Single parent dating wailuku hawaii
Browse listings of Member singles here at Tranny Relationship that are tagged with Mixed race.Meeting other singles who have like minded interests is a pefect way to find things to do once you are dating. Elementary school, Beretania Street, and Kamehameha Schools gymnasium, Honolulu, named for Queen Kaʻahumanu, favorite wife of Kamehameha I, who was later kuhina nui (executive officer), and who died a Christian in 1832. In another version, she hid here to escape Kamehameha's jealous wrath, and some say that she first hid under nearby stones called Pōhaku-o-kau (stone of season). Gulch and highest mountain (4,020 feet) on Oʻahu, Waiʻanae range (PH 100; UL 242); playground and elementary school, Wahiawā. lit., the great mudhen of Hina [Hina was the mother of Māui, who learned the art of fire-making from a mudhen; Emerson (Malo 103) says Hina herself was the mudhen]. According to Emerson (UL 45), a rock here is the body of Kapo, a hula goddess and sister of Pele. The black sand was formed by steam explosions that occurred when a lava flow entered the ocean (Macdonald-Abbott 44) in about 1750. ceremony initiating boys, usually at age of six, after which they were permitted to wear a malo and join the men in the mua, men's house; henceforth they might not eat with women; to perform the ceremony. lntermediate and high schools, recreation center, and section 33 of Honolulu (map 6). a large stone near ʻĀleʻaleʻa platform in the Hōnaunau place of refuge, Kona, Hawaiʻi, where Kaʻahumanu hid until her pet dog's barking gave her hiding place away. 315) she swam to this area from Keʻei because of her grief when Kamehameha took another wife. sash, belt, girdle of any kind; sennit casket alleged to contain the bones of Līloa and Lonoikamakahiki, in Bishop Museum in 1976; protective cloth wrapped around an object; to bind, tie around, encircle, gird on; to put on, as armor or a mourning garment. Kaakaua also refers to the maneuvers of the armies in time of battle. (see Puʻukaʻala); land section and stream, Hāmākua and Mauna Kea qds., Hawaiʻi. stream, Waipiʻo qd.; land section and village, Kalapana qd., Hawaiʻi, noted for its surf and its black sand beach. it is the sun is it that stands still, the earth forsooth, that rolls! Having the general sense, of; belonging to; it marks the relation of possession and is used before nouns and pronouns; it is similar in meaning to the preposition a, but used in a different part of the sentence. Ka (also ko) before nouns is similar in meaning to the apostrophic s in English, and signifies the thing or the things belonging to those nouns; as, ka ke alii, belonging to the chief; ka laua, that of them two. To remove; to change one's place; to be transferred to another. The grove was considered sacred because of the reverence in which the seer was held. Land section, stream, homesteads, Kailua qd., Kona, Hawaiʻi. Ancient surfing area, Lahaina, West Maui (Finney, 1959a:52). Sick persons were brought here for cleansing baths. (Pīkoi, the rat killer, went to Waikīkī wearing a Lehua lei. NOTE—It is the custom of Hawaiians when they have poi or other articles to sell, to hoist a small flag (lepa); hence kalepa. a native tree (Elaeocarpus bifidus), with long-stemmed, ovate leaves and greenish flowers, formerly used for fire making and constructing grass houses, the bark for cordage. in Honolulu is famous in legend as the home of Pele's sister Kapo (HM 186), and of Haumea, Pele's mother who is identified with Papa, the wife of Wākea. To cause to be done; to be gone; ua kaa na peelua, the worms (peeluas) are done, i. First tract of homesteads under the Hawaiian Homes Commission Act, Kaunakakai qd., south Molokaʻi (Cooke 77). (see also UL 130.) This place is also known as Ulukukui-o-Lanikāula (kukui grove of Lani-kāula). school, Kailua; land section, Honomū qd., Hawaiʻi, said to be named for Kalaoa Puʻumoi, sister of Kapalaoa, the mother of the riddling expert, Kalapana. Pele was attacked near here by Kamapuaʻa, the pig man (see Puaʻakanu; HM 187). land section, Hāmākua qd.; ancient surfing area, Puna, Hawaiʻi (Finney-Houston 26). name for an ancient surfing area at Waikīkī (Finney-Houston 38); FS 35), now called Castle's. Trading; peddling; he mau moku kalepa kekahi, some were trading ships. • to move from place to place; • to float or move with the wind, as clouds; • to swing; • to peddle (formerly of goods carried suspended and swinging on a carrying pole); • to lie off, as a ship; • unsettled, swinging, hanging, flying. Street, Mōʻiliʻili, Honolulu, named for John Kaʻaha (died about 1940), principal of Kalihi Kai School; he built a home at Mōʻiliʻili quarry. • knifelike cartilage near the tail of some fish, as surgeonfish; • horn of a fish; • cockspur, thorn; • rostrum, as of a shrimp; • caudal or anal horn, as of a caterpillar; • sharp, rough, thorny, craggy; spines on fish fins. gray nickers (Caesalpinia major, misidentified locally as C. Two mountains here resemble the breasts of Lewa, a mythical woman.
