Single parent dating wailuku hawaii
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Summers 206–207; Thrum, 195–268.) The exact location of the oven is not known. At one of the points is a rock believed to be a petrified shark, the shark form of a priest (Kalualapauila).
The names are Kalamakumu (source Kalama), Kalamaʻumi, Kalamakowali (swinging Kalama), Kalamakāpala (staining Kalama), Kalamawaiʻawaʻawa (bitter water Kalama). 8–589.) [I kēia manawa, ʻo ia nā ʻāpana ʻāina nona nā aupuni ma lalo iho o ka mokuʻāina e like me Maui a me Kauaʻi; i ke au kahiko naʻe, nā ʻāpana nui o kekahi mokupuni e like hoʻi me Puna me Kona ma ka mokupuni ʻo Hawaiʻi, ʻo ia hoʻi nā ʻokana.]elementary and intermediate school at Pāpaʻikou, Hawaiʻi. All were named for Prince Jonah Kūhiō Kalanianaʻole. He is celebrated in the song "Molokaʻi nui a Hina": ʻO kuʻu pua kukui, aia i Lanikāula, my kukui flower is at Lanikāula. land sections, quadrangle, trail, village, and park, Puna district, Hawaiʻi, famous for its black sand (see Kaimū). On his way to the volcano he encountered a storm and went back to the shore. He was turned to a stone, said to be still there by a pool not far from a Catholic church. The word is written and pronounced by Hawaiians as though ka was an integral part of the word. watery residue on poi-pounding board, which was used to treat kou and milo wood to be made into utensils, as it was believed to draw out the acid remaining in wood after soaking in the sea; also used to massage babies' bodies lightly in order to strengthen them. lit., the opening lehua, said to be so named when the taboo on surfing at Waikīkī was broken by a young chief from Mānoa who removed his lehua lei and gave it to the daughter of Chief Kākuhihewa, who had been the only one permitted to surf there; the taboo was broken when the princess accepted the lei. (Finney-Houston 46, 47); PH 175) dormitory, Kamehameha Schools, built in 1940 and named for Kamehameha III; his other names included Kauikeaouli (place in the blue firmament) and Kalei-o-Papa (the beloved child of Papa [the wife of Wākea]).
land section, village, elementary school, point, and stream, Waikāne and Kahana qds., Oʻahu. According to another story (HM 419), Kapūnohu cast the spear. five land sections near Kealakekua Bay, Kona, Hawaiʻi, probably named for a family. kukui grove and hill (734 feet high), Hālawa qd., Molokaʻi, named for a seer or moʻo-slaying prophet who lived here; he was killed by Palo (or in another version, Kawelo) of Lānaʻi by sorcery, and was buried under the kukui trees where he had made his home (Puka La Kuokoa, March 23, 1893). Later a woman appeared at the door and said that he would always remain there. Its top is indented by Kauhakō Crater, a quarter of a mile across and more than 450 feet deep, containing a pool of brackish water. NOTE—The ka of this word is the article, or else the word takes no article.
Within each large spiny pod are two or three gray marble-like seeds, which are used for leis, also powdered for medicine. Old name for Barber's Point, Oʻahu, where Captain Henry Barber went aground in 1796. His club lost its mana to the gods of Molokaʻi, and so he threw it away; it landed on this cape. sorcery god represented by images made of the wood of three trees at Maunaloa, Molokaʻi.
crista), a straggly bramble, a pantropical vine indigenous to Hawaiʻi, with thorny branches and leaf stems and with small yellow flowers. A point here was cut off from the island by Lonokaʻeho, a fighter with eight stone foreheads. (UL 205.) point, southwest tip of Molokaʻi named for the famous club (lāʻau) of Palila, the Kauaʻi hero who, with a spear given him by the gods, leapt to Kiha-a-Piʻilani, a Molokaʻi hill, and there attracted all the women; the angry and jealous Molokaʻi men fought him. name of three woods (kauila, nīoi, ʻohe) believed to be the tree forms of two male gods (Kāneikaulana-ʻula and Kahuilaokalani) and one goddess (Kapo); the wood was considered deadly poisonous at Mauna Loa, Molokaʻi only; small pieces of the wood and roots were used in black magic.