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HONOLULU STAB-BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY; NOVEMBER liMn
TWO , , . '
P IMS WMME-FmEiMQBMUB
THOUSANDS PASS BEFORE QUE
AGES AND CORIDI
Rich and Poor, Old and Young, of Lofty and Low Degree, They
Do Honor to Dead Hawaiian Monarch Official Respects
Paid Hour of Closing Chapel to Public Extended Until Late
at Night v "
Thousands of people thronged the
grounds of Kawaiahao church last
;night and crowded the steps and vesti
bules of the historic building, awaiting
their opportunity to enter and pay
their last homage to Hawaii's queen.
Many there were whose long wait was
unrewarded, and who had to go away
without even a look inside the church.
long after 10 o'clock, the official
hour for ending the lying-in-state, a
continual procession was wending its
silent way under the great kahilis,
around the uncoffined form of the
queen, and down the aisles and out
into the cool, sweet night again.
It was not until a quarter past eleven
o'clock that the church was finally
cleared of its visitors. When only
those who were very near and dear
to. the queen remained to watch, the
kaHhi-bearers backed out of the pres
ence of the royal dead to wait until
the steel casket should be sealed be
fore again resuming their watch
around the bier.
The procession that passed up the
kahili-guarded aisles was one that
could hardly be matched anywhere
else in the world. Every kind and
condition of man, every color, almost
every division of the human family
was represented. Old men and. women
whose time cn earth is short, hobbled j
slowly up the aisles, followed by
scnool children whose eyes, big witn
wonder, looked at something they
culd not comprehend. Laborers,
fresh from their toil, walked elbow
to. elbow with professional men.
Oriental fathers with babies in their
arms were followed by society matrons
i and debutantes in filmy crepe de
chine. A priest walked side by side
with a captain of the Salvation Army,
and a small boy, his blue denim over
alls kept up by a single suspender,
marched solemnly beside a tourist
from the states wearing the latest cre
ation in millinery. Japanese women
in kimonos, Chinese women in trous
ers, Filipino women in big, bouffant
sleeves, and Korean women in the
white, slim costume of their lost land
all a silent procession followed eaih
other around the bier.
AH Island World Says Final Aloha
All the island world was there to
say a last aloha to the queen, who.
crowned once more with the diadem
she had worn as reigning monarch of
all the islands, and wearing the jewels j
blie had loved best while living, lay
on her gold-covered couch, beautiful
in the majesty of death. Singers ' who
had charmed her living ear chanted
the glories of the dead monarch, to a
silent, listening multitude. The,Royal
Hawaiian band, without horns or
drums, sang softly to the accompani
ment of stringed instruments. -
The king's singing girls, now grown
old and tremulous, lifted their voices
once more and for the last time in
sweet cadence before their queen, and
the funeral marches that have been
given for world-monarchs were played
LILIUOmi'S FUNERAL WILL BE
GUIDED PARTLY BY OLD PRECEDENT
Following in careful detail the precedents set for royal funerals by other
years, the last services for Queen Liliuokalani on Sunday next will be im
pressive and significant of the link now broken between the Hawaii of the
old days and the Hawaii of the present
Those who have the funeral in
riar"0 have made a study of the old ' representatives of Masonic Veterans,
to sS cccaTons !rnV V j Assoclat.on of the Pacific Coast Free
lorTis to be spared in .this las, tribute "..SSST ?hilS
o( all the people to tne aeaa queen ,
royal funerals ana me organizations :
that took part in the procession. Al-;
c ... . u
ways me procession iwiueu iuc aaiuc
route, out of the palace grounds to
and up Nuuanu to the mausoleum.
