Newspaper Page Text
''. t -
CORNER HOTEL r
KKW iOIKS !
HY LA9T "M.VJUl'OSA" I RECEIVED A
Which nro how opened out for inspection.
Choice Selection of French Bateenes i
Fast Oolors, nboiU ICO Fieccs fit 23 cents it 7ml;
SCOTCH ZEPHYRS, tho Latest Novelties;
V New Line of TOYAL BATISTE;
PERSIAN MULLS, iu tho Litest Designs;
wish to cull tho attention that 1 hnvc this season imported the Finest ind
Best Selected Stock of
O: Cvoiy D&scriptUm. ISO pes to h'ct from. I have l-ought
WOO Pieces of BiMiriK ii Bit rem the East
An Immense Assortment.
inST Ladies in want of Embroideries
Conu'r llntol & Fort Strwtn.
jiavi: just r.ccKivni) a vr.uv
LAD1CS' & CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR,
11 will be -old ut Reasonable Price.
fJuT Our Drii-smal-mg Department undnr the tiDinngcntcut of MISS
CLARK will bo re-opened about Muy 12th.
' L1 l-i"-). .'". '."'.II LJ'.UiamIB.W."lL-Llllk"1 "H-IiU IJ 'L-1 L." IWL1-I.J
gam & wmm
HAVE JUST RECEIVED T.K AUSTRALIA
A Choice Line of Dry & Fancy Oocds,
JelU filovM from ! to ao HuMcmw,
Hosiery, Satiaes, Scotch GlDgbams, latest patterns; Woalen Dress Goods.
ALSO, A CHOICE LOT OF
Boys', Youths' & Children's ClotliiDg, Tronks, Bags & Valises.
PLANTATION & INSURANCE AGENTS,
Bailden,' and General Hardware, Agricultural Implements
Cwrptfutw', Rln-ckviuiUm', Mnchir.h-th' It. Plumbers' TooU,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS !
K.:iciuu Utensih', Paints, Oils, VarnbihcB, Lamp Goctis imi
Male's Steaia Piuaps, Weston's Centrlicg&ls,
Sllcw S Glbbs, S lumlDglon SwiEg Kachlnes,
Dr. Jayns h Sods Family Medicines.
CRYSTAL -:- SODA -:- WORKS,
Giugfii Alo, Snraaparilla. Lemon, Cream &
tj- CIlAJU'AfiM'; CIDEIt.
-ALL AERATED WATERS
Mutual Telephone 330 ns o e4-
0li)Liiid o'dciH promptly uUended to.
Oalilornlu Ifuy. OtitH, llnui,
Oii (Jttke DIuul, LlnsetHl Jlleul,
tiarloy, KolUul U:irl3
nriddlin (i round J?:irliv
Wliunt and Com flour.
FLOUJt wiTAUn, Oulilnn Giilo A Sulliutn-ca F1.0U31
, lelepboaes, tlo, X75.
FASHION THE HILO COURT.
nan xi was in . i
jAROE STOCK OF
mvh HO per okih oc ovfty
larok Asor.TMr.:;T or
Fancy Dry Good
:i - 90
: : Projiriotor.
nf "THK OREAT Pl.OOD
and IRON WATER,
-Bell Telaphouo 298
Cor, Ediuburgli & Queen Sto.
DAILY fcULLlMPtK: UQtfOJLlTIiU, Ji; 1.,
, h7.l..atb.MtvyW HMntnV4lHmftlH llt-BiI.J.M-W-
Term of Third Circuit.
VnDSE5UAV, jlay 14.
