GREEN in Hawaii (Genealogical Query by JRD)

GREEN (Genealogical Query by JRD).

Summary/Outline/Excerpt/Description: GREEN 1796 CT 1827 HI 1878.


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GREEN, ARNOLD, CARGILL, SPRING, PARKER From Missionary Album, 1969, Hawaiian Mission Children's Society: Jonathan Smith GREEN b.1796 Lebanon, CT, d.1878 Makawao, Maui, HI m1.1827 Theodosia ARNOLD b.1792 East Haddam, CT, d.1859 Makawao, Maui Beriah 1829-1829 Mary Elizabeth 1830-1902 Joseph Porter 1833-1886, m. Harriet Fowler PARKER (*) Emily Witter 1835-1836 m2.1861 Asenath (CARGILL) SPRING b.1820 Brimfield, MA, d.1894 Makawao Franklin Chapin 1862-1943 Laura Capron Spring 1864-1943 (*) Spouses parents (were ABCFM missionaries to HI also): Benjamin Wyman PARKER 1803-1877 m.1832 Mary Elizabeth BARKER 1803-1907 Places lived: CT, Lebanon 1796 born MA. Andover 1827 graduated from Andover T.S. VT, Brandon 1827 ordained HI, Honolulu 1828 arrived as ABCFM missionary HI, Lahaina, Maui 1830-1831 stationed at HI, Hilo, Hawaii 1832 stationed at HI, Wailuku, Maui 1832-1836 stationed at HI, Wailuku, Maui 1836-1842 Principal of Wailuku Girls' Seminary HI, Wailuku, Maui 1842 resigned ABCFM (over donations from slave owners) HI, Makawao, Maui 1842 joined AMA* as independent pastor HI, Makawao, Maui 1878 died * American Missionary Association kids: Joseph Porter GREEN 1833-1886 stayed in Hawaii Franklin Chapin GREEN 1862-1943 to: Worcester, MA, Medford, MA Astoria, OR From 1878 Congregational Year Book Necrology Rev. Jonathan Smith Green 1796- born 20 Dec., Lebanon, CT, son of Beriah and Elizabeth Green, moved in early childhood to Pawlet, VT Instructed by older brother Rev. Beriah Green of Whitesboro, NY and so skipped college. -1827 Andover Theological Seminary, graduated 1827 married 20 Sep., to Theodosia Arnold of Middletown, CT (dau. of John Arnold of East Haddam) ABCFM appointed him to Indians of the Northwest Coast 1827 ordained 3 Oct., Brandon, VT 1828 arrived in Honolulu in the spring he left wife and infant child and took off for mission field, but unsuccessful and returned. Lahaina, with Rev. Mr. Richards, stationed 1831 Hilo, to 1832-1842 Wailuku, stationed he established first boarding school for Hawaiian girls, carried on afterwards by Miss Ogden alone, and since her death by Miss Carpenter. -1842 withdrew from the ABCFM based on his position on slavery in the Southern States. he was appointed by the American Missionary Association, but depended on Makawao congregation for his salary. The Makawao Church was independent of all ecclesiastical connections. -1859 Wife died 5 Oct. 1861- married second 18 Sep to Asaneth Spring of Providence, RI (dau. of Mr. Elkanah Spring of Brimfield, MA) -1878 died 5 Jan., Makawao, Maui, age 81 years, 16 days. Survived by: m1: Rev. Joseph Porter Green, grad. of Bangor T.S. now an invalid of Honolulu Miss Mary E. Green, principal of Wailua girl's boarding school m2: Laura S. Frank C., both residing with mother in Makawao From 1879 Congregational Year Book Necrology Rev. Jonathan Smith Green Most of it was the same as in 1878 but the following was different: 1827 married 20 Sep., to Theodosia Arnold of Middletown, CT (dau. of John and Mary Arnold of Haddam) From Descendants of New England Protestant Missionaries to the Sandwich Islands (Hawaiian Islands) 1820-1900 Hawaiian Mission Children's Society Joseph Porter GREEN b. 30 Oct 1833 Wailuku, Maui, HI d. 27 Jun 1886 Honolulu, Oahu, HI m. 23 Jun 1864 Kaneohe, Oahu, HI Hariette Fowler PARKER b. 23 Aug 1837 Kanehoe, Oahu, HI d. 12 Nov 1912 Honolulu, Oahu, HI Children: Mary Theodosia GREEN b. 18 Mar 1865 Makawao, Maui, HI Henry Wyman GREEN b. 14 May 1866 Honolulu, Oahu, HI d. 11 Sep 1927 Honolulu, Oahu, HI Harriet Spring GREEN b. 21 Jun 1868 Makawao, Maui, HI d. 14 Jun 1869 Makawao, Maui, HI Caroline Parker GREEN b. 15 Jun 1870 Makawao, Maui, HI Rhoda Henrietta GREEN b. 16 Jul 1872 Honolulu, Oahu, HI m.30 Jun 1906 Honolulu, Ohau, HI Wade Warren THAYER b. 15 Sep 1873 Jackson, MI Emeline Rea GREEN b. 7 May 1877 Honolulu, Oahu, HI Franklin Chapin GREEN b. 13 Nov 1862 Honolulu, Oahu, HI d. 5 Jun 1943 Astoria, OR m1. 13 Aug 1884 Worcester, MA Lucy Day PERRY d. 2 Nov 1888 Worcester, MA m2. 21 May 1892 Worcester, MA Ida C. STOCKHAUS d. 4 Sep 1907 Medford, MA m3. 1 Jan 1913 Clara CUNNINGHAM d. 27 Dec 1943 Astoria, OR Children: Franklin Chapin GREEN b. 14 May 1885 Makawao, Maui HI Walter Perry GREEN b. 6 Jul 1887 Ruth GREEN b. 15 Nov 1893 Worcester, MA d. 2 Aug 1896 Worcester, MA Laura Edith GREEN b. 29 Oct 1896 Worcester, MA m. E. SMITH Mabel Emeline GREEN b. 19 Nov 1903 Medford, MA m. C. BARD James Edward GREEN (Who is this? Married a PARIS) d. 1 Jan 1908 Ventura, CA m. 20 Mar 1876 Cloverdale, CA Mary Aletta PARIS b. 1 Aug 1841 Ewa, Oahu, HI d. 6 Dec 1925 Los Gatos, CA Child: John Harrison GREEN b.20 Dec 1879 San Francisco, CA From Bud Buckingham at BUCK_III@JUNO.COM Beriah GREEN Beriah GREEN Beriah GREEN Jonathan Smith GREEN Jonathan Smith GREEN b.12/20/1796 Lebanon, CT d. 1/05/1878 Makawao, Maui, H m1. Theodosia ARNOLD m2. 