Kekoolani Genealogy of the Descendants of the Ruling Chiefs of Hawaii


Lonomakaihonua (Lonomakaihonua II, Lonomakaihonua-a-Kapaapuea [Parents]. married 1, 2, 3 Kapouhiwa (Kahapoohiwi, Kapoohiioinui).

Kapouhiwa (Kahapoohiwi, Kapoohiioinui) 1, 2, 3, 4. married 5, 6, 7 Lonomakaihonua (Lonomakaihonua II, Lonomakaihonua-a-Kapaapuea.

Called "Kahapoohiwi" in the Kuikahi tradition.

They had the following children:

  M i Kauakahiakua (Kauakahiakua I, Kauakahiakua-o-Lono, Kauakahiakuanui) was born in 1762.
  F ii Kaneikapoleikauila.
  M iii Kalaniaipuni (Kalani-'ai-puni) 1.

Gender not indicated in records, Assigned male. (D. Kekoolani 03-31-2010)
  M iv Kaualeiniho (Ka-ua-lei-niho) 1.
  M v Keawe (Keawe-a-Lonomakaihonua) 1.
  M vi Kapueo (Ka-pueo) 1.

Gender noty indicated in records. Assigned male. (D. Kekoolani 03-31-2010)
  M vii Kauhikupana'eimua (Ka-uhi-ku-pana'e-i-mua) 1.

Holoae (Kahuna Nui, High Priest, Hawai'i) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4.(Kahuna married 5, 6, 7 Kaohuki (Koohuki ).

From Solomon Pelioholani:
Kauakahiakua (k); born were Holoae (k), Pinea (w) Kukalohe (k), third husband of Moana, Kaukoko (k), father of Kekuhaupio, the warrior.

Holae was Kahuna Nui (High Priest) for Kalaniopu'u, Ruling Chief of Hawaii.

Kaohuki (Koohuki ) [Parents] 1, 2, 3. married 4, 5, 6 Holoae (Kahuna Nui, High Priest, Hawai'i).

Called Koohuki in the Kuikahi tradition.

They had the following children:

  F i Pine.
  M ii Pailili (Pailiki) (Kahuna Nui, High Priest, Hawai'i).

Kaukalihoano (The Third Sacred Standard Bearer) 1.(The married Pinea (Pinea-o-Kauakaiakua).

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well. Here are the names:

"Kahoalii" -
1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k);
2. Keleiuli (k);
3. Kaukalihoano (k);
4. Keleikea (k);
5. Kaihookalani (k);
6. Kaholookalani (k);
7. Kaleikahoaka (k);
8. Kahoakaokalani (k).

These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)

"Kaukalihoano," (k) the third of the sacred standard bearers, married Pinea (w); born were Piipii (w) and Ahulau (w). These names, Piipii and Ahulau, are grievous and fear causing thing in the heart of Kalaniopuu for his chiefs and commoners who died together in the battle at Kakanilua valley fought with the King Kahekili; all the warriors died except for four. Sixteen-hundred people were killed in the Battle of Kakanilua. Of the opponents, 800 were the warriors of the Alapa Regiment of Kohala and Hamakua under the leadership of Kauanoanoa (k), grandson of Peleioholani (k), the chiefs of Hilo.

Eight hundred were of the Piipii Regiment under the chiefly leadership of Kekuhaupio (k); all died. Killed was Keawehano, second ranking chief of the Alapa Battalion, and Kauanoanoa, chiefly leader, and his son Kawahaopeleiholani survived as did the great Leader Kekuhaupio and Honolii, second ranking chief of the Piipii warriors. Only these four escape. The warriors tried to run and thus were given these names to the daughters of Kaukalihoano-Piipii and Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua.

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
That is for us to stand in the midday sun when you can speak with a sharp tongue about the descendants of Kaikilanialiiwahineopuna and Kaukalihoano the third standard bearer of Kahoalii, and therefore, we have taken up our banner and kapu stick [insignia]. The islands have been won by us-Hawaii, Maui, Molokai, Oahu, Kauai, and the islands have been united for us; no island remains, not even the kapus. Here are the kapus:
1. He-iki-holu no Pakaalana
2. He-iki-alealea no Haleakeawe
3. He-iki-pua aholehole no Hikiau
4. He-opeope kau i kahi e
5. He kukuia i ke awakea
6. He poohoolewaikala oia o Kalanikauiokikilo Kalaniwaiakua Kekumanomanookekapu (w)
7. He-ahi-ka mea e manalo ai.

