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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 December 1910

the benefit of its strategical position in the heart of the Pacific; controlling the commerce of a large portion of the world; while tourists, bringing millions of dollars, will flock to our shores to behold the wonders of creation unequaled in any other part of the globe. Fifty years ago I visited from Hilo, traveling on foot, taking two days to reach the volcano. Another day was consumed in descending to the depths of the crater, and passing, by slow and painful 'stages, to the Lake of Fire on the opposite side. Within the last few days I visited the same crater, going by automobile from Hilo to the volcano, staying in a luxurious hotel on the brink of the crater, and then by swift passage in an automobile, almost to the Lake of Fire. Having occasion to call in the services of a physician from Hilo, I used the telephone, and obtained the presence of the doctor in two hours. We have received a warm welcome from my old friends and from many new ones. My wife and myself will leave Ha...

Publication Title: Honolulu Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Honolulu times. — 1 December 1910

THE HONOLULU TIMES Elite Building, Room 9. ANNE M. PRESCOTT, Editor and Proprietor. DECEMBER, THANKSGIVING. 1910 "This year of 1910 is drawing to a close. The records of population and harvests, which are the index of progress, show vigorous national growth, and the health 'and prosperous well-being of our communities throughout this land and in our possessions beyond the seas. These blessings have not descended upon us in restrited measure, but overflow and abound. They are the blessings and bounty of God. "We continue to be at peace with the rest of the world. In all essentlai matters our relations with other peoples are harmonious, with an ever-growing reality of friendliness and depth of recognition of mutual It is especially to be noted that during the last year progress has been achieved in the cause of arbitration and the peaceful settlement of international disputes. "Now, therefore, I, William Howard Taft, President of the United States of America, in, accordance with the w...

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 December 1910

The Floral Parade is all right and appeals to the eyes as a rare delight; but, oh, the Tree appeals to the heart and tells great stories of the work the enterprise, the sacrifice, the generosity of men and women for the poor! While we are writing these lines the rain is pouring with a heavy thud continually, and as nightfall approaches it is growing a bit chilly, this second day of November. November 3. There is much ado on the street today and much doii'g amount our Japanese on account of the Emperor's birthday. The poorest laborer seems as much "in the swim" as the richest merchant when it comes to the holidays all are bound to cease work and to share in the nation's joy for a full day. "No cook me can;" in fact, no yard cleaning, no spin or weave or hoe, and their employers must do the best they can for twenty-four hours at least. They, one and all, say: "Me go," and go they go, to celebrate, high and low, rich and poor. November 6. The funeral of Hon. Archibald S. Cleghorn is ta...

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 December 1910

So I thought perhaps you kindly would Fill up her stocking, too, tonight And help to make her Xmas bright. If you've not enough for both stockings there, Please put all in Clara's, I shall not care." Saint Nicholas brushed a tear from his eye And, "God bless, darling," he said with a sigh, Then softly he blew through the chimney there A note like a bird's as it soars in the air. When down came two of the funniest mortals That ever were seen this side earth's portals. "Hurry up," said Saint Nick, "and nicely prepare All a little girl wants where money is rare." Then, oh, what a scene there was in that room! Away went the elves, but down from the gloom Of the sooty old chimney comes tumbling low A child's whole wardrobe from head to toe. How Santa Claus laughed as he gathered them in And fastened each one to the sock with a pin. Right to the toe he hung a blue dress. "She'll think it came from the sky, I guess," Said Saint Nicholas, smoothing the folds of blue And tying a hood to the ...

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 December 1910

i -'.I, i of this crying need in our beloved city. There really is no one thing in the way of a home that approximates to, or savors of, a "King's Daughters' Home." No, there is not and there is the great need of one. Very well. What we mean to say is this: that there are scores of working women, very worthy women, Christian women, employed on meager salaries, by the week or by the day or the month, and that can afford to pay a small part only for room and meals. It is really hard, very hard, for them to make that little income meet the demands of food and raiment. Often they are constrained to live in the most frugal manner as to lodging and table board. But, if there can be a Home, plain, sweet, neat, with a good nourishing menu, three times a day, what a blessing! Now, these workers cannot afford to spend time, strength and car fare traveling in the morning a few miles; they must be reasonably near to their place of work. The Mary N. Castle Estate will, in all probability, give t...

