Red Headed Stepchild
(The Barrett family memoir of Navy Life)
by Sophie Ruth Meranski with photos

 

1367.
89-1367 Jack Barrett at Chelsea Naval Hospital 1968

 

Jack Barrett was active 1913-1917 in Carroll Council Knights of Columbus in District of Columbia while working at united States naval Hydrographic Office in State, War, and Navy Building. The Council sent a representative to visit Jack at Chelsea Naval Hospital when he was under treatment for prostate enlargement. This was one of two photos they took - the other which was destroyed by thieves 1993 showed both Jack and the representative of the Carroll Council. {4} INTERNET TUTORING RESEARCH SCIENCE NEWS HISTORY service. John Barrett 113 West Third Street, Port Angeles WA98362-2824 I am offering Internet services, which anyone can utilize, but which I hope will attract financial contributions, especially from persons who desire research, editing, typing, or desire to make possible various public interest activities. I shall treat any payments as personal income to my self for income tax purposes. Research by my mother and myself since 1967 to produce materials on this website http://www.ccilink.com/photobook or http://www.ccilink.com/barrett has cost over a quarter of a million dollars, and I have had recent losses in biotech stocks in cancer, cystic fibrosis and similar scientific research, and I have encountered serious age and hiring discrimination after taking care of my mother who was disabled twenty-six years, though active writing history and carrying on remarkable correspondence. I have done a great deal of science and hope to send out essays on recent progress in genetics, fusion energy, nutrition, preventive medicine, heart diesease, especially prospects for using bone marrow stem cells to repair heart muscle after coronary thrombosis. I have done a great deal of reading on biolgical systematics, phylogeny, cladistics, ecology, paleobiology, earth history, mineralogy, structure of earth's interior, weather, global warming, non-fossil fuels. I majored in economics at Harvard College 1957 magna cum laude Phi Beta Kappa and was 1960 Harvard Law School graduate and admitted to Massachusetts Bar 1960 while in Air Force Reserve medics. Currently I am interested in economic studies of timber industry, fisheries, Olympic region including logging and Native Americans. I support subsitence whaling by Makah Indians and various other peoples in Siberia and elsewhere - the whale blubber is rich in Omega three oils that are very often deficient in babies and young children. There are both positive and negative aspects of genetically engineered foods and crops. I am interested whether the Omega three oils docosohexenoic acid and EPA eicosapentamoic acid can be manufactured synthetically outside plants at reasonable cost and whether they can be kept fresh in baby formulas, where they are presently lacking, so that breast-fed babies are generally healthier and less obese. I am interested in issues of psychology including mental health - my classmate Peter Nathan has had a distinguised career in clinical study and treatment of alcoholism, and I am hoping to write down apsects of his career and current thinking. Two Harvard friends have been doing well under long-term schizophrenia research, and for two years I have been reading in detail the Schizophrenia Bulletin published by the National Institute of Mental Health, an outstanding and remarkable publication. I have considerable material on Alzheiner's, mad cow and prion diseases, malaria, vaccines, health insurance, hearing, vision, amino acids, apoptosis. I have been active on human rights with especial interest in Haiti, East Timor, Burma, and many nations of Africa. In 1994-1995 I had 113 substitute teaching days at 45 different Boston Public Schools in most subjects including math, science, English, history, social studies, French, Latin, Greek, - I sometimes filled in in Spanish, in which I am not highly fluent although I am studying Cervantes and the golden age literature, Garcilaso, Lope de Vega, Gongora, Carderon de la Barca. I am available for tutoring in most of these subjects by Internet or locally in Port Angeles- Forks - Grays Harbor area. I refreshed my Latin last year while tutoring Zachary Cole, three-sport athlete at Forks High School with pre-med plans - he called my attention to excellent classic texts website www.perseus.tufts.edu - I have done a great deal of music and art history - my cousin Deborah Meranski Sonnenstrahl taught art history over thirty years and is now emeritus at Gallaudette University Washington DC and is completing book on 63 Deaf American artists - special interests of mine are Sandro Botticelli, El Greco Domenico Thetocopoulos Velazquez, Hans Holbein,Hobbema, Joshua Reynolds, Gericault, Pissarro, Manet, Henri Rousseau, Albert Bierstadt, John Enneking. I am available for piano or music history-theory-harmony lessons in local area. Over