Newspaper Page Text
Choosing, of President of South'
American Republic to Be(
Under the Direction of Amen-'
can Men and Guns and Is Be-,
lieved to Be Forerunner of This ,
Country's 'Policy in Mexico. I
(By Federal Wireless Telegraph ) i
WASHINGTON". December 7. (Slip
eial to The Advertiser) The secret of J
tlie adniin'stration's now policy i ,
Latin America was revealed through a
high official today, who said that Ml
pcrvision by the ITnlti'il States of the
coming diction in San Domingo was
the first step in carrying out that
Heretofore it has been understood
that the President took Nicaragua as
the lllnsttation of his policy in hit
Mobile speech. It was said toilay tint
he referred to S-an Domingo, nml that
the appointment of J. 'M. Sullivan ns
the nxr minister of San Domingo was
for tlie purpose of Hunching that
Minister Sullivan was a witness to
a written contract in San Domingo, by
which tlie prevent Prtsidonl, Bordas,
and the tpolut'onit generals, Cespeiles
and Vasquer, agree to hold a legal
election, ami that If the United State
is satisfied that the election is fair
and free, this country will support tint
government nt all hazards, now and
in the future.
It was stated further that the same
plan would undoubtedly bo carried out
in the case of Mexico, when the lluerto
government shn'l fall, and the lenders
get together probably in n conference
with Charge J 'Affaires O'Shnughiiessy,
or John Lind.
The novel feature of the San Domingo
plnn is that Americans will be sent
from I'ortb Hico to Supervise the
tions ami a Tinted states naval squnil
ron will be on hand for the protection
of all concerned.
The election is to take place December
One Hundred.Thousand Postal and
Telegraph Employes Involved
' ,(By Federal Wrrelcss Telegraph.)
," TOXDOK, December 7. (Special to
'iTh'e 'Advertiser) The threatened
' striko nt Christmas of the government's
one hundred thousand postal
and telegrapli employes will probably
be averted, but the movement will only
bo postponed ns a result of the action
of a late conference, in which 1200 delegates,
representing 22,000 members of
the postal organizations, participated,
The delegates rejected the report of
the government commission nnd
pledged themselves to push their demand
for a fifteen per cent increase of
wages. The meeting decided to leave
tho matter of a strike to a general voto
of the members of tho organization.
A proposal that tho postal organization
should unite with tho miners uud
railway men met with favor.
The conference decided to oppose the
government candidates at all parliamentary
elections, unless tho present
demands of the postal employes are
The postal employes base their demands
on tho argument that the postal
service yields to tho government great
nrofits, in which the workers should
Lave a larger share.
AMERICANS TO COMPETE
IN OLD OLYMPIC GAMES
(By Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
Xi:W YOltK, December 7. (Special
to The Advertiser) The Irish Amen
can Athletic Club has decided to send
at least ten men headed by Melvin W.
Rheppard, the hero of several Olympic
series, to represent it in the Olympic
Games to be held in Athens, during
May of next jear
OUT AND DRIED ELECTION
FOR BASEBALL MAGNATE
(Bv Federal Wirc'css Telegranh.)
NEW YOltK, December 7. (Special
to The Advertiser) .John K
Tener, of Pciinsvlvninn, will lie in
New York on Tuesdav to nttend the
meeting of the National Baseball
League, when he is to lie elected presi
dent, to succeed Thomas .1 Lynch.
JOIInilH "RELIGIOUS CAMPAIGN TO
OPEN WITH THE CANAL
(Bv l'edernl W irclcsn Telegrapli )
BALTIMOHi:, Miirvlnnd. December 7
(fiiieclttl to The Advertiser) At
meeting of the executive rniiiiulsiiiiu of
I lie l piJcrntlnu iniiiuil nf f'lmrMi... in
Christian America, a religious campaign
In ciiiiiiectlun with the opening of the
Puniimu ChiiuI was Hgris! upon,
(Hy Federal WirelesnTaleicraph )
TITSON, Aricnim, December 7.
