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1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Pearl City - ED 2-109, ED 2-113

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Lanikai - ED 2-90

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Kahuku - ED 2-172, ED 2-173

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Nanakuli - ED 2-194

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Waimanalo - ED 2-89

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Waialua - ED 2-188, ED 2-189, ED 2-190, ED 2-191

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Haleiwa - ED 2-186, ED 2-187, ED 2-188, ED 2-189

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Kailua

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Laie - ED 2-171

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Lualualei - ED 2-194, ED 2-196

1940 Census Enumeration District Maps - Hawaii - Honolulu County - Midway - ED 2-197

Leaves berth virtually surrounded by stricken ships. The U.S.S. Neosho, navy oil tanker, cautiously backs away from her berth (right center) in a successful effort to escape the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, Dec. 7, 1941. At left the battleship U.S.S. California lists after aerial blows. Other crippled warships and part of the hull of the capsized U.S.S. Oklahoma may be seen in the background. The Neosho was later sunk in the Coral Sea

California hit. Battered by aerial bombs and torpedoes, the U.S.S. California settles slowly into the mud and muck of Pearl Harbor. Clouds of black oily smoke pouring up from the California and her stricken sister ships conceal all but the hulk of the capsized U.S.S. Oklahoma at extreme right

First Army photos of the bombing of Hawaii, December 7, 1941. Rear view of hanger no. 11, Hickam Field

Stricken from the air. Testifying to the extent of the Japanese sneak attacks are these three stricken U.S. battleships. Left to right: U.S.S. West Virginia, severely damaged; U.S.S. Tennessee, damaged; and U.S.S. Arizona, sunk

Wreckage of USS Arizona, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii

Wreckage of USS Arizona, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii

USS Arizona, at height of fire, following Japanese aerial attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii

Stricken from the air. Testifying to the extent of the Japanese sneak attacks are these three stricken U.S. battleships. Left to right: U.S.S. West Virginia, severely damaged; U.S.S. Tennessee, damaged; and U.S.S. Arizona, sunk

California hit. Battered by aerial bombs and torpedoes, the U.S.S. California settles slowly into the mud and muck of Pearl Harbor. Clouds of black oily smoke pouring up from the California and her stricken sister ships conceal all but the hulk of the capsized U.S.S. Oklahoma at extreme right

USS Arizona, at height of fire, following Japanese aerial attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii

Pearl Harbor bombing. California hit. Battered by aerial bombs and torpedoes, the USS California settles slowly into the mud and muck of Pearl Harbor. Clouds of black, oily smoke pouring up from the California and her stricken sister ships conceal all but the hull of the capsized USS Oklahoma at the extreme right

Pearl Harbor bombing. Stricken from the air. Testifying to the extent of the Japanese sneak attacks are these three stricken U.S. battleships. Left to right: USS West Virginia, severely damaged; USS Tennessee, damaged; and USS Arizona, sunk

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Maryland. Moored inboard of the USS Oklahoma, which capsized, the 31,500 ton Maryland was damaged slightly and was one of the first ships to rejoin the fleet after the Japanese attack

Pearl Harbor bombing. Seaman rescued. A small boat rescues a seaman from the 31,800 ton USS West Virginia burning in the foreground. Smoke rolling out amidships shows where the most extensive damage occurred. Note the two men in the superstructure. The USS Tennessee is inboard

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS West Virginia a flame. Disregarding the dangerous possibilities of explosions, U.S. sailors man their boats at the side of the burning battleship, USS West Virginia, to better fight the flames started by Japanese torpedoes and bombs. Note the national colors flying against the smoke-blackend sky

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS California. The 32,000 ton battleship, USS California is shown being towed to drydock at Pearl Harbor, T.H. This ship was raised from her shallow resting place by means of cofferdams

Pearl Harbor bombing. Nevada underway. Severely damaged and beached during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, the USS Nevada gets ready to leave her Hawaiian anchorage for permanent repairs at a U.S. port. Temporary repairs made at Pearl Harbor enabled the battleship to make the voyage under her own power

Pearl Harbor bombing. Drydock bound. The USS West Virginia, sunk at her berth by Japanese torpedoes and bombs during the surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, was raised sufficiently to enable her to be towed to drydock. She is shown here being maneuvered by tugs, preliminary to the start of repairs

Pearl Harbor bombing. Raider is hit. The Japanese bomber, a thin line of smoke trailing in the wake, was struck by anti-aircraft fire during the attack on Pearl Harbor. More than 100 Jap planes are estimated to have taken part in the attacks, at least 28 of which were shot down by U.S. Navy gunners

