HAWAIIAN (5A7ETTE, , FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1918. SEMI-WEEM.Y
EVERY NEWSDEALER IN
HONOLULU REFUSES TO
:HANDLE HEARST PAPERS
r Every newsdealer is Honolulu hat
promised to stop selling the publica
tion of William Randolph Hearst, in
compliance with the reqnest . of tha
Vigilance Corp whirh brands the out
put of the Hearst presses as disloyal
. Wtyh the eieeption of Wall, Nichols
A Company and the Homo News Ages
ey, all the newsdealers, in statements
Made to The Adertiser immediately
following the meeting of the Vigilance
Corps Ht whirh the request wii made,
promised to throw out the Hearat pa
Vera. yesterday Tom Wall, head of .
Wall, NichoN & Co., nnd J. H. Fisher,
Owner nf the Conic Newa Company,
, announced thoir intention nt having
oiliiug more to do with Mr. Hear
a-t -bis paper and magasines, thna
making it unnnimoiia.
, ; There will be a special meeting of
the . Vigilance Corps today at which
tiira these ilecinior-s will be officially
amonneed and ratified.
Wall Announce Decision
' "When this matter was brought up:
at the last meeting of the Vigilance
Corps,'' said MV. Wall yesterday, "I j
said, that if I found anything in th
Hearst papern which were pro German
I would discontinue, handling these
'publications. I have not had the time
I . i . i . i -
lOnrvad inrougn incsc Twelve or nwr- n'.in suifmen imi viu iiiiiiiurT Hiifijuit-
publirntions to find such utterance , and our money supplies to Europe. '
but if the general public feels that "We insist that none of these thing
those papers are not loyal to the ad- at this elevpnth hour, when the huui
miatetrntion, I do not want to handle armies are already locked in the (Ins
them. I have sent out notices to this desth grapple, can have any deri.n'v,
j effect to the various dealera in the ; effect one way or another upon Europe '?
.Territory who handle Hearst papers conflict.
through onr agency. I believe, how i rITe youfeongress
" ever, that if these' papers are as di ' not to weaken our country's prepared
' lnful as I hear they are, the federal ness, not to give away our money V
, authorities should prohibit their be shiploads, and to aqunnder our men an
lag-sent through the mail. In this onr food reerres upon Europe,
manner they could bo kept out of here Hearst la Grieved
completely. Cnder present conditions, t., Angeles Examiner, April 11
when- we five up the ngeney, tisnre is "Particularly do we deplore thi
. no reason why they could not be ent aentiment which has been fostere
lisre direct by mail" against the submarine.
llir Doesn't Want Them I "We are making a terrible mistak-
iTJ.'TL Fisher, of the Home News''" ' sentimental objection to sub
' Ageney said that he had no desire , m'""w"r,r- . . , 4.
to tike over the agency for the Hearst "- " th'nK" these c.r
.. papers in the event that W.H, Nichols (" of uncertainty, in ou
'toruoanT discontinued handling the ut "Iv nprepared condition, there .
wWi..tinw. here. .When asked if he only one possible course that is sensible
' had any intention of handling these
, papers in the event that Wall, Nichols
Company disi-ontinued, he aaid that
when the latter shut down on those
publications, they would be out of
circulation in the Territory as Wall.
ClI'.UlKklUU ill iiio iciiiiviv mm ...,,
vl , ... ...... ,
Nichols had the exclusive agency ror .
. . . . !
the Hearst papers here. ,
Among the papers affeeted by this ,
decision of Honolulu news agents are
The Cosmopolitan, Good Housekeeping,!
Pnn Francisco Examiner, Los Angeles
Examiner, New York Journal, New
York American, Boston American, Cbi
ago American, Puck and the Han
Francisco Call. The latter publication
is generally believed to be the prop
erty of Hearat although Hearst hns
. never admitted ownership.
