There are two points of view on Hong Kong hotelling—those that prefer Kowloon and those that prefer Hong Kong Island.
By day you'll be coerced to hike "the Peak" (I like the tram, thank you) for a quiet view of Kowloon.
Across the harbour lay the British mainland possession, Kowloon, to which we paid an amusing visit.
As they got closer to downtown Kowloon, however, Chinese predominated, with only a sprinkling of what were evidently Englishmen.
The station was thronged with people waiting for the Kowloon express.
He drove them to the Kowloon ferry, but suggested that they take a walla-walla in view of their disreputable appearance.
First-, second- and third-class cars are used on the railway line running from Kowloon to Canton.
The city retains its former name, Kowloon, but its business facilities are all under English management.
As the steamer comes to rest on the mainland side at Kowloon Wharf we must take a ferry over to the city.
This addition to Hong Kong is called Kowloon, and it has residential districts that range well into the hinterland.