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.HONOLULU STAB-BULLETIN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24; 1917.
QUEEN'S DEATH SOMESTRIKINGiSeElVESATFM i 1 1 il DE ELluiiljlI rj . " if' 'WW' mm W LOCAL News From Maui Tells of Ser vices at Which Respect is Paid to the Dead (Special Stax-BuEetln Correspondence.) 1 1 ANA, Maui, Nov. 23. In all the islands there is no place more in tensely loyal to the noble traditions of the Hawaiian race than is Hana. A quren of Kamehameha I was born at liana. Queen Kaahumanu was born 1n a cave on Kaulkl Head. Roy alty often visited at the homeof her parents. . ! At the Wananalua church on Sunday morning a large and representative audience gathered to pay the last hon ors to the late Queen Liliuokalani. The ancient Hawaiian building was very attractively decorated with flags, royal palms and many beautiful flowers. - Wm. Lennox of the Hana store very kindly loaned his valuable and beauti ful collection of royal Hawaiian and other flags. "Old Glory" was there floating over all. The music and all parts of the ser vice were especially "appropriate. The sermon of the morning in . English and Hawaiian was upon the text Acts 16:14, Lydia the God Queen. Repre sentative citizens of the Hana dis-i 4it nlf Arv O IJalo Xr ' Clem '' P. Kauimakaole. Rev. Mr. Mitchell . and P. Kamohe called to mind the j j many virtues of the queen. Mr. Ke-j j mohe- is the oldest Hawaiian in all this section. Hana "did itself proud " The oc- : casiort was a notable one and the Wa-( lianalua church arose to the oppor-' tunity. The day and the celebration , will not -be forgotten in many years.; j l I . W" .- - ' i.. S 4 li 3 Xirn jm - - r -s r M 1 I - A, .am i'-"Zw 1 f III 1 W ? I ...' WAILUKU, Maui. Nov. 23. Most interesting services were held on Sun day In memory of Queen Liliuokalani. At the Church of the Good Shepherd at the usual hour or service, Rev. J. Charles Villiers preached a most in teresting sermon, speaking of the good life of the queen and what she tiad done for her people and for Hawaii There was a large and most apprecia tive audience. At the Kaahumanu church there was also an unusually large audience, many coming from Waikapu, and the "Japanese church in Wailuku, in honor of the queen. Revs. L. B. Kaumehe hva and Rowland B. Dodge spoke uponthe queen's life and how much It meant that after the changes that had come in the government here the queen should have done so much to welcome and assist all the people of Hawaii irrespective of na tionality. References to the queen were also made in the Kahului Union church and thfi Mak wan TTnion rhurrh hv the pastors, though, no special mem-i Above are pictured some of the incidents in connection with the cere monies at the funeral of the late Queen Liliuokalani last Sunday. 1.The catafalque being drawn through the streets by "poolas," or stevedores, to the Royal Mausoleum, surrounded by kahili bearers and followed by the members of the Order of Kamehameha. 2. Another view of the catafalque as It passed up Nuuanu street. 3. Removing the coffin from the catafalque at the Royal Mausoleum. 4. Members of the Kaahumanu Society who marched in the procession. The jnan is Speaker H. L. Holstein of the house of representatives. 5 Boy Scouts guarding a portion of the splendid floral tributes sent by friends and relatives of the late queen, and organi zations and societies. 6. The beautiful koa coffin. in which reposes the re mains of Hawaii's last queen. Star-Bulletin photos. orial services were, held. On Sunday evening at the Wailuku Union church, Rev. W. B. Coale of Lahaina, preached a strong sermon upon "The Divine Silence.' He was listened to by, a most appreciative audience. o ' MORE MERCHANT SHIPS ONCE KAISER'S DRIVER HE BUYS LIBERTY BOND CHRISTIANA,. Norway. Norway's mercantile fleet increased during September by 12,000 tons but vessels lost represented 34,000 tons. The total Norwegian fleet now comprises 3,265 vessels aggregating 2,126 tons. HAZELTON, Pa., Nov. 3r Christ Stamm ' was ' once coach- j man for Emperor William of Ger many and later in the crew of the flagship Prince Henry of Prussia. He is now a coal miner here, a naturalized citizen and. today owns a Liberty Bond. He declares j everything must be done to win the war against Germany. fx. it Figures Submitted to the board of agriculture and forestry by. Dr. Leon ard N.Case, assistant territorial vet erinarian, show that daring the month of October out of a total of 935cattla tested for tuberculosis 183 were con demned.' - The influence of the compensation act