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EVENING IWLLETIN, nOKOLTJMJ. T. II., FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1909.'
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Operetta Great Success
And All Kohala
(Special to the II ul lo tin.)
KOHALA. HAWAII. Feb. 20. A
J performance, at tno opcrntta "Paulino
,or an Evening Day." by Chan. II. dab-
lilcl, w;ib Riven In tlio Kohala Social
Hnll on Saturday evening by tho Ko
jliala Choral Society. Tlio linll was
' filled overflowing. The curtain rose
j promptly at 8 p. in. Introducing the
pretty scene of the Country Inn (The
D.iIoh with ltn niMIc Garden) and tho
party of plcnlcois, lllngers etc. slngf.loch, Miss J. Alameda. Miss E. Y. At-
. .. . . iiti-n . n..'b nd Mlea n nVno 1 .a I Iinnil
inK ine openiiis ciiuriiB, iiuii iu mui - ..." ...........,
Tlio chorutcs were nil rendered with
lovo, was placed In n position that
c.1 licit for great diplomacy and tart,
iititl iii(J..1 th., titii-f fo tMrfirl loll! Ills
singing was well received. Tho num-'
her "Could tlio Flowers Speak," ns
sung by, Mrs. J. Hind was well receiv
ed, nfso'tho solo "Shadow Land" sung
by Mrs. Aiklns Wight, which waB
rendered with taste and expression.
Mrs.' At, Clulld ns Klonil tho fortune
teller, was quite telling In her rolo.l
and made n hit. Mrs. II. C. Austin ns
tho Mother sang her number tho "Lul
laby'' with much expression and was
well received. Mr. Halo Austin ns
Undo Joe, was Undo Joo to perfec
tion. .Miss C. Pooler ns Nalne tho vlll-
sgo.belta sang and acted her part with
much ability. Then there was tho
ever erring shady vnlct to Mr. Kaber,
who In Mr. O. 1 Tulloch hold tho au
dience with his pranks nnd compli
cated excuses given to Ills master.
The following ladles and gentlemen
formed tho chorus:
Miss Aklna, Miss McCormlcK, Miss
M linn a, Mrs. II. II. Kenton, Mrs. Till
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That's the secret of the high quality of
Made from an old German receipt, they are purer,
better, and less expensive than any fruits, pickles, sweet
meats,, or delicacies that can be made at home.
Your Grocer Has Them
n swing, and harmony thnt was a
credit to any society dovoted to music.
Tho costumes wcro also very pretty,
and the ladles charming In their man
ners, and graceful movements In tho
dunces. Onn of the features of tho
slngu effect was tho Kluwcr Song In
tho second net, with tho singe setting
I n perfect flower mien, and the ladles
dressed nil In red, holding bunches of
Hoses and gnyly ribboned. Another
pretty effect waa the entrance of
"polumbla" surrounded wlth.n chorus
'of villagers, Grenadiers in the full unl;
form of scarlet. Mrs. J. W. (limn ns
Columbia was all that could ho desir
ed. .Mrs. II. II. lloml ns tho beautiful
Paulino, rendered the part In n charm
ing manner, singing her numbers with
artistic tasto nnd Mulsh that held the
audience from the stnrt to finish.
Miss C. A. (losoll ns the serving maid
Cullte, sang and acted her part to the
entlro satisfaction of the audience,
nnd left the Impression that she was
! Indeed a domestic with the power to
j act nnd boss. Tho three bums found
able exponents, In Messrs. A. fliilld,
(leu. Chalmers nnd A. Stlllman, and
kept the laughter In full swing white
they remained on I he stage. Tho Pro
fessor In such callable hands as Mr.
J. W. Cltinn, presented tn tho nudienco
u man of great learning, with u senso
of humor mid weakness towards the
fair sex, thnl brought tho houso down.
Chlckle (Miss Qlrvau) was an old
maid with n charm that Is seldom
seen, and In fact tho audience wcro
so taken with her acting and manners
toward the Professor, that they feared
her uctlng as un Old Maid would como
to nn end In the near future. Dr. .1
W. Cownn as Cassady was u host tn
himself and mndo a hit with all his
guests uinl thu audience. The Urcn
adlers under the command of Captain
Puetow, were smart In their drill, and
wcro well received. Mr. W. McDou
Miss nlcknell, Miss C. Bond,
Miss 11. Clarke, Miss Mnude Wight,
Miss Ilcrtha Woods, Messrs., O. Chat
mors, W. McDougall, F. C. Paclow, D.
J. Cowan, 1I. Austin.
Mrs. II. It. ltcnton and Mrs. II. U.
Dond nro to be congratulated un tho
successful ending of this eventful
day: and Mrs. 3, W. (lunn as nccom
panfst 'deserves nil praise, nlso Mr. V.
C. Pactow ns musical director.
i ARMY, NAVY AND
Twentieth Infantry, Col. M. P.
Mnus.-Cdpt. James K. Parsons,
Twentieth Infantry, Fort Shatter, II.
T., will proceed to the Presidio of
Monterey, Cul., reporting to the C.
