Along the Hana Highway

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Along the Hana Highway Powered By Docstoc
					                                     Nainoa Thompson
                                     Completes His Term
                                     Page 4

                                      H A‘ U L E L A U ( F A L L ) 2 0 1 0                       PUBLISHED FOR THE KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOLS ‘OHANA

Along the Hana Highway
Kamehameha’s Extension Education Enrichment Program
Külia I Ka Pono Comes to Häna, Maui
They travel to the eastern side of Maui
They come from far and wide to see the sights
Not knowing where they’re going
On that long and lonesome highway
Away from all that night life city light
“Going to Hana, Maui”
                                                                                                                                                                KS in the News         2
– Pekelo
                                                                                                                                                                One Voice

       hey’re certainly coming                                                                                                                                  Documentary Follows
       from far and wide to                                                                                                                                     Song Leaders      7
       experience Kamehameha’s
Külia I Ka Pono Häna program,                                                                                                                                   CommerCial real
                                                                                                                                                                estate Division
which celebrated its second year
in existence this past summer.                                                                                                                                  A Better Haute Dog 8
     “We’ve had students from                                                                                                                                   lanD assets Division
Kaua‘i, Moloka‘i, from Hilo, Kona
                                                                                                                                                                Farm Fair Highlights
and Kohala on Hawai‘i island,
                                                                                                                                                                Hawai‘i Island
and from all over O‘ahu – Kähala,
                                                                                                                                                                Produce              9

                                                                                                                                                                Alumni Class
                                                                                                                                                                News                   17


                                                                  ¯                ¯
                                                        Above, Kulia I Ka Pono Hana student Emilio Harp, instructor Moani Aiona and student Logan Kamalii
                                                        join Uncle John Lind of Kapahu Farm as they clear a lo‘i as part of a program activity. Located in
                                                        Kı¯pahulu in the Haleakala National Park, Kapahu Farm features an ancient terraced lo‘i system. Left,
                                                        cooked kalo is ready to be pounded into poi.

                                                       are literally
                                                       coming from
                                                                             Ho‘omäka‘ika‘i program (formerly known as Explorations) which is
                                                                             open to non-KS students entering sixth grade; then comes the Ho‘olauna
                                                      everywhere,”           programs – place-based educational experiences for those entering
                                                    Aiona added.             grades seven and eight; and finally the Külia I Ka Pono programs, where
                                                       Aiona wel-            students hone their skills in specific cultural schools, participate in ser-
                                                comed roughly 25             vice learning projects and practice leadership through responsibility.
                                             students to each of his              Ho‘omäka‘ika‘i is held at KS Kapälama, while Kamehameha’s
                                          six one-week Külia sessions,       Ho‘olauna programs are currently held in Puna and Kona on Hawai‘i
                                      or about 150 students in total.        island; on Maui, Moloka‘i and Kaua‘i; and on
                                         Open to non-Kamehameha              O‘ahu at Ko‘olaupoko, Ko‘olauloa, Kona
‘Ewa, ‘Aiea, Hau‘ula and            Schools campus students enter-           (or Honolulu) and Wai‘anae.
Kahuku,” said Kamaui Aiona          ing grades eight and nine, the           continued on page 12
KSK’93, director of Kahanu          Külia I Ka Pono programs are the
Garden, whose staff coordinates     third chapter in Kamehameha’s
the Häna program.                   Extension Education division’s                      ¯
                                                                                 The Kulia I Ka Pono
    “Of course we have students     “Explorations Series,” which fea-
from Maui as well – from Kula,      ture week-long summer boarding               programs are the third
Wailuku and obviously from          programs.                                    chapter in Kamehameha’s
Häna. We’ve even had a student           The Explorations Series
from Läna‘i. I mean, really, they   begins with the popular
                                                                                 Extension Education divi-
                                                                                 sion’s “Explorations Series,”
                                                                                 which feature week-long
                                                                                 summer boarding programs.
                                 KS in the News

                                 Aloha ‘oe Nainoa
                                 by Dee Jay Beatty Mailer KSK’70

Board of trustees
Corbett A.K. Kalama
Chair                                                   Nainoa Thompson’s philosophy on sailing is
                                                        simple yet profound: you only know where
J. Douglas Ing KSK’62
Vice Chair                                              you are on the ocean by memorizing where
Micah A. Ka KSK’87
                                                        you came from and having a clear vision in
Secretary/Treasurer                                     your mind about where you want to go.
Diane J. Plotts
                                                             This philosophy that has guided him well
                                                        at sea has guided him equally well in life.
Nainoa Thompson
                                                             During his 10 years with us as a
Chief executive officer                                 Kamehameha Schools trustee, Nainoa has
Dee Jay Mailer KSK’70                                   helped us through both calm and stormy seas –                                            ¯
                                                                                                                Former Kamehameha Schools Kapalama instructor Dr. Charles Burrows addresses
                                 ones which challenged our commitment to move forward under all                 the crowd at the Hawai‘i Conservation Conference.
vice Presidents                  conditions.
                                      Whether facing threats to Ke Ali‘i Pauahi’s legacy or join-
                                                                                                                Hawai‘i Conservation
Kirk Belsby
                                 ing passionate minds to create our vision for education for all
Ann Botticelli                   Hawaiians, Nainoa has been a guiding hökü for us all, keeping his
Community Relations and
Communications                   eyes firmly focused on the future, while anchored in the values,               Alliance Honors
                                 traditions and wisdom of our past.
D. Rodney Chamberlain, D.Ed.
Campus Strategic
& Academic Affairs
                                      Nainoa is a very gentle and strong man who feels as deeply as             Dr. Chuck Burrows KSK’51
                                 he thinks. He is a dedicated and selfless servant leader, who despite

Sylvia M. Hussey                 all that he’s done and continues to do, feels it is just not enough.                   hahui Mälama I ka                      As a board member of the
                                      I remember a story he told about one of his many huaka‘i on                       Lökahi co-president Dr.          Kawai Nui Heritage Foundation
Chris J. Pating                  the voyaging canoe Höküle‘a, when he was taking some young                             Charles “Chuck” Burrows          and ‘Ahahui Mälama I ka Lökahi,
Strategic Planning
and Implementation               students out to sea. He marveled at their inquisitiveness, joy and             KSK’51 accepted the Hawai‘i              he collaborated with others to
                                 confidence as they learned about navigating by the stars and cur-              Conservation Alliance’s (HCA)            designate the O‘ahu Kawai Nui-
Colleen I. Wong KSK’75
Legal Services                   rents of the ocean.                                                            Distinguished Service Award              Hämäkua marsh as a Ramsar
                                      At the same time, he worried that the experience of Höküle‘a              in August for decades of work            “Wetlands of International
education                        would be short lived once the realities of their hard lives returned as        educating others throughout the          Importance,” one of only 29 in
Michael J. Chun, Ph.D. KSK’61    their feet touched shore. How could he assure that the inquisitive-            state and beyond about the link          the United States. He now serves
President & Headmaster
KS Kapalama
       ¯                         ness, joy and confidence lasted a lifetime and changed lives?                  between the cultural and
                                      Indeed, this is the question we ask ourselves at Kamehameha               living environments.
Lee Ann DeLima KSK’77
Headmaster KS Maui               each day. How can we assure that Pauahi’s legacy of education is                    The award was              “ I can think of no other individual
Stan Fortuna Jr., Ed.D.
                                 not fleeting, and rather becomes the foundation that builds strong             presented during the              who better demonstrates through his
Headmaster KS Hawai‘i            and responsible lives into perpetuity? Thanks to leaders such as               HCA’s annual Hawai‘i              own action the close relationship
                                 Nainoa, we’re getting better and better at knowing how.                        Conservation Conference
Ke ali‘i Pauahi
                                      Nainoa has filled many hearts with his aloha and they will                at the Hawai‘i Convention         between the Native Hawaiian culture
                                 never be the same. This peace and hope that he has given is truly              Center.                           and the islands’ ecosystem.”
Kalei Stern KSK’89
Vice President and               the wind that fills many sails.                                                     “Doc Burrows prac-
                                                                                                                                                  – Ron Walker
Executive Director                    Nainoa has been yearning to return to the sea and to spend                tices what he preaches              Hawai‘i Conservation Alliance
                                 more time with his loving wife Kathy and their keiki, Na‘inoa and              and can often be found
i mua staff
                                 Puana.                                                                         swinging a sickle in
Ed Kalama KSK’76
Editor                                I join the Kamehameha ‘ohana in wishing him well in the next              Windward O‘ahu’s wetlands,               on the Ramsar U.S. National
                                 leg of his life’s journey, knowing full well that we are always side by        fighting invasive species and the        Committee.
Nadine Lagaso                                                                                                   like,” said Ron Walker of HCA.                 In addition, Burrows served
Assistant Editor
                                 side in the journey toward Hawaiian vibrancy.
                                      He has served our ali‘i and all of us well, and now we make a             “I can think of no other indi-           on the Kaho‘olawe Island Reserve
Gerry Johansen KSK’60
Alumni Editor                    space for him to attend to his dreams for his family and the rest of           vidual who better demonstrates           Commission and now serves
                                 the world.                                                                     through his own action the close         on the boards of the Kawai Nui
Laurielei Van Gieson Waracka
  KSK’81                              Ke Akua pü a hui hou käkou.                                               relationship between the Native          Heritage Foundation, the Kailua
Assistant Alumni Editor                                                                                         Hawaiian culture and the islands’        Hawaiian Civic Club, the Kailua
Michael Young                                                                                                   ecosystem.”                              Historic Society, the OHA/Native
Photography                                                                                                          Burrows is a respected au-          Hawaiian Historic Preservation
                                                                                                                thority on Hawaiian culture and          Council, the UH EPSCoR
                                                                                                                Hawai‘i’s native ecosystems. Over        Community Advisory Council
Elizabeth Freeman Ahana KSK’93
                                                                                                                many decades, his background in          and Ho‘olaulima iä Kawai Nui,
Kiele Akana-Gooch KSK‘98                                                                                        science has allowed him to bridge        a multiple agency conservation
Wendy Lee Cook KSK’84                                                                                           culture and the living environ-          consortium.
Donna Delmoora                                                                                                  ment in practical, applicable                  Burrows has been honored
                                                                                                                ways.                                    by the Hawai‘i Audubon Society,
Sheree Espinueva
                                                                                                                     Burrows is best known for           Hawai‘i’s Thousand Friends,
Andrea Fukushima                                                                                                co-founding ‘Ahahui Mälama I             the American Red Cross, the
Piilani Akana Hanohano KSK‘75                                                                                   ka Lökahi, which was formed to           Conservation Council for Hawai‘i,
RaeDeen Keahiolalo                                                                                              develop, promote and practice a          National Wildlife Federation,
Karasuda KSK’81                                                                                                 Native Hawaiian conservation             Honolulu City Council and
Erin Kinney
                                                                                                                ethic relevant to modern times           the Hawai‘i State House of
                                                                                                                through research, education and          Representatives.
Kaikea Lee KSK’07
                                                                                                                active stewardship.                            In 2001, The Association of
Myron Mitsuyasu                                                                                                      His continuing work with the        Hawaiian Civic Clubs honored
Dawn Farm Ramsey KSK‘71                                                                                         nonprofit organization includes          him with the Ka Po‘okela o Kühiö
                                                                                                                delivering educational tours and         Award for service to the Hawaiian
Reid Silva
                                     Relaying for Life                                                          providing conservation service           community.
Chad Takatsugi KSK‘95
                                     Cancer survivors Paulyne anakalea KsK’63 and Kehau Matsumoto               projects in and around Kailua’s                In 2008, Burrows was named
Teri Takishita
                                     of the American Cancer Society hold a portrait of Ke Ali‘i Bernice         Kawai Nui Marsh.                         a Hawai‘i Living Treasure by
Brand-Dee Torres KSK’93              Pauahi Bishop – herself a victim of breast cancer – as they circle Konia        For 35 years, Burrows was a         the Honpa Hongwanji Buddist
                                                                                                                science teacher at Kamehameha            Temple, and he will be receiving
i mua Design                         Field as part of the 2010 Kamehameha Schools Relay for Life, a benefit
                                                                                                                Schools Kapälama. He created             the Royal Order of Kamehameha I
O Communications                     for ACS. Chaired by robin Williams Makapagal KsK’68, more than
                                                                                                                the Hui Lama Environmental and           2010 Kalani Ali‘i Award for
Larry Racoma
                                     600 people participated in the August event, including more than           Hiking Club for students and is          lifetime achievement and contri-
                                     100 cancer survivors and 63 teams. More than $112,000 was raised.          one of the founders of the Sierra        bution to Hawaiian culture.
                                                                                                                Club High School Hikers group.

Four Kamehameha Schools Alumni Named
                                                                                                                                                                 Vol. 2010, Issue 4

                                                                                                                                                                 I Mua is published quarterly

2010 Mellon-Hawai‘i Doctoral Fellows
                                                                                                                                                                 by the Kamehameha Schools
                                                                                                                                                                 Community Relations and
                                                                                                                                                                 Communications Group,
                                                                                                                                                                 567 S. King St., 4th floor,

                                      radically because of the rigorous                                                                                          Honolulu, HI 96813.
      our Kamehameha Schools
      alumni have been selected       work of these talented scholars                                                                                            I Mua exists to inform alumni,
      as 2010 Mellon-Hawai‘i          and because they operate from an                                                                                           parents, students, staff and
Doctoral Fellows in recognition of    indigenous point of view,” said                                                                                            friends of Kamehameha
their outstanding commitment to       Matt Hamabata, executive direc-                                                                                            Schools of current educational
                                                                                                                                                                 and endowment programs,
the advancement of scholarship        tor of The Kohala Center, which
                                                                                                                                                                 to generate interest in and sup-
on Hawaiian cultural and              created the program in collabora-                                                                                          port for those programs, and
natural environments, Hawaiian        tion with The Andrew W. Mellon                                                                                             to help alumni maintain close
language, history, politics and       Foundation and Kamehameha                                                                                                  ties to the institution
society.                              Schools.                                                                                                                   and to each other.

     Dr. Noelani Goodyear-                 Fellowship applicants are                                                                                             Change of address
Ka‘öpua KSK’92, Keao NeSmith          evaluated on the basis of their                                                                                            Kamehameha Schools
KSK’84, Hiapokeikikäne                leadership potential as well as                                                                                            alumni who have a change
Perreira KSK’92 and Noe Noe           their demonstrated commitment                                                                                              of address, please notify the
Wong-Wilson KSK’68 are among          to the advancement of Hawaiian                                                                                             Alumni Relations office at
                                                                                                                                                                 1887 Makuakane Street,
five Native Hawaiian scholars         scholarship. The 2010 program                                                                                              Honolulu, Hawai‘i,
receiving this year’s fellowship,     is supported by The Andrew W.                                                                                              96817-1887, e-mail:
which provides financial support      Mellon Foundation, The Kohala                                                            ¯
                                                                              Mellon-Hawai‘i 2010 Doctoral Fellow Hiapokeikikane Perreira KSK’92 at a recent,
and the opportunity to complete       Center, Kamehameha Schools and          book signing event with Dr. William “Pila” Wilson (left) and 2009 Mellon-Hawai‘i   fax 1-808-841-5293 or
their doctoral dissertations or to    the Kahiau Foundation.                                                   ¯
                                                                              Doctoral Fellow Kauanoe Kamana (right).                                            call 1-808-842-8680.

publish original research.                 Wong-Wilson is currently                                                                                              submissions
     “The Mellon-Hawai‘i Fellows      the Native Hawaiian Student             applied linguistics at the                     The Kohala Center sup-              If you have a story idea
are outstanding for their influence   Success coordinator at Hawai‘i          University of Waikato in                  ports the progress of the Mellon-        or a comment for us, please
on our understanding of Hawai‘i       Community College on Hawai‘i            Hamilton, Aotearoa (New                   Hawai‘i Fellows, bringing the            write to: I Mua Editor,
                                                                                                                                                                 Kamehameha Schools,
and how language, culture, and        island. She has been instrumental       Zealand). He holds a master’s             scholars together for retreats that
                                                                                                                                                                 567 S. King Street, Suite 400,
politics shape world history,” said   in establishing the Paepae ‘Öhua        degree in Pacific islands studies         focus on their writing and the           Honolulu, Hawai‘i, 96813 or
Dr. Shawn Kana‘iaupuni KSK’83         Student Success Center at the           from the University of Hawai‘i at         presentation of their ideas, as well     e-mail:
of Kamehameha Schools and             college.                                Mänoa.                                    as introducing scholars to leading
member of the selection commit-            Goodyear-Ka‘öpua is an                                                       intellectuals in Hawai‘i and to          For more information on
                                                                                   Perreira was the first UH Hilo
                                                                                                                                                                 Kamehameha Schools, visit:
tee. “We are honored to support       assistant professor of political sci-   graduate student to receive a mas-        acquisitions editors from Hawai‘i
these Hawaiian intellectual lead-     ence at the University of Hawai‘i,      ter’s degree in Hawaiian language         and the continental U.S.A.
ers, who are already making their     where she teaches courses in            and literature. Since 1996, he has             For more information about
mark in the national and interna-     Hawaiian politics, indigenous           served as an assistant professor          the Mellon-Hawai‘i Doctoral and
tional scholarly arenas.”             politics and decolonial futures.        at Ka Haka ‘Ula O Ke‘elikölani            Postdoctoral Fellowship Program,
     “Our knowledge of Hawaiian            NeSmith, of Kaua‘i, is             College of Hawaiian Language at           visit
history and culture is shifting       currently a doctoral candidate in       UH Hilo.                                  mellonabout.html.

