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hlV ","0. The Honolulu Times Vol. 3, No. 5. "And whosoever liveth, and in 111c, shall never die. thon this?" St. John 11 126. "An artist must have four powers: Vision, so that he can see the truth common men cannot ; creative power, so that he can make ns see the truth he sees: devotion to truth, so that he shall tell nothing but the truth he sees ; and inspiration, so that he can make us love the truth he sees." . .? ' THE HOUR AND THE MAN! T wish to-day to dwell upon this thought, that while in this countrv we need wise laws, honestly and fearlessly executed, and while we cannot afford to tolerate but the highest standard in ihe public service of the government, yet that in the last analysis the future of the country must depend upon the quality of the individual home, of the individual man or woman in that home. The future of this countrv depends upon the way in which the average man and the average woman does his or her duty, and that verv largely depends upon the wav in whW jthe average boy or girl is brouiVup. T wish to see in the avi" American citizen the development of the two sets of finalities which we can roughly indicate as sweetness and strength the qualities on the one hand which make the man able to hold his own. and those which on the other hand make him jealous for the rights of others just as much as for his own rights. T want each of von boys and gir's and each of von voting men and voting women to have the qtri'ities without which neonle mav be amiable and pleasant while things g' well, but without which they can "ffigjftcattsttcss ffntllclfr ;t alinit." HONOLULU, FEBRUARY, 1905. not succeed in limes of stern trial. I wish to sec in the man manliness, in the woman womanliness. One of the best auguries for the future of this country lies in the fact that we brothers have grown to regard one another with a broad and kindly charity and to realize that the field for human endeavor is wide: that the field for charitable, philanthropic, religious work is wide, and that while a corner of it remains unfilled we do a dreadful wrong if we fail to welcome the work done in that field bv every man, no matter what his creed, provided only he works with a loftv sense of his dutv to God and his duty to his neighbor. President Roosevelt. & & , Sir, that is not in our line of goods. It may be the Independent would be only too glad to serve you. (sea?) Thy watch, ticks thirty million times a year. How much mayest thou not hope to accomplish if thou keep diligently at work? 7 t5 John Burns, the labor member of Parliament, is a total abstainer, and he puts drink down as one of the worst enemies of the laboring class. K ti t5 AN AFTER SONG. I. Ain't no folks lookin' like they're "blue;" Still the same old country reckon she'll pull through ! Sunshine in the heavens Love's lilies in the dew Singin' as we march to meet the MorninM rPrlce $3.00 per Annara LSlngl Copies 25 CentaJ II. Still the same old country firesides arc bright : Barns arc blest with Plenty: fields in cotton white ; An' we see the dollars dancin' "Halleluia" left an' right Singin' as we march to meet the Mornin' ! III. Same old country, brethren sing-it just that way! Wreathe the brow of Winter with the red blooms o' the May! The Eagle on the dollar still is hollcrin' "Hooray !" An' we're singin' as we march to meet the Mornin'! Atlanta Constitution. 2 (5 7 The girl that has not learned in college to do some work that is of value to the world, and that the world is willing to pay for, graduates as another enemy to society. w 5 tS" A WASTE BASKET How exceedingly" obtuse of you to think the Timks would print an article of that complexion (Mr. Greenlcaves) ? t5 v Oh yes, we like a blunt-pointed pencil and a nre responsc. Not too sharp. ("Smart!") V t( n Mrs. Giraffe You promised me you wouldn't touch another drop. Mr. Giraffe Yesh, m' dear, this i th' efct of what I swallowed las' week It jush got down.- fc" v? o Seed drilled on short notice at 1 152 Fort St. Mrs H. L. Herbert.