Newspaper Page Text
RAWAfTAN SEfi'fUfD AY. JUNE 11. 1918. -rSEMI-WEEKLY.
ROYAL VISITOR IS
Courtesies Are Exchanged and
Party Taken To See Sights
In Near Vicinity
TOASTS TO KING, MIKADO
AND PRESIDENT MADE
Prince Much Impressed By Air of
Confidence Which All Amer
lean Soldiers Have
Whether swinging along to within
range of the enemy guns on the West
Front; or marching in parade through
t,he streets of London to tho acclaim of
thousands; or when standing stiffly at
SeTuto to panning British royalty in thin
Pacific outpost, the American trooper
ha4 lih expression and hearing of con
fidence which is much the same wher
- Such was the n'tttanding impresnion
eprred by Prince Arthur of Con
HftUgfht, British soldier and statesman
ret cousin to King (ieorge, who for a I
few hour yesterday was on honored
guest In Honolulu of territorial, army
ajui pavy officials. He slightly hesi
tantly, but sincerely, expressed himself
ia brief interview at the end of thr
dya entertainment and sightseeing.
'It was to the American soldier hii
kind turned first when he began to ut
tor appreciation of welcome and thr
honor accorded him dnring the day
perhaps because of the military escort
which greet od him upon his arrival, bu:
more likely because it is a subject
tO Which all the Allies are turning fo
nbpeful thought of the victory to come
Military Inter! 1 Most
From the timt Prince Arthur eami
ashore in Honolulu in the morning un
. til bis departure he showed his interest
ia the military features of his recep
tion. A soldierly glow of admiratioi
phased over his countenance when b
first saw the provisional escort of
tfeopa, consisting of Coast Artillery
ard (our companies of the Fourth Cav
alry7 that escorted him from the steam
ei' landing to the Young Hotel.
At the time of his departure he hs
not forgotten this part of his receptioi
after the continuous succession of moto:
rides, of official calls, nor bad it beei
removed from mind by tie words o
waleome given him at the luncheon ii
btt houor at the Young Hotel, nor af
tf be bad seen the Aloha I'arade. One
of hia last questions was to interestedly
inquire if the troops in the morning
military escort were of the National o.
IV ben told tbat the men of the rav
airy and artillery companies be but
seen were regulars, he replied:
"They are much the same. They al
bare tho same soldierly bearing am
that look of, utmost confidence whic)
Europeans now consider the charac
teristio mark of the American arm)
men. Your soldiers here have it; n
did tho onei I saw within range oi
tho German guns in France and so di
those who first marched through Lon
don Streets. It does not sppcar to mat
ter-r-regulars or national army men
they are confident."
. ,1'rinee Arthur pausdtt, much as wouW
aothor person of a different station
discovered talking too much, or oni
if fearing too enthusiastic, and smiling
"You know we are not supposed tr
talk' on missions of this kind; but 1
am sn admirer of rnddiers, and thit
war has shown, whatever their race
the world still hu plenty of fighting
men. ' '
Silent on Mission
Of bis mission to Jxpan, where Princi
Arthur is publicly announced to b
going to ofticinlly represent Kinj
George in the presentation of a 4ielri
marshal's costume und baton to thi
Milado, he would not nay anything.
" Kven your department of stati
would request that you Hcitiiesco in no'
ascertaining the exact purpose of the
mission," lie answered when questioned
The British paity has been called i
jnil'rSrv miSHion. probably because ot
tho military calling of the members
and the kind of decoration anil honoi
to be conferred upon the Kinperor o:
Japan. But it i really considered
one more of diplomatic than military
olor, for it is through the interehangi
of courtesies and honors of the rulers ot
tbo two countries, Japan and Great
Britain, the world is informed that thr
nllianee of the two nations in still
binding after nearly four years ot
common warfare Hgalnst the Germans
Thoie is Party
Members of the British party in
Honolulu yesterday, besides Major H
B. JI. Prinee Arthur F P. A. of Con
aat'ifht, were as follows:
Contain the Hon. .loseidi St. Claire
faster of Sinclair; Lieut. -!cn. Mir W.
IV. Pultoey, Mujor the Karl of Pern
broke anl Montgomery; t'npt. V. Baft
lrivate H. A. Garner; Private I,. Tay
lor; l.ance Corporul U. llogbin aud
Trooper F. lurzer.