Ka Pua Team helps DOE win
$75M in Educational Funding

        he Hawai‘i State              legacy to children, families and
        Department of Education       communities in the region.”
        (DOE) was recently                 For over a year, Pating’s                                            presents
awarded a $75 million education       Ka Pua team provided research,
reform grant as part of President     strategic planning and facilita-                            Romantic Waikïkï
Barack Obama’s “Race to the Top”      tion support to the DOE to ensure
initiative. More than 35 states       a successful grant application.               November 23 and 30
applied for $3.4 billion in funds –   In August, Pating accompanied                 Royal Hawaiian Hotel
only 10 received grants.              Hawai‘i education leaders to
                                                                                    Monarch Room
     Much of the money will           Washington D.C. to clarify the                Tickets on sale by phone,
go toward raising the academic        language in the application before            online or at the hotel
performance of public school          a grant selection committee.                  concierge desk
students in Leeward O‘ahu, from            “One of the most exciting
Nänäkuli to Mäkaha. The DOE           and encouraging things about                  For more information, visit           Save $8 when you show
                                                                                             your Mälama Card!
has deemed this region one of its     the grant application process
five Zones for School Innovation      was having the DOE and state
made up of the state’s lowest-        leaders commit to supporting
achieving schools.                    Native Hawaiian learners and
     The zone is a key component      communities in very specific and
of Kamehameha Schools’ Ka             meaningful ways, and to hear
Pua initiative, a community col-      them verbalize this in very public
laboration of education and keiki     forums,” Pating said.
support organizations focused on           Program specifics for Ka Pua
educational reform in Leeward         are being developed, and com-
O‘ahu.                                munity input is essential to this
     “The highest concentration       process. If you are interested in
of Native Hawaiians anywhere          sharing your mana‘o about the
in the world is in Leeward O‘ahu      kinds of activities and programs
between Wai‘anae and Kapolei,”        that should be considered, please
said Chris Pating, KS vice presi-     e-mail your thoughts and contact
dent of Strategic Planning and        information to
Implementation. “Ka Pua is a          so your ideas can be included in
long-range initiative that will       the conversation. To read more
deepen the support and inter-         about KS’ Ka Pua initiative, visit
generational impact of Pauahi’s

The Trust
As his 10-year term comes to an end, Nainoa Thompson reflects on
his life as a Kamehameha Schools trustee

             n Nov. 3, 2000,               Deeply humble and equally
             Probate Court           passionate, Thompson is a gifted
             judge Kevin Chang       speaker, articulate and eloquent
             appointed Nainoa        as he has inspired a generation of
Thompson a Kamehameha                young Hawaiians to learn more
Schools trustee.                     about their culture and to take
     Among his fellow trustees       much pride in who they are and
named that day: attorney             where they come from.
J. Douglas Ing KSK’62; Admiral             Nainoa Thompson is all that,
Robert Kihune KSK’55; banker         yet he is also the local brother
Constance Lau; and business-         who still considers himself a
woman Diane J. Plotts – all          fisherman. Ask him to do a photo
highly respected in their fields –   shoot, and the first question he
Thompson was undoubtedly the         has for you is “What, no need
most well known in the Hawaiian      wear socks, huh?”
community.                                 It is Thompson’s humility
     As the Polynesian Voyaging      and personality as much as his
Society navigator aboard the         big-picture intelligence that has
double-hulled canoe Höküle‘a,        endeared him not only to the
Thompson has helped lead a           Kamehameha Schools ‘ohana,
Hawaiian cultural renaissance as     but to all of Hawai‘i as well. This
the first Hawaiian to practice the   fall, Kamehameha Schools will
art of wayfinding – non-instru-      be forced to once again share
ment navigation using only the       Thompson with the rest of the
stars, the sea and the wind – on     world, as his 10-year term as

long distance ocean voyages since    trustee comes to an end.
such voyaging ended in Hawai‘i            But before he leaves,
around the 14th century.             Thompson – who would go on
     Thompson was once chosen        to serve as trustee alongside
in a The Honolulu Advertiser         banker Corbett Kalama and
poll as the most respected of all    business administrator
Hawaiian leaders. Sen. Daniel        Micah Käne KSK’87
Akaka KSK’42 finished second.        – agreed to share his
     He has been named an            thoughts on the past
Unsung Hero of Compassion by         10 years of his life
the Dalai Lama for the Wisdom in          So, here is an
Action Organization; Educator of     interview with
the Year by the Native Hawaiian      Nainoa Thompson,
Education Association; and           on a variety of
presented the Fellow of the          subjects, in his own
Pacific Award by Hawai‘i Pacific     words.
University, the highest accolade          Aloha Nainoa.
presented by HPU.

                                     Photo courtesy of
                                     Monte Costa

“Being with the students is where you
 can see the real work of Kamehameha
 Schools. You can see that they are the
 hope and the future. Being with them
 has, as much as anything, inspired
 and enriched my journey here as a

 On being named a Kamehameha Schools trustee:                                       On his opinion of the trustees he has served with:
 “Kamehameha Schools is without a doubt the most powerful tool that                 “They are high quality individuals, very competent in their areas of
 Native Hawaiians have for rediscovering themselves and for creating                expertise, they love this institution, and they are mission driven. They
 their own sense of well being. Well being doesn’t come from the outside,           are people who have tremendous caring for what was trying to be
 it comes from the inside. Kamehameha Schools is the institution of                 accomplished and that was the only reason why they were here. My
 legacy, the institution of history and it’s an institution of hope. When           colleagues put their intellect, their experience and their heart and soul
 asked to serve, that’s a privilege. ”                                              into the job.
                                                                                         “They were all such an extraordinary part of my learning possibili-
 On the biggest challenge the Board of Trustees faced                               ties and potential. Every single one of those trustees was a mentor to me.
 during his tenure:                                                                 Everyone brought this common sense of commitment to mission and this
                                                                                    sense of compassion to the needs of our people.
 “The job of trustee is about honoring and protecting the wishes and
                                                                                         “To have been around such competence, to have been around such
 dreams of Pauahi and her will. It’s about strengthening and growing
                                                                                    expertise, to have been around people with such compassion, how would
 the assets of the Endowment, protecting the sacredness of our lands and
                                                                                    you not learn? When I look at the whole journey of learning that I had at
 fulfilling the mission of Kamehameha Schools – and as a perpetual trust
                                                                                    Kamehameha Schools, they would be top of the list as teachers. I’ve been
 that’s protecting children today and children not yet born.
                                                                                    fundamentally privileged to be with every single one of them.
       “As to our greatest challenge, it wasn’t a single issue, but really it was
                                                                                         “In many ways – and I would say this primarily because I’m leav-
 how was the board going to be? Was it going to be united, or was it going
                                                                                    ing – because the nature of the board is so humble, Kamehameha Schools
 to be divided? It was clear to us from the very beginning that this was a
                                                                                    and the community really does not know how much my colleagues
 diverse board. When I came on board, I didn’t know anybody, and I had
                                                                                    have accomplished. How much my colleagues – not me – have done for
 never worked a single day in my life with the other four trustees.
                                                                                    Kamehameha Schools over the last 10 years. You’re not going to hear it
       “With this enormous amount of kuleana, it became absolutely clear
                                                                                    from them, but they have done just extraordinary work to turn the course
 that we had to come together and find some way to be unified. This job
                                                                                    of Kamehameha.”
 is so big that if anybody says that they are qualified and prepared to deal
 with all the issues that come to them as trustees of Kamehameha Schools,
 fundamentally either they don’t know what the job is, or they’re not tell-         On what makes Kamehameha Schools unique:
 ing the truth.                                                                     “There’s no other school like Kamehameha Schools in the world. No
       “So the diversity of the board was either going to be our strength, or       other school has a mission with such compassion and caring for both its
 it was going to destroy us. Looking back, even if we didn’t agree with one         ancestors as well as for children not yet born. There’s no other school that
 another’s position, we always dealt with that disagreement with great re-          has the breadth and strength of this institution.
 spect. Our greatest challenge was coming together and becoming a board                  “So when you’re a trustee, you sense that, you understand that, you
 that could listen to each other and try its best to understand each other.”        know that and it makes the job sometimes scary because of what you are
                                                                                    entrusted with. Our job has been to bring back the trust to this institution
 On what makes a good trustee:                                                      and from that position, it has been an ultimate privilege to serve here with
                                                                                    my colleagues.”
 “To be a good trustee, you need to be both willing to – and really want to
 – learn. I cannot say with any honesty that I completely understand the
 breadth of being a trustee at Kamehameha Schools, even after ten years.            On what he thinks his father, the late former
      “That issue of wanting to learn is foundational. I found myself the           Kamehameha Schools trustee Myron “Pinky”
 student, in many ways like one of the 5,400 students we have on our                Thompson, would say about his term on the Board
 three campuses. I looked at myself as being one of them, but in a differ-          of Trustees:
 ent way. What our students have to go through, our trustees need to go             “I think if my dad were here and had been alive during the entire
 through too.”                                                                      10 years I’ve been on the board, I would have been a different and better
                                                                                    trustee. I’m the luckiest person in the world because of my teachers, and
 On how being a trustee has changed him:                                            he was the very best. My relationship to him was deeply special and he
                                                                                    was everything to me – father, mentor and teacher. He was my source of
 “Being a trustee was an extraordinary personal journey of both growth
                                                                                    strength and values and he was the most compassionate human being
 and learning. My work prior to coming to Kamehameha Schools could be
                                                                                    I have known.
 characterized as being much more isolated. It didn’t require the kind of
                                                                                         “I know my dad would have been proud of the entire Board of
 leadership requirements that you have to have as a trustee.
                                                                                    Trustees and how we’ve focused on early childhood education, valued
      “Being in this institution, it forces you to lead; it really was just chal-
                                                                                    the sacredness of the lands and honored and respected our ancestors, our
 lenge after challenge, day in and day out. I learned from having to handle
                                                                                    history and our culture and traditions.”
 these kinds of challenges. I’m just grateful and thankful that I had 10
                                                                                         “I don’t know whether he would pass judgment on how I’ve per-
 years of intense schooling, fundamentally, in leadership.
                                                                                    formed as a trustee. But I do know if he were here today he would be
      “I don’t know how to describe it; all I would say is that the 10 years at
                                                                                    comforting, he would be caring, and he would be thankful. He’d be thank-
 Kamehameha Schools has clearly shifted who I am and how I see myself,
                                                                                    ful the most not so much for what I did, but for the fact that I was willing
 and how I see the world. It allowed me to see from the lens of an institu-
                                                                                    to take the risk and take this job.”
 tion this large, what it takes to govern something extraordinarily complex
 and big. From that process clearly I’ve grown, and I’ve matured in a way           continued on page 6
 that I don’t think I could have without having had this experience.”

          Navigating The Trust
          continued from page 5

“My departure from Kamehameha Schools
 is one of great gratitude to thousands of
 people. I will always cherish the beauty
 of this history and the legacy of this

          On his thoughts about being with the students of                                 “This is an obligation from my teachers, to make sure their legacy
          Kamehameha Schools:                                                          counts. We need to make sure that their investment in my generation
                                                                                       means something for the next generation.
          “Hanging out with the students was important to me because I think it
          was a way for me as a trustee to stay close to those I was supposed to
          serve. For me, those times with those young people were just constantly
                                                                                       On his personal plans for the future:
          inspiring. Not just to see and be next to them and to know how intelligent   “My most important job after I leave Kamehameha Schools will be
          they are, but to feel how hopeful they are and how excited they are          caring for my family – my two extraordinarily beautiful children and my
          about life.                                                                  beautiful wife. I want to make sure that they grow up in a world that’s
               “These past years with some of the seniors, when I talk to them,        going to be special and meaningful to them.
          they’re so prepared to do what we need them to do. That’s finish school,          “So my future is really looking at those two journeys – the worldwide
          get their education and then come back and really assume leadership          voyaging and my family – and I think that the learning opportunities for
          roles. You can see it in them already.                                       me at Kamehameha have been valuable to both those journeys.
               “Being with the students is where you can see the real work of               “As we look at succession leadership into the future both with voyag-
          Kamehameha Schools. You can see that they are the hope and the future.       ing and with Kamehameha, you need to be able to evolve with the evolu-
          Being with them has, as much as anything, inspired and enriched my           tion of the world of those you serve. You need to see that vision down the
          journey here as a trustee.”                                                  road and make sure your institutions are in the front and on the cutting
                                                                                       edge – in the front edge, not behind and not reactive.
          On his thoughts about the faculty of Kamehameha                                   “At the same time, you do not ever have the ability to forget where
          Schools:                                                                     you come from. That is the foundation of Kamehameha, wherever we go,
                                                                                       whatever it evolves to – we need to remember where we’ve come from.
          “Every class counts, every student counts and those teachers are
                                                                                            “My departure from Kamehameha Schools is one of great gratitude to
          extraordinary. You look at our teachers; the amount of preparation time,
                                                                                       thousands of people. I will always cherish the beauty of this history and
          just the exhaustion they go through to make sure that they’re doing
                                                                                       the legacy of this institution.”
          their job well is amazing. And it’s because the quality of education at
          Kamehameha Schools depends on how well those teachers perform.
                                                                                       On how he characterizes the last decade of his life:
               “When you add up those millions of hours of preparation and
          instruction, then you get this kind of much larger, extraordinary sense      “These last 10 years have certainly challenged me professionally and per-
          of what it takes to do what Kamehameha Schools is supposed to do that        sonally, more than any other 10 years of my life. It’s been the hardest. It’s
          you’ll never see or feel in the board room. You’ll see the numbers, but      been a decade of the most sorrow in my life because of the things I’ve lost.
          you’ll never feel the experience. You’ll never sense what it takes.”             “We lost my father, and not just Mau Piailug, but many of our older
                                                                                       küpuna from the voyaging community are gone. It’s that time that has
          On why Kamehameha Schools is focused on early                                come. And my home, I mean, when it burned down. Everything that was
                                                                                       special in that house was given to me, so that the memory is not so much
          childhood education:
                                                                                       about the object, but it’s about the memory of the person who gave it to me.
          “When you look at the clear and concise 35 years of medical research             “My dad’s passing was the most difficult time in my life. He was
          on brain development and the whole human development of a child,             everything to me and he was always there. That was the deepest that
          the vast majority of what defines a child comes in the first three years.    I went into being afraid about living life without him. But you know, you
          So what defines a child is determined in the first three years, but our      look at love and I think that the amount you hurt is equal to the amount
          education system doesn’t even catch them for two more years.                 you love.
                “There’s a real disconnect here, so the movement and commitment of         “So if you love so much and your life is so rich, that’s because you’ve
          Kamehameha Schools to bring education back to the home is absolutely         had such beautiful experiences. But over time, what happens is that those
          correct. The challenge is going to be ‘how do you catch all those kids?’     experiences and memories never go away. They are with you, they direct
          Fundamentally the most important schools are these kids’ homes, and the      you and they guide you.
          most important teachers are their caregivers.                                    “When I had my two children – you know, my dad is my two chil-
                “Kamehameha Schools is going to have to be the advocate, catalyst      dren, and my two children are him. So my children are where I come
          and the visionary to move childhood education, statewide, back to age 0.     from, and they are my future.”
          And we’re working on it. Those people in those trenches in the areas of
          early childhood education and literacy are doing pioneering work.
                                                                                       On his parting message for the Kamehameha Schools
                “We’ve got our challenges in that we have to provide high quality
          programs, but the question is trying to catch all the Hawaiian children.
          I think that’s what we’re supposed to do – every single cell in my body      “Because this last decade was one of the most challenging, it was the one
          tells me that and I think that was ultimately in the heart and mind of the   when I learned the most. And because it was so hard, in many ways
          princess.”                                                                   I leave much strengthened. If I look back on my life and I look back at the
                                                                                       legacy of Kamehameha Schools, there’s no other 10 years that I would
          On his future plans with the Polynesian Voyaging                             have wanted to be at Kamehameha Schools more than these last 10 years.
                                                                                             “It was a hard time, it was a difficult time, and it was a time when this
                                                                                       job made you raw and naked. There was a real thin edge between success
          “We’re embarking on a voyage around the earth – 41,000 miles and             and failure, and as the time went on we could have lost everything.
          49 months of time. There are many goals for that, but one of the relevant          “In this adversity came the great opportunity to grow and learn and
          goals to Kamehameha Schools is really about succession leadership.           it’s been a privilege these last 10 years. Yes, it was difficult. In it was the
          We’re calling it the worldwide voyage but it really has nothing to do with   learning process of birth, life and death. I lost my mentors, but at the same
          sailing around the world.                                                    time it was the time for new children, it was a time for new life and a time
               “It’s about creating a platform and creating an environment and an      for building new homes.
          opportunity to bring in younger people and have enough breadth of dis-             “It was a time to deal with adversity and from that opportunity – that
          tance and time – primarily time – to train our future in voyaging. When      blessing of adversity – again you just get to grow. I guess my point is that
          this voyage is finished I’ll be in my mid-60s, so we need to have these      I’m infinitely grateful to what Kamehameha Schools has given me in these
          young people take away leadership from us and find their own way and         last 10 years.”
          navigate their own future.

“One Voice” Documentary Follows
Song Leaders as They Prepare for the
Kamehameha Schools 2008 Song Contest

        documentary that captures              “This is not a just a story
        the angst and elation of
        the annual Kamehameha
                                          about a high school song con-
                                          test,” Giugni said. “It’s a weaving                                                                                          m      any hands helped make
                                                                                                                                                                              “One Voice” a reality.
                                                                                                                                                                       The producers extend a heartfelt
Schools Song Contest recently             together of stories that embodies
                                                                                                                                                                       mahalo to the following
made its debut at the Hawai‘i             making choices, having courage,
                                                                                                                                                                       members of the Kamehameha
International Film Festival.              persevering, dealing with failure
                                                                                                                                                                       Schools ‘ohana:
     The feature length film “One         and living with hope. This is a
Voice” follows 10 Kamehameha              story about a people who were on
student song leaders on a year-           the verge of losing their language                                                                                           song Contest leaDers
long journey to prepare for the           and fought to save it and did.                                                                                               truman Chun KsK’08
March 2008 competition.                        “This is a story of what the
                                                                                                                                                                       Kahala rowe KsK’08
     Song Contest has been a trea-        legacy of Princess Pauahi cre-
sured Kamehameha tradition for            ated, and we get to see it, hear it                                                                                          Baba tavares KsK’08
more than 90 years. In the course         and experience it all through the                                                                                            sienna achong KsK’09
of a few hours, students share a          hearts, minds and voices of young
                                                                                                                                                                       Brolin “Kulaiwi”
love for their homeland, passion          Hawaiians.”                                                                                                                  Kawewehi KsK’09
for Hawaiian music, and the story              Giugni’s company Juniroa
                                                                                                                                                                       nadia le‘i KsK’09
of a people who were once in              Productions is dedicated to shar-
danger of losing their language,          ing Native Hawaiian stories with                                                                                             Zachary lum KsK’10
culture and spirit.                       the world. For the past five years,                                                                                          C. Ka‘ai mcafee-torco KsK’10

