A Tatou Korero
Ranginui = Papatuanuku Tangaroa Pou-tū Rua-te-pūpuke In the adjoining land 9500 acres. All the tribe was registered as owners. The Pā have Manu-ruhi always been recognised as belonging to the Chief. It is right that in this little claim Rua-te-pūkenga Rua-te-wānanga the descendants of the leading Chiefs of the conquering tribes should be Rua-te-atamai recognised as owners. And the Chiefs of these hapū have a right to be in the Rua-te-kūka-kore Rua-te-para-kore Order. The said land to be made inalienable and order to a Proper survey is Rua-te-hemo-rere sent in. Court then adjourned - Saturday July 30th 1881. Hine-hōpukia Tatua-mau-wawe Pakipaki The matter was debated among all the learned men of all the tribes Rūruku Te Pu-tina assembled at Nukutāurua, Māhia, a few years before the Treaty of Te Weu-tina Tāmore-Nuku Waitangi when the view of Te Rāwheoro Whare-wānanga at Tolaga Tāmore-Rangi Bay; that Paikea and Kāhutiaterangi were two different Tiaki-waho Whakarongo-i-waho individuals was upheld. Rāuru-nui-a-Toi Lectures, nā AT Ngata Karanga-po Kuao Te Manawa-ka-ue “…what was unique is that when we trace those bloodlines Hinematioro was a woman of Te Manawa-ka-pore back, they go back to particular Atua, and those high standing among the East Manawa-nui-o-Rangi Hou-tina particular Atua are responsible for particular types of Coast peoples from Whangarā to Hou-māota protocol, particular types of Kawa, Tīkanga which Te Ahu-tu Ūawa (Tolaga Bay), when Captain Horo-te-po were taught within the Whare-wānanga, the James Cook first visited New Zealand, in Mārua-Nuku Mārua-Rangi stories. Rongomaitūaho was instructed inside 1769. Hinematioro is said to have chosen Hau-whakatūria the house of Ūenuku. He was also instructed her husband, Te Hoatiki, the grandson of her Rongomai-tu-aho (Capt of Tereanini) (Ehara nā Paikea) by his father Kāhutiaterangi in Hāwaiiki. own grand-uncle, Te Rīwai. Te Kākari, a Te Ao-mārama When he arrived here, he bought all that younger sister of Ngārangi-ka-hiwa, became the Tātai-aro-Rangi Te Hua-pae information with him and hence it was wife of Te Āmaru Kaitangata, a warrior of Te Te Rangi-hōpukia passed down right to the time of Aitanga-ā-Hauiti. Hine-hūhuri-tai Manu-tangi-rua Hingangaroa, who erected Te Hingangaroa Rāwheoro”. Tony Marsh. Te AitangaHauiti After her marriage Hinematioro usually lived at Uawa; Hineterā ā-Hauiti Oral Interview Project, 2009. her pa of refuge was Te Pourewa, an island off the southern Tūtekohi Tamatanui arm of Tolaga Bay. She was the acknowledged leader of Te Hura-Waikato Aitanga-ā-Hauiti in that district, but her sphere of influence was Te Whakapiuarangi Te Whakahioterangi much wider. Her mana was recognised from Poverty Bay to Hicks Pō-nui Bay, and she had other residences and property, including kūmara Kōnohi Marukauiti gardens, as far afield as Te Kaha, in the eastern Bay of Plenty.
Whakatātareoterangi also descended from Marukauiti, through his second wife Te Ūmupapa, the daughter of Te Huki and Rēwanga. Hence the saying, 'The eastern post of Te Huki's net'. From Whakatātareoterangi descended the famous chief Te Kani ā Takirau and others.
Hinetūraha Te Whakatātareoterangi
Ngārangikahiwa = Rongotūmamao Te Āmaru Te Kani-ā-Takirau