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Title: Hawaiian Star, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 47,762 items from Hawaiian Star, 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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 29 April 1893

. -; hps-' fir fnm HAWAIIAN STAB, gATOfiDAt, AMTL 20, 1S03.-SIX PAGES. mn H :'ni)-m-iYiiii-nta)firtrn-riiii"nini;j'TMi ST. The THE FLYING TORPEDO. (General Jllibcvtiacincnts.. Egan & Gunn 1 00 FORT STREET, (llrewer lllock.) Bdow we make mention of some of our special bargains: BLACK a pair. Children's FAST HObli. at 25 cts. Children's FAST BLACK HOSE, at 3 pairs for $1.00 Special value .adies' RIBBED UND1: VESTS at in cts. each. R Lame variety of new LLNIS FLANNELS. Qualities in " P. D." COR- a pair, All the LATEST STYLES in Projectile of the Vesuvius m its Flight Through the Air. The (light of tiic projectiles, as it appeared to an observer stationed near the target, is thus described by an eye witness, Lieutenant A. A. Ackernian, of the U. S. S. Philadelphia: "Vu arc anchored a few yards from the line of fire, a mile away from the low-lying dynamite cruiser. A signal has been hoisted at her yard arm, warn ing the observers to stand by. They have acknowledged it by displaying t...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 29 April 1893

If THE MISSING LINK. Prof. Virchow Says that It is as Remote from Discovery as Ever. Wc know that man existed in the Quaternary epoch, that he lived through long ages miserable and depressed, .while stone, wood, horn, and bone con stituted the materials of his arms and of his only instruments; wc are con vinced that a long interval separated the age of stone from the age of metals, and that only in particular plans was the use of stone immediately replaad by that of metals, said Prof. Virchow in a recent lecture at Moscow. These arc the data which now make part of the general knowledge acquired by civil ized nations since the foundation of the congress: But further studies respect ing the origin and regions whence the tliherent branches of civilization have sprung have advanced relatively but very little. We seek in vain for the "missing link" connecting man with the monkey or any other animal species. There exists a definite barrier scrpar ating man from the animal which Ins not ye...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 29 April 1893

mtirifc)r, -Hi frCiii' TWO BOYS WtiRfl SOARED. A CHASE AFTER BRUETT AND ITS FUNNY RESULT. Captain Schlemmer Pursues Two Scared Urchins Who Were Getting Greens for a Luau. Yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock a telephone message was received at the station house from Mr. Silva of the Enterprise dairy saying lie believed he had seen Uructt, with the aid of field glasses, on the upper end of his ranch. Captain Schlemmer and Lieutenant Kahookano were detailed to capture the escape if possible. When they arrived at the ranch they were told by Silva that he had dis covered a small man near the ridge of the mountain spur forming the northern boundary of his premises "From the descriptions I have read of lHuctt," said Mr. Silva, "I am inclined to be lieve it was he. As far as 1 could make out with mv ulass he was a man of slight stature and seemed to be in hiding among the bushes, or at least he kept partially concealed therein." It was at once decided to search the mountain spur, and the two o...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 29 April 1893

flHfi HAWAIIAN iAK, SAfltJftDAY, AEnfL flfl, tAfiflS, iiTViiva,Wirr8wi ft - v tar. 1 h : HAWAIIAN POSTAGE STAMPS. (General bbcrliocntcnls. They Have Existed Nearly as Long as Thoi or the United States. The Hawaiians decided they wanted postage stamps in 1 85 1, only four years after our Ciovernincnt came to Uie same conclusion, says the New York World; so the Postal Depart ment set to work and evolved a type set work of art for the values of 2, 5 and 13 cents, their money being the same as that of the United States. They were printed in blue on white paper. In iSj.-, another of the value Of 13 cer.u was issued bearing the legend II. 1. and U. S. postage 13 cents; these were used for mail be tween the United States and Hawaii. ' The first stamp of this set is calculated to fetch $Soo at any auction, and the four are estimated by collectors to be worth over $1,000, and there is 110 doubt that they would bring at least that amount if any were on the market at present. And from that tim...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 1 May 1893

