HISTORIC HAWAI‘I NEWSLETTER VOLUME 19, No. 3 OCTOBER 2009
Honolulu Rapid Transit Effect on Historic Resources Disclosed
he Honolulu Rapid Transit system
that is proposed to be built over
the next nine years will have an
adverse effect on over 30 historic prop-
erties, including at least three historic
districts along the route, according to the
Federal Transit Administration (FTA) and
the State Historic Preservation Division
(SHPD). The effects will occur all along
the 20-mile project from East Kapolei to
Ala Moana Center, including 21 station
As part of complying with historic
preservation laws, FTA and its project
applicant, the City & County of Hono-
lulu, have evaluated the historic sites
that will be affected by the new transit
system, and whether or not that effect is Dillingham Transportation Building
adverse. “Adverse effect” includes demo-
lition, physical occupation of a portion of the site, or having potential impact to historic sites and ways that those can be
an impact on the site’s setting, context, feeling or association. avoided, and where avoidance is impractical, how best to
The list of 31 properties encompasses a greater num- mitigate that effect.”
ber of structures, since some of the sites include multiple The Draft Environmental Impact Statement (DEIS) and
contributing buildings within a historic district or on the the supporting historic resources technical reports contained
parcel. Another 50 historic resources are present in the Area the preliminary list of historic properties that would be
of Potential Effect, but are not considered to be adversely impacted. Within the past three months, those preliminary
effected. Additionally, the transit line will impact more than findings have been supplemented with additional determi-
just individual historic properties; it will have a major visual nations of adverse effect, and ongoing discussions address
impact on the entire corridor. the need for continued inventory and analysis of potential
“Although Historic Hawai‘i Foundation supports effects on previously unknown Traditional Cultural Proper-
improved transportation options for Honolulu, we remain ties and Native Hawaiian burials.
concerned that the proposed system will fundamentally FTA and the City & County of Honolulu are engaged in
change the cultural landscape of O‘ahu and could forever a review and agreement process under the National Historic
diminish the civic experience in Honolulu’s historic areas,” Preservation Act (NHPA) Section 106. The conclusions will
said Kiersten Faulkner, executive director. be memorialized in a Programmatic Agreement between
HHF has responded to the historic property impacts at FTA, SHPD and the Advisory Council on Historic Preserva-
each stage of the review process, including recommenda- tion (ACHP).
tions for avoiding, minimizing and mitigating impacts to This process includes meetings with consulting parties,
historic resources. including Historic Hawai‘i Foundation and other preserva-
“HHF has not taken a position on the transit system as tion entities. The resulting Programmatic Agreement will
a whole, or on other issues such as alignment, technology address mitigation for adverse effects on historic resources.
or cost,” Faulkner said. “Our response is focused on the
continued on page 4
From the I want to assure our supporters that during these challeng-
Director's Chair ing times, we have taken a series of steps to ensure that in
the face of hard economic realities, we continue to have the
Kiersten Faulkner, Executive Director organizational capacity and determination to weather the
storm. We have implemented cost-cutting measures, refined
strategic priorities and developed contingency plans.
Over the past three years, we have increased our focus on
What do you hope is still here 100 years the core attributes that make Historic Hawai‘i Foundation
from now? the go-to organization for preservation issues across the
state. This has improved the ways in which we respond to
That was the question that HHF Board President Ray Soon preservation issues, challenges and opportunities.
posed at the board’s annual planning and budgeting retreat
this summer. The answers from the board members were in- Investment in Historic Hawai‘i Foundation’s work is an in-
triguing, full of memories and important experiences, places vestment in the future. The economic storm will pass. With
where families, friends and neighbors gather, places of your continued interest, attention and support, we expect
vibrancy and places of repose: the summit of Mauna Kea; the that Hawai‘i will still be Hawai‘i when it does.
crack seed store down the street; the neighborhoods where
they live and the one where
the kids visit their grandpar-
ents; schools and shops; hik-
ing trails and beaches; sacred Sign up for the Historic Hawai‘i Foundation
E-mail Preservation Alerts.
I was so taken with the
question, and the responses,
that I now ask it of everyone.
Imagine it is the year 2109.
What is the Hawai‘i that you Historic Hawai‘i Newsletter
want to see? What do you is published three (3) times a year by
Kiersten Faulkner want to still be here? Historic Hawai‘i Foundation
680 Iwilei Road, Suite 690
One person told me that he hopes it will all be here, but that Honolulu, HI 96817
he fears that none of it will be. In 2109? What will be left? Phone (808)523-2900 / Fax (808)523-0800
For these places to still be here decades later, someone has to E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
pay attention now. Website: www.historichawaii.org
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation is paying attention now. And Publication Information
HHF has been fortunate to have the support and loyalty of Historic Hawai‘i Foundation accepts submissions
for the newsletter. For the January 2010 issue,
our members and annual contributors in that effort. With- please submit information by December 15 to
out your help, the critical work of preserving the historic email@example.com or to P.O. Box 1658,
resources of Hawai‘i would be impossible. The threats to Honolulu, HI 96806. Submissions become the property
of Historic Hawai‘i Foundation and will not be returned.
Hawaii’s historic places continue to rise, and the need to be
vigilant is stronger than ever.
So I am deeply grateful for your ongoing generosity and Historic Hawai‘i Foundation Newsletter Advertising Rates:
support. Your membership dues, annual contributions and
Full Page: $350 Half Page: $250
participation in the annual Kama‘Å ina of the Year event
Quarter Page: $110 Business Card: $50
make all the difference. Thank you.
For more information, contact Jill Byus Radke at 523-2900
This has been especially important as we’ve taken a hard or firstname.lastname@example.org
look at the resilience of Historic Hawai‘i Foundation and
worked to address the impacts of the economic storm that is
shaking all of Hawaii’s non-profit organizations.