9/16/1861 Brimfield, MA Asenath Cargill SPRING (Family letter dated 12/30/1972 from Alfred Joseph Green to his Aunt Mable Weeks of East White Plains, New York says: "I have traced the ancestry of Asenath Cargill Spring and Jonathan both to Mayflower Pilgrims. I have even traced her ancestry without skipping a single generation back to the end of the last Ice Age (to King Gale, named after a great storm, and from whom all the Gaelic people are descended.)") Children: Beriahs GREEN, b. 1/27/1829. Franklin Chapin GREEN b. 11/13/1862, Honolulu, Hawaii; d. 6/05/1943, Astoria, Oregon. Franklin Chapin GREEN b. 11/13/1862 Honolulu, Hawaii d. 6/05/1943 Astoria, Oregon. m1. Ida STOCKHOUS m2. Clara GOODHIGH m3. Lucy Day PERRY 8/13/1884 in Worcester, Mass, (daughter of JOSEPH PERRY and LUCY DAY) Children of m1. Laura Edith GREEN. Mable GREEN m. _____ WEEKS Child of m2. Cunningham GREEN. Children of m3. Walter Perry GREEN, Sr., b. 7/06/1887, Makawao, Hawaii; d. 3/19/1979. Franklin Chapin GREEN, Jr., b. 1886. Walter Perry GREEN, SR. (Civil Engineer. M.I.T. 1912) b. 7/06/1887 Makawao, Hawaii d. 3/19/1979 m. 6/18/1913 Boston, MA to ELSA BERTHA EICHLER (daughter of JULIUS EICHLER and BERTHA MEYER) (She was Living at age 99 [Notation on W.P. Green family tree chart, delivered to Betsy Woodman, May 7, 1984) Children: Walter Perry GREEN, JR., b. 6/12/1914; d.1980's RI m. Rosa Elizabeth SWAN, 11/1/1941, Brewer, Maine. Alfred Joseph GREEN, b. 11/18/1918, Waterbury, Conn; d. Larchmont. Alfred Joseph GREEN b. 11/18/1918 Waterbury, Conn, d. Larchmont. m. Dorothy Ethel SWAN 8/24/1946 Bangor, Maine. Children: Glen Forest GREEN, b. Stamford, Conn; m. EDY, c. 1993, Thailand. Douglas Fir GREEN, b. Manchester, Conn. Dale Laurel GREEN, b. Sidney, NY; m. Jerry ROSSKOPF. Holly Hill GREEN, b. Dover, Ohio; m. Richard CONTI. From Missionary Album Mininsters who resigned from the ABCFM over slavery: Andrews, L. 1842 Green 1842 Lafon 1841 From Kawaiahao Church Cemetery, Honolulu, Oahu: Rev. J. Porter GREEN 1833-1886 Herriet P. GREEN 1837-1929 Emeline Rea GREEN 1877-1953 From Pookela Church, Makawao, Maui Records List of Ministers by Rev. Ernest E. Morrill in 1967 1843-1860 Rev. Jonathan C. Green 1860-1861 Rev. C. B. Andrews 1861-1878 Rev. Jonathan C. Green 1948 Letter from the Hawaiian Mission Children's Society to Mrs. Theodore Schultz, Makawao, Maui 1) Miss Laura C. Green wrote an account of her father's life: a) 1843 Mr. J. S. Green, Rev. Lorrin Andrews and Wm. Richards for conscience sake left the service of the American Board. b) A chief in the Makawao District, Kiha, invited Green to become their pastor. c) Land was donated to the Pookela Independent Church by Kamehmeha III and the congregation erected a large building. d) Mr. Green's outstations were Huelo, and Keokea where he made quarterly visits until 1877 when his health prevented him from continuing. 1856 had a high in membership of 1053 at these three locations. e) In 1859 due to deaths and removals to other stations the numbers were much diminished. f) In 1878 the were only 68 members. 2) In 1923 the D.A.R. places a bronze plaque on the Pokela Church in honor of Father Green. From The Reverend Jonathan Smith Green article on p.43, 44 from some publication (copied at Pookela Church). 1) Handy with lathe and woodworking 2) 1828 arrived with Third Co. in HI 3) 1832 to Maui and stationed in Wailuku. 4) 1833 began building mission and built some furniture 5) 1834 finished house 6) 1835 built some furniture 7) got a lathe as a gift from Captain Brayton 8) 1842 left the service of the ABCFM, protesting donations from southern slaveholders. 9) Moved to Makawao 10) Pioneered wheat farming 11) Became independent pastor affiliated with the American Mission Assoc. 12) 1845 became naturalized citizen of the kingdom 13) Only one piece of furniture still exists, a koa washstand 14) Died in Makawao in 1878 From a Letter from E. W. Clark to the ABCFM, November 1, 1843 for the prior year. 1) Wailuku has become vacant with Mr. Green's dismission from the service of the Board. 2) Chamberlain and Armstrong suggested that I try Wailuku and I consented reluctantly. 3) Wailuku is one of our largest and most important stations. 4) Mr. Green occupies a part of the field formerly connected with this station. He resides at Makawao and takes charge of the districts of Hamakua and Kula. The east side of West Maui and two districts on East Maui, Honuaulua and Kahikinui are still connected with this station. 5) At the the close of last year the church at this staiton numbered about 1,000. About 150 to 200 of this number belong to the districts of Hamakua and Kula and are now gathering into a seperate church under the care of Mr. Green. From a Letter from E.W. Clark, Report of the Wailuku Station, May 1844 for the past year 1) Mr. Green (ceased connection) with Wailuku early in 1843. The district of Hamakua and Kula formerly connected with this station are now under the care of Mr. Green. 180 members of the Wailuku Church belong to these two districts were formed into a separate church by their former pastor, Mr. Green before my removal to Wailuku. The same church has now increased to about 400. 2) A company of Romanists are making strenuous efforts for the Pope. They erected a thatched house of worship but it burned soon after being completed. 3) One of our most faithful church members, Bartimeus died in September. A brief memoir of his life in English by Mr. Green is now in the press at Lahainaluna. From a Letter from E.W. Clark to R. Anderson, Wailuku ABCFM, October 18, 1844 1) You may be glad as an individual to hear a word from you old friend Jonathan Green. His is about 15 miles from me. We labor in much harmony, although our view do not exactly correspond. He is the same ardent, rash, indefatigable man as when you knew him in the Seminary but even more inclined to extremes. This is owing partly to the temper of the times. Like all persons of his temperament, he has stong prejudices - strong likes and dislikes - but with all his foibles he has a warm heart and great zeal for what he regards truth and righteousness. From American Missionary, Vol. I, No. 5, New York, March 1847 published by the American Missionary Association Letters from Rev. J.S. Green 1) From Mount Pleasant, Makawao, East Maui, S.L., May 11th, 1846 to Lewis Tappan, Esq., Cor. Sec. U. M. Society 2) Been at this residence as Pastor and Teacher for 3 years as of Feb. 7th. 3) The people came together in great numbers. During this year we have lacked for nothing. During the year we added to our house. He has been doing more manual laobr and has made all his own furniture. 4) He took the oath of allegiance to the Hawaiian Government. 