Archive for May, 2018

Harry Hitoshi Abe

Posted On May 15th, 2018 -

80, of Mililani, HI, died in Honolulu on February 21, 2018. He was born in Ka'u, HI. Visitation: 9:30 a.m. Services: 10:30 a.m. on Saturday, May 19, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary Mauka Chapel.
Posted in Death Notices

William Abilla

Posted On May 28th, 2018 -

92, of Ewa Beach, HI, died in Ewa Beach on March 27, 2018. He was born in Koloa, Kauai, HI. Visitation: 8:30 a.m.; Services: 9:30 a.m. on Friday, June 1, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary Makai Chapel. Burial: 1:30 p.m. at Mililani Memorial Park.
Posted in Death Notices

John Kealawaa Abraham

Posted On May 8th, 2018 -

47, of Waianae, HI, died in Ewa Beach on February 28, 2018. He was born in Honolulu. Visitation: 9:30 a.m.; Services: 10:30 a.m. on Saturday, May 12, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary Mauka Chapel.
Posted in Death Notices

Ben V. Acohido

Posted On May 6th, 2018 -

85, of Wahiawa, HI, died in Wahiawa on April 4, 2018. He was born in Honolulu, HI. Visitation: 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday, May 8, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary Mauka Chapel. Services: 9:30 a.m. on Wednesday, May 9, 2018 at Our Lady of Sorrows Catholic Church, Wahiawa. Burial: 1:00 p.m. at Hawaii State Veterans Cemetery, Kaneohe.
Posted in Death Notices

Ben Vinusto Acohido

Posted On May 7th, 2018 -

Ben Vinusto Acohido85, was born on May 22, 1932, passed away peacefully on April 4, 2018. Ben had an undeniable love of God, family and country. His military career spanned 36 years in the Hawaii National Guard and U.S. Army, retiring as a Colonel after tours of duty in Vietnam, Philippines and the Continental U.S. He had a second career as a banker, then retired to become a Special Education teacher at Campbell High School, and at Nanakuli High School he became a Special Education Teacher Mentor. He was the Region 11 Director for the Congressional Gold Medal presentation to the deserving Filipino veterans of WWII. He was pre-deceased by his parents Vicente and Carmela Acohido; brothers: Vicente, Jr., Joseph, Donald Acohido, and step-son Christopher Loando. Three sisters also pre-deceased him in infancy. He is survived by his wife Anita Loando-Acohido; children: Byron (Robin), Greg, Ann Haunani (Anthony), Jon (Charlene), and hanai son Steven Flores; step-children Sharon (Jeff) Loando-Monro, Mary Frances Loando, Carl Loando, Dawn Loando Kim, David Loando, and Michelle Roberts. His legacy lives on with 20 grand-children and 19 great grandchildren. He is also survived by his brother Ernest (Rose, deceased); sisters: Celina (Malcolm) Lynch, Carol (Victor, deceased) Lim, sisters- in-law; Flo (Joseph deceased), Chris (Donald deceased); numerous nieces and nephews. Visitation: 5:30 p.m.; Prayer Service: 6:30 p.m. at Mililani Mortuary, Mauka Chapel, on Tuesday, May 8, 2018. Visitation: 9:30 a.m.; Mass: 11:00 a.m. on May 9, 2018 at Our Lady of Sorrows Catholic Church. Burial: 1:00 p.m. at Hawaii State Veterans Cemetery, Kaneohe.

Melvin T. Afong

Posted On May 20th, 2018 -

71, of Kaneohe, died in Honolulu on April 21, 2018. He was born in Honolulu. Visitation: 10 am Services: 11 am on Saturday, May 26 at Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witness in Kaneohe.
Posted in Death Notices

Tomas Badua Agarpao

Posted On May 6th, 2018 -

93, of Ewa Beach, HI, died in Ewa Beach on March 20, 2018. He was born in Naiporta, Sarrat, Ilocos Norte, Philippines. Visitation: 5:30 p.m. on Thursday, May 10, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary Mauka Chapel. Services: 9:00 a.m. on Friday, May 11 at Mililani Mauka Chapel. Burial: 11:00 a.m. at Mililani Memorial Park.
Posted in Death Notices

Warren Douglas Agbayani

Posted On May 2nd, 2018 -

75, of Waipahu, Hawaii, died in Honolulu on March 8, 2018. He was born in Honolulu. Visitation: 9:30 a.m.; Services: 10:30 a.m. on Sunday, May 6, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary, Makai Chapel.
Posted in Death Notices

Victor Agmata, Jr.

