Newspaper Page Text
T T OB!
The trouble growing out of the recent
Bale of the tug Eleu, which sale
was annulled at Washington on the
ground that the tug was Federal property,
and consequently could not be
sold by Superintendent of Public
Works Holloway, has led to some rather
Interesting correspondence between
the National and Territorial authorities,
and the final Introduction In Congress
of a bill giving the Territory the
right to dispose of property here belonging
technically to the United
States, under certain restrictions. The
bill Is as follows:
"Be It enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the United
States of America, In Congress assembled,
That all personal and movable
property ceded and transferred to
the United States by the Itepubllc of
Hawaii, under the Joint resolution of
annexation, approved July 7, 189S, may
bo sold, leased, or otherwise disposed
of In such mnnner ns may be provided
by the laws of Hawaii.
"Provided, That all Bales, leases, or
other disposals of such property heretofore
made by said Territory, under
tho authority of Buch laws, are hereby
ratliled and confirmed, and all moneys
or revenues derived from sales or
disposals heretofore made, or made under
authority of this net! shall remain
the property of said Territory."
This bill was Introduced as a result
very largely of the writing by Gov
ernor Carter of the letter following to
Secretary of the Interior Hitchcock:
Honolulu, Hawaii, Dec. 12, 1905.
Dear Sir. The Chief Executlvo of
this Territory Is responsible for Us
property, and as such I find myself In
a peculiar position in fact, It Is rather
By the terms of tho Joint resolution
to provide for annexing the Hawaiian
Islands to the United States, approved
July 7, 189S, It was provided that the
Republic of Hawaii ceded to the United
States the absolute fee and owner
ship of all public, government or crown
lands, public buildings, or edifices,
ports, harbors, military equipment, and
all other property of every kind and
description, belonging to the govern
ment of the Hawaiian Islands, together
with every right and appurtenance
The existing laws of the United
States relative to public lands were
not, however, to apply. Congress was
to legislate especially In regard to
them, and all revenue and proceeds
i therefrom was to be solely for the
(benefit of tho Inhabitants of these Is
lands. And, further, that until Con
I gress should provide for the govern-
ment of these islands, all the civil.
i judicial ana military powers exercis
ed by the officers of the existing gov
J ernment were continued In such per-
pons as the President should appoint
Thus a method of transition was
reached. - " 2 ' ' -
By 'virtue of the treaty of annexation
and this Joint resolution the title to
all public property, both real and personal,
became vested In the United
States of America. The personal property
bo transferred comprised a vaBt
amount of material of every kind-office
furniture, books, tools, and machinery
used In Internal improvements,
live stock and vehicles In short, the
usual variety of personal property
necessary for the conduct of governmental
affairs such as had existed for
years In these Islands. Among other
property bo transferred was the steam
tug known as the Eleu.
None of this property was ever received
or taken any account of by
any Federal official. It practically remained
in the hands of tho various
departments through the transition period,
passing In this way Into the custody
of the Territory.
When tho Organic Act was enacted
some two years later It contained a
provision relative to the property so
transferred. That provision is as follows:
"Sec. 91. That tho public property
ceded and transferred to the United
States by tho Republic of Hawaii under
tho Joint resolution of Annexation,
apprpved July 7, 1898, shall bo
and remain in the possession, use and
control of the government of the Territory
of Hawaii, and shall be maintained
managed, and cared for by It,
at Its own expense, until otherwise
provided for by Congress, or taken for
the uses and purposes of the United
States by direction of the President or
of the governor of Hawaii. And all
moneyc In the Hawaiian treasury, and
all tho revenues and other property
acquired by tho Republic of Hawaii
since said cession shall bo and remain
the property of the Territory of Hawaii."
