, N. Kobaya-
shi, Mrs. M. Thompson, Master
Thompson, S. Miyamoto, James Hood,
Mrs. D. Stoney, Miss F. Stoney, J. H.
By str. Mikahala. Oct. 29 Mrs. E.
Kalaiwaa and infant, S. Midorlkawa,
mv Avan Mn T Rcntt. J. A. Dunbar,
Mrs. Dunbar, August Drier, Dr. Hob-
dv, Mrs. S. Kaulana and cniia, miss
M. Kamakani, Y. Van Hing.
Lahaina Wong Hoy. Sing Chow, F.
F. Bovd, J. C. Eubanks, Lt. R. M.
Jones," H. Gooding Field, R. H. Allen,
C. W. Carpenter, L. Bean, C. A. Brans,
H. Harada, S. Tuda, Y. Yamashita,
Y. Uchida, T. Saito and wife, H. How
ell, A. O. Bottelson, B. Keystone, W.
L. West, Miss F. L. Parmeter.
By str. Mauna Loa, Oct. 27 J. D.
McVeigh, C. W. Carpenter, E. Bocht,
Mrs. A. A. Soong, Miss A. Soong, A.
A. Soong, Mrs. H. W. Mist, C. B. Hall,
Lieut. Jones J. T. Osorio, A.. H. Vieria,
R. H. Allen, Miss Anamoto, Mr.
Banks, Mr. Washington, Mrs. B. Ana
moto, Mrs. R. Keawe, Miss Kolbe, Mr.
and Mrs. A. S. Capellas and infant,
S. R. Maples, T. Nakamura, K. Asano,
T. Akiyama, Mrs. Coale. Mr. and Mrs.
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Straine, Mr. Co
alt, Mr. Young, Hen Wise, Mr. King,
Miss De Costa, Miss Barton, Mr. and
Mrs. Brown, Miss M. Kauhane, Miss
Grant, Miss E. Kauhane, Rev. and
Mrs. J. P. Kaihe.
By str. Mauna Kea, Oct. 28 A. Mc
Dougall, R. W. Filler, A. Fritschi, R.
Weatly, J. Young, L. Forrest, H. WeV
ler, Mrs. C. J. Erbin, John Bohnen
berg, Miss Farber, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Nelson and infant, Mrs. H. Hogens,
Lau Fal, A. C. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
Leong Su, E. M. Campbell, H. B. Gib
bard, S. Heapy, Mrs. Heapy, F. K.
Lee, D. W. Clark, A. I. Smith, Miss A.
Young, Mrs. E. Widen, Miss E. Por
sythe, Mrs. D. Warren, Miss F. G.
Bayley, E. T. Hallock, Mrs. A. Far
man, Dr. W. G. Torrence.
By str. Mauna Loa, Oct. 30 J. Gar
cia, L. Y. Alona, J. Fassoth, J. M. Fas
soth, W. K. Smith. W. Frost. J. W.
Howse, F. W. Jennings, C. Akana, J.
H. Wa'.waio'e, W. Kobayashi, J. Holt,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Takamane, S. Ta
kamane, Mrs. II. K. Sheldon and two
children, V. Waller. D. B. Murdock.
G. Errett, Mr. and Mrs. C. Umemura,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Watanabe, Mrs. S.
Maruono, T. Miyaji, Mrs. Miyajl, R.
J. Baker, H. Kaualoku, E. G. Ham
mer. By str. Mikahala, Oct. 31 Miss V.
Sanborne, Mrs. C. J. MeCorriston, J.
W. Harvey, H. M. Whitney.