I&et at Steamer
Upon arriving in Honolulu. I'rince
Arthur and party were greeted at the
steamer by the Governor, British ( on
sul E. L. H. Gordon, Capt. A. J. Porter
aide to the Governor, l.ieut. 11. Cros
hy'l represeating Rear Admiral George
H. Clark, naval conimandant, and
I. ieut. O. Cleveland, representing Oen.
August P. Block son) of the Hawaiian
The provisional regiment of escort
v as commanded by Miy. Philip J. K.
I'iehl of the Fourth Cavalry, and the
Cbit Artillery companies were in
Jiirvtvu Stum-1 Mt-Jt-ctrw
and Svstcm HrbuilJef
Uvet, IvUnry nJ Bil-
Ufw4v- Hit Ih.h.J
AND SPEEDED ON
command of MJaj. Hugo G. Pits, and
foor troops of cavalry by Capt. Wil
liam H. MrLaurin.
Directly following the British party
mid those who welcomed them on the
ride from the Honolula waterfront to
the Young Hotel was a ear containing a
body guard of foor eity detectives, con
sisting of A. MeDuftis, J. R. Kellett, I
K. Stein and M. Swift. Tho detective
were in constant attendance upon the
prince and party daring the entire stay
in this city.
After a short root at the hotel, the
visitor and officials of the entertain
ment committee in ihree automobiles
started for a ride to various points of
the city. Ia one ear was Prince Arthur,
the Karl of Pembroke, the Governor
snd Major Deering. In the seond car
there was British Consul Gordon, Jap
anese Consul General Rokoro Moroi,
Sir W. P. Pulteney and Lieut. Cleve
land. The third car contained the
h lance of the British party and mem
ers of the Japanese consulate staff.
A ride was first taken to the Nuuanu
Pali, followed by a circuit of Rooad
Ion and a subsequent visit to Kapio-
iani Park. While at Weikiki the vis-
tors called for a few momeats at the
beach house of Major Deering. On the
return to Honolulu a eall was made
nlso at the British consulate on.Bere-
tania Avenue. .
Luncheon at Hotel
Following the morning motor ride, the
British visitors were guesta at tbe
Young luncheon, for whieh plates were
placed for about twenty-five persona,
is a number of - prominent Honolu
lans were invited to attend wbo had no
part in the initial Welcome. The lunch-
on speeches whieh followed were ones
f felicitation to the distinguished
visitors, declarations of continued sup-1
;ort of the countries allied with Great
tritain, Japan and the United States
n the war against Germrv, from their
Honolulu eonaul representatives. All
f which wore graciously responded to
iy similar expressions from Prinee
vrthur, concluding with a toast propos
i by him to President Wilson.
Cost to King
The Governor said in starting the
oercb making that he was glad there
vas this opportunity granted to the vis
itors to see wlfnt they had of Oahu,
'standing as an American outpost in
he Pacific Your country and ours
ire tied by mutual interests, mutual
var purposes, and mutual commerce, ' '
aid the Governor as ho proposed the
oast to King George and "all his
Prince Arthur in responding said in
rince Toasts Wilson
"We assure you tbat it gives us
cry great pleasure and interest to see
nmething of this beautiful Island. As
ou have said, sir, there are many ties
iint bind our two countries. Those
f race and those of -this war, and I
rust, it shall be ever so in tbe future
is it is today. I take very great pleas
ire in proposing today a toast to Pres-
lent Wfilson of the United State,"
Speaks for ' Japan
Consul General Rokuro Moroi of
iapan was the next speaker and said:
"Consul General Rokuro Moroi,
is a representative of the Gov
ernment of Japan and Japanese resi-
.ents of Hawaii, has the honor and
leepeat pleasure of addressing His
ioyal Highness, Prince Arthur of Con
taught, and suite with a abort mes
age of welcome in Hawaii, the gate
way to Japan.
"Great Britain and Japan have long
njoyed an alliance which ia being
rough t finer and closer by thia groat
"orla conflict, an association which
will stand deep and sincere when once
.gain peace reigns supreme.