                                                                                                                                                                       C. max mukai KsK’10

 “ This is not a just a story about a high school song                                                                                                                 Isaiah Pamatigan KSK‘11

   contest. It’s a weaving together of stories that embodies
                                                                                                                                                                       Ks ‘ohana
   making choices, having courage, persevering, dealing
                                                                                                                                                                       Julian ako KsK‘61
   with failure and living with hope.”
                                                                                                                                                                       Dr. michael Chun KsK‘61
    – Heather Giugni KSK’72
                                                                                                                                                                       liz makuaka Hansen
      The 2008 Song Contest at the        Juniroa has produced the live                                                                                                randie Fong KsK‘78
Neil Blaisdell Center celebrated          broadcast of the Kamehameha
                                                                                                                                                                       Kalua leong Tataipu KsK’85
the revitalization of the Hawaiian        Song Contest.
language with the theme “Ola                   Giugni partnered with Pacific                                                                                           hailama Farden KsK‘89
Ka ‘Ölelo ‘Öiwi O Ka ‘Äina – The          Islanders in Communications                                                                                                  Kaleo trinidad KsK‘93
Native Language of the Land               (PIC) executive director Ruth
                                                                                                                                                                       aaron sala KsK‘94
Lives.”                                   Bolan to produce “One Voice.”
      That night marked the               The documentary was directed by                                                                                              Les Ceballos
                                                                                     The movie poster for “One Voice” features song leader C. Ka‘ai McAfee-Torco
culmination of countless hours of         award-winning filmmaker Lisette                                                                                              More than 2,000 KS Kapa  ¯lama
                                                                                     KSK‘10, who traveled to Moloka‘i to pay homage to her family home and to
rehearsal for the students which          Flanary.                                   learn the story of her class song “Aloha Ko‘olau.”
                                                                                                                                                                       students from the classes of
was evident the moment their                   “Hawaiians are remarkable                                                                                               2008–2011
nahenahe voices united as one,            people,” Giugni said. “We are tal-
filling the arena with song.              ented, tenacious, inspired and in-         with PIC and the support of                   In addition to following the        ComPosers anD
      The film’s co-producer              spirational. We are educators and          Kamehameha Schools president             student song leaders in their            song Writers
Heather Giugni KSK’72 has                 learners. And we love our history          and headmaster Dr. Michael               preparation for the competition,         robert Cazimero KsK‘67
unique insight into the patience          and culture. The Kamehameha                Chun KSK’61 and high school              the film also tells the story of their
                                                                                                                                                                       aaron mahi KsK‘71
and endurance necessary to make           Schools Song contest embodies all          principal Julian Ako KSK’61, our         lives outside the classroom, visit-
it to that special night, and con-        of this.                                   voices can be heard around the           ing the students in their homes          Dennis Kamakahi KsK‘71
veys it in the film.                           “Thanks to my partnership             globe.”                                  and revealing their hopes and
                                                                                                                              dreams for the future. The film          Film ProDuCtion CreW
                                                                                                                              resonated with principal Ako.            na‘alehu anthony KsK‘93
                                                                                                                                   “There are so many valuable
                                                                                                                              messages that are shared in this
                                                                                                                              documentary,” Ako said. “It is the
                                                                                                                              story of our people’s struggle to
                                                                                                                              restore the vibrancy of our culture
                                                                                                                              and language to the nation and
                                                                                                                              the world. Maika‘i loa! We can all
                                                                                                                              be proud of this work.”
                                                                                                                                   Hawaiian Airlines pas-
                                                                                                                              sengers recently had a sneak
                                                                                                                              peak at “One Voice” as part of
                                                                                                                              their in-flight entertainment. To
                                                                                                                              view the 15-minute clip, visit the
                                                                                                                              Hawaiian Airlines blog site at
                                                                                                                                   The film will soon be avail-
                                                                                                                              able on DVD. To pre-order a copy,
                                                                                                                                   For more information, contact
                                                                                                                              PIC community engagement coor-
The “One Voice” crew – front, from left: Isaiah Pamatigan KSK’11, Brolin Kawewehi KSK’09, Ka‘ai‘ohelo McAfee-Torco KSK’10,    dinator Micky Huihui KSK’91 at
Kahala Rowe KSK’08, Renea Stewart (assistant producer). Back: Liz Makuakane Hansen KSK’67, Baba Tavares KSK’08, Heather       591-0059 extension 12 or
Giugni KSK’72 (co-producer), John McFadden (audio), Lisette Flanary (director), Brian Wilcox (cinematographer), Zachary Lum
KSK’10, Na‘alehu Anthony KSK’93 (camera operator), Max Mukai KSK’10, Jennifer Tracey (production manager).

A Better                                                                                                                             An artist’s rendering of
                                                                                                                                     the new beer garden.

  Haute Dog
 Kaka‘ako’s Hank’s Haute Dogs to get more seating now, beer garden in the future

           ank’s Haute Dogs is a        outdoor addition at Hank’s Haute
           hidden gem in Kaka‘ako.      Dogs is one of Kamehameha’s
           Foodies know the             first improvement projects in
 hole-in-the wall for its gourmet       Kaka‘ako.
 Chicago dogs, bratwurst and                  “Change starts small,” says
 specialty sausages. But Hank’s         Adaniya. “If we can be a magnet
 profile in Kaka‘ako is about to get    that attracts other businesses
 a lot larger.                          to the area, then we can start to
      Kamehameha Schools’               develop a new community.”
 Commercial Real Estate                       “It’s our vision to populate
 Division is working with owner         Kaka‘ako with residents who will
 Hank Adaniya to construct an           live, work, play and eat there.
 800-square foot outdoor seating        Hank’s Haute Dogs is the perfect
 area and beer garden adjacent to       fit for our new, 21st century com-
 the restaurant’s existing Coral        munity,” said KS Kaka‘ako area
 Street location.                       manager Christian O’Connor.
      Right now, diners can eat               “Hank is a great marketer,       Hank’s Haute Dogs on Coral Street in Kaka’ako.
 their lunches on a few picnic          he’s charismatic, and he’s got
 tables out in the parking lot. In      fantastic hot dogs. He’s also                “It’s exciting to see it become         But hot dog fans and adven-
 comparison, the new outdoor            worked hard to contribute to the       reality,” said Adaniya. “Our busi-       turous eaters will be in “haute
 seating area will be an oasis. True    community.”                            ness has grown rapidly in the last       dog heaven” as they grind their
 to Hank’s style, the renovation              The project brings Hank          year, and we think the new seat-         alligator andouille and Kobe beef
 will go beyond just seats and will     Adaniya and Kamehameha                 ing will absorb the extra business       hot dogs in the cool shade of the
 include an unexpected, artistic        Schools full-circle. In 2009,          and be a big draw.”                      expanded eating area.
 element.                               Adaniya and KS commercial as-               Hank’s is taking the expan-
      “We’ve given the designers        set managers collaborated with         sion slowly.
                                                                                                                        Below: Keala Chang KsK’95,
 three guidelines. First, the new       University of Hawai‘i architecture          For now, the larger outdoor
                                                                                                                        Kanealii Ng-osorio KsK’94,
 seating area should make a visual      students on a studio project to        seating area will be open dur-
                                                                                                                        melehina groves KsK’95 and
 impact, but it should also be func-    design a theoretical beer garden.      ing daytime hours only. There            ryan gonzalez KsK’96 enjoy some
 tional and use some of the same              That original thinking was       also won’t be any beer in the            tasty treats from Hank’s Haute Dogs
 materials as the existing industrial   the driver for the final design, and   beer garden until residents of           in Kaka‘ako.
 neighborhood,” Adaniya said.           there will be continued opportu-       Kamehameha’s new community
      Old shipping containers will      nities for architecture students to    begin to move in, hopefully some-
 be re-purposed as part of the          be involved in the project.            time in 2012.
 structural design. The modular
 structure will initially add seats
 for 50 people when it is completed
 next spring, but will be flexible to
 allow for additional growth.
      A second phase – to be com-
 pleted later – will include space
 for an outdoor beer garden as well
 as restrooms and kitchen space.
      Coral Street is part of the 29
 acres that Kamehameha Schools
 owns in Kaka‘ako ma uka. The
 school has a 15-year master plan
 for adding rental and fee simple
 residential units and commercial
 space and improving landscaping
 and pedestrian walkways. The

Hawai‘i Farm Fair Highlights
Hawai‘i Island Produce
Kamehameha Schools sponsors “Ag-Tastic Expo,” showcasing Hawai‘i’s premier growers

        hese were a few of the
        delighted responses shared
        by visitors to Kamehameha
Schools’ exhibit at this year’s
Hawai‘i State Farm Fair, held July
24-25 at the Bishop Museum.
     “I remember my grandma
making this!” “I haven’t had this
in years!” “So delicious!”
     They were enthusing over the
kö‘ele pälau (a delicious concoc-
tion of sweet potato and coconut
milk) created by Kamehameha
Land Assets Division manager
Les Apoliona KSK’78 and his
wife Tracey Dela Cruz Apoliona
     Apoliona and fellow land
manager Marissa Furfaro
Harman KSK’96 were on hand
to help raise awareness of the
wide variety of produce grown by
farmers on Kamehameha Schools
agriculture lands on Hawai‘i
     The range of produce
                                      Kamehameha Land Assets Division manager Les Apoliona KSK’92 welcomes visitor to the Kamehameha Schools exhibit at
includes avocados, mangos,
                                      the 2010 Hawai‘i State Farm Fair.
bananas, dragon fruit, taro, sweet
potatoes, cacao, coffee, macada-
mia nuts and grass-fed beef.          Agricultural Plan.                      of industry and community               entrepreneurs.
     Thousands visited the                 Apoliona and Harman shared         activities that facilitate farmers,          “Today’s typical farmer is
“Ag-Tastic Expo” sponsored by         their mana‘o about the KS com-          ranchers and agricultural vendors       probably more than 60 years old.
KS and were invited to sample         mitment to agriculture with the         promotion of products, and raise        We need to promote the nobil-
produce from farmers in many          many who stayed to ask questions        awareness of the need to support        ity of this career choice and also
forms: in addition to kö‘ele pälau,   and share comments. Apoliona            local agriculture and food sustain-     provide the mentors and training
                                                                              ability. These activities include       that will prepare our stakehold-
                                                                              Taste of the Range, Ag Conference       ers to seize the opportunities
   The Hawai‘i State Farm Fair is just one of many events                     2010, Hawai‘i County Fair,              and overcome the challenges of
   supported by the KS Land Assets Division to connect the                    Hämäkua Alive!, The Chocolate           resurrecting Hawai‘i’s agricultural
                                                                              Festival, and the Kona Coffee           industry and operating successful
   hard work of its tenants, farmer lessees and producers                     Festival.                               farms.”
   to the local consumers they serve.                                               KS stewards more than                  Helping to forge that new
                                                                              188,000 acres of agriculture-zoned      path will be newly hired Land
                                                                              land and has identified nearly          Legacy director Dr. Kamana
Okinawan sweet potatoes were          sliced avocados for visitors who        90,000 acres as having good culti-      Beamer KSK’96, who will be
served steamed and as chips.          were surprised by the creamy,           vation potential.                       developing programs to engage
     Avocados, ranging from the       smooth taste and texture of the              “Kamehameha is committed           ‘öpio in both public and pri-
huge Ohatas variety to the small,     local varieties.                        to sustainability and support-          vate high schools, colleges and
buttery Sharwill, disappeared by           The Hawai‘i State Farm Fair        ing the future of agriculture by        universities.
the tray-load; macadamia nuts         is just one of many events sup-         promoting food sovereignty,” said            Be on the lookout for devel-
and chocolate were also in high       ported by the KS Land Assets            Neil Hannahs KSK’69, director           oping news about LAD’s agricul-
demand.                               Division (LAD) to connect the           of LAD.                                 tural plan by checking in at
     Most promising were the          hard work of its tenants, farmer             “This will necessitate not only
number of visitors truly inter-       lessees and producers to the local      allocating lands and investing               And don’t forget: support
ested in hearing the story of         consumers they serve.                   in infrastructure, but also grow-       your local farmer by buying
agriculture in Hawai‘i and about           Throughout the year, KS-           ing a new generation of farmers,        Hawai‘i-grown produce!
Kamehameha’s new Strategic            LAD will collaborate in a series        or more accurately, agribusiness

Ke Kupu Malamalama Well Underway
         amehameha Schools Kapälama’s athletic facility (below left) and      Construction Asset Management in partnership with Bowers and
         middle school classroom building (below right) bit the dust as       Kubota; Josh Martin KSK’00, an electrical engineer with InSynergy
         construction began this summer on Ke Kupu Mälamalama, the            Engineering; Justin Kauwale KSK’02, a mechanical engineer with
master plan to transform the campus.                                          InSynergy; Chad McDonald KSK’90, a civil engineer with Mitsunaga
     A new middle school, athletic building, parking structure, middle        and Associates; Keith Kalani KSK’79, structural engineer with
school dormitories and a Hawaiian cultural center are all included as         Mitsunaga; Ken Santana KSK’86, civil engineer with Mitsunaga;
part of the project.                                                          Martina Wirtl KSK’97, a landscape architect with PBR Hawai‘i; and
     A number of Kamehameha Schools graduates are involved with the           Mariano Ponciano KSK’95, a construction project engineer with Nordic/
construction, led by Kamehameha’s Facilities Development and Support          PCL Construction.
director Walter Thoemmes KSK’84 and project manager Wendy Lee                     Ke Kupu Mälamalama is expected to be completed in the next two to
Cook KSK’84.                                                                  three years.
     They include Carl Akai KSK’84, a construction manager with

     Data Matters
     News from the Kamehameha Schools Research & Evaluation Division

     Internship Program Monitors Program Effectiveness

             he Käpili ‘Oihana Internship Program (KOIP) launched             accomplishing its medium- and long-term goals.”
             by Kamehameha School’s Financial Aid and Scholarship                 To see the full report, go to:
             Services (FASS) department transitioned in 2009 to the KS        kapili-oihana-internship-program-2009-10-progress-report.
     Career and Post-High Counseling (CPHC) department.
           Käpili ‘Oihana, which means “to build a career or profession,”
     is a 12-week program offered during summer and winter and is
     focused on: 1) providing opportunities to develop 21st century
     skills and competencies; 2) building professional networks, and 3)
     increasing employment opportunities with the end goal of gaining a
     sustainable career.
           CPHC director Stacy Clayton explains, “A primary objective of
     KOIP is to provide students the tools they need to become competi-
     tive and earn a livable wage. According to our survey results, most
     students feel this program has accomplished this goal.”
           To monitor program effectiveness, Käpili ‘Oihana administers
     surveys to both interns and servicing sites at the end of each intern-
     ship period. First year evaluations indicate that KOIP accomplished
     short-term objectives in alignment with the Kamehameha Schools
     Education Strategic Plan (ESP).
           Overall, participant responses were positive: 1) the vast major-
     ity of participants would recommend the program to others, indi-
     cating that they valued the program; 2) the majority of respondents
     strongly agree that the experience increased their knowledge and
     helped them to develop new skills, and 3) most internship provid-
     ers are committed to continuing as a KOIP site.
           Jewel Henderson KSK’97, CPHC program specialist, further
     notes, “While our program monitoring reveals that we obtained
     a 100 percent satisfaction rate, we also know the value of continu-
     ing these monitoring efforts in order to ensure quality service and
     impact for our interns and servicing sites.”
           RaeDeen Keahiolalo Karasuda KSK’81, senior research associ-        CPHC program specialist Jewel Henderson KSK’97 (left) and program
     ate in Kamehameha’s Research & Evaluation division, said “The            coordinator/counselor Heidi Dangaran (far right) share a moment with Kai
     fact that KOIP implemented monitoring in its infancy while devel-        Morrell, a Brown University graduate student studying urban education.
     oping operationally is exemplary. This program is well on its way to     Morrell interned with the Bishop Museum as an education alaka‘i.

KS Supports New Tech High School
As Part of Ka Pua Initiative
Nänäkuli High School ninth-graders were born in the age of technology,
but have been learning in very traditional ways… until now

         n July 19, 2010, the          among several community
         students set aside            partners to help make the New
         their textbooks and           Tech schools a reality. KS donated
powered up new personal laptop         about $480,000 per school to
computers, as their campus             help fund teacher training and
became one of Hawai‘i’s first two      support.
“New Tech” high schools.                    Kamehameha staffers also
     The laptops were a sign of        helped shepherd the New Tech
positive change at a campus that       teams at Nänäkuli and Wai‘anae
has consistently been among            as they developed strategic
Hawai‘i’s lowest-performing            plans for how to implement the
schools.                               initiative and how to measure its
     Nänäkuli High and                 success.
Intermediate and nearby Wai‘anae            Roughly 350 freshmen from
High School were selected by the       both schools entered the program
state Department of Education to       this year. By 2013, more than
become part of the national New        1,000 Wai‘anae Coast high school
Technology Network (NTN).              students will be part of the nation-
The goal of the network is to          wide network of 62 New Tech
give students the knowledge and        schools.
21st-century skills they need to            KS Public Education Support
succeed in life, college and the       Division director Dr. Shawn
careers of tomorrow.                   Kana‘iaupuni KSK’83 said                 ¯ ¯
                                                                              Nanakuli High School students Celeste Kahue, left, and Keanani Chai explore their new Toshiba
     Kamehameha Schools was            New Tech is about empowering           laptop computers with the assistance of Dr. Shawn Kana‘iaupuni KSK’83, left, and Llewelyn Yee of
                                       continued on page 16                   Kamehameha Schools.

Nanakuli High Students Build
 ¯ ¯
Playhouses for KS Preschool
by Anuhea Akamine KSK’08
Special to I Mua

       he excitement of giving back hung in the air at the July dedication
       ceremony of two student-built playhouses from Nänäkuli High
       and Intermediate School (NHIS) to Kamehameha Schools’
Nänäkuli Preschool II playground.
     “The playhouses are the result of the cooperation and aloha of the
students and the community,” said Naleisha Pelekai-Wai KSK’03, the
woodshop teacher at NHIS.
     That spirit of aloha was received warmly by the KS preschool ‘ohana
and, according to preschool faculty, the playhouses are a wonderful addi-
tion to their playground which underwent renovations this summer.
     “We are so very grateful that the school thought of us,” said Kaila
Lui-Kwan, assistant regional manager for the Kamehameha Wai‘anae
Coast preschools. “I know that our students will love them and I know
their imaginations will run wild as they play on them.”
     Though excited about the donation, Lui-Kwan was even more im-
pressed by the aloha of the students from NHIS.
     “They could have made anything and the fact that they chose to

                                                                              Woodshop teacher Naleisha Pelekai-Wai KSK’03 (third from left, front row) and her students donate
                                                                                                     ¯ ¯
                                                                              two playhouses to the Nanakuli Preschool II.

                                                                              make playhouses for the kids at the Nänäkuli preschool is very precious.
                                                                              One of the young men told us that it took a year to make it so we were
                                                                              just astounded by the work they put in.”
                                                                                   The students who participated in the playhouse construction
                                                                              expressed their appreciation for the opportunity to give back to the com-
                                                                              munity as well as their desire to continue to do so in the future.
                                                                                   “It feels pretty good, giving back,” said NHIS junior Ikena Anakalea.
                                                                              Anakalea is a two-year veteran of the school’s annual service project,
                                                                              done out of a desire to give back to the community.
                                                                                   “I want to keep giving,” Anakalea added.

