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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, December 23, 1913, Page 2, Image 2',
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1 I m
Former President in Heated Clash j
Over Monroo Doctrine with;
Marcial Martinez,' Former
to the United, States, Who
Declares Doctrine Nothing But
a Dead Shibboleth.
"WASHINGTON, December '22 .
- (By Associated Press Cablet '
It is reported here today that Col
Theodore Hoosevelt, now in San-1
tiao, Chile, clashed with Marcial j
Martinez, former minister to the'
United States during a reception
at Santiago Saturday night. The
verbal encounter was over tlw
!Monroe Doctrine and was followed
by a demonstration against
Roosevelt by a number of students
at the conclusion of the
The views of Hoosevelt and
Martinez were diametrically opposed
on the question of the Monroe
Doctrine. Martinez, during
the. course of his remarks, characterized
the doctrine as a dead
shibboleth. This was at once resented
by Roosevelt, who heatedly
declared that tho Monroo Doe-trine
is still one of vital importance.
It is reported here that ho followed
this by tlie statement that
it was. ill-advised on the part of
Martinez on such an occasion to
inaugurate such a controversy.
It was at the conclusion of the
reception, according to reports
reaclung here that a clique of students
made a loud demonstration
against Koosevelt, shouting "Viva
Colombia." It is understood that
this incident docs not represent
the general feeling of the people
Diplomats in Washington are
greatly interested in the incident
as both speeches, that of Roosevelt
as well as Martinez, were reviewed
before delivery by members
of the Foreign Office who
consider the situation delicate.
YUAN SHIH-KAI REFUSES
TO DECORATE HIS SON
HANKOW, China, December 15.
General I.i Yuan-hung, the Vice, President
of tho Kepuhlic. in n telegram to
1'resiilent Yuan nilvises tho latter to
confer tlie Grand Order of Merit upon
Yuan Ko-ting, son of tho President,
paying that tho young Yuan did valuable,
service in the establishment of the
Kopublie. Tho President in his reply
declined on tho ground that his mm hail
not rendered service sufficient to deserve
such n high honor.
BIHSBAXE, Queensland, Australia,
December 22. (By Associated Press
Cable) Nows brought here Inst night
announced that a band of aboriginal
.cannibals in Ncuinockleuiburg, northern
Australia, attached anil Doctor
Deuigcr and another Herman scientist
who was accompanying him, together
with a party nf fourteen natives.
Dpctor Deiuiger has been engaged
in exploration work in northern
Australia. Himself and party were in
cninp when they were surprised by the
cannibals and killed before they "could
MANILA, December Ii. Four delegate
dressed in their bright colored
sarongs, am two. adorned with (i
strings may soon be heeu iu the halls
of tho assembly taking part iu the, deliberations
of their more civilized
brethren, iJionbl u hill introduced yes.
tcrday by Delegate .low Cluriu of 'Do-hoi
meet with tho approval nf tho lower
house and tho good will of the upper.
This bill authorizes, the mm Christian
province of tho urchipolngo to send
to tho assembly six members to enjoy
all the privileged of tho house, except
that of a vote.
I'our nf these ilelegutes arc to come
from the Morn proviiue ami two from
the Mountain province,
Tho dertion are to be, Iu accord
with such laws us the couimlsitioii niu)
pan and tho members elected are to
b admitted to take thulr scuts upon
the presentation of their erudcntliils..
for cauilhliitea for
a' nun n ro thai they must U M years
in uge or over, titni rul unit write
Spanish or Fiujlith.
The duto nf I hit lirsl vlwtiuu U t
tw by tlui i'4MUHtisliu uud
Itcir first uiipmirHmc wilt Im Hindu at
the 'lining Iwrtud uf uiwiulM ul Ibv
b lieu, u i kiui'Mi youth riitiutf i
I,., v.i. oiiuWa wtUi kwl ul uw
ivtncr of rltaui mi llubup Mrc at
kin ii n'l'iuc ISM Mlgtil. Th yi
uihii w iunum, MUsugu wrt
h .i.jun'.l (t riding uu ilw i
Min uf Kik Mr4 nUA Wi UJrk
loumtui m ) (4H mvw turn,
tun Isle i hsuhl a u,ii..luU
MMlMiik Ut- "i- MmI
ii,iiihl,lliMI wlf i .... (tm$it
II. llUflUM MM tMWN rri04
..,. IMtf UuM "Ml fm; Iu r.'ufliH'l
l .!.. I (li I t. . 'n..ln
1 1 A WAIT A h ..CZJkT 1 V H I H Y I'liI'MflHl 2.. l'H.t -HUM!
