OCR Interpretation

The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, September 09, 1901, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1901-09-09/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Continued Prom Page Three. >
Delivers a Fervent Appeal at ths
'. Howard-Street Methodist Epis
copal. Church.
Chaplain Mclntyre, formerly of the bat
tleship Oregon, delivered . the following
Johannes von Miquel.
8.— Dr. Johannes von Miquel. former Pru*T
sian Minister of Finance, was found dead
in bed this morning. Apoplexy is believed
to have been the cause of death. Ha wa_*
born in February, 1S29. ««*»*»
At the close of the. reeular Sunday
morning service at ' the Greek-Russian
Church yesterday the Very Rev. Sebastian
Dabovlch offered special prayers for the
recovery of President McKinley.
The prayers were followed with devotion
by the entire congregation. Father Se
bastian prayed that the chief .executive
of -the nation would soon be restored = to
perfect health, that the country would
always remain In a tranauil state and
that God would look down and bless the
nation in Its time of sorrow.
Bishop McCabe expresses Hope Thar
Nation's Chief Executive Be
Spared to His; Country.
A special prayer was offered in How
ard-Street Methodist Episcopal Church
last night for the recovery of President
McKinley. The service was led by Bishop
McCabe. who was in the pulpit of that
church thirty years ago. After the open
ing service by Rev. Mr. -Wilson, Bishop
McCabe was introduced. He said:
1 Never have we seen eo sorrowful a day- hi
our country. Millions of people are gathered
together with a. single thought. Our Presi-
• SARATOGA, N. Y., Sept. 8.-Herman O.
Armour of Kansas City died suddenly of
apoplexy to-day at his summer cottage
Armour, who has been In comparatively
frail health for some time, was able to
ride out once or twice a day and appeared
to be paining strength. This forenoon,
accompanied by a coachman,- he took bis
regular drive and- on his return stated
that he felt much refreshed. Shortly aft
erward, while seated on the porch of his
cottage with friends, he suddenly ceased
talking and immediately expired.
VISALIA, Sept. 8.— The Native Sons and
Native Daughters of Vlsalia -will celebrate
Admission day by entertaining all the
Natives of Kings. Fresno. Kern and Tu
lare counties. The festivities begin in tha
morning and will continue all day H T
Booley of Hollister -will be the orator of •
the day. There will be a grand ball at •
night. The following committee is in •
charge of affairs: Susman Mitchell, Nate-'
uTl: PeSt S * A - a . Mu W and '
Visalia Native Sons Will Entertain."
SALINAS. Sept. 8.— General James B.
Steedman Post No. 56, Grand Army of the
Republic, at the regular meeting held last
evening passed resolutions of sympathy
and condolence with Comrade President
PACIFIC GROVE, ; Sept. 8.— Special
prayers for the President's recovery were
offered in all . the churches here and in
Monterey to-day. .The latest bulletins of
his condition were read to the congrega
tions. The deepest feeling was manifested
everywhere, and in the Methodist Church,
where the Itinerants' Club is holding its
session at present; the congregation broke
Into * a fervent singing of "Praise God
From Whom "All Blessings - Flow" when
encouraging news from Buffalo was , an
nounced. .. : : y " . -
dist Churches at Pacific
'"Grove and Monterey. '
Special "Services Held in the' Metho-
COLON, Sept. 8.— The United States
battleship Iowa arrived at Panama to
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Sept. 8.— Tha
Royal mail steamer Para, from Colon, re
ports rebel activity in the neighborhood
of Panama and Colon. She also reports
that fighting has taken place at Bocas
del Toro. The Government of. the latter
place, falling to repulse the Liberals, tha
rebels have given notice of their Intention
to attack Colon within a fortnight. Tha
Government la continually moving troops
to meet the rebel advances. Trade con
tinues almost paralyzed.