5) Preaching and teaching Chirstianity are paramount. 6) System of instruction in common schools in steadily improving. 7) Sabbath Schools are flourishing. 8) Been teaching teachers. using the "Church History", a work of 340 pages, that I wrote for the Mission in 1840. 9) Land is for sale and some 700 acres have been purchased by the people. 10) Sep. 24, 1846. In June 4 Romish priests landed on Maui. One or two of them have entered my field. Will send this letter now. 11) From Makawao, September 4th 1846 to Lewis Tappan, Esq. 12) Thanks for the Condensed Anti-Slavery Bible Arguement. Just compare this to the Resolutions of the Old School General Assembly. Can such ministers be truly Christians? 13) I have now sold 900 acreas of Makawao to the people. 14) Needs a good farmer as a model. 15) I like a warm hearted abolitionists, but they best stay home where they are needed. I could not advise Lafon to come back. From Maui News Hawaiian Mission Sesquicentennial Edition 11 Apr 1970, p. 8, "Green Advanced Cause of Christianity in Wailuku, Makawao" 1) Ranks high amoung missionaries to Maui as preacher, teacher, translator of several books of the Bible, carpenter, agriculturist, and abolitionist. a) Helped construct Lahainaluna's first seminary 1830-31. b) Served as first pastor of Kaahumanu Church 1832-1836 c) Founder and first principal of Wailuku Female Seminary, Hawaii's first girls boarding school 1837 d) First pastor of Pookela Independent Church 1843-1877 e) First pastor of Makawao Foreign Church 1861 f) First pastor of Keokea church. g) First pastor of Huelo church. h) First pastor of Kalepolepo church. 2) Came with Third Company (ABCFM) on the Parthian, arriving in Honolulu on March 29, 1828 with his wife Theodosia. 3) Born in Lebanon, Connecticut December 20, 1796. Graduated from Andover Theological Seminary. Ordained at Brandon, VT. Married Theodosia Arnold Nov 1827 just prior to departing with Third Co. 4) 1829 sent on a missonary prospecting trip to nothwest coast of America. 5) 1830-1831 in Lahaina helping Rev. Lorrin Andrews and 25 young men erect the Lahainaluna Seminary. 6) Stationed in Hilo, Hawaii for a short time. 7) Aug 1832 Went to the Wailuku Station 8) 1842 left the service of the ABCFM, becoming independent. In his opinion the "realtions the Board sustained to American salvery were not right in the sight of God." According to Rev. Sereno Edward Bishop in "Reminiscences of Old Hawaii", he was joined by Rev. Thomas Lafon, MD and Rev. Reuben Tinker who "felt unable longer to receive pecuniary support from a Board so implicated with the sin of slavery." Only Green found means to become independent, the other two left the Islands. 9) 1843 Greens moved to Makawao. He organized the Pookela Church and served as pastor until 1877. 10) His memoir was printed in Lahaina in 1844, after writing it at his home, Mount Pleasant, Makawao. 11) 1857 he started English services in his home for foreigners and this marked the beginning of Makawao Union Church. 12) He was a pioneer wheat farmer. From 1851 on he had a 100 acre wheat field which he cultivated for 5 or 6 years. 13) He translated into Hawaiian II Kings, Chronicles, Ecclesiastes, Song of Solomon, and Daniel. 14) 1859 his first wife died and he went on a year's furlough to the mainland returning in 1861 with his second wife Asenath C. Spring. After his death in 1878 she devoted herself to maintaining the Pookela Church. She died in 1894. 15) One of his most touching writings was a tribute to Bartimeas Puaaiki, "The Blind Preacher of Maui" whom he had known publicly and privately for 12 years. His tribute could also be applied to Green, "none heard him with indifference." From Maui News Hawaiian Mission Sesquicentennial Edition 11 Apr 1970, p.10, "Queen's Wish Carried Out" 1) When Queen Kaahumanu, favorite wife of King Kamehameha I, visited Wailuku in 1832, while the church was being built, and asked that it be named after her. The church was renamed in her honor in 1876. 2) List of ministers: 1832-1836 Jonathan Smith Green 1836-1840 Richard Armstrong 1840-1843 Jonathan Green From Maui News Hawaiian Mission Sesquicentennial Edition 11 Apr 1970, p.7, "Seminary Opened with 6 Girls" 1) One of best sources of info on the Wailuku Female Seminary is in Rev. Sheldon Dibble's "History of the Sandwich Islands", 1843 2) 1836 Mission authorized one missionary family to establish a "Central Female Seminary at Wailuku" 3) Rev. Jonathan S. Green, chosen and he started immediately the erection of a 2 story building 56'x 24'. 4) 1837 school opened on 6 Jul with 6 girls and increased to about 30. 5) In November, Miss Maria C. Odgen came as a teacher. 6) 1839 a single story wing added to the Seminary. This building still stands beside the Bailey home. 7) 1840/41 student count up to 71. 8) 1840 Rev. Richard Armstrong left in July. 9) Green resumed his duties with the Kaahumanu Church 10) Edward Bailey, a teacher, assumed responsibility for the school. 11) 1840/41 addditional building built 12) 1841 building is Maui's Hale Hoikeike (House of Display) 13) 1840/41 buildings erected included a chapel 40', two dormitories each 120', all on 30 acres of land. 14) 1849 school abandoned due to lack of funds from the Prudential Committee 15) School turned over to Bailey and Ogden and they ran it as private school for boys and girls. 16) 1851 Closed 17) 1888 Bailey Home and land bought by Wailuku Sugar Plantation From Maui News Hawaiian Mission Sesquicentennial Edition 11 Apr 1970, p.10, "Edward Bailey: "A Man of Many Talents" 1) Because of Bailey's growing family he added onto the home already built by the Reverend Jonathan C. Green so that it became more or less as we know the Bailey House today. From Historic Hawaii News, January/February 1977 "Waihee Church Starts Restoration" 1) This is a digest of a more complete by Howard K. Morris for fellow members on the church's history. 