Newspaper Page Text
. From S. P.t
Sonoma; July 8
For S. Y.i
, From Ynncomrr:
Zcalarrdia, July 17.
Maratna, July 1G. -
771 1 o o
I I r i 1 fs "
r i r
Hawaiian Star, Vol. XX, No 6321.
hvenlng Bulletin, Est 1882. No. 2.'S0.
. .... ..
II I II W I t i I (I H 1 , m' . B II - I r
. . . i it n -w -
Ffdrral tl!itkl8 ulio are looking for
(Jeorfc'e C. JtodKes, the Oregoi prouio1
tT under Indictment In Portland by'M
, i'vdfral grand Jury on a charge of us
viiff the mails to defraud, believe 4hty
liave found a clew to tJie fugitive in a
lieorge:. Hodges who lived fora time
t the local Y. M. C. A. building, goln'
from this place to the Wahlne Kapti
apartments. He left hia rooms at! the
latter place In .April, after paying his
billaand told no one where he was
going. . - '
JThe George Hodges who lived at the
"i. M. C, A. and whd Federal offitldls
believe Is the Geortre I lodges wlint.
el in Oregon, arrived In Honolulu on
the Sierra, October 21, 1911,. In com-
Iany with Herman H. Herz, fivha later
took harge of the' boj-js club work at
Kakaako Settlement. Along with Herz
Hodges went to the local Association
building, where, he presented a Tort
land, Ore., Y. ' M. C. A. membership
card. He also told Secretarj' Super
that he waa a newspaper man, and on
this recommendation "was given a room
in the M. C. A. dormitory.
According to A. E. Larimer, lunng
the time that he roomed with Hei .,
Hodges never talked 'of Jiis buinvss
uMde from saying that he was inur
ctted in Oregon real estate.
Ho paid his room rent up to Xove:n
Kt 15, but on November J gave up bis
room without asking for any rn-ale.
Mj lng Ui.it - ho.was iQdcJicate ttiUh
and waa going to see a quieter neigh
i borhood. ' ' : . -. ,
Larimer nys Hodges was a quif,
unlssumlng nort of man. He va3eon
tlnually receiving cablegrams and wai
always making Inquiries concern ih the
jmall, . '''-- ' :
Led Quiet Life. ' ' ' '
Durlm? his Ktay In Honolrilu he . Is
not known to have made any attempts
to ell slock or to float c,otnpdnies, but
ecms to liave .led an ordinarily quiet,
unassuming lire whlle here. He was
well liked at the.Y. M. C. A., and whej;
he left: was given a dinner by a few
convivial splrtfs of the dormltorj' who
Jovrre nis innmaie lnenas,
Herz has nince lef for Yokohama,
i ana tnere is no one In town, now who
knew Hodges Intimately enough to be
able to nay anything about, his habits.
From theY. M. C. A. ho went to' the
Wahlne, Kapu. where he met with an
accident which conHncd him to htsbed
for three weeks. '.
In April, Hodges paid his reckoning
at the .Wahlne Kapu, said gooy-bye,
without mentioning where he was go
ing, and disappeared. No one waJ. in
terested enough at the time to make
any Inquiries as to .where the quiet
young man with the dreamy eyes pro
lsel to go. '
(Jeorge C Hlgcs was the business
asK"iate and companion or W. E. De-.
Iirm, a promoter whose hih finance
operations pkiccd him In the J. Rufus
(Continued on Page 2)
3 I'' $ vf
4 At av meeting of the dttors
of the Oahu Railway and Land
Company held -this- morning, it
was voted to pay a dividend of
4 sixty-five cents a share monthly 4
4 beginning -July 16. This Is an .
increase of $30,000 in, the divl-
dend, and is equal to 5U per
'cent on tiie present quotation of
'. . " : $
n t4 $ V ' -?'' i - -$ 4
Special Sale of Safes
H. E. flENDRICK, Ltd.,
Phen 2643 Mtrchant and AlaVci
The Progressive Party, the outcome
of the Chicago convention fight, Ife
to be launched in Hawaii, according
to tentative plans brought back from
the mainland by former Governor
George It." Carter and A. L. C. At
kinson. ' .
