OCR Interpretation

Evening bulletin. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii) 1895-1912, March 16, 1902, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016413/1902-03-16/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

-.MBJWWttT '
Steamer Table.
From 8. F.
Alameda Mar. 15
Coptic Mar. 20
fNtor 8. F.
THAT some oilvortlscra
fall to sccuro paying
results from adver
tising Is not bo
much tlio fault of
advertising as of the
advertisements. , . .
Alameda Mar. 19
-Gaelic Mar. 22
Lf:nrj i fci&f
iJiTrom 8ydney.
fluoana Apr. v
VFBr Bvdnev. '
Reaches the Home Reaches More Homes Than Any Other Newspaper
V Mlowera . .......Mar. 15
'oh. I. No. 8.
Pmoe 5 Oknts.
nnr ..iv ..
'"' " " " 1 -M
Catapult Catcher Did Not
Prevent Smugglers
Laree and Enthusiastic Crowd At
MM Backs Local Team and
Wins Money from the
The Soldiers kicked their hitters off,
And firmly trod the ground;
They tucked their trousers In their
And proudly looked around.
The catcher wob a catapult
He threw to second quick,
And put a half a dozen out
Ily this tremendous trick.
The pitcher was a gattllng gun;
His shots couia not be seen
Hut the Smugglers won the victory,
By NOTH1NO to Fir- fKBN.
Smugglers to the Bat.
Notwithstanding various other at
tractions In tho metropolis yesterday
afternoon there was a largo and en
thusiastically inclined crowd to wit
ness the game of baseball at Maklkl
groundi between tho unvonqulshed
team of the local custom house, better
known as the Smugglers, and the
hitherto unvanqulched team of tho
Twentieth Infantry aboard the trans
poit Egbert. Tho ball was turned
loose at 3:30 o'clock with the Smug
glers at tho Int.
Sad to relate, there was consider-
n lib- betting going on; tho odds
showed that the customs men bad the
confidence of the community, a confi
dence which they have won by a rec-
onl as brilliant as their gold badges.
The soldiers were betting on their
team with a bravery which was after
wards spoken of as pathetic.
The customs boys were In good trim
nml eager for the fray; tho soldiers,
on the other hand, wcro naturally a
little handicapped by their long sea
vonge and tho fact that they had no
spiked shoes and so played In their
stocking feet.
The First Inning.
Moore transacted no business at tho
bat and took his base to let Nowcll
grab tho club. When that gentleman
got the sphere where he wanted It ha
landed it far enough to earn first,
whllo Moore shifted (o third. Tucker
went to bat. knocked a grounder, did
his best to rush to first, but was one
second behind tho ball anil went out.
Gorman to the bat, Scanlon on deck!
Gorman sent a ball down to left field
mid Moore and Nowcll got home,
though Gorman was put out at first.
Scanlon gripped tho bolo and finally
sent a shot through the audlcnco to
left that caused soldiers and clvllluns
to roll over each other a bit. It was
declared a foul. Scanlon received tho
next ball on his back and hiked to
Elston at the bat! Elston knocks a
coupto of balls toward Punahou Col
lege. Scanlon sneaks to second and
then to third whllo fouls aro called,
Klstoa hits to center and takes first,
afterward stealing second, Scanlon
moving to third. Bowers handles tho
please !
aro words entirely superfluous,
when taking children's pictures
at our studio becauso we have
every facility for Interesting
them and understand perfectly
hpw to secure tho best and most
characteristic baby pictures. . .
Come and see our sample, dis
play I
Rice & Perkins,
Oregon Block, cor. Hotel and
Union 8ts. Entrance on Union.
Pitcher Stalls doesn't let tho Smug
glers hit many balls, but when the
customs men do land, they land well.
Bowers knocks a little ono and earns
llrst, Elston Bklps to third. Clarke
takes tho bat. Elston goes homo while
Clarke takes first and (lay seizes the
club only to knock a fly and be caught
at, third.
8oldler' Short Innings.
