OCR Interpretation


Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, October 18, 1917, 3:30 Edition, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1917-10-18/ed-2/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for THREE

10
fiOCTLULtTBTAB-B LLLLET1N, THU IAY OCTOBER IF, 1ST17.;
i
IT
i :
We Make a
Specialty
-
of remodeling your eld Jewelry.
Platinum Jewelry to order.
A good as can be made by the
beet firms 'on the coast.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
H. Culman Co., Ltd
1112 Fort St.
A delightful beverage ae healthful
ae it is delicious.
Watches
a are accurate.
Guaranteed.;
$1.35 to $6.00
At' all dealers.
amps
With the, season of long ev-
enihgs an adjustable reading
lamp is a real.comfortvBring
one next io; the easy" chair
and raise the light to any
height. Then turn the shade
. . ' , - "
to any angle you want jt O
Finished in brass," $9.50
each. " " Vv; '
V.Y.Dimond&Co.Ltd.,
"The House of Housewares"
53-65 King St. '.
Honolulu
Phone .4937
. i .
You Go
TO
Vall &
FOR OPTICAL
WORK?
M
THEIR USUAL
GUARANTEE
GOES WITH THEIR
OPTICAL WORK
And That
ABSOLUTE
SATISFACTION '
WALL 4
DOUGHERTY
Second Floor
Young Building
V ' - Orlnk S
V r IRON PORT J
1lJ! fcuntalnt jj
Metallic
Floor
Why
Should
Dougherty
uctau
Means
Opticians
FIFTEEN T MEN
CALL HERE ON
WAYTORUSSIA
HODB tO A d n SfTia Way TO-
nupe IU M'u '1
. WardS InOUCing tne nUSSian
' ArmV tO Hold Present LineS
Ml illy IV JI" " : J'c,,orl
LOCai Wian M oquaa
-
Hope Is held by the Y. M. C. A. men
who passed through Honolulu today on
their ar to Russia that they will be
wble to aid in some small vay toward
inducing the Russian army to noia us
present lines against the oermans,
says V. R. Humphries or tne squaa,
who. until a month ago, was 'ith the
Palaraa Settlement.
When he left here to go to New
York to enter Y. M. C. A. war work
he did not know he would De sent 10 sequent jy are turned away. An in
Russia, and be back In Honolulu so ; crease of 50 per cent In enrolment
noon. He has been granted a year's for the commercial course has been
absence from the Palama Settlement. . noted this term. The college entrance
Jacks of All Trades j course has also received a large num-
Men from all walks in life are In-
eluded in the party of 15 Y. M. C. A.
workers. One of them is even a for
mer newspaper writer. This is H. D.
Hadley who until recently. was a re-
jiorter on the New York Tribune. His
fixiHenr in Y. M. C. A work was
gained at the Plattsburg camp.
T. P. Martin is a former professor
cf history at the Harvard university.
Rev. E. II. Anderson, Rev. W. Y.
Duncan, Rev. S. C. Weist, Rev. N. P.
Noycs and Rev. J. W. Cahill and other
members of the party, are all young
theological students
Other members of the party are Har
old Alpln, V. W. Banton, J. B. Bunker,
B. H. Christy, R. B. Dennis, J. Elder
and H. E. Merrill.
Dr. Mott'a Hope
"It is the hope of Dr. John R. Mott,
head of the International Y. M. C. A
who went to Russia with the Root
mission, that the war workers of the
organization in Russia will be able to
induce the Russia army to hold stead
fast against the Germans," says Mr.
Humphries.
None of the members of this Y. M.
C. A. party are accompanied by their
wives as they are to be detailed to
the "hut canteens" on the eastern
front.
Several of the Y. M. C. A. secre
taries who passed through Honolulu
a few weeks ggo had their wives with
them, but women are to be discouraged
from going to Russia from now on, it
is said, partly due to the shortage o
rood, and partly because of war
danger.
Mrs. Humphries, wife of the Palama
settlement man. is in Honolulu and
wiU remain here with her parents.
, , Yale university is Ion a war basis,
and the students are enrolled in the
government military service, accdrd-
ing to letters received by J. R, Gait
from his son. Carter Gait, a student
at the vile Connecticut institution.