In addition to a number of news
agents on the mainland following the
same course as that being taken by
Honolulu news agents, prominent clubs
' In the States have also put a ban upon thusiasm and with all their resource
theaa papers appearing on the shelves ; to the last dollar and to the lout men
Of their club rooms. The Sierra Madie : an American war for the rights an'"
'Clul) f Loa Angeles, one of the most benefits of Amerira, but the majority
prominent and powerful organizations and the vast ma jority too. are no
f tie southern metropolis has barred disposed, to put it very mildly, to b'
'"Ifearat papers TTom its library. In cx i enthuaiaatie over fighting n war fo
plaratlon of Its reasons for tskin anc.h ; England, to save England from defeat
actun the club has issued the follow , to re-establish her insolent trTanii'
' n(t statement: lover the sras that shoulil be free, t
O the sixth day of .Tune, 191 H. put our navy at her disposal, to strij
pursuant to a resolution of the board our own people of food for her, t
of directors of the Hierrn Mad re Club. . neglect our own defense agains'
delivery to the Ht'Brst publications terrible dangers tht may come, ii
WM ordered discontinued, nnd the , order that Knglnnd may be safeguard
club's subscription cancelled. 1 ed with American men, Amcricai
V . Oa June twelfth, IP-IS. Mr Fenner 1 money, American reniir.-es and every
H. Webb, a member of the club and thing that is nbsolotclv neceshary t'
one of the editors of the I.os Angeles ! our own defense aid safety."
, Examiner, published through its' I.os Angeles Kxmninei, .Iumi
MJuinrs an open letter addressed to IHI7: "But it is only ri -lit tliat i:n
the hoard of directors, protesting land Slid France should li'fht tliei-
fccrninst ita action, and suggestinc that great battles for themselves, Ioikj t
xthtf rntire board of directors meet ami
rescind the action.
On the twentieth duv of .Inn-.
at a meet i n l' of the board of directors
of the Bierra Madre Club, at which
-twn-of the twelve members of the
rjOard were present (two being absent
.from the city.' it was resolved bv un
.Jenianous vote to mail the following
letter in reply to Ins communication
to he board, and that a copv of the
' -letter be mailed to each member of the
' .., - June 10, l'MS
' Mr. Fenner H. Webb.
Cai I os Angeles Examiner,
I-os An"e'es. California.
"' Dear Sir: For the info-mation of
the inembera of the Sierra M idre Club
and Lhe guidance of its board of d;reet
9Tfti will you, as one of the editors of
'the T) Angeles Examiner, answer
thrrjnch its columns the following
ti. the sentiment expressed in the
' , . following quotations from editorials
, i published in the Los Angeles Examiner
' ' mnoe congress declared that a state of
. ' war existed between the United States
'., sn-4 Germany reflect the present con-
eictlona of Mr. Hearst and the policy
' his publications, and do you think
' that an institution 100 percent Ameri
" can should, after this countrv declared
".war on Germany, publish through its
' edi-nal colnsses such sentiments t
, alBerjt Ouestions
It the information of the members
. of t he Sierra Madre Club and the
gartdance of its board of directors, d -yon,
as a member of the club, (not a
. editor of the Examiner) subscribe
-the aentiment expressed in the q-" tn
tionsi given e'""-. and d" tin a
member, think that t'-o Sic Mfdr
; CJuh should, with e!git of it- me -'-
, beS in the service, stipfo" 'th it.
money and riatroeew" p un' ! n
ho' I'n" and circnl-ting such viewsf
' ,'.'v Jff eli and everv one of the folio-
notations was taken from e'lto-ials
( 'pnbllshed in the Examiner after this
country entered the war against tier
miny as an ally of Italy, France, Kng
land and Japan:
T.ns Angeles Examiner, April (J, 1017
"When tlii war (a over ami the
people, at last discover how they have
been deceived and deluded an. I in
flamed to furious passion and deadly
hatred and awful slaeghter by thi
hnge conspiracy of organised lying n n .1
concealment of real facta, a roar of
nnivcMsl execration will go up, and the
men who have (riven their pen nnd
talent to this sinister work, m'sralle '
patriot ic propaganda, will be fortunat.