I ooscvc't: Goes to the Defense of
; tjlc Jonroe Doctrine in Snntir
KS itanuMHaannMMHMaMBManaBHMcau&u ""'
Hard Tariff Times Driving Young
Men Into the Arrny on Mainland
WASHINGTON, December '-'2. -lily Associated Press Cable)
An unusual condition is noted by the war department in
from recruiting stations throughout the United States
for November showing a tremendous increase in the number of
young men applying for enlistment in the Army. The returns
show a total of five thousand applications Tor enlistment tiled
during the month of November. This is two thousand above
the record for any similar time in the history of the country
during time of peace.
Impressive Ceremonies Mark Obsequies
of Cotowayo's Son
VltYHLUP, Transvaal, November 23.
With impressive native ceremonial
Dini.iilii, tho son of (.'etowayo, was
buried yesterday in tho royal Kraal of
Zululand, iu the piesoneo of thousands
of Zulus, who hail come from all parts
of Zululand. Diiiizuln was converted to
Christianity u few weeks ngo, and a
native clergyman conducted the service
at the grave side, while tho "Old Hundredth,
" Dinizulu's favorite hyinii, was
Mr. Kinsman, a white magistrate, intended
the burial and expressed the
government's condolences. Addressing
tho Indiina, Mnnkulumuun, Dlniziilu's
prime minister, Mr. Kinsman, said:
"You regard Diuizulu as your l.iug.
Now that ho is dead, wo do not wish
to deny you the expression of the feelings
and sentiments which wo ourselves
experienced on the occasion of tltt
death of our great King Fdward. Thoro-lore,
tho government allowed you to
briug Diuizulu here to mourn him iu
your own way."
lteplying to HiIh brief address,
"Wo appreciate the government's
concession to our naturnl feelings, but,
truly, you white people are a nation ol
great inconslstonclc. We fought
against in V . I
you Cotewuyo's day 'Olt,.,H
were overcome, aim we gave you our t
allegiance. We thought there would
then be peace, but trulv your service is
hard. Dinlzulu uev'er fought von, but
.vou .urested 1 dead I
,...i i. ,..:...i in.. ., i. ... i
..' jti run. tviiuMi ileum "O '
have caused, lies here today, let the1
feud cease. What kind of bone is
theirs which does not decay nor is for
Ibis (.pooch appealed strongly to the
Zulus preoent, mid a wild demonstration
might have followed but for the nctiou
ui .umiMiiiiiiiiiiiu, .. who i. nil iv J i eci lieu t
iv .. .....I. i..i.. ...I, i. .. . ..
'""'' ' ,i ' ' 7 . , ,l , , ",',,.. ,
, "" '. vv.,t. " .""" V" ,tl,e
'""IT V ,7"s ""!,1,"U) KsK'rduy
'' n,UrR "'"'
Ti' !' C,W1,
Mt ' great altitude began his
in niiow.uuy iiibiumsion.i , -
The ptiblie pronlainntioit nt tho '"" " "ltUat will iu all probability
cession of Dinizulu's heir, Solomon, bad: m"1"' ' wiWe for the Filipino pen-..,
,..in..ui i,. i... ib..i.. '
'.... i,iivHu iiMiiin i.j I
iiiuuo ub ji ri'iii. uieeiiUK u ju,uiiu
.ul us. nils occoitiou allordcil ii Hpec
tucle even more striking than that ol
the funeral, u huge aiii1 circle of dark
figure being aeiiibbd ill front uf the
iloyul kraal, while h heavy
nverliung the Mirroiindluu hilU,
and freipient lliili a lllinlng im
purled pHiiiudlc and iIhuiIIhk brilll
mice to the Milemii gHlh'rliig.
