November 8, 2012

Lahaina Bridge Will Let Bypass Section Open

November 6, 2012, Reprinted with permission from The Maui News

The new two-lane, 360-foot Kahoma Stream Bridge, part of the decades-old Lahaina bypass project, was "topped off" Monday in a ceremony attended by government officials, bridge builders and bypass advocates.

The Kahoma Stream Bridge utilizes an inverted tier design,
which places support beams below the road surface rather than
above. The goal of the design was to minimize obstructions
to ocean views. State Department of Transportation photo
Rep. Angus McKelvey, who represents the area and attended the ceremony, explained that "topping off" meant that the bridge was essentially completed. All that had to be done was to remove the support structures before the bridge's official opening to traffic in December.

That segment of the bypass, which aims to reduce traffic in Lahaina town, will run from Lahainaluna Road and the Keawe Street extension, a state Department of Transportation the news release said.

The Kahoma Stream Bridge utilizes an inverted tier design, which places support beams below the road surface rather than above. The goal of the design was to minimize obstructions to ocean views.
State Department of Transportation photo

"The opening of the first segment in December will give motorists a new alternate route over eight-tenths of a mile, bypassing the busiest tourist section of Lahaina town," said Glenn Okimoto, director of the state Department of Transportation. "This will provide immediate relief for the Lahainaluna area that includes three large school campuses with approximately 2,300 students."

Attending the topping-off ceremony (from left) were Glenn Okimoto, director of the state Department of Transportation; state Rep. Angus McKelvey (back); Gov. Neil Abercrombie; state Sen. Roz Baker; William Wilson (back), president of general contractor Hawaiian Dredging; Bob Pure, president of Lahaina Bypass Now; Ferdinand Cajigal (back), DOT engineering program manager; Charlene Shibuya, DOT district construction engineer; and Mayor Alan Arakawa. State Department of Transportation photo
McKelvey added that the bypass also offers a much-needed emergency evacuation route if main roads are blocked by fire or other disasters.

"The completion of this bridge represents the beginning of the materialization of the Lahaina bypass and for the community, a realization of a long-awaited need," he said.

"This is a significant milestone in the construction of the first phase of the Lahaina bypass road," added state Sen. Roz Baker, whose district includes the west side.

The $24.3 million bridge spans the Kahoma Stream Gulch and utilizes an inverted tier arch design, which places support beams below the road surface rather than above, a news release said. This design minimizes obstructions of ocean views and eliminates the need for foundation pillars below the bridge, which will leave stream flow unobstructed.

"I congratulate Wilson Okamoto Corp. for the fantastic, award-winning bridge design, which preserves the gorgeous views from the roadway, is less intrusive on the landscape and preserves the functionality of the Kahoma Stream channel," said Baker. She also lauded general contractor Hawaiian Dredging.

After the December phase opening, the next part of the bypass from Keawe Street to Puamana is expected to open in February, said McKelvey.

Attendees for the ceremony included Gov. Neil Abercrombie, Mayor Alan Arakawa and Bob Pure, president of the board of Lahaina Bypass Now.

October 11, 2012


Bookmark and

Mahalo to All

On behalf of my family and I, I would like to thank all the friends and supporters who helped shape my campaign, helped to spread my message and helped get out the vote. Mahalo for all you've done; you've made a huge impact throughout the Primary and the General Election season.

I value your support and I welcome any questions or comments you may have. I am always open to discussing the needs of our District. My goal is to continue working hard for you to make improvements to the West Side and North Kihei with better highways and schools, good jobs and preservation of conservation areas.

Your Representative in the 10th District, Angus McKelvey

August 8, 2012

Maui News Election Special Edition


Angus L. McKelvey (Democrat)

Born: March 9, 1968; Honolulu
Residence: Lahaina
Elected offices held: State House of Representatives, 2006 to present
Education: Bachelor’s degree, Whittier College, 1991
Community involvement: Volunteer, LahainaTown Action Committee; former member Lahaina Rotary Club, Lahaina Restoration Foundation, Ma'alaea Community Association
Family: Single

Most important issue:

While I believe there will be a multitude of important issues facing Maui County at the state Legislature next session, if I had to pick one it would be the transient accommodation tax. I am sure that despite $300 million surplus, which was achieved through a combination of austerity measures and suspending special interest exemptions, there will be those who will look to Maui’s share of the TAT as a way to fund pet projects or restore breaks or credits. I think it’s important to continue to educate people on how many partnerships with the state the county’s share of the TAT funds and that the funds also help us to market Maui, which has a positive impact on the visitor industry statewide.