Along the Ha na Highway
continued from page 1

      Külia I Ka Pono programs               “This program is definitely a huge plus,                                       having people of a specific place
are held in East Hawai‘i, in Kona                                                                                           with incredible ‘ike of that area
on Hawai‘i island, in Ko‘olauloa              a win-win situation both for Kamehameha,                                      educate students in a rich learn-
on O‘ahu, and in Häna.                        our Extension Education students, and for                                     ing environment, while Kahanu
     The KS Enrichment                                                                                                      Garden is able to serve its mission
Department employs a staff of 22                    ¯
                                              the Hana community.”                                                          of cultivating and preserving the
full-time employees and 130 tem-               – Hokuao Pellegrino,
                                                  ¯ ¯                                                                       ‘äina through the education of our
porary staff to run the 14 culture-              Maui program coordinator                                                   keiki.”
based residential programs. The                                                                                                  Humble, soft spoken and well
Enrichment budget for this fiscal                                                                                           versed, Aiona carries a bachelor’s
year is set at more than $6.35 mil-      year, the number of students           community partners in the expan-            in Hawaiian studies and natural
lion, and the cost to students ($125     served is projected at nearly 3,600.   sion of our programs. With our              sciences from UH Hilo and a mas-
for the week) includes air fare,              “There’s been a significant       staff of 22, we understood early in         ter’s in botany from UH Mänoa.
lodging and meals and is heav-           increase in our enrollment,” said      our plan that we couldn’t deliver                “One of the main functions
ily subsidized by Kamehameha             Robert Medeiros, director of           all of the programs outlined in             of our program is to bring these
Schools.                                 Kamehameha’s Enrichment de-            the expansion ourselves, so we              students into our small rural
     Under a tactical plan adopted       partment. “I think that’s attributed   decided to establish collaborations         community and provide them an
in 2007, students are encouraged         to the expansion of our program        with community organizations to             experience of what it’s like to be
to experience all three outreach         options, easier re-enrollment with     help with the planning and imple-           in a tight-knit Hawaiian commu-
programs along an educational            our registration process and due to    mentation of our programs.                  nity that has many legends and
continuum. In 2007, KS served            the quality of our programs.                “Kahanu Garden is an                   significant wahi pana, places and
roughly 2,100 students in the                 “For me, one of the high-         excellent example of the success            sites,” Aiona said.
Explorations Series. This fiscal         lights has been the engagement of      of this strategy. KS benefits by                 “We want them to do hands

  ¯                 ¯na
Kulia I Ka Pono Ha students Jayna Hoopai (left) and Noelani Spencer pound       Loke Milare, Landen Brede and Krystin Garcia proudly display the fruits of their
‘ulu in a cultural lesson at Kapahu Farm.                                                                                                ¯
                                                                                work as they harvest sweet potato in Kahanu Garden in Hana.

                                        The Builder of Youth
                                        Rick Rutiz of Ma Ka Hana Ka ‘Ike, a Kamehameha Schools
                                        collaborator, might have the most popular program in all of Häna

                                                   a Ka Hana Ka ‘Ike, or        its funding from a variety of               money is designated mostly
                                                   “in working one learns,”     sources, including federal grants           toward helping with the stipends
                                                   is the name of the           and from organizations like the             that the students receive for work-
                                        Häna School Building Program,           Office of Hawaiian Affairs and              ing. Any work they do on time
                                        which celebrated its tenth year in      Kamehameha Schools.                         other than school time, they get
                                        existence in 2010.                            “In any given year I’ve got           paid stipends.”
                                             The program is run by contrac-     roughly 50 kids on the books,                    And what work they do.
                                        tor and Häna High School teacher        including about 10 who have                      In the last school year
                                        Rick Rutiz, who has earned local        already graduated and are serving           alone, Rutiz and his students
                                        and national acclaim for his            as apprentices and teaching the             constructed four hale küpuna
                                        approach to working with at-risk        younger students,” said Rutiz,              and handicap-access projects for
                                        students and for the marvelous          who teaches building and con-               community members in need,
                                        structures and artistic pieces his      struction and a woodshop class at           put in four solar hot water system
                                        students produce.                       the school.                                 installations, completed four ad-
                                             Ma Ka Hana Ka ‘Ike gets                  “The Kamehameha Schools               ditional building projects in the
                                                                                                                            continued on page 14
on work and take care of kuleana
like helping with food prepara-
tion. We want them to learn that
entire process, from planting to
harvesting to eating. It’s about
sustaining themselves and de-
pending on each other, just like
we do in this small community.”
      Students arrive on Sunday
afternoon, and stay in classrooms
set up as dormitories at Häna
High School. During the week,
they’ll plant and harvest sweet
potato, work in a lo‘i and pound
poi, practice Native Hawaiian
crafts and visit cultural sites.
      They also do classroom work,

studying the history of the area
including its past leaders.
      “Some of the stories we tell
are about the special chiefs of the

                                                            Hana’s Infamous King
Häna region,” Aiona said. “And
how we have examples of good
leaders and bad leaders – and
everything in between. We want
the kids to use those examples

and apply those lessons to them-
                                                          ahanu Garden is home to the Pi‘ilanihale Heiau, constructed in 1200 A.D. and
selves in their own households
– or in their community – and                             believed to be the largest heiau in all of Hawai‘i. Pi‘ilani was a 16th century chief of
learn how they can exhibit some                           Maui who was beloved by many for his peaceful and productive reign.
of those good qualities, and know                    As part of the Külia I Ka Pono Häna curriculum, students study Hawaiian mele (music),
what qualities are not acceptable
                                                oli (chant), pule (prayer), loina (values) and hana no‘eau (arts and crafts). They also learn of the
in good leaders.”
      Höküao Pellegrino is                      history of Häna, which includes the legend of Hua, Häna’s infamous king.
Kamehameha’s program coordi-
                                                The legend of Hua, a 12th century king of Häna, is a powerful lesson in royal
nator/trainer on Maui, overseeing
the island’s Ho‘olauna program,
the Külia I Ka Pono program                          Hua is described as reckless, independent, warlike and a lover of revelries. Since he
and Ipukukui, which are spring                  had access to the largest and finest timber in the area, his war canoes were abundant and
and fall intersession programs                  formidable. When not harassing his frontiers, which stretched from Ke‘anae to Kaupö, he
where students are re-invited
                                                made raids on the Big Island and Moloka‘i.
back to their regions or islands to
reinforce their cultural learning                    Hua’s high priest was Luaho‘omoe, who claimed to be an iku pau, a direct
experiences from the summer.                    descendant of Käne, one of the prinicipal gods in the Hawaiian pantheon. Luaho‘omoe
      “The most rewarding part                  didn’t think much of Hua’s warlike ways and counseled him to pursue more peaceful
about this program is giving
                                                ventures, a move which, in a realm of absolute rulers, nettled this particular king.
Hawaiian students from all dif-
ferent parts of Hawai‘i and the                      The sovereign of the Häna Coast fell to blaming his occasional failures on the battle-
mainland the opportunity to                     field to Luaho‘omoe. It is said that following an unsuccessful raid on Moloka‘i, Hua
experience the rural and predomi-               forbade the use of a spring that had been set aside for Luaho‘omoe’s heiau and speared a
nantly Hawaiian community of
                                                black kapu hog being raised for a sacrifice.
Häna,” Pellegrino said.
      “Incorporating Pi‘ilanihale                    When Luaho‘omoe objected, the king threatened the high priest with the hog’s fate.
Heiau of the Honomä‘ele                         Later, when Hua raised taxes in the kingdom and Luaho‘omoe and his followers sided
ahupua‘a, built by the revered                                                                                              continued on page 14
Maui leader Pi‘ilani, sets a
powerful tone when implement-
ing the leadership component of
this program. Külia I Ka Pono
Häna is unique in the sense that
it’s completely sustained by the      program’s parameters and affects           LeBron KSK’71 has seen Külia                  alongside him in the Kulia Häna
Häna community members and            the community in a very posi-              I Ka Pono grow from its origins               program, is all for Kamehameha
staff who have genealogical ties      tive way, especially during these          back in the early 1980s.                      continuing to extend its educa-
to this place. It humbles me to see   tough economic times,” he said.                 “Külia I Ka Pono actually                tional reach.
the wealth of knowledge shared             “It’s been great to give Häna         started off as a six-week program                  “Kamehameha should be
and their vested interest in this     community members and staff                where they invited students from              reaching out beyond the cam-
program.”                             from the high school a chance              the Department of Education who               puses and that’s really where the
      Pellegrino said community       to work and teach throughout               showed the potential to become                need is. It should be our pri-
reaction to the program has been      the school year, so I think this           leaders,” LeBron said. “Because of            mary goal. When I think of this
encouraging.                          program is definitely a huge               our desire to serve more students,            Extension Education program and
      “Reaction has definitely        plus, a win-win situation for              the program evolved into two                  how it’s grown, it’s just tremen-
been positive, especially on the      Kamehameha, our Extension                  three-week sessions and then                  dous,” he said.
financial end where Kamehameha        Education students, and for the            three two-week sessions.                           “Without this program a lot
Schools has supported a program       Häna community.”                                “Today we have programs in               of these kids wouldn’t get these
such as this in a rural community.         Kamehameha’s Extension                four regions and have come from               opportunities, we wouldn’t as
The benefits go well beyond the       Education director Anthony                 serving about 40 to 50 students for           Kahanu Garden have the op-
                                                                                 a summer to where we’re serving               portunity to reach out to kids
                                                                                 as many as 40 students a week for             throughout the state to show
“One of the main functions of our program is to bring these                      six weeks – at just one site. There’s         them these special places here in
 students into our small rural community and provide them an                     also a much stronger cultural                 Häna and the important work
                                                                                 component today utilizing the                 that we do.
 experience of what it’s like to be in a tight-knit Hawaiian                     regional resources on each island                  “This program means every-
 community.”                                                                     to reinforce and teach leadership.”           thing to us, and I hope it does to
                                                                                      Aiona, who is married to a               the kids too.”
  – Kamaui Aiona KSK’93
                                                                                 Häna girl (Moani) who teaches

The Builder of Youth
continued from page 12

community including work at the
Häna dialysis center, and reno-
vated several areas on the Häna
School campus needing safety im-
provements – projects that were
previously on hold due to DOE
budgetary limitations.
     In the small rural Häna
community, Rutiz has become
much loved over the years by the
parents whose children he works
with, by the community members
he and his students assist, and of
course by the students who come
to work and learn as part of his
      “It’s unbelievable the
amount of support we get from
our community – from the
parents, from the trades people
here who constantly come by and
mentor us, from the material sup-
pliers on this island and by people
like Kamehameha Schools, the
Hawai‘i Community Foundation,
OHA, just everyone,” Rutiz said.
“Year in and year out, everyone
believes in us and it’s great.”
     Ma Ka Hana Ka ‘Ike has
been featured on the Discovery               Hana’s Littlest Learners
Channel and has earned accolades
at the community, county and                                                       ¯
                                             Opened in 1992, Kamehameha’s Hana Preschool is open to students ages 3- and 4-years old. With a
state level. Rutiz has been present-         staff of five, the school offers an enrollment of 40 seats in two mixed age classes of 20 students each.
ed Governor Lingle’s Innovation                                                                ¯
                                             The preschool is located just below the Hotel Hana-Maui.
Award, has been honored with
multiple resolutions by the Maui
County Council and has been
honored with the prestigious Tiny                                                                                            couldn’t do the sitting in a chair
Malaikini Mea Kökua Award pre-             “Year in and year out, everyone                                                   for six hours a day and focus.
sented by the Häna community.                                                                                                     “So as a contractor, I em-
     The program has also been              believes in us and it’s great.”                                                  ployed a lot of these kids after-
named the “Native Nonprofit                  – Rick Rutiz, founder, Ma Ka Hana Ka ‘Ike                                       wards and I was able to see how
of the Year” by the Council for                                                                                              once they started using their
Native Hawaiian Advancement.                                                                                                 hands – and the hand-to-brain
     “We get a lot of publicity, and    community supports us.”                         “My kids grew up here in             connection – they just flew, they
that publicity helps us keep going           Rutiz enjoys a great rapport          Häna, and they figured out the            excelled. So I wanted to try that in
because every year we have to           with his students, and in the last         game of school,” Rutiz said. “But         the school, come in, get them out
start over again with our bud-          10 years has seen some 80 of his           I saw many of their friends who           of a classroom situation and let
get,” Rutiz said. “But having our       former students now working in             did not figure out how to play that       them try to learn while doing and
program exist for 10 years now          the fields of carpentry or electric-       game. They were smart kids, they          creating. And, it worked.”
really shows how much the whole         ity or trades work.                        were clever and creative but they

         Hua, Ha na’s Infamous King
         continued from page 13

         with the protesting population, the king looked for a way he                    Hua tried to make amends but the new high priest, a son of the
         could be rid of the meddlesome priest.                                    slain Luaho‘omoe, refused to cooperate and disappeared. Another
              Hua eventually layed a trap, which ended with Hua                    high priest was named. Sacrifices were made, including the baking
         savagely driving a javelin into the breast of Luaho‘omoe, killing         of humans in an imu kälua loa.
         him on the spot.                                                                The drought continued. Hua fled to Kona and the drought
              What happened next stands as one of the most vivid                   followed him. He moved from place to place for more than three
         examples of what the gods in the Hawaiian pantheon could do               years, afflicting almost half of the Big Island with the drought before
         when the social structure was threatened by the breaking of one           dying of thirst and starvation.
         of Hawai‘i’s greatest kapu – violence against a priest.                         Kaläkaua quoted an old Hawaiian saying – “rattling are the
              As translated by King Kaläkaua in 1888 in his book “The              bones of Hua in the sun,” or “dry are the bones of Hua in the sun”
         Myths and Legend of Hawai‘i: The Fables and Folk-lore of a                – which refers to the fate of one high in power who defies the gods
         Strange People,” the mele says:                                           and persecutes the priesthood.
              “The earth was affected with a slight but continuous tremor;               That Hua’s sacrilege also afflicted the other islands when
         a hot and almost suffocating wind had set in from the southward;          his followers tried to escape the scourge was seen as evidence
         strange murmurs were heard in the air; the skies were crimson             throughout the land that everyone was punished by the
         and drops of blood fell from the clouds; and finally reports came         transgressions of an ali‘i.
         from all parts of Häna that the streams, wells and springs were
                                                                                   From Ron Youngblood, “On the Hana Coast,” 1997. Reprinted from the
         no longer yielding water, and a general flight of the people to the         ¯              ¯
                                                                                   Kulia I Ka Pono Hana Summer 2010 Program Handbook and Lesson Guide.
         mountains had commenced.”

                      Mahalo Nui Loa  to the following Kamehameha Schools employees for their years of dedicated service
                                                      toward fulfilling the vision of Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Bishop

                                                                                                   45 Years

                                                                                           Gladys Loo                    Janice Wakamatsu

                                35 Years                                                                                                              30 Years

         E. Nu‘ulani Atkins           Narciso Locquiao            Wanda Fountain                                  Julian Ako KSK’61               Ninia Aldrich             Healani Beirne                   Gary Gray
                                                                   Moa KSK’70

                                                                                                   25 Years

                      Francis Ching       Charlene Kahuanui        Jacqueline Eppling         Lu Ann Fujimoto         Karen Hamasaki           Michel Kadota      Mary Jane Markoskie        Richard Mills
                                          Christenson KSK’78

                                  Michael Racoma           Keahonui                   Geri Iaea            Anna Sumida           Vanessa Tolentino         Herb Wilson         Naomi Yamagata
                                                         Rosehill KSK’69           Schwab KSK’67                                                             KSK’61

