THE POOR SICK
While we were in the Office of the County Attorney [Loio Kalana] of Hawaii, a poor Hawaiian Mother appeared with her weakly daughter, and she expressed to the County Attorney of Hawaii. Because of the debility of her daughter, the daughter was in Hilo Hospital for forty days, and when she got a little better, she was discharged even if we could see that the young girl had not conquered her wasting away from sickness. Continue reading
ON BENDED KNEE.
During these days of turmoil of thought and perplexity of life, we have but one sanctuary that we remind our fellow citizens of, where they can receive solace and put an end to the burdens of sadness and grief, Continue reading
Duck-Shooting on Oahu.—For a country where the occupation of the sportsman is so little followed as here, those who do occasionally spend a day in its pursuit are amply rewarded by the sight of the many beauties of nature of our island. The wild duck is peculiar in its habits, and loves to haunt the lonely solitudes of the mountain fastnesses during the daytime, coming down at night to visit the streams, the taro-patches and the sea-shore for food. One of these noted haunts of the wild duck, which is very seldom visited and never has been described in print, lies far up in the bosom of the mountains, at the head of Palolo valley. Continue reading
[Found under: “Local News”]
This past Tuesday [12/19/1911], the students of the Kamehameha Schools celebrated the birthday of Mrs. Bernice Pauahi Bishop; there were a number of cars which brought them to the cemetery at Maemae; and Queen Liliuokalani was amongst the people who arrived to see the ceremonies held at the cemetery.
[And they of course are honoring her again this day!]
(Kuokoa, 12/22/1911, p. 8)
Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XLVII, Helu 51, Aoao 8. Dekemaba 22, 1911.
A Hawaiian Lament
By THEODORE KELSEY
A little seaward of this forbidden domain the face of the father valley-ridge is sadly disfigured by a large quarrying scar, obliterating the interesting light-colored formation of Ka Upena a Maui—Demi-god Maui’s Fishnet.
Continuing down the road a short distance we come to the place where, on the upper side, the large sacred rock of Kane-hoa-lani has been split up. Continue reading
Editor The Advertiser:
In the Advertiser of June 12th appears the first section of the writer’s article A Hawaiian Lament, which contains a few errors he wishes to correct. Continue reading