tn The AdvanUer) William
,1, lli)nn Jr., tun nf the Muretarv of
statu, who bus Just beeu admitted to
tin Imr, an nun iicwl today that be will
enter pnllliis, but dm lares he hiII ner
TJI11 0IIMUUN'H QPLDH,
Vyi tb rklldreu ' rulil Dud iiiro
Ilium biifura liwi wankaii ilu, tli.lliv
lli rlUHiWlUIn'. I'oaak RWMlr tm
HUM umntm tm
uUIr V tL' i
urn, eijUiti i ru HmU for HuwtU
HAWATfVfc n,7l'TTE. TIT.SDW. Off PMTU R 0,
WHERE GENERAL GARRANZA AND HIS FORCE OF , j ' ' j
I CONSTITUTIONALISTS ARE IN CONTROL IN SONORA
6 . o
jj WW 1 1 ' I ' .jjijA'lii mk' il ' iTi " '
jihin "j. i r ii mimMh an i i i 'irf i
immmwt$mHmM&m - st
FHEEBODTEHS CAUSE IF ElJ 1 XJSM
' AT JUAREZ
vs, matxakkai&&wmw3zrs!E4 . .
'i ' ms ZiSWM&l i:fe':a5 lS)feuMSM
(By Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
HI j 1'ASO', Tcx.is, December 7.
(Spieinl to The
band of moiluted nml nrnied men,
seen nenr I'.ilamos, were-' identided
toilay ns n gang of 1"i0 freebooters
under " Maximo Castillo. Couse
quently Juarez, breathes easier.
Fear was expressed that tho
troops were those of Orozco nud
Salaznr and that an attack on thu
citv vvns planned.
(Jenernl Carranza, head of tho
Coustitiitlonnlists, has made no
movo to come to Juarez, but it was
announced tlint ho may come Insido
01 a weeK.
Americans believe that Oenornl
Villa, who holds Juarez, lias let
Cnrraliza understand thai lie pre
fers that C'arranri stay in Sonora,
for aw Idle at least.
Government Begins Investigation
for Treatment of Migratory
(By Federal Wircb'sa'Tclegraph)
WASHINGTON, December 7.
(special to The.Advertiser) The ques
tlon of treatment of migratory tuberculosis
patients is involved 111 sin investigation
just started by the public
With a view to legislation, or interstate
quarantine regulations, Surgeon
C.irringtoii has been nsslgned to
in Cnlilornia, Fast Asst. Surgeon
A. Do Fostor, in North Cnroluri,
ami Fast Asst. Surgeon Sweet, in
Texas; to ascertain how the travels of
tuberculosis victims effect them, tho
health of railroad employes nnd passengers
of trains in which such persons
travel, thu health of tho community m
which they settle and to clear up other
Health olliclals say there Is a natural
drift of people affected with tubercii
losis toward tho high tablo land of the
South, the piuuwoods of North Curo
Hn.i and the murine climate of Califor
Meeting of McBryde Sugar Com-
pany Is Called for Next
A meeting of the stockholders of tho
McBrj do l Sugar Company has been
called for licxl Wednesday morning nt
ten o'clock in the chamber of commerce
rooms In the Stangeuwaid Building.
It is uudutstnod that the matters to
be considered by the stockholders are
in relation to thu charged of iiiismau
ngemiiit of tho affairs of that plantation
brougtit by W. A. Kinney against
the ugents, Alexander & Baldwin, Ltd,
The directors of the. lutter corpora
tiou have ilotilled the other stock
holders in that they will not
vote any of the stock held by them
under proxy. It is therefore liiciim
bent upon thu owners of McBryde
stock either to be'preseut at this meet
ing in ptrsnn or otherwise represent,
by proxy. It is not Known wliellior
Kinney will reach Honolulu in time In
attend tlie meeting,
ON KEOKEA RESERVOIR
in Wediiesduy evening lust the Maui
I .nun Fund I'oiiimUnlou held a mvetliig
and miked over I lie Kcohtsi iecn nlr
iniiller l oiitriiKtur llouell was in lit
......luu... U...I ..l,.k.l ll,.l ll.. .,..,,1.1 .1,
C "o .i- "r
IcLCG - -
is shwu in tlfi' ilJ(.H'li piinol. Tile" lower pipttuj!
ivs thi' front nf tho I'nitod Stiites consulate in Nopiles, Arizona,
"across tlio Diki1" from Noir.ilus.
