October 2, 2013 - Volume 29, Issue 38
M o lo k a i n e w s , M o lo k a i S t y l e - w w w. t h e m o lo k a i d i s patc h . co m
Left, Iokona, age 9, peaks out from kalo at the Taro Variety Field Day last Saturday, while several youth, top middle, share the load carrying taro plants they harvested to grow at home. Photos by Catherine Cluett. Middle bottom, FoodCorps service member Simon Mendes digs up weeds at the community workday Saturday, Sept. 28 at the MHS agriculture field. Bottom right, Hineokahaloa Pastrana, 2, helps pull weeds during the community workday. Volunteers harvested carrots then planted new seeds in their place at the MHS agriculture field. Photos by Jessica Ahles.
Celebrating Kalo By Catherine Cluett | Editor-In-Chief
n the ancient days of Hawaii, each of the islands’ estimated 500,000 people would eat one seven- to nine-pound kalo plant per day, according to Alton Arakaki, a Molokai extension agent with the University of Hawaii College Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources (CTAHR.) Ancient Hawaiians carefully selected more than 300 kalo varieties to ensure food security and successful growth in many environments. Today, only about 70 of those varieties still exist -- and without vigilant cultivation, that number may dwindle.
Last weekend, Molokai residents got the opportunity to select among more than 50 kalo varieties to grow in their own gardens, helping to carry on a tradition that can yield health, cultural under-
standing and economic benefits. The annual Taro Variety Field Day -- which has been held for the past 20 years -- offered educational lectures, taste testing of taro, poi and kulolo, a cooking contest, and harvesting your own kalo, free of charge. Ducking among lush kalo plants growing taller than their heads, kupuna and keiki, kane and wahine all gathered to collect huli (base of the root used to replant) for some of the rarest taro varieties. The plants are grown at the Molokai Applied Research and Demonstration Farm at UH Maui Community College Farm in Ho`olehua. “I loved it,” said attendee Chris Kaneakalau, leaving the field with his sons, laden with kalo plants. “It will be great to add to my collection.” He said it was his first time attend-
Schools Harvest for Health
By Jessica Ahles | Staff Writer
national program is planting seeds for growing healthier youth and nutritional cafeteria lunches on Molokai one school at a time.
FoodCorps, a nonprofit program newly introduced to the island last month, works to address childhood obesity in underserved areas. FoodCorps partners with the AmeriCorps service network and currently operates in 15 states, According to a Kohala Center press release, an academic institute for environmental science research and education as well as the and host site for
Hawaii’s FoodCorps Program. Hawaii, California and New Jersey were added to their 2013-2014 service plan. Out of 1,000 applicants from around the country, eight youths were selected to serve Hawaii’s public and charter schools, according to Nancy Redfeather, program director of the Hawaii Island School Garden Network (HISGN) and host site supervisor of FoodCorps Hawaii. Their objectives are to teach children about growing their own food, build and maintain school gardens, and collaborate with local farms to introduce quality lunches to school cafeterias. Two FoodCorps service members are working on Molokai this year -- Lacey Food Corps Continued pg. 8
Taro Continued pg. 2
Island Air This Week’s Dispatch Cuts Flights Again By Catherine Cluett | Editor-In-Chief
Molokai Youth Take a Stand on Suicide Prevention Pg. 3
Yola Meyer Forbes: A Full Life Pg. 2
ir carrier Island Air is once again decreasing the number of flights the carrier offers to Molokai -- this time to two per day, starting in November.
“The decision is pretty simple,” said Island Air CEO Paul Casey, who took the position two months ago. “We’re matching capacity with demand.” In March, the company cancelled all its flights between Molokai and Maui, and in May, decreased flights between Molokai and Honolulu from five to three per day. At that time, then-president Les Murashige told the Dispatch the Molokai schedule reduction was temporary. “Our intent is to put additional flights back [between Molokai and Honolulu] in August or September,” said Murashige in March. Now, the decrease from three to
Aka`ula Art Show By Catherine Cluett | Editor-In-Chief
two daily flights has caused various levels of outrage for Molokai customers, some of whom rely on the carrier’s larger 64-seat aircraft for wheelchair accessibility and other considerations. “This is really bad for Molokai,” said concerned resident Glenn Teves. “This limits options for residents with special needs, especially those requiring wheelchair access and those who have difficulties riding the smaller commuter planes.” When asked how he would respond to customers needing Island Air’s aircraft for wheelchair accessibility, Casey said “book on the flights that we are operating.” “Island Air’s timing of this as we head into the ‘busy’ season defies logic or reason,” said Molokai resident and business owner Teri Waros. “This is terrible news for all of us here on Molokai and will affect us all in one way or another.” Maunaloa kupuna Kehau Pule Island Air Continued pg. 2
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riends, family, community, students and staff of Aka`ula School gathered last Friday evening to celebrate art as the sun set over Kalae`s cool hills. The annual event, held for the past seven years at the home of Bronwyn and Rikki Cooke, featured a lively display of student work as well as pieces donated by Aka`ula staff and board members and local artists -- all on sale to support the school.
Dara Lukonen, teacher and head of school, said the show represents the work of about two dozen of the school’s 35 students in grades five through 12. This year’s theme was sand art, guided by art teacher Paul Riel. “I did some examples and they came up with their own ideas,” said Riel, who collected different shades of sand from all over Molokai, along with guiding students to use colorful, purchased sand. “It’s great for kids to develop their creativity, see their work on the wall and Art Show Continued pg. 3
The Molokai Dispatch • October 2, 2013 •
Yola Meyer Forbes: A Full Life By Malia Forbes Greaney
Recently, Molokai lost a special daughter; distinctive because she was of a generation mostly gone by and distinguished by the incredible path she chose to tread. Each road she took brought her home again. This island daughter was kupuna Yola Meyer Forbes, who was raised, later resided and died on her Ho`olehua homestead on Sept. 9, 2013, two months short of her 80th birthday. Born in 1933 in Kalae in a small shack her father built, which still stands near the highway, they moved a few years later what would be their family home for more than 75 years. Yola developed a value for education while attending Holomua School, and like many from Molokai, this value took her to Kamehameha Schools. Starting in seventh grade, she graduated with honors with the class of 1951. Her desire for education was fed by the demanding physical labor of homestead farming and pineapple fieldwork. Yola continued her formal education for almost 20 years. She began attending to Armstrong College in California at age 17, undeterred by not knowing anyone there when she left home. After obtaining her Associate of Arts degree, her education was interrupted for five years, 1953-58, when she came home to help her mother care for the family after her father suffered a heart attack. Her dad recovered, returned to work and Yola set out again, obtaining her Bachelor’s and Master’s from University of California at Berkeley, where she met her husband, David. They had one child and a baby on the way by time they earned their PhDs from UC Davis. With a doctorate in Physiology/Endocrinology, she raised her kids and shared her education, teaching med/pre-med students at Iowa State. Taking the only job she could get as a pregnant professor in the ‘60s, she labored such that she was twice voted University Science Professor of the Year.
Continued From pg. 1 agrees, adding other concerns to the list. “The smaller planes… go by weight, and some people don’t want to catch the smaller airlines due to this, [which is] very embarrassing,” she said, via Facebook.
No Loss, Some Say
Neal Forbes (grandson), Malia Greaney (daughter), and Monica Sherlock (niece) in front of Yola’s Kalae birthplace. Yola wanted to move home, so entered and graduated in one of the first classes of University of Hawaii Law School in 1983. She firmly believed in using one’s gifts and accomplishments in service of others and for the betterment of community. During her 16-year career as an attorney on Molokai, she worked tirelessly to also provide care for her aged parents and ailing husband, ensure that her children attained higher education, and improve the quality of life for Molokai islanders. Her with efforts included Habitat for Humanity, Hikiola Cooperative and Chamber of Commerce. One of her proudest works was co-authoring the 1993 public United Church of Christ Apology to Native Hawaiians, recognizing complicity in the 1893 overthrow, to initiate a process of reconciliation and redress. This was followed by the U.S. Congressional Apology that President Clinton signed into law, and contained in current Hawaii State legislation, SR 55. Yola found great joy in her faith, life, farm, children and grandchildren. Honoring her extraordinary accomplishments, a scholarship in her name helps Molokai High and Intermediate School graduates meet their educational goals and support the future contribution to their families and community. On Oct. 5, Molokai will formally remember its humble servant leader and remarkable island daughter at 10 a.m. at Kalaiakamanu Hou Church.
While many travelers expressed concern with Island Air’s scheduling decision, other Molokai residents said they actually prefer flying other carriers, citing complaints with Island Air’s notorious delays. “I avoid Island Air as much as possible,” said Rita Woods via Facebook. “It seems there are frequent delays and cancelled flights.” Fellow Molokai Dispatch Facebook respondent Betts Cruz agrees. “I used to always fly Island Air,” Cruz wrote. “But they have become unreliable and un-flyable!” “People are flocking to the competitors for a reason, of which being on time is only one,” added LeAnna Dixon. “Cutting flights is not the answer...improving the service is.” Pule contacted Casey herself with her concerns about both the decreased schedule and the company’s frequently delayed flights. “Our on time performance lately has been not good and for that I apologize,” Casey wrote her via email. “We are looking to bring in a fleet of new reliable aircraft because if you can’t fly on time you shouldn’t be in the airline business.” Many customers couldn’t agree more. “I prefer to fly Island Air due to comfort, however, can you blame customers for running to Mokulele or Makani Kai with all the constant unreliable service provided by Island Air?” chimed in Mikee Gomes via Facebook. “I am hoping Hawaiian Air will come in soon to better service the customers who need or prefer larger planes.”