Rejuvenate employment:

I think we need to look at expanding support for both the traditional pillars of the state’s economy, such as the visitor and construction industries, while continuing to aggressively develop the innovation economy initiatives that we started last year. I will continue to fight with the rest of the Maui team to maintain and increase spending for our visitor market, like we did with measures that expanded marketing and promotion efforts in Asia, and look at procurement and duplicative regulatory issues again so we can continue to bolster these important economic cornerstones. We need to continue to develop the new economy, where brainpower and not manufacturing muscle, drives the engine, while we support our traditional sectors.

It was in pursuit of that dream of finally developing well-paying, sustainable long-term jobs (and all the benefits they bring to traditional sectors) that we launched our innovation economy initiative last session. This initiative, which sought to incubate and attract investment in the related areas of aerospace, broadband, tech, film and digital media, resulted in the passage of several key measures, including one to assist startups specifically in these sectors in Hawaii. I am hopeful next session we can build on that foundation by looking at credit programs with proper checks and balances as well as other vehicles for investments and partnerships with both the private sector and other states like Alaska. Not only will this help also create new opportunities for the University of Hawaii Maui College and eventually, I believe, all our Maui schools.

Additionally, for every highly qualified position generated in these fields, about three jobs are created in the service industries a majority of which are small businesses, This will also help create employment opportunities and business creation in these areas as well and help to further strengthen our economy.

August 7, 2012

McKelvey's Accomplishments and Plans


Excerpted from The Maui News by Melissa Tanji 
Rep. Angus McKelvey

Democratic candidate for the 10th House District seat, Angus McKelvey, says that West Maui's main thoroughfare, Honoapiilani Highway, is in dire need of improvement.

McKelvey, the incumbent, who has held the House seat representing West Maui, Maalaea and north Kihei for the last six years, points to the already ongoing work on the highway and the emergency proclamation issued by Gov. Neil Abercrombie in June that is expediting repair work on the eroded highway near Launiupoko where a portion of the highway fell into the ocean a couple of months ago.

The 44-year-old Lahaina resident said that he and other Maui legislators have been able to secure necessary funding for short-term as well as long-term work on Honoapiilani Highway as well as for portions of the Lahaina bypass.

McKelvey said that six years ago, when he first ran for office, the bypass was "dead" and not proceeding forward but it has since been revived and construction is ongoing. He said he will continue the funding push for these infrastructure projects.

McKelvey said that he has developed relationships with the other Maui legislators as well as those from across the state during his time in office. "By growing up and living in Hawaii I have friends from all the islands."

McKelvey said that as an incumbent with seniority, he's positioned to make changes and push legislation through, as most of his colleagues will be returning to office. Some of those colleagues began their careers at the same time McKelvey did. He said that he has established relationships with others and they help one another's communities.

Some of the high-profile actions McKelvey participated in during the last legislative session involved urging the state administration to restore the missing boating and swimming safety buoys off West Maui beaches after a Lahaina diver was killed by a boat in waters off of Hanakaoo Beach Park in December.

McKelvey said he and state Sen. Roz Baker, who represents South and West Maui, worked together to urge the administration to hurry up and get the buoys restored before another accident occurs.

He said that Maui legislators in the past had also pushed for the buoys to be restored, and were told by Department of Land and Natural Resources officials in the Linda Lingle administration that the buoys were on their way. But in the transition of administrations, the project apparently fell to the wayside.

McKelvey acknowledged that the buoys should not give people a false sense of security as the fatal accident could have occurred even if the buoys had been in place. But he added that legislators have also set in place long-term measures to keep people safe.

Earlier this year, Abercrombie signed into law a House bill sponsored by McKelvey requiring the state DLNR to establish a five-member advisory committee made up of various ocean enthusiasts in the community that will advise the department on its so-called West Maui Ocean Recreation Management Area.

McKelvey said that he and Baker teamed up to get funding for "modular buildings" to be installed starting this school year at Lahaina Intermediate and Princess Nahienaena Elementary schools to assist the overburdened campuses.

McKelvey said that he is also pushing ahead to see if the state – or even private developers – will be ready to build a new elementary school in West Maui to handle its population growth.

