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Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 399 items from Austin's Hawaiian Weekly, 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 8 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. 9 1 MOORE-ROBERTS. Its n shame, realty that we can't pat ronize talent when It comes here. 1 speak with feeling because I have ex perienced exactly what the Moore-Rob-erts Company are going through the total lack of appreciation by Honolulu Ites of conscientious anil clever work. When Mr. Cochrane Monday night on behalf of the management, courteously and without an apparent suspicion of sarcosm, thanked the house (such as It was) for their support and patronage, I believe nearly all of the scanty audi ence blushed or felt like It. The com pany has left us now for mote congen ial climes, having left In the town con siderably more money than they took In at the doors. Their report In Frisco of th'e welcome of Honolulultes will not be without effect. Is It any wonder that any organization of merit needs a ready money assurance before they come here. There Is another matter which has been more fully demonstrat ed since the Roberts Company came here and a hard o...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. 1 LAST SATURDAY' HACK. To the Myrtles' belong the laurels. The race Is nn olil story now. The Myr tles played with their opponents, the time despite, ehoppy water, old boats trople.il climate forced lack of proper training was very very bad. Still it was a most enjoyable outing. It gave the ladies an opportunity of wearlnir dainty creations of red and white and blue and white, with a sublime disre gard to their escorts betting book or their own personal friendships, and with llio sole and creditable desire of whnt befitted their complexions, pocket books and wardrobes. Today we an having another turn out and these wa ter fetes of our's are very acceptable Interludes and grateful excuses to lock the store and close the safe these sul try September d:iys. the lower lobe of the tall. It Is longer than the upper. This touches the water first, and the moment It does the tail Is twisted furiously, and once more the fish darts away, clearing, perhaps, 300 feet bef...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. 9 PROSPECTUS OF THE IO M IS SW ! mu XHJ i. Reorganization of the Press Publishing Company, It is proposed, upon the charter of the Press Publishing Com pany, to have a resolution passed which will make the present issue of 8000 shares, having a par value of $25 each, preferred stock, and to issue the balance of stock allowed by the charter up to $100,000, leaving $80,000 to be common stock. The preferred stock is to bear 12 per cent dividends before the common stock can receive any profits from the business of the Company. The share-holders of the Press Publishing Co. have agreed to return one-half of the stock they now hold and take in lieu thereof one half of their holdings in common stock, with the exception of Mr. Thrum, who will receive part cash. It is proposed to take over "Austin's Hawaiian Weekly" and the "Paradise of the Pacific," and to purchase new presses and other machinery that may be necessary. The advantage of this reorganization is that th...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. ii YACHTINd IN HAWAII. Contest for the Championship Cup. It may be that the coming contest between the "America Cup" defender, the "Colum bia," and England's contestant the "Sham rock," had imbued Honoluluites with a great er interest in yachting contests, or it may have been because there was a loc ii oppor tunity to view the presentation made bj an American-built vacht, who would m.ike its first appearance.-. gainst a local, liritish. built, long-time champion, but, from h.tUcr cause, there was considerable num. interest than usual einced in the contest which took place oer the usinl tw cut) -three mile vacht ing course, on vVcdncsdiv tin- I th mst , between lr T. W. obruii's American built vacht dladvs, and President v I). Dole's cotch-built Hiiiinie Dundee (both sloops), for the "Hawaii Cup," the emblem of the vachting chtnipionsbip ol thesi mid-l'.icilic isles. 'I he championship race w. is snledoithe afternoon ol the Kith, the start bung made at one o...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. Devoted to the Progress of the Pacific, its Commerce, Political Signifk nee and the Activities of the Twentieth Cen'ury. PUBLISHED BY THE AUSTIN PUBLISHING CO. he awaiiH & Hotel S Honolulu. FRANKLIN AUSTIN, ALLAN DUNN, Mnnnglnij Editor, AtocintG Editor and Artist 12 Kfeel h i; s i Subscription, $4 00 per Year. United States and Canada. $5 00 er Year. Other Countries in Postal Union, S 6.00 per Year, Postage Paid. Single Copy, Ten Cents. Business Office and Editorial Rooms, Lincoln Block, King St . near Alakea, HONOLULU, SEPTEMBER 23, 1899. There Is a decided Improvement In the atmosphere at Walklkl, but there are still a few plantations close to the high toad that are a menace to health I and a disgrace to the community. One ' plantation In particular which seems to be unleased at present Is In a very moss grown condition. Its bad policy to kick too much but after having been resting on our plumes for six weeks we have had time...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. 13 THIS 1UOHT OF PRIVACY. Pilvncy, nceoidlng to legal decisions In Amui leu, has no lights that amount to anything. Wo cunnot by Injunction it'stialn another fiom Invading our pil wiey, iinr can wo punish such an Inva sion by seeming dumagcs, as tho com Is huo held that the sentltlveness which lesents publicity Is too line a thing fot this tude woild. And so in this coun tiy In the present conditions of the laws we must abandon the sueicd pihilego of being let alone. This Is not so in Fiance, and at pies, cnt It Is not the case in nuglnud. In Fiance a newspapei in other publica tion maj not discuss the pthalc af laiis of u pi hate pel son without pei inisslon. In ICuglaiul the law was much as It Is heie until a publisher picpaied to pi Int some etchings made by the Queen nnd her late Consult, l'i Inco Al beit. The couits sti etched a point and Issued an Injunction, though all the pie cedents wele ngalnst such a leineuy. In the coui.se of time an act was pas...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