45 Years                      Clare Ho
                              Kuulei Bender Ho
                                                         10 Years                       Kimberly Kunitomo
                                                                                        Isabel Lacuesta
                                                                                                                    Darleen Varize
                                                                                                                    Allen Vinta KSK’88
                                                                                                                                                Kim Fale
                                                                                                                                                Winona Farias
                                                                                                                                                                          Luana Kawaa
                                                                                                                                                                          Wayne Kawakami
                                                                                                                                                                                                       Bruce Omalza
                                                                                                                                                                                                       Paulette Pacheco
(not pictured)                                           Janine Aiwohi
                               KSK’72                                                   Samantha Landry Smith       Allison Yue                 Chad Ferreira             Emma Kealoha                 Erica Pahinui
Wilma Thompson                Patricia Ikeda             Roy Alameida KSK’63            Christine Ellertson         Christie Zimmer             Peter Fuchs               Jon Kimo                     Phillip Pale
                              Francis Kahale             Gabriel Alisna                   Laumauna KSK’85                                       Charnelle Gary            Ernell Kinilau               Kathy Park
35 Years                      Mary Lynn Kalei            Jill Andres
                                                         Christopher Blake
                                                                                        Rachel Lee
                                                                                                                    5 Years                     Kathy Gibson-Kekiwi       Lokelani Kipilii             Barbie Parkin
(not pictured)                Chi Hang Lee                                              Cindi Lewis                                             Christopher Gilding       Terry Kobayashi              Christopher Pating
                              Ingrid Akeo Lee KSK’74       KSK’91                       Mahea Lincoln               Angie Abe                   Leland Gomes              Kaimanaonalani               Punahele Pico
Leonida Aromin                                           Faith Bode                                                 Keniala Abilla
                              Pamela McShane                                            Donna Lubong                                            Richard Gomoto             Kong KSK’96                 Heidi Pihana
Healani Huch KSK’66                                      Lori Carlson                                               Elizabeth Freeman
                              Florence Mukai                                            Paul Lucas KSK’77                                       George Haia               Kamala Kramer                Carol Pohina
Pamela Llanos                                            Whitney Cobb                                                Ahana KSK’93
                              Jarena Pacarro                                            Jerelyn Makanui-Yoshida                                 Kye Haina KSK’78          Marty Lacio                  Paula Purdy
                              Lawrence Park KSK’87       Susan Collins                  Jerilyn Mallon              Rosealine Aina              Elaine Hara               Winnie Lam                   Florence Respicio
30 Years                      Sheila Sanford             Marla Corpuz                   Wendy Marks                 Bernardette Akiona          Deidre Harris             Solveig Lamberg              Kaholo Rickard
(not pictured)                Joyce Soo                  Justin Culley                  Bailey Matsuda              Kuuleialoha Alcomindras-    Manasey Hatori            Richard Leano                Moses Riveira
                              Deborah Tokuhara           Robert Decano                  Aaron Mersberg KSK’86        Palakiko                   Nohea Hew Len             Catherine Lederer            Diane Robello
Kimo Middlesworth
                               KSK’80                    Lee Ann Johansen               M’liss Moore KSK’78         Brandy Allen                Tiana Higa                Cynthia Lee                  Minnie Roberts
                              Josie Torricer               DeLima KSK’77                Warren Nahooikaika          Naomi Ashman                Elizabeth Hokada          Emma Lenton                  Jason Saiki
25 Years                      Gail Vannatta              Christine Ishizu Farias        Jesse Nakanishi KSK’95      Amy Au                      Todd Honnaka              Keith Lewis                  Benjamin Salazar
(not pictured)                Healani McAnally             KSK’91                       Felicitas Negrete           Terrilyn Badua              Calvin Hoohuli            Nicole Linke                 Michelle Ortiz Sasaoka
Jodi Hopkins                   Waiau KSK’72              Jaime Merseberg                Shair Nielsen               Angela Baptista             Michael Hooper            Ann Daguay Love               KSK’84
Dawne Kaapana KSK’71          Keith Yanagihara             Fong KSK’78                  Cheryl Nishida              Eleanor Bello               Dayle Hoopii               KSK’82                      Kristy Sharrer
Ashlyn Kim Seu                Elaine Yoshida             Diana Fontaine                 Nathan Nishimura            Roberta Bishaw              Kaua Hudgens KSK’94       Darla Lovell                 Amelia Sterling
Amy Kimura                                               Norma Freitas                  Julee Komomua               Valerie Bland               Melissa Imperial          Mahina Lui-Kwan              Verna Takakura
                                                         Patrick Fujioka                                            Ann Botticelli
Kimberly Puchalski
Bernard Silva KSK’64
                              15 Years                   Vanda Hampp
                                                                                          Nishimura KSK’78
                                                                                        Mamo Fukino Nitta           Brandon Bunag KSK’98
                                                                                                                                                Clinton Iwami
                                                                                                                                                Renee Jorg
                                                                                                                                                                          Dan Lyons
                                                                                                                                                                          Marion Makaimoku
                                                                                                                                                                                                       Chad Takatsugi KSK’95
                                                                                                                                                                                                       Jade Takehiro
                              Melissa Agena KSK’81       Kim Hayashida                    KSK’78                    Brandy Cajudoy              Nalani Kaaa               Napua Nakasone               Cheryl Takushi
                              Efren Cordero              Hirum Heu KSK’74                                           Giorgio Caldarone
20 Years                      Glenn Gueco                Carol Ho
                                                                                        Cori Anne Oishi
                                                                                        Carl Pao KSK’89             Shari Chan
                                                                                                                                                Jay-R Kaawa
                                                                                                                                                Cassandra Kaawaloa
                                                                                                                                                                           Makua KSK’92
                                                                                                                                                                          Lindy Maluo KSK’98
                                                                                                                                                                                                       Kalua Tataipu
                                                                                                                                                                                                       Jan Taylor
Ivy Andrade                   Malcolm Helm               Violet Hoohuli                 Ofa Peloso                  Michael Chandler            Amy Kaawaloa              Levi Mason                   Ruth Teanio
James Bassett                 Babe Jones                 Eugene Huebler                 Erin Regua                  Kalei Chang                 Earl Kaeka                Kato Mataele                 Nicole Telles
Rowena Peroff                 Marian Kapuaala            Kyle Kaaa                      Claudette Reis-Moniz        Malia Chong-Gossert         Val Kaili Gomes           Jared Mateaki                Dana Anne Tomonari
  Blaisdell KSK’62            Terry Knabusch             Rachelle Kaaihili              Angela Rice                 Greg Chun                   Nichole Kaiwi             Priscilla Mikell             Edwin Torres
Lynell Bright                 Tricia Matsuda             Coleen Akiona                  Judith Roach                Andrew Chung                Kathryn Kajioka           Michele Miranda              Jannie Umeda
Les Ceballos                  James McClure KSK’87         Kaanehe KSK’78               Liane Robinson              David Crisostomo            Lucille Kahele            Elliot Moniz                 Renee Roldan Villanueva
Mahealani Chang KSK’82        Lawrence Mordan            Peggy Kalalau                  Craig Sakamoto              Joe Cruz                     Kalauokaaea-Kahele       Stacey Montalbo               KSK’91
Mike Ching KSK’76             Carrie Osedo               Ed Kalama Jr. KSK’76           Jason Sato                  Kamakani Dancil              KSK’66                   Wanda Moratin                Liana Vossen
Kenneth Curry                 Adrienne Renaud-           Nani Kalawe                    Darrin Sato                  KSK’93                     Renade Hofrichter         Owen Murai                   Chentell Watanabe KSK’99
Shantell De Silva              Cashman KSK’85            Ivalee Kamalu KSK’84           Reid Shigezawa              Heidi Dangaran               Kaneakua KSK’76          Robby Nagata                 Deborah-Jean Kauha
James Dong                    Oscar Silva                Jason Kane KSK’80              Colleen Shishido            Stephanie Darrow            Leane Kaneko              Aaron Nakano                  Wentzel KSK’85
Evelyn Duque                  Wendy Tatsuno              Margarette Kanealii            Reid Silva                  Thomas Duarte               Annell Kanekoa            Keith Nunes                  Ruta White
Charlene Hara                 Dean Tomita                Kalena Kawahakui-              Eric Sonnenberg             Zeny Eakins                 Gina Fernandez Karas      Lance Ogata                  Amber Whitehead KSK’97
Richard Heyd                                               Chun KSK’94                  Oma Tanigawa                Mary Lynn Earle              KSK’79                   Diane Okazawa                Thomas Yoshida
                                                         Geri Kimoto                    Tricia Bell Tom KSK’87                                  Kurtis Kataoka                                         Cheryl Ann Young
                                                                                        Jocelin Uyehara                                         Earl Kawaa

      Ha‘i‘olelo A Ke Kahu
       Kahu’s Message

                     by Kahu Kalani Wong KSK’74,
                     Chaplain, KS Maui

     I   love the start of a new school
         year. Don’t get me wrong,
      I also love summer, but school is
                                             eager to start their freshmen
                                                 Fast forward to the first
      when the campus comes alive.           day of school, and the steadi-        KS Maui students ascend a pu‘u
           This year started off no          ness of heart and valiant look is     overlooking the campus as part of
      different than any other. Two          replaced with a sense of being        freshmen orientation.
      weeks before the official start of     overwhelmed.
      school, we held our freshmen               I spot a new ninth grader
      orientation.                           with a “deer in the headlights”     that very same situation – going      tell you great and unsearchable
           A full week was commit-           look and attempt to comfort her     from confident to being sorely        things you do not know.’ ”
      ted to preparing these students        by saying “Don’t be afraid.” She    afraid.                                     Though they faced a great
      to face the challenge of high          responds “It’s too late!”                They were God’s chosen           calamity, God is revealing to
      school.                                    As I make my way around         people and God’s hand had             them a greater power. He gives
           They are introduced to one        campus, this same scene takes       guided them through the desert        them evidence of his omnipo-
      another, the campus, their teach-      place a few more times, by a        into the Promised Land, where         tence – “he who made the earth,
      ers and the expectations that          former elementary student now       they settled and established          the LORD who formed it and
      they will be held accountable          a middle schooler or a brand        themselves.                           established it – the LORD is his
                                                                                      They even built a great          name.”
         I spot a new ninth grader with a “deer in the                           temple in which they worshiped              This all-powerful God is
                                                                                 the Lord Almighty.                    the one who set this world into
         headlights” look and attempt to comfort her                                  But a time came when             its place, yet this is also a loving
         by saying “Don’t be afraid.” She responds                               enemies came and conquered            and compassionate God who
                                                                                 them, destroying their mighty         has an open ear and is ready
         “It’s too late!”                                                        city and temple. Some were cap-       to respond to the cries of his
                                                                                 tured while others were sent out      people.
      for – whether it’s their behavior,     new teacher facing his class for    to wander the land again.                   When confidence is re-
      appearance or academics.               the first time.                          They were defeated and           placed by fear and trepidation,
           As the week draws to a                 What would cause formerly      struck down.                          call upon the one who is ready
      close, the students ascend a           confident individuals to become          The prophet Jeremiah was         to help us.
      pu‘u which overlooks the high          wary and afraid?                    sent to them and brought hope               Call upon the Lord and he
      school campus and they chant                I would say it’s a fear of     through the word of God.              will answer you. With the Lord
      their oli kähea, asking permis-        being vulnerable, of being left          Jeremiah 33: 2-3 says, “This     by your side, there can be no
      sion to enter the school, and          alone without a support system.     is what the LORD says, he who         fear.
      announcing their readiness to be            I know the feeling, for I      made the earth, the LORD who                As Philippians 4:13 tells us,
      receptive students.                    have been there myself. I’m sure    formed it and established it –        “I can do everything through
           I then give them a blessing       many of us have.                    the LORD is his name: Call to         him who gives me strength.”
      and they head off confident and             The nation of Israel faced     me and I will answer you and

Kamehameha Schools supports New Tech High Schools
as part of Ka Pua Initiative
continued from page 11

                                                                                                                           learning environment.
students to take part in their own            Ka Pua is a multi-community collaboration
learning process.                                                                                                               The innovation zone is also a
      “The New Tech High model                of education and keiki-support organizations                                 key component of Kamehameha
brings rigorous project-based                 working toward education reform on the                                       Schools’ Ka Pua Initiative, which
learning and teaching to the                                                                                               stretches from Kapolei to Ka‘ena
school with a very teacher and
                                              Leeward Coast.                                                               Point.
student centered model, empow-                                                                                                  Ka Pua is a multi-community
ering both teachers and students,”         projects to meet the interests and    named 21st Century Nänäkuli               collaboration of education and
she said.                                  needs of their students. Students     High School Golden Hawks New              keiki-support organizations work-
      Unlike traditional high              can interact with their teams and     Tech Academy.                             ing toward education reform on
schools, where most teachers lec-          their teachers and make global             “We are building a culture of        the Leeward Coast. The hope is to
ture and use textbooks as teaching         connections online.                   empowerment, trust, respect and           create long-term, intergeneration-
tools, New Tech schools immerse                 As a result, students become     responsibility among our students         al improvements in well-being
students in a technology-rich              deeply engaged in learning            who will someday change the               and prosperity on the Wai‘anae
environment.                               and develop important skills          world!”                                   Coast.
      Students work in collabora-          such as critical thinking and              The New Tech initiative will              Students are thrilled with the
tive teams to acquire and apply            collaboration.                        become a catalyst for the area’s          gift of technology.
subject-matter knowledge and                    “It’s exciting to see our stu-   Department of Education Zone                   “It’s an honor,” said Nänäkuli
critical thinking skills to identify       dents engaging in an approach         of School Innovation. The zone            High freshman Branielle Young-
and solve problems.                        to learning that will significantly   provides a structure for commu-           Velarde. “It’s an opportunity to go
      Teachers become the fa-              change their futures,” said Diana     nity collaborations to support and        beyond what we have here.”
cilitators, and design real-world          Agor, director of the newly           strengthen the Wai‘anae Coast

              Alumni Class News

  Here Comes
the Judge
Retired Judge William “Bill” Fernandez
KSK’49 returns to his roots on Kaua‘i
and publishes “Rainbows Over Kapa‘a”

                           ill Fernandez still
                           remembers arriving at
                           Kamehameha Schools as a                                                                                          Bill Fernandez with
                    barefoot boy and being handed a                                                                                         a copy of his book
                    military uniform and shoes.                                                                                             “Rainbows over
                         Forced to wear them every                                                                                          Kapa‘a.”
                    day, he recalls how uncomfortable
                    the shoes made his feet feel – feet
                    calloused from almost 14 years
                    of running bare on the reefs and
                    beaches of Kapa‘a, Kaua‘i.             Kamehameha Schools prepared                   “As a lawyer, you need to see
                         A boy who just wanted to          him well for his outstanding            how to win your case by finding
                    be a fisherman arrived, and an         career in law.                          the ambiguities. Pay attention to
                    honor student with self-discipline          “Law, as well as so many           learning how people think and
                    departed Kamehameha in 1949,           other fields, requires attention to     behave.”
                    heading to Stanford University.        detail, being organized, following            Since his retirement from
                         Fernandez would earn both         strict routines and a sense of self-    the bench, the former judge has
                    his bachelor’s and law degree          discipline,” he said. “Not only did     become quite the writer, recently
                    from Stanford, and began practic-      my teachers instill this in me, so      releasing his memoir “Rainbows
                    ing law in the sleepy farm town of     did the JROTC experience.               Over Kapa‘a,” which describes
                    Sunnyvale, Calif., in 1956.                 “Because I had to pay close        the history of Kapa‘a, land owner-
                         He would go on to serve on        attention to the condition of my        ship in the islands and the history
                    the city council and later as mayor    uniform and shoes, I learned to         of his family, who built the largest
                    of Sunnyvale. In 1969, Fernandez       be very disciplined and focused         movie theater in the islands in
                    was appointed to the Municipal         in on details like the shine on my      1939.
                    Court of Santa Clara County by         shoes, and the cleanliness of my              He’s also working on two
                    Governor Ronald Reagan and             room. All of this is important so       additional novels, “Splintered
                    later to the Superior Court of the     you can be organized and that           Paddle,” about a warrior for
                    same county.                           carries over into just about every      Kamehameha the Great, and
                         In 1989, Fernandez retired        career path.”                           “Islands of Woe.” Both tell of the     Bill Fernandez KSK’49
                    from the bench and served as                As a Santa Clara judge,            impact of the West on Native
                    a settlement master, applying          Fernandez heard every possible          Hawaiians, from a Native
                    ho‘oponopono methods to settle         type of case.                           Hawaiian perspective.
                    difficult cases. His patient listen-        One case involving a child               (Visit
                    ing, questioning, respect and          named Phillip Becker became             for more information.)
                    empathy for all involved created       nationally famous. Fernandez                  As Fernandez looks back
                    an atmosphere of trust so people       held that a volunteer couple could      on his career – he’s been named
                    could resolve disputes.                legally adopt a Down Syndrome           Judge of the Year in Santa Clara,
                         Looking back on his               child because the natural parents       Sunnyvale Citizen of the Year
                    Kamehameha Schools days,               had abandoned him, rarely visit-        and has been honored with the
                    Fernandez recalled teachers who        ing him in the facility where he        Külia I Ka Nu‘u (Strive to Reach
                    demanded excellence, and who           was placed shortly after birth.         the Summit) award from the
                    recognized the intelligence inside.         As the ranks of Kamehameha         Hawaiian Chamber of Commerce
                    In between, Fernandez remem-           Schools alumni attorneys continue       of Northern California – he still      Bill Fernandez today.
                    bered that, despite having Don         to increase each year, Fernandez        remembers where he’s come from.
                    Ho KSK’49 as a classmate, the          had some advice for those looking             “My Kamehameha teachers
                                 class of ’49 boys never   to follow his footsteps into the        encouraged me a lot. I learned
                                    won Song Contest.      career of law.                          that ‘I mua!’ is a good approach to
 Bill Fernandez                           They may              “Law requires the ability to       life: go forward, don’t look back,”
 with wife Judie.                    not have been the     analyze facts, to be flexible in your   Fernandez said.
                                     finest singers, but   thinking,” he said. “The legal field          Oh, and he still can’t run on
                                     Fernandez said        is not a rigid discipline. Develop      the reefs near his family home in
                                                           the skills of logic, how to analyze     Kapa‘a. The shoes ruined his feet.
                                                           a situation, how to find ambiguity
                                                           in facts.

                                               “ I learned that ‘I mua!’ is
                                                 a good approach to life:
                                                 go forward, don’t look back.”

Alumni Class News

                                                                           of William and Mary’s Mason            n Keith Chang
                                                                           School of Business majoring in         KSK’89 was
                                                                           finance with a concentration           recently hired
                                                                           in entrepreneurship. She is            as a land assets
                                                                           currently the director and             manager/
                                                                           instructor at ‘Ohana Arts Studio,      financial
                                                                           Polynesian Dance Studio, and           analyst with the
                                                                                                                                     Keith Chang
                                                                           Kinderhula where she teaches           Kamehameha
                                                                           sewing, Hawaiian quilting and          Schools O‘ahu/
                                                                           Polynesian dancing.                    Neighbor Island Agricultural
                                                                           n The doctoral dissertation            Operations group in the Land
                                                                           of University of Hawai‘i at            Assets Division. Keith earned
                                                                           Mänoa scholar Sydney Iaukea            a bachelor of arts degree in
                                                                           KSK’87, entitled “E Pa‘a ‘Oukou:       communications from Lewis and
                                                                           Holding and Remembering                Clark College and a master’s
                                                                           Hawaiian Understanding of              of business administration
Gerry Johansen KSK’60                  ¯
                                      Kahea Chock KSK’76 as King           Place and Politics,” will soon         from the University of Hawai‘i
                                      Kamehameha                           be published by University of          at Mänoa. He has 19 years
                                                                           California Press. The manuscript       of banking experience and is
                                                                           examines land laws and issues          active on the board for Friends

