The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii on January 8, 1922 · 1
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The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii · 1

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Sunday, January 8, 1922
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OVlUOUiil MAI l,i Far Cnt ?Moro, Monday, a. ru. Tor Orient TftT? iic.ru. iicasia?. 7ur Br. ColonI . fr.;nra. Jan. IS ONOLULU ADVERTI from Ct Tecyo Ware. Monday. From OrteDt Scacxa, Jt-xiary I? (FORMERLY THE PACIFIC COMME2ICAI. ADVERTISED) MTU YEAR. XO. 1250. 24 PAGES. HONOLULU, HAWAII TERRITORY. SUNDAY, JANUARY 8. 1922. 1 JuiJci OFFENSIVE, DEFENSIVE, PACT, PLAN OF POWERS France and England May Enters Alliance Against Germany As j Result Of Conference ! J Paris Guaranteed if Sub Program Reduced; Berlin Invited to Send Delegates! tO Confer on Reparations? ! Cronrh Ar e-L-nntirn I t rrentn aie OKtpucai , " PARIS. Jan. 7 (Associated Press) According to a Havas agency report. Premiers Lloyd George and Briand are negotiating an offensive and defensive alliance against Germany. Trade Is Offered CANNES, Jan. 7 (Associated Press) It was reliably reported i tonignt in j.ruiMi urcic acre to , attend the Allied supreme council' sessions that Great Britain may ; agree to guarante the security ot j r ranee against an unprovoked j assault by Germany It was re- T. , 2uVw'Sl oi ureal rmiain naa oiierea to so guarantee France, if, on her part. U . , , XTanee, win apree to reduce iier puu-i " . , i mrme armament. . The supreme council, sitting here today to consider Oermnny's !ht to the powers, decided to invite -Hie P.er-lia government4 to send delcjate) to Cannes iirrmediatcly for the purposes, of discus Germ.tn reparations. "During Today'.- df-liberations, tirion- ciiil cxrorts 'f tlie council ajrccil to . i vi v,-r... ... .. -.i..'.-. plan tor partial rciiu.Hs:u ot :tsh pny- meLts by Germany indvin. ravment of .Wl.OOrt.nOO gold marks in nsh andloarly during the world war. l.OOO.iWO.uOu pot. 1 marks m material 1 over a penod of year Praice Is Disappointed PARIS, Jan. 7 (Associated Press 1 Disappointment and skc-ptieism were the mildest emotions aroused in Franco V It. J 1 ..1. f ,4I. -.,. vj 111- ur v t-iii'iui- eh a 111 -iuir niM 'in of pesioni of the A!Uvi supreme cnan-cii at Cannes,, ai-cordincr 1 the Puria newspapers, whih commented n the developments, Premier l.loy.t fieorpe of Great Britain vro" severely scored for his proposal, which the eounr-il adopted unanimously to include tier-many and Russia in the forthcoming economic conference to he held at Genoa. . Loaned William of Wied 5 Million Francs, Now Asks Help ,to Collect It NEW YORK, Jan. 7 (Associated Press) Mrs. Roberta Menges Corwin i Hill Tearle, who was known as the : -Jr., in enarge oi ine ooservaiory, biawu " Pearl of Sheepshead Bav" before she last night. If they are returned either eloped in 1902 with Halsev Corwin, a : to Mjt. Bryan at Bishop Museum or to Brooklyn millionaire, arrived hero todav the office of The Advertiser no ques-from Paris determined to seek the aid ' lions will be asked. If they are not of the state department in collecting '. returned, the matter will be turned over 5,000,000 francs which she said she had fcto the .police and prosecuted to the loaned Prince William of Wied, who limit. Further, Mr. Bryan f ,hw was king of Albania, seven months be- ! pie. es are not returned there will be no fore the beginning of the world war. j iuriher public invitations to the ob-When asked whether she had a re- servatory- LaM night nearly 200 per-eeipt from the prince for the money sons were present and enjoyed glimpses he replied, "Yon cannot ask a king of the moon and stars and a short lec-for an "I. O'. V." ture by Mr. Bryan. Henry Waterhouse Trust Company, Ltd. Statement of Condition RESOURCES Cash on hand and in Banks . Secured Loans and Trut and Agencv Balances...' Real Estate Mortgages . . . Bonds . Real Estate ............. Ptoeks and Other Investments Purnitnre and Picture. . . 