…and to look at the Sugar Mill memorial.
from The Internet: “The Sugar Monument itself is a circular, concrete sculpture suggesting a mill stone. Inside, there is a captivating bronze sculpture depicting the eight principal ethnic groups that brought the sugar industry to life (Hawaiian, Caucasian (this guy is missing from the sculpture!), Puerto Rican, Chinese, Korean, Japanese, Portuguese, and Filipino).”
from the internet: “Supposedly, the artist etched a Caucasian figure on a horse on the wall between the Hawaiian and Puerto Rican figures. Zooming into my photo, I can somehow make out a possible horse head and torso but not much else. It’s possible that 25 years of Hawaiian weather has worn off the etching.”
More (all different sources): “A bronze sculpture by Jan Gordon Fisher paying tribute to the diverse Hawaiian sugar mill workers, the ruins of the 1841 Ladd & Company sugar mill are nearby. The monument was built in 1985 for the 150th anniversary of the Hawaiian sugar industry and placed in Koloa since the first Hawaiian sugar plantation originated here.”