Posted On May 30th, 2018 -

83, of Pearl City, Hawaii, died in Honolulu on May 2, 2018. He was born in Mana, Kauai. Visitation: 9:00 a.m.; Services: 11:00 a.m. on Monday, June 4, 2018 at Diamond Head Mortuary Chapel. Burial: 12:30 p.m. at Diamond Head Memorial Park.
Posted in Death Notices

Francisca Badua Aguilar

Posted On May 30th, 2018 -

93, of Aiea, Hawaii, died in Pearl City on April 4, 2018. She was born in Waialua. Visitation: 5:30 p.m. on Sunday, June 3, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary, Makai Chapel. Services: 9:00 a.m. on Monday, June 4 at Makai Chapel. Burial: 11:00 a.m. at Mililani Memorial Park.
Posted in Death Notices

Benjamin “Jack” Ainlay

Posted On May 29th, 2018 -

79, of Kailua, died in Kailua on May 20, 2018. He was born in Kansas City, MO. Celebration of life pending.
Posted in Death Notices

John Davidson Aiwohi, Jr.

Posted On May 13th, 2018 -

John Davidson Aiwohi, Jr. JOHN DAVIDSON AIWOHI John Davidson Aiwohi, Jr., 84, of Honolulu died peacefully in his Kaimuki home on April 17, 2018. John is survived by his wife Ginger "Lani" Aiwohi, sons Waldemar K. "Ipo" Aiwohi, Anthony J. "Budge" Aiwohi (Debbie), John D. "Johnny" Aiwohi III and Paul. Daughters Mildred E. "Cissy" Bright (Roger) and Jaydee A. Aiwohi, 11 grandchildren and 9 great grandchildren. Son Frederick C. Aiwohi (Jamie) preceded him in death. John was born in Honolulu to John and Mildred (Akau) Aiwohi. He was a proud graduate of St. Louis High School. John retired from the Honolulu Fire Department as Captain of the Hawaii Kai Fire Station. He also worked for many years as a staff accountant for Chuck Pang Clinic in Honolulu and most recently at the St Louis Alumni Clubhouse. Viewing will be held at 9:30am on May 22, 2018 at Star of the Sea Church. Mass begins at 12:00pm followed by private burial at Diamond Head Memorial Park. Arrangements Provided By: Diamond Head Mortuary

John Davidson Aiwohi, Jr.

Posted On May 16th, 2018 -

JOHN DAVIDSON AIWOHI, JR., 84, passed peacefully on April 17, 2018 in his Kaimuki home. Born on September 21, 1933 in Honolulu, Hawaii. He was a proud graduate of St. Louis High school class of '51, a retired Captain of the Hawaii Kai Fire Station, a staff accountant for Chock Pang Clinic in Honolulu, and most recently at the St. Louis Alumni Clubhouse. John is survived by wife, Ginger "Lani" Aiwohi; sons: Waldemar K. "Ipo" Aiwohi, Anthony J. "Budge" Aiwohi (Debbie), John D. "Johnny" Aiwohi III and Paul Fukuda; daughters: Mildred E. "Cissy" Bright (Roger) and Jaydee A. Aiwohi; 11 grandchildren; 9 great grandchildren; and brother, Anthony J. "Tony" Aiwohi (Muriel). He was preceded in death by son Fredrick "Fred" Aiwohi (Jamie). Visitation will be held at 9:30am on May 22, 2018 at Star of the Sea Church. Mass begins at 12:00pm followed by a private burial at Diamond Head Memorial Park. Arrangements Provided By: Diamond Head Mortuary

