EMMA ROSE WRITES AGAIN ABOUT OLD HONOLULU
Southampton, March 29, 1909.
To Mr. James Steiner.
Dear Sir: The postals, album and papers, received, and I thank you very much for the kindly interest you have taken. The scenes are exceedingly satisfactory and some seem very familiar, also, many of the names. Continue reading
WHERE EMMA ROSE LIVED IN OLD TIMES
An old resident of Honolulu, referring to the request of Miss Emma Rose, published in the Advertiser yesterday, says on the subject: Continue reading
WHO CAN PICK OUT HOUSE WHERE EMMA ROSE WAS BORN?
An Interesting Letter From a Woman Who First Saw the Light in Honolulu—Remembers Old Landmarks.
Southampton, U. S. A.
February 4, 1909.
To Mr. James Steiner.
Dear Sir: I am sending one dollar, and will you please send me that amount in postcards, after deducting the postage? I was born in Honolulu, and visited the place several times afterwards, as my father was a whaling captain. Continue reading
HONOLULU IN THE YEARS 1852–54.
The picture above shows a part of the town of Honolulu capturing the grounds of what is called now, the Executive Building [Iolani Palace], seen between the years from 1852 and 1854. Continue reading
ABOUT HILO’S NEW JAIL
IT WILL BE A LARGE AND CONVENIENT STRUCTURE.
Containing Sixteen Separate Rooms for Cells and Offices—Built of Lumber With an Iron Roof.
On Thursday next the Minister of the Interior will open bids for the construction of a building which is designated to fill one of the many long-felt wants of the citizens of the capital of the island of Hawaii. Hilo is at last to have a jail and one large enough to accommodate a considerable proportion of her population whenever it may be necessary. Continue reading
The thatched house of the alii Loloku at Hamohamo, Waikiki, was re-thatched, and those kinds of houses are truly indeed walls of fragrance.
(Kuokoa, 9/4/1875, p. 2)
Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XIV, Helu 36, Aoao 2. Sepatemaba 7, 1875.
Story of Hulihee Palace Told By Mrs. Swanzy On Even of New Dedication
The Daughters of Hawaii will dedicate the old Hulihee palace at Kailua, Kona, Hawaii, on noon of Kamehameha day, June 11, the ceremony to be followed by a luau at 1 o’clock.
Restoration of the old palace, the site of which was set aside by Governor Farrington for a Hawaiian museum to be maintained by and cared for under the management of the Daughter of Hawaii, has been one of the big accomplishments of the Daughters during the last year. The 1925 legislature appropriated $10,000 for its purchase. Continue reading
By JARED G. SMITH
Hulihee Palace, Kailua, North Kona, was built in 1837 as the home of Governor John Adams Kuakini, Hawaiian High Chief, wise leader and ruler of his people during the troubled decades when the conflict between Polynesian and occidental ideologies was becoming acute. He was friendly to the missionaries, Protestant and Catholic, building churches for both alike, setting the example of adopting new ideas which seemed to him advantageous to the Hawaiian people, yet retaining and preserving the old manner of life and the historic pageantry of his court for he was of the Alii, a Kamehameha, brother of Queen Kaahumanu, prideful of place and power and lineage. Continue reading
THIS IS THE PICTURE OF THE NEW CHURCH OF MAKUA, WAIANAE, BEING BUILT.
THE NEW CHURCH OF MAKUA BEING BUILT
Mr. Solomon Hanohano, Editor of the Kuokoa. Aloha:—Please allow me some open space in your newspaper, the Kuokoa, to insert this little clarification pertaining to the Makua Church. Along with this letter is a picture of the new church being built these days that I want you to also place in the paper with this announcement.
The main reason for this announcement is this: In the month of August, we made a number of monetary requests, and the members, friends and intimates joined and gave their assistance to Makua for this great endeavor, with the approval of the secretary of the Hawaiian Board. Continue reading
NEW BOARD OF HEALTH DISPENSARY.
A new location where medicines will be dispensed for the Board of Health [Papa Ola] will be built on the government land, Ewa side of Fire Station Number 1 [Hale Kaawai o ka Helu 1], on King street; it will be a more pleasant and safe place for the sick to go to, not like how it is now at Kapamoo, where the building is very small and some have to stand outside.
Henry F. Bertelmann [H. F. Bakalamana] received the contract to construct the building; he was the low bid of $1,700, better than the others.
[Bertelmann is often seen also as Bertlemann.]
(Kuokoa, 3/2/1889, p. 3)
Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XXVIII, Helu 9, Aoao 3. Maraki 2, 1889.