If outraged peoples do not hang then
as fast aa they are caught."
A Hearst Warning
T.oa Angeles Examiner, April 11
1917 "We nay again and we hnvi
a right to apeak, aince we alone pre
dieted and warned the country of thes
conditions nd urged preparation fo
them we sav that every shipment ot
food and military supplies from this
time on is a blow at our aafetv an.'
that if we do not atop thia fatal drair
upon our resources, the country will 1"
face to face with bnnger, and poaaibl
"Now our earnest suggestion to con
press is that it imperatively Tefo.
to permit the further drainage of mi
j 1! J in. 1 .
and that is to heirin at once and t
continue to work with all our migh
and main to supply all our military
needs and to keep every dollar am
every man and nil our supplies an''
stores at home for the defense of ou
, . ..... . ,
own nnd, until that defense has heei
, ' .,
made absolutely secure."
8lm At Japan
Los Angeles Examiner, April 23
117 "Citi sens, let us build our owi
navy and build it strong enough t'
protect as not only against German
but acainst England and Japan.
"Citirena, let us prepare for ever'
eventuality. Let us prepare for th'
future as well as the precent, and whei
preparing for the future, let us rt
member the past. ' '
I.oa Anjeles Examiner, April DO
1017 "We aav plainlv to Washin;toi
that the whole people are ready t'
back up solidly, with all possible en
mev nae n in i
"ut uotH 'hi.; tun
iiiil i lii. :
(until all Ki.glislun.-i,
been drafted. Ain't
ei where h-i' i
s n l tll'i '
in honor or in duty to sen I he- t.eiiid
less boys acioss the ea to be sacrifice!1
for Knirln iil 's n i
I.os Angeles l';:u.i n r dujv 'J
1PI7: "Tll-se .M,ei li:i.. slid con
sistently, nnd ill c.nu'i ie o in.iinli n
that ti e American Mil I: ho o (
I'lsnrs, sho ilil go is itunti ei . ain1
I as eonse-ipted n ;, sent bv the w il
of' the ?o eriinient. ' '
I os Anceles l-xaiiuii o, MMi ei'ilter ij I
l'"7: "The I'elicnt 'ii 's'i ri now i
whether the I'leso'-'r in bri'ig lii;
1st nil around to u k tan.e if
reasonable pea".- him Vinciiciii t, ro.
in- whether thnt go . . I 'lmei ; i. n
etuhhornly insist 1,'im n ,ient' up. r
England 's terms. ' '
I.os Angeles K i"n r. vlnr h
ID'S: "Japanese entry it to i'i.ti i -not
to aid the Alle, lint to intiencl
"All the world i t .-t .1 b th
advancing Eint ire of '.i(in 1-t
especially and particularly is Americi
"We are partn-uli.lv t h i e- tei 1 I
eause we ure tlie i.e.i .-st tiling ti
Jspnn coinnierciul I v ml
and the furthest thin r
politii-iillv, ei oeiiini. v,
and socially. " '
"Is it intelligence ti
Vr I ton' ni'i"'ll''l't ' ft-
' -rri'ot t'lK
i lid ust r ill
st ."I I i'.,
at the expense of
all 'ht whit" nice
our w lute .lilies fur
' ll' i- "ilf lllltiiml bud
u the world raciul
"I it St!lt"hlll 'I !!
It'lliV to be i'ler ii
i ri ' esou rcesi ii .
i ; e i" in v v Imi 1 1 t
Mgni"iit our son.
. , li-'ii lion, out
e v isle'ice ? "
Ci" h Japan
' ' Mttv these blin
!'-lnp to j i . I-1 VI i th
rd im men, i-i morab
a !t h a nd eo ii 1 1. leu t
sonn to tv hut led
r standards, our
I'lependeiii e, cur
finds (if H'lit.'
