Tuesday, the 11th inst., the Commemoration Day of Kamehameha I., will be observed as a Public Holiday, and all Government Offices will be closed.
Ferd. W. Hutchison,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, June 4, 1872
(Hawaiian Gazette, 6/5/1872, p. 2)
Hawaiian Gazette, Volume VIII, Number 21, Page 2. June 5, 1872.
MA KE KAUOHA.
O ka Poalua, la 11 o Iune, ka La Hoomanao o Kamehameha I., e malamaia i La Kulaia, a e paniia na Keena Aupuni a pau. Continue reading
We, Kamehameha V., by the Grace of God, of the Hawaiian Islands, King, do hereby proclaim, that it is OUR will and pleasure that the Eleventh day of June of each year be hereafter observed as a Public Holiday in memory of OUR Grandfather and Predecessor, KAMEHAMEHA I., the founder of the Hawaiian Kingdom. Continue reading
MA KE KAUOHA.
Ma ka Lokomaikai o ke Akua, o Makou o Kamehameha V., ka Moi o ko Hawaii Pae Aina, ma keia, ke kukala aku nei o ko makou makemake a me ka oluolu, e malamaia ma keia hope aku ka La Umikumakahi o Iune, o kela a me keia makahiki i La Kulaia no ka hoomanao ana i ko Makou Kupunakane a me ko Makou Mua, Kamehameha I., ka mea nana i hookumu i ke Aupuni Hawaii. Continue reading
S. M. Kamakau seems to write two Hawaiian language articles responding to R. Kapihe’s critiques. The first one, “He papa hulikoa; he alukakoa; he ahikahalelo, he iliohalawaena,” appears in Au Okoa on 7/23/1868, p. 3. Kamakau says he is responding to a letter from R. Kapihe of perhaps Kailua, Koolaupoko, that appears “on the 16th of this month.” He responds to a number of criticisms that appeared in Kapihe’s letter about Kamakau’s history of Kamehamehas. Continue reading
Letter from Mr. Kamakau.
To all Literary Gentlemen and Friends in Hawaii and elsewhere:
A certain person, styling himself in the Gazette, “A Hawaiian,” and whom I judge to be the same who signs himself in the Au Okoa “R. Kapihe,” and who, moreover, I doubt not,is one aspiring to a very high rank in the Kingdom, seems very jealous of my statements in the Hawaiian History which I am now writing. The line of descent of some of the present high chiefs, and their relationship to Kamehameha I, as I have stated it, appears to find especial disfavor in his eyes, perhaps and very probably, for the reason that another name very near at home to the above-mentioned writer is not included among those whom I have written down as descendants and near of kin to Kamehameha I. Continue reading
[Found under: “NOTES OF THE WEEK.”]
Personal.—The venerable Judge Andrews took passage in the last steamer for Maui, where he has gone to visit some of the ancient battle-fields, Continue reading