Dr. Stephens Wants' Them Beleg-ated
to the Wild and Desert
Places of the Earth. £
The Rev. John Stephens, pastor of
Simpson Memorial Methodist Episcopal
Church, last night prefaced his sermon
with a tribute to William McKinley, "the
plain, manly American Christian," and a
vigorous denunciation of Czolgosz and all
his pestilential tribe. lie said in part:
An anarchist Is an enemy of the law. I^et
the man who does not believe in law. perish
without it. The Goldman*, the Herr Mosts and
the Isaacs have had their liberty too long.I^et
the etate then say to the professed anarchist,
without waiting for him to commit his murder:
"You have abandoned the right to stay among
us. <3o olse\yhere and use whatever chance you
may have. You prove yourwlf not fit for hu
man society and we shall, as a matter of.de
cency, notify all organized societies of that
fact. If you come back here we. Nhall
kill yon. If you go there they. If they
are wise, will do th6 same. Your only possible
home is your only fit home— the wild and desert
places of the earth with the other beasts of
l>rey that man has not yet exterminated."
CHICAGO. Sept. 8.— Two thousand
members of the socialists voted down a
resolution of regret at the attempted as
sassination of the President, at a meet
ing in Bergman's Grove, Riverside, to
day. The argument of those opposed to
the resolution was that ilcKinley was the
representative of the capitalist class, and
that his safety or danger was a matter
of no concern to socialists.
Socialists Do Not Regret Tragedy.
"In my judgment," said Mr. Miller, "the
attempted assassination of the President
again suggests that in.: forming our crim
inal laws we have paid too little attention
to the protection of the Government. As
a general rule the law takes no more ac
count of an assault upon the- President
than upon a private citizen. If, as all
good people hope, the President shall sur
vive this attack, the offense, if the laws
of New York are as I suppose they are,
is simply an assault with intent to com
mit murder. It seems to be that they
should be so framed as to take Into ac
count the President's public character;
in short, that r.n attempt to take the life
of the President should be deemed treason
and be punished accordingly.
INDIANAPOLIS,. Sept.' 8.— An attempt
upon the President's life should be, treated
as treason, says W. H. H. Miller, Attor
ney. Generalunder, President Harrison. '. '
Former Attorney General SaiysaSeri*
ous Defect Exists in the Crim
inal Laws.
After eight policemen were • treacherously
murdered by the anarchists in Chicago in 1886
a bill was drafted and presented to both houses
of representatives favoring' the rigid exclusion
and deportation of all alien anarchists. I be
lieve that bill failed to pass, but surely with
this latest crime before us we shall not cease
to urge and pray for the passage of some law
by which every known anarchist may be ban
ished or imprisoned with hard laBbr. .. and the
monster Czolgosz be sentenced to -solitary con
finement for life.
In the brutal attack on President McKinley
there can be but one universal verdict that it
was a most treacherous and .¦ diabolical act
against one who is the peer if not the superior
of any living ruler on earth. No incentive was
there to the atrocious deed other than the de
pravity of the anarchists, whose creed is no
tiod, no government, no work, no home, no
marriage, and whose banner Is the red flag of
riot and murder. * ¦ "
Three times in less. than fifty years has the
assassin's hand been raised against the highest
officer in the United States Government, and
every time against a man who honored the po
sition to which he had been elected. Four
times in a little over seven years has the hand
of the anarchist been dipped In the blood of as
many rulers and in every instance they who
'were selected as victims were among the great
est in their positions.
Rev. Philip Coombe, pastor of the Rich
mond Congregational Church, delivered a
stirring sermon against anarchy last
evening. In the course of his remarks he
Be Passed to Banish. Anarchists
From This Country. . .
Rev. Philip Coombe Hopes Laws Will
v We liave tolerated tlie IicIIInIi
brute* too long: anil tlie time baa
come for the nation to cease,. Its tol
eration. : . Let the dens of these
»nnke« In Patemon and. Chicago lie
cleaned out. Exile tl«t- leaden and
pat the Individuals under strict sur
veillance. /The anarchist is an
enemy of labor and harm will come
from association -vrlth him. I^et the
attempted nsnunHlnntion of n good.
and noble man bear fruit In the
Mtainplnsr oat for all time the
hydra-headed movement of anarch
7 Czolgosz took these anarchists seriously and
Bought to carry out their theories in practice.
He was the tool of shrewder persons, who
directed him In the consummation of his awful
act. The time has come for the nation to male a
new laws restricting immigration and prohib
iting the landing on our shores of any persons
whose names have been sent ¦ by the foreign
police agents as belonging to a movement which
has for Its motto the overthrow ! of all good
the refuge of this abominable class whose mem
bers are the allies of all evil and the enemies
of good. ... .
