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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, August 30, 1918, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-08-30/ed-1/seq-7/

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V -
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 1918. SEMI-WEEKLY.
PARADE OF ALLIES j
' m T . Tr"V r. tr'sr "W -w -m. m -v -w-k v
DESCRIBED BY COX
. ' y -, m '
? K,T''f or ,nnr ImpreMlva par id
rh sea4fcta whe ttrii -tro"p C
WM
the Allie .jnarebed through th" etreet
or rari o Batll' Day, w , J. P.
Cox, of HonoTOTtr to hit fa? ..r, Joel D.
Cpx, under date of Jul iw.
To th membeP of the Roeiety of
Friend, who la engaged in humanitari
an., work U F rance the light of the
Frracb, British, American, Italian,
Pol, Ureehi, Colonial, .with all the
pomp and panoply of war that each
nation eon Id present in ' polished bay
onet and helmet, marching to the in
spiring notea of martial music, wa a
glorioua apeettele, and be expresea the
hope that such a tight will be ween
onee mora, when peace It declared. Hit
letter- H lit ollowl!
Mr. Cox' i Letter
''1 went into Farl on Saturday
evening with three otbert to nee ' I,e
Mend Con a' Eanuie' at the Come
die Fraaraiae. Parhapt even the uou
plea in the boxes who punctuated the
performance by embraeea even morn
frequent than thoaa of the Raymond
in the play, did '"not ' really enjoy it
more tbta I. It "waa an interesting
light to aee the crowded house, nearly
etery man in which wa in uniform and
- , . .
everv person deep in the grip of. war,
aligning wim eucn nen appreciation .
of the delightful nan re on a aocietv
that ia gone, add whose return none
can predict.'
Never Such a Parade
"A kindlyf rdfUciing fog covered the
city that night and broke into a rain
the next morning, Sunday, the four
teenth, letting up, how;ever, for the
parade, ao that the denae crowd could
watch in comfort aa the long defile
paaaed over the glistening atreeta With
the reflection- of. a dull grey aky en
the peliabed- helmets. Never before
baa the world aeen lunti a parade, and
t hope it will' again jOat once, and that
it on the glad day which celebratea
the return of peace.
' "Fighting men from the world over
were marehiag there, Firat- eaaae the
Pari police and firemen armed aa in
fantry or cavalry jinitn but with all
the aplendor of their dark blue uni
form, gleaming braaa and bright red
and gold braid, a pageant from earlier
daya of warfare. Fallowing them trudg
ed present day reality, lea poliua, clad
in their dingy uniform of horiaon blue.
Their long linea of war-weary aien
went by like boya at rJlay. 'Each rifle
mnir.le held a bouquet, and the long
dull colored bayonet were- camouflag
ed with flow-era. 'Everyone along the
way gave cordial and familiar greet
ing, and it did not lack reaponae.
' "Following ' theae came. Americana,
Local Banks Have Arranged To
Make Currency the General
Medium' of Change
Gold will toon go out of style na a
medium for payments of all kind in
thit Territory. Next Haturday will pro
bably aee the last of the uual disburse
ment In the yellow metal, for there is
a "gentlemen 'a agreement" now in
tentative force between the various '
bank of Honolulu
money, better known a " currency " I
will be in ute beginning with Septem
ber 1.
Pk- i l- : . .. .
iii usunii uiviiiveu hi i n is general
proportion to aubatitute currencv for
gold include the Bank of Hawaii, ,
Bi.hop's Bank, the Bank of Honolnln. !
nuu iup rirni imuunii uriir, ji ih
nndemtood between them that after
next Hatrday curreney will be the R,r,. '
, . , ' h
eral medium of exchange in this Terri
tpry, and the bank in tbe other islands
are expected to fall in line and obaerve
-.1 tl. V: T! I l.l t.
the tame rulee.
Upeakinjf of thi understanding yea
terday K I. Spaldiny, president of the
Rank of Honolulu, naid that. Hawaii
ahortld have inaugurated this change
before, aa have the banks on the Ooaat
and other part of the Mainland, where
currency is now rhe main medium of
exchange and gold ia being atored in
tbe vault of the Keseve Banks. Be
cauae of Ihi fact it baa been found
harder and harder recently to Recure a
auOleieucy of amall gold eoiut for use
in Hawaii, allhongh the tM gold piece
are plentiful. That in, they are with
tome people.
At Good At Gobi
"Tbe arrangement for the eubsti
tu'lon of currency in place of gold ha
been made to take effect on September
1," taid AI-. Spalding. "The ttrength
iid-tredil of t,he I'nited State is be
hind the curreucy ao thut it it juat us
good aioney at) he gold itself, which
will be atored. Of tuurte, if anyone
demand to be paid in gold we will
eccommodute him, but otherwiae all
paymenta will be made in currency.
"With the retirement of gold aa the
ordinary, utedima for payments thero
e ill .be lea chance of the gold being
taken out of the country. Alwuy
t bank herf have been importing
(Told each vear nt considerable expense,
vet tbi gold AoiiHtentlv disappearing.