"The words of Rokuro Moroi fail
o adequately convey to His Royal
'ighness anil suite, tbe feeling of
gratitude and honor conferred upon
apan by this mission at this moment,
ut the people of Japan are eagerly
waiting its coming to demonstrate
heir appreciation. Rokuro Moroi
heartily wishes that health and happi
less accompany Hia Royal Highness
nd His associates on their visit to
oaat to Mikado
The Governor then proposed a toast
o the "Kmperor of Japan our Ally
to whom we drink to his best wel
'are end wish his nation ever pros
perity." Marked solemnity marked the first
oasts, during which even the ruddy,
a'arly always smiling countenance of
mice Arthur remained in thoughtful
epose, but this was broken when the
heers were given to the words "China
is in this war , emphatically uttered
V Consul Tx.-nn V oohuan, Houoiulu
Jblna Heard From
He said it was a special honor for
hinu's representative to be allowed to
irlp welcome the royal visitor on sucb
in occasion. ontinuing he said:
'From information 1 have gathered
rum different sources in my native
ountrv 1 now ran assure you that
!'hinu is in this war and will continue
to against our common enemy. Many
people at this distance, or due to the
distance of China from tbe main scene
of the war, hardly realise my country
is an enemy of the world's enemy. Big
jodies move slow, it is said, and so per
haps it is with China. But I kno,w she
s doing her utmost to do whatever
she can to bring a defeat to the Ger
mans and that China will remuiu ever
faithful to her Allies-.
China for Both
"It has been said that hngland is
lighting for righteousness and America
for humanity. China will now do her
best to fight for both. ' '
Those present at the luncheon were
C. J. McCarthy, Prince Kuhio. Walter
F. Dillingham, K. 1.. S. Gordon, British
consul: rrunk K. Thompson. C P. Ian
kea, Brig. Gen J. p. VVisser, Captain
George K. Clark, Captain Morimoto of
the Japanese navy, Lieut. A. J. Porter,
F. 1.. Waldrun, J. W. Waldron, Robert
W. Hhingle, K. H. Wodehouse, A A.
Young. Consul Moroi, Consul Ts7.-nn3
Woohiian. .lapunese Vice Consul Imai J
and the Prince and his staff :
HARRY GREF BEATS I
Tol.F.nu Mi" ji - Harry Greb of
Pittidiiirgh won fourteen roundt for bit
lit'tcen rtiuiil rMiit with Soldier Bart
Held of New York here tonight, accord
mi,' to 'lit Kipulv verdict of oowspa,'
perinuo. Tbe men are middleweight.
HEAD OF A SCHOOL
Former Schdfield Barracks Spiri j
tual Leader Now Director of
Army School For Chaplains
LOUISVILLE, Kentucky, June I .
(Associated Press) Tho only school
for rhsplains eVer maintained by the
Coifed Hates army noon will gradu
ate its second (las at Camp Zachary
Taylor. There are ninety students in
the class which is made up of min
isters of many denominations, some of
whom until recently, served as pastors
of big eity ehurchea, Home of the
graduates already have been eommis
sioned at chaplains while others are
"approved candidates for chaplain
awaiting appointment. "
No Instruction on theological sub
jerts ia Attempted at the school. The
whole effort is centered upon fitting
clergymen, fresh from civil ami the
proliloma of civil life, into -the mili
tary scheme of things.
If private Bill Jones gets what he
considers a "raw deal" from bis rap ,
tain, ten chances toone, he will find
it convenient to talk tbe matter over
with his chaplain, for it is to the
chaplain the "buddy" goes in time of.
trouble. When Bill Jones appears with
hia talc of woe, he must get a sym
pathetic hearing, and then if he has
been wrona all the time, and his in
Jury tt but fancied, the chaplain must
know enough of military law and mm
tary regulations to tell him definitely
Just how and why what was done to
Bill waa the right thing. Therefore,
the School for Chaplains bears down ,
hard on instruction in military law and ,
the army regulations.
If Bill is in the right, tbe chaplain, if
he is politic will not tell Bill so, but (
will suggest that he see him again. In
the meantime the chaplain has seen ,
hia commanding officer and asked that .
such unintentional injustice as may ha e
been done Is rectified before Bill comes 1
back. How it waa done Bill may never
exactly know, but if the ehaplsin has
lacked tho knowledge of just how to ;
go about the thing the injustice under
which be suffered might have cone un
In the words of one of the instruc
tors at the school this is not intended
to make of the chaplain a "guard .
house lawyer," but merely to fit him
to give intelligent advice to soldier.
