All Is Not Peace Among
(Prom Wednesday's Advertiser)
Except anions the Democrats there
Is little talk of the results of the
Democratic Convention of Monday as
far as local Issues were concerned. .Republican
leaders seemed unanimous In
the opinion that the framing of the
platform with Its charges against the
Republican admlnlstrutlon and party
would rebound against the credit of the
Democratic party itself. One of the
Senators Binlled yesterday morning
when the remark was made that the
Democrats seemed to be running things.
"Running things Into the ground," he
replied. No one seemed to think the
Republican party menaced by the apparent
new Democratic strength. "It
may help to break up the Home Rule
party," Bald one prominent Republican,
"a procedure which will not be to the
detriment of our party."
Frank Harvey Is one of those who Is
said to be anything but satisfied with
the proceedings of the convention with
which he is affiliated. He Is a strong
man and will. It Is said,
commence to stir things up among the
It was announced yesterday that at
least three of the natives present at
the convention as Oahu delegates are
employed by the present administration
on the Manoa road work. The report
Js not credited at the department but
is alllrmcd by several who claim to
know the men.
The Hearst "Barrel" still continues to
be quoted ns an existent fact despite
the protestations of the man who managed
the campaign. His statement
that all contributions came from private
sources Is regarded as a specious
way of getting away from the fact that
the sinews of war came from Hearst's
treasury If not actually shipped in a
barrel. Manager Kidd Is understood to
have stated freely that his work In the
management of the Hearst campaign
was done for love of the party, for
love and ndmlration of Hearst and for
his connection with Hearst as local
correspondent of the S.m Francisco Examiner
and local manager of the Marine
Exchnngc, an offshoot of the Examiner.
MORE FROM KIDD.
"The victory of the Hearst element'
In Hawaiian politics was most decisive
nt the convention," said R. 11. Kldil,
the manager of the Hearst Interests.
"The fight In the convention was a hard
one nnd some of the ablest speakers of
the party urged the delegates not to
Instruct. The sentiment was too stiotig
however nnd the vote was overwhelmingly
In favor of the resolution to instruct.
"The credit of the victory Is duo not
only to the lenders who made the light
for Mr. Hearst, but to the rank and
file. Is'o better loyalty could be shown
by any people than was shown by the
poolas nnd Hawailans from the other
islands. With scarcely n single exception,
pledges which had been made to
me of support, were fullllled. This support
wns especially true of the
In Honolulu. The Waiklkl, Manoa
and Kakaako districts had pledged to
me their support and In every Instance
the men were loyal. It Is always a
gratifying thing to And men who stand
by their promises and those men
our cause with true loyalty.
There were men In the Fifth District
who resisted the Influences of others
nnd stood steadfastly by the Hearst
forces during the light. Mr. Hearst has
good cause to feel gratified over the
support that he received from the Hawaiian
islands. It came from the poor
people and came In the face of
threats and wiphlstry. The
Bhowed themselves to be loyal
to Hearst and the principles for which
"Col. C. P. Iaukea and the white people
who went Into the fight for the instructed
delegation were true to the
core, nnd It was only through such
loyalty that the fight was won In such a
Forged Money Order.
Deputy Marshal Frank Winter
brought to Honolulu yesterday from
the Roys' Reform School nt Wallee a
Hawaiian boy named J. Kenupunl,
who Is alleged to have forged a money
order for $5, after having escaped
from the sohool and gone to Hawaii.
The boy Is 17 or IS years of age. He
was recaptured nnd sent bnck to the
kcIkkiI, During the Investigation of
the forged order It was traced back
to the boy.
He will bo examined before U. 8.
ITeei for Examiner,
Acting Governor AlldniMiii hint nn
Iinuiut'il Him Mowing wjIimiIiiIh m rami'
IMumiioii for ttttnlniHiiix or MXMinlimm
nl tiln Mui Him Uml HHlllilh
C.r A bi r ml end HtumltmiloM uf
'I'lIU; Mini l4ltWtl Ml) Till.
I'ur t.ii tuiivfMiw ltrftkil4i ll
Itn i4li iniihilv irtNNMM of '"
tii ui Uft mi muii lituivf4 In I In.
