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Gulch, ʻĪlio Pt. qd., north Molokaʻi. Near the head of the gulch, at about 1,300 feet elevation on the east side, kālaipāhoa trees (nīoi, aʻe, ʻohe) are said to grow. (PE 386.) Section 16 of Honolulu (map 6).

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1. Peninsula, Oʻahu. Land seaward of Ala Moana Boulevard between Kewalo Basin and Honolulu Harbor. The eastern half of the peninsula is the result of a reclamation project that began in 1948 with the construction of a massive seawall 10 feet high, 10 feet wide, and 30 feet wide at its base. The wall began on the reef near Olomehani Street and followed the Kewalo Channel to the present site of the University of Hawaiʻi's Pacific Biomedical Research Center. Then it was extended west to Fort Armstrong. With the completion of the seawall, the city began a reclamation project on the reef to create new industrial land. The shallow reef enclosed by the seawall was used as a landfill for noncombustible materials from the nearby incinerator and for other municipal refuse. The western half of the peninsula is the result of an earlier landfill to create Fort Armstrong and Piers 1 and 2 in Honolulu Harbor. 2. Waterfront park (35 acres), Oʻahu. State park at the seaward end of the Kakaʻako Peninsula that was completed in 1992. Lit., dull, slow.

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