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No. 221, Kekuaiaea, claimant
1 document in Native Register, page 171
Counter-claim of Kaleimoku recorded in Native Register, page 175
No. 221, Kekualaea, Honolulu, Oahu, September 28, 1846
To the Land Commissioners: I hereby explain my claim to this place for which I am petitioning, thus:
I, and Kalaimoku and Iulea and Amamalua are the children of the one person, deceased (named Kauwa). Before his death he directed Kalaimoku to take good care of us, the younger brothers, and not to create opposition amongst us; he also directed Kalaimoku to take for our personal welfare, and he did as directed by our father.
But he has just opposed me. Here is the reason of this opposition.
I wished to build a house for myself at the place for which I petition you, but Kalaimoku denied that I have any right at this place; but my former house stood at this very place, until I decid ....
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.... his cousins would live under him (Kalaimoku) but for the house lot I do not know who lives there, but I have heard that the house had been bequested for Kuaiaea's mother. Kalaimoku was unkind to her, so the house was bequested to Kualii, because Kalaimoku
is a man; therefore is capable of building a house for himself.
See page 207, Vol. 3.
No. 221, Kekuaiaea, from page 250, volume 3
Kalaimoku, sworn and stated, I have seen this house lot in Honolulu here.
My property is toward the mountain
Thomas Phillips' lot, Waikiki
Merchant street, seaside.
Two sides of this place have been enclosed, three houses are there but there is one house occupant. Kekuaiaea's place is from me. Given in the year 1837 and he had lived there in peace, no one objecting.
See page 249, volume 2
[Award 221; Royal Land Patent No. 8192; Merchant St. Honolulu Kona; 1 ap.; .23 Ac.]