If the men in the army 'are to look
up to a chaplain, it is necessary that
he have their confidence to the smsllest :
detail. And, as the men of the Na I
tional Army, are rapidly becoming ex '
perts there must bo no risk of their
coming to regard the chaplain with
tbe half contemptuous amusement the
experts feel for an amateur, because 1
if any lack of knowledge of military 1
custom on the chaplain's part. For
thia reason great attention is paid also i
to instruction in military etiquette. ' i
The chaplains class is also taught i
the very highest of high spots in in j
temational law. In addition there is (
instruction in equitation, in the care i
of person and clothing in the field, !
for the chaplain follows the men with ,
whom he serves into the trenches, and I
may frequently go "over the top"
with them. If not he will be found
assisting in the care of wounded men
ou the field under fire. I'nder such
conditions, he, like every one else con
nected with an army in the field, must
shift for himself and must know how.
While attending the Hehool of Chap
lains, the students are (piartered in
barracks originally built for enlisted
men; they get "government straight",
to eat three times a day, and they :
wash up the mess kits from which
they eat just as would nny enlisted i
men. In addition they sleep on the
snme straw filled mattresses to be
found on the beds of enlisted men.
In this way thev are learning some
thing of tbe conditions under whieh '
an enllsred man lies aud works, and
most of them are finding the experi
ences really enjoyable. Their attitude j
is summarized in the answer to a I
query given by one of them who said: !
"Oh boy! This bunch of preachers
aerer knew how good real food rouH 1
tnste or how soft a straw stick could
be until they started putting us through
this course of sprouK eleeu and one
half hours every day.
The school is in charge of Major A.
A. Pruden, s Regular Army Chaplain,
formerly stationed at Sclioheld Bar
racks, and he is assisted by four in
etruc.tors all dravwi from the Regular
w. a. a.
STILL IN RING
PARIS, ' May 2". -Captain Archie
Roosevelt's arm. shattered several
montba ago by a shrapnel fragment.,
is paralyzed; but Major Samuel l.lovd.
commandant of the officers' hospital
here, reports the paralysis is temporary.
He advised the captain to return to
America, but Hoosevelt scoffed at the
tin m II f 11
Acts like a Charm In
th on. ascitic ir,
Ths oi v sllltt. In sfrUHAlOW, OOUT, S1H BUSS ATT BS.
. i, 1 1 ,
:.u.i 1. 1 1, , j, 18.
rsisy-MMinisii hiiitiTiT I
NO MORE OLIVE
NEW YORK.' May 2R Olive drab
and khaki-colored cloth will not be
manufactured hereafter for civilian
use, the American Association of Wool
en and Worsted Manufacturers an
nounced here today. This action was
decided upot at the direction of the
war department, which pointed out that
the olive drab and khskl color have
been consecrated to the use of tbe
It waa explained that the decision
will affect the Boy Scouts and all wbo
have sought to make their styles of
wearing apparel partake of the military
Is Assumed Service Through Ha
waii Will Be Resumed
.MI steamers of the Dutch lines,
Netherlands and Rotterdam, whieh are
tn reestablish their Pacific serviee be
tween Snn Francisco and Batavia, are
to be permitted to carry passengers be
tween Honolulu and San Francisco, so
s-v a cablegram received by Collector
of Port Malcolm Franklin.
It is also presumed that all the Dutch
ships taken over ia the Pacific by the
I'nited States are to be allowed to re
sume their California-Java service, al
though C Brewer & Company, the Ho
nolulu agent, have received no sucb
Admission of the Dutch steamers to
the coastwise trade will do much to re
lieve passenger congestion between here
nn dthe Const, as there will be at least
sevea vessels In tbe service.
Below Is given the cablegram which
arborizes the carrying of the roast-wise
passengers between Honolulu and San
Washington, June 7, 1918.
Collector Customs, Honolulu:
Acting under aet congress October
ft. shipping board suthorixes carriage
first -class passengers between Honolulu
and San Francisco on Dutch steamers
Netherlands and Rotterdam.
W. . a. ,, ,.
inary as it may seem a cog
slipped somewhere yesterdav in the
machinery of the police department and
I.. Ah l.eong waa jriven. the experience
of his life. Ah I.eong got pinched.
What 's more, thr charge he mill be
rolled upon to answer, unless something
happens in the meantime, is tbat of
obstructing the sidewalk on King street
in front of his store.
