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Title: Honolulu Times, The Delete search filter
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 1909

Ar "Without faith it is impossible to please God." The Bible. 5 O 5 Would we learn of God we must go often to His school. w FAITH. God's love is over all His works; man then, is God's chief work and the love of God is over man, as boundless and as limitless, as is the sky over his head. The sky is over him saint or sinner ; "the rain falls on the just and on the unjust." (God is God, thanks be to God.) No finite being holds, in his grasp, the line and plummet that can measure that love of God. 5 5 5 We prefer good reading to good singing; and must say, that we were most profoundly impressed with Rev. Dr. Scudder's the last time we heard the divine. It lingers today in our ears: "And he shall be, my son." i0t i2 v WHO? We all know that Manager Everton is a real friend and brother of the sailor. But, we ask, who is finding the big sum of money which is needed for a work like the Seamen's Institute? Is the name begun with the same letter as dimes and dollars? iv 5 i3 To Chinese, Japane...

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 1909

THE DEATH OF CHARLES MONTAGUE COOKE. On Friday morning at break of dav, August 27, the soul of President Cooke returned to God, who gave it. This man's life, in his home, in his work and for his Maker was marked by earnestness, simplicity and strictest probity; he knew naught other. Mr. Cooke belonged to Honolulu, where his life began, on May 16, 1849. He was a son of Amos Starr Cooke and Juliette Montague Cooke, Missionaries of the American Board in Hawaii. He leaves five sons and one daughter. He was married to Anna C. Rice April 30, 1874. The funeral services for the public were held in C. U. Church on Sunday at 3:30. It was indeed an inspiring and helpful thought, in looking over that vast assemblage of men and women, that had come to pay honor and respect to the memory of their townsman and friend, that they combined, in worshipping Almighty God in that hushed and solemn hour. Hundreds of those present had gone along with Mr. Cooke from boyhood. He was like one of their very ow...

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 1909

A KUHIO. "The prince is a gentleman, a sociable modest comrade, a man who understands Hawaiian affairs thoroughly, a man who is listened to by every one, one who has the entree with the leading men of the administration. Backed by the practical, methodical, painstaking and clear-cut work of his secretary, George B. Prince Kuhio was able to get more appropriations for the Hawaiian Islands than even we dreamed of. Keep him in Washington and he will get the appropriations you are looking for." i0& w Seventy million bananas were shipped to Philadelphia from the West Indies in the month of July. -P. C. A. (Who counted them? Ed.) O O 5 Mr. Bartholdt, at this juncture, arose to speak of an absent one, one whom he said all the members of the party loved and admired, and when he mentioned the name of Prince Kuhio, the delegate to Congress, the audience went wild. H'awaiians threw up their hats with delight and cheered long and enthusiastically. && b (5 Gustave Schaefer and bride ...

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 1909

I- THE HONOLULU TIMES Elite Building, Room 8. ANNE M. PRESCOTT, Editor and Proprietor. OCTOBER CHINK, NO. 5. 1909 You'll "go to the races in June, And try to win some money?" Indeed and indeed, you will not; I'm right vex'd with you, Honey. You'd better starve, than seek the Devil's money There's no good in races, and never was, Honey; Men fight and drink, and everything that's bad ; (To the low level of a jockey, would you sink?) O Honey, stop and think! The horses are, the only sane, And put to shame men's riot, Honey ; I'd rather see you, poverty-poor, Than take that way, for making money. Its ruined scores of men, That might have made their mark, Honey; Lured them on, like a Will-o'-the- Wisp, (Dazed and crazed) To be robbed at last, of all their money ! You've roused, "the spirit of '76 !" Shades of Harvard, Honey; Be poor, but never play, To win, your neighbor's money. Anne M. Prescott. i5 3 O Almost everybody knows of Honolulu and its marvelous aquarium, finer than any in Eur...

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 1909

witnessed the grand and simple dignity with which he advanced to sign his name on the list of peers. Never was a man less elated with the pride which more vulgar natures might have displayed, even against their will. A noble name could add but little lustre to a character so natural, so manly, and so noble as that of this great teacher of his age." It was in keeping with his own words in "Lady Clara Vere de Vere" : "Kind hearts are more than coronets, And simple faith than Norman blood." Tennyson had a marvelous command of the English language. But few poets excelled him in his mastery of rhyme. In the use of smile he was the peer of the Hebrew prophet, Isaiah. "Frowns perfect-sweet along the brow Light-glooming over eyes divine, Like little clouds sun-fringed, are thine, Ever-varying Madeline." A high moral purpose runs through all his verse, and yet without any preachment. His sturdy patriotism endeared him to his countrymen. He loved England, "Broad-based upon her peoples' will, ...

