From the Hawaiian Gazette, 23 May 1913:
Left Trunks, Took Ukulele
When Miss Isonina Davies, daughter of N. R. N. Davies, proprietor of the Grand Hotel at Yokohama, arrived at San Francisco on the steamship Persia, May 14, from Honolulu, all the baggage she had to concern herself with consisted of the clothes which she wore when she went ashore, and a ukulele and a camera.
It wasn’t that the young woman didn’t have any other baggage. It was only after she sailed from Honolulu that it was discovered her trunks were not aboard. While she was leaning at the rail watching Diamond Head fade from sight and strumming her ukulele, her trunks reposed on the wharf here, while the transfer man was tearing up and down the wharf wondering what the young woman would say when she discovered her loss. But Miss Davies did not lose her temper. She strummed her ukulele just a bit more. Fellow passengers of the fair young woman came to her rescue with wearing apparel. A wireless message was sent to Honolulu and the transfer man sent the trunks on the following steamer. When she when down the gangway at San Francisco the customs men inquired for her baggage.
“You’re looking at it,” smiled the young woman while the inspectors gasped in astonishment.
Those hotel heiresses…