Mil Hint wMi.'M l
Cut ntmi it ..linn Wim Ui MiMiii
IttuJ hI in I. it, y uf kMu4iv
) HUM-..., 1 1 'di 1 imii tin, 1 nil
M MUffll I1"' ' l H Mini
kMHUlU 1 'I
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to Hilo on
(From Wednesday's Advertiser)
Former agent Baldwin of
Iltlo Is under arrest .and Attorney-General
Andrews, Auditor Fisher, former
Land Commissioner J. F. Urown, and
an employee of the Land Commissioner's
ofllce, departed yesterday for Hllo
on the Klnau to be present when Mr.
Baldwin's case comes up for henrlng.
The arrest was ordered by the Attorney
Genernl by wireless telegraph, and word
was received yesterday that Mr. Baldwin
was under arrest. The hearing will
be In the magistrate's court nnd he will
probably be bound over to answer to
the next grand Jury of the Fourth Circuit.
Right of purchase leases form the
basis of agent Bnldwln's trouble. During
his regime government lnnds weie
opened for homesteadlng and applicants
were given the privilege of occupying
lands, paying thereon J500. They were
to make certain Improvements on the
property, and at the expiration of three
years were to comer beforo the sub-agent
to prove their right to the title
of the land. They were asked certain
questions ns to whether they had compiled
with the requirements by which
they secured the lands, the nnswers being
recorded under oath, nnd they then
deposited money with the
taking his personal receipt therefor.
Under the mode of procedure the
should have sent the ranger to
make nn lnvestlgatlop In each case to
ascertain whether (tie J.iv had been
complied with. If his Investigation was
favorable, the sub-agent was to have
approved the cLSim, sent the matter
on to Honolulu and In due time the
Land Commissioner should have sent
back n patent to the land.
This Is the portion of the procedure
which it Is alleged that Baldwin failed
to do. After the applicants had proved
up they returned to their lands. Some
of the claims were undoubtedly approved
by Baldwin, others may not have
been, nnd In some Instances it Is alleged
that claimants had neglected to
fulfil their part of the agreement by
residing on the lands In question, but
In nil cases, no money wns ever returned
to nn applicant, and they continued
to reside on the land believing they hnd
a clear title, but that through some
failure or nnother their patents failed
to be sent from Honolulu.
.Lowest Bidder Accepted.
Superintendent of Public Works
Holloway has filed his answer In the
suit of John Lucas vs. The American-Hawaiian
Engineering and Construction
Company, Ltd., C. S. Hollowny,
Superintendent of Public Works nnd
J. H. Fisher, Teriltorlal auditor, In
which ho denies that the specifications
concerning the new Brewer wharf,
contain any provisions determining
how many new piles or how many old
piles should be used In the construction
of the wharf, and also denies that
the plans nnd specifications left It absolutely
uncertain what, If any, old
piles in the existing structure should
bo used In the new structure, or that
the specifications were so vague that
It was impossible for Intelligent and
uniform bids to bo mndo thereon by
The Superintendent further denies
that under the original specifications
a lump bid was called for both wharf
and bitumen. No changes were made
In the plans and specifications. The
bid of the American-Hawaiian Engineering
and Construction Co., Ltd.,
was In conformity with the specifications,
and their bid was therefore accepted
by tho Superintendent nnd n
contract entered into in pursuance
with said bid, and the same was not
the result of further negotiations or
nnangements between tho
nnd the American-Hawaiian
Engineering Co., the latter being the
Boom'.ln Life Insurance.
NEW YORK, June I. Statistics compiled
by an insurance journal here show
that the American people arc taking
out life policies at the rate of ?8,ooo,ooo a
day. In the past year all the companies
combined have paid out claims amount
ing to SJ5S,3So,ooo. The aggregate payment
to bencciarlcs, including annuities,
etc., was $346463,700. There arc now
in the city alone policies aggregating
two and billions of dollars.
A DANGEROUS DISEASKS. Every
one knows that cholein morbus Is 0110
of the most painful nnd dnngoroua ills.
iMimm known to humanity. The fact
Hint It Is no HWft nnd ki often fatal
III Its remits iimkc It mnro to b
fwmul than iilmout any ntlwr malady,
It often inrmlimtMi in ilnlh lwfor n
i)iytU'iHii unit Iw mimiiioiuMi or iiMI
uIiih pruoumd. AituuUu nf phnlum
Dunlin uum muotiwiMly ninl ovury
rumlly MhiMtM U irwril. I'lwnilwr
lalu'n roil, I'huim hihi Dinnlimnt
liwiiunl)' hi rvhitbl wtd w(rtMv
Muutuiiif, tut) 1 tjl.u In Urn will pw
VMl itwloui wntNUwu'i Tu rw.
ttv ifvr AMli Mki if i4iiitiii In lkf
HIM ll'tUMIUMU MUiUM Ilit.iJ Willi
iii tMM mm 11 imw 11 my m
IM.lt Hmtiill tfllltllt t l'w, Ijfl,,
HAWAIIAN GAZETTfc. FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1904 SEMI-WEEKLY.