Japanese papers of Honolulu have
recently contained article which said
that it was proposed to bring refugees
from Siberia to work on the sugar
plantations here. These articles in
dicnted that such a plan was being
seriously considered by the planters
because of the acute labor shortage
which has arisen from the call of the
guard a in! of the registrants under the
Royal n. Mead, head of the labor
and statistics bureau of the Hawaiian
-ingnr I'lnnters' Association, said yes
terday tliat he had not heard of any
ihing of the kind until he was told
v The Advertiser of what the Japa
. :i(ci are publishing. He said
:hat to bring in such refugees would
m in conflict with the Contract Labor
Law, that their passages would have
o be paid and that if the planters
lid this they would find the prospee
ive laborers barred out by reason of
.uch payment of passage money and
ilea the recent case of employes for
heT. K. K, pffice here and other in
It is pointed out thnt while the
outran i.aoor ijiw now prohibits the
irining in ef foreign contract labor,
r paying of passage for such labor,
xcept in the ease of bringing lnbor
?om the Philippines, an American pos
ession. it might be possible" to have
!.e President suspend its provisions
0 far ns Hawaii is concerned for the
eriod of the war and as a war mer.s
II i c.
an alternative to this the Japa
.esc suggest that the "Gentlemen's
areement" between the United States
id Japan be suspended, so far as it
rovides for passports to Hawaii, am'
he officials of the Jnpaneae govern
cut be permitted to issue a specified
umber of passports to Japanese lnbor
is, and their families, to meet the
iceds of the plantations. This would,
hey maintain, insure to the plantations
1 sufficient quantity of labor, proved
atisfaetory by paat experience, nnd a'
he same time avoid payment of pass
'e money by the plantation companies
nice the Japanese labor would pn
r find its own passage money.
nations make peace among themselve
md make preparations agniiist tin
iiemv for the fundamental confic
which is at hand, and may our rre:r
"resident detect and prevent the disns
troiis mistake which the mad Eurofnn
nations are making in allowing .lupnt
to make China and Siberia and fcH
Western Asia a mighty military power
!o essay the domination of the world'
I.os' Angeles Examiner, Mar-h w
'918. "The only attitude of importance
s. the -attitude of the United States
Without the United States, Great
Britain and ber Allies, including her
special ally Japan, would be seeking
oeace, not conquest, would be endeavor
'tig to retain what territory they hae
ot trying to secure what belongs t
"If Great Britain cannot restraii
her special ally from acts of aggrss:oii
inimical to our interests, we can re
move our ships and troops from Kuropi
and transfer them to Asia.
"If Japan does not want to see ah
the white races of Fiurop- united undo
he most efficient military nation of
'he white races and united ngainst thi
vellow races, it will not throw Kusis
snd eventually the rest of Europe intr
"he hands, of Germany."