202100.22 721.0.22 21'.H.0.f,a ".l,O-,2.50 r.oo.oii 1 1 1 .20S.2t S noiMul ,l.:,.ii.s,..'..f: Territory of Hawaii City and Count v of sa. nol'ilu ) H I, A. N. CAMIT.IXL, Treasurer Liuiitcd, do solemnly knowledge and belief -wear tluit the f uhscribed and fwr.iu t-' before me Notary Public, Fir WASHINGTON CIRCLES MOURN KALANIANA OLE; POPULAR AT CAPITAL WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (Special Correspondence of The Advertiser) News of the death of Prince Kalanianaole arrived at the capital today after the adjournment of congress for the week-end, although many members soon were apprized of his demise. The House will he offiriallv notitipd of the .lfath of the Hawaiian dele-ate immediately upon its convening Monday by Congressman Curry, chairman of the territories committee. Many expressions of deep personal loss were made today by senators and representatives, some of whom had served with him ncarl' vears- The death of the Delegate was a great shock to in w . iuo i inn. at: ,i. Friend of Veterans Washington, Jan. 7 (Associated Tress) anao Hawaiian delegate to congress, whose death occurred early ,his morning a his home in Honolulu, was a familiar figure in Washington circles, where he was extremely popular among his r - j . it 1 1 it t . comerees in me senate ana nouse as wen as in asnington society. The Delegate was a close friend of "Uncle Joe" Cannon, of Illinois and. former Speaker of the House James R. Mann and other vet- erans ot congress. Chinese More Hopeful Over Shantung Issue WASHINGTON-, Jan. 7 (Associated preSs). Following conferences with c.0(rotarv. of state 1IuRheB and A. .1. nairoiir, rhiof of the British delegation attpn.linp 1he armament meeting here, r!,inee abates late todar declared lhat tte conft,roncP3 had be;n rea?9ur. ins and that the ?ood offices of the American and British officials still for settlement of the were available Shantung issue, tT. v The conference with I Secretary Kughes, which waa of an in- formal nature, dealt directly with the n swms likelv that neither topic deadlock now eiistinr" over settlement , of thA Shantung problem, it wa3 ( defin.tely settled at the present learned. j meetinjj of the represent at ive of the N'o date has been ?et for resumption 1 powers. , of n.-crotiations. Both sides are stand-J jhe sub-committee on rules and waring firm roirardinc: payments for the . ffTf, r,.nnrt..l tnAv thnr liTnituti.in r t :t j. i it - I .nn r wru.au "to . shantuufr section, which passed under 1 control of the Japanese authorities Telescope Pieces Are Carried Away lrAfll I lhQPrVntnrV i I VIII f UlUl J If TheV Are Returned NO UUeSv i: iir.ii d I tions Will Be Asked: Prose cution Otherwise Hither carried awav as souvenirs or n, two eye pieces of deliberatclv stolen the six-ineh telescope at the University of Hawaii observatory at KaimuM, one marked 1 10 and the other markeS 275, and one prism elbow were mistdng from the observatory last night after those who attended "the first open observations and lecture at the observatory had departed. The eye pieces and the elbow are absolutely of no use or value to a"ny person. They would fit no other telescope. The three pieces taKen coma not do replaeed ior less than $&ou, L. u. Bryan as at December 31, 1921 LIABILITIES Capital Stock $ Surplus and Undivi-led r'rofits Trust and Agency Balances Other Liabilities Dividends Unpaid 200,000.00 203.1S 7.30 P19.P27.87 l,178.6ii 700.00 $126,003.83 of Henry Waterhouse Trurt