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Aole i oleloia ma na kaao kahiko o ko o nei poe kanaka, it is not spoken of in the ancient legends of this people. She quotes Andrews (who refers to (Laie)) as saying the name applied to coconut-tree drums.

land section, village, elementary school, point, and stream, Waikāne and Kahana qds., Oʻahu.

Its sound varies somewhat from the English k, sound to that of the t, according as the enunciation is made at the end of the tongue or near the root. kāmalū, to do evil to another in secret; to forbid, warn in secret...); • to murder; murderous; murderer, dead shot.

It is difficult to make Hawaiians perceive the difference between the English sounds of k and t. O ke koko ka (mea) i hana i kalahala, the blood the (thing) it makes atonement; that is, the thing which makes; o ka pono wale no ka i oi mamua o ka hewa, righteousness only is the thing (that which) excels wickedness. For [Ka hana ʻia ʻana o ka makau me ka ʻāpana iwi mai. Ka uhau ʻana iho me ka ikaika i kekahi mea e like me ke kā ʻana i ka hoe i loko o ke kai no ka hoe ʻana, ke kā ʻana i ke kaula lele i lele ʻia e nā kamaliʻi, a me ke kā ʻana i kekahi i ke kēhau o luna o nā meakanu i ke kapa i ke kakahiaka nui i paʻa ka wai i loko o ke kapa a ʻuī ʻia mai i wai inu.

Before nouns beginning with the letter k, it is changed into ke instead of ka.

• to hit, strike, throw, smite, hack, thrust, toss, fling, hurl, dash, especially with a quick hard stroke; • to bail water, as from a canoe (kā₂); • to clean, as weeds or mud from a pond; • to fling the arms or swing them while walking; • to make net meshes; • to tie, as thatch battens; • to knit; • to fish with a pole; • to turn the soil; • to turn a rope for children to jump; • to remove, as a cataract from the eye with the edge of a blade of kūkae puaʻa grass; • to snare, as birds; • to curse (especially if used with ʻino; cf. After a verb it implies oblique absurdity, something unaccountable. When the contrary takes place from what was expected or attempted.