the years my interest has been mainly classical, with special focus on Franz Schubert, Joseph Haydn,Niccolo Paganini, Giacomo Rossini, Giuseppe Verdi, Otto Nicolai,Cesar Franck, Johann Strauss, Jan Sibelius, Alexander Borodin, Daris Milhaud, Jerome Kern. I have researched about four hundred songs, nearly all American that my mother and in some cases my father sang. My cousin Jason Pollack's son Jon Pollack the last ten years has had a weekly jazz radio program Thursdays 4-6 pm Eastern time on the MIT radio station WMBR-fm, and it is now on Internet http://wmbr.mit.edu - so I have learned the basics of jazz especially early figures like Bessie Smith, Coleman Hawkins, Myles Davis, Louis Armstrong, Harry James. My father was interested in astronomy, learning navigation at the Revenue Cutter School and getting actual practice as early as 1909 on cruise to the Mediterranean. We learned the stars on black-out nights in Waikiki in early days of World War 2 - the Southern Cross was visible in the summer in our latitude 21 degrees north. I follow Sky and Telescope and ASTRONOMY magazines and have a great deal of material on the structure of the Milky Way Galaxy, on cosmology theory, on the evolution and ages of individual stars - from pre-main sequence like T Tauri through the Herzsprung Russell Main Sequence where hydrogen is fused to helium in the core to the late stages approaching supernova, including Cepheid and RR Lyrae variables, and the formations of elements, neutron stars, possible 'strange matter' dark matter, black holes. The apparent acceleration of universe expansion is one of the main recent developments past three years. Age of universe is currently estimated at fourteen billion years. The dark halo may contain huge numbers of burned-out white dwarfs usually about 50% - 60% of the mass of the sun. Red dwarfs are the smallest stars that can sustain hydrogren fusion in their cores - there is a bottom limit of about eigh per cent of the mass of the sun - below that brown dwarfs shine for a time by heat of gravitational contraction and fusion of lithium and deuterium, but the red dwarfs fuse very slowly and are expected to last about five trillion years - five thousand billion years or five time ten-to-the-twelfth power in scientific notation. I am doing considerable research whether it will be possible to remove mass from the sun to keep earth habitable possibly billions of years - otherwise the sun is growing slowly warmer, causing carbon dioxide to react with silicate rocks and leave the atmosphere - there has been a drop in carbon dioxide for the last hundred million years, reducing photosynthesis - if we do nothing in around another hundred million years, this could end life on earth as temperature gets to around 120 degrees F. or 50 Celsius. Although a great deal of energy will be needed, I believe we can remove mass from sun and keep earth habitable a very long time. I am very happy here in Port Angeles with a mild climate and friendly people, and I would like to keep my home where, rent is now $445 a month and utilities about $90 a month. I hope I can find part time work, but it is not easy, as I have been out of the job market and have a strange resume - nearly blank as far as recent employment! I can travel to lecture or consult people, but hope to maintain my home. I had a very enjoyable month trip east in November 1999 visting Harvard botany and libraries, and cousins and Paul Kavanaugh in Fairfax VA and the Malesons and Burnettes in Massachusetts. I also saw Bob Owen in Topeka Kansas and Meranski cousins in Colorado in 1999. If finances permit I would enjoy attending Harvard class reunion 2002 or Camp Kabeyun in summer or Friends of Farlow Herbarium in November. "Those who pay the fiddler call the tune" - if anyone would like to sponsor research and writing on a particular subject, I shall try to carry out projects to best of my ability. To stay off charity or welfare, I need a current budget around eight thousand dollars a year, and my savings should last about a year to fifteen months, barring illness or unexpected expense. I suspect that government grants or foundation money might be available for some of the things I am doing, but I am rather ignorant what to do by way of inquiry and application and will welcome guidance. I have thought of trying to develop teaching materials of various sorts and would welcome ideas and COLLABORATORS. Some of my potential material is on website http://www.ccilink.com/barrett. I have thought of making tapes both singing and music analysis and various teaching materials and travel-tourism-natural history materials. I have a great knowledge of western history and places including Hawaii where we lived 1941-1947. I might write down a great deal of histoy of Harvard College and University, and I have much material on many educational institutions including Mount Holyoke College, Coast Guard Academy, Naval War College, and many more.