Tho soldiers went to bat with a cheer
from the khaki ranks which lined tho
field. Sullivan took the stick first
with Hanlon on deck. Sullivan hit a
low ball and lost his bat, stumbled,
then ran to first and out. Hanlon to
bat and Gabcl on deck I
Hanlon hit a daisy and landed sate
on first base, (label took thu bat.
Ullrich went on deck; Hanlon stole
second while Gabcl was fooling with
tho balls. Gabcl failed to do business
and took bis bane. Ullrich hit a high
flyer first whack and was caught or.t
by tho warrior on third. Leeds took
the bat and Clark went on deck. Leeds
ubb put out on first nml Hanlon
Moore Makes Home Run.
The Smugglers started their second
Inning In glorious style. Mooro led
off with a homo run. Nowcll followed
with a run to third and then Tucker
clutched tho slugger. Here Captain
Ullrich of the soldiers asked that tho
customs team change their umpire.
The change was made after some
(Continued on page' 8.)
"The Lady of the Twilight" and
Landing of Captain Cook Draw
Large Crowd at Opera
The Hawaii Ponol Dramatic Club,
composed of natlvo Hawallans, gave J
very creditable presentation ot "Laiel-
kawal" or "The Lady of the Twilight,'
and the landing of Captain Cook, at the
Optra House last night. The housti
was very well filled, a large proportion
of the audlcnco being natives. Among
the foreigners present wcro noticed
qulto a number of people. Interested In
Hawaiian folk-lore and all things per
taining to the undent history of Ha
waii net. In the right hand box sat
Prince and Princess Kawannnakoa and
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Parker. The box
opposite was vacant but the two up
per ones were both filled. In all, there
muit havo been In the neighborhood of
six hundred people present.
The music was furnished by an or
chestra composed, for tho most part,
of men from the band. Captain Hor
ger presided at tho piano and during
the Intervals, played Hawalan airs with
the orchestra or alone at the piano.
"The I.ndy of tho Twilight" was tho
first piece put on and this was dona
very well indeed, the star actors and
actresses being II. C. Ulukcu, J. Inch,
Mr, and Mrs. J, Shaw, Solomon Hiram,
Miss Ade, M. Kahookano, Miss Lizzie
Auld, Miss Esther Nakoa, Miss Lulu
Ulukou and Miss Isabella Namauu. A
synopsis of tho play was given In tho
program so as to better enable tho
audience to understand tho various
me landing or captain Cook wa-i
also very well done, Mr. Ulukou keep
ing tho audience In laughter the whole)
time by his sldo remarkB, particularly
those In Hawaiian. Kemalla Kuhla
made an excellent Captain Cook.
There was only ono fault to the per
formance. There wcro too many drops
of the curtain and. tedious waits and at
times, the stage was left for four ot
five minutes without anyone appearing
on the scene. In other words, the plays
instead ot being continuous, were In
terrupted. s
That tho said Kaalhuo came to his
death In Honolulu, Island of Oahu,
Territory of Hawaii, on tho I3th day of
March, A. D. 1902, from a fracture ot
tho skull due to tho fall from the up
per story of a two-story building In
Rohello lano whllo said Kaalhuo wbb
In1-an Intoxicated condition.
Signed: Chas. Chllllngworth, I.
Weed, J. T, Greenwood, D, A. McNa
mara, Henry C. Btrbe, H. H. Kldd, D.
W. Kinney.
While hemorrhago and fracture, ot
the skull evidently caused tho death
of tho deceased, still thoro were no
Igna of external bruUes such as might
h looked for In tho case of a man's
falling to the ground from some height.
It ran probably bo explained, however,
from tho head striking a place where
the surface ot the road was soft mud,
In which case tho concussion could
cause an Internal Injury without caus-
Crowds See Polo Players
For McKinley Memorial Fund
In the opinion of the people of tho
city who know the most about polo,
the game at Kaplolanl park yesterday
afternoon for the benefit of the Mc
Kinley Memorial Fund wni the very
best that has ever been witnessed In
Honolulu and that Is saying a great
deal, for there have been many excel
lent exhibitions since polo was first
started here.