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 December 1910

"Fame prints no record of what men secrete her pages are only open to those who create her ratings are not based upon what they have, but what they have done. Herodotus, Plutarch, Guicciardini, Macaulay, Prescott, and Bancroft have unanimously failed to discover merely rich men of sufficient importance to will to the ages. Great fortunes are volatile and ephemeral temporary baubles without stability or endurance. But great thoughts grow hardy with the years they are in adamant they survive the erosion of the aeons they outlast races and empires eras and epochs. "Those who aim only at prosperity cannot reach posterity. Perpetual monuments are not built with gold the towering milestones are signed by martyrs and dreamers. The seed of genius bears fruit for every generation. The laurel wreath is everlasting. We measure from the mountain-top, and, therefore, see but giants. From the heights our vision is not fine enough to detect separate persons among the little people. The song of sou...

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 December 1910

I in believing that the grandfather, if it is left to him, has no such rule of conduct and no sympathy with such methods. The laxity of his system may swing as far in the other direction, but the grandfather feels that if he is not dealing with an actual angel he is with a potential one. A good rule for a grandfather to pursue, particularly as he has that dog-like affection and following so characteeristic of a loving grandchild, is to have his conversation, not only of the purest that goes without saying but of the clearest and choicest, both of thought and of language. One ought not to too greatly minimize words or weaken thoughts even with young children. What is essential is to enlarge the vocabulary, make it as choice as possible and incidentally to quicken his powers of observation. To this end the telling of stories in carefully phrased language is more effective and impressive than reading. When one hears a child using somewhat unusual words, but using them correctly, the in...

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 December 1910

1C he is coming to make his home in Hawaii, and if some one else has not already undertaken the project, plans to start a tent city somewhere along the coast of Oahu, believing that conditions are ideal for such an undertaking here. More will be done this winter also to provide entertainment, not only for the strangers who may be here, but also for our own people as well. If Mr. W. D. Adams' plan to secure a good strong operatic company for a six weeks' or two months' engagement meets with the encouragement hoped for, we may expect a great treat. iV aV O PLANS FOR DINNER OF THE PLANTERS This is the evening (November 17) of the banquet of the Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association at the Young Hotel, arrangements for which have been under way all of this' week. The feast and "flow of soul" will take place in the mauka diningroom of the hotel, President Tenney occupying the head seat at the table. The only set toast will be the usual one to the President of the United States. The fun of...

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 December 1910

E. W. QUINN PLUMBER 214 Beretania St. as MS THE Telephone 2274 Phone 1444 mm m i , "mjUiUt't Volet J TALKING MACHINES Fort Street : : : Honolulu A LIVE TALKER Telephone 2321 lb. nam GO., LTD. The People's Providers The Leading House for General Dry Goods, House Furnishings, Dresses, Millinery, Etc. Etc. AGENTS FOR Walk-Over Sorosis Shoes Il.B.pRH&GO.,uTD. EMMELUTH & CO., LTD, Superior Stoves and Ranges, Sheet Metal Work, Plumbing Goods. Estimates given and Contracts undertaken in our line. JOBBING A SPECIALTY. Tel. 1511 145 King Street THE HONOLULU TIMES i bank of in, lid. Incorporated under the Laws of the Territory of Hawaii Paid Capital J800.000.00 Surplus 400,000.00 Undivided Profits 121,372.62 OFFICERS: C. H. Cooke President E. D. Tonney Vice-President A. Lowis, Jr F. B. Damon Cashier G-. G. Fuller Assistant Cashier R. McCorriston Assistant Cashier F. O. Atherton Secretary Z. K. Moyers Auditor DIRECTORS: C. H. Cooke, F. B. Damon, F. C. F. W. Mncfarlano, E. F. Bishop, E....

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 December 1910

12 PIANOS BERGSTROM MUSIC GO. TEL. 2321. Oh CT 4 Sanford's For Finest Spectacles, Boston Building, 2nd floor. t9 4W t5 Dr. Moore same floor, next door. K K Dr. Sinclair, Hotel Street. n Miss Power's Hat Store, over May's. Manufacturers Shoe Go. wholesale and retail dealers in : : : : THE HONOLULU TIMES LEWERS & COOKE Th Bank of Honolulu a$tk $ gR LIMITED DEALERS IN LUMBER DOORS and SASH HARDWARE PAINTS and OILS MATTINGS WALL PAPERS TEL. 1261 - - P. 0. BOX 448 WE ARE ALWAYS IN LINE FOR f BANKERS Draw Exchanges on the Principal Parts of the World and Transact a General Banking Business, Mini: lii J. Furniture of All Descriptions Upholstering and Repairing j j j Bureaus, Chiffoniers, Sideboards, Box Couches, Mattresses, Etc. J J J Young Building TELEPHONE 2415 HAWAII MEAT CO., Ltd. GELBERT 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,...