BERTRAM LELE AKIONA

Posted On May 28th, 2018 -

BERTRAM LEE AKIONABertram Lele Akiona, beloved husband (widower, whose wife Gloria J. Amaral, predeceased him in death in 2007), was a hardworking and devoted family man who loved his family, like our mother her children's welfare came first, unpretentious, lover of music and people, loving the aina and all things Hawaiian and sacred, a nobleman of few words, kolohe but never an unkind word for and to anyone, 42 year resident of Kaneohe; born in Lahaina on April 18, 1928, home to the sacred ali'i of Kanawai Akua (prophets of the laws of Akua) who dwelled among the Hua and Pi'ilani dynasties, passed away sweetly and peacefully on April 30, 2014 at Castle Medical Center. Dad was raised in the lo'i kalo and loko i'a where streams of rainfall would flow from Pu'u Kukui, the highest peak of Mauna Kahalawai (the range of mountains that form West Maui) that spread its fingers towards the ocean surrounding the wahipana and miles of canefields. Born into a working class family of nine children, whose father was a supervisor for Maui Pine, and superintendent for Pioneer Sugar Mill, dad descended from an early Chinese immigrant farmer, carpenter, and merchant, Lum Chung Akiona, who was married to the red-haired and hospitable, Victoria Pualoke Kahimakaualele who kept na pu'eo as favorite pets. Dad's father, Francis-Joseph, would always instruct his nine children in the fields "what you put of yourself into that crop or in anything you plant or do - you will harvest; so make sure good." Although dad (Lahaina) and mom (Napili) were raised on large acreages of land ownership, dad often reflected that plantation life among the camps of different races and cultures were respected and interesting because we were "one ohana" celebrating each other's traditions along with all of nature and a greater power beyond us. Daily doings were an everyday classroom and so was the environment that was cared for and fed us. Dad's days in the sun as a child was innocent, curious, free, simple and open from the mountains to the sea despite little and big kuleana and busy uncles and aunties and kupuna to teach and help you; scold you to ensure you learned a task right, encouraging you to get it right the first time. Being lazy or idle was not tolerated and frowned upon by makua. Although wages were low and jobs backbreaking for the makua (parents) the kamali'i (children) were free to explore, roam forests, hunt and fish, and hike up mountains or climb about and jump off palm trees curved near the wharf to the sea to swim. Always doing something, discovering or working on something, or helping someone was a "pono" thing. No one was bored or without kuleana. While each child or adult had their own kuleana, dad said, we all shared the same spirit of laulima. Everybody had aloha in their hearts and everybody was kind, accepted, respected, appreciated for their time, schedules and contributions (large or small, every job is important and every individual is valued), their families, their private spaces, - although doors to homes in those days were always open and unlocked to welcome and feed you, everyone was willing to kokua no matter for whom or what, when, or where. Everybody looked out for one another and for each other's safety and welfare from the littlest keiki to the oldest kupuna. Dad, like mom, believed that learning about God's love (Aloha ke Akua) early played an important role in the ohana because understanding, love, truth, reality, and security was healthier to your na'au and each other's wellbeing. Having grown up in the days where you learned by observing, listening and hearing, paying close attention to whomever is speaking to you or showing you, enabled you to follow well, including looking for hailona (signs). Dad, never read music although the Lahaina home was filled with industry, aloha and music and those who visited. At the age of five, dad was taught slack key (kiho'alo) by his mother, Mabel-Akeo, who was often playing music on the front porch to her children. The morning activity resonated with dad's inner spirit and falsetto voice, so he learned to play a number of instruments with a keen, supernatural, refined ear. Gatherings at the home with a steady stream of friends and family became a favorite musical pastime even at the close of day after a long day of work. Everybody in the house played an instrument. While stationed in the army in Germany dad entertained troops and civilians with Hawaiian music and contemporary music of that era in Italy, Wiesbaden, Munich, Berlin, Rome, Naples, Milan, and Switzerland although post-war poverty saddened him. Returning to the U.S., gigs at Camp Kilmer and other military installations across MWR's was joined by musically talented comrades - local boys from Hawaii who were part of the Armed Forces Basketball victory team for which dad was an active team player. In the early 50's when back home on military leave, one could hear dad and his brothers on guitar, piano, bass, and drums at "Banyan Inn" on Front Street, when dad would be on saxophone to the tune of "It's Cherry Pink and Apple Blossom Time "To You Sweetheart Aloha" on guitar for Gloria (later his wife who bore him five children and whom he cared for in illness until her passing in 2007; a wise and refined woman with a big heart who appreciated beauty, intellect, literature, culture and arts, and who adorned her proud, dapper husband's papale with beautiful lei hulu; a sacred craft learned from her mother). A gig in Tijuana led to more bookings including a performance at The Dodgers Stadium. Dad, possessing a warm handshake and perennial smile was employed by Maui Gray Line, and when not traveling extensively