The day was one that pleased every
body and that is a remarkable thins
for Honolulu, for seldom arc the cir
cumstances so happy that that desir
able consummation is realized. There
was a slight breeze from tho northeast, I
Just enough to keep the people cool, '
and the sun was not nt all hot. In- 4,
deed, the fates teemed to smile kindly
on the boys who were doing their very
best to swell the fund In which every
good American In the Territory Is per-1 ,
Bonalty Interested. 1
Never wns such a large attendance.
DCcn nt nny game of any kind whatever
played In the city ot Honolulu. Every
body was there and everybody scemej
to take sides with ono tcum or tho
other. Swell turnouts that have never
been seen on the streets of Honolulu
before were thcro In abundance nnd,
from the whips that rested In the sock
cts, flew the red lu some cases and the ;
blue In others. Iteally, lienors were
so evenly divided In this respect that
it wus hard to say which side had the '
most sympathizers. I
Carriages of all kinds filled with ueo-,
pie horseback riders, blccllst, and.
pedestrians surrounded tho square In-1
ul.tn l.tnl. 4ln !........ ...H..1 l. .
BIUU Ul W llllll lliU IJlill'lB IUI1VU iU8
Lall. High Sheriff Brown and Deputy
Sheriff Chllllngworth were on the
scene and were kept busy Issuing or -
tiers to their men who were stationed
all along the lines. Lieut. Leslie of
the mounted patrol did excellent work
and had It not been for Mm, some bad
accidents might have occurred.
The game was a hotly contested ono
from start to finish nnd never was
there u moment when excitement was
not at fever heat. Everybody cheered
the various good plays that enmo bo
thick find last, und even the band sta
tioned In the gland stand played better
than ever under the leadership of Cap
tain Berger.
There was one thing tint somewhat
marred the pleasure of the gamo and
that was the excessive use of spurs bj
a few players. Englishmen, when they
play polo, bar spins and resort to tho
more kindly treatment of guiding their
mounts by tho bridle, which Is much
more understandable to the animals
nnd much more satisfactory to the
riders .
Among those present at the gamo
were tho following: Prince and Prin
cess Kawananakoa, Judge and Mrs.
Frcar, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Dillingham,
Mr. and Mrs. A. M, Brovsn, Mr. and
.Mrs. Albert Unas, Prof .and Mrs. Bcott,
Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Castle Mr. and
Mrs. B. L. Marx.Mr. and Mrs. Ilk-hard
Ivers, Mr. and Mrs. Hollowny, Mr. and
Mrs, Mist, Dr. and Mre. Anderson,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Wlllard Brown. Dr. and
Mrs. Monsarrat, Mr. and Mrs. M. Phil
lips, Dr. and Mrs. Henry Howard, Mrs.
Hawes, tho Misses WlddlHeld, Mr. and
Mrs. Wall, tho Misses King, Miss Oil
lett. Miss Cunha, Miss Campbell, Miss
Irene Dickson, Miss Ilenolds, Miss
Horner, Miss Kocpko, Miss Bates, Miss
May Damon. Miss Juliette King, Miss
Ada Jones, Miss Scott, Miss Mnrcla
Warren, Miss Angus, Miss Grace, Miss
ward, Mies Gerard, Miss White, Mrs.
Mary Ounn Miss McMurtrle of Dcn
er. Miss Bradcn of Los Angeles, Miss
Ilelle Walker. Miss Paly, Miss Hart
well, Miss Llshman. Miss Kruger, Miss
Crlstnl, Mrs. W. II. Luke. Mrs. Boet
tcher of Denver. Mr. nnd Mrs. Gartlev.
Dr. and Mrs. Hoffman, Mr, and Mrs.
-. v. Hturtcvant. Mr. nnd Mrs. Withers,
Sir. nnd Mrs. C. J. Falk, Mcssers. Klc
bahn, Fred Angus, Allen Judd, I.ans
dalo, Focke, Atkinson, Wright, B. O.
Holt, W. Schmidt. F. C. Smith, O. P.