Due InituiiN preneul vnutiirnl to
nggrtl tlmt I he proclmiittinii uf Kolu
mull uci'Kwiou uuglit In receive tlov
uruMienl re.ugulllou. TW liriiposal,
Uowimt, wa grwited wltlt loud cries
of diuii, and another luduun, mliu
dsclarcl, "We iu't kuuw tiut wnlte
iwvplc lu ttiU mitr," kM III forth
r ruiuarka druwtutt by deafening
tiiuuu ut Hilui4i4ioH.
MMW vneaajitew k -H-a wU
munug ike lumt In Ik nwt)uru di
Wi ui sui Mwivf ui tli Unw um
hoi uf Zulu. iin U MhIuImm Kh m
iniid (lie fuuwftl curoMUiUM, mil lii -
mm w im m wmim, wr Mpr t
V btfci Wl4l,
., - - -. tai4tif
UuiIIm mto, Mmv WhWi in
M.aiiHiii4iii irf mkm MW m mMI
iuii uu luiirut 4 rem utiminfi".
lllll I .IJIM ll cm I in tl at. I 1 1 tiinull
. I I l I III
R :; $ $ $ :', IB
TOKIO, December 22. (By
Associated Press Cable) The
eminent arsenal, it was learned
yesterday, bus been engaged in
the manufacture of arms. ordered
by Mexico. Tho plant lias, been
nt work for some time. The: .In-
panose heru oxpluin that .thin is.
simply it plain business ileal, a,
mniiufuctuiiug concert; engaged in
lilling u business order for a
tomer, and that the tietion is, not
indicative of a feeling of
friendliness, for tho Uuitod States.
POIiTSMOUTIl, Kuglntitl, December
22. (By Associated 1'ie.ss Cable)
Kugland lost ouo of its h'istoricul possessions
yesterday when the obi dockyard
at this place, mora than n century
old, together tyitU the equally .old
semaphore tower near by were destroyed,
entailing a toll of two lives and n
loss of two million dollars. Sumo, of
the most Miipa iu tho British
navy have berthed, at the Dortsinouth
iioeK. 'I no semaphore tower .was a
telle of the first wireless when these
semaphore towers were used iu Hashing
messages mid news from hill to hill and
in to London.
FltHMNO, California, December 22.
i(lly Associated I ress Cable) Lincoln
tt,.....l...., l. .1.. -,..i...,ii :..
. ' l L lilllHU. II iiviiiiur, Cilllic
...i.i;,,,, i,; i,, ,..: ... .,.
...... ut..it. u,a i,.n. i.iiiiii iu iiie iieitlin
k n .1 . IV..! ' .1..
. I'ming me iiiruiu
Ins biidane the engliio went dead
and the machine, completely out of control,
plunged two hundred feet tmrunl
the ouith bofore the daring aviator
rtnallv rijshteil the uirc.ir nml glided
taU'U to the oartb onluiit.
. , . ,
u. oe,nor (Mineral linrriRmi m. !.
'ir iu 'oiuiiteuee iiIhiih lur lllO Itruail
lAHtiun uf a nay o im tn be prepared
iu. mil .ii-i i-ii... upon me ileclurntlon
uf iinlependeu.e, hvh the Manila
American of November SO.
The chief executive has very considerately
pruviilod the ujuiry iiiluiiriil
b urn nt inn free pantou In Knur Admiral
Vllliifiierte, hIio for wniie yen
has been in .uratic vih in IHIIbid on
Beiouiit of bis Rutuui with the
revuliitiuuury moveuinil huauX by
Mai'Bliu Mukav, the 1'unilu Kaliiiuuuu
leader, tu whuni it ua liunu uruliowd
lu i re. I a statue. Hakav miuI " VULu
fut-rte mil iiltur itiiiutwri uf lUo Mud
! Ivdinui' who iiutHiuert4ed a uu
iriul eru Malburttil iu by tbe rousU
' buwry by Ibe aid uf Dr, )uiuiu4M'
, lloin. , HnI was banned fur kU
VUIriicttv m iiriluaU ut tlu
, tuuithkl wliuuj i. ti mm Mimn
Hiiiw ik ii vuiuuunary iwkfraawwi
.udid t iuu4i i ftjf at
i Ihiii wit lnuta v,
, iMii'iiiiwir UHin (it rMtM jyj r
mmi lu kit uM Mnit pm4 i
4i tin' liUl Mlu ul iiuiaua U
l't"d I ili imi,fhii uijiiejtl il
"'I I ll" I l .1, .,l jpluw I.) I III
Conference Committee Holds a
Sunday Session and Makes Rap.,
id Progress in Reaching
ment on Administration Measure
Expected That Congress
Will Adjourn for Vacation,
Beginning Tomorrow. I
WASHINdTOX, December 22.- illy
..K"nf iiiteil Piii4 tirn
rfress in Vi'li'K '"ado 'liy the ' Vo'uferenceJ
committeu iu reaching uu agreement on
iho disputed points In the Cllass Cur
rency Hill. ' After un ulbday confer
ence by the joint committee yesterday
the meamiru was pushvd almost tu pur
With this agreement in sight it is
PAloetel that both houses on eonvou.
