Amendment to the law about naming, 1872.

HE KANAWAI

E hoololi ana i ke kanawai i kapaia he kanawai e hooponopono ana i na inoa; i hooholoia ma ka la 24 o Augate, M. H. 1860.

E hooholoia e ka Moi a me ka Hale Ahaolelo o ko Hawaii Pae Aina i akoakoa iloko o ka Ahaolelo Kau Kanawai o ke Aupuni:

Pauku 1. E hoololiia a ma keia ua hoololiia no ka Pauku 6 o ke kanawai i kapaia “He Kanawai e hooponopono ana i na inoa,” i hooholoia ma ka la 24 o Augate, M. H. 1860, e pakui aku i kela Pauku 6 i na huaolelo, penei: “Koe nae mamuli o ka olelo hooholo a ke ‘Lii ka Moi iloko o ka Ahakukamalu, i hookumuia kela olelo hooholo maluna o ka palapala hoopii o ka mea e makemake ana e hoololi i kona inoa, a e hoolaha pono ia no ka lohe ana o ka lehulehu, aole e emi malalo o na hebedoma eha iloko o kekahi nupepa i oleloia maloko o ua olelo hooholo nei,” a e  heluheluia ua pauku la penei: Continue reading

We complain today? Kalaupapa, Waikolu, and Kalawao set aside, 1873.

Official Notifications.

Notice is hereby given, that from and after this date the Lands of Kalaupapa, Waikolu, and Kalauao, on the windward side of the Island of Molokai, set apart by the Board of Health for the isolation of Lepers, are strictly tabu, and all vessels are prohibited from touching or landing at either of them, except by special permission of the Board. Public attention is hereby called to Section 5 (A) of Chapter XXXIII of the Laws of 1870, to wit: Continue reading

Claus Spreckels refuses quarantine, 1881.

[Found under: “NOTES OF THE WEEK.”]

Claus Spreckels Esq. and Mrs. Spreckels arrived per Steamer City of Sydney, on Sunday morning at 3 a.m. Mr. Spreckels then proposed to get on board the Steamer Kilauea Hou, and proceed direct to Kahului, Maui. But the President of the Board of Health, present at the time, objected; and insisted that inasmuch as Mr. Spreckels had come ashore, Continue reading

Compulsory vaccination following the smallpox epidemic, 1854.

HE KANAWAI

E KOI AKU I KA O LIMA ANA A PUNI O KO HAWAII PAE AINA.

Aponoia la 10 o Augate, 1854.

No ka mea, ua maopopo, no ka nui o ka make i keia mai Puupuu liilii iho nei, he mea pono ke koi aku i na mea a pau malalo o keia Aupuni, e O lima lakou e pakele ai, nolaila,

E hooholoia, e ke Alii me na ‘Liii a me ka Poeikohoia o ko Hawaii Pae Aina, i akoakoa iloko o ka Ahaolelo kau Kanawai;

Pauku 1. I ka manawa oluolu mahope o ka hooholo ana i keia kanawai, e koho koke ke Kuhina Kalaiaina i eha mea makaukau, i Luna O lima, penei:

I hookahi no ka mokupuni o Hawaii.
I hookahi no na mokupuni o Maui, Molokai a o Lanai.
I hookahi no ka mokupuni o Oahu.
I hookahi no na mokupuni o Kauai a o Niihau. Continue reading

Mistreatment of mahu a hundred years ago, 1920.

This is a picture of Mr. and Mrs. Florincio Loriozo, Filipinos who were recently married; but Mrs. Loirozo who was believed to be a woman is a man, but who has being wearing women’s clothing and other women’s accessories for a number of years.

In the history of marriages seen here in Hawaii, there is none like the story of a Filipino couple who were arrested by the police on the morning of this past Tuesday, that being the marriage of Florincio Lorioza, a Filipino, to Benito Ocho, a Filipino man, a short time ago.

Continue reading

More results of July 4, 1894.

Pledge.

We are publishing Article 101 of the Constitution of the Republic of Hawaii, so that the Lahui may understand it, and so that the Jurors for the upcoming August Session see it, that being this:

Article 101:—No person shall be eligible to be an Officer, Senator or Representative under the Republic, or an Elector of Senators or Representatives, or a Juror, until he shall have taken and subscribed the following oath or affirmation, viz: Continue reading

Kamehameha Day proclaimed, 1871.

HAWAIIAN GAZETTE

M. RAPLEE,
DIRECTOR OF THE GOVERNMENT PRESS

HONOLULU:
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 27, 1871.

MA KE KAUOHA.

Ma ka Lokomaikai o ke Akua, o Makou o Kamehameha V., ka Moi o ko Hawaii Pae Aina, ma keia, ke kukala aku nei o ko makou makemake a me ka oluolu, e malamaia ma keia hope aku ka La Umikumakahi o Iune, Continue reading

Kamehameha V proclaims the 11th of June a holiday in honor of Kamehameha Paiea, 1872.

KE AU OKOA.

JOHN M. KAPENA
EDITOR

HONOLULU, JANUARY 4, 1872

BY AUTHORITY.

We, Kamehameha V, by the Grace of God, of the Hawaiian Islands, King, do hereby proclaim, that it is Our will and pleasure that the eleventh day of June of each year be hereafter observed as a Public Holiday in memory of Our Grand-father and Predecessor, Kamehameha I., Continue reading