Kaimko, jiwoni Am stopping
i'alnu's; 1 know Lain, is my
brother; lsijt week Tuesday I mis
at I-iilau'r, ; I ki.ow Mrs. ilillq, saw
her that Tuesday niht ntl'nlnu's;
know Piipo, alio is slopping nt Pa
tau's, tnw Vtr. IM ill and Popo
talking togethi-r ut Patau's, did not
hear what Iupv said, only tbe two
PutAiu, sworn I live iu llama
kua, am stopping iu Ililord Pulati's,
know Poio, htic is my wife, know
Mrs. Milh, saw her on Tuesday of
last week at Patau's, about nine
o'clock night, Popo was there at
the time, feruv that Mrs. Mills had
conversation with Popo, they were
Cross-examined by Mr. D.ividson
Am man led to Popo, were mar
ried nt Ilonokaa, don't remember
how long ago, by Luhiau, think it
was three years ago; wife's busi
ness is that anybody who want" tier
services, sho "goes there and does
the work ; they send for her to
plant llowers or to make mats; ye,
bhe tells foi times, the i3 the inter
preter of God's word ; she finds out
through God's woui tho right or
the wrong of persons; she can tell
the future through God's word;
blie was pupule before we were mar
ried, but has been all right ever
The Court says what the witness
did say was not that fihe became
sane in consequence of tnarriagc,
but that ftho was er.-uy a long time
aro aiul nau not reen mj since mar
VTitnes'" Don't know what was
done to restore her reason ; sho is
Bane now; I have dune nothing to
restore her reason ; she does not sec
visions and dreum dreams; I am
not a kahuna, 1 woik under others ;
I also interpret the word of God.
Pai.au, sworn Q. Can 3011 say
whether or not that is the tody jou
saw at your house last Tuesday
night (pointing to Mrs. Mills stand
ing in h doorway)? A. Yes.
Popo, sworn Live at Ilamakua,
know Mrs. Mills; was iu ilamalcu.t
when the Japanese Wu3 hung, heard
of the hanging; had occasion that
wedk to go to Mills' store, it was
Saluulay, saw Mra. Mills, had con
versation willi her ; she laid a mnt
ter before me, to look at .Joe Mills.
Mr. Davidson objected to testi
mony from a character of this kind,
who followed an occupation inhib
ited by law.
The Court don't know that it
is, so far a ctablished thus far.
Fortune telling out of the Bible is
largely followed in all countties by
.Mr. Hatch considered the only
material fact on which witness could
bo examined was iu regard to the
time at which Mr. Mills came home
Mcssr?. Neumann and Peterson
argued that there wcio other mat
erial points in Mr. Mills' evidence
to be contradicted.
The 'Court over-ruled the objec
tion. Witness Mm. Mills a&kcri me to
look into tiic matter, to find out tho
cause of that Japanese being killed ;
saw her on Wednesday of tho nest
week; had conversation with tier
that day in room adjoining tho
store; Mrs. Mills told me that tier
husband was not with her that night,
from ten o'clock till three o'clock ;
after having mentioned ten to three,
Mrs. Mills proposed that we to
gether should look further to nee
whether her husband had done
crime; Mrs. Mills asked mo how
it can be hidden.
Mr. Davidson thought they were
following tho folly of the Glcason
case, which had excited laughter all
over the world, if they were goini;
into necromancy they might as well
go back to tho days of the Witch
Mr. Peterson argues that witness
having testified to ceitain things,
they wish to go back to see hat
led up to them.
Stenographer reads question on
which objection was made.
Court over-rules objection, and
exception is noted.
Witness I akud lier if she had
Mr. Peterson Not the Ilrst day,
1 mean the second day.
Witness 1 told her that this
wrong cannot be hidden ; told her
again in seven days this wrong will
not be exposed, but in ten da-u it
will be exposed ; told her--
Mr. Davidson said they wore
putting in the evidence of a kahuna.
The Court did not understand it
in that way. The ohjeot was only
to contradict Mr. Mills.
Mr. Pcierfion said they were only
contradicting Mrs. Mills when sliu
denied that witness had said such
and such things with her.
The Court baid tho jury must not
regard tho kahuna's divination.
Air. Davidson said it might liuvo
an effect on tho jury's minds never
lliclos. Tho Court Thai is unfortunate
hut it caunot bo helped. I do not
think tills jury will be affected by
Mr. Peterson said to please noun
set lie would not pross examination
on these detail'.
Defense notes exceptions to rul
ing of the Court.
Witness Was stopping at Patau's
iu Ullo last week; was tliero Tues
day evening and taw Miw. Mills,
and hull a conversation with her
there; Mis. Mills asked 1110 to
change mv testimony and not to say
that MrsMills had said that her
husband went away at 10 o'clock and
didn't come back till 3 o'clock, and
if 1 did I would be urceHed for be
ing tv kahuna.
Cross-examined by Mr. Davidson
Have been married witli this new
husband four years; havo had four
husbands, been married four times ;
perhaps 1 am eighty years old.