iug today will muko preparutions 'for
a, holiday, vncutioii until January 12
beginning front tomorrow. '
In tho conference yesterday tin; voni
mitti'o ngreedi that the capitul stotk of
euvlr regional bank proposed in tho Cur
rency Bill'shall bo four millioii dollars.
Tho house also accepted tho senate; pio
vision ii.xinu; the number uf regiuunl
banks at eight and giving the hoard
ponr to increase, the number to twelve
if fonmt nceessatj. Tho, houso measure,
originally provided for twelve; 10
Tho committee also agreed to drop
the senate amendment to tho nica.sute
which provided for au insurance, fuud
for the guarantee of deposits rn national
Twenty Japanese, Prominent in
Business and Social Affairs of
Honolulu and Territory, Guests
of Diplomat Who Has Handled
Affairs of Japan So Well in Islands
Leaves for Tokio Today.
(Trout Monday's Advertiser.)
Twenty .Isipnneso, including tho loading
publicists and business meil'of their
community, gathered at tho boartl of
Consul (Jener'iil Kitaki last night as his
guest), in a farewell baniuet. Tho consul
general leaves for Japan today on
tho Tenyo Mum, and will become His
imperial Japanese Majesty's minister
to Khun, it is leported.
The liiniiuct Inst night was the consul
general's last oDicial function iu
Honolulu, and his departure will be u
distinct loss ( the consular corps. Until
his succesfor is appointed the consulate
will be jn chnige of a secretary,
who is to be sent'trom Japan to represent
the government. Thoio hasp been
much speculation as to who tho uow
coiiMil general is to be. and the
are now looking forward to welcoming
tlie new seeictary.
The banquet was informal, Mr.
Uitaki's guests, many of whom have
been his associates in many works relating ou
to the progress nud prosperity
of Hawaii, coinplimeutiug liim on his
excellent lecord in Honolulu and do
lulu on the success which
attended bis ell'orts and secured his
Under Consul General Kitaki 's nil-ministration
of Japanese consular
here tho splondiil new consulate
on Jv'uuutm street has been constructed
and miinv other substantial monuments
to tho .lapaneso community's well-being of
creareu. Attention was called at too
Unmeet to the1 fact that during Mr.
r,italu's here not a single
dispiuo between tho Japanese and
American, communities, nor the slight us
est friction, bus arisen to mar their
1013 Crop Amounts to 3000 Tons is
More Than Enough for Feed
Requirements on Big
The season of IHIil was n exceptionally
fuvoinble one for the Island
corn crop, There was an increase in
acreage nil over the group. The result
has been that Importations; of
this grain from the Coast have ceased.
A. W. Carter, manager of tho Parker
Hunch began experimenting with
this crop nt Waiki, Ilitwiili, about
eight years ago. He tested varieties,
got the best and most up-to-date
plows, cultivulors, shredders, and other
farm machinery. As soon us ho had
worked on) ihe best varieties ami
melhoils the nincher proceeded to grow
corn as (hey do in Ihe prairie iiirn
belt. The 1UI3 crpp uu the I'urker
llniicli is nearly 30HI) tons. The
ovtlmiiiuH tliut he will have u
surplus of nbiiut '(00 tons over much
nriiilii)iin'iil. KxporiiuonW are now
under vyuy in I'ntUlilijg entile nud
bogs. Jt wil nrolmbly, not bo very
many yearn hliforir IhU ranch will be
wilding u ipiallly nf lienf tu the lliinn
lulu innrksl tlmt is iHittwr llinii the
beat "corul'.'d" iul obtainable in
lb If nil i ilv uud t'liii'Hiiii murksU.