4 AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. i: i ir ; SANTO DOMINGO. A hldeotis crime, the assassination or the President of Santo Domingo, oc curs at an Inopportune moment for this country, should It lead to antnnei up rising In the Island republic so menac ing as to call for active Interference by the United States. American Interests In the Island, It Is well known, are Im portant and the protection of these In terests, should they be Imperilled by the confusion Into which the affairs of the republic are cast by the killing or President Ulysses Heureaux, may Im pose upon this country the unhappy ne cessity of Intervention. Should this oc cur, we shall look upon It as a real mis fortune, particularly at the present Juncture, when the nation Is suffering from an epidemic of expunslon, and the tit Is on us to throw the aegis of this country over one more of the hapless islands, always ripe for revolution, in the Antilles. Santo Domingo, or Haiti, as perhaps It should be called, has had from the ear...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. 15 A FACTOR IN IRRIGATION. In recent years irrigation has been the greatest factor in the progress of Hawaii and the Kydler pump has taken its place in the history of the development of irrigation, from lower to higher levels, to a degree that is astonishing. The other night Mr. Allen was in a mood to talk and he expatiated upon the history of the introduction of the Rydler pump into Hawaii, lie said: " We ate sending machinery to all parts of the world. We are sending our products to South Africa, Australia, India, Russia, China, Japan, New Zealand, South America, Cen tral America and Mexico, all places that we are familiar with, and they take up quite a space in thr map of the world. One day we received an order from Hawaii. The sie of the pump ordered and its capacity was a sur prize to us. We looked up the Hawaiian Islands on the map and found that they were only pricks in the Pacific Ocean. To tell you the truth the R)dler Pump Co. felt some hesitancy ...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 23 September 1899

16 1 1 ( , K: k r i! AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. Pacific Mail Steamship Co., Occidental and Oriental Steamship Co., and Toyo Kisen Kaisha. Steamers of the above Companies will call at Honolulu and leave this Port on or about the dates below mentioned: For China and Japan : NIPPON MAKU SEPT. 19 Rli ) DE JANEIRO . .SEPT. 26 COPTIC OCT. 6 AMERICA IARU OCT. 13 CITY OF PEKING OCT. 21 GAELIC OCT. 3I HONGKONG MARU NOV 8 JW For Sau Francisco : AMERICA MRU SEPT. 19 CiTY OH PEKING SEPT 29 GAELIC OCT. 7 HONGKONG MARU OCT. 14 CHINA OCT. 24 DORIC OCT. 31 NIPPON MARU NOV. 10 RIO DE JANEIRO NOV. 17 For General Information Apply to HACKIX-,! & CO., Jvtcl., .Agents. "? i il

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

SevoFecj fo tfie progreSi& of tfte pacific. Vol.. II. Per Copy, 10 Cents. HONOLULU, SEPTEMBER 30, 1899. jjufa UodUl wA. m tfaml. Mcun. imr wu4 tnfi iwjumA) -who W 0tt tA 'VUWUL; I 0 "JtUW! u .wi Jn C4 4 (W1.0AuiiW icrtM. j4 i CYnAD iIai irt....TTJ Tildrn (jaaW, adfc. Wu lll Via KmU iwi jff VkjQjJl Per Year, $4. 00. No. 2. 1 All is ioshsasiiifeal HIBiiiiSHHIHHH