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
And who indeed is this (warrior is it not) here with the kapu stick and standards? Who? Everyone knows well that it is the chief Kaukalihoano (k), being the forebearer of J. Liwai Ena (k) as well as being the third royal flag bearer of Kahoalii, who causes the chiefs to prostrate themselves, he along with Kahulilaualii and Hulilauakea, it is so known.

Pinea (Pinea-o-Kauakaiakua) [Parents] 1.(Pinea-o-Kauakaiakua) married Kaukalihoano (The Third Sacred Standard Bearer).

From Solomon Pelioholani:

Kauakahiakua (k); born were Holoae (k), Pinea (w) Kukalohe (k), third husband of Moana, Kaukoko (k), father of Kekuhaupio, the warrior.

Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well. Here are the names:

"Kahoalii" -
1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k);
2. Keleiuli (k);
3. Kaukalihoano (k);
4. Keleikea (k);
5. Kaihookalani (k);
6. Kaholookalani (k);
7. Kaleikahoaka (k);
8. Kahoakaokalani (k).

These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)

"Kaukalihoano," (k) the third of the sacred standard bearers, married Pinea (w); born were Piipii (w) and Ahulau (w). These names, Piipii and Ahulau, are grievous and fear causing thing in the heart of Kalaniopuu for his chiefs and commoners who died together in the battle at Kakanilua valley fought with the King Kahekili; all the warriors died except for four. Sixteen-hundred people were killed in the Battle of Kakanilua. Of the opponents, 800 were the warriors of the Alapa Regiment of Kohala and Hamakua under the leadership of Kauanoanoa (k), grandson of Peleioholani (k), the chiefs of Hilo.

Eight hundred were of the Piipii Regiment under the chiefly leadership of Kekuhaupio (k); all died. Killed was Keawehano, second ranking chief of the Alapa Battalion, and Kauanoanoa, chiefly leader, and his son Kawahaopeleiholani survived as did the great Leader Kekuhaupio and Honolii, second ranking chief of the Piipii warriors. Only these four escape. The warriors tried to run and thus were given these names to the daughters of Kaukalihoano-Piipii and Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua.

They had the following children:

  F i Piipii (Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama) died in Oct 1818.
  F ii Ahulau (Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua).

Kaukoko [Parents] 1. married Pine.

From Solomon Pelioholani:

Kauakahiakua (k); born were Holoae (k), Pinea (w) Kukalohe (k), third husband of Moana, Kaukoko (k), father of Kekuhaupio, the warrior.

Some genealogies calll his his wife "Pine", a misprint or typo, obviously an incorrect name (not a Hawaiian word, for one). his more logical mate is Pinea, his sister (a chiefly pio marriage).

Pine [Parents] 1. married Kaukoko.

Fornander calls her the "wife" of Kekuhaupio, but she is the mother according to S.L.K. Peleioholani.

They had the following children:

  M i Kekuhaupio (The Warrior) 1, 2.

BATTLE OF KAKANILUA

Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well.

Here are the names:
"Kahoalii" - 1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k); 2. Keleiuli (k); 3. Kaukalihoano (k); 4. Keleikea (k); 5. Kaihookalani (k); 6. Kaholookalani (k); 7. Kaleikahoaka (k); 8. Kahoakaokalani (k). These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)

"Kaukalihoano," (k) the third of the sacred standard bearers, married Pinea (w); born were Piipii (w) and Ahulau (w). These names, Piipii and Ahulau, are grievous and fear causing thing in the heart of Kalaniopuu for his chiefs and commoners who died together in the battle at Kakanilua valley fought with the King Kahekili; all the warriors died except for four. Sixteen-hundred people were killed in the Battle of Kakanilua. Of the opponents, 800 were the warriors of the Alapa Regiment of Kohala and Hamakua under the leadership of Kauanoanoa (k), grandson of Peleioholani (k), the chiefs of Hilo.
Eight hundred were of the Piipii Regiment under the chiefly leadership of Kekuhaupio (k); all died. Killed was Keawehano, second ranking chief of the Alapa Battalion, and Kauanoanoa, chiefly leader, and his son Kawahaopeleiholani survived as did the great Leader Kekuhaupio and Honolii, second ranking chief of the Piipii warriors. Only these four escape. The warriors tried to run and thus were given these names to the daughters of Kaukalihoano-Piipii and Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua.
  F ii Kailipakalua (Ka-'ili-pakalua).

Robert William Kalanihiapo Wilcox [Parents] 1, 2.Robert married 3 Baroness Sobrero Gina.

Other marriages:
Laanui, Theresa Owana Kaohelelani

Baroness Sobrero Gina [Parents] 1.Gina married 2 Robert William Kalanihiapo Wilcox.


