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WIPE-MES r t a "y i a Ul .A iM -A V NEXT MAILS '. From San Francisco ' Saturday, Nor. 17. 4 To San Francisco Today,' Nov. 16. v w Evening Bulletin, Est. 1882, Nol 6945. 14 PAGESHONOLULU, TERRITORY OF , HAWAII, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER-16, 1917,-14 PAGES PRICE FIVE CENTS Hawaiian Star. Tol. XXV, No. 7986 Jl'-J;'- II ' TIGAT OK Br COM - xii i i I I v-v r s J r 1 1 c r y . 1 I 1 IjT tX I I 1 t 3 I 1 I I T? "H ft o ' HHHMHBHi , . i i i,i i - iii. i' - ; - , . . . ,, . , . . , - , i - i - - ' ' . ' . ' m ' " " onnnnn n nniT rn It VU M KV." W '-i S '-'J M' ill S : v S H ,J IS P"! l' - - I I . I IIIIIII-IIV .1 1.1 I I I I X. "V. I 1 1 1 I aai I I rillll I - : m II ' I I I I I I II I r"K X - I I 1 I I 1 r I II II t il If, it I fi CONGRESSMAN RERVIS SAYS HE IHospital Probe lEp AT A GI.ANGEjHlSTOHIC CP WILL INTRODUCE R prirt oiif ''nnnKiTUO' is TUSidliV IViUlvlliid fiebraska Representative Declares Territorial Problems Re quire Extensive Investigation Favors Special Commission . to Handle. Homesteading (Special from a Staff Correspondent) HILO, Hawaii, Nov 16. Hawaii's land problems are loom ing large before the eyes of the visiting congressmen and they are realizing that these problems cannot be settled on-nana. At a special meeting oi tue con gressional delegation and Hilo busi nessmen on Thursday, Congressman Reavis 04 Nebraska deciared thath3 will introduce a joint resolution in congress for a 'special committee to snpnd six months on the islands in a study of the land problems and other difficult questions of administration. He 'pointed- out that tho questions are too large to be disposed of in the limited period during which the party will be here. He indicated that he fav ors a longer lease of the homesteads and the creation of a special commis sion to pass upon applications. The party is leaving today for Ho nolulu, and will arrive on- the Mauna Kea early tomorrow-morning. ' ' Nine memberjs qf the congressional party will spend a few" hours on Maul, according to tlie news reaching Honolilu yesterday. These congress men will leave the Mauna Kea at La haina, Maui, tonight, and visit the Valley Isle for a day, coming to Ho nolulu Sunday. The queen's -death caused the change in plans,, shortening the visit to Maul.' -; The plans for the visit to Kauai are s unchanged, according to the. informa tion at the lnter7Island company's of- ; flee. The congressmen and those ac- tf companying them will leave on the 7 Kilauea for Kauai at 5 o'clock Monday afternoon, arriving at Nawiliwili at daylight. The program for the re mainder of the visitors stay is as fol- lows: r QUEEN'S HOSPITAL WAY ERECT WING TO COST $100,000 Plans for the erection, of a new wing at the Queen's hospital to cost vh-ap tTK.OOO and S100.000 are to be considered by the trustees of the institution at a special meeting to be held sometime next week. Decision to discuss the matter, and probably appoint a committee to have the plans 4nn-n vac roorhpri flf f) mfiPtiniT of UianUt , o - u the trustees yesterday afternoon. While it may be several months be fore building is begun, it was pointed out by a trustee today that the hospital is now seriously handicapped by lack of space, increase in the business of . the institution during the last year be ing largely responsible for this. The proposed new wing will contain rooms f of patients. No other plans for im provements are being considered at the present time. , Just, now the hospital association is facing a shortage of life members, and it was announced today that be tween 1000 and 1500 new life mem . -iDers are needed. "If we could get this fit many the troubles of the hospital Vwould be over,M says a trustee. SCHOOL CHILDREN M LONG PROCESSION HONOR QUEEN One of the most beautiful and ira-j pressive ceremonies tbat has yet been; held in connection with the week of mourning for Queen Liliuokalani wasj the procession of school children this, morning to the church, when wreaths t of illma and maile were laid at the' foot of the bier, just Outside the glreat tabu stick that guards the casket. The procession was made up of all! the eighth grade students from the grammar schools and the seniors from j the Normal and : McKinley High schools, with the principals and ' eighth grade teachers of each of the schools. I The line of march formed into fours t Thomas Square, and proceeded in close formation down King street to Kawciahao church, some idea