This section appears to leave with
the Territory only the possession, use,
and control of this vast amount of
personal property, subject to vfuture
disposition by Congress. Yet at the
same time property acquired since July
7, 1898, appears to be vested In the
Territory, and its various officials, aa
provided for by law, can disposes of
the same. But no power appears to
have been given to the Territory to
dispose of any of tho property that
The Republic of Hawaii operated the
tug Eleu. as In the early days government
assistance was necessary In order
to maintain a tug hero, and thus
In a way It became a function of tho
former government In these Islandc
She continued to be so operated during
the transition period, nnd for some
time after the approval of the "organic
net." Beyond engaging In the towing
business, however, the Territory had
II tt to or no use for her. During Governor
Dole's administration, SpreckelB
Brothers, of Ban Francisco, sent down
an ocean-going 'tug called the Fearless,
and began to operate hepMn' these
waters. Their representatives Imme-
rilnt1v nnmnttttnf! Afrfllnst file TetrUt
lory's operating the tug Eleu. Some J
correspondence was naa wun
In relation to the matter Tho
Fearless was a largo and powerful boat
and soon usurped the entlro trade, and
when my duties as governor began tho
Eleu was practically reduced to the
work of taking garbage out to sea.
The cost of operating her amounted to
between $500 and $600 a month, andf
a local steamship company offered to
tow the garbago scows and do all tho
work that It was necessary for the
Eleu to do for $150 a month. Tho Territory's
tug was therefore Immediately
put out of commission, "anchored In
tho harbor, and n watchman kept on
her at $30 a month. She became a
"white elephant" a constant source
of expense, and brought In no revenue
In consultation with other government
officials I mado an attempt to
sell tho tup. No private Individual
would buy her unless she could comply
with the regulations and pass the
federal Inspectors. As they visit the
Islands but once a year, a delay of
nine months followed In regard to the
matter. On the arrival of the Federal
Inspectors the Territorial officials wore
Informed that If the tug was Federal
or Territorial property they could not
Inspect her. During this delay somo
slight Investigation was mado as to
whether the boat would be of use to
any of the Federal departments, and
If such had been tho caso the Territorial
officials would have gladly turned
her over to any one of them. No
such use could be found for tho boat,
nnd rather than see property of such
value literally wnste away It seemed
to be a sound and common sense way
of looking at things to sell the boat
and put tho money Into the Territorial
treasury as a government realization.
This course wns finally concluded on,
and the boat was disposed of at auction
for the sum of $2000, conditioned
upon her passing a satisfactory Inspection.
Tho purchaser made application
for an Inspection, she was taken
up on the marine railway, and It was
seen that the repairs would be considerable.
The Territorial officials felt
Justified In expending any amount, at
least up to $2000, as otherwise she
would be a total loss.
Upon these repairs being completed,
the certificate of Inspection was granted.
The purchaser thereupon made application,
under the navigation laws
of the Unltd States, for registration
of the tug through the-collector of customs.
The Bureau of Navigation responded
by asking the collector of
customs by what authority tho Territorial
officials had sold tho boat. How
that Bureau could expect the collector
of customs to answer such a question
Is still an enigma. The collector of
customs referred this letter to the
superintendent of public works, who
replied to the effect that under the
republic his department had full power
to Bell personal property. These pow
ers had been continued during the
transition period, and under Hawaiian
statute they still exist.
On my return from a trip east I
learned to my surprise that the tug
was still In our possession, and that
the Territory was still paying $30 a
month for a watchman. I then took
up the matter with Secretary Metcalf,
and In my perhaps vigorous way suggested
. .that, If . th.e boat .belonged, to,
the Federal government I would gladly
pay for a cablegram If he would Inform
me to which department I could
turn her over, and where the Territory
could look to be reimbursed for the
expenditure on her repairs and tho cost
of maintaining the watchman.
Secretary Metcalf did not cable the
Information, but furnished me with
an opinion of the Attorney General's
Continued on Page 8.)
oaid Lord Chatham, "is a plant
of alow growth." People believo '
in things that they see, and in a
broad sense they are right. What
is BometimeB calloa blind faith is
not faith at all. There must bo
reason and, fact to form a foundation
for trust. In regard to a
medicine or remedy, for example,
pooplo ask, "Has it cured others?
Have cases liko mino been
relioTod by it? Is it in harmony
with tho truths of modern science,
and has it a record abovo suspicion?
If so, it is worthy of confidence;
and if I am ever attacked
by any of tho maladies for which
it is commended I shall resort
to it in full belief in its power
to help mo." On thoso linos
has won its high reputation
medical men, and tho
pooplo of all civilized countries.