Here is the proclamation of January
29, 1891. that announced the death of
AVlAAi 0.v. O
King Kalakaua and the taking over 0Z
. " .
the throne by Princess L.muoKaiani
1 :irr r mVhT !
ta Hose'the earthiv career of Klna clergy, Roman CathoUc clergy, Right 'the estate of the late Queen LIHuo-l0..0-'.0!!-!
fuif:!? cJS Reverend the Bishon of Olba. Right I kalani. Attorneys for John F, Col-
FrJnri.rft California u s A we the
Francisco, California, u. 5. a., vve tne
members of tne Cabinet, or mis uate
Majesty hereby proclaim by virtue of
the 22nd Article of the Constitution,
Her Royal Highness the Princess Li
ljuokalani, Queen of the Hawaiian
Islands, under the style and title of
"God Preserve the Queen. 1
day of January, A. O. 1891." ith the queen dowager and Trincess I w launcn nu iuibuu uuiu r iu.
The notice that was issued to desig-' Poomaikelani and then the state car- funeral is over, and it Is expected this
nate the length of the mourning period nage with Queen Liliuokalani and vl be followed out unless it is abso
ordered that the court sholdr wear f ull J Hon. J. O, Dominis. consort. lutely necessary that action be taken
mourning until two weeks after the fu-j Next in the procession was the car- immediately.
neral andhalf mourning for two monhst riage of, Her Royal Highness Princess I Pl. .. rn
after that. Ladies were to wear black ' Kaiulani bearing Hon. A. S. Cleghorn, J BODY OF QUEEN SEALEU
with white trimming for full mourning and behind the chancellor, ministers; m pHPFIW AT MinNIRHT
and white with black trimming for of the cabinet, diplomatic corps and j m ourr"VH1 miwimuui
witch ai ivimiii rio "w
half mourning. Government officials . "ear Aamirai urown and staff, Jus
were to wear crepe on their uniforms, tices of the Supreme Court, president
All representatives of the foreign
UaUKCD VI AUVUA A1AAAQ. J
King Kalakaua was-buried on Sun-
day, Feb. 15, the funeral service being
at 11 o'clock in the forenoon. Papers
of that date say that the weather was
Order of Kalakaua's Procession
tk nrnrpsion that trviV- n Vi ;
ffich to the cejneterv .a, A
Mounted torch bearers, police, mar
.fni nf the kingdom and his aids, fctii-
dents of St. Louis College, students of
" - " --- m iiihii vi nnsniv r 1
countries ere invited to observe the councillors, officers of the Charleston,!-";1" " Jr'H,i lii
mourning period. The public wore , Mohican , .nd Nrmphe. consmar corps. J 'SJ ."."VJSliSS I
r ... : nrrmr fnnvAfl vnAmnawtf ba wwj v - - - . w
lolanl College, children of the public
' schools, girls of Kawaiahoa Seminary,
St Andrew's Priory, Oahu College,
Portuguese societies, Honolulu fire de-
. mm r - RiariiM iii'K MyTinri r 1 ti inn
AnHent Order of F'oresters, American ;
'.Trioh of Honor, Knights of Pythias,
fieorce W. De Long Post of G. A. RH
Independent Order oj 44 JTaltowiulte
by a Russian orchestra.
Beside the two tabu-sticks, that
guarded the head of the queen, the
great golden globe with its standard
that was the tabu stick of King Kala
kaua, stood at the foot of the bier last
night, having been placed there during
the afternoon. Within the limits
marked by these tabus not even the
kalihi-bearers could pass.
Crown Secured From Vaults
The crown, whose absence was
marked by so many in the early hours
of lying-in-state, was at last secured
from the safety deposit vaults by Col.
Jaukea, who, assisted by Mrs. Maili
Smithies, formal mistress of the
queen's robe and a life-long and inti
mate friend of Heif, Majesty, placed it
on the royal brow about 11 o'clock
yesterday morning, while the kaiipi
bearers rested with uplifted kahilis
in breathless silence. At the same'
timo th hrfloipf rfvpn to Liliuokalani
by the Duke of Edinburgh was placed
upon her wrist by Col. Iaukea, who
has been so close to the queen during
all tne years since her ascendence to
the throne and who guarded her inter-
ests and her health, safety and com-
M A. I
tha Inter VMrs of hfr life.