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 1909

i I) ' the late Charles M. Cooke, were unanimously passed. The secretary was instructed to forward a copy of the resolution to Mrs. Cooke. The resolution follow : Whereas, By the death of Charles Montague Cooke on Aug. 27, 1909, the commercial community of this Territory of Hawaii has sustained a grievous loss, and Whereas, During an exceptionally active life the late C. M. Cooke participated in a marked degree in the promotion of the commerce and trade of these Islands, and by his foresight, judgment and courage materially assisted in their development and in their general welfare, Now, Therefore, Be it Resolved, That the Honolulu Chamber of Commerce does hereby record its deep sense of the great loss suffered by the various commercial organizations with which Mr. Cooke was so closely identified, by the general commercial community in which he has always been so prominent, and by this Chamber over which in the past he so ably presided and in which his interest has always proved mos...

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 1909

pretty good to take so much trouble?" Bobbie pondered. "Grandma!" he said at length, "Mother told me not to be a bother, and if it's goin' to be any trouble, you can just as well make my pie reg'lar size." O 5 THE LAMP OF POOR SOULS. (By Majorie L. C. Pickthall in Scribner's Magazine.) (In many English churches before the Reformation a little lamp was kept continually burning, called the Lamp of Poor Souls. People were reminded thereby to pray for the souls of those dead whose kinfolks were too poor to pay for special prayers and masses.) Above my head the shields are stained with rust, The wind has taken his spoil, the moth his part. Dust of dead men beneath my knees and dust, Lord, in my heart. Lay Thou the hand of faith upon my fears, The priest has prayed, the silver bell has rung, But not for him. O unforgotten tears, He was too young! Shine, the lamp, nor let thy light grow dim, Into what vast dread dreams, what lonely lands, Into what griefs hath death delivered him, Far from...

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 1909

the neighbors have buried him. The dear, sweet, white Truth. What a tower of strength and a stronghold of comfort a truthful man or woman is to a community one whom you can absolutely trust always under all circumstances. When the time conies that we can absolutely trust each other, with no fear of evasion, trickery, or double meaning, we shall know that the millenium has been here for several years. Robert J. Burdette, D.D. w O 5 There's Quinn, the Plumber, on Beretania, and Gehring on King. Now what'll vou do about it? t? fc5 OLD AND NEW FRIENDS. Make new friends, but keep the old; Those are silver, these are gold. New-made friends, like new-made wine, Age will mellow and refine. Friendships that have stood the test, Time and change, are surely best. Brow may wrinkle, hair turn . gray, Friendship never owns decay ; For 'mid old friends, kind and true, We once more our youth renew. But, alas ! old friends must die ; New friends must their place supply. Then cherish friendship in yo...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1909

every part; the hospital is very comfortable indeed ; the tree in the yard is one of the most beautiful we have ever seen and we believe is Providential and the words spoken under its shade shall be for the healing of many wounds. We spoke with a noted prisoner and he remarked that his old-time friends did not visit him 1 We would not add to his bitter cup (far from it) by speaking any trite words of philosophy, "way of the world," etc., but tried for the minute to distract his gloomy thoughts by reminding him of an American friend. The singing was good and we asked for Hawaiian. We spent a pleasant if sad hour and would wish to say that many ought to go and see the inhabitants of that place. There is one suggestion we would like to offer, if we may be permitted: that the mattresses, both for health and as a matter of economy, be raised from the floor say a foot or so, possibly by means of a truckle-bedstead. It could be made solid and yet inexpensive. A mattress on the floor cannot...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1909

h 10 THE HONOLULU TIMES Send Your Subscription For THE HONOLULU TIMES to Annie M. Prescott, Elite Building, Room 8, Honolulu. THREE DOLLARS A YEAR, When You Speak of "THE CARE 99 Everyone knows that you mean the Alexander Young Cafe Open from 6 a. m. to 11:30 p. m. Cor. Bishop St. and Hotel. But come an' shine wid a light divine An' fix my faith for me ! glory, hallelujah ! Peter, James, an' John, Behol' de Light an' de raiment white ! Yo visiom's passin' on! ifit O w' SCHOOL GIRLS ABROAD. Bv S. Marr. (Concluded from September Number.) Our visit to the church of Santa Maria della Comcezione, or del Cappuccini, was as good as a retreat; for, after viewing the various chapels, in one of which was Guido Reni's "St. Michael," and, after jotting in our note-books the inscription on the tomb of the founder of the church, Cardinal Barberini, Hie jacet pulvis cinis ctnihil, we were taken to the burial vaults beneath the church. Here, walls, ceiling and pillars are decorated with the bones o...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1909