Company, mvc s'.itenient is true to the bra at oi my A. N. CAMTBELL, Treasurer. this ."th day of Jjnuary, A. D. If'S JAMES M. LAIRD, - t Judicial Circuit, Territory of Hawaii. Prince Kalani- MAY RESTRICT LIGHTER THAN AIR VESSELS Further Conference on Aerial Warfare Is Indicated; Rules Yet to Be Discussed niiTi Amen OUTLAWtu- POISON GAS IS . cr,rvTAv t WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (Asaoeia- led Press) Aircraft and rules of war-; fare are the only remaining subjects to come before the armament conference. ' upon aircraft is not practicable until a 1 . ... , conference of wider scope has been con vened, but that the placing' of some restrictions on . lighter than air craft may be worth the attention of the dele- gates who favor the holding or a conter- ence on rules some time in the future, Poison gas as an instrument of- war- fare was outlawed todav bv the United : tk3tate!, ureat ntam, r ranee, Jtaiy ana Uapan, when the dtlegations of thes eountriosapproved the proposal of 10 Pr(imo11 lne use 01 Ihe aircraft sub-committee report- ported ' that it deemed it impossible to limit rftoVhe r uZ H.hternaneair 1 ,1 -'chines, and that, therefore, the question" of restraining the use of aircraft in war should be left open for settlement at a future eonferenee. l'riace Tokugawa, head of the Japanese delegation, left todny on his return trip. A largo crowi bade him farewell and Secretary of State Hughes escorted him to the train. The prince called at the White House prior to his departure, accompanied bv Baron Ganda, end Consul Genera.! Takao of the foreign office. Prince Tokugawa and party will leave, for Japan by the Korea Maru, steaming January 13 via Honolulu. Harding Sees Great Good In Conference NEW YOR1-J. Jan,,' 7 ( A4soialed Tress) A letter from President Harding expressing the opinion that the international conferences now in session in Washington will be viewed as "a monumental marker along the highway of progress," was read today to tho National 'Republican club here. "There is every reason for the assurance that in te coming times the conferences which are nesring their closing hours in Washington now will be viewed as a monumental marker along the highway of progress toward perms.-nent peace, sounder social and economic conditions and the establishment of relations of reason and amity among men." Soldier Bonus To Be Paid Out Of Allied Debt to U. S. WASHINGTON, Jan.- 7 (Associated Press) A general agreement for i the enactment of the soldier bonus bill ' early during the present session of congress was reached at a conference held tonight at the Y hite House in connection with a dinner to which members of the cabinet, senators und representatives had been invited early to:ay. It is understood that the p-lan contemplates paying the bonus from receipts derived from payments of debts owing the I'nited States by the Allied nations. If the amount derived in thi manner is found to be insufficient, it was tentatively suggested that a sales tax may he supported by the administra All agreements reached at the j conference, however, were tentative, it was announced. lary Garden Given j .1 r Vjentie nine to iie CHICAGO, Jan. 7 Associated! for the persoD who sent iliss Mary Garden, director of the Chicago Grand l I fN.I ) I uiii r- i T-i rz 7 I'll I LUlui tja Orera Co., a threatening letter and a j box containing a pif-tol and cartridges. The letter i&id. "I here soon to ' have the pleasure of peeing ynur body t floating in the Chicago river. tion. All agreements reacnoa at 'ieM;on p-lf.t,.ria indnstrv Senntor Vnt liar de valera; DECLARES "REPUBLIC" MUST LIVE Irish President Breaks Down As He Announces Vote Ratifying British-Erin Pact Free State Voted by Sinn Fein Congress Wild