with "Paschoal's Gray Line Maui Troubadours" (recorded album in 1956), dad was a tour driver by day, sharing Maui's rich history, landscape, and myths of his beloved home; and at dusk, he was an intriguing musician, captivating his audience of dreamy-eyed tourists at the Maui Palms Hotel poolside alternating nights with the likes of Alfred Apaka, Aunty Alice Johnson, Aunty Emma Sharpe and halau (dad's sister Esther was a hula dancer), and Billy Lincoln. Dad, was employed as a heavy equipment operator for construction magnates Moses Akiona and McGee & Nordic on Oahu and distinguished himself among the industry of contractors and developers by removing himself quietly to pule (pray) or speak directly with immovable boulders (pohaku); usually asking its permission before relocating it safely (in one piece) elsewhere with his tractor. In so doing, he saved the company thousands of dollars in employee injuries, accidental deaths and liability claims from this act of mutual respect. Sensitive to his environment, dad was a steady and experienced construction worker, who was often consulted under those challenges. Later, he was employed for many years by Sears Roebuck as a delivery driver and warehouse supervisor and when he retired (although not retired from life) was employed as a chief security officer for a hotel and condo in Waikiki and as a parts supplier for Napa Auto. Educated under the rainbows that veiled the upper slopes of the West Maui Mountains from tide pools to vistas, from kalo lo'i to i'a and opae beds, and streams kneeling at the banks of la'au in the uplands; and where the valleys, sloped to white sandy beaches where outside the harbor abundant opelu were netted under the hot Maui sun, dad the budding renaissance man who understood physics and natural laws, respecting his ancestral ties among wooden buildings, mills, canneries, steeples, merchants, plantation laborers, and factories that lined the dusty roads of a bygone whaling commerce, an avid waterman fished with his father, uncles, brothers and cousins, spending hours net surrounding and net-making providing sustenance for the community; dad was educated at Kamehameha III and post graduated from Lahainaluna High School, having followed two older brothers (Albert and Johnny) into military service. Dad, a DOE honored native Hawaiian whose education was postponed due to active duty enlistment served in the Korean War and World War II. He was decorated and honorably discharged from both the U. S. Army and USAF. While dad missed mom, he found new inspiration in worship services at Kawaiaha'o (where he thought mom had the most beautiful singing choir voice in the world when they first met), and Kaumakapili churches. Participating joyously with his ukulele and guitar at church, kanikapila with the lively Koolaupoko Hawaiian Civic Club, and robustly singing from trolley windows of parades, dad participated in off island conventions, including leading the Hokule'a's welcoming committee at He'eia Pier in music and song. Joining the Elks Lodge #616 kupuna on mo'olelo evenings, and entertaining the dining room lunch crowd on Wednesday afternoons, kept dad active, while he enjoyed spending reflective quiet hours at home which he kept organized and immaculate, creating beautiful floral haku and wiliwili seed leis, talking story, singing, and playing music with Bernie to wee hours of the morning. Dad accompanied Bernie to Kawaiahao and Waiola churches when she presented Hawaiian values from the pulpit celebrating the "Year of the Ohana" with dad playing 'O 'oe 'io on autoharp to the sweetly benevolent congregations, and a surprise reunion in 2013 hosted by the Akiona-Hew-Tratchel ohana. Weddings and Celebrations of Life with dad on his steel guitar added a sacred touch, and joining Bernie on hospice visits and ceremonies with soothing psalms and soft guitar strings filled the alone, dark, and empty spaces with hope and love. We visited the residents of Hale Mohalu; dad packing his natural big personality, exchanging stories, and playing music felt great dad said. Dad, our strong, handsome, humble, always thankful, dignified, unselfish, intelligent, and generous with his time, talents, and aloha, who never complained; a spiritual man who lived the values taught by his ancestors, whose motto was Aloha ke Akua (God is love) and who loved his family deeply, lived life fully, enjoyably and sweetly; passed away with dignity in the peaceful early morning hours of April 30th, 2014, surrounded by family and friends; seen and unseen. Squeezing my hand five times (a squeeze for each child) he whispered "ho'oholopau" (go finish). My scripture readings and his favorite hymn and songs, like we both did for mom seven years prior ended with our time together breathlessly slipping away. Bertram L. Akiona is survived by: Bernadette, Carmela, Garret, Arnett, and Debra, beautiful grandchildren and great grandchildren; beautiful cousins and countless wonderful nieces and nephews; descendants of the Akiona - Amaral, and McHenry ohana wherever you are, and to our many friends in fellowship with heaven, "mahalo and aloha". Special mahalo to Garret whose immediate and generous support eased the angst of the sudden loss of our father; Arnett for his added support and abiding strength, Debbie (accompanied by her daughter Megan) whose sacrifices proved immeasurable; Carmela and Bob, Moana, Bubba, and Mr. Chang, whose presence tamed the long grip of grief and my daughter, Sharon-Rose I. (Park) Lau, whose prayers softened a very painful time. Mom and dad, on this Memorial Day, thank you for your love and support and the sacrifices you made throughout our lives. We love and miss you so much. A hui hou.(see you again).

