Theresa Owana Wilcox Belliveau and the Estate of Pauahi and Liliuokalani, 1918.

FIGHTING OVER THE ESTATE OF PAUAHI

Honolulu, Dec. 29—Perhaps it is because the desires of Mrs. Owana Wilcox Beleveu [Belliveau] were not appeased over the estate of Queen Liliuokalani that here she is fighting over the estate of the Aliiwahine Pauahi and she is trying to find a way to break the Will, as if she is related to Chiefess Pauahi. What does she expect by starting all of this?

It is heard that she is looking for an attorney on her side to break the Will of Princess Pauahi, and the money to be dedicated to Educate the boys and girls of the Hawaiian Lahui. Something that will result through this action by this woman is the dishonor to the name of Hawaiians, and this improper action will be something reported in other lands. When they find out about  this, Hawaiians will definitely not approve of this deceitful act.

(Aloha Aina, 1/3/1918, p. 2)

E HAKAKA ANA I KA WAIWAI O PAUAHI

Ka Hoku o Hawaii, Buke 12, Helu 32, Aoao 2. Ianuari 3, 1918.

James Kekela reports from Tahiti, 1890.

NEWS FROM THE ISLANDS IN THE SOUTH.

The letter below is by Rev. James Kekela to Dr. C. M. Hyde, and we were given permission to publish it.

Papeete, August 6, 1890.

Rev. C. M. Hyde,

Much aloha to you and your wife, and your children. It has been a long time that we have not associated through letters. All of us Hawaiian Missionaries are in good health here in the Archipelago of Nuuhiwa, except for the wife of S. Kauwealoha, she is somewhat weak and frail; she was like this for the past four months, but she has gotten a little better now; I saw them in Uapou during the first week of this past July.

I am here these days in Papeete to fetch her (my youngest daughter) to bring her back to be a teacher at the French language school in Hivaoa for the Nuuhiwa girls. This daughter of ours has been living in Tahiti for 4 years and she is prepared to teach the French language. She was approved by the teachers and the French government officials here in Tahiti. In the last days of June, I left Puamau and travelled to Nuuhiwa and reached there, where the boat [? kusie] had left for Tahiti, and I went for a bit to Uapou to meet with S. Kauwealoha them for a whole week and returned to Taiohae in Nuuhiwa to wait for the ship from California.

July 29, I left Taiohae and left for Tahiti, on the 2nd of August I reached Papeete after a four days’ trip, and I am living here these days, waiting for a boat to go to Nuuhiwa. I met with the French Protestant [Pelosetane] missionary teachers in Papeete, Mr. Verenie and his wife, the pastor for the kamaaina, and they have a fine church, and they had me give a sermon on the Sabbath. They were very happy to hear about the works of God in the Archipelago of Nuuhiwa and Hawaii and the land of Micronesia [Maikonisia]. As for here in the archipelago of Tahiti, this was the first islands to hear the gospel of Jesus. Continue reading