In answer to a fluestion by the Star-
Bulletin this mrorning, Mr. Carter
stated that' advices from the organiza
tion committee are now awaited, and
that these will determine the proced
i ure here. "
"We have asked the organization
committee to notify us some one of
us as to the plans of the conven
tion, when and where it is to be held,
and weare hoping to send deleeates
from Hawaii to this convention "
Bald .Mr. Carter.
t "It Is: barely possible the Progres
sive convention may indorse Wood
row Wilson, the Democratic nominee.
This convention is to be held prob
ably and preferably pear the end of
July. ' ' :' ," f;-. f
Carrying Roosevelt badges, souve
nirs and emblems by the score, with
heAvspaper accounts of ; the conven
tion, if s prelude, and its aftermath, by
the bundle, and voicing indignation
at the treatment given the Ttooservelt
delegates, , Carter and Atkinson came
baclc on the Mongolia.1, yesterday
morning, and within twenty-four hours
nvereare..Rjgns.;xP.lntingr plainly to
the ppssibility' that the Pregresslrc
movement here may be tied up with
Kuhio's recently -announced fight
against Frear. . ' ' - '
Want J.ocal Strengthi ' v:
v Kuhio's. strength is wanted to lend
local, strength to: the : .Progressive
Though both Carter and Atkinson
are uncertain as to immediate devel
opments' locally,; the StarHulletin can
fctate positively thai already 1 feelers
have been put. out to test the possi
bility of a combine , with Kuhio's
On thft same steamer that broueh
back the two Roosetelt -enthusiasts,!
there came Charley Rice of Kauai,'
Col. Sam Parker, John Wise and A.
Q. Marcallino,' delegates, alternates,
or onlookers at the big political show,
in Chicago last. month.
-t Stones by the wholesale as to the;
convention and Hawaii's part were!
Iet loose when all the politicians got;
on terra -firma. On one hand, the
Roosevelt men declare with indigna
tlor that right and justice was tramp
led , on flagrantly, at Chicago, that
Taft is already beaten, that Roose
velt' is a sure winner if the Progress
ive . convention nominates him, that
Hawaii ought to jump in the Progress
(Continued on Page 2)
LOSES RACE FORI
Mrs. Phillip X. Carpenter of New
York, defeated for the presidency of
the General Federation of Women's
Clubs of America In San Francisco
yesterday, is a former Honolulu girl
and well known here.
Mrs. Carpenter lost after one of the
most exciting races in the history of
the federation and the races for otfice
arc always exciting in this noted wo
man's organization. ,
Mrs. Carpenter was born in Connec
ticut, spent her childhood in western
New York, her girlhood in California
and Hawaii, lived in New Hampshire j
and has iecn a resilient of New York
city for the 'past 'twenty years. :
She is a graduate of Mills (Tollee,
has a degree of LI..I). fnni the
i nrk I nivrsity law school and was
admitted to the New York bar. in U97.
She is a past president of the Xewi
York State Federation of Women's
Clubs. Porosis, the National Society of
Xew England Women and the Women
- " . v. - -. .... . ...v l.l-'V 'K trw
man's Press Club, Women's Republi
o:n Club. National California Club.
National Arts Club. Daughters or the.
American Revolution. Daughters of
1812, New York Equal SufTrage League
and for four. .years a member of the
board of the greneral federation, and
chairman of-the last biennial program.
14 rAXiES.HONOLULU, TERIUTORY Of
EX-(iOV. GEORGE R. CAKTEIt.
The condition of Miss Ruth' Henry,
one of the teachers lost in the moun
tains for three days, and who' was in
jured by a fall over a precipice, is re-ported-as
improving. Miss Henry, ac
cording to her physician, will be con
fined to her bea for, a week at least
She is at J; P. Cooke's Kaipapau resi-
dence;iivb.ere:he is reteiviBg Ihe best
To Hamanu Kiiili, a Hawaiian, goes
the credit for the rescue of.Miss Hen
ry from the precarious position ' in
which ' she was found. Kiiili, .who
weighs 225 pounds, carried Mis& Henry
on his back over .two waterfalls, .low
ering himself over the precipices with
his burden and risking Ms lire eacn
time. Kiiili is a magnificent type of
the true son of the soil. He did - not
seem to think he had done anything
wonderful or dangerous in accorapli'sh-
ing the feat which brought Miss Hen-
rv to safety.