July 7, 2012

Angus McKelvey

Dear Friends and Neighbors,
I am pleased to share with you the accomplishments of the 2012 Hawaii State Legislature. The number one priority is still the economy and our priorities were to assist new industry in creating jobs and to balance the budget without reducing programs and services that are vital to the people of Hawaii. Please contact me to share your ideas, concerns or questions. I welcome your comments.

July 6, 2012

Legislative Report 2012

By taking advantage of our strategic position in the Pacific, a world-class university system, and our natural pristine environment, we can cross-leverage many clean, innovative industries in Hawaii. Below are a few of our bills that were part of the Hawaii Innovation Economy Initiative this past session.

Our legislators look on as Governor Abercrombie 
signs the PISCES bill.
HB2873 (Aerospace)
PISCES, promotes the establishment and growth of new sustainable and green industries along with associated jobs, workforce development, internships, and science, technology, engineering, and math education programs. Transmitted to the Governor on May 7, 2012

SB2236 (Broadband)
Assist utilities serving the general public in providing enhanced broadband to the community.
Enrolled to the Governor on May 8, 2012

SB2695 (Agriculture)
Self-sufficiency is critical to Hawaii’s food security and ability to respond effectively in the event of natural disasters or disruptions in transportation. This measure creates a livestock feed feasibility pilot project to assess the viability of and, to the extent feasible, begin growing and processing livestock feed within the State.
Act 122 signed on June 15, 2012.

HB2869 (Film & Digital Media)
Capitalizes on the convergence of Hawaii’s film, television, entertainment, digital media, and music industries by pursuing long-term growth through a comprehensive strategy to expand the number of high-quality local jobs in these industries. The incentives in this Act were intended to implement the strategy by encouraging the use of Hawaii as a site for filming and the digital production of films, and to develop and sustain the workforce and infrastructure for Hawaii’s film, television, entertainment, digital media, and music industries.

HB2319 (Venture Accelerator)
The State has a strong interest in diversifying its economy and promoting the development of innovative companies in the creative and high technology sectors and that programs to support innovative companies and attract investment capital to the State have been successful. Building on the successful efforts to mobilize private sector venture capital for Hawaii-based small businesses, through the Hawaii venture capital investment programs of Hawaii’s institutional investors and the Hawaii strategic development corporation, by establishing a venture accelerator funding program to provide business advisors, mentors, and resources to enable Hawaii’s technology entrepreneurs to successfully compete for investment capital.
Transmitted to the Governor on May 7, 2012

July 5, 2012

Important Issues

District 10 Issues

Angus McKelvey is running for reelection to his House seat from West Maui. McKelvey says the most pressing issue facing our district is infrastructure, especially traffic-related infrastructure. Traffic on the West Side is not only strangling one of the top generators of revenue for the state, but the spill-over effect has detrimentally impacted people from Kihei and other parts of the island as well. To be specific, it includes lack of alternate network of roads, failure to complete erosion of the Honoapi’ilani Highway near Ukemehame, the inability to utilize the existing cane haul roads in case of emergency and, as was recently proven, the inability of the state to keep to the time line for the Keawe Street–Ikena Street portion of the Lahaina Bypass.

As for North Kihei, we need to try and push for the building of the Upcountry-Kihei connector road.

Other pressing issues include the lack of 24/7 acute care/emergency hospital (and a separate long-term bed care facility) on the West Side as well as the immediate need for air conditioners at Lahaina area schools and bleachers at Lahainaluna High School, (not to mention finishing the a locker room). Along those lines, West Maui needs new elementary schools.

Another big issue which directly affects traffic is the lack of true affordable housing or rentals with dignity. In addition, there is an immediate need to repair the electrical and lighting at Lahaina Harbor and to dredge Mala Wharf, as well as a need to ensure that federal funds intended to Lahaina and Ma’alaea get there as intended.