lllllllllllllllllllllllallllllMallMMllMilMMMMMMMMMMMMMBMI . . . . . TERMS I FIFTY CENTS A MONTH. IN ADVANCE. PUBLISHED UVERY AFTERNOON, EXCEPT SUNDAY. HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS: MONDAY EVEXIX(i, MAY 1. 1893.-81 X I(SES. NO. .'50. . VOL. 1. - - . L if THE HAWAIIAN S T A K . OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT OF THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. Exixtn ivr. Council. S. It. Dole, President of I lie Provisional Gov ernment of the Hawaiian Islands, ami Min ister of Foreign Affairs. J. A. King, Minister of the Interior. Thco. C. l'ortcr, Minister of Finance. V. O. Smith, Attorney-General. Advisory Council. S. M. Damon, Vice-l'resident of the Provis ional Government ol the Hawaiian islands. Cecil Drown, 12. L). Tcnney, John Nott, C, llolte, F. V. McChesncy, W. F. Allen, James F. Morgan, Henry Walerhouse, 12d. Suhr, A. Young, W. C. Wilder. F. M. Hatch, John Emmeluth. Supreme Court. Hon. A. V. J mid, Chief Justice. Hon. K. F. Iliclierton, First Associate Justice. linnrtf Smith. Hhipf rl,-r. Fre...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 1 May 1893

THE HAWAIIAN STAR, MONDAY,' ' MAY 1, 1803. SIX PAGES. EseT l i. V The Hawaiian Star, PUBl ISHED EVERY AFTERNOON EXCEPT SUNDAY. BY THE HAWAIIAN STAR NEWSPAPER COMPANY, Ltd. Dr. J. S. McOrew, Walter G. Smith, Wm. 1'. Tii.de.n, Editor-in-Chief. Managing Editor, ltuslness Manager. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: I'cr Year In Advance, Pcf Month In Advance, ADVERTISING RATES; $C.oo nn .1 Q Rate for transient and tegular advertising may be obtained at ihe publication omce. Hell Telephone Number 237, Mutual 365. MONDAY, MAY 1, 1S93. PATRIOTISM: WISE AND OTHER- WISE. it is nanny to oe presumeu mat a body led by demagogues and inspired by kahunas can be reasoned with in a matter of politics by those with whom IIIU) uu iiiai a liivjuiiiiui iiiau utit uuu 1 there in the Hawaiian Patriotic League will hold aloof from the folly of his col- leagues long enough to feel the furce of the objections which adhere to the monarchical cause. Suppose for the sake of argument that the organized weakness known as the ro...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 1 May 1893

. Tim HAWAIIAN Sl'AK, MONDAY, MAY 1, 18M.-SIX I'AGJtS. JL THE OLD TRAMP. He sat by the roadside on a log lacing his last year's suit with hickory withes, for buttons he had none. He had lost one shoe when he jumped from the freicht tram which had lately pass cd, and as it may appear strange that a tramp stealing a ride will abandon it unless assisted in so doing by some brakeman it is best to explain that he intended going west and found himself nicely stowed away in a boiler on a car uoini; east. 1 his was unpleasant, and as he stuck his head through a manhole and realized he was going back over the weary miles of the previous day's tramp he did what many another man and brother has done jumped. It was not a successful jump. He turned over endwise a number of times and lit on his head in a swamp. He was pretty firmly planted, and he kick ed worse than a towpath mule. He had been in that fix before, and he knew that the kicking would loosen his head in the mud. It did, but somehow i...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 1 May 1893

IPiPBIiWMHP nniw"-. THE HAWAIIAN S11AR, MONDAY, MAY 1, 1898.-SIX PAGES.' ... , -.-r . nMT mi iWi ; r.' if . came back to tlio smoking window, and he was gone again for the last one. Flames and smoke were shooting through the room and forked tongues were licking the window when they saw him crawl back with the baby. Safely he dropped it into the father's arms, and then the flames crackled on ami reveled and hissed in mocking triumph, and in ashes and ruin the farmhouse crumbled away, but the old tramp never came out 'again. A few bones were found in the ruins and an old shoe in the fiont yard, but in that grand day when heroes rise up from moldeiing dust he will not need the old shoe that he lost in the swamp nor the one he left in the farmyard. Joel Slopcr in New York Mercury. CARE OF CARRIAGES. Advice that May Be Valuable to Those Who Possess Them. Carriages should be kept m an airy, dry coachhouse. There should be a moderate amount of light, otherwise the colors will be affected. ...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 1 May 1893

