More on opening of Uluhaimalama, 1894.

BEAUTIFUL CHARITY PLAN.

The Queen Establishes a Garden for the Flower Mission.

As reported in this paper some time ago, the Queen set aside several acres of land owned by her in Pauoa for the purpose of creating a charity nursery. The property was divided into about seventy five parcels, each parcel being given in charge of a member of the Women’s Patriotic League. The nursery was christened as the “Uluhaimalama Nursery,” and will be formally opened with appropriate exercises on Thursday morning at 9 o’clock. The manager of each plot will plant her own flowers, and every individual is expected to plant flowers and trees different from those of the others.

(Daily Bulletin, 10/8/1894, p. 3)

BEAUTIFUL CHARITY PLAN.

The Daily Bulletin, Volume VIII, Number 1156, Page 3. October 8, 1894.

The beginnings of Uluhaimalama, 1894.

ULUHAIMALAMA.

Everyone in the flower planting association [? hui kanupua] is invited to make their way to Uluhaimalama, Pauoa, on this Thursday, October 11. The flower planting will begin from 9 o’clock in the morning. And the importance of the efforts will be seen by having your name by your flower placed by the association; and you will also breathe in the bracing air of the upland forests.

Mrs. Nakanealoha Mana,

Caretaker of the  Garden.

(Oiaio, 10/5/1894, p. 3)

ULUHAIMALAMA.

Ka Oiaio, Buke VI, Helu 40, Aoao 3. Okatoba 5, 1894.

Two mele for Liliu and her garden, Uluhaimalama, 1894.

ONAONA O ULUHAIMALAMA.

Hookahi la nui ua hiki mai
O Uluhaimalama he mala pua
Ua ana pono ia na kapuai
Ka loa a me ka laula
Ua hoolawa ia e na hoa
E kanu a ulu liko a lau
Pua mohala i ke kakahiaka
Puia i ke ala o na pua
Onaona mapuana hanu o ka Panse
Popohe a ka lihilihi weleweka
Pehea iho oe a i ka lehua
Na lehua makanoe o Luupali
Haina mai e ka punohu
Ka pipio a ke anuenue iluna
A oe ana iho kuu makemake
Ka popohe a ka pua poni moi
Kuu pua violeta poina ole
Noho mai i ka malu hoonoenoe
Auhea la pua ohawai
A he pua milimili na ke aloha
Puia onaona ka puana ia
O Uluhaimalama o ka lanakila.

Oct. 11, 1894.

(Leo o ka Lahui, 10/16/1894, p. 2)

ONAONA O ULUHAIMALAMA.

Ka Leo o ka Lahui, Buke II, Helu 1050, Aoao 2. Okatoba 16, 1894.

KE KUNI LANAKILA.

Anoai ka anoi i hiki mai
O ka leo poloai io’u nei
Ke kuni kalaunu o Liliulani
Onipaa i ka liko o ke aupuni
E i mai ana ia’u e ike
I ke onaona o Uluhaimalama
Ilaila kuu upu kuu hiaai
I ka ulu wehiwehi o Pauoa
Hui ae na ala me ke onaona
I lei i ohu nou e Kalani
No Liliuokalani i ke kalaunu
Puuwai pili paa me ka lahui
Hoolai na manu o Hawaii
Oo Iiwi Hoohiehie
Kikaha na Iwa hoolailai
Makaleho i ka nani o na pua
He pua i poni ia a paa pono
Me ko lahui o ka maluhia
Maikai ka waihona o ka aina
Aina aloha a ke kupuna
E Laka e Hiku o ke kualono
Hoihoi ia mai na na-e ala
Hanohano nei la o na Lani
Mahalo i ka makua Mana Kahi Kolu
Puia onaona ka puana ia
O Uluhaimalama i ka lanakila

Oct. 11, 1894.

(Leo o ka Lahui, 10/16/1894, p. 2)

KE KUNI LANAKILA.

Ka Leo o ka Lahui, Buke II, Helu 1050, Aoao 2. Okatoba 16, 1894.

Manuel Cladeira, master gardener, 1913.

TALLEST SUGARCANE KNOWN.

The tallest sugarcane thought to be growing in Hawaii, and perhaps the whole world, is the cane planted by Mr. Manuela Caldeira in the uplands of Pauoa; it’s height reaches about thirty feet, without it losing any of its growing vigor.

The reason for it growing so tall is because of the skill of the one growing it, and he is someone Pauoa’s people speak often of for his knowledge in growing all sorts of plants, and making them fruit profusely when it is time for them to fruit.

The sugarcane was planted twenty months ago, while being cared for as the one who planted them only knows how, and it grew from when it was small until now where it has some ninety-five nodes; and as its growing strength has not abated, it is believed that this cane will reach over a hundred nodes.

It isn’t for just that cane that the Portuguese man has found fame for planting, but for all the things he plants, because when they fruit, it is very abundant, and the fruiting happens quickly.

From a single mango tree that was planted, gotten are three types of mangoes, and at times one mango will weigh almost two pounds.

As for plants grown for the beauty of its flowers, red flowers and white ones bloom on a single tree.

(Kuokoa, 2/14/1913, p. 6)

HE KO LOIHI LOA I IKEIA.

Ka Nupepa Kuokoa, Buke XLIX, Helu 7, Aoao 6. Feberuari 14, 1913.

More on that wedding celebration up in Pauoa. 1898.

WEDDING PARTY IN PAUOA.

Yesterday afternoon, May 26, that grand luau was indeed held that was mentioned earlier, to honor the wedded couples in the uplands of Pauoa. There were many important people of Honolulu that were invited; attending was Princess Kaiulani and her father, Princes Kawananakoa and Kalanianaole and his wife, Judge Waikina [Whiting], and many more.

This was one of the beautiful wedding celebrations seen; there were many people who came, along with the abundant foods prepared for the guests who gave their congratulations to the wedded couples who were being honored that day. There too was the Kawaihau Glee Club who entertained the crowd. Everyone ate their fill, and drank till satiated of the waters of Kanaulu. We pray that the days following the youths be full of blessings.

[This is the wedding celebration mentioned earlier.

Also, does anyone know what the “wai a Kanaulu” is a reference to? It seems that it is a phrase that is used widely… ]

(Aloha Aina, 6/4/1898, p. 7)

KA AHAAINA MARE MA PAUOA.

Ke Aloha Aina, Buke IV, Helu 23, Aoao 7. Iune 4, 1898.

Marriage information found outside of the Vital Statistics column, 1898.

A LARGE LUAU.

Up in the valley of Pauoa, on this past Thursday, May 26, at 2 in the afternoon, a great party was given at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Mano, to celebrate the binding tightly with the gold cord of holy matrimony, some youths. There were two secure unions that happened at the same time, but there were perhaps just a few minutes separating one from the other.

The youths to whom belonged the honor of the day were Mr. Kamaka Kaoheloahi and Miss Annie Aarona, both of Honolulu; they were the couple married first. The second following them were Mr. Henry Rogers of Honolulu and Hattie Kealoha of Kauai. It was 2 p. m. exactly when those invited began to dine. Marriage is a good thing for all people.

(Aloha Aina, 5/28/1898, p. 5)

HE PAINA LUAU NUI.

Ke Aloha Aina, Buke IV, Helu 22, Aoao 5. Mei 28, 1898.