Newspaper Page Text
-,,8 i ; : HAWAIIAN GAZETTE..' TUESDAY. AUGUST 13. 1918 -SEMI-VEEKl.Y. ' " ' 'ft'''' ' '
IS HONORED IN
SERGEANT RUTH S. FARNAM. the First American Woman
Toldier, who fired a fieldpiece at the Austrians before Brod.
Hcrgmnt Ruth H. Firnun tvaa not
one of the "BatUllou of Death"; her
entranre Into the turmoil of the war
wai rather in the gui of a private
in the "Battalion of Life". Home one
declared after hearing her leeture that
thU was certainly not a Bath-lew war.
It ha been uiil that ulie know every
body and that everybody know her
sot in America ouly, but alio in Europe
and other parts of the world. It must
have been 1Mb ide acquaintaocexbip
fhnt pot her intereKted in the war, from
all annlen firnt aa oume, then in charge
of relief work ou the ground, aud Anal
ly a a Holdier.
In private life ahe U Mra. Charles II.
Farnam and ahe tulla ua her real age
in forty-four. Born in a aleepy Long
Inlaid town, ahe married and went to
Kngland, where her huaband had tt
teniv bnaineaa intreata. At hia
death, ahe nettled down in a magnillcent
country estate to .liV a peaceful ure,
with all the comfort that a ennaider
albe fortune ran command.
In Balkan War
A aocial call on a friend in Belgrade
Huddenly i-hanged all her ideas on life.
This waa during the Bulgarian war,
and the Merbian ollier came back by
the thousands to suffer and to die. Then
and yiere this lady of culture and re
Hnemeut ahowed the stuff of which
.Vmerirnn women are made. Hhe jump
ed J-ight into hospital work without
previous training, and toiled over those
wm-tm-n Uidies. When she went back
hone, she carried with her a lasting
loje ind respect for the game Herbian
Aa American at heurt, she fretted at
o.u Itftig continued neutrality in the
p'reaenf' war. She decided, however, to
her bit, and sold her lovely estate
to help Herbia. Then she went out there
to serve personally. She was in the
tyiditt epidemic, and wherever "li4e
there wns anything going on;, then
bark to America she came and raised
enormous sums by lecturing for the
refuses; then again to Macedonia to
supervise the exteusive task of distrib
titin(J the relief supplioa.
Arrested aa Spy
In- lUlv she was arrested as u spy.
In these troublesome days it is natural
to look with suspicion on u woman of
uiiipustioniible personal charm, travel
ing nlrtlie. She tells us nn amusing story
in connection with this arrest. The
weight of her credentials carried the
day? and tliey allowed her to go after n
thorough iwrsoiial examination. "Think
ing It wise." she relates, "to show
how dignified I could be under adverse
circumstances, 1 sailed out with head
,..h. smiling, but with a hot red spot
on either cheek, oulv to be followed
,v a ronr of laughter. On reaching
my .ompartmeut, I found that the de
sired effect had been rather dashed by
th fact that a vard or two of pink rib
bon trailed behind me from a forgot
ten bow, and this had in soma way be
none entangled with a greasy paper
W, ho that my haughty progress opt
have resembled that of an indignant
kite." This is the woman of it.
When the Allies made their plans to
re enter Serbia in 1910, she was the
.first woman to enter reconquered Her
hlarr territory. She went up to tho
front lines, was extended an invitation
to yinit the Headquarters Observntion
l'ctst-in No Man 'a Land, and later fired
the ffsf shot for the eonimeneement of
the hattle of Brod, which eontinued
for flv weeks, till thi Allies reached
Mona4fi. where they stand today.
Krgeiiii Farnam writes: "In the name
of American womanhood, I gave the
"BnnX'w"i, n ne11 raring over
the valley to fail into the Bulgarian
trenches and as the awful fountain of
dust and 61,,M' uml fragments spouted
into the uir, I shouted: 'The women of
America avenge Serbian women by my
hand'." "Yon ought to have been
a so'dier! " declined the commander
in-chief. "Moke me one," snapped
hack Mrs. t-'uriui ti ni.d thereupon, out
in"K Min's I. an. I in the thick of the
battle, she was made u sergeant i.f
iba.Bnval Serbian Ouvjlry.
