Six years later, Mary’s husband John K. Naone dies, 1906.

J. K. NAONE HAS PASSED ON.

On the 8th of this month, like a their in the night, the hand of death which has no compassion visited the home of John K. Naone, at Pauoa, Honolulu nei, and snatched away the spirit of the bodily abode of John K. Naone, at 64 years old 11 months and 7 days of life, and left behind dust to dust.

John K. Naone was the last child of Pastor Naone [Pilipo Naone] and Pele, his first wife. Hao was the first child, Hama, Daniela, and Meli, were the elder siblings of the one who passed on. He was born on the 31st of January 1841, at Pauoa, and he was educated at the Royal School of Kahehuna. He was married to Mele Ahia [Mary Ahia], but they had not children.

He was the head of the prison for some years, and a tax collector for the Ewa District for some years.

During the time of the Kamehamehas, he joined the guards, and he was a lieutenant in the Princeʻs Own Guards [ka pualikoa Prince Own], and he was a rifleman for that company.

He was a member of the Kawaiahao Church, and was in the choir for a number of years. He was a very skilled painter, and it is in that profession which he kept at until he grew weak and put it aside. Continue reading

Repost of the announcement attributed to Mrs. Maule of Waihee, 1893.

Mistaken.—I am the one whose name appears below, I show myself before the public, that I signed the aloha aina paper was not right; being that I signed my name without being explained what makes aloha aina right. And being that it was made clear to me the good and the benefits of annexation, with it right and correct in my understanding. Continue reading

Mrs. Maule of Waihee protests, 1893.

DON’T BE DECEIVED.

Please give me some tolerance, O Editor, and publicize this: in the Kuokoa newspaper of the 6th of May, 1893, page two, they announce with the title—”Mistaken [Kuhihewa].” And within that it proclaims to the public that it was I who put out that announcement pertaining to me putting my signature to the things dealing with annexation with the United States of America and about Aloha Aina. Continue reading

Mrs. Elizabeth Kahele Nahaolelua to return home, 1897.

RETURNING.

Aboard the Australia of this past Tuesday, there was a letter received by the family and friends of Mrs. Kahele Nahaolelua, Queen Liliuokalani’s lady-in-waiting [mea lawelawe], on Her [the Queen’s] voyage to seek what is right for Her people, who is staying in Washington; saying that she [Nahaolelua] is returning because of her illness, Continue reading

Kamehameha II and Kamamalu return aboard the British ship Blonde on May 4, 1825.

Remembrances.

On the 22nd of May in the year 1824, King Liholiho and his attendants landed in Portsmouth, England. On the 26th [of May] of that same year, Kaumualii, the King of Kauai, died at Honolulu, and Lahaina is where he was buried. Continue reading

On earth day, a mele for Kamehameha III attributed to Kamehameha II, 1866.

[Found under “No Kalani ‘Kauikeaouli Kamehameha III.'”]

O hanau ka Honua a mole ka honua,
O kokolo ke aa ka weli o ka honua,
O lani weli ka honua o lani Ii,
O holo pu ka mole o uina ke aa,
O hale Kaopulewa ka honua,
O Palinuu ka honua akea ka honua,
O honua ku o honua noho ka honua,
O honua lewa o honua paa ka honua,
Ka honua ilalo,—ilalo nuu ka honua,
O honua a “Kea,” na kea ka honua,
O honua a “Papa,” na Papa ka honua,
O ka hiapo honua a Papa i hanau,
Oia ho—i, o ka honu—a, hanau ka honua,
O ka honua la hoi auanei ko lalo nei la,
Owai la hoi auanei ko luna la?
Owai la, o ka po, aia—aia hoi ha,
“Pala kiohoa i ku ua ka pua koa,
Puai aweawe ula i ka laau,
I ena mai i ke aha kauka huna
I ku puupuu no i ke Kuahine,
Kahe koko koko iole ka ua i ke kula,
Mala ka ili mala wale o ka ilima,
I ka powa haalele ia e ka La,
He oki ua ka hau opu o Kalena,
Ku i ka hono o Lihue newa ka pua—e,
E aloha—e. Continue reading

Kamehameha School’s first Founder’s Day held in gymnasium at 3:30 p.m., December 19, 1888.

KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOL.

First Celebration of Founder’s Day—Interesting Exercises.

There was a fair gathering at the Kamehameha School on Wednesday afternoon, the occasion being the first observance of Founder’s Day, the birthday anniversary of the late Mrs. Bernice Pauahi Bishop, by whose munificent bequest the institution was founded. The exercises were held in the gymnasium and the following invited guests were present: H. R. H. Princess Liliuokalani attended by Mrs. J. O. Carter, Hon. C. R. Bishop, Rev. C. M. Hyde, D. D., and Mrs. Hyde, Rev. E. G. Beckwith, D. D., Rev. W. C. Merritt and Mrs. Merritt, Lieut. Crawford, U. S. N., Mrs. W. B. Oleson, Hon. W. F. Allen and Mrs. Allen, Hon. H. M. Whitney, Capt. Bourke, R. N., Capt. Acland, R. N., Major-General Cunliffe, R. A., Hon. S. M. Damon, Mr. W. W. Hall and Mrs. Hall, Prof. M. M. Scott and Mrs. Scott, Mr. J. H. Paty and Mrs. Paty, Mrs. J. U. Kawainui, Mrs. Napoliona, Prof. W. D. Alexander, Mr. C. M. Cooke and Mrs. Cooke, Mrs. Hartwell, Mr. T. G. Gribble and Mrs. Gribble, Mrs. Whitman, and a few others. Continue reading

Kamehameha School’s first founders day celebration, 1888.

KAMEHAMEHA SCHOOL.

On this Wednesday, at Kamehameha School, a gathering of remembrance was held on the birthday of the Princess Pauahi Bishop, the open-hearted one who set aside the school as a place for the youth of this new generation of Hawaiians to go to be educated. Speeches were given, each speaking of the great works of our alii who passed, before a large audience that was invited; Continue reading