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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, November 16, 1917, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1917-11-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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i
T1A11I IS PLACED
UPOII QUEEN'S BIER
BY VISCOUNT ISHII
Special Commission From Japan
Goes To Kawaiahao Church
To Pay Beautiful Tribute ,v
IMPRESSIVE DMMA IS ' '
ENACTED BESIDE CASKET
At Noon-Day Luncheon Return'
Ing Commissioner Tells of -,
. Success of Great Mission
On behalf of tho Emperor of Japan
. a beautiful wreath of flower wa laid
t th foot of th 'tirr of. Queen tilin
' okalani yester day afternoon by ,VJs
count Ishii. special ambassador for
. Japan, amid impressive ceremonies. A
iff oration of the Order of the -Crown,
presented' to the Queen, while the wa
upon "the throne-of 'Hawaii, gleamed
apon the casket a a special honor, to
th visiting diplomat. , .' .
-On their return trip to Japan after
a highly saecesafal conclusion of their
mission the members of the' Japanese
- party led by Visrontit' labti were vlsi-
tors hi Honolula yesterday, and were
. welcomed by tho military, naval and
, elvtl authorities, Who accompanied
.' then about the city. .'.Aside from the
"... hmeheoa at the Young Hotel, at which
. , tho ambassador made an address on im
portant Issue of tha day, hie visit to
. Kewaihao Church, waa the, moat inter
eating of tho day 'a occurrence.
1 Proceed to Church
v,Vie.oual Iahil, accompanied by the
V members of his .party, military and
. elvil, and alao aecompanred by' Brigadier-General
Winter, .IJ. .' A, om
' banding the Hawaiian Department, and
hit 'staff, reached Kawaiahao Church,
warn the body of the Queen lies ia
State, at O'clock. .
A detachment of Hawaiian National
; foiard troops, fender cotnmand of Lieut.
. William Miles, presented arms al the
Viscount stepped front his auto. . Tha
step and - portals were- also guarded
' by a special guard. ; At. the entrance
tho ambassador was greeted' by Vol.
X3. P. fakuea, the Queen's secretary,
also secretary of the territory, and as
a former ambassador of Hawaii to
Jhpaa while the monarchy of Hawaii
was still existent. " Upon the colonel's
oat glittered th decoration of the
Japanese Order of tho Rising flun of
which he is a Grand Officer, as a
special honor to the viscount. W. O.
Umith was with Colonel Iankea,
TJshert Line Alafe' -
The aisle was lined with ushers, "all
chiefs, eaob wearing a feather ahuula.
As the party walked up the aisle the
Hawaiian - Band played the "Dead
March from Saul".
The viscount was visibly apprecia
tive of the bizarre picture which pre
, stated itself befoTaUipulrit. anoVrthe
Wealth of coloring in the kahilis. 1 At
the moment "of his entrance the Prin
cess watch was on dutv with hand ka
hills around the bier, being captained
oy mts.-waiter Maerarlane. The bear
tra, wbi .were all stately HawsHun wo
men, wore feather ahuulas, that of
Mrs. Macfarlahe being a costly relic of
ancient aoys.
Accompanying - the viscount and
Tolone1 Iaukea was Maior James D.
.. Dougherty, National Guard of Hawaii,
; "rlrwpenting the Governor, and bearing
mo uoBuinui wruaia ox tne nmDassit-
orv
Places Wreath oa Bier
At tho foot of the bier the party
halted while the ambassador bowed
low and slowly and remained for a
rew aeconns tn an attitude of mute
devotion to tho Qaeen who had been
honored by his government while
Mutaohlto was Mikado. Turning slight
ly he took tho largo wreath and step
ped forward to the foot of the tabu
stick. He seemed to recognize the im
port of tho gilded ball with its spear
tosk f the narwhal, and refrained
from going beyond its boundary.' He
leaned far forward and reverently
placed the wreath Jrtst at the foot of
tne bier, then stepped bark and bowed
low again. Each member of his partv
l u: - , '
lu'iun ru u la rSIIlHf.
Ishii's eyes traveled over the beau
tlf tally colored ahuulas which cover
the casket and caught the glitter of
the Order of the Crown, representing
his country, and that of the Grand
order aud Cordon of Kalakaua, with
its blue ribbon, a replica of which was
sunt to Mutsuhlto in exchange for that
of the Crown. :
Kemalna Interested Spectator
- The eoniinfiyiioiier signified his desire
to bo seated and was given a seat of
honor near the bier.'whcre be watched
With interest tho rythmic waving of the
ssnins, tho bearers motionless. A
woman arose sad chanted the geneal
ogy Of Liliuokalani, and another fol
lowed. Iu the kuhill enclosure Prince
and Princess Kalanianaole sut duHng
the visit. ' -
Meanwhile General Wlsser and his
mt.ft V.4 1 . ... , . .,
" " wmu in im njni or me
aisle near thf bier. After remuiiiinit In
the presence of the" dead for five min
ute's tho ambassador rose and again
bowed low. and slowly left the church.
Those' who attended the party were
MaJ. James D. Dougherty, representing
the Governor, Brig. tJen. pamuel I.
Johnson, commanding ' tho patlonal
guard. Mai, Henry C Merriam. renre-
senting' General VViHser, commander of
tne Hawaiian J'epartment, and Uut.
A. Ashley, who represented Capt.
George E, Clark, commandaut of the
naval station, The members of the
Ishii mission included, besldo the vis
count, Vlce-Admiral Takeshita, Major
General rlugahn, Lieutenunt Commander
Ando, Maj. 8. Tatiikawa, and M. Nagfii,
the viscount's secretary. Vice Consul T.
Imai also accompanied the party.