As he clasped the bracelet around the
uv v -
thin wrist, he bent his nead and
touched the cold hand of his queen
with his lips.
The watch which surrendered its
kallhis to the Court Lunalilo watch at
8 o'clock yesterday evening, when the'or Qf artjuery has not been settled as -crowd
was at its greatest, was made. yet A conference wm be held on Fri
up of Ed. Boyd, W. K. Staerson, M.p ' between representatives of the.
K. Cook, O. Stillman I. Harbottle 1 m 0 natlonal ard with
M. J- K. Hopkins,. Cummins and J Lna y eDresentI ng the governor.,
Ed. btues, wun u. wiaemann as cap- rr:e R ciark. commandant
feather cape of the high chiefs. The;vl " , fi,iinrs
captain of ?he watch suppUed by Court I "R006".111 SVj proces
Lunalilo was Joe Ordenstein. That will be sent for a Pftjn tte proces
wntrh tor wore the vellow cane.
k nger than the cape worn by the pre-
Speech Is Tabu
..nicciM. v Aa.nrncpssion. He is now mamas ar-
11 19 nut jiciuiieoiuic iui ouj uuw ' i . . . , o Jt
to speak to the kahili-bearers while rangeroents with the various HawaJi
they are in their watching vestments,, an societies which are to be.repre-
nor are they allowed to speak to eacn
other all speech being tabu until the
watchers have removed their capes.
The ushering of the visitors yester
day and last night was done by a num
ber of young Hawaiians, superintend
ed by High Chief Henry Hoalulu P.
Ueckley, wearing a rare feather cie.
who held his station near the cin
tabu stick of King Kalakaua, at the
foot of the bier. Last night CoK Iau
kea stood near the royal pew and
directed the ushers.
Chief Justice A. G. M. Robertson.
Associate Justice R. P. Quarles and
Associate Justice James L. Coke at
tended ' the ceremonies together.
Prince Kalanianaole was present near
ly all day and evening. Consul-General
Moroi made the procession aioue,
and M a j. Francis J. Green, aide, ap
peared on behalf of the governor.
v f -
-. - ,
hul. Le Mamo society. Hale Naua so-
cietr. Konohikis of crown lands. ko-
- - ...,,,, . , , ;
nohlk's Liliuokalani s private lands.
lrtishi tries rT VYer Xi QI4 IrQtlQ a nrU'ntft t
konohikis of King Kalakaua's private j
?Danas; oa CT ,fT , u
I Hawaiian band, band from the .
! Charleston band from Jhe Mohican.
1 I : 11 . 1
! Her Majesty's household servants, ser- j
. t . '
iHorMaiMtv'o nnnsphnlrl eprvants cor.
vants of the late king, Protestant ;
Reverend the Bishop of Honolulu, the . burn expect to file the purported will .
hnriroP Mu xrawv'a ,;om.i.f , o 1017 nt ATondav. and
r"P? ,7 f V, V , t
berlain, Majs. R. J. Baker and J. T.
Baker bearing the crown jewels, Na
tive Sons of Hawaii drawing the cata
falque. This was surrounded by the pall
bearers, the small kahili bearers and
the large kahili bearers.
Behind this came the royal carriage
- ---v. j t
t ne eenate, laaies 01 tne court, privy
government officials, foreign residents,
;th Public, the police,
Tne funeral notice read as follows:
Th. ;l-.,i' J: u
... iwiiuiww Ot I IVEI oil AIIC OCCsl-
Slon OT the funeral of Wl Lat Ma it
K...U , ... Uk. p., .Wp.rirr,Sf
ane on Sunday, 15th insUnt, at 11
o'clock a. m.