Young Gait writes that the entire un
iversity has been placed on a mili
tary footing, and the students are
subject to the call of the war depart
ment for. duty in France. Yale Is the
only university In the United States
that has an organized field artillery
regiment. This regiment was In train
ing at the field artillery camp at Tofiy
hanna. Pa last year.
GaJt writes that two Canadian offi
cers and one French army officer, all
of whom have seen active service In
the trenches, are at Yale drilling, the
student soldiers. The French govern
ment. it is understood has also sent
the Yale artillerymen of the famous
.75's . that' stopped- the Germans n
their-'way to Paris. These are the only
French guns in America, and the Yale
men are being put through a course
of training with them that will : aid
materially when" they "nave to work
them In France. Young, Gait writes
that while the normal attendance at
Yale is generally 3300 students, only
2000 are now enrolled.
I
DAILY REMINDERS T
Wanted Two morer passengers for
motor party around island, $4 each.
Lewis Garage." phmi 2141. Adv.
For Distilled Water Hire's Root
Beer and all other Popular Drinks
try the Con. Soda Water Works Co.
Dr. Schurmai-n, Osteopathic Physi
cian. 10 years established here. Bere-
tania and Union struts.' Phone 1733.
Adv. , - -. - - - y
YALE GOES ON
ilIILITARY'BASIS
FEELS BETTER NOW
THAN FOR 30 YEARS
DANIEL J. PELLIER
; : - V disorders, should at least try it.
Fruitola i and Traxo a re "compounded in the Pinus laboratories at- Montkello,
lit, and on be purchased of Benson, Smith St Co, wholesale distributors; a doctor's
prescription is not necessary. " Fruitola is a pure fruit oil that acts as an intestinal
lubricant, disintegrating the hardened particles that cause so much suffering and
discharging the accumulated waste, to the sufferer's intense relief. One dose is
usually sufficient, to' indicate its efficacy. Traxo is a tonic-alterative that is most
effective to restore and rebuild the weakened, run-down system.
A booklet of special, interest to those who suffer with stomach trouble can br
obtained by writing to the Pinus Laboratories. Montkello, Illinois. !
MNLEY TURNS
AWAY PUPILS OF
With an enrolment of 506 students,
'an increase of 103 over the same per-
iod last year. McKlnley high school is
Clled to overflowing. Despite the large
; number of pupils admitted to the in-
jsUtutlon when it opened last month.
-the teachers say they are experienc-
jng no difficulty in carrying on the
vkork. Contrary to frequent reports
oniv a h-if doipn dudIIs from the
other islands applied for admission to
the local hall of learning, and were
. turned down
It was stated at the high school this
morning that McKinley is accommod
ating a! eligible pupils. Students
from the other islands are not con
sidered oifglble for admission, and con-
rer of new pupils. Three additional
teachers have been taken in at the
high school, and the equipment has
been increased considerably. No hard
ships in the way of handling the pu-
PH nave so far been experienced, say
i "ie teachers.
fbrf Shaffer Nofe5
(special BUr-BnUatin Gorresponanc.j
r out SHATTER, Oct. 1 7. The
amount of Liberty Bonds, taken by the
soldiers of Fort Shafter, now aggre
gates $104,600.50, with Company B
2nd Infantry, in the lead, this com
pany having subscribed $10,600, Com
pany m, 2nd Infantry, is pushing
tnem close, with a total of $10,550. The
list of the officers' subscriptions has
not been completed yet
Tne order requiring all officers to
report at headquarters at 11:30 a. m
has been revoked and In the future
should any officer's attendance be
needful, notice will be given him.
At a meeting of the boad of mana
gers of the 2nd Infantry mess, held
on Sunday, the fowing officers were
appointed to serve until the next reeu-
lar meeting of the mess: Major Frank
C. Bolles, president: Captain Robert
it. i-ecK, vice president: Captain Rob-1
ert M. Lyon, and Captain Ralph C.
w -w i . -
ijumuojr, mcmuers ui me uuaro. oi I
managers.
The books of the secretary were au
dited, and a new secretary-treasurer,
was appointed to succeed Captain Ed
ward F. Witsell, who was relieve i ow
Ing to the fact that Captain Witsell
has been ordered on duty with the Na
tlonal Guard of Hawaii.