Oocuiul Luncheon Host
The guests .at tho noon luncheon
given by Consul R. Moroi included the
headquarters staff of the Hawaiian De
partment, representatives of the civil
authorities and the navy, and members
of the loeal busiuess organisa(uB,
number of Japaueso guests were pres.
nt, many of tbem reproseutiug local
f jTaiianV'se. L'uoTnVsV'organiai4Ms. The
guests numbered about 200. i
Viscount lnhli proposed a toast to tlie
President of the United Htatcs, wich
was drnnk in inger ale, the only bev
erage of the Inncheon. Chief Justice
A. G. M. Robertson returned the eohv
pliment by. toasting the Mikwlo , of
Japan. ; . . . "
Consul General Moroi introduced Vis
count lob il to tho company in a few
Words which Summed vp the aims arid
results of tha diplomatic mission to
America. 'H e pressed his gratifica
tion at the iuecessTuI termination of
the mission in tho following words: '
lahll U Wslcotnod, . r . ; : '
't have tha honor and pleasure to
welcome Viscount Ishii and .the mem
bers of tho special mission as tJiey
cross this threshold - of tho United
States on the last lap of their return
Journey to Japan. ',
"A privilege .it l indeed to greet
this mission here, after its most pleas
ant and memorable experiences a re
ceiving the spontaneous and warm re
ception given by tho American govert
ment and people, and whose visit to
America marks an epoch in tho history
Of tho two- sountries. .
"Three months ago when Viscounl
Ishii first touched American soil here
on Onhu,' we were all expectant of
subsequent events and now that those
expectations are realized; the signifi
cance seems to bo beyond our hop.
The achievement wrought m the short
interval of three months so completely
annihilates the phantoms of petty dis
cord and diatruM between America and
Japan, that wo can and do hnppily look
forward to the fair prospect of seeing
the Pacific Ocean eternally merit its
name. - : ; ;., ,,i
. "I am going .to ' mako no ' further
comments except to express mv hearty
satisfaction in seeing tho fulfillment
of our hopes that the Paeifln Ores i
not meant for Mars and never shall
be, . . . . j-.
Isail Chief Speaker "'.'",':''...',.
;, Vlsdmtnt Ishii responded as follows:
A short three months ago wo were
bidden gracious welcome on this outer
threshold of ' the United States and
then you fared us forth upon buf Jour
ney with the God speed wishes tof the
gallant Governor and tho peonle i of
-Jthene Wonderful Islands. ' Since the
bright morning on which we sailed
away the sweet refrain of yout "Alo
ha'', has followed' and has cheered 'nt
on bnr way. Tho poldea harvest of
onf hopef ha Vow been gathered with
the deepest sense of gratitude and with
A 'foil assurance of a more bounteous
and happier "futnre heritage for th
sons of America and tho sons of Japan.
Many Change! Effected
"Wnce that day of meeting and of
parting here, the world has been stir
red by changes In the present, fortunes
of a yar unequalled in human history
for its record of patriotism, of gallan
try, and of self sacrifice and interna
tional loyalty on the one sido, or of
savage violation of all our cherixhed
ideals on the other. But no temporary
cloud can discourage 'us. - What we
have seen upon the continent of Amer
ica, end wo know from the reports
that Ttawaii is doing it full share,
gives ns an absolute, unehangeatde eon
jldene, Jn. jlje ,lpal outcome, oomplete
victory for the , cause which assures
thnt national and individual indepen
dence whrrh is the fairest and richest
legacy we can give to our children.
Purpose Kept In Mind
"Among the- recorded changes, how
ever, there has been no varying In th
steadfast purpose with which we jour
neyoil to Watdiington three months ago.
AVe carried then a mqssage of assur
ance, a pledge! of- romradehip and I
guarantee of parthofMiip. From the
western to the eastern shores of tin
United States wo found thnt this mea
sage and our purpose were understood
and accepted in a kindred spirit. V
now reulize that in this new dny, there
is no Kast and there is no West. In
this cause, in this hour of eommon
noed, tho barrier of langunge is broken
down, human . heart speaks to'bunini
heart, ami I am convinced that the roiid
we travel together from now on through
all the centuries, will be well lighted
by the lamp of good understanding ;
thnt it will be a smooth and pleasant
rood wide enough for both of .us; clcun
and clear of the unpleasant niennrc of
enrktiglHiut-nts hitherto erected nml
maintained by our eommon foe.
Carr'ea Message Roma
"We are tho proud bearers back t
our beloved ceuutry of tho answer of
a trno friend : to the; message with
which we came. "
"My friends and fellow guests the
answer of America is a wonderful mes
sage for it is attuned in full hiirmonl
with the glorious fnusie of goodwill
among men whose ambition is tlin
heights of human aspiration
a righteous peace on earth,"
Judge Robertson Replies
Chief Justice A. G. M. Robertson re
plied to the Viscount's speech with the
declaration that the right man had
been sent to America When Viscount
Ishii wa chosen to head tho diplomats
mission. The present Allies, he saiil,
Would remain such' not only until the
world was made safe for democracy,
but forever
' After the luncheon tho mission and
the official escorts visited .Kawainhao
Church and rode about the city. They
were accompanied by Sheriff Rose and
Detective Sergeant Kellot, . with a
squad from the detectlvo bureau, wh
were tha official guards of tho Ishii
party.- v
-. 1
STAINBACK WILL
, '.. ' : ' -MaJ.