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation
BOARd OF TRUSTEES
2009 - 2010
Ray Soon, President
Michael J. O'Malley,
First Vice President
Second Vice President
Lea Ok Soon Hong, Secretary
Robert Nobriga, Treasurer
Robert Iopa, At Large
Norbert Buelsing, At Large
Timothy E. Johns,
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation Names Senator Past President
and Mrs. Inouye as 2009 Kama‘aina of the Year TRUSTEES
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation announces Daniel and Irene Hirano Inouye Carl Carlson, Jr.
to be honored as “Kama‘aina of the Year™” at annual benefit. David Cheever
enator Daniel K. and Mrs. Irene Hirano Inouye will be honored as the Linda Fayè Collins
“2009 Kama‘Åna of the Year” at the annual Historic Hawai‘i Foundation Eric Crispin
(HHF) benefit on December 5. Cindy Evans
Senator Daniel K. Inouye and Mrs. Irene Hirano Inouye will be honored as Carol Fukunaga
the 2009 Kama‘Åina of the Year in recognition of their contributions to preserving Anna Grune
Hawaii’s rich history and perpetuating the essence of Hawai‘i. Senator Inouye’s Frank Haas
leadership in strengthening the National Historic Preservation Act, establishing Samuel A.B. Lyons
the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act, and recent legisla- Katherine MacNeil
tion regarding Japanese-American World War II Internment Camps are just some Tonia Moy
of the preservation achievements from his fifty years as a legislator. Mrs. Irene Lorraine Minatoishi Palumbo
Hirano Inouye was the President and founding CEO of the Japanese American Curt Nakamura
National Museum in Los Angeles and continues to serve as its Executive Advi- Antony M. Orme
sor. Mrs. Inouye’s preservation leadership is also evident in her service as a board Patsy Sheehan
member of both the National Trust for Historic Preservation and the Ford Founda- Ramsay Taum
tion, a major historic preservation funder throughout the United States. Richard S. Towill
“In this 50th anniversary of the Senator’s congressional service and 50 years of Michael White
statehood, it is fitting to recognize Senator Inouye’s leadership in preserving the
essential places of Hawai‘i,” said Ray Soon, President of Historic Hawai‘i Founda-
tion. “His longstanding leadership has been integral to preserving sites of historic Ex OFFICIO
and cultural importance to Native Hawaiians, Japanese-Americans, and all people Lani Ma‘a Lapilio
“We are equally pleased to recognize the important contributions of Mrs. Kiersten Faulkner
Inouye in preserving and telling the stories of Japanese Americans across the coun- email@example.com
try, especially through her work with the Japanese American National Museum as
it works to insure that Japanese Americans preserved their rich heritage, cultural dEVELOPMENT dIRECTOR
identity, and unique history,” Soon said. Jill Byus Radke
Preservation of sites for the protection of historic, cultural and natural
resources has been a priority for Senator Inouye. In addition to his role in dIRECTOR OF FIELd SERVICES
strengthening key preservation legislation, he has been instrumental in supporting Katie Kastner
both federal acquisition and public-private partnerships for purchase of fee title firstname.lastname@example.org
or conservation easements for special sites. These include historically significant OFFICE MANAGER
lands such as the Pu‘uhonua o HØnaunau Historic Park, Kilauea Lighthouse, Serena Singh
continued on page 4 email@example.com
Honolulu Rapid Transit continued from page 1
The consulting parties have advocated for creative ap- to monitor and protect historic resources during construction
proaches to ensure that mitigation appropriately addresses and operations; establishing a $2 million grant fund to en-
the impact the transit line will have on O‘ahu. Looking at hance historic properties within the rail corridor; establishing
mitigation only on a site by site basis would not address the a preservation education and outreach program; establishing
entire scope of the effects to historic properties, so mitigation a $750,000 park restoration fund for historic parks affected
for indirect, cumulative and reasonably foreseeable effects is by the project; developing additional site-specific mitigation
also proposed. for areas where direct impact occurs; nominating or updat-
Consulting parties have recommended that the mitiga- ing historic designations for affected sites; establishing a
tion package include enhancing the project team with an searchable inventory and database with information about
architectural historian to work specifically on preservation the historic sites; and regular monitoring of demolition that
issues; compliance with the Secretary of Interior’s Standards may be catalyzed by the project.
for the Treatment of Historic Properties for project elements The final Programmatic Agreement must be executed in
in all areas where historic properties are present; measures order for the project to proceed to final approvals and design.
Historic properties that will have an adverse
Kama‘aina of the Year continued from page 3
effect from the transit project include:
1. Honouliuli Stream Bridge Hanalei National Wildlife Refuge, Kawainui Marsh and
2. Waikele Stream Bridge and Span over Waimea Valley.
OR&L Spur The Inouyes are the 22nd recipients of the Kama‘Åina of
3. 1932 Waiawa Stream Bridge the Year award, which honors individuals who have made
4. Waimalu Stream Bridge unique and lasting contributions to the preservation of
5. Kalauao Spring Bridge Hawaii’s historic places and cultural resources. The event is
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation’s annual fundraiser and pro-
6. Kalauao Stream Bridge
ceeds support the preservation of historic sites throughout
7. US Naval Base Pearl Harbor National
the Hawaiian Islands.
The Kama‘Åina of the Year™ benefit will take place on
8. CINCPAC Headquarters Building Saturday, December 5 at 6:00 p.m. in the Monarch Room at
9. Makalapa Navy Housing Historic District the Royal Hawaiian Hotel in Honolulu. Additional informa-
10. Ossipoff’s Aloha Chapel, SMART Clinic and tion about the event is available by calling 808-523-2900 or
Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society visiting www.historichawaii.org.
11. Afuso House
12. Higa Fourplex
13. Teixeira house
14. Lava Rock Curbs
15. Six Quonset Huts
16. KapÅama Canal Bridge
17. True Kamani Trees
18. Institute for Human Services/Tamura Building
19. Wood Tenement Buildings
20. O‘ahu Rail & Land Co. Office and Document
21. O‘ahu Rail & Land Co. Terminal Building
22. Nu‘uanu Stream Bridge
23. Chinatown Historic District
24. DOT Harbors Division Offices
25. Pier 10/11 Building
26. Aloha Tower Attention Federal Employees!
27. Irwin Park Please support Historic Hawai‘i Foundation
28. Walker Park in this year’s Hawai‘i-Pacific Combined
29. HECO Downtown Plant
30. Dillingham Transportation Building
31. Mother Waldron Neighborhood Playground # 78987
State Preservation Agency Funding, Standing at Risk
n July, the National Park Service assigned a historic Unfortunately, the State Historic Preservation Division
and cultural resource technical team to review the (SHPD), which is charged with regulatory oversight
performance of the State Historic Preservation Division regarding historic sites, is so underfunded and understaffed,
in complying with the conditions of its federal grant. it risks losing its federal funding for next year. Historic
The National Park Service (NPS) has not yet released its Hawai‘i Foundation has been in regular contact with
findings and recommendations, but said that the preliminary the state and federal agencies about this issue and has
report is expected in October. proposed several solutions to help address the immediate
The State receives over $500,000 in annual federal fund- needs. These solutions are funded separately and would
ing to implement the preservation program in compliance have no effect on the state’s general fund, but would help
with the National Historic Preservation Act. One of those secure additional dollars for preservation. If the actions are
requirements is to review proposed undertakings from not taken, SHPD could lose its standing to review federal
federal agencies that have the potential to affect historic undertakings, which would jeopardize millions in federal
properties. This includes the capital projects funded by the stimulus dollars.