Andrew Adams is generally nauea
as the real rescuer.;of the tive lmper-
Hed teachers. He assumed general
charge of, all the searching . parties,
mapped out the routes .each was to
pursue. so that no ground would be
ieft uncovered, and went without food
and sleep until the rescue was accom-
pushed. v : - , . ;
' Ernest-Yolk, an Archaeologist, has
found prehistoric men in the .Dela
ware valley. r
. Professor Weir, Director of, the Yale
Art school for 43 years, has consented
to remain another year... ; t
Col. A. C Waterhouse, who organ
ized theWaterhouse battery at the be
ginning ofthe Civil -War, died of heart
failure in .Chicago. ' w
Secretary or the' Interior Fisher ?is
coming to Hawaii on his mtesion 4 of
investigation .early in August.
The San Francisco booking offices,
the Star-Bulletin has ascertained,
have Fisher booked on - the Shlnyd
Mam, leaving the Coast on August 3,
and if he takes this foreign steamer,
he must pay a fine of $200. He is
also said to be booked on the Hono
lulan, to arrive here August 13, and
on one othef. boat. ,
Stephen A. Chase, treasurer of the
Christian Science Church of America, j
died at his home' at Fall River, Massa-
chuseUs, after a few days' illness.
Wisconsin women are organizing to ;
fight the suffrage movement. .
t .-t.t"t -f,
She was the first .woman to win a
case in the -Court f Appeals in the
i State of New York and is a director of
For her personal qualifications it is
declared that she has "a trained mind,
wide experience, tact and sympathy.
Which added to native ability give her
indisputable . advantage, in parliamen
tary procedure and the making of just
decisions in discussions."
IS RECOVERING .
FROM IK JURIES
FISHER COMES IR ALLAN HERBERT
AUGUST I RECUPERATING
'' Eierythinnr in the printing line, at- The Hill interests are preparing to
StarfBuIIetin, A lakea street; 'jmnch, spend a$3r000,000 to build a terminal in
Jlerehant street. j Portland, Ore. The terminal will cov-
er eleven city 'blocks. . The Michigan
Star-Bulletin Ads. are Best Bojiiness Central will build a terminal . at De
Getters, v troit at a cost of $1,000,000. .
By GEORGE R. CARTER.
The suicidal success of the reaction
aries in the Republican party was
complete. No man who stands for a
truly representative party -can" stand
any longer in the .Republican party.
The national committee, 'with its
power of Initiative, defied public opin-
ion, ignored justice,, reversed its own
I derisions not tisAt itm mun i-nii
I .v- wU v ii u i ui.o, ota v
termlned to rule ?or ruin. .... .. w. ,.
J -Its dishonest majority elected him,
i"u nuoi proyea uue io nis clients.
The clearly-expressed wishes of the
majority of Republican voters In Penn
sylvania,. Oregon New Jersey,. Minne
sota, Maine, Wisconsin, Maryland,
Kansas, - North Carolina, Oklahoma,
South Dakota, Nebraska and West Vir
ginia have been Ignored. A ,J-
Sovereign States have been wrong
fully deprived ofT'their full representa
tion in a Republican convention. -
It is no" longer?avque8tIon of policies
or of men, but a great moral question
has arisen. i;It is ndnew issue it was
handed down to us from Sinai, and Is
expressed in the- eighth-commandment,
"Tfcnii ' shsi'lt not (ctcal " S'V
The vital question clearly at Issue Is,
Shall the people rule?- The crisis Is
best expressed, in Lincoln's words when
"he said: f . v ;v'.-:
'Jt am not bojind to, win, but I am
oounu to oe xrue;, l am not bound to
succeed, but f am bound to live up to
the light I have, and I 'must stand with
anybody, that stands', right i stand with
him while he is right; and part with
him whenihe goes wrong." -
'A new jfjartyhas been born. It came
forth out of those i ten . dark days in
Chicago, twhere bosses, beaten In their
own districts, fighting for their polit
ical existence -deliberately stole1 .the
nomination of a President dishonored
themselves and' - their candidates, who
with .then followers are still silent as
to their responsibility in accepting the
benefit of a moral wrong.
: To acquiesce or adopt the result of
the Chicago convention Is to endorse
fraud, tq submit to gag rule, to yield
all hope for or In representative party
.government. . 1 , - '.
.The new Progressive pa'rty alms to
unite all sections North and South,
East and West In demanding social
and industrial justice.- -
Its cry Is, "Injure no man, but let
no man Injure you." Its goal is that
which . has ever been the aim of . the
American people and the hope of the
world a true democracy, which avoids
the tyranny' of the minority as weiras
the -tyranny of the -majority. We ; in
Hawaii- can not avoid this issue we
have got to meet 1t4 ' ' ; :
Allan Herbert, member; of the Ha
waiian delegation to the Democratic
Convention ai tjaiumuit?, was uuauie to
go to the convention on account of
I nines?, and, instead, went to Arrow
head Springs, Cal., to recuperate.