POLITICS AS SEEN AT
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL
Cortelyou May Manage Roosevelt's Campaign.
Parker Still the Leading Democratic
A Stirring Campaign Expected.
(Mall Special to the Advertiser.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, May IS.
Democratic politics are now upper
most in the consideration of Washington
residents. The Chicago convention,
from the Washington standpoint,
Is chiefly a matter of watting
three weeks. All has been done here
in the way of preparation that can
bo done. President Roosevelt haB come
to a conclusion with his customary
promptness on all the matters required
of him In connection with the convention.
The chief of these was the
selection of a chairman of the National
Committee. His friends who go to
the Chicago convention will carry' the
word that It Is his desire for Secretary
Cortelyou to be elected. The
vice chairman Is yet to be settled
upon, but It may be that the President
will defer somewhat In that to the
nomlnco for the vice presidency on
the ticket with him. It is known that
Senntor Fairbanks, if nominated, intends
to claim that privilege, as It Is
his desire to have
Henry, of Andersonvllle and Indianapolis
nnmed. The President hns had
several names for the vice chairmanship
The question of Secretary to the committee
will also be taken up before
long, bo that the President's wishes
may be made 'known to the new National
Committee. Two, or three men
have been discussed but It will be no
surprise if Mr. L. A. Coolidge, of this
city, secures tho ihonor. He Is a
Harvard graduate, hag long been a
correspondent here for New England
'newspapers, nnd is familiar with political
affairs. One of his closest friends
Is Senntor Lodge, of Massachusetts.
Mr. Elmer Dover, long assistant secretary
of the committee and now the
secretary since Senator Hnnna died Is
by no means certain that he could
the place if it were offered him,
because of a lucrative business offer
In Cleveland, which he may feel that
It Is necessary for him to accept.
Tho chairman of the National Committee
receives no snlnry, but as Secretary
Cortelyou Is a poor man and
has little means of his own. It is
taken for granted here that some compensation
will be arranged for him.
It is safe to say that this compensation
will equal tho rate of $S,000 a year,
which Is his pay as a cabinet officer
nnd that he will also be recompensed
for his expenses in travelling from
place to place during the campaign.
It Is not expected that Mr. Cortelyou
will have a very active part in tho
rnislng of funds for the campaign.
That will be left to the executive committee,
of whom two of the leading
members will undoubtedly be ex-Secretary
of the Interior Cornelius N.
Rllss, the Treasurer of the National
Committee, nnd Senator Aldrlch, of
Rhode Islnnd. Both are experts In
that line. They have a wide acquaintance
nmong men of means who
are sufficiently Interested In the success
of the Republican party to contribute
to its campaign expenses.
It Is still a question here whether
the President will nt once announce
a new member of hlR cabinet to suc
ceed Secretary Cortelyou or whether
ho will allow tho assistant secretary
to act in the Interim. The probabilities
are that he will nominate a successor
nt once. That Is the usual
MAY HAVE TO WAIT
(.Mail Special to the Advertiser.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 27.
Capt. Charles T. llutchins, Naval secretary
of the lighthouse hoard, docs
not take a very enthusiastic view of the
lighthouse prospects in Hawaii. He had
just received a long communication today
from Inspector Niblack, chiefly relating
to espouses, when I called nt his
office on Thirteenth Street.
"The people of the islands," said Capt.
llutchins, "ought to help Inspector Niblack
and the engineer officer of the
lighthouse service in every possible manner.
They have It in llielr power to
place svriiMU olntnrlc, In the way nf
I lie liulithuuii' ivrviet. by irjinu to Ijooit
ilw piive of Unit) minwiutl for il& hut
lliey ought tu fwllilait) llw ioUwiIsh uf
ue. by uitrriuH ill t)ruuii4 011 reaMi
lili uruu If ilwy wrii, tin rtitull
will lw Out ilw ImJMlntM"' wtiu iw
lit lln4 Mill lMHiu in il v$mi
Wl l"l VI III' HitlWM Ajtflft
m Illy U)lli MMM V" llj '
HW '! !""! til 'ftMHUl
llMltl "!. ' MU "m oitifNMI
THE DEMOCRATIC OUTLOOK.