 

1368.
89-1368 Sophie and John front lawn 2415 ala wai boulevard about 1944 {H} {S}

 

John is holding a twelve-pack of film that was probably used with Speed Graphic Kodak camera Jack purchased at navy Ship's Service store about 1943. Jack sometimes used a tripod with that camera. He also had a Voightlander camera bought June 1927 at San Francisco while en route to the Philippines. The Voightlander was still in use in 1947 but began to develop a light leak. Most of the photos on this website were made with those two cameras.


 

1369.
89-1369 Sophie and Jack on Bellevue Hill, West Roxbury fall 1966

 

Bellevue Hill is the highest point in the city of Boston. Some books give the height as 328 feet, others a little more. When the Barretts arrived in 1947, there was an excellent view of downtown Boston and surrounding neighborhoods from Bellevue hilltop, where trees had been cut or burned. At that time there was one water tower, built in imitation of one in Rome in 1915. An earlier 1892 tower had a high viewing platform, but it was replaced. In later years the need for additional water required installation of a large, rather ugly second water tower that reduced the area available for walking, recreation, fresh air, and plant study.However, in 1986 Sophie and John several times passed through the Bellevue Hill area and over across to the Saw Mill Brooking and Enneking Parkway area between West Roxbury and Hyde Park, one of the largest forested areas remaining in Boston.{J}{S}{R}


 

1370.
89-1370 Kaiulani's banyan tree Waikiki - 1970 photo

 