fa pan Selfish
I.os Angeles Examiner. March "x
'01 S: "Why are we to believe tha'
here is any siicority or anything but
he utmost brutal Oriental selfishnest
in Japan's present attitude If .Inpai
loes go iuto Siberia she is going ti
ake Hiberia. and lien she tins taken
Siberia who is going to drive- her from
Siberia I Not the Allies for they an
too much occupied with their war. No'
he United Stales, because we un
putting all our eggs in the Allies'
basket. Not Russia, because if sin
ias been uiiatdc to keep Japan out of
'iberia she eertainlv will not lie nidi
to drive Japan out of Siberia, unci
Japnn has occupied that territory
There is only one combi nat ion possildi
vhieh might drive ,1a pan out of Siberia
s,nd that is lius-ia in active and aggres
sive alliance with the Teutonic em
ires. ' '
In April, 1!M7 the only possibl
affective aid this country could renile
'o our Allies, t-ii-lntid nnd France, in
the war against the common enemv
Germany, was in the continued ship
ment of food, military supplies an
monev, and yet the Examiner, in a"
"ilitorinl published in its issu" of Apri
II, 117, suggested to congress. :it tin
very time the Allied armies vere, I'
uote the "ditorinl in ipicstion, locket'
in the final death grapple." to "im
n-ratively refuse to permit the furthe
traiun'je of our f
el supplies and on
'implies to Euro
later, in another
hsjt the only sen
'Ovent fl'ent to
"Very dolln r an I i
'venio ii and all in
:.n. our monev
And 1 v o .lav
' I ure tor thi
s'.'e was "to keet
rv mat-, and even
supplies ami st'ire
lull nic liuiiittn nilml conceive ne
ction more dti-'n' llv. more rnvnrdlv
I mote in ai l "
the enemv. than -l -it sug"ested I
- 'i-i the oti'v -ensi
Vic 'I' r i
s govern in nt to
t il'e.'imed of ae
h with hi- sub
iie'en'-ui-o iMth hi'
i" t sitg ;etl"l
w.'ild have acoip
plished f'ii (id
As vim slid
"tir open letter to
this boiud. ' Vc thcr Mr Heatst nor his
newsT'O r-, tin
1't'i'if.f from me.
i;iicr.i ,ir,ik for
I Hil life ;i 11 t Ii
1 tlieni"e' ' '
I No fl'I'l" r ,
l'lSil r .
I ('In- !,
Sec ret ;i 1 y
'f II,' I"
jYouog Honolulan 1st
Flying In France
tilCTJT. R. ALZXAFTDEE ANDERSON
I ient. K. Alexnnder Anderson, so;
or )'. and Mrs. R. W. Anderson, u
this eity( who received his aeronnntlcf
ii.iiiiiiig nt the ground school nt Ithaca
New York, is now in France- with tn
American, aviation corps.
After receiving his initial trainl:,
in New York he was sent to Englunu
and following six months' instructio.
received his commission as a first liei.
let ant of the signal reserve corps. Am
i an section.
His duty in France is that of a scoui
I ', nhirh is one of the most dan
genius of all aviation occupations. Ii
i Idler just received from lum by hi
parents he gives the highest praise t
he thoroughness of the Knglish meth
ids of training aviators.
1 ieiitenunt Anderson was graduate
from 1'unahou Academy in iI2. Im
nitdintely after being graduatod fron
Cornell , a year ago he enlisted in tin
niteil States armv. i1
FULL OF GOOD CHEEF
WASHINGTON, July 10 (Official
Indications are thnt this year's ha-
veat will give bumper ;rops generall
and that the corn crop wiH pass a'
revious re-ords and be the most valu
able of all of the country's crops. Thu
far ample labor for the wheat field
:r,s been found and- it is planned thu
o' nil acre shall be lost.
The July wheat production foreens
f the depart incut of agriculture, mud.
Hi'ilic tod:o indicates a crop of SHI.
The initio. ik for corn is a reeori
-op ag-i -Lilting approximately 'LUSH
KKI.OOO bushels, ns a-aint,t the pieviou
ligh bin record oof 5, 14.0(10,000 bush
-'s, made in l!M7. The normal con
oiisutiiptioii of the rVntion is -.tiji.'t,
'.Os.OOli Imshi Is. It is estimated thu'
I '...S.I. i.l oil acres are pVinteil in con
i the 1 niti I States this, year.
" Mtliniig'i the June wehther was no
nisidered I'm m aide to a majority o
he important giains. indications ar
lint buiiijei crops will be gathered ii
irm t icn 'I v all sections of the cotintr
iml that the harvest will be the lar
(est in tie history of the nation.
rn, barley, rye, sweet potatoes am
ice ure expected to go well over tin
lost pievi'ois irnrl.s. whilo oats, whit
Kitatoes, V bneco a nil liny will probnlil
l better than the average for th
imt five years. '
The Federal Employment Bureau at
(ounces that the threatened sliortng
f harvesters in the Western when
ielt has been forestalled, nnd thr
verv planted acre would, in all pro!
lb 'itv, be saved. It was feared fo
( time that inability to secure labo
i uld result in the loss of thousand
f seres of grow ing wheat. No short
e has been reported in any sectj
iiicai the harvesting began.
