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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, January 19, 1917, Page SIX, Image 6',
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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1917.
Smaller Schools To
Share Janitor Fund
Six Big Schools Use 75 Percent At
Present No Dispute Over Princi
ple, But In Method Of Applying
"There is no dispute between Super
vising Principal McClusky and me on
the principle of a fairer apportion
ment of the $4500 Per year available
for Rrhool janitor Bervice," declares
School Commissioner D. C. Lindsay.
"What we didn't agree on was the
method of making this apportion
ment." Mr. Lindsay stated that he
and Mr. McClusky are getting to
gether on the matter, and will he
ready on a schedule by the time of
the next meeting of the supervisors.
L'ndsay further explains that he
wants the principals of the various
schools made responsible for the
maintenance of their buildings and
grounds, and the giving to the smaller
schools a larger share of the janitor
money. McClusky wants the same
thing. The method of getting it re
sulled i.n the deadlock before the
board of supervisors last week.
At the present time six of the larg
er schools get $".168 of the $1500
available for janitors, or almost three
quarter of the entire amount. They
('present only about thirly-five per
cent of the school enrollment, how
ever. The county at present pays
about. $600 per year each to six
schools for janilor and janitor sup
plies. This amount is, row likely to
he cut almost in half, in order that
r.ome of the little schools which have
been getting as low as 14 per year
may be better cared for. The idea is
that each school principal will he able
to keep his buildings and grounds in
presentable condition through judxi
ous use of a little money in wages
to some of the older boys, or to resid
ents in the neighborhood of the school.
May Be Enlarged
Patients Increase 300 Percent In 6
Years Provision To Be Made For
Indigents $10,000 May Be Spent
In order to provide for the care of
helpless indigents in the county, and
at the same time to provide more
adequate facilities for lightening the
'ncreasing burden on the institution,
Malulani Hospital will possibly soon
have a new addition, which will cost,
including land necessary to be secur
ed, some $8,000 to $10,000.
This matter occupied considerable
attention in the meet'ng of the board
of supervisors, last, week, and the
matter is being studied by a commit
tee of which Supervisor Fleming is
chairman. It is proposed to enlarge
the. nurses' quarters, and to build a
new men's quarters, using the present
upstairs men's wards for the in
digents. Much praise was made at the board
meeting of the faithful work of the
sisters who have composed the nurs
ing force of the hospital for many
years, and Dr. Osmers was authorized
to employ additional nursing help
when occasion requires to relieve
them. Special mention was made of
the work of Sister Leonilda, who has
been connected with the Hospital
A report of the work of the hosp'.tal
shows that the number of patients has
increased over three hundred percent
in the past six years. . In 1911 there
were 188 patients admitted, of whom
fifteen died: while last year 566 pa
tients received treatment, of which
number thirty-six died.
Soldier's Bride Starts For
Mrs. Roy M. Jones was a departing
passenger from Honolulu on Tuesday
to join her husband, Lt. Jones, U. S.
A., who is now stationed on theMexl
can border. Mrs. Jones, who was Miss
Sallie Collins, a sister of Miss Har
riett Collins, of Hamakuapoko, was
married in Honolulu to Lt. Jones
about six weeks ago as the latter was
passing through by transport from the
Philippines for his new post. Now
that he has become settled, his bride
will join him.
HIGH SCHOOL CLASS TAKES
COOL MOUNTAIN OUTING
The members of the botany class of
the Central Maui High School formed
a jolly party which made the ascent
of Haleakala last Friday afternoon,
returning on Sunday, i In the party
were Mss Mary Couch and Mirs
Blanche Mast, teachers. Misses Dor
othy Krauss, Margaret and Mary
Lindsay, Margaret Hair, Gladys Mein
ecke, and Hollis Hardy and Bob Mur
doch. The party enjoyed the trip
notwithstanding the fact that they
found plenty of snow on the summit,
and the cold rather Bevere.