I. Ktainback, Territorial attor
ney general, who was reeentlv called
into the service of the regular army as
judge advocate, will continue to draw
lua salary as attorney general, he stilted
yesterday, Major Htainback has for
some time been judge advocate of the
rtawttHaa National Guard. Other Ter
ritorial officials who have been called
into the service, of the regular army
siuce the war started are MhJ. Chsrlos
H. Forbes, superintendent of public
works, who entered the signnl officers'
reserve eorps, end Maj. I.. W, Reding
ton, who was tniasferreeXfrom the ad
jutant general's department of the Ter
ritory to that of the Hawaiian Dopai t
meut, U. b. A.
HAWAIIAN 1 OAZETTE,
LOCAL GIRL RUIIS
AVAYVITH SII1GER
Ynez' Gibson Who Left . With
Lady Len Mel, Refuses To
, 1 Heed ParentsVPicas Ul f,jt
SaN VRANCWCo7 IovVmbeV '15
(Associated Press) Miss ; Ynei
Gibson of Honolula, 'who arrived
hero , a few days ago with lady
fen Mel, s t'hine vaudeville singer,
says that sh,e will not accede to her
parents' tecpiest to return home, rlh
says she is going to learn stage dahc
ing and go on the vaudeville clrenit
with her companion. -t
' Misa Gibson's parents aprmaled to
tho Travelers' Aid society to fin i their
daughter and persuade her to return
home at once. They found her Onsilv
enough, 'but she told them she would
not return homi under any cirertiitan
ees, as she was going to tour the
States with Lady Sea Mei as soon as an
act was prepared for her. When they
told ber that legal means would be
used to eomel her return to Honolulu
she said that they had no authority
to do so, as she is more than twenty-one-
years of ge. If this Is the ease
the 7'raveler' Aid will e nnnbla to
act unless her consent can be gained
by persuasion. . -; . ;
The above despatch received by The
Advertiser Inst evening is a sequel to
the romnnticnlly sudden dUnppeorane,"
of .Miss Gibson , about two weeks ago
She vanished from lor.-.l ken one fine
day. and it b as not until her friends
wcro anxiomly enquiring for her that
the news lenked out thnt she had de
parted for Ssn Tranrisco with T.adf
Sen Vei, n Chinese vaudeville singer
who had been stopping over- In Hono
lulu On her way from Australia.
- She. had been infatuated with the
Chinese womnn, who was born and
bfoeght up in I'hiladelphia and . was
thoronghly , Americanized, ever since
they became acquainted on the day the
Chinese singer arrived in Honolulu.
They were together constantly, Miss
Gibson even taking part, as a dancer
in a eoncert given by Sea Mel in the
Alexander Yonng Hotel.
A few days before the date set for
her departure by the sinjrer, Miss Gib
son accompanied her to Hawaii, where
they paid a week-end visit to the Vol
cano. Before going to tlilo Miss Gib
sob had said to friend thht she wished
to accompany Hen Mei to the Coast,
but that her parents had refused to
let her go, '
The two voting wm.- retnrt.ed from
Hilft on Tuesday morning. Hen Me
wns to sail for San Francisco that' af
ternoon; On the way back from Hilo
Miss Gibson had decided to go with
her to the mainland, and commenced
her prepnrstions as soon ns she reach
ed Honolulu.
Father Refuses
A couple of hours before the stenmer
sniled she informed her father, T. H
Gibn, that she was going to California-',
with Ken Mei that afternoon.
Her father flatly refused his consent,
and when she asserted her determina
tion to go anyway, pleaded with her
to remain, saying that the shock
would be difficult for her mother and
sister to sustain. 'and that for her own
best interests she shoiOd at least defer
her trip until a' more suitable com
panion was found. , ,
Totally nf moved by thrtns or plead
ings, Mi-s .Gibson finished her prepara
tions. Her mother did not know that
she even thouKht of leaving until s
fee- moments before the vessel saiied.
snd when it wa too late to reh brr
dsn filter end add her pleas to .those
of her husband.
Miss Gibson, whose Ynther. T, H
Gibson, is nrincloal of the- Liliunkalan'
S-hol t. K-'muk( has been oinnloved
in the Laniakea gift shop since Miss
Alexander opened it. When she was
missing from her post the dar after her
sudden depsrtnre mnnv onan'red where
she was, and the news that she hd left
for the mainland- with the Chinese
vandeville performer was ; a distinct
sho'-k to her old friends, -of whom, as
a Honolulu girl bora and bred, she has
several score. Mrs. Ray Reitow of
Maui is her mister. She was a popular
member of the younger set here, and
had token a leading part In' the pro
duction of "The Perplexed Husband"
by the Lnnai players. ; 1
Want Her Bachr ,- ;. 1 -V
"I do nbt knhW Who appealed to the
Travelers' Aid In San ' Prnncisco,"
paid her father last night. "I did not
do it."
When pressed, "be stated hat her
mother might have done so, "but if so.
I know nothing about it," he con
tinued. "Of course we want her back.
When she told me a fow hours before
sailing that she' Intended to leave for
Han Francisco that afternoon with the
Chinese singer, I told her it must be
without my consent. Her mother did
not know of it until shortly before the
steamer sailed. We did not go down
to tho dock or make any attempt to
restrain her by force." , ' ' '.
Miss Gibson, according to old friends,
is twenty-one, and therefore has the
legal right to go where she pleases. She
was a pupil in the Ominock school of
expression in Los Angeles one year, and
left there to take up the study .of
(lancing at Dmiiahawn, the dancing
school conducted bv Ruth St. Denis and
her husband, Ted Shawn, near I.os An
geles, rthe is known in Honolulu as a
Clever daucer, and has appeared lu' a
number of private hud seini-publio af
fair in esthetic dances: Hefore leaving
here she couHdcd to a friend that it
was her intention to go en with hor
study of dancing and become ah artist
in the course of ttmo. ' Hhe made the
statement in Sao Francisco that ' she'
would take tip dancing - and go into
vaudeville with her companion, trfuly
Sen Mei.