Still No Date Set For Hawaiian Air
$15 50 cards $30 100 cards $15 Re- from one set “Disaster up fee Red Cross Hawaii Chapter News 9 totime noon. Assessment Passport Photos $20 2 pictures Basics” will be held that afternoon lease $5 additional pictures from for 1 to 3:30 p.m. On Sunday, Oct. Copies Black & White The American Red Cross$.20 is re- 13, “Disaster Action Team: An Orien$.75 Color cruiting disaster services volunteers tation” will be offered from 12 noon Subscriptions $70new to 3:30 12p.m. Month First Class USPS on Molokai. The first step for all $45 6 Month First USPS the first disaster volunteers is to take a series To become a Class volunteer $35will step is 12to Month Email of basic disaster classes, which register online at redcross. $20 6 Month Click Email “Volunteer” on the be offered on Molokai. All Disaster org/Hawaii. Services training provided free of orleft side, click Volunteer” You canis bring in your own design we can help build“Becoming your businessacard. charge. (it’s right underneath), click the “ApDisplay & Classiﬁed ads • Call for details or email 808.552.2781 • email@example.com New volunteer candidates must ply now” button in the center, and fill register for, and attend, the entire se- out all of the information needed and ries. We are offering the new volun- we will call you to register you for the teer training series of four courses in training. your community on Friday, Saturday Need help? Please call Michele KAUNAKAKAI Molokai Dispatch, Molokai eesCross of Hawaii Coffoffice, ee and Sunday Oct. 11-13. All courses Liberty at the Coff Red Maui OHA, Rawlins Chevron, Pizza Café, Takes Variety Shop, Swenson Realty. will be held at the Home Pumehana 244-0051. Store, Molokai Mini-Mart, Molokai Public Library, MOLOKAI Senior Center meeting room.Paddlers’ Inn, Hotel For more WEST information about volMisakis, Molokai Wines Molokai, Maunaloa General Store, Big “Disaster Services: An Overunteering or other opportunities at and Spirits, Molokai Fish & UH Maui College Molokai. Factory, Ke Nani view” be Isle held on Friday, Oct. 11 the American Wind Red Kite Cross, please visit Dive, will Friendly Realty, CENTRAL MOLOKAI Kai, Molokai Land & Homes, at Imports HomeGift Pumehana Senior Center our website at the link above. Shop, Friendly Ho`olehua Airport, Hikiola and A Touch of Molokai Market, room Sundown Deli,5:30 to Cooperative, meeting from 8:30 p.m. Ho`olehua EAST MOLOKAI MolokaiFundamentals” Community Health will “Shelter be held Credit Union, Molokai High Wavecrest Condos, Kilohana Center, Kuha`o Business Middle the following day, Saturday,School, Oct. Molokai 12, School, Mana`e Goods &
Center, Molokai Visitors Association, Molokai Realty,
School, Kualapu`u Market, Kualapu`u Cookhouse,
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encing delays in the permitting process to begin their much-anticipated service, `Ohana by Hawaiian, to Molokai and Lanai. In June, Ann Botticelli, Hawaiian Airlines senior vice president of corporate communications and public affairs, said “we have several hurdles to clear – including some FAA [Federal Aviation Administration] approvals – before we can set a firm [start] date.” Last week, she confirmed the delays are continuing. “We have been stymied by sequestration and are working very hard to break the logjam,” Botticelli said via email. “We are very much looking forward to launching our service to Molokai, and hope we will get a resolution soon.” `Ohana by Hawaiian flights would use ATR 42 twin turboprop aircraft, the same model use by Island Air.
Other Carriers Increasing Service Casey pointed to an increase in competitor Mokulele Airline’s flights to Molokai as part of the reason for Island Air’s schedule reduction. “Mokulele has increased capacity a lot and our load factor has decreased,” he said. Mokulele now offers as many as 12 flights per day between Molokai and Oahu, according to their online schedule. Yet as Kehau Pule pointed out, passenger weight plays a factor in customer eligibility on the airline. A disclaimer on Mokulele’s website states, “Mokulele Airlines is unable to accommodate passengers whose body weight exceeds 350 pounds. For this reason, we reserve the right to deny boarding based on body weight.” Makani Kai Air, which operates the same Cessna Caravan aircraft as Mokulele, is relatively new to offering interisland service out of Ho`olehua Airport. The company has been serving Kalaupapa since January 2012, and began topside flights in June. The airline is offering $39 one-way fares during the month of October on its six to eight daily flights between topside Molokai and Honolulu.
Hawaiian Airlines has been experi-
Continued From pg. 1
Local Red Dispatch CrossatTraining The Molokai your service! Series
ing the event, and enthusiastically called it a “good family experience.” He chose several varieties to bring home based on the taste tests. “It’s exciting – it’s hard to pass up this opportunity,” said another attendee on his second trip to his car from the field carrying back plants. Event speaker and cultural practitioner Miki`ala Pescaia offered advice on how to perceive the harvesting and growing process. “Treat every kalo plant like keiki – think about this like adoption,” she said. Arakaki said ancient Hawaiians carefully selected kalo varieties because “each one had something special.” “This kalo deserves a chance to survive and you’re giving it a chance,” he said. Arakaki added one of the day’s goals was to introduce local residents and farmers to kalo varieties they had probably never heard of before. “That’s the exciting part – this isn’t a museum collection, it’s a living collection,” said Carl Evanson, associate director of UH extension services. Historically, Arakaki said Native Hawaiians grew 100 percent of their own food, while today, we only grow about eight percent. Kalo represented a staple in the local diet. Arakaki said based on evidence pointing to the fact that people used to eat one kalo per day, ancient Hawaiians probably consumed 4500 calories per day – nearly double today’s recommended 2,000 calorie diet. Yet, he pointed out, ancient Hawaiians were much more healthy and fit than today’s average population. “It took a tremendous amount of energy to survive on the aina,” Arakaki said. Dr. Emmett Aluli, a speaker at the event, added that a cardiovascular study of Native Hawaiians he conducted
showed increased health by following a “pre-Captain Cook diet,” or what ancient Hawaiians ate. As part of the study, participants noted more energy, weight loss and decrease in conditions like high blood pressure when following the threeweek trial diet. The carbohydrates of kalo are digested differently from today’s popular carbs of rice and pasta, explained Aluli. As a complex carbohydrate, kalo is not broken down by the body into as much sugars as is rice. Along with its health benefits, kalo plays a significant economic role in Hawaii today. Arakaki said four million pounds of taro is harvested annually in Hawaii, yielding $24 million in gross revenue as value-added products such as poi and kulolo. A total of 950 jobs in the state are created from growing taro. But he believes there is potential for much greater production. Based on the historic evidence of Hawaii’s population eating 500,000 kalo plants per day, Arakaki said he estimates that 50 acres of kalo had to be harvested every day based on the estimate of 10,000 plants per acre of lo`i. That means 18,000 acres of kalo were harvested each year, he said. Along with gaining knowledge of the historic and cultural values of kalo, attendees of the Taro Variety Field Day also got the opportunity to connect with local kalo experts and statewide groups such as the Taro Security and Purity Task Force. Task Force member Penny Levin said the group was formed by legislation in 2008. The group of representatives from every island teach residents statewide about kalo growing and listen to people’s needs. The group works with UH CTAHR to conduct soil research, promote taro diversity and also plan to produce a video about the resurgence of kalo growing after a big decline in interest in the 1940s and 50s, she said. For more information on taro varieties, visit ctahr.hawaii.edu/oc/freepubs/ pdf/B-084.pdf.
MHS SCOREBOARD Girls Volleyball @ The Barn 9/27 Hana (6-0) 25, 25 25 Molokai (5-2) 19, 19, 23 Kill Leaders: Shalen-Brae Hoopai (11) Hana Taylor Keliihoomalu (9) Molokai 9/28 Hana (6-1) 24, 25, 20, 24 Molokai (6-2) 26, 19, 25, 26
Kill Leaders: Hana None Taylor Keliihoomalu (12) Molokai 8-Man Football @Maui 9/26 Molokai 15, Seabury 42
The Molokai Dispatch •October 2, 2013 •
Molokai Youth Take a Stand on Suicide Prevention HCCI and MCHC News Release
Hawaii’s Caring Communities Initiative (HCCI) is a statewide program focused on engaging youth leaders in suicide prevention awareness activities. HCCI is working with youth in six communities across the state of Hawaii and has also partnered with Molokai Community Health Center (MCHC) and Molokai General Hospital (MGH). The goal of this project is to empower the youth with knowledge and skills to make a positive impact in their community. We are proud to say we have a substantial number of Molokai youth that has been recruited to become advocates for suicide prevention. They are Momi Afelin, Noah Archulcto, Xrystina Bicoy, Hanalei Dudoit-Enos, Ekolu Greenleaf, Pauole Kaulia-Delacruz, Cody Kawano, Conan Kawano, Jayden Liu, Giesha Nunez, Misty Parker, Paul Parker, Genesis Querubin, Lace Reyes, Alexandria Simon and Michaella Tancayo. Our youth leaders have set a date to be trained in a nationally recognized, evidence-based program called the Connect Program for Suicide Prevention (theconnectionprogram.org ). It will cover information on how youth can recognize someone who’s at risk for suicide and how to contact a trusted adult for help. They will gain important leadership skills, such as public-
Continued From pg. 1
speaking, creative, and organizational skills, by developing, planning, and implementing community awareness activities. Youth who are trained in suicide prevention are more likely to know what to do if their friend or someone they know needs help. If a youth leader feels any discomfort at anytime they will be referred to a trusted adult that will connect them to appropriate services. Through HCCI, several people have been trained to respond to youth in crisis including a Community Coordinator and several Support Staff. This project is funded by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Service Administration (SAMHSA) by the Garrett Lee Smith Act. Kealoha Hooper works for Consuelo Foundation and Child and Family Services and is also the Community Coordinator for the HCCI here on Molokai with the help of MCHC staff Jessica Kaneakua, Rietta Tollefsen, Mokihana Spencer and Stephanie Napoli and from the MGH staff we have Haunani Kamakana and Melony Parker. Regardless of the reasons behind it, suicide is an extreme case of self-harm. There are numerous resources available in Hawaii. Talk to us, we can help! Contact Kealoha Hooper at 808646-0134, Kealohahooper@yahoo.com or Jessica Kaneakua at 808-660-2610, Jkaneakua@molokaichc.org.
take pride in it.” The sale gave students a chance to display their work in photographer Cooke’s own studio gallery, which he clears every year for the event. The evening also featured refreshments, music and mingling with friends and the student artists, along with the opportunity to acquire locally-created art. Student Kekeiki Cabanting’s piece, depicting black and white wolves, tells a mo`olelo on Hawaii Island. His art took about two weeks in the making and was
the first to sell that evening. “It feels good because our school bought it to represent the school,” he said, explaining Aka`ula only chooses a small portion of student art to purchase themselves. All proceeds from the sale go to the school, which holds several fundraisers every year to support Aka`ula’s financial aid program, as well as school supplies and equipment. Victoria Newberry, one of the founding teachers, said in addition to being a fundraiser, the annual art sale offers the opportunity for community networking for both staff and students, as well as for students “to see their artwork in a great setting.”
