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In Hawaii, Mary recalls being worried about the way the people looked at them. Being Koreans among many Americans in the neighborhood, they were looked at as if they were aliens. The father tried to explain that the American missionaries were treated the same in Korea and hence it is as if they deserved to be treated as such. These experiences represent the deeply rooted racial prejudice that have been there in many regions in America and how they come back to affect the relationship between people and their perception of one another. The experiences however made the family uncomfortable in Hawaii, and they moved to Riverside, California where several other Korean families had settled (Lee, p. 26).
In Riverside, there was less of the racial prejudice since some Korean had settled there before. This however did not mean that the families had a smooth assimilation into the American society. The father started working in a citrus farm and preaching at a church in Riverside. This kind of labor was not enough any longer to feed a growing family in a new neighborhood. The mother was also to get involved in cooking for the workers and get some few coins for the family. Later, even the children, Mary and her brother were to get involved. The agricultural labor for the immigrants proved to be inefficient. However, having been through racial prejudice, the family was determined to survive at all cost.
Moving further to the mainland, the family was getting used to the hardships of living as immigrants in America. However, they were able, although for a moment to experience the American way of living when they moved to a bigger house with electricity and water in Claremont. They were however quick to realize that as immigrants with no dependable sources of income, they could hardly afford such a life. They had to move yet again to even a smaller house (Lee, p. 15).
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