Our former 1946=7 neighbor on Ala Wai Boulevard Margaret Gage "Mimi" Bronson obtained this photo for us in 1970 when a friend of hers was visiting Hawaii and took the picture at our request.This tree where "the teller of tales" Robert Louis Stevenson read to princess Kaiulani in 1890 was later taken down to make room for high rise construction. In 1990 a rather similar tree stood about a block west across Kaiulani Street on the west side. Banyans were sacred in India and China and widely introduced in Hawaii and Polynesia. Internet AMBORELLA at SANTA CRUZ may be available for sale soon.: August 30, 1999Rare specimens at the Arboretum declared most primitive of living flowering plantsBy Tim StephensAt the International Botanical Congress in St. Louis this month, a team of researchers presented genetic evidence that the most primitive living flowering plant is an obscure species called Amborella trichopoda. For botanists who want to study Amborella, there is only one place in the United States that can provide specimen material: the UCSC Arboretum.Arboretum manager Brett Hall pictured with one of the Arboretum's Amborella plants. (More photos)Photo: Tim Stephens"It is due to the foresight of our founding director, Ray Collett, that we have this scientifically valuable species in our collection," noted Ron Enomoto, interim director of the Arboretum. The Amborella plants are currently in a research greenhouse and not available for public viewing, said Arboretum manager Brett Hall. Amborella, a small shrub with tiny greenish-yellow flowers and red fruit, grows in the wild only on the South Pacific island of New Caledonia. Virginia and Todd Keeler-Wolf traveled to New Caledonia in 1975 when they were students at UCSC and, with Collett's guidance, shipped back some samples of Amborella. The Keeler-Wolfs collected many other important specimens for the Arboretum on that trip, which also took them to Fiji and Papua New Guinea,Collett said. Collett recalled that it was a struggle to keep the Amborella plants alive at first. "They just did not want to live," he said. "I did everything I could to keep them alive for the first few months, and eventually they perked up." Word soon spread among botanists that the Arboretum had specimens of Amborella, and the Arboretum has been supplying samples to researchers throughout the world ever since, mostly without any compensation. Pamela and Douglas Soltis, botanists at Washington State University in Pullman who reported the new findings about Amborella's unique evolutionary position, said they and their collaborators have relied on the Arboretum and other botanical gardens for much of the plant material used in their research. For their most recent work, however, they used samples of Amborella collected in New Caledonia. "Botanical gardens have been absolutely critical to the timely completion of our projects," said Douglas Soltis. "Without botanical garden material, it would be very difficult for us to piece together the big picture of flowering plant relationships." Charles Darwin called the sudden appearance of flowering plants in the fossil record an "abominable mystery." This mystery persisted because of a dearth of fossil evidence, but researchers are now using molecular genetics to find new clues to the evolutionary history of flowering plants. The Soltises and their collaborators performed genetic analyses of more than 100 plant species in an effort to sort out the family tree of flowering plants. Their results indicate that Amborella belongs on the lowest branch of that tree as the first species still living to have evolved from an unknown common ancestor of all flowering plants. Previous studies had pegged magnolias or water lilies as the most primitive flowering plants. Amborella's primitive features include a lack of vessels for conducting water out of the ground and into its leaves. "It was known to have some very peculiar characteristics, and that's why we wanted to add it to the collection," Collett said. "At that time, people were beginning to see the potential for using molecular techniques to study plant evolution, and we knew it would be important to have living material for that type of research," he added. Hall said Amborella has done remarkably well here for a plant whose native habitat is a tropical rainforest comparable in climate to Hawaii. Last winter's severe freeze, however, killed many of the plants that had been propagated by Arboretum staff. "The ones that were outdoors were killed, so now they're all protected in a greenhouse," Hall said. Hall plans to propagate more Amborella and will eventually offer it for sale to the public. "It's a novelty item now because of its fame, so a lot of people may want Amborella in their parlors or gardens," he said. "It will probably take a couple of years, though, to build up enough stock to start selling the plants."


 

1371.
90-1371 Chinese funeral Tientsin early 1931

 

photo by Jack Barrett at Teintsin. White was the traditional color of mourning. Well-to-do families hired public mourners to honor their ancestors and loved ones.This scene was fairly typical.


 

1372.
89-1372 Sophie Panama 1935

 

 


 

1373.
89-1373 Peggy Dahlquist in Alaska 1973

 

 


 

1374.
89-1374 from MARBLEHEAD cruise 1925 south pacific

 