Scenes Enacted in Dublin As Voice of Dail Is Heard; New Yorkers Stubborn NEW YORK, Jan. 7 (As-sociated Press) Friends of the cause of Irish freedom tonight pledged officially their continued support of the Irish Re publican cause. - DUBLIN. Jan. 7 (Ass6ciated Press) i notou rati a the The agreement creates the "Irish Free State' over which a bitter struirele extending into weeks. ias been wa?eI. The vote, which came early in la tne evening, alter a recess, was; 64 to 57 en the afternoon. session,! whiea was tumultuous, adjourned, up-) porters of the treaty declared that in ' ine oauotinz t&ev wouia nave u ma jority of four votea. In announcing the vote De Valera paid the Irish people had established a republican government and that until the Irish people- disestablished it constitutionally it must continue in existence . Nobody on the floor of the Dail Eireann challenged the statement of the republican leader, it being the general opinion that the Dail Eireann will continue its existence until the treatr becomes am act of parliament and the Irish people have an opportunity to elect a parliament to replace the Dail Eireann. the parliament building cheerej wildlv wben tho ratification t-an a-nounced. Dramatic scenes ensued after the vote. iwl.en Eamona De Valera, "president" of the "Irish Republic," declared the "republic" roust be carried out. , 1 J1. ? proeoed. Members of the Di to the man pheer0li h;m a9 Dail Eirea-nn t. an avPllot' nAin - -1 - r' A motion calling on Dail Eireann, the Sinn Fein parliament, to reaffirm the, principle that Ireland is a sovereign state deriving its authority from the will of the people and providing that all of Ireland's international relations must te froverned bv this status, was introduce.! today by Speaker John jda3- .Neiu. ; . . Newspapers today showed that the approval of the English-Irish treaty ia considered paramount, despite the resignation of Eanionn de Valera as "president of the Irish republic.' Blasting of Ireland Unthinkable, Says Press "16 is unthinkable that a small minority in the Dail can be permitted to bring ruin to Ireland 3nd rob her of tie happiness and power that the treaty puts in her hands," the Irish Timoa declared. Harry Rolnnd. Irish representative in New York, who has just returned from the I'nited States, said that the adoption of ihe treaty would be regarded by the American suoscriSers to the Irish loan a a betrayal of their sympathy and support. He added that he would have to admit that the sentl- i rr.ent m America tavored the treat r. however. Jiihn McOrath, a supporter of tho treaty, created a sensation when he staled that. Bolnnd, after going to America, had told hirn that h- was going on behalf of De Ynlera to prepare th American people t" accept "something short of a republic." De Valera, repl ing, said that be told Roland to li t the Americans know that he might not obtain au "isolated republic," but that his external association plan would give Ireland complete independence. Harrison Protests Hays Appointment as Head of Moving Picture Industry WASHINGTON. Jan. 7 (Associated Pros Protesting againt the acceptance by .I,otntater -General Will H.'.'ys of a tvMiti..n as director general of the N'.'tt ion.'l Association of tho Mo j r;Bon; Democrat, Mi--'is-.ippi, tol l the 1senatetodavth.it if 1 re moving picture i producers "eet the bieeest pditicifln in j the KcpuMican rsrtv to tifm tneir in- ;HUMT. I UIUI llMlv ill'i'U lit." He aid the movie men wer.; mak - jin? a. jrreat mi-take. CtIlIJS & JOSEPHS FAIL . V " Prs).