Deeoratad by King
: " During her service iu Serbia, tbe
WOMAN YANK TAI F R fl IflT ROTHFRFI) r . ro o irc- ;
: v 'V., . :: t .'',: V;'
tt - f ..... vns ..
decorated three times by the king
with the Order of 8t. Haa, with the
Order of the Royal Serbian Red Cross
and with the Order of ICossovo. for per
sonal service to the wounded in bat
tle. The king asked her to eome to Amer
ica to help Serbia, so Hergeant Ruth 4s
now lecturing throughout the country.
Her lecture is intensely interesting and
o popular has she become, that at a
recent meeting at. the Brooklyn Aead
cmy of Music eight thousand people
were turned awny from the doors, un
able to get seats.
w. s. a.
Soviet Governments Being Over
thrown By Moderates and
Leaders May Soon Flee
IjONDON, Aug!ust 12 (Associated
I'ressi Rapid growth of the unti-Bol-shevist
movement is reported in tele
grams coming from various parts of
Hunsia. It is reported thnt I.enine and
Trotsky are preparing for the eventual
ity of their overthrow and have plun
ned to seek n refuge in (lermauy if oc
casion shall demand.
Accounts contained in recently re
reived Russiun newspapers. Kxchange
Telegraph correspondence and de
spatches reurhing Copenhagen all alike
indicate that the end of Bolshevism
is at hand anil that already the soviet
organization has virtually gone to
pieces. These messages also say that
I.enine and Trotsky recognize the seri
ousness of the conditions which con
front them and have made preparations
to flee without delay to (lerinnny when
they are convinced their position is no
Counter revolutions have broken out,
the I'etrogrud In vest in. in u late issue
of Unit paper reports. It says these
have gnined important headway in sev
eral towns in "that part of Hussia
that is not occupied by enemies. The
Hoviet governments in these places have
been overthrown and replaced by conn
clJs consisting of representatives of the
M ii win. v i i i tlu. m i ii li in I m ' '
iStockholm despatches sav that the
Mritish and Kreuch consuls who were
recently arrested by the Holsheviki
Iihvc been released through the efforts
of the representatives of Sweden in
w. s. s.
CARE OF WAR GRAVES
I'ARIS, July 22 The Salvation Army
in France docs more than furnish the
boys with goodies " just like mother
used to niuki" There is another
branch of their work which linds a
sympathetic response in the families of
men, and that work is the decoration of
the gracs of fallen soldiers. On Mem
orial Day over limn graves were thus
remembered. The Salvationists plant
the flags sent by the mothers on the
graves of then sons, often under shell
fire, and write the mothers a descrip
tion of the spot where t Ii. I r sons lie.
w. s. s.
Teething cllil.lien hiue II "I less
diiirihoea. w hi. h . nn In- oMeil l.
en i no Chiiml ei lam t'.d.c n-ol Dinr
rh... a lie Iv Ml that i- i --ary
, t r v , the in - i ibe. I .1..-. titter
, .,, , . , . , i ;,l mil of t h'- l.o'A" nun e t nan
t urn I nu. I th. n ;i-ti,r ", t,, .demise
U... i -t. io. It is -iite iim.i - r'ven
I lie most seeie and . in nf.. i . . n - cases
.1 U ' ' '' -ale I.V
ltd .-'..I!!' ' '-
DRAWING TO END
rum in i mil rn nu i mom innrn : .r
bill I IIU I Ulliriblll e I I II LI II I IlLIJ
muL,1 ' inncTni . noroTUlbDIDATITC PIIO' MdU
Great Things Expected By In
structors All Picked Men
and Machines Are Best
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN
INtil.A.N'D, July 2S (Associated
Press i Another consignment of Amer
icsn man power that might be labelled
" Mad in England " ia ready for ship
ment to tke WVateri front. It. is the
personnel of the first American tank
Trained by veterans of the British
tnnk service, and equipped with the
most modern of the land warships, the
new force is expected to gWe an excel
lent account of itself. Th British
coaches of tbe American erews have
expressed their approval of the manner
in which their pupils have adapted
themselves to the operation of the ma
chines and, unless they aer mistaken,
the man whose training in England is
just being completed will lie given en
viable poles. Their machine have
the best points of both the British and
French tanks and the training of the
men has been in tbe light of experi
ences already, gained by the fighters of
France and England.
