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Elephind.com contains 374 items from Honolulu Times, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

. The Honolulu Times VOL. I. BIRDS. It is considered as criminal, in most parts of our country, to kill a robin, so priceless is the value to the farmer. The fruit the songster eats is as nothing to the fruit it saves ! In Boston the English sparrow is housed and fed in the trees, during Winter. Thousand of pigeons throng the very heart of the city, free and fearless. Under the horses' hoofs they run in and out, if birds could be brought to Hawaii, the robin, sparrow, quail and many more, in large numbers, and the law made severe for their preservation, there would shortly be no more cry of "pests," of any sort, in the path of vegetation. Nothing else will do the work. We must follow God the Creator in our dealings with nature. Then darkness and ignorance will disappear and true prosperity will arise. What is needed, is reason, common sense not theories. Theories are expensive and bring no practical end in view. PREVENTION FOR CRUELTY TO ANIMALS. Yes, that reads well and has the rig...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

THE HONOLULU TIMES. ANNE M. PRESCOTT Editor All communications to the Honolulu Times should be sent In at least three days before publication signed by the author, to the office, 82 Merchant street. HONOLULU. OCTOBER, 1902. THE NATIVE. We are glad whensoever we meet a native, man or woman, well-dressed and holding a position of trust. It makes us hoppy to know that they are contented and happy. We would have them all, if we might, in comfortable and lucrative places the pretty home and the children about them. And other things being equal we would always give the native the preference. Never send the native away, but the white man, where only room for one. Any man (or woman) is worthy of commendation for trying to keep his business affairs in his own hands; it is certainly sound sense, while it is not so very poetical. It means often hard work and plodding industry from early dawn to evensong and often later. But victory, and not loss, is the sure result. v5 All communications for t...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

invention one must have come, to account the color of a man's skin as a bar to anything, or any position on earth, prove be worthy and capable ! God made man in' His own image. Does that eternal verity rest with the English-speaking race, only? Allonsl 5 fc5 2& It was indeed a red-letter day for this Territory when the Senators came. i2& t3 i3 "The Chinese are the best people in the world to deal with," so say the natives; and they should be competent judges in that matter. We shall now have the needful supply of Chinese labor there is no doubt of it. v 9 That "ball-and-chain" also, is to be "unrivetted." Pan. Aloha! i5 O i3 The clever Senatorial Commissioners will be more than able to spell and define: "Revolution,"' "Delegate" (our), "Monarchy," "Queen" and "Governor Dole" by the time they shall have reached Washington again. i mam i AN EVENING PRAYER. By Lawrence N. Booth. Again I close mine eyes to sleep, Still knowing not What other hours of day shall keep My mortal tho...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

'BRITISH SCHOOLBOY BLUNDERS. From the St. Jame's Gazette. The historical and other "facts" given here are taken from school-bays' examination papers. Of whom was it said "He never smiled again?" William Rufus did this after he was shot by the arrow. My favorite character in English history is Henry VIII., because he had eight wives and killed them all. Edward III. would have, been King of France if his mother had been a man. Alexander the Great was born in absence of his parents. What followed the murder of Becket? Henry II. received whacks with a birch. The principal products of Kent are Archbishops of Canterbury. The chief clause in Magna Char-ta was that no free man should be put to death or imprisoned without his own consent. Where were the Kings of England crowned? On their heads. What were the three most important Feudal dues? Friendship, courtship, marriage. What do you know of Dryden and Buckingham? Dryden and Buckingham were at first friends, but soon became contemporaries....

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

f A ft f r r E It tfi betray it.' Tliat was Cigarette at seven years. The esprit du corps was stronger than her own wrongs. What do you say to that nature?" "That js superb! that it might be molded" to anything. The pity is " "Ah, said the artist-trooper, half wearily, half laughingly. "Spare me the old world-worn, threadbare formulas. Because the flat and the laleza blossom for use, and the garden-flowers grow trained and pruned, must there be no bud that opens for mere love of sun, and swings free in the wind in its fearless fair, fashion? Believe me, dear Victor, it is the lives which follow no previous, it is the lives which follow " p. no previous rule that do the most '- good and give the most harvest." THE HOUSTONIAS. Half a dozen Quaker ladies, Straight and slim and small, In a sunny Berkshire feadow By a low stone wall. "Is thee come to Yearly Meeting?" "Yea." "And thee, too?" "Yea." "Verily, and thee is early!" "Opens next First-day." And in truth, the next day May Sabbath...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