-A committee of creditors -was ! formed today to' supervise the buinet4 Tumultuous,- almost ; note irom his aunt, Queen Kaptolani, which stated that he wished ' church, where the ra lit ia s scenes accompanied the : to learn something of nractieal business life, and aked me to rive . f w. ' avurd3-v r ficatinn r.f the' Ancrlr-Tri.li i t i , ,. . . , Then, with the f3m wicr.J mfnidiil, greement by the Dail Eireann, ... ... .... 4 r. j i, uftv f.,nn,w Sinn Fein narliament tn,kv. " w",, wmr' "'" K-H-MJ irii,,, ",l n,1UM,.v a:u I . " -v" " " . ' V " , 01 c-aiid i. jo.-cphs. importers, ia uau te Hawaiian chiets. He was a credit to his people and will pass ahut to dc.-ni to brean the three i street, with hes in all Psof Hawaiian historv as one who was true to his convictions, one p't J"? !Z the world. Liabilities were estimated 4 . ,- . ,. , , . . . . . . the rrorjrs of fnenis nlent.lv e tt:c at t7jor.or.o, with net valued at be- v"ho did his best, as he saw the light; a shining example in his per-, c 1 J twten $r,,ic,()om aui . 6,nov"00. i sonal life and character. i ccjctlaaed oa Fae 2. Co!usa 1) Kuhio" A Reminiscence and An Appreciation By LORRIN A. THURSTON Jonah Kuhio Kalanianaole has He was a iineai nesccnuant oi Kauai and Xiihau. He was a Prince by royal proclamation under the Kahkaua regi: ' , being the nephew of Queen Kapiolani. Ir::d the Hawaiian monarchy in all probability, have become Luiuokaiani. It would not have been strange if, after annexation, Kuhio had remained aloof from participation in the conduct of the government which had superceded the monarchy, of which he had been a part.' Not so, however. Roth he and his brother, Kawananakoa. promptly entered politics, the latter having been the unsuccessful Democratic candidate for delegate to congress at the first election after the organization of Hawaii into an American Territory. At the following election Kuhio entered the lists as the Republican candidate for delegate. He was elected and filled the office continuously until his death yesterday morning I he fates caused my lite lines several occasions my first acquaintance with him being while I was ' ... ... ... , t lport tit , , lUllll.llI 1 111 11411 I llU-;Ui Jl, eiiiiencj The next time our tracks crossed was in 1895 when, after the!nn f Hawaii until the dejrt-ar unsuccessful royalist revolt, a number of the participants, of whom ivunio was one, were imprisoned.- validate all of the convictions, Kuhio being the petitioner in habeas'1 Mt.' '1'r ,. itheir late 10111111 corpus proceedings. I acted as counsel for the Republic of Hawaii in resisting the . rr, application. The writ was not granted. It has so happened that during Kuhio's long; term in congTess, wc sharply differed upon a number of questions, and neither of us . , . . ..... ever hesitated to speak his mind on the point in issue, or concerning one another. Durinrj all this time, however, ever interfered with our personal ,,m it. . , . t i Whether such relations are in other lands, I do not know. But I am inclined to believe that the kindly atmosphere of Hawaii and the genial, friendly character of her sons and daughters has had much to do with the fact that although, unhappilv, the fates have at times brought me into sharp ... . i . , ,.,.- political opposition to a number ot the leading liawauans, there has been no or but temporary inendsnips. , As an example, about 1914, amonp: other Republicans, I opposed hio's renomfnation to congress, pivine; reasons therefor in an Kuhio's renormnation to coneress. crivincr reasons therefor in am .. ui : u .i : ti. a j ll,nl ruu"5mu " .J4,c fvurii.ic., me a-iwic ihmc credit for his personal Rood It may not be amiss to here quote what I then said of him, as it expresses my opinion of him now as it did then: "Kuhio a Man Among Men "I have known Kuhio from boyhood. His is an enframing presence. He is a man among; men: a p;ood sport. When younger he bucked the line' with the best of them at