Pedestrians and Drivers need to be vigilant! 1917.

[Found under: “Nuhou Kuloko”]

One must be very careful when crossing from one side of the street to the other, because the automobiles speed by without paying attention to the people on the street.

[It seems like there are more and more accidents out lately. Please be careful out there!!]

(Aloha Aina, 12/14/1917, p. 4)

He mea pono e akahele...

Ke Aloha Aina, Buke, XXII, Helu 50, Aoao 4. Dekemaba 14, 1917.

New Korean church built in Lihue, 1906.

KOREAN CHURCH DEDICATED

ELEELE, Kauai, Nov. 13.—”Like a village standing on a hill,” such is the beautiful church of the Koreans recently built in Lihue, Kauai; it is the building where the Koreans who live in Hanamaulu, Lihue, and there about worship.

This lovely building stands on a rise overlooking the valley of Hanamaulu, and it can be seen proudly standing from all places close by.

This church was built through the assistance of the sugar plantations, and from philanthropists of Lihue, the people who are known to desire fine and righteous endeavors.

On this past Sunday, the consecration of the church was held. People of all ethnicities could come to watch the events of the day. Rev. John Wadman, the superintendent of the Korean mission here, and Rev. S. Hyen performed the consecration that day. Following the prayer of consecration, speeches of congratulations were given by pastors of the different churches of Lihue; amongst the pastors was Rev. Hans Isenberg of the German church who also gave a speech of encouragement, and his words captivated those who were there.

(Kuokoa, 11/23/1906, p. 5)

HOOLAAIA KA LUAKINI O NA KOREA.

Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XLV, Helu 47, Aoao 5. Novemaba 23, 1906.

From Chicago to Honolulu to go to school? 1929.

CHILDREN COME TO ATTEND SCHOOL IN HAWAII NEI

Three Korean children named Korea Chang, 9 years old, Rose Chang, 8, and Samuel Chang, 7, arrived in Honolulu this past Saturday from the city of Chicago, to go to school here in Honolulu.

They entered the Korean school here, where it is believed they will remain to be educated for five years.

There are many children at this Korean school who are now hoping to go to school in America, and here are children from America coming to school in Hawaii nei.

This attests to the quality of the Korean school in Honolulu.

(Alakai o Hawaii, 3/7/1929, p. 2)

HELE MAI HE MAU KEIKI I KE KULA I HAWAII NEI

Ke Alakai o Hawaii, Buke 1, Helu 45, Aoao 2. Maraki 7, 1929.

Korean National Association 7th Anniversary, 1915.

DAY OF CELEBRATION OF THE KOREAN PEOPLE.

This past Monday the Korean People observed their annual  celebration for the seventh anniversary of the establishment of the Korean National Association [Ahahui Lahui Korea] in Hawaii nei; there was a march in the afternoon, and in the parade of that day there were several hundreds of children who also joined in. The parade began from their compound at eleven o’clock, went down Beretania Street, up Miller Street, down Punchbowl Street back to their compound at the corner of Punchbowl and Beretania, the former grounds of the theology school Pacific H. T. Institute.

There were about a thousand Koreans who joined in on this parade, made up of men, women, and children. There were several hundreds of Korean youths in their military uniforms carrying rifles on their shoulders and the band played along with the marching of the soldiers. Continue reading