try AN S'iV THE HAWAII MONDAY, MAY 1, 1808. "SIX PAGttS. '5 THE PATRIOTIC LEAGUE. ASSEMBLING OF ITS CONVEN TION TO-DAY. Several Noted Kahunas on Hand A Call on the ex-Queen Proceedings up to Date. The Maui delegation to the Arion Hall pow-wow of the Hawaiian Patri otic League came in on the Claudinu yesterday. It consisted of W. 11. Keanu, Thos. Clark, T. B. Lyons, and David Kanu ha of Wailuku, J. Kanealii of Waihee, 1). S. Kapono of Honuaula, J. Kama kele and J. Kaluna of Makawao. S. W. Kaai of Hana, R. II. Makckau of Lahaina, and S. Kahalehulu of Molo kai; also two wahines, Mrs. Cockett of Waikapu and Mrs. E. Scholtz of Wai luku. Among them, are two old eminent Kahunas, Kapono of Honuaula, Maui, and Kahalehulu of Waikolu, Molokai. The former distinguished practitioner has no less than thirteen Aumakua gods at his beck and call. Five of the delegates were members of the late legislature and they were always sure for voting on the side of the Lottery and everything else that was cor...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 1 May 1893

Vim HAWAIIAN SffAR, MONDAY, MAY l, iflflfl.-SIX PAGES. (General bucrliscments. (Scncrstl blicdiscmcnts. (Bcncviit JlMm'l'scmcnlff. M. McINEMY. Are ve to be, or not to be, a part of the Great Republic, seems to be the burning ques tion of the clay, and one we had rather leave to wiser heads than ours to solve; and while great statesmen are wrestling with this momentous question, we want to have a little "ov- ivo-v " with you on some other subjects, that concern you as well as ourselves. Has it not occurred to you that you've been wearing that old hat lone: enough ! In these progressive times if you intend to be "in it,-" you've got to keep pace with fashion. No matter how otherwise well dressed you may be, unless your hat is the correct thing you bear a shabby appearance. we have already laid in a stock of the Latest Hats of the coming Spring and Summer styles, in hard felts, soft felts and straws, and including a line of the celebrated " Fidora Hats, at present all the rage in the U...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 2 May 1893

... - THE HAWAIIAN STAR. PUBLISHED HVHRY AFTERNOON, EXCEPT SUNDAY. TERMS I FIFTY CENTS A MONTH. IN ADVANCE. VOL. I. HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS: TUESDAY BVlflNINU, MAY 2, 189.1. SIX PA(.ES. NO. 31. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT OF THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. Executive Council. S. 11. Dole, President of the Provisional Gov ernment of the Hawaiian Islands, and Min ister of Foreign Affairs. J. A. King, Minister of the Interior. Theo. C. Porter, Minister of Finance. W. O. Smith, Attorney-General. Advisory Council. S. M. Damon, Vice-President of the Provis ional Government ol the Hawaiian Islands. Cecil Drown, E. D. Tcnney, John Nott, C. Uoltc, F. W. McChesncy, W. F. Allen, James F. Morgan, Henry Watcrhouse, Ed. Suhr, A. Young, V. C. Wilder. F. M. Hatch, John Einmcluth. Sui'keme Court. lion. A. F. Judd, Chief Justice. Hon. K, F. Uickerton, First Associate Justice. Hon. W. F. Frear, Second Associate Justice. Henry Smith, Chief Clerk. Fred WundcnUirg, Deputy Clerk, Ceo. Lucas, Second...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 2 May 1893

'Witt HAWAIIAN STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 2, ISOtf.-SLK iJAGES, The Hawaiian Star. PUBt ISHED EVERY AFTERNOON EXCEPT SUNDAY. BY THE HAWAIIAN STAR NEWSPAPER COMPANY, Ltd. Dr. J. S. McGrew, Walter G. Smi.ii, Wm. P. Tilden, Editor-in-Chief. Manag'ng Editor. Business Manager. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Per Year in Advance, l'cr Month in Advance, $6.00 SO ADVERTISING RATES : Kales for transient anil regular advertising may be obtained at the publication otlice. lieu Telephone Number 237, Mutual 305 TUESDAY, MAY 2, 1893. THE SEDITION ISSUE. There is no doubt that the Execu tive Council finds the sedition issue a nerolexinc one. It realizes quite as clearly as do Messrs. Emmeluth, Water house and Young that a conspiracy against the tenure of the government is not to be lightly, dealt with, and yet it feels that if it should do anything to throttle free speech or the right of popular debate, the effect upon public sentiment in the United States might not be good. The whole trouble, it seems to us, might h...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 2 May 1893