If Ah T.eong had to pny the city
a fine for every day on which he has
obstructed the sidewalk in front of his
store. Honolulu would be in a fair way
to be nble to shoulder the Nation's
wsr debt. Tb particular charge upon
which the arrest was made is that
Ah I.eong had crates and boxes piled
to n height of seven feet on the side
walk. What tbe man on the street
wants to know is bow in thnnder Ah
I.eong happened to get pinched this
W. i. a.
GIRL PIN-SETTERS LATEST
WRINKLE IN ALLEY GAME
HAN FRANCISCO, May 29 " Dearie
i you think that pin's on straight!"
That's the kind of chatter the bowl
ers who scatter the pins ou tbe Call
fomia Howling Academy allevs are
going to hen hereafter until after the
war. Yesterdav afternoon Harrv Al
ten, iiuiiiii)er of the academy, hired
several girls to take the places of the
boy pin setters who have heeded Major
i.ciieral i lowiler s " worK or Dgni or
Also Alten is thlnkinu seriously of
equipping the fair pin-setters with ear
rnuTs, so when a stubborn pin refuses
to be bowled over by the bowler can
nddress sai.l nin aa heretofore without
causing tho girl, pin-setters to demand
ineir pay up to raie.
BALTIMORE BUYS TWIRLER
KANSAS Crrr, May 29 Manager
'Clvincr of the Louisville American As
soeiatinn club announced here today
thnt James I'srnhsm, pitcher, had been
old to the Baltimore club of the Inter-
and ONLY OENUI E.
i Checks and arrasts'
! rEVEH, CBOUP, AGUE.
tKt l4(nay known for
i coughs, coldj,
I h- MsiMrf-otgrer"
I J T. DvsroT, UiL. .
7 I'l III I' 1 U 1
RODGERS' SENATORS CHICAGO CUBS NOW
Seals Badly Beaten By Beet, Go
Back. Into Pacific Coast
PACOTO COAST LEAGUE
P. W. X
Bait Lake ... .
Los Aagelef' ..
rtarramerrto . . ,
At Salt Lake Salt Lake 4. Ban
At Oakland Los Angeles 3. Oakland
I (first frame); Oakland 2, Los Anne
les 0 (second game).
At vernon Bacramento 3, Vernon
1 (first trams)! Sacramento 6, Vernon
2 (second game).
They Just aimply can't stay away.
The Seals went back into the cellar
again yesterday In the Pacific Coast
League and Ban Francisco is filled with
much gloom onoe more.
All the same, the Ave games clayed
yesterday in the Coast League, for
'here were two double headers, were
ill good ones, judging by the close and
Walter McCredie's Bees once more
pnt the skids under Graham's Seals,
winning by 4-1 score. This was the
only single game of tbe day. The
Seals don 't seem to atrree with the
Utah climate and the aalt air of the
big Mormon Valley seems to get on
Del Howard's Acorns and Wade Kil
lifer's Seraphs divided houors in their
nouDie neaaer at unmend. wade won
me nrst game, 3-1, but Del came bacK
jtrong in the second and shutout the
Kodgera' Saw Rorenge
Bill Bodgers' Raw Meat Eaters were
both hungry and savage yesterday,
for they won both battles from Bill
Msica iigers. The first game went
to Saeramento. 3 1. while the same
crew grabbed the second. 3 2
leaving out the games of last Wed
nesday, whieh were not reported by
the Associated Press to The) Adver
tiser, this is how the tenth weekly
ci ioi ui ino I r i lie LrKKU wound uu
1. I ... A .. I 4 A..L ...1 . Ll
, uu nnKoicn , uduuu a, oncri-
mento a, emon 3.
There will Ha it,i irattiAii Inilav n
" " "i' V. i" i .I i , '
. ., "u'i t iiit'iuivii t.v ud ilia y r;i 1 .
. ... .... ... . l '
for three of the clubs will be on the
road traveling. The league opens to
morrow its eleventh week of play, with
Los Angeles at Salt Lake, Sacramento
at Baft Francisco, and Oakland at Ver
Clarence Lane Breaks
In 25-Yard Distance
New Time Is 102 5 Seconds,
Bettering George Cunha's
Old-Time Champion Feat
OAKLAND, June 9 (Associated
Press) Clarence Lane of Honolulu
swam the tweiity-flve-yard distauce
here last night in 10 2 5. seconds,
hrenking George Cunha's world record
which the latter bus held fur some
Hwimmiug freestyle, Frauk Norgis
made tbe 100 yards in 55 3-5 seconds,
breaking Norman Ross's world record
for the distance. Duke P. Kahauamo
ku was second in this event.
