A mele for Harry Naope, the pride of Hawaii Island, 1920.

HE MELE NO HARRY NAOPE.

Kaulana mai nei a o Naope,
Ka uwila i anapu ma ke kapitala,
Na ke kelekalapa i ha’i mai,
Lawe oe i ka hae o ka lanakila;
Kilakila no oe i ka’u ike,
Ka moho kaulana puni Hawaii. Continue reading

Advertisements

Pele makes appearance atop Mokuaweoweo, 1914.

FIRES BURN ABOVE MOKUAWEOWEO

On the evening of Wednesday the burning of lava above the crater of Mokuaweoweo was clearly known. At the arrival of the steamship Mauna Kea in the port of Awapaakai on Maui, on the Wednesday eve, the glow of fire atop Mauna Loa was witnessed by her passengers, and the fires above the Mountain was soon learned. These past days, word of the very intense fires above Mauna Loa has arrived, yet it did not pour over the side of the Mountain. However it was clear to the folks of Kawaihae and North and South Kona the power of the spouting of the fires above, and in the estimation of some people, the strength of the lava shooting above the crater was perhaps several hundred feet. The skies on the Kona side was illuminated, and it is being watched for where the lava will erupt from the mountain as is usual when eruptions occur atop Mokuaweoweo. Some people think that the strongest eruption will occur on the Kona side of the crater, and some predict that the flow will indeed happen on the Kona side. But the return of the person watching for the lava flow of Kilauea is awaited for being that he is now atop Mauna Loa.

(Hoku o Hawaii, 12/3/1914, p. 2)

 

OWELA KE AHI ILUNA O MOKUAWEOWEO

Ka Hoku o Hawaii, Buke 9, Helu 26, Aoao 2. Decemaba 3, 1914.

Marriage announcement outside of the Vital Statistics Column, 1912.

BOUND WITH THE THREE-STRAND CORD OF TRUE LOVE

Within the Anglican Church of St. Andrew’s, on this past Saturday evening, the youths, Miss Annabel Low and Albert Ruddle were joined together by the Rev. Leopold Kroll. The bride was donned with a white dress and a sheer veil, and atop her head was a lei of orange blossoms. She held a bouquet of flowers in her hand as seen in all marriage ceremonies, and she held a book of prayers in her hand. It was her father, Eben Low, who gave her into the care of her new parent, her husband. Misses Glorinda and Laura Low were the bride’s maids, and they held in their hands, bouquets of lavender roses. The best man was Mr. Kinegal, and the gentlemen in charge of hospitality were Stillman and Percy Deverill.

Miss Annabel Low who married Ruddle is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Low of this town. She was a student who graduated from the College of Kapunahou [Punahou] three years ago, and after some time in the teachers’ school, she was appointed as a teacher at a school on Hawaii Island, where she first met this man whom she wed, Mr. Ruddle, who is employed in a high position at the volcano. They will be returning to the Kanilehua of Hilo on Wednesday’s Mauna Kea where they will make their permanent home from here forth.

(Kuokoa, 7/12/1912, p. 6)

AWAIAULUIA ME KE KAULA KAAKOLU A KE ALOHA OIAIO

Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XLVIII, Helu 28, Aoao 6. Iulai 12, 1912.