Laarn of Mistakes
To every man ia the American out
lit there have been imparted tbe stories
of mistakes made la tbe early history
of tnnk warfare. Enlisted men and
officers have been told what to da and
what not to do; all their admonitions
have been baaed not on theory but on
actual experiences, gained ia- the face
of German lire, loosed always upon the
slightest Intimation that tbe tanks are
lumbering to the front.
But as a reminder, perhapa, that
the enemy's fire is seldom effective is
the insignia adopted for tba .Amen
can tank corps two salamanders,
crawling creatures that worm their way
unharmed through the flame and smoke.
It i expeeter that because or tne tx-
rellenee of the'wenpoa with which it
will fight and the training it has un
dergone the American contingent will
prove ItaeUP exceptionally efficient; for,
eveu ai the American engineers have
been careful to combine in the Ameri
can tank the best features of those now
used bv the British aud the French,
so have the Instructors of the person
nel been aerupuloualy careful to in
culcate the most advantageous methods
of offence and defence.
All Picked Man
Further cause for belitving the Am
eriran tank corps will live up to the
estimate of the British instructors i
the character of its personnel, both
men and officers. They are carefully
selected men, picked from tbe tho.i
sands who volunteered when the cal'
for tank men was made. Two base
requisites were insisted upon: first, ev
cry man must be physically fit, and
second, trmpcrmantally adaptable. Tin
training every man has received ha
meant either that he is delivered to thi
commanders at the front as a wonder
fully efficient unit or is mercilessl'
thrown out of the service. He is turn
ed over to the fighting force as ni
expert mechanic, a man drilled in tin
operation of both machine guns am1
heavier ordnance, a tactician and strat
egist, and, finnlly, as a man with no
evidence of "nerves".
British trainers at the little country
town where tht Americans have beer
coached have been careful to explair
to the men, as tbey weeded out the un
fit ami those not tenipcrmantally auit
able, that only the beat can be used
There is perhaps no branch of the army
service that makes a greater damanr
on the physical endurance of the man
than the tank service, and certainly
none calculated to teat the nerves more
for within the very small fightinr
space there is .combined the roar o'
the heavy ordnance, the rattle of thr
machine gnus, the acrid smell of bum
ing powder, and the suffocating fumei
of burning oil ami gasoline. Into thi
little space, not more than eight feel
long, and four or fire wide and witl
a ceiling so low that a man canno'
stand upright, there is crowded th
The actual experiences of the Britisl
instructors, many of whom were in th'
first tanks used iii the war. have beer
reproduced in the most minute detai'
for the instruction of the Americans
Little has been left to the imagiiin
tion; the practical has been substitute)
for the theoretical. Huge shell hole
not dug out with pick and shovel bu
blasted by mines as though by the Oer
man shells, have torn up the trainlnf
Held; trenches identical with those that
mark the battlefields of Franco an
other obstructions that tanks encount
er have been built and it is over thes'
that the Americans have beeu drille'
and drilled until, in the opinion of thei
instructors, they are prepared to tak
their places on the line.