of j its length being realized when it Avasj known that just as the first four in ; line, preceded by Mrs. Theodore Rich-' irds and L. G. Blackman, school com- f missloners, entered the church, the f last four was leaving Thomas Square.! Liliuokalani, being . the queen's! "name school," she having ; laid the ' Jornerstone for the erection of the his building in v Kaimuki, was given the place of honor in the procession. All fhe girls were dressed in white, while j Ihe . boys wore dark suits, . and all: carched with uncovered, beads, keep l ng perfect step and line formation, ITofessor L. . G. Blackman,' : acting fcSULUiiuw nasAiiermain ns cannot be settiea oii-nt heavy m FOR MARIN UNIFORM .Lau Chunr who was round guil ty of selling liquor to a detective disguised as a United StaUs sol dier, was fined $230 and costs in police court? this morning.' The defendant was arrested several weeks ago near Aala park, and when the place. was searched by detectives, made his escape by Jumping from the second story . window. He vras f,ound several days later when a raid was made on a Walpahu opium den. Ah Chin, who was arrested yes terday for having a che-fa ticket in his possession, was fined $23 by Judge Larnach. Chin admitted that he played the game but was not an agent When arrested yes terday he attempted to dispose- of the. evidence by . swallowing Hhe ticket. '4 ' ;' '-" t' The cases of Arthur Cawell, Jack Allen, Charlie Johnson, Ed die Rutherford, Alexander Karrittf and Sam .Kenela, charged with . overstepping the police lines at the wharves, for the restriction of auto drivers, was postponed until Wednesday, until the full meaning' of the law covering such cases ould be interpreted. 7 Dead, 60 Hurt, In Electric Car Crash In Japan (Sjcll Cable to Vtvvn JWl) TOKIO, Japan, Nov. 16.-One of the worst electric railway acci dents ever recorded in Japan, oc curred yesterday near the town of Hashimoto on the Osaka-Waka-yama electric railway, in which two cars carrying scores of pas sengers met in a head-ori col lision. The terrific force of the crash completely destroyed each "car. Seven" persons were instantly kitted and sixty others were ' in jured in the accident. 1 "9 : The next meeting of Local Exemp tion Board Division No. 2, Honolulu, will be held on November 21 instead of November 25 as printed yesterday in this paper, Three - men are sum moned for physical examination ' at that time, Lloyd C. La Barr, Carl C Envoldsen and Cha Hong. superintendrat cti education, and Mrs. Theodore F. Richards, led the march ing column of fours into the church, where, in solemn silence, the first of fering was laid just outside the limit prescribed by the tabu stick. As the column reached the head of the central aisle, .the fours parted .into twos one passing down the left" and the other down, the right side aisles, keeping, the procession continuous and uninterrupted. The twos joined into fours again on the sidewalk outside tho church ground and continued the line of march to the palace grounds, where ,the column was disbanded. Although there was no music for the march, there was ' not a single break in the" line from "the time the column was formed until it was final"! broken up. "; v - - - V-'H The schools which joined in this pro cession of devotion to the queen were Liliuokalani school, with T. H. Gibson, principal; Kaahumanu, C. W. Baldwin, principal; Royal, Cyril O. Smith, prin cipal ; Central GrammarMrs. Sophie Overend; Kauluwela. Mrs Isabella L. Creighton; Kalulani, Mrs. Nina D. L. Fraser, Kalihl-waena, I. M. Cox; Nor ial, Edgar Wood; McKinley High, "M. M. Scott; principal. ' ; ; r Alii the little, tots from the CasUs Kindergarten who can lay . claim to being of Hawaiian blood ; were taken by their teachers yesterday to pay homage to the queen. -ir SELLING BOOZE TO p Germanism Special Investigating- Commit tee Finds Issues Outside Mrs. Moe's Charges; Alleged Teuton Atmosphere May Cause Action By. Trustees Trustees of the Queen's hospital are to hear again from the special committee of four life members of the corporation which reported yesterday on charges preferred agaiust the institution, this time on a number of other issues which, while without the jurisdic tion of the committee, presented themselves during the investiga tion. - One of these issues, or subjects, which came to the committee's at tention was the so-called "German atmosphere" which prevails at the hospital, and the special commit-N tee has intimated that this mat , ter