- w. a a.
PIS LAUGHS AT THE
M F Proaser, v ho left here several
curs mro to do Red Cross fle'd work
'1 Frnine, writes Mrs. Prosser lien
-li:'t ulthouuh Pnri" is bombarded du
Mid ni'iht. the it l:iiiu;hH at the Hun
Ie tel's of ex iierie'o cs in e subway n'
wo o'llock in rlie ino'-ning where iiihii"
einde Inn! (.'one while the eitv wn
bei,',' subjected to an aerial boiiilmrd
j lie 'iid he Imi) been on duty nt 11
I lied Cioss Canteen at the Cure di
Nord, the rHilwuv station in 1'iiris rm'
; the re suw truiuloiil lifter trainlmul rf
1 refugees from the embuttlod sectioni-
nf Pienrd). dim nii'ht his canteen fi"'
,'uiore Hmii of these people Thev
were ull being sent to the south of
' - . , ' x ';'''V '
:-'--' .; i
10 ': j
CROP FORECAST S
BRAVES BEAT CUBS
Giants Defeat Pirates Reds and
Cardinals Take Their Re
NATIONAL LEAGUE 8TANTJINO
IN OPENING GAME
- saaawsssaaMM V ,
P. W. I. Pc.
Chleapo 73 49 Si ,17t
New York 73 4rl 87 .3.1
littshurgh 70 33 S5 .500
Ihilndelphia 69 32 37 .404
Poston . 73 33 40 .4.VJ
Cincinnati 70 30 40 .420
t. 1 oitis , 73 32 43 .42"
Brooklyn . 71 30 41 .42.1
At Chicago Boston 4 Chicago 1.
At Pittsburgh New York 9. Pitts
At Cincinnati Cincinnati 7. Brook
'yn 0 (fjrst game); Cincinnati 5, BrooK
lyn 0 (second game).
At St. Louis St. Iuls 4. Philadel
phia 2 (first came): 8t. Louis 7. Phil
idelphia 4 (second game).
Hom tire Beriee Ended
Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia 1.
Pittsburgh 3, Boston 1.
Chi-neo 3 Yrk 2.
Brooklyn 2, Pt. Louis 2.
Boston at Chicago.
Brooklvn at Cincinnati.
New York at Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia at Ht. Louis.
George Stalling 's Braves did some-
hing in Chicago yesterday which pleas
ed J. J. McGraw a aood deal: the
Graves defeated the Cubs in the open-
ng game of the new aeries betweeh
Boston and Chicago of the National
League. The score was: Boston 4, Chi-
cairo 1. .
On the other hand the New York
linnts had an easy time with the Hugo
Bezdek Pirates at Pittsburgh, winning
by a 9 4 score. Thus, Chicago 'a defeat
ind New York's victory yesterday
nnde quite a difference, reducing the
lend of the Cuba, over the Giants, from
tour to three full games.
Playing at home, Christy Matbew-
son 's Red won a double-header from
: lie visiting Wilbur Robinson Dodgers,
'he latter being shut out in both game.
The first contest went to Cincinnati
bv a 70 score; the second was won
y the Reds by a 5-0 score.