Rizo Matsunoga, 28, Japanese, Puu
nene; Matson Kobayashi, 19, Japan
ese, Puunene. Ceremony by Rev.T.
Pedro Morallia, 22, Filipino, Moala
la; Lizzie Naeole, 25, HawaUan, Mou
lala. Ceremony by Rev. L. B. Kaume
heiwa. January 16th.
Ah You, 31, Chinese, Waihee; Eliza
Naehu, 18, Hawaiian, Waihee. Cere
mony by Father Justin.
To Be Big Feature
Carnival Management Making It One
Of Main Events- Over 1200 Child
ren Of Schools To Take Part
Public school educators, well-known
on Hawaii and Maui, are incharge of
the arrangements being made for the
Children's Festival, which is to be
given on the campus of the Oahu col
lege as a part of the Carnival week
entertainment in Honolulu on Friday
afternoon, February twenty-third. The
committee consists of H. V. Kinney,
superintendent of public instruction.
the chairman, James A. Davis, Harlan
Roberts, V. H. Meinecke, George S.
Raymond, Miss Nancy Daniels, Miss
Margaret Cooke and Miss Nina Ad
ams. Miss Daniels is a member of the
Puunene family of the same name and
Mr. Meinecke is a brother of Joe
Meinecke. the chief engineer of the
sugar mill of the Maui Agriculture
Company at Paia. He is a native of
The tentative program as announc
ed is as follows: Grand March; Hail
Columbia; Kinder Polka: Psalm of
Peace; Snowstorm; American Hymn;
Japanese Dance by Normal girls;
Normal chorus, three numbers Driv
ing foxtrot; Ua Like No A-Like; The
Sea King's Bride: Spanish Oe; Aloha
Oe; Hawaii Ponoi and Star Spangle
Nearly 1200 children will take part
in the excercise, who are now being
drilled in their different parts, for
which they are to bo appropriately
costumed. Those in charge of the
Children's Festival are enthusiastic in
praise of the progress that the child
ren are mak'ng and all prophesy a
most successful affair.
A distinctive feature of the festival
is to be the hanking of the children
before the "old Punahou school build
ing," which is to act as a background
and sounding board for the children's
exercicises. The students from the
Normal school are to be costumed and
placed in such an order that the
American flag will be formed, which
will be the length of the building.
Flanking the students who form the
flag will be pupils from various
school bearing colors which are dis
tinctive of the followln islands: Oahu,
Kauai, Maui, Lanai, Molokai and Ha
waii. Interest in the Children's Festival
is always manifested by the tourists,
as it is at these exercises that the
average visitor to the islands gets his
first knowledge of the work that is
being done in the public schools or
making American citizens from the
many different races represented in
It was at the children's exercises
during the Carnival two years ago
that "Uncle" Joe Cannon, the Amer
ican statesman, was so visibly moved
while he witnessed the patriotic pro
gram which was rendered.
Broke Firearm Law
Gets Fined Heavily
Tarn Chong Store Failed To Report
Sale Of Revolver Which Killed Child
In Hamakuapoko Camp
Tam Chong, proprietor of a store at
Paia, was fined $50 by District Magis
trate McKay, on last Friday, for fail
ing to keep a record of and to make
a report of the sale of a revolver, as
required by law. The sale in question
was made to the Porto Rican, Fern
andez Planesi, who fired the shot
which went through the wall of a
neighboring house in Hamakuapoko,
Killing tnree-year old Flora Gouveia,
In trying to locate the person who
did the shooting, the police searched
the records and also made Inquiry at
lain cnongs store, but failed to get
any clue until Planesi himself broke
down and confessed to having fired
the revolver from his window as a
part of his Christmas celebration. He
also testified that he bought the weap
on a lew days previously from Tarn
Chong's place with a portion of his
The defendant in court ' admitted
that the sale had been made by his
store, but claimed that a bov clerk
had done it and forgot to report tht
matter. The police cUvm that the
sale of at least one other unreported
revolver can also be laid at Tam
Chong s door.
