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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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 June 1910

the Comet at the back; and we write that with a big C. "The heavens declare the glory of God; and the firmament sheweth his handy work. Day unto day speech, and night unto night sheweth knowledge." I? o We looked over Aliiolani College, Palolo. And we could not fancy any building for school purposes, of its size, more to our mind. It seems precisely adapted to this climate. Mr. L. G. Blackman, the principal, planned the same and overlooked it in its construction; so, as he said, "it suits him." It would suit anyone so far as coolness, open doors and windows, wide lanais and staircases and finest views on every side and from every lookout, are concerned. It is, too, homelike; a cosy, come-in-and-rest air about it, upstairs and down. There is no vacant look in any part on account of the brown color of the wood throughout and the construction, likely. It is a harmonious whole and a very pleasing. There are about five acres of ground and good vegetable beds in plenty. Were we to build a...

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 June 1910

THE HONOLULU TIMES BUte Building, Room 2. JUNE, ANNE M. PRESCOTT, Editor and Proprietor. 1910 Mary H. Krout, the well-known newspaper woman, once on the staff of The Advertiser. Her many friends in the Islands will regret to hear of her sorrow. Capt. J. H. Black, an old died May 19, in Philadelphia. Capt. Black recently suffered a severe stroke of paralysis, according to a letter received some days ago from his sister by James McLean, and his death was not unexpected. 5 w 5 " KNELL OF ROYALTY. The great bell of St. Paul's was not tolled for Prince Henry of Battenberg, because he was not in the line of descent from any English sovereign, says the Westminster Gazette. This honor is paid only to a member of the royal family who could under any conceivable circumstance succeed to the throne; though it may be doubted whether the bell would toll for a royal infant not in the direct line of succession. This rule does not apply to the consort of the sovereign, or the heir apparent or of a P...

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 June 1910

is true Thompson first beheld the light of clay in the Emerald Isle, but he was of Scotch parentage and passed practically the whole of his long life in Scotland, while, when he was raised to the peerage it was not to Ireland he went for a title, as assuredly he would have done had he considered himself to be an Irishman, the Kelvin being a small stream which runs through the City of Glasgow. It is quite proper, of course, to speak of Lord Kelvin as a Britisher, as here one is an American whether his birthplace be in Massachusetts, California, or Ohio. WILLIAM AULD. Brooklyn, April 11. i5 iv qv When Charlotte Bronte went up to London to confer with her publishers, after the phenomenal success of her first novel- "Jane, Eyre," the literary world, and, to some extent, the fashionable world also, endeavored to do her honor, but found this hospitable intention balked by the invincible timidity of the "shy little brown bird," as Thackeray called her. Thackeray was the first literary pers...

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 June 1910

If I should not be slated for a soft and easy berth, Oh, let me help to whistle while the toilers till the earth ! Sometimes a humble music O'er the anvils brings again A braver, nobler spirit To the toiling hearts of men. If I should be appointed to the list of those that fail' Oh, let me pray for sunshine when the other fellows saill Beside the little harbors Of the ports of dare and do A whistled note of morning Keeps the soul from turning blue. If I should be selected for the goat most every time, Oh, let me serve my brothers with the honey of the rhyme ! At least an open doorway By the wide and starry road Will help them bear the burden, And a song will lift the load. Ah, though the dreams should vanish and the bubbles burst for me, I'd like to be the wedges when the fellows chop the tree! I'd like to do the whistling, Though I never get the goods, -When the boy's in need of courage As he passes through the woods. V v W MARK TWAIN. There is genuine grief in Europe and America b...

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 June 1910

a place where prohibition was in force. I believe that there are other methods which are more effective in fighting the evils of intemperance. For instance, the Gottenberg system, which has been tried with much success in Sweden, once one of the most intemperate countries in Europe, appears to me to provide the most practical method. I have been much interested in this system. "Of course- it must be understood that this is my personal opinion. The clergy of the Episcopal Church does not take any part in the present agitation. We are working in the cause of temperance always, but we look upon the present situation as one which must be handled by the politicians, and as a thing in which we will not take part." V V t2rl Florence, Italy, May 2. Miss Louise Gaylord of Chicago and Walter F. Dillingham of Honolulu were married here today. v V j& BRILLIANTS. Dare to be true; no thing can need a lie, A fault which needs it most grows two thereby. Herbert. You must live each day at your v...