football. "In the recent yacht race to Hilo. by the 'outside passage, he was a member of the crew of the Hawaii. He hauled in on the main sheet ; stood his trick at the wheel : lived on hard tzck and coffee for fifty-eight hours; played hard, worked haid and slept hard I know, because I shared a stateroom with him with the rest of the boys. "He holds his Cwn. without asking arty favors, in any social relation ; atany function ; as an entertainer or as a public speaker, and is a good campaigner. . "He is almost the last male representative of the ancient Hawaiian Chiefs; and they were a remarkable class, of great personal force and impressive dignity. A chivalric recognition of his status in this respect has tinctured sentiment toward him, more even among the whites than among the natives. "He has had the continuous support for approximately twelve years of the Republican organization : the leading commercial men and concerns, and of most of the independent thinkers, who are bound but lightly by party tie?;, as a result of which he has been continuously elected to congress since 1902. "At every Hawaiian election, certain demagogic light weights try to draw the color line, and make capital out of the race issue. During the past twelve years this issue has been almost wholly absent from the Kuhio campaigns. "In fact, he has continuously received the large majority of white votes, as against his white rival for the office of Delegate." A dav or so after the publication ot this letter, while walking along King street I heard a hale Kakina .,,. .... I pon looking tip, I saw Kuhio a smiling face. Upon reaching me a hearty shake, saying: v.. ........ j. " vour letter. I'm not ucn stuck ; anyway, and I don't care how many of you oppose me, if they do ! it in the decent way you have done; but I'm still in the game." He was in the game -so effectually that he was re-elected, and had he lived, would undoubtedly have continued to be re-elected, for as many terms as he chose to run for the office of delegate. . The event in Kuhio's career by which he will undoubtedly be longest remembered, is the "Hawaiian Homes Act," by which it is soucht to get the Hawaiians "back to the land." This law would : not have passed congress nut etTorts. .-, .,. J 1 w nctner tne law succeeds in u purpose or not, nepenas upon i others; but there can be no doubt of the earnestness and sincerity oi Kunio: his public spirit in its hahJUtntJon" of the If .nwaii.nn r.eor.lp thronrh its annlir.itlnn .... - . t Kuhio had the genial tnendlV disposition ot his race; much OI the independence" and force of character which were attributes of joined his fathers. ! tne iat King oi tne liatuis o: continued in existence he would. I King of Hawaii upon the death cf I to cross those of Kuhio upon III II IIO UIUUUI L I -MMJI 1 i test case was brougni to in- political differences in no way friendly relations. , . j.. . . l usual between pineal oprKinents' interference with cordial personal : . i. . : qualities from across the street "Hullo . . advancing across the street with he grasped my hand and gave it - . - on going hack to w asnington ior Kuhio s strenuous and untiring , . t aovocacv ana hopes ior tne re- . - WILL MOVE REMAINS OF PRINCE AT 12 TONIGHT Guard Will Be Maintained Until 1 1 p. m.. When Body Will Be Taken to Kawaiahao Will Lie in State on Saturday Eve in Palace Ancient Burial Customs Revived in Honor of Last of Hawaiian Royal Line By A. P. TAVLOr. Jill) tne tare of native k-t ;or-h.e ami with a eompanin-.vi.t of MitTO of the Hawaiians aeended from ancient Hawaiian d?- accuvv&te-l -with the eercir.nv of buri. 1 rnth ;,uis the Kiy 4 th Ute Pr.n' lhi, Ka3at.iana-.l. uiii w rnwvel f r.