Flood and Storm in
vt iS v! 0 Vt
Sixty Are Known-'to be Dead
IlOl'STON, Texas, Deueinlier S. (Hy Associated Press Cable)
Willi the receipt of additional reports l.ist niIit the total number
of dead from the Hoods in Texas now totals sixty persons. Reports
from throughout the State indicate that Hood conditions are becoming
At (ialveston and other points life savers, it is estimated, have
rescued more than seven hundred persons from the Hoods. Many
bodies have been seen floating on the waters at different points,
but .Miarils were unable to reach them.
Rain and sleet are fulling throughout the Slate and each report
brines news that other cities are beinj,' atlded to those sufVeriii";
from the Hood.
GERMANY PURCHASES NEW
AMERICAN FLYING BOAT
(By Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
HAMMONDSFOHT, New York, De
ceniber 7. (.Special to The Advertiser)
Lieut Herman Wuhl, Cierman navnl
constructor, has accepted the first new
mndel Curtiss llyiugbunt to be sent to
(icriifiuy. In durntinu lllght, a ni'icliino j
with full load covered sixty-two mile-,
over n government surveyed course, in
sixt.v three minutes.
(Bv Federal Wireless Telegraph.)
LONDON, December 7. (Spccl.il to
The Advertiser) It is learned on good
authority that the DucIkss of
formerly May (loelet, vill
shortly be ollered an appointment m
the roval household.
During the last few months she hns
been esiieeinllj mnrked out lor lovul
!iiKomjiuiiil.,hefiili'Siiui'ii a Windsor
nuiwv, me receuii'visii oi'ine ,rruiiyH
Ferilluand. uiunled with the iibe'uri or
the Ducliess of Devonshire, lends color'
tn the reiHirl that she will be linked to
become mint rem nf the robes to (jiieuul
.viar.v, in place or the phMniil nobler,
whote heiijlh is not good.
,, Tn."'! ZT .
(ll. nelws TvlmrHph.)
l. l'l.Ti:hllli(il, Uweuiber 7.
(Kxelnl lo Tim Fntlmr
I'rHKHltU, Hie iiriMt who was the uuly
gomrpmiJIl. Ktte 'timu III whol
ut ItussIS, could and to , tutfuM
liMiKud lllf) al tlie lleillM I rial that Hi
iiywitii ritual ilsuiamUd Ctniatlaa
' blood, i nbuilly to t iMiatd Jlitlipp
' "' Kuwwo, oue of the rickest mm iu
MtbuMl., . rewcnl far kit mi-
nit'l sinii ihi in- i whim, ,
ltv dy, HnUli lint ob nf initkiugl
l he iMirwilr MMler tight There
iieeii Hiiue wll tmuble Miwiut I he Hour,
but it uw relnfiirred eeiuenl ImjIIkwi U
lu be put In, Miy the Maul New.
The nMNWifttiMiw uUd inttk w)' mmnv
iMiwr whiii wnuiii vveie nit wuwu
, . . . .
.v .- I
llaMirs. pHuuit. KhImun uttJ P
i ovarii mm Ml tlte HMNHlagi but If X.
WMWNIUi U W il " III II0
Mlltltll MMlU MM Um4,
mtn tMHMt BJWa WlM M
.4 - s;!'- ffn! pi -
if. iiUwfiSJSI' jr? "siSff
i 'SEi "1111-7'"' '"."Jjlll. Ta,t ) vjMiMHSaKKpWE
riiMr Pmuiiitu' iMiHumt rl4
irt4t4f hidlgaiillON m4
OUTl'lUbl) 18 I'ltfUilLi.
Il U MHWI as a aatijtiaiv Hut
PIONEER OF HER SEX IN
MANY LINES PASSES ON
(M Fedeiul Wire'ess Telegraph.)