HONOLULU BOYS. OFF: JO
' JOIN AMBULANCE CORPS
In answer to the recent call sent
out. by the National Tennis Players'
Association. Bob Purvis and Ned I
OTHER
LANDS
Steel, local young men, left yester- Capt. John B. Richardson, 32nd In
day for the states, where they will fantry, Is detailed as a member "bf
loin thfl ambulance corns beincr re- the board of officers appointed to
cruited by the athletic organization,
A cable received by A. L. Castle Fri-
day asked for more volunteers to I
drive ambulances In France, and I
Steel and Purvis responded. They will I
probably join the contingent of Ho-
nolulu men now at the American
training camp at Allentown, Pa.
Recent advices from Ernest Pod-
more, who is training at Allentown,
seemed to indicate that the tennis as
sociation had abandoned their ambu-
lance units. If this is the case, Pur-
vis will proceed directly to Allentown
and join one of the regular army
units ana steel will rrobahly go to
Washington, D. C, and join the camou-1
flage company of which Twigg Smith
Is a member. I
TEMPORARY APPOINTMENT
FOR GENERAL REICHMANN
Brigadier General Carl Reichmann
Is mentioned in army orders from
Washington as transferred from the
171st Infantry brigade to the 161st De
pot i brigade. The announcement l
taken to mean that the of fleer Is serv-
ngunder a temporary appointment.
as press despatches received here on
the adjournment of congress stated
that no action had been taken toward
confirming him as a brigadier. The
appointment had been held up pending
charges that the officer had made pm I
German statements. I
f A Maru boat due tomorrow will not
be off port until 10 o'clock.
Fruitola and Traxo Usee! Wit!(
Most Gratifying
Results
t I II M
Fru!tola and Traxo have made Ine
fetl better than I have for more than
thirty years; I can now" eat anything
without having indigestion or heartburn,
and am free from those terrible dizzy
spells and patns in tne back and sides.
One bottle made a new man of me."
This is the statement of Mr. Daniel J.
Pellier, 3 Mason St, Gloucester, Mass.
Thousands have used Fruitola and
Traxo with equally satisfactory results
and testify to the effectiveness of this
treatment. Anyone who suffers with
stomach or liver trouble or intestinal
PR
COL. REIiMANN
GOES ON TABLE
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 5. Sen
ate action in the nomination of Colo
nel Carl Reichmann. of the regular
infantry, to be a brigadier general,
held up since his nomination August
15 because of charges that he is pro
German In sympathy, win wait until
the December session of congress. Ef
forts to dispose of the nomination be
fore adjournment failed today in a
three-hour executive session of the
senate.
Opponents to confirmation forced
action over after wide discussion be
hind closed doors. Senators Chamber
lain and Fletcher of the senate mili
tary committee, and others strongly
urged Immediate and favorable action.
Leading the opposition were Senators
Poindexter of Washington. Myers of
Montana and Pomerene of Ohio.
After extensive hearings, a military
affairs sub-committee voted 9 to 2 to
confirm the promotion, Senators My
ers and Frelinghuysen opposing. The
committee's action is said to have fol
lowed negotiations for an informal un
derstanding with the war department,
that in event of confirmation the of
ficer would not be assigned to duty
outside of the United States or its
possessions.
Colonel Reichmann has served in
the army more than a score of years
His service was praised by many higii
army officers in the Investigation, in
eluding Brigadier General Mclntyre.
former chief of the bureau of insular
affairs.
The colonel was
born in Germany
and received much of his education
there.
f
(
ARMY ORDERS
1
The following transfers of enlisted
men are ordered: Pvt. Ray Cripp,
Battery A. 0th Field Artillery, to
Troop C, 4th Cavalry, Schofield Bar
racks. H. A.: Pvt. David Pressman,
Troop C, 4th Cavalry, to Battery A,
I th Field Artillery.
A general court martial is appoint
ed- to meet at the call of the presi
dent thereof, at Schofield Barracks,
H. T., for the trial of such persons
I as may be properly brought before
it. Detail for the court: uapt.
I Oeoree C. Keleher. 32nd Infantry:
Cant. Leonold J. H. Herwig, 4th Cav-
I - ...
airy; Capt, William B. McLaurin, 4tn
Cavalry; Captain Peter Sorensen, In-
rantrv. O. u. u.; wapt. msuop j.
