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No. 1012, Holowaliwali [wahine], Waikele, Ewa
I, Holowaliwali, hereby tell you of my two claims, first for a mo`o `aina, second for a patch, under someone.
Cl. 1012, Kolowaliwali, August 2 
Kumauna, sworn, This land in Waikeke, Ewa, consists of kalo and kula containing 6 patches of kalo. No house or fence.
Mauka by my land
Honolulu by Kauliokamoa's
Makai by Niulii's
Waianae by John Stevens'.
Claimant had this land from John Stevens in 1843 or rather from her husband, who is dead. He had it from Stevens then, and the same year gave it [to] claimant. She is married now to Kaulua. She has cultivated it by her husband & relations ever since she got it. There is no counter claimant. Stevens had it from the King.
Kekualopa, sworn, and said having lived long by this land, he knows the testimony given was true.
Counter Frank Manini.
No. 1012, Holowaliwali, August 2, 1848
Kumauna, sworn and said, "I have seen the land of Holowaliwali at Waikele in Ewa. Six patches and one pasture are in one section.
My property is mauka
Kauliokamoa's land, Honolulu
Niulii's land, Makai
John Steven's land, Waianae.
Holowaliwali's land is originally from John Stevens in the year 1843 and she had acquired it from her husband. Two years now since the death of her husband, her parents have been farming on this property. John Stevens' land had been from the King; no one had objected."
Kekualopa, sworn an ....
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.... d he [she] had received this land in 1849, but he [she] deserted it soon after and the government took it back during the Mahele in 1849. The konohiki and his tenant, Ku, have been cultivating to the present time.
Kumaunu, sworn, I was Holowaliwali's witness for his [her] claim before the land commissioners at Halekauila in 1848. I have seen Uuku living on the land and I have known this moo land was repossessed. This had been his (Uuku) sustenance for the care of konohiki's land. The tenants worked on 2 patches and Uuku had 6 patches for himself and when he was released, the land was returned to John Stevens, the general konohiki. Holowaliwali was the overseer after the death of M. Kekauluohi in 1847. The government had possession of this land in 1848 and during the Mahele, Holowaliwali was released. He [She] has been living there to the present time without doing any work and the taro which is growing now is for the new konohiki's own tenants.
This is my true testimony regarding Holowaliwali's claim. Disregard my previous statements.
It is clear through this testimony that Holowaliwali had received this land in 1847, he [she] had departed from it at the time the government had possessed it in 1848. He [She] has lived elsewhere to this day without planting or cultivating and the yield in foodthere since 1849 to the present has been for the konohiki only. Therefore Holowaliwali has no claim. The land commissioners had decided for the konohiki according to the law, in that Holowaliwali had a new claim and he [she] had deserted it completely.
Signed, J. Kekaulahao
[No. 1012 not awarded]