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H5T"For Sala" cardt al Bulletin.
HENRY MAY & CO.,
Greatest Masonic Assem
bly In Hibtdry of
Detail of Session at Which He Was
Raised in Lodije of Which His
ratter Was at Ons
The Cincinnati Tribune of Feb. 19.
gives thu following nccoimt or iim nf
Hid must notable events In Mnsoiilo
William lit Taft, prcirMcnt-olcct.
v is made a Mason nt sight yesterday
'tornoon In the Scottish mtc catlu-
al before the most nntnbtc gathering
r high Masonic official In the history
of the Western world,
Never before In the history nf Free
Mn'onry In this hemisphere have
there been gathered together ns many
grand masters as there were yester
day afternoon and lost nlghl, mid the
inaklnp or William II. Taft a Masnn
at sight, an honor conferred on but
few' Brent men, will k down In Mnon
Ic history as otic of the greatest
eVehts In Its history.
Says He Fee!! nmbarraned. I
At thu conclusion tf the work Hrolh
r Taft was called upon to maku it
few remarks upon his new experiences
nnd said In parf:
".My brethren, 1 Imvo stood In many
presences and Iiato felt ontlnrrass
ment nt the lark of anything appro
pi late to say, but never hao I stood
In any presence with such fear of say
ing something Inappropriate.
"Tho territory Into which yon have
led me was until how n terra Incog
nito and 1 lilt in;' foot in hesitation
as to whero to plant It. Thcrlo Is one
consideration howeor, which gives
mo confidence the coiiUnuness that
many years nRO my father stood In
I the same placs and oxpiestcd his lovo
and admiration for tile onler,
"I can only envy my brother In Ma
sonry and In fact that It wns glven-tu
him to be rccalved under tho auspices
of that Rood old man. 1 would feet
straimo amonR thli iiEselnblago but
for the fact that numerous members
nro present with whom I havti, had
close relation In dally life, which ban
robbed me of tho terrors of. Initiation
EL . :J
w.1 .i.; '
irxr?y ;s .' R
lonf In front of tin- flllile
lug: "To tlr.url MukI't
"Will, you have always been nblo'tci
recognize n man as n ma", despite hit)
ptntloiv In life, ami Hint Ioiir ago
stamped you ns a Mnsoil In spirit,"' ho
said, a he roncjilded lila dddress,
which ended In a liaiulshako and .
grip lilctl old c'OFb college chum
know how to gho, nnd Mr. Taft beam
ed with pleasure upon his friend, who
railed hit ye to Inecl those of his
large-framed and big hearted collcgo
Fast (Imiid Matter William II. Mel
Ish, speaking for tho Knlhts Templar,
referred to the great nitinW of em
Inent Masonic ntllciila present fnmi
nil pails of the country and pronilonc-
'... it... t1. ...". ... Miwl milittfftrllil
with tho gratltudo and fraternal good I ( (hc (r!!),,,,;, u,c nu)rt noteworthy
WM. H. TAFT, PRESIDENT
which otherwise It would Imvo had for ' nf Iho afternoon and ovcnlm; events,
mc , an I tho tuudltltin of the tlUtubcrs wii3
ConoratuUtes Himself. j unlrt'raaly ronmirntel Upon.
"And I am grateful at tho presence I Co"b,B Cuarlelto 3ln0s.
nr ii.n.r. nf inv rinunmnioa fimii ,n. I Tho Scilttluh rite doublt) quartette.
tanl cities who camo fiir tho cere- conslstliiK of the following members, ,t.rtH
At C o'clock yesterday
Most Worshlitful Grand Mnslcr of
Ohio Charles S. Itosklnsnn, of Zaues
vllle, O., with the assistance of l'nst
dram! Masters William 11. Melltli mil
Levi C. Ooodnle, Past Grand Secrelnry
Jacob It. Itromwell nod offlcers and
members of Kilwinning LodRC, No.
