This is what the digital image of the first page of the first issue of Ke Au Okoa looks like (4/24/1865, p. 1)
The Au Okoa which ran from 4/24/1865 to 3/27/1873 was the medium for official announcements of the kingdom, including the proceedings of the legislature, as well as for the publication of new laws. Continue reading
[Found under: “Ka Moolelo Kaao o Hiiaka-i-ka-Poli-o-Pele”]
At that point she [Wahineomao] turned and headed back. She set her eyes upon her aikane [Hiiaka and Pauopalae]. And then she once again intoned the words which her aikane [Hiiaka] taught her: “O Ku, o Ka, o Ku, o Ka.” Continue reading
[Found under: “He Moolelo Hawaii”]
Kamehamehanui with Kekumano, begat Kalanihelemailuna; with Kawao, begat A. Paki; with Konia, begat A Pauahi Bishop. 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
O Maraki kekahi, Aperila, Mei, Iune, Iulai, Augate, Sepatemaba, Okatoba, Novemaba, Dekemaba, a Ianuari hoi. O ka makahiki no a puni.
I forgot to mention when I posted the nupepa calendar for this year, that we shouldn’t forget to order the Hawaiian Historical Society Calendar. It is filled with historic happenings for practically each day of the month! And for every month there is a classic image to boot. For more information, click here.