The fearful responsibility for the dastardly
attack on President McKinley lies afthe door
of anarchy. ! This diabolical movement, which
has been permitted to gain strength In Pater
son, N. J., and Chicago, is directly answerable
for the crime. The man who struck our be
loved executive In the prime of his career Is an
avowed anarchist and claims to have been in
cited to commit the heinous deed by the in
flammatory speeches of Emma Goldman and
others of her ilk.^ ' : L .
The Rev. F. B. Cherington, D. D., pas
tor of Plymouth Congregational Church,
in his sermon last evening said:
tack on President McKinley.
Responsibility for Dastardly At-
Rev.. Dr. Cherington Places Awful
In this connection. It Is of Interest that some
experienced surgeons do not mind the tempera
ture at all In noting the bulletins of the Presi
dent's condition, but say that so long as the
pulse Is in the proper relation to the tempera
ture In a big operation like this it is very com
mon, for the temperature to remain around 102
or even 103. But if the temperature had
dropped and the pulse had accelerated It would
have been a danger signal of peritonitis-setting
In. It Is of interest also to know that after an
operation of this kind the peristaltic or com
pressive action In the abdominal cavity ceases
or becomes retrograde.
In turning .-up the stomach, an act that was
absolutely necessary, and was performed by
Dr. Mann with rare skill, the danger Was that
some of the contents of tha stomach might get
into the abdominal cavity and as a result cause
peritonitis. It so happened that there was very
little in the President's stomach at the time of
the operation. Moreover, subsequent devolop
ments tend to show that this feature of the
operation was grandly successful and that none
of the contents of the stomach entered the ab
dominal cavity. If any of the contents had en
tered the cavity the probability is that by now
peritonitis would have set In.
The operation lasted almost an hour. A cut
about five Inches long was made. It was found
necessary to turn up the stomach of the Presi
dent in order to traee the course of the bullet.
The bullet's opening in the front wall of the
stomach was small and it was carefully closed
with sutures, after which a search was made
for the hole In the back wall, of the stomach.
This hole, where the bullet 'went out of the
stomach, was larger than the hole of the front
wall of the stomach, in fact it was a wound of
an inch in diameter, jagged and ragged. It
was sewed up In three layers. This wound was
larger than the wound where the bullet entered
the stomach, because the bullet In Its course
forced tissues ahead of it.
The operation performed at the Emergency
Hospital left no need. for a second operation to
follow It almost immediately. The full details
of the operation therefore , have not been
known. It was performed by Dr. Matthew D.
Mann. Ilia first assistant was Dr. Herman
Mlnter. His second assistant was Dr. John
Parmenter. His third assistant was Dr. Lee
of St. Louis, who happened to be on the ex
position grounds at the time of the tragedy
and placed his services at the disposal of the
President. Dr. Nelson "W. Wilson noted the
time of the operation and took the notes. Dr.
Eugene "W'asdin of the Marine Hospital gave
the anaesthetic. Dr. Rixey arrived at the lat
ter part of the operation, and held the light.
Dr. Parke arrived at the close of the opera
tion. Dr. Mann wielded the knife.
BUFFALO, Sept. 8.— The Express to
morrow will say regarding the first op
eration performed on the President:
the Presence of Medi
' cal Men.
relicate Work Done by Dr. Mann in
"LONDON, Sept. 9.— The attack upon
President McKinley completely monopo
lized the attention of the London news
papers this morning. Page after page Is
devoted to long descriptive telegrams from
Buffalo and New York and dispatches
from the Continent describing the effect
of the news there and the opinions of the
press. Every scrap of information In any
way bearing upon the subject finds a.
prominent place, while every American
of prominence, the delegates to the vari
ous congresses now In session and diplo
mats are sought out with a view of ob
taining their opinion. Nothing could have
better displayed the enormously growing:
interest that everything American has for
Eager for News Prom Buffalo.
citizens of the United States, protest most en
ergetically against the Insinuations of the Eng
lish newspapers, as If the anarchist who raised
his sacrilegious hand against the authority of
the. great republic has any connection with tha
Polish people residing within the States. The
would-be assassin is a Hebrew by birth, but
professes to be an agnostic or an atheist. The
Polish nation can boast of never having pro
duced a man who would stain its reputation by
attacking a lawful authority, because Imbued
by Christian principles. It is well aware that
all lawful authority comes from God and that
it must be respected. ¦
Separate telegrams of sympathy were
sent to the President and Mrs. McKinley.
