This also happened, 1894.

MOLOKAI HAS A DIFFERENT PEACOCK GOVERNMENT.

On the 4th of July, a Hawaiian flag with a field of six stars was raised. This is the work of the Deputy Sheriff [H. R. Hitchcock] of the Molokai, the island of Hina, Continue reading

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The Hawaiian National Museum, 1876.

The Hawaiian Museum is now ready for the reception of articles of interest pertaining to the Archeology and Natural History of the Kingdom.

Glass cases have been fitted up, which are secured with locks: and depositors may rest assured that any articles of interest which they may deposit in the Museum will be carefully preserved.

All articles sent to the Museum will be entered in the names of their depositors, whether sent as loans, gifts, or for sale. Each article should be accompanied with a concise description, and be designated whether sent as loans, gifts or for sale; and if for sale, the prices should be stated.

Any one desirous of contributing to the Museum in any of the specific branches of the natural history of the kingdom, will meet with every encouragement, and all the assistance it may be possible to grant in the furtherance of his efforts, by making such desires known at the Curator’s Office, in the Museum Room, Government House.

All articles designed for the Museum should be sent to the “Curator of the Hawaiian Museum, Government House;” and the receipt of all articles will be duly acknowledged.

The Hawaiian Museum will be open to the public, every day, Sundays excepted, between the hours of 9 A. M., to 4 P. M.

H. R. Hitchcock,

Curator Hawaiian Museum.

Honolulu, Nov. 8th, 1875.

(Hawaiian Gazette, 3/8/1876, p. 2)

HawaiianGazette_3_8_1876_2.png

The Hawaiian Gazette, Volume XII, Number 10, Page 2. March 8, 1876.

Oiaio and Leo o ka Lahui resume printing, 1895.

In accordance with the kindness of the Marshal, H. R. Hitchcock, we were allowed to resume printing of our newspapers, “Ka Leo o ka Lahui” and “Ka Oiaio.” Being that the nation is under military law, we understand that it is important to publish all newspapers with care, and to discard all vociferous and anti-government matter, and to bring back peace into this archipelago. It is a great thing that we again have opportunity to meet with our friends and readers of Ka Leo o ka Lahui and Ka Oiaio after the publishing of our newspapers was restricted, as a result of the government recognizing that it was proper that the newspapers that answer back to the government be halted at times when riots or civil war occur in the land. We therefore will proceed with care in all things; to consider, to share, and to weigh the proper actions to make living pleasant and to benefit the life of the many different peoples of Hawaii nei.

It is our hope that it will be but a few days before living in harmony will once again burst forth with civility, and we disseminate Ka Leo o ka Lahui and “Ka Oiaio” before our friends with trusting that they will be welcomed with the continued enthusiasm it received from long before.

[The marshal mentioned is probably Edward Griffin Hitchcock.]

(Oiaio, 3/15/1895, p. 2)

Mamuli o ka oluolu...

Ka Oiaio, Buke VII, Helu 2, Aoao 2. Maraki 15, 1895.