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No. 13, [Nakookoo], The Property of Nakookoo
Office of the Board of Commissioners Who Quiet Land Titles, Kauwila House, May 20, 1846
Palea, sworn and questioned by the commissioners:
Question: What is the name of the property for which Nakookoo is bringing forth a suit?
Palea: It is Hauhaukoi and the property is for Kaaoaohema.
Question: Is this your own property?
Question: Who is your landlord?
Palea: The son of Kaaoaohema, John Ailama.
We will place this case on file because Nakookoo does not own this property alone, but it is for John Ailama and for the wife of Kaaoaohema. If they (two) will let you, N ....
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.... let you,Nakookoo, become an assistant to them, then we may be able to listen to the statements of your witnesses.
See page 105
[No. 13, Nakookoo]
Keoni Ailama will come on Tuesday to testify for Nakookoo's claim for living on the property at Kapalama. Kahonu also had been summoned to file his claim, but he did not come in.
No. 13, Nakookoo, Adjustor's Office, September 1, 1846,(from page 47)
Keoni Ailama came and through his statement was allowed to have a settlement with Nakookoo because he was living secretly under Keoni Ailama.
[No. 13 not awarded; See Award 992]