Mr. Davidson What do you do
to keep up your youthful appear
ance? Witness 1 do nothing; do not
take awa or okolehao to produce in
spiialion; 1 find it f 10111 the Rlblc,
from the Hawaiian translation; I
can by looking at the Bible Hud out
some 'things in the future; cannot
tell from recollection but have to
open the Bible; havo been follow
ing this business about twenty
years, perhaps I was sixty yeara
old when I began.
The prosecution resti with it ro
hultul. AS UXPLANATIOX.
Mr. Davidson on behalf of Mrs.
Mill askeu that she be allowed to
go on tbe aland to make an explana
tion. The Court It is the witness's
privilege to come forward and make
a retraction. Mrs. Mill- (having
now entered) was asked by the
Court what she wished to say.
Mrs. Mills explained that in pass
im into town Tuesday night she
had an interview with Uapik-j at tho
suggestion of Patau.
CLOSING TO THK JVV.r.
jLc. Hatch objected to mote than
one address to the jury in closing.
Counsel for the defense lepresented
different men and there was no room
for argument against their right to
ba separately heard. On the other
hand, the Crown had chosen to try
these men togettier and should tie
limited to a single argument against
Mr. Peterson held that as counsel
for the defense mibl take different
giounds, it might be, necessary to
answer them separately argument
by one counsel and reply, and an
other argument and reply.
Tliu Con it thought this had been
do tie before.
Mr. Hutch said they wished to
save every point, and thought it
was a proper occasion to establish a
The Court decided against alter
nating arguments it must be first
al! the defense and then all the pro
secution. Mr. Neumann withdicw the claim
to alternation of arguments.
Mr. Davidson desired a few mo
ments to collect bis thoughts and
fetett a paper from his lodging.
The Court granted a recess ftom
10:1." to 10:30.
Aimr.r.ss or mi:. uvinio:.
Mr. Davidson, after recess, be
gan to close for the defense. He
tilluded to the vital importance of
the case to the defendants. It was
to be decided by the jury whether
the prosecution had made out what
they picmised to do in their open
ing. Investigation into a crime of
this kind was always to be desired,
and the punishment of the offend
ers. One of the most serious dan
gers iu life was from coming to
hasty conclusions. Deputy .Sheriff
Stevens had been sent to Ilo
nokaa to take pictures of places
where certain tilings were said
to havo been done, and litis had
raised susplckn in tlm minds of
people against those uiifoituuate
defendants. He said untortuuale
because it was a great misfortune to
have suspicions attached to men
however spotless their character
might be. Uefcriing to the evidence
of Deputy Sheiiff Lyman lie advert
ed to the omission of witness to pio
duce the shreds of a garment which
had been found adhering to tiic
rough edges of the telephone polo
this although he was careful to
preserve and produce i little piece
of twine such as might havo fallen
from the pocket of a child. Mr.
Overcud's evidence related chiefly
to tho change of interpreter at the
fire investigation, but it proved that
the change had been made at tiie
instance of Mr. Lyman himself.
Tiutjen and Ol&cn practically knew
nothing, their evidence hud little
bearing on the case. Sheriff Hitch
cock introduced n statement by
Lata, witness of ficcond greatest im
portance for the prosecution, also
statements from three of the do
fondants. This witness had also in
terviewed Mills but did not reduco
his statement to writing, leaving tho
important points gained to the risk
of distortion from defective mem
ory. Witness made a statement
from memory under oath regarding
the order of arrests, and would it
Ito surprising if ho proved to bo
mistaken in his version of what Milts
eaid about the rope, especially as
the conversation was more remote
than tin events of the arresting?
Turning to tho evidenco of tho
Japanese Uyenada had'testlfied at
tiic preliminary examination that
the horses passed between 10 and 11
o'clock. Ktovcn was the oulsido
limit ho gave them. At this trial
the Btijno witness stated that it was
about 12 o'clock, a discrepancy of
one hour from tho time first testi
fied. Then, iu regard to tho loitl-
tiM'JQ ID, 'lBJQ.
