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HOHOEDLU; STAB-BULLETIN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1017 -
0. BPS HAWAII'S MUSICAL FAREWELL AND SACRED HYMNALS SUNG AT MAUSOLEUM With Bowed Heads at in - .. 14! r i , OK 0 - ,:: : ; . ' Crypt Green Nuti ;. : Wailing of Women Blends With Voices of Clergy as Remains . are Lowered Into Vault Where Repose Others of Island -"Royalty Military .SalvoS Add Martial Tinge "Hawaii 'iPonop is Heard - , , . : (( LOHA oe, Aloha oe" ' , A . II Slowly and softly chanted the sorrowing members -of the Hawaiian band as the koa-wook, casket, containing the mortal remains of Her : Majesty the" late Queen Liliuokalani was lowered into the vaults of the Royal . Mausoleum on Nuuanu street Sunday afternoon. . . : , ; Amid the weird wailing of a score of Hawaiian women who surrounded the stone parapet of the sepulchure, her own plaintive farewell song was . caught by the gentle breeze that breathed over the scene of splendor, and carried to the distant corners of the place : of tombs., VThe royal kahili3 . waved for the last time and were carried down Into the .vault. Col. C. P.: Iaukea and Prince and Princess Kalanianaole' bowed their heads .over the ..' casket as. the kahilis were ranged about the vault. Quietly ..the three with drew from the place of the dead. The iron gates clanged to, for a moment, drowning the wail of the .women above. I And Hawaii's last monarch was! at rest. At rest until that day when Gabriel's trumpet r shall startle the world Into the final resurrection. " -; .': :v- ) The burial services at the gravo side were held, just before the casket was lowered to the Vault The cata falque,, bearing, the late queen drew ..up near the entrance to the sepulcher and as the Sons of Kamehameha with .t strong hands. tenderly lowered-, their burden, to the ground the Hawaiian ' band struck up "The Star-Spangled Banner.' the army and navy officers . present standing at attention, while the remainder of the people bowed un covered heads., A moment later as the pall-bearers wheeled tUte casket forward to the top of the stairway to the vault the members of the band sang ; "Hawaii Ponoi." The mourners drew closer. On eith er side of the casket stood the kahili bearer!, waving their farewell; ; Be neath the , Kalakaua , shaft were .the three" bearers of the late queen's decorations. Between the vault and ' the ' crypt stood the members of the t choir., il Beyond: the - Kalakafca shaft vere the daughters xrftHawaiian'ar-; riors and the Hui Manawalea. Ranged WLheewa side 6j( the! difO-afafteto the J 'vault stooa thefHuf Kaahumatnvl mem- rjand the Hui Kahuna." Near them were the members or the congres " clonal party and the territorial and county government officials. The. Right Rev. Henry Bond Res- tarick, Bishop of Honolulu, and the Rev. ; Leopold ; Kroll took their po sitions at the foot of the casket, the latter opening the impressive burial services. "Man, that is born of woman," he said, "hath but a short time to live and is full of misery. He cometh up, and Is cut down like a flower: he fleeth as It were a shadow and never continueth in one stay. "In the . midst of life we are In death: of whom may we seek for ' succor, but of thee, O Lord, who for our sins are justly displeased? Yet, O Lord God most holy,-. Oj Lord most mighty, O holy and most f merciful Saviour, deliver us not into , the bitter pains of eternal death. ."Thou, knowest; Lord, the . secrets f-our; hearts; shut not iThy merciful ''eart'to' cfur prayer; but 'spare usLord . most holy, O God most mighty, O holy - and merciful Saviour, thou most - worthy Judge eternal, suffer us not, at our last hour, for- any pains of death, to fall from Thee." Earth Cast Over Bier Following this part of the service the bishop pronounced the committal, and at the words "Earth to earth," etc' the Rev. Leopold Kroll formed a crqss of the earth as he sprinkled it on the casket. , "Forasmuch , as it hath pleased Al mighty. God, in His wise providence, "' to take oUt of this world the soul of our deceased, sister, we therefore commit Jtier body to the ground; earth to; eartfi, ashes to ashes,; dust to dust; ' looking jfor the general resurrection Jn thelast day, and the life of the world to 'come,- through our Lord Jesus ' Christ?, at, whose second coming ' in - glorious' majesty to judge the world, Ji the. tearth : and the sea shall ; give up their dead; and the corruptible "bodies of those who sleep In .Him shall be - changed, and made like unto .His own glorious . body; according . to.N the mighty working whereby He is able to subdue all things . unto HimselL" Cholr: Sings .Led by R. Rudland Bode, organist of St. Andrew's Cathedral, the choir sang: "I heard a voice from heaven, say ing unto me, write, from henceforth .. blessed are the dead who. die in the . Lord; even so saith the Spirit; for they rest from their labors." Rev. Leopold ." Kroll intoned the Kyril: "Lord, have mercy upon us. , "Christ, have mercy upon us. "Lord, ha.ve mercy upbn us. ' After which all Intoned the Lord's Prayer. 