2) Stone church built in 1858 replace the ohia poles and thatch that Missionary Jonathan Green and his first Hawaiian converts built in 1828. 3) Missionary Green was ministering to as many as 300 Hawaiians by 1832 when a builder, Reuben Tinker, began to help him plan this permanent Waihee Church. It is 66' x 30' with 12' walls.Building began in 1848 but not finished for 10 years. 4) It was not formally established as a branch of the Wailuku Kaahumanu Church until 1868 and had its first licensed minister, the Rev. L.W. Papalimu. 5) Pastors have been: William Alexander, W. Pulepule Kahale, J. Kealo, and Obed Nawahine. 6) Obed Nawahine (1874-1891) being owed back salary, acquired the land and title to the church parsonage. 7) Rev. Robert Nawahine succeded his father until WWII. 8) More reently young theologians fresh out of college have begun their careers at Waihee. Including: Revs. E.E. Pleasant, Moses Inaina, Harold Cram, Thomas Okuma, Abraham Akaka, Moses Moku, and his wife Mary, and Tyrone Reinhardt. 9) Today the church is without a pastor. From Aha Papa Himeui O Hawaii, 7th Annual Hawaiian Choir Retreat, Paia Hawaiian Protestant church, July 28-30, 1995 Waihee Protestant Church. 2) 1828 Jonathan Green and his first Hawaiian converts built a meeting place of ohia poles and thatch at the foot of Mauna Alani in Waihee, Maui. 2) 1828-1834 Rev. Green ministered to the over 300 people who lived between Waiehu and Kahakuloa in Waihee. 3) 1832, Reuben Tinker, a builder, came and helped Green with plans for a permanent building. Building of stone walls began in 1848, and completed in 1858. 4) 1868 formally established as a branch of the Wailuku Kaahumanu Church and their first licensed minister was Rev. L.W.Papalimu. Followed by Revs: W.P. Kahale, J. Kealo, and Obed Nawahine in 1874, then Robert Nawahine until WWII. 5) Records for the church for 1891-1930 destroyed by a 1930 flood. 6) Other ministers have been Revs. E.E. Pleasant, Moses Inaina, Harold Cram, Thomas Okuma, Abraham Akaka, Moses Moke and his wife Mary, and Tyrone Reinhardt. Today Waihee has no pastor. Kaahumanu Church 7) The church is named after Queen Kaahumanu, an early convert to Christianity. 8) The church stands on land originally granted to William Pulupule Kahale by Kamehameha II. He was the first Hawaiian minister to serve the church, 1869-1881. He gave the church the land. 9) Church started in 1832 when the Wailuku Mission Station was started by Rev. Jonathan S. Green. A shed was built on Kahale's land for the first service on August 19, 1832. From the original 7, it swelled to more than 3,000 in less than two years. This led to the erection of a new building. All that reamins of that building is the retaining rock wall bordering High Street. 10) 1876 the present building was completed under the supervision of Edward Bailey. The bell tower was added in 1884 and the clock was donated by the W. H. Bailey family. 11) A cement wall-enclosed cemetery on the grounds includes the graves of: the Kahale Family, Puaaiki (the first Hawaiian licentiate of Kaahumanu, and Honolii (one of the Hawaiian boys who was educated in Cornwall, Connecticut). 12) Seven of the Missionaries served the church during its first 37 years. The present pastor is Kaleo Waiau. Pookela Church 13) Pookela means "foremost, superior". 14) Rev. Jonathan C. Green came to the Hawaiian Islands in 1828. 15) In 1842 he was invited by Chief Kiha of Makawao to minister to the people in the district. He arrived on February 7, 1843 and the church was soon organized. 16) A stone church was built. 17) Green regularly visted outstations in Keokea, Huelo, and Kalepolepo. In 1856 Pookela had 722 members, Keokea 172 and Huelo 159. 18) Father green not only preached, he built houses and "built lives". 19) He encouraged the people to grow wheat and they were soon exporting this to Caloifornia. 20) He held classes for teachers and became a school and land agent for the government. He served the Independent Pookela Church until his health failed in 1877. He died in 1878 at age 87. 21) Rev. Vernon G.S. Tom, a Fuller Theological Seminary, has been the pastor since 1984. From Unknown Booklet seen at the Pookela Church An Historical Perspective 1) In these centers, as once in the monastic sanctuaries of earliest medival Europe, Christian learning was preserved and fostered, inventions made and applied, and missionary effort was furthered by practical as well as Biblical instructin. In Honolulu Hiram Bingham soon had a printing press going; at Makawao Jonathan Green taught agriculture and introduced wheat; at Waikea Brother Goodrich began manufacture of molasses and sugar "from a mill of his own invention"; on the Island of Hawaii J. D. Paris taught carpentry and stonemasonry... The Architectural Record 2) Still for 1833-1834 the Wailuku Station Report was listing hundreds of people at each service, but only eleven members, including two admitted that year. By this time all the mother missions had built sizable structures to accomodate the crowds, sometimes several, one after the other. Most of them survive only in contemporary drawings and photographs, but the Waioli meeting house built on Kauai 1847-1841 is extant in restored form. The First Permanent Churches 3) No matter how commodious their first meeting houses turned out to be, the missionaries at once began planning something more ambitious, more permanent. There was practical justification: the "Great Awakening" of 1837-40 had sent a wave of religious enthusiasm spreading from Hilo over all the Islands that filled churches to overflowing with actual members - at Wailuku, for example, where in 1833-34 eleven members were reported, 487 appeared on the 1838-1839 rolls, 200 of them added in that year alone. But the real incentinve was to make a persuasive statement. 