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Vestal. This U.S. repair ship, twice bombed by Japanese fliers, was beached after the ship started flooding. The Vestal has since been repaired

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Raleigh. Torpedoed and bombed, the 7,050 ton light crusier USS Raleigh is held afloat near her anchorage in Pearl Harbor by a barge. The capsized USS Utah is in the background. The Raleigh rejoined the fleet months ago

Pearl Harbor bombing. After the fire. Battered by aerial torpedoes and bomb hits, the 31,800 ton USS West Virginia (nearest ship) rests on the bottom of Pearl Harbor. Fire following the explosions as well as oil flames from the nearby sunken USS Arizona added extensively to the damage. Noted the wrecked scout plane topside of gun turret at right and the overturned plane in the right hand corner. The battleship USS Tennessee is in the background

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Downes and Cassin. The jumbled mass of wreckage in the foreground of drydock number one are the U.S. destroyers, Downes (left) and Cassin (right). The battleship in the rear is the USS Pennsylvania, 33,100 ton flagship of the Pacific Fleet, which suffered relatively light damage during the Japanese attack. The Pennsylvania was repaired shortly after the attack. Main and auxiliary machinery fittings of the Downes and Cassin are being transferred to new hulls

Pearl Harbor bombing. Burning oil. Streaming from the shattered fuel tanks, oil turned parts of Pearl Harbor into a sea of flames, following the Japanese attacks. This picture was taken from near the naval air station boat landing. Barely visible through the smoke area are a damaged U.S. battleship and the capsized USS Oklahoma

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Nevada. Beached at Hospital Point

Pearl Harbor bombing. Raider is hit. The Japanese bomber, a thin line of smoke trailing in the wake, was struck by anti-aircraft fire during the attack on Pearl Harbor. More than 100 Jap planes are estimated to have taken part in the attacks, at least 28 of which were shot down by U.S. Navy gunners

Pearl Harbor bombing. Wrecked seaplane. One of the 80 U.S. Navy planes wrecked by Japanese bombs and bullets during the air attacks on Pearl Harbor, December 7, 1941. The plane was an OS2U, an Observation Scout built by Vought-Sikorsky

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS California. The 32,000 ton battleship, USS California is shown being towed to drydock at Pearl Harbor, T.H. This ship was raised from her shallow resting place by means of cofferdams

Pearl Harbor bombing. Nevada underway. Severely damaged and beached during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, the USS Nevada gets ready to leave her Hawaiian anchorage for permanent repairs at a U.S. port. Temporary repairs made at Pearl Harbor enabled the battleship to make the voyage under her own power

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Curtiss.Wreckage of Japanese plane, which crashed into one of the cranes, may still be seen on the deck of the U.S. seaplane tender, Curtiss. In addition, the Curtiss was damaged by a bomb explosion on the main deck in the forward part of a hangar. All damage has since been repaired

Pearl Harbor bombing. California hit. Battered by aerial bombs and torpedoes, the USS California settles slowly into the mud and muck of Pearl Harbor. Clouds of black, oily smoke pouring up from the California and her stricken sister ships conceal all but the hull of the capsized USS Oklahoma at the extreme right

Pearl Harbor bombing. Seaman rescued. A small boat rescues a seaman from the 31,800 ton USS West Virginia burning in the foreground. Smoke rolling out amidships shows where the most extensive damage occurred. Note the two men in the superstructure. The USS Tennessee is inboard

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Utah. Rescue parties are working on openings in the hull of the USS Utah, a target ship sent to the bottom of Pearl Harbor during the Japanese air attacks

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Oklahoma. Rescue crews are shown here working on the upturned hull of the 29,000 ton battleship USS Oklahoma, which capsized in Pearl Harbor after being blasted by Japanese warplanes. Holes were burned through the hull to permit the rescue of some of the men trapped below. Note one of the Oklahoma's launches in the foreground. The battleship, USS Maryland is in the background

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Maryland. Moored inboard of the USS Oklahoma, which capsized, the 31,500 ton Maryland was damaged slightly and was one of the first ships to rejoin the fleet after the Japanese attack

Pearl Harbor bombing. Burning oil. Streaming from the shattered fuel tanks, oil turned parts of Pearl Harbor into a sea of flames, following the Japanese attacks. This picture was taken from near the naval air station boat landing. Barely visible through the smoke area are a damaged U.S. battleship and the capsized USS Oklahoma

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Nevada. Beached at Hospital Point