. LOVE IN SLEEPY CAMP. ' (From Mainly About People.) It was too hot for work in "Sleepy Camp," so nearly all the men had given it up for the day and lounged into Zeb's saloon to have a smoke and a drink. Though it was getting well on in the afternoon the sun was still blazing hot and there wasn't a breath of air to move the red dust. In a little shanty, not far from the saloon, sat two young diggers, both tall, well built men, but one handsome, the other ugly hence their nicknames Bob, the. Beauty and Ugly Sam. Sam sat in the corner near the window, through which "could be faintly heard the laughing and singing at Zeb's ; Bob sat on the table, swinging his legs. "It's a treat to git out o' that scorchin' sun," said Ugly, pulling a pipe out of his pocket and knocking the ash on the floor. "Yes," agreed Beauty, stretching his arms and yawning fearfully. "We've had a grand day, haven't we, Beauty?" asked Sam, striking a match on his boot. "Yes," answered Bob, shutting his big mouth wit...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

Bob turned and took it, gripping hard. "Here's the key to the chest you've got the nugget," said Sam. "Yes, that's right enough," Bob the Beauty with a chuckle; "111 be off in the morning. It was early when Bob got up next morning so early that there was only a very faint tinge of light in the east, but he hadn't slept n wink, so it was as good as tossing about for another hour or so. He unlatched the door at the shanty as noiselessly as he could for fear of waking Sam, who was snoring away on his back, and slipped out into the open. He wanted to have a last look around, and straighten things up for his going he'd have to make some excuse to the boys, he thought, they'd think it so strange, and so he walked down to the claim. Although he had gone out so qujetly, the click of the latch had been enough for Sam, who awoke to find himself laughing, positively laughing, he was so happy. He didn't get up immediately, but lay there planning out his future happiness. He was sorry, very sorr...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1902

A NEW DEPARTURE. There has recently been organized an institution called the Honolulu school of Dramatic Art. Our city has long wanted an organization of this clr.ss, attractious being few and far between. The School is in the hands of weil known men who are thoroughly familiar with the professional stage, this fact alone insures the success of the venture. It is the intention of the faculty to produce modern dramas at intervals at the Opera House in order that the pupils may acquire that freedom on the stage that goes to make up the finished actor. The directors of the School are as follows : Lovette Rockwell, Allan Dunn, Stuart Webster and W. D. Adams of the Bergstrom Music Co., to whom all communications regarding initiation should be addressed. There is also a vocal department ably managed by Mr. Hugo Herzer connected with the institution. The rooms of the School are in the Progress Block and visitors are always welcome. i i MY ISLANDS. On the edge of the world my Islands lie, U...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

VOL. I. " f' .. . tnv, The Honolulu Times THE HONOLULU TIMES. ANNE M. PRESCOTT Editor All communications to the Honolulu Times should be sent In at least three days before publication signed by the author, to the office, 82 Merchant street. HONOLULU, NOVEMBER, 1902. "For look how high the heaven is in comparison of the earth; so great is his mercy also toward them that fear him. Look how wide also the east is from the west ; so far hath he set our sins from us. Yea, like as a father pitieth his own children; even so is the Lord merciful unto them that fear him. For he knoweth whereof we are made : he remembereth that we are but dust. The days of man are but as grass; for he flourisheth as a flower of the field. For as soon as the wind goeth over it, it is gone : and the place thereof shall know it no more. But the merciful goodness of the Lord endeth forever and ever upon them that fear him : and his righteousness upon children's children." THAT LITTLE CHAP OF MINE. (Mrs. Ida Goldsm...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

tourists help out the residents a good deal, and in a population largely one-lunged there should be plenty of work for doctor, but where do the lawyers get in their work? "West Australia," says Sir John Forrest, "is one of the wealthiest gold producing countries in the world today. Eight millions sterling or $40,000,000 worth of gold has been produced in that state during the year and if no more of the properties secured capital and worked their mines the output would be much greater. English operators have fought shy of the field owing to the many fakes that have been put on the London market but there is gold there in astonishing quantities and the country is likely to produce something big in the way of Eldorados yet." 1 mtm 1 GLADSTONE'S PROPHECY ABOUT AMERICA. From the St. James' Gazette. Prophecies, even when the prophets are politicians, sometimes come true. Here is a notable Gladstone utterance which w. ecannow look back upon as quite prophetic Speaking or writing years ago ...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