About $11.000 000 of gold hat been
nrougni in again ana again, but we
have kail te keep on importing it to
keep up tbe tupply. ,
"(ill the other bund the importation
of currency ia a mutter of coinpura j
tivrlv amull expense, which cau be
ma le by Hail or expreea; also the use
nf gold and silver ia crude and cumber
Koine coiutiure.it to currency. The only
tiling t that it will take a little longer,
to count, but that i , tiniulj matter in
comparison wilt keeping the gold in.
the country. "
GOLD H TO GO
OUT pFfLE SOON,
rami
'i ; iiim
evidently (ha object wf ith irr
arioeitjr of any In fhrf-1 line.
u r
'the1
alone, idid, mo cany .bajropetr,.
tod they Alone seemed, tankman. only
of the1 road tn froJ.t if ! tb,' nU of
the erowda along the way. ' 'Tre lm
palv ' Wa one eommenTof the crowd,
and '.Ce aont leu hoinmes, ' another.
Nr a the latter unjustified, for
they were a fine upatending Tot of
men. .
"Behind the American came the Bel
glaa, fair-haired boy for the moat
part, khaki-clad, with red tassels ob
their apa, and receiving the greatest
ovation of any from the crowd.
"Next came the British contingent,
and aa splendid pnrader no nation in
the line ranked with them. Everything
about them waa polished till it shone,
from the blaring bran of their band
and the eilver of their sword like bay
oneta to their auddy i-heeka; and their
haughty carriage and air of olf reli
ance made a splendid ahow. The hmn.l
ailver blade of their bayonets make
a wonderful aight aa they awrpt into
view rank after rank, with the re
flection of a chill ky upon them.
Briton Impraaalve
" Firnt faint Ilia ri:A i.
1. -' - -'utiniiiiiT-ii, inarm-
lg with an assurance and carriage none
could equal, aplcndid mature mr
men or
t Dirty to forty year of age, with a
burly Irish aergeant who might have
tepped out of Kipling. Then came
the martial mimic that cati-he hold
of the bearer beyond ail other, ami
behind the pipe awung the kilted H. ot
tiab, each man with hi cap over hi
right ear and a red roaette on the
left; prime favorite with the Pari
crowd. Following theae again were
the lean colonial.
'I may iave forgotten the order of
the marching bunds, but there were
the Greek, eplendid men all; the Itali
an, ehort men with ahort knife bayo
net, perhapa the modern descendent of
the abort eword of their world con
quering ancestor anil a wonderful hnnd
of music; a Poliah regiment, probably
fecruited in America and getting long
ahouta of 'Vive la Pologne' from the
Parisian; two varietie of Slavic regi
menta in tbe uniform of the French
army, tbe one with strange, altogether
oriental music, and the other the
Cxeeha Slave, carrying a dingonnlly di
vided flap and holding the interest of
the crowd; the Serbian, tall, lean,
bearded men like the picture in my
school day geography; French colonial,
blacker than any ace of spndes mid
grinning at the chaffing crowd; end
dragonna and c.bauaaeur of Frnnce
bringing up tbe rear. It wan indeed a
review of the nation!"
(War May Last Ten
Years, Predicts
Yagoro Miura, Retiring Minister
To Switzerland, Holds Out No
Hope For Speedy Ending of
Great Conflict
It may take ten or more years to
ee the finish of the present world war.
Such
waa a prediction bv ' Ynirnru
I M itiru,
'".ring .-apanese m.n.ster to '
i k
Japanese Diplomat
bv which ,r",!,,rl1""1 wl' waH the city ve-
oy wnicll er I J .
' . ' . , , . , nav.ng i
. I : . " '"" ,ur nw," Hl"'r
or two yearn in that conn 1
was the iirat Japanese ddo !
mut i.. r-, i . .
"i"'! "w lizei lano,
J "-e J.p.neae legation was est.bbsh j
pluro,1,.';":; "ffi, "
aimointmenr th. . ... i
urim n s . . -1 I . a. A l
in iium . M I II r ;1
"MO " wiuiciiur ni w Japani'st fill I
huHny in WuliHgton.
war inl7ioM nh"''!! "V" ,h"
war aituatioa a observed from Hwitei
land but refrained from making any
definite prediction as to the outcome
,f ,h" war 0,h,r "" his prediction ,
rnai me greatest struggle
the lil.
torv of the whole world will lust long 1
"When I left Berne," suid the .lap I
anese diplomat," a farewell bun. put i
wa tendered by the Allien a well nen 1
trnl reprcHentatives in the Swiss capital
in my honor. The French minister in
hi apeeeh in the course o the bauuet
declured that the war may li)st for
ten vear.
"Kjom my nbaervation at close
rang, Oermany seems a vet unexhuust
ed. As the result of collapse of Kus
iti nnd the eastern front the Kaiser
and his war mad chief have at present
a big reaerve in men. From seven to
eight million men were released from
the euntern front for the reserve on the I
western front and there is little hone 4
nt tireent that the Kaiser will run shorfc
of fiirhting men.
