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THE EVENING BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H. I., JULY 22, 1SW.
An Elaborate History of the Philippine
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- of the Examiner-Journal,
Douglas 'White, "War Correspondent.
Author of " Oa to Manila."
Who tells of the achievements secured by our American Arms in the
Orient, from the time when Admiral Dewey made his historic entrance
into Manila Bay to the present.
The work consists of fifty-sixty octavo pages with eighty-four
superb illustrations from photographs and a series of pen sketches by
Pierre N. Boeringer, the War Artist who accompanied America's Ex
SPECIAL FEATURES OF "ON TO MANILA":
A Sketch from the life of Admiral George Dewey, made on the
deck of his Flagship.
A complete roster of the Oregon, California, Washington and Idaho
Volunteers, with a death list compiled and revised to Miy 25th.
A Department devoted to the movement of California's regiment
-"om the time it sailed from San Francisco to the present.
Portraits of California's Commanders and California's Officers,
taken in Manila.
Groups of California's Companies taken while on duty in Manila.
Authentic Maps showing the movements of our Army in the Island
An immense Panoramic View of the City of Manila, reproduced
Illustrations produced from photographs showing the American
troops in the field, in camp, in barracks, and in action against the
Spaniards and the Filipinos.
A detailed story of the two campaigns written by an author who,
having been detailed as a special War Correspondent to accompany
Admiral Dewey's Fleet and the Eighth Army Corps, is specially fitted
to describe the stirring events which befell our "Boys in Blue" in those
far-away Islands of the Orient.
Beautifully bound in Gold and Embossed Covers, and by a special
-'angement is placed within the reach of the BULLETIN'S readers at
25 GENTS AND ONE COUPON.
As the edition is limited and all orders will be filled in rotation, if
yotl desire the work it is advisable that your order be filed at once.
Now ready for delivery at the BULLETIN office.
The Departure of the Flral Fleet of Transports,
Reproduced from &u illiutritlou lu "Oa to Manila."
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M itiluTOp JWirt fi
Flag Mcutcntant Bramby of Admiral Dewey's Stuff nod his 1'lac-HalsInif
Party on the BattlcrtcMa of Old Mnulln.
Re-drawu from au Uluttratluu lu "Ou to Mauila."
i?r?LrraLlLLLtLiHikL&99s9LlVawiiL5. p-,Kmfic9fD?' aii ? a ?vVav
The First American Flap Raised Over Manila.
Reduced from an lllutlratlou In "Ou to Mauila."
" 1 1 ' f
HaUlnc "Old Glory" at Fort Bants Crttx, Xadrone Islands.
CProd,U(td frojp n lUuptfljU?? la " Ou to MauUi,"
THE SONG OF THE SWA66IB
Should jou Ho upon n huako
Let it uot occur agnin.
It tnoBquitoeH wur declatt),
C tmci.. nnla nftilnrn vniir liilr.
The followlne was written In Australia, . .,' .,, ,, .....,
hence many of the expressions are pecu- f 'c u 1DU1CU,U" "ul '-
liar to that country. !'Sw.gle', Is a title Terhapa your Bonrfl nt atnke.
that embraces anything from the ordinary . ,, ... , ,
tramp to the commercially Inclined long Should your tont bo wnshod away,
distance pedestrian, a man wno carries a Willie youre fast asleep;
'Swag or bundle. .-, You'll tiud it in tho bueli next day,
ri3a,tt'i&aifitIt'i bl your bod .to keep.
25c; and "quid" Is short for the English Though you'rn lying lu a pniul,
pound or sovereign (about JS-oo). Think of thoao of whom you'ftf
Start from whoro you are,
No monoy in your pookot,
Your motto: "I don't care."
Your swag upon your back;
Plenty tuckor iu a sock;
Now you'ro started ou the track
With a heap of cuoek to spare.
Walk llio winding road all day,
Sleep upon the ground at night;
.barn your tucker anyway
Just so long the work is light.
Light a fire and boil some tea,
Take a rest boneath n tree;
Passing birds are not more froo,
Freedom is my first delight.
Meet a traveller on the road,
Swap a yarn and havo a amoko;
Help him shift his heavy load,
Ask him if ho sees tho iuko.
Touch a vineyard for soino fruit,
But boware tho squatter's boot;
Only tho juiciest grapes will suit
The palate of a Hwaggio bloko
Strike a station for somo graft,
Toll them that you want a job;
If tbey ask your special craft
Tho information's worth a bob.
Take no lees than evon quid,
Bead your man, according bid;
Toll him thatitonu't bodid
For loss, unless .you're daft.
While you're tramping sing a soug,
So tho milos pass quickly by;
Or wbistlo as you swiug along
Undorneath a blazing sky.
Plenty cool whan day is done,
Novor mind a broiling sun;
And myriad flies must have their
Oauso not little flies to die.
Wben at dk your camp you
Do not worry if it rain;
Mtditate on things beyond
And try to learn to pray.
Whon you nro passing through a
Tnko the middle of tho street;
Peoplo look you up aud down,
Lot tho show be qiiito compbito.
Drop into a proeoiy shop,
Ask for oamples of their crop;
Explain you haven't louc to slon.
You havo to moot a jjiut of meat.
When you'ro running out of weed,
Work awhilo to raise a bob;
Tobacco' chiefly what you Deed,
When you've got it chuck tho job.
Always Btuok awhilo on tho tramp,
Keep on smoking while iu camp;
Keep your poison free from damp,
And bide it in a mob.
If you'ro batuly slinging ink,
Write your story in a book;
Tramping holpj a olnp to think
It wouldn't be the fust that took.
iMupbiisize tho mighty "1,"
Call it: "Do the World 01 Die;"
Toll tho truth if jou li'ivoto lie;
Then tramp nd soil your book.
W. F. Sauix.
HOT SHOT FROM DYER
TTI i MMBWWWi T -i '
The Old Bell at Snmaye, Xadrone
Islands. Cast In x68o.
Reproduced from an illustration la
"On to Manila."
Boston, July 11. Iu a recont
interview CnptHiu N. Mayo Dyer,
who comraut dd the Baltimore at
Manila bay, di-prcutttd tho work
of til iinti 'inperinlisN and Erv
ing Window, aecroHiy of tho
Auti Iruporiiliftio Loheu', wroto
hi in an itiBiilting lotter lie charg
ed that the Army and Navy were
iuculcntiug u martial spiut that
threatened civil liberty. Here is
Djer'o rapl) ;
" Winslow ouht to be denounc
ed as a traitor to bia country for
writting snub a lottor. Auy one
who will deliberately opp mo aud
try to prevent tbn work of the
army am) naw of his country is as
low iu my estimation at thuub he
ward to (b'lib rately tak-i up arms
auainbt bib country, and should bo
taken in band at once.
" The Auieria in soldiers aro en
during enough perils and hard
ships in the Philippines without
being decried aud douounced by a
few Boston cruuks who have taken
it into thi'ir Inedn that the Ad
ministration in carrying on the
campaign for the fun of the thing.
Sei.nter MaBon says that the wnr
in being carried on without the
sanction of O.mgresp. What does
thin gentleman think our Nation
would bo if wo wer attacked by a
Europeau power ? Does ho think
tho President would wait till Con
gress had assembled ? 1 am tired
of this rot about imperialism."
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A Native House In the I.adronc Islands.
Urawu fiom au .llluittallou lu "On to Mauila."
American Troops Fording the Stream In the Attack ou Fort San Antonio.
itVJi fl,W lUr.5UAU iU "V tv HiuUa,"