Artists and friends gather in front of art created by Aka`ula students at last Friday’s art sale; left to right, Kaulupa Adams, Kamaka Adams, Reina Cabanting (front) Kekeiki Cabanting and Malu Duquette. Photo by Catherine Cluett.
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Mahalo Molokai for your continued patronage and support! Keep reading our ad because high demand oxtail soup may be available 2 times per week. Also, check out our daily specials and new items! ~ From the Staff and Management of Kanemitsu Bakery ~
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The Molokai Dispatch • October 2, 2013 •
Do you have health insurance?
In 2014, you will be required to have health insurance. Would you like some help?
How do you get your health insurance?
Yes I purchase my own insurance.
CAUTION: You may be assessed a penalty on your 2014 tax return.
Find out if you qualify for savings through low or no-cost health plans.
Starting in 2014, you may qualify for new cost reductions to help you pay for coverage.
These savings are only available though the Hawai‘i Health Connector.
These savings are only available though the Hawai‘i Health Connector.
Visit hawaiihealthconnector.com or call us today to learn about your options.
Visit us to compare plans from multiple companies and enroll in the plan that fits your health and budget needs.
While hawaiihealthconnector.com is designed to be a one-stop health insurance marketplace, we also offer faceto-face help from our network of unbiased partners whom we call Kokua. All assistance will be confidential and at no additional cost.
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Call 1-877-628-5076 Learn about your health insurance options for coverage beginning January 2014.
Kanoelani is here to help you learn about your health insurance options. Kanoelani Davis
Lana‘i and Moloka‘i Program Specialist
Hawai‘i Health Connector is not an insurance company nor do we belong to a political party or special interest group. We are a private, non-profit organization committed to helping the people of Hawai‘i live happier, healthier lives by making sure that health insurance is not only easier to purchase but also easier to understand. Tax credit subject to change. Please consult your tax professional to determine savings.
The Molokai Dispatch •October 2, 2013 •
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KALAE Ironwoods Golf Course
• KUALAPU`U tOWN Kamakou Ko`olau
• Maunaloa Town Molokai Ranch The Lodge
• KAUNAKAKAI TOWN
450 KAUNAKAKAI Molokai Shores HARBOR Hotel Molokai Hale O Lono Harbor
Molokai Princess Molokai-Maui Daily Ferry Schedule Kaunakakai to Lahaina Lahaina to Kaunakakai DEPARTURE 5:15 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
ARRIVAL 7:00 A.M. 5:30 P.M.
DEPARTURE 7:15 A.M. 6:00 P.M.
ARRIVAL 8:45 A.M. 7:30 P.M.
Sundays NO morning runs to or from Lahaina
Effective June 1, 2011 the Molokai Ferry price increased due to mandated fuel charge changes.
FARES - ONE WAY
Adult: $67.84, Child: $33.92 book of Six: $ 313.76 Monthly fuel charge rates may vary and are subject to change.
Toll Free: 800-275-6969 | Reservations (808) 667-6165
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Sandwiches, Salads & Soups F E AT U R ING: F r e n c h D i p, T r i p l e D e c ke r C l u b, R e u b e n , C o r n c h o w d e r, Po r t u g e s e B e a n S o u p, To f u Salad, Southwest Salad
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Lo cate d a c ro s s f ro m t h e Vete ra n’s M e m o r i a l Pa r k i n Ka u n a ka ka i Acce pt i n g V I SA a n d M a s te rca rd O p e n: M o n - F r i 10 a m -2 p m
s U N D O W N D e L I V I P s A N DW I C h C A R D - B U Y 10 sA N DW I C h e s G e T 1 F R e e ! O N e C O U P O N P e R C U s T O M e R . M U s T P R e s e N T C O U P O N AT T I M e O F s A L e . O F F e R VA L I D W I T h T h I s C O U P O N AU G U s T 28 2013 - s e P T e M B e R 4 , 2013
• Portable toilet rental • Grease trap • Cesspool & septic pumping
W.A. Quality Masonry • Concrete • Block • Rock
Brent Davis - 553-9819 MOLOKAI BEHAVIORAL HEALTH RESOURCES
ALOHA HOUSE Mental Health Division
Agency seeking qualified professionals to provide adolescent Intensive In-Home services on Molokai. Applicant must possess a master's level in psychology, counseling or related field. Therapy experience required. Part-time, contract position. Services are needed island wide. Please email your resume to alohahouse.inc@gmail or fax resume to 242-8920.
GENERAL & COSMETIC
ORTHODONTICS • BRACES New Patients Welcome • Emergencies accomodated ASAP • Most Plans Honored now taking Ohana Liberty Dental
MOLOKAI BICYCLE BIKE SALES AND RENTALS High Quality, Well Maintained, Ride Information Camping, Hiking Information
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Moloka’i Porta Potties
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Refill & Recycle Printer Cartridge Save up to
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WICKES ENTERPRISES CARPET & UPHOLS TERY CLEANERS
• RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL • DEEP SOIL REMOVAL • FLOOD WATER REMOVAL • RUG CLEANING We’ll pick up your area rug, clean it and return it. Just give us a call.
553-3448 This spot could be yours
The Molokai Dispatch • October 2, 2013 •
Hospital Celebrates Breast Cancer Awareness
MGH News Release
Aloha, aunty here again. Since leaving Molokai to be closer to family and doctors on the mainland several months ago, I now live in an area of Washington State called Belfair, located on Hood’s Canal. Hood’s Canal was named by Captain George Vancouver after Lord Samuel Hood. When I was small, I was told that Captain Vancouver thought the canal was a short cut to the ocean but alas, it has no outlet, it’s actually a fjord of the Puget Sound. Just down the road a ways is my all-time favorite park, Twanoh (meaning “gathering place”) State Park. As small kids, my parents took us to camp there, we slept in sleeping bags on the rocks, battled mosquitos, cooked hotdogs, and had a great time. Now, you can’t even get
Starting Oct. 1, Molokai General Hospital (MGH) will be going PINK to celebrate National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, an entire month of bringing awareness, prevention, education, and finding a cure. The MGH lobby areas and departments will be decorated in pink to recognize the month. MGH employees wearing jeans to work during the month of October will donate $15 per week to Susan G. Komen for the Cure Hawaii. MGH welcomes other organizations in the community to show support for the moms, sisters, aunts, cousins, nieces, and in some cases men and their families that have been affected by breast cancer. We make getting a mammogram quick and easy. All you need to do is call 553-3132 and we’ll be more than happy to help you schedule one today. When you arrive for your mammogram appointment, we will go over a quick questionnaire about your family history and breast health. We then have you change into one of our plush robes. We will then position your body and compress your breast gently to make the tissue uniform to be able to take the image. We take two pictures of each breast for a to-
tal of four images. Your mammogram will then be sent to the Queens’s Medical Center where a radiologist will review your images and generate a report of your results. Results are sent to your primary care physician and also to your home address. Have you ever said “No” to a mammogram because you couldn’t pay for it? If you did, we can help. In April of this year, MGH’s Breast Cancer Enhancement Program was among a selected group of Hawaii organizations awarded with 2013-2014 funding from the Hawaii Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure to improve the continuity of breast care on Molokai and decrease the time interval from diagnosis to treatment. MGH’s Breast Cancer Enhancement Program provides the community with valuable education with an emphasis on early detection mammography screenings and patient navigation of breast cancer throughout the year. Molokai General Hospital has funding available from Susan G. Komen to assist uninsured and underinsured patients with the costs associated with mammograms (screening and diagnostic), travel, and treatment. For more information on breast health related financial assistance, please call 553-3102.
Aunty’s Corner By Kathy “Kapua” Temple- into the park without a reservation and you can’t park in the parking lot without ton
2 mi. West of Town, Look for Signs
Buy One or a Box
More you buy the less the cost per item
15% OFF All TEA - COFFEE and Everything that Goes with it.....
COMMUNITY CALENDAR M - Monday, T - Tuesday, W - Wednesday, Th - Thursday, F - Friday, S - Saturday, Su - Sunday
HEALTH & FITNESS
Advanced Zumba with Preciouse Senica, 553-5848 T,Th Na Pu’uwai Fitness Center 9-10am T,Th, F Na Pu’uwai Fitness Center 5-6pm Zumba Classes with Christina K. Aki, 553-5402 M, W, F Na Pu`uwai Fitness Center, 9 -10 a.m., M, W Na Pu`uwai Fitness Center , 5-6 p.m. M Home Pumehana, 10-11 a.m. T, TH Home Pumehana 9 - 10 a.m. Mitcell Pauole Center 10:15 - 11:15 a.m. F Kilohana Recreation Center, 4:45-5:45 p.m. Personal Training with Kekoa Lester/Elias Vendiola M,T,W,Th,F Na Pu’uwai Fitness Center 553-5848, by appointment only, Kekoa Lester 11am-6pm, Elias Vendiola 5am-1:30pm Turbo Fire Class with Kimberly Kaai/Ceriann Espiritu M, T, W, Th, F Na Pu’uwai Fitness Center 4-5pm 553-5848 T,Th Na Pu’uwai Fitness Center 9-10am Hula Class with Valerie Dudoit-Temahaga will resume in September 2013. Hula: Ka Pa Hula `O Hina I Ka Po La`ila`i M Hula Wahine, 4:30 to 6 pm @ Molokai Community Health Center T Hula Kane, all ages/levels welcome 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Svaroopa Yoga with Connie Clews M Home Pumehana, 7:45-9:30 a.m.