"Meanwhile the I'nited States is
pouring into France strong forces,
month after month. The American ,(,
diers are today the most prominent
factors in the western arena of win
to turn the tide against Germans. The
aucres or failure for the Allies in tin
future depends largely on the I'nited
Sttes, more than anv other of the
Allies.
. . ... ' Ti
"The Allies ate in the war to
win t
even ir ir times the Met man. while
the (icrtiwms re eouiiHv determined
tu win. This means that boh side,
are determined to fiuht to the very
fl"ish. Mv urn. In turn therefore is that
mi- "ur iiihv nisi ten or more Mnrs
"C "", rrench minister to Switer
luml had said and you will find that I
lim prophet after all," he concluded.
w. a. a. -
The shipping board has turned over
two additional steamers to the Mat
eon line, according to information
renchlng here yesterday. This hrin:;i
the total of shipping board verx Is
oiiernted bv the Mutrtoyi conifiniiy up
' ' ",; ''''''' eompiinv now np"iat s
uboiil L'dtl.UOll tons of shipping.
E. K. BOYD HIES
OF LIFE IN CAMP
u
i n
J;i:r.'il;tr'.
BUGLfcR E. K. BOYD
Young Honolulan Is Undergoing
Training In South Expects
To Be In France Soon
K. K. Boyd
of tin HomiiIh
city hn been
Cody where lie
us n iimkic
his Curie Sanm
ti.c -on c.f K. K. Boyd
in Ik.ii Works of this
Iicmi.I fioin nt Camp
i- iiinli-i'giiiiig trniiiing
hi llu' service of
fl. iriri Hoyd who is
well urn I favornl.lv known here '.among
a lurge circle of friends, has been ou
the mainland for :i . nupie of venrs and
feeling the call to fight for freedom
and democracy, olu m ered. He has
been made u bugler nii.l utes of his
experience as follows:
reat To Get a Letter
"Yonr most welcome letter arrived
today and gee! 1 wtn mpc e.i, to hear
from ymi. It makes fellow feel e;reat
to know that someone would rcallv take
the trouble of writing n lew lines to
say 'hello.' (ice! It you only knew
- especially in the army- to (ret a let
ter from u friend fi..m his home town,
it feels great, nil riylit.
"Well, this makes my sixth week in
this Uod forsaken hole. This is sure
the d dest dace the Lord ever
created. Talk abou! your heat this
place has got Hades mt in the shade
a city block, and sandstorms come ii.
very unexpectedly iintc often ton oft
en to suit any human.
"The little town of Deming is a pret
tv lively burr; f,,r it si siZ(. and alrl h
it is suppnseil to be "bone dry" the
initiated can find anything thev want
"They're making us hit the ball here
We take from eight lo twelve mib
hikes twice a week. Kvery evening
we take gas mask drill in gns rooms
The days we don't go nut on hikes wi
drill and drill all day Ion-.'. I.sst Thins
day we went out to the rifle ranj;e, tha'
V Keven miles from here--pitched our
small pup tents mid remained ovei
night. We wen! out with full pack-
" "'g n.l were a s,,r,
1 """ " ,ir
. ., , , thrnimh t he ohm ,lr, n
,,. Hm(. ,.Vt.it,
This la the Life
..ri,;J : , , , , , ,.
,. .'V , U." '.
1 " r.i not at nil ern
,,i ,,,,, ,, i , ,
'C't "Z I ..!,;";:" try
-he ball, everv , I a bugle,
'" " ",lt an'1 " '" sH
illl.lll
i ..
Idierinn but not very much
' ' There a p e .'In.lKIO soldier in this camp.
It "s sine wonderful how they've train
ed 'he men In soldier riht up to the
oi'ik ill a siinrl time. If y,,u i.n 1. 1
nnlv see this division thriiugli dre
parade mi Sundays ymi would take off
vonr hat and sa v it v as great. .lust
think nf seenijr '.'11(1110 III.-1 1 pass in re
view, tier' I never saw sn many sol
dies Hi ll! my life.
"We will have here soon fnr some
where in the Kast-llien I guess riglil
iieioss. The whole c-'inp will move a'
one time and then a new bunch move
"The I ' 1 1 1 1 1 ti 1 1 it euailies are here readv
tn tai. e ns. the line of cars stands out
fully a irile loir.'. Yesterday and to
biv we went through 'entrain' drill
how to enter nnd leave a car nt n nun
u'es' notice and to do it on the jump,
then how to pack and unpack your
packs while in the conch.
"Well tups i about ready In sound
o we II lave tn c'o-e If v,.n Km.
n to see any of mv folks sav 'hello'
for in - an. I uive them mv best aloha nui
aso to Audi,. 1 Freddie and all the
boys."