4) Sometime stones came from unmortared stone platforms of heiaus abandoned during the religious revolution that preceded the missionaries' arrival, or immediately thereafter - this occurred for example at Wanaanalua church at Hana on Maui... 5) Proportions could be determined, too, by wooden windows and door frames prefabricated complete with glass in New England, and shipped out as part of the missionary effort of New England congregations - as, for example, in the Waihee church on Maui. 6) By the 1860's more self-consiously ornamental elements began to appear - as, for example the sandstone framings which contrasted handsomely with fieldstone on the little Waikapu church of 1875. 7) Conversely, a church at this stage might self-consciously be left plain as possible, to make an ideological statement. Such seems to have been the case at Pookela church on Maui, which remained nothing but a simple gable-roofed rectangle to express its founder's adherence to principle; missionary Jonathan Greene had split with the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions to protest their continuing to accept donations from churches in slave-holding states. Maui 8) 1823 Lahaina, church of frail material 1828 Lahaina, stone Wainee church, 104' x 50', now gone 9) The churches in Lahaina, Wailuku, and Hana spawned dozens of outstations throughout Maui, many of which are still in use. 10) However, a number have disappeared. Station and church reports indicate the presence or construction of churches at: Haiku, Honokohau, Honouaula, Kaanapali, Kelepolepo, and Wailua. Others are now abandoned ruins. 10) Hana, Wananalua Church, started 1842, completed 1848, 100' x 40', this is the present building). Daniel Conde, first missionary there reported that when he arrived there was a large thatched house of worship, 130' x 30', stone. A year later in 1838 he organized its first church and built a thatched structure. The roof was rethatched in 1851 after a Kone storm. The church name means "Double Prophecy." 11) Huelo, Kaulanapueo Church, dedicated 1854, 60' x 30', stone, a mission of Pookela. 12) Kahana, completed 1855 of fieldstone, 60' x 20', fieldstone. Only small wall remains. 13) Kanaio. Preaching started about 1861. Stone. Restored in 1987. 14) Kaupo, Hui Aloha Church, built ca. 1857, 52' x 27', plastered stone. Restored in 1978. Name means "Gathering of Love." 15) Keanae, Lanakila Ihiihi O Iehova Ona Kaua Church, started 1857, completed in 1863, 60'x 36', fieldstone, restored in 1969. Name means "Sacredness, Success of Jehovah, the Son of God." 16) Kihei, started ca. 1843, completed 1852, 60' x 33', stone, under the direction of David Malo. After his death in 1853 the congregation dispersed. 1976 the community stabilized the remains, adding a cement floor and a concrete finish to the top of the reamining walls. 17) Kipahulu, Palapala Hoomau Church, work already in progress in 1857, completed in 1862, 52' x 26', stone. Restored in 1965. 18) Kula, Haleakala Church, constructed ca. 1853, 70' x 35', fieldstone. 19) Lahaina, Hale Aloha, first built about 1823 and called Hale Halewai or Hale Lai. Rebuilt in 1858 and called Hale Aloha (House of Love). Extensive repairs done in 1907-10 under the direction of Rev. D.W.K. White and Henry P. Baldwin contributed a significant amount. 20) Makawao, Pookela Church, built sometime after 1843, 77' x 38', fieldstone. Renovated in 1960-61. 21) Makena, Keawalai Church, built 1855, 80' x 36', stone. Restored 1968. 22) Olowalu Church, established as a branch of the Lahaina station in 1835. Went independent 1868-1897, then reaffiliated with Lahaina. In 1835 E. Spaulding wrote Levi Champerlain he was constructin an adobe church 40' x 23'. In 1858 this was replaced with a stone church. It was abandoned about 1930. Renewed interrest about 1960 lead to clearing the site for outdoor worship. 23) Waihee Church, outstation of Wailuku, started 1848, and completed by 1852, 60' x 33', stone. From Maui News Hawaiian Mission Sesquicentennial Edition 11 Apr 1970, p.8, "Hawaiians Kept Their Promise" 1) The early history of Pookela Church is also the account of a remarkable man, the Rev. Jonathan S. Green. 2) He arrived in the Sandwich Islands in 1828 at the age of 32 following his graduation from Andover Theological Seminary. He came in the third group of missionaries sent by the American Board of Foreign Missions. 3) He was assigned to Lahaina in 1830-31, spent a short time in Hilo and in August 1832 began working in Wailuku. 4) While in Wailuku for 11 years he translated 4 books of the Bible, wrote a textbook on Church History (in Hawaiian), served as pastor, preacher, teacher, and doctor. The last 6 years were dedicated largely to establishing a Female Boarding School. 5) In 1842 he, as an ardent abolitionist, asked to be relieved of his connection with the American Board when they adopted a tolerant stand on slavery. Two other missionary families also left the Board. 6) In 1842 Chief Kiha of Makawao asked him to minister to the people of his district. He and a number of other Hawaiians promised to build him a new grass house and to do all in their power to secure his support. 7) He took up residence in Makawao on February 7, 1843 and the church was organized some time later. A stone church building was constructed a few years later. The original stone walls and ohia rafters still form the structure for the present day Pookela Church. 8) He later held church services and anti-slavery meetings for the small English-speaking community, which later developed into the Makawao Foreign Church, now the Makawao Union Church. 9) He made regular visits to out stations in Keokea, Huelo, and Kalepolepo. 10) Church membership in Makawao grew rapidly, reaching a high in 1856, three years after his arrival. At this time Pookela has 722 members, Keokea 172, and Huelo 159. 