Your obedient servant,
James W. Robertson,
"Look here. Why do you have
'Keep Off the Grass' signs all over
the park? You don't enforce th
'So, sir." said the guard. "The
sign is here to make people enjoy be
Ing on the grass," Christian Regis-
EN'S B1EK; AliL
Next Friday p. m.
In honor of her late ' Majesty
Liliuokalani, the afternoon of Fri
day. November 16, 1917, is hereby ,
declared a holiday for the public
schools and the public depart
ments of the Territory of Hawaii.
LUCIUS E. PINKHAM, .
Official announcement was made to
dav bv Mai. F. J. Green, aid tame gov
ernor, in charge of funeral arrange,
:raents for the late Queen liliuokalani
that the funeral services on Sunday
morning will begin at 10 o'clock. ; The
procession will start at-11 or 11:15
o'clock, the exact time bad not been
AmtArA fhlc mnrnin? '"'
iiCwiucu vaaao aaav A.,
Admission to the throne room will ba j
card oniy. A salute of 21 guns will
be fired by the army as the procession j j
heaves the grounds and a second Ba- '
lute be fire(j at the cemetery.
xvith ihis win he a volley of rifles
CaDt -Robert Parker has been desig
nated by Maj. Green as marshal in
charge of the Hawaiian section of the
Very beautiful special music was
rendered yesterday at the Kawaiahao
church in the ceremonies, . for the
queen. Apart from the weird chanting
which alcne would have made the oc
casion different from any that could
take place elsewhere in the United
States. Hawaiian singers among the
catchers, and others who went for
that particular purpose, sang selec
tions of Hawaiian music, all the peo
ple standing when "Hawaii Ponol,"
the national ajr of the kingdom, was
July Paka, who had a notable stage
career on the mainland, last night
sang one of the coronation songs,, en
titled "Take Thy Wreath, Liliuoka
The Royal Hawaiian band plajed in !
the grounds yesterday afternoon, ,
ing among selections he "Lihuoka-j
lani Funeral March which Captain
Henri Berger has just composed to he
TEN O'CLOCK IS
HOUR ON SUNDAY
FOR THE QUEEN
usea ai me queen iuu. X" j the eighth grade of the school named
Berger composed a Pn.ne';l!fOT the' queen. Uliuokalani, with T. H.
march for both King Lunalilo - and I Ka-. yprincipaL or some teacher
Dead March from -Saul."
j Jjd a
bcicunuu i.u.u avuUo;aaa
ALLEGED NEW WILL OF
QUEEN MAY BE FILED
FOR PROBATE MONDAY
No new developments were reported
todav in the pending litigation over
of Aug. 29, 1917, next Monaay,
with it a motion for its probate.
At the same time the will executed
by the queen in 1909 will probably
filed by the trustees of the Liliuoka
lani Trust, thi3 will having been made
shortly after the trust deed was com
pleted. Attorneys on both sides have agreed
, , - .... ..- in rt v,
In the presence of only Prince and
Princess Kalanianaole, Col. and Mrs.
olaced in a steel coffin just before the
hour of midnight last night and sealed,
probably forever from mortal eyes. .
II. H. Williams, who had charge of
all the work connected with the final
'cutting awav of the Queen's remains,
C . , ,1 - 1l
ingle exception of Princess Kaiulani,
vhose burial arrangements were
looked after by his brother. t
Some time before daylight Sunday
morning, after the Queen's body has
been removed to the throne room, the
steel coffin will be placed in the splen
did casket of koa wood now being
made by Lucas Brothers.
Tickets on sale now for Ballet Russe
at Laniakea, November 21, 22, 23," 24.