'radical problems of getting out o'
tight places have been provided, am'
in anticipation of some of the i.redlr
amenta that may be encountered ear
ful instruction in recognizance worl
has been given. Strenuous work ii
target prn. tise has l-eo a daily ached
ule. Indeed almost the only esperi
ence not yet undergone by the Ainer'
cans is the poumling of the (ierinai
Use of Compass
Another bit of training the tank mat
lias hud is in the use of the compas
and just as u lesson demonstrating th'
reason f.n tliia they have been give'
the ex periem cs uf bundling the tank
at night, whin the anulogy bet wee.
these lit ii . t wur-liips ami t hose of tb
sea is seen,
Althouuli the America ns have bee
I nn ned in Knti-h tanks it is not C
peeled the ,11 fin ,uiv troubl
whatever in operating the newer nn
lieavier linn Lines from the I'uite
States The differences is betweel
the two I'liik- :ue tc.liiii.nl and hav
to do with Mi. iiiechunism but they ar
not i i.h.nl The fighting uu.l opera'
mil; i r i ii i i -1 . ate the same and it he
been ixpluiii I o the Aiuericuus tha
tin- man I ... .an liaulle one ch
handle the oiher, much as the pilot o
on. iiinKe ,. niitoniobile .an easil
km ii to lr,.e uuuther type
. . .1 I . , 'I - W J 11 ' ""ia, r . LJ u . J-- t i 1 1 . i . ' ,
h j--, i " i l i in ii m ' ill 1 1 1 ti i i i a i , , i
Plans New Battle While Conduct
ing Another, and Is Plain
As An Old hoe
U)N DON,- July'! IS Nothing since
the war started has put Allied Europe
in such fine spirits ns Foch ' reap
pearance In hia own proper role. He
has been lying "dogged" all these
months, awaiting a good opening and
the arrival of American reinforce
menta, but he never drifted a minute
To Foch, tha student, philosopher sn.l
master strategist, the present battle
has been wonderful opportunity. In
the darkest hours he never was de
pressed. There never was tho slightest
bustle around hia headquarter.
One of our American generals called
there one day when the action was at
n critira) stage. After offering ssluta
tious he waa about to leave, out the
generalissimo Insisted upon hia staying
the Whole ' afternoon, during which
they discussed general matters.
On Foeh's table the whole battle is
laid out and -while his generals are
lighting oua action he is preparing an
ther. 11a eafl figure pretty closely
what Ludendorff will do in given cir
ciimstanres. The matching up of brains
between these two opposing leaders hns
become a feature of the war, now that,
the forces are about niunl, nn.l the
German have ceasoil to monopolize the
offensive. ' .
Ho Kaiaer To Hinder
Foch hat one, alenr advantage of his
rival. He his ad Kaiser nosing about.
t.'orresDonHehti-' formerly attached to
the Oertnais. headquarters tell me the
Kaiser made himself an awful nuisance,
tod Hindenbiirg and l.udenilorff resort
to all aort or1 iubteifuges to mitigate
the inconvenience and injury of his
constant interference, with military
matter.' v" v
Foch had hia difficulties at the out
set, but his grip has steadily tightened
and after May 27 he perfected the or
ganiiatiou and assumed more control.
Though a, strict disciplinarian Koch
ia aa excellent diplomat and gets on
well with all his associates. Only such
t man eouhl have ironed, out all the
liflicultles Inevitably attendant Uon
utting a grneralissimo ia charge.
From 0W ou our unity should wjrk
more smoothly than Ludendorff's. Foch
nas gained full confidence and all the
Allied governments will hnek him up
o the limit. '. J '
Fortunately he is uojjiijon to abuse
power. He has as much tact as firm
uess, ami with all his remarkable vis
ion, hia feet are always on the ground.
lie Is as plain as an old shoe, entire
ty without military airs and delightful
'y free from egotism. Thorough pre
.aredness and quick actios is the coiii
dnation he believes in. To quote one
if his expressions, " Vistory always
;ocs to those Who merit it by superior
'orce of intellifljeuee and will."
8nch are commenta one hears every
vhere in London. Not even I'aris re
joices more heartily in the success of
this real soldier, whose motto might be
he words: "Be lold. Ever be more
-old. Be not too bold."
