“What always carries the crowd away,” 1893 / today / forevermore.

Kaulana no!

nupepa

WHAT THEY SING.

What Always Carries the Crowd Away.

The patriotic song, “Kaulana na Pua o Hawaii,” composed and sung by the Hawaiian National Band at their concerts, has been put into English by “Makee Aupuni”:

Standing by our native land
Are we sons of Hawaii nei,
Daring a false and treacherous band,
Whose minions come from o’er the sea.

Responds our hearts from isle to isle,
Resolved to die before we yield,
Our ancient birthright ne’er defile,
We’ll spill our blood on freedom’s shield.

Responds Hawaii of Keawe
To farthest sands of green Mano,
Piilani’s land, and Kakuhihewa’s sand,
Shall witness that we face the foe.

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Strangling Hands upon a Nation’s Throat. 1897.

STRANGLING HANDS UPON A NATION’S THROAT.

[This is the famous article by Miriam Michelson who went to Hilo and wrote of an anti-annexation petition drive held there.]

(San Francisco Call, 9/30/1897, pp. 1–3.)

http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1897-09-30/ed-1/seq-1/

http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1897-09-30/ed-1/seq-2/

http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1897-09-30/ed-1/seq-3/

Danger, 1920.

GORED BY A BULL AND BARELY SURVIVED

At Wailuku, Maui, the Life of the Dairy Manager of the Wailuku Sugar Plantation was Spared
HIS PARTNER TRIED TO SAVE HIS LIFE
Help Came Just in Time So that He Would Not Become a Victim of the Bull

At Wailuku, Maui, on Tuesday of last week, according to news sent to the Advertiser newspaper, Mr. P. W. Eichenger met with an accident, being gored by a bull; and yet he was lucky that he was alive, because help came just in time. Continue reading

Death of Mrs. Rebecca Haliimaile Pinao, 1917.

IN APPRECIATION

O Mr. Editor of the Kuokoa:—Please allow me some room for this. To all friend and intimates who gave their gifts of flowers, who stayed up with me and the family night and day while the body of our beloved Mrs. Rebecca Haliimaile Pinao was in repose, Continue reading

Samuel K. Pinao dies of the flu, 1920.

SAMUEL K. PINAO WAS A VICTIM OF THE FLU.

After a sickness of only a week, Samuel K. Pinao of Lota Lane, Kalihi, left this life, at three o’clock in the afternoon on this past Sunday, in the Pa Ola Hospital in Kapalama because of the flu. At 3:30 in  the afternoon of this past Monday, his services were held in the mortuary of Mr. Williams on Nuuanu Street. Continue reading