The St. Louis Cardinals under the
hieftainship of Jack Hendricks, also
nlaying at home, took a double-header
from the visiting Pat Moran Phillies,
Lata League Notes
IHILADELPHIA, June 23 The
'hiladelphia National League baseball
lub announced Wednesday night that
t had traded Pitcher J. E. Maver to
Pittsburgh ' in exchange for Piteher
Klnier .Tncoba who made his entrance
into the major league some years ago
vith the Philadelphia club. Both are
iuht banders. No cash or other play
ers are involved, the announcement
mtrrvno T,,.,e 07,,,. h.,.,.. J
A , . ...... . ,
, ",n" "" rnsL TO .,n
in- norm nine uirurm-rn, , Hiirr vraiK
tiend bnsiueKS manager, announced to-
lay. The gi
.... .. . "J
sed. will get a ''workout''
irlu im- K f Bnrilaaa (ha VinVs
'lereniiurr unrn, win lei s "'irMiui
in the Fourth of Julv at a fireworks
(:Miruinn, iinii win u inrir iirwi rri
f'nbs' unhering July fi, when the team
etiirrs to itK home grounds.
NKW YORK, .Tune 22 That the Na-
'ionril league would complete the prea
iiit senson's playing schedule, ever.
thouph it became necessarv to encage
iiiiiiteiirs to fill the depleted ranks,
a the assertion made today by Bee-
-etary John A. Hevdler. Secretary Hey-
Her said that, despite handicaps mused
by the dinft, the owners were a unit
n the opinion that there was no reason
for either cancelling or curtailing the
The uncertnint v nrevailinir at the
.recent rcijiirdiiiL' the effect of the
"essential work or fiirht" regulations
n its application to baseball plsvers
s, however, a distnrbin-' influence "
in the organization. This uncertain -
tv is causing unrest among the nnnv
olavers between the ages of 21 and
'1 1 uitlt tYta man It thnt thev .re eel.
nir t4ntin1 wnr wni k nf their own
nitinthe, which action might be un -
eressarv until final ruling. Wlien tie
dt.mtion clears in this respect, the;
tion of the National League clubs
ill be more satisfactory, according to
-w. a a.
INTO THIRD PLACE:
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
P. W. L.
Vernon H 42
'.os Angeles !H 4."
acrmiii ntu Ill 4H 43
-li.lt Luke 92 4l 4l
an Frani'isco ...... Wi 48 4M
)uklan.l H 37 1
At Salt l.ake-
Halt I. ake .'I, Vernon
t Oakland Sacramento 2 Oakland
At Los Angeles- Han Francisco -J
l.os AriL'eles 0.
At I.os Angeles San Francisco
I.os Angeles 0.
How Beies Finished
Sacramento tt, Salt Lake I.
San Francisco rl, Oakland 2.
Vernon r, Los Angeles 2.
Vernon at Halt Luke.
Sacramento at Oakland.
Han Francisco at Los Angeles.
A total of ten runs were scored in
RED SOX INCREASE
LEAD I WERICAN
Yankees Go Back Into Second
Place, Relegating Indians
Into Station No. 3
,W. L. Pot.
New. York .
Chicago . . .
St. Louis . .
Detroit . ...
33 37 .486
2ft 38 .424
27 43 .386
At Philadelphia Philadelphia 5, De
At New York Chicago 5, New York
At Boston Boston 2, Cleveland 0
(called in the fifth).
No other game played.
Aa tha BerlM rtalahad
Ronton 4, Cleveland 1.
Philadelphia 4, Detroit 2.
Rt. Louis 3, Washington 0.
Chicago 3, New York 8.
Chicago at Boston.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Washington.
Cleveland at New York.
The Bed Box that ont the visiting
Indians yesterday in the final game oi
the series between the two elubs, 2-0
Even though the Yankees lost at home
to the White Sox, New York went back
to aeeond place in the American League,
forcing Cleveland down into third place
The Chicago New York fame was
close ona, 6-4. In tha only other irame
' il. ,i. i tv.n..isi..v,i.
j Connie Mack a Athletic defeated the
visitinr Huehie Jennings Tigers, 3-1
Tha Boston-Cleveland game was called
in tha fifth frame oa account or dark
In the series concluded yesterday the
Red Sox made the beet showing, takino
four of the five game played with
Cleveland. Philadelphia took four out
of six from Detroit. St. Louis won al
three same played with Washington
and Chicago and New York broke even
each winning three garnet.