W. a S.
HAWAII GETS BOOST
ON MARNE WHEN
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY ON
THE AI8NE MARNE FRONT, July 22
-The American Indians in France
niekly adjusted themselves to the eon
iitlous of the country. They soon be
ame just as running ns in their native
aunts. This is illustrated by an iu
ident when the (iermans were with
rawing across the Marne. Indian
..outs, with Americans, were sent over
he river. At one crossing three In
iaus improvised a raft and chained it
u the north side of the Marne. They
ild the raft and then started on an
xploriug exedition. The (iermans
iHcovcrc.l the strange foot prints on
he river bank and came upou the raft.
They awaited the Indians' return. But
fter reconnoitring the Indiuns ap
rone hod their hidden raft cautiously
n.l scenting trouble, made a hasty re
The (iermans realized that these
trail ire. red men were not of their kind.
ud must, therefore, be an enemy, and
egau firing. The Indians ran through
he woods like deer and finally struck
or the water in an endeavor to reach
he south side.
These Indians, reared along tho
ivers, swim like Hawalians and are
ble to remain below the surface for
long time. The (Iermans saw splash-
in the water aud began tiring. The
ltdians dived aud swam downstream
Bder water. When they came to the
urface for air they brought up a
endful of clay, which they had
'Tabbed from the river bottom, and
it ti this they camoullaged their hands
nil fines, while on the surface for a
rief breathing spell.
Finally the Indiana reached the south
ank far below the Germans, the cur
eut assisting them very materially,
'hen thev cruwled back and peered
h rough the bushoa and watched the
erinnus seeking the bronzed figures,
ho apparently had been drow ne I. The
erimins, thoroughly aiigerc.l, shot the
ift to pieces.
AMSTERDAM, August I - lAssoc.l
I Press i - F.xerimciilB to perfect a
lourlcss loaf to take the pliu of bre id
ive I eeu receutly conducted in Oer
aiiv, recording to word received in
Advices from Berlin sav that the
'nkmen's Food Control 'omiuissioii
as Huceessfullv carried on the experi
. nth with the result Unit bread with
it Hour was made. The ex'.erimciils
e said to have been ut isf uTTory. The
rinulu for the new l.reul substitute
UUUlUll LUULU.IIIIIll iiwuuu uiiuii ui
N ROW TO YANKEES
Red Sox Seem To Have Struck
Snag On Eve 'of Attain
ing Their Goal
Boidnn . ...
Chicago . .
St. I.ouis ..
Detroit . ..
P. W. L. Pet.
107 iVt 44
(I7 01 4rt
101' 4fl IW .451
1011 4l IW AM
104 45 50 .4.13
M Boston New York 2, Boston 1.
At Cleveland Cleveland II. Chlea
At Philadelphia Philadelphia 1,
Washington I; called nn account of
No other game played.
How Series Standi
New York 3, Boston 0.
Chicago 1, Cleveland 1.
Philadelphia I, Washington 1.
Detroit 0, Mt. I.ouis 0.
Washington at Philadelphia.
New York at Boston.
No other games scheduled.
It seems incredible that the Yankees,
who had been losing game after game,
should bolster up their cause even at
this late day and take the fierce and
warm Bed Sox, American League l"ad
ecs, three times into enmp in succes
sion, but the fact rcmuins that all
this is trne.
Having won a double header from
Boston on Saturday right in the heart
of the Hub, the New York American!
yesterday, after a day 's rest on Sun
day, returned to the fray and once
nio're defeated Boston. 21, in a very
close game. The Red Sox have not
been able to take gnmc from their
distinguished visitors in the whole ae
ries. l'laviug at home in Cleveland, the
Reds handed out n severe castigation to
the Wlbite Sox, 11- ' making the
series even, One all.