They trust it for tho same reason
that they trust in the familiar
laws of nature or in tho action
of common things. This offeotivo
romedy is palatablo aa honey and
contains tho nntritivo and
properties of Puro Cod Liver
Oil, extracted by ub from fresh
cod livers, combined with tho
Compound Syrup of
and tho Extracts of Malt
and Wild Ohorry. It quickly
tho poisonous, disease-breeding
acids and other toxio
mattors from tho system; regulates
and promotes tho normal
action of tho organs, gives vigorous
appetite and digestion, and is
infalhblo in Prostration following
Fevers, etc., Scrofula,
Asthma, Wasting Diseases,
Throat and Lung Troubles, etc.
Dr. W.A.Young,of Oanada,says:
"Your taBtolcss preparation of
cod liver oi! has givon mo uniformly
satisfactory results, my
rmtionts having boon of nil ngos."
It ia a product of tho skill and
Bolonco of and is success
ful after the old style modes of
troatmont havo boon appealed to
In 7ain.8old by all chemists.
'HAWAIIAN GAZETTE,, TUESDAY
Ml ' ..-'I' M WPWJW". II llll!JIIlWMIimilJili)ii
DEftTH CARIES OFF
IN MINI CITIZEN
BasBnftB&jiiin 4 v usXsBHiBBiBBBBBBBBBBBBssBsssssssssssssssssl
THE LATE COL. W. T. ALLEN.
fFrom Monday's Advprtlsor)
Col, William rcssenilen Allen died Inst evening ut 0:15 o'clock nt his residence,
corner of Bcrotania antl Victoria' streets, ns a result of a stroke of paralysis
which attacked him lust Tuesday nri"d from which ho never regained full
consciousness. Death camo to him peacofuliy and was not entirely unexpected
by his family and friends, os he had been invalided for tho past eighteen
months, and the last stroke so .completely, pnralyzecl ono?B'ulo and tho muscles
of his throat that ho was ablo to take but littlo nourishment.
Tho remains aro to be cremated and the funeral will take placo on Tuesday
afternoon at 3 o'clock from his lato rcsldeace. Tho pall-bearers havo not yet
been selected. .
The death of Col. Allen removes another of tho kamnainns who wcro important
factors in the upbuilding of Hawaii during tho middle era and tho end
of tho monarchical days, including tho chong'e to a Republican form of government.
For many years ho was 'an officer of tho government nnd served somo
time as a staff officer to ouo of tho kings. Upon his retirement from an official
career, Col. Allen entered privato business 'Again nnd was interested in many
business f affaire but sinCo his illijcss ho resigned from directorates and sovered
his connection with business mutters as far' a's1 practicable.
William Fesscnden Allen was born nt Bangdr, Maine, December 19, 1831.
Ho attended Williams College and camo to Honolulu for his health about 1850.
He went to San Francisco also, where ho wiib employed in 1850 nnd 1851 with.
G, B. Post & Co. He was there on Artnilsslon'Dny. He returnod to Honolulu in
1852. Mr. Allen was bookkeeper for C. L. Richards & Co., ship chandlers, in the
whaling days. For thirty years ho served tho monarchical government as Collector-General
of Customs, retiring during tho reign of King Kalakaua in the
latter part of Walter Murray Gibson's premiership. Ho was also a member of
tho Privy Council '
Mr. Allen gained his title of Colonel from having been chief of staff under
Kamehameha V. '
In 1865, Mr, Allen married Cordelia Church Bishop, cousin of Hon. C. R.
Bishop, formerly of Honolulu, and now n ''resident of Snn Francisco, and of
Senator E. Faxon Bishop of Honolulu. The deceased leaves surviving him
his wife, a sister, Miss Allen, who lids' resldod with Mr. and Mrs. Allen
for somo time, and a brother, who in a resident of Now York. Tho latter was
at ono time Hawaiian at tho metropolis.
Col. Allen's father was tho lato Hon. E. It. Allen, who was appointed chief
justice of tho Supremo Court of tho Hawaiian Islands on Juno 4, 1857, which
post ho resigned February 1, 1877, to accept tho position of Hawaiian Minister
to the United States. Ho dropped dead in tho White Honso January 1, 1883,
during the administration of President Arthur.
Col. Allen was a member of tho Masonic fraternity nnd was Muster of
Hawaiian Lodge from 1804 to 18C0.
Mr. Allen, while possibly not a wealthy man, had a comfortablo fortune.