Seventeen Polish-American societies," it is
claimed .were represented at the meeting.
people. ' I>et u» pray In the second place that
this crime be not a sign that our pride and
irrellgion are bringing on us the curse of those
who try to do without God. And now that we
are recalled to ourselves by this calamity, let
us ask ourselves Individually if we have done
right by our country. Only when we do our
duty to God, only when we measure' out exact
Justice to our fellow men, can we be good citi
zens. A free country can exist only by Justice.
Justice to the God who governs it and Justice
to our brethern who comprise it; ¦
"It is to the honor of European jour
nals," eays the Matin, "that on such oc
casions their comments resemble each
other closely. The language or cue Is the
language of all.'*
The. Temps to-night, however,- in an In
teresting article referring to President
McKinley and Vice President Roosevelt,
"MoKlnley Is not a JAncoln. and It can
conlidently be said that Roosevelt under
no circumstances would be a Johnson,
whose Presidency became a governmental
civil war after the military Civil War had
come to an end."
Moving Against Anarchists.
To-day's confirmation of the Buffalo
outrage has stirred the police here Into
action, particularly In relation to the
Czar* 3 visit. The Ministry of the Interior
has telegraphed severe instructions to the
special commissaries in the provinces to
exercise the closest vigilance upon an
archists. Special detectives also have
been dispatched to the Industrial centers
to aid the police in watching anarchists
«nd other agitators. Any anarchist who
is considered dangerous or whose move
ments are suspicious will be taken into i
custody. - All the commissaries possess !
portraits and descriptions of the anar
chists known to the international police.
Several Italian anarchists who have been
or peclally shadowed left Paris recently,
but all but two of them have now been
The Parisian newspapers continue their
sympathetic articles, and, as the Matin
remarks, they are unanimous in denounc
ing the outrage and commiserating the
American nation.
A number of distinguished Frenchmen
and foreign residents of Paris called at
the American Embassy to-day and signed
the register.
United States Senator Lodge, whose In
timate friendship with President McKin
ley made him most anxious for news,
remained at his hotel practically all day
awaiting responses to inquiries, and he
" was much relieved upon receiving a cable
gram from a high official now in Buffalo,
who is -In constant touch with the doc
tors, eaying he was convinced that the
President would recover.
PARIS. Sept. 8.— A great feeling of re
lief Is manifest among the Americans in
Paris In consequence of the reassuring
cablegrams from Buffalo regarding Presi
dent McKinley's condition.
natives of Xiles, Ohio. As boy, soldier,
lawyer and statesman the President has
been generous, loyal and manly, and In
capable of a mean, cruel or dishonest
thought or act."
MELBOURNE, Sept. 8.— The Federal
Cabinet has requested the Governor Gen
eral of Australia, the Earl of Hopetoun,
to cable to the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. Chamberlain,"expresslng the
sympathy of the Australian people with
the Americans and earnestly hoping that
the President's wounds are not mortal
and that he will be spared to continue his
wise guidance of the destinies of his great
VIENNA, Sept. 8.— The Neue Wiener
Journal says: "President McKinley has
probably fallen a victim to the gigantic
trusts which have developed so rapidly
under his aegis, for these trusts have de
prived a number of workmen of their
means of subsistence."
Cheering' News for Americans.
Continued From Page Two.
"William McKinley in the great calamity
which has overtaken him, and prayed
that the Almighty will spare him to his
family and the nation, which he has made
respected, united and honored. A tele
gram* to the above ' effect was forwarded
to Buffalo to-day.
The Welner Tageblatt Bays that Presi
dent McKinley is the first statesman. of
America and perhaps the greatest and
most Influential In the world since Bis
"The country In Its bitterness will prob
ably take energetic measures to destroy
the nursery of anarchism in the United
VIENNA, Sept. 8.— The Vienna news
papers express themselves strongly in de
nunciation of anarchism. The Neues
Wiener Tageblatt says:
LONDON, Sept. 9.— The Associated
Press learns from Copenhagen to-night
that no change is • contemplated In the
Czar's plans and that Emperor Nicholas
will surely go to France and it may be
to Paris also, but this is not yet settled.
The chiefs of the Russian secret police in
Paris and London and a staff of Russian
detectives will attend him everywhere.