Metrosideros polymorpha, collina Ohia Lehua Hibiscadelphus honeycreeper honeyeater Laysan Lisianske French Frigate shoal --G.D. Carr, Univ. Hawaii, Manoa Plants--289 taxa Scientific Name Name Hawaiian or Common Name Abutilon eremitopetalum Plant, no common name Abutilon menziesii Ko`oloa`ula Abutilon sandwicense Plant, no common name Acaena exigua Liliwai Achyranthes mutica Plant, no common name Achyranthes splendens var. rotundata Round-leaved chaff-flower Adenophorus periens Fern, pendant kihi Alectryon macrococcus var. auwahiensis Mahoe Alectryon macrococcus var. macrococcus Mahoe Alsinidendron lychnoides Kuawawaenohu Alsinidendron obovatum Plant, no common name Alsinidendron trinerve Plant, no common name Alsinodendron viscosum Plant, no common name Amaranthus brownii Plant, no common name Argyroxiphium kauense Ka`u silversword Argyroxiphium sandwicense ssp. macrocephalum `Ahinahina Haleakala silversword Argyroxiphium sandwicense ssp. sandwicense `Ahinahina Mauna Kea silversword Asplenium fragile var. insulare Fern, no common name Bidens micrantha ssp. kalealaha Ko`oko`olau Bidens wiebkei Ko`oko`olau Bonamia menziesii Plant, no common name Brighamia insignis `Olulu Brighamia rockii Pua `ala Caesalpinia kavaiense Uhiuhi Canavalia molokaiensis `Awikiwiki Cenchrus agrimonioides var. agrimonioides Kamanomano Cenchrus agrimonioides var. laysanensis Kamanomano Centaurium sebaeoides `Awiwi Chamaesyce celastroides var. kaenana `Akoko Chamaesyce deppeana Euphorbia d. `Akoko Chamaesyce halemanui Plant, no common name Chamaesyce herbstii `Akoko Chamaesyce kuwaleana `Akoko Chamaesyce rockii `Akoko Chamaesyce skottsbergii var. kalaeloana `Ewa Plains `akoko Clermontia drepanomorpha `Oha wai Clermontia lindseyana `Oha wai Clermontia oblongifolia ssp. brevipes `Oha wai Clermontia oblongifolia ssp. mauiensis `Oha wai Clermontia peleana ssp. peleana `Oha wai Clermontia peleana ssp. singulifolia `Oha wai Clermontia pyrularia `Oha wai Clermontia samuelii `Oha wai Colubrina oppositifolia Kauila Ctenitis squamigera Pauoa Cyanea acuminata Haha Cyanea asarifolia Haha Cyanea copelandii ssp. copelandii Haha Cyanea copelandii ssp. haleakalaensis Haha Cyanea crispa Plant, no common name Cyanea dunbarii Haha Cyanea glabra Haha Cyanea grimesiana ssp. grimesiana Haha Cyanea grimesiana ssp. obatae Haha Cyanea hamatiflora ssp. carlsonii Haha Cyanea hamatiflora ssp. hamatiflora Haha Cyanea koolauensis Haha Cyanea lobata Haha Cyanea longiflora Haha Cyanea macrostegia ssp. gibsonii Plant, no common name Cyanea mannii Haha Cyanea mceldowneyi Haha Cyanea pinnatifida Haha Cyanea platyphylla Haha Cyanea procera Haha Cyanea recta Haha Cyanea remyi Haha Cyanea Rollandia humboldtiana Haha Cyanea Rollandia st-johnii Haha Cyanea shipmannii Haha Cyanea stictophylla Haha Cyanea superba ssp. regina Plant, no common name Cyanea superba ssp. superba Plant, no common name Cyanea truncata Haha Cyanea undulata Plant, no common name Cyperus trachysanthos Pu`uka`a Cyrtandra crenata Ha`iwale Cyrtandra cyaneoides Mapele Cyrtandra dentata Ha`iwale Cyrtandra giffardii Ha`iwale Cyrtandra limahuliensis Ha`iwale Cyrtandra munroi Ha`iwale Cyrtandra polyantha Ha`iwale Cyrtandra subumbellata Ha`iwale Cyrtandra tintinnabula Ha`iwale Cyrtandra viridiflora Ha`iwale Delissea rhytidosperma Plant, no common name Delissea rivularis `Oha Delissea subcordata `Oha Delissea undulata ssp. kauaiensis Plant, no common name Delissea undulata ssp. niihauensis Plant, no common name Delissea undulata ssp. undulata Plant, no common name Diellia erecta Asplenium-leaved diellia Diellia falcata Fern, no common name Diellia pallida Fern, no common name Diellia unisora Fern, no common name Diplazium molokaiense Fern, no common name