Donations, 2017 and beyond.

Featured

Aloha all,

I have been asked where donations for this blog should be sent. I am not asking for money. I am just doing this blog on the side when time permits. What would be worthwhile is if you think the posts are worth anything to anyone you know, to pass it on, whether by reposting them electronically on Facebook, Twitter, your own blog, or by email; or printing them and handing them off; or the old-fashioned way, by talking about them.

However, if you indeed want to make donations, please consider making them to the Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum, Library and Archives! They hold much of the newspapers that I get my information from. They also are the caretakers of journals and letters and books containing historical information that cannot be found anywhere else. Do not forget to designate that your gift is to go to the Library and Archives.

Mahalo,
http://www.nupepa-hawaii.com

Hawaiian Flag Badges, 1893.

HAWAII FOREVER!!

HAWAIIAN

FLAG BADGES

—IN—

Gold and Colored Enamel!

Come early and secure one before they are all gone.

THOS. LINDSAY,

Jeweler.

McINERNY BLOCK, – – FORT STREET.

(Daily Bulletin, 8/28/1893, p. 3)

DailyBulletin_8_28_1893_3.png

The Daily Bulletin, Volume VI, Number 815, Page 3. August 28, 1893.

Advertisements

I wonder if any of these golden Hawaiian flag badges still survive, 1893.

GOLDEN HAWAIIAN FLAGS.

We saw beautiful new Golden Hawaiian Flags at the jewelry store of Mr. T. Linday [Lindsay], on Fort Street, upland of the store of Mr. McInerny [Mr. Makinane]. It is most beautiful and reasonable in price. O those of Patriotic hearts, you must go get one at once, lest they run out first, for there are not many.

(Hawaii Holomua, 6/2/1893, p. 2)

HawaiiHolomua_6_2_1893_2.png

Hawaii Holomua, Buke III, Helu 234, Aoao 2. Iune 2, 1893.

The Hawaiian flag in British waters, 1853.

A Maritime Novelty.—The arrival of the Hawaiian brig Magdalia, Capt. Taber, exhibited quite a Fourth of July novelty in our harbor. It was the first time that the royal flag of the far-off kingdom in the Pacific had ever been displayed in these waters, and a very good-looking flag it is, blending the main features of the American, British, and French national colors. The union is a mixture of St. George’s cross with some other devices which we do not understand, and look at a casual view almost identical with that of the British flag, while the body of the Kanaka ensign shows eight stripes, alternately of white, blue, and red; and, as it flung its folds to the breeze it seemed an appropriate emblem of independence, and a fitting accompaniment of our own rejoicings on the glorious day we were celebrating. Continue reading

Prince Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole and the Ahahui Kamehameha, 1922.

THE HEAVENLY ONE, CHIEF JONAH KUHIO KALANIANAOLE AND THE AHAHUI KAMEHAMEHA.

With the departing of this life by the Heavenly One, Alii Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole as his spirit glided off to the world of eternal rest, he left behind monuments for the Hawaiian lahui to remember for many years to come.

During his lifetime, over the many years gone by, his good and upright character was always seen through the works that he carried out for the good of all. It is something familiar to all that knew him.

One of the monuments he left behind is the Ahahui Kamehameha. Continue reading

On the birthplace of Prince Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole, 1924.

THE AHAHUI KAMEHAMEHA SECURES THE BIRTHPLACE OF KUHIO

From the Advertiser bureau on Kauai we received news that clarifies a memo from the Ahahui Kaumualii to that office, the branch of the Ahahui Kamehameha on Kauai, pertaining to the agreement by the board of directors of the McBryde Sugar Company to sell to that association the place where Prince Kuhio was born at Koloa, Kauai. Continue reading

Kahuna lapaau and the law, 1886.

AN ACT

To Regulate the Hawaiian Board of Health.

Be it enacted by the King and the Legislative Assembly of the Hawaiian Islands in the Legislature of the Kingdom Assembled:

Section 1. His Majesty the King shall appoint five native Hawaiians to be a Hawaiian Board of Health, and His Majesty the King shall appoint one of them to be President of said Board, and all of said Board shall be persons skilled in the practice of native medicine, of good character, and they shall serve during the King’s pleasure.

Section 2. It shall be the duty of said Hawaiian Board of Health to hear all applications made by native Hawaiians who wish to practice native medicine in this Kingdom for the cure of any kind of disease, or for the cure of chronic diseases or hereditary diseases, or for the cure of broken bones.

Section 3. Said Board, or a majority thereof, shall give to each applicant a certificate certifying to the Minister of the Interior the qualification of the applicant to practice native medicine in any kind of disease, or for the treatment of chronic disease or hereditary diseases, of the cure of broken bones, as may be stated in the application.

Section 4. The Minister of the Interior shall grant on the order of the said Board a license to any applicant who has received a certificate of his qualification to practice medicine in any kind of disease, upon receiving twenty dollars.

Section 5. Every person so licensed to practice medicine, as in Section 4 of this Act specified, shall keep records of his practice of medicine, and shall enter correctly in such records all the business done by him. Any person who shall practice hoomanamana, hoopiopio, anaana, or hoounauna, shall have his license cancelled immediately. Continue reading