The last named gave several recitals
in Honolulu recently, but as her 'voice
was of too poor a quality for auythiug
but vaudeville work she was not warm
ly received. Hhe waa born in Philadel
phia about thirty years-ago of Chinese
parents.' Her ' mother died when the
child wns mall, and sl was brought
up by a white stepmother. She has
h-An on-""'VHKdeville'stB for several
years. While here shears much seu
vim Oliver Lansing, who has an ofjieo
iu the Kauikeuluut builjiug,
' I ' ' ;' W I ; ', -lit (,,..!.? .;!.
rniDAV, NOVnMIiER ! ,
VALUE OF QUEtrrS
ESTATE WILL HOT
Includes Lanrfs Holisesv feather.
Capes and Leis Amount Much
Less Thari Generally Believed
INCOME AUTOMATICALLY ." ' '
. REDUCED BY HER DEATH
Valuable Property At Kahata Re
- verts To Bishop Estate Under
"Old Reversionary Clause 'iJ
All the 'legal rtashea over the estate
of the late (jueen Liliuokalnnl will in
volve lands, : hoti!is, Jewels, feather
capes andlels, of a value probably
less than 1200,000 and certainly not
above that figure, while some of the
Income which her estate has been re
ceiving for years ceased the moment
life Was extinct in her body.
Washington '.Place, her old home,
facing oa Walkikt Beaeh, the diamond
crown which is now resting upon hct
head ft Kawtrtahao Church, and all her
other Jewels, and the feather symbols
of anciant Hawaiian royalty are far
less in value than the public has gen
erally supposed, which hsd a vaguo im
pression that her estate would bo a
million, or at least a half a million.
- The glorified atmosphere which sur
rounds mouareha 'and the impression
which' prevails 'of onlimited means, Is
often dispelled at their deaths, and as
in the ease of l.iliuokaluni', the value
is ften of -a negligible quantity. .,
' When the Queen died Hunrloy morn
ing the valuable beach Property at Ka
hula, which is occupied by a number of
summer homes under long leases from
l.lllnokalanl, . reverted to the Bishop
Kstate under an old reversionary clause,
and causes a shrinkage to the Liliuoka
lnnl Trust of about tOOOO per annum.
Other pieces bf property with similar
reversionary provisiona will reduce the
income by-about $2000 more.
"Wlashlngton Pine, the building and
grounds,' have a historic value, owing
to th great age of the structure,
which was 'built in the forties of last
century, but as the land is situated
almost-in Honolulu's business area, and
business is gradually encroaching upon
it, its value as a homo will be less and
less and probably within five years the
historic' mansion mny be altered for
other purposes, and judging by tho ex
perience which other homes down town
have had,t may disappear altogether.'
Her Waikiki Heaie, long used ' for
relaxation, purposes during the mon
archy days and since, has an old house
upon the narrow strip of beach front
age, a rambling old house with many
lanais and a pier with a boat house at
the end, which may disappear in the
march of progress. Under the old
system of .fishing rights the Queen con
trolled the' ishing - .rigfifs Trom the
stream an the Kwa side of the present
sita of the Hotel out to the reef, thence
along the reef barrier to a point about
opposite the Cuuha home at tho edge
uf Kapiolaai Park, and thence bnck to
the shore. It is said 'that the terms
of these fishing rights cave not only
the rights for the waters, but a pceu-.
nnr clause gives mo "terra lirma be
nenth."f l
Paul Muhlendorf,
Old Resident;
Dies At Hospital
".uS
Death of Businessman Result or
From Attack of Influenza 'r;j
ness Was Short Funeral VUrk
Be Held This Afternoon,
' . corps.
Paul Muhlendorf, one of the thai
known liusiiifKs men in the eity, didaxxify
four forty eight yesterday fterno9'-,''"1'
the Queen's Hospital, following 0m .,.t.,"
illness. Heath resulted rroia an (.IIHe
of infl'M'ii.u, said to be one ,f thoic
worsi rasr rrr recorded in nOt6fuiu.
Funeral services wiH be held at four
o'clock thin afternoon In Williams' un
dertaking pallors. Following these serv
ices the body' will bo cremated. The
disposition of the SsheS will await the
wishes of the family. The only known
relative of the deceased la Hawaii is
Mrs. Alouzo (lartenberg, a cousin.
The deceased was born in Thorra,
Oernianv, on August 20, 1858, and was
fifty-nine years, two months and tweu
ty-fivc days old at the time of his
death, i'liul Muhlendorf eame to Ha
waii from Mm Francisco in 18K4, and
was a .resident of the Islands siuce
then.
Mr. Muhlendorf was unmarried. On
his arrival in Honolulu, thirty-five
years ugo, be became connected with
the Kutcrprise Milling Company anil
later became associated with Allen &
Rohinxon, with which firm he spent the
last thirty years of hi life. He was the
right lis nd man of the late Ham Allen,
the founder of the firm. Muhlendorf
was intimately connected with the load
ing Honolulu business world and was a
factor in the local sugar circles. lie
was a niemlier of the Pacific Club and
the Onhu Country Club.
Muhlendorf was of a retiring; nature,
but his passing away will.be felt by a
larje circle of friends, among whom he
Wns a favorite in his quiet and una
miming wuy. . '
Paul Muhlendorf was first vice prexi
dent and manager of Allen k Robinson,
nnd a trustee of the Allen and Robin
suns fHtutes.
. ' i , i.i
ACCIDENTS WILL HAPPEN.