LEAVES SUCCEEDED BY
F. W. JENNINGS
J. J. Correll, for the past several
years manager of the Hamakuapoko
btore, nas resigned his position to ac
cept one with the newly organized
Stork saving system. He will leave
with his wife for the mainland in a
few weeks to take up his new dtrvics
119 will be succeeded as manager of
the store by I'. W. JenninM, formerly
it tie Kahumi store, but wno has re
cently been 1. -Ing in Oregon.
OFFICIALS TO BE AUDITED
Every official in the county who
handles any county funds will hay
his books and accounts aud'ted bv tin
county auditor between now and th'i
first of March. This was decided upon
by the board of supervisors at in
meeting last week. The audit is to
be up to the first of the year.
To Ask Legislature
For County Agents
Mainland Plans Of Helping Farmer
Calls For Cooperation With Federal
Experts Modest Appropriation
To supplement the work which the
federal government is doing through
its experiment station and extension
division work in the Islands, the next
legislature will probably be asked to
appropriate the sum of $5000 a year
lor tne next two years. The matter
was considered last Saturday in Hono
lulu at a conference between Director
J. M. Westgate, of the Hawaii experi
ment station; C. S. Judd, of the ter
ritorial board of agriculture and for
estry; A. L. Dean, president of the
College of Hawaii; B. G. Rivenburgh,
commissioner of public lands; and F.
G. Krauss, director of the sub-station
of the Hawaii experiment station, fit
The need of more money has been
keenly felt in carrying out. the exten
sion work on the various islands, par-
icuiariy tor money for salaries of
representatives to help the small agrr-
culturists. This is the work known
generally as "county agent work" on
the mainland, and the money in most
cases is supplied by state or county
funds. The rigid rules surrounding
the expenditure of federal appropri
ations makes it. impossible to use
money for various purposes that are
badly needed. For instance in the
matter of practical value of certain
field crops, nothing but experiments
on a field scale can determine their
practical value in certain Instances.
And yet the federal funds im-vy not be
used for securing the necessary equip
ment or implements, even though the
cost be but trifling.
It is understood that Governor Pink-
ham approves in general way the ob
jects to be gained.
Two Companies May
Buy Lanai Island
Officials Inspect Property This Week
Reported Move Is Safeguard To Fut
ureNo Immediate Development
In connection with the negotiations
for the sale of the island of Lanai, as
reported by special wireless to the
Maui News earlier in the week., a
party of pineapple men arrived
from Honolulu by the Mikahala on
Tuesday evening, and made a care
ful inspection of the property. In the
party were C. P. Judkin and Walter
Macfarlane, of the Libby, McNeill &
Libby company; J. D. Dole, L. A.
Arnold, and J. L. Whitmore, of the
Hawaiian Pineapple Company; Dr.
Lyons, pathologist for the pineapp'e
growers; and H. M. Von Holt, of the
The presence of the Hawaiian Pine
apple Company officials bears cut a
local report to effect thai the
proposed purchase is not to be made
by Libby, McNeill & Libby, as the
wireless reported, but jointly by the
two big compan'ies. It is also claimed
that if the purchase goes through it
is not proposed to make immediate
use of it for pineapples, but instead
that the new owners vil! probably
continue it as a cattle ranch for a
number of years, ultimately, however,
bringing it Into cultivation if I lie in
crease in demand or loss of present
holdings through expiring leases war
Maui Hog Raisers Organize
For Mutual Beneiit
At a meeting held on Wednesday tit
the home of Dr. J. C. Fitzgerald, in
SpreckelBVille, the Maui Swine Breed
ers' Association was formed, starting
with a membership of seventeen. F.
G. Krauss, of Haiku was elected presi
dent; V. A. Clark, of Makawao. vice
president; and H. W. Rice, of Paia,
sccretaty-treasurer. Tb-j munhers of
the organization are all crthusiiists in
hog raising and have taken the lead
in promoting an industry which prom
ises much for Maui. Monthly meet
iiu's will be he'id.