These times were made in tank swim
ming. Kahunmoku 's 100 yard open
water world's record is 53 flut, while
Perry M. McGillivray 's world record
in a tank, before N'orninn Boss broke
it in one of his recent swims, was 54
What's Happened To Duke?
Kabannmoku's showing in last
night's event will be a surprise to
many here. He has been out of active
competition for practically a .year and
this may account in a measure for his
finixbing second to Norgis.
Hawaii will bail with delight the
fact thut Clarence Lane has already
tied himself to a world's record. All
wbo know him and have seeu bim in
action know that the young Honolulan
is surely a comer. In local sprints he
has always given Kahanamoku a close
When Duke Kahanamoku ceases to
be a world champion, if bis world rec
ord in the tank fifty and open-water
world records in the fifty ami hundred
are ever beaten. local fans look to we
Clarence l.ane the man to do it in each
case, thereby holding the triple honors
ia Hawaii still.
w. a. a.
LAST SUNDAY'S GAMES
ON MAUI AND HAWAII
' ' nuuciay s uaii games ai 11110
the Japanese defeated the Y. M. I.,
''1 ,n 'h" senior ifume, while the Yu-
kiuoiuine won from the All Students.
7-3 in the junior game. It was a red
letter liny for Japanese fans in tbe
Lahh ina, Maui, waa in for a four
teen inning game Inst Sunday, when
the Filipinos defeated the Japanese,
10-i. The Pioneers defeated the Town
Team, 8 7.
w. s s. .. . . .
TROMP LA MORT WINS
NF.W YORK, Nfsv 27 Tromp Lu
won the twenty fifth running
Metropolitan biindicap at ml
Iimnt I'ui'L t,..lu,. ,. I.'tl. O
I oi'r mile; purs tVuni Old Koenig
wan second and PrisoUla. Jlulleas third.
AT NATIONAL HEAD
John, J. ' McGraw't New York
Giants Take a Back Seat
After Long Reign
NATIONAL LEAOT7E BTANDINO
I P. W. L. Pet.
New York .
Bout on .
ft. Louis ..
At Philadelphia Chicago 6, Philadel
, At New York New York 7, Pt. Louis
I (flrst game); 8t. Louis i, New York
2 (second same)
At Brooklyn Pittsburgh 7. Brook
J (flr Brooklyn 2, Pitts-
At Boston Boston I, Cincinnati 0.
No games today, all clubs playing
Two double-headers, thereby making
up for half of the games not played
on Friday on account of the rain which
was general throughout the East, and
two single games were .played in the
National League yesterday, there being
two shutouts registered during the day
Three of the games were one-sided
but the others were close enough bat
a result of the day s work
the Chicago Cubs have gone over the
New York Giants into first place, the
. McGraw erew holding down the second
pew xrom the front; otherwise no
changes were noted.
Fred Mitchell 'a Cubs whitewashed th
Pat Horan Phillies on the letter's own
diamond, n-0, thereby making it two
straight victories for the series so far.
At New York the Giants and Jack
Hendricks' Cardinals split honors, each
i taking a game. In the flrst game of
i the sftamnnn h. rnnar tnrt.
rolled over the Hrowns into a win on
a 71 score, but St. Louis turned the
tables in the second affair, winning
out, 4 2.
There was also an even splitting of
V, li 1 I .... , . , u..
1,,., L Pirates unit h W t.nr Rnhin
I " ------- .... - -
l ... iwi uj .1 j t.
. , . , .. ,
; v e
working in good order and rolled Brook
i , - . ... ,
: lyn into i-asy siibmisition, 71
the mim mill game of tbe afternoon
rJrooieiyn turned tho tallies on the vis
itors, winning out by a close 'J 1 score.