SHOYO FACTORY IS NEW
Shoyo, or "Soy," as tho product is
moro Generally known here, is now bo
ing manufactured on a large scale in
Honolulu. The' factory, backed and
conducted by Japanese, was formally
opened on Snturday 'evening with a
celebration a la Japancso in which not
only Jnpancse, but many foreigners,
The new concern haB a
of its own "Pntronizo Homo Indus
try" and ns it manufactures shoyo
from beans grown in tho Islands and Xora-a. Mr. Ynmakumi is
brought from the mainland, tho tendcut of tho business. For the past
promoters of the enterprise believo .
they are entitled to hearty local sup
Tho soy factory is located in Pua
r,ane, Pnlnma, lack of St. Elizabeth's
House. Tho factory buildings aro low
structures and enclose three sides of a
square. The court is roomy and tho
premises nre nrranged to rnako it sanitary.
All tho buildings nro raised
from tho ground. Tho plant is not entirely
modern, nnd soma of the methods
employed nro crudo, but everything
is present in npparntus and containers
to make a soy which t li promoters
claim will be cqunl In all respects
to that imported from Japan,
Tho consumption of soy in llinvnll
is lnrge, (150,000 wns paid out Inst
year for soy. Added to this is tho
duty of 35 per cent, which went to
Undo Snin, Then there ! considf ra
il o lost of soy in trnnsit, The, product
Is shinned from .Tanun to Honolulu In
wooden tubs. The wood absorbs much
FEBRUARY 6, io6SEI
of tho stuff, and, with leakages, it is
Deliov.ed that fully ten per cent, or
tho quantity goes to waste.
The Hawaiian-made soy is put in tin
cases, samo size as oil tins, and theso
nro shipped two in a wooden box. Tho
tins nre fnncifully painted and bear
the namo of tho firm, "Yuma jo Soy
Mr. Yamakami, a chemist in his own
country, is tho head of tho concern,
his partners being Messrs. Tnshiro and
two yenrs no Iins been conducting ex
pcriments in Honolulu with vinegar
nnd misiijibut, owing to tho quality of
the water, both experiments failed.
Mr. Vamakaml explains that tho water
lined 'in his experiments ear no through
iron pipes and this was not tho best
Kind ror meso products, no unnuy
decidM to make soy, and now has
hundred gallons in the fermentation
stage. Thero nro two "crops" a
year in tho soy business. It tukes six
months for tho materials to ferment
properly. After going through tho
final processes of prcsHing and extracting
tho liquid u new "crop" Is placed
In tho great vnts. Should
the business domnnd It, a duplleato set
of vats will bu Installed to that four
"crops" o yiir nmy bu tnlton off,
The first procims In to rnnat thn
wheat,' thou It s ground nnd aprend
nut in shallow boxen In Dry, at which
tlmo it looks like ii fertilizer. Mean-
tlmo' bonus uro boiled
''"' " ' J '), ' "' Mt ' V
1 I1. .. . 1 . '
and are afterwards, mixed with tho
wheat. At the samo tlmo an cxtrnex
of Bait is in tho process of making.
This extract Is placed in , vats filled
wun Doiung water, finally the bean-wheat
sediment is placod in tho
vats and mixed with tho salt
solution, and there it remains for six
months. Ench vat is over five feet in
height. Thcro arc forty of theso vats.
In celebration of tho opening a canvas
canopy was raised over the court
and decorated with the Japancso national
colors. It wns a pretty plneo at
night with rows of Japanese lnntorns
swinging in the brcero. On a platform
a stngo was improvised where getsba
girls gnvo n performance. A long
table under tho canopy wns ladon with
a delicious cold collation, added to
which thoro wns a long list of drink
ables. Mr. Ynmnkami occupied tho
head or tno tome, and tuo guests,
about 40 In nil, filled up tho other
spaces. Addresses wero mado by Mr.
nmnkaml, Mr. Kishl of tho Yokohama
Specie Bank, Dr. Uchtda, Editor Slilo
zawa of tho Hawaii Shlnno. nnd mem
bers of tho English and Japnncso
press. Each guest wns given n samplo
bottle of soy ns a souvenir of tho occasion.
Onomea Sugar Company sustained
a heavy dl'aBter by nre on Saturday
night. "When the first nows reached
Honolulu, as it did by tho steamer
Nocau yesterday morning, E. Faxon
Bishop of C. Brewer & Co., agents for
Onomea plantation, sent a wireless
telegram asking for Information. J.
