This is an independent blog. Please note that I am nowhere near fluent, and that these are not translations, but merely works in progress. Please do comment if you come across misreads or anything else you think is important.
Work to build a building as a home for the girls is being planned, and this building will be a memorial to Miss Ida M. Pope who served as the first principal of the Kamehameha School for girls for twenty years.
At the last work meeting of the Kamehameha Alumni Association which met last Saturday, the association decided to build a memorial to the woman who put effort in and worked for the good of Hawaiian girls, and gave the past 20 years of her life working at the school. Continue reading →
On the first days of this week, the examination of the students of the girls’ boarding school of Kawaiahao was held in the school. The examinations began and there was a break on Tuesday. There were things for sale prepared by the students, they being decorations and desserts made by the students themselves. It was something they learned outside of book learning. Continue reading →
We regretfully hear that at the end of this year, the teacher, Mrs. Mary E. Green, head of the girls’ school of Waialua, her post as principal of the school, and perhaps the school will be abandoned by the government and others who give it help, Continue reading →
While we were living in the calm of the forests moistened by the cold beads of dew of the mountains while we reveled in the sweet calls of the birds and enjoyed the swaying of the trees that were lush with dark green foliage of the forests, as the cool scent of maile wafted strongly from all around where we sat. The thought to write some sentences was induced, and these are they:—
You may be wondering about the name Waoala. That place is in the mountains of Waialua. There perhaps is no other fine place like it, if we are not mistaken. Continue reading →
[Found under: “NA LETA A NA HAUMANA O HALEIWA, WAIALUA.]
Aala, Honolulu, July 6, 1881.
Miss Mary E. Green: Much aloha to you and the students of the school, who enjoy the comfort of Haleiwa, my dear home where I was educated.
I have great appreciation for your thoughts which were printed in the Nupepa Kuokoa in January of this year, calling to us, the students of Haleiwa from the time of Rev. O. H. Gulick until today; and being that I was a student of the school, I am glad to respond. Here below are the drops of lehua nectar of the bird of Waoala.*