T Home Pumehana, 5:15-7 p.m. Th Kualapu`u Rec Center, 5:15-7 p.m. F Home Pumehana, 7:45-9:30 a.m. Call 553-5402 for info. Yoga Class open to students, families and the community. TH Kilohana cafeteria from 2:30 – 3:45 p.m. Yoga class focused on individual form, internal practice, Call Karen at 558-8225 for info Aikido Class at Soto Mission behind Kanemitsu Bakery. M, W, F, 5-6 p.m. 552-2496 or visit FriendlyAikido.com Quit Smoking Na Pu’uwai Program Learn ways to quit with less cravings. Mondays 11:45 a.m. Na Pu’uwai conference room. 560-3653. Individual sessions available. Aloha Wednesday - Drop by and receive your weekly dose of Energy Healing in the Pu’uwai of Kaunakakai @ Kalele Bookstore - 3:30 to 4:30. Hosted by: Zelie Duvauchelle: 558-8207
M, T, W, Th : Cooke Memorial Pool, 4:30 to 6 pm
Na Kupuna Hotel Molokai, Fridays 4-6 p.m. Na Ohana Hoaloha Music & Hula, Paddlers, Sun. 3-5 p.m. Aunty Pearl’s Ukulele Class T Mitchell Pauole, 9-10 a.m. W Home Pumehana, 9-10 a.m. TH Mitchell Pauole Cemter, 9-10 a.m. F Home Pumehana, 9:45-10:45 a.m. Open to all, 553-5402
Alu Like Kupuna Mon & Thurs, 9:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. OHA/ DHHl. Wed, 9:30 a.m.- 1 p.m. at Lanikeha. 1st and 2nd Tues. each month at MAC Special field trips on Fridays. AA Hot Bread Meeting, Tues. & Fri from 9-10 p.m. Kaunakakai Baptist Church. 336-0191 SPORTS & RECREATION Kingdom of Hawaii II monthly meetings. Third Thursday Recreational Paddling with Wa`akapaemua Canoe Club. of every month, 6-8 p.m. at Kaunakakai Gym conference Call 553-3999 or 553-3530. All levels and abilities welcome. room. AA Meeting Mana`e Meeting, Ka Hale Po Maikai Oﬃce Th 7:30 to 8:30 am at Hale Wa`akapaemua. upstairs (13.5 miles east of Kaunakakai on the Mauka side of Pick-up Soccer the road), Wed. & Sat. 5:30–6:30p.m. W Duke Maliu Regional Park., 5pm Al-Anon Meeting Mondays, Grace Episcopal Church in Molokai Archery Club Indoor Shoot Ho`olehua, 5:30-6:30 p.m. TH Mitchell Pauole Center, 7 p.m. Open to public. Alcoholics Anonymous Friendly Isle Fellowship Molokai Youth in Motion SUP, sailing, windsurfing and kayaking. General Hospital (around to the back please), Mon. & Thurs. Tues. & Thurs 3:30-5:30 p.m., Malama Park. Call Clare 7-8 p.m. Seeger Mawae at 553-4477 or firstname.lastname@example.org Female Sexual Abuse Meetings, Seventh Day Adventist Molokai Swim Club Church with a group of inter-denominational Christian
FRIDAY, OCT 4
a paid parking pass. Boy, things have changed. There are oysters, crabs, shrimp and clams. The canal has been battling low oxygen levels from human activity, septic dump runoff, and logging along with slow water turnover. There is a need to restore the wetlands. The Canal has the third longest floating bridge in the U.S. I’ve never been on it. Bangor was in the news when the nuclear sub base was started. I’m not sure if it still has its protesters outside the gates. The area is very beautiful. People who drive here from Seattle think I live in the back and beyond. I’m slowly getting used to the climate. Well, there you go, just a few items about where I live. I miss everyone and treasure all my friendships on Molokai.
Check Us Out @
Run will begin at 7:30 p.m. For info call 5676950 ext. 249 or visit mhsgreenandwhite. weebly.com for registration.AY, OCT 7
► Mhs Green & White Carnival and College and Career Fair at MHS. Career Fair starts 8 a.m. Other events include class spirit MONDAY, OCT 7 competitions and Mr. & Ms. Green & White ► Molokai Culinary Boot Camp. Learn Crowning. For info call 567-6950 ext. 249 or the Fundamentals of Cooking. The Maui visit mhsgreenandwhite.weebly.com Culinary Academy is oﬀering the experience of a lifetime for Molokai High School SATURDAY, OCT 5 students. Free of charge. Oct 7-11, Mon-Fri ► Art exhibit: Inspired and Fired the 8 am-4pm. For more info, contact Camworks of Kathleen Mendes presented by the eron Hiro at 658-0433. Space limited Molokai Arts Center, opening reception at 5 SAVE THE DATE p.m. The show will run from Oct 5-18 in the ► American Red Cross Disaster service He`Ike Lihi Showroom behind Coﬀees of Hawaii. For more information call 567-9696 Training will take place Fri- Sun, Oct 11-13 in the meeting room of Home Pumehana. or visit molokaiartscenter.com Training is free of charge. Register online ► Mhs Green & White Carnival and Colat redcross.org/hawaii or call Michelle Liblege and Career Fair at MHS. Farmer Glow
THE BULLETIN BOARD MOLOKAI HIGH SCHOOL MEO Bus Schedule & Routes
women. Second and fourth Thursday of each month at 6 p.m. For more info, call 553-5428. I Aloha Molokai, alternative energy solutions for Molokai. First Monday of every month, 6 pm at Kulana Oiwi. Go to IAlohaMolokai.com for schedule or location changes. Ka’ano Meeting on Hua’ai Road (a.k.a. MCC road). Garden on left, Thursdays 4 p.m. 553-3254 Living through Loss, Support group for anyone who has experienced the loss of a loved one. Third Thursday of every month at 10 -11:30 a.m. or 4:30 -6 p.m. at Hospice Oﬃce in Kamoi Center. Call Barbara Helm at 336-0261. Molokai Inventors Circle meets Wednesdays 2-4 p.m. at the Kuha’o Business Center. Contact John Wordin at 553-8100 for info Narcotics Anonymous (No Fear Meeting) Tuesdays and Thursdays at Kaunakakai Ball Field dugout, 8 to 9 a.m.Open meeting. For more info, call Rodney at 213-4603. Plein Air Molokai art outdoors. First Fridays 1 pmsunset-weekend Third Thursdays 9am- 5pm. Work on your art with others inspired by nature. All levels welcome! Flexible start/end. This is not an instructor led class. Contact Heather (808) 658-0124 Molokai Community Children’s Council Every second Thursday. Home Pumehana, 2:30-4 p.m. 567-6308 Read to Me at Molokai Public Library First Wednesday of the month, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Call 5531765 Molokai Walk Marketplace Arts and Crafts Fair down the lane between Imports Gifts and Friendly Market, Mon. & Fri., 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
erty at 244-0051 for more information. ► Art exhibit: Inspired and Fired the works of Kathleen Mendes presented by the Molokai Arts Center from Oct 5-18 in the He`Ike Lihi Showroom behind Coﬀees of Hawaii. For more information call 5679696 or visit molokaiartscenter.com ► County Budget Meeting on Thursday, Oct. 10, 5:45 p.m. for the CDBG hearing and 6 p.m. for the budget meeting at the ► kapualei Ranch Molokai stampede, Mitchell Pauole Center Nov. 9-10, 10 a.m. Free Admission, T- Shirt ► Molokai hoe Men’s Outrigger Canoe Sales, Concession Stand Available. Events Race on Sun, Oct. 13 at Hale O Lono. The include Team Roping, Team Branding, Mixed blessing begins at 7:15 a.m. Roping, Jr Match Barrel Racing, Dummy Rop► Molokai humane society Board ing, Calf Scramble. Entries Blanks Available Meeting on Tues, Oct. 15 at 5:30 p.m. at on Sept 1, deadline Oct. 1. Looking for conMitchell Pauole Center. cession vendors; call 558-8142 if interested.
second Saturday, we can help you get rid 8:30 am with Wa`akapaemua. Donation of unwanted junk and treasures. Call us at requested. For more info call 553-3999 or Coﬀees Espresso Bar for more info, 567553-3530. Upon request, special events ► enrollment To enroll at Molokai High 9490 ext. 27. such as weddings, scattering of ashes, etc. School please go call Lori Kaiama at 567can be arranged. 6950 ext. 228 or Julia De George at ext. Route ► Visitor MPC/MCC/Paddle,Hotel Mkk / Kawela St. Joseph Kilohana Kalua'aha Puko'o Fire OPPORTUNITIES & SERVICES hawaiian Outrigger 229 to set up an appointment for enrollMidniteexperience. Inn One Ali'I Park Plantation I Church School Estates Station Cultural Thursdays 7:30 to ► Free Monthly Rummage sale. Every ment. Please go to the following Hawaii 1-1 4:45 AM 4:50 AM 4:55 AM 5:05 AM 5:10 AM 5:15 AM 5:20 AM 1-2by, email6:20 AMus with a 6:25 6:30where AM and6:40 AM information 6:45 AM to editor@themolokaidispatch. 6:50 AM 6:55 AM Hey Molokai! Want to see your upcoming event or activity posted here -- FOR FREE? Let us know! Drop or call who,AM what, when, contact 1-3 7:40 AM 7:45 AM 7:50 AM 8:00 AM 8:05 AM 8:10 AM 8:15words. AM com or call 552-2781. Calendar items are community events with fixed dates, please keep between 20-30 words; community bulletin items are ongoing or flexible events, please keep between 50-60 1-4 10:15 AM 10:20 AM 10:25 AM 10:35 AM 10:40 AM 10:45 AM 10:50 AM 1-5 11:35 AM 11:40 AM 11:45 AM 11:55 AM 12:00 PM 12:05 PM 12:10 PM 1-6 12:55 PM 1:00 PM 1:05 PM 1:15 PM 1:20 PM 1:25 PM 1:30 PM Kamo’i 1-7 2:30 PM 2:35 PM 2:40 PM 2:50 PM 2:55 PM 3:00 PM 3:05 PM Moloka’i General Store Snack-n-Go 1-8 4:05 PM 4:10 PM 4:15 PM 4:25 PM 4:30 PM 4:35 PM 4:40 PM DOE website to see what documents will be needed for enrollment. doe.k12.hi.us/ register/index.htm
East 1 Expanded Rural Shuttle Service
From Kaunakakai to Puko`o Fire Station
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Are you good at haggling? Do you maybe even enjoy the challenge of negotiating for a better price, of angling for a fairer deal? The coming week will be a favorable time to make extensive use of this skill. According to my analysis of the astrological omens, you will thrive on having friendly arguments with just about everyone, from your buddies to your significant other to your mommy to God Herself. Everywhere you go, I encourage you to engage in lively discussions as you hammer out compromises that will serve you well. Be cheerful and adaptable and forceful.