mony of Uyenada as to seeing
hoi sos from his bed, Mr. Davidson
pointed out tho marks on the wall
indicating the height of the lied and
that of tho base of the window,
wbicli showed 11 difference of 18
inches. It was impossible for him
to have seen the horses from where
his eyes were, without his vision
penetrating through the wall. These
were small thing-, not as high
as mountains or us deep r3 the
sea, but sometimes a fraction told,
and saved a man's life, and in this
case it utterly destroyed ttie credi
bility of this ultues'.. lie did not
know who did this tiling, but tho
Japanese were a shrewd people, aud
might have done this among them
selves. They had cooked this evi
dence but had overdone it. One of
them had sworn to a convors.itisjn
with another at ttie time the horses
were passing, while ttie. other had
testified that nothing passed be
tween them on that occasion. An
other, after walking two miles each
way to and front tils work, and
working hard ten hours, lay down
and slept so lightly after all this ex
ercise that he was wakened by
horses traveling on a soft road, and
was able moreover to tell that there
were two horses. It was a wonder
that from the gait of the horses they
were not able to divins their color.
Richmond testified nt (lie prelimi
nary examination before Judge Ly
man that Mills raised the Jap's head
and put the noose on his neck, and
then that the lope was thrown over
the har of the pole. In his examina
tion iu chief here he stated that the
rope was thrown over the bar before
the nooo was put on Goto's neck.
It was for them to decide whether
this man's evidence was worthy of
belief in any particular. He wanted
to go homo after icportiug the
whereabouts of the Japanese, not
because he did not want to partici
pate in a murder, but perhaps only
liecau3e ho was sleepy. He went
for the rope knowing that it was for
u murderous intent, lie acted un
der the orders of a man 71 ho had no
authority over him. Hn said lie
acted under fear aud although a big
athletic man, when sent 200 yards
away fiom men who had no weapons,
lie made no attempt to escape from
participation in this crime. How
could they believe the evidence of a
man u ho wn so utterly lost to all the
better piomptinps of humanity? He
went home from the scene of mur
der, undressed, went to bed, aud
felt n-Jcep. Could any tnao not
absolutely outlawed go to sleep di
rectly after sucli an experience?
Then while sleeping a sleep as of
the just, lie was awakened by the
ordinary tones of conversation llfty
feet away. He was facetious on the
witness stand tho other day face
tious about the corpse of a man that
he had helped to murder. In telling
oi his movements next morning he
spoke of "a stiff,' hanging on tho
pole, also said Blabou was at Mills'
store when Itlabon wasn't there;
he was positively contiadieted on
this statement. This man had been
sleeping iu Hie same room with
Lain, eating nt the same mess, for
over a week, and they had cooked
this uvidence between litem. Rich
mond had held a position from the
Government hut. had not been paid
his salary until he teslilled at this
trial. They had kept him out of
his money until they got his testi
mony, knowing that if he was paid
off tie could alfurd to strip his lin
gers at them.
Lata brought a gun into the case,
a thing not mentioned by any other
witness. While Richmond said Goto
was brought down on his knees,
Lata said he was brought doun to a
lying posture. Richmond swore he
was there all the time, Lata never saw
him there at .all. Richmond said
tiie Jap uttered no sound after ex
claiming, "Pan, pan!" Lala swore
that he heard a loud groan from
him. Lata nt tirst said he disobeyed
orders of Mills and ran away ao fasl
as h could, but on cross-examination,
when recalled to his mind by
the voice of the prosecution, ho said
he did what Mills told him before
running away. Mr. Davidson re
viewed tho evidenco of the several
witnesses on the character of Rich
mond, and the foul threats he made
against Mills and others, out of re
venge arising from his prosecution
for the laiccny of a watch. The
character given him by such men as
Mr. Fisher, and his own manner on
the stand, Ins cool avowal of a par
ticipation in the murder, stamped
Riclimoud as n man unworthy of
credence In any court of law. Lola,
who was proved to havo the reputa
tion of a cattle thief, was not made
a participant beyond the holding of
the horse. His" Honor would tell
them that the evidence of fifty ac
complices would not bo of more
force than that of 0110, one accom
plice in a crime could not corrobor
ate the evidence of nnothcr,
Tho Court hero said that the
Deputy Sheriff had measured the
rope, and its length wns 31 foet 4
iuclies to where tho unraveling be
gan. Mr. Davidson said he would now
return to that matter. Ho hold it
was imposHiblc for the frayed end to
be thrown over the bar, and of
courso if tho other end was round
the nock of the Jap It could not
hnvc been thrown over. Tho evi
dence of the filaments und marks of
shoe blacking showed that the pole
had been climbed by somcono to put
the ropo in position. Now, if this
was the case the evidence of Rich
mond in this particular was false,
and if false in ono particular it was
utterly unworthy of bolief in all particulars.