DEATH OR QUEEN
At a meeting of the directors of tha
Japanese chamber of ' comfnerce -'yes
ieraay auernoon the foiiowmg-. reso
lution was passed: -:
"r "Whereas, it has' pleased Almighty
God to take from this earth-? Liliuo
kalani, last queen of the Kingdom. of
Hawaii,, and for many years Ja 1 loyal
citizen, of the United -States, -and-
!'Whereas, the residents of ";J lawaii,
irrespective of race or nationality,
have for many years honored and-re-spected
her for her personal-qualities
as well as the exalted position which
she formerly held, . - -
."Now, therefore, be it resolved, that
we: the Japanese . Chamber of Com
merce of Honolulu in behalf of the
Japanese community of the Territory
of , Hawaii, express our heartfelt' sym
pathy to the Hawaiian people lor the
loss Uiey haye sustained In the death
not only of their last ; monarch, but
their foremost American citizen,
;'And out of respect for her memory
the -Japanese Chamber or Commerce
of .Honolulu adjourns its meeting. ',.
"Be It further resolved that a copy
of these , resolutions be forwarded 'to
j the "Japanese, Hawaiian and English
newspapers published in the City, of
Honolulu and to his Excellency, Luclua
$ Pinkham', Governor of the Territory
of Hawaii, and to the Hon. Jonah
1 ; InnonnoA
Japanese Chamber of Commerce
"By K. YAMAMOTO.
"Its Acting President.
PUPILS WILL DO
(Continued from page 1)
also be made by the boys of the Hono
lulu Military academy, represented by
the commissioned officers who have
charge of the military training of the
boys. Due to the great distance of
the academy from the city, and the
fact that many of the students have
recently been inoculated, there will
be no procession of the academy boys,
the entire school, being represented
by the officers InUiniform. -; f
L. G. filackman;? president! of- the
HonoluloMiliArb? academy', :and now
acting- superintendent of public In
struction, has declared ja.; haJfiJioliday
for the academy on Frfdayf oil of re
spect to the queen and in conformity
with the half holiday to be given all
the territorial schools on that day.
Every public school fh the territory
will close at noon Friday bynsrder of
Kamehameha Schools honored the
memory of the queen yesterday, tin
schools being closed and the boys md
girls, accompanied by faculty mem
bers, going, to Karvyaiahao church
'where the body lay in state.
Out of respect to the queen the
football game between Kamehameha
nnrl PimtiVinn n-l-io"?liloH fnr nVt Sat'.
, , . a- .an ftQtnfttlwi Hn ltor
tfate tQ be determjned
' procession which- wUl start from
i square at 10 o'clock Friday
1 r Qe s .f
Th nthpp crhnnls. their nrlncinala and
Kaahumanuu, C. W. Baldwin, princl-
!pal; Royal, Cyril O. Smith, principal;
l Central Grammar, Mrs. Sophie Over
end; Kauluwela, Mrs, Isabella L.
Creighton; Kaiulani, Mrs. Nina D. L.
Fraser, Kaliliiwaena, I. M. Cox, Nor
mal,. Edgar Wood: McKinley High,
M. M. Scott, principal.
THINKS NEW PACT
While he had received no official
word up till noon today, that negotia
tions between the United States and
Japan had been '.completed whereby
Japan donates her shipping and Amer
ica raises the embargo on steel, Consul-General
R. Moroi for Japan to Ha
waii, stated that if the new agreement
had actually been made on this matter
it would not only be of benefit, to
Japan but it would also tend to bring
the Japanese people and the people of
the United States to a greater under
standing and would secure a better
feeling between the citizens of both
"While the people of Japan and the
United States have always understood
one another fullyv the agreement on
the matter jot patrolling the Pacific
was the first tie to bring them closer
together and this raising of the em
bargo on steel will be another tie that
will bind the two nations as one," re
marked Mr. Moroi.
"It was but natural that the. people
thrown out of employment in Japan
when the embargo on steel was. laid,
should have felt grieved ; but now they
will be glad once more and the very
highest feeling and regard for America
will prevail." . ', -
Baton- Aren't von spenUlng too
much? Mrs. RiltonXo, dear;' you
donl make enough for me to do that.
Lifa - - -
v LL PROVE lillll!)