millions of dollars of federal stimulus money making its way HHF believes that even in the current economic
to Hawai‘i. circumstances, it is critical that the State continue its vital
These Federally-supported projects will have impacts on functions of safeguarding the historic and cultural legacy
many historic resources across the state: military installa- that defines Hawai‘i. By utilizing alternative funding
tions; transportation facilities of roads, airports, harbors, rail sources and ensuring that SHPD meets the requirements of
and bridges; schools; and neighborhoods. If handled poorly, its federal grant, both the economic needs of the state and
the projects could be significant threats to those historic and the preservation needs of the entire community can be met.
cultural places. Hawai‘i must be careful that these proj- HHF believes that by utilizing creative solutions, the State
ects have adequately assessed their effects and have made can not only safeguard the heritage of the Hawaiian Islands,
commitments to preserve and protect our treasured historic but can also leverage that mandate to assist with economic
places. In normal times, the preservation and environmen- recovery. This is a win-win approach that secures additional
tal statutes enforced by public agencies provide a safety funds, helps stimulate the economy, avoids impacts to the
net. These safety nets ensure that impacts are disclosed and general fund, and ensures that the historic and cultural
that agreements are made to minimize harm of our precious resources that matter to Hawai‘i will still be here following
resources. this crisis.
RHH Rehabilitation Project to be Showcased at Special Presentation
n overview of the award-winning rehabilitation of the
Royal Hawaiian Hotel will be presented on Thursday,
January 21, 2010 at the historic hotel at 4:30 p.m. The
event is free and open to the public, but reservations are required.
Come hear first-hand from members of the design team and
hotel management about the history of the storied site and beloved
Waikiki landmark, followed by a discussion of how it has changed
over the past 80 years, the considerations and decisions that went
into the recent rehabilitation project, and how the historic fea-
tures were preserved and restored. Historic Hawai‘i Foundation
will also discuss the preservation issues and why the project was
selected for one of HHF’s prestigious honor awards.
The presentation and discussion will be preceded by a recep-
tion featuring appetizers from the Royal Hawaiian’s Aha Aina
menu and locally-grown ingredients. After the presentation,
guests are invited to stay for the Curators of Hawaiian Music
concert (cover charge waived for event guests) or to enjoy a special
meal at one of the signature restaurants (special menu and dis-
counted pricing available for event guests).
The event is sponsored by Historic Hawai‘i Foundation, the
Royal Hawaiian Hotel, Hawai‘i Theatre Center, and WCIT Archi-
tecture. To make reservations, please contact the Hawai‘i Theatre
Box Office at (808)528-0506.
City Task Force Recommends Demolition of the Waikiki War Memorial
t the final meeting of the Waikiki War
Memorial Natatorium Task Force on
September 24, nine of the Mayor’s
appointed Task Force members voted for demo-
lition of the Natatorium. Three members voted
for preservation, and four members were absent.
The task force chair’s vote for demolition was
not counted in the total, as it would be used only
in case of a tie.
The votes in favor of preserving, stabilizing
and re-engineering the pool were cast by mem-
bers representing Historic Hawai‘i Foundation,
the O‘ahu Veteran’s Council and the Friends of
the Natatorium. The City has invited the minor-
ity voters to submit a dissenting opinion that
will be included with the final report to Mayor
Mufi Hannemann. Three of the members who
were absent from the meeting will also join in
the minority report.
In explaining the dissenting opinion, HHF Executive Hannemann said that he will be taking the Task Force’s
Director Kiersten Faulkner stated that, “stabilizing and recommendations into consideration as he makes his deci-
rehabilitating the authentic WWI memorial is the most sion on the future of the Natatorium. The expectation is that
responsible choice for our community. From its beginning, the Mayor will agree with the majority vote of the Task Force
the Natatorium was a living place, not just a monument, but and proceed with plans for demolition.
a vibrant and active anchor to Waikiki. For those who have The Natatorium was built by the Territorial Legislature
aloha for the special places of Hawai‘i, it does not take much on land acquired by the Territory specifically for the purpose
imagination to envision it restored to a place to once again of building a memorial to “include a swimming course of at
experience and build community in an authentic setting.” least 100 meters.” The state still owns the Natatorium and
The preservationists on the task force disputed the City’s the land beneath it, but various executive orders have given
cost analysis and also questioned the environmental impact the City and County of Honolulu the management of the
from the proposed demolition. facility.
“A commitment to saving the Natatorium comes from
understanding what the memorial is, what it could be
again, and a responsible assessment of what it would take
to achieve it. Cost estimates for stabilizing the existing HHF is Beneficiary of Baldwin
structure are less than those for demolition, even using the Planned Gift
City’s own analysis. The environmental impacts of repair
would also be much less than demolition, as would the Historic Hawai‘i Foundation has received a
time required to proceed,” said Faulkner. “For both these generous gift from the estate of Mrs. Harriet “Haku”
practical and visionary reasons, we oppose demolition and Baldwin, a charter member from Maui. Mrs. Bald-
support the repair of the Natatorium.”
Mayor Hannemann appointed the task force, which has win passed away in 2003 and made arrangements to
been meeting monthly since May, to review the demolition support her favorite charities from her Kukua Chari-
alternatives developed by the City, an engineering report table Trust. The disbursement was provided to HHF
about the feasibility of constructing an artificial beach con- in August and will be used to support membership
ducted by the Army Corps of Engineers, and a decades-old
activities and public education efforts,
plan for the restoration of the historic structures. The Nata-
torium is designated on the National and State Registers of with an emphasis on Maui programs.
Historic Places. If you would like information about ways to
Hannemann informed the task force at the first meeting support Historic Hawai‘i Foundation through a leg-
that his preference was to demolish the structure, construct acy gift made through the estate planning process,
a new beach, and replicate the memorial arch elsewhere.
please contact Jill Radke, Development Director,
He added that he was open to new information and had
convened the group to review the alternatives. The majority at 808-523-2900.
votes at the final meeting were for the scenario presented by
Historic Places Review Board Adds to State Register
he following sites were listed on the Hawai‘i Regis-
ter of Historic Places at the Hawai‘i Historic Places
Review Board’s August 8, 2009 meeting:
• Hakalau Plantation Manager’s House, 29-2301 Old
Mamalahoa Highway, Hakalau—Constructed in 1897
the Hakalau Plantation Manager’s House sits high
on a grassy knoll overlooking what was the Hakalau
PHOTO BY DON HIBBARD
Plantation. The home is one of approximately 30
plantation manager’s homes remaining in the state.