This news was received ; here by
friends of Dr. St. D. G. Walters, Dr.
Walters writing ? that Mr. Herbert 4s
J - -... 1
showing every . sign oir recovering
from the strain of traveling. He was
ordered to take a rest. The news
came from California the latter part
of June and therefore Mr. HerDert s
friends feel cetam - tnat tnere is no
need for worry. . ' :
There was a report some time ago
as to Mr. Herbert's condition, but the
letter from Dr. Walters is the first
definite word that Mr. HerbertVmany
friends have had. -
M. Herbert would have been, it is
said, the oldest delegate at Baltimore.
John Anas of Ault, .Cal., 92 years
j old, is preparing for a trip to Chile,
to assist his son in missionary; work.
, The Indiana pure' fcood law of J909
was upheald as constitutional by the
Supreme Court t)f the United States.
1H UrtLil UltlVIM
HAWAII, FKI DAY, JULY 5,
Tells Hawaiian Visitors That
He Believes in Moderate
KNOWS jOCAL SITUATION
Chairman of House Ways and
'Means Committee Says In-
dusfry Mustn't' Be Crippled.
'nsPiir w: TTndrwood rhalrmnn nf
UAnoa w.n oni xfaona rnmmH.
ys and Means Commit- ney-uenerai wicKersnam, an oraer
against free sugar, and was Issued today calling the federal
nself to a delegation of grand jury together July 15; a spe
vkiiwi -Hm fw cial agent; who will htve charge of
tee, is strongly
so declared himself
Usnrallana mVin vioifoH 'Vitm a f A M7
weeks aeo . ,
a.J p nr w..nn- iw V,tt
rHon whh rnnVbVt
delegation, which consisted of Charles
A. Rice of Kauai, Harry Irwin, the
Democratic delegate from Hilo, . and
Albert Horner, into see Champ Clark
Mr. unaerwooa 101a us, saia iar.
Rice this mornhig, "that he Is not
irur ui n cb Du6tM , im uuuv uv u
iavor 01 a moaerate, revision 01 me
sugar, tariff that will be certain not to
cnppie me. inausiry. ne 101a us mai
on tne Democratic Din in, tnis Lonu hat whatever is done will be under
gress he was outvoted . by the Demo-
crauc caucus." ...v. -a: .
The Hawaiian businessmen who saw!
Underwood were impressed , with .the
fact that he appreciates Hawau'8 posi-
tion and that the next Congress will
find him against free sugar.
HAWAII'S VOTE AGAINST
ROOT WAS FOR POLITICAL
RPA5n?!Q QAY'nn rnTPQ
- " , -
. That the Hawaii
11' delegation ryoted
for " McGovenr as
against Root and
temporary : chairman at Chicago for
political, reasons Ms the explanation ;
the now-famous "six for McGovem
vote, brought back by the men who
were at the big convention: I ..
Incidentally, it develops that a mem
berof the . delegation sent a cable
gram.1 to Hawaii shortly after ! tn!s
vote, saying In substance the vote
was for '"gootl political reasons. Ha
waii for Taft first,: last and all the
That the vote was a protest against
the steam-roller methods by which
two delegates were crabbed from the
California Roosevelters and by which
other Roosevelt men were blocked
from the "convention, is said to ,be
oniy partly true, ana tnat Hawaii naa
something else besides this in mind.
The local delegation, going, instrict
ed so far as Taft himself was con-
cerned, could not jockey, pn the no-
mlnatIon,'but could maneuver in the
other skirmishes. v -
The Chicago Daily News caught
Jack Coney of Kauai in a comnruntea-
tive mood and published the follow
ing story on Saturday, June 22: ;
There is one group of delegates on
the floor of the Coliseum who have a
missionary conscience." They, are
the Hawaiians. .
"Some of the things donThere look
pretty rotten to us," 'said John H.