Karen Chidori Akita

Posted On May 12th, 2018 -

74, of Honolulu, Hawaii, died in Honolulu on April 27, 2018. She was born in Honolulu. Private Services.
Posted in Death Notices

Henry Baker Akiu, Jr.

Posted On May 19th, 2018 -

80, of Kailua, Hawaii, died in Kailua on April 12, 2018. He was born in Honolulu. Visitation: 9:00 a.m.; Services: 11:30 a.m. on Saturday, May 26, 2018 at St John Vianney Catholic Church.
Posted in Death Notices

HENRY BAKER AKIU, JR.

Posted On May 20th, 2018 -

HENRY BAKER AKIU, JR. Born June 21, 1938 in Honolulu, passed peacefully on April 12, 2018 at the age of 79. Preceded in death by his parents Henry Baker Sr. & Myrtle Akiu; his brother Alvin Akiu & son Daniel Akiu. Survived by wife, Charleen Akiu; Sons: Michael (Sheraine) Akiu, Malcolm (Dee) Akiu, Scotty Akiu (Wendy); Grandchildren: Michael (Amy) Akiu, Bubba (Brittany) Akiu, Kimo (Tiarae) Akiu, Tiana (Keola) Kia'aina, Jacobe Akiu, Johnasen Akiu, Alaka'i Akiu; Great- Grandchildren: Isaiah, Micah, Nohea, Damian, Kyah, Kaylee, Makoa, Brees & Lillian Akiu. Memorial service will be held at 09:00am, Saturday, May 26, 2018 at St. John Vianney Parish in Kailua.

Henry Alameda

Posted On May 13th, 2018 -

81, of Mililani, Hawaii, died in Honolulu on April 11, 2018. He was born in Hilo. Visitation: 6:00 p.m. on Thursday, May 17, 2018 at Hawaiian Memorial Park Mortuary. Services: 10:30 a.m. on Friday, May 18 at Hawaiian Memorial Park Mortuary. Burial: 1:00 pm at Hawaii State Veterans Cemetery.
Posted in Death Notices

Steven C. Alber

Posted On May 2nd, 2018 -

72, of Kailua, died in Kaneohe on April 4, 2018. He was born in San Francisco, California. Private Services
Posted in Death Notices

Steven Colt Alber

Posted On May 20th, 2018 -

Steven Colt AlberSteve, 72, died April 4, 2018 at Pohai Nani Care Center from complications of Parkinson's Disease. He was born March 22, 1946 in San Francisco to Ruth and George Alber. His father, a career Air Force Officer, flew P-38's during WWII. Steve spent his childhood in Japan, various parts of the US, and in Europe. His life-long love of airplanes, military history and all things aeronautical began at an early age. Steve earned a BA in Far Eastern and Russian Studies from the University of Washington in 1968; and was commissioned as a 2nd Lt. in the USAF at the same time. While on Active Duty, he earned a Master's in Russian Studies from George Washington University, a Masters in Business from the U. of N. Colorado and a BA in Computer Science from Roosevelt University. Steve spent his 23-year Air Force career as an Intelligence Officer. He served in Vietnam; was stationed in Alamogordo, NM, Colorado Springs, Washington, D.C, and briefly in Geneva while assigned to work on the Salt II Agreement. He earned his pilot's license while in New Mexico. Steve retired from the Air Force as a Lt. Colonel in 1991. His last assignment was as Deputy Commander of the 548th Reconnaissance Technical Group at Hickam Air Force Base. Steve married his wife, Linn, in 1988. Steve had a 15-year second career as an Energy Planner for the State of Hawaii. He managed "The Hawaii Energy Strategy" project, published in 2000. During part of this time he taught Business courses at Hawaii Pacific University. After he retired in 2007, Steve spent many hours volunteering at the Pacific Aviation Museum, where he was a Founding Member. He amassed a large aviation and military history library, focusing on WWII. Steve enjoyed skiing, running, hiking, sailing and doing projects around the house - especially those requiring multiple trips to the hardware store. He liked travelling, going to the opera and to Symphony concerts with Linn. Steve excelled at making model airplanes and train layouts. He continued to use this talent by creating a series of "boy" themed Christmas trees with moving parts that he donated to the Honolulu Academy of Art's annual fundraiser. They were a huge success! Steve was diagnosed with Parkinson's in 2000. He maintained his avid interest in aviation and military history, his sense of humor and his gentle, kind disposition, throughout his long struggle. He put up a good fight. Steve is survived by his wife of 30 years, Linn, his sister Leslie (Gene Medina), brother Bruce (Lynette); five nephews and three grand-nieces; Linn's sister Jane Redmond, husband Jim; and their children Andrea WIlburn (Jim), Neil (Chloe), Leah and two grand- nephews. Private services. Donations may be made to the Pacific Aviation Museum. Arrangements Provided By: Hawaiian Memorial Park Mortuary