The Molokai Dispatch •October 2, 2013 •
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): I periodically hike alone into the serene hills north of San Francisco and perform a set of my songs for the birds, insects, squirrels, and trees. Recently I discovered that British comedian Milton Jones tried a similar experiment. He did his stand-up act for a herd of cows on a farm in Hertfordshire. I can’t speak for Jones’ motivations, but one of the reasons I do my nature shows is because they bring out my wild, innocent, generous spirit. Now is a good time for you to do something similar for yourself, Libra. What adventures can you undertake that will fully activate your wild, innocent, generous spirit? SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Are you anxious and agitated, afraid that you’re careening out of control? Is there a flustered voice in your head moaning, “Stop the insanity!”? Well, relax, dear Scorpio. I promise you that you no longer have to worry about going cray-cray. Why? Because you have already gone cray-cray, my friend. That is correct. You slipped over the threshold a few days ago, and have been living in Bonkersville ever since. And since you are obviously still alive and functioning, I think it’s obvious that the danger has passed. Here’s the new truth: If you surrender to the uproar, if you let it teach you all it has to teach you, you will find a lively and intriguing kind of peace.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20): In David Markson’s experimental novel Wittgenstein’s Mistress, the protagonist fantasizes about the winter she lived at the Louvre Museum in Paris. She says that to keep warm she made big fires and burned some of the museum’s precious artifacts. I’m hoping you won’t do anything remotely resembling that mythic event in the coming week, Taurus. I understand that you may be going through a cold spell -- a time when you’re longing for more heat and light. But I beg you not to sacrifice enduring SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): To give you the oracle beauty in order to ameliorate your temporary discomfort. This, that best matches your current astrological omens, I’ve too, shall pass. borrowed from “Sweetness,” a poem by Stephen Dunn. I urge GEMINI (May 21-June 20): “Don’t say you want love,” you to memorize it or write it on a piece of paper that you will writes San Francisco author Stephen Sparks. “Say you want carry around with you everywhere you go. Say Dunn’s words the morning light through a paint-flecked window; say you as if they were your own: “Often a sweetness comes / as if want a gust of wind scraping leaves along the pavement on loan, stays just long enough // to make sense of what it and hills rolling toward the sea; say you want to notice, in means to be alive, / then returns to its dark / source. As for me, a tree you walk past every day, the ruins of a nest exposed I don’t care // where it’s been, or what bitter road / it’s traveled as the leaves fall away; a slow afternoon of conversation in / to come so far, to taste so good.” a shadowy bar; the smell of bread baking.” That’s exactly the CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): In her book Teaching a oracle I want to give you, Gemini. In my opinion, you can’t Stone to Talk, Annie Dillard apologizes to God and Santa Claus afford to be generic or blank in your requests for love. You and a nice but eccentric older woman named Miss White, must be highly specific. You’ve got to ask for the exact feelings whom she knew as a child. “I am sorry I ran from you,” she and experiences that will boost the intensity of your lust for writes to them. “I am still running from that knowledge, that life. (Here’s Sparks’Tumblr page: invisiblestories.tumblr.com.) eye, that love from which there is no refuge. For you meant CANCER (June 21-July 22): “The world breaks everyone, only love, and love, and I felt only fear, and pain.”Judging from and afterward, many are stronger in the broken places,” wrote your current astrological omens, Capricorn, I’d say that now Cancerian writer Ernest Hemingway. By my estimation, my would be a good time for you to do something similar: Take an fellow Crabs, we are now entering a phase of our astrological inventory of the beauty and love and power you have sought cycle when we can make dramatic progress in healing the to escape and may still be trying to avoid. You’re finally ready broken places in ourselves. But even better than that: As to stop running and embrace at least some of that good stuff. we deal dynamically with the touchy issues that caused our AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): The Dragon Lives Again wounds, we will become stronger than we were before we is a 1977 film that tells the story of martial arts legend got broken. Bruce Lee fighting bad guys in the underworld. Among the LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Let’s hope you have given deep villains he defeats are Dracula, James Bond, the Godfather, thought to understanding who you are at this moment of Clint Eastwood, and the Exorcist. I urge you to use this as your life. Let’s also hope that you have developed a clear vision inspiration, Aquarius. Create an imaginary movie in your of the person you would like to become in, say, three years. mind’s eye. You’re the hero, of course. Give yourself a few How do you feel about the gap between the current YOU and superpowers, and assemble a cast of scoundrels from your the future YOU? Does it oppress you? Does it motivate you? past -- anyone who has done you wrong. Then watch the epic Maybe a little of both? I’ll offer you the perspective of actress tale unfold as you do with them what Bruce Lee did to Dracula Tracee Ellis Ross. “I am learning every day,” she told Uptown and company. Yes, it’s only pretend. But you may be surprised Magazine, “to allow the space between where I am and at how much this helps you put your past behind you. Think of it as a purgative meditation that will free you to move in the where I want to be to inspire me and not terrify me.” direction of the best possible future. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Do the words “purity” and “purify”have any useful purpose? Or have they been so twisted PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): After studying the myths and by religious fundamentalists and mocked by decadent cynics stories of many cultures throughout history, Joseph Campbell that they’re mostly just farcical? I propose that you take them arrived at a few conclusions about the nature of the human seriously in the coming week. Give them your own spin. For quest. Here’s one that’s apropos for you right now: “The cave instance, you could decide to purify yourself of petty attitudes you fear to enter holds the treasure you seek.” He came up and trivial desires that aren’t in alignment with your highest with several variations on this idea, including this one: “The values. You might purify yourself of self-deceptions that have very cave you are afraid to enter turns out to be the source of gotten you into trouble and purify yourself of resentments what you are looking for.” I urge you to consider making this that have blocked your creative energy. At the very least, your operative hypothesis for the coming weeks, Pisces. Virgo, cleanse your body with extra-healthy food, good sleep, massage, exercise, and sacred sex.
Oceanic Franchise Hearing DCCA News Release
As part of the renewal process for Oceanic Time Warner Cable’s Maui County cable TV franchise, a series of public hearings are being held to gather community input. The Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs (DCCA) is continuing with the process of Oceanic Time Warner Cable’s renewal of its Maui County cable TV franchise. The DCCA will be holding public hearings on Maui, Molokai and Lanai to offer customers and community members the opportunity to submit testimony on Oceanic’s application. Molokai’s public hearing will be held on Tues. Oct. 15 at 2:30 p.m. at the Kaunakakai Gym conference room. Franchise agreements cover use of right-of-ways for equipment, reviews financial viability, outlines what services will be offered to customers, the company’s technical capabilities and addresses community needs. Franchise agreements usually last 20 years, and the current renewal
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process has been ongoing for more than a year. The last public hearing on Molokai as part of the process was held in August 2012. The application and other documents submitted are available at Cable Division’s website: cca.hawaii. gov/catv/files/2013/05/0CEANICA PPLICATIONFORRENEWAL¬_Maui 20130830.pdf. All interested persons can submit their oral or written comments at the time of the public hearings. Whether testimony is presented orally or not, interested persons are encouraged to put their comments in writing and submit them to Cable TV Division via the following: • In person at the public hearings • Email to: email@example.com • Fax: (808) 586-2625; or • U.S. Mail to: Cable Television Division, Department of Commerce and Consumer Affairs, P.O. Box 541, Honolulu, HI 96809 All written comments should be submitted to DCCA by Friday, Nov. 15, 4:30p.m.
KIOWEA PARK UPDATE On behalf of Kalamaula Homesteaders' Association's (KHA) CommunityBased Project Renovation and Redevelopment of Kiowea Park & Pavilion, KHA will not be taking reservations as of October 1, 2013 until further notice. Renovations and redevelopment of Kiowea includes it's pavilion, restroom facilities, grounds, septic, infrastucture replacement and kitchen. Mahalo for your community support and if you want more information about our project or want to become a volunteer, please call Gayla at 213-1042 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Puzzle Answers on Page 8
Tide, Sun & moon Calendar
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Classifieds Services ATTORNEY AT LAW ISLAND OF MOLOKAI
Maria Sullivan - Wills & Trusts, Family Law, Civil Matters. (808) 553-5181 / email@example.com DUSTY’S POWER EQUIPMENT
SALES, SERVICE & REPAIR. Buy new, service, or sharpen chainsaws, weed-eater, mowers, & other small-engine machines. Located at Mahana Gardens Nursery (at the base of Maunaloa on the left, mile marker 10 West). 213-5365 HORSE HOOFCARE FARRIER SERVICES - Dawn Jenkins Specializing in
barefoot hoof trims. Local references. 558-8429. LEVIS SERVICES REPAIRS • Tractors (Industrial/Farm) • Trucks • Fork
Lifts • Welding • Buses • Tires Keeping you in business is our business Call 567-6012.