-- w. g. a. - -
QUESTIONNAIRES HERE
The new draft fuestlonnaires which
are to be filled in by the tegistrants of
.'ul 1 !i 1 s, haw been i ived at
'he dn:ft li-iuliiiti it crsf thirteen mail
sacks beine leuuircd tn canv the lame
i oi,i(-nment Bunches of the ones- 1
nii.'ini's are being j-eut nut to the
lo. al boaids i.f Oahu, Maui, Hawaii mid
Kauai, and the boaids are beiii in
struiled to couia.euie c la sm flea t ion of i
the oiiug men at once. When the
clasMiii atinns a;v cnniplete order num I
beis will be di at' a. tioveruor McCur
th will be i;ieu the hnnor of drawing
the lirst capKiile from the ojuss globe.,
AK IMPROVEDJJUININE
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEAD ;
Uccau'C ot It tonic and laxative idrci
I.AXATIVK BROMl) Ql'ININR will he (01.11O I
'.cticr ttu u ordinary Qululne. Ioeo not ru,
.vrvnusncsi aur ririKinir tn the head, k
-ini.t-i,
I '.tC bICI.
.liere oi.ly one "l'n.n.i uul ilrj ,
'!. ...iu -i v.i j
. v.-, a-- 4 , : i
---4 v )
MADAME PELE PUTS
ON A GREAT SHOV
Although Lava Lake Has Fallejl
Somewhat, Spectacle is Mag
nificent Satan Himself fs' On
Hand
(By t. W de VI Norton)
VOLCANO Hi i I'M 10, August 25 That
the firit feeling upon arriving nt the
volcano thi iiftefnoon, wa one of
bitter disappointment, cannot .be de- j
nied, for Huleinniimaii seemed to he no- j
thing but a jumbled mass of towering!
smoking crngs, piled in inextricable j
confusion on every side. Tbe great
enstern bench, sharply itptilted to a I
dangerous m.or edge, rose fully eighty i
feet above the rim of the pit, with,'
beyond it, range npon range of savage,
jugged summit i towering threateningly
through the driving smoke and quiver
in-j bent haze.
The great main arpa of the lake wa
quiet and crusted over save in one ,
corner where yawned a white lint and I
(flowing cavern fringed with a magni
ficent stalactite rurtain toward which
the whole luke surface was steadily
streaming. j
I ny the first feeling wa one of
disappointment for, since yesterday, I
the lake has fallen suddenly, and ones I
expectations of finding it upon the'
verge of overflow were doomed not to'
be realised. To be exact, it has fallen I
from within a few feet of the rim of
the pit at the south east, to pretty
nearly fory feet below.
How aoon eustnms ta!c! Three or
four years ago, If the lava Inke of Hale
miuimau should have risen from it cus
tomary level of four or five hundred
feet. down, to within a hundred feet of
the rim, people would have flocked to 1
ee it. and the hotel would have been j
even more full thnn it is tonight when
there are about l!n pertple bern to
worship nt Pele's shrine. Nowadays.
however, after the extraordinary high
level of last year ami the early part
of this, we are discontented if we find
it even forty "feet below the overflow
point.
S-tan On the Job j
But our preliminary disappointment
waa more than amply counterbalanced '
a couple of hours Infer w hen a 'quiet
rising period culminated in a tudden
general break up of ,h entire la
followed by a mirBCuMilK rapid fall.
For a few monmets it seemed a though
all the thouaand spirits of Uell had
i i. t.. .i ' .. .
uroKcn loose, a me fountain roared
n eiasning raai-ade against tne rocliy
eraj and the incandesCnt lava .tisMlm
ed downward in glowing sheets of flam-
in foam and spr.v. The impression of
:..r..n . - ..I . . . i. . i
inferno Wa made complete by the
weird silhouette of an overhanging crag
auniust the lurid amoke, for there be
was, with lowering brows, the hOoked
nose of a' Bulgarlu monarch, pouting
lips and short pointed beard, the pro-
file surmounted bv curlinir hair and
wo short, upiutting horns: Hatan him
self, proud and imperious, gaaing with
liauK,ty meln into hia ronring lubora
toi'V.
Nome of us fared forth to the north
ent, where a leap across a red hot
i rack "live ncceiw to a new overflow
lench a few feet below the rim A
-nniewhat precorioi.-i climb over a
nimble of talus, thickly coatej with
I'ele's hair, led to the foot of an up
'ilted shelf up which w clainberel, to
lind ourselves within a few feet of the
nr(jin-, heavily-breathing luke, at the
ide of a sulphur t'nined cone from
wnose summit waven glorious nuuions
f pale blue flame.
Here we 'stood, with the thrill-! travel
li'-g up and down our spines, and ex
iierieneing the uncomfortable feeling of
insecurity that seems never entirely
absent from the eerie pit, with its
noisome gases and choking sulphur
We tried to explore a stnlact itehnii';
ci-ve, but 1'iiii 'a famous oven wa cold
he coinii-irison nnd we were driven
iiin k. we wandered over to aaother
'eke within its private pit, mil here.
fountains dashed ard roared, and the
glowing sparks rushed high above us; J
'at n"ain discretion seesaed the better !
part of valor, and we retr.ieel our1
teps to the roolnesi o-f the upper re
ions where we sat and gazed until
'he cl'iims of the Inner n.ri sent us
liack tn the hotel ulid dinicr.