Mercedes Guira Albis

Posted On May 30th, 2018 -

77, of Honolulu, Hawaii, died in Honolulu on May 4, 2018. She was born in Pidding, Ilocos Norte, Philippines. Visitation: 9:00 a.m.; Services: 9:45 a.m. on Saturday, June 2, 2018 at Mililani Downtown Mortuary, Honolulu. Burial: 1:30 p.m. at Mililani Memorial Park.
Posted in Death Notices

Ingrid H. Albrechtson

Posted On May 19th, 2018 -

90, of Kailua, Hawaii, died in Kailua on May 9, 2018. She was born in Bremen, Germany. Private services.
Posted in Death Notices

Crispina Bueno Alconcel

Posted On May 27th, 2018 -

94, of Lanai City, Hawaii, died in Ewa Beach on May 4, 2018. She was born in Ilocos Sur, Philippines. Visitation: 5:00 p.m. on Thursday May 31, 2018 at Ballard Family Moanalua Mortuary. Wake Service/Novena: 6:30 p.m. on June 1 at Lana'i Filipino Club House. Funeral Mass: 10:00 a.m. on June 2 at Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary Church.
Posted in Death Notices

Kevin Alohalani Alfapada

Posted On May 31st, 2018 -

61, of Waianae, Hawaii, died in Queens Medical Center, Ewa Beach on April 27, 2018. He was born in Honolulu. Visitation: 5:30 p.m.; Services: 7:00 p.m. on Thursday, May 31, 2018 at Paradise Chapel of the Assemblies of God in Waianae. Celebration of Life: 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Sunday, June 3 at Depot's Beach Park.
Posted in Death Notices

Moana Royal Kamalulani Alapai Allen

Posted On May 13th, 2018 -

84, of Hauula, died in Honolulu on April 14, 2018. She was born in Honolulu. Visitation: 9:30 a.m. on Thursday, May 17, 2018 at Hauula 2nd Ward LDS Chapel, Services: 10:30 a.m. Burial: 1:00 p.m. at Hawaii State Veteran Cemetery in Kaneohe.
Posted in Death Notices

Dorothy “Dotchie” Hons Alo

Posted On May 13th, 2018 -

75, of Wailuku, Maui, died in Wailuku on May 1, 2018. She was born in Honolulu, Hawaii. Services: A celebration of life will be held from 4-9pm on Wednesday, May 16 at Dani's Catering in Wailuku.
Posted in Death Notices

Joseph Alonzo

Posted On May 18th, 2018 -

80, of Keaau, Hawaii, died in Keaau on May 11, 2018. He was born in Kurtistown, Hawaii. Services to be held at a later date.
Posted in Death Notices

Delvin “Charlie” Amoral

Posted On May 24th, 2018 -

76, of Makawao, Maui, died in Wailuku on Thursday, May 17, 2018. He was born in Paia, Maui. Visitation: 9:00 a.m.; Services: 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, May 26, 2018 at St. Joseph Church, Makawao. Burial: 12:30 p.m. at Makawao Cemetery.
Posted in Death Notices

Lila Mary Anderson

Posted On May 5th, 2018 -

87, of Kaneohe, passed away on February 28, 2018. She was born in North Kohala, Hawaii on September 10, 1930. Wife of the late Leighton Anderson. Lila retired after 20 years as a preschool teacher at the Windward Nazarene Academy. She is survived by her daughters: Lynne, Lei, & Lesley; sons: Leith & Lance; 9 grandchildren; 8 great grandchildren; sisters, Dora & Madeline; brother William. Service information at Featheringill Mortuary; www.featheringillmortuary.com

Janie L. Andrews

Posted On May 27th, 2018 -

85, of Ewa Beach, Hawaii, died in Honolulu on March 19, 2018. She was born in Ewa. Visitation: 8:45 a.m.; Services: 9:45 a.m. on Wednesday, May 30, 2018 at Mililani Mortuary, Makai Chapel. Inurnment: 10:30 a.m. at Mililani Memorial Park.
Posted in Death Notices

- Denotes U.S. Military Veteran