Levie Yamazaki-Gray, MA, LMHC Counseling ~ Neurofeedback
Improved brain function, can help with: ADHD & other learning disabilities, asthma, anxiety, autism, developmental & behavioral problems, depression, recovery from addictions, sleep disorders, stroke, and often many other issues, most major insurances accepted. Call 336-1151 for more information or a consultation LICENSED ARCHITECT
Rich Young - Doing business in Maui County since 1979. Online portfolio at richyoungarchitect.com. 553-5992 firstname.lastname@example.org. Molokai Style Borrow a Car.
Also VIP Molokai style custom tours for our visiting guests. We have a family plan, children free. Call 808-213-5544
The Molokai Dispatch • October 2, 2013 • BEACH FRONT
2 or 3 Bedroom Units Available now! 4 miles east of Kaunakakai.Furn or Unfurn. Long or Short Term. SECT. 8 WELCOME. Dep req $995-$1595. 602-980-5070 and 808-553-3736 East end Kaluaaha Subdivision
3 bed 1.5 baths. Fenced in yard. $1200 plus utl. Available 9/1 unfurn .Call 553 8334 3 bedroom 1 bath Beach house
beach house close to town. Totally fenced. Avail 11/1 unfurnished $1500 plus ult. Call 553 8334 Large 3 bedroom 2 bath
1420 square feet, must see to appreciate; recently renovated, near town. No pets, no smoking. 553-8520 The Fishpond Cottage
Quiet, comfortable newly renovated seaside home. 2bd, & 1 ½ baths, sleeps 4, parking, close to town. Air, computer, Internet, flatscreen cable TV, teak furn, marble floors & counters. $175/nt, weekly & monthly discounts – snowbirds welcome. www. StayMolokai.com or 808-646-0542 Ranch camp
2b/2b home nicely done and furnished. Avail 9/15. 1250 plus utilities call Molokai Vacation Properties. 553 8334 Real Estate for Sale Beach Home for Sale Great location, great potential, great price. Many rooms on the beach $495,000 Dayna E Harris, R 553 8334 Molokai Vacation Properties
Wanted Small Apartment 61 year old lady needing small apartment close to pool and church row. Please phone 213-5119
Custom Picture Framing 553-5890 Ask for Jeff Painting & Powerwashing
Reasonable Rates. Contact Dave Schneiter (H) 808-553-9077 (C) 808-205-7979, email@example.com
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Global Gardening for Good By Joe Kennedy
Let’s play a little game. Picture our seven billion people on planet Earth, or even half that many, involved in growing food. Currently, a very small percentage is growing food. For just a minute, let’s forget the large-volume, mechanized producers and petroleum-based chemicals and conventional fertilizers. Could even a half of Earth’s people sustainably produce enough food without machines to feed all of us? I believe we could, if we really wanted to -- and it can start in our own backyards on Molokai. Land reform would have to happen first. I believe that, as human beings, we are all entitled to a small piece of land and enough water to grow our own food. Some people who are good at it could have a little more, but nobody could hog a whole lot at the detriment of others. People would have to be taught the basic techniques of growing food. In additional learning from each other in the garden, knowledge can be gained and shared with of technology such as cell phones and the Internet. Existing 2,000-plus-acre orchards could be used as a hub for fertile, sustainable, production using natural methods. Workers would live in the orchards managing their food scrapes, manure, animals, wildlife, nitrogen-fixing plants in a truly sustainable, nature-based system that makes soil fertile. No petroleum-based pesticides would be used. Perennial vegetables would be substituted for energy gobbling annuals. This would eliminate the need for tilling, purchasing fertilizer from faraway plac-
es, and so on. Food would be used in exchange for other goods and services, but also sold for money. Starvation would be a thing of the past. The food system we have now is based on large corporations and land-wealthy individuals controlling and using machinery and indiscriminate poisons, causing our environment and people to be unhealthy. Our own U. S. is a country in debt to another country, China. Based on what just one person can plant in one hour, I believe we could save trillions of dollars in shipping costs of food if most of our population would grow their own gardens. Hawaii imports 90 percent of its food, while on Molokai, 98 percent of the food found in stores and restaurants in imported. Why are so many governments, cities and individuals in such socially damaging debt? Could things be turned around if millions went back to farming, forest gardening, and cottage industries? Is more technology, gadgetry, the pursuit of luxury going to improve the environment? It hasn’t yet. In fact, the urban lifestyle and the rampant consumerism of using plastics, metal, and synthetic chemicals is fouling large parts of the ocean. Soil and pesticides from farming and ranching plus things like deadly nuclear waste from Fukushima is also happening on an increasingly large scale. There are several things we can do. Educate everybody you can about what’s toxic and what is not. Don’t buy the stuff that won’t decompose, break down, and rot. And make gardening and farming fun for everybody, with music, contests, games, and prizes for our planters and harvesters.
PARR & ASSOC. - ARCHITECTURE commercial & Residential
Commercial & Residential Arthur H. Parr, AIA Licensed in California, Nevada & Hawaii 808-553-8146 EMAIL: parr@ aloha.net *Party Supply Rentals*
6 ft. Tables $8, Chairs .90, 10 gal. Juice Jugs $10, 150 Qt. White Coolers $12, 20’ x 30’ Ez Ups. Pick up or delivery avaialable for small fee. Located on the east end. For more info call: 658-1014 Roy’s Repair & Services
Auto and small engine repair (lawn mower, chain saw, weed eaters…) Home maintenance repairs incl. electrical, plumbing & sewer backups. Call 553-3746 Rug Cleaning
We’ll pickup your rug, clean it and return it. Call 553-3448 SunRun Solar PV Sales
Local crew and on-island support. On Molokai since 2010. Rising Sun Solar is Maui’s #1 solar company - Matt Yamashita 553-5011 Waialua Permafarm Home delivery Wednesdays Fruits, Vegetables, and Duck Eggs custom packed, Huge variety 35 years of Permaculture soil building Unequaled Flavor and Nutrition 558-8306
For Sale Assorted Items For Sale Round rattan kitchen table with 4 cushioned chairs $250, Rattan coffee table $30, 27” RCA TV $50, DVD player $25, 35 DVD movies $25, Deadbolt $5, Desk Chair $20, 6 bed pillows $5 each, Popcorn popper $10, 3” Foam Mattress topper $50, 2 toasters $5 used $10 new, Small desk lamp $10. Contact 558-8192
Homes/Condos For Rent For Vacation Rentals Visit Molokai.com
3BR/1.5 BTH Apartment
2nd story apt in kawela. $1300/ month includes elec., water, trash. 553-8020
Weekly Puzzle Answers
FoodCorps Continued From pg. 1
Phifer, a Molokai local and current biology student at University of Hawaii Maui College, Molokai, and Simon Mendes, a recent English graduate from Boston University. They are focusing their efforts on Molokai High School (MHS), Molokai Middle School (MMS) and Maunaloa Elementary School. According to the press release, schools selected needed to be committed to constructing garden-based nutritional education programs, as well as increasing their hands-on learning and core curriculum connections. “We have a school-wide focus on sustainability,” said Maunaloa Elementary School Principal Joe Yamamoto. “We know [setting up the gardens] will take a while… but everything is slowly falling in its place and it should be exciting for the kids.” FoodCorps is partnering with Sust`ainable Molokai, a nonprofit that works with the community to find modern strategies for sustainability while adhering to cultural traditions. The last month has been about building relationships and collaborating with school administrators, teachers and farmers, said Phifer.
Getting Gardens into Schools Phifer said they have begun building raised garden beds at MMS for any teacher interested to incorporate gardens in their class. “Our challenge on Molokai is getting teachers and parents involved,” she said. Because teachers have no time for extra activities during the school day, Phifer said they offer to give classes short lessons incorporating subjects such as math, science, and history into gardening. Their first math lesson was last Friday to a seventh grade class. Mendes said they divided the garden beds into 12 sections and worked with fractions and percentages to plant basil, green onions, tomatoes and carrots. “The kids seem like they really want to do it,” said Phifer. “Even if they had never eaten the vegetable before, they saw it being planted and know that they can eat it later and that’s the coolest thing ever.” For MHS, FoodCorps will work with an existing food forest, a garden that mimics a woodland ecosystem but instead uses edible trees, shrubs, perennials and annuals. According to school garden coordinator Fred Richardson, though the garden was created two years ago, he is still trying to get more students interested and involved. “What we’re really trying to do here
is work with students and show them that this is something that really works,” said Richardson. FoodCorps will also try to provide Maunaloa with raised garden beds, however with tight budgets, there isn’t any wiggle room for extra spending. Along with writing grants and receiving donations, Mendes said they have been considering introducing the school to the Fresh Fruits and Vegetable Program (FFVP) -- a federal program that provides free fresh fruits and vegetables to students in schools with high reduced lunch percentage rates -- as another way to get produce into the school. “We just want to introduce the kids to more vegetables,” said Mendes.
Challenges in the Cafeteria The ultimate goal of FoodCorps is to get the food produced in school gardens and local farms onto cafeteria tables, but strict Department of Education (DOE) regulations restrict the use of any food that hasn’t been U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) certified. Local, state and national organizations are working with legislation to make local produce available to students, and Mendes said the process is long and arduous. “What I want is like back in the days, Molokai High School had their own sustainable living,” said Phifer. “They had their own dairy farm, their own agriculture land, and they provided the school with their own food. They could put food in the cafeteria, they could sell their milk to the community, and now it’s illegal to have that. So my mission is to bring it back.”