Rain Draw Score In Philadelphia
The Athletics and Seuatora, pluying
nt Philadelphia, hnd their game called
on account of rain when the scoro
was one- all. Detroit and St. Ixmia did
not play, having closed their series on
Sunday. Only two games are scheduled
for today, bringing the complete se
ries to an end. Wednesday (tomor
row). Thursday and Friday, for the
new series Chicago will play at Boaton.
St. I.ouis at Philadelphia, Detroit at
Washington and Cleveland at New
Detroit is nuain comfortably escond
e.l in the cellar: the Tigers are never
hnppv but when dwelling in the dark
and dump pit. Philadelphia Is out
from the whole. Otherwise, the teams
maintain their former positions. Bos
ton, leadin the circuit, ia but two
full games ahead of Cleveland, while
the latter is three full games ahead
of Washington. The Yankees are three
and a half games behind Washington.
Some League Notes
WAIKKOAN. Illinois, July 25
Irban (Bed) Faber, former pitcher
for the White Sox, will be initiated
into Wpukegan lodge of F.Iks ugust
7. Faber is now at (Ireat Lakes.
CINCINNATI. Ohio, July 2 Ban
Johnson, president of the American
league, here today said he was im
menselv pleased with the "work or
fight" baseball decision of Secretary
Baker. "The major leagues witl play
their Inst games September 2, Labor
Imv. and the world series immediately
will be staged," said President John
sou CINCINNATI. Ohio, July 26 Au
gust Herrmann, ihairinan of the na
'i'lil baseball commission, when in
tunned of the decision of Secretary
Pi.ker that the work or fight regula
tions would not apply to baseball play
its until September 1. said he was
verv much pleased. "That is fine and
it pleases me very much," said Mr.
11 err mil n n.
CI.KVKl.AND Ohio. July 24 The
Clew-land New York Aniericiiii l.eaiue
i teams could Inn e played this alter-
i-ooii, but called the nin.- oil wnrn a
few mindiops fell -jbo.it one i 'clock.
'We didn't want to risk the con
fusion of hnvinj to redeem rain checks
if showers later interrupted the garre,
and Secretary Buker's ruling should
bring the season to a sudden conclu
sion " said Vice President Barnard.
Dl'Ll'TH, Minnesota. July 2fl-ln
the present scramble to secure star
baH players for the Hnd of the Lake
League, one notable acquisition was
reported todav by officials of the River
side shipyard team of the Vtes-iba
l-BL'iie. The shipyards stated thev
have obtained 1he services or - nuuov
Brief, first baseman. Brief has pbived
I with the St. 1 -mis Americans Pitts
ln..di Nationals, and the Chicago
SN FKANCISOO. J")v 2K Charley
Pirk. Sen Krnnc's'-o third baseman,
sol, I v.-stcr.lsv to the Chieaifo
Cubs and is to report to them next
1 - .-ek in New York. Pick is to get a
! l,,, r., ,..,V T,o i...rw,rtinn ''"'h
- avs. It he is retained by tho Cubs,
f'hi.-les Wee-'hmnii is to pav the local
i .,,.i .,ii .s Jrixi for him. It
is stipulated that Pick is to get a
full share of the world series monev,
! provided the Cobs win the pennant
I ,ii,,t '1 rl.l .'. - i i "lavod.
I Bost- r?,,h President Pan
Ii i K INTO. "taiin Julv 2.1 Pit's
' .(... i.'.. I Hmiiklvn pliivad iyi exnifti
(,,, n. he s.l.( wifninf 5
in pliivud nj
to Brooklyn met r(iler witn tour
solid hits iii the eicdith for four runs
and the t'l Juke Dsnbert did not
play, owing to the death of his father.
Chicago .' Cubs Given . Sound
Thrashing At Hands of Hugo
. Bezdelc'i Pittsburghers ',
NATIONAL LBAOtrS STAWDXNO'
. T, W.' U Pet.