Dubautia herbstobatae Na`ena`e Dubautia latifolia Plant, no common name Dubautia pauciflorula Plant, no common name Dubautia plantaginea ssp. humilis Na`ena`e Eragrostis fosbergii Fosberg's love grass Eugenia koolauensis Nioi Euphorbia haeleeleana `Akoko Exocarpos luteolus Heau Flueggea neowawraea Mehamehame Gahnia lanaiensis Plant, no common name Gardenia brighamii Na`u or Hawaiian gardenia Gardenia mannii Nanu Geranium arboreum Hawaiian red-flowered geranium Geranium multiflorum Nohoanu Gouania hillebrandii Plant, no common name Gouania meyenii Plant, no common name Gouania vitifolia Plant, no common name Haplostachys haplostachya Plant, no common name Hedyotis cookiana `Awiwi Hedyotis coriacea Kio`ele Hedyotis degeneri var. coprosmofolia Plant, no common name Hedyotis degeneri var. degeneri Plant, no common name Hedyotis mannii Pilo Hedyotis parvula Plant, no common name Hedyotis schlechtendahliana var. remyi Kopa Hedyotis st.-johnii Na Pali beach hedyotis Hesperomannia arborescens Plant, no common name Hesperomannia arbuscula Plant, no common name Hesperomannia lydgatei Plant, no common name Hibiscadelphus distans Kauai hau kuahiwi Hibiscadelphus giffardianus Hau kuahiwi Hibiscadelphus hualalaiensis Hau kuahiwi Hibiscadelphus woodii Hau kuahiwi Hibiscus arnottianus ssp. immaculatus Koki`o ke`oke`o Hibiscus brackenridgei ssp. brackenridgei Ma`o hau hele Hibiscus brackenridgei ssp. mokuleianus Ma`o hau hele Hibiscus clayi Clay's hibiscus Hibiscus waimeae ssp. hannerae Koki`o ke`oke`o Huperzia mannii Wawae`iole Ischaemum byrone Hilo ischaemum Isodendrion hosakae Aupaka Isodendrion laurifolium Aupaka Isodendrion longifolium Aupaka Isodendrion pyrifolium Wahine noho kula Kanaloa kahoolawensis Kohe Malama Malama o Kanaloa Kokia cookei Cooke's koki`o Kokia drynarioides Koki`o hau-hele`ula or Hawaii tree cotton Kokia kauaiensis Kaua`i Koki`o Labordia cyrtandrae Kamakahala Labordia lydgatei Kamakahala Labordia tinifolia var. lanaiensis Kamakahala Labordia tinifolia var. wahiawaensis Kamakahala Labordia triflora Kamakahala Lepidium arbuscula `Anaunau Lipochaeta fauriei Nehe Lipochaeta kamolensis Nehe Lipochaeta lobata var. leptophylla Nehe Lipochaeta micrantha var. exigua Nehe Lipochaeta micrantha var. micrantha Nehe Lipochaeta tenuifolia Nehe Lipochaeta venosa Plant, no common name Lipochaeta waimeaensis Nehe Lobelia gaudichaudii ssp. koolauensis, Plant, no common name Lobelia monostachya Plant, no common name Lobelia niihauensis Plant, no common name Lobelia oahuensis Plant, no common name Lycopodium nutans Wawae`iole Lysimachia filifolia Plant, no common name Lysimachia lydgatei Plant, no common name Lysimachia maxima tenuifolia Plant, no common name Mariscus fauriei Plant, no common name Mariscus pennatiformis ssp. bryanii Plant, no common name Mariscus pennatiformis ssp. pennatiformis Plant, no common name Marsilea villosa Ihi`ihi Melicope adscendens Alani Melicope balloui Alani Melicope haupuensis Alani Melicope knudsenii Alani Melicope lydgatei Alani Melicope mucronulata Alani Melicope munroi Alani Melicope ovalis Alani Melicope pallida Alani Melicope quadrangularis Alani Melicope reflexa Alani Melicope saint-johnii Alani Melicope zahlbruckneri Alani Munroidendron racemosum Plant, no common name Myrsine juddii Kolea Myrsine linearifolia Plant, no common name Neraudia angulata var. angulata Plant, no common name Neraudia angulata var. dentata Plant, no common name Neraudia ovata Plant, no common name Neraudia sericea Plant, no common name Nothocestrum breviflorum `Aiea Nothocestrum peltatum `Aiea Nototrichium humile Kulu`i Ochrosia kilaueaensis Holei Panicum fauriei var. carteri Carter's panicgrass Panicum niihauense Lau `ehu Peucedanum sandwicense Makou