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THE EVENING BULLETIN: HONOLULU, H l AUGU8T 2G, 1bJ9
oW'REDyf oDELiYE'y' 11
An Elaborate History of the Philippine
f OH To Manila I
. '. of the Examiner-Journal,
The Departure of the Ftrat Fleet of Transport.
Reproduced from in Uliutralioa la "On to Manila."
Boaglat White, War Corretpondest.
Author of " On 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-'
-,.,, ,.. ,.
Fine Xdeutcntant lirumbjr of Admiral ncwey'n SUIT and Ills Plag-Halalng
Tarty on the llattlci tents of Old Mnnlla.
Kcdrawu from an ItluKlratlou In "On to Manila."
SPECIAL" FEATURES OF "ON1 TO MASILl":
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 May 25th.
A Department devoted to the movement of California's regiment
from 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. f
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
arrangement is placed within the reachjof the BULLETIN'S readers at
the price of
25 GENTS AND.0HE.C0UP0N.
y " 1
The First American Mag Hailed Oyer Manila.
Reduced from an illuatratlon In "On to Manila."
As the edition is limited ami all orders 9wlll'be filled In rotation, If
you ilalrcgtlie work It Is wlvUWe that your order be filed at once,
Now re.uly for delivery nt iltfiUM,BTIN office,
IBPJi'i " 'i.' -tfcw j?idPWP
mTSfm "ffff f'm ' iff' T w Tf IT ttni mm. b 'rflr 7i
THE SONG OF A DOUR
Onclo Sam's toy father,
And I'm not his onb son;
Ho's proud of mo bee tune I am
Tbo mau bohiud the mm,
Ho'a got lots more just liko me,
And ho lovoa us just the Baroo;
You chu ebange mo for most any
thing, But you catiuot chango my nnmo.
I wad boru in Sau Frouoisco,
Not so very long ago;
And can toll soinu tuuuy stories
Of my travels to nnd fro.
My first acquaintance was a mau
Who worked 11 tiny for nif,
We did the town together
And wuro purled lu tue spice.
Tho man boh 1 ml the countor
Paid the leeraiu wiMi tne ihen,
After whiub 1 pto-Hed tlie pulmsof
Nearly half a million men.
Some didu't seem to like mo,
For they failed to koep me long;
liut others safely looked mo up
In boxes big and strong.
I'vo been despatched across the
And have sailed tho sea in Bhips;
THE LORD OPENED THE DOOR
Frye Spsaks On tbe Pblllp
No Hia on Earth or Angel In Ueven Shall Shot
the Door Duty of Humanity
been swapped for stuff in
And exchnnged for ivory chips.
I've introduced a number
Into swoll society ;
They'd hiive had uo antecedents
If it hadn't boon for mo.
I'vo dabbled eome'iu politics,
And sometimes enst a vote;
And I've been to church on Sun
In tho pocket of a cont
There pouuies got ahead of mo
If truth I must relate;
'Tie seldom that I ever tako
A drop into the plate.
i'vo summoned uopo to many a
And helped make others mad;
I've clinked in pockets that wore
Whoso owners still-were sad.
I've found (hough I was made to
Most anythiug on oarth;
There lots oE things I cannot get,
Of far superior worth.
I'vo Helped to bay a foreign count,
For ft rich American Miss;
Bat couldu't buy her happinesB
Nor a ueiiuino lovcrV kifs.
I helped to bay the Philippines,
Bat failed in bujing pence;
Perhaps if I pay Oils off,
Tho fighting there will cease.
I am now in Honolulu,
Where I hope to stay awhilo;
I was ouo of those that enrao hero
With a sugar investor's pile.
I helped to buy tbe freedom
Of an innocent man iu jail,
And I'll help to free anothor one,
Or get him out ou bail.
I am just a silver dollar,
And t bore are plenty morolikemo;
If you want tne, come and catch
And your faithfnl slave I'll be.
Bttt lie who does not own me
Had better stay far away;
For it happens very often that
" I'm monarch of all I survey."
W. F. Sabin.
Ilangeley, Mo., Aug. 1. Tho
dedication Monday evening of the
new OaBiuo building orecte I by
the Itaugele, Lakes Hotel Co.
1 was an event of particular inter
est. Tho principal incident was
, a talk upon the Philippines by
the Hon. William P. Frye, Unit
ed States sonator from Maine.
Senator Frye roviewod the work
of the Paris peace commission, of
which ho was a member, remark
ing upon tho ploisint relatious
between Spauiards and Americans
tho former polished diplomats,
tlio latter, men simply experienc
cd in public nlfairs; no spike
in detail of each demand madu by
the Spanish envoys, that was re
futed and of the American ulti
matum that wan Hcceptod nfter
four days deliberation. His
strongly imperialistic sentiments
were cheered to tho echo and at
tbe close of the talk tho patriotism
of tho audience found partial re
lief in two stanzas of "America"
and Mr. and Mrs. Fryo received
informally nt tho front of the
"When this peace commission
started for Paris," said the sena
tor, "tho President wanted only
Luzon; tho Secretary of State, a
coaling station, tvhilo one of us
hold that to turn tail and tun whs
tho only way out of the thing.
' Why did wo como to the con
clusion wo needed tho entire Phil
ippine nrohipelago? Humanity
on tho part of most of us not on
my part, however. I wanted thit
Hcgarding the paymont of twen
ty millions of dolUrs to Spa:::,
Mr. I rye created nmuoment by
declaring that Unole Sam pays it
for exactly ,tuo same reatmn a
gentleman appears at a dinner
pariy in evening
dress ho would
not foel decent if otherwise cloth
In closing Senator Frye said:
"I have an abiding faith that God
rules nations precisely as he rales
men. I beliovo His will wtB mani
fest in our Civil War whioh might
havo been compromised and
slavery saved. Bat God permits
no compromises Ho directed
Dewey's guns that wo might bo
an instrument for spreading a
glorious civilization iu the East,
the civilization of the Bible nnd
tho school houeo.
"The Lord openod the door,
pushed us iu and cloned it and no
man on earth or nugel in heaven
A Native Ilonae In tbe Ladrone Iatanda.
Drawn from au illuitmtluu iu "Ou to Maulla."
lUWIiiy "Old Glory ! at Pott Santa Crui, r.adrone Ulaudi,
' KD94U(c4 frM IS llluilutloa ii "Ou o Hull4,"
Anmlcan -Troopa J'Ofitlllf M' ftff'H lit ttf AiCk on )'pri pu AHula,
piWU fivw U lutiVh 119,, y WlMl,'t