Lake Overflowt
It would hardly be correct to ny that
t.i in kc lias not ovri ir.e.t the n n
luring the p; st week. I state,! a (
lays nno t lu. t it wonll do so at the
i. I' ll east, but I'ele has nil the c.-.n-liariness
of the average woman. nt
I t. mptlv went over th-' top .it tlw
south west. That is ilwiy-i the viy if
I'ele, she never perfnnn acconl 'ii(j t
sc. i ,'ule --nnd ' mipiHM ' tba.' 's by
s' e so ricl.lv i. aided n Miid afli-i noon
villi u niiit'iiil irent displav of Inr
I i wers, alter 1 avini r.' me, I to shoo'
hei face when we first appr ui'hnd hi r
;
lUt one feel n i is preset no-v wlnc'.i
prei'm ant just ,etorj the ureal
overflows of February last I fur there
is the same inexplicable sensi of ttiriiflr
gas pressure ever increasing and evir
h!'htinn for outlet and relief. The'
siylit of those mithty rrig.i bucyed un
bv it, seems to sheet it home to) one N
niiuij, and ifive one n feeling of certain '.
tv that with I'ele all thines are noskihle I
and that, like our brave Imivn " ovei
there" she is about to do the thin..s
that can't be done.
CaiWt Keep Away
I heard a visitor say this afternoon :
'this i a rotten sho; its ii ot b i n Inn
a tumble of ro. ks " He Ii ft in 1 i K li
dudgeon, but he is down there aeuin
now and he won t come back until the
wee siiia ' l oiiis That is Tele's wav
loo, for she knois mankind and re
wards the patient in generous men ine
Althoneh the geneial nspect to, lav
appears to favoi n further fall. ,(,,,, 't
Ih'iiK it will bi inaiiitui ned and we
may cpeci a tern of the tide within
the next day ni two ' But duiit let tin
:ie Hie impression thut the infrequent
visitor will !(e disappointed, for I'ele
is !u an ilium uselv spectacular moo. I
an I she eeita'iilv was Iwin red with a
"uge crowd ot cuthuhiustir n ursh I nin rs
lo.lny.
FIFTY-FIFTY RJJLE
.FOR WIIEAT FLQUR
WILL BE OFF OON
. .. ,
S -
I ho fifty-fiftjr wheat rule is off almost.
Ilereaiter the hoiiaewiO of Honolulu will not have to hitf
home an ettial amount of "substitutes" every time she buys
Hi mr. She will only have to lug one pound of substitute for
b mr pounds of flouf.
Victory Hread" will not have to be more th.in one-fifth
substitute.
)ti the inaiiil.mil these changes go into effect next Sun
il.iy. 'I hev will not be effective in Honolulu quite so soon,
prthaps for three weeks yet, because it is necessary to plav
tiiir with the importer, the retailer and the baker who have
siotked up with the fifty-fifty substitutes in loyal obedience
to the fifty fifty rule, and they have to have long enough to
vofk their stock ot substitutes down to the new basis of four
li i one.
I (xxl Administrator Hoover announced at Washington
vevterday that the regulations providing for the use of uni
versal war bread by all the natidtis fighting tin-Ventral Pow
ers will be effective on September 1. This Allied war bread
(oiitains eighty percent wheat flour and twenty percent sub
stitutes. Mr. Hoover also announced that "wheatless meats" and
"whc.itless days" may be discontinued after September 1, with
the exception for Hawaii as noted above.
All bread rationing among the Allies in l.nrope will .be
discount. iiort after Saturday.
Hawaii will get the full benefits of all these changes from
"wheatless days" and fifty-fifty bread to flour that will be
already mixed with substitutes on the basis of four pounds
of wheat to one of substitutes just as soon as Hawaii has
eaten up the stocks of substitutes on hand. These substitutes
cannot be wasted, and they would be wasted largely if the
restrictions on the use of wheat flour were removed in Hawaii
simultaneously with their restrictions on the mainland.
Yesterday Food Administrator Child and the Honolulu
wholesalers' held a meeting to discuss the coming situation
and it was generally agreed that. 1 lawaii would have her stock
of substitutes doX'ii to the Hew hasrs in a short time. W hen
that time comes. Child will issue the welcome notice.
to mtim
;rt
Not all the men of tbe First and Her-
oni ,huvai. . Infantry renimunt ure to
, .,
rM"ain '" lUwa" nd P"d ,h"r f,m9
rlriimr rrnrriunn wnrlt In .unln "fi ( 1. a ..n.
dome, garrison work to replace the regu-
lara, for one hundred and fifty bave
been designated to attend mainland
.... . . ,
UtL"" r" t0 Uy for '"'torn
B" -cood lieutenant in the I'nited
Statea array.
1 Hawaiian Department headquarters
sprung a surprise oa most of the men
by anuouueing a list of those whom the
I Olfirera htdliaVii Mtuai.l rr, ...I .I,.,.,..- A
qualify for commissions. Many men
who were examiued were unaware
tbi'y were being selected for this pur-
wile. Thoae on the list will remain bora
awaiting calls from tbe commander
of tba training ramp, and will go for-
ward in detachment aa wanted. The
regiments were coch allowed to file
application for ten nereenr. of their
.(length, the examining boards nhuving
this down to two percent.
