Song for the Restoration of the Kingdom, 1843.

In just a few days it will be 176 years since the restoration of the kingdom.

nupepa

MELE HOI HOU ANA.

(Leo, ‘E Ola ke Alii i ke Akua.’)

1.  E ko makou alii!
Mahalo ‘ka moi,
I keia la!
E mau kou ola nei!
E mau kou aupuni!
No na hanauna hoi,
I oni paa.

2.  Nani! ka inoa maikai!
Me kona aina nae!
Toma ke koa!
Mahalo ‘kou maikai,
Kou wikiwiki mai!
Maluna o ke kai,
E kuu ‘na pau!

3.  Hiilani i ke Lii!
Iehova ka Moi,
E hapai no;
Nui ke kupinai!
Nui ke mele nae!
I mau ka pomaikai
Ia oe no.

Honolulu, Oahu, Iulai 31, 1843.

(Nonanona, 9/5/1843, p. 44)

MELE HOI HOU ANA. Ka Nonanona, Buke 3, Pepa 8, Aoao 44. Sepatemaba 5, 1843.

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Death of Dr. Beratz / Dr. Beraz, 1872.

Melancholy Death of Dr. Beraz.—By the arrival yesterday of the Nettie Merrill from Lahaina, intelligence was received of the finding on Tuesday morning last, of the dead body of Dr. H. Beraz, a much esteemed German physician residing on East Maui, under circumstances that indicate that he was either drowned in crossing the gulch of Kapia, orthat he had met with foul play.  A letter from an intelligent native, Mr. Aholo, relates the following circumstances: Continue reading

German naturalist Dr. Beratz sees Maunakea, 1870.

[Found under: “A European Traveler’s Account of a Trip over Hawaii.”]

[“]On our ascent to the top of  Mauna Kea, we visited the little lake called Waiau, situated at an elevation of circa 12,000 feet, in a depression formed between the numerous snow covered peaks of the mountain. The lake was covered over with a crust of ice, two to three inches thick, but not strong enough to skate upon. To find ice in the tropics strikes the traveler with surprise, and here we feel inclined to play with it like children. Continue reading