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Lot Kamehameha Lane
Lot Lane, 1948.jpg
Lot Kamehameha Lane, c. 1948
BornJuly 31, 1864
Waialua, Hawaii
DiedDecember 18, 1953(1953-12-18) (aged 89)
AllegianceKingdom of Hawaii
Service/branchRoyal Household Guard
Royalist Insurgency
Years of service(?-1895)
Commands heldBattle of Diamond Head
Battles/warsOverthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii
Uprising of 1895
RelationsJohn Carey Lane

Lot Lonoikaua Kamehameha Carey Lane (1864–1953) was the last insurgent to be captured by government forces after the Uprising of 1895 in Hawaii. He advocated better treatment for prisoners of war by the Republic of Hawaii, while being incarcerated himself.

Early life

Lane was born July 31, 1864 in Waialua and was personally named after Kamehameha V. He was a brother of John Carey Lane and of Irish-Hawaiian who claimed to be descended from Kamehameha I and the Irish Monarchy. He expressed this claim openly to fellow insurgents receiving the nickname "Kamehameha".[1]


Lane married Elizabeth Lokai Haohele who had their daughter Bernicia Kailiponi Lane (1898–1942).

Military career

Lane was a Royal Guard during the Overthrow of the Kingdom of Hawaii. He joined the insurgency and was a Lieutenant and third-in-command in the 1895 Uprising under Robert W. Wilcox and Samuel Nowlein. Lane was known to be intimidating standing six feet tall. He was a Second-in-command during the Battle of Diamond Head where his brother was captured. During the Battle of Mānoa he was separated from the retreating insurgent force and fled into the Koʻolau mountains. He came out of hiding after fighting subsided believing a foreign intervention had come, after asking a passerby he discovered the Revolution was crushed. Contrary to the fears of Lt. Lane and the warning to Government Forces to use caution when encountering him, he surrendered peacefully to police becoming the last insurgent to be captured. After being brought to police headquarters he was escorted by six guards for fear that he might overpower the regular number for a normal prisoner. He was locked in with over a hundred undernourished POWs. He protested that night making noise with food trays and yelling to provide additional food. The guards gave in to his demands because of their fears of him.

Later life

After Hawaii's annexation Lane became a US citizen and was given the right to vote. He eventually stated "Americans, like our chiefs of old, know that loyalty is assured by protecting the people's pride, America never tries to shame you."


  1. ^ "Lot Lonoikaua Kamehameha Carey Lane". Official Website of the House of Kamakahelei, Royal House of Hawaii. Retrieved 20 July 2019.
This page was last edited on 16 October 2019, at 10:20
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