English newspaper coverage of Lucy Ward car accident, 1912.

CAR CASUALTIES.

While Miss Lucy Ward was driving an automobile, containing besides herself Miss Kulamanu Ward, Miss Mabel Phillips and Curtis W. Hustace, out of the Old Plantation gateway on Friday evening, Continue reading

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Lucy Ward in car accident, 1912.

MISS LUCY WARD’S LIFE SAVED FROM DANGER

Dragged along by a streetcar was automobile Number 862, driven by Miss Lucy Ward, for 36 feet, on King Street this past Friday. While she was stopped outside of the coconut grove of Kapepee, near Thomas Square [Kamaki Kuea], Continue reading

Giant Powder is not only bad for the environment, 1882.

DIED WHILE GATHERING FISH USING GIANT POWDER.

Please accept my bundle that I put before you, and it shall be you that will give it your all out amongst the public so that our friends who enjoy news will know about it, from the rising sun at Haehae to Lehua where the sun is held back and done. And this is it: Continue reading

Casualties from exploding lava, 1924.

MET WITH DEATH FROM ROCKS FROM THE THE LAVA

Two Haole Soldiers Disappear Without Being Found—It is Believed They Too Were Victims of the Lava

These are the two haole soldiers who disappeared without their bodies being found from the morning of this past Sunday. The two were last seen in an area near the crater, before the powerful lava explosion.

From the left is Edward J. Hinman, and to his right is Howard J. Simmons, they are both soldiers of the engineers of Leilehua, and they were camping at Kilauea, Hawaii.

As per the very latest news received from Hilo town, Madame Pele is surely at it these days, displaying her wondrous power which causes fear in a great many of Hawaii’s people who went to see the volcanic activity.

Amongst the visitors on this past Sunday was one who met with tragedy, after breaking both his legs and being burned by the hot ash from the lava, that being Truman T. Taylor, the bookkeeper of Pahala Sugar Plantation. Continue reading

Rosalia Tripp saved, 1866.

Nearly burned up by fire.—On Christmas night, last Tuesday, after the candles were lit to light the chapel, a flame of one of the candles began to burn the clothes of a girl of the Choir, her name being Rosalia Tripp. The fire did not put much effort into its work, when it was put out by someone who was standing there.

(Au Okoa, 12/31/1866, p. 2)

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Ke Au Okoa, Buke II, Helu 37, Aoao 2. Dekemaba 31, 1866.