Baron Lorenzo Sobrero of Piedmont.Lorenzo married Princess Victoria Colona Stigleano of Naples.

Princess Victoria Colona Stigleano of Naples.Victoria married Baron Lorenzo Sobrero of Piedmont.

They had the following children:

  F i Baroness Sobrero Gina.

Kaholookalani (Keholoikalani) (Sixth Sacred Standard Bearer of Kahoalii) 1, 2.(Sixth married 3, 4 Piipii (Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama).

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well. Here are the names:

"Kahoalii" -
1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k);
2. Keleiuli (k);
3. Kaukalihoano (k);
4. Keleikea (k);
5. Kaihookalani (k);
6. Kaholookalani (k);
7. Kaleikahoaka (k);
8. Kahoakaokalani (k).

These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)

Piipii (Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 died in Oct 1818 in Kamakahonu, Kailua, Kona, Hawaii Island. She married 4, 5 Kaholookalani (Keholoikalani) (Sixth Sacred Standard Bearer of Kahoalii).

Other marriages:
Hewahewanui (Hewahewa I), (High Chief of Kohala, High Priest)
Kaikioewa (Kaikio'ewa),

NOTES ON FROM SOLOMON PELEIOHOLANI:

THE NAME "PIIPII" COMMEMORATES THE BATTLE AT KAKANILUA
From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well. Here are the names:

"Kahoalii" -
1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k);
2. Keleiuli (k);
3. Kaukalihoano (k);
4. Keleikea (k);
5. Kaihookalani (k);
6. Kaholookalani (k);
7. Kaleikahoaka (k);
8. Kahoakaokalani (k).

These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)


"Kaukalihoano," (k) the third of the sacred standard bearers, married Pinea (w); born were Piipii (w) and Ahulau (w). These names, Piipii and Ahulau, are grievous and fear causing thing in the heart of Kalaniopuu for his chiefs and commoners who died together in the battle at Kakanilua valley fought with the King Kahekili; all the warriors died except for four. Sixteen-hundred people were killed in the Battle of Kakanilua. Of the opponents, 800 were the warriors of the Alapa Regiment of Kohala and Hamakua under the leadership of Kauanoanoa (k), grandson of Peleioholani (k), the chiefs of Hilo.

Eight hundred were of the Piipii Regiment under the chiefly leadership of Kekuhaupio (k); all died. Killed was Keawehano, second ranking chief of the Alapa Battalion, and Kauanoanoa, chiefly leader, and his son Kawahaopeleiholani survived as did the great Leader Kekuhaupio and Honolii, second ranking chief of the Piipii warriors. Only these four escape. The warriors tried to run and thus were given these names to the daughters of Kaukalihoano-Piipii and Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua.

MARRIAGE AND CHILDREN

Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama (w) married Keholoikalani (k); born were Kanuha (k), chiefly governor of Hilo and Namuookalani (w).

Piipii was the grandmother of Sam Parker and his sister.

They had the following children:

  M i Kanuha (Ka-nuha, Kanuha-o-Piipii) 1, 2.

From Solomon Peleioholani:
Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama (w) married Keholoikalani (k); born were Kanuha (k), chiefly governor of Hilo and Namuookalani (w).

Governor of Hilo.
  F ii Namuookalani (Na-mu'o-o-ka-lani) 1, 2.

From Solomon Peleioholani:
Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama (w) married Keholoikalani (k); born were Kanuha (k), chiefly governor of Hilo and Namuookalani (w).

Hewahewanui (Hewahewa I) (High Chief of Kohala, High Priest) [Parents] 1, 2, 3, 4.(High married 5 Piipii (Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama).

Other marriages:
Keakalauolono (Keakalau-o-Lono),
Kekualahala,
Unknown

From Solomon Peleioholani:
Piipii married Hewahewanui, high chief of Kohala and high priest also; born were Kalanikaapau (w) and lehunui (w). Kalanikaapau (w) was the grandmother of Joseph Mokuohai Poepoe.

Piipii (Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 died in Oct 1818 in Kamakahonu, Kailua, Kona, Hawaii Island. She married 4 Hewahewanui (Hewahewa I) (High Chief of Kohala, High Priest).

Other marriages:
Kaholookalani (Keholoikalani), (Sixth Sacred Standard Bearer of Kahoalii)
Kaikioewa (Kaikio'ewa),

NOTES ON FROM SOLOMON PELEIOHOLANI:

THE NAME "PIIPII" COMMEMORATES THE BATTLE AT KAKANILUA
From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well. Here are the names:

"Kahoalii" -
1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k);
2. Keleiuli (k);
3. Kaukalihoano (k);
4. Keleikea (k);
5. Kaihookalani (k);
6. Kaholookalani (k);
7. Kaleikahoaka (k);
8. Kahoakaokalani (k).

