Wailuku in Maui County, Hawaii — Hawaiian Island Archipelago (Pacific Ocean)
Monument of Christian Faith
Today, when more than three thousand Korean churches in America, along with their members ask, tell them you all are Diasporas as a result of 100 years of prayers and devotion.
When someone ask what we must do from now on, tell them to uphold and carry on the vision of world mission.
This monument of Christian faith was built to commemorate the occasion of Korean Americans who left Je-Mui-Po harbor and arrived in Hawaii 100 years ago; to honor the love and dedication displayed by Korean church pastors along with their members since then; to reaffirm our commitment to produce Christian leaders with dignity and character for world-wide service in the future; and to rededicate ourselves for the great task of world mission.
Christian Today Publisher Jongchum Suh, Editor Insil Suh, Su Won, Young-Kwang, Presbyterian Church Pastor Seung Sui Han.
Erected by Jongchum Suh, Insil Suh, Su Won, Young-Kwang, Seung Sui Han.
Location. 20° 52.989′ N, 156° 32.129′ W. Marker is in Wailuku, Hawaii, in Maui County. Marker can be reached from Iao Valley Road. Click for map
Other nearby markers. At least 4 other markers are within 8 miles of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Kūka‘emoku (approx. 0.7 miles away); Haleki'i and Pihanakalani Heiaus (approx. 3.2 miles away); Master Navigators (approx. 6.5 miles away); Scandinavian Migration to Hawaii (approx. 7.3 miles away).
More about this marker. This monument marks the first altar made by Korean American Christians. The monument itself represents an open Bible of black polished granite which bears the inscriptions of Psalm 71:15 & John 3:16 in Korean.
The monument is mounted on a granite plinth with plaques both in English and in Korean.
Categories. • Asian Americans • Churches, Etc. • Settlements & Settlers •
Credits. This page originally submitted on , by Larry Wilson of Wareham, Massachusetts. This page has been viewed 327 times since then and 90 times this year. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4. submitted on , by Larry Wilson of Wareham, Massachusetts. • Bill Pfingsten was the editor who published this page. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016.