-m Pufv.W-U.au I. " she rrine &orr 1 in t-;at in the hall of the kin an I - vliuanu i-jv. princ Kalanianaole will a?corde-l similar to those for ini-ir lair jiwi j---iir- tiir nii.f v. ! Hawaii -ester.lar authorizing the 'snoaial obsequies that the last nituUr ; nK-rtv'KT of the former monarchv may t.e accorded th hi rbest honors uitil tho 'rasket is lowered in KaJakaua eryit. ,Route ot runeral Tuty ' At 11 oVl.-wk tonight the fnnerr! , T,9rtv "paaleilani" in t 1 1 - .. . . pro'e.vi aiAng Kalakaoa avoruo snt t Deretanta street, via King and Piikoi streets, thence ti Punchbowl street anl to Kawaiahao church, where the 1vdr - w - ill be laid tir'on the pall-drape! bier. lhl .r;1,l3nt5 fc-3?ber kahilis, symbols of rolersbip an-1 power of the artcient Hawaiian. At 1 o'clock thi? afternoon the body will lie in k: ate at Pualeaani," and 1,1 T t fwndi of t. pnnce and pnr.vf. It i nt to r a ,,uu-. i-w. The general in-state "will "be reserved for this weec ) at Kawaiahao church. The church will be d'-'omted in yellow- : and purple a reqn j ik t-iaek el.nuci nt. of the princes with black ei.niiEine.i wherever pos- moic. Ve tn fArmer state funcrsU the cats falque -will be drawn from lolani palacj to .the roval mausoleum v pM-ol.ss. The arraniierments for the fun err. I rwLU be- in the Lands of a committer consisting of Colonel Curtis P. Iaukon, formerly ehambrlain ta their lat majesties Kinsr Knlakaus. and ueen Liliuf'&Jani: John C. Lane, a clne personal friend of the pnnce; Robert W. Shinsle, also a close friend and adviser; R. C. Brown, secretary of the treasury, r.nd John V. Stone, secretary to th gov rcrnor. I'ntil Mr. Shingle returns tomorrow from HiU A. N. rmpTU is acting for Mr. Shingle. Yeterdav he conferred with Governor W. R, Harrington and received fiom the latter a sympathetic mesce- tn lYinces Ka'.i -cir.naole In nvh.ih he offere-i ti extn t every pofrsTrde ail ard courtesy of Li govem.'TTM'nt to the late princ. May -General Charles P. Sjtr.ir.era'I, T'. f. A., commanding central f tsu Hate-ai'tan dpart:r.er!t. wnt a letter t- the princes tv Ms ?il Licv,tensT;T; Forsier, in which he expre-! bis dep-m -nvotliv to her nd to sar thai I jli services of fci entire command wc i i at ker dispovaJ in part icipa.t ion in th j re'emonien attendat.t iip-n the inte- ncnt. j Rear-Admiral Simr-son. V. S. N- tw-j r-nt-nt at IVnrl HarKor navl utitK.r. r end Mrs. Birnpson, and hi aide, I.n.j- I I nt O'ltrien. made a jri-onal call a. . rualeMani, rith a clusir --f roses -an I j personally met the prineis tsA -J-tend.-d their sj-mprtthy. ' Governor Farringon s im'Jr.rly "llc I I rrj-rfkn the prince. an-1 r-iterate4 fcS desir t-9 J anything y-aMe til. would Kon'-r the r-rinc. News of Death Came as Shark The new whi'-h confrr.nlM Ilrt;.- iu.1 vefteriay morning in The Adwr .tier wa a sh-- k. Ther t.nd t-eca r. j articprrj annfMinejnnt that th 1 prince w Vo los-ly Ttrued bv Death, mTiy intimate friends n-en hi t not been apr-nwd r.f turn f.,r t- worse, i . . . . v-k t . 1 . , it V th nig;.' r.f vicJ while the rnn was fcirtsn j,;, , arm-air. hins-lf knowing thftt ; 4ath roM entrance to not lr-rj rw barre-i fror hi Cnamber. r.e sat witU Kaj, rinkin f.ice toward ihe -n dior faci' ana avenue, bi learning vi;' n g in d"";.ty of grcTi vrr- dure a rcss the way in what was formerly the grerit ere of Lis aunt, th QutHn Dowagrr Kapiid.mi, in who-' home he had -rnt so many hap-py daxs of his lovboo4 rnd vojng man - isd. Sitting at hi wns Prit!eea Kalanianai-.Jc. She held his hand cloc!y. ' l.I.J.,l. rri iji f,um as Lis eye j n-.et t !. rf his sweetheart prince ni t appenrei to re rop.n w s ,er In-1 view r.f hlra wr. j! 1 be a memory of him rtill irra't. UVred treathinff totrsr-l ra1- niht and the eertair.ty that th I TO

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