8T l.OI'IS, Misvoun, December 7.
(Speiial to The Advertiser) Miss
I'hneliu ( ousms, the first woman lawyer
and the lirst Fulled States marshal of
her sex. the first feinn'n irrnduiite nf
Washington University and a pioneer
Miuragisi, nn in later venrs turned
ugninst woniitn tulTrage, is dead here.
She as seventy -three year old.
CUPID IS NOT IDLE
ON VALLEY ISLAND
Maninge License Agent J. N. K.
Ki'olu. nt Wailukn, reports the follow-lag
licenses recently issued on Maul.
No ember 17 Alex. Jim. Smith in
Miss I'vti Nuliio. lint Ii of Wailiikii. nm
M and J I re(ipect)v1uJy,,Hiiwiijiai)Si
bv CallioHc iiruii.t. llilKii. 'l '''
Niviiuliif 20 Allfoiiso Feruaude,
jljfe -", In Mn Sellda Meliiu, age 17,
bedji of l'utiiunei mnrried by Calliolic
Nnveiulier S7 Al Bolin, nge 2H,
iiuiTi.au, in .viiss i resse .le, age
it ''"rlll""". both 'f Fain. Mniilj
ut W'tilllkil by llev. I,. II.
Klehrlna eveiiini of .N'bWuulier 27
Nu ember US T.uruklchl, Jnpiiueso,
ae II". Ui Mr, MaUuuo I'yeoka, both
fMtdcnU'uf I'nuueim. Manli inurrUllil,,
WailiiHii, Woveufber S, by Itee.
wwi, or waiiBKu Jipuiiee t'hrlsfliiu
I'uiiuitf i4 hw adiuiU that lie
orted huth he lllowvd the How York
r. nub, uk u
JMNeil w nnjuf.vm ' "u bad mmim
ltM'l kAjsiuU kava i ui him aa lliinl
AtlUFwdmM Vaki liiniil la tUm
U aBfeiail wii I l.uca uaJa
ek MmmS im wmT
T M 5
Food and Fuel Carried for Milen
Through Snow to Homes of
Thosfl.Whose Supplies Had Run
Out Blizzard Reaches Cripple
Creek Where Power Plant
Burns and Houses Aro
(By Federal Wireless Telejirnph.)
DFNVIM:. Colorado, December 7.
(Special VtrftefTbe Advertiser) Men
sanilw'lehef?liwern eighths' of 1ieef,
old-fashioned ' drags carrying coal,
sleighs laden with milk cans nnd
wagons drawn by four nnd five spans
of horses, burdened witn otner provis
ion. have been breaking whathad bo
gun to be a serious coal and provision
laniitic In Denver, because of the more
than three feet of snow which has cov
ered the city und blocked all sources
Delivery men carrying their loads of
meat, milk and staple grocer'es, walked
for miles through tho snow to the
section and gave succor to the
ninny families whos'p larders had become
completely exhausted during the
last three days.
Coal deliveries were made to the
downtown offices and hotels, nnd busi'
ness resumed a more normal aspect.
Street cars were manned for n very
short distance on one line. Manv men
and women returned to their homes
todny for the first time since the storm
The pollie took chargo of traffic
early, and yesterday marshaled the
provision wagons through the narrow
thoroughfares which had been cut
through the snow.
Ueports from the State tonight indicate,
that Cripple Creek, high in Cue
mountains, is in a critical condition,
due to tho blizzard which struck the
gold mining town.
Tho iHjvver plant has burned to the
ground. The town is in darkness, except
for tlie light from candles.
Fifteen feet of snow covers the district,
and six business Abuses vvrc practically
destroyed bytho wind and scores
of other dwellings nnd business houses
were badly damaged.
Board of Health on Big Island
Prepares for Enforcement of
New Law-After January 1.
(Mnil Special t,o Tho Advertiser.)
HILO, Pecember (1. The local board
of health authorities have just com
pleted n great pieco of work, which was
necessary as a preliminary) to the enforcement
of the law to secure tho
purity of potable waters, which was
passed by the last legislature. As. n
consequence il great step forward will
bo taken in the business of safeguarding
the public health.