The organization starts .out with
the following members: W. A. Clark,
Dr. J. C. Fitzgerald, Dr. W. D. Baldwin
James Lindsay, Ben Williams, II. W.
Rice, L. K. Smith, S. A. Baldwin, L.
von Tempsky, D. T. Fleming, F. A.
Clowes, and F. G. Krauss.
MRS. MURDOCH'S CARD PARTY
Complimentary to Miss Esther
Shepherd, whose marriage to Mr. D.
C. Lindsay took place the following
day, and to Miss Dorothy Guild, her
guest from Honolulu, Mrs. D. B. Mur
doch entertained very delightfully at
her Hamakuapoko home, on Thursday
afternoon of last week. Cards were
the feature of the afternoon, linusunl
ly dainty refreshments were served.
Hana Japanese Thought
To Have Been Drowned
Believed to have been washed from
the rocks and drowned, searchers who
have been hunting for Kagishima, a
laborer on the KaelekU plantation, Ha
na, since last Sunday, have virtually
K'ven up hope that he is still alive.
The man went fishing near Makaalae,
last Saturday morning and has not
been seen since. The police have been
informed that a human leg was seen
flouting in the vicinity, but do not
credit this story. The missi.ng man
was thirty-two years old and single.
Did Maui Influence
Keep Edings Here?
Story Current That Dar Association
Would Have Endorsed Him For
That Judge W. S. ridings, of the sec
ond circuit court .might have received
the supreme court appointment which
went to Judge James L. Coke, except
for the activity some of his Maui
friends who did not want to lose him
to Maul, is the story that is now go
ing the rounds. At least the Judge
might have had the bar association
endorsement, except for that activity.
Of course since Coke's appointment
was not In line with the bar associa
tion's recommendation, it may not
have made any difference, but then
again it might.
The report is that when the matter
amo before the bar association Judge
Hidings stood particularly high among
these under consideration, but that
when the final vote was taken, the
attorneys of two big legal firms,
known to be particularly well disposed
towards the Maui jurist swung their
voles against him. The explanation
of th's phenomenon is said to that
certain persons on Maui, fearing what
democratic politics or lack of material
might bring to Maui in case of a
change, ur;;ed to such good effect
that the Judge's friends, in the inter
ests of Maui, voted against him.
It is understood that Judge Edings
would have accepted the place on the
supreme bench, but that he has not
been and is not. a candidate for any of
the other judgeships now vacant in
Big Game Fishers
Begin To Arrive
Kihei To Be Headquarters Of Pro
minent Visitors James M. Jump
And Party To Arrive Next Week
H. Gooding Field arrived last Tues
day in company with two very dis
tinguished foreign sportsmen, who are
in the Islands tor the fishing for which
Hawaii is fast becoming world-known.
One of the visitors is C. G. Wade,
former premier of New South Wales,
an enthusiastic angler. The other is
B. Anderson Stiger, of Sweden, a big
game hunter and known throughout
the world of sport as an angler of the
The three will spend some time on
the Maui fishing banks, with their
headquarters at the club house of the
Hawaii Tuna Club, at Kihei. They are
equipped with the very latest in rods,
lines and artificial ba'ts for the land
ing of swordflsh, ulua, ono and tuna
and are out after all the Island
Mr. 'Field will return to Honolulu in
time to greet "Jimmy" Jump and his
party, who are due to reach the city
on the S. S. Manoa on Tuesday frqm
San Francisco. Mr. Jump is accom
panied by h'e family and a number of
angling friends, and is also bringing
his own motor fishing launch. HiB
party will spend two or three months
in the Islands, Mrs. Jump to visit in
Honolulu while Mr. Jump and his
fishermen companions will be trying
all the various waters of all the vari
ous channels for all the various kinds
of game fish there may be.