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 June 1910

The Young Cafe is a beautiful, cool, restful retreat ; and the serving and attention could not be excelled. Every want is anticipated by the manager there. let $ S& A WORD ABOUT OURSELVES Dr. Robert J. Burdette. in Los Angeles Times. We Hawaiians and when you speak of this island Territory will you kindly say it and not offend our rather fastidious ears, and at the same time will you try to remember to pronounce Honolulu with two long "o's," so that we may not think you an ignorant race of mainlanders with slovenly pronunciation? We Hawaiians are not at all worried over any lack of Chinese or Japanese or Hindu or Filipino or Egyptian or Korean laborers and servitors and arts and craftsmen. Well, some of them are artisans, and some of them are laborers, and some are near-laborers, and others again are not-anywhere-near-laborers. But whatever they are, they are here under the Stars and Stripes and our territorial flag, making a living for themselves and doing their best to make li...

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 June 1910

tion it will be clear and clean and adds its wisdom and strength to the amalgam which is America. The United States will never be ashamed of the island flag and will always be glad that it opened the door for us when it looked over the transom and saw what nice people were knocking. By the way, speaking of Statehood but this is the end of the column. v v il . (May 20.) Early yesterday afternoon, Judge Charles F. Hart, merchant, planter and jurist, died at his beautiful home at Waikiki. Judge Hart suffered for several months from grippe, complications finally setting in that caused his death. Death came to the aged kamaaina at one o'clock, his wife and his two daughters being at the bedside in his last moments. He was seventy-six years old at the time of his death and had been a resident of the Islands since he was a boy of sixteen. In 1850 he arrived in Honolulu from England, after rounding the Horn, and from this island went to Kauai, where he spent some years. From Kauai he return...

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 June 1910

I) 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 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. PAPER OF EVERY DESCRIPTION American-Hawaiian Paper& Supply Go. Ltd. GEO. G. GUILD, Manager PH0NE410 CORNER FORT fc QUEEN STS. O soul, poor soul! this land is not thy home. A land far off divine Of beauty beyond thought Of charm thou knowest not Is thine. ANNA C. DOLE. t2& 5 Mr. Emmeluth came to Honolulu from Atchison, Kansas, thirty-one years ago. He was born in Cincinnati, and had passed his fifty-seventh birthday on May 6 of this year. He leaves surviving him a son, who is in San Francisco, and who was apprised of his father's death by cable; a sister in Cincinnati, and another sister, Miss Molly Emmeluth, in Honolulu. 2fr O ( (May 23, 1910). W. W. Hall, one of the best known men in the cit...

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 June 1910

E. W. QUINN S3 U) J PLUMBER 214 Berotania St. - - - Phone 444 THE ioi m i TALKING MACHINES Fort Street : : : Honolulu A LIVE TALKER Telephone Main 321 LB. TO 4 GO., MB. The People's Providers The Leading House for General Dry Goods, House Furnishings, Dresses, Millinery, Etc. Etc. AGENTS FOR Walk-Over Sorosis Shoes Ii.B.pt$&GO.,uTD. Telephone Main 274 EMMELUTH & CO., LTD, Superior Stoves and Ranges, Sheet Metal Work, Plumbing Goods. Estimates given and Contract, undertaken In our line. JOBBING A SPECIALTY. Tel. 811 145 King Street THE HONOLULU TIMES 1 BANK OF HI, LTD. Incorporated under the Laws of the Territory of Hawaii Paid Capital $800,000.00 Surplus 400,000.00 Undivided Profits 121,372.62 OFFICERS: C. H. Cooke Prosidont E. D. Tonnoy Vice-President A. Lewis, Jr Vice-President F. B. Damon , . Cashier O. G. Fuller Assistant Cashier R. McCorriston Assistant Cashier F. O. Atherton Secretary Z. K. Meyers Auditor DIRECTORS: C. H. Cooke, F. B. Damon, F. O. Atherton, F. W. Macfa...

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 June 1910

12 Manufacturers Shoe Go. wholesale and retail dealers in : : : : THE HONOLULU TIMES LEWERS & COOKE e"us spreckels & to., ga$tk $ 0wR LIMITED DEALERS IN LUMBER DOORS and SASH HARDWARE PAINTS and OILS MATTINGS j WALL PAPERS TEL. MAIN 20 P. O. BOX 448 WE ARE ALWAYS IN LINE FOR PIANOS 'BEROSTROM MUSIC 00. TEL. MAIN 321. Oh CI K Sanford's For Finest Spectacles, Boston Building, 2nd floor. O ? Dr. Moore same floor, next door. Dr. Sinclair, Hotel Street. t Miss Power's Hat Store, over May's. BANKERRS Draw Exchanges on the Principal Parts of the World and Transact a General Banking Business, Furniture of All Descriptions Upholstering and Repairing j j Bureaus, Chiffoniers, Sideboards, Box Couches, Mattresses, Etc. Jl J J Young Building Tel. White 971. HAWAII MEAT CO., Ltd. GILBERT J. WALLER, Manager. WHOLESALE BUTCHERS and PROVISION DEALERS Dealers in Hides and Skins and Manufacturers of Leather. Slaughterhouse and Tannery at Kalihi. Telephone 451. Headquarters and Office, KingStre...