The new law provides that no one
mny furnish iwater for potablo purposes,
unless he has first received a certificate
from the board of health setting
forth that it has examined the
potability of tlie water, tbo source of
its supply, tho system of distribution
and that these aro reasonably tree from
contamination and pollution. Tho furnishing
of potable water without nnv
such certificate is mado puilishuble by
a Hue ot not more than $iuu.
For sovcrnl months past tho health
officers have inspected every used
source of drinking water supply on tho
island. This has been a very great
as it involved visiting
plantation camp and similar places,
examining- flumes, springs, tanks, cisterns,
to see if they were reasonably
safeguarded against contamination. In
somo cumps thcro aro as many as oight
or nino different sources of supply, so
tho tusk was n very lengthy one.
The maps, descriptions and othor
data have now been placed in final
shapo nnd have been forwarded to the
mum office of tho board of health in
Honolulu, whero tho certificates will be
issued. As tho law is now ready for
enforcement, thero will be a great
iniiiiy chunges mado in tho water supplies
here, particularly on tho plantations.
Most of these will havo to make
alterations, and somo of them have
prepared to instull very elaborate nnd
During the investigation tho health
officers made an examination of tho
Hilo town water supply. It was found
to bo in good order and sufficient to
meet present needs, but nn extension
thereof was recommended in view of
the rapid development of tho town.
STORAGE LAW AT HILO
(Mall Specinl tn The Advertiser.)
HILO, December fl. During last
wwtci DidSi.diourmnn made n round of
Jlilo iiii.li l, vicinity, in order to make
sure that heed was being paid to the
naming that prosecution would be iu
stltiitcd against those who violated the
law relative to the storage nf gnsoliue
nml other explosive substances in
larger than those spec I fled by
statute, lie found that the law was
being oliewd, fllnce Its enforcement,
great numbers of gasoline drums have
been placed on the old race truck.
(v)ile ie contents nf the kerosene
VII'iW "nv" iicrciited inuteriully,
''(U'lVderal Wireless Telegraph.)
IIUDAIM'.h'r. llmiKury, December 7.
(Bpeelal in The Advertiser) - fount
Tlw Mini I'muil Klmen K.lenury,
present uinl jiutl lliiiiguilau premiers,
riellely, lme Ju.i paid from their
lf wile pur.e, luo.OOii fo end u big po
lill'uj giufi ttcunOul.
The inuiiey given to (lie iioternmeiil
MMWiiwilli pull) fu ml. rollftlnt hi
for ii ren?rnn o u gKuibllua
"Tb' WMiwkl ifuiikj III? duiill Bf
PAID TRIBUTE TO
r -Bs BH
mm' mmm - &" 'iiH
Lorrln Andrews, upper, and- W. it. Far
rington, who were principal speaker
nt memorial exorcises.
Supervisors Receive Petition Asking
Change in Hilo
(Mail Special to The Advertiser.)
HILO, December 0. The very (irst
business tackled by the board of supervisors
at this month's meeting was
the building ordinance, which has already
been tho of half u
score leu'thy conferences between the
supervisors and representatives of the
The matter was brought up through
thu presentation of a petition setting
turt.li that the ordinance ought to be
amended in order that it might nllow
tho construction within tlie prescribed
areas of building!) of other styjas than
thoso described iu the ordinance. It
urged tlint tho fire limits be reduced
in nrca and set forth that tho provisions
were tqp, drastic considering the
conditions now existing.
Tho petition bore tho following
signatures; Davies &4C0., .1. (J. Mocinu
N. C. Willfong, Hilo MercantHo Co., J.
IK Fasten, It., Auld, H. A. Latimer
L. F. Sternemiuin, Honolulu Brewing
& Malting Co., J. I. rernniider, Jr.,
Hotel Demosthenes, Hawaii Drug Co.
