Meaning behind a name, 1878.

[Found under: “NA NU HOU HAWAII.”]

Motivating the increase of the Lahui—July 16, 1878, at Mana, Kauai, a daughter was born to Kahoonei (m) and Kolailai (f). This girl was named Anna Harriet Kahuakaipaoa Kahoonei, in honor of the unsuccessful trip of the Hon. Joseph U. Kawainui and his fellow travellers, Mrs. Anna Kaulaokeahi, P. Costa, Miss Harriet L. Moore, Miss Ruth Mahoe, Miss Agnis Akanaka [Agnes Akanaka], Rev. J. H. Mahoe, and Simon Puniwai, who did not see the fire-brand cliffs of Kamaile.

J. P. Kanuikino.

{We admire this name, and hope that she will grow and become motivated to increase the Lahui, and that she will have many descendants after her. Editor}

(Ko Hawaii Pae Aina, 7/27/1878, p. 2)

Ko Hawaii Pae Aina, Buke 1, Helu 30, Aoao 2. Iulai 27, 1878.

Vital Statistics, 1923.

MARRIAGES.

D. O. Mookini to Mary Hiram, Mar. 15.
Mahi Kekahaloa to Flora Waipa, Mar. 16.
Joseph Amana to Elizabeth Naeole, Mar. 17.
M. J. Rodrigues to Hattie Pupuhi, Mar. 17.
Fred K. Lee to Maria K. Kamai, Mar. 17.
J. R. Crawford to Abigail E. Voeler, Mar. 20.
Zerubabela Kapule to Kane Hanawahine, Mar. 21.
J. S. Chong to Annie Rose Kua, Mar. 24.
Homer J. Keller to Elizabeth Kaulia, Mar. 26. Continue reading

A boy born on La Hoihoi Ea and why newspapers are better than books, 1865.

Misprint.

O Kuokoaa [We are all human.] Newspaper; Aloha oe:—In Issue 33 of the Kuokoa, in the births section, the date and place of birth of our child was misprinted. It was printed this way: “July 1, at North Kohala” that is not correct, this is what is right. July 31, at Niumalu, Kauai, born was Kalahoihoiea Hapuku (m). Continue reading