T. Moir, manager, returned this
"Tho boiling houso burned down Sat
urday night at 8 o'clock. Tho vacuum
pan and evaporator aro left Btandlng.
Wo bollovo the boiler to be unharmed
The mill and engine room wero saved.
Tho flro started In tho trash house.
Fifteen thousand bags of sugar lu tho
BUgar room are a total loss."
Insurance agencies In town hold
risks on Onomea Sugar Co.'b property
Building and Machinery Brewer &
Co., J21.875; Hawaiian Trust Co..
Castle & Cooke, J17.760; 13, F. Dil
lingham, J13.000; Waterhouse Trust Co.,
Sugar Hawaiian Trust Co., J40 000:
Macfarlano, J20.000; Orlnbaum, $10,000.
There Is no underwriting that cov
ers the loss from Interference with the
grinding of a plantation's crop, such
aa deterioration of rlpo can
awaiting the mill, cxpenso of trans
porting cano to another company s
mill, etc. So tho Onomea Sugar Co,
can not but lose heavily by the fire.
Manager C. Hedemann of tho Hono
lulu Iron Works, Geo. H. Kobertson of
Brewer's and A. R. Gurroy, secrotary
Board of Underwriters, will leave In
tho Klnnu today to Investigate the
fire. No word has been received of its
origin. The loss Is placed at J150.000.
Onomea has Seen among tho gilt-edged
plantation" stocks. With a." cap.
Hal of 0,000,000 divided Into shares of
$20 par value each, the Inst Hale on
last week's list was; at 28.75, while J30
was asked for tho stock.
BOXERS GO TO MAUI
The steamer Clnudlne which sailed
for Mnut norts vesterdnv fiftnrnnnn
took as passongors to Wniluku Sam
ilJccker, Barry Wilson and Jack Daly,
Tho two latter aro "scrappers." Wib
son is an Island boy nnd Daly is a recent
arrival from Snn Francisco.
Decker will act as imnressario of a
big fistic carnival to occur in Wniluku
a week from today.
Tho program will bo:
Jack MoFnddon vs. Kupn, 15 rounds
Harry Wilson vs. Ernest Heine, fl
Jnck Dnly vs. W. Johnson, G rounds.
I 'mm Maui Decker will tako his stable
of boxers to Hilo, where Sullivan
nnd Iluiluii may join tho aggregation.
There nre evidently hot times itliond
for the villago of Wniluku and tho
hamlet of Hilo.
Tax the Women of Hsnolulu the
Samo as Elsowhero.
Hard to attend to household duties
With a constantly aching back.
A woman should not have a bad back.
And she wouldn't If the kidneys were
Doan's Backache Kidney Pills make
Here Is a Honolulu woman who endorses
Mrs. Emma Vlelra, of King street,
this city, says: "For three or four
years I had the misfortune to be afflicted
with an aching back. The pain
and discomfort this entailed on me can
be better Imagined thnn described. 1
have two children, and It was of course
difficult for me to attend to them
while oppressed with suffering. The
way In which I found relief eventually
was by using Doan's Backache Kidney
Pills, procured at the Holllstcr
Drug Co.'s store. They did me a large
amount of good, as I now testify, I
should certainly rucoiniiieim those who
have backache or any other form of
kidney trouble to try Doan's Backache:
Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are
for sale by all dealers. Price CO cants
per box (six boxes I2.B0), Mailed on
receipt of price by the llolluter Drug
Co,, Ltd., Honolulu, wholesale asents
for the Hawaiian Islands,,,
itemember thn nanu dobii's, and take
Editor Advertiser: Ono would have,
thought thnt President Pinkham of the
Board of Health had been contradicted
flatly enough and often enough in his
public statements concerning health
affairs in Kona to mnko him more careful
in speaking. But, not Hero again
iu tho Bulletin of Jan. 18, thcro is:
President Pinkham reported nt tho
Board of Health meeting on the 17th
as follows: "I present herewith a petition
of David Alawa and others, requesting
n cbango of Government Phy
sician in the District of Kona, As Air.
Alawa mentions tho name of the phy
sician they desire substituted tho peti
tion is open to suspicion," and so mu
Then be contlnuos to say that "Dr.
