This is an independent blog. Please note that I am nowhere near fluent, and that these are not translations, but merely works in progress. Please do comment if you come across misreads or anything else you think is important.
He was born in Honolulu, Oahu, June 22, 1857, educated at the Royal School of Kahehuna. He was a storekeeper for the store of E. O. Hall & Son, for many years. He was a member of the road board during the Monarchy. He was a member of the Privy Council of the Monarchy in the year 1892. Continue reading →
Death is Victorious Over Him, Following a Long Sickness
HIS BODY RETURNED TO WAILUA IN MANA, HAWAII
Escorted by his Grandchild David Kalakaua Kawananakoa and His Family
After suffering from a stroke some years ago, Colonel Samuel Parker grew weary of this life, on the night of last Friday, at his home outside of Waikiki, and his body was returned aboard the Mauna Kea of this past Wednesday to be laid to rest in his family cemetery at Mana, Waimea, Hawaii.
The Hon. A. S. Cleghorn was blessed with being gifted with a beautiful daughter by his wife, the Alii Likelike Cleghorn. This is a new Royal Offspring in the era of King Kalakaua. Our humble plea is for the Heavens to watch over and bless Hawaii,
ON SATURDAY morning last, the 16th instant, Her Royal Highness the Princess Miriam Likelike, sister to His Majesty the King, and wife of the Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, was safely delivered of a daughter. At four P. M. all the bells of the city rang a merry peal in honor of the infant Princess.
One reason why the newspapers were/are so important was because they were “immediate,” just as I suppose Facebook and Twitter is today. One person claims something in the newspaper one day, and a few days later you could see more information or contradicting information by someone else, and not necessarily even in the same newspaper. Because people back in the day wanted the latest news, they would subscribe to the different newspapers being printed at the time, or at least would share them with each other. Continue reading →
In the Kuokoa of the 26th of April 1907, I saw a Mele Kanikau for Queen Kaahumanu composed by David Malo in 1834, and this kanikau was printed in “Ka Hae Hawaii” in 1856. David Malo himself composed it. Continue reading →
Captain W. P. Kalolina was blessed with being presented with by his “Eve,” two boys on the 5th of this September. Those who bear fruit of their loins are fortunate for it is an expansion of the lahui [hooulu lahui] in this era of King Kalakaua. The names of these offsprings are Kealiipunikuhina and Keliialohamakaainana. Continue reading →
With the words “Ema Kaleleonalani” and “the Dowager Queen,” amongst the articles last week under the title “Kamehameha School [Kula Kamehameha];” what was correct for that part was Mrs. B. Pauahi Bishop. The words above were inserted by mistake because of the influence of reminiscences for Emma, and also because these high chiefs of the land sank down together, dying one after the other. Continue reading →
The day that the funeral services will be held.—In the mourning announcement [bila kanikau], we saw that the funeral over the body of Queen Kapakuhaili will be held this coming Saturday, the 8th of October. In that mourning announcement can be seen the order of the funerary procession.