11114 HAWAIIAN S'MH, TUESDAY, MAY 2, 1803.-SIX PAGES. hi - 3 A TRIP FOR TOURISTS. EWA PLANTATION AND NEW SCENES. ITS One of the Interesting Points of View in the Environs of the Hawaiian Capital. Punchbowl, the Pali and Waikiki "drive," the Kwa plantation is the next place to be visited, and owing to the rapid transit over the O. R. & L. rail way and the comfort of it all, the trip is one not to be disregarded. Riding in airy passenger coaches, now through the taro patches, rice fields and banana groves of the low lands, again skirting the shore of Pearl harbor with the most interesting views of bay and mountains, and of numerous picturesque kuleanas, one's interest never flags. Pearl City passed, the train soon penetrates the cane fields of the plan tation when the smoke stacks of three immense pump houses and the big sugar mill, and the little white cottages of the employees loom up in perspective, while the monotony of the cane fields is broken by the plantation engints pulli...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 2 May 1893

THE HAWAIIAN STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 2, 18M.-SIX PAGES, OUR KAUAI LETTER. A Lively Annexation Meeting Capt. Ross' Abortive Efforts. Kaima, April 29 The Kealia An nexation club held its fourth meeting at the Kealia Hall on the 27th of April. Win. Blaisdell, President of the club called the meeting to order. There were about 50 natives present besides American, Portuguese, and other nation alities. The object of the meeting was to hear the report of the delegates who called on Commissioner Blount. The report was received with enthusiasm. Win. Eassie and II. Z. Austin spoke to the Hawaiians in regard to the benefits of Annexation and to the assurance of civil rights, taking the United States Constitution as a guarantee. Geo. Mun don acted as interpreter. The natives kept them busy talking until 10:30, when the meeting ajoumed, to meet again Thursday week at their request. There were several names added to the list, names which Capt. Ross & Co. had attached to their own list without any ...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 2 May 1893

HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLES. SOMETHING ABOUT A FINE INDUSTRY. The Extent of Cultivation Near Honolulu An Interesting Talk with a Leading Grower. Pineapple culture is becoming quite an important feature with small farmers who live near markets in nearly all the islands and a number of capitalists are making a specialty of raising this most delicious of fruits. Kona district, Ha waii, was for years the only locality in the islands where pineapples were raised for market. There are no large planters yet, but well defined plans with requisite pre paration have been made by a number of gentlemen toward making pineapple culture one of tie most important local industries. Professor Kidwell, a care ful and interested grower, whose study of the flora of Hawaii developed a desire for further experimenting, has become one of the prime movers in this work and was one of the first to import plants of new and improved pines, and probibly the very first to completely rid his lands at his home ranch in Man...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 2 May 1893

4 THE HAWAIIAN STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 2, 1803.-SIX PAGES. 1 j" LASSOED A LOCOMOTIVE. Reminiscence of Early Days Along the Union Pacific Railroad. Many are the reminiscences related of life on the rail in the early days of inc union racinc Away back in the '70's, shortly alter the completion of the road to Ogden, Utah, the officials of the western portion of the Overland often found themselves hard pressed for the requisite force of skilled men necessary to man their trains to meet the demands of the constantly increas tng freight traffic. It was during the prevalence o( the mining fever throughout Colorado and neighboring Territories. The disease quickly spread to the train service, and the earnings of many of the boys were regularly invest ed in mining speculations, mostly through grub stake. Dame fortune showered gold with a lavish hand on those whom she wished to favor, says a writer in the St. Louis Republic, and, at the time of which I write, it was observed the old girl did not di...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 3 May 1893