Denlson, L. K, Plnkhnm, C. II. W. Nor
ton, P. M. Pond. Wntson, Iscnbcrg,
Byron Iialrd, F. Greenwood, C. Kim
ball, A. Young, Dr. McAdory, Judge
Perry, Southard Hoffman, C II. Austin
ana a largo number of othcis.
'&m-n!'?z-nrj-r-r2-?2r; - ?i;
Ing external wounds.
Dr. McDonald, who had performed
tho autopsy, gave his testimony show
ing that tho Immediate cause of Kaal
hue's death was a fracture of too
skull. Tho Jury sat quite a while, part
of the delay being caused by the elab-
orato and Immaterial questions of ono noon Deputy Sheriff's Chllllngwnrth's , Parker Sr. 35, J, Kanao 39, F, Kanao
budding Sherlock Holmes In tho Jury, J team bent Captain Parker's team by 40, G. Hlbbell 39, C. Wills 32, Kawala
and partly by a trip which the Jury i tho narrow margin of 378 to 375. '1 no on 38, J. Keopuhlewn 38, Uardner 40,
look to tho house where the accident i shooting was better than Is usually Kalaklvla 37, and J. Thomas 37, nmk-
took place.
0 C Pottff lSlt tKltfHoOW.y
Jin Clow
( Puuto
Waller Dillingham irf lt .(k,ail
1 1l(Hba1l
R.W. Alkln.cn j lb, fr"1""
a. f.juji ioiM ;$
C3. II. Angui ifo Iba ifptr
Llut Hancock i II Ibi cjalihl Clt I
C.S Dole ujlbt Juakulanl
The officials were as follows;
I'mplrc S. E .Damon.
Linemen F. T. P. Wnterhouse, ltcv.
P. Erdman.
Timekeeper E. A. Mott-Srallh.
Ileferees Albert Waterhouse.'C. V
At about 3;30 p. m. the game started,
After a few momcrits' play Judd scored
the first coal of the game In thn Blues'
favor. Bob Shingle got the ball and
1 ueiei nnu, Keeping rigni in me irau ,
the pursuing bunch of players, put It
right through the Blues' goal, scoring
the first goal for the Heds ,
A scrimmage took place In mlddlu
A scrimmage took place In mlddlu
Held, Dillingham securing the ball II,
carried It well for nearly half the Qeld,
nnrt ar-ttilo.l liv molilniv n nraltv itint
" , . MJ suwnsufe u i'l'V
, through the Blues' goal from the wing.
I Hit's making the second goal In favor
: of the Reds.
The Heds again curried the ball down
well towards tho enemy's goal, tho
Blues missing a couple of good chances
fur shots with a clear field. A sharp
Hcrlmmagc took place right In front
of their conl but finally thoy brok-i
away and carried the ball back ovel
the Heds' goal where they were stop
ped Just In the nick of time. Soon af-
l...,.l.. A. ,.,., ...l . . .1,.,
,,, ffnai 7P , in," mi,i Ll
second goal for the Blues, making tbn
shut through the goal from a scrim
Tl. Ii..l l.i .1.- i..u .... ....'"""-- " -" ""i ." v.'l lire
...c ..r..n w, i.e.. .b ..,. u,. !"" neds' line but finally Dillingham secur
well hut w-erc slopped. Hancock made a pd H , , Mmni ,, carre(,
beaut ful lofting shot from middle Held .for nbout three-quarters of the field
" ..'?, Tr"' ".T'
...v iiuiio hMI IUUMUK 1113 CUll II KUUI
for the Blues. A few minutes later
time was called leaving tho Bcore for
tlitt first period, Blues 3 goals, Heds 2.
ln the second period Dillingham
mado a beautiful lofting shot out from
the bunch nnd the Heds carried the
ball up pretty well. They were stop
ped by tho Blues, however, and some
pretty fast playing ensued, the ball
Anally passing out of hounds. Tho
Blues secuicd the ball on the throw-In
nnd carried It up over the IWds' line.