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS West Virginia a flame. Disregarding the dangerous possibilities of explosions, U.S. sailors man their boats at the side of the burning battleship, USS West Virginia, to better fight the flames started by Japanese torpedoes and bombs. Note the national colors flying against the smoke-blackend sky

Pearl Harbor bombing. Hangar fire. Japanese bombs wrecked and fired this hangar at the U.S. naval air station, Pearl Harbor, in addition to causing extensive damage to planes on the apron and runways, several of which may be seen in the foreground

Pearl Harbor bombing. Stricken from the air. Testifying to the extent of the Japanese sneak attacks are these three stricken U.S. battleships. Left to right: USS West Virginia, severely damaged; USS Tennessee, damaged; and USS Arizona, sunk

Pearl Harbor bombing. Wrecked seaplane. One of the 80 U.S. Navy planes wrecked by Japanese bombs and bullets during the air attacks on Pearl Harbor, December 7, 1941. The plane was an OS2U, an Observation Scout built by Vought-Sikorsky

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Downes and Cassin. The jumbled mass of wreckage in the foreground of drydock number one are the U.S. destroyers, Downes (left) and Cassin (right). The battleship in the rear is the USS Pennsylvania, 33,100 ton flagship of the Pacific Fleet, which suffered relatively light damage during the Japanese attack. The Pennsylvania was repaired shortly after the attack. Main and auxiliary machinery fittings of the Downes and Cassin are being transferred to new hulls

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Shaw. Hit by three bombs which exploded her forward magazine, the 1,500 ton destroyer Shaw lies a twisted mass of wreckage in the heavily-bombed floating drydock YFD-2. Note the bow of the Shaw lying on its side in the foreground. Part of the drydock, at right, is under water while the other side is listing heavily. Both the Shaw and the drydock are now back in use

Pearl Harbor bombing. After the fire. Battered by aerial torpedoes and bomb hits, the 31,800 ton USS West Virginia (nearest ship) rests on the bottom of Pearl Harbor. Fire following the explosions as well as oil flames from the nearby sunken USS Arizona added extensively to the damage. Noted the wrecked scout plane topside of gun turret at right and the overturned plane in the right hand corner. The battleship USS Tennessee is in the background

Pearl Harbor bombing. Destruction. Smoke pours from the USS Shaw, bombed dry dock (right center) while in the foreground lies the capsized USS Oglala, a minelayer. To the left is the 10,000 ton cruiser, USS Helena, struck by an aerial torpedo on the starboard side. The concussion caused the Oglala, formerly berthed alongside the Helena to flood and she turned over after being brought to dock. At the extreme left, may be seen some of the superstructure of the USS Pennsylvania and at the right appears to be the USS Maryland burning

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Oklahoma. Rescue crews are shown here working on the upturned hull of the 29,000 ton battleship USS Oklahoma, which capsized in Pearl Harbor after being blasted by Japanese warplanes. Holes were burned through the hull to permit the rescue of some of the men trapped below. Note one of the Oklahoma's launches in the foreground. The battleship, USS Maryland is in the background

Pearl Harbor bombing. Drydock bound. The USS West Virginia, sunk at her berth by Japanese torpedoes and bombs during the surprise attack on Pearl Harbor, was raised sufficiently to enable her to be towed to drydock. She is shown here being maneuvered by tugs, preliminary to the start of repairs

Pearl Harbor bombing. Destruction. Smoke pours from the USS Shaw, bombed dry dock (right center) while in the foreground lies the capsized USS Oglala, a minelayer. To the left is the 10,000 ton cruiser, USS Helena, struck by an aerial torpedo on the starboard side. The concussion caused the Oglala, formerly berthed alongside the Helena to flood and she turned over after being brought to dock. At the extreme left, may be seen some of the superstructure of the USS Pennsylvania and at the right appears to be the USS Maryland burning

Pearl Harbor bombing. Naval air station. This is the wreckage-strewn naval air station at Pearl Harbor following one of the Japanese sneak attacks on the morning of December 7, 1941. In the background, an explosion sends a mass of flames and smoke high in the sky

Pearl Harbor bombing. Naval air station. This is the wreckage-strewn naval air station at Pearl Harbor following one of the Japanese sneak attacks on the morning of December 7, 1941. In the background, an explosion sends a mass of flames and smoke high in the sky

Pearl Harbor bombing. Hangar fire. Japanese bombs wrecked and fired this hangar at the U.S. naval air station, Pearl Harbor, in addition to causing extensive damage to planes on the apron and runways, several of which may be seen in the foreground