Coney, 'member of the delegation, to-
day, when asked what the Hawaiians,
who are Instructed . for Taft, thought
of the proceedings at the convention, j
We are instructed ; for. Taft, con-
tlnued Mr. Coney, "but we don't tevl . 2nd will have two full colonels at
we can endorse all the Taft people tached to It during the absence of.fu
do here. That is why Hawaii's six
votes have been cast so variously. We
vote according to what, we think is
right" . ,
"Hawaiians have a missionary con-
science,"' said Charles Wilcox, anoth-
er member of the party; ."Perhaps
that explains the vote to you." .
Next to the two delegates and two
alternate from the Philippines, the
Hawaiians'came the longest distance.
They are twelve in all and are
tered at the Hotel La Salle. Their
trip Is an expensive "one. 7 They arc
paying $72.50 "for railroad fare, not
cpuntlng berth rates and each man
buys from $110 to $135 for his steani
er passage. , '
Hitting the High Prices.; v
"We seem to be hitting the high
prices in Chicago," said Mr. - Coney,
but I don't suppose that all your ;iv
ing is as high as -ours is now. We hpd
a nice meal for' six last night at $4 awara J. Mcciennaud. The vacn-
apiece, while today we paid only 40 cIes caused . by the deatu of
cents. . , Brigadier General Daniel H. Brusl,
"1 don't doubt that living is cheap- formerly in command of the depart-
er In Hawaii. Many people from the ment of California, and the. promo
states are coming out there right 'tion of Brlgidler General Witherspoon.
along and are finding it an excellent General Edwards is president of the
place to stay. There dre. wonderful Infantry association and. represents
farming opportunities, especially tin hat brancfi of the service. He has
the government land. . The average -f -f 4. ' 4.
man from the states won't, miss ' any- California women have secured -. suf-
tfilng. We have the, republican and frage and think they ought to have it,
the democratic parties, and we alio too. .
ha v some agitation for woman's sJf- "Come out ami see our volcano,
frage. This comes, singularly enough. We've got the biggest live volcano in
from the native women . of Hawaii, the world. Sometning doing all the
who are influenced by the fact that time." . -
Breckons Get Order to Assem
ble Body July 15 Secre
tary Coming Later
SPECIAL AGENT DUE HERE
District Attorney of Opinion
t That Washinflton Is Sending
Man to Handle Case. -
un instructions airect -irom Alior
neT-itenerai v iCKersuam. an oraer
the invesUgatlons by the jury Is
thought to be enroute to .Honolulu,
and Secretary of the Interior Fisher
tj w weeks '
in2xS.6Xf zZ- vJIi
"stSSi Wstria AUoVn'ey
A. nn MnTnatfr.n nt tM an.
lnL..B.fiv .. otvitv th nrt
of the federai government.
- t vflVfk nnf hpn lnformpd a In
What is. to be done, have received no
instructions, am left only the guess
hne guidance of a. special agent from
"The call for the grand Jury ha3
come directly from Washington, and
es ; I have received no further infor
mation I Judge that a special agent Is
to be sent to take
charge of the
work.' ' ; '
.-He was, unable to 6ay whether-'the
proposed Investigation woull
the "activity rl,th
lloa In the Territory in the land. zz:l
I ..J I . . I I L t . I .
1 suggested in connecuon wun me
visit of the Secretary of the -Interior,
' -- - r ,
Francis 'H. French Ordered -to
Regiment Brigadiers '
Nominated ". ,
The number of 'colonels at' Scho
fleld Barracks will not be reduced
for any length of time, even though
Colonel F. WT Mansfield, the post
commander, leaves next, week on a
two month's furlough, which will prob-
ably be extended until the date of his
War Department orders received at
I headquarters this morning show that
Colonel Francis H. French, now a
student officer at the Army War Col-
lege, has been attached to the '2nd
Infantry,. He fs to join the regiment
as soon as possible.
This, on its face, looks like an odd
arrangement, for with the denarture
of Colonel Massfleld,"olonel ,McGun-
nISe of the 1st Infantry becomes post
commander, ty . virtue of seniority.
This leaves the 1st with a colonel who
has the large responsibilities of a
brigade post on his shoulders besides
the cares of his regiment, while thp
regular commander. Colon
having been a ached to it nm
months ago. It was expected than
any new colonel sent her wonin h
attached to the ir tn niat ri.i
McGunnlgle, and that Colonel Rogers
WOnld be left tn nm th
That a brfe-adier norai
That a brigadier general will be'
SGnf. tn rnmmnd Rrhfi0M w
, ,hoora, ZZuZ TZ,."A
mm s m
0f Colonel Mansfield thVght thai he
quar-L.m ht l"
last four months of service in the
3rmyfcf 'but with ,tbe Announcement
that the President has filled tne exist
ing vacancies, this hope goes glimmer
Ing. :,,;. v. .; .'. .