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 July 1910

"For whosover shall do the will of God, the same is my brother, and my sister, and mother." S. Mark, iii :35. v y 5 "What is good is easy. Everything divine runs with light feet." 5 tv iw Is it true that the King would like to give up the crown of Portugal. We would quickly and even pay Uncle something to take the same off our hands (head). O v t5 If you would like one of the finest, cleverest lawyers, easy and comfortable to deal with (not one of the fussy kind), by all means consult Greenwell, the man from Kona; he will suit you precisely. The gentleman is on Merchant street, opposite Postoffice. w t?" Washington, June 20. President Taft will sign the statehood bill today, making effective the law which adds two new States to the American Union. They are Arizona and New Mexico, the forty-seventh and forty-eighth States. The signing of this law makes Hawaii the only remaining Territory of the United States. t5 t5 t5 If my readers will kindly notice the faces of the daily editors, 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 July 1910

est conviction, for the law as it stands, and a vigorous enforcement of its provisions, believing that the cause of temperance, liberty, and justice will be best served by this course. I regret that I am compelled to take a position which is contrary to that held by some of my best friends. It is needless to say that forcement of any measure which I shall be in favor of the full en-becomes law. HENRY B. RESTARICK. Jt J (STEINER'S CURIOS.) Always a cool place to write your friends. Come in and welcome. j iv v Why don't you, if ill, or if you fancy you are, go talk with Dr. Augur on Beretania. "Little bronchitis, that's all; no danger." Your pulse is normal. Can't be so very ill with the pulse normal, you know. Sleep with the windows wide open, sidewalk better (but not the gutter), I myself sleep on the lanai. Look as well as five years ago (didn't look very well then). You must try to eat roast apples, potatoes, onions, cook them in the ashes in the yard (have no yard), and make the ...

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 July 1910

Restarick of the Episcopal church, who goes to England to attend a missionary conference, accompanied by his son and daughter; George N. Wilcox, the Kauai sugar planter; D. L. Oleson, of Oahu College. (W iM ( (June 2.) This day marks the thirty-eighth anniversary of the arrival of Bandmaster Captain Heinrich Berger in Hawaii. For thirty-eight years Captain Berger has led the band in all kinds of weather and under all kinds of governmental administrations. He has developed the musical capacity of the Hawaiian as may be credited to no other single person. He has made the Hawaiian Band famous the world over. Best of all, Captain Berger is just as young as he used to be. ,jc & Captain Baste? said just before leaving that of all countries he had visited, none so charmed him as Hawaii, Avhilc the hospitality shown him and his officers and crew b ythe people of Honolulu, and particularly by the Portuguese colony, would remain one of the plcasantest memories of their world cruise. He wi...

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 July 1910

i THE HONOLULU TIMES Elite Building, Room 2. JULY, ANNE M. PRESCOTT, Editor and Proprietor. BAKED BEANS. Oh! how my heart sighs for my own native land, Where potatoes, and squashes, and cucumbers grow; Where cheer and good welcome are always at hand, And custards and pumpkin pics smoke in a row; Where pudding the visage of hunger serenes, And, what is far dearer, the pot of Baked Beans. Let Maryland boast of her dainties profuse; Her large watermelons and cantaloupes fine, Her turtle, and oysters, and terrapin stews, And soft crabs, with brandy and wine; Ah! neither my heart from my native land weans When smokes on the table the pot of Baked Beans. The pot of Baked Beans ! with what pleasure I saw it, Well season'd, well pork'd, by some rosy-faced dame ; And when from the glowing hot oven she'd draw it, Well crisp'd and well brown'd to the table it came. O give me my country, the land of my teens, Of the dark Indian pudding and pot of Baked Beans. The pot of Baked Beans! Ah! the mus...

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 July 1910

learning and and a great thirst for knowledge. Indeed, it often seemed that his mind and thoughts were too great for his fragile body. Nor have I ever known a man with higher ideals, pure motives, loftier aims and object of life than he. Nor a man who read more, or thought deeper, or worked harder to solve this great problem of life. Though the Judge had a temper and could speak with no uncertain tone of voice, he was usually gentle, cheerful, bright and witty, and a most pleasant person to meet. Among other things, the Judge had a great love of justice and truth, and no man that I have known had a greater love or was a greater patron of art, or one who could see deeper into a picture and pick out beauties unknown or unseen by ordinary mortals as his fine collection of pictures testifies. He had also a great love of nature, and to him this fair land was in very deed the "Paradise of the Pacific," and when in health it was a joy unspeakable to him to live here in this favored land, a...