O., Twentieth Infantry, for appoint
ment- as' regimental quartermaster
(Feb. 1, D. Cul.)
Corporal Samuel L. Strlbllng, Com
pany A, Twentieth Infantry, Presidio
ut Monterey, will report In person to
the liresldenfof the examining board
fit the Presidio of. Monterey, for exam
ination to determine his eligibility
for the final examination for tho
grade of second lieutenant, Feb. C,
Fifth Cavalry, Col. W.-S. Schuyler.
The leave granted 2d Lieut. Dorsey
II. Rodney, Fifth Cavalry,. Is extend
ed twenty-days" Feb. 1C, D.D.)
A Japanese from Honolulu has lo
cated In Wnlmea, bringing with him
u live-seated ' Reo automobile for .liv
ery service. We hear talk of. others
entering Into the same business soon.
Let them come a few livery uutomo-
gall as Chllcoot Iko was u very uttrac-l biles are needed on Knual. Garden
live, person, nnd snug his song In n! Island. .
masterly manner. Mr. F. C. Pnetow) ' t
ns Ruben tho farmer very much In Mr BULLETIN ADS PAV W
PEARL HARBOR IS
APEX OF WORLD
Cpng. Hobson Speaks On
Great' Importance -
Washington February 1". Tho per
slstent advocacy for tho Immediate re
turn of n portion, at lenst, of tho great
battleship licet to the Pacific ocean
was endorsed today by representative
Richmond P. Hobson In a powerful
spoc,ch In the House.
"Without tho presence of nn ad
equate fleet In tho Pacific," Captain
Hobson said, "this country would not
bo able to enforce demands for nn
open door In China, and would not bo
oblo to prevent war as nn outcomo of
demuuds for territory and comnierco
and as a result of raco antagonisms
duo to a world-long strugglo for su
premacy wnged by the whlto race."
Mr. Stanley of Kentucky, interrupt
ing nsked: "What would bo tho effect
If we should get rid of this now top
rltofy of the Philippines."
Mr. Hobson: "It would only give
tho Japanese a base of operations at
our door Instead of having them far
ther away. They are prepared to take
It and It would not mako much differ'
Pearl Harbor Dominate! Pacific
"The nation thnt 'controls Pearl Har
bor Is going to dominate tho Pacific
ocoun. I submit It ns" ft demonst'rnble
fact that tlio raco that gets" Its foot
planted thcro on tho apex of tho world
Is going to domlnato tho world. Don't
you supposo the nations of Asia wish
that territory? Why did ono of the
great nations of Asia apply to us In
189C to share tho Phlllpplno Islands
with her. Of course," they' want It.
Today thero are no garrisons to speak
of; "their fortifications aro iuadequato;
they aro absolutely defenseless.
"When tho Panama canal is com
pleted and wo, develop our great In
ternational waterways we will havo h
direct water communication between
our great centers of production and
China's mighty market. Do you not
renllzo that we must expect nil na
IIoiib of the earth' to look iiiou Amor
Ica'd coming there Intruding, ns It
wcrct Wo demand tho open door, u
fair clinnco and no favor.
It's a Problem of Races.
"Thcro Is a problem on tho Pacific
const that is a problem of all nges.
The groat whlto raco anil the great
yellow race have met thero on thai
vital territory. That problem now
challenges tho good and thoughtful
mcu of all tho world; Spaco has been
annihilated. Not only nro nations be;
Ing brought together, but races are
being brought together.
"I submit It tq any student of his
tory thnt wherever theso two races
have met lierctoforo,, whether tho
Europeans have Invaded Asia or tho
Asiatics Invaded Europe, they havo al
Whitney & Marsh
OUR REQUIAR ANNUAL
Sale of Skirts
Begins on Monday, March 1st
The tale will include many bargains in
White Silk, White Voile, Black Silk,
and many FANCY and PLAIN CLOTHS.
ways fought for supremacy nnd sur
"Tho teachings of history would go
to show that tho yellow men could live
with great prosperity and happiness
on tho l'acltlc coast, tho Philippines
and tho Hawaiian Islands.
"When it catno to a question of ex
cluding tho Chinese, wo exclude them.
When it comes to a question of exclud
ing tho Japanese, tho Jnpnneso Gov
ernment forbids it. When It camo to
n question of segregating the Chinese,
wo segregated them. When it comes
to segregating the Japanese, they for
Fourth Cause of Friction.
"Tho fourth great cause of friction
In tho Pacific Ocean Is found In tho
conflict of Institutions. Japan Is an
Oriental absolute monarchy whoso
Mikado is supposed to como down out
of tho sun, America is the ono, great
centralized democracy. Tlio Japanese
government know that our central
government could not Intcrfero direct
ly with tho right of local nongovern
ment In California.
'Yet tho Japanese government de
manded In effect that tho regulations
should ho modified in Snn Francisco
to suit tho wishes of Toklo, This was
a conflict of Institutions. We aro not
harming tho Japaneso, yet this central
government had to work by Indirec
tion tn meet Japan's demands.
"Americans aro segregated In Ja
pan. They cannot own n houso nnd
lot there or send their children to
San Francisco Situation.