It may be impossible to Mrevent an
incident, but it is not impossible to lie
iireparixl for it. Chamberlain 's Pain
ilalm is not beyond anyone ' purse, and
with a bottle of this liniment you are
prepared for most anything. For sale
ly all., dealers. Kmisou, Rniitb 4 Co.,
Ltd. Agts. for Hawaii. Advurtiawiieiil.
EXCEED $200,000
1017. -SEMt-WEErttV.
TO SHAPE DETAILS
OF FUNERAL TODAY
Order of Procession For Queen
, Liliuokalani Will Be Arranged
At Series of Conferences ;
; Conferences will be held at Hawaiian
Department he-i.icpmrters at tn o'clock
this morninc to shnpe tho details for
the order of the funeral procession for
the'lote Queen Liliuokalani next Hun
day morning, the meeting to include
Major Franci Creen, aide to the Gov
ernor; and reprsentatips of the army
and navy, im'luding nlso Major Oils
Itose of the ll ;i i i.-i n National Duard.
" Major Green to l.l n conference with
Prince Kalanianaole yesterday after
noon Concerning a mimlier of details
which affect the participation .of Ha
waiian organirHtinM, nnd arrafip-ed de
tails also eoneeraing the hours when
the public Shall have its last opportun
ity to view the hi.-r of the Queen In
tha Thronifr Room, and the method of
handling the oHiriuMy invited persons
next Snnday.
Church To Bo Closed
, It was annoum-cd yesterdny by Maj
or Green, after this conference, that
Kawaiahao Chun h will he closed at
rit O'clock 8ntuH.-' afternoon, follow
ing which, the Queen N coftin will ho
prepnred for its nii;ht journey to the
old Palace and its final I ring-in -state
position in the Throne Room.
'. He also .announced thnt the Throne
Room and lnnnis. and in fact, the entiTe
building, will lie elosed until -Shout
nine or half-past nine, while tho coffin
is plnced within the knn rnsket and
the ' kahilis' are arranged. The room
will be arrangnd with chairs for se
hy officials on Sunday morning. Th
building vill , prolmldv remain closed
after nine o'clock with the exception
of opening the lannl w indows. If the
chairs are occupied early in the even
ing no other persons will be admitted
Into- the .room except the attendants,
watchers and the people who have vciT
assisting the Prince and Colonel Iau
kea. . ." . - .. , :" '
Many KahlUa -
Passes will bo iss'ied for officials to
attend the Throne Room ceremonies.
These will, not be taken up at the
gates, but retnined for seiwice again
at the Rnyal Mausoleum gates. The
passes will be limited in-number owing
to the limited spnee in the Throne
Room. The vast number of kahilis will
rerfuirc the. hnllwuv of the Cnpitol to
be used for their display.
The autos bearing officially invited
prsons to the Capitol services will
leave, the grounds immediately on de
positing their ocronants and will be
pnrkid in Miller Street. Others will be
parked, possibly in Punchbowl Street.
In crder thi.t .li e Mausoleum Grounds
may .not -,n oxerVrowded - the ' regular"
troops will i-e liwd tp in Nnuanu Ave
yew near the M jnsnleum OfoAnds, only
th National Ounid entering the
grounds. . ,
U.o S'. T.o'.ils Ci-lbg.- brkss band Will
represent this ii.stitutlon aVxt Sunday
in h.i fuiiei'tl procession. King Kala
kam i'S a great friend of the brothers
and ti' k i gn at interest in the ac
tivities of the scl.ooi. Hrother Fran
cis came to It t oli;lu ir 1NK7 and ever
since has been at the head of the musl
cil dipa-tmeut ut HI. Louis College.
Military Order
Oeneral M ii-scr yet terdny issued the
following order fir troops to partici
pate ia the -procession: ,( .
"A funeral escort consisting of the
Second Infnntry from Fort Slinfter and
one battalion, First Field Artillery, and
one sipiadron, Fourth Cavalry, to be
designated bvthe T'nst cnniniander.
gept atroaf AiAriHri'lr'VingpA
and crew were taken off and transfer
iod to other vessels, whence they, were
carried to shore and taken by special
trains to l.os Angeles. '
As was formerly, reported, the Gov
ernor, with her sister ship, the Presi
dent, was to take the mainland-Hawaii
rim, in place of the Matsoa' steamers
Muni, Wilhelmlna and Matsonia, which
were recently taken over by the gov
ernment for active service on the At
lantic. But as the Governor la serious
ly damaged and will not be able to re
sume ner run ror sometime,
will proceed by rtiarchik. . .Jiilulu
on Novemlier ifi,. JfilJ, ''.. ramp
while in Honolulu iu the vicinity of
Port Armstrong. The ueeossary nr
rM.ngcmc.utg for fuel, furagn and suli
sisteuce will be made with tire depart
ment nuarteriiiaSter. ,
"The post surgeon, Bchofleld Bnr
racKs,' will furuish the necessary
medienl attendance and supplies, and
ambulance to accompany column from
s.-hnfiold Barracks and excort at fu
neral.. .
"One bnttery, Field Artillery, wi'.l be
detailed by the escort commander to
lire the prescribed sulute of twenty-one
irons, at minute intervals, when the
funeral procession moves. The firing
position will be designated by the chief
of staff, Hawaiian department.
"I'niforra for tho troope' during
funeral ceremonies; cotton.. service,
with coats, hats aud garrison equip
ment. "On completion of thin duty the Snd
Infantry will return to Fort Hhaftcr
by marching. The troops from Sclio
lield Buiarcks will return to thett pro
per station' by marching November 1'.',
MU7."
Poolaa an Honored ;
l'otilas who will draw tho catafalque
next Huudav offered their services yes
terday. Inhere will be 210 of these
men all dressed in white, With white
sailor hats.