Goodhuo wroto refuting all the
charges, that tho petition had boon
signed by 2-10 persons including tho
names of many women nnd children,
thnt tho petition had been circulated
by Mrs. Atchcrloy and ninny signatures
on it had not been plnced thcro
bv tho bearers of theso mimes,"
The nbovo statement is utterly false.
Tho tabling of the petition on tho
grounds of such lnnrciirnto statomont
is an insult to tho "40 people who havo
signed it, of whom nro
voters, l.vory signature is genuinn
and I can provo it to be so. That "tho
names of women and children" occur
is ns false ns it Is ridiculous. I should
liko to know what evidonce thoro is
for such n wild accusation. If necessary
wo will produce another petition
with every name witnessed by a
public. Of courjo such a thing
hns never been necessary boforo und
tho people of the Konas propose to
know tho roason why tho Hoard of
Health should treat them with contempt,
nu net for which there is no
Let Dr. Goodhuo produco n counter
potitiou if ho can in his own favor.
As for tho charges against him I cun
produce actual bills and tho details of
treatment in support of them.
Tho person responsible for tho circulation
of tho petition is myself. For
my own pnrt, as ono of tho clean persons
arrested by Dr. Goodhuo nnd us
tho ono who sent in the petition
against him, I have received no personal
explanation from the Board of
Health, but merely n curt iote informing
mo that tho petition Is tnblcd.
Hoiualoa, Jan. 25, 1000.
Holunlon, N. Kona. Fob, 1, 1006.
Tho President nnd Members of tho
Board of Health, Honolulu.
Gontlemen: On tho 125th of January
I nddrcsscd a letter to tho Board ia
general and received tho enclosed contemptuous,
reply from the President.
I havo nothing to do with nliy privato
communication addressed to Dr. John
As a matter of fact wo aro at
obliged to pny for a club in order
to get a proper mcdicnl trontment
which cost us loss than employing your
appointee, Dr. Goodhue.
Still wo nro' not blind to tho fact
thnt wo, and not you, "President of
tho Board of Health," actually pny
Dr. Goodhue's salary, through tho
I nm well aware thnt I nm not tho
only onb whom an ovorwcenlng sonsa'
of irresponsibility to tho wishes of tho
people hns led you to treat discourteously.
I nm in good compnny. I understand
you absolutely refuse our request
and consider our petition a
worthless fraud nnd feol yourself
strong enough to defy tho pooplo.
Very good. We'll soo whether, this
one mnn rule will stnnd In America or
not. Your lottors will bo laid in tho
proper placo when ' tho proper timo
I nm, very truly yours,
Holunlon, North Kona, Jan, 5, 100C.
Tho President nnd Members of tho
Board of Health, Honolulu.
I beg to acknowledge tho receipt of
your note relative to thn tabling of tho,
petition for tho removal of Dr. E. 8.
Goodhuo, the present government
As you say nothing further, I
must conclude thnt tho opinion of -10
voters is so huiuU a matter as hardly
to bo worth any mention, ovon tho
I nssuro you such treatment will
hardly conduco to render you popular
in a political sctiHc.
Sinco I rend your alleged reasons
for tabling tho petition only through
tho dully newspapers, you will find my
reply consisting of an nbsoluto contradiction
in tho same periodicals.
Territorial Boaril of Health, Hawaii,
Honolulu. Hawaii Jan. 20, 1900.
Mr. David Alawa, Hoiualoa, North
Dear Sir: Your favor of January
25th nt hand.
If Dr. John Atchcrloy chooses to
show you a personal letter written to
him on January Kith you will clearly
understand the position of the Board
of Health us relates to tho doctor.
As to your political throats, permit
mo to say the Board of Health nirt
Its President do their duty according
to the best Information and fitnl
judgment is suporinr to thnt of thoso
miscellaneously signing a petition.
iours very truly,
h. E, PINKHAM,
President, Board of Health.
MIEUMATIO PAINS QUICKLY RELIEVED.
The excruciating pains characteristic
of rheumatism and sciatica aro
quickly relieved by applying
IMIu Halm The great pain
power of thu liniment has been
thn Biirprl'o and delight nf thousands
nf suffurers. Tlio qtilnk relief from
pain uhloli t uffnids Is alono worth
many times iih cost, For sale by all
dealers nnd dUgUs, llenuou, Hmlb
& Co,, ),d ugimtN lor Hawaii,