A. W. Itichardson, W. K. Hagsdnle, F.
J. Benny, Hoffsclilaeger & Co., Hilo
Kinporiuiu, T. A. Dranga, A. C. Thomas,
Pacific Guano & Fertilizer Co., Hilo
Meat Co., Serrao Liquor Co., P. C
Beauier, H. it. Pfeiffer, Philip A. Victor,
Lai Hip, F. X. Dcjo, J. A. M.
Osorio, von Co, C. F.
BraiHliaw, It, T. Forrest, W. (1. Kai
henul, J. 1). tlaker, Harry Hapai, 11.
Hagens, S. M. Spencer, (,'. II. Swain
K. da Silva, K. Vicira, A. il. Cambrin-ha,
J. 0. S,eriiio, Ii. T, Moses, Benjamin
Hose, H. t'.' b'adler, Jlilo Hotel Co..
P. Bartcls, M. Victor, W. H. Hiser
man, J, S, Cannrio, 11. S. Overend, W.
C. Vnnnatta, Oeorgc II. Willinnis.
Hwnliko started the ball rolling with
a statement to the elTcct that the ordinance
had boon passed by a former
board of supervisors, and that tlie man
who drew it up know- nothing about
building. Tho present board had more
ly had the ordinance published. It
would be glad to havo the bitMiiChS men
present present their views.
Adam Lunls.iy said that it was prop
cr to havo firo limits. Tho ordinance
allowed onlv two styles of buildings
within tho limits, however, nnd the requirement
enforcing the erection of
only these two elaborate and expensive
types was too hard.
C. Custeiiilyk could not sec tho lie.
cessity for building only' reinforced
concrete buildings wTibin the urea de
scribed. He wanted the first limit ordinance
to remain ns it stu d, but
thought the building' ordinance should
Captain Duvel agreed with tho two
former speakers, but added that it
would be well tn hiu'o the building ordinance
provide for soverul other
styles of building nml to have a iiiim
her of areas, within each or which cur
tain kinds of buildings only could hi
built, the requirements being strict Iu
proportion lo the distance nf the arm
irom the router of tho elty.
Iloohu said that the town would be
crippled In its development I. the lim
its were made tun extensive uud tin
requirements too si Hut.
Cuhriuhn agreed with him, adding
thul It would be absurd In demand
that ninireto buildings oul be built
In the residence section.
Williams enlled ullentlun tn the
idigM of some of the who had
iiuiighl government lots at I'owinawai
recently, At th time ut lb sale Ue
purchaser lhoiilil laat te Olbuy
dilute hhs Ike uuly eamllliuw to be
met, but new, ln lb building ur.ii
innm) had Ihwi M4e tow luuuii
llicuiteifH Mffali) nk ih nvii'r
tiiy sf eiwllaa iunbiiuii '..
UAUMI lfcf 11 Ail I ''
mm turn ,
wotik), Ibwpkl Willi, b Snlu uf
TPAM nnn nr
iiiu i mil i r
Annual Memorial Services in
Honor of Members Who Havo
Passed on Held with Full Ritualistic
Opera House by Local
Lodge GIG of Order of Elks.
n'rom Mondny Advertiser.)
With 11 solemnity fitting the occasion
tho annual memorial services by Honolulu
Lodge Cin, Benevolent and
Order of CYkt, were held In thu
Hawaiian Opera House yesterday afternoon
with all the impressive ceremony
of the ritual of tho order. The house
was filled with members, their fnmil
ies and their friends who thus paid
their tribute to tho memory of thoo
brothers of tho order who have passed
Jroiu whero time is measured to that
eternity where time is not.
Thirty-four names ot thoso honored
lu memory wero called by Seeretnry
Herbert Dunsltee, Including that of
Charles S. Vivian, founder of the order,
who died March 20, 1880, while
three Of the nnm,i unm tlinuM tnum
hers of the local Indcfn wlin limn .ltn,1
sinco the previous services, last be
ecmuer. unoy aro Lawrence II. Dee,
Hied June '.'1; (leorge II. Paris, July 1,
and John J. Aylward, September '23,
Whenever a name was called a
bright electric lignt Hashed out on a
gigantic star at tlie back of the stage,
which was set as thqugh in a forest
scene with the altar and ritual fumit
lire embowered, until tho star was 11
blare of light with a cherished mem
ory for each great spark shining there.