will be laid before the trus tees for them to take such action as they may deem necessary. An announcement of the presenta tion of these side issues was made at a meeting of the trustees of the' hos pital at 3:30 o'clock yesterday after noon, at wlych time the report of the special committee, exonerating the hospital and its' superintendent, Wer ner Roehl, from charges preferred by Mrs. William Moe, former superinten dent of nurses, was adopted. The ex istence of tlie issues was made known by, Albert F.. Judd andW.. H. Mcln prnv of the snecial committee througli Bruce CartwrighW- Jr., and, George Wr. Smith trustees, respectively. Hans . arfi; being made whereby a special 'meawnr or tne trustees win be held some time r during the coming week, when the special committee will present these issues and leave them In the hands of the trustees lor action, it was announced today. "A trustee said today that there has been considerable street talk concern ingand considerable local interest in the so-called "German atmosphere" at the hospital, and it was reported to the Star-Bulletin from good authority that action may be taken by the trustees to reorganize the staff of em ployes and suspend those who are of German birth. Superintendent Roehl Exonerated It has also been reported that what ever action the trustees take along this lino Vfill not apply to Superinten dent Roehl, as he has been completely exonerated iof the charges made oy Mrs. Moe, who was formerly , Miss Agnes Collins. In this connection, a member of the special committee points out that there has been abso lutely no evidence to show that Su perintendent Roehl is anything but an efficient hospital manager. It was learned at the hospital that but four of the employes are of Ger man birth. Superintendent Roehl has been a naturalized American citizen for years, as have two of the- other employes. The bookkeeper, Carl J. Daub, has filed his declaration of in tention to become an American citi zen but, because Germany is now at war with the United States, cannot be come a citizen until peace has-been; declared.. A member of the special committee said today tlfat, in the course of the investigation of Mrs. Moe's charges, a number of k other issues presented themselves which were out of the jurisdiction of the committee. The committee was of the opinion, how ever, that these should be called to the attention of the trustees. The "German atmosphere" phase is one of these. What the others are could not be ascertained today. . . THREE ARE EXEMPTED AND THREE ARE CALLED The following cases before the lxcal Board, Division No. 2, Honolulu, have been passed on: Exempted-Harry Kurisaki, trans ferred from Los Angeles, Serial No. 647, Order No. 2386; Emmett P. Con nolly, from Oakland, Serial 232, Order 1103; Charles Godsal Street, from San Francisco, Serial 2075, Order 1098. - Called -Tony Aguiar, from Oakland, Serial 1, Order 1099; Dr. E. H. Anger mann, from San Francisco, Serial 822, Order 435; Charles Roster, from- St. James, Missouri -f -f t t; tttl -f 4- POSTPONE SCHOFIELD GAME 4 V-.;..; - ' . f . late this afternoon word was 4- received from Fort Kamehameha 4 f that Ore football game which was -f scheduled between Fort Kameha- tmcha and the 1st Infantry at 4- Schofield, had . been I postponed. f This game was to have been play- -f "f cd on .Sunday, X definite " date -f -f for the game has not been set, -f but will be . arranged when . ; the Oahu League committee meets on f Tuesday evening. This announce -f -f ment was received after the sport -f f page had gone to press. : , . -f -f u --J? :: : 'r. ;'1 ;': .r BUSINESS; DISTRICT CLOSES IN RESPECT TO QUEEN. Banks, trust companies and many other business houses in Honolulu closed either for, the whole or a part of this afternoon out of respect to the memory of Queen Liliuokalani i;;:'::::iA ' r FIELD ARTILLERY ARRIVES FOR THE QUEEN'S FUNERAL A full battalion of the 1st Field Artillery, Schofield Barracks, arrived in the city at3 o'clock this afternoon to attend the funeral1 on Sunday of the late Queen Liliuokalani. . .