These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)


"Kaukalihoano," (k) the third of the sacred standard bearers, married Pinea (w); born were Piipii (w) and Ahulau (w). These names, Piipii and Ahulau, are grievous and fear causing thing in the heart of Kalaniopuu for his chiefs and commoners who died together in the battle at Kakanilua valley fought with the King Kahekili; all the warriors died except for four. Sixteen-hundred people were killed in the Battle of Kakanilua. Of the opponents, 800 were the warriors of the Alapa Regiment of Kohala and Hamakua under the leadership of Kauanoanoa (k), grandson of Peleioholani (k), the chiefs of Hilo.

Eight hundred were of the Piipii Regiment under the chiefly leadership of Kekuhaupio (k); all died. Killed was Keawehano, second ranking chief of the Alapa Battalion, and Kauanoanoa, chiefly leader, and his son Kawahaopeleiholani survived as did the great Leader Kekuhaupio and Honolii, second ranking chief of the Piipii warriors. Only these four escape. The warriors tried to run and thus were given these names to the daughters of Kaukalihoano-Piipii and Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua.

MARRIAGE AND CHILDREN

Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama (w) married Keholoikalani (k); born were Kanuha (k), chiefly governor of Hilo and Namuookalani (w).

Piipii was the grandmother of Sam Parker and his sister.

They had the following children:

  F i Kalanikaapau (Ka-lani-ka'apau, Kaapuni Pohina).
  F ii 'I-ehu-nui ('I-'ehu-nui, Lehunui) 1, 2.

From Solomon Peleioholani:
Piipii married Hewahewanui, high chief of Kohala and high priest also; born were Kalanikaapau (w) and lehunui (w). Kalanikaapau (w) was the grandmother of Joseph Mokuohai Poepoe.
  F iii Kahuhukeakaokalani.

Kaikioewa (Kaikio'ewa) [Parents] 1, 2 was born in 1756. He died in 1839 in Maui. He married Piipii (Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama).

Other marriages:
Nahaukapu (Wauhaukapu),

Governor of Kauai. Kamakau points out in TALES & TRADITIONS that he is a descendant of Kaha'oi, the last Ewa chief we have solid genealogy for before ELANI emerges.

Governor of Kauai 1824-1825

Piipii (Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama) [Parents] 1, 2, 3 died in Oct 1818 in Kamakahonu, Kailua, Kona, Hawaii Island. She married Kaikioewa (Kaikio'ewa).

Other marriages:
Kaholookalani (Keholoikalani), (Sixth Sacred Standard Bearer of Kahoalii)
Hewahewanui (Hewahewa I), (High Chief of Kohala, High Priest)

NOTES ON FROM SOLOMON PELEIOHOLANI:

THE NAME "PIIPII" COMMEMORATES THE BATTLE AT KAKANILUA
From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):

Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well. Here are the names:

"Kahoalii" -
1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k);
2. Keleiuli (k);
3. Kaukalihoano (k);
4. Keleikea (k);
5. Kaihookalani (k);
6. Kaholookalani (k);
7. Kaleikahoaka (k);
8. Kahoakaokalani (k).

These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)


"Kaukalihoano," (k) the third of the sacred standard bearers, married Pinea (w); born were Piipii (w) and Ahulau (w). These names, Piipii and Ahulau, are grievous and fear causing thing in the heart of Kalaniopuu for his chiefs and commoners who died together in the battle at Kakanilua valley fought with the King Kahekili; all the warriors died except for four. Sixteen-hundred people were killed in the Battle of Kakanilua. Of the opponents, 800 were the warriors of the Alapa Regiment of Kohala and Hamakua under the leadership of Kauanoanoa (k), grandson of Peleioholani (k), the chiefs of Hilo.

Eight hundred were of the Piipii Regiment under the chiefly leadership of Kekuhaupio (k); all died. Killed was Keawehano, second ranking chief of the Alapa Battalion, and Kauanoanoa, chiefly leader, and his son Kawahaopeleiholani survived as did the great Leader Kekuhaupio and Honolii, second ranking chief of the Piipii warriors. Only these four escape. The warriors tried to run and thus were given these names to the daughters of Kaukalihoano-Piipii and Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua.

MARRIAGE AND CHILDREN

Piipiikalanikahiwauliakama (w) married Keholoikalani (k); born were Kanuha (k), chiefly governor of Hilo and Namuookalani (w).