At leust sixty men, dressed la black,
will curry tho kahilis. ''
A eurriago will be placed in the pro
cession to represent tho children of
Princess David Kawsnunnkou. The
children nre Prince Kalakmia and the
Princesses Kapioluui and I.illuoklanf.
Special iiuiKie will be sung in the
church tonight In honor of King' Kala
kaua 's birthday,
Jne of the impressive watches main
tained yesterday was the one. on duty
i rum iu iu i.cupiainea ny the Uiirti
ei.;.,fUu. u..ii.. lt :i i t.'....
CUiofcss BtolU KeomaiUiil Jxoa,,
National Guards' In "
Camp Are-Well' Fed
..i..f. . - . - i - . ... j
Quality and Quantity of Food Are
(.Only Factors That Count In
. Serving Men At Kawailoa All
Frills Lacking
Good food and plenty of it, is tho
slogan of the quartermaster's depart
ment of the national guard camp at
Kawailoa and if things should happen
to go" wrong in the camp, it will not
be bee an se the men hnve not had the
right kind' of provender ami enough
of It to see the work through.
The bill of face nt the ramp might
not wholly please a French i-hef. Jlie
fussy dishes nnd the frills are not
'there, but wfiat the men get is nil food.
The camp cooks mny not be strong on
matters like symmetrical arrangements
Snd fanciful serving, but they, know
all rof ' the cleanly elTicient methols.
They see that the guardsmen are fed
and quantity end quality of Hie food
are the only factors that count. .
' Rations for the guardsmen nnd horses
t the , camp as well as oil of their
equipment, are supplied to the ramp
f.-om department of Hawaii regular
army warehouses in Honolulu. Besides
the tons of supplies curried to the camp
on 'auto trucks, about n rai-iond a day
is transported by the railiond to
the quartermaster 's department that
fringes the track at the enmp.
. Major .lohn V. Short is the directing
genius of the quartermaster's depart
ment. ' In the morning dally, supply of
ficers from "each company in the camp
receive their allotments of food for the
day. after, hsving placed their, requisi
tions. At noon each day the perish
ables afc Issued by the quartermaster.
These include meat, fresh vegetables
and ire. - It costs about a day
for provehdflr to keep tho camp going.
' Transportation of men and supplies
is another rare of the quurterinsster.
Tho cost of transporting the .1200 men
to and from the enmp will probably ex
ceed $7000 and the freight costs, it is
estimated, will run over .'1000. '
it PASSENGERS ARRIVED
Mr lntertKlHlid steamer ' Ms una Ked,
November l'l:
F1UJM HAWAII Mr. snd Mr J. O.
Holil. Mr. sml kin. W. IHt. .Miss VM'
sen. tl:- t'sty, '. II. Unttray. Miss Jda
Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. It. II. Israel, K. A.
Krteuil. 1. M. Moiierlef. Mtss L. Uowell,
MHis Hslderntou. Mr. auil Mrs, I.. Iteivs
tain Snt-thrm- cMnlreiV, M, H. Alexnu UT,
IU H. Mnrlucr. Mr. sail Mrs. Tullard l.exi,
Mrs.. . t'urtsmlth, K. II. May, Hum Ks
pnlil. t'wlro lilas. Miss Mtramnto, Toku
clil. K.' Tanska. Miss Tunaks, I Ills Ho. I ke
ns. Kskllisrn. M. '. Ksxo. Mlsuel. llont
faiio HsiiMiia. tisrsn TihI.I. Mrs. Moiunn
suit Infant. Mr. sml Mrs. Kielisrd lirnnnir,
Mr. suit Mrs. K. Koliars snd two clilldreo,
Tnuiokswa. HaySstilils. Master Ml.rnmato,
Mr. anil Mrs. H. Oks. Hniu Maunu, Ullliert
Ah Yn. Miss R Xihenler, Mr. and Mrs,
M. Johnsnn, Mr. lita. K. Jtssly, NaLnlu.
Mr. snil Mrs.. Ynmsirucbl and Infant. An
tone lireni, Mrs. l yeno, Mrs. T. 1'lilks
Sim llirunr. Mrs. Kim I'ona Moon.. II. A ok I,
it: unTssni, jurs.
MljsaosV,. vMrs. -Mlviti
ninto Mr., Mrs.
Ktrim Kosfl. Mrs. Ileoi-irf.
. iienmn r., Mrs. t. tokiMin, . (.
Kslk. Mrs. II. II. Williams. ('. l- llrsml-sh-nI,
II, (Jlttel. A. V. KUeliler. K. llen
rtUes, 1". II. 1 1mherinke. Mrs. W. His-ni-er.
Kolmis. YHiuinrn, Mr. and Mrs. M. Ksn
tn. Mrs. K. Aodo snd i-lilld, Mrs. J. M.
Knl. K. Ksm-kn, Cyclisrs, l. Sutinl, Mrs.
Mursksws nod three elilldrnu. Mr. nnd
Mrs. Ils vssldru nnd two children, I 'hurt cm
K. I'tilllliutkortli. Senator Kins. U'stt.r
1'etrle, Kisnk K. Thompson, 1'eler Thomas.
A. B. Iisvldson. Itlehurd Qulnn, I.lciiten
sut A. I'. Clirlstlnn, 4'spt. 11. M. Lindsay,
KltOM MAUI K. V. Ilelnert. ('. Knru
ku.vM. II. Ait. Ml -s II. Va. Mrs. M. Iisrls
siul Infant, J. M. 1'earcs, K. i. Ilauimuud,
4. It. Cos, Mrs. Oeorira Wilbur, H. T.
Kliort. Mrs. A. Anderson. Master Aocler
sou. Frank 8. I'ustuin. I. Kawssnkl. II.
Seao. K. Mlysmoto. Iliads. Isaac T. Ksto.