i E. W. QUINN PLUMBER 214 Berotania St. THE Phone 444 HIK1 TALKING MACHINES Fort Street : : : Honolulu A LIVE TALKER Telephone Main 321 LB.plW&GO.,IiTD. Telephone Main 274 EMMELUTH & CO., LTD, Superior Stoves and Ranges, Sheet Metal Work, Plumbing Goods. Estimates given and Contracts undertaken in our line. JOBBING A SPECIALTY. Tel. 211 - - 145 King Street THE HONOLULU TIMES Incorporated under the Laws of the Territory of Hawaii Paid Capital $600,000.00 Surplus 300,000.00 Undivided Profits 78,691.53 OFFICERS: Chas. M. Cooke President P. C. Jones Vice-President C. H. Cooko Vice-President and Manager F. B. Damon Assistant Cashier C. Hustaco, Jr Assistant Cashier G. G. Fuller Assistant Cashier F. C. Atherton Secretary Z. K. Movers . . . .Auditor DIRECTORS: Choa. M. Cooko, P. C. Jones, C. H. Cooke, F. B. Damon, F. C. Atherton, P. W. Macfarlane, E. F. Bishop, E. D. Tonney, J. A. McCandless, C. H. Atherton, Geo. R. Carter. COMMERCIAL- AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENTS Strict attention given...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 October 1909

: 12 THE HONOLULU TIMES LEWERS & COOKE dr. augur ga$tle $ gooke LIMITED LIMITED. DEALERS IN LUMBER DOORS and SASH HARDWARE PAINTS and OILS MATTINGS WALL PAPERS P. 0. BOX 448 TEL. MAIN 20 - - WE ARE ALWAYS IN LINE FOR H IP fir II Jp if f$ vP? n PIANOS BERQSTROM MUSIC CO. TEL. MAIN 321. Oh CI Sanford's For Finest Spectacles, Boston Building, 2nd floor. H Dr. Moore same floor, next door. H Dr. Sinclair, Hotel Street. t H " ., Miss Power's Hat Store, over May's. Manufacturers Shoe Go. wholesale and retail dealers in : : : : G Homoeopathic Practitioner 431 Beretanla Ave. IBM. Furniture of All Descriptions Upholstering and Repairing tv 5 O Bureaus, Chiffoniers, Sideboards, Box Couches, Mattresses, Etc. Young Building Tel. White 971. Metropolitan Meat Market Limited King St., near Bethel. SURVEYORS TO THE PUBLIC All things to the Table. -You., can market here by 'phone with satisfaction that you do elsewhere in person, Ring Up 45 Stanley Stephenson Agents for- NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE I...

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 1909

H "mr ,"1""'""''' f3ft n The Honolulu Times I? Vol. VIII. No. 2. "And beginning at Moses, and all the prophets, he expounded unto them in all the scriptures the things concerning himself." S. Luke xxiv:27. Jw t5 iw The Church of the Golden Rule would rule the world. C 7 A HOME. We wish there might be an open door, free, in our midst (of prosperity) for the old men and for those who have lost a limb an arm or leg. There are many very old, and quite a few are cripples. They are not sick to be sent to Leahi Home; but they are certainly disabled (unable) and decrepit, beyond all hope of making a maintenance. Poor, old and utterly infirm, they are on our highways and byways, from time to time, to get the air and the sunshine, and doubtless to relieve the terrible oppression that must depress them, by watching the life and the whirl and animation of our streets. We fancy that for the few hours they ferget partly their own misfortune and misery. For, to be a real cripple must be very (too)...

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 1909

gives a clear idea of the country in manj' ways. I read all of those tables for that purpose. S.) J t5 ? THE CASE. (By Anne M. Prescott.) That's an editor (protein.), sitting there In his sanctum mean and bare, Dust and litter everywhere, everywhere, On the floor and in the air Underneath the great man's chair. He's the wise man of this town, And can write you up, or down, In that sanctum of renown, of renown ; He can write you up or down, That one wise man of our town, And you'll never earn a crown, Not one crown, from that great man of the town. You may write a good thing every day, every day ; But, he'll stop it on its way And hide it in his musty lair, In that dusty sanctum bare ; For he runs his paper cheap, cheap 1 And not a typo would dare "peep," dare to "peep," Author dear, author dear. Oh, this big man of the town With his seven-storied frown, He can write you up, or down, up or down; So, go slow, author dear, author dear When he's near, when he's near, This sage critic of...

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 1909

"Extravagance is the meat that invites the wolf to the door." THE fe CORNSTALK FIDDLE. The cornstalk fiddle makes the music of the day, And the old land smiles 'ncath a thousand stacks of hay; The sweet potato's smiling and the watermelons shine, Oh, lead your little lady to the center of the line: The cornstalk fiddle, let it swing, swing, swing, The music of the harvest is so sweet ; The hardest work is over and the bees arc in the clover, And there's such a Juba feeling in the feet! Every pickaninny in the country for a mile Wears a possum visage and a sweet potato smile, And along the lovely orchards and beside the bank-barn hill They're grinding- cider apples in the creaking cider mill : The cornstalk fiddle, let it buzz, buzz, buzz, The laughter of the morning is a goldenncss of bliss ; The harvest toil is ended and the loving hearts have wended To the shadows of the valley for a kiss ! A rabbit in the warren shakes his little cotton tail, The covert leans to listen to the dru...