Livestock Men Keen For
, Fair This Year
(Continued from Page One.)
and then discussed the matter of hold
ing the next fair this year, and of the
site. No decision wras arrived at on
this latter point, though the general
sentiment appeared to be to hold one
more fair on the Wailuku baseball
grounds, as was done last year.
Pull Together Spirit StiU Strong
Although there was a spirited de
bate on the matter of a permanent
fair ground, President Walsworth
was roundly applauded when he call
ed upon the members to stand togeth
er on whatever the majority decided
upon, pointing out. that, this poi'cy had
made the first Maui fair the success
J. J. Walsh argued in favor of ac
quiring the grounds of the Maui Rac
ing Association at Kahului, filling in
the low land, and erecting permanent
buildings needed. I). H. Case favored
laying out a site in the sand hills be
tween Kahului and Wailuku; provid
ing for a race track, drill ground, and
possibly other features, as well as
facilities for the fair. Dr. J. C. Fitz
gerald suggested asking the leg's
lature for a modest appropriation to
help out such a plan on behaU of the
Other rnqmbers discussed the feas
ibility of again using the Wailuku
base ball park. No acl'on was taken
on any of the -propositions it being
decided to await the report of the
committee to be appointed.
The finance committee's report
showed total receipts of $8020.03,
with probably still $500.50 to come in;
and expenditures of $6769.71; leaving
a balance of $1751.47. Of the receipts,
$5226.20 was gate receipts.
COX In wailuku, Maui, January 16,
1917, to Mr. and Mrs. Joel B. Cox,
a son. Doak Carev.
RATTRAY In Oskaloosa, Iowa, Jan
uary 15, 1917, to Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Rattray, of Kahului, Maui, a nine
H. A. H. Austin, Jr., and R. C. Rice,
engineers of the hydrographic survey
department, arrived last Saturday
from Honolulu and have been engag
ed in making stream measurements
on this island.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Burns, of Ha
makuapoko, whose marriage occured
in Honolulu last week, were arrivals
by the Claudine last Saturday. They
are spending a short time at Iddle
wilde, on the mountain.
E. C. Corson, director of boys' activ
ity of the Alexander House Settle
ment, was obliged to undergo a pain
ful operation on nose and throat in
Honolulu last Saturday. He is ex
pected home within thp next week.
Charlie Hall, of babys' savings hank
account fame, is back on Maui on a
business trip. He recently returned
from an extended trip to the main
land. Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Dodge were
returning passengers from Honolulu
last .Saturday morning. Mr. Dodge
was in the city attending a meeting
of the Hawaiian Hoard.
E. W. Christmas, theweil-known
artist, was a passenger to Honolulu
last Friday night after spending sever
al weeks In making some special simi
le on Maui.
E. E. Boyum, of Hamakuapoko,
made a trip 1o the Dig Island last
Saturday to have a look at. the vol
cano, which is said to be unusually
spectacular at the present time.
C. D. Lufkin, cashier of the First
National Hank of Wa'lukn, was a busi
ness-visitor to Honolulu the first of
F. G. Krauss, of the Haiku exten
sion of the Hawaii experiment sta
tion, returned on Tuesday from a
snort business trip to Honolulu.
T. M. Church, manager of the
merchandise department of Alexand
er, & Baldwin, was a business visitor
to Maui this week.
Miss Emily Wells, of Makawao.
who has been on the mainland for
the past two months, is expected to
arrive home by the Manoa next week.
E. C. Moore, of the Haiku sub-sta
tion of the Hawaii experiment station,
left for Hawaii on Wednesday on
business connected with his position.
H. Gooding Field, of Honolulu and
Maui was an arrival by the Claudine
on Tuesday. -
Y. C. Aiona and Y. H. Aiona, of
Hana have returned to their school
E. O. Corson, of the "Alexander
House Settlement, was a business
visitor to Honolulu last week.
Joe Chalmers and Miss A. Chalm
ers, at Hana. were nassene-era In Ho
nolulu by last week's Claudine.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gay of Lanai,
returned home from a trip to Honolulu
Frank Howes, salesman of the von
Hamm Young Company, was a busi
ness visitor to Maui this week.