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 January 1911

aggwauwiiaiif. ."a-- rw, "tS V w ' rvM3 UWfi i "As the mountains are round about Jerusalem, so the Lord is round about his people from henceforth even for ever." Psalms. w v 5 We wish all our host of friends a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. 5 O 5 Thrum's Annual for 1911 is out. O t? 5 Have you seen the A. Y. C. in its new dress? i O (5 THE MID - PACIFIC TUTE. Over $75,000 have been invested in land. Nearly $200,000 have been given to erect the buildings. These stand today free of debt. Additional thousands have been given for furnishings. The Endowment Fund has now to its credit over $80,000. ij ij J A CAT'S NINETY-MILE WALK. About two months ago a cat belonging to Mr. J. Love of Wycombe March was missed. The owner surmised that the animal had been stolen or had strayed away, but on Tuesday last a communication was received from some friends to the effect that the cat had returned to its old home at St. Neots, Huntingdonshire, a distance of about ninety miles. London Evening ...

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 January 1911

How important it is therefore that the band should be kept up to a standard of numbers and quality that will enable it to hold its position in the high esteem of the visitor as well as the resident. (Oh, yes; we must have and his band at whatever cost or else a dead loss to Honolulu. We can never have too much music in the parks and at the wharves.) v v 5 A FINE HONOLULU. The early Hebrews looked forward to a "promised land," a better country, for they were shepherds and herdsmen. Their descendants, the early Christians, hoped for a "heavenly city," for city life had been achieved through the centuries. The last book of the Bible describes the "New Jerusalem," its houses, its walls and its paved streets. This better city became the ultimate goal of a great religious movement. For centuries the usual interpretation of the prophecy of die better city was that it is in the future world. And many people loosened their hold on the affairs of this world that 'they might grasp more certain...

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 January 1911

if M w V or crepes, and much money changes hands in these often quiet strolls. They sail away with far different impressions, those travelers on our soil for even but a few days, perhaps only hours, than they had when landing at our wharves! It is curious to note the. expressions of the faces often of those riding about for a few hours, just passing through and having only the one day at their disposal. Many of them have learned already how to travel and to make the best of their time and the best use of their money. These keep, often, to the Rapid Transit, changing from car to car to see what they can in the few hours allotted them. December 7. Last night was rough and quite cold, very unusual for Honolulu; every one was looking about for an extra wrap or blanket, (truly Christmas weather !) Today, also, is dark and tempestuous a frowning day. But we can no longer lay such freaks of weather at the Comet's door, so we are left with nothing to say. Tomorrow, likely, will be warm and ...

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 January 1911

THE HONOLULU TIMES Boston Building, Boom 203 ANNffl M. PRESCOTT, Editor and Proprietor. JANUARY, 1911 The night was perfect and quite cool. December 14. The Rev. Dr. Scudder renewed his subscription, and for two years, today. He must think we shall live long times ! Secretary E. A. Mott-Smith will remain in Washington until December 22. December 16. As one lady remarked, this is "perfect Indian summer weather." But the Indians say, that summer lasts until the first snow flies. So it looks like we, in Honolulu, may have it for some time yet ! We are really having a sort of "special consignment," as shopkeepers say, in the way of weather. It is so very cool at night that it cannot seem to get very warm even at high noon. Superb and unique atmosphere are good terms for the same. We are certainly, one and all, on the best of terms with these daily times. Never were there better selling days than these for all the stores. If one has any sort of goods, cheap or costly, they will find buye...

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 January 1911

1 NEW WHITE HOUSE COOK. Miss Flora Hamilton, a young woman of Scotch-Irish descent, is now in charge of the culinary arrangements at the White House. She supervises the cooking of the food for the President's family and has charge of the work of the kitchen force which prepares food for about 1,200 people during the winter season. Miss Hamilton's last position was in the kitchen of a prominent New York family. St t ,it THE NEED OF THE MALI-HINI TREE. In many quarters the impression exists that the Malihini Christmas Tree will be supplemental in its gift-giving to the Christmas affairs held in the various missions of the city. It would be good if this were correct; unfortunately, it is not. The missions reach many, but by no means all the needy children of the city. The district of for instance, is one in which is located probably the most aggressive mission in the city, yet, according to Superintendent Rider, there were over three hundred children in that section last year who would...