1 Prayers Mingled With Wailing Intermingling with the .weird wail ing that continued throughout the per- f ormance of the last rites, the Right. Rev. Henry Bond Restarick, Bishop of Honolulu, eaid the final graveside prayers for the late queen: "Almighty God," he said, "with whom do live the spirits of those who depart hence in the Lord, and with whom the souls of the faithful, after they are delivered from the burden of the flesh, are In joy, and felicity; we give Thee hearty thanks for the good examples of all those Thy servants, who, having finished their course in faith, do now rest from their labors. And -we beseech Thee, that we, with ; , all those who are departed in the true ' faith of Thy holy name, may have our "perfect consummation and bliss, both ' in body and soul. In Thy eternal ' and everlasting glory; through Jesus ' jChrist our Lord. .Amen." - "0 merciful God, the Father of pur . , Lord . Jesus Christ; who is the Resur rection and the Life; in whom whoso i ever beljeveth, shall live, though, hb die; and whosoever' liveth, and be lieveth in Him shall not die eternally; ; who also hath taught us, by His holy Apostle - Saint Paul,; not to bo sorry, .:. yas men 'without hope, for those who a6leep in Him; we humbly beseech . -Thee, O Father, to raise us from the V death of sin, unto the life of righteous Vness; that, when we shall depart this life, we may rest in Him; and that, at the general resurrection in the lastJ day, we may be found acceptable in Thy sight; and receive" that blessing, which Thy well-beloved Son shall then pronounce to all who love ; and fear fi'hee, saying, come, ye blessed chil dren of my Father, receive the king dom prepared for you from the begin ning of the world Grant this, we be seech Thee, , .0 merciful Father. 1 through Jesus .Christ, . our . Mediator and Redeemer. Amen.; v ' : L ;i ' : The grace of bur Lord Jesus Christ and the love of God, and the fellowship of the Holy Ghost, be with us all ever more.; Amen." As the casket , was placed upon the carriage-way down "which, it was to be sua to me vault; tne choir chanted: "Peace,: perfect peace. In this dark world of sin? .;. .v- : r' The blood of Jesus whispers peace within. :;v. ';'fV.M- Peace, perfect peace, : with " sorrows ':x surging round ? ;; I On - Jesus'; bosom " haught but . calm is ; - found. , :: r .frV&'SlX '. '&r Peae; perfect .peace,? our ; future all - unknown? 'f rH4!"1'" Jesiia 'xh we kno w, and :. He ;is rl ola the 'I a, thronel :'-H:. . .'C& ': Peaces pfectrpeace.eath-shadow-'-" C ing,us and ours?.; ,.V ' Jesus has vanquished' death and all its '. powers.- ; : : :.y ' . 4 -It is . enough : earth's 'struggles soon shall cease; , r- ,.; And J esus call 'us to heaven's perfect ' ; peace." : " '. v . And then rose" the chant of "Aloha Oe,' Aloha Oe'' from the members ;o' the band, to be taken i up in a lower fcey by the royal kahili-bearers. The notes of the late queen's own farewell song ; eddied over the heads of the hushed assemblage and were swirled along by the swaying tops of the royal palm trees. .- t Beyond the " barrea gates of the mausoleum grounds the huge throng of people who had followed the funeral procession, from the royal palace . up nuuanu- street was - still a moment under the spell of the plaintive poem of sound. " Within the gates; beneath the vptllarJike -,i stately Balms; their cient aynasties, the members of the various Hawaiian societies stood rev erently 'gazing towards the gieen mound topped by the granite Kala kaua shaft which overlooks the en trance to the v,ult , ; . Ranged about the driveway that en circles - the crypf andnhe' vaults, the soldiers' of the Hawaiian National Guard clicked their heels to attention. About the entrance to the sepulcher the kahili-bearers moved their plumes in fond farewell; the women wailed their