The three appointments recommend
ed are promotions to the rank of
brigadier general, the appointees be
ing General Clarence. R.. . Edwards:
Colonel George F. Chase and Colonel
PRICE FIVE CENTS
KJ j J J U U W U M
lova Senator and Mi:::'jri
Governor Against N Third
. t Party Movement
' . ' - AwocUttd rrts Cat!.
WASHINGTON, D. O, July C:n.
tor A. D. Cummins cf laws Ii'j ei
didats for th nepublicn prtsiJ
nomination, has dtcidti n:t to
th Roosevelt Prosresjiwi mov;---
HADLEY DOLT IT..7CJ
. . ', tAsociatHt Prrs CiM J
JEFFERSON VI LLE, Mo, J
Covtrnor Hadley of f.!is::uri,
Roosevelt floor leader in ths CI
convention, said today that V :rj
be no "third, party" in 'Mis::-ri.
State organization is , pro;re;;i .,
pn o Mi;jEfT'cLu:v;o::: : :
SERIOUSLY ILL liJ 3.
t Associated Press'' d V
" SAN- FRANCISCO,'-Cat
Sarah Piatt D:c!;rf expr.
Central Fefir;--1. -f "
cf,"-ric. ; . c . - . ..
- c , . . . " -; . J c .1 t : I ? y f ; a :
tac'. of int:stin;I trc .'j c ..
-i:t.-L:t;5n,in ,t: 2.i-.t- ' . , - '
situation is very critics!.
4 ;.Tfc elubwomtn in thjir c::v:-'.
today dsfeatsd a z.:.-
r r ""I
AsMocUt'-d Vrvus C!"J
LOS ANCELEC, CaU J-V 5.T; i
McCare, promoter cf t Vr';:.
Rivers fight, refus:s to ;ive C' : ' i
Wolc-tst the diamond b:!t ci z::. t
of the conditio ur.-':r t' ;
cision was given, tsth n-it tclrjr
tically 'knocked cut.
to mexica: felj:;;;.L3
AsaocUtfd Press Ca' h'
EL PASO, Tex July 5w T! s d : Tr -1-ed-rebels
have abandonej C!ii!iux'.-i
and retreated toward Jusrtz.
Associated Prrss C.tbl?
WASHINGTON, D. C July 5. 2 a
vote of 43 to 32, the Csnat zity zr
ried through the two-tUieship pro
gram. TjDDAY'S DIVIDENDS
Hawaiian Commercial ar.1 Z:ir
Co. pays a dlvidsnd cf this dit:, cf
23 cents a share, or $1C0,C:0.
Onomea pays 40 cents a share,' cr
Honomu pays ft.50 a share, cr CH
250, announcing at the same tlrr.s t: ;t
thTs will be continued monthly u-t;i
-'. Pepeekeo directors announce a reg
ular monthly dividend cf C2 a th;r:,
cr $15,C00, beginning July .13.
. u '
been chief of the bureau of Insular
alTalrs since; 1301. -
Brigadier General Clnse 13 frcn tho
eavalrv and servpd In thfi line vir.til h
was detailed to the inspector general's
department in 1907. He served la tr.3
Philippines as a cavalry officer in IS 03
and participated In many battles t.ere.
He was highly recommended for hl3
gallantry - bv General Young and m-
fdorsed for the appointment by Major
General Grant The appointment Is
virtully in recognition of his Ions; an!
gallant service in U line, s he Is
nearing" tha . retirement point.
Brlgadir . General McClenanr ha3
served in the line as a cavalry. 0 IT. z.r
even, since h graduated from West
Point in 1870. lie received a medal
of honor for distinguished gallantry
In action- against the Nex Perce In
dians in Montana in 1877, He partici
pated conspicuously in many other en
gagements with the Indians anJ serv
ed as adjutant general to, G;??ral
Shafter -in the battle of r"i;.Ua?o
Cuba and was recommended by th3
board for promotion to colcnel for
gallantry in the battle. Heialso d!s-
f tlnguished himself in the Philippines.
About a score of continental gyp' '3
left England for South America. v.trj
they hope to find a cam p where 11 '
will not be bothered by sanitary
thorities and town councils.