.13(1, K. nnd A. M.. nailo Mr. Tart. a
Maxell nt sight. Instructing him in the
teachings of the order, nnd administer
ing to him tho same signs and grip
which Imvo been giten to hundreds of
thoiismids of men lieforo him.
monies, showing tho attachment of the
mumbcts for till) order, nnd I am In
deed grateful to them. I thank you
and congratulate myself upon being
ono of you and am very grateful for
being received among yoil
afternoon Ills speech of appreciation produced
wiiit nanuciapping, wmrn continued
for three or four minutes.
The Invocullon was dellercd by tho
Itov. l'aul C. lllckok of Delaware, O.
grand chaplain of the (Irnnd Uidge of
Ohio, nnd Uisliop John M. Wnldcn.
thirty-third degree, for llfty-seven
years a mason, pronounced the bene
diction. Spccinl music, written expressly for
thu occasion by Organist William
Sinltli (ioldenburg of the Scottish lite,
wns ono of tho many pleasant features
sang various selections;, rror. John
Voakicy, John N. Hcborts, David C.
Orinin. William A. Ilerk. Charles Darl
lelt. W. A. KVans. V. William Hans,
Henry .. Korh, John C. llbrsll.
Amotig the lHmihOrs they sAiir were
"l.lft Tlilno Uycs" Mendelssohn
"Father, In Thy Mysterious I'res-
"The hoid Is My Strength" ..IHodgott
(Irand Mnster Hosklnson, who ofll
elated at tho nftcruoon ceremonies,
purchased n new morncro-bound llllilc,
especially for tho occasion, nnd on
this Hook Mr. Taft took tho obliga
tions of u master Mason.
Later Mr. Taft Inscribed upon tho fly
withes of William II Tnfi, made a
master Maton Kcb IS. 13 9. The
oaths were administered on tbl.i
Following the nfternoon cerenoii1
vhlch iK-cupled about an hour the ofll
ccm of ll-.o tlranil l.omjo ot unia . ..
ciiieil.ilned by Charles 1'. Taft. rluo a
memher of Kilwinning lodge, nt the
Taft liome In l'lkc Bluet at n lunch
eon to meet Grand Mai tor Itusklnion
and his brother. Wl.Uim Howard Taft.
Sees Cegree Conferred,
At 7 o'clock i:i i c ceiling the Scot
tish lllte cathedral v.Ms filled to ci
p.iclty by Invited guests who wished
to sou the degree team of Kllwlimltu
Lodge confer the third dcg'ee upon a
candldule In Wllllnm II. Tuffs pres
ence. The officers of Kilwinning I.olge
who officiated at this event, are as fol
lows: Dr. I). M. I'attoti. W. M.; J. 0.
Kohlcr, S. ; W. L. Miner, J. W.;
William Ileschong 3. I).; A. IX Kclii
auor, J. D ; August Ilecht. S. S.;
Chnrles J. Koeblln, J. S.; J. W. Wil
liams, icctular) ; F. L. Porter, treas
urer. Tho fifteen F. C.s who did the floor
work are as follows: John W. Uob-
Georgo II. Obcrkleln, William
King Street, Ewa of Fishmarket.
DRY GOODS AND FURNISHING
GOODS of EVERY DE-
gj- DULLETIN AD9 PAY -prjj
land because th
opposed railroads in ling
marred the beaucy of the
When advertisements first
some people were
"invasion" that they refused to
Others ripped the advertising section out.
began to appear in
so bitter against the
buv the mana'incs.
Today railroads and iraa'inc ads
tolerated, but found useful. In fact,
give as much attention to the
the literary features.
arc not only
advertisemcrits as to
When JOHN WANAMAKliR had a disagree
ment with a Philadelphia newspaper a few years ago
and withdrew his advertising the circulation of the
newspaper began to drop at an alarming rate. The
publishers learned with surprise that many wdmen
subscribed for the paper because of the WANA
MAK.ER. ads and they promptly made up with the
The rrian in Honolulu who will chodsc his ad
tising with as much care as he does his employees or
his stock of goods is sure to succeed. Our eight
years' experience as active advertising agents will be
of use to you. Ect us have a talk.