- "EFFICIENCY BOARD" WILL PASS ' ON . R. O. T. C. MEN The "efficiency board," which is to be named from army headquarters to pass on the members of the Teserve corps training camp; at Schofield Bar racks will be named shortly. Its duty will be to accept or reject men for commissions. The board members will probably bp those officers who have had charge at the school. Major Charles F. Leonard, Captain Thomas H Lowe, and Captain C P.. Mueller, medical reserve corps. ; i ' JAPAN TO HONOR LATE QUEEN AT FUNERAL SUNDAY, One hundred fifty sailors and marines from the Japanese cruiser To kiwa will march 'Ih the funeral procession" of the late 'Queen Liliuokalani next Sunday, while' the decoration of the Japanese order presented to the queen by the emperor of Japan will be carried on .a pillow directly behind the catafalque. Late,, this afternoon the final ' details of ,the procession had "not been worked.put,: but it was announced that all the women's societies that are to particUxate will assemble within the palace grounds next to thd bungalow. " The troops will occupy the whole side of the' grounds next to King street and-the saluting battery will ba on the road leading to the library. Men's societies and others In the procession will be formed" on King street in front of the library. ' DRUGGISTS MUST SECURE REVENUE PERMITS. Acting Collector of Internal Revenue Ralph S.Johnstone today received instructions from Washington .that all persons; corporations or firms who purchase alcohol or spirits for use In the ' manufacture of medicines, ex tracts, toilet articles for perfumes, or who purchase for re-sale for other than- non-beverage" purposes are required'to register at once at the revenue office and secure permits. Permits will not be: granted until a bond has been furnished as provided by law. Druggists -who fill prescriptions f of physicians where alcohol is used in the preparation are likewise required to - register and secure: permits. ThU action is required td qualify s for the $2.20 non-beverage tax instead of the 53.20 tax on beverages. II FOlllilGOES TO DEATlfSf FADJLY Mtf tjK.i,Sf "I'm Sorry, Sys" Dojoylong sol, and Sends Message to Husband of Woman Ho Shot "I am borry for what-I did," were the last words on earth of Erina Do joylongsol, convicted of the murder of the mother Of Dolores Morales, the girl he loved, as then'oose was being fastened around his"neck on the gal lows at the Oahu prison this morn ing. Dojoylongsol was hanged in the courtyard othe prison penitentiary at 9:13 o'clock this morning In the pres ence of a few territorial and munici pal authorities and other citizens. The convicted man who paid for the crime with his life, shot and killed the mother of Dolores at Watertown over a month ago. Dojoylongsol had been an ardent suitor for the hand of the Filipino girl, but his love was appar ently not returned, for one morning the convicted man discovered her in company with another Filipino and her mother. Infuriated, the rejected lover fired, hitting and instantly kill ing the girl's mother. He was trted and convicted and sentenced to be hanged. The courtyard of the prison was sparsely" filled this norning, only a few curious people being present to witness the hanging. High Sheriff William Jarrett visited the cell of the doomed man at 9 o'clock and read the death warrant to him. Without a quiver Dojoylongsol listened to the words that sealed his doom, and with the realization that he would pay for his crime with his life in less than fifteen minutes, walked steadily to ward the scaffold, a guard on either side of him. Before he mounted the steps to the gallows the doomed man turned to the interpreter and whispered to him. Tell the husband of the woman I shot that I am sorry,' and to forgive me, ne said. That was all. Sqftaring his shoul ders, he steadily mounted the steps, and stood waiting on the platform for the guard to adjust the noose. The blcck cap was fitted over his head, the rope placed around hisheck and he calmly awaited the springing of the trap that would send him to eter nity.; , ' " V "I am sorry," he said again slowly, and the trap was sprung t Dojoylongsol was declared dead fif teen minutes later. Dr. RudolphBenz examined the body and pronounced N the man dead. He had paid the ex treme penalty for his crime.." ' FUR SEAL HERD IN PRIBILOFS INCREASES (Aisociatid Pre$ by U. 8. Naval Wirelejt.) ? -WASHINGTON; D.C, Nov. 16. The bureau of fisheries- reports that the. Pribilof islands fur seals have In creased 12 per cent compared with the size of the; herds in 1916. ; Protection for the seals during their periods on shore has "caused the- Increase. ' . DR. NORGAARD SERIOUSLY , C ' ;.:;-;-;-;;.;;:j..v ILL AT WASH INGTON Dr. Victor. Ai Norgraard, territorial veterinarian,- has been seriously ill for a number of : weeks In Washing ton D. Cm according to a cablegram received .by President Arthur H. Rice of the