HIED D. SMIFII
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14 Ad
Club luncheon held at noon on the roof
garden-of the Young hotel. ?.?:r?M?.
7.00 p. m.r-Student Asitpmblv - nf
, fxaiuciiemcna scnool for boys. ?
. 79 P- Inter-church mass meet-
'ig;at Christian church, D. C. Peters
presiding, music by Christian church.
, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15 ?
7.55 a. m. McKin ley High. School
assembly. ' ; , --.
'86 .a; m Punahou assembly, s
9.00 Mills School. : "
1;30 p. m. 2bth-Infantry,- i
745 p.; m. Student Assembly Y. M .
X A. Night School. :
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16
10 p. tn. Fort Shatter. . V ' ; :
6-00 p, m. Intermediate dinner Y.
M. C. A. -o:.v.-:r v.:-,..
7.30 p. m. Student rally Y. M. C A,
Games half. : - . - - ;
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17 s
.y-.3-C0 p. m. At Castner. '
7.30 p.r nv: to 8.00 p. m. Music by
Royal. Hawaiian Glee club i Japanese
Nuuanu. Street church. . ';-.r-.v i-
8 p. m Japanese Men's mass meet
ing at Nuuanu street church.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18 : .
V 3.00 p.vm.---Dedication of the Army
and Navy Y, M, C. A, - '
7.30 p. m. Men's mass meeting at
the"5 Bijou theater. Double ' quartet
from Central Union church, and the
Y. M. C. A. Orchestra.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 19
College of Hawaii, student assem
bly. IV . .
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25
11.00 a. m. Mr. Smith speaks at the
Methodist church. ,
4.00 p. m. Women's meeting at the
Y'A. "C A. j 1 . "
'7.30 p. m. Men's mass meeting at
the Bijou theater. Male quartet and
the Y. M. C. A. orchestra.
rives Just1 in Time for'
Welcoming the opportunity to visit
Hawaii again, Fred B. Smith, noted
businessman-evangelist, arrived in
Honolulu on the Wilhelmina today for
a stay' of about two weeks in tha is
lands, during which time he Is to j de
liver a" series of addresses to business
men, church members, students and
mefiiinthel arinyand navy. -
Bc.vSinith Iflrst' engagement v on
reaching here ;was with the Ad club,
which acted as host to the noted
speaker at . a rousing ''meeting on the
roof i garden., ot the Alexander : Young
iiote), Trvheris Mr. SmltUjyJelivercd ono
ot his brief, vigorous' "xnessages that
have won him the title ff ."business
man's man." It was Mr;' Smith's de
sire that his first address in HonoluU:
be to the businessmen, and the Ad
club was given the opportunity of act
ing as . host to businessmen of all
At 7 o'clock this evening Mr. Smith
will address a student assembly at the
Kamehameha boys' school, and at
7:30 o'clock an inter-church mas3
meeting will be held in the Christian
church v where Mr. Smith will deliver
an address on the topic "A New Em
phasis in Religion." Schools wi'l be
Mr. Smith was brought forcefully in
touch with Honolulans several years
ago when he conducted an evangel
istic campaign here with Raymond
Robbins, also a noted evangelist. The
campaign was characterize! the most
successful of its kind ever neld in the
Looking a bit younger, if anything
and with the same cheery, winning
smile and hearty handshake that v-ui
him so many friendR when he last vis
ited, here, Smith registered r.t llie
Alexander Young hotel shortly before
noon today and then conferred with
the general committee In clktrge ol
his local program. Mrs. Smith is with
him, a bride of a few days.
"I was convinced from the first
that the appeal for me to come to Ho
nolulit would have to be a strone; one,
the big man told a Star-Bulletin rep
resentative. "The first appeal cami
nearly six months ago. The war was
coming on and I was on the verge of
cancelling my engagement hera.
