[Found under: “By Authority.”]
In Privy Council, Nov. 24, 1856, it was voted “that a copy of the Resolution assigning names to several streets be given to Mr. Hopkins for publication in the Polynesian:”
The Resolution is as follows:—
“Resolved, That the new street leading up from Beritania street by the King’s Garden, towards the western side of Punch Bowl Hill, be called Emma Street. Continue reading
Some Names of Government Streets here in Honolulu.—The Privy Council of the King pronounced:
The street between Beretania Street and Ii Street is Emma Street; the street between the Polynesian printing house and the Sailors’ House is Paki Street; the street between Nuuanu Street and Liliha Street upland of Waikahalulu Falls is Wailele Street; Continue reading
Shadow of War Spreads Over the Pacific
With Japanese troops reported invading southern Indo-China and threatening Thailand (1), better known as Siam, American naval officials engage in a last-minute checkup of the great Hawaiian Naval base at Pearl Harbor (2). This map shows the areas controoled by the U. S., Britain and Russia, which are cooperating in the war on Fascism, and by Japan.
(Hoku o Hawaii, 8/20/1941, p. 6)
The Star of Hawaii, Volume XXXVI, Number 17, Page 6. August 20, 1941.
GIVES UP PLAN TO RESTORE OLD HAWAII TEMPLES
C. R. Forbes Warned from Undertaking by John G. Stokes; Will Put Up Markers
Plans that Charles R. Forbes, superintendent of public works, has had for the restoration of the heiaus on Hawaii will probably be abandoned as a result of a letter received by him recently from John G. Stokes, curator at the Bishop museum.
Mr. Stokes objects to having the heiaus built up again to a semblance of their original shape, as was the plan proposed by Superintendent Forbes, by taking rock that had fallen and resetting it in its old position. Mr. Stokes’ contention is that this would be an unwise thing to do, even in the interest of preserving the old relics. His statement is made after a careful study of them. Continue reading
The Seas and the Channels of these Islands
Alenuihaha between Hawaii and Maui, 26 miles.
Alalakeiki between Maui and Kahoolawe, 6 miles.
Kealaikahiki between Lanai and Kahoolawe, 18 miles.
Auau between Maui and Lanai, 9 miles. Continue reading
Henry Enoka Palenapa Kekahuna, 1881-1969
Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum
Henry E.P. Kekahuna was a valued contributor to Bishop Museum’s records of traditional Hawaiian culture over the many years he assisted anthropologist Kenneth P. Emory. He made detailed records of numerous archaeological sites on Hawai‘i Island for the Museum and the National Park Service, and helped gather local lore from older Hawaiians. (Read on…)
Restored Maps from the Flood of 2004.
This is a collection of just a few of the many maps which were damaged by the flooding of Hamilton Library back in 2004 and which were subsequently cleaned and restored. They feature maps of the world including some of Hawaii nei.