July 4, 2012

Library Support

News Release - Hawaii House of Representatives
July 11, 2012 - For immediate release
Contact: Rep. Angus McKelvey 808-586-6160

Bill Allowing Nonprofits To Support Local State Libraries Becomes Law

Honolulu, Hawaii.  A bill to authorize affiliates of the Friends of the Library and other nonprofit organizations to support state library branches was signed by Governor Abercrombie today, which would allow local groups to direct their fundraising to their local library branch and not have it go to statewide use.
   HB1054 allows the organizations to use state library facilities for concessions, vending machines and other activities and to maintain their own accounts for the net proceeds under specified conditions.  The bill also provides greater flexibility for individual groups of library supporters to assist their neighborhood branches.
According to Rep. Angus McKelvey, who was a strong supporter in the House of the measure, "our public libraries need all the help they can get, and this bill gives them the independence to go forward with projects that will raise more money for the individual branches.
  According to McKelvey, the issue arose least session when the Friends of the Aina Haina library where advised by the Attorney General's office that under interpretation of existing state law that any money raised by non-profits for a particular library could not be earmarked for that facility and instead would have to be allocated across the entire state system instead of at the branch for which the funds were raised.
   "When the representative from Aina Haina explained their situation, I immediately saw parrellels between their situation and the work that is being done by our non-profits for the Lahaina library and was concerned that the interpretation could affect the community's current efforts to improve our branch," McKelvey explained.
   "It is timely that this bill is being signed, given the recent successful "Savor the Sunset" fundraiser by the Friends of the Lahaina Library, and I believe the new law will make it less cumbersome for their accounting purposes," McKelvey said, adding that the measure will also provide "an opportunity for more people to participate in benefiting not only the Lahaina library but the Hawaii public library system as a whole."

Candidate Profile

Angus McKelvey – Candidate Profile, June 2012

Interview by Wendy Osher; transcribed by Wendy Osher

INTRODUCTION: Please tell us about yourself and your campaign.

Aloha, I’m Angus McKelvey and I’m running for re-election for the State House District 10, which is West Maui, Ma’alaea, and a small portion of North Kihei.

I’ve been honored and humbled to be your state representative for the last six years–and through the toughest economic recession in history, we’ve managed to continue to get the resources the community vitally needs; as well as to turn things around both in the short and long term.

Infrastructure is critical for all of us on the West side. Not only have we been successful in securing the funding that we need for the projects to keep our infrastructure going; but have also been able to use our seniority and our relationships to get government to execute–including a state of emergency, which has been so long overdue in keeping these things open despite the onslaught of both the environment and erosion…

I’ve also served as the chair of Economic Development–and through that time, we’ve done the Hawai’i Innovation Economy Initiative to develop the green, clean jobs that we so desperately need here in Maui as well as the rest of Hawai’i.

Through aerospace, broadband, tech, film and digital media, as well as what I’ve called Act 2.0 –we can cross stimulate these sectors; and through our world class university system and strategic positioning, be leaders in the innovation economy both for the Pacific as well as the entire world.

Question 1: What is your number one priority for the West Maui Community in this upcoming term and how do you plan to implement action to accomplish this goal.

The number one priority, which has always been the number one priority, is infrastructure–our roads, our harbors, and our schools is the state infrastructure that is so critical to West Maui.

Over the last six years, we’ve been able to secure the resources necessary to get these projects going, and to keep them going, despite cuts going all over state government; as well as to get state government to be more responsive with measures like state of emergencies, and other types of tools to implement–not only for our existing facilities, but for needs that have cropped up like the tragedy of the gentleman at Canoe Beach because of lack of buoys.

Those are the pressing needs, and always have been the pressing needs. We also have to continue with the Lahaina bypass so that we have that commercial artery road, and can turn the south side that’s falling into the ocean–which we’re trying to protect the scenic highway–which will then give the county the ability to preserve all of that land in-between the beltway, and hopefully, from Kai Hele Ku Street to the dump; but hopefully, all the way from Puamana to the dump–which would make it the largest open green space in the entire State of Hawai’i.

Infrastructure also means our harbors. The 3-11 tsunami, besides damaging our roads, also clogged the channel of Lahaina Harbor and nearly caused it to be designated to be shut down.

We were able to get emergency dredging done by securing funds in cooperation with both the federal government and the state government.

We are now in the process of getting ready to dredge Mala Wharf–thanks to the cooperation we’ve received while the dredger is still there–at a cost of $200,000–which saves our taxpayers $500,000.

Angus cares about Seniors and makes sure their needs are met.
So, infrastructure is and has always been job number one.

Question 2: Do you believe in tax credits for the establishment of a film industry on Maui, and to what extent can the state legislature help to facilitate that goal. Are there other options/opportunities for economic diversification that you can expound upon?