Chicago ; j' . . lot . 00 30 .04.7
New York ......... J04 -61 "4.1 J387
Pittsburgh 101 64 47- JI35
'Philadelphia . .. ... 101 47 C5 .465
Brooklyn 101 40 65 ,5fi
Cincinnati 101 40 55 .453
Boston".- -. .......i 103 40 57 .447
Ht. Lonis 107 44 03 :411
At Cbieege-ttsburgh 13, Chicago
At St, Louis t.,IxUl 3, Cincinnati
No other games playwd.
How Beriee Standi
Mt. Louis 2, Cincinnati 0.
New York 2t Boston 1).
Brook ly a 1, Philadelphia 1.
Pittsburgh 1, Chicago 0.
Today'a Oamea . .
Boston 'nt New York.
Philadelphia atr Brooklyn.
Pittsburgh at Chicago.
No Other game acheduted.
Aa awful thraahing went the way
of tbe Chicago Cobs,' National League
leaders, yesterday when the Hugo Bea
dek Pirates, playing ia the White City,
defeated the Fred Mitchell team by
the one-sided score of an even dosen
runs to one. Thla was the first game
the two clubs have been able to p)ay
in the present eeYiea. , However, Chi
cago remaini aill six full games ahead
of the Giants, New York .having played
two gamea more thai, Chicago.
The only other National League gam
played yesterday and whioa Was staged
in Ht. luis, resulted in a victory for
tie Cardinals over th Beds by the
close score of three ruAi to n. St:
Louis ba wou both Games played so
far in tbe aeriea.
Bona Changes Registered . -1
Tbe Giints did aot play yesterday
the series standing two games ia favor
of New York, Boaton .having been un
abls to make any impression on the
league runners up. Neither did Brook
lyn and Philadelphia1 play, tbe aeriea
landing Oue all to data.
Brooklyn bat gone, up iato a tie wth
Cincinnati at fifth flace, Philadsl
dhia haa gradually Worked nb from
sixth to fourth plttce, -'bedag now aevea
full games behind Pittsburgh, while the
latter Is five and a half gamea-behied
the Giants. i" . , - !
NtW YOBrC, July ' BO-tSecretaiy
Foster of the New York Baat on
learning tonight of recretary Baker'
decision to halt baseball on September
1, expressed himself ai pleased, aaylag
the extension of time would enable tha
National League clubs to clear up. their
business. . j
ST. LOP IS, Miaaouri, July 25 Win
ter II. Holke, first baseman of the Xw
York Giants, has been ordered by th
district draft board here to get essen
tial employment or be inducted into
the army. Holke waa formerly in
( lass 4.
Toney Kicks Against Orders
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 2S Pitch
er Fred Toney of the Cincinnati Bed
said today he would refuse to report to
the New York Giants, to whom he has
been sold. Toney said be was not con
sulted about the deal and that he want
ed part of the purchaae prise, - He left
for his home in Nashville, Tennessee.
PITTSBI KGH, Peunyslvania, July 24
President Barney Dreyfuas ia begin
ning to fortify himself, gainst the
"work or f ijjht " order. Ue has reen
KUKed Charles Babe Adams, hero of
the ll0!t world's series, who won four
teen Raines and lost three for Kansas
City in the American Association,
Adams beat the Tigers ia 1909 three
times by scores of 14 to 1, 8 to 4, and
X to 0. He was released in 1910, when
Jimmy Callahan was manager of the
Piiates. He ia thirty five years old.
