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51/ Fuchs, p. 2 49.

52/ Ibid., p. 12.

53/ Ibid., pp. 12-13.

54/ Daws, p. 92. A fuller discussion of this period can be found in Daws, pp. 91-93, and Kuykendall, Volume I, pp. 133-136. This section was rewritten to correct the "Western bias" of the Draft Report noted by Congressman Daniel Akaka.

55/ Kuykendall, Volume I, pp. 134-135.

56/ Revised as a result of connects from Congressman Daniel Akaka.

57/ Kuykendall, Volume I, p. 154.

58/ Daws, p. 108.

59/ Ibid., p. 107.

60/ Kuykendall, Volume I, p. 157.

61/ Ibid., p. 259.

62/ Comment received from John M. Agard, submitting publication by Louis K. Agard, Jr., entitled The Sandalwood Trees; Politics and Hope.

63/ Ibid., p. 9.

64/ Ibid.

65/ Quoted in Daws, p. 111.

66/ Kuykendall, Volume I, p. 166.

67/ Ibid., p. 194.

68/ Kuykendall, Volume I, p. 383. Discussion of U.S. expansionism included as a result of comments by Haunani-Kay Trask, et al.

69/ Kuykendall, Volume I, pp. 383-384.

70/ Daws, p. 147.

71/ Kuykendall, Volume I, p. 402.

72/ Ibid., p. 403.

73/ Ibid., p. 406.

74/ Ralph S. Kuykendall, The Hawaiian Kingdom, Volume II, 1854-1874, Twenty Critical Years (Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1966), p. 38. Hereinafter referred to as "Kuykendall, Volume II."

75/ Kuykendall, Volume II, p. 54.

76/ Ibid., p. 38.

77/ Kuykendall and Day, p. 105.

78/ Kuykendall, Volume II, p. 36.

79/ Comment by Louis Agard, p. 16, says that: "Contrary to many reports, native Hawaiians did not leave the field work. As late as 1869, several plantations employed all native Hawaiian labor. By 1870, while the native population was declining, there was a tremendous expansion of sugar production from two million to 20 million pounds annually. The demand for increased production and with it for increased labor, was so great that the labor had to come from outside the kingdom."

80/ Kuykendall, Volume II, p. 190.

81/ Ibid., p. 236. See also publication by Louis Agard, p. 15.

82/ Discussion of Spalding added at suggestion of comment by Alexander H. Raymond, who says: "...Secretary of State William H. Seward sent Secret Agent Z. S. Spalding to Hawaii with personal instructions to investigate


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