He will start for Dantzic at noon Tues
BERLIN, Sept. 8.— Emperor William has
ordered that reports of President McKin
ley's condition be wired hourly.
Czar "Will Visit France.
located and the police expect to unearth
them very quickly.
An Indication of the effect which the
outrage upon President McKinley has
upon the minds of the ministry is shown
by the fact that an Italian named Romani,
who was arrested last week at a suburb
of Paris on' suspicion of being an an
archist, but whose honorable character
was attested by a number of inhabitants
.who petitioned for his release, Is still held
in prison.
Continued From Page Three.
The contract for the conduct of this im
mense barbacue was let to a local firm.
The firm, however, got into some difficulty
with one of the unions and was unable
to handle the affair as It desired. In or
der that everything might go through
properly and the .visitors not be disap
pointed the San Jose Butchers' Union
took the matter up and the result was a
service that was perfect In every detail.
Twenty-five special, waiters, assisted by
fifty volunteers from the ranks of the
Native Sons, looked after the wants of the
more than three thousand guests. Ben
Ortega acted as head chef and was as
sisted by Gus Noeentella. Under their di
rection twenty-five whole beeves and fif
teen bullsheads were cooked to a nicety
and daintily served to the strangers with
in the rates.
"We thank thee, heavenly Father, that thou
hast through the birth of thy Son given us th»
privilege and opportunity to call upon thee as
our Father. And now. as we In profound hu
mility come before thee, we beseech the« t*
spare the life of our President, who has been
stricken, the victim, of brutal sin. "We lmploro
thee to so direct the forces which are brought
to . bear upon the circumstances of that sick
chamber and the chamber of his beloved and
suffering wife that it be thy will that life win
be spared. We furthermore pray thee from the
Inmost of our hearts that thou will so direct th«
agencies which are employed during this critical
period that the final results and fruits of their
labor may prove to be for the glory and tha
benefit of the nation.
prayer at the Howard-street M. E.
Church yesterday morning:
At the Alum Rock Park, on the return
trip, there was an incident which caused
some excitement and a few bruises. An
immense crowd was waiting to board tha
incoming train and commenced to do so
before it was brought to an entire stand
still. The result was that as the engi
neer unhooked the engine to turn it
around the cars were put in motion on
the down grade, which fortunately was
not a steep one. However, before the en
gine could overtake the moving train and
recouple it momentum enough was ac
quired to throw some of the ladles into a
panic. One or two fainted and several
jumped from the cars and fell, receiving
more or less bruises.
After the election of officers and tha
Initiation of the new members all hands
sat down to a Belgian hare banquet,
which lasted far Into the early -hours of
the morning.
Olympus 1S9, and James R. Sex, San Josa
The regular programme of the day
opened with a bullshead breakfast at
Agricultural Park. It was a strictly stag
affair, but one of mammoth proportions.
Three tables capable of seating 1200 each
were laid and when all the guests arrived
there were few vacant places to be found.
those who thronged the same
thoroughfares last evening:. The visitors
scattered here and there through the
country from Alum Rork to Santa Clara
and any number of small private picnics
were made up and the members thereof
were at different points along, the line
having a quiet Sunday outing.
SAN JOSE, Sept- 3.— The city pre
sented a rather deserted appear
ance to-day when the numbers on
the streets were contrasted with
dent,- stricken down by the hand of an assas
sin, lies at death's door. The pall pt death
hang? over our beloved President. Let us pray
that he may recover from his grievous wound.
It has been said in the press that I was chap
lain of President McKinley's regiment. <Let
me correct this error. The President was in
the army of the "West. I in the army of the.
Potomac. Though widely separated we both
fought for the same flag and for the same end
—the preservation of the Union. Let us hope
our prayers for the recovery of the nation's
executive will be heard on high. ¦ Let us hope
that to-morrow's intelligence will be that he
will be spared to his country. I want him
to live— we all want him to live. It is th'e
prayer of every patriotic man and woman, of
the nation.