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).
Land division, land section, ditch, village, hill (1,269 feet high), gulch, Pāʻia area; stream, Haʻikū area, East Maui.
Kalaniʻōpuʻu lived near-by at Wai-ʻAhukini until his death in 1782. village, school, bay, and ancient surfing area (Finney-Houston 26), Kona, Hawaiʻi.
surgeonfish, unicorn fish, Teuthidae; Naso hexacanthus, N. Spoken of time; used only in the negative aole; as, aole e kala, long ago; long since; not very lately; not just now; a good while ago; aole e kala ka noho ana o na haole maanei, it is a good while that foreigners have lived here, i. A rock in the sea here called Pōhaku-waʻa-Kauhi (Kauhi canoe stone) is believed to have been a canoe from Kahiki. Hill inland of Anahola, Kawaihau, Kauaʻi, which has a conspicuous hole near the top said to have been pecked open by Hulu, a supernatural bird, who wanted to see Anahola on the other side. Another version, perhaps later, is that the Kauaʻi hero, Kawelo, threw his spear through this hole. Street, Kalihi Waena, Honolulu; Kamehameha Schools dining hall, Honolulu, built in 1954, and named for the wife of Kamehameha III. A battle was fought in the area between here and ʻAiea Heights from November 16 to December 12, 1794; Kalanikūpule defeated and killed Kaʻeokūlani, chief of Maui, Molokaʻi, Lānaʻi, and Kauaʻi (RC 168–170). The source of the lava that formed the peninsula was a small shield volcano against the cliff, rising to an altitude of 405 feet. The occupation of a fisherman; the act of taking fish.
The ghost of a single deceased person was called kinowailua, which see. e., strong; powerful; stiff; kakauha kuu puu, my neck is stiff; strained, as a large rope; as the muscles of the arm in exerting strength; kakauha ka lima; energetic. to sacrifice food (fish, bananas, kava) to the gods, as at every meal; to feed the spirits of the dead; to deify a dead relative by food offerings and prayer; to dedicate the dead to become family protectors (ʻaumākua) or servants of ʻaumākua (HM, p. 22.13) ; • counter-sorcery or sorcerer, prayer to free one from any evil influence; to practice counter-sorcery. Varieties are qualified by the terms holo ihu loa (long nose running), lemu (buttocks), liʻiliʻi (also pahi kaua), lōlō, maoli, moe, palaholo. [This is the kala riddle given by Mary Kawena Pukui in The Hawaiian Planter, Volume 1, by E. Craighill Handy: "The kala of the upland [a kala berry], the kala in between [pua kala; beach poppy], the kala of the sea [limu kala; kala seaweed]" (p.216).] (Neal 367) south Point, Hawaiʻi, the southernmost point in all the fifty states; quadrangle, south Hawaiʻi. Street names in the subdivision begin with ʻIli- (surface, skin). [November 16, 1836 - January 20, 1891), sixth monarch of the Hawaiian Kingdom (February 12, 1874 - January 20, 1891). Stream, valley, trail, land section, and beach, northwest Kauaʻi. well-preserved fishing shrine at Ka Lae, Hawaiʻi; it was taboo to women. A stone nearby is called Pōhakuokeau, which may be translated 'stone of the cur- rent' (referring to intersecting currents; see Halaʻea) or 'stone of the times,' referring to the belief that the stone turned over if there was to be a change in the government. Beach park, Puʻuokali qd., Maui, named for Samuel E. Valley, young lava flow, and cinder cone (about 35 feet high with a crater 50 feet deep in its summit), Koko Head qd., Oʻahu Macdonald-Abbott3 73; beach club and street, Mōkapu qd., Oʻahu. way, Waikīkī, Honolulu, named for David Keola Kalauokalani, clerk of the City and County of Honolulu for more than 20 years beginning in 1905; in 1900 he was secretary to Robert W. village, peninsula, and land division, Molokaʻi; present site of the leper settlement on Kalaupapa peninsula.