1960s                                 n Colin “Kähea” Chock KSK’76
                                      portrayed King Kamehameha in
                                                                           of the Hawai‘i Territorial era.
                                                                           Sydney’s references range from
                                                                                                                  of the Leeward Coast Charter
                                                                                                                  School, Breakthroughs (formerly
n Geraldine Vinta Johansen            this year’s King Kamehameha          the Hawai‘i State Archives to          Breakthroughs for Youth) and Pä
KSK’60 was inducted into the          Celebration Floral Parade. Kähea’s   unpublished writings by her            Ka‘aikanahä ‘Elua. Keith resides
Kamehameha Schools Alumni             father, Colin Chock KSK’53,          great-great-grandfather, Curtis        in Käne‘ohe with wife Lee and
Gallery by KS Kapälama                depicted the king in the parade in   Piehu Iaukea who held more             children Kahiau and ‘Auli‘i.
headmaster Dr. Michael Chun           the 1980s. Kähea easily fulfilled    than 40 political positions in
KSK’61, Rowena Peroff Blaisdell
KSK’62 and Kamani Kualaau
                                      the application requirements,
                                      however, the area where he was
                                                                           both the Hawaiian Kingdom and
                                                                           the Territorial Government of
KSK’97. The surprise presentation     a standout was his ability to        Hawai‘i from 1885-1940.                n Lesley “Micky” Huihui
was made during the Alumni            respectfully portray and honor the                                          KSK’91 has joined the Pacific
Week 2010 Talent Night event in                                            n Frances “Makanani” Cobb-             Islanders in Communications
                                      memory of King Kamehameha.
front of a crowd of more than 600                                          Adams KSK’88 has joined                (PIC) ‘ohana, a local 501c3 that
alumni and ‘ohana. The award                                               Kamehameha Schools as the
recognizes Gerry’s many years of      1980s                                coordinator for the Neighbor
                                                                                                                  supports, advances and develops
                                                                                                                  Pacific island media content and
dedication, devotion and aloha                                             Island Regional Resource               talent. As community engagement
                                      n Eric Martinson KSK’80 has
shown to Kamehameha Schools                                                Center (NIIRRC) Moloka‘i.              coordinator, Micky is responsible
                                      been named The Queen’s Health
and its alumni.                                                            Makanani previously served as          for maintaining existing partner-
                                      Systems’ executive vice president
                                                                           the Ho‘omau Site Coordinator           ships within the Pacific commu-
                                      of endowment and president
                                                                           for the Moloka‘i Pathways
1970s                                 of the Queen Emma Land Co.
                                      Eric previously was managing
                                                                           and Nä Pua No‘eau (Center
                                                                                                                  nity, as well as creating new net-
                                                                                                                  works, with the goal of increasing
n Jeffrey Akaka                                                            for Gifted and Talented Native         the pool of filmmakers who focus
                                      director and vice president of
KSK’71, working                                                            Hawaiian Children) program.            their works telling the stories of
                                      Tradewind Capital Group, a
with the American                                                          She is currently an instructor         Oceania, primarily for public tele-
                                      subsidiary of Island Holdings. He
Psychiatric                                                                in Hawaiian Language and               vision. Mickey previously served
                                      was a co-founder of MN Capital
Association (APA)                                                          Hawaiian Studies at the                as the ‘ohana & community devel-
                                      Partners, an investment, asset
and elected Hawai‘i Jeffrey Akaka                                          University of Hawai‘i Maui             opment/site director at Hälau Kü
                                      management and consulting
officials, helped                                                          College and Moloka‘i Education         Mäna Public Charter School and
                       KSK’71         firm specializing in real estate
secure Honolulu                                                            Center. She holds a bachelor’s         joins PIC with more than 10 years
                                      and private equity assets and
as the site for the annual meeting                                         degree in Hawaiian studies from        of experience in community out-
                                      transactions. And, he worked
of the APA slated for May 2011.                                            the University of Hawai‘i at           reach in Hawai‘i.
                                      for 13 years at Kamehameha
The event is expected to attract                                           Mänoa.
                                      Schools, where he was director
as many as 18,000 people which        of the financial assets division.
translates into an anticipated        Eric earned his bachelor of arts
$50 million in visitor spending.      degree in business administration
Jeffrey earned his bachelor of        from the University of Hawai‘i
arts degree in biology from Case      and his master’s of business
Western Reserve University and        administration from Duke
his medical degree from the           University. He is a member of the
University of Hawai‘i John A.         UH Board of Regents.
Burns School of Medicine.
                                      n Scott Seu KSK’83 has been
n Bruce Oliveira KSK’72 has been      named vice president of energy
promoted to assistant adjutant        resources at
general, U.S. Army, and serves        Hawaiian
as assistant to Major Gen. Robert     Electric
Lee, head of the National Guard in    Company. He
Hawai‘i. Bruce earned bachelor’s      is responsible
and master’s degrees in education     for resource
as well as a second master’s degree   acquisition
in strategic studies from the Army    functions such
War College in Carlisle, Penn. In     as purchase
2005, he was deployed to Iraq,        power, as well
                                                       Scott Seu KSK’83
with the 29th Brigade Combat          as demand-
Team and in 2008 was the
brigade’s commander during their
                                      programs, pricing and customer
                                                                                 HPU Softball Team Wins
second deployment to Kuwait.          technologies such as electric              National Championship
He and wife Jeanne Miyamoto           vehicle charging and distributed
KSK’78 have three children: Cean                                                 Hawai‘i Pacific University women’s softball team won its first
                                      generation. Scott earned his
Oliveira KSK’08, a junior at Wake                                                NCAA National Division II Championship in May in St. Joseph,
                                      bachelor’s and master’s degrees
Forest University; Liko Oliveira      in mechanical engineering from             Mo. Members of the team include (from left) catcher Kozy
KSK’09, a sophomore at the            Stanford University.                       toriano Ksh’07 and infielders melissa awa KsK’09 and
University of Nevada Las Vegas;                                                  Pomaika‘i Kalakau KsK’09.
                                      n Lisa Tam-Hoy Robbins KSK’85
and C’era Oliveira, a freshman at
                                      will be attending The College
the University of San Diego.

                                                                                                                                                                     your news!
                                                                                                                                                                     I Mua invites all
                                                                                                                                                                     Kamehameha Schools
                                                                                                                                                                     graduates to share news
                                                                                                                                                                     about their personal,
                                                                                                                                                                     professional or academic
                                                                                                                                                                     achievements. Please limit
                                                                                                                                                                     announcements to 100
                                                                                                                                                                     words. Digital photos
                                                                                                                                                                     should be jpg or tiff files,
                                                                                                                                                                     4 x 6 inches in size and
                                                                                                                                                                     at 300 dpi resolution.
                                                                                                                                                                     Please see “Submissions”
Former Mayor Hannemann with Mrs. Hawai‘i Filipina Kanani Nakaahiki Dias          Mom, Terry Ann Malterre KSK’75, Waika Spencer KSK’05, brothers Kaipo and            information on page 3.
KSK’95 and family.                                                               Aaron “Nainoa” Spencer KSK’01 at Waika’s SDSU graduation.                           Mahalo!

n Shanette “Kanani” Nakaahiki            the birth of daughter Victoria          n Marisa Lloyd KSK’04 has
Dias KSK’95 was crowned Mrs.             Kapuaokawailelehekili on June           earned her master’s of science
Hawai‘i Filipina in June 2010 at         20, 2010.                               in social work from Columbia
the United Filipino Council of           n Sasily Corr-Yorkman KSK’99            University in New York.
Hawai‘i’s annual scholarship             earned her master’s in education        n Walter “Waika” Spencer
pageant held at the Hawai‘i              from the University of Hawai‘i at       KSK’05 earned his bachelor of
Prince Hotel. Former Mayor               Mänoa in May 2010.                      art in liberal arts and sciences
Mufi Hannemann issued a City                                                     sociology from San Diego State
Commendation in recognition of
Kanani’s title. Born and raised in       2000s                                   University in December 2009.
                                                                                 Ceremonies celebrating the
                                                                                                                              Kalikolehua KSK’01, Kaleonani KSK’06
Waimea, Kaua‘i, Kanani earned                                                                                                 and Kawehionalani Hurley following
                                         n Daphne Tong KSK’00 and                graduation were held in May
her bachelor’s degree in education                                                                                            Kaleonani’s graduation from Oregon.
                                         Robert “Lopaka” Baptiste                2010.
and a master’s degree in social          KSK’01 have been promoted
work from the University of                                                      n Kaleonani Hurley KSK’06                    forest restoration. She’ll be near
                                         to legislative assistants in Sen.       earned a bachelor’s of science               her sister, Kalikolehua Hurley
Hawai‘i at Mänoa.                        Daniel Akaka’s KSK’42 office.           degree in marine biology in                  KSK’01, who’s a practicing attor-
n Councilmember Ikaika                   Prior to their promotions, Daphne       June 2010 from the University of             ney and producer in Los Angeles.
Anderson KSK’96 was elected              and Lopaka were legislative             Oregon. She’s spending the sum-
to the Honolulu City Council in          correspondents for the Office of                                                     n Chahati Leslie KSK’06
                                                                                 mer working in the biology lab               completed the joint degree
May 2009, succeeding the late            Insular Affairs, and are now part       at UO before a year-long intern-
councilmember Barbara Marshall,          of Sen. Akaka’s team of policy                                                       program in master’s degrees
                                                                                 ship with the Native American                in business administration and
Ikaika’s boss and mentor for six         advisors, each assigned specific        Chumash tribe to work on kelp
years.                                   issues, or portfolios, that represent                                                organizational change from

n Jana Smith KSK’97 is currently         Sen. Akaka’s initiatives. Daphne’s
stationed at the U.S. Military           portfolio includes agriculture,
Academy at West Point in New             Army Corps of Engineers,
                                         census, FEMA, environment,
York. Jana earned her bachelor
of science degree in engineering         and the Native Hawaiian federal                     This is my summer
psychology with a minor in               recognition bill. Lopaka’s
systems engineering from West            portfolio includes animal welfare,
Point. She earned her master’s           arts and humanities, Asian/
in organizational psychology/            Pacific Islanders, education,
leadership from Columbia                 Native Americans, Native
University. Jana and husband             Hawaiians and U.S. Territories/
Denis Fajardo recently celebrated        Pacific Islanders.

City Councilmember Ikaika Anderson
KSK’96 takes the oath of office as
                                                                                         Kamehameha Explorations Series and
wife Lisa and children Tianni and J.W.                                                   summer school applications will be available
observe.                                 Sasily Corr-Yorkman KSK’99 celebrates           beginning January 3.
                                         with husband Joshua, son Waika and
                                         daughter Tevai following her gradua-
                                         tion from UH Manoa.
                                                                                         Visit beginning January 3
                                                                                         to download an application.

                                                                                           Kamehameha Schools’ policy on admissions is to give preference to
                                                                                            applicants of Hawaiian ancestry to the extent permitted by law.
Jana Smith KSK’97 with husband and
daughter.                                Columbia’s Marisa Lloyd KSK’04

Alumni Class News

Chahati Leslie KSK’06                 Grace Toyomura KSK’06 with students from “Khmer Help Khmer” English School     Pacific’s Lacey Chong KSK’07
                                      in Siem Reap, Cambodia.

Hawai‘i Pacific University She        Rosa KSK’06, Corbett “Troy”            administration and has been             professionally identify various
previously earned a bachelor of       Roy KSK’06, Chaz Scott KSK’06,         awarded five scholarships               areas and offices throughout the
arts degree in psychology from        Brede “Mikala” Souza KSK’06,           managed by Ke Ali‘i Pauahi              hospital. Originally begun as
Occidental College.                   Bryson Vivas KSK’06, Ashley            Foundation: from the KS Class of        Izaac’s senior legacy project, he
n Grace Toyomura KSK’06               Wang KSK’06, Nicole Miyashiro          1956, the KS Class of 1960, the KS      met with hospital management
participated in Alternative           KSK’07, Stephanie Velligas             Class of 1968’s Ka Poli O Kaiona        to discuss the hospital’s needs
Service Break trips and spent         KSK’07, Tiari Yamashita KSK’07,        scholarship, the Native Hawaiian        to ensure the signs met their
two of her college spring breaks      Tony Fernandez KSK’08, Micah           Chamber of Commerce award               requirements. With the help of
volunteering in Cameron, La.,         Gomes KSK’08, Joy Patterson            and the Dan and Rachel Mahi             classmates from the Engineering
and Bay St. Louis, Miss., working     KSK’08, Cody-John Apana                Endowed Scholarship.                    and Design Academy at
with community members on             KSK’09, John Pacheco KSK’09,           n Izaac Queja KSH’10 recently           Kamehameha Schools Hawai‘i,
hurricane relief and recovery.        Steffany Wong KSK’09 and Anna          completed a project for Ka‘ü            and to the delight of hospital staff,
Grace spent Christmas Break           “Makaloa” Yim KSK’09.                  Hospital designing and creating         the signs are complete and in
2009 building classrooms and          n Dylan Vincent KSH’07 has             52 signs which clearly and              place.
teaching English to children of all   been awarded two scholarships
ages in Cambodia. She graduated       from the Big Island Press Club:
in May 2010 with a bachelor of        the Steve Christensen Memorial
arts in sociology with a minor        Scholarship and the Yukino
in psychology and an academic         Fukabori Scholarship. Dylan
certificate of completion in          has attended the University of
diversity and social stratification   Cincinnati and the University of
from the University of Idaho.         Hawai‘i at Hilo, where he was a
n Lacey Chong KSK’07 was              staff writer for “Ke Kalahea” from
the overall chair for the 2010        2009-10. He aspires to work for
Pacific University 50th Annual        “Gentleman’s Quarterly” in Paris
Lü‘au. Other KS graduates who         while also teaching. A collegiate
participated on the planning          cheerleader and cheer camp
committee were Taisen Abreu           instructor, Dylan will return to
KSK’06, Chad Asato KSK’06,            the University of Cincinnati this
Jasmine Eugenio KSK’06, Alicia        fall, majoring in journalism and
Kepa KSK’06, Reya Li‘ili‘i            French.
KSK’06, David Maile KSK’06,           n Brolin-Duke Kawewehi                 Luana Tong Chong KSK’60, Brolin-Duke Kawewehi KSK’09, Alvin Pauole KSK’56
Alan “Maika‘i” Miller KSK’06,         KSK’09 attends Oregon State            and Gerry Vinta Johansen KSK’60 following the Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation
Michael Mokiao KSK’06, Kim            University majoring in business        Ko‘olua Reception 2010.

      The Hills Are
      Alive with
      the Sound of
      A five-concert Sound of Hawai‘i
      tour in the cities of Tokyo, Osaka
      and Nagoya this past May involved
      a number of Kamehameha Schools
      alumni. Entertainers from various
      hälau hula including Hälau Nä Mamo
      o Pu‘uanahulu, Hälau Hula ‘Olana,
      Hula Hälau ‘o Kamuela, Hälau I Ka
      Wëkui (Karl Baker KSK’76), Hälau
      Ka Liko Pua o Kalaniäkea, Hälau Nä
      Lei Kaumaka O Uka, Hälau Hula ‘O
                                                Sitting, from left: Justin souza KsK’02, ashlynne “hoapili” Jingao KsK’03, mahealani “mika” hirao-
      Kahikilaulani and TuNui Tully’s Royal
                                                solem KsK’04, nicole taniguchi KsK’01, Kanoe stothers KsK’05, alika Young KsK’03, ronnie oda
      Polynesians were featured in              KsK’05, veronica “lu‘ukia” nakanelua Ksm’09, amber “Kanoelani” rosenberg KsK’07, Chantelle
      the performances.                         su‘a KsK’03, hulali De lima Ksm’08. Standing: marionette “Kapua” Dalire-Moe KsK’90, nathan K.
                                                Cruz KsK’99, Christina “Kahiapo” Dela Cruz KsK’96, shawn Pimental KsK’90, lauren Kanae Kami-
                                                kawa KsK’94, noah “Keola” ryan KsK’94, napua nakasone Makua KsK’92, Karl Baker KsK’76 and
                                                helene Woodward KsK’74.

     Start with a strong

                                                                                                                                                       Jordan Souza

                                                                         Sharing Maoli Art
                                                                         with the World
  Kamehameha preschool applications                                      Hawai‘i’s art is beautiful and diverse and can range from lauhala-
  for the 2011-2012 school year will be
  available beginning October 15.                                        weaving and woodcarving to pottery and printmaking.

                                                                               ilia Daines KSK’01 is helping showcase maoli art and artists through her work
  Visit beginning
  October 15 to download an application or call us at                          with Hale Kü‘ai (a place of exchange).
  (808) 842-8800 or toll-free at 1-800-842-4682, ext. 8800                          Hale Kü‘ai promotes Native Hawaiian artists and contemporary Native
  to request that an application be mailed to you.                       Hawaiian artwork. The non-profit organization showcases more than 100 artists
                                                                         working in a variety of mediums.
                                                                             Three of those
                                                                         artists are alumni of
                                                                         Kamehameha Schools:
                                                                         Pat Pine KSK’70 is a mas-
   Kamehameha Schools’ policy on admissions is to give preference to
    applicants of Hawaiian ancestry to the extent permitted by law.      ter woodworker; Carl Pao
                                                                         KSK’89 works in paint-
                                                                         ing, printmaking, graphic
                                                                         design and sculpture; and

Logo Shop
                                                                         Jordan Souza KSK’01
                                                                         works in wood, painting,
                                                                         printmaking, fiberglass,
                                                                         stone, bone and tattoos.
                                                                             “The Hawaiian
                                                                         aesthetic is unique to the
                                                                         Native Hawaiian commu-

 Visit our new redesigned                                                nity,” said Native Books/
                                                                         Nä Mea Hawai‘i founder
                                                                                                                                                      Artist Carl Pao
  store and make sure to                                                 Maile Meyer, a Hale Kü‘ai

view all the new products!                                               member. “The accessibility of assembling Hawaiian art and sculptures that incorpo-
                                                                         rates this unique aesthetic and cultural perspective offers people an authentic bridge
                                                                         to the indigenous culture of Hawai‘i.”
                                                                             In order to increase the accessibility of native art to the community, Hale Kü‘ai
                                                                         recently held a 4,000-square-foot exhibition of contemporary maoli art at the Hawai‘i
                                                                         Convention Center. The exhibition was entitled “Maoli Art in Real Time.”
                                                                             Several art exhibits are planned for late this year. For more information on Hale
                                                                         Kü‘ai, including details on upcoming events, visit or con-
                                                                         tact Daines at 351-2268 or
                                                                                                                                                Master Woodworker
  Women’s apparel                                                                                                                                   Pat Pine KSK’70

  We look forward to your order and thank you
               for your support!

                                       Net proceeds benefit
                                       Kamehameha Schools’
                                       educational mission through
KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOLS®                    the Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation.

Alumni Class News

        Oh Miki You’re So Fine
        Kamehameha Schools alumnus Miki Masuhara-Page KSK’08
        creates a mural for the Kohala Intergenerational Center

              ortland State art student Miki              400-square-foot mural – painting all day,
              Masuhara-Page KSK’08 spent her              every day. Their work stretches across four
              summer vacation telling the story of her    walls of the intergenerational center.
        family home in Kohala through the strokes of           The collaborative painting project ful-
        a paintbrush.                                     filled Masuhara-Page’s community service
             Masuhara-Page helped design and paint        requirement for her Kamehameha Schools
        a mural at the Kohala Intergenerational           Nä Ho‘okama a Pauahi college scholarship.
        Center as part of a youth mentoring program            All scholarship recipients must perform
        called Ka Hana No‘eau. The work of art            at least 50 hours of community service each
        colorfully depicts Kohala’s pre-contact,          year to receive their scholarship awards.
        paniolo and plantation eras and gives a           Masuhara-Page is working toward an art
        glimpse into its future as well.                  degree at PSU.
             “Program director David Fuertes                   “It’s so important for Kamehameha
        and I discussed the concept of the mural,         Schools alumni to give back to the commu-
        I sketched it out, put the drawings on the        nity because the school has done so much
        wall and taught the kids different painting       for us,” she said. “I’ve been fortunate to
        techniques,” Masuhara-Page said. “Then we         have received a high school education and
        painted the mural together. It’s now a source     scholarship money to help with my college
        of pride for the entire community.”               expenses. I think giving back is the least we
                                                                                                            Miki Masuhara-Page displays her Kohala mural.
             It took Masuhara-Page and the neigh-         can all do.”
        borhood keiki about a week to complete the

       Alumni Alerts
       by Gerry Vinta Johansen KSK’60

                    n KS All Alumni Classes
                    Reunion: Oct. 28-31, 2010 –
                    The Orleans at Las Vegas.
                    For more information and
                    to register for events go to:
     n Kamehameha Federal Credit Union is
     a not-for-profit financial corporation and
     has been proudly serving its membership
     since 1957. The Credit Union’s membership
     is exclusive to the students, alumni and
     employees of Kamehameha Schools and
     employees of Bishop Museum and their
     Offering a wide range of financial products
     and services, Kamehameha Federal Credit
     Union is committed to the ideal of “people helping people” and                                                                             ¯
                                                                                 Alumni from all three campuses attend the inaugural KS Alumni Lu‘au – KSAA
                                                                                 East Hawai‘i Region, Mamalahoe Chapter.
     continuously strives to offer excellent member service and competitive
     rates to its membership.
     Phone 842-9660 or visit for more                     n Alumni Week 2010, honoring celebrating classes ending in “0s”
     information.                                                               and “5s,” was memorable and enjoyable by all who attended the June
     n Host Families Needed: If you would like to learn about becoming          7-13, 2010 event. The theme for this year’s celebration was “Aloha
     a host family for recent KS graduates attending colleges in your area      Mai Ka Pu‘uwai”…Kamehameha is where our heart is… Where the
     on the continental U.S.A., please contact Gerry at 841-8445 or e-mail:     love will always be.                                                         Alumni representing classes from 1940 through 2005 came together
     n On Saturday, July 10, 2010, the Kamehameha Schools Alumni                to reminisce, laugh, cry and rejoice in all our Princess has given
     Association East Hawaiÿi Region, Mämalahoe Chapter, held its               us. More than 300 alumni and ‘ohana staying in the high school
     inaugural Kamehameha Schools Alumni Lüÿau. Held on the                     dorms throughout the week joined other alumni attending activities
     Kamehameha Schools Hawaiÿi campus, the event included alumni from          including the Opening Chapel followed by the Boarders’ Reception
                                       all three Kamehameha campuses –          on Tuesday.
                                       Kapälama, Maui and Hawaiÿi. The          Wednesday’s events included the Hawaiian Cultural Fair, KS
                                       oldest attendees were William Kimi,      Archivist Janet Zisk’s presentation “Charles Reed Bishop: The Man
                                       Jr. KSK’41, Ronald Yamada KSK’48         behind the Princess” and the President’s Reception hosted by Dr.
                                       and Donald Yamada KSK’49. This           Michael Chun KSK’61 and wife, Bina Mossman Chun KSK’63.
                                       scholarship fundraiser included mele,    The Campus Bus Tour, Taste of Kamehameha and Talent Night kept
                                       hula, a silent auction, a raffle and     everyone busy on Thursday, while Friday was left open for classes to
                                       of course Hawaiian food including        organize their class night activities. The alumni lü‘au, with more than
                                       our famous school brownies. The          1,900 guests and volunteers, took over Konia field on Saturday and
                                       day ended with everyone singing          the week ended with Sunday’s Memorial Chapel where classmates
                                       KS school songs which brought tears      who have passed were remembered.
                                       to many. The date for the Second
                                       Annual KSAA East Hawai‘i Region,         Mahalo to everyone who worked so hard to make this year’s Alumni
                                                                                Week such a success. Until we meet again…we remember: “Aloha
     William Kimi, Jr. KSK’41 and Roy Mämalahoe Chapter Alumni Lüÿau
     Alameida KSK’63 enjoy the lu‘au has been set for Saturday, July 16,
                                 ¯                                              Mai Ka Pu‘uwai O Kamehameha.”
     on the KS Hawai‘i campus.         2011.