Owing to the precarious condition of
President McKinley much of the jollity
which would otherwise have signalized
this celebration is missing. Numbers who
had counted on coming here have re
mained at home. Those who are here
seem to be too much worried over the
probable result of the anarchist's crime
to abandon themselves to the pursuit of
a royal good time with that zest that"
would otherwise be theirs. The one word
in every one's mouth is the "President,"
and the one topic discussed is his condi-
seem to move in parallel .lines. They head
the processions, follow the bands, attend
all the entertainments and congregate at
street corners, where they while away
the time by exchanging confidences and
fighting. However, their presence is wel
come, because without the small boy and
the "yaller" dog an American celebration
would lose its distinguishing characteris
The following fifteen new members were
also initiated: G. B. Cpttle. San Jose 22;
T. C. Hogan, San Josa 22; S. L.. Worden,
San Jose 22; W. H. Carmichael, Palo Alto
82; Alf S. Williams, Observatory 177; Mar
tin Murphy, Observatory- 177; F. Schu
macher, Observatory 177; George M. Kel
ley, Observatory 177; Oscar D. Stern.
Humboldt 14; J. E. Hancock, Observatory
177; ,W. J. Boschken, Observatory 177:
Charles T. Richmond, Observatory 177: Ed
Younger, San Jose 22; Julius Epstein,
place during, a celebration, . the following
officers. were elected to. serve for the en
suing year: Chaplain.SJohn A. Stelnbach;
governor, • Frank Murasky; lieutenant
governor, ; S. A. D. Jones; senior deputy
govemor,- "William Johnson; junior deputy
governor, C. T. Rose; comptroller, H. E.
Faure; treasurer. Joseph B; Kenan; sec
retary of state, William A. King; direct
ors—T. C. Conmy, p. G. Du Py, H. D.
I>ansing, John Keating, T. C. Monahan,
P. A. Foster and Henry Stern.
Native Daughters Spend
a Pleasant Day Among
Friends at Alum Rock
The baseball game- played at Cyclers'
Park between Marshall and San Jose par
lors resulted in a victory for the San Jose
Parlor nine. The score was 8 to 3.
At the meeting of the Past Presidents'
Association, which, by the bye, Is the
first grand meeting that has ever taken
Notwithstanding' the numbers who had
expected to come, but who at the last mo
ment decided to remain at home, there
are enough strangers In town to more
than fill, every hotel and boarding house.
tlon and chances for recovery. • • • <
Next to a feeling of sorrow for the dis
tinguished sufferer and his sorrowing
wife is one of extreme anger at the
dastard whose cowardly act has plunged
the nation into universal mourning.
Threats against not only the man himself
but against the whole brood of moral and
political degenerates whence he springs
are heard at every step, mingled with ex
pressions of bitter shame that one claim
ing to be an American citizen could. have,
been guilty of such a deed. To-morrow
(Monday) was to be the s^ar. day 'here, as,
all that has so far occurred was intended
merely as a prelude to the grand potlash
that was to take place on the 9th. The
programme that has been arranged will
be Immediately abandoned if President
McKinley's illness should have a fatal
termination, and even as it 1 is the parade
and other features of the day will be put
through In only a half-hearted manner.
A feature of this particular celebration
is the number of small boys, that have
congregated to lend their efforts to the
furtherance of the general festivity. No
special trains have been run for their ac
commodation, but they seem to have got
here just the same and they are more
than a little bit in evidence. Their tastes
While the Sons were engaged in feast
ing at Agricultural Park the Daughters
were enjoying themselves at Alum Rock.
Nearly fifteen hundred Daughters and in
vited guests congregated there and a
pleasant afternoon was spent in listening
to music and discussing a light but daint
ily served luncheon.
The balance of the day was taken up
with a baseball game at Cyclers' Park, a
sacred concert by the Fifth Regiment
Band at St. James Park, a concert and
dancing at Schuetzen Park, a sacred con
cert in the evening at the Hotel Vendome
and a past presidents meeting at the
Native Sons' Hall.
The whole entertainment was In charge
of a committee composed of J. S. Wil
liams. Charles Navlet and I. L». Koppell,
and these gentlemen succeeded In making
the affair a complete and palatable suc
cess. "While the banquet was in progress
the Fifth Regiment Band furnished a
number of patriotic airs that greatly
added to the enthusiasm. The guests
charged the entrenched tables with a
vigor that led to their speedy decimation.
Grand Street Parade Arranged for To-Day Wili Take
Place, but It Is Not Expected to Be Large as
Many Members of the Order Remained at Home
Visitors Enjoy a Nicely Cooked and Well Served
Bullshead Breakfast at Agricultural Park and
Assist to Dispose of Twenty-Five Whole Beeves

xml | txt