Promptly nt half-past two o'clock
the SeconTl Infantry Band opened with
the "War March nf tlm Prlni " in-
emu, stirring mnstcrpicco filled tho
.Mendelssohn, nud the tnnoa nf this enl
Opein House unit a great calm fell up
on tno gatnereii multitude.
And then came the opening rltualis
tic services; tho responses to the ques
tions of duty by the officers, with the
watchwords, "Charity, Justice, Broth
erly Love,, Fidelity," Tho roll call of
the honored dead followed in tho order
of their deaths, ns follows:
Charles A. S. Vivian, James M. Sims,
James A. Lovjj, George lions, Gilbert
II. Broknw, Geo. A. Cooke, Jacob
Chas. It. Jtamsey, William Dun-bar,
William V.. TnjTor, Chas.'H. Bish-op,
Albert J. Lyon, George D. Gear,
Harry J. Johnston, James A. Lowe,
John II. McDonough, James II. O'Neill,
Chas. L. Scrungner, Peter M. Lucas,
Frank F. Nichols, Win. T. Lucas, J0s.
It. Shaw, Wm. L. Hcilbron, Jr., Henry
F. Ilrodek, John W. Fnrwcll, J. Morton
Oat, II. T. Xfoore, Frank L. Winter,
I). H. Davis, K. II. Bruniaghiu, K.
P. O 'Brian, Lawrence II, Dee, Geo. II.
Paris, John J. Aylward.
The "Flk's Ode," sung to tho air
of "Auld Lang Sync," was sung by
the audience standing, to tho accompaniment
of tho band, and then all
.vorthy Flks gave the sign, which was
followed by tho invocation, given
Itev. Leopold Kroll.
-Mrs. Wnlter M. Kendall, accompanied
by A. B. Ingalls, sang a
solo, "Beyond tho Suuset," by
Tours, in n feeling manner worthy of
her and the occasion. Tho band then
nvo Chdpin's sorenade, "0 Solo Mlo,"
11 splendid stylo.
Special commendation is due the
Ivniuehamoha Faculty Quartette, which
GerrisVs "Still, Still With
Thee." Tho otiartetto pnnsUta nr n
S. Andriis, first tenor; J. D. Frenchj
second tenor; C. G. Livingston,
luue, iiiiii i.. u. uartlett, bass.
Eulogy by Lorrln Andrews.
Tho eulogy followed and was delivered
by Lorrln Andrews, speaking
Ho spoke of the
of tho Flks, whencvor two meet
nt that mystic hour of cloven o'clock,
wherovcr it may be, to drink a toast
to tho memory of all absent brothers;
nnd this custom prevails all over tho
United States, so that wherever an Flk
may bo nt that time ho knows that
throughout his country other Flks aro
keeping his memory and that of others
But on this day, he said, It is tho
saino with thoso who have passed into
tho eternity of time, nud their
Is honored for their virtues; for,
however much a man may be criticized
during his life, arid, nil men have
their frailties, after he Is dead only
(Continued on Puga Klght.)
liiilent. Ah mntters now stood, some
nf the purchaser were not eager to
sign their agreements,
Supervisor Lyman expressed the
opinion that the lire limit were too
I Nbrlnhii agreed with him, lidding
that those limits should take in no por
tiou of the resideiiro district.
William linked whether It would
lint be u guild seheiue to have the ur
dliiauee distinguish between residence
and busliie buildings, making tin
eoudllinns fur the latter mure stringent
thu 11 Unite lur the former Lvnuu
did mil Ibiuk hut this would be ml
Usable, as II witiild ulfor.1 u lot of
Uwallku llnully llml ihe
board wihiU Uike up amendment in
1... '- ..B.J1.... fWfWPi ...... Hd IImI at Ihe neit
""'" IHWttlS UI I lie ImUliI the pub
lie huuII lia it tail gu niiiwilunil) lo
ui i ae yrar, aw ruwr iuiei.i ywt to MW4 alitttjt'
riVHriiiiiu me piu