11) He assisted the people in agriculture and introduced wheat into the district, exporting some to the gold-seeking California. He was the secretary, for many years, of an agricultural society embracing Kula, Makawao, and Hamakuapoko. 12) He served as school treasurer for the Makawao District for many years. 13) He became a land agent for King Kamehameha III and in time sold nearly 2,000 acres for the government, with the hope that it would enable the Hawaiians in his parish to become a more stable and progressive people. 14) He took the oath of allegiance to the Hawaiian Government and became a citizen of the Sandwich Islands to identify more closely with his people. 15) His wife, Theodosia died in 1859, and he took his only furlough with his daughter in 1860. He remarried and returend in 1861 with his wife, Asaneth, to the joyful welcome of over 800 Hawaiian disciples. 16) He served Pookela Church and the outstations with energy and devoltion until his health failed in 1877. After his death in 1878, his wife, and later his daughters Laura and Mary continued to advise the church. From Pookela Church, A Brief History 1843-1982 Olinda Road, Makawao, Maui, Hawaii 1) This is the same as published in the Maui News 11 April 1970. From Maui News Hawaiian Mission Sesquicentennial Edition 11 Apr 1970, p.8, "And A Blessing For Makawao And Maui." 1) The history of Makawao Union Church is a record of people and events during more than 100 years. It starts with the record of religious meetings held in Pookela, Makawao by Jonathan Smith Green in 1861. 2) He and his wife, Theodosia to the Islands in March 1828 with the Third Company of Missionaries from Boston under the direction of the American Board of Foreign Missions. 3) In 1843 he severed his employment with the Board and accepted the invitation of the Hawaiians in Makawao to be their their permanent pastor. 4) The stone building they erected at Pookela in 1850 still stands. 5) Theodosia died in 1859. Father Green took a furlough to the mainland. In 1861 he returned with his second wife, Asenath. 6) He was soon re-established at Pookela. He also served a second church which had been organized, in his absence, by Father C.B. Andrews, who had come to the Islands in 1844. 7) Andrews started Mauna Olu Girl's School. 8) Andrews applied for and received from Lot Kamehameh the first charter for Makawao Church. The charter was written to N.F. Sayer, Gustavus M. Spencer, and Thomas H. Hobron and their successors. The first deed issued for Makawao Church by the future King Kamehameha V was dated April 20, 1861. 9) The first church was built at the present location of Makawao cemetery, the earliest graves being in the church yard. The building was dedicated in March 1861 and used until 1889, and remained on this site until 1900. 10) Amoung the first members of Makawao Church were Henry Perrine Baldwin and his wife Emily (Alexander) who lived in a home referred to by the family as "Sunnyside." Baldwin played the church organ for the regular services. 11) As a partner with his brother-in-law, Samuel Alexander, Baldwin began sugar cane growing and saw the need for more water in Makawao. During a period of extreme draught he knelt and prayed and promised God that if the plantaion were saved he would always return a portion of his earnings for God's work. The rains came and Baldwin kept his promise, helping churches and schools on Maui, and the settlement at Kalaupapa, Molokai. 12) In 1876 Baldwin joined with Father Green, Spencer, and Rev. James Alexander to apply for a second church charter under the name of "The Foreign Religious Society of Makawao." Alexander was hired to help carry the activities of the church prior to Father Green's death on January 5, 1878 at age 82. 13) 1878-1885 Rev. Rouse was pastor. 14) Rev. Lounsberry was pastor for 1 year 15) 1886-1893 Rev. T. H. Gullick was pastor 16) 1889 a new wood framed church was built in upper Paia and dedicated on March 10, 1889. It was built on the original Paliuli Mill foundation. The Mill had been closed since 1880. Baldwin donated the land. 17) The Makawao Religious society members, with Baldwin and hits family built a new church at Haiku, formed the first "aldies Aid Society" and erected the "Paia Community House" adjacent to the church. 18) 1894-1921 Revs. Edward G. Beckwith, William Rice, B. V. Bazata, E. B. Turner, R. B. Dodge, and A. Craig Bowdish served as pastors. 19) 1911 Henry Perrine Baldwin died and his heirs decided to erect a new church in his memory. 20) 1917 the new stone church was dedicated on September 2 on the same location. William H. Dickey, a local architect designed it. 21) 1921-1925 Rev. Augustine Jones was pastor. 22) Rev. W. E. Rowan (Methodist from Canada) then served 20 years. 23) 1938 earthquake didn't damage the church but shook the Community House off it's foundation. 24) 1945-1970 Revs. C.D. Imbrie, Augustus H. Griffing, Dr. William Fry, Dr. Hudson Pitman, B. Ross Cleeland, Dean Goebel, Lawrence Sellars and Neil Swanson served as pastors. From Maui News Hawaiian Mission Sesquicentennial Edition 11 Apr 1970, p.8, "From Girl's Seminary To 4-Year College" 1) Most of the details of Mauna Olu's early years have been preserved in a booklet titled "The story of Maunaolu Seminary." written in 1929 by Charlotte L. Turner, a former teacher their. 2) In 1861 Rev. and Mrs. C.B. Andrews purchased a piece of land above Makawao, near Pookela Church and established a "Home School" for Hawaiian girls. Mrs. Andrews was continually in ill health and when she died in 1862, other missionaries came to help. 3) 1862 Among those who came to help were Rev. and Mrs. Porter Green and his sister Miss Mary Green. She was so impressed with the school's setting that she began writing "Maunaolu" (meaning "pleasant mountain") on her letter heads. Informally the term Maunaolou Seminary became more commonly used than Home School. 