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. Progress of the Pacific. While the anti-expansionists are airing their views on the mainland, Secretary Root and and trying to make politi the Philippines. cal capital for the cam paign of 1900, Mr. Root, Secretary of War, is pushing troops on to Manilla with extraordinary energy. The ar rival of transports in Honolulu harbor is almost a daily occurrence. No Secretary of War ever entered office with greater responsi ties thrust upon him than Secretary Root, and no appointment has been more heartily ap proved by the people of the United States. This unanimity of goodwill is due partly to the universal feeling of relief at the retirement of Alger, who was undoubtedly the weakest Secretary of War that ever held the office. Although this circumstance is favorable to Mr. Root, it is not the chief cause of his popularity. All the reviews of his career show him to be a strong man, eminently fitted to discharge faithfully the responsible duties that have fallen to ...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. ft i h r 1 pcndence and the restoration of the flag. In this case the commission were wise enough to pit interests of each nation against the other and the treaty of independence was the successful result of the mission. And it is doubtful if annexation could have resulted in the present instance but for the war with Spain, which made the acquisition of these islands a matter of expediency to the United States. The restoration of the flag might again have been hoped for, through diplomacy, by pitting the great powers against each other, as in 1843, but for the new rule in diplomacy recognizing "spheres of influence," As Hawaii is within the sphere of influence of the United States no other power, under this rule, has a right to protest if the United States desires to gobble islands within her conceded sphere of influence. All hope of res toration must, therefore, be considered futile. But if the Washington Government and optimistic Americans who have recent...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. Waiololoa, The Wonder of Hawaii. In the olden time, before prosy science had robbed the myth of its poetry and fable of its charm, when the sylvan dell was the habitat and the oracle the voice of divinity, when mystic characters con cealed priestly lore and shepherd kings read their destiny in the stars prophesying of coming joys, golden times, and happy days of peace, when bar baric hospitality made captive the wandering pala din, and the allurements of beauty made him the pliant thrall of love, then the renewal of youth was requisite to exhaust the slowly recurring events of life to enable the adventurer to visit the limits of the then known world. The thunder cloud was then the fortress of the gods, and the dolphin of the deep the volunteer life-boat that rescued luck less victims of piracy and shipwreck from untimely death. Jason, who wasted his life in recovering the golden fleece, was given back his youth by the enchantress Medea. Youth has ever betn ...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. ures, was once more the controlling factor of my existence. Emotional life, with its golden hopes, was toying with the grim structure of age and reality, and laughing at despondency ; and wrinkles and traces of care, the tokens and symbols of age, were rapidly passing away, and the zephyrs of a new spring drowned the voice of duty while forget fulness made me the slave of insouciance. In a few days a friend came in search of me and, realizing the urgency and importance of my return to Honolulu by a definite time in the near future, fearing that if my friend should indulge in the bath like myself he would bseunie oblivious to duty and recreant to business punctuality, I discouraged him from testing the virtues of VVaiololoa, and we made a solemn compact to leave for Hilo en route for Honolulu at 10 o'clock a.m. on the morrow. At !) a.m. heavy clouds were crowning the top of Mauna Loi, and reverberations of loud thunder sluok the thinly crusted earth, but no ...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. cane; to seaward the long reach of white crested breakers which unceasingly dash upon the coral outpost reefs; and again inland the view of the surrounding volcanic hills all form, not one, but many pictures that can never entirely fade from the memory and impresses at once the justness of the claim of an earthly Paradise. The many attractions of Hawaii are so grouped that, although numerous, they may be all viewed in a comparatively brief time. Well-equipped, speedy and comfortable steamers make regular, time-table trips to the various islands, and the tourist will find that a perfect system is in vogue, in his interest, for his comfortable conveyance and care and at moderate rates. The capital city, Honolulu, where terra firma in the tropics is first touched, is in the midst of many lovely resorts, and many points of interest which possess the charm of preserved historical association. Within short distances of the centre of the city are: Nuu anu pali (a ...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. Maori Belles. completely efface from the earth, the entire Maori population. The closer the native is brought to the pakeha (European), the more rampant and terrible grows this gigantic evil, for, says Rawei, the shameless and degenerate whites, who infest the Maori Pas (villages) are heroes in the eyes of their dusky brethren. It is the ambition of the foolish native youth to ape the manners of these low-type Euro peans, and it is the desire of the simple Maori maiden to please and fascinate her lad, and with these ambitions, the two seem to rise above the common herd, and view with supreme indifference from their elevation, their poor, struggling, dying race on the one side, and the vast mass of Euro pean strangers on the other some whose vile example they have followed ; others, noble, Christ like men, who are stretching forth helping hands, and would gladly restore them to earth and salva tion; but, with their vicious tastes, they soar to heights, where...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. THE BOSTON LYRIC OPERA COMPANY. All theatre-goers are looking eagerly forward to the advent of the Opera Company, now be yond a doubt due to open on October 31st. The opera season will be hailed with delight equally by the music lovers, as by all those who enjoy the varied costumes, the elaborate dances and marches, the pretty faces and fresh jokes that will break the monotony of every day life. The opening bill "Said Pasha," is one well calculated to satisfy and at the same time leave that more-ish feeling. Replete with snap and go, the opportun ities of the libretto present an unusually varied field for the fancies of costumier and scenic artist. Starting in the land of the crescent and the harem, the darlings of Said Pasha, clad in gauzy, clinging draperies, in dainty jackets and satin trousers, weave their dance of waving arms and half revealing veils. With plot and incident the opera goes from climax to climax, from clime to clinic; from Turkey to the ...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN-WEEKYL. Base Ball. Baseball isn't quite dead yet. The St.irs have returned crown ed, metaphorically, with maile wre .ths. Now the Kamehame has want to go to Hilo, and then lliloback to us, then Hilo pl.iy a mixed team of the St rs and the hams, and .ill will be lovely once more. Let us hope for the consummation. And what became of the trans continental triumphal run of the automobile f Speaking ot au tomobiles, a gentleman, not a res ident, he escaped on board the steamer atter peipetrating his crime, made a gh..stly joke anent Hie new craze. Its tough on the horse, the mule and the bicy cle, quoth lie, they auto.mobilnc against the intruder." Then he lied. The Californian tennis players made u gallant stand against the national champions, and though outclassed were not disgraced. It is hard where the players are comparatively so few to come up to the form of champions from the East, where intense and crowded rivalry is constantly in venting new and improving on ol...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