Piipii was the grandmother of Sam Parker and his sister.


Kilinahekeliiokepa'alani (Kilinahekeliiokapa'alani, Kili-nahe-kelii-o-Kapa'a-lani) [Parents] 1, 2. married 3, 4 Ahulau (Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua).

From Solomon Peleiohlani:

Ahulau (w) married Kilinahekeliiokepaalani (k); born were the chiefly lords of Puna, the forest bower fragrant with pandanus.
1. Hoohiolo (k);
2. Kalanikauhemaikapelakapuokakae (k);
3. Aukuilaokekilaiaalamanu, grandfather of Kahiwaakalana Stone and Hattie Hiram.

Ahulau (Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua) [Parents] 1, 2. married 3, 4 Kilinahekeliiokepa'alani (Kilinahekeliiokapa'alani, Kili-nahe-kelii-o-Kapa'a-lani).

NOTES ON FROM SOLOMON PELEIOHOLANI:

THE NAME "PIIPII" COMMEMORATES THE BATTLE AT KAKANILUA

From genealogist Solomon Lehuanui Kalaniomaiheilu Peleioholani (in Ancestry of John Liwai Ena):
Pinea (w) married Kaukalihoano (k), a high chief, and he was the third of the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii in the procession of Kukailimoku, the God of Kalaniopuu which was obtained by Kamehameha and for them was the heavy burning prostrating kapu called Hulilaualii and Hulilauakea, and for them were the royal standards and the tapa covered kapu sticks and they were the sacred standard bearers of Kahoalii and Kahoalii's own relatives as well. Here are the names:

"Kahoalii" -
1. Kiwahakaiwakiloumoku (k);
2. Keleiuli (k);
3. Kaukalihoano (k);
4. Keleikea (k);
5. Kaihookalani (k);
6. Kaholookalani (k);
7. Kaleikahoaka (k);
8. Kahoakaokalani (k).
These are the people for whom were their royal standards. Eight was their number and it was their elder, Kahoalii whom the King Kamehameha changed into a God. There with Kamehameha is Kukailimoku and there also are we. O ancestors what was that time like. The right to be rude becomes nothing to an own* child of Kahoaiii and Kaukalihoano. (*The term "own" seems to refer to biological descendants, although not necessarily actual children.)

"Kaukalihoano," (k) the third of the sacred standard bearers, married Pinea (w); born were Piipii (w) and Ahulau (w). These names, Piipii and Ahulau, are grievous and fear causing thing in the heart of Kalaniopuu for his chiefs and commoners who died together in the battle at Kakanilua valley fought with the King Kahekili; all the warriors died except for four. Sixteen-hundred people were killed in the Battle of Kakanilua. Of the opponents, 800 were the warriors of the Alapa Regiment of Kohala and Hamakua under the leadership of Kauanoanoa (k), grandson of Peleioholani (k), the chiefs of Hilo.

Eight hundred were of the Piipii Regiment under the chiefly leadership of Kekuhaupio (k); all died. Killed was Keawehano, second ranking chief of the Alapa Battalion, and Kauanoanoa, chiefly leader, and his son Kawahaopeleiholani survived as did the great Leader Kekuhaupio and Honolii, second ranking chief of the Piipii warriors. Only these four escape. The warriors tried to run and thus were given these names to the daughters of Kaukalihoano-Piipii and Ahulaukapiipiikakanilua.

MARRIAGE AND CHILDREN

Ahulau (w) married Kilinahekeliiokepaalani (k); born were the chiefly lords of Puna, the forest bower fragrant with pandanus.
1. Hoohiolo (k);
2. Kalanikauhemaikapelakapuokakae (k);
3. Aukuilaokekilaiaalamanu, grandfather of Kahiwaakalana Stone and Hattie Hiram.

They had the following children:

  M i Hoohiolo (Chief of Puna) 1, 2.

From Solomon Peleiohlani:

Ahulau (w) married Kilinahekeliiokepaalani (k); born were the chiefly lords of Puna, the forest bower fragrant with pandanus.
1. Hoohiolo (k);
2. Kalanikauhemaikapelakapuokakae (k);
3. Aukuilaokekilaiaalamanu, grandfather of Kahiwaakalana Stone and Hattie Hiram.
  M ii Kalanikauhemaikapelakapuokakae (Kalani-kau-hema-i-ka-pela-kapu-o-Kaka'e, Kalanikauhema).
  M iii Aukuila'okekilala'ala'amanu ('Auku-i-la'oke-kila-la'ala'a-manu, Aukuilaokekilaiaalamanu).

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