THE HAWAIIAN STAR. PUBLISHED EVHRY AFTERNOON, EXCEPT SUNDAY. TERMS I FIFTY CENTS. A MONTH, IN ADVANCE. VOL. I. HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS: WEDNESDAY EVBXIX(J, MAY 3, 1803. SIX PA(JES. NO. 32. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT OF THE HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. Executive Council. S. H. Dole, President of the Provisional Gov ernment of the Hawaiian Islands, and Min ister of foreign Affairs. J. A. 'King, Minister of llie Interior. Thco. C. Porter, Minister of Finance. f' . W. O. Smith, Attorney-General. Advisory Council. S. M. Damon, Vice-President of the Provis ional Government ol the Hawaiian Island'. Cecil llrown, E. D. Tenney, John Nott, C. Uolte, F. W. McChesney, W. F. Allen, ames F. Morgan, Henry Waterhousc, Ed. Suhr, A. Young, W. C. Wilder. F. M. Hatch, John Emmcluth. Supreme Court. Hon. A. K. Judd, Chief Justice, Hon. K. F. liickcrton, First Associate Justice. Hon. W. F. Frear, Second Associate Justice. Henry Smith, Chief Clerk. Fred Wundenburg, Deputy Clerk, Geo. Lucas, Second ...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 3 May 1893

WI,Jr,''!lrA ' 2 tinrnvi'7ir?ri The Hawaiian Star. I'UBt IS1IHD EVERY AFTERNOON EXCEPT SUNDAY, BY TI1E HAWAIIAN STAR NEWSPAPER COMPANY, Ltd. Dr. J. S. McGrew, Walter 0. Smith, WM. I'. Tll.t)F.N, Editor-in-Chief. Managing Eilitor, Uusinctt Manager. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Per Year in Advance, - l'cr Month in Advance, $6.oo 50 ADVERTISING RATES: Hates for transient and regular advertising may be obtained at the publication otlice. Hell Telephone Number 237, Mutual 365 WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1893. A MATTER OF HISTORY. The royalist effort to convince Com missioner Blount that the United States troops rather than the revolution Ists themselves overthrew the Queen, rests on a postulate which the facts disprove. It cannot be shown that the American forces raised a single bayonet against the monarchy until acts of the Provisional troops had destroyed that government a fact which finds some support in the text of the Queen's written protest wherein she said that she "solemnly protested against any an...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 3 May 1893

mm THE HAWAIIAN STAR,- "WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1893. SIX PAGES. LATHROPS "SUN" LETTER. 05cncv.il. ,3U)l)cvuDcmcnt. (General bcrtiscmento. (Gcncval bbcvliecmcnlo. FOR THE VOLCANO Nature's Grandest Wonder. IT DRAWS THE FIRE OLD RESIDENT, OK AN 'A Chapter on Early Hawaiian History The Character of John O. Dominis Defended Editor Star : In your paper of the 10th inst. I saw a letter from George Parsons Lathrop as published in the New Vork Suit. Sonic of the statements are correct; viz : Succes sion and the present Royal Family. The line of Kamehamehas is almost extinct, the only living representative of that old race is Albert Kunuiakca Kaco, a son of the late Mrs. Kaco and (com mon report at the time of his, A. K. Kaeo's birth) admitted, was by Ka mehameha III. The st'jry as told by one of the old retainers was in substance this. Word was sent to the King Ka mehameha III, that Mrs. Kaco had been confined and that the child was a boy. He, the King, went to see the new arrival, and when shown...

Publication Title: Hawaiian Star, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Hawaiian star. — 3 May 1893

4 THE HAWAIIAN STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1893.-S1X PAGES. KALUA ONCE MORE. Rev. Sereno E. Bishop Writes About His Character. Editor Star: 1 desire to cuter in behalf of my esteemed friend and former pupil, Mr. Kalua, a demur to the apparent implication in a letter to the Star, that he is eccentric or natu rally unreliable. It is true that his course has been a singular one; I have longed watched it with deep and anxi ous interest. The key to his apparent ly erratic course is a simple one. lie exhibits two very different characters during his periods of imtemperance and during those of abstinence from the drink-habit, which is with him as fatal to character as it is with most of his race. It is my confident hope that his noble Christian manhood has now as serted itself for good and finally When free from his evil bonds, Mr. Kalua has pursued a wise and consistent course as an earnest Hawaiian patriot, and a true leader of his race. When ever on the other hand, he has relapsed under the...

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