' And the wild cataract leaps in glory. Blow, bugle, blow! set the wild echoes flying; Blow, bugle; answer, echoes dying, dying, dying! Oh hark, oh hear! how thin and clear, And thinner, clearer, further go" ing! O sweet and far, from cliff and scar, The horns of Elfiand faintly blowing ! If hard blow! let us hear the purple glens replying; Blow, bugle; answer echoes dying, dying! O love, they die in yon rich sky; They faint on hill or field or river ; Our echoes roll from soul to soul, And grow forever and forever Blow, bugle, blow ! set the wild echoes flying, And answer, echoes, answer dying, dying, dying! Tennyson. I HI I FRIENDLY HINTS. Snuff your candle, and keep it always burning, in the midst of this dark and naughtv world. "He that ruleth his own spirit is better than he that taketh a city." "In the day of adversity, consider." , J v George Washington couldn't tell a lie. That little prevarication, you know, about ''vaccination," is as" big as a school-house! v5 w 5 "If you...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

and rendezvous. Many and many a night have I gone asleep to music in one of these resorts. The German loves to dine al fresco, and whenever it is possible he sets up his resorts in what he calls "the forest," though groves and even a few rows of young are often made to bear that impressive name. But I must not seem to make fun of either their bowery restaurants or their taste for them. During four week's last summer in one resort I saw between thirty and fifty thousand persons take practically all their meals out. of doors under the trees beginning with breakfast in the woods and ending with dinner in the hotel gardens or the sidewalk restaurants. They spent all their wakeful hours out of doors, and every amusement, luxury and necessity that could be adjusted to meet this love of the open air was made to 'aid them in this admirable mode of spending their holidays In France, Austria, Germany and the Tyrol I lived ten weeks last summer and only ate three meals "under cover, those depa...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

I- G 7L "You'd think that any one with such a' wonderful right arm Would look on it as fun to help a bit around the farm. He never sits down idle from the dawn till set o' sun; There's alius somethn' doin', but he don't git nothin' done. "An' Ezry ain't the only one whose talents goes astray. You see a lot o' folks busy, day by day; You look for them to do things; you are certain that they could; But at last they disapp'int you' 'cause they won't chop wood." Reports of the work done in the Free Kindergarten published in this issue give our people a very comprehensive review of the success attending this philanthropic movement. Though times may he hard and expansion may thereby suffer a temporary check, it is the dutv of the community to make sacrifices if need be that the Free Kindergarten mav at least be kept up to its present standard. Part of the fund of 1,000,000 guineas which the Wesleyan Methodist Church of England has succeeded in raising is to be used for the erection of a b...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

t k r " I. record in the amount of money paid and in the number of persons in line. The estimated total receipts for the day reached $9,700,-000. When the windows were opened more than 2,000 property owners were in line. The largest single payment was from the Vanderbilts and New York Central. This came in the form of one check for $800,000 The Astor estate paid in $350,000. An unexpected payment was made by the New Amsterdam Gas Company on its assessments for the franchise tax. Corporations thus far have refused to pay this tax on the ground that it is unconstitutional. HORNER ON AGRICULTURE: Albert Horner was called at the suggestion of Col. Parker to talk of coffee. He said his family grew cane after having tried diversified agriculture and giving it up. He read a memorial giving the experiences of the Homers with agriculture. He told of trying barley and oats, which grew well for a short time, but were eaten up by worms. He then said that during 20 years all kinds' of grain wer ...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

ers. i p. m. the rain continues ; it is very thick all over. Sat. April 5th. It is rather rough and a threatening sky. Sat. April 12th. Came home Thurs, noon in hack Road quite good. Have written 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, of "Chink" since yesterday morning. Some times cannot seem to write anything. It is very warm today. Went to town last Monday. Wrote "Manifest Destiny" for Wednesday's paper on Tues. night the 8th inst Wailupe "Journal" GOD'S POWER. I marked the Spring as she passed along With her eye of light and lip of song; While she stole in peace o'er the green earth's breast, While the streams sprang forth from their icy rest. The buds bent low in the breezes' sigh And their (breath went forth in the scented sky; Where fields looked fresh in their sweet repose And the young dews slept on the new-born rose. I looked upon Summer the golden sun Poured joy over all that he looked upon His glance was cast like a gift abroad. Like the boundless smile of a perfect God; The stream bhown gla...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 November 1902