A llvoly scrimmage In front of the
Heds' goal followed. Dole finally mail
ing a fine shotHhrough the goal from
the bunch of players.
This made tho fourth goal In favor of
the Blues.
Tho Blues tarried the ball well up In
their opponents' territory and held It
there for a while. Shingle finally se
cured tho ball and carried It up near
the Blues' goal In fine style. Then
Dillingham dropped on il and mado a
successful shot for goal this making
tho third goal for the Reds. Immedl-
utl-lv nfterwnrdM nilllnrhnm orrt .W
7 ... ----. ...
munu B.,... ,or ma a.ue.
liUI UlYL aHllly I Altl
m i.. ... ......
FLAY IN MUh fcLU,thD,UM- ,
The gamo passed oft without any se-
rlous accidents although tbern were
Some give and tako playing with nu- several rather thrilling Incidents. Pot-
merous shots as well as many mlsBes ter got n bad cut In the mouth from n
followed In middle field. The Bed dub and muv loose a eotitiln or iPth.
finally got the ball and Shingle carried
it up well till the ball crossed the Blues
line. On tho ball coming Into play
again It was Immediately taken up by
Dillingham who put It through tho
Heds' goal nicely putting the fifth goal
to tho credit of the Heds.
Hancock mado a beautiful long drive
but tho Reds carried the ball back
- a!as!v - ?af -w-ra--
At tho police shoot yesterday after -
the case with the valiant guardians of
again. Dole made a splendid lofting
hot In front of tho Redo goal. A
scrimmage followed In which finally a
safety was mado by Dillingham, tho
Heels consequently loosing 1 of a point
Immediately after the ball had been
put Into play again time was called
leaving the score for the second half
ltcds, 4ai and Blues 4.
In the third period the Blues evident
ly had the best of the game keeping the
ball pretty well down on their oppo
nents' territory during the best part ol
tho time. The Heds occasionally broke
cvvay but did pretty Individual work,
how aver. Judd caught the ball on a
throw-out nnd carried it up well but
was stopped by Dllllnghnm who got
the baTl nnd carried It well, finally
making a pretty long shot for goal
which he narrowly missed.
Angus took the ball and carried It
til) In the vicinity of the Hods' goal
where a scrimmage took plncc ending
In Dole's finally putting the ball from
the hunch right through the goal, mak
ing the fifth goal In favor of the Heds.
A few moments later Dole, who was
playing n star game, again put the lull
through the Heds' goal making thi
lHi Sal for the Blues,
A fit us mlmi t nti In t nt n lint nnrlm.
... .,. , , .. . .
J Dole who evidently wns still In
f. ., ,,,,.. '... .
made a successful shot from the bunch
making the seventh goal in the Blues'
favor. Hliortly afterwards time was
allied leaving the score at the end of
the third per'od Heds, ti nnd Blues
In the fourth period the Blues imme
diately started out for more glory and,
securing the ball, carried It over the
Heds' lino In a rush. The Heds ral
lied nnd twice in succession took tho
ball up over the Blues' line but Dole
finally secured It and made a fine dash
- .- '- M
" "n Mar tlle ItcJ' Sal- "re
n sharp scrimmage followed which end
rd In the bull's crossing the line. The
lllimu nrriln niprlml I lin titilt m r,tm liA
ny 'y 'he Blue.-.' goal,
Again Dillingham seized the ball hav
ing the hard luck ot mlKsIng another
promising attempt at the Blues' goal.
Now Dol" got tho hall and after a
dash mado a fine shot for goal. The
ball hit the post, however, and no score
Dillingham picked the ball up tor a
good run but was finally stopped hy the
Blues who carried the ball dangerously
near tho Heds' goal. Here Shingle
came to the rescue In good shape, how
ever, and saved the situation by a fine
long drt . The ball was Immedi
ately carried up by the Reds and final
ly passed over tho Blues' line. Dilling
ham got in n fine Ions shot from the
field and Shingle, picking up the ball,
sent It through goal. A moment later
time was called, leaving tho total score
for tho game Blues, 7: llods, 5i.
i no piaying or uotn teams was
marked by vim and dash with many
good snots but also with numerous
misses, even tho star performers of
im,i, ;mi,i,in. .in....t ........