4) 1869 the Home School was destroyed by fire. 5) Andrews return to the United States, married his first wife's sister, and returned to Maui to rebuild. 6) 1871 a new 2 story building was built, but lacked furniture. The staff was Andrews, his wife, and a new teacher Miss Helen Carpenter, a graduate of Mt. Holyoke (Mass.) Female Seminary. 7) 1874 Miss Carpenter suceeded Andrews as principal. Wanting to model the school after her alma mater she changed the name to East Maui Female Seminary. But the name didn't stick. 8) 1879 nearly all the students were taken home due to a measles epidemic. 9) 1881 the school was quarantined due to small pox. 10) 1883 enrollment was up to 100. 11) 1885 Miss Carpenter resigned due to poor health returning to the mainland. 12) 1887 Miss Carpenter returned and remained as principal until 1891. 13) 1898 Maunaolu again was destoyed by fire. The principal was Miss Mary Alexander who away attending a dinner in Wailuku. She found new quarters at the old Haleakala Government School. 14) 1900 A new large building was built at Sunnyside in upper Paia. Henry Perrine Baldwin gave the money for the construction. It was suggested to name it "Baldwin Hall" but he insisted that he loved the old name of Maunaolu. The Hawaiians call this place puu Makani (Windy Hill). 15) 1905 had 75 students ages 7 to 12. The first graduation was this year with 6 graduates. 16) Little is written about the school between 1929 and 1942 when the military took over the building for use as a hospital during WWII. After the war the buildings stood vacant. 17) 1950 the Hawaiian Evangelical Association opened Maunaolu as a junior college. 18) 1953 K.C. Leebrick became president and in 1955 he sought it's independence. He served as president until 1967. 19) The Dr. Cummins E. Speakman expanded it and is seeking accreditation as a four-year college of liberal arts. The name has changed to Mauna Olu. From Hawaii 1900 Soundex G650 Many Green's so only listed if Head b. HI, or <1850 or on Maui. Green, Harriet 1837 HI Honolulu, Oahu (Jonathan's son's wife) Wilcox, May 1865 HI Henry 1866 HI Caroline 1870 HI Rhoda 1872 HI Emmeline 1877 HI Green, John 1840 HI Honolulu, Oahu (with 2 Thomas lodgers) Green, John J. 1859 CT Honolulu, Oahu Sarah E. 1863 NH A. J. 1885 CA M. L. 1887 HI Green, Joseph 1882 HI Honolulu, Oahu (s.l. of Kilawea) Green, Kealeaha 1883 HI in Honolulu, Oahu (with Kilawea) Green, Mary E. 1832 HI lodger Honolulu (with McClellan) Green, Samuel 1856 ME Honolulu, Oahu Abbie 1863 HI Alice S. 1885 HI Edward D. 1886 HI Lowell, Mary Jane 1815 ME (M) Green, William 1857 HI Hamakua, Hawaii Pina 1859 HI William 1880 HI Elizabeth 1895 HI From Descendants of Joseph Greene, 1894, Frank L. Greene (Thanks to Jo Orvik who voluntarily did the look up in this book for me) This work is primarily a male line genealogy of the descendants of a John Greene who settled in the Kingston, RI area about 1639. The Joseph mentioned in the title was a grandson of John. Joel Munsell's Sons. Albany, NY. 1894. In section on "OTHER LINES OF GREENES AND DETACHED FAMILIES." From the records of Preston, Conn., Beriah Greene b. Nov. 22, 1774 Norwich, Conn. m. Dec. 31, 1793 Preston, Conn. to Elizabeth Smith, b. March 3, 1771 Preston , (dau. of Jonathan (b. Jan. 24, 1746) and Hannah (Witter) (b. May 26, 1750)) d. March 27, 1846 Twinsburg, Ohio ca. 1830 Moved from Pawlet to Twinsburg, O. d. Jan. 21, 1867 Twinsburg, Ohio Beriah had a brother, Russell, who d. June 9, 1861 Rochester, N. Y. Children of Beriah and Elizabeth: I. Beriah Jr., b. March 24, 1795. II. Jonathan Smith, b. (???). (See below) III. Mrs. Eliza Conant, b. Oct. 24, 1798; d. in Bedford, O.,Mar. 27, 1877. IV. Mrs. Emily Long, d. in Rutland, Vt., Aug. 10, 1830, V. Laura, b. Apr. 2, 1805; d. in Twinsburg, O., Mar.30, 1878, unm. VI. Rhoda, b. March 8, 1811; d. in Twinsburg Feb. 21, 1885, unm. Rev. Beriah Green, (This is the Beriah Green referred to in Hollister's History of Pawlet, Vt., he having settled there in 1810.) b. March 24, 1795, Preston, Conn. m1. Jan. 21, 1821, Marcia Deming, of Middlebury d. March 31, 1826; m2. Aug. 30, 1826, Daraxa Foote, of Middlebury. d. May 4, 1874, Whitesboro. 1819 graduated from Middlebury College, Vt., then attended the Andover Theological Seminary. then pastor at Brandon, Vt., and Kennebunk, Me.; held the chair of Sacred Literature in the Theo. Sem. of Western Reserve Col., Hudson, O., 1833 became President of Oneida Institute, Whitesboro, N. Y. Children of Beriah Green and Marcia Deming: I. Samuel W., b. May 9, 1822; m. Cornelia S. Wilcox, dau. of Reuben, of Whitesboro, and has resided in Brooklyn, N.Y., for many years. Has a large family. II. Ann Parker, b. Jan. 18, 1824; m. Stanley P. Hough, and d. in Whitesboro June 22, 1844. Children of Beriah Green and Daraxa Foote: III. Marcia Deming, b. June 21, 1827; m. J. Deloss Underwood. IV. Eliza Merrill, b. Mar. 10, 1829. V. Jonathan Smith, b. Apr. 2, 1831; m. Emily B. Hunt. VI. Mary Clark, b. Feb. 23, 1833; m. John Seward Wright. VII. Charles Stuart, b. Aug. 25, 1835; m. Celina A. Church. VIII.Ruth Ann, b. Oct. 29, 1837; m. David Williams. IX. Clara Foote, b. May 8, 1843; m. Wm. J. Weeks. Rev. Jonathan Smith Green (of Beriah Sen.), m1. 1827 Theodosia Arnold, d. Sandwich Islands as a missionary, m2. Asenath Spring, of Providence, R. I., and returned to the Islands. Children by Jonathan S. Green and Theodosia Arnold: I. Joseph Porter. II. Mary E. Children by Jonathan S. Green and Asenath Spring: III. Frank, now in business in Providence. IV. Laura, living in Sandwich Islands. So: Parents of Johnathan S. Green were: Beriah GREEN 1774 Norwich, Conn.-1867 Pawlet, Twinsburg, OH m. 1793 Preston, Conn. to Elizabeth Smith 1771 Preston-1846 Twinsburg, OH dau. of Jonathan SMITH 1746- and Hannah WITTER 1750- Lived in Pawlet ca. 1830 moved to Twinsburg, OH Children: Beriah Jr.