IO AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. V "i I t V , :f V I t AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY, Devoted to the Progress of the Pacific, Its Commerce, Political Significance and the Activities of the Twentieth Century. PUBLISHED BY THE AUSTIN PUBLISHING CO. FRANKLIN AUSTIN, ALLAN DUNN, Managing Editor, Associate Editor and Artist. Subscription, $4.00 per Year. United States and Canada. $5.00 per Year. Other Countries in Postal Union, 6.oo per Year, Postage Paid. Single Copy, Ten Cents. Buainesa Office and Editorial Rooms, Lincoln Block, King St . nearAlakea, HONOLULU, SEPTEMBER 30, 1899. The stock of The Austin Publishing Company is the best investment one can make. In the first place it will pay 12 per cent dividends, at the rate of 1 per cent per month, beginning before the first of the year. In the second place all persons purchasing stock in the company can feel a pride in the fact that they are conserving the public good. Austin's Hawaiian Weekly is the peoples' paper, independent and fearless. Wh...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Austin's Hawaiian weekly. — 30 September 1899

AUSTIN'S HAWAIIAN WEEKLY. ii He Had A Might 01 Track. As rudderless derelicts drift to the Carribean Sea, so discharged railroad men make Mexico their rendezvous, and here in Guadala jara were four of us, tossed up from the railroads of the East and the West, playing the good American game of breeze-out while waiting for the "greaser" yard master to make up our train. Here was Hamilton, the fireman, who swore that only good men were discharged, and Burke, who had attempted to show the dis patchers how to run a railroad, and then Eusey, one of the best engine runners in Mexico; we had never learned why he had come South. There were hints of the telescoping of an excursion train, and the dis appearance of a much wanted Dutch engineer, but Eusey had kept silent until that night. Sud denly, at the last deal, he blurted out : Boys, do you want to know why I am railroading here? said he with a humorous twinkle in his Dutch blue eyes. The crowd assented, and Eusey told the following story ...

Publication Title: Austin's Hawaiian Weekly
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
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