I’m a strong supporter of the film and the digital tax industry. It was part of our Hawai’i Innovation Economy Initiative this last session. It’s one of the several industries that ties into broadband, aerospace, and other industries that are being leveraged. It helps our two core industries–which is especially the visitor industry being one of them.

The trick and challenge has always been to create a responsible credit program so that we don’t end up curtailing other needed services and programs at the expense of the credit.

We also have to make sure that we’re building a robust industry here, and not just a tax credit–which, if it is curtailed, at some point in the future, means the industry flees–which is what happened in states like Michigan, which invested millions and millions in infrastructure, and are now left with empty studios because the credit was reduced and they did not have the necessary workforce.

We had several proposals last session to increase the credits; and I’m confident that with all parties coming to the table, and being flexible, that we can find a way to enhance our credit program–especially for the neighbor islands, which we work on long-term development in workforce and infrastructure–which are critical for the birth and growth of a real film and digital media industry here in the State of Hawai’i.

Rep. Mckelvey is a strong supporter of Hawaii's film industry.
Again, we have to be responsible. We cant’ be burned. Tax credits are easily abused and we saw with Act 221 that it could be a drain on the treasury with little or no return; however, by being pragmatic, and looking at our growth as a state, and the economic recover as well as our other programs and services, and our unfunded liabilities, we can generate extra activity for this industry, as well as implement long-term solutions.

We did pass one measure last year for the economic matrix–the innovation economy–to start venture accelerators for the film industry. So, we’re hopeful with that and other initiatives next session (that) we can actually get these credits going again.

Question 3: There has been more than one death in Maui County waters involving near shore boats with swimmers or divers. What is the legislature doing to address the conflicting use of nearshore waters and ensure the safety of all involved.

The tragedy that you talk of was a real blow to the community—and there have been others as you have said.

One of the key things we did this last legislative session is we put in two measures—one measure, which was a house bill I introduced, puts together an ocean recreation management advisory committee consisting of a representative of all users of the area to work with DLNR to look at the rules and regs of the ORMA, as well as conflicting uses.

What has been exposed by these terrible tragedies has been the fact that the rules and regs of the ocean recreation management area in Ka’anapali are highly vague, conflicting, and are layer upon layer of rules developed in a vacuums.

As a result, there’s very few education, misunderstood uses, and even enforcement officers are at a loss sometimes to sort out the right of the road, and how to get people to get along in that area—which has become more and more busy and congestive.

What we’ve also done in the short-term is we immediately went to the governor, and through his help, we installed swim buoys to replace the ones that were lost, that caused the tragedy in Ka’anapali, that was supposed to be replaced three years ago.

A boat came by and brushed against one of them, cut the rope cable, and the director of the DLNR who installed the buoys himself personally there, called over to ‘Oahu and got cabling sent over to Maui and replaced all of the tethers with cabling to ensure that the buoys would not be cut off again.

But the incident shows the need to educate users and to establish clear and consistent rules; and the ORMA will allow for DLNR to establish rules with community input—and not with that in a vacuum.

Rep. Angus McKelvey with U.S. Senator Daniel Inouye

Closing Thoughts:

Aloha. I’m humbly asking for your support for re-election for the House 10th District—West Maui, Ma’alaea, and North Kihei. I’ve been fighting for you at the State level for infrastructure, for a better economy, and for a more responsive state government.

Although times have been tough and we face challenges that aren’t of our making, we’ve managed to get the resources we need to keep our infrastructure open and to turn the economy around and to keep the vibrant seat of Lahaina and all of Maui going.

We’ve taken big steps to develop the Hawai’i Innovation Economy to create clean, green jobs here in our state and in our island.

I thank you again for your continued support for allowing me to represent you, the people of Maui, at the State legislature for the last six years. Mahalo.


Born in Honolulu in 1968 and raised in Lahaina, where he still lives and works today, Angus McKelvey is the son of the late A.W. Mac McKelvey, founder of the Sugar Cane Train and developer of the Ka’anapali resort. His mom Joan McKelvey is a long-time small business owner and community activist who helped to raise funds to build a much needed fire and ambulance station in Napili and founded the LahainaTown Action Committee. McKelvey lives in Lahaina and is single.