The Chas. R. Frazier Co.,
122 King Street Phone 371
Huberts, Fred Gear. George U. Allen,
William I, Htothfang, Fred Strate
Ineyer. Henry C. Fablng, Harry limit
er, John 12. McKnlght, Joseph Miller.
Ileiiiy 1 1, Wlggers, Walter Walker,
George It. Hcrhold, Anthony Iliirn
tadt, n. W, Imsnnde, Knill J. Vescr.
Following tho conferring of tho de
gree upon tho candidate, Grand Mas
ter Hosklnson announced that Kllwln
nlng IridRo wished to prcreni, through
Its secretary, J. W. Williams, n Ma
sonic apron to Ilrothcr Taft, and Mr.
Williams presented tho apron In nn
address which held Ilrothcr Tafl'
closest attention, and which brought
forth continued rounds of npplauso at
Mr. Tuft responded feelingly, state-
ling that ho had been permitted to co
lter Into tho order without performing
' the labor exacted of all candidates.
which labor he said, he would he glad
to perform. In n happy rcfcicnco to
tho generous length of his apron
strings llrother Taft called down the
house, and quiet was not restored for
a full minute or two.
He closed his remarks with tho
statement that It did him good to' feel
the thrill which comes from recoguU-
ug on nil hands the fatherhood of (lo-l
and tho brotherhood of man.
l'nst Master Walker of Kilwinning
lodge then thanked Grand Master Hos
klnson for thu favor ho bestowed upon
tho lodge In pcrmlltlng It to do tho de
gree work In presence of so many dis
tinguished Mnsons from all paitg of
tho country, and referred to tho mem
bership In Kilwinning of Mr. Taft'H
father, Judge Alphonso Taft, who had
assisted In making his two sons,
Charles I. nnd I'cler It. Taft, Masons
In that lodge thirty-eight years ago.
Watched Over Ohio Lodges.
Judge Georgo 11. Orlndy of tho cir
cuit court of Pennsylvania, whoso
homo Is In Huntington, Pa., and who
Is tho present grand master of the
grnnd lodgo of that state, delivered a
masterly address on Masonry and how
Pennsylvania Masons many yearn ago
wntched with a fatherly enro'over thu
now lodges of Mnsons which wcru In
stituted In Ohio.
John P. McCuno of Columbus, o., a
elasHiniito of Taft In the class of '78 at
Yale and now u past grand command
er of Ohio wns called upon by Grnnd
Master Hosklnson to deliver to Mr
Taft n certificate of honorary member
ship in the Yale Masonic club, n club
combed of Yolo students who are
.McCuno was known to Taft ami his
other classmates at Yale as "Jack Mc
Cuno nnd also us "Noisy Jack Mc
Cuno," and ns he arose from his seat
l- the side of tho pu'sldent-oiect. his
old collcgo classmate, and looked him
In tho eye wlillo telling him how much
lulu men and Yule Mnsons think of
him and how they honor him nnd e.v
tiect Islui to do ou'ii grcAter deeds
than ho has dimo In tho past, thero
wns n strong suspicion of rimlattirn In
Mr. Tnffh eyes nnd ho was filled with
Mr. MrCune'sald that was the most
pleasant eent In his entire life, Iho
making of his old elnssmalo an honor
nry membor of tho Yale Mnsonlc rluli,
Hint his old cl.ifisnrHCR of '7S h.id
watched his career, had watched him
liioaden and meet successful!) the
great tasks let for him by Iho nation;
that they nre Mitlsfled with tho man
ner In which ho Iiiih 'acquitted himself
in the pint, and that they hope mid he
How lm will pci form even greater
deedfl 111 the filtllrn ulilrli Mill i,.l.,k.
hlni oven moro to his college follows
ami to tho nation nt large.
In the history of Masonry In this hem
isphere. Ho icfcrred In n hnpjijr vein
tu tho various Incidents of the making:
of Mr. Taft n Mason at sight, which
were highly appreciated.