board of. agriculture and for estry; : Dr. Norgaard 13 expected to re F LIP 0 A GEO turn to. Hawaii in. I w waak. , UOlFiOIIT BOTH WILLS OF Litigation Over Estate Expected to Begin in Circuit Court Early Next Week Two documents, each beaming the title "Last Will and Testament of Ly dia Liliuokalani" are scheduled to be filed In circuit court the early part of next week. With the filing of these documents will begin an avalanche of litigation that may be months in set tlement. Attorneys watching outfor the in terests of Prince Kuhio declared to day that there is no question but that the delegate will contest both wills, and that he will not delay action any great length of time after the docu ments are filed -in court, together with the motions for their probate and the appointment of temporary administra tors.:' :"- v; .;' ;'' ' :. . r ; The first document to be filed prob ably will be the purported will of the queen which is said to have beeh exe cuted by her on August 29, 1917. This document names John F. Colburn as. executor, and was drawn up by Attor ney Lorrin Andrews, who says he was retained by ; the, " queen, and that the will ; was brought to his office piece meal , by : persons whose Identity - he has thus far declined to irake public. This will is held by Kuhio's attorn uicys and by the attorneys for tho Liliuokalani trust, to be "bad." They have made the . statement that the queen, owing-to her incapacity, could not possibly have executed a will at the time it is alleged she did. The second 'document to be filed un doubtedly will be the will executed by the queen in December, 1909, following the making of the trust deed. This will states that the executor shall be the surviving trustee, which is Colonel Curtis P. Iaukea. A motion will prob ably be filed asking that he be aiv pointed temporary ; administrator. ; Kuhio will also contest this will, the attorneys declare. lie challenged its validity months ago when be brought a suit in circuit court to break the' trust In which the queen's property is held. - ; . ' " It is not believed that the attorneys for Colburn will ask; for his appoint ment as temporary administrator, al though a motion - for the appointment of some one to act in tills respect win probably accompany'the wilL ;A Owing to the burial services, o! Queen Liliuokalani there 'will be. no Sunday school classes and no services In the Lutheran church ne2t Sunday; ; t.f t t -f - v v;. .;:.v.:;v : :: :;' -f SOME STAR-BULLETIN ? FEATURES TOMOR ROW ; - X Around the Jslands with the Con- -f ' gressional partyAll the- news -f -f I by a staff correspondent; live- v nictures by E. ;K. Fernandez. r Financial and business articles ' t . . . . . r - -' ' . . i. A. -f , : wny ' cuying ; vei uuic-u 1 y f 1 "Bonds Will Help Lower, Cost of -f Living;" "Review of Week In -f . New York Stock Market; "Bargains in Rails," by Tick R. -f ; Tape. V v; . f Page of "Picture Personalities." ; 4- And up-to-date local and foreign . news. . ,.' .;" " 0::X .:; -v, ; ; Next week Bonus Edition v : : -,: 4: ."t t t;t msTOEac iciTVf tjitii mm ITALIANS OPEN FLOODGATES HOLDING BACK RIVERS AND HWATERS INUNDATE MILES OF LOWLANDS, OFFERING NEW BARRIERS TO ENEMY POPE ASKS CENTRAL POWERS TO OBSERVE LAWS OF. HUMANITY (Associated Press by TJ; S. Naval Wireless) ROME, Italy, Nov, 16. Pope Benedict has asked the Central Powers ta Instruct their commanders on the western and Italian fronts to follow ths dictates of international law In regard to the protection of womencand chiN aren and the 1 preservation of churches, cathedrals. and other religious edi fices from destruction; and spoliation. V 7 ' ? ; f :.f VENICE, Italyy Nov. 16. Menaced by tlie continued ap- ; . proach :"of the 'Austro-Gen feinfompd and ! driving forward, the bistoriecity, of iYeniceris emptying 'of its ; population. Fear of , the long-distance JTeuton shells is caiising the people to leave before the ; occupation of the f city f itself is threatened. 1 ' ' -') ' ').:'---.. ' ' Today - Venice, whose streets ordinarily are crowded, is almost empty. It is estimated that the ; population " has 'been reduced from 1 60,000 to 20,000". Those who remain are calm, awaiting the turn of events, The city maynot be defended in case of, attack, in order that the inestimably valuable treasures of religious arid lay art may not be" endangered from German retaliation.' - ' . The mayor, of the city remains but the city. itself is desr late, most of the cafes, hotels, palaces and' cathedrals being closed. . L ' - ' ' Chinese- Mds Of Chuno iuna Soldiers of. Province of Quie Chow Join Revolution; Peking Government Loses Caste ; (Special CW tf. 51ppo Jiji) TOKIO, Japan, Nov. 16. The sol diers of the province of Quel Chow to day revolted against the Peking government.