Congratulations to the proud parents!

n Christina Gauen KSK’96 and
Todd Obata welcomed daughter
Lily Elizabeth Kamalaniomalanai
                                        grandfather Dana Clevenger
                                        KSK’69 and uncle Dustin
                                        Clevenger KSK’00.
                                                                                Kawa‘onuipu‘ulena on Feb. 7,
                                                                                2010. He joins big sister Kamaile.
                                                                                                                             Madison Auli‘i on Apr. 9,
                                                                                                                             2010. Proud relatives include
                                                                                                                             grandfather, Joseph Maluo
                                                                                                                                                                   E Kala Mai
                                                                                n Joseph Celebrado KSK’90                                                          Micah Grace’s name
on Aug. 30, 2009. She joins sister,                                                                                          KSK’55, aunty Sandee Maluo
                                        n Alfred “Kui” Ramos, Jr.               and Ling Loo welcomed                                                              was incorrectly listed as
Simone (9).                                                                                                                  Walker KSK’96, and uncles Karl
                                        KSK’95 and Lisa Ramos                   daughter Kawenaluahoano                                                            Micah McWayne in the
                                                                                                                             Maluo KSK’87 and Kirk Maluo           birth announcement
n Jocelyn Alau KSK’93 and               welcomed daughter Kiani Namiko          Kehaulanio‘ilipua on Feb. 17,
                                                                                                                             KSK’91.                               section of the Summer
George Johnson welcomed son             on Dec. 29, 2009. She joins big         2010.
                                        sister Kealohi.                                                                      n Sarah Ah Nee KSK’96 and             2010 issue of I Mua.
Jeremiah Zephyr Hokuokahale on                                                  n Amanda Josiah KSK’99
                                                                                                                             Mark Beppu KSK’96 welcomed            Micah is the son of
Nov. 15, 2009.                          n Cherith Hurley KSK’97                 welcomed daughter Lotte Louise
                                                                                                                             daughter Miley Naehu Satori on        marcie mcWayne
n Larry Kekaulike KSK’87 and            and Eliot Reinhardt welcomed            Uluwehiikalaikapoliokealoha-                                                       KsK’98 and Fabian
                                                                                                                             April 11, 2010. She joins brother,
Kathryn Kekaulike welcomed son          daughter Ellie Ke‘alamokihana on        maku‘uone on Feb. 22, 2010.                                                        Grace.
                                                                                                                             Dylan and sister, Mackenzy.
Quinn Malulani Kemamo o na pali         Jan. 31, 2010. She joins brother, Eli   n Aaron Keanu KSH’07 and
Ko‘olau on Nov. 16, 2009.               (4).                                                                                 n Justin-Michael “Ikaika”
                                                                                Cheyanne Keanu welcomed son
                                                                                                                             Anderson KSK’96 and Lisa
n Taryn Beirne KSK’03 and Todd          n Ann-Gaylin Chang KSK’89               Brayden Bronse Maika‘i kealoha
                                                                                                                             Anderson welcomed fraternal
Magalianes KSK’01 welcomed              and Gavien DeMello welcomed             me ka pu‘uwai ikaika on Feb. 27,
                                                                                                                             twins Kaili and Kaleb on Apr. 29,
daughter Tahni Kalanikapuana-           son Matthew Kaumualiialoha              2010.
naeleokakuhihewa on Nov. 17,            Kamalani on Feb. 2, 2010. Proud         n Tina Fonceca KSK’92 and
2009.                                   grandma is Alva Kamalani                                                             n Myra McShane KSK’98 and
                                                                                Burrelle Alamillo KSK’90
                                        KSK’71.                                                                              Joshua Whalen-Holderbaum
n Jaime Clevenger KSK’97 and                                                    welcomed son Duke
                                                                                                                             KSK’98 welcomed son Daniel
Jeanne Clevenger welcomed               n Mahealani Moraes KSK’99               Makenakaleihoku on Mar. 9, 2010.
                                                                                                                             Kanoe‘ehukakahiaka on May 20,
daughter Abigail Mei on Dec.            and Christopher Carvalho                n Shirlee Maluo KSK’96 and                   2010.
4, 2009. Proud relatives include        KSK’95 welcomed son ‘Iolana             Gary Smith welcomed daughter

Lily and Simone Obata      Jeremiah Johnson           Quinn Kekaulike           Tahni Magalianes              Abigail Clevenger           Kiani Ramos

Ellie Reinhardt            Matthew DeMello            Kamaile and ‘Iolana       Kawenaluahoano                Lotte Josiah                Brayden Keanu
                                                      Carvalho                  Celebrado

Duke Alamillo              Madison Smith              Dylan, Miley and          Kaili and Kaleb               Daniel McShane
                                                      Mackenzy Beppu            Anderson

                                                                                                  KS Celebrates UH
                                                                                                  Manoa Law School
                                                                                                  Ho‘omaika‘i to KS alumni who earned law degrees
                                                                                                  from the University of Hawai‘i at Ma¯noa’s William
                                                                                                  S. Richardson School of Law this past May. Front
                                                                                                  row, from left: attorneys at law lahela hite
                                                                                                  KsK’01, amy Jackson KsK’03, stephanie “sari”
                                                                                                  sanchez KsK’95 and scott shishido KsK’00.
                                                                                                  Back row: Kaupena soon KsK’96, David Kopper
                                                                                                  KsK’01 and Jonathan tungpalan KsK’99.

Alumni Class News

Congratulations to the happy couples!

n Nicole Salis KSK’02 and Patrick         n Shannon “Iwalani” Church
Reyes were married on Sept. 5,            KSK’87 and Lt Col. Joseph Allena,
2009 in San Antonio, Texas. In            Jr. were married on May 29, 2010
attendance were Jessica Chong             in San Diego, Calif. In attendance
KSK’03 and Sarah Kaopuiki                 were Donnette Pacheco Heyano
KSK’03.                                   KSK’71, Faith Kamaiopili                    nicole salis KsK’02    Cindy “u‘ilani” akana     mona Wood KsK’77
n Cindy “U‘ilani” Akana KSK’76            Nishimura KSK’87 and Sandy                  and Patrick Reyes      KsK’76 and Winfred        and Max Sword
and Winfred Cameron KSK’76                Nakamoto O’Connor KSK’87.                                          Cameron KsK’76 and
were married on Jan. 9, 2010 in the       n Pohai Kaho‘onei KSK’99 and
Bernice Pauahi Bishop Memorial            Kendall Kelson, Jr. were married
Chapel. In attendance were                on May 29, 2010 by Kordell
their children Kamuela Lacerdo            Kekoa KSK’80 in Hilo, Hawai‘i. In
KSK’04, Waika Lacerdo KSK’12,             attendance were Kendall’s paternal
Caitlin Cameron KSK’14 and                grandmother Marie Loa Kelson
Carter Cameron KSK’15.                    KSK’54, Moses Crabbe KSK’77,
n Ramona “Mona” Wood KSK’77               Kanoa Andrade KSK’94, Chaniece
and Max Sword were married                Ferreira Torralba KSK’98 and
on Jan. 24, 2010 at the Venetian          Chandele Tachibana KSK’04.
in Las Vegas. Mona’s brother,             n Puamana Tacgere KSK’02 and                amber torres KsK’00    Katharine spencer         iwalani Church KsK’87
Christopher Wood M.D. KSK’83              Richard Laparejo were married on            and Anthony Riel       KsK’02 and Kevin          and Joseph Allena, Jr.
was in attendance.                        July 25, 2010 at the Ihilani Hotel. In
n Amber Torres KSK’00 and                 the wedding party were classmates
Anthony Riel were married                 Justina “Hoku” Lewis Cruz
on Apr. 1, 2010 in the Bernice            KSK’02, Rachel Akau KSK’02 and
Pauahi Bishop Memorial Chapel             Fallyn Kapoi KSK’02.
by Hailama Farden KSK’89.                 n Cecilia Nunies KSK’03 and
In attendance were Andrew                 Nakoa Cullen were married on
“Kulani” ‘Akahi KSK’00, Chauna            March 6, 2010. In attendance were
Valdez KSK’01 and Puanani Yong            Cyle “Kamele” Bento KSK’03,
KSK’06.                                   Charnay Kalama KSK’03, Jennifer
n Katharine Spencer KSK’02 and            Ferreira KSK’03, Taryn Beirne
                                                                                      Pohau Kaho‘onei        Puamana tacgere           Cecilia nunies KsK’03
Kevin Ignacio were married on             Magalianes KSK’03 and Randi
                                                                                      KsK’99 and Kendall     KsK’02 and Richard        and Nakoa Cullen
May 1, 2010.                              Salis KSK’03.
                                                                                      Kelson, Jr.            Laparejo

     It is with sincere regret that we note the passing of the following graduates:

     1937                                  1954
     n Hermine Dreier Vasconcellos         n Geraldine Hatsuko Kuulei              Board for the state Department     earned Nä Höku Hanohano
     of Honolulu died May 8, 2010.         Heirakuji Meade of Hale‘iwa,            of Education.                      awards for, “Ho‘öla Lähui
     Born in Lïhu‘e, Kaua‘i, she was       O‘ahu, died June 27, 2010. Born                                            O Hawai‘i” and “Pua ‘Ala
     a retired Dillingham Corp.            in Kohala, Hawai‘i, she was a           1968                               Aumoe.”
     and Queen’s Medical Center            teacher at Kahuku High and              n Sherry Kihapi‘ilani Yet Tai
     executive secretary.                  Intermediate School.                    Kam Evans of Lä‘ie, O‘ahu, died    1980
                                                                                   June 23, 2010. Born in Honolulu,   n Guy Kelii Gouveia of
     1939                                  1956                                    she was a Rainbow Schools          Käne‘ohe, O‘ahu, died June 30,
     n Carolyn Katherine                   n Sandra Maile Haile Ah Nee             office manager.                    2010. Born in Honolulu, he was
     Makakehaulani Hasis of                Antone of Käne‘ohe, O‘ahu, died                                            a beloved son and brother.
     Stockton, Calif., died April          May 22, 2010. Born in Honolulu,         1970
     22, 2010. Born in Honolulu            she was the co-operator of              n Donnie T.L. Ho, Jr. of           1981
     she married an Army officer           Haili’s Hawaiian Food.                  Käne‘ohe, O‘ahu, died March 20,    n Clarence “Bully” Ahulani
     and spent 21 years traveling                                                  2010. Born in Honolulu, he was     Nakaahiki of Waikoloa,
     the world and continental             1960                                    a light and sound technician for   Hawai‘i, died June 15, 2010
     Unites States before returning                                                Don Ho Enterprises and Magic       after a courageous battle against
                                           n Ernest Douglas Kealoha of
     to Hawai‘i in 1962. She later                                                 of Polynesia.                      amyotrophic lateral sclerosis
                                           Honolulu died June 27, 2010.
     bred and trained Irish Setters,                                                                                  (ALS). Born in Waimea, Kaua‘i,
                                           He was born in the Hale Ola
     participating in dog shows
                                           Infirmary on the Kamehameha             1974                               he was an alumnus of the New
     across the country for 25 years.                                                                                 Mexico Military Institute, a
                                           Schools Kapälama campus. A              n Jean Ileialoha Keale
                                           real estate broker for 40 years,                                           member of the Honolulu Police
     1940                                  he owned and operated Wai‘alae
                                                                                   Beniamina of Makaweli, Kaua‘i,
                                                                                   died July 10, 2010. Born in
                                                                                                                      Department’s 107th academy
     n Rachel Leilani Gonsalves            Realtors and was a Hawaiian                                                class, and was director of
                                                                                   Pu‘uwai, Ni‘ihau, she was an
     Hussey of Honolulu died June          Electric Co. employee for 37                                               security and night manager for
                                                                                   outreach counselor and assistant
     11, 2010. Born in Honolulu, she       years as well, retiring as a                                               the Seascape Resort in Aptos,
                                                                                   professor at Kaua‘i Community
     was a retired state social worker.    substation supervisor.                                                     Calif. He also served as a first
                                                                                   College and an award winning
                                                                                                                      lieutenant in the Hawai‘i Army
                                                                                   composer. A strong advocate
                                                                                                                      National Guard.
     1945                                  1966                                    of perpetuating the Hawaiian
                                                                                   language, she helped establish
     n David T. Pila of Pearl City,        n Mary Jane Leimoana
                                                                                   an ‘Aha Pünana Leo preschool       1985
     O‘ahu, died July 25, 2010. Born       Kekahuna Coila of Kailua,
     in Honolulu, he was a U.S.            O‘ahu, died June 30, 2010. Born         in Hilo as well as a preschool     n Russell Kalei Silva of
     Army veteran and retired GTE          in Kaunakakai, Moloka‘i, she            on Ni‘ihau called Ke Kula          Honolulu died July 31, 2010.
     Hawaiian Tel employee.                was a licensing clerk with the          Ni‘ihau O Kekaha. Jean served      Russell was a beloved husband,
                                           Hawai‘i Teacher Standards               as a trustee for the Office of     father and friend.
                                                                                   Hawaiian Affairs in 2000. She

                                        Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation
                                        Advancing educational opportunities for more Hawaiians                                                                        ¯
                                                                                                                                                                     Ha‘ulelau 2010

Legacy of a Family: Leong ‘Ohana Creates Perpetual Scholarship

        lassmates and high school sweet-              For years, the business-minded                                                          a short-term sacrifice in order to make
        hearts Lance Leong KSK’83 and            couple saved and budgeted their money                                                        a long-lasting difference in the life of
        Andrea Hussey Leong KSK’83               wisely to buy a home and provide a                                                           others,” said Lance. “We hope that in
know that a good education can open              quality education for their keiki. In                                                        the future, each of our children will find
doors to a brighter future. It did for           September, they took some of that                                                            it in their hearts to establish a scholar-
them – both earned degrees in business           hard-earned money and established a                                                          ship fund in their names as well, to carry
management from the University of                scholarship for needy students through                                                       on our tradition of giving.”
Hawai‘i at Manoa and are thriving in             Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation. Their                                                                  Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation
the newspaper and lending fields.                 decision had the full support of their                                                       provides Kamehameha Schools alumni,
      Education has also opened doors            daughters.                                                                                   ‘ohana and friends an avenue to make
for their daughters Lauren KSK’12,                    “We could’ve splurged the money                                                         gifts in support of loved ones, and in
who has an interest in sports medicine;          on an Alaskan cruise or Las Vegas trip                                                       celebration of special occasions and
Lindsey KSK’13, an aspiring pharma-              but the excitement would’ve only lasted       The Leong ‘ohana, from left: Lindsey KSK’13,   milestones like class reunions. For details
cist, and their youngest Leiana, a third         a few weeks,” said Lance. “Establishing       Leiana, Andrea KSK’83, Lauren KSK’12, and      on creating an endowment and other
grader at Punahou School, who has the            an endowed scholarship will help needy        Lance KSK’83.                                  ways to give, visit
potential to do anything she sets her            students pursue their dreams of higher
mind to.                                         education and bring a sense of accom-         perpetuity.

        Scholarship Criteria
                                                 plishment and peace to our hearts – not
                                                 just for a few weeks – but each and
                                                 every day of our lives.”
                                                                                                    “Educational support is vital to the
                                                                                               students of our Hawaiian community,”
                                                                                               said Kalei Stern KSK’89 executive
                                                                                                                                              Our Mission…
   The Lance KSK’83 and Andrea                        Lance and Andrea stretched the           director of Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation.        Through our generous donors, scholar-
   Hussey KSK’83 Leong Scholarship               value of their dollars by taking advan-       “With ongoing partnerships of gener-           ship funds are made possible. We
   was established in 2009 to support            tage of Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation’s          ous alumni and friends like the Leong          applaud these students who have been
   students, who despite financial and            matching incentive program. The               ‘ohana, we are confident that the               selected through an objective review
   social hardships, continue to strive for                                                                                                   process managed by Ke Ali‘i Pauahi
                                                 program helped boost the value of their       Foundation will continue to support
   excellence in their post-high educa-                                                                                                       Foundation. All scholarship recipients
   tional endeavors. Malie Carvalho is the
                                                 endowment by contributing a dollar for        students who pursue leadership experi-
                                                 every two dollars donated.                    ence, which will in turn benefit our            have demonstrated their commitment
   first recipient awarded and she will be
   obtaining her Master’s in Social Work              The Leong ‘ohana gave a generous         Hawaiian community.”                           to contribute to their Native Hawaiian
   through the new Distance Learning             $13,500 and the Foundation contrib-                As for the Leongs’ Vegas trip, it         communities and beyond.
   program at University of Hawai‘i at           uted $6,750 for a total of $20,250. The       may have to wait until next year. For
   Manoa. “This will make it possible for
      ¯                                          minimum amount needed to create               now, they are betting on a brighter fu-        Edward Pineda Akiona
   me to attend school, continue work-           an endowed scholarship is $20,000.            ture for a needy college student. Lance                        College: University of
   ing and provide for my family at the          The principal amount of the endow-            and Andrea believe that it was a wise                                       ¯
                                                                                                                                                              Hawai‘i at Manoa
   same time.”                                   ment will remain intact and the interest      bet indeed.                                                    Field of Study: Law
                                                 earned will fund annual scholarships in            “It is such an easy choice to make
                                                                                                                                                              Scholarship: William S.

