Statistics: 3133 characters 503 words
No. 1758, Kalaeone
To the Land Commissioners, Greetings: I hereby state to you my claim for some small lo`is in Kamoku, an `ili in the ahupua`a of Waikiki. I have two lo`i, a small section of ir-rigation ditch and a small house lot for my makuakane; this is makai of the place named Keomuku. I have held this with no objections to this day.
Here is a claim of ours, from my wahine. There is one pond and a sec-tion of irrigation ditch, which is objected to by my tenant, thinking to be independent, /who/ is supported by Kaluahinenui. This is our very old interest from our kupunas and our makuas and my kane, who occupied this land until now when I am living here. There is also a hala lei tree and also one for /making/ mats, and some p ....
[End of Top Preview]
This document has been trimmed for your preview.
To view and download this record, add to your document tray by clicking on the button.
Add to Document Tray
[End of Preview]
.... - 1 house site and 2 fish (pua) wells.
Section 2 - 1 taro patch and pauku stream.
Mauka and Waialae, konohiki land
Makai, Kaululoa, M. Kekuanaoa's land
Honolulu, konohiki's land.
Mauka and Waialae, konohiki's land
Makai, Waalani's land, Kamailie's land
Honolulu, Nihopuu's land.
Land from his wife, Kameenui. She had received it from Kahanaumaikai at the time of Kamehameha I. In 1851, Kekuainulama raised objections to the fish deposits and took them without provocation. These wells have never been koeles or poalimas and he had no right to take them.
[Award 1758; R.P. 6873; Kalia Waikiki Kona; 2 ap.; 6.51 Acs; Kamoku Waikiki Kona; 1 ap.; .63 Ac.]