• Walter Henderson Residence, 82 Halaulani Place,
Hilo—The Henderson Residence (1925) is significant as
part of the development of Halaulani Place and as a good
example of 1920s bungalow construction. Sam Cooke Residence
• Harold Castle Residence, 55 Kailuana Place, Kailua—
Designed by the Honolulu firm of Ives and Hogan, the
Castle Residence (1948) is a good example of modernist
• Clarence Cooke Beach Residence, 1548 Mokulua Drive,
Lanikai—Amidst much new construction in Lanikai,
PHOTO BY DON HIBBARD
this home is a good representative of a typical Lanikai
beach home. Originally built in 1929, it had some later
renovations in the late 1950s and early 1960s, but it still
retains its historic character.
• Sam Cooke Residence, 2829 MÅnoa Road, MÅnoa—A
W. Hill/Vernon Shutte Residence masterpiece of the late architect George Hogan, the 48
year old Sam Cooke Residence is a classic example of
• W. Hill/Vernon Shutte Residence, 91 Halaulani Place,
modern Hawai‘i architecture.
Hilo—This classic craftsmen style home was constructed
• Edward Greaney/Zadock Brown Residence, 3115 Noela
for W.H. Hill, owner and proprietor of the Hill Optical
Drive, Diamond Head—This 1948 Vladmir Ossipoff
Company in Hilo, in 1919.
designed home is a largely intact example of modern,
• Levi Lyman Residence, 40 Halaulani Place, Hilo—Built
post-World War II architecture in Hawai‘i.
in the colonial revival style in 1922, the home’s remodel
• Fred Harrison Rental Residence, 3050 Kalakaua Avenue,
in 1948 was designed by noted Hawai‘i architect Vladmir
• Honolulu Star-Bulletin Building, 121 and 125 Merchant
• Patrick McGuinness Residence, 30 Halaulani Place,
Street, Downtown Honolulu—The Honolulu Star-Bulletin
Hilo— Mr. and Mrs. Patrick McGuinness purchased this
is the longest continuously printed newspaper in Hawai‘i.
1921 bungalow home in 1934. Mr. McGuinness died in
This building housed the production operations from
1954, and Ms. McGuinness lived in the home until c.1960.
• Edward Moses Residence, 105 Halaulani Place, Hilo—
• Honouliuli Internment Camp, Honouliuli Gulch,
Constructed in 1921, the Moses Residence was one of the
Waipahu Vicinity—The Honouliuli Internment Camp site
first homes to be built on Haulaulani Place.
contains an abundance of features and artifacts associated
• James Parker Residence, 72 Halaulani Place, Hilo—The
with its history as a World War II internment camp.
Parker Residence, built in 1924, is a good example of
The remaining administration area buildings are rare
bungalow construction in the 1920s.
examples of World War II temporary architecture.
• Herbert Truslow Residence, 52 Halaulani Place,
• Herman Rohrig Residence, 2146 Kamehameha Avenue,
Hilo—The Truslow Residence is significant both for its
MÅnoa—This bungalow style house was constructed in
association with the development of Halaulani Place and
the College Hills Tract of MÅnoa between 1919 and 1920,
as a good example of a 1920s bungalow.
with subsequent alterations in 1937.
• Puakea Ranch, 56-2864 Akoni Pule Highway, HÅwi—
• Edward Sheehan Residence, 239 Kulamanu Place, Black
With its period of significance spanning from 1848-1951,
Point—Constructed in 1957, the Sheehan Residence is a
Puakea Ranch is significant both for its association with
good example of modern architecture with a Japanese
sugar production in Hawai‘i and ranching.
SHPD Working to Update State’s Preservation Plan
he State Historic Preservation Division (SHPD) SHPD Administrator Puaalaokalani Aiu stated
has convened a task force to assist it in updating that the Preservation Plan will be further developed
the state’s Preservation Plan. following a public process, and that the Division hopes
The Plan, which was last updated in 2001, is in- to hear from interested persons from all aspects of
tended to be the vision and policy document that historic and cultural resource management. The public
guides public and private ac- meetings and schedule have not been announced, but
tions that have the potential an online survey was conducted in June.
to impact historic and cul- The task force—which includes HHF Executive
tural properties across the state. Director Kiersten Faulkner—has developed a working
While SHPD is the primary draft that provides preliminary statements about the
agency charged with developing purpose of the plan, the preservation vision, mission,
and implementing the plan, it guiding principles and goals. The draft will be used
is also supposed to be used by as the foundation for the public review and comment,
other government, private and and is subject to change based on community input.
non-profit stakeholders. Please check the Historic Hawai‘i Foundation website
Puaalaokalani Aiu for updates.
The Statewide Preservation Plan discussion draft’s major sections include the following:
Purpose of the Preservation Plan Guiding Principles
1. To clearly state goals of preservation in the community. 1. Historic Preservation is for everyone.
2. To let residents know in advance how the community Ensuring that the plan is for the entire State and not just
wants to grow and what the community wants to for the State Historic Preservation Division was one the
protect. biggest challenges in crafting the plan. While a small
3. To assure consistency between various government group crafted the plan, implementation of the plan will
policies which affect the community’s historic resources. require broader outreach. This plan is meant to encour-
4. To educate and inform citizens about their heritage and age broad-based participation.
its value to the community.
2. Historic Preservation requires action.
5. To create an agenda for preservation activities and to
This plan is not meant to be shelved, thus one of the
create a way to measure progress in protecting historic
goals is an annual review of the plan. If Hawaii’s cultural
and cultural resources.
and historic resources are to be preserved, the people of
6. To comprehensively address issues relating to
Hawai‘i must take an active role in their preservation.
development, design, transportation and tourism that
affect historic preservation. 3. Everyone’s history matters.
7. To encourage economic development through the Hawaii’s historic and cultural sites encompass the full
preservation of historic and cultural resources. range of Hawaii’s history.
8. To strengthen the political understanding of and support
for historic preservation policies. Goals
1. Strengthen the Infrastructure for Historic Preservation in
There shall be a comprehensive program of historic preser- 2. Strengthen the Connections between Historic
vation at all levels of government to promote the use and Preservation and other Public Interests
conservation of historic and cultural resources for the educa- 3. Strengthen the Role of Historic Preservation in State and
tion, inspiration, pleasure and enrichment of the public in a Local Planning and Community Revitalization
spirit of stewardship and trusteeship for future generations. 4. Improve Identification and Protection of Historic
Mission 5. Increase the Diversity of Participation in Historic
The State shall provide leadership in preserving, restoring Preservation
and maintaining historic and cultural resources through
activities, plans and programs that support the preservation
and enhancement of these resources.
Fort Kamehameha Pioneer Mill Smoke Stack
Most Endangered Historic Sites Updates
istoric Hawai‘i Foundation’s annual additions to the Hawai‘i Foundation will visit the church with the architect to
list of Most Endangered Historic Sites in Hawai‘i meet with the people involved with the project to try to come
will be announced in the November issue of to the best solution for the church and the preservation of
HONOLULU magazine. Here are a few updates on historic important architectural resources on the island of Moloka‘i.
sites listed in prior years.