sorrow, and the members of the congressional party, the army and navy officers reflected in their gaze the sympathy they felt for the Hawai ians in their loss. The Sons of, Kamehameha gently lowered the casket down the steps to the vault. Overhead the bright sub tropic sun beamed from' a blue sky flecked with white fleecy clouds, and through the trees traced weird pat terns upon the scene of bright colors. The vivid greens of the grass, the blood-red shirts..of the old volunteer firemen, the black of the women, the gleaming yellow cloaks of the Hawai ian men, the multi-colored kahilis all set in the gray-white pillars of the tall palm trees presented a picture of splendor and sadness never to be for gotten. And as the dying notes of "Aloha Oe" passed away, from out of the blue above there dropped a snow white butterfly that fluttered down over the yawning chasm of the vault, hovered a moment .and then flew away. The little white fairy of an other world had come and called the queen's soul to that land "from whose bourne no traveler e'er returns.". Once more the wailing of the Ha waiian women broke out. The kukui torch-bearers snuffed out their lights. The pall-bearers walked slowly up the stairs from the vault, some with tears making fresh grooves on their per spiring faces. Colonel Iaukea togeth er with Prince and Princess Kalania naole, passed into - the depths of the sepulcher. The royal kahili-bearers moved slowly into the vault. Four Boy Scouts carried the stands for the kahilis and the plumes were placed about the bier. A moment after the kahili-bearers had returned from the vault, the Prince and Princess Kala nianaole came out; : From across the street boomed the ttiwieix unng a gravesiae saiuie, three reverberating concussions, and as the third and last salvo died away. the gates of the vault clanged to and Colonel; Iaukea with bowed head climbed slowly up the stairs. ! Then the. wailing of the women about the parapet came anew.: The members of the various Hawaiian so cieties crowded about the " head of the stairway td the sepulcher for one last look at the casket that held the remains of their queen.' The - forma tions of the various societies about the grounds broke up. The bearers of kahilis of other households "-' moved away and the torch-bearers gathered up their poles and marcned to the gate. y . - The members of the. congressional party sauntered to their waiting auto mobiles and the clergy Who had per formed the last rites departed. . Representatives of the : army and t st: .y f 4 v.Xx ' v 1 , IV f Under the "Kalakaua Shaft" Star-Bulletin photos. HAWAIIAN FEARS NO: HARM FROM RIDING ON CATAFALQUE WHEN EMPTY Hawaiian people have their super stitions, as have all other races, but the Hawaiian superstitions do not In elude fear of the dead or anything sug gestive, of the departed, if the-proof can be supplied by one of the poolas who was among the 200 who pulled the 1200-foot rones attached to the cata falque Coming , down the ; Nuuanu Mir utters the cereMbfty Wa ofer4, be clamper ed upon-the cataf caique: for a free ride, smiling, cheerfully, at the ap prehension written on the face of some of the spectators of other; races. Hawaiian superstitions - are really traditions, often based on occurrences of nature that to them portend some fa ture event, to which they look calmly forward with little evidence of fear. So often have Hawallans predicted com ing events that it is difficult for old residents always to be skeptical of their prophecies. 1 ; As is known, the more ancient Ha- waiians predicted the passing of an alii some one of royal blood a few months ago, when school after school of little red fish began to come into the island bays from the deep sea:. Only on rare occasions does this' hap pen, and Hawaiians always look upon their coming as a sign that an alii is to pass on to the great beyond. : CROWN ON CREST. OF CATAFALQUE SEVERED Significant to some of the passing forever from this earth of the last monarch of Hawaii was the accidental severing of the crown from the crest of the royal catafalque as it was be ing moved from the mausoleum. Passing beneath a tree, this pinna cle crown was caught upon a limb. A slight change of the direction in which the vehicle was being moved released it, only to be caught again a few steps farther along. This time a heavier limb broke it free from the catafalque. It was picked up and placed upon what a few moments before had been