O Ka Lahui Hawaii;—Aloha:
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
RETURNS FROM SCHOOL
Herbert Low, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Low, of Hilo, who is a student at Kamehameha school, arrived in Hilo on Saturday’s steamer to spend his Easter vacation.
(Hoku o Hawaii, 4/1/1936, p. 1)
(Ka Hoku o Hawaii, Volume XXVII, Number 37, Aoao 1. April 1, 1936.
[Found under: “Nuhou Kuloko”]
On Monday, Feb. 28, W. K. Hussey accompanied by Rev. S. K. Kamaiopili will leave for the Breadfruit shade of Lele [Lahaina], and on the 2nd of March an exhibit will be held at the theater of Lahaina. Continue reading
A CHINESE MISSIONARY.—It is not generally known that we have amongst us a Chinaman, a professed convert to the Protestant religion, who goes about among his countrymen on the plantations and elsewhere, Continue reading
For San Francisco per Idaho, Feb 6—M. S. Grinbaum, E. P. Adams, J. Bollmann, Mrs. Noble and son, C. L. Richards and wife, Miss Richards, Miss Makee, Miss Julia Makee, Continue reading
[Found under: “NU HOU KULOKO: Oahu.”]
Travelled to Waikapu.—In the evening of this past Monday, C. P. Ward (Kapepee), the Supervisor of the Government Warehouses [Luna Hale Papaa o ke Aupuni], Continue reading
The road of Ewa—There are perhaps no other people in the backside of town who are greatly blessed with good roads to travel upon like those who live in the Ewa side and all the way leeward. Leaving town, it is truly a pleasant ride by horse or carriage; the windiness of Moanalua, the descent of Kapukaki, Kalauao, and the rise on that side, and the descent of Waimalu; it is just fine; there are no obstructing boulders that block or hold up the trip. There is great confidence in the efficiency of our Road Supervisor [Luna Alanui], and we hope that the days will not be far away when the roads all over the island will progress as well.
[This is the first time I have come across “maikakaʻi,” which I am guessing is a reduplication of maikaʻi. Any other thoughts?]
(Au Okoa, 1/21/1869, p. 2)
Ke Au Okoa, Buke IV, Helu 40, Aoao 2. Ianuari 21, 1869.