(Rev.)1795-1874 Whitesboro, NY m1.M.DEMMING, m2.D.FOOTE Jonathan Smith, (See above) Eliza 1798-1877 Bedford, OH, m. ____ CONANT Emily -1830 Rutland, VT, m. ____ LONG Laura 1805-1878 Twinsburg, OH Rhoda 1811-1885 Twinsburg, OH Full Context of Connecticut Marriages to 1800 Early Connecticut Marriages: Seventh Book Preston. From Fair Haven Church Records, page 45 (Congregational Church) Beriah Green & Elizabeth Smith, Dec. 31, 1793 From HEADS OF FAMILIES AT THE FIRST CENSUS OF THE UNITED STATES TAKEN IN THE YEAR 1790 VERMONT WINDSOR COUNTY. BARNARD TOWN Name of head of family: Green, Beriah Free white males of 16 years and upward, including heads of families: 5 Free white males under 16 years: 2 Free white females, including heads of families: 4 From Census Records 1790 GREEN BERIAH Windsor County VT 058 05 02 04 00 00 1800 GREEN BERIAH Windsor County VT Barnard 1800 GREEN BERIAH New London County, CT., 773 20010-10010-00 1810 GREEN BERIAH Rutland County VT 164 Brandon 1810 GREEN BERIAH Rutland County VT 118 Pawlet 1820 GREEN BERIAH Rutland County VT 243 Pawlet 1840 GREEN BERIAH Summit County OH 323 Twinsburg Township Some anlysis on places where the Beriah Green's lived. Beriah GREEN 1752-1819, was in Guilford, CT b.1752, then Pomfret and Woodstock, CT before 1776, then Barnard, VT, then to Brandon, VT by 1810 until 1819. I suspect the following are his. 1790 Windsor County VT Barnard 058 05 02 04 00 00 1800 Windsor County VT Barnard 1810 Rutland County VT 164 Brandon Beriah GREEN 1774-1865, was in Norwich,CT b.1774- , Preston,CT m.1793, Pawlet -1830, Twinsburg,OH 1830-1865. I suspect the following are his. 1790 he would have only been 16. 1800 New London County, CT., 773 20010-10010-00 1810 Rutland County VT 118 Pawlet 1820 Rutland County VT 243 Pawlet 1840 Summit County OH 323 Twinsburg Township 1850 Where was he? OH? 1860 Where was he? OH? Beriah GREEN 1795-1874, was in Preston, CT b.1795, Middlebury,VT grad 1819, Andover,MA 1819-21, East Lyme, CT 1821-22, Brandon, VT 1823-29 as pastor, Kennebunk,ME 1829-30 pastor, then Hudson, OH 1830-33, then Whitesboro, NY 1833-1874. I doubt any of the above census records are his. 1810 he would have only been 15. 1820 Where was he? MA? 1830 Where was he? ME or OH? 1840 Where was he? NY? 1850 Where was he? NY? 1860 Where was he? NY? 1870 Where was he? NY? Possible earlier Beriah GREENs - mixed sources 1) BG m. Anne Aikens b.1754 -unplaced at this time. dau of Solomon Aikens (1725-1806) and Dorcas Whitcomb (1729-1803) 2) BG b.1740-1755 of Stonington, a cabinet maker, carpenter, sailor. 3) BG 1774-1865 b.near Stonington or Norwich, a cabinet maker of Preston, Lebanon, Windham, Lisbon, Randolph, VT, Pawlet, VT, Twinsburg, OH, m. Elizabeth Smith (1771-1840), only dau. of Jonathan Smith and "thought to be a 6th gen desc of William Brewster of the Mayflower". 4) BG 1793- b.Preston, an abolitionist My Jonathan is the son of BG 1774-1865. Jonathan names his first son Beriah 1829-1829 but he died as an infant. One line of Beriah GREENs from John Baker, 1 Beriah Green - 1781 +Rachel Chittenden 1732 - ....... 2 Beriah Green 1752 - ....... +Mary Adams ............... 3 Beriah Green 1774 - 1865 ............... +Elizabeth Smith ....................... 4 Beriah Green, Rev.1795 - 1874 ....................... +Daraxa Foote 1797 - 1885 ............................... 5 Marcia Deming Green 1827 - 1901 --JB's line ............................... +John DeLoss Underwood 1817 - 1855 ............................... 5 Samuel Green ............................... 5 Charles Stuart Green 1835 - ............................... 5 Elizabeth Green ............................... 5 Jonathan Green ............................... 5 Mary Green ............................... 5 Ruth Green 1837 - ............................... 5 Clara Green 1843 - ....................... 4 Jonathan Green 1796 - ....................... 4 Laura Green ....................... 4 Rhoda Green ............... 3 Russell Green Another line of Beriah GREENs From Theodore P. Wright, mailto:WRIGHT15@JUNO.COM or mailto:TEDWRIGHT@PRODIGY.NET Beriah Green m. Rachel Chittenden (Might he be the one who died at age 45 as a prisoner of the British as reported in Norwich, CT) father of: Lt.Beriah Green b. 4 July 1752 Guilford, CT, d. 24 Jan 1819, Brandon VT m1. Mary Russell (1748-1835, Rochester NY). bef.1776 they lived in Pomfret and Woodstock CT served as a soldier in Rev. War. maybe m2. 10 December 1781 (bigamous?) Anna Atkins (b.1754 in Hardwick Mass) lived Barnard VT, then by 1810 in Brandon Vt. (which wife did he live with?) d. Brandon, VT Mary then lived with her 2nd son, Russell, in Rochester, N.Y Mary's dau. Anna Goss survived to adulthood maybe father of: Beriah (H.?) Green, b. 22 Nov. 1774 Norwich, CT, d. 25 Jan. 1867 Twinsburg, Ohio m. 31 Dec. 1793 Preston, CT Elizabeth Smith b. 3 March 1771 Preston CT, d.27 March 1846 Twinsburg,Ohio. dau. of Jonathan Smith Jr. (1746-1840) and Hannah Witter (1750-1823). A descendant of Elder William Brewster of the Mayflower. 1793-1795 lived Preston, CT 1796-1800 Lebanon, CT 1800-1805 Hanover, CT 1805-1810 Randolph, VT 1810-after 1830 Paulet, VT Then to Twinsburg, Ohio He was a cabinet maker and house painter. father of: Rev. Beriah Green (1795-1874) of Whiteboro, N.Y. father of: Mary Clark Green (1833-1914) m. John Seward Wright (l832-1885) of Medford, Mass. Another possible source: The History of Woodstock, Connecticut, 1935, C. W. Bowen, Plimpton Press 8 Vols, only 150 printed. Available at NEHGS Library, Call No. F/104/W9/B67. For Green(e) from Killingly and Thompson, Windham Co., CT see v.6, pp.54-96. Need help with GREEN in CT, MA, and HI, OR. Who were his parents and siblings? Want to trace and contact descendants. Any help would be appreciated. James R. Davis, 6708 Austin Way, Sacramento, CA 95823 (916)-393-9186

JRD's Surname Index ... Hawaiian Missionaries ...
Prepared: 11/13/98. . Updated 07/25/01.
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