the bier of the departed queen. Epochal of Queen Lilluokalani's life, a thoughtful observer remarked at the incident: "Crowned a queen, to be dethroned within a short time, and lnow. gone tor-' ever from her former realm." . WALK TO SHOWTHEIR . '. RESPECT FOR QUEEN Because he felt that it would show more respect for the dead queen, whom he had served so long as a physician, Dr. W. C. Hobdy.' yesterday walked with the procession to-; the mausoleum. The Reverend Leopold Kroll, f or whem a place was reserved i n of thft fliifnmohilps used hv tha clergy, also preferred to show his re- spect by; joining the walking proces sion to the cemetery, and - kept his place with the choir. . ;. , ; v. navy left their places. . The brawny poolas gathered their black and white ropes, and drew the empty catafalque away. The Boy Scouts vere marshal ed out. Capt. J. C. Hall, In command of the 9th Company of ; Coast Defense, which had acted . as a, guard for. the grounds, ordered1 his . men In' line. Slowly the ; group, and . one iby one, those who . had .been i permitted to en ter the grounds departed. Only a score of Hawaiian -women remained.. r,'';. It is estimated that the recent elec tiona. in Western ; Australia" will result in the return of 32 Ministerialists and 16 - members of ithe; Official; Labor Party. . - - ',' 1 f 1 J f v i y .. . i I' " ' -1 ,A ' ' ' . ' . jy J' ' Zi'idT ,V;. ' ' . v at the Royal Mausoleum during the funeral exercises. Some of the splendid . , -. 1 ELEVEN WULS ATTHE FUNERAL ;::V'v'?;;' Representatives from . 'eleven coun tries were present at ih$, funeral ser vices of the . late Queen Liliuokalani Sunday, morning. The members of the consul corps gathered ie apitql where !they paid! theirflat respects. They'later rodein aulmobiles in the procession to Nuuanu cemetery. Mem bers' of : the consular corps present were:- Dr.. Augustus Marques, Belgium, France, Panama and Russia; A. D. Castro, Brazil; J. W. Waldron, Chile; Tsz-ang Woohuan, China; Dr. F. F. Hedemann (acting for his father, C. J. Hedeman, who is away from the ter ritory), Denmark; E. L. S. Gordon, Great Britain and Italy; Consul Gen eral R. Moroi and Vice-Consul K,. Mu ral, -Japan; W. Lanz, Mexico; H. M. von Holt, Netherlands; L. M. Vetleseri, Norway; Bruce Cartwright, Jr.; Peru; Agnelo da Cunha Pessco, Portugal; L. G. Gil, Spain. Those consular representatives who were. In uniform, with various orders and their epaulets and insignia, made a picturesque personal feature. THRONE ROOM EMPTIED SHORTLY AFTER CASKET OF QUEEN IS TAKEN With ; the removal of 'the great cas ket containing , the body of the queen, the historic throne rodm of the Cap itol once the palace wherein Liliu okalani had .reigned took on an im r sdiate air of desolation. The tall kahilis that had stood about .the bier; the picturesque Ha waiians in their gorgeous capes, and the numberless wreaths and floral de signs that had stood all about the large room all were. gonte and the room was silent and almost tenantless. Not' quite. Two Hawaiian women, faithful in thei devotion to the queen, remained behind. After awhile, when the procession had left the -Capitol grounds, they , too departed and the room was empty, except for fragments of floweft; a few chairs, some stand ards and tamouret8 . that had : been used for various purposes,' and the faint perfume of the -flowers, . still hanging fragrant In the air. ORDER OF CHIEFS OF HAWAII REPRESENTED; WEAR YELLOW CAPES i Seven well-known . residents of Ho nolulu represented the Order of,Chiefs of Hawaii in the. funeral retinue. This order includes "haoles"jin Its mem bership. It now has a membership of about 150. ;4, . ; Vh. '.' : Representatives of the order who at tended' the funeral together wore about', their I shoulders a yellow cape, the symbol of the order The chiefs of Hawaii who attended as represent atives of j the i. order were George Da vis; acting chief; - John Hughes, J.. J. Smiddy, Dr St D G.;Walters, Fred Harrison; S. S." Paxson and William T. Rawlins r: H : The art of : cambnf lage or protective coloring, was demonstrated when the big .wagons .of . the 1st Field Artillery rolled ; Into - the' t-green, tree-dotted square, across Nuuanu- from the mau soleum groundsv " The brownish-green guns could -" scarce: bet ; distinguished from this street at first glance against he background;"" I ' fir mm A-Tefet soJoiiKhonoi io andn- mem ory 6f the tqneen wasrenderei swith impressive beauty . and ; . appropriate musical character on- Saturday after noon at 4 o'clock, when Mrs. J, Chris QDay sang in the hushed audltorluTn of Kawaiahao church. ' . Her selection for the occasion was "Face to Face," by Herbert Jphnsoh, and she gave, splendid rendition of this composition with its . mingled pathos and hope; . .' ' .; " - : During Mrs. O'Day's previous ; resi dence in Honolulu she frequently sang for the queen. Of air the many 'selec tions with which she had delighted the monarch InN her. aging years, the queen was most fond of this song. ; POLICE LEAD FUNERAL PROCESSION;:STREETS CLEARED EFFECTIVELY While motorcycle officers dashed ahead; clearing- the streets of ; traffic and spectators, three mounted officers of 'Honolulu's police force slowly swung Into position, and riding' stal wartly erect, led thet funeral : proces sion from the Capitol gates to the en- trance of the cemetery. Directly be- hind the three mounted officers : came capiain ox rouce..M. w weeanam, ioi - marched in squads; of four abreast' as they left the entrance gate. $ Directly after leaving the Capitol, the: sixteen police officers formed a' line i stretch- pig across the street, and this order was maintained .until - the ' cemetery was reached. Here, the police formed on each side of the entrance to . the mausoleum grounds. r:;- J.- v s if p t Uniformed in blue helmets; blue coats, white trousers add white gloves, the squad which- led the 'procession presented a striking picture. s As the motorcycle 'i officers sped past, ' clear ing the streets, the three mounted offi cers rode slowly along; as though.1 cog nizant of the solemnity 'of the "occa sion; Then came the' sixteen, police officers, their line . reaching from curb to curb.. As the spectators caught the first gleam of white from of f icers'uni forms, a hush, fell upon the crowd; It kept silent while the procession slow ly' passed; ; . - -::;: f:' t :.: These sixteen officers and the three mounted men were; the only police in the-ptocession. The remainder of the force were on duty along the fine of march, at the Capitol, and ' at . the cemetery. ' f ' ; ; :'-."' '?Y , The three mounted officers who led the procession were - Officers : Tripp, G eorge Holt1 and Ed Holt , P i j; - LOCAL JAPANESE PAY RESPECTS T0 QUEEN; MARCH AT FUNERAL . " . i . : : t"' " . ; Local Japanese of Hawaii paid their respects ; to the memory of ; the . late Queen Liliuokalani : Sunday; morning when more ; than SO members of the Japanese Association of Hawaii mar ched in " the funeral f procession. r K. Ishida, a prominent member ; of : the organization, had ; charge ; of the ar rangements. y-i" K-: -. - K .. ' : i ;; " .i m ' '-; ;- Food prices in the' United ; States have advance! '47: per cent" since war Ivas declared ' , . " iKiill 4 if . . p. . floral tributes and sjlent mourners, with . - - . t Seven women of, the Kaohelelani so ciety were the first women marchers in: the funeral. line. They wcie Pressed entirely In purple The name cf the so siety signifies, literally, ..rTo.Gc to Heaven." - . ; Althoushnhetlittle'girlCof'the-iTSt Andrew's priorjrln.thejprocosstonrhad marched, the full distance frcm the palace grounds to the, mauspleum they also walked back the; entire distance. - -; Even though the heat was felt in the long march by the soldier boys of the United States regulararmy, it was two native sons of. Hawaii i who suf fired most from its effects. They vere na tional guardsmen, both of them - faint ing from 'over-exertion, shortly after reaching the mausoleum. , Rest and water quickly revived them.. .. . .. y Captain George Cummings, deputy sheriff of Maul; Captain George Desha, : bookkeeper of the Waiakea Plantation Co., Hilo, and Lieutenant Julian Yates, one of the Hawaii super visors, were some of the National Guard officers from the outside islands who were In '.j command of the four companies of. guardsment ' . : - it is estimated that tuere were near ly 1500 women marchers in the queen's funeral procession. All were me&bers of tbe many Hawaiian societies In Ho nolulu. j prmce and Princess Kalanianaole Jroi9 to a Mack limousine directly be- ;bmd pallbearers, who were follow ing the remains of -the queen. The prince and princess were in deepest black; " : : ;y--i?Jr-y-:7"'. - Women retainers of the queen , were garbed in sir& holokus of a deep black. They walked directly ahead of the ca tafalque.. :'v- -r-:: j.