On this birthday of Joseph Nawahi, a reminder that we need to rescan the newspapers! 1896.

HE KANAENAE NO JOSEPH K. NAWAHIOKALANIOPUU.

I aloha ia oe a e Homelani,
O ka Home lei pua lei a ka manu,
Sweet onaona o Hanakahi,
E wehi nei la i Waiakea,
Pulupe i ka Ua Kanilehua,
A Panaewa la e hii mai nei,
Kilakila Hilo one la i ka nani,
Aina kaulana i ka hanohano,
Hanohano Haili i ka pua Lehua,
O ka pua hoohie lei a ka manu,
O ka papahi lei ia o ka aina,
Lei oe lei au i ke onaona,
Ua nani Hawaii ku hanohano,
Helu ekahi o na Ailana, Continue reading

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Birthday of Prince Leleiohoku declared a national holiday, 1875.

[Found under: “MA KE KAUOHA.”]

The approaching 10th of January, 1875, is the day of birth of His Highness, the Prince and Regent of the Kingdom, W. P. LELEIOHOKU; Continue reading

A mele for Queen Kapiolani by E. D. Wahine, 1876.

A MELE FOR KAPIOLANI.

O Lahui Hawaii; Aloha oe:—

Please be so kind as to insert in an open space of our Olive Leaf (Lahui Hawaii), these verses of song composed by E. D. Wahine, and sung by the students of the combined schools of Hilo [? Kula Hui o Hilo], for Queen Kapiolani.

1 No ka hiku o na lani,
Ka mana kiekie,
I hoonohoia hoi,
I makua no ka lahui. Continue reading

Timoteo Haalilio in the words of William Richards, 1845.

Haalilio was born in 1808, at Koolau, Oahu. His parents were of respectable rank, and much esteemed. His father died while he was quite young, and his widowed mother subsequently married the Governor of Molokai, an island dependent on the Governor of Maui. After his death, she retained the authority of the island, and acted as Governess for the period of some fifteen years. Continue reading