MiogwisatMafUCTHEiagacgiagaijfcaw wj.i mi gggsc3SgMaBsauc nawaoaa MccgragtottwuCTsjisg
At 12 o'clock the Court took re
cess ono hour.
Mit. Davidson resumed his ad
dress to the Jury. If Ihcy found
Richmond's testimony contradict
ory, or contradicted by credible
witnesses, or proved deliberately
false on any salieut point, the'
would have to reject his testimony
as unworthy of belief. They were
to judge whether it wa3 possible for
horses to be heard pnsslug on a soft
road at the distances given by wit
nesses. Mr. Overend testified of
gambling habits of the Japanese on
the plantation, sometimes accom
panied by drinking. Ho had also
told them that Steele never had any
thing to do with civiiicr medicine to
the men, and fuither contradicted
testimony of the Japs regarding the
strong language used by Steele to
cue of them who complained of sick
ness. Mr. Davidson, showing the
cap, held that it was impossible for
a cap of this kind to conceal the face
of a man with a head as large as
MillsC Oldenburg's evidence ac
counted for tho seeing of a man on
a white horse seen by the .Tapantsc
who spot cut of a window iu a fit of
coughing, also corroborated Steele's
account of himself that evening.
Hart, clerk in Mills' store, proved
absence of motive on the part of
Mills against Goto, -who was shown
to be a good customer of his. Coun
sel diiicusscd the reasons for and
against believing the evidence of
different witnesses on both sides. It
was for them to decide on the confi
dence to be placed in Mrs. Mills'
tcslimouy, taken in connection with
her voluntary explanation given thU
With regard to the memorandum
book giveu up by Mr. Mills, it was
opeu to the prosecution to bring
forward Mr. Grote, who lived on
Maui, to piove the truth or other
wise of Mills' statement. They had
done nothing in this matter. Ws
it likely that Mills would willingly
furnish evidence of his own guilt,
when it was entirely iu his power to
destroy: There was nothing in tho
manner or bearing of these men, at
the inquest, or preliminary examin
ation, or this tiial, that would cause
any suspicion ogaiust them. Mills
aud Steele, without any design of
testiug them, were brought into the
presence of the victim and showed
no symptoms of being guilty men.
Mr. Davidson stated Ills theory of
the crime. It was that the Japaucso
had lost iheir money in gaming with
Goto, that alter the meeting at
house No. 4 they hud inveigled Goto
out, and thai they hanged him to
the telephone pole. This wna a
theory that would rsmove a painful
feeling from the community, that
four such men ns these defendants
should have confederated together
to murder h man, because there was
a suspicion against him of having
set tire to a field of cane. Mr. Mills,
a successful man ef the world; Mr.
Blubon, h man of unblemished char
acter; Mr. Watson, who earned his
living by honest toil, aud Mr. Steele,
auotuer man of stainless character
who also made his living by honest
industry! What motive had auy of
them? If they should Und these
men guilty on the evidence of Rich
mond man with the most damnable
character in tho whole country, he
should begin to think that trial by
jury should be abolished. Counsel
related the story of Sir Walter Ra
leigh destroying his manuscript of a
history of the world, with the re
mark, "If I caitHot instruct persons
truthfully upon events that trans
pire before my eyes, how can I, in
transcribing manuscripts and tradi
tions of other countries and other
times, instruct the present and fu
ture generations correctly and truth
fully?" It was their privilege to restore to
society men ,who rested under sus
picions not. supported by evidence.
Nothing was easier' than to attach
suspicions to men under the circum
stances of these meu. Suspicion
could easily attach to any man with
in a radius , of -twenty miles from
where the iriuVdcr was committed.
Mr. Davidson called on the jury In
the name of justice and humanity to
acquit tho defendants.
Gustav-' A. Seinunaii
ho. 73 & 81 : : King 8tit.
At YV. Wright & Soa's.
Having r.'-oelvwl a full nptiortinciil nf
(tarrl-i!! Trimming Mattlala from 0e
East, I am prop-irca to execute all order
wiih nrtititHs stud despatch st very ice
ijir 7.t O.l y
Imported Dliect from Havana.
