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affection affectionate friend aloha Aloha oe America arrived beloved Bible blessed breadfruit canoe Captain Spring character chiefs child Christ Christian church Coan commenced conversation crater Daughter dear death delight dying early enjoyed father feel feet fire Gospel happy Hawaii Hawaiian Hawaiian language heart heathen heaven Hilo Honolulu hope hymns instruction interest Jesus Kaahumanu kabu Kahulipuni Kailua Kapiolani Kealoha Kilauea kind king labors Lahaina land lava leave letter Lord Lucy's Mauna Kea meet miles mind mission missionaries morning mother native night o'clock Oahu parents passed Persis piety pleasant pray prayer prepared reached reader received remarked Sabbath Sandwich Islands Saviour scene scholars Scripture shores sionaries sisters Society Islands soon souls spirit stream Tahiti tears thee things thought Thurston tion trees vessel volcano voyage walked week wich Islands wooded crater write York Observer young youth
Seite 173 - So shall my walk be close with God, Calm and serene my frame; So purer light shall mark the road That leads me to the Lamb.
Seite 213 - From Kilauea to this place the lava flows in a subterranean gallery probably at the depth of a thousand feet, but its course can be distinctly traced all the way, by the rending of the crust of the earth into innumerable fissures, and by the emission of smoke, steam, and gases. The eruption in this old crater is small, and from this place the stream disappears again for the distance of a mile or two when the lava again gushes up and spreads over an area of about fifty acres.
Seite 172 - What peaceful hours I once enjoyed! How sweet their memory still! But they have left an aching void The world can never fill.
Seite 214 - The atmosphere in all directions was filled with ashes, spray, gases, etc. ; while the burning lava, as it fell into the water, was shivered into millions of minute particles, and being thrown back into the air, fell in showers of sand on all the surrounding country. The coast was extended into the sea for a quarter of a mile, and a pretty sand beach and a new cape were formed.
Seite 215 - For three weeks this terrific river disgorged itself into the sea with little abatement. Multitudes of fishes were killed, and the waters of the ocean were heated for twenty miles along the coast. The breadth of the stream where it fell into the sea, is about half a mile, but inland it varies from one to four or five miles in width, conforming itself, like a river, to the face of the country over which it flowed.
Seite 199 - In the multitude of my thoughts within me thy comforts delight my soul.
Seite 214 - ... before it, rolled down with resistless energy to the sea, where, leaping a precipice of forty or fifty feet, it poured itself in one vast cataract of fire, into the deep below, with loud detonations, fearful hissings, and a thousand unearthly and indescribable sounds. Imagine to yourself...
Seite 216 - ... the intense heat. On the outer edges of the lava, where the stream was more shallow and the he.at less vehement, and where of course the liquid mass cooled soonest, the trees were mowed down like grass before the scythe, and left charred, crisped, smouldering, and only half consumed.
Seite 212 - Sabbath, when the meetings in the- different villages were thrown into confusion by sudden and grand exhibitions of fire, on a scale so large and fearful as to leave them no room to doubt the cause of the phenomenon. The fire augmented during the day and night, but it did not seem to flow off rapidly in any direction.
Seite 215 - ... exhibited. The depth of the stream will probably vary from ten to two hundred feet, according to the inequalities of the surface over which it passed. During the flow, night was converted into day on all eastern Hawaii. The light rose and spread like the morning upon the mountains, and its glare was seen on the opposite side of the island. It was also distinctly visible for more than one hundred miles at sea; and at the distance of forty miles fine print could be read at midnight.