CPO Bungalows: The six Chief Petty Officer Bungalows on
Ft. Kamehameha: The Fort Kamehameha Historic District Ford Island are now part of the Valor in the Pacific National
on Hickam Air Force Base was added to the list of Hawai‘i’s Monument. The Monument was designated by then-Presi-
Most Endangered Historic Sites in 2008. Since then, the Air dent Bush in December 2008 and includes several important
Force has held several meetings to discuss the alternatives sites in Hawai‘i associated with World War II. The National
for the disposition of Fort Kamehameha, which they say is Park Service is currently exploring ways to interpret the his-
unsafe because of its proximity to the Honolulu International tory of these historic homes and give them critical stabiliza-
Airport runway. It is located in an Accident Potential Zone tion and maintenance.
(APZ), and Air Force regulations do not allow for housing
to be located in these areas. As such, they have proposed to Engineering Quad: The four 1920’s buildings in the center
demolish most or all of the 33 houses, chapel, and bandstand of the University of Hawai‘i at MÅnoa’s campus were slated
in the Fort Kamehameha Historic District. The State Historic for demolition to make way for the expansion of the student
Preservation Division was looking into relocating their of- center. Consultation with HHF and SHPD led the university
fices to some of the historic houses, but recently withdrew to develop an alternative plan, in which one building will be
its offer, citing the state’s current budget situation. Historic preserved and adapted into a new multi-purpose facility and
Hawai‘i Foundation continues to fight for the preservation of a second building will be incorporated into the new student
this important historic resource, but the threat of demolition center as an exercise room. The remaining two buildings
or removal of the houses from the property is looming closer. will be demolished.
Pioneer Mill Smoke Stack: The smoke stack was built in
1860 as part of the former Pioneer Mill in Lahaina. The La-
haina Restoration Foundation (LRF) has plans to restore the
top of the stack and reinforce the structure. LRF also plans to
create a circular brick path around the base. The bricks will
be available for purchase to help offset the restoration cost,
installation of interpretive plaques, and landscape features.
More information can be found at www.lahainarestoration.
St. Sophia’s Church: Plans are currently moving forward
to demolish the St. Sophia’s church located in Kaunakakai
on the island of Moloka‘i. The Catholic church feels that
the canonization of Father Damien will result in increased
visitation to Moloka‘i; that, coupled with the expanding
congregation, has led to the church’s decision to build a St. Sophia's Church
new facility on the site of St. Sophia’s. This month Historic
Preservation Plans for Honouliuli WWII Internment Camp Proceed
n April 23, 2009 Senators Daniel K. Inouye and
Daniel K. Akaka introduced a bill to determine if
World War II internment campsites in Hawai‘i may
be eligible for listing as “units of the National Park System.”
Until just a few years ago little was known about the
location of World War II Japanese Internment camps in
Hawai‘i. In fact many people were unaware that any Japa-
nese internment camp sites remained in Hawaii. The Japa-
PHOTO BY JILL BYUS RADKE
nese Cultural Center of Hawai‘i (JCCH) began researching
these sites in an effort to determine where these camps were
located and what, if any, evidence of them remains.
JCCH nominated Honouliuli to the Hawai‘i Register of
Historic Places after conducting an archaeological survey of
the former internment camp site. The site was listed on the
An aqueduct at the Honouliuli Japanese Internment Camp site.
Hawai‘i Register of Historic Places on August 8.
JCCH has been working with various organizations in- • Hawaii Heritage Center ($58,600)
cluding Historic Hawai‘i Foundation (HHF), the University Administration Building and Fire House Existing
of Hawai‘i, the State Historic Preservation Division (SHPD), Condition Analysis Report Honouliuli Internment Camp
the National Park Service (NPS), and others to identify,
• Japanese Cultural Center of Hawai‘i ($43,187)
preserve and interpret the Japanese internment camp experi-
Hawai’i Confinement Sites Project Traveling Exhibit for
ence in Hawai‘i. Their work has resulted in the identification
multiple sites and counties in Hawaii
of internment sites of various sizes on all of the Hawaiian
islands. This work has unveiled an important piece of his- • University of Hawai‘i ($26,148)
tory from the recent past that had until recently been largely Multidisciplinary Research and Education at Honouliuli
unexplored. Internment Camp
The NPS recently awarded $960,000 in grant money to • University of Hawai‘i Center for Oral History Honolulu
fund work to preserve and interpret Japanese internment ($14,955)
camp sites throughout the country. Grants to Hawai‘i-based Captive on the U.S. Mainland: Oral Histories of Hawaii-
organizations include: Born Nisei for multiple sites and counties
2009/2010 PRESERVATION CALENDAR Brochures on
Myths and Facts
NOVEMBER: The annual list of the Most Endangered Historic Sites will
be announced in Honolulu Magazine’s November issue. Historic Hawai‘i Foundation’s
new brochure, Myths and
Facts about the Hawai‘i State
DECEMBER: The 22nd annual HHF benefit will honor Senator and Register of Historic Places, is
Mrs. Daniel Inouye as the 2009 Kama‘Åina of the Year on now available. The brochure
Saturday, December 5 at 6:00 p.m. at the Royal Hawaiian identifies common myths
Hotel. Contact HHF for information about sponsoring about the Hawai‘i Register
tables or purchasing tickets. and explains both the benefits
and responsibilities of hav-
ing a property listed on the
JANUARY: A joint member event on historic preservation will be Hawai‘i Register. Copies of the
held by HHF in collaboration with the Hawaii Theatre brochure may be requested
Center at the Royal Hawaiian Hotel, scheduled for by contacting the HHF office
January 21, 2010. Tickets are free, but reservations at 808-523-2900 and it is also
are required. Call the Hawaii Theatre Box Office available on the website:
at 528-0506 to reserve your seats. HPRC/Preservationmyths.html
Recent Consultations Include Capital Projects at
Hickam Air Force Base and Pearl Harbor Shipyard
istoric Hawai‘i Foundation regularly consults on
projects affecting historic properties under Section
106 of the National Historic Preservation Act
(NHPA). Recently, Historic Hawai‘i Foundation has been
involved in ongoing consultation regarding the P-320 project
at the Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard (PHNSY), and Building
1102 at Hickam Air Force Base.
Building 1102 is the PACAF Headquarters building. It
was originally built as a barracks, and took heavy fire dur-
ing the December 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor. Although
modified heavily on the interior, the exterior of the building
is largely intact, featuring numerous strafing marks from the
attack. The planned renovation of the building will occur
in four phases over ten years and will preserve the exterior
Hickam Air Force Base Building 1102
while making changes to the already modified interior, and
preserving those significant interior features that are still
intact. A programmatic agreement for the work has been de-
veloped by the Air Force in consultation with the Advisory
Council on Historic Preservation, the National Trust for His-
toric Preservation, the State Historic Preservation Division,
the Outdoor Circle, and Historic Hawai‘i Foundation.