Shackleford, Infantry, O. R. C; First
Lieut Charles E. McCartney, Infan
try. O. R. C: First Lieut. John h.
Williams. Infantry. O. R. c: nrst
R. C; Temporary Second Lieut.
Charles W. Latimer, Cavalry; First
Lieut. , Hawthorne C. Gray, 2na in
fantry, judge advocate. A - greater
! number of officers cannot be assembled
without manifest injury to the serv
ice. The employment of a stenag-
raphlc reporter is authorized.
CnL Alfred Berg. Battery t, stn
Field Artillery, is transferred as pri
vate to Coast Artillery Corps, 8th
Company, Oahu, and will proceed to
Fort Armstrong.
meet at Schofield Barracks, H. T., by
paragraph 7, special orders. No. 179,
these headquarters, current series,
vice CaDt. Charles F. Leonard, In-
fantry. relieved.
So much of paragraph 7, special
orders. No. 186. as relates to pvt.
Harry Newton, Company D, 25th in
fantry, is revoked.
The following named enlisted men
of the Coast Artillery corps are trans
ferred as privates to Co. E, 3rd Tele-
graph Battalion, signal corps, and will
proceed to Fort Shafter. reporting on
arrival to the post commander for du-
tv with, the organization to which
transferred: Mechanic Fay E. Durr
and Pvt. Harry L. Joyce, 12th Co.,
Oahu. and CpI. Andrew P. Stephenson,
13th Co., Oahu.
to accompany the authorised mount.
OI tiapi. ; naruiu iu. rvayuer, nvairy,
and will proceed by the first available
transportation to San Francisco, Cal.,
where he will report to the depot
Quartermaster for transportation to
West Point, N. Y., and upon arrival
will be reported by Capt.- Rayner to
the adjutant general of the army for
assignment
Sgt. David E. Whelan. Co. I, 2nd
Infantry, Is transferred a3 private to
Co. E, 3rd Telegraph Battalion, signal
corps, at Fort Shafter.
.17'-Xt:
Capt, Edward F. Witsell, 2nd Infan-
. , A m ,i ,
wiia uie uauuiiai guaiu oi nawa.11, ana
will proceed to this city and take
station, reporting upon arrival to the
governor of Hawaii, and by letter to
the chief of the militia bureau.
A board of officers is appointed to
meet at the call of the president
thereof at Schofield Barracks, H. T.,
for the examination of such officers of
the Infantry officers' reserve corps, as
may be ordered before the board, to
determine their fitness for pronvetlon.
Detail of the board: Maj. Herbert C.
Glbner, medical corps; Capt. Corbit S.
Hoffman, 32nd Infantry;, Capt. John
W. Simons, Jr., 1st Infantry: Capt.
Norman E. Williamson, medical re
serve corps; First Lieut Corday W.
Cutchin, 1st Infantry. The junior
member of the board will act as re
corder. Quartermaster Sergeant, Senior
grade, Elmer B. Ackisson, quartermas
ter corps, permanent school detach
ment, school for bakers and cooks,
Fort Shafter, H. T., Is transferred as
a private to the quartermaster corps
at that post.
First Lieut. Carlyle L. Haines, medi
cal reserve corps, having reported at
these headquarters in compliance with
Instructions from the war department,
is assigned to Fort Shafter.
The following transfers of enlisted
men are ordered: Pvt. Leo Berman,
medical department, post hospital,
Schofield Barracks, H. T., to Co. L,
32nd Infantry, at that post Pvt
Adrian J. Lintereur. Battery B, 1st
Field Artillery, Schofield Barracks. H i
T.. to Battery B, 9th Field Artillery,
atinat post
AROUSE HATRED
"Vicious" Is the word used to de
scribe the feelings of the women of
England toward the Germans as a
result of the air raids on London and
other English cities, says F. W. Col
lins, a rubber man, who is aboard an
Oriental vessel In port today.
'There is now a unanimous deter
mination in England to press the war
to victory and to punish the murder
ers of women and children. The air
raids have. Instead of terrorizing the
people of England, aroused their an
ger and hatred. The women, espe
cially, are vindictive really vicious
in their hatred of the Germans. You
hear no talk of peace in England
now," he declared.