The list it a follows:
Camp Pike, Arkanaaa
Williams, Charles C., pvt
1st Hawn. Inf.
Fraaer, Dexter, pvt., M.
M. (1. Co
(1. Co
1st
Hawn. Inf.
Decker, Harry H, pvt., Co. C, 1st Hawn.
Inf.
I Bingnnian, Benjamin H., sgt , o. M.
1 Ft. Mlinfter, H. T.
Foster, William H., q. M. sgt., M.
r't. Hhafter, II. T. '
Nfeek, Darrell A, pvt., lit Hawn.
(unasgd.)
Treuor, Harry, sgt. 1st rl., Hq.
:ird Engrs.
White, Karl H.. bn. gt. mnj., Inf.
Ses., H. H. D.)
King, Claud H., cpl., M. (I. Co.
Hawn. Inf.
Hlarkshear, Hoy ('., sgt., San. )et
Hawn. luf.
Villiers, Kalph N rvt., y M. ('
Mhafter, H. T.
Inf.
Oct.,
(Ins.
1st
, 1st
. Ft.
1st
Inf.
linker. Alfred K.. nvt Co
Huwn. Inf,
Hmith, Albert B., pvt., 2nd Hawn
lunaagA.)
. Nisbet, l.eland C, sgt., M. C. Amb. Co.
No. W.
Taber, .lames C. K., pvt., M. O. Co., 1st
Hawn. If.
tlibson, Charles K., Q. M. sgt., Q. M.
I C, Scho. Bk.., H. T.
.Belding, Ward D., pvt., 1st Hawn. Inf.
(nuusgd.)
Sw an, , Frederick, gt.,
,m. ;. Co
1st
Inf.
D.,
1st
iiawn. nr.
Bill, John A., pvt., 2ud
Hawn.
I (unusgd.)
Burke, Kdwanl F.
Dept. Hosp.
l ove, .lame W.,
Hawn. Inf.
iLesick, Ralph S.,
Haw n, Jnf.
Dwinlit, James A.,
(unusL'd.l
sgt. 1st el., M
sgt., Hq. Co,
pvt, M. (5. Co, 1st
pvt, 1st Hhk n. Inf.
j Wndsworth, Alfred R., reg
1st Huwn. Inf.
sup. sgt.
I linger. Kov M., sgt., Co. D, :ird Dngrs.
I McAidle, Hoyal F., cpl., (',.. (', :iid
i Kngra.
Tinker, Cvril '.. si't.. Hu Co. 1st
Hq
Hq.
Hawn. luf.
Mlvn, Frunk A,
Hum ii . Inf.
1st
pvt.,
I'ii,
pvt, "ml Hawn
Weight. William 1),
Inf. (unasgd.)
It. a. h, Kdgur, gt, Co. C
llalcliell, Bertis O, gt,
llosp.
olinjiet, doh, i V. cpl,
llosp.
Kobiiu on. I'lnlip K , pvt.
Dipt, llosp
l-Minger, liulph II, o
lid I nrs
. D, Kept
Dept
1st I , M
I) ,
C,i
d
h!ngl s.
Whitney, Rav B, enl, llu
Det
trd
l.ii"rs
jliell, Claries W, sgt,
Id. C, Scho
training cams
-
r J
Bks., H. T.
Bib.tvr, Alfred, pvt., I
Hawn. Inf.
, Bolce, Everett E. rid.
Is, ill
Hq. Co,
1st
3rd
Co.
Co. n,
fcngrt.
Dieekfcoff, Harvey 0., gt., Amb.
No O.
Ranah, Henry J., pvt., M. O. Co., fl
Hawn. Inf.
Mmith, Harry J.. nt.. Co. 1).. .Ird Knirr.
I Allard. Cheater C. ct.. O. M. C . Meh
Bka., H. T.
Peaae, Cbarlei A., pvt. Hq Co 2nd
Hawn. Inf. ''
Un..L. O.. -I rt - - 1 . r rt .
; Hawn. Inf.
Anderson, Htuurt O., agt, M"- D. Toel
Hosp., Scho. Bkt. '
Packer, Ruy C, pvt., Co. t), 3rd KngT
FnlU, Civile I.., epL, Co. C, 3rd Kngra
'Fit .geral'd, Francia H., sgt.,' Supply Co.
1st Hawn. Inf. 1
(.lerariinos, Oeorge, tgt., Hq. Co. lit
I Haws tnf '
Kennicott, Herbert O tgt Amb Co
' No. H.
Strader, Virgil M., pvt., M.
j IIOKp.
Kstes, Arthur 0., cpl., M.
I Uo.p.
D., Dept.
V., Dept
C, Hono
C, Scho
Suiiin, Bunu C, pvt., Q. M.
lulu, II. T. (D. Q. M.)
Hipley, .lack I.., agt.., O. M
Bks., U, T.
Bostick, Harry O., gt., Amb. Co. N. 9
Houtk, Blchard f., pvt., M. D., l'utt
Hoap. Hehu. Bks.