for owners of condemned cattle i3 reported to , be making Itself felt in that owners are desiring more fre quent tests and are more willing to co operate with the board in its efforts toward the eradication ; of taberculo-, sis. Considerable opposition which has been experienced in some quarters has apparently melted away, as the dairymen are realizing' the board U making to help them establish for the territory a safe milk supply. , . Dr. Case reports that the Intrapat pebral tuberculin test, a method origi nated In thl3 territory and practise! for a number of years, has again dem onstrated Its efficiency in accurately detecting the tuberculous animal. This test, working in conjunction with the compensation act, he believes, will la a Bhort time eliminate , tuberculosis from, the herds In this territory. . - . -.f. I - . . "MADE IN GERMANY." r f A- 0 GIRL BOOTBLACKS IN ' BOSTON MAKE MONEY By Associated Pressl -BOSTONGlrl bootblacks appeared before the city council last -night . to oppose Mayor Curley's proposed ordi nance to prohibit the employment of girls in shoeshlning shops. Miss Har riet A. Duffy, manager of one estab lishment, said she received la: salary of 513 a week and with tips her earn ings averaging between $25 and $30 a! week. The girls told " the ; council that they earned nearly $30 a week, ; CHICAGO BANKS PAY ' : $1 FOR 97 COPPERS ' An advisory committee of licensed Lthe imposition of the new war tax, officers in the merchant marine was formed to work In conjunction ' witn the United States shipping board's re cruiting service in' obtaining officers ana crews ror tne new snips to be added to the country's cargo fleets. ' ' fBy AssrcatM Presil X-.-" CHICAGO Tables hate been turned and the banks are. now going to the newsboys' for jooney. Moreover they are offering a premium for this privi lege, ashey are giving one dollar for ninety-seven cents, with the proviso that each of the ninety-seven shall be a copper coin. The shortage of pen nies is the cause, the mints still. fail ing to meet local demands caused by UGAR TAX PROCLAIMED HAVANA, Cuba. Oct 23. The spe cial war tax imposed on sugar pro duction by the government' of "Cuba Knives ant! forks, and pota and pails ; . : . "Made In Germany : Chairs and tables, hammers,, nails ' - "Made in Germany. : Cups and saucers, collars, ties, Boot3 and shoes, and hooks and eye3. Pins and needles, special dyes . "Made in Germany. Pens and pencils, carpets, rugs "Made In Germany"' Clocks and watches, physics, drugs "Made In Germany.' . Combs and brushes, toys and sweets, Silks and satins, towels and sheets. Telescopes and. potted meats . 'Made in Germany" Weeping, walling, gasps and groans ;: Made in Germany." Sighing, crying, shrieks and groans-- 1 v Made in Germany.' Scraps of . paper,, dastard lie3, . ' Ruthless. warfare, plots and spies, Infamies from seas and skies "Made in Germany." ' '. .: V, . Harold Seton. V becomes effective November 1. A de cree putting it into effect on that date was promulgated by President Meno cal Saturday. " -The tax is divided into two classes, ordinary and extraordinary. The ordinary tax is 10 cents on each sack of centrifugal sugar and must be paid by the producer as soon as the product is sacked. The extraordinary tax, of 10 cents a sack additional, is to be collected only as long as centrifugal sugar is quoted at 3 cents or more a pound Jn Havana. Facts About Sugar. Tin o W) JL Am 9 Genera! Banliing Business A V -mm- m HI 0 Paid on saving accounts 1 Receives deposits subject to check Issues drafts, Money orders Letters of credit and cable transfers Corner of Nuuanu and King Street; HONOLUI ' ' h. he en TD) : T ... y ILtel Established in 1880. CAPITAL ; . . CAPITAL PAID IN RESERVE FUND .. Yen. 48,000,000.00 . . Yen 36,000,000.00 . . Yen 22,100,000.00 '; Office and Agencies: UNITED STATES Honolulu, New York, San Francisco and Los Angeles. ENGLAND London. AUSTRALIA Sydney. FKA1JCE Lyons. v - , BRITISH INDIA Bombay, Calcutta and Singapore. CHINA Shanghai, Hankow, Tientsin, Peking, Newchang, Dairen' (Dalny), Ryojun (Port Arthur), Antung-Hsien, Liaoyang, Fengtien (Mukden), Tienling, Changchun, Harbin, Tsingtau, Tsinanfu. HEAD OFFICE: Minami Nakadori t : tX General banking business transacted. Petty , deposits," and deposits for fixed periods received. I Fire and burlar proof vaults with safe deposit boxes - for rent at modi te rates. ' ' For Particulars Apply to S. AWOKI, Manager HONOLULU OFFICE: Merchant Street, corner Bethel Telephones: 2421- 1954 (Manager); s CABLE ADDRESS: "Specie". , , P. 0. BOX 163 f .. ..v 1l i-