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation is involved in continuing
consultation regarding the P-320 project at the PHNSY. The
project involves the demolition of Building 8, while preserv-
ing buildings 9, 9A, 5 and 5A. The Navy’s preliminary plans
included the demolition of buildings 5 and 5A as well, but
Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard Building 8 further analysis determined that adaptive reuse was both
practical and affordable, leading to the modification and
commitment to preservation. The consultation has not yet
concluded as the parties continue to explore various options
UPDATED PROFESSIONALS DIRECTORY and mitigation proposals for Building 8.
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation has completed the
annual update of the Preservation Professionals
Directory. The online resource now contains a new
section of those preservation professionals who
provide construction services. The professionals in Meredith Ann Whipple Antique Appraisals
this directory are divided into four sections: archi- Accredited Member of the International Society of Appraisers
tecture/engineering, archaeology/Hawaiian culture,
construction, and other services. The directory can
be found on the website: http://www.historichawaii.
phone: 808-734-0475 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
fax: 808-735-0468 website: www.mawhipple.com
TRENDS AND ISSUES: Section 4(F) of the Department of Transportation Act
midst much discussion of the Honolulu High resources, Section 106 of the NHPA is an integral part of the
Capacity Rapid Transit it is important to under- Section 4(f) process. The most important connection between
stand the various review processes in place to help the two statutes is that the Section 106 process is generally
protect historic resources impacted by the project. The the method by which a cultural resource’s significance is
process preservationists are most familiar with is Section determined for a federal undertaking under Section 4(f).
106 of the National Historic Preservation Act (NHPA) which Because of the similarities between Section 4(f) and Section
requires any project with federal involvement to take into 106, the relationship between the processes can be confus-
account effects on historic resources. The National Environ- ing. The most important difference between the two is the
mental Policy Act (NEPA) also includes disclosure about way each of them measures impacts to cultural resources.
impacts to historic and cultural sites. For transportation proj- Section 106 is concerned with adverse effects, while Section
ects, there is another law that also concerns the protection of 4(f) is concerned with use. The two terms cannot be used
historic resources, known as Section 4(f). interchangeably.
Section 4(f) is part of the Department of Transportation If a project uses a 4(f) resource—whether it is through
Act of 1966. Becoming law the same year as the NHPA, Sec- a fee simple acquisition, a permanent or temporary ease-
tion 4(f) was meant to reflect an effort of federal transporta- ment, or constructive use, meaning that the project does not
tion policy to preserve the beauty and integrity of publicly physically incorporate the property but is close enough to
owned parks and recreation areas, waterfowl and wildlife severely impact activities associated with it and substan-
refuges, and historic sites considered to have national, state, tially impair it in the eyes of the DOT—then these uses must
or local significance. be avoided, minimized or mitigated.
Section 4(f) stipulated that the Federal Highway Admin- Section 4(f) requires that if it is “feasible and prudent” to
istration (FHWA) and other Department of Transportation do so, then 4(f) resources must be avoided. If no feasible and
(DOT) agencies cannot approve the use of land from a “4(f) prudent avoidance alternative exists then the alternative that
resource” unless there is no feasible and prudent alternative will cause the least harm must be selected.
to the use of the land and the action includes all possible Section 4(f) provides the strongest protection for historic
planning to minimize harm to the property resulting resources of any federal law as it requires the federal agency
from use. to choose alternatives that avoid the use of historic resources
In instances where section 4(f) relates to historic if it is possible to do so.
Why I’m a Member of Historic Hawai‘i Foundation
by Dale Hahn
am an ordinary person. I live a simple life revolving natural and built environment. That’s what makes Hawai‘i
closely around my family and a small group of friends. special to me and it’s what I want to pass on.
I have modest aspirations—to take care of my If each of us does not take personal responsibility for
family, earn a decent living, and to do what I can from my protecting these elements that together create the unique and
humble station in life to make this a better world for the essential character of Hawai‘i, those well-paying jobs might
next generation. just as well be located in New York or Zurich—great places
Having my daughter being able to “come home” oc- I’m sure, but not Hawai‘i. Supporting Historic Hawai‘i
cupies a lot of my mind and I know I’m not alone. I hear my Foundation allows individuals like me to make a difference
friends and policymakers talk about this all the time but this by adding my voice to others that also care about protecting
concern is usually expressed in economic terms. For me the important places of our past to ensure that the essential
there’s a subtext that’s just as much about the quality of life nature of Hawai‘i will live on.
as economics. After all, will having enough money to buy a
house in Hawai‘i be enough to live a meaningful life? In my Editor's Note: This is the first in a recurring column in
view it’s equally important that our community continue to which HHF members share why they support Historic
be a place where we are connected to each other through our Hawaii Foundation. To share your story, contact us at
history, our shared values, our stories, our culture and the email@example.com or call Jill Radke at 523-2900.
ASK THE EXPERT How Can I Provide ADA Access to a Historic Property?
It is important to ensure, to the greatest extent possible, significance of the property and identify character defining
that people with disabilities are provided access to historic features; assess the property’s existing and required level
resources. Done well, this access can be provided in ways of accessibility; and evaluate accessibility options within a
that do not detract from or diminish the character-defining preservation context. Additionally, all applicable accessibility
features or integrity of the structure. This is usually achiev- requirements including local codes, state codes, and federal
able by altering secondary spaces, areas that have already laws should be reviewed carefully.
been altered, or non-character defining spaces of a building. Solutions to accessibility issues should provide the
In a small number of cases where this cannot occur, the greatest amount of accessibility without threatening or
Americans with Disabilities Act (1990) allows for alternative destroying those materials and features that make a property
methods of access. Congress established alternative require- significant. Modifications should be based on the following
ments for properties that cannot be made accessible without priorities: making the main or a prominent public entrance
“threatening or destroying” their significance. The ADA’s and primary public spaces accessible, including a path to the
Accessibility Guidelines for owners of historic properties entrance; providing access to goods, services, and programs;
outline the method for consultation and development of providing accessible restroom facilities; and creating access
alternative methods of access such as home delivery and to amenities and secondary spaces.