Bnare ,0 lhe8c ,ns"t. t" uiues mado
--"" "'- ""' " "'
more display of team work than did
lno ,lcug an(1 lnereby probably won
the gan)e Tn ne,,s ,, rcIcd mQre
upon brilliant Individual playing put up
n plucky gamo but were not able to
withstand the combination-attacks of
Two riders went down with their
horses but In neither case did Injury
On a number of occasions tho polo
players, when tho ball rolled out of
bounds, charged Into tho llne'd up car
riages and spectators but the good
horsemanship of tho players In all
uses prevented accident,
fa - eyva - ni - re -ess - ca
tho peace, the scoro being as follows.
ChllllngHorth 38, Leslie 39, Com
piler 37, N'ldsen 39, Duvauchello 40,
Jim Kuplho 33, C. Elvln 47, 8. Parker
pi), juvuuruiii'h ., uim hi 4amr
' 30, making tho total 378.
ing tho total 375.
Paymaster Hall has challenged Edi
tor F J. Scott, of "Oosslp," to a duel.
The challenge wns delivered by
Fred West, Hall's chosen second, In
Progress Hall, at a dnnco Inst night.
Scott has chosen "Sonny" Cunlia for
his second, ,
"Fists or pistols!" said Hall's sec
ond. '
"Pistols," replied 8cott's second.
Tho duel takes place In the crater ;
of Diamond Head at 2:30 o'clock this
This is not a Joke according to
Scott. Scott sayB Hall apparently
means what he says and he, Scott, Is
It Is just possible that the pistol
proposition will rerelvo some soDer ,
second thought. Fists aro so much
mnrn lli fttvln
Tho following Item of "Ginger" n j
yesterday'.! "Gossip" is alleged to be
tho cause of Paymaster Hall's chal
lenge: "Yes, by Jove," said Paymaster Hall, ,
'It was funny enough to make n don ,
key laugh I laughed till the scams in
my meBS-Jackct parted"."
nufliuivj niiiiuui crrcwi
Escaped Prisoner Reported From Many
Points But Investigation Shows
The Right Man Is Not
To Be Found.
The police have been out all day af
ter the escaped negro convict, Woods,
but not 'a single trace has jet been
found of him. All night long, officers communion with the departed. The
were lu the suburbs at places where lt; yon(. widow nnd Mr. and Mrs. Fred
was thought likely the fugitive might jincfnrlane. however, remained In the
make for. The Impression .seems to room with her.
prevail that asslstanco Is being ren-i All day jesterday floweis were re
dered him nnd that he Is being securely t0ve, at the residence, together with
hidden until there is a chince to get wcprcsslons of Bjmpathy. The casket
hint away on some vessel. For this f ,, mnBS ( flowers. It has been a
leason, a particularly good watch Is little romfoit to tho mother to be ron-
UUII1B m-iii. ..
belng kept on tho vessels leaving for
"Ihcr ports. All the deputy sheriffs
down the road have been Informed ol ((-rings.
the escnpo of Woods and have Bcnl "Nearer My God to Thee."
out their men to watch. Enlnrged Ak 1u ate Mr Macfarlane was at
photographs of the negro have been ,,, B cn,)nct mlnM UDlk,r lu
sent to these officers nnd other copies ,..- . .. ,.
have been posted nt the police station I monaw liy. the officers of tho Terrlto
In order that the officers may have fix- rlal Government Intimated to the fam
ed Indelibly In their minds, the feat- " Hint Bcrnl-offlclal or military In
ures of the man that Is so much want- ueral would be observed, if they so
ed. I wished. Tho Government Hand was
The police arc being bothered not a n,0 offered to Mr. Hasslnger. who
little by people cnllfng at the police ,m c, of tho luncral, As tho do.
station and turning In reports that they . , . , . .