- v : . ' .".' -; ;:; :r:- After the royal casket was lowered Into the crypt and many of the Ha waiian mourners had started to depart a "Hawaiian woman ' became to over come with grief that she could hardly be' induced to leave. Her sobbing af fected the Hawaiian women .so much tEat the grief partly suppressed dur ing -the final burial ceremony broke out afresh in sobbing walls.from those who were nearest and dearest to the queen. " ' t - 1 . John T Baker, one of those who car ried the orders and jewels of Liliuoka lani, was at one, time governor of the Island of Hawaii. The: other Hawaiian, Henry Bertelmann, was formerly on the queen's staff. The Japanese offi cer who carried the Japanese order, is a sub-lieutenant; on the cruiserToki wa, K. Oka. -'v'v y'lz:'A - There! were 50 automobiles, in tha procession; most carrying from six to eight persons. "";-";" ; S ;'::lX' . x. Senator Stephen L. Desha, known as the Silver-tongued Orator of Hawaii, came down from the Big Island to at tend the funeral services; - He march ed with the Kamehameha order, of which he Is a member. : L . : : : ' ' " A' brilliant bit of old Hawaii as:It was during the day of the Alit was portrayed by the Sons and Daughters of Warriors, whose contijibutlon to the great funeral procession was; spec tacular and Impressive. ; ,- : : Practically all of the Hawaiians who marched with the Sons and Daughters of Warriors are direct descendants of if At. ' . . . m men In khaki as honorary guards. - ' V ;:" ; - ;- ' -' old Hawaiian royalty, women as ..well' as men. Each man in the parade represented a warrior, who had fought in the battles of . the Kamehamehas. 'The fine work done by the poo!a3, or, stevedores; brought . expressiona of praise all along the line of march.- All of the men were sturdy specimens of the Hawaiian race; and they did their work. with a precision and carefulness that. was good to see.; ? ..... Many of the kuial nuts contained in the torches carried by the poolas drop ped to the ground as - the procession moved- along. 1 These were -eagerly seized by tourists and others as souve nirs, of Hawaii's last regal funeraL : Many of the older women, members of the Hawaiian societies that march ed in ; the procession, chanted and wailed as the coffin, containing the re mains of the quren, was removed from ; the throne room to -the catafalque. Nearly 200 men and women, mem. bers of the Latter Day Saints organic zations, marched in the procession. . Thousands of photographs and hun' dreds of feet of motion picture film, were taken at the ceremonies yester day- Photographers were everywhere. , The singing oM Aloha Oefiby mem bers ; of the Young People's League wfcfor stood on the balcony, of the exe- cutive building, was a beautiful, and Impressive feature of the ceremonies. The singers were led by. Charles E. King.:; . ; ; - : .Every hat went , off, and : everyone stood , at ' attention while a military band played r"The Star-Spangled Ban ner? and, "Hawaii Ponoi," the Hawai ian anthem as the coffin was being re moved from the throne room. 1 - Soldiers, sailors and marines of Uncle Sam fraternized with the sailors from the 'Japanese cruiser Tokiwa: Sunday morning In the capitol grountl3 during the wait while the funeral ser vices were y being" held in3ide the throne room. -They compared .guns' and uniforms and explained to "each other the value of their national coins. The Americans were particularly im pressed with f the huge ' clasp , knives that the . Japanese, carried in their breast pockets. - ; . . Whila the Americans stood at ease or lounged la the grass of the capitol lawn during the hours preceding the start of - the ' procession they found comfort in their cigarettes, i It vas interesting to note the Japanese who smoked only in a formal way. Onco during the wait "the : Japanese com manders called out . an 'order, and in stantly; cigarette cases appeared a3 :t bymagic throughout the group. At a second order the sailors lighted their cigarettes and in : a : moment were smoking uniformly and comfortably. ; The long double line of poolas that drew the catafalque tothe cemetery did not see the end of their task, when the casket had been deposited at tLo mausoleum. -L The entire line kept order and : pulled the carriage L zc": again to town. , ; : ; . : In front of 1719 Nucanu street, .Vr.-.. A." J. Paschal, who had been vrztz: ' the procession from the sI-3 cl t street; fainted. :-. She wa3 renov: t nearby'house and later to t:r L: 1507 Pele strec '