Community Outreach FoodCorps held their first community workday last Saturday at the MHS agriculture field to get the community more involved with gardening. Volunteers helped weed the area and planted a variety of vegetables such as pumpkins, squash, radishes, broccoli, and carrots. “I thought it went really well,” said Mendes. “The people who came were really excited and I hope we can get more people involved next time.” Harmonee Williams, development director for Sust`ainable Molokai, said FoodCorps plans to schedule a workday every fourth Saturday of the month in addition to their work during the school day. “It’s exciting to hear what they’re planning and it’s what our office dreams about doing,” said Williams. “To hear them on the ground talking about what they’re going to be doing with the kids and planting gardens, it’s exciting.”
Letters & Announcements Golf Fundraiser Successful A big mahalo for a successful golf tournament held Saturday, Aug. 31, at Ironwoods Golf Course on behalf of Dani Dela Cruz, who is waiting for a kidney transplant. I thank God for blessing me with my wonderful family, my husband Rudy for all his support and being by my side, and my sons and their families: Guillermo and Katie, Rudy Jr. and Jennifer and our beautiful grandchildren, William, Keely, Wesly, Jasmine and Jillian Dela Cruz. Deep thanks to my son Guillermo, and Katie, for all the hard work coordinating this tournament. Mahalo Joran Dudoit for being a true friend, your assistance and being there whenever I need help. I am grateful to all my family, friends, co-workers and sponsors who made this tournament a success. Thank you for all the prayers, the kind words and encouragement you have given me. Thank you to everyone who volunteered, sponsored a hole, and donated prizes, and to the players: Darrell Rego, Ipo Aki, Lance Kaneakua and Lancen Kaneakua, Kameron Arinoki, William Dela Cruz, Keely Dela Cruz, Wesly Dela Cruz, Marilyn “Honeygirl” Meyer, Winifred Yulo, Ivy Yulo, Gabriel Yulo, Cheryl Lenwai, Michelle Naeole, Mrs. Shizuma, Amy and Maka Makaiwi, Katina and Yasmine Soares, Rudy Dela Cruz, Joran and Ashley Dudoit (EJ Fishing), Randy and Josephine Manaba, Eleina Jo Kawano,
Tarrah & Noa Horner (iCandie/iCopie), Jeffrey and Crystal Egusa, Dana Takashima, Penny and Miki Duvauchelle, Lydia Trinidad, Geneva Castro-Lichtenstein and David Lichtenstein, Jolene Apostol, Lee DeRouin, Malcom Mackey, Russell and Sonia Kallstrom, Jeannine Rossa, Chanel Deluna, Diane Adachi, Mrs. Adams Class, Mele Garces-Reyes, Kaianne DeMello, Erlinda and Gene Santiago, Billy Moore, Mele Hooper, Kahau AkiJuario, Katie Juario, Larry Keethe (Paddlers’ Inn), Catherine Aki, Koki Foster, Faye Lite, Lyn Bonk, Mike Jones (Kapalua Golf), Barry Helle (Wailea Old Blue), Matthew Hall (Turtle Bay), Frank Luchowski (Kahili Golf Course), Castle Molokai Shores, Young Ohana, Mr. and Mrs. David Mikami, Loke and Kalani Han, Pualani Akaka, Earline Iaea, Summer Napoleon, Alika Lani, Andy Toth, Irwin Balbas, Honda Paleka, Pauly, Stai Falealii, Harry Hanaoka, Kaleo Lenwai, Zackery Helm, Jared Ishida, Ian Haskins, Ryan Link, Kainoa Pali and Henry Pali, Melissa Kapuni and Victor Lopez, Mike Eala, Kim Svetin (Kamoi Snack-N-Go) and Kim and Eddie Lani. Donations are still coming in so if I have missed anyone, please forgive me. My heart is filled with gratitude and I am very thankful that there are people like all of you in this world. God bless you all!
Sincerely, Danialle Dela Cruz and Family
The Molokai Dispatch •October 2, 2013 •
Mo’omomi Lobster DNA Project In the upcoming months, Hui Malama o Mo`omomi will be conducting a lobster DNA study to gather information to address a lobster recovery plan for Mo`omomi. As we all are aware, the lobster population at Mo`omomi has decreased to a point where the use of lobster nets have to be banned and we appreciate those who have complied with this rule. We welcome anyone who is interested to join us in learning what we do to help conserve our precious resources. All lobsters caught will be measured
Despite the fact that Kealoha v Machado was heard by the Hawaii State Supreme Court five months ago, our longtime mechanism of political denial is packing it up, closing shop. But not without first making sure that the longtime scheme of undermining “native Hawaiians’” self-determination is funded by the very peple who are the recognized descendant, by both of our Abbot and Costello governments “the betterment of the conditions of native Hawaiian” which gave standing for the creation OHA.
Dear Community of Molokai, I would like express my apologies for any misunderstanding or confusion regarding the Christian students that were going door-to-door in your community at the end of July. They were a part of a program that is called “Youth Education Scholarships.” The students offer free services to the community and also promote health physically and spiritually by leaving Christian literature on a donation basis. The funds go to helping them go to Christian schools, and the books have been a blessing to countless numbers of people in Hawaii and across the globe. The program is a ministry of the Seventh-day Adventist Church of Hawaii and I am sorry if that was not clear in their presentation. We train the students on how to identify themselves, but some-
Living here on Molokai, we are all aware of the over-population of the feral cats. We see them everywhere we go in town, along the highways and in the woods. My heart goes out to each one of them knowing that they are hungry and suffering. Have you ever gone to sleep hungry, not knowing if you will find food tomorrow or the next day? Most people say, “Oh, well let them catch mice.” It’s a scientific fact that one cat has to catch 22 mice a day just to survive. They only eat the heart and lungs, according the Animal Planet channel. Molokai desperately needs a spay/ neuter catch and release program to help keep the animal population down. A catch/spay/neuter/release program wouldn’t do much to help today’s feral cats, but over time their numbers would great decrease. If you are interested in helping, please call the Molokai Humane Society at 558-0000. They need help locating pockets of feral cats and dogs and there will be a training program for volunteers on Oahu in November. It’s common practice to dump unwanted animals on the east end to fend for themselves. Would you take a twoyear-old child you no longer want out to the ends and to fend for himself? The life span of a hungry, abandoned, unloved animal is only a short time but it is a miserable and sad life. A dog or goat feels pain when he is kicked or beaten just as we would feel pain.
Sincerely, Westney White Director Youth Education Scholarships/Hawaii Youth Rush
Ac up u n c ture & Mas sag e 553-3930 WWW. MOLOKAI-WELLNESS.COM
HE A L I N G CENTER & S PA Deep tissue, lomi lomi, sports therapy, prenatal & hot stone massage, acupressure, and nonsurgical face lifts. Call for an appointment.
FOR ALL YOUR FARMING NEEDS.
Closed Monday October 14th, 2013 in observance of Discoverer’s Day
$75 cash plus $25 money order for state fee
No insurance, Medicare, HMA, HMAA, and Kaiser subject to an additional $25
Proudly serving Molokai since 2009, we are the Local Ohana connection, buy local!
Next clinic day will be October 13th, Sunday
567-6774 • 567-6522
MEDICAL USE OF MARIJUANA
Hui Malama o Mo’omomi
And now the recognized people, including their descendants, are threatened with the loss of benefits, citizenship, etc. should they refuse to partake in this long-sought scam that continues down the same path of undermining “native Hawaiian” self-determination, by signing the Kanaiolowalu Declaration. Kupuna O Ka Lahui Hawaii, stand fast?
Samuel L. Kealoha, Jr., former OHA Trustee
All Creatures Great and Small Opinion by Rev. Jean Taloa
There are also many tame house cats whose owner has moved off-island or died. These pets would make excellent companions for a kind-hearted animal lover. Our animals are a gift from God. They are only on loan to us. We will be judged on how well we can care for and love this gift. Psalm 1:36-25: “He gives food to every living creature. His love continues. And so, we too must learn to be God-like and care for all the creatures, great and small.” The following is part of a poem published in the Family Circle Magazine in 1934 by Ella Wheeler Wilcox, called “The Tramp Cat.” Poor little beggar cat, hollow-eyed and gaunt Creeping down the street and through the woods like a ghost of want. Kecked and beat by thoughtless people bent on cruel play. What a sorry life you lead, whether night or day… Shrinking at the outstretched hand, knowing only blows. Wretched little beggar cat, born to suffer woes. Tortured, teased and chased by dogs through the lonely night… Dying in the street at last, starved to death at that, Picked up by the scavengers -- poor tramp cat.
Signs 558 8359 firstname.lastname@example.org
Proudly Serving the Islands of Molokai & Maui since 1999
by Doc Mott
Comstock Construction, Inc. New construction Remodels & Additions commercial & Residential “A Welcome Home” Serving Molokai & Maui since 1999 www.comstockhawaii.com
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The Office of MATTHEW BRITTAIN, LCSW is accepting new & return patients for the purpose of coordinating M.D. Services for the Medical use of Marijuana. QUALIFYING MEDICAL CONDITIONS INCLUDE: Cancer, HIV/AIDS, Glaucoma, Wasting Syndrome, Severe Pain, Severe Nausea, Seizures, Severe Cramping, Severe Muscles Spasms, including Asthma. We are not a dispensary. We are not government employees or contractors.
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and DNA samples will be collected for analysis by the University Hawaii science Lab. After all info is collected and documented, all animals caught will be released back into the ocean to hopefully reproduce. Mahalo for being part of the solution. We cannot set a date, which will be dependent on weather, but please call 646-0548 and watch when the weather and ocean is calm.
Youth Door-to-Door Mission Apology times as young people, they forget or get nervous. Often people wonder why we would come to such a small island for such a short time and spend all the money to do that. Well, to tell the truth, the program makes no money in taking the students to small islands like Molokai and Lanai, but we go anyway because our purpose is not to make money, but to share a message that has touched our heart and others here in Hawaii. My deepest apologizes for any offense or misunderstanding. I hope that the community of Molokai will accept our sincere apology, as our intention is not to harm but to help.