A very careful watch Is being kept
on the trend of the Democratic conventions
over the country to nscertain
who will be the probnble nominee.
Only nbout one-half of the Democratic
conventions have been held to date
and the opposition to Judge Parker
Beem to think his nomination by no
means ns certain ns It seemed to be
three weeks ago. The element of doilbt
rests largely In the refusal of many
Stntes to Instruct their delegates for
him but It should be remembered at the
same time that it has not been the
practice of most of the Southern States
to instruct their delegates to conventions.
The Southern Democrats are Inclined
to be conservative In party practices
and they do not like to set new
precedents that may rise up hereafter
to trouble them. The same opinion Is
entertained by Republicans In many
Careful observers still think that the
nomination of Parker Is all but certain,
in spite of the opposition tnlk.
The Democratic conventions will be
held In considerable number during
June nnd there Is Just enough of an element
of doubt In the situation to give
intense interest to the developments.
If there were nny other man who could
be as available and as acceptable to
the two wings of the party as Judge
Parker and at the same time ns acceptable
to New York, he might beat the
Judge from Esopus. But no one has yet
been able to find that man.
The veteran politicians who come here
from all parts of the country In their
private conversations say that It is almost
to a certainty going to be a fearful
campaign. The Democrats are still a
little troubled about tho factional quarrel
In New York but great pressure will
be brought to bear for the leaders In
that quarrel to settle up and call it
square for a while till the election is
over. In Illinois there Is also a bitter
factional fight among the Democrats
but it Is known that the probabilities
are that the olive branch will be
accepted by all concerned before the
campaign is on in full force. Of course,
it the New York Democrats Insist on
fighting to the last ditch the party all
over the country will have to give up In
despair, for unless there Is united effort
In New York the Democrats haven't
even a forlorn hope to lend this year.
If they lose New York, as good observers
here expect they will, there Is not
a ghost of a show of their beating
The Democrats have already begun
their Congressional campaign by selecting
hendquarters here nnd beginning to
organize. They have shunned engaging
any of the old Congressional
of the last ten years from which
unsuccessful campaigns have been conducted.
Instead of that they have rented
headqunrters In the RIggs House,
which has windows overlooking the
Treasury and within sight of the White
House. Considerable talk Is heard now
and then nljjut Democrats enrrying the
next House of Representatives, though
President Roosevelt should be elected.
That Is a possibility but not probable.
For over forty years the House of Representatives
has, with one exception,
gone with the party that won the Presidency
in Presidential years. The exception
was In 1S7G when Mr. Hayes
was made President. All things considered
the House Is even more certain
to remain Republican than the Presidency
nnd thus It will be seen the
ERNEST G. WALKER.
towards improving the service out there.
We own, I believe, only one site and, if
I remember correctly, that is on Diamond
Head and cannot be permanently
occupied because of dredging operation,.
Most of the lignts arc private affairs and
arc not located in the most desirable
places. The work of the officers in selecting;
the most desirable sites for the
new lights is very important and, as I
said, should be facilitated by the Hawaiian
people. They are the ones to
benefit from it. If they do not help the
projects along by demonstrating a lively
interest, how e.ui it bo expected that the
lighthouse hoard here in Washington
More detailed information nbont, what
it U neceftry for the resident of llm
LlitinU to do will nrouahly be forwarded
privately during the kiumucr. lluslncii
1 mm will liv roiiiiimnivaicil with by
iruiiiuiit men whu will he i;"inu to
Mll Honolulu during ilit .uiiiiner ,
In III JMimml rtftlMiiiiinii f aUiifj
vl not4UMir out llu tuiuiiiy the
I'lfil Ai.Uuiu IViiniMtitr iiuui.il Mr
niiu, li. uhim iuui. t ilui ilu .Uij
f id ptt.liiUaur 41 I riluuu lUwail. '
Mill llV IIMHI.nf (Mill l l.i fl.lljM
Jt") I I IIHI I Ilk H't il H't l' I
hllltl fl I ill. I l'l I't lillktfllttlj lllll III
fl I' 1 ll
t it ii'i'iiin. j h' f 1 tM II I..I..I i il litftfHtMMiJ ('I
1 . I it II j 1 li in t iji' M M J . 11 , 1 I,, ii I , uLtit & lb
1 (i I ' 11 it t 1 ! M
1 In ' ri'Vr lS'.i!Jbw
1 .i t ,Mt.t . in Ntf jm iM tbii iiLTiiTfiTr'
uu. I 1 .. , it .ml Ail , n ib(!iii WirO il
Hawaiian Singers Will
Have Their Voices
Honolulu is shortly to lose two of
itH well known rquslclans In John Ellis
nnd William Ellis, who leave In July
on tho Bteamshlp Mongolia for San
Francisco en route to Paris.