Herbert, Oeorge 1.., pvt., Co. D., 3rd
Cngrs.
Rogers, Harry., cpl., Hq. Co., 1st Hawn
Inf.
Bouvier, (leorge
Kiigrs.
Hart, James K,
( unasgd.)
II
cpl., Co. I).
.Irr"
Inf
1st
pvt., 1st Huwn.
Kekanoha, (leorg.
pvt., Co. C
itawn. i nr.
I'ntj, (ieorge K, cpl, Co. A
1st Hawn
Inf.
Harkey, Kamnel T, pvt. 1st el, M
I)
Dept. Hoap.
I.ombardo, Vincent O, Q. M. gt. Q
M. C, Scho. Bks, II T.
Bauman, .lames W, sgt. Q. M. C. Scho
Hk., H. T.
Ituck worth, loui A.
rscbu. Bk , H. T.
Hall, I'bilip C, pvt.,
Bks., H. T.
, sgt, q. M. C.
Q. M. C, Scho
1st Huwn. 1 1
Silva, l.oui K
(unasgd.)
pvt.
Nelson, Robert O., cpl, Co
C, 3rd
Kngrs.
Chick, John . cpl.. Co. D. 3rd Knirr.
Willuugbby, Roy A, cpl, Q. M. C.
rw-no. nat, n. 1.
I.indb-y, (ieorge M, pvt., Hq. Co, lsl
Jfawa. Inf.
McCallist.-r, AJbert K, pvt. 1st cl.
D. (Med. Supply Dept.)
Woodnide. Homer 11, pvt., (J. M
Scho. Bks, II. T
MeClure, Kruest I:, pvt., M. ti. Co.
M
C,
1st
ttawu. Jut
Maile. Huiiy A , cpl, Co. A, 1st Hawn
luf.
Jenny, Fied. pvt. 1st cl, Amb. Co. No
U.
I'etcrson, Leonard T
, pvt. 1st cl, Co.
1st cl, Amb. Co.
cpl, Co. D. 3rd
I C, .'Ird I ngis.
shutt, Peicy C, pvt
( No. P.
i l(ireei, An hie A
1 1, n g I .
I ee. ILolb. W, cpl, Co. C, 3rd Kngra.
Morton, Cuil H, sgt, y. M. C, Scho.
Bkt, II. T
lple, Kiihsell C, pvt. 1st cl , M. 1).
Dept Honp.
luster, Itufus C, cpl, Sup. Co, 1st
lllrtll. luf
Uerle) William 11, cpl, Mupply Co,
1st II III' n 1 nf
Nen. I.iigh R . pvt., Hq-. Co, 1st Huwn.
Inf
Campbell, l'tauk (I, pvt. 1st cl , Amb.
GE?p AIR PETS
LONDON, August 27 f Associated
Fre) An official report of the Hrlt
iso air raid earned out against Mann- :
nM U.,ln.. ..l VJ IH . . . k .4
Ihe British pi,.nc Hew nvi-r the city '
tl a height of only two lliousnad feet,
Iropping numerous bombs un the muni
Ion work, the railroad yard and other
placet ef military Importance. "i
The Or minus threw up a dense bar
rage, which the British fivers pene
trated In safely both in reaching tba
city and in leavinu it. All the raid-
.ir in:.,,, irini i,ri, in iiii'ir imni-H. ,
Co. No. U.
'.i.rlon, Harney H, cpl, II, p Dit, 3rd.
Lnyis.
I'llllloth W'ulte- 1!, pvt 1st c, y. .
, S. ho Hk , II T.
aha it. Robett. cpl , Sup. Co., 2nd
II aw n. Inf.
lurke, Fiederick W. pvt., Co. p., 3rd '
Kngrs. !
'liamliers, Oeorge W , horseshoer, Co. '
( . 'ltd Kngrs.
'hllliupworth. Robert K.. L't.. Sun. Col
1, uinii. nil.
'alconer. Buvard !!.. ctd . Co. P. 3rd .
i .. ir ... .. i .. i
Kngrs.
Ifaramoto, S, pvt.. "ml Hnwa. Inf.,
1 uiiuse.il. I
hilbp, William M . pvt , Hq. Co., 2nd
Hawn. Inf.
iims, llnrrv R , pvt , 1st Hawn. Inf.,
(Inf. Off.)
IclTron, .li'ihn N, lance cpl, II. D.,
doling, Agustils C, pvt., q. M. C, .
.cImi. Bks, H. T.
lule Uiclinr,) K' cl C I) ftrA
rdigrs.
ile I lie i n v, (leorge T, pvt., 1st ILnwn.
Inf. ' unasgd. i
kana. James K . pvt., 2nd. Hawn. Inf-
lunnsird.l
'.a Chall, Kdwnrd T, pvt., M. C. Ca
1st Hawn. Inf.
V.imsnik, Joseph, cpl, Co. 3rd '
Kngrs.
