Hawaiian Sugar Manuals

Powered by a nearby waterfall and pumping out smoke through a chimney, a brick sugar mill in Kōloa, Kauai, started to produce sugar in 1835. The Old Sugar Mill of Kōloa would not only operate as Hawaii’s first successful commercial sugar plantation, but also mark the start of Hawaii’s sugar industry.

From 1970, HSPA has documented history, data, and information relating to Hawaii’s sugar industry in its Hawaiian Sugar ManualsClick here for the rest of the article.

 

Economic Seaweeds of Hawaii

Seedweed resize

Cleaning and Preparing Limu

A new addition to the College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources (CTAHR) Publication Series, this report from 1907 examines the economic value of seaweeds in Hawaii, as well as their food value. Turns out that seaweed has been delicious (and economically viable) for decades! Read more about it on ScholarSpace: https://scholarspace.manoa.hawaii.edu/handle/10125/42229.

Newest Kukui Leaf Newsletter Out

62295 Check out the latest Kukui Leaf Newsletter on ScholarSpace. It covers news of the summer, including details on the groundbreaking of the Hawaiian Rare Plant Program’s new Micropropagation Facility. In addition, find out times and dates for upcoming classes, as well as when the next Lyon Arboretum’s Plant Sale will be held. https://scholarspace.manoa.hawaii.edu/handle/10125/42261.

CTAHR Bulletins (Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station)

Untitled Extract Pages Curious about raising swine in Hawaii, the sweet potato’s importance in the islands, or commercial guava processing here in 1957? Check out the recent addition of historical publications added to the College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources (CTAHR) Publication Series. These Bulletins cover a myriad of fascinating topics, with some great insights into agricultural practices in Hawaii in decades past. https://scholarspace.
manoa.hawaii.edu/handle/10125/4319

Opium Habit in the East

Untitled Extract PagesAnd in case you can’t get enough of all things India, eVols is the place to be! Another newly digitized title, The Opium Habit in the East. A study of the evidence given to the Royal Commission on Opium, 1893-4, is now available. This book is a summary of what the Royal Commission on Opium originally presented, and apparently an abbreviated version was much needed: “The Royal Commission on Opium has presented to the public a vast trackless expanse of opinion on the opium question, interspersed with clumps of more or less useful information by way of appendices.” Luckily, Joshua Rowntree breaks it down for us and tells us what we really need to know. https://evols.library.manoa.hawaii.edu/handle/10524/49236.