Tim I'urker lluiii'h bus fuuiuJ tliHt
mills ruuuui U1 fnltueil uruutHblv
" 4U .Nru UjlttU. , Tliuy hive I rind
ttttt inmUsio H W11V lliut it will
m lh I""1') ' it Uwtmitr
"rstuuie. Tiiw wwuuy mvp iuh
ft tujl U UI4 uW iwo umi ud
r iHilBHuti w mm m j44l wt
k mm i ttw mwh "ut in
rrM Ih lb. fuiul vbIIhuI fwi hi
TUB 1U1ST PeWll MUDUMNU
I'li'ilMiiU" ' l'lllt in II'.
)gf4il li . p.ik u., iii tlii
Hili I!- t.i.diiM ii !' i i.il'
TI ' i 4 'V" 'ui i "" i
HI ll M iUfll ll. Hlbli iMMi,
mil elicit. mi Km ul lit nil lei'l
I,. I,., II . Srfllili l . IImWI
After More Than
Lisa is Finally
MONA LISA, ONE OP WORLD'S MOST NOTED PAINTINGS.
IJOMK, nee.emher 22 - lv Associated Press Cnhlo) After
tt search thai has exteiulwl oround the world since September,
11)11, Mona liisa, the I'anious iaintiiij.r which disappeared from
the Nationnl Museum at Paris ill that time, was ceremoniously
delivered,.);!) the h'reneh auibassador here yesterday. Beyond
the exjirisiou of gratitude at beinir able to return the rreat
masterpicco .and a feeling reply of thanhs on the part of
the Fieiieh, ama.ssii(lor in receiving the painting the ceremony
was not marked by any special incident. Great care will be
used iu returning the painting in ehartie of special guards to
its former position on tlio wall of the National Museum of
President"KAmadiil Expresses His
Views'' 'tOv Countrymen After
Tour of America.
. i ... "! .
(Kijom Monday's A.dvertfser.)
President Kikichi K.amada of tho
Koio Oijuku, vvho passed through
illouoltilu recently on the Shinyo Mttru,
.lias arrived at Tokio and given out bis
lirst interview to his countrymen since
roturning from a tour of Kuropo and
'America. lie speaks at tomo length
the Mexican situation as well as on
conditions' anion;; the Japanese in California.
Japan i not the Jlrst nation
have its subjects barred from this
'country, bo says, and urges bis people
luot to lose courage but to porsuvere
luutil they aro given recognition here.
Ho says in his interview published iu
Ithe Japan Times of December 0:
" Though It is impossible to make
nuy hasty judgment uu the intentions
tho American Qavetmnciit with regard
to Mo-Nico, it is 'true that the
American (iovcruuicnt refuses to
lluertn's govemiuenl. .President
Wilson is bound to niiiintain this policy
ho formerly declared that he was not
going to recognizo any government
which emtio to power by un act contrary
to the principles of Immunity. It
also u fact that llilerta having gained
power by tho support of Kuropo,
especially of (ireat llritain, bis policy
not to the best political and econo
mic interests ot the United htatos. In
state, where order is not fully established,
like Mexico, the national ruler
one who controls military power, and
Ittierta lias such power. lu view ot
the opposition from America, however,
Ilunrta will probaldy muko one of lus
"In California, it is necessary that
the .lapaneso should be discouraged on
account of the temporary blow to their
interests. They must stick to the
ground tenaciously and light their way.
.Not only the Japanese, but other nationals,
like Hungarians nud Itnlinns,
wore eiiially excluded from America
one time or niiotber. Hut they were
not rowed by the exclusion, but stayed
uud have achieved the prunent progress.
