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Island Hopping

  • COURTESY MICHAEL KIM
    The sign on a Seattle restaurant — Mililani, Vietnamese and Chinese cuisine — really stood out to Joey Kim, who lives in Mililani. She and her husband, Michael, who snapped this photo, discovered the restaurant at Seattle's famed Pike's Market between 2rd and 3rd streets.

    E-mail "The Search for Signs of Hawaiian Life" photos to mpoole@staradvertiser.com or mail to The Search for Signs of Hawaiian Life, 500 Ala Moana Blvd., Suite 7-210, Honolulu, HI 96813. Please include full names of those in the photo, when and where it was taken and the name of the photographer.
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Resort offers dinner on a bluff

NAPILI, MAUI » The Napili Kai Beach Resort is offering what might be the ultimate intimate dinner.

The Na Hoku ("under the stars") dinner features a four-course gourmet meal for two in a private outdoor setting on an oceanfront bluff.

The price is $225 per person, including personal server, four-course dinner with wines, tax and gratuity.

The dinner is available to nonresort guests, including people staying at other properties. It can also be expanded to include up to 12 people for a wedding rehearsal dinner or reception or for friends or family.

Due to the setting, only one dinner event can take place each evening. To see the menu, check the Romance section at www.NapiliKai.com. For reservations and inquiries, call Verna Biga at 669-9559 or e-mail vernab@napilikai.com.

 

Hawaiian newspapers topic of talk

Wailuku, Maui » A lecture on the history and importance of Hawaiian-language newspapers in Hawaii is set for 6 p.m. Oct. 26 at the Bailey House Museum.

Kiope Raymond, senior member of the Hawaiian Studies Department at the University of Hawaii’s Maui College, will discuss newspapers in the study of Hawaiian history and culture.

He also will explain how to access the vast amount of digitized, online Hawaiian newspapers.

As part of the presentation, the staff of the Maui Historical Society will share its recently received donation of a rare, bound, first-edition Ka Lama Hawaii, the first Hawaiian-language newspaper, printed at Lahainaluna in 1834. The newspapers were donated to the Maui Historical Society by Louis and Laura Weinstein of Wailea and Arizona.

The lecture is free but seating is limited. Call 244-3326 to reserve space.

The Maui Historical Society was founded in 1951 and is the oldest historical and preservation society on Maui.

 

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