Māhāʻulepū: And falling together
The ahupuaʻa boundary follows the Paʻa border to a rock on the range of hills called KALUHAHINI (the rock is KUMAULELE), to HāʻUPU, then down range to hills called PIHAKAPU to a point of land called KAWELAKOA. From Hāʻupu to Kawelekoa, theboundary is shared with Kīpū. Area: 1572 acres.
Recently archeologists have uncovered the skeletons of three-foot tall flightless ducks in this area
By pronouncing the name maha-ʻule-pu, a pun is created: Maha (foreskin) + ʻule (penis) + pu (inactive, sluggish), supposedly a complaint of the wives of the men who spent all their time in the ocean fishing.