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 January 1911

(rtmtMomm rious row as the result of outbreaks of hoodlumism. Questions of international relations are, of course, ultimately decided by public opinion, but even that wayward and often hysterical ruler should be immune by this time to the attack of the rabble rouser, at least in international affairs. A war, or even serious danger of one, between two republics as a result of the action of a few murderous individuals in each country would be a gross anachronism in this twentieth century. Mexico has nothing to gain and everything to lose in a material way by a break with the United States, while Uncle Sam would stultify himself and his peaceful protestations by allowing his jingoes to yell him into such a thoroughly disgraceful mess short of the most inexcusable provocation. Civilized man is steadily growing toward the view that war for any purpose short of national preservation is a relic of barbarism. It is bad enough to have our domestic affairs disgraced by the mobbers and lyncher...

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 January 1911

thus the metropolitan area of San Francisco has a gross population well up to 650,000. Los Angeles has been asserting that it is the Pacific coast's biggest town. 'Frisco may answer, "Not yet." Earthquake and fire have not been able to stay the progress of Indomitable San Francisco. It has triumphed even more conspicuously than Chicago when similarly assailed. It has lifted itself above calamity and is bigger and richer than ever before. In the stress of those terrible hours it has seemed as if 'Frisco lost a little of that fine and engaging spirit of recklessness that distinguished it in the old days and to get down more nearly to the prevailing grubbing standard of America. But perhaps this mood of seriousness will pass now that things are going well again, and there will be a renaissance of the former enthusiasm and free and generous living. San Francisco, most beloved in America by its residents, and of unfailing interest to other communities, the country rejoices in your renewe...

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 January 1911

Nfflv,,,,.. 1 ' n I v I i I: 8 fi i i that could rush to the help; oh, yes. This Tree will be a wholesome (wholesale) and magnificent, even stupendous surprise to the stranger within our gates. It will give him an idea of how (one "how" of many) we keep the Divine Birth in the land of aloha and sunshine mingled with rainbows painting the hillsides. Their eyes and their hearts will indeed be opened, and they may wish to join in giving gifts. However, we never forget, we can never forget, that the loving founders of this particular and to-be-famous Tree, were tourists in our midst, travelers, and they were inspired so to speak, to donate a special tree for poor children and manifest their love for Honolulu and their interest in that way. They were thinking of their loved ones far over the sea. And they could not stand idle at that blessed season and so they hastened to give and to try to make happy, at least for that one day. And it was a marvelous outpouring such as the city had not ...

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 January 1911

dred could easily be disposed of." Mrs. McKenzie gets two hundred tickets, for those who need them "most," while others will be sent if the way is made clear to have something to give to the little ones presenting them. The committee has also been busy buying and has received the personal promise of Santa Claus that he will be on hand to attend to welcoming the Honolulu children and the general Honolulu public at the tree. $t jt j& ST. ANDREW'S PRIORY. By Abby Stuart Marsh, Principal. (By courtesy of the Paradise of the Pacific.) Even though housed in a handsome building of reinforced concrete and surrounded by ample and well-kept grounds, St. Andrew's Priory is not as new as it seems. Rather has it an interesting history linked with the clays of the past ; even with the revival in the nineteenth century, of life in old England, with the name of Dr. Pusey and that of Miss Sellon, the Foundress of the first Order of modern times in the Anglican Church the Order of the Holy Trinit...

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 January 1911

iJWH3&52S , itjtus. j i.y. 10 THE HONOLULU TIMES and ironing, the cooking school kitchen, with just such a stove as is found in most of the students' homes, the poi room and of the large pantry, the room for classes in stenography and typewriting, the two rooms for music lessons, the large and well-fitted sewing room, the four school rooms, and Queen Emma Hall for lectures, entertainments, and dancing. These, with the oratory, the reception room, offices, library, refectory, dormitories, and the infirmary with a sleeping porch, nurse's room, and ample equipments, are all substantially and yet simply and artistically furnished for their several needs through the kindness of interested friends. On many doors are brass plates bearing the name of the one who has furnished the room or of the one in whose memory loving friends have done the same. Thus the Oratory, in itself a memorial to the Rev. Dr. Pusey and Reverend Mother Foundress, is the gift of the Sisters and the friends of th...

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