- r ::. rf" .-: '9:;: ' ; ;;; -;v-- ,; A concentrated attack upon the city of Chung King, in-the province of Sze Chuan, is now in progress, and the oc cupation of the city by the attacking forces ; is momentarily feared. The city, garrlsonwhich still remains loyal to Peking, appears to be unable to hold nut anv loneer - ' ' The revolutionary forces are now ! overwhelming and dominant in the soutliern provinces In China The join ing of the Quel Chow troops In , the revolutionary movements has caused the Peking government to lose its In fluence and hold in the affected parts of the -'troublesome republic 1 in a marked degree. , '-'. : ' ': - -y :-. The bank notes, issued by the Chi nese Communication Bank, a govern ment Institution, suffered a decided drop today on the Peking money mar ket'and have become almost worth less.'..; . - k-"-- ; .. v .7-' m . C. : A. Willis, police officer at Watertown, who : was ; served with a warrant charging him with a statutory offense, will be tried in police court Wednesday morning, November K21; Lokalia Alona was arrested on the same warrant. Action is being taken by Sheriff Charles - Rose to determine whether or not " he should order the suspension of , the jolice officer until after sentence is passed. . If Willis Is found not guilty and discharged, he will" probably retain his commission, butshould he be found guilty of the charges, be will in all probability be dismissed' from; the force. . Sheriff Rose has taken the matter up with the; city and county, attor- piey's 'office,; and they- will , decide whether or not Willis should be imme diately, suspended. : It is rumored that the charges were brought about by a person whom Willis arrested recently for illegal; fishing, but. the statements have not been substantiated. The au thorities hesitate to order the officer's suspension until he . is proved guilty of the charge, it is said. A new humif ler consisting of a small eledtrlc fan to be hung on the wall and blow its air over a shallow dish filled with water, is intcstld to kssp tLs z'.t i"- rctn:ir.:'-t StormihgGity ITALIAN- HEADQUARTERS,, Nov. 16.--The floodgates along 'the Tiave river and the Sile stream, r.orthes-t -(of 'Venice, have been opcneJ by th; Italian military, authorities to stop tia advance of the Germans.- The Teuton army faces another, such inundation as that of the Yser, when armies -were halted by a flood of impassable waters. The barrier is now 12 miles wide and several feet deep, stretching through the lowlands beyond the city. . BERLIN, Germany, Nov. 16. The 1 town of Cismon in northern Italy has been captured by the Austro-Germans. Hungarian troops on the western bank of the Piave river, near the Adriatic sea, have raptured a thousand Italians, DISCUSSRUSSI LONDON, Eng., Nov. 16. That independents and - socialists of the the German reichstag will ask the reichs tag president to convoke a session to discuss the peace offer made- by the Bolshevik! leader in Petrograd, Le nlne,; is the gist of ah Amsterdam re port today. s v ROUND UP ENEMY WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 16. Drastic regulations to restrict enemy aliens in the United. States are being considered by President , Wilson and his cabineL . . BOY SCOUTS HAVE PLAN TO ACCOMMODATE CROWDS ; AT QUEERS FUNERAL T T- . ; .r ..t". .To accommodate the crowds -f of people who are desirous of -f-, paying respect to Queen LIHuo V kalani by attending her funeral Sunday, the Boy Scouts are plan- f nlng to erect ; bleacher seats -t-f along the line of . procession at f Palace Square, and to charge 50 -f cents per sea, the entire Tro- -f ceeds to go to the Red Cross. It -f -f 13 apparent that great crowd3 will b,e on : the streets Sunday -f morning " and some provision f should be made for their seat- ing., . The ' Mid-Pacific r Carnival -- seats are to be secured and put up Saturday night.; It is an- -t--f nounced that admission to these -f will he by tags, the tag3 to be purchased from Boy Scouts, who will be at the bl each ere , from S -f o'clock Sunday morning. Thcs ? ! intending to occupy the seats aro - -f asked to bring the exact c. r to --expedite' seating r:r - zr.'.z'. . . ' - REICHSTAG MAY AN OFFER OF PEACE ALIENS RIGIDLY