audio-visual programs. More specific information for making various types of
In the vast number of cases, however, accessibility can modifications can be found in the National Park Service’s
be achieved without destroying the historic character of a Preservation Brief 32: Making Historic Properties Accessible
historic building. When planning accessibility modifications www.nps.gov/history/hps/TPS/briefs/brief32.htm
to historic buildings the steps are to first assess the historic
Preservation Field Services (June-September 2009)
HHF has provided technical assistance for the following sites, including consultation and comment on plans and projects,
participation in public meetings and hearings, submitting official testimony, and individual interactions:
Hawai‘i Island • Nob Hill, Ford Island, PHNB
• Lapakahi State Historical Park • Our Lady of Peace Cathedral
• Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard
LÅna‘i • Queen’s Theater
• LÅna‘i City • Tripler Army Medical Center
• University of Hawai‘i at MÅnoa, Engineering Quad
Molokai • USS Missouri
• Kalaupapa National Historic Park • Waikiki War Memorial Natatorium
• Saint Sophia’s Church
Maui • ‘Opaeka‘a and Pu‘u‘Øpae Bridges
• HaleakalÅ National Park
• Circuit Rider Visits: HaleakalÅ,
Lahaina, Wailuku, PÅ‘ia
• ‘Ewa Field, Kalaeloa
• Fernandez Village, ‘Ewa
• Hickam Air Force Base
• Honolulu High Capacity Rapid Transit
Corridor FIELD SERVICES PROJECTS
• Honouliuli Internment Camp site
• Kamalamalama O Keao Church
• Kapolei Cell Tower
• Makakilo Drive
• Makiki Residence
• MÅnoa Cottages East
danger of falling to the wrecking ball for street widening
plans through the federal government’s Urban Renewal pro-
gram. The members of Historic Hawai‘i Foundation saved
HELEN HISERMAN COLE the heart of historic Chinatown so that it could become the
April 9, 1914 – June 17, 2009 corridor of culture and the arts that we enjoy today.
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation founder Helen Cole passed Mrs. Cole unselfishly served as chairman, president,
away June at the age of 95. Mrs. Cole was a native of Hono- membership chair, editorial board member and Trustee
lulu and received her A.B. from Dominican College in San Emeritus of Historic Hawai‘i Foundation. In 1998, Helen was
Rafael, California, and a Bachelors of Education from the honored as Historic Hawai‘i Foundation’s Kama‘Åina of the
University of Hawai‘i. She was married to the late Captain Year.
Allyn Cole, Jr., USN (Ret). Helen will be greatly missed. She passed away only
In the early 1970s, she served as an Advisor to the Na- a few days after the 35th anniversary of the organization
tional Trust for Historic Preservation. During her time in this that she founded. However, her legacy continues each day
role, she and Charles Black organized a conference on each through Hawaii’s historic places and is a living tribute to a
of the Hawaiian islands with the National Trust and other life well lived.
citizens of Hawai‘i to discuss the growing concern for pre-
serving Hawaii’s historic places. In 1974, at the conclusion JEAN SCOTT CLAREY
of the conference held in the Monarch Room of the Royal April 1, 1918 - May 22, 2009
Hawaiian Hotel, these like-minded individuals formed HHF Charter Member Jean Scott Clarey had three great
“Historic Hawai‘i Foundation.” The founding directors were loves in her life: her family, the Navy and Hawaii. She was
Mrs. Cole, Mr. Black, Jan Campbell, Robert Fox, Carl Klun- the devoted wife of the late Admiral Bernard (“Chick”)
der, Aaron Levine, and Thurston Twigg-Smith. Clarey, a highly decorated WWII submariner, who later
Thanks to the undying dedication of Helen, she and her became Commander-in-Chief of the U.S. Pacific Fleet. Her
fellow founders built Historic Hawai‘i Foundation from a life revolved around the US Navy, and Honolulu was forever
group of 250 in 1974 to a group of over 2250 members by her favorite “homeport”, having lived here as a child and
1977. Helen was integral in this effort, tirelessly writing during repeated Navy assignments that began in the late
letters and making phone calls to build the momentum and 1930s. Jean, age 91, died at the Arcadia Retirement Residence
develop the membership. on May 22nd from pneumonia.
There were two places of primary concern for Helen and She was born in Washington D.C., the elder daughter of
Historic Hawai‘i Foundation in the first years of its existence. Captain Leon B. Scott, one of the Navy’s pioneering sub-
The first was the Royal Brewery in downtown Honolulu. marine officers. In 1937, while attending the Connecticut
The members of Historic Hawai‘i were able to advise and College for Women in New London, Connecticut, near the
encourage the owner to restore the historic building instead Navy submarine school where her father was stationed, she
of demolishing. Thanks to these efforts, the Royal Brewery met her future husband. Following her marriage in 1937,
still exists today. she embarked on her life as a Navy wife, a role in which she
The other major concern was for Honolulu’s historic excelled, until Chick’s retirement in 1973. During World War
Chinatown. Nu‘uanu Avenue in particular was in imminent II, Jean spent most of her time on the West Coast, where she
started her long commitment to Red Cross volunteer work at
a local hospital. Following the war she followed the famil-
iar path of a submariner’s career first to New London, later
to San Diego, and then repeated assignments between the
Pentagon and Pearl Harbor. Following her husband’s retire-
ment in 1973, they settled in Hawaii for the next 36 years,
without a doubt, the happiest of her life. During the Vietnam
War, Jean routinely accompanied her husband to Saigon and
they traditionally spent Christmas with American military
personnel deployed overseas.
Jean was a strong supporter of the arts and culture of Ha-
waii, particularly the Honolulu Symphony and Opera. In the
1960’s and 70’s she worked weekly at Waimano Home with
the disabled, and was a Red Cross “gray lady” at Tripler
hospital. After her husband’s death in 1996, she continued
to support many community organizations, including the
Royal annual Navy Marine Corps Relief Society bridge walk across
Brewery the Admiral “Chick” Clarey Bridge to Ford Island, the last of
which she took only a few weeks after her 91st birthday.
New & Renewing Members, Donors & Contributors
May 1 – August 31, 2009
Welcome to our new members and welcome back to our renewing members.
