It was 1832 that first Japanese people landed onto Waialua, North Shore of Oahu in Hawaii, known for surfing and shave ice. The four Japanese sailors drifted ashore in Waialua bay, Haleiwa offshore. Afterward the sugar industry flourished and Japanese people such as Gannen-mono (labors who went to Hawaii in the first year of Meiji Era, 1868) and the Kanyaku imin (contract laborer immigrants sponsored by Japanese and Hawaiian government) engaged in sugar manufacturing companies, but still there were a few Japanese who lived in Waialua. It was after around 1898 - 1900 when numerous Japanese people moved in Waialua. It was the time that the rail between Honolulu and Waialua was established and a large-scale modern sugar manufacturing company, Waialua Agricultural Company (WACO), and Haleiwa Hotel in the purpose of the resort were developed. The out-of-the-way village, Waialua, drew attention as the last frontier in Oahu and a lot of Japanese labors and merchants moved and developed the district. This digital photographic magazine was created by tracing back to their history. It includes the materials and information from interviewing the Japanese people and the Japanese diaspora who lived there. This shows how these Japanese inhabitants of this village developed the district and its culture until the prewar period.