He will join the Pirates in New York
CINCINNATI, Ohio. July UO The
Murphy theater at Wilmington. Ohio,'
built at a cost of ,250,000 by Charles
Wi Murphy, former owner -of the Chi
cago Cubs, was dedicated yesterday-
wnie the city or Wilmington .owciaiiy
onserveii the event as a holiday by tbe
mayor's proclamation. The theater in
a tribute of Mr. Murphy to bis native
citr ia honor, of his mother, who re
-, : W. 0- Ts-
I Will Be Conducted By a Board of
j A chsnge iu the present system of
. management of the Japaaeae hospital
. was decided upon by the directors of
the Japanese Charity Association of
I Hawaii at a recent meeting,
l A. cording to the new arrangement
the hosidtal will hereafter be conduct
ed bv a hoard of trustees Instead of a
superintendent as heretofore. The board
' of trustees will be composed of eleven
mcfliors, three of whorn'are to be elect
ed from among tbe directors of the
Chnritv Association five from the as
sociation itself and three from tha Jap
anese Medical Society of Honolulu, Th
election aud approval of the trustees
la"- scheduled for the annual meeting
of th" association which ii to be held
at about September 15,
A movement ia already on foot Among
the members of the association to pre
sent to Dr. K. Haida, who was the. su
perintendent of the hospital for years,
some suitable token in recogniz
ance of his faithful service.
troAtt factor, grmvnro Ann
; ,' bOMMISAION MZBOHANTi
- nrsuxANCx agent? -
Ewj riinMriio Obmpaty
-Wailnkn Agricultural Co Ltd ,
. Ax,ta.8ngar Co, Lad.' -y
Kohala Sngar Cosapaay
WaXlawa Water Company, Lto.
I' ' L
'i: ';:" ' limited '"
hilton f run Worki, of 8t. Lonii
'Babeoak k Wlleot Company,
Greea'a Fn Eeonomiaer Comjaa
( has. a Vuor Co Engineer!
PIATSON JTAVldATlON COMPANY
TOTO K8EN KAMHA
manty-tiving basis. This
Is especially a time for curtail
ment of expenses.
We pay 4!r interest on savings
Bank of Hawaii,
Corner Fort and ' Verehant Streets
AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL MAIL LINE
Regular Railings to BRITISH
COLUMBIA (change at Victoria, B.
C, or .'Seattle; .Vancouver is con
nectlnjf . point for passengers by
CANADIAN PACIFIC BA1LWAV
to or vla 'tS. Paul, CbieaCgo or Mon
treal), TUl, NEW ZEALAND and
K A AHUM AN U STREET
CASTLE & COOKE Co.. Ltd
... HONOLULU, T. FL
Rwa Plantation Co.
WaJalua Agrlenltnral Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
h'lton Iron Works of 8t. Louis
Blaka Steam 1'amp
Babeovk Wilcox Boilers
Green's Fuel Eeoaomiaer
Marsh Steam Pomps
Mat son Nivigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
11 I" "" 1 11
HONOLUnl IRON WORKS X. iU
chlaerv of every description made te
BE MI -WEEKLY.
Issued Tneadays and Friday
(Entered at the Postoffiee of Honolulu,
T. H., as second-class matter)
Per Year J.0(i
Per Vear (foreiD) :t.(iu
Payable Invariably in ndvanre.
Hlltlll Of tin ASSOCIATED PKKSS
': Tke 'Aesodatsd Ptsss ta saotnsivsly u
UtUd i tke. nae for rtpubhoatlsn of all
aswiHlsstistcbss eredltea M It not othar
sru erealUd la this papsr aa also Us
Iseal aews pasiUks thsrata.
.0. B. CBANB, Bnalna Manager.
AVIATORS DROP BOMBS
AND CAUSE EXPLOSION
IjONDON,. August 15 (Associated
Presal Important air raids were con
dlirted by the British aviators against
Karlsruhe yesterday. Tons of ex
plosives were dropped and au explosion
at the railroad station was noted,
buildings bring destroyed aid a con
nlderable damage apparent.
W. a. .
GOLD RESERVE GROWS
WASHINGTON, August 11 (Ofll
eial) -Announcement ii made by the
federal reserve banking board in its
weekly statement that the gold reserve
held .by ths federal reserve banks haa
Increase gttl'O.iWO iit the last year.
It now amount to 11,1190,301 aud is
still growing. '
Washington, August n (om
lalCDntrtl for tbe eonstrurtioii
of eighteen wooden ships have been re
sently let it Is aonomused by the shin
piong board which also announces tbe
letting of contract laat week to a
Pacific Coast, shipyard for the building