Mrs. Gummer’s School.—On Monday last an examination of Mrs. Gummer’s scholars took place at the residence of Stephen Reynolds, Esquire, Consul for the city of Bremen. This gentleman has for years distinguished himself as the active benefactor of children belonging to the class familiarly known as half-castes. It was he who first suggested the idea of a school to Mrs. Gummer, in which children of that class and of whites should be received indiscriminately. The preliminary difficulties to its establishment were overcome, mainly, through his exertions and the perseverance of Mrs. Gummer. Continue reading
Death.—S. Reynolds, Esq., that being Lanai, has died at his place of birth, near Boston, U. S.
(Hae Hawaii, 9/23/1857, p. 101)
Ka Hae Hawaii, Buke 2, Ano Hou—Helu 26, Aoao 101. Sepatemaba 23, 1857.
Lanai [Stephen Reynolds, Esq.] returned to his homeland, and he is living there with his friends and his children. Lanai is healthy except his slight insanity is not gone.
(Hae Hawaii, 11/12/1856, p. 146)
Ka Hae Hawaii, Buke I, Helu 37, Aoao 146. Novemaba 12, 1856.
[Found under: “KA MOOLELO O NA KAMEHAMEHA.”]
When King Liholiho resided in Honolulu, there was an increase of haole living in Honolulu at that time; some were of high standing, some were ship captains, some were traders, and some had shops. The haole living there at the time were: Jones Aluli, Mister Parker [Mikapako], Stephen Reynolds [Lanai], Continue reading
Funeral service.—We were informed that their will be a service over the remains of Edward Keliikue Reynolds (Lanai,) at 4 o’clock in the afternoon of this coming Sunday. The procession will begin from the church at Polelewa.
Returned.—With the arrival of the letter-carrying ship of ours, the Comet, this past Sunday, a number of haole familiar to us have returned; also returning aboard it was Henry Thompson (Kamikana) of the bar of Hawaii nei, Continue reading