.1. -4 Kosinia, J. KukuvH. Mrs. Yllisrs. Y.
TnkliK-lil tl. Iloritil, Oshlro. Toin Diinii. W.
Kiini, Nlsliluioto. Hhliionnslii. , etikHva.
I in, m re, Arnso, llelilku ws. Mrs. Tannics,
Tninurs. Assto, Asnto No. 2, Mr. ssd Mrs.
lOt-e and Infant, Naksiim.' Hlnsntrt, Klnsatn.
No 2. Mrs. Nuksiua and tws infants Mr.
and Mrs. Kslaota, Joe Vi'lasco, Miss Yelas
co (lyama. ' . '.'.
J 1 """7 from Ksnal. November
from Japan tec fiillllnswori... i:dard
okuaia, eommatt'. Wynne, Jr. Nsniloi,
oh his arival atJ".,K!v lin V!,"''uM,r'
. ... ."It. A. Nuiwle. MUh huh-
that while a l flH, Miss
saltpetre was liunou. Mrs. Tiukcoh.
ship, one of thi':.""1,1- ,'r-,Y"',,":
j .i Mr. Htsna, I., c. Clark
evidently showe fr, Wnllli .,,,,,.,
eiplosive was e llnus 'nssot1i. Mis.
Captaia MiBc"u,J: Yenuu,
r.t.l . ' Mrs, Msliliimrn. Mr-,
ratal accident ,iMl. j..W( ,
hip, as was ll: Hfttst. II. Nakinnu-n.
declared that 1 H. It. Nnknlnni, II. Su
aboard the ye- ""'l"k''m .
have been bloES KPAETED
people killed. fr Kona mid Kan.
t;... , ... ,,. Mllrokaws., MUs M. Me
I'artliy. Miss WanJ, Mrs. J. O. Nmltli. M.H
Mi I'ariliy. ('. Ka) II. K. I.ec, lr. T. I-.,
Momiie. Mrs. J. Kseleinakule, Mrs. Julia
KeuHehannll.
Il.v Nteaiacr" Manns I.os for Kauai, No-vt-iiilier
l.l Mr. snd Mrs. Jloier aid
Milliliter, Miss M. Hurt. Mrs. Lvuniii. Mr,
and Mrs. W. Johnson. Mrs. .'. Knehliimn,
Mr. aud Mrs. Kf lluliiaiio, M. 1". l-'eruan-
ler snd Infant. Mr. nd Mvs. K. r. liar
oer. Miss Tlielma Haiier. i'liun l.tn Siiiiu.
l:diird Kiinit. Miss KuJIta. Ilium .1 mi. i.
Sldiusila. J. ('armU'liaH. 'ranes (Jay. MI-.M
Helen li. H. Wilson. Miss l.ydlB llll!. MUh
I. Il.v rhsr. H. I.odilers, II. U'. I nilir. V.
II. Frledly. Hen Hellu, V. I. Mi-Hryde. T.
I'. MeOoualil, I.. Chillis., K. .Hnsenivm. V.
K.-Im aia, K, Okuun, 'i , lliroso, N, 1'uka
kiiwa. ,
Il.v sir Manns Kes for I.nlislns sod Ililo.
Noeinlic-r 14. V. IHnnlililie, L, 1 .Mr-
I row. N. Jlysilis. Y. Yau Mln, Mrs. I'.
K Aklna. Master A k Inn, Mix I.lu. A.
Muniliy, Captain and Mrs. Joliu A. Ilnlril.
. W. .ila. Kid Hnltner. Mr. and Mrs.
Kilwlu I'. Hate Mrs. Akws. 1-m Nish"ll,
Mr.- sud Mrs. II. It. Ilryant, W. V.., liuf
ferty, A. K. Anna,.. Judge- 1'erry, . V.
Kelm rt. II. ('. Monro. H. M . Ptis k, W. 11.
Heine, l.ee Ynn hwal. WIIIIhiii Oomes, K,
llttin. K. Imiiol Mr. sud Mrs. (1. Asnloiin,
Mi s Miinliy, Ueorce l.oyu. E. ,. J'ultei
son, line K on, Harry Hi own. MY. nnd
Mil I-:. C. limit. Tboinas J. lleeney. I'ai
l.'ilu llains. V.. lleulliliiK, A. I.. Castle. Mr.
mid Mrs. J. Keoeroft. Mrs. Ai J. Knnatl.
It C. HellliiKer. I, M. Mouitarrat, Mr. and
Mrs. K. IIiihIiIiiiiii. II. I.yiiinn. Wfiioiiuis
I ' li n 1 1 Kim in. K. -Itklildu, K, rililmada. (.
i i.i. i. II. Kusokl. M. Koike. II, Tokuiisxa.
H.V str. I.tkellke for Katial, Kovember 11
-r. J. Kchoenlnir. II. It. Weller. M In, a.
full. I.. ". Clarke. K. I.lndler. Mr mid
Mri. Is. M. IleiKi.n. Miss lleusoa. I.cou
iuon Sun, K. Mlvake. Y.- Kasshiira, K
lialkokuva. Miss Itunoti, Mrs. ItlKi,.,,,. Mi
nml Mrs. V.. A. Creei-y, Miss M I'lina,
ll-s -M. Ciiiiiintiuts, Mlw lniiiu, Mi . Mv
liieuor. I'. V, Tislll.
,i i. i
CAPTAIN PARKER'IS
MADE GRAND MARSHAL
Yptaiii Robert Parker has lieen up-
'i nt I'd urand marshal of the funeral
procession of the former (Jueeu next
"Sunday luorninif, The nppointiiient
:is announced lust night by Ma).
