Konia’s kanikau for Paki, 1855.

HE KANIKAU NO A. PAKI.

Kuu kane kaikunane ke aloha,
Mai ko maua wa uuku ka noho ana a hiki i keia manawa,
Aole hoi a’u kane, aole ana wahine,
Oia ko kaua noho ana a hele aku la oe,
Ke kanikau nei au me na keiki a kaua i ko aloha,
He aloha ia oe, e Kuhooheiheipahu,
Auwe no hoi kuu kaikunane mai ka makani o Lele he Maaa,
Mai na ale hulilua o Pailolo,
Ua hele o Kalanihelemailuna i ka hora eha i ka wanaao,
Ua haalele mai nei i ka pili a maua,
Kuu hoa no hoi o ka aina pilikia a kakou i ike ai,
Oia hoi ke Kaona nui ma Honolulu nei,
Ua hele hoi oe me ka makaukau,
Noho au me ka hemahema,
He kaumaha he luuluu he pilikia keia e noho nei,
Noho aku la oe i ka nani mau loa,
A kaua i huli ai me na keiki a kaua,
Uwe helu mai kana kaikamahine o Kalohelani,
Auwe no hoi kuu Makuakane leo ole—a,
Na’u ka olelo malaila wale mai no ia,
Aole no e pau ko’u kanikau ana ia oe no ko makou makua ole—a,
Ua paumako makou i ke aloha ia oe e ka Makua,
I ka make koke ana’ku nei—a,—
Aka o ka ne a ke Keiki Makua, aole ia L.

L. Konia.

(Elele E, 6/16/1855, p. 20)

HE KANIKAU NO A. PAKI.

Ka Elele E, Buke 10, Aoao 20. Iune 16, 1855.

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Funeral of Konia, 1857.

The Funeral of Konia.

The obsequies of the late chiefess Konia were performed on Tuesday, and notwithstanding the sickness which has been so general prevented numbers of persons from attending, the aggregate of those collected to show their respect on the occasion was very large, whilst the crowd that thronged both sides of the streets, as the procession moved along, was so great as to require a strong force to preserve the line of march from the late residence of the deceased lady to the Royal cemetery, in which the coffin was placed. The religious services were performed by the Rev. Mr. Clark, and the ceremony was conducted throughout with a decorum and feeling which was remarked by all present.

(Polynesian, 8/8/1857, p. 108)

The Funeral of Konia.

The Polynesian, Volume XIV, Number 14, Page 108. August 8, 1857.

Death of Laura Kanaholo Konia, 1857.

On this past 2nd, L. Konia, the widow of A. Paki, died at 50 years of age. She was an alii nui, and was a child of Kaoleioku, and Kalaniopuu was the father of Kaoleioku, an actual cousin of the father of Kamehameha I. Konia was a loving chiefess, and her friends and all the people of this archipelago are very saddened for there is no high chiefess in this land remaining; they have all gone. Her friends weep with greatly pained hearts.

(Hae Hawaii, 7/15/1857, p. 62)

I ka la 2 iho nei...

Ka Hae Hawaii, Buke 2, Ano Hou—-Helu 16, Aoao 62. Iulai 15, 1857.