FOlt SALI3 OllEAI
A COMPLETE outilt for malting anil
dispensing carbonated boveraufB,
all tu Rootl nrilor. Address
831 3m YVolotdnu, Hawaii,
From Uan Ffctioisoo.
Lenin Duo at .
S. F. Honolulu
Juno 23.... July 6
Julv 20.... Alls 2
.Am; 23. .. Aug JI0
. .J-ept 20.... Sept 27
..Oct IS Oct 2f
..Nov In Nov 22
.. Dec 13 Dec 0
For Sen Franoijoo.
Mariposa. . .
ZcalaudiA , .
Alameda. . .
Mariposa. . .
, . July
. Nov 15
. Jan 10
Intermediate S. S. Australia.
Louvo H. F.
Friday. .June 20
Fi May.. July 18
Friday.. .Aug 15
Friday . Sept 12
Friday. ..Oct 10
Friday. . .Nov 7
Friday. .Dec 6
... Aug 29
. . Sept 2U
. . .Oct 21
... Nov 21
. ..Dec 13
Australian Mai! Sierras. V
foit mat-; PitAra'UHco.
Tho new ami flue Al sletl r.ter.nuUip
" Mariposa, "
Of ibo Oceanic Mtr.iui.hlp(.:otnivtny, v.T.l
bo duo 111 Honolulu troin 'difcy
and Aimkluml oji fir nhoui
June 28, (830.
Aud will leave for lite r.bovu port Tvitlj
malls aud pasjengers oti or it bout tint:
Fin- freight or pntwaKe. Imvitti SU.
PKRlOtt ACCO.Si.UmXvnO.VH, apply
WM. G. IRWIN & CO., Azcsts.
For Sydney and Aucklanc.
The ncf and flue- Al steel EtcuncUt-i
Of tho Oceanic tcauiMiipCompanv, will
he due at Honolulu from Ban
Frnucisco ou or about
July 5, 1330.
And wilt have prompt dl patch "wtUi
malls and p:ttsoit''i3 for the above ports.
For freight or passage, liuvinp 8U
PERIOR ACCOMMO DATIONS, apply
3i- Wlg- - aW!t- & C0- '13
ArtlUcItil Teeth from ono to an entire
set tnanrtcd on gold, silver, alliimlnum
and rubbrr b.the:. Crown and tlrltlgo
Work a specialty. To persons wcaiing
tubher plates which are a constant
source of iirltation to the mouth unit
throat, we would teeommomt our Pro.
phylaelic Metal Platr. All operations
performed in accordant!, wilh the latest
mprovements in dental fcetence. Teeth
Extracted without pain by U10 use of
Nitrous Oxide Gai.
ESrOfflcu in Old Trcgloaa Residence
Hotel wtt-pot. "'Vb.8fi.fJll
Hawaiian Lime !
Sfc 50 BIt RAKKKl.. V,
PACIFIC HARDWARE CO,, LIP,-
113 Soto Agents. tf
A NATURAL Mineral Water. For
sale onlv by
Y. S. LUCE,
Sole Agent & Importer for the Ho
wiillnn Islands. 023 It.
Comer King & Bethel Streets,
Hns just Imported tomo new stylo
Manila & Havana Cigars,
Clcsiotto ti CI10I00 Tobacoos, . -For
salo. Aleo, Cold Dihihs. B77 2w
TAI WO OPIAN,
Manufacturer nf I.ndttu'
French Kid, Calf & Kancjaroo
SKl.V SUKOS MADE TO OnDKH.
IVacnl oi Sewed; uIho. Hartille.
113 Nuuitnti St., : : .- 1. o. Hix 203.
GOO KIM &, CO.,
No. 03 Nmianii St., Honolulu,
And dealers In all kinds of
Oatf-liiieren nad t'tiriilnhluE Gooitt.
Alio, a full stock of Dry and Fancy
Goods. Good lit guaranteed. 017 gin
CHANGE of RESIDENCE.
fls removed from Fort rlrret to Ho.
I olio Line, Pair n.
Omcit Houits: 9 a. ji. to 13 11. ard
I". ji. to 9 v. M.
Mutual GOQ-tUaTELEPHuNESiSrEell 47G
IjURKWOOD for -nlo nt Hawaiian
Commoroinl Halcsrooms, corner of
0.ueen and Nuuami streets, iCB tf