A scholarly ithtl ' Immensely appre
ciated addrets, which concyed tho
thoughts of all present, was then maihi
by William Human of New York City,
deputy of the supreme roune'l ,i.l ilvg,
lor the stata of New Yoik. He said:
"Moat Uorthlpful air nnd Ilrethreti
Itcpreeentlng the Ancient nnd Ac
ccpted t'cottlrh Itlte of Masonry I
might Bay lhat the u.liisiul mannei of
mailing Pieshlcnt-elcct Taft a Maion
Is hut another iimisn.il lln i in the mi-
UMinl chain of his unit ml life For
Thirty jears Ilrothcr Taft has ucteii
In tills great world's theater In star
parts, with the spotlight on his every
action. God and nature have com
bined In his composition all the qual
ities Hint blend In thu ucrfeel man.
Rsason to Rejoice.
"As a nation, we have reason to re
joice that the ruins of government nro
to be in tho hands of ou whose p-ut
performances nro n guarauteo of Iho
future for we entertain that filing of
restfulncss which Is born of n nenso
of security In the wisdom of his con
clusions. "nioen of his predecessors In the
exalted office of president of the t'nlt
til States hao nssumod soleni owg
of our brotherhood Washington Mon
roe, Jackson, Polk, Tyler, Taylor,
Pierce. Iliichamii. Garfield, McKlnley
"During the fortysecn enrs whirl)
followed the making or George Wash
ington n Mason and up to the dai of
his death lie took advantage of every
PIorlhnIty to extol the Masonic
teachings, and the history of his llfo
Is full of Incidents proving the impress
bf tho fraternity on his actions
"lit cry good man who Is not yet ,i
tnctnbcr of our fraternity is an un
inltiatcd Mnson, be his race or bis
creed what It may.
Co a Good Turn.
"The really good man regards overy
rtinli ns his brother, whether he ,bu u
Free Mnson or not. He la prompteil
by the spirit of the Good Samaritan,
who will do his brother u good till it
though he may necr have met lilm
lieforo and may neer hope to meet
"In Ilrothcr Taft we find the qual
ities that makes good Masonic mate
rial, nnd ho will no doubt avail him
self of the earliest opportunity to wit
ness the work In oilier lodges, ami
thero learn the Instruction which can
be Imparted in that great school which
alms to tench tho fatherhood of God,
the brotherhood of man and self-government
by tho golden rule."
Following tho conclusion of remarks
by the eminent officers the lodgo
meeting wns brought to n close, anil,
as the members (lied out of tho room
they passed tu front of their now
brother In Mnsonry nnd shook bin
band and tendered their congratula
tions. Hnnselmnnn Cnmninndery No. Ifl.
Knights Tcmplnr, held n grand ball
Inst night In the Alms hotel, Walnut
Hills, ami n delegation or knight
urged Mr. Taft tit accompany them In
nn iiulnniolille to the ballroom, as tho
knights nnd their ladles were expect
ing to sec him. '
Unable to Oo,
Mr. Taft expressed IiIb willingness
to go with them, but explained that
continued trnel has mnde big Inroads
iion his strength nnd that with" sev
eral addresses iihead or him and tho
prospects or spending several nights
In the near future in Pullman berths,
ho could not, In Ju&tlco to himself nnd
the public nt largo, consent to accom
There were high-ranking Masons
present from almost every state In
tho union, among tliem being Joseph
J. I):iMhxrt or Stlirgls.S. D., grand
master of Ollvo llranch I.odjw No. -17,
A. F. and A. M.
Mr. l)acnort was In n Denver
(Col.) hospital when he received un
Invitation from Past Grant Mnstor
Mellsh to attend tho event of yester
day, and ngalnsl tho advlco of his phy
sician ho decided io make Iho trip to
Cincinnati, "I wouldn't Imvo missel
nttcndlng this eent If l had had to
walk all tho way," ho Bald last night.
Many prominent Masons throughout
the eoitnliv tent lhelr regrets, helm;
unable on nrrmint of Illness or other
imroreseen eipnts tn attend tho ceremonies.
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