The Japanese should not rely upon
the government nrk ulouu, but
make olforts tbenuwlves to lay foundations
ot their duvelopments In
QUEEN MARY WINS
WAY TO MINERS' HEARTS
l.ilNllllN. Ili'ii'iubei V (Juoeii
Muiv'i. re. cut vii-it In the bullies nf
urfod and ii-k ui i in i si I'suhw Xlimr
ami XkimluU, ii mu.in lie nulurct uf
mi i ulbiuiiNstii' b'lin b Jitbn Wilawn,
H labui leader in parliauieut, who Is
lo iretar uf Ike 1'urUui Miuuri'
4 lalioM, lie I'limltnl uui nuuisrous
.Blli'li'llU uf tile UUHVU' klU'lUl'S of
V.mi ...! II... Mu..,..d ...u . .i....L
A. iuiiitf.l U.., miug i.ii.ulrly iu
.amllnu tkaiu ulll. ll... ......... .:
byi h.u.l ..r u.lu I... i.u.t. UL.ili) tilt OMlttHUlUUI'ttl ilu' I "Hi
tit'l kiui ailairklluH uf liie s n
ttknk ike klli'lmii uud "
L. i,i ui,.l uiim iku .uli.u.1 ... ,i
. . - .. - .
full' H .' w MMMMiii MlrwlKi "ik
1 I'll 1 I ' -I ' wimi m tutMbMi unit "'"'?'
i I ait dm kiti t lttn ' . k. .
lie . . i ifb, wIMil, ' Slid wr
Two Years Mona
Restored to France
Good Crowd Turns Out to Witness
Aerial and Aquatic Pageant
... .... I "... '. ..nlli'i
(r'rom. Monday's Advertiser.)
Several hundred persons enjoyed the
aerial and aipiatic jiageaiit at Pearl
Harbor yesterday flernoon, with Tom
fiiinti in bis hydroplane as the bt'ir
. , .
There wero yacht nices, swimming
matches, canoe races, niotorLoat speed
tests and tevcral stunts' aloft by tb?
Chinese aviator ou the program, and
while tlie crowd was.-not as large as
had been anticipated, they exprissed
themselves as well 'satisfied with the
(Ittiitt made two fliuhts in his hydroplane.
In tlie trip into the cloud
lie showed how easy it is to handle uu
airship if you know how, and after
in the nil- fullv twentv minutes
came toward the water 'with the
gracefulness of :i bint
Unfortunately ho miKnlculntod bis
distance and the bottom of' the pontoon
was lsadlv riqied, of the pro,
pollers vyirs inisidaced.
As BJJin nsjhctc; vV'Jre repaired fittiui
drcs?eil h'nu'ncltijli. .represent) Hanta
rlnus. and from bis unship legan
jirlzs to the spectnlors
Sjjvjerul .UMfulIniid valuable pick-ages
vvcre dropiied, and those fortunate
oncitali to .secure a prize vsere well
pleased with what Santa CIiiiih gave
After (liinn had given bis part of the
nrnemni. lledemann brothers 'brought
forth their speedy motnrboat Dot II.
and for fully half an hour cruised iihnnt
the linrl.nr nt a speed of thirty miles
oj mere un hour.
WILSON'S SMILE LOCKED UF
Ni:V VOltK, December 5. I'roslilent
Wilson's unile was sealed up today in
mi tilHtght, uud
roiitaluer and locked iu the vaults of
the Modern HUtoricil ltecord Awiocin
Him iu the New Vork public library
liiilhling. It is proposmt that the record
nf hit-, facial expressions, which luive
burn down In moving picture, lllms, be
kept lu the vault for a hundred yrnis
nml thou be brought forth for tlie entertainment
of Hit) Komirulions nf th'
XHw'vOWC, DiwWr 81. Tim
Uujul orMJialwtlou of "Hiiuifpi," m the
ujUjiiibvr of Ht "iNH'Ifly fn Hid I'm
niulioe of I'Mtl) lllvluir" lyl lliuur
elvH, plan to 4ay Uul hrlsiiuss ny
In entry loni'tv pfoii m Ike vltv.
ltn'i is tu be I'hfikiuia pari) anil
i liriaiuiu tree iu llrnud luniisl Pabjiiw
for tk lol .
AliiiiMNiil Ik 4w wf mtulv
j 'f; Wil i Hiuuxmd latfm. UWMTM4 guiwt
if? .Sp.l.l I I. I J. J (I
I JUl fV nmiiHtUiiiw, ,Ut
' l"'''1f ''il' '" '' l-l' I'
ul kiii'liii arldr 'Ik tou i li b
i , i .1.. ..
Uiuned I lil '!' aituiuii.
"(I nil 1" mil., I liv li.il.lll.,
"pill" if f',' I "II I ' .villi... I. II ll.