"But the appeal was too strong." h
continued. " 'If you can strike a blow
in Honolulu that will be of mattrial
help, then go,' I said to myself. Si 1
came; - -
"We are going to have a new hour
in the Pacific ocean. The war Is go
ing to bring it about. It is going to
be responsible for the entire situation.
And the part the Hawaiian Islands are
going to play will be of material im
portance to the nation."
Briefly, Mr. Smith told of the many
attempts now being made . on 1 he
mainland to hoard foodstuffs and to
keep prices up, and related how a
public demonstration was recently
held in the streets of Portland Ore
gon, against the speculators.
"The activities of these speculators
constitute the most vicious type of
black-legging." declared Mr. Smith. In
his talks in Honolulu he will deal to
some extent with these activities and
what he has to say undoubtedly wi!i
be of interest to everyone.
Poni, small treasured descendant
of manv tstnink tritm ati3M. 1 f:oro
the beloved previice of the- Muser by
her death has found a comforter in
Mrs. Lahilahi Webb, who, through
the expressed; wish of Her Majesty a
few weeks' before her death, 13. now
PonVs mistress. The dog was!; the
queen's constant, companion .to her
death. ' ' 1 '
SMITH HERE FOR
WE STORE EVERYTHING
JAMES H. LOVE
. ,-. .'APPENDICITIS , , . ; .
is In DaraDhlet form, telling how Chiropractors remove the cause of appea
dicitis in from two to five days, without the "knife. ; ''
T'- Sr-lt'svortlia trlal firstl .;;';-v-v,- - ; . .
- . r F. C. MIGHTOaV, D. C. . KV; ,
H ; ' : ' 204-5 Boston. Bldg.
AMtHlUAIM LAVYhRS TO -
BE CONSULTED IN CASE
SAN; FRANCISCOCaL, Nov. :14.
The Ozawa naturalization committee
of the joint Japanese associations of the
Pacific coast has arrived at a decision.
after having - conferred with Viscount
K. Ishii, the Jaead .of Jthe Japanese war
mission to the United States, to con
sult .three of the most eminent law
yers of the country for the.legal opin
ions on the : question : of naturalizatlo n
of the Japanese. ' The three lawyers,
whose i advices will be sought by the
committee, are yet to be chosen.
The committee also decided to dis
tribute pamphlets among the Ameri
cans, and the Japanese in the United
States to mould the public opinion in
favor of ' giving America ' citizenship
to the worthy Japanese petitioners. .
New Models in
arrived this week and
S Have 01 . ill'
;!' Uunsbqas vR' i
:1 Cards? ' ' I U
jM1 . WE STILL KAXE A FEW , . fe ;. -.
: III ATTRACTIVE NUIBERS . fill ! T
( (m AND THE TIME FAST AP- fa y :
I PROACHES WHEN YOU . . " ; f
r WILL WAXT TO SEND - : : 0
: THEM ON THEIR MISSION r ' r
W$ , OF GREETING. '
WALL & S
Wm:. DOUGHERTY M v
Jewelers . Opticians ; :""'bT :
-, . - - i ' : P v
- - - . if- T
WM Alexemder Younjj BIdjj. ! !
CITY TRANSFZPa COMPANY
- - PHONE 1231.
, (Over May's;. .
umtris iHKorju tax
OFFICE TO PAY DUES
With tomorrow the : last day on
which taxes may be paid without be
coming delinquent, a steady strcan of
people is - passing today before 1 tha
paying window In the Oahu tax office.
paid thus far for the half year has
beep made by the tax officers, but it
is believed that delinquents will . b
fey.- The high cost of living does not
seem to have manifested itself in a
holding back of tax mony.
Big corporations are today filing
their lists of clients and checks to cov
er them, all of which can be handled
at the desks and saves much work at
the paying window.-
i Woman suffrage was indorsed ; by ;
the National Council of, Congrega
tional churches In session at Colum
bus, -O.-t .;..' .' v . ' .. - . , :
, are now on display.