Liliu and John Dominis arrive in Hilo, 1869.

[Found under: “NU HOU KULOKO.”]

Landed safely.—With the arrival of the schooner Pauahi of the line that runs between Honolulu and Hilo, we hear that the Honorable Governor of Oahu [John Dominis] and his wife [Liliuokalani] Continue reading

Death of Eda Kawaikauomaunahina Kalua, 1921.



Mr. Solomon Hanohano, Aloha oe:— Please insert in an open space of the columns of the pride of the Hawaiian people, the Kuokoa newspaper, the telephone wire that announces the news to the four corners of the earth, so that the older siblings, younger siblings, the brothers, and the parents who live from where the sun rises at Kumukahi until where the sun sets at the surface of the sea at Lehua, will hear of this sad bundle of aloha placed above. Continue reading

Zakaria Hapuku and Hana Ihuanu first make their way to the Marquesas, 1861.

Hokuao sets sail.

On Friday, at 5 o’clock in the evening, the fine missionary ship set sail. It was made to sail quickly to take with it goods for the Hawaiian missionaries living in Fatuhiva, because of their difficulties faced with the wars of those people who are fond of revolts. When it sailed, the Hoolua wind blew a little stronger, Continue reading

Hula graduation [uniki] in Kahakuloa, Maui, 1875.


Mixed-up news. On this 12th of June, there was a feast loudly given for a uniki for the hula uliuli, under the leadership of a youth, William Kamalahea; he is from the land of the Kilioopu wind, and he taught some from this District the hula uliuli, Continue reading

Latest from Waikapu, 1875.

[Found under: Na mea hou o na Waieha.”]

Pertaining to Waikapu.—On the 1st of August of this year, the Congregation of Waikapu decided to work on their church immediately, and these are the main things. The old church, to extend the stone walls 4 feet higher, and to arch the windows, and to fix the cracks in the stone walls. The carpenter that will do this is Ninihua; he says that the church will be completed for $2,300, and it is with this that the building will be complete along with his pay. According the this carpenter, with this money the church and the bell tower will be completed.

There are two Hawaiian hula houses in Waikapu; those who join in the hula are church members as well as non-church members. Many go to those houses, but the truly devout, they do not go. That is what I see when I visited this place, the land famous for the Kololio wind.

[This is part of a longer description by a person calling himself, Mose Malihinihele, of Honolulu.]

(Lahui Hawaii, 8/18/1875, p. 2)


Ka Lahui Hawaii, Buke I, Helu 34, Aoao 2. Augate 19, 1875.