Both the Ellis boys have decided
upon a distinctly musical career
and to this end expect to spend the
next four years in hard study at the
Parisian capital. John Ellis has been
receiving premier Instruction here 'In
recent months from Gerard Barton,
organist nnd composer, with a vlow
to ultimately going abroad for the
final cultivation of his voice.
John Ellis, known as the Hawaiian
tenor, has a remarkably clear, strong
nnd ' sympathetic voice, one which Is
believed to be a valuable asset If
properly trained. He 'has had long
experience before the public, and his
recent appearance at the Opera House
with Madame Slapoflfoky in a Auet
from II Trovatore showed that he was
endowed with a voice peculiarly gifted
for operatic work.
William Ellis, equally well known In
Jthe local musical field, has not the
voice possessed by his brother, but 4t
is one which will show great Improvement
with instruction. Mrs. John Ellis
and child will accompany the young
men, Mrs. William Ellis remaining in
San Francisco for some time.
The Examiner of May 29 follows up
the story of the kidnapping of a Hawaiian
girl by additional details of the
history of the abductor.
From murder to kidnapping is the
scope of a criminal record possessed by
Illinois Wise, the Jumaica negro who
induced a fourteen-year-old Kanaka
girl to leave her Island home under
pretense of adoption. In this case the
Intended victim escaped, for the girl
obtained protection from the captain of
the vessel on which Wise was employed
as cook, and on arrival In the city
was befriended by Mrs. Haynes of 915
Powell street, to whose house Wise had
the girl conveyed upon the mention
that she was his wife. Last Friday
Judge Murasky delivered the girl from
the negro's clutches by placing her In
keeping of the Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Children.
But there Is nnother and higher case
against Illinois Wise In which the victim
did not escape. It dates from the
summer of 1S92, when Wise was cook
nboard the bark W. II. DImond. As
the vessel lay in the harbor of Honolulu
a Chinese who had secured passage
to San Francisco wns murdered
for what money he possessed, and his
body thrown Into the bay. Suspicion
fell upon Wise and he was accused of
the minder. He was placed In irons,
and upon the vessel's arrival here was
handed over to the authorities. The
Hawaiian Government forwarded extradition
papers nnd employed Llndley
& EickhofT,.the attorneys, to secure the
negro's transportation back to the islands
Wise employed Carroll Cook, now a
Superior Judge, to defend him. The
upshot of the affair was that ns there
seemed to be a conflict of Jurisdiction
and as the murder took place on board
an American vessel, the United States
Attorney here hnd the negro indicted
for murder by the Federal Grand Jury.
An effort was mnde to show that Wise
was not amenable to the laws of the
United States, but this failed.
Upon his Indictment Wise offered to
plend guilty to manslaughter. The plea
was accepted, nnd on December 19, 1S92,
United Stntes Judge McKenna sentenced
the negro to the full penalty of the
law ten years' Imprisonment In
Wise served his sentence. Now
he bobs up again ns the kidnapper of a
young Kanaka girl. He represented
himself to the girl's mother us a man
of wealth mid position, nnd secured her
consent to his adopting tho girl nnd
bringing her up as his heiress. Ills
real purpose was not laid bare until
he had taken the girl aboard his vessel,
where, as has been Btated, sho
sought and obtained protection.
Tho clrcumstancoH of tho murder of
the Chluesu and its consequence Is recalled
to mind by Attorney Henry
KlehkofT, who related the story yesterday.
It Is Capable of Housing
Work on the new prison nt Iwtlel I
procedlng at a rapid pace and the first
and second stories of a very businesslike
appearing Jail are well underway.
The new prison building will
house about two hundred prisoners,
is built entirely of brick, cement, anot
metal, and is located about eighty feet
Ewa of the present prison walls.