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Anniversary of Redeemer's Birth
Appropriately Observed by
Sunday Services at Christian
Union ; Special Program in tho
1 Morning as Well as During tho
(Trom Monday's Advertiser.)
Christinas Hiunlay filled Central
Chnrih ut both services yesterday,
iin.l both brought homo to the men and
' women present the significance, of the
Day of the Itedeemer's birth, vulien the
spirit is that of giving, as (iod gave
Ills Son to the world on that Day. Both
, services yesterday wero largely musical,
the uplifting of sweet harmonies iu
worship, but nt the evening service it
was accentuated by a Christmas
tatu, "The Morn of Glory," by 1'red.
i W. Peace.
Hut first at the evening service was
. that old Scotch Christinas carol, "Xoel
I Kcossais," by Oiiilmant, which was
I rendered by Arthur 11. Ingalls on the
' ,..... ...
...:i. .,: ...is mt
fe.K.i. uiitii mm icyiing, i lieu
follovvcil'tlto responsive reading, "The
Word Was Made Flesh"; prayer by
b'V. Mr. Kbersole. and then camo tho
cantata, lu this beautiful musical
from tho pages of tho Btblo
tlie choir and the soloists seemed dominated
by their them,-, while the great
congregation which fllied tho church
was tespousivc In full degree.
The program for the morning service
was us follows:
Organ Prelude Preludo on Christmas
The Lord 's Prayer
Confession of Sonship. . . .All Standing
Anthem "Nativity" (I.o in the
Eastern Sky) Shelley
Response "Holy Night" Oruber
Annual Offering for the Hawaiian
OfTertory Solo Tho Christ Child..
Voices Mrs. Hull
Violin Obligate by Mrs. A. H. Ingalls;
organ, Mr. A. 11. Ingalls
Prayer of ConsecraJm . .
Hymn '. , " ,J(vJ4.
Sermon "Tho Christmas (lift"..
II Corinthians 0:15
Christmas Carol "Noel" ..Nevvcomb
Organ Postlude Christmas March
At the evening services tlie choir,
led by Mr. Ingalls ou tho organ, anil
tho soloists were at their best. Tho
choir of Central Union Church is composed
of Mrs. Bruce McV. Muekull,
Mrs. Charles I... Hall, sopranos: Mrs.
Walter M. Kendall and Mrs. Chester
J. Ilium, altos; Arthur l Wall and J.
A. Hill, tenors; Oeorgo A. Brown and
Dr. S. I). Barnes, basses. Mrs. A. B.
Ingulls was tho violinist.
Tho story of "Tho Morn of Olory"
is that of tho prophesies of tho .coming
of tho Messiah, and thus on, to tho
olforings of the kings at the feet of
tho Babe in (ho manger, as follows:
"The Morn of Glory."
Prophecy. Organ introduction:
I. Abraham Foresaw Recitative and
Solo (Contralto.); Thoro Shall Come
it Star lteelt. (Tenor); Trust Ye
iu tho Lord (Chorus).
II. How Beautiful nre tho Feet of
Him That liringoth (loud Tidings,
III. Arise, Shine, For Thy Light Is
IV.' Tho Shining of the. -Star tPrgun
V. The Angel (Jabriel rtccit. (Bass.);
And the Angel Said Itecit. (Soprano);
I to shall Be Great
VL Holy Night Carol.
Vl(. Tho True Light Solo (Tenor).
VIII. And It fame to Pass Iteeit.
(Contrnllo); Let Us Now Go
(Duet Sopruuu nml Contrail");
And the Shepherds ltiituriic.il
Choral Ileclt.j This Is Ho (Chorus).
IX. Sleep, Holy Babe! Solo (Soprano);
('horns nf Hopruiios; Solo (Soprano);
X. Ami Behold Thuro Was n Man lu
JoriiMiloiu 'lleiiit, ami Solo (Ilium);
Nuvy When Jesus. Was Bom Illicit,
XI. Where Ji (lot Chorus (nmln
voice) ; And I.u, tho (Stur .Hfelt.
XII. llliuMul Ilo tho KJuu Chorus.
XIII. Kliias , Their TlireofoM OfTer
ing rlnujiliiti furnl,
XIV. (llwry l (iod in llio llh
I "in I Churn.
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