"In San Francisco Jnpanfso saloon
keepers nro permitted nt tho- request
of Ambassador O'llrlen of. Toklo to
sell liquor to their Japanese patrons
without the license required of Amer
Mr. Smith, California: "I chnllongo
Mr. Hobson: "I have the ordlnanco ,.
prepared permitting It.
"If wo could get down to n condl-.
tlon of equilibrium bo that wo can dis
cuss matters with this country wo
must maintain n grcnt fleet In tho Pa
cific ocean. After the Panama canal
Is completed tlio enemy's fleet would
bo closer to tho Pacific Coast than uur
fleet on tho Allantlc This Is tho only
nation in tho world which Is driven by
geographical situation to havo two
fleets. We ought to havo a fleet on
tho Atlantic and maintain therefore nn
equilibrium balance with any nation In
lCuropo and wo ought to havo a fleet
on tho Pacific Coast that will control
tlio ocean." .
At tho College or Hawaii tonight
Jacob Kolinsky will speak nn "F.nto
mologlcal Inspection; Objects. Meth
ods nnd Results." Tho speaker Is well
qualified to handle this subject and no
doubt. It will bo of Interest to many
Inasmuch as It deals with a question
so vitally connected with Hawnlluu In
terests. The lecture will be Illustrated
with lantern slides.
L. Lowton-llraln, who was. to hnvo
lectured on "Types of Plant Diseases,"
finds It Impossible to present his sub
ject tonight, but Instead F. G. Kraus
will present tho topic "Cotton In Ha
waii." Specimens Illustrating the dif
ferent tyiics of cotton will be shown.
BULLETIN ADS PAY -RJ
9 y.. , r ,
A . Olerg
TIME WAS when men were ashimed to admit that they owned an interest in a mining; proposition. They bought mininp itock on the ily and kept it dark from their. Werid
and families because they regarded their investment as a pure speculation, a bet and. a gamble,, and a long chance. But times havechanged in recent years, and .so has
mining. The mining businssshas advanced just the same as has the sugar business. Men of national importance, idehtinid with bankiilp, insurance, railroads and the lead-' -ine
industrials -are now interesting themselves in mining because mining has been, reduced by modern methods, a. knowledge of:, geology, and the expertneM of modem engineers to
a science and a sure thing. Mining is today a very important and basic business' arid it's a eood deal safer than most businesses according to the tale of tell-tale statistics. Also
it is one of the cleanest businesses under the sun. A Methodist minister was. recehtly reproached by one of his flock for identifying himself with a gold-mining proposition, and
this was' his retort, in substance, in an open letter' published in his local broadsheet: , . , , , ,, . i ..
"Conscientious scruples AGAINST buying stock in a gold minel I have'no such scruples, I purchased my stock as a matter of principle., The Sermon on the Mount and the
"ten commandments don't come into the matter and theology needn't. The fact is. I admire a miner's wealth. ,It is clean. There is no blood or orphans' or widows teart on.it. It
"is acquired away from the scheming and cut-throat competition that characterizes ordinary ventures, where the sttccess of. one man so often means the disaster and downfall i or some
"other man. or, perhaps, a number of men.' Nobody has been pinched; nobody has been wronged. The miner who digs a fortune out of the trround has the satisfaction that ne
"hasn't robbed a soul, even though he becomes a hundred times a millionaire. As I look at the matter, there are few producers of wealth. The many live on the few. The only man
"com-rable with the miner is the farmer. He gets what he has direct from.nature. but he produces perishable wealth. While he meets a want, his contribution to the world s
"wealth therefore is not a permanent one like the miner's. The gold miner is today the king wealth producer of the country, and I honor him above all others. .It is no dishonor; it
"needs no apologv to emulate his examole .or assist him in his efforts. That is the whole question in a nutshel."
. And who shall say that this clergyman wasn't right, be his critio a Methodist, an Enispopaltan, a Catholic, or a Chinese Confucian?
Apart from being the cleanest business, mining is one of the best and .safest and soundest and most conservative businesses under the sun PROVIDED you get Into the right
mine with the richt people. ' .
The '"MATIFLOWER" Mine is a proven gold ntine, and certified as such by the U. S. Government, the Nevada, County Promotion Committee who are on the spot, and by
several Honolulu gentlemen who have been on the spot, and it is in the hands,of Jionest and honorable men. Ite guiding spirit is an American who located and developed by his
genius one of the greatest mines that exist in Canada the "Sultana" a man who was honored on his last visit to Europe by being elected a Fellow of the Royal Geographical So
ciety of Englahd, and that honor is not conferred promiscuously on Tom, Dick, Harry, or your uncle Annie. Enough said. BUY MAYFLOWER STOCK. BUYT NOW!.
MyiTr A TWT T3ir Fiscal Agent Mayflower Mine
JL V -tCLllI MJVJ W 9 Offioa, S uito 51 & 25 Alexander Young Bid
GEO. M. SHAW, Agent, Hilo, Hawaii Phone .499 Call, Write or Phone for a Prospectus
Buy It Now