The cells are arranged In rows on.
each side of the building which Is-117
feet long, a Inrge hallway belngr
built In the center of the building and.
a corridor running from this to each,
end. On each side of these corridor
the cells of the prison
The walls of each cell are-fourteen
Inches thick and the steeL
doors are anchored into the walls of
the cell. So strong Is the precaution,
taken to make the cells secure that
It would be a very difficult matter for-one
to break out of one of them. At
each end of the corridors are openings,
barred with heavy Iron and these
permit the air to circulate freely-through
the entire building. Iron gatest.
fence oft the corridors from the hallways
of the prison. The building is-.
to be three stories high. The roof will
be of gravel. AH floors are of concrete.
There will be no woodwork la
any portion of the building so that the-danger
of Are will be reduced to a
With walls connecting each end of
to the walls of the prison
a yard about one hundred and fifty
feet long by eighty feet wide will be-constructed.
The entrance from the
old prison, which contain? the Ward
en's ofllce, to the new prison will be-through
an archway In the Ewa wait'
of the present prison yard. This arch
way will be fitted with a strong Iron
gate so that the persons confined) hi
each prison may be separated, as one-
prison, the old one. will be used to-
house long term convicts and the new,
will contain those serving jail and light
sentences and persons held as witnesses.
Warden Henry states that had this
prison been ready a couple of monthst
ago Sanchez, the Porto RIcan, would,
not have escaped. The prison was then
so crowded that room for all of the-men
could not be found In the cells
and about fifty, short-time men were-taken
under guard to sleep in a prison
building which Is outside the wall
of the prison proper. They were
marched back Into the walled yard:
before daylight nnd It was in this-dark
march that Sanchez managed io
slip out of sight and make his escape.
Sanchez was severely disciplined after-being
received back into the prison.
GUESTS OF THE .
p. WEEK AT HALEIWA
Registrations at the Halelwa HoteE
for the week ending June 15th, 1904:
Dr. J. Humhausen, Germany; Mrs. J
B. Collins, Miss Collins, San Francisco:
Paymaster Mathlas, U. S. S. Sol-ace;
Dr. O. Blddle, U. S. S. Solace:
Mrs. Thurston, Miss Ashton, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Spindle, Eben Low ami"
wife, Honolulu: Mr. and Mr.
Mr. and Mr. F. F. Williams,.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. W. Todd, Mr. and'
Mrs. H. A. Weiss, Walalua: Captain
and Mrs. J. P. Fernnld, H. H. James:
and wife, Honolulu; E. K. Ellsworth.
Walalua; O. C. Hamlet, Itev. Str. Thetis;
Dr. S. F. Call, Rev. Str. Thetis;
Dr. A. Farenhort, U. S. Navy; Dr. A-S.
Knudsen, Honolulu; Adel
Punahou; Sherwood M. Lowrey.
J. H. Hadden, J. McClanhan, Renny
Catton, Claire Williams, Alice Roth,.
Ethel Bishop, Mngaret Waterhouse,
Ethel Spalding, Eleanor Waterhousje,.
Catharine Goodale, Allison Jordan.
Guilford Whitney, Tom Ayoy, Alice-Brown,
Mny Frnsher, Robert Paris,.
Geo. Renton, Jr., H. K. L. Castle,
Melanphy, Irene li. 'Fisher, Dag-mar
Sorenson, Phillip Hall, E. N
Smlth A. Schanck, Stanley Ashford,.
Harry W. Forbes, W. A. Anderson, Fj.
L. Hndley, W. Spencer Bowen, W. M-Cooper,
B. H. Austin, Paul Wellington,
Mark A, Robinson, Geo. C. Pearson,
Phillip AVong, Katherlno
Lawrence Kerr, Elizabeth B.
MacNell, Wilbur J. MacNVII,
Allen C, Robinson, J01.
Vcko Tong Znne, Florenco Hall, Hazel'
Mackenzie, Constnnco Restarlck,
Slrphen L. DeHha, John Tt. Desha,
Aloy Koong, Kim Fook, A. V. arllllths,
F Sclmnck, P. W. Whlto Jr
TIwh. MoTlgho nnd to, Honolulu;
Mhw Chirk, Mr O, J, Ileitis, nutln
P. Bowlder, MrH, Frnnk llarwlek, MIm
nrnydon, MInm Mary P. Alexander,
nmilt'l H. K. mm, Hlcluird p Ahrmxi,
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