Judge W. S. Edings returned last
Saturday from Honolulu where he had
been since before Christmas.
R. A. Drummond, supervisor, was in
Honolulu on business this week.
Ray Irwin, of Peacock & Company,
is a visitor on Maui this week.
At the meeting of the supervisors
last week, it was decided to authorize
the employment of a fire engine driv
er for night duty in connection with
the Wailuku chemical engine. The
place has not yet been filled. The ac
tion is an experiment, the result of
criticism by the chamber of commerce
of the fire department.
A. C. Ratray, cashier of the Kahu
lui Railroad Company, was the glad
recipient, on Monday of a cablegram
annoucing the arrival of a nine-pound
son that morning. Mrs. Rattray is at
her parents' home in Oskaloosa, Io
wa. She is reported to be doing well.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cox, of Wailuku,
are receiving the congratulations of
their friends over the arrival on Tues
day morning at their home, of a fine
baby boy who has been named Doak
Carey. Both mother and son are do
The annual meeting of the members
nf tho Mflkuwnn TTnlnn Plinrnli will Kt,
jheld at the Community House to
morrow evening. a supper will be
served by the ladies in connection
with the event.
K. Esano, a laborer employed by the
Kahului Railroad Company as a ste
vedore, sustained a bad break of the
leg and other injuries when a bag of
sugar fell upon him on Wednesday.
Capt. William F. Kaae and second
Lt. Robert. K. Wilcox, both of company
A, Third Regiment, N. G. H have re
signed, and have been placed on the
officers' reserve list.
Peter Saffery, a young Hawaiian,
was sent to jail for 3 months by Judge
McKay for snatching 55 cents from
a little Chinese newsboy.
Mrs. Alexandrina Reis Carvalho, of
Wailuku was granted a divorce from
her husband Carlos Reis Carvalho,
yesterday, on ground of desertion.
Dr. W. D. Baldwin was the recipient
of a beautiful new Pierce-Arrow tour
ing car by the Lurline last Friday.
Basket Ball And Dancing
At Gym. Saturday Night
Two teams from the International
League at. the Alexander House Gymn
asium will play basket ball Saturday
night. The International League Is
composed of live teams and the Athl
etic have (he highest standing In (he
League. The All-Americas is a team
made up or the best players
in the other four clubs and their de
termination to "put. one over", the
Athletics promises some unusually in
teresting basket ball. After the game
which is called for eight o'clock, there
will be dancing.
To Aid The Stork
(Continued from Page One.)
some slight amendments. Attorney
E. R. Bevins was instructed to pro
ceed at once to secure the charter. It
is hoped to have the whole matter
closed up within another month and
the stock certificates delivered to
The Stork System of Savings is
unique as a business enterprise. For
it is a business enterprise, and has
been gone into by the Maui people on
solely that basis. At the same time it
embodies some of the features of ,K
beneficiary or insurance orearl;i'ion
Whi'o it prom'ses to lie profitable to
its owners it is certain to perform it
useful part to everyone whom it reach
es and it will reach hundreds of
thousands of people in every corner ot
the United States.
For the enterprise, although absol
utely controled, through a number cf
carefully drawn copy-rights by the loc
al company, plans todo business every
where. In fact it has already made
contracts with C. B.'IIall, H. F. Proc
tor, and J. J. Correl for a period of
five years, to handle this mainland
business entirely on an even division
of profits basis. ' The contract goes
so far as to specify that the agents
tnust earn for the shareholders not
less than twenty percent on the capit
al stock the first year; thirty percent,
the second year, and forty percent the
Good For Everybody
The Stork system is really the co
operation of customers, merchants,
and bartkers, and redounds to the be
nefit of the children. A customer in
making purchases from his merchant
is furnished with script equal to flv
percent of same. This script is re
ceived by a local banker and placed
to the credit as cash to some child,
where it draws interest at four per
cent the same as any other savings
account, but cannot be withdrawn un
til the child is fifteen. The banker
charges the merchant with the amount
of the script.