I'raticis .1. CI r eort, who Is in charge of
the urrangi'incnU for the ceremonies.
T0RSJ3ECLARE
ESTEADIiJG
OF HAWAII LAIIDS
Mycrt fs Outspoken and Says'
Land 0ivisi6n Is Necessary ;
To Promote Americanism ,
! CONGRESSIONAL-PARTY" "
IS DEEPLY INTERESTED .
Ashfcrd Warns Visitors Not To
Heed Whisperings of "Ad
ministration Lobby".
llll.f, November 15 (flpecial to Tho
Advertier)-Homesteailing waa , des
dared today to irti an essential of ,
Americanism, by one bf the. visiting
senators of the congressional party, fend
Judge Ashford warned the members of
the psrty not to give ear to the whis
pers of the "administration lobby"
unless they wished to strangle home
steading lit the Islands, ':'
Hawaii's land problems are coming
more to the attention of the visiting
national legislators than any other sub
ject, during their stay on the Big Is
bind. It cam up today time after time
an.r it would not stay down but waa
touched upon at several places where '
the party . stopped, sometime lightly
and at others with great vigor, . ,
Myera Tor Homosteading ;
It waa at 1 auilo where Senator Myers
of Montana asserted first thai tho
homosteading uf land was ka absolute
essential to the promotion . of true
Americanism and that the people of
the country are. entitled to a. division
Of the lauds which belong to them if
I hey so desire. He afterward, repeated
the- idea in different word when he
spoke, as did others at several gather
ings of homesteaders at various points
along their route. The remarks made
by various ; members of . the party
showed that they are In favor of home
steading the lands of Hawaii aa fast
as the leaacs expire. '. .
It was at iloohesu fark that Judge
Ashford in' the course.- of a speech
warned the members of the congres
sional party not to listen to the whis
pers of the "administration lobby".
To do so, he said, and to amend the
Organic Act so as to cancel the nro-
.; vision that lands must-be homesteaded
opon tho demands of twenty-llvie -citl-r.ens,
would mean the strangulation of
all hopes of homesteading in the Ter
ritory of Hawaii. To place tho matter '
or in mi openings in the .band of
eofnmissionwith absolute power of d
cretion he. declared waa dangerous el .
to place such discretion in toe hands
known enemies of homesteading mei
the strangling of every effort to sort
a division among the people of the hi
whM'K wnJi : theirs by right under
JSw and the pblicie fit tho Vu
States. '-.' ' .,.; ,.- : . V-
At I'nuilo the party was met by
thony . l.idgnto, manager of the Har
kua Mill and a reception committee, ''i
bade the party welcome in a brief tnvj
Hero the exruraion waa inttiatod h
a new secret so-iety as the result '" '
which the Ked Crosfe funds, were oa- '
riehed by O, ',., V",. .
Folndexter For Military Boad .
At a public meeting hold in Tlilo last .
night Senators ' Myers nnd Poindexter .
and Representotivs -i 'Tread way . and
(iordon spoke for tho vinitors and
I-onisson and Bussell spoke for the '
Itiloites. ait ', thia meeting ' Senator .
I'oindexter pledged -his aupiort to the- .
Oaliu military road project. , -
(eorge 1. Russell, speaking of the
breskwster, said that authority bad ,
just lsen ' received to advertise for bids
on a new contract -for tpork to cost -1S(),000.
' ;, . ' ' ! .
A number of the party toured to Wal
akea heailed by the Governor and Land ,
Commissioner Rivenhurgh. : At aooa .
they , stopped ai Moobeaa Park where a -luau
had -been prepared for them and
it was here, that judge Ashford, Boe
ing that the Governor and land com
missioner had been in close converse- .
tion with some of the party, took ocea- '
siou to issue his warning against med
dling with the provision of the land
laws in the ' Organic. Act, as. it would
mean the strangulation of homestead- '
ing. ''' v "'. ' . . . " .';'
The Oovornor annoHndrd n oxtea
slon to November 30 of tho repriev of
Garcia, the confessed' murderer. , ,
. i ::" .
; ., - -, ':,- ( - .
Camp Liliuokalani
To Have No Flies
Flies and mosejuitoes are to bo ban
ished from Camp Liliuokalani, if sue-.
cess meets the efforts of Major Harry
N. Kearns. Major Kearns as camp "
sanitary Inspector baa charge-ttf all
tho multitude of details relating to
sniiitation in the camp. The distribu
tion and serving of food and water, the
propor disposal of refuse and the hous- .
ing of the gudrdsmen are all thing
thnt fall williia th cp of hi ac
tivities. ,.( .. . ,( ;-
' ' We ro guarding the men. partieu
luily from typhoid," Major Kearns
mi id. "They have not boeu inoculated
with the serum nnd are therefore not
immune from the disease, which is
present, in part of the district about
ilonolulu. - Ho we are watching tho
water supply carefully." .
Jn tho campaign against flies every
scrap of refuse la the camp is burned
daily. All of the company . kitchen
luive as u jturt of their, equipment th '
regular army incinerator la which
I kitchen refuse is burned a rapidly ns ;
I it aueuiuulutes. Hpecinl attention is
(given to the horsies uf.tho oflicer wliich
, are qunrteicd at a uistanco from tho ,
SENA
FORIIOM
camp, -i. v
To koep the mosquitoes at a dis
tance the cot in'the tents are eoveied
with net, but not satisfied with this,
those directing sanitary arrangement
aro attempting to buttihlixthe mosquito
altogether. The chief nicnns being us
'd tv accomplish this b the burning of ,
straw soaked in trudu. ml and the aso
ot oil iu biDtdiug ipiiioea, ''
.! I'WU'V' ' ' '" -r ' '
V .'V'"''.
S. V

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