Full Name:     Angus L.K. McKelvey
Current Office:     State House - District 10, Democratic
Last Elected:     11/02/2010
Next Election:     2012
On The Ballot:     Running, Democratic for State House - District 10
Primary     Aug. 11, 2012
Gender:     Male
Family:     Single
Birth Date:     1968
Birth Place:     Honolulu, HI
Home City:     Lahaina, HI
Religion:     Gnostic Christian

Current Legislative Committees
* Chair, Economic Revitalization and Business
* Member, Agriculture
* Member, Consumer Protection and Commerce
* Member, International Affairs
* Member, Judiciary
* Member, Tourism

2007 --  JD Concord School of Law
1986-1991 -- BA, Political Science, Whittier College
1982-1986 -- Hawaii Preparatory Academy, H.S.
1975-1981 -- Sacred Hearts School

Professional Experience
Publisher, Maui Historical Walking Guide
McKelvey currently works as a publisher of cultural and historical visitor magazines and also works as a pre-press consultant to a Real Estate publication. Until this spring, McKelvey was also a freelance writer covering state issues for the Lahaina News.

Political Experience
Representative, Hawaii State House of Representatives, 2006-present
Aide, Hawaii State Legislature

Caucuses/Non-Legislative Committees
Member, Maui County Cost of Government Commission

Former Member, Lahaina Bypass Now Team 1
Member, Lahaina Town Action Committee
Member, Lahaina Restoration Foundation
Member, Lahaina Rotary Club
 Member, Ma'alaea Community Association
Former Director, West Maui Taxpayer’s Association

McKelvey was a director for the West Maui Taxpayer’s Association and a member of the Lahaina Bypass Now Team 1, positions he has resigned for the duration of the campaign. He is also currently a member of the Democratic Leadership Council and the Lahaina Restoration Foundation. McKelvey is also a member of the Lahaina Rotary Club and also served on the Lahainaluna 175th Anniversary Committee.

Accomplishments: (significant accomplishments, awards, achievements)
McKelvey was instrumental in lobbying for state funds to clean up the algae blooms; helped to develop the Amnesty Bin program and was credited with rescuing the Mala Wharf rest room project from being recommitted. McKelvey also testified in favor of a bill that would have given the state the authority to remove derelict vessels from Hawaii’s reefs immediately and testified for a bill that would have prohibited Adverse Possession claims on Native Hawaiian kuleana lands.

July 3, 2012

In the News

McKelvey and Baker discuss Legislative Session

Tenth District Rep. Angus McKelvey and Fifth District Sen. Roz Baker held a legislative wrap-up session on Monday, June 18, 2012, at the West Maui Senior Center.

"We want to get out and engage the community as their elected state legislators on what we did to address their needs this last session and help make state government more responsive to their needs.

"Not only did we manage to continue to fund the critical emergency work for our roads and harbors after the tsunami, but we've also managed to continue to fund our other important institutions like (Lahainaluna High School) by securing additional monies for the Athletic Field project."

The Democrats also discussed SB 2933 CD1 and HB 2871, companion measures that created a mandatory advisory committee for the West Maui ocean management recreation area while securing funding for additional swim buoys at Kamaole Beach Park in Kihei.

The Lahaina News editorial "Kupuna working to improve ocean safety" in the May 10, 2012 issue wrongly stated that SB 2933 contained a provision for funding the West Maui buoys that were recently replaced by the state.

The bill actually contains funding for Kamaole Beach Park and not Hanako'o Beach Park ("Canoe Beach") in Lahaina as written.

Replacement of buoys to separate boaters from swimmers, canoe paddlers and other ocean users near Canoe Beach took place after McKelvey and Baker asked state Department of Land and Natural Resources Director William J. Aila Jr. to install the buoys with funds within the existing DLNR budget.

Rep. McKelvey, who chaired the House Economic Revitalization & Business Committee, also discussed the Hawaiian Innovation Economy initiative.

Sen. Baker, who chaired the Senate Commerce and Consumer Protection Committee, discussed measures and initiatives on foreclosures, condominium regulations, professional employment and health issues.

The West Maui lawmakers also detailed other initiatives in the areas of agriculture, education, government services, Native Hawaiian issues and the budget.

For more information, contact McKelvey's office at (808) 586-6160 or

From left:  State Rep. Angus McKelvey, instructor Carlos Manchetti, Sen. Roz Baker & U.S. Senator Daniel Inouye

July 1, 2012


415 S. Beretania Street, Room 427
Honolulu, HI 96813
Phone: (808) 586-6160
Fax: (808) 586-6161
From Maui:
984-2400 ext. 6-6160