Boston stood for a single match,
George. Stallings Braves blanking, the
visiting Christy Matbewson Beds by
tbe close score of 1-0.
en will be played in the East
Sunday baseball is not al
lowed in any of the cities in which
the Nationalii operate. The present
scries will wind up tomorrow. The
"eries stands, to date: St. Louis 2, New
York 1: Chicago 2, Philadelphia 0; Bos
ton 1, Cincinnati 0; Brooklyn 2, Pitts
W. S. I.
Washington and Boston Blank
Detroit and Cleveland Chi
cago and St. Louis Win Also
m SHUTOUTS IN
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING
P. W. L. Pet.
I'-ONton iH 29 lit .604
New V.irk 4t 27 1!) .5S7
Cbieag. 40 22 IS .550
Cleveland 50 25 25 .500
Ht. Louis 411 21 22 .4,88
Washington 48 2.( 25 .47H
Philadelphia 42 17 25 .405
Detroit :!9 14 25 .351)
At Chicago- Chicago 2
Detroit Washington 2, Dotroi
Clrelind Boston 2, Cleveland
t St. Louis St. Louis 5, New York
V'our closely fought games, ell with
small score, and two of thorn being
shutout ones, featured the day in th
West vestnrdny for the eight Ameri
can League, briuing the present series
to u close.
Chirago bent Philadelphia, 2 1, there
tiv wiiimnir three or the four games
the series, ht. I.oujs won
' from New
Yoik, 5 4, the Browns thu
till ing their only game of the eerier
while New York rnpturrd the othe
four.' At Detroit the Tigers allowed
Washington to blunk them, 2-0, the
visiting club taking four of the fiv
games of tlx- series. It was the same
I Mtoiv lit devi'linnl for the visitiiL
Huston blanked the Cleveland crew
2 0. Clevelnnd, however, hud the bet
Iter of the series, winning three of th
five 11 mi's pinyed.
The visiting clubs change the base
of their, o)n rut ions toduy for the series
closing on llLursdnv afternoon. Wash
i rig ton goes from Detroit to St. Louis
I'lulaileiphiu from Chicago to Detroit
Nn Yorlf from 8t. Louis to Cleveland
while Huston travels from Cleveland
Tlo're cre no gnmes in tbe National
1 i-ngue vinterdav, but the series will
close today as follows: Pittsburgh at
Br.-."Mvr. Cincinnati at Boston, Chicago
st Philadelphia, and ht. Louis at Vew
"ik. Tlif next scries opens tomnr
' p. foUows: Pittsburgh at Boston
I '' 'nin un' i at Brooklyn, Chicngo
New "So'k nin I St. I.mps ;it Philadel
PALAMA BEATS KAIULANl
; IN TANK SWIM MEET
At the Palama Settlement tank tho
Palama Swimming Clnb defeated tha
Kalulani School Swimming Club, 38 to
17. las'- night. Little Lee Cbong was
the big point Winner for Palama and
I id ah Kaakimaka waa the" point win
ner for Kalulani, ' Summary of events:
50 yard Matsn Matsugnma (f)
first, K. ,N. Lam ' (K) second, Hong
Liim (K) third.
100-yard r Lee Cnong ( r) nrst;
James Hakoole (K) second, Isiah Ka-
aklmakft,' (K) thtrtL; '. .
. 73-yard Matsn Matsugnma (f
flrst, Hong Lorn (K) second, James
Hakuole (K) third. ''
50 yard breast stroke Lee unong
(V) flrst. Isiah Kaakimaka (K) sec
ond, Elijah Sniffen (K) third.
220 yard Lee Chong (P) first, Isiah
Kankimaka (K) eeeond, Isaac Hakuole
200-yard relay Woa by Palama,
Kalwlanl did not finish, Palama swim
mers Matsn - Matsugutna, Lam K.
Ming, Ah Wal, Antona Joseph.
.. ", f w. . .
PIF JR. MAKES NEW
LOUISVILLE, Kentneky, May 80
Vtf Jr., a six-year-old gelding owned
by E. L. Baker Company, in win
ning the fifth race at Douglas Park
today established new American rec-
ird for one mile and seventy yards,
his time being 1:41 3 5. The former
record of 1:41 4 5 was made by Cudgel
it Latonia last year and equalled here
resterdsy by The Porter.
JUOAR FACTORS, HHUVHTO AMD
a Plantation Company
Wailukn Agricultural Co., hiVL
Apokaa Sugar Co., Lid.
Kohala Sugar Compsny
Wahiawt. Water Company, Lto..
Fultoo Iron Works, ot St. Loo if
Babeoek Wile or Company
Green 'e Poel Economic Comoao
Chas. C Moore k Co., Engineers
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