Phyllostegia glabra var. lanaiensis Plant, no common name Phyllostegia hirsuta Plant, no common name Phyllostegia kaalaensis Plant, no common name Phyllostegia knudsenii, Plant, no common name Phyllostegia mannii Plant, no common name Phyllostegia mollis Plant, no common name Phyllostegia parviflora Plant, no common name Phyllostegia racemosa Kiponapona Phyllostegia velutina Plant, no common name Phyllostegia waimeae Plant, no common name Phyllostegia warshaueri Plant, no common name Phyllostegia wawrana, Plant, no common name Plantago hawaiensis Laukahi kuahiwi Plantago princeps var. anomala Laukahi kuahiwi Plantago princeps var. laxiflora Laukahi kuahiwi Plantago princeps var. longibracteata Laukahi kuahiwi Plantago princeps var. principes Laukahi kuahiwi Platanthera holochila Plant, no common name Pleomele hawaiiensis Hala pepe Poa mannii Mann's bluegrass Poa sandvicensis Hawaiian bluegrass Poa siphonoglossa Plant, no common name Portulaca sclerocarpa Po`e Pritchardia affinis Loulu Pritchardia aylmer-robinsonii Wahane Hawane or lo`ulu Pritchardia kaalae Loulu Pritchardia munroi Loulu Pritchardia napaliensis Loulu Pritchardia remota Loulu Pritchardia schattaueri Loulu Pritchardia viscosa Loulu Pteralyxia kauaiensis Kaulu Pteris lidgatei Fern, no common name Remya kauaiensis Plant, no common name Remya mauiensis Maui remya Remya montgomeryi Plant, no common name Sanicula mariversa Plant, no common name Sanicula purpurea Plant, no common name Santalum freycinetianum var. lanaiense Lanai sandalwood or `iliahi Scaevola coriacea Dwarf naupaka Schiedea adamantis Diamond Head schiedea Schiedea apokremnos Ma`oli`oli Schiedea haleakalensis Plant, no common name Schiedea helleri Plant, no common name Schiedea hookeri Plant, no common name Schiedea kaalae Plant, no common name Schiedea kauaiensis Plant, no common name Schiedea kealiae Ma`oli`oli Schiedea lydgatei Plant, no common name Schiedea membranacea Plant, no common name Schiedea nuttallii Plant, no common name Schiedea sarmentosa Plant, no common name Schiedea spergulina var. leiopoda Plant, no common name Schiedea spergulina var. spergulina Plant, no common name Schiedea stellarioides Laulihilihi Schiedea verticillata Plant, no common name Sesbania tomentosa `Ohai Sicyos alba `Anunu Silene alexandri Plant, no common name Silene hawaiiensis Plant, no common name Silene lanceolata Plant, no common name Silene perlmanii Plant, no common name Solanum incompletum Popolo ku mai Solanum sandwicense `Aiakeakua, popolo Spermolepis hawaiiensis Plant, no common name Stenogyne angustifolia Plant, no common name Stenogyne bifida Plant, no common name Stenogyne campanulata Plant, no common name Stenogyne kanehoana Plant, no common name Tetramolopium arenarium ssp. arenarium Plant, no common name Tetramolopium arenarium ssp. laxum Plant, no common name Tetramolopium capillare Pamakani Tetramolopium filiforme var. filiforme Plant, no common name Tetramolopium filiforme var. polyphyllum Plant, no common name Tetramolopium lepidotum ssp. lepidotum Plant, no common name Tetramolopium remyi Plant, no common name Tetramolopium rockii Plant, no common name Tetraplasandra gymnocarpa `Ohe`ohe Trematolobelia singularis Plant, no common name Urera kaalae Opuhe Vicia menziesii Hawaiian vetch Vigna o-wahuensis Plant, no common name Viola chamissoniana chamissoniana Pamakani Viola helenae Plant, no common name Viola kauaiensis var. wahiawaensis Nani wai`ale`ale Viola lanaiensis Plant, no common name Viola oahuensis Plant, no common name Wilkesia hobdyi Dwarf iliau Xylosma crenatum Plant, no common name Zanthoxylum dipetalum var. tomentosum A`e Zanthoxylum hawaiiense A`e


 

 

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