For the benefit of getting customers
who will open these accounts, the
merchant pays the Stork Company
seventy-five cents for each one, while
the banker, on account of a new long
time account started, is glad to pay
the company fifty cents.
Now In Operation '
The plan was worked out in Color
ado, and was put in operation on a
small scale embracing sixteen small
cities. It was at this stage bought, by
Messrs. Hall and Proctor for $125,00(1,
and the reorganization as the Maui
corporation is what has just been ac
complished. The officers elected last night are
W. A. Baldwin, president; L. Welnz
heimer, vice-president; D. C. Lindsay,
secretary-treasurer. Directors E. R.
Bevin3, E. P. Rosecrans, A. F. Tavar
es, and A. W. Collins.
' While the shares of the company
have been virtually all taken, there
still a few thousand that will be dis
posed of at. par ($1). Those who may
be Interested should address Mr. H.
F. Proctor, Wailuku Hotel, Wailuku;
or Mr. D. C. Lindsay, Baldwin Na
tionalu Bank, Kahului.
Some Of The Subscriber
The following is an incomplete list
of those who have up to the present
time subscribed for stock in the new
W. A. Clark, K. J. Zedtwifj, Will.
Wayne, Enos Vincent, C. A. Mac Don
ald, F. A. Lufkin, J. J. Correll. Mrs.
W. A. Sparks, John D. Souza, W. A.
McKay, W. L. Decoto, F. Burt, Miss
R. M. Hansen, Artbur Stevenson. A.
Fr!es. J. Meinecke, Ben Ambrose, An
na Albrect, W. Aki.
E. R. Bevins, Chas. Savage, Anna
M. Karrer, D. B. Murdoch, K. KodanL
T. Hamamura, George S. Aiken, H.
M. Gesner, Frank Stark, Rebeca
Nicholas, K Shoda, J. H. Bushcr, Mar
ian ALxMillan, Pioneer Mill Co., L.
Wetn-'heuner, E. G. Hummer, J. Hor
uichi, 'l. Ogasuku, J. B. Fa.isoth, So
ph'e i;resi'ty, John I.li'li.v
E. A. sU-, Lid-i OUkard, Eva L.
Houcner, Bessie Frank H. Part
ridge, R. B. Dodge, W. F. J. Dale, V.
C. Schoenberg, J. Dolim, F. Shoda,
Katherine Deutschmann, R. W.
Smythe, Julia S. Aiken, W. F. Mang
els, N. J. Andresen, W. S. Beeman,
J. E. Gannon, Ruth R. Bailey, Edwin
Soper, A. S. Chong, H. Fassoth, G. W.
Patterson, E. S. Smith, Gregorlo Guer
zon. John Santos, Antone Abreu, Joe
Rocha, J. M. Feiteira, Manuel Sou
za, John Barette, John Medeiros, An
tone Ambrose, Domingo Ferreira, Ma
ry Simpson, H. D. Sloggett, Frances
M. Stanley, Carrie A. Hair, C. E. Bart
er, Charlotte J. Beggs, A. II. Haysel
den, G. W. Weight, Alex Valentine,
E. P. Rosecrans, Garnie E. Rosecrans,
A. W. Collins, L. Hebert, W. A. Bald
win, E. C. Banham, A. F. Tavares, D.
A. K. Ting, N. Kamuri, A. E. Par
malee, F. B. Cameron, Hugh Howell,
Eun'ce MacLaien, John Vaseoncellosi
Clement Crowell, Arthur C. Rothrock,
Amora Andrade, C. P. Durney, M. A.
Tavares, John Martins, J. C. Blair, S.
Yoshinmsu, Eugenia. Y. Bergstrom,' e!
Brecht, Mary J. Couch, C. F. Peterson
Lois G. Baldwin, Sam L. Taylor, P. f!
Lada, J. Vincent, L. M. Baldwin, Dan