LAND FOR SALE
“Quality custom framing at competetive prices and completed and delivered on time” Give us a call and come on up 336.1151 We’ve Moved! 206 A`ahi St. (2nd Heights) www.MolokaiFrameShop.com
Mauka (.07ac-inland), Kula (.039 actaro patch), Makai (.27 ac-beach front). All for $110,000.00 or call for negotiations
808-280-7370 / 808-249-0901
Serious inquiries only! Taxes good till August 3014 and exemptions with the County may be filed
The Molokai Dispatch • October 2, 2013 •
Molokai Land & Homes Make it Molokai
ENCHANTING OLD HAWAII
CONDOMINIUMS • KEPUHI BEACH RESORT 1163 Larger floor plan in very desirable bldg. $138,000 2244 Oceanfront unit on top floor steps from beach. $229,000
*Featured Property- Papohaku Ranchlands Lot 132 ~ 20+ acre residential home site with
sweeping ocean views & amazing sunsets. Cool trade winds and quiet location. Offered at $199,000
1172 Newly remodeled unit Light & airy. $114,500 1131 One bedroom corner unit recently remodeled. Neat &Clean. $249,900
COTTAGE #2-B OCEANFRONT 2B/2B unit with excellent rental history. $450,000. • KE NANI KAI 114 Beach & ocean view unit. Good rental history. $160,000 PRICE REDUCED
• MOLOKAI SHORES B-326 Top floor unit w/ Loft & sitting area. Lots of light & remodeled with new furniture $198,900 A-207 Nicely furnished well-maintained unit with rental history. $115,000
COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL LOT IN KUALAPU`U, Located in desired neighborhood. 1 acre located on corner on Farrington Hwy. $250,000.
Jill McGowan Realtor ~ Broker ABR
Accredited Buyer Representative | Jill@molokailandandhomes.com 808-552-2233 Direct|808-552-2255 Office
HOME SITES • PAPOHAKU RANCHLANDS
• MAUNALOA VILLAGE LOTS
D-97 Level lot ready to build. Nice views of the rolling ranchlands. $59,500 D-63 Top of the hill $34,925 D-17 Ocean view residential lot. $63,000 F-06 10,019 sf corner lot with ocean views. $99,900
Lot 117 20+ acres of ocean view land across from Papohaku beach. $495,000 Lot 55 Ocean & mountain views. Close to beaches.$152,000. Lot 132 20 acre lot in Papohaku Ranchlands with sweeping ocean views. $199,000
Honomuni: $485,000 (fs)
Kamiloloa: $359,000 (fs)
3 bedrooms / 2.5 bath, home in the heights. covered garage with a spacious screened lanai
Unique 39’ Geodesic Dome Home. Beach: $775,000 (fs) 760sf, 4 bed/2 bath home in the Heights. Privately located with fantastic views in Kawela A lovely 3 bed/ 1 bath home with Newly remodeled with a 480sf garage the beautiful East End. separate 1 bed/ 1 bath suite. all sitting on a 8,135 sf lot.
Ranch Camp: $199,000 (fs)
2 bed/1 bath home, located in a quiet neighborhood. Close to town, shopping and hospital with custom rock wall entry.
Maunaloa: $215,000 (fs)
Enjoy great ocean views in this 1,360 sf home. 3 bed/2 bath home with a large carport and lanai.
Kamiloloa: $299,000(fs) 1272 sf 3 bed/2 bath home. Good ocean views.
Manila Camp: $169,000 (fs)
East End: $822,000 (fs)
Beautiful 3 bedroom/ 1.5 bath home inside a manicured gated yard. Good ocean views.
2 bedroom /1 bath, plantation home. Located on a quiet neighborhood.
cO M M e Rc i A L
l An D
2.280 sqft 4 bedroom, 3 bath home. Jacuzzi, gourmet kitchen with Ranch Camp: $89,000 (fs) granite countertops sitting on a Great ocean views. Water meter large 2.5 acre plus lot installed. Close to schools, town and hospital.
Kualapuu: $75,000 (fs)
1527 Puili Place close to town w/ ocean views. $72,960 1531 Puili Place adjacent to 1527 Puili w/ ocean views $87,910
Lot 54 SUPERB 3 island views $199,000 Lot 225 on Makanui Rd. Nice ocean views with partial sunrise & sunsets. $159,500 NEW LISTING
w w w.molok airealtyLLC.com
Ranch Camp $239,000 (fs)
• KAWELA PLANATAIONS
Honouliwai Bay with Views of 3 islands. Survey & Deeded access available. $200,000
Ranch Camp $260,000 (fs)
2 kamo`i street, suite #1B | P.O. Box 159 kaunakakai, hI 96748
Beautiful 3 bedroom/ 1.5 bath home 4 bedroom/2 bath home with a gated inside a manicured gated yard. Good driveway and ocean views ocean views.
• EAST END
“EXPERT ADVICE & PERSONAL SERVICE you can TRUST”
B: (808) 553 - 4444 Fax: (808) 553-9075 | Cell: (808) 646-0837
Lot 237 Second tier oceanfront $294,850 Lot 199 Oceanfront private location close to Dixie Maru Beach. $775,000.
LONG-TERM RENTALS AVAILABLE Kepuhi beach resort studio $900. KBR 1B/1B $1500. Ke Nani Kai 2B/2B $1700. Call for details.
Ranch Camp $260,000 (fs)
Ranch Camp: $99,500 (fs)
Gently sloped lot on a quiet cul de sac.Wonderful ocean views
3 bed/1 bath home with great ocean Ualapue: $269,800 (fs) views from the large lanai Kawela: $155,000 (fs) 3 bedroom/2 bath home in Nice level lot. Great location. Kaluakoi: $749,950 (fs) beautiful east end. Many upgrades Mountain side on Kam V Hwy. 2140 sf home on 30 acres with ocean in quiet cul-de-sac. views.
Papohaku: $350,000 (fs)
Lot #121, large parcel 21.184 acres of gentle sloping land. Across the street from Pophaku.
Co n D o S
Kepuhi Beach Resort: $135,000(fs)
16,306 sq. ft., This is a prime commercial property, in the heart of Kaunakakai town.
Commercially zoned with two installed water meters. Fenced with gate. Great opportunity.
Kamiloloa: $96,000 (fs) 10,477 sf lot in the heights
Kaunakakai: $389,000 (fs)
Halawa: $140,000 (fs)
2 full acres, beautiful untouched land.
East End: $200,000 (fs)
2.001 acres of prime vacant land with water meter. Incredible mountain views!
Vacant M-2 Zoned. A high visibility industrial parcel 2.62 acres located in one of Kaunakakai’s busiest intersections. Water meter installed.
Studio unit #2214 with loft. Enjoy nice ocean views just steps away from the beach.
Ke Nani Kai: $405,000 (fs)
2 bed/2 bath, rarely oﬀered corner unit
Ke Nani Kai:$19,000(fs)
One-Sixth time specific ownership. Great ocean views in this 1 bed/ 1 bath. Furnished and well maintained. Call for more details
REAL ESTATE: SOLD
P H O TO B Y K AT H Y B E N N E T T
WAVECREST B302 - Nice ocean views from this top floor unit. 1B/1B furnished . Tenant occupied call for an apt $99,000
KAWELA ON THE BEACH- 3 bedroom 2 bath oceanfront home 4 miles east of town on a large lot. $699,000
EAST END - Rare Find: One acre of land about 13 east of town. Large Kaiwe trees for shade and wild basil through out $145,000
THE KULUAPUU COOKHOUSE
S T O N E WA R E & P O R C E L A I N PRICE REDUCATION
Time for new hands for the Cook House. After years of running it, owner’s want to sell. Call for more information. Business only $150,000
KAWELA PLANTATION 217- Great ocean view from this 2 acre parcel. Very close to town. See Sunrise and Sunset from this affordable lot. Priced to sell at $114,000 KEPUHI BEACH RESORT Studio KKV1155- $119,000, StudioKKV1133 -$125,000 Studio KKV1212-$120,0000 1Bedroom KKV1201 $160,000
Private showings by appointment. Studio in Kalae. 567-6585 EAST END - Just Listed: This cozy 3 bed/1.5 bath home in Kaluahaa for sale. Owners are licenced agents in HI. Priced to sell at $240,000
Molokai Shores #324 listed at $114,000- LH One bedroom one bath with loft. Great views Our Meyer Building office has all the listing of our long term houses and condos available or a rental application.
FOR VACATION RENTALS: Call MVP @ 800-367-2984
Located in the Meyer Building oﬀ the Wharf Road: Mon - Fri 8 to 4:30 Visit www.molokai-vacation-rental.net or call our oﬃce at 553-8334
The way nature intended.
• Toll Fre e Numbe r 888.787.7774 • Ma ui 808.879.0998 • Fax 808.879.0994• Em a il za csinc@hawa ii.rr.co m
Kualapu`u Cookhouse Molokai’s Eating Landmark
“If you’re in a
you’re on the
EARLY BIRD BREAKFAST
EARLY BIRD DINNER
Single pancake and bacon - $6.99 7 - 8 am - Dine in only
Boneless country fried chicken - $10.95 3 - 4 pm - Take out only
Daily Breakfast & Lunch Specials – Call for take-out – 808-567-9655
Dinner Schedule Monday 7 a.m. - 2 p.m., Tues - Sat 7a.m. - 8 p.m. Now open on Sundays from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. with breakfast all day
Catering available - call for info Breakfast: 7 a.m. - 11 a.m. • Lunch: All Day WHATS HOT FOR SUMMER? Women’s, Men’s, Young Men’s & Women’s, and Children’s Clothing… AND island accessories! full sizes now available Open Monday to Friday 10am - 4pm closed Sat & Sun Kualapu’u Center 567-9137 Mention this ad and get a 10% discount!
Denise’s Island Fashion
Published on Oct 2, 2013
Celebrating Kalo, Island Air to Decrease Molokai Flights Again, Schools Harvest for Health, Aka`ula Art Show, Global Gardening for Good, Fam...