MEMBERS Royal Contracting Co., Ltd. Ms. Deborah Joseph Mr. Michael O’Malley
Mr. Brian Sakamaki Mr. Yasuto Kaihara* Mrs. Cynthia B. Quisenberry
* Denotes Charter Members
Sarwar Structural Engineering Kamehameha Schools Ms. Eleanor S. Richardson
Mrs. Barbara Smith Mr. & Mrs. John Knox Ms. Phyllis N. T. Shea
HERITAGE ASSOCIATES Dennis & Keith Swain Ms. Karen Kosasa Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Sorenson
Mr. Michael Coad Ms. Donna Walden Mrs. Betty Long Dr. & Mrs. John Spangler
Mr. & Mrs. Dean Eyre, Jr.* Mr. & Mrs. Michael Wood Mr. & Mrs. Mark Lupenui Mrs. Marilyn Stassen-McLaughlin
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Portmore Mr. Carleton Williams & Ms. Barbara Makua Mr. & Mrs. Thurston Twigg-Smith
Mr. C. Dudley Pratt, Jr. * Ms. Gail Nakamura Mr. Milton Masing
Mr. & Mrs. Gulab Watumull Kenneth Whitcomb, AIA Ms. Frances McClurkin CONTRIBUTIONS
Mary Worrall Associates, Inc. Mr. Martin McMorrow IN MEMORY OF HELEN COLE
PRESERVATION SPONSOR Ms. Ann K. Yoklavich & Ms. Sharon McPhee Ms. Connie Hastert
Mr. & Mrs. Albert Abramson Mr. Joseph Rothstein Ms. Sylvia Mitchell Ms. Helen Paris*
Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Emory* Ms. Donna Nathanson Mr. James C. Shingle
Mr. Ralph Gray FAMILY Ms. Momi Naughton
Ms. Jean Rolles Mr. Robert Bosley Mr. Greg Northrop CONTRIBUTIONS
Louis Vuitton Hawaii, Inc. Mr. & Mrs. Charles Cooke, IV* Mr. Michael Ogan IN MEMORY OF JEAN CLAREY
HaleakalÅ Ranch Mr. Richard Cox Pacific War Memorial Association Ms. Penelope N. Clarey
Dr. & Mrs. Dennis Elwell Mrs. Nancy Peacock Ms. Barbara Dew
PRESERVATION SUPPORTER Mr. & Mrs. Uson Ewart Mr. Charles Pearson Mr. Francis S. Haines
Mrs. Margo Morgan* Mr. & Mrs. Robert Fox* Mrs. Christian Peterson Ms. Mary P. McKinney
Chuck’s Steak House Ms. Denise Griffith Miss Barbara Ritchie Mr. & Mrs. James W. Overbeck
Cultural Surveys Hawaii, Inc. Ms. Jenny Hartley Mr. Peter Alexander Ross Mr. & Mrs. Rand Potts
Ms. Kiersten Faulkner Mr. & Mrs. Charles Manwarring Ms. Marina Schwartz Ms. Jan Rich
Mr. Tom Fee Mr. & Mrs. William McCord Mr. John Silva, Jr. Ms. Sandra L. Vivas
Kikiaola Land Co., Ltd. Mr. & Mrs. John McGrath Society for Kona Education and Art
King & Neel, Inc. Mr. & Mrs. Willson Moore, Jr. * Mr. & Mrs. John Southworth* IN KINd CONTRIBUTIONS
Representative Karl Rhoads Dr. Edward Morgan Mr. Joseph S. Stoddard Bank of Hawai‘i
Mr. Vincent Shigekuni Mr. & Mrs. Richard Pang Ms. Ann Townsend HaleakalÅ Ranch
Mr. & Mrs. David Pratt Ms. Cynthia Gillette-Wenner Hawai‘i National Bank
PRESERVATION PARTNER Dr. Jonathan Scheuer Ms. Lynne Wolforth Liljestrand House
Mr. Peter Apo Mr. & Mrs. Allan Schildknecht
Bello’s Millwork, Inc. Mr. & Mrs. Ramsay Taum GRANTS
Belt Collins Hawaii Ltd. Mr. & Mrs. Hank Trapido-Rosenthal CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE
ANNUAL APPEAL Atherton Family Foundation
Buzz’s Original Steakhouse Mr. & Mrs. Stuart Wade
Dr. Murray Chapman Mrs. Velma C. Akinaka
Mr. & Mrs. David Cheever INDIVIDUAL Ms. Jan Campbell Atkins
Mr. Edward Conklin Mr. Lowell Angell Mr. & Mrs. Clint Basler
Mr. Donald Craib Miss Lindy Boyes* We have made every effort to ensure
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Beaupre
Mr. & Mrs. Duncan Dempster Ms. Balbi Brooks an accurate and complete listing of
Big Rock Manufacturing, Inc.
Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Erickson Ms. Esther Chun our valued members and supporters.
Mrs. Jean Cornuelle*
Ms. Marcie Farias Dr. & Mrs. Leslie Correa If we have misspelled or omitted
Mr. Eric G. Crispin
Ms. Stephanie Fitzpatrick* Dr. Paul Cleghorn* any name, please let us know so that
Mr. & Mrs James W. Growney
Ms. Dale Hahn Ms. Nancee Crispin we can make the corrections.
Mr. & Mrs. Melvin M. Hirose
Friends of the Natatorium Mr. Robert Crone Mr. & Mrs. Oliver Hutaff, Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Goo* Ms. Joy Davidson Mrs. Lorna Larsen-Jeyte
Mr. Bernard Gruenke, Jr. Mr. Gerald DeMello Mrs. Cindy Johnstone
Kleenco Corporation Ms. Marion Durant* Mr. Brian D. Kearns
Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey Lum Mrs. Dorothy Farmer Mrs. Katherine Lee
Mr. & Mrs. Fred Lunt Mr. & Mrs. Gary Gill Mr. & Mrs. Reginald W. T. Lee
Ms. Katherine MacNeil Ms. Loriann Gordon Ms. Barbara Long
Mr. & Mrs. Cyrus Monroe Ms. E. Doanie Hare Mr. George R. Lowson
Mr. Stephen Nash Mr. Will Henderson Ms. Katherine MacNeil
Mrs. Ethel O’Neil Mrs. Janet Henderson Ms. Betty Matsumura
Dr. James Penoff* Mrs. Alma Ho Miss Diane J. Nielsen
Punahou School Cooke Library Mr. Alan Holzman Mr. Jeffrey Nishi & Ms. Christine Tate
Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Radke M. Liz Dreher Howard* Mrs. Matsuyo Nose
HISTORIC HAWAI‘I FOUNDATION
680 Iwilei Road, Suite 690 Organization
Honolulu, Hawai‘i 96817 U.S. Postage
Permit No. 1301
Historic Hawaii Membership Application
Print name as you wish it to appear in publications.
Dr. Mr. Mrs. Ms. Miss Mr. & Mrs. Other:
First Name / Last Name:
City: State: Zip:
Email: Day Phone:
Please do not add my e-mail to the newsletter list.
Membership Type: New Renewal Corporate/Org Charter
Please do not print my name in publications
Heritage Leader $10,000 Preservation Partner $100
Heritage Patron $5,000 Family $75
Heritage Benefactor $2,500 Individual $50
Heritage Associate $1,000 Student $25
Preservation Sponsor $500
Preservation Supporter $250 Historic Hawaii Foundation is a
Additional Donation of $ is enclosed. 501(c)3 tax exempt organization.
Memberships are tax deductible,
PAYMENT INFORMATION as allowed by law.
Enclosed is my check or money order made payable to Historic Hawai’i. Mahalo for your support!
Please charge to my: VISA MasterCard
Credit Card #: Exp. Date: /