8 This was the "thought that filled my mind and heart last Sunday, when I stood, quite humbled by the responsibility, to deliver some message to a congregation of over 7,000 people in the Amphitheatre of the Assembly, at Chautauqua, N. Y. To those who have never been there, this institution is a revelation. It started about twenty-three years ago, and to-day there are twenty-nine similar institutions in various States of the Union. The New York Chautauqua is still by far the greatest in numbers and influence, and it represents the most unique and successful movement in the way of popular education on the American continent. There are at least 15,000 people, who spend the whole or part of the summer season on the grounds and attend the lectures, given by eminent men on nearly every subject included in a university curriculum.; and there are thousands of others, who are not able 10 attend the lectures, but who follow the prescribed courses of study a, home. The point I wish to make is...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 December 1902

r !? v . v&v tffcl " n. ASS The Honolulu Times VOL. I. THE HONOLULU TIMES. ANNE M. PRESCOTT, Editor and Propr. All communications to the Honolulu Times should be sent in at least three days before publication signed by the author, to the ofllce, 82 Merchant street. HONOLULU, DECEMBER, 1902. "And when the)' had preached the gospel to that city, (Paul and Barnabas) and bad Irtught many, they returned again td Lystra, and to Iconium and Antioch. Confirming the souls of the disciples, (strengthening them) and exhorting them to continue in the faith, and that we must through much tribulation enter into the kingdom of God." Speaking of Poetry as the greater, all-compelling art of every age and clime, appealing as it docs to all that is best in man, the writer would say, and with all reverence that the Lord's Prayer is thciuot sublime epic ever written ; and after that one must turn to thoe glorious Psalms that forever sing themselves in one's car- and then onto the stately rhythm of t...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 December 1902

1 am weak; yet dying, 1 murmur not that 1 no longer see : Poor, old, and helpless, I the more belonging, Father supreme, to Thee. Oh, merciful One! When men are farthest then Thou art most near: When men pass coldly by my weakness shun Thy chariot 1 htar. Thy glorious face Is leaning toward me, and its holv Shines upon my lowly dwelling-place, And there is no more night. On bended knee 1 recognize Thy purpose clearly shown ; My vision Thou hast dimmed that I might sec Thyself Thyself alone. I have naught to fear. This darkness is the shadow of Thy-wing; Beneath it I am almost sacred: here Can come no evil thing. i mat i Oh, it is great, and there is no other greatness to make one nook of God's creation more fruitful, better, more worthy of God ; to make some human heart a little wiser, manlier, happier more blessed, less accursed. Carlylc. There is but one vital question before this Territory today and for all future time. Shall we be ruled and dictated to, in legislation or out, by...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 December 1902

road, which is the best place they know. Formerly, the native cultivated his taro and make his poi for the family, the children helping. This in itself was no mean occupation and was of vital interest. They did far more weaving of all kinds than is done to-day. They went very often to the mountains for roots and herbs and fruit and for pleasure, and the children with them and all was in good time. They made their own boats, their houses, planted trees and flowers and lived comparatively innocent, self-helpful lives. As a rule they did not drink azva to excess and were healthy and happy. But now drunkenness too often obtains, and poverty and wretchedness follow in its wake. A native told us the other day how bad the poi flour was too often, and the po; too is unfit to eat. It is wickrd to cheat the natives but they are cheated every day. Too often these poor boys and girls are on the road as soon cs they give up school, and what they have learned is of no practical benefit to them in...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 December 1902

Territorial government or be transferred to the Government of the United States. We also made a careful investigation of the labor question, the relations of labor to capital, wages etc. ; also of the question of restricted immigration of Chinese laborers, of the cost of producing sugar on the different plantations in the different islands; also as to the adaptability of the islands for raising coffee, and the feasibility of building up that industry on the islands: the condition of trade and commeica generally between the islands and the mainland were taken into account by the committee. We also made a careful investigation of the fire claims of the territory, amounting to considerably over $i,ooo,ooo, arising out of the fire incident to the plague in December, 1899, and January 1900; looked carefully into the manner in which these claims had been investigated by the territorial officials, as also into the conditions that led to the destruction of property at that time, the reasons...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
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