                                                   G I V I N G BAC K
                                                                                                                                              This scholarship honors the late William
                                                 in their name.                                      After obtaining the logo contract        S. Richardson, retired Trustee of
                                                 The class of 2001 is well on their way col-   from Kamehameha Schools’ Community             Kamehameha Schools and former Chief
                                                 lecting about $10,000 through notewor-        Relations and Communications Group             Justice of the Hawai‘i Supreme Court by
                                                 thy participation from over 62 classmates     in 2008, 8T8 LLC has contributed a             supporting students attending the law
                                                 and friends. From white elephant sales        portion of sales proceeds totaling over        school established in his name.
                                                 to phone-a-thons, this young class is         $6,000 to Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation for            “With a strong background in law,
                                                 determined to start making a difference       scholarships – turning their successful        business and real estate, I hope to take
                                                 in the lives of young Hawaiians.              business into one with a foundational          these skills with me outside of the class-
                                                 To follow their progress, visit               mission.                                       room to become an active leader in the
                                        and click on “Alumni                 Today, 8T8 LLC is able to design,        community and to serve as a role model
                                                 Class Information.”                           develop, manufacture, import, ware-            for the next generation.”
Presenting a check for $2,000 to Ke Ali‘i
Pauahi Foundation’s executive director Kalei
                                                      If you are interested in establishing    house, market and sell custom product
                                                 an endowed scholarship fund with your         lines. The primary goal of 8T8 LLC is to       Kaiwipunikauikawekiu Lipe
Stern (left) are Christine Heu KSK’01 and
Dawson Ka‘au‘a KSK’01                            class, ‘ohana or friends please contact       provide high-quality custom merchan-                           College: University of
                                                 Bran-Dee Torres KSK’93 at Ke Ali‘i            dise to Kamehameha students, parents,                                       ¯
                                                                                                                                                              Hawai‘i at Manoa
                                                 Pauahi Foundation, (808) 534-3966. To         alumni and staff. There has never been                         Field of Study:
Classes endow new                                make a gift towards your class fund, go       a complete product line available, and                         Education
scholarship funds                                to!                            the two classmates are proud to be able
                                                                                                                                                              Scholarship: Gladys
Through the Foundation’s Matching                                                              to offer their services to the greater
                                                 Alumni give back, one logo                                                                                             ¯
                                                                                                                                                              Kamakakuokalani ‘Ainoa
Incentive Program, classes KSK’79                                                              Kamehameha ‘ohana. 8T8 LLC’s prod-
                                                 item at a time                                                                                               Brandt Scholarship
and KSK’80 have recently reached the                                                           ucts have been featured during Alumni
minimum endowment level of $20,000.              It didn’t take long for class of KSK’88       Week for the last three years and has also     This scholarship honors outstand-
Through this program, the Foundation             classmates Jeff Chun and Kevin Lum            been made available to alumni and fami-        ing state, national and international
will donate $1 for every $2 donated.             to recognize the need for a variety of        lies on the Continent through events like      educational achievements of Gladys
These classed named scholarships will be         Kamehameha School logo wear. The              E Hula Mau in Long Beach, California.                     ¯
                                                                                                                                              Kamakakuokalani ‘Ainoa Brandt by sup-
offered for the first time during the 2011        8T8 LLC founders set out to address the             To learn more about 8T8 LLC and          porting students who aspire to enter the
scholarship application season.                  limited selection of logo wear available      their products, visit            educational profession.
                                                 to students, alumni, teams and organiza-      emall/ or You                “I am a wife and a mother of a 2-
New funds on the horizon…                        tions due to high manufacturing costs         can also follow them on Facebook at            year-old daughter. I saw the opportunity
Classes KSK’61, KSK’62, KSK’63,                  and limited supply. However they never             to get my PhD as a way to extend my
KSK’89 and KSK’01 have begun rallying            forgot how fortunate they’ve been to be       LLC-Kamehameha-Schools-Online-                 reach to the native Hawaiian community
with classmates to endow a scholarship           part of Ke Ali‘i Pauahi’s legacy.             Logo-Shop/46733903494.                         and therefore further my commitment.”

                                                             LEARN MORE ABOUT THE FOUNDATION
                                               If you would like to learn how to support Ke Ali‘i Pauahi Foundation, or learn more about
                                                      the Foundation’s mission, please visit: or call 808-534-3966 .
Alumni Class News

Class Acts
News from Kamehameha Schools alumni classes

n Sisters Celebrate a Lasting Bond
When the class of 1948 boarder girls entered
Kamehameha as seventh-graders, they were
assigned big sisters from the class of 1944.
Sixty-six years later, several of them gathered
at The Willows to celebrate the birthday
of Dawn Anahu Fernandez KSK’44 and
reminisce about days gone by.

n Members of the class of 1964 organized a
Maui Nö Ka ‘Oi weekend retreat jam packed
with fun activities including ziplining in
Ma‘alaea, whale watching, a scavenger hunt,
eating and of course, plenty “talk story” time.
                                                      The class of 1981 hosts the Alumni Lu‘au 2010 host.

n Class of 1981 Hosts the Alumni Week 2010            were greeted on June 12, 2010 by a live lo‘i          Glee Club, Melveen Leed, Hälau Nä Mamo
Lü‘au                                                 display, a makeke, Country Store, free püpü           o Pu‘uanahulu, Del Beazley and Friends,
The class of 1981 hosted the lü‘au themed             and of course, a bar offering beer, wine and          Waimanalo Sunset Trio, the Keawe ‘Ohana and
“Kau Papa Lo‘i a Pauahi…the Many Terraced             soft drinks. Entertainment was provided by            closing the evening’s festivities was Simplisity.
Taro Fields of Pauahi.” More than 1,500 guests        Blayne Asing KSK’08, the Alumni Men’s

First row, from left: marian lake Boyd KsK’44, ione   Seated: Dawn anahu Fernandez KsK’44; Standing,        Members of the class of 1964 in Maui: Front row:
rathburn Ryan KsK’44, arline akina (seated);          from left: lorna Chu Kaeck KsK’48, Bonnie             Charline Kamai Kema, ellen Kahanu Raiser, Janice
Second row: gyneve andrews Wong KsK’44,               Fernandez Ryder KsK’64, Dolly manley Phillips         machado Silva, Doty Dunn Aganos, georgiana
eloise Benham Pavich KsK’44, edith rabideau           KsK’48, may Parker Au KsK’48, Janet aleong            “leialoha” Wong Brown, Becky Foosum Suzuki,
Wassman KsK’44, Lei Becker Furtado, Dawn anahu        Holokai KsK’48, velma halas Roberts KsK’48,           and Joe novit. Back row: selene “nalani”
Fernandez KsK’44, Ku‘ualoha saffery Callanan          Donna Coleman DePonte KsK’48, ramona silva            Kaakimaka O’Brien, Jerrllyn luka Yamada, ilona
KsK’44, vesta Parker Will KsK’44.                     Cabral KsK’48 and leilani Warinner Oliveira KsK’48.   Wright Mendonca and robert haake.

Classes Serve the Hawaiian Community During Alumni Week 2010

         lumni Week (held June 7-13, 2010) is a                                                             actually the second class community service
         time of reuniting with old friends and                                                             project this year. In January, the class helped
         remembering good times with laughter                                                               Haili’s Hawaiian Food, co-owned by classmate
and tears. But it is also a time to remember                                                                Lorraine Haili Alo KSK’70, serve lunch at the
the blessings we have received as alumni of                                                                 annual Lunalilo Home lü‘au fundraiser.
Kamehameha Schools.                                                                                              The class of 1980 gave of their hands, bod-
     This year, each celebrating class chose a                                                              ies and hearts during the time spent at the H3
community service project during which they                                                                 Hawaiian Garden as they planted and culti-
shared their gifts with others in the Hawaiian                                                              vated native Hawaiian plants. The classmates
community.                                                                                                  worked together to weed and plant kalo.
     Eighteen members from the class of 1950
visited the residents of Lunalilo Home for “talk
story” time and community singing. In the             Class of 1970ers lana smith Kalahiki, Chris           Below: Barbara Kepaa Keliikuli KsK’55, Carole
                                                      nakagawa Ladd, mahi rodenhurst Perreira,              Campbell Paulsen KsK’55 and vivian Fish Ahmad
home’s Common’s Room, the residents joined
                                                      lorna Yamada Soberano, and Charlene holu              KsK’55 present their class check to the Hawai‘i Food
the class of 1950 with their guitars, ‘ukulele,
base drum and piano; singing, clapping and            Choo at Kula Kaiapuna ‘o Anuenue School.
enjoying songs of old Hawai‘i.
     Benjamin Yin KSK’49 and wife Muriel              Ho KSK’50, together with selected members
                                                      from the class of 1950, crafted and presented
                                                      150 colorful aloha print bibs for the residents.
                                                           As part of their 55th reunion fun
                                                      and festivities, the class of 1955
                                                      raised $955 for the Hawai‘i Food
                                                           The class of 1970 commu-
                                                      nity service project was at Kula
                                                      Kaiapuni ‘o Änuenue School
                                                      where more than two dozen
                                                      classmates helped paste
                                                      ‘ölelo Hawai‘i translations
Members of the class of 1980 come together to         into children’s books.
support the H3 Hawaiian Garden.                            The activity was

                                             Featuring the latest news from Kamehameha Publishing                                             Hä‘ulelau 2010

         Play Kukulu!
         Fill in the blanks by choosing from the Kükulu Hawaiian playing cards.
                  For English translations, check out the word bank below.

   T                                                                                                        Hulo!
             here I was, sitting at Kenny’s            minutes between classes?” chimed in
             Restaurant, smelling all the              Kimo. “Missing the bus and having to foot
             ________ food as it passed by. It         it uphill from the pool to Konia as ________
   can be an excruciating experience when              as we could with ________ textbooks in our
   you’re super ________ and waiting for
   your meaÿai! Then I noticed the ________
                                                       backpacks. And that was before backpacks
                                                       had wheels!”
                                                                                                          A Word Scramble
   fragrance of the lei pïkake worn by the                  “Ooooh! And remember how                             ee how many Hawaiian words you
   ________ across the room, who was cel-              sweaty we got by the time we made it                      and your ‘ohana can come up
      ebrating her lä hänau, but that only made        to Konia? That was ________ !” I said.                    with using the letters above (for
       me want to ________ her lei.                         “No wonder we could stay so fit               example, ea, aia, hou).
          So I tried to distract myself by             and ___________ back then!”                             E-mail your word list to
   counting customers, like counting sheep             Kimo said.                                for a chance to
   when you’re trying to go ________.                       “Yeah, but plenty of us like                  win a free Hulo! game (10 winners total).
   I started off: kahi, lua, kolu… and then I          my ____________ got good and                       The entries with the most Hawaiian
   spotted Kimo, my ________ from school.              ________ anyway.”                                  words win. Laki maika‘i!
   We were both ________ at Kapälama, back                  “Hö, those were the good ol’                       Have fun learning and speaking
   when there was only one campus. “Hui!”              days!” Kimo sighed.                                 ¯
                                                                                                          ‘olelo Hawai‘i with Hulo! For game
   I gave a ________ and waved.                             Right then my ________ plate of sweet-        instructions and ordering information, visit
         “Hey, Kalei,” said Kimo. “Long time           sour spare ribs was placed in front of me.
   no see! You looking ________ , as always.”               “Great seeing you, Kimo,” I said.
         “What I really am is ________ with            (I couldn’t wait to eat!)

         hunger,” I said. Kimo sat down and                 “So good to see you, Kalei! We                       hough the annual Merrie Monarch
         before you know it, we were reliving          should get together, play some Hulo! or                   Festival is long behind us, its cul-
        our high school days.                          Kükulu,” he said. “I’m kind of rusty on                   tural richness continues on. This
            “Remember the ________ teacher             my ÿölelo Hawaiÿi.”                                year, Kamehameha Publishing is honored
       we couldn’t even recognize the day                   “ÿO au kekahi,” I said. I grabbed             to serve as the publisher of the Merrie
      he came with his beard shaved off?”              a ________ and ________ , and we                   Monarch Festival 2011 ‘Alemanaka.
     Kimo said.                                        exchanged numbers. Then I went
                                                                                                          Along with stunning images of the 2010
              “And the English ________ who            back to the task at hand. The
                                                                                                          competition, the
         was brutal with the red pen?”                 plate was so ________ by the
                                                                                                          12-month calendar
                 “Yeah, good thing you were            time I got through with it,
                                                                                                          features cultural
           good in math, eh?”                          I saved the restaurant some
                “And how about our seven               soap and water.                                    insights into hula,
                                                                                                          mele, instruments,
                                          Word Bank                                                       and adornments seen in
                                                                                                          the performances. Key
                                                                                                          dates in history linked
                                                                                                          to the time of Kalakaua
                  SKINNY     OLDER SIBLING   FAT    HOT    PAPER   PENCIL    CLEAN
                                                                                                          are also highlighted,
                 Email your answers to for a chance to                                reminding us of the legacy
                   win a free Kukulu game (10 winners total). Laki maika‘i!                               of our hula traditions and
                    Have fun learning and speaking ‘olelo Hawai‘i with Kukulu!
                                                    ¯                   ¯                                 the monarch who helped
                      For game instructions and ordering information, visit                               keep them alive.
                                                                        PhotograPh: renea C. Stewart

                                                                                                                    1 Merrie Monarch Festival 2011
                                                                                                                      ‘Alemanaka (monthly calendar)
                1                             2                          3                            4             2 2011 Ke Ala o ka Mahina/Moon Calendar
                                                                                                                        (poster) by Hui Mauli Ola

                                                                                                                    3 Lau Nehenehe – Kohala Kuamo‘o/Nae‘ole’s
                                                                                                                        Race to Save a King (animated on
                                                                                                                        by Kekauleleanae‘ole Kawai‘ae‘a and
                                                                                                                        Makaha Studios
                                                                                                                    4 ‘Ai‘ai by Kawika Napoleon


                                Inside the Archives

                                The Greatest Chicken Who Ever Lived
                                1928 Kamehameha Leghorn lays 247 eggs, wins Sixth Hawaiian Egg Laying Contest

The Kamehameha Schools                  ontinuing the “Cluck, Moo, and Snort, Animal Husbandry at          Hen in News of Hawai‘i Release No. 54.”
Archives is located in                  Kamehameha Schools” article in the Kupulau (Spring) 2010 issue          The article itself reads: “Mr. Frank E. Midkiff, president of The
Midkiff Learning Center,                                                                                   Kamehameha Schools, received the following note from Mr. Harold
                                        of I Mua – the following is the “Cluck” section.
Kapa ¯lama Campus. The
                                     The cast of characters includes Samuel Vida, class of 1926, who ma-   Coffin: I want to see that Kamehameha Schools receive mention in this
Archives is open to the
                                jored in animal husbandry and was hired by the school shortly after his    month’s issue of our newsletter in connection with the ‘highest paid hen
public by appointment from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. year-round     graduation, and the Leghorn hen that Vida raised at the KS Haha‘ione       in the territory.’ This feature is for newspapers outside of the Territory.
on school days. Donations       Farm in Koko Head. This hen became famous in 1928 far beyond the           Harold Coffin.”
of artifacts dealing with the   boundaries of the Territory of Hawai‘i.                                         (From the News of Hawai‘i Release No. 54) Honolulu, T.H.:
history of Kamehameha                Here’s how we know the story: The front page of the Kamehameha        “The highest paid hen in the Hawaiian Islands is employed at the
Schools are welcome.            Schools school newspaper, entitled at that time “The Cadet,” dated Nov.    Kamehameha School. The hen earned $12.75 in one year by laying 247
For more information,           23, 1928, carried the headline: “Hawai‘i Tourist Bureau Advertises Our     eggs, and incidentally won the Sixth Hawaiian Egg Laying contest.
please contact archivist                                                                                        “Kamehameha School is an endowed institution in Honolulu for the
Janet Zisk at 842-8945                                                                                     education of children of Hawaiian ancestry. Preservation of Hawaiian
(, or
                                                                                                           customs and traditions is stressed in the school’s curriculum.”
assistant archivist
                                                                                                                This is undoubtedly the most amazing and unusual publicity
Candace Lee at 842-8455
(, or visit                                                                                 Kamehameha Schools has ever received.                                                                                          A search of Pop Diamond’s collection of older KS photographs locat-
                                                                                                           ed the photo of Sam Vida, with his left hand gently on the prize-winning
                                                                                                           hen (Leghorns are white feathered), and two adjacent trophies.
                                                                                                                Miraculously enough, the larger of the two trophies turned up
                                                                                                           during a closet-cleaning event in the language department. Hailama
                                                                                                           Farden KSK’89 thoughtfully brought it to the Archives not realizing its
                                                                                                                The trophy completed the story. The engraved inscription on it
                                                                                                                “THEO. H. DAVIES & CO. LTD, TROPHY, HIGH HEN –
                                                                                                                TERRITORY, SIXTH HAWAII EGG LAYING CONTEST, WON BY
                                                                                                                KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOLS, 1928.”
                                                                                                               In the 1926 Kamehameha yearbook, each senior photo is accompa-
                                                                                                           nied by a poem and this is Sam Vida’s: “Last but not least, is our Old pal
                                                                                                           Sam. To him we’ll go for our ham. And chickens galore, ‘he has by the
                                                                                                           score.’ And his eggs are sure hard to beat.”

                                                                                                                                        567 s. King street, suite 400, Honolulu, Hawai‘i 96813
                                                                                                                                                       CommuniCations Division

         HoNolUlU, Hi
       permit No. 1449
       U.S. poStage
   NoNprofit orgaNizatioN

                                H A‘ U L E L A U ( F A L L ) 2 0 1 0

                                                                                                 n Farm Fair highlights hawai‘i island Produce
                                                                                                                         n a Better haute Dog
                                                                                           n “one voice” Documentary Follows song leaders
                                                                                                      n nainoa thompson Completes his term

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