. ... " . , . i ' ceased was a man of n quiet and mod
nave seen the negro at various places '
about the city and In the suburbs. S-j , cst '"aposltlon nnd often expressed his
far, not one of these sources of Infor- objection to anything In tho wny of
matlon has proved fruitful. Ijst night what appeared to be display, thu fam
a native from u little beyond Ewa call- lly decided that It would bo more in
ed at the police station nnd said that . uccordancxyvlth the wishes of the de
he had seen the man. As It Is neces- j ct.nBP, not to havo tho band In tho
sary to Investigate every one of these .., - ,. ,, , ,.
reports for fear that one of them might ' ' ... , . . ,
be correct, the officers at Ewa were ,,t,llral h wweterr. Tho band,
communicated with and told to make 'however, will furnish music at tho ca
au Investigation, jthedial aud perhaps also at the ccm-
Yesterday morning, It was reported etery.
at pollco headquarters that the negro , As "Nearer My flod to Thee" was a
bad been seen out In Kaplolanl park.A favoiitn hymn of tho deceased. Captain
couple of good officers were sent out l UcrKr w, pla). ,t nt thu calhcdrnl.
but they could not find anything. Sev- MncfnrIatl0 UBed to particularly
cral other reports havo been received , . ' .
nt the police station and the officers are B"mlr" ,ho raanlu'r ln 1,lcb the 0ov'
becoming thoroughly tired of It nil. eminent hand played this beautiful so
Every large, smooth shaven nnd par-! lection.
tlcularly dark negro who appears In Services at the Church,
unfrequented places about the city and' The casket will bo removed from tho
suburbs Is likely to be taken for .
Woods. (Continued on page 8.)
Havo you seen It? A neut Oxford
tic mado of tho softest kid, with elk
hldo solo and rubber heels, Just tho
thing for huuso wear or for thoso who
aro on their feet a good deal. It Is
also, propel ly, a shoo for nurses. , . .
- $2,50 BUYS A PAIR -
If you wish a neat-looking shoo and
ono that gives solid comfort, try a
Manufacturers Shoe Store
I08T POriT 8T.
Last Sad Rites to be Paid
Today to Popular
and Stricken Mother Is In
Silent Communication With the
Dead-Sympathy of
Many Friends.
I The Inst rites will this afternoon lw
P"formndmer the remains of Edward
1 Crenmor MJcfarlune. whose death is
i felt by hundreds of those who knew
him on the Mainland as well as by
those who enjoyed his friendship on
these Islands. The casket now Ilea at
the former residence of the deceased.
a lottngc adjoining tho home of the
nged nnd stricken mother of the de
parted. Wntcficrs, young men who
knew .Mr. Mncfnrlane, are with tho
body dny and night. Tho caskijt Is
placed in the large bedroom. Cande
labra bearing lighted candles und n
crucifix nie stationed nt the head of
the bier, and the casket Itself Is col
ored with beautiful flowers, the offer
ings of sympathizing friends. A mag-
nmcent lloml piece was jesterday
Ken, to t)l0 h0l,M by t,I0 8tair ami em-
!!o)fa of Macfurlnno & Company, nnd
JSS X fi'S:
ferlng on the blcr.
The aged mother of the deceased has
litid a hard night and It was not until
raily this morning that tho trained
nurse who has been w Ith her since her
accident wus able to get her to sleep.
Yesterday she was wheeled In her In
valid chair to the side of the remains
of her son, where sho requested to be
left alone for a few minutes In silent
suited In the matter of the appropriate
arrangement of tho exquisite floral of-
t fj
... L. - .1 .. ... - . ,fwv ,j -
.J&! ..,. . U
iJ-. 1
"I ""Wl'fl
,., I.-
. ---.. ir-r!rf rr .- r-ar--3fft.-ifcf
&B&H0M&f&mi'm!L'9w&39mxtarwvrm&a --S4t J - Tfc": '
--i -.-w.. liaajMStiim iin i i-.3"
....,6. - ,i i. . .. i. A -. - t - ff' v , yf "S" ijjLo
'- ' ' ' '- . .ia.i,.. ,a - T JU.ii I i'"y

xml | txt