Pearl Harbor bombing. USS Utah. Rescue parties are working on openings in the hull of the USS Utah, a target ship sent to the bottom of Pearl Harbor during the Japanese air attacks

View showing part of one of the three large cafeterias in the yard to accomodate the numerous civil service workers

Japanese enlistment. Thomas Aoki, forty, father of six children, fills out his voluntary application for the U.S. Army Combat Regiment being organized solely of Americans of Japanese ancestry. Aoki is one of a group of 110 Aiea Plantation employees who signed up one afternoon at Selective Service Board No. 9 in Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii as soon as formation of the regiment was officially announced. Others in the group waiting to sign up are shown behind Aoki

Japanese enlistment. These Americans of Japanese ancestry are about to enter their draft board at Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii, to apply for voluntary induction into the U.S. Army. They intend to fight for Uncle Sam as member of a combat regiment made up of 1,500 American citizens of Japanese ancestry. Yoshito Matsusaka (right), thirty-six, is a former lieutenant in the U.S. Army Reserve

Coach Edwin Firiera, holding ball, gives his near pond team a pep talk in the locker room prior to their first league game. Seated with the players is assistant to the personnel officer at the Pearl Harbor Yard, Harry Brownell. This team is one of those composed of workers in the various shops at the navy yard

Japanese enlistment. These Americans are striding determinedly into their draft boards at Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii, to sign voluntary induction applications. They have just been allowed to enlist in a recently formed U.S. Army combat regiment made up of 1,500 Americans of Japanese ancestry and are part of a group of 110, all of whom applied at the same time

Japanese enlistment. A group of 110 men from the village of Aiea, Territory of Hawaii crowd into Selective Service Board No. 9 in Waipahu. They are waiting to sign applications for voluntary induction into the U.S. Army's recently formed combat regiment composed of 1,500 American citizens of Japanese ancestry

Japanese enlistment. A group of 110 men from the village of Aiea, Territory of Hawaii crowd into Selective Service Board No. 9 in Waipahu. They are waiting to sign applications for voluntary induction into the U.S. Army's recently formed combat regiment composed of 1,500 American citizens of Japanese ancestry

Japanese enlistment. These Americans of Japanese ancestry are about to enter their draft board at Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii, to apply for voluntary induction into the U.S. Army. They intend to fight for Uncle Sam as member of a combat regiment made up of 1,500 American citizens of Japanese ancestry. Yoshito Matsusaka (right), thirty-six, is a former lieutenant in the U.S. Army Reserve

Making ready for the intricate wiring of a ship's gun is shown by Andrew S. Horn, a first class machinist from Ohio. Following him up with the wiring operation is R.V. Presby, a first-class electrician, from Tennessee, Ordnance Shop. Navy yard, Pearl Harbor

View showing part of one of the three large cafeterias in the yard to accomodate the numerous civil service workers

Recreation building at housing area three for civil service employees at Pearl Harbor navy yard. This building houses a Marine theatre, a library and is adjacent to a large beer garden

Japanese enlistment. Thomas Aoki, forty, father of six children, fills out his voluntary application for the U.S. Army Combat Regiment being organized solely of Americans of Japanese ancestry. Aoki is one of a group of 110 Aiea Plantation employees who signed up one afternoon at Selective Service Board No. 9 in Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii as soon as formation of the regiment was officially announced. Others in the group waiting to sign up are shown behind Aoki

Mrs. Sophie Deneby of Honolulu is shown sending a pattern while John Popanich, apprentice moulder, and Frank Chiaco, pattern maker, discuss the blue prints of a pattern. Both civil service workers are from Pennsylvania

Japanese enlistment. Official announcement recently of formation of a combat regiment to be made up of 1,500 Americans of Japanese ancestry was the signal for hundreds of loyal citizens in Hawaii to go to their draft boards and sign up. Here, a group of 110, many of them married and fathers, are smilingly waiting their turn to fill out their voluntary induction applications

Japanese enlistment. These Americans of Japanese ancestry from the village of Aiea, Territory of Hawaii, couldn't wait for official announcement of creation of a combat regiment of Americans of Japanese ancestry. They went to their draft board at Waipahu, asked for voluntary induction applications so they could be first in line when the regiment was formed. Yoshito Matsusaka (extreme left), thirty-six, and Yaso Abe(third from left), thirty-four, are both former lieutenants in the U.S. Army Reserve

Japanese enlistment. These Americans are striding determinedly into their draft boards at Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii, to sign voluntary induction applications. They have just been allowed to enlist in a recently formed U.S. Army combat regiment made up of 1,500 Americans of Japanese ancestry and are part of a group of 110, all of whom applied at the same time