IreUlii.fT, Henry, pvt, Co. C, ltt HawB.
ini.
v..-: ,. i,.i.K 'i- . .. .. I ' 1 TT-
uniii, n,iu i, 1., so, v., list m II
Inf.
'e, William W, pvt., q. M. C., Ft.
- Shaffer, 11. T.
"uruei, (leorge J. C, pvt., Hq. Co., ltt
Haw n. Inf
Viirmnrk, Hariy.A, pvt., Co. P, Srd
Kngrs. , ' ,
lavidsnn, Andrew S, M. O. Co.,
1st Hawn. Inf.
Harry, William H, pvt., Amb. Co. Nt.
"addis, Kdward M, pvt., 1st cl., Hq.
Put, 3rd Kngrs.
d:i.a rsi...iu. u ... t t c a.k '
....... n -.., f. .... ., --
JiKs, rt. r.
Vranro, Alwin R, pvt., Co. C, lat
Hawn. Inf.
Petrie, William (i, pvt lt cl., Co. "C,
3rd KngT.
Ckvnp Taylor, Kentucky Field Artillery
iinyiu, nyivcsier ., pvr., snir jiawn.
lUi. i unasgo. 1
vronohao, Hugh L, lvt. 1st el., Pept .
Hosp., Ft. Shutter. (M. P.)
'anon, nooeri u , i. .vi. sgi, ai, ti,
Wcbo. Bk.
Jerth, Cbarle K, pvt., 1st Hawn. Inf.
(unasgd.)
-lerce, ouri iisou. isi sgi.. vo.
3rd Engr.
Hllin, Elbert T, pvt, Hq. Co., 2nd f
.Hawn. Inf.
'rawford. Roecoe I., sgt, Hq. Co., ltt.
Hewn. Inf.
ntiggie, uenrj i'., sgt, t o. u. Bra
kngrs.
Anderson, luiynurd A, pvt., Co. C, .Ird
Engrt.
auguee, i uoma M, luiice cpl., I'oat
Hoap, Scho. Bk.
Vab wilL, WHlliam N, pvt. 1st cl, Co. C,
3rd Engr.
MacDonell, Rundolph A, cpl, Co. D,
1..I L'.,..
Kberlv, Km met t 1', pvt., Co. D, Srd
Engr.
(Clink, Cieorge, sgt, Co. C. 3rd Engr.
emke, 1'uul (1, pvt., 2nd Hawn. Inf.
(unusgd.)
urgenaen. Royal IL, cpl, Q. M. C,
Scho. Bks.
'lory. Carl H.. enl.. O M. C. (D O. Xl.
dwurds, Crwillvm M. pvt., 1st Hawn.
Inf. (unasgd.)
Mendcnhall, Arthur, pvt., Co. P, 3rd
Kngrs.
leafey, Joseph M, cpl. Co. C, Srd
Kngra.
Robinson, Charles V, pvt. 1st cl., Amb.
(Ji. No. t.
autp Hancock, Georgia Machine Qun
'arter, A. J, pvt., 1st Huwn. Inf.,
(uiasgd.1
'avis, Charles S, pvt., 1st Hawn. Inf.
(unusgd.)
Miller, Kdwnrd K, pvt., Co. C, 1st
Hawn. Inf.
.loir, William W. (I, pvt., Hq. Co, 2nd
Hnwa. luf.
tosher, Frunk H,, pvt., 1st. Hawn. Inf.,
I unusgd. )
'edge, Vernon M, pvt., 2nd Hawn. Inf,
(iilinsnd.l
-'
Vatsko, Andrew XL, mnster engr. jr.
or, 3rd Kngrs.
tichunieon. Franklin I), pvt., Snd
Hawn. Inf. (unasgd.)
Iluuenseu. Kdward J.. rid.. Co. D. Srd.
fcngr.
Miindlienke, Hurry K, pvt., Co. C, 3rd
Engr.
loovrr, Orville J, , pi , Cn. C, Srd
Kngrs.
larr, Kenneth D, pvt , 1st Huwn. Inf.
I Kiinsgd. )
arlson. Waller A, pvt , 1st lluwu. luf.
( unasgd.)
lopnou, Ferry (), pvt, 1st Hawn, Inf.
(onuNird.)
Humford, St. Clair, st, Ajnb. Co. No.
9.
Are Tou Qotng cii a Jour-inv"
Chamberlain' Colii- aid Dinrrt-nenj
Hemedv should be lun l e l in vm r li"tid
luggage when 'oiii.; on a journey.
Change of water, diet tin. I I u'le rnt ire
all tend to prodi I I tr.oble nd
this iriedicirte cm be secured on
board the train or steamship It may
nave much sufTerini: and i i,,',n ' enieai-a
If yon have l! haudv. I'm :r by Bea
ton, Smith & Co Adv.
w. s. a. -
XVillinin 11. Aveiv jjii.nil advisor
to the Asaiiao inlensts I .lii..in nnd
the Toj'o Kuisen iii-l, . st , m ,iti Co.,
passed through lion, in i i," h' en
route to the Orient I'm in cstet'.iled
tour, Mr vei v v a pan. I : by
Mr. Averv,

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