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 1909

. IKSWHWlWCOSMBJIWMf'" THE HONOLULU TIMES BUte Building:, Room 8. ANNE M. PRESCOTT, Editor and Proprietor. NOVEMBER 1909 The heavy cost of the Associated Press service, combined with the cable toll, reduces the daily telegraphic news to a minimum. Local news has to form the bulk of the reading matter of the Honolulu daily papers, for the general world news coming by mail arrives by wads, at intervals of from three to ten days. It takes more than ordinary journalistic brains and wits to make a readable newspaper in a small community under these circumstances. It is no slur upon the other Honolulu editors or belittling of the many able men who have filled positions upon the staff of the Advertiser, to say that Walter G. Smith is the best equipped and ablest all-round newspaper man who has ever wielded a pen in Honolulu. He has dominated the paper with his indefatigable industry; put spirit itno lifeless subjects; made the Territory smile with the lightness of touch of "The Bystander" ...

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 1909

w, express my satisfaction. Everything was so well managed that what started out to be a small affair has proved one of the greatest and most delightful surprises in the history of all such undertakings. "The people of Hawaii are exceedingly grateful to the people of Seattle for helping boost their country. It has served to introduce more than 400 Hawaiians to people of this country, it has emphasized the fact that we are an American colony. It has helped us to advertise the fact that we need men more than money to develop our country. "The native Legislature appropriated $25,000 for our exhibit and the federal government contributed a like amount and our building. We are grateful to everybody for helping us to make such a great success of it. I want to go away now when everything is so beautiful. I do not care to stay and see the fair torn down. I want to remember it always as it is now." i5 t O The best work for men is through men. v 5 3 Newton, Oct. 3. The Hon. Gorham David Gilma...

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 1909

"the simple life" ; keep away from the crowds. 3 O fc3 "Well, you see," he said, "there is so much good in the worst of us, and so much bad in the best of us, that it does not become any of us to speak ill of the rest of us (3 v 3 Just before the collection was taken up one Sunday morning he announced that he regretted to state that a certain brother had forgotten to lock the door of his chicken-house the night before, and as a result in the morning he found that most of his fowls had disappeared. "I doan' want ter be pussonal, bredren," he added, "but I hab my suspicions as to who stole dem chickens. I also had reason fob believin' dat if I am right in dose suspicions dat pusson won't put any money in de plate which will now be passed around." The result was a fine collection, not a single member of the congregation feigning sleep. After it was counted the old parson came forward. "Now, bredren," he said, "I doan' want your dinners to be spoilt by wonderin' where dat brudder lives ...

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 1909

,. Mf'i CITIZENS! Thrum's Annual. Miss Power's for hats. Queen Hotel for rooms. Manufacturers for baby shoes. Metropolitan Meat Market for beef. Gehring, King street, for plumbing. Quinn, Beretania street, ditto. Mrs. Kearns' jam forever. Mclnerny for overcoats. Oat & Mossman, finest stationery. Costly champagne at Lovejoy's. Painkiller at Benson, Smith & Co. Bread at May's. Butter at Day's. Honey at Lewis's. Flatirons at Bergstrom's for music. Beakbane's always. Miss Johnson's there. 5 5 J The wife of an Archbishop said "that when she heard any one arguing with her husband on Atheism she quietly left the room and repeated the Apostle's Creed and then returned. And the other night we were thinking how comforting it all is as we said : "I believe in the Communion of Saints ; the Forgiveness of sins; the Resurrection of the body; and the Life everlasting. Amen." The Blessed Saviour said: "After three days I shall rise again." How can any one, with mind in his body, and brains ...

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 1909

8 of a nation's progress. The opening of this school marks a new era along lines of noblest endeavor, for here, irrespective of creed, is imparted to all who desire, an education embracing the highest ideals, an education that not only fits our children for the duties and responsibilities of this life but also for that greater life that lies beyond the tomb. Education is one of the most important, vital and far-reaching questions that can absorb the public mind. It is especially so in this great land where freedom is the birthright of all, where every avenue of advancement is open to those who try, and where every citizen is bound to do his part in the duties and responsibilities of government. If we are to survive as a great republic and to keep our place as a leader amongst the nations, then our people, must be educated, educated along patriotic and moral lines, and when I speak of education, I include both men and women. To the latter it is perhaps of greater importance, for the ...

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