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 July 1910

I gods, hurling them from the pedestals before which we had worshiped. But even while we shrieked he shattered the prostrate things, and we saw with opened eyes that they were wooden, as he said they were. More than twenty-five years ago I first met him, a happy guest in his home at Hartford for a Christmas week. One of the dinner guests during that time was his neighbor and friend, Charles Dudley Warner. It has been a pleasant memory all these years, the picture of those two rare types of American humor. Warner, gentle even with the faults of men; tender with our little vanities. His humor seldom laughed aloud, but often smiled. And the sm'ile never quite left his lips. In his quietest moments there was always the faint image of it, making you listen for what the lips would next speak, and calling an answering smile to your own face as a replying flag answers a signal of fluttering color from the flagship. And Mark! The earnest look, the expression of intense feeling, of positive c...

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 July 1910

For she gave him every blessin' that a mortal man should get, An' he traded 'em for money an' he's got th' money yet, But he can't buy nothin' with it that he really wants to buy, An' th' price he paid for riches, it was purty middlin' high; So he's gettin' back to Nature, in his lifetime's dusk an' gloarm, When he's wasted all his substance like a prodigal come home. They are gettin' back to Nature, by a hundred paths an' ways, Bringin' bribes of hard-earned money to exchange for restful days; Bringin' wealth t' trade for hunger, but th' tradin's mighty light, For there ain't no open market t' buy sleep an' appetite. They are gettin' back to Nature, but she's closed an' barred th' gate, Where she wished 'em well an' left 'em they are gettin' back too late, An' they stand there vainly plead-in' in their lifetime's dusk an' gloam, When they've wasted all their treasures Nature's prodigals come home. J. W. Foley. j .M je ST. ANDREW'S CATHEDRAL Bishop Restarick needs not a word of ours...

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 July 1910

doubtedly the personality of the officers accounts in part for this; but other reasons contribute powerfully to the enthusiasm of this reception. "To all of -us, the emblems in the flag flying over the San Gabriel represent and revive the traditions of that European nation, whose Odyssey of discoveries and conquests has never been equaled ; most brilliant and far-reaching the nation that was one of the factors in accelerating the march of progress which has culminated in the present magnificent condition of the civilized world. "To our minds through this flag are brought back the heroic deeds of those men who, with indomitable courage, sailing in rude vessels through unknown seas, after an entire fleet had been lost in the first attempt, doubled the Cape of Good Hope, discovered and settled there, in India, having to fight, thousands of miles from their country, the warlike and Mongol. And not satisfied with this, they tsarted a triumphal march through all the Orient as far as China...

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 July 1910

Hugo Lilienthal, the landscape gardener of Berkeley, California, has startled horticulturists by announcing that he is planning to graft 2000 varieties of roses on one bush, and that he expects the bush to show the bloom of almost every variety of rose known in the United States, says the San Francisco Chronicle. Lilienthal says that he has 100 varieties of roses already blooming on the bush. A short time ago Lilienthal announced that he had a rose bush that would revolutionize the fruit market on account of the delicious fruit to be plucked from his rose bush. Mrs. Julia Ward Howe recently celebrated her ninety-first birthday anniversary. This wonderful woman, still rugged in mind and body, seems not to feel the weight of her burden of years full of activity and toil. Perhaps she is still in possession of all her faculties because she has always used them to their capacity. Human energy and mental activity are not conserved by nonusc. lie fights best who runs swiftest who fights or...

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 July 1910

10 A worn little woman, yet wearing a smile That resists the attacks of all time upon beauty; Who is, oh, such a distance from fashion and style, But always so close upon patience and duty; Whose days are a struggle of making ends meet, Whose brow is deep lined with the real cost of living, Whose soul has been tried fifty years and found sweet, Who knows naught of getting, but knows all of giving. A good little woman, who somehow has learned The lesson of faith that withstands every trial, Whose wifehood and motherhood nobly have earned The crown of her glory with thorns of denial; A real little woman, who gives to the world Her children, reared up in the ways of right living ; Whose brow is all laureled, whose heart is all pearled With year in and year out of loving and giving. A glad little woman for just a dim ray Of light in this world with its wonder and splendor; Who is never too tired at the close of her clay To be watchful with love that is wistful and tender ; Who knits . a...

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