This bitter feeling has come within
the past three months, he explains, and
he ascribes . it to the German air
raids. Six months ago, he admits,
there was some depression in Eng
land, but says that this has given way
to the present determination to pun
ish the Germans.
Speaking of America's entry into
the war, he avers that hile victory
Hould eventually have been wrested
from the Huns by the British and
French It was a great encouragement
to have the support of the big repub
lic. He thinks America will hasten
the end for the Germans.
Mr. Collins is the general manager
of the Mataca Rubber Co. in the
Straits Settlement and has been in
England for 10 months. He left
London only three weeks ago, stop
ping only one night in New York and
three nights in San Francisco on his
trip across the American continent.
The submarine menace Is growing
less and less, he maintains, citing his
own experience on the White Star
liner Baltic as proof. "After leaving
Liverpool we took a zigzag course to
the Irish coast, then a direct one to
New . York. We had no convoy, al
though there was a gun crew on the
Baltic," he adds.
SCHOFIELD ROOKIES
AGAIN IN TRENCHES
Owine to the' fact that the trenches
were not quite completed at Schofield
Barracks training camp, earlier this
week, the company-in training there
did not go Into them until yester
day. This was a change in the original
nlan to eo in Monday morning and out
this evening. The trenches will now be
occupied until Friday evening.
Society Suffers
in Summer
PoMlblv there is Bothlnz mor annoying to
a refined woman tbaa offeaslr perspiration, or
body odors. Xnese aDomuiaoie social pest
hT been well exemplified in the experience
of Dr. M. K. Chartier. Faculte de Paris, .Trance.
Dr. Chartler uses a sponge Dam maae oi
i oz. Trree'i Antiseptic l'owder In one gallon
of water as preventire and cure. He says be
finds the powder to be a deodorizer and stimu
lant of the skin and an alleviator of pain.
Two teaspoonfuls of the pure powder in a pint
of water gave him excellent results In a case
of Poison Oak after aU other remedies had
failed. Similar happy effects were obtained
from the use of th&,same strength solution la
Eczema. V" " '
The tender skin child Is exceptionally
sensiUve to heat yree's Antiseptic Powder
used either dry, mixed with talcum, or In solu
tion as a sponge bath- gires the little one
comfort from all such painful affections.
The doctor further suggests to social patrons
the use of Tyree's Powder instead of poison
ous tablets, carbolic acid, peroxide, etc., as
it is in every way more agreeable and the
results accompanying its use are much-to be
preferred to the dangerous and disagreeable
agents now in use.
It Is sold in packages at 29c and 11.09 by
the manufacturer, J. 8. Tyree. Chemist, In&
Washington. D. C.
We have
All the
" Till ft .Ootids 1
" 4Oveir Tfeeif e" j
III THE TWO MOST POPULAR SONGS OF THE DAY
il '
.riono
Mil
Phone 2226
If v: .; A - y, ,;y. :
; SPINAL ADJUSTMENTS
are In harmony with all the essential facts concerning Nature's rules la tha
human body. -' ' . - - .-. .
T F. C M1GHTON, D. C,
10 Boston Bldg. (OvervMays.)
JAPANESE SILK GOODS
AND EMBROIDERIES.
1120 NTJTJANU STREET,
Just Opened
THE CHERRY
1137
em ,
Splendid for Sports Wear
mm m a
3W
The very swing of these trim Skirts of the fancy mixed
material is good style. While the general effect is dark,
there are plenty of striking color choices for early buy
ers. A new shipment of splendid "Wash Skirts" at
popujar pricei from $3.50 to $6.50
SACHS'
Hotel, near Fort St.
just received a huge shipment of
PMNO
very latest song and dance successes at
35 Cents Up
sic C,
JAMES BEEGSTBOM, Mgr.
AND CUBIOS, KIMONOS
4
JUST ABOVE HOTEL
Goods
Fort St.
New Arrivals
Tea Sets, Dishes, Flower
Vases, Bowls, Incense and
Burners.
Japanese Bazaar
Fort St.; opp. Catholic
Church
. '-it
ROLLS
(!!
Fort near Hotel Street
If y
LMo
- I i I
0

xml | txt