Coach Edwin Firiera, holding ball, gives his near pond team a pep talk in the locker room prior to their first league game. Seated with the players is assistant to the personnel officer at the Pearl Harbor Yard, Harry Brownell. This team is one of those composed of workers in the various shops at the navy yard

A Navy band entertains civil service employees during their lunch hour. Platforms have been built in strategic points near each shop and workers take delight in playing their noon shows from shop to shop

Mrs. Sophie Deneby of Honolulu is shown sending a pattern while John Popanich, apprentice moulder, and Frank Chiaco, pattern maker, discuss the blue prints of a pattern. Both civil service workers are from Pennsylvania

Japanese enlistment. These Americans of Japanese ancestry from the village of Aiea, Territory of Hawaii, couldn't wait for official announcement of creation of a combat regiment of Americans of Japanese ancestry. They went to their draft board at Waipahu, asked for voluntary induction applications so they could be first in line when the regiment was formed. Yoshito Matsusaka (extreme left), thirty-six, and Yaso Abe(third from left), thirty-four, are both former lieutenants in the U.S. Army Reserve

Japanese enlistment. Another truckload of American citizens of Japanese ancestry arrive at Selective Service Board No. 9, Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii, to apply for voluntary induction into the recently organized combat regiment made up exclusively of 1,500 Americans of Japanese ancestry. They are part of a group of 110 men all of whom enlisted as soon as formation of the regiment was officially announced

Japanese-American volunteers. Our new combat soldiers. Here they are--nearly 3,000 new American soldiers of Japanese ancestry--assembled at Oilani Palace grounds, Honolulu, for the farewell ceremony honoring them en masse. The new soldiers marched from the railroad station to the palace ground for the ceremony which was sponsored by a chamber of commerce committee in cooperation with territorial and army officials

Making ready for the intricate wiring of a ship's gun is shown by Andrew S. Horn, a first class machinist from Ohio. Following him up with the wiring operation is R.V. Presby, a first-class electrician, from Tennessee, Ordnance Shop. Navy yard, Pearl Harbor

Japanese-American volunteers. Our new combat soldiers. Here they are--nearly 3,000 new American soldiers of Japanese ancestry--assembled at Oilani Palace grounds, Honolulu, for the farewell ceremony honoring them en masse. The new soldiers marched from the railroad station to the palace ground for the ceremony which was sponsored by a chamber of commerce committee in cooperation with territorial and army officials

Japanese enlistment. Official announcement recently of formation of a combat regiment to be made up of 1,500 Americans of Japanese ancestry was the signal for hundreds of loyal citizens in Hawaii to go to their draft boards and sign up. Here, a group of 110, many of them married and fathers, are smilingly waiting their turn to fill out their voluntary induction applications

Recreation building at housing area three for civil service employees at Pearl Harbor navy yard. This building houses a Marine theatre, a library and is adjacent to a large beer garden

Japanese enlistment. Another truckload of American citizens of Japanese ancestry arrive at Selective Service Board No. 9, Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii, to apply for voluntary induction into the recently organized combat regiment made up exclusively of 1,500 Americans of Japanese ancestry. They are part of a group of 110 men all of whom enlisted as soon as formation of the regiment was officially announced

Melcher's Building, 51-55 Merchant Street, Honolulu, Honolulu County, HI

Makiki Christian Church, 829 Pensacola Street, Honolulu, Honolulu County, HI

Washington Place, Laundry, 320 South Beretania Street, Honolulu, Honolulu County, HI

Schofield Barracks Military Reservation, Ku Tree Reservoir, Dam, Kalakoa Stream, East Range, Wahiawa, Honolulu County, HI

Hawaii Theatre, 1130 Bethel Street, Honolulu, Honolulu County, HI

Naval Magazine Lualualei, West Loch Branch, Railroad Tracks, Various locations, Pearl City, Honolulu County, HI

Naval Magazine Lualualei, Headquarters Branch, Operational Storage-Ammo Rework Building, Seventeenth Street, Pearl City, Honolulu County, HI

U.S. Naval Base, Pearl Harbor, Naval Housing Area Hospital Point, Surgeons' Garage, Intersection of Service Road & driveway behind First Street, Pearl City, Honolulu County, HI

Board of Water Supply Building, 630 South Beretania Street, Honolulu, Honolulu County, HI

Washington Place, Garage, 320 South Beretania Street, Honolulu, Honolulu County, HI