The clubs open a new series today
which will run to aext Mondav after
noon Chicago at Boston, 8t. Louis at
i Philadelphia, Detroit at Washington
ami Cleveland ai iew lorn.
Brown May Manage Bfowna
According to a storv from Columbus
Mordecai Brown, famous three-fingered
pitching marvel of other days, has sac
reeded Joe Tinker aa manager of the
club. Tinker, so the report goes, will
continue as president, but Brown will
be in direct charge of the playing field
- Friction exists between Tinker and
the directors, according to a despatch
from the Eastern end or the circuit
and Brown 's success in piloting the
Senators into the lead during Tinker'
I absence on a supposed scouting trip for
p'y alJ 10 hve twoJ th.
, Tinker was not with the club in th.
Twin Citie, Manairer Brown at that
.talinrr tx htm n.A w nt Pllh
. . " . ... .1
t flays was in Chicago looking over tnt
Boml g a view of ,igning a
I .,l..,.na rih view nf a ion nff
I 1lypr or tw0 to taka the place of men
, (f d tht" dm ft.
DETROIT, MuhiRan, Jun 27 Man
ager Jennings of the Detroit club wa
suspended indefinitely today by I'resi
dent Ban Johnson for his argument with
iTm;r. Nallin yesterday. Shortatot
! gUnh, who started it, was permitted to
1 remain in the game.
' WASHINGTON, June 27 Clifford
I H. Markle, former star pitcher for the
j Xew York Americana, is a prisoner oi
j war, according to a despatch sent oui
1 from the War Department here touight
Markle was captured along with thref
'other urisoners. Markle 's homo is in
' New Haven, Connecticut.
I NKW YORK, June 20 President
, Driscolt of the Jersey City new Inter
national League club, announced Wed
nesdav that he had bought Pitcher J
J W. Wyckoff from the Boston Amcri
" " "
(be three lnciflc Coast League game
nlaved yesterday, thia proving the trii
, of battles to have been quite some
At Salt Lake, the McCredie ere
seemea to nave awaKenc.i .rooi no
t . 1 1 m : .. 1 :
ful lethargv, for the Bees managed ti
turn the tables on the Bill Essicl
Tigers, and beat them, 3-2. This put
the clubs even for the week.
In Oakland Bill Rodgere' rlolon
nosed out a victory over the Del How
ard Oaks by a 21 score, Haerament
taking its second game of the present
The series which closed on Huuda
afternoon wont as follows: Hacramejitr
1 fl. Kelt Lake 1; Han Franeiseo o. Oak
I 1-nd 2; Vernon , Los Anogeles 2.
I Timers Still In Lead
! Vernoon remaina nt the top of th
league, two and a half games shea
of Los Angeles. Sacramento has man
need to climb into third place, whilr
Salt Lake, which was at the head o'
affairs for weeks, has dropped dowi
I into a fourth place tie with Han Jrran
! ciseo, Oakland seems to have secured
a life ease on the pit station.
VOHT SMITH. Arkansas, dune Zl
Catcher Hcnrv Moore of the Vernor
elub of the Pacific Coast League, for
merly with Kansas City and Tulsa
was today advanced from a doferre
classification to clsss one ty the locn
,bard. Pitcher Mutt Williams of th
i Minneapolis club of the American As
1 sociation was among the local con
. tlngert who left today for Camp 11 k
I for military service.
I Hl.rVTTON. Indixna. June 22 -
The ells county draft board here ha
r"'de reclassifications in the case of
Clint Prough. of the Oakland, alifor
nia team of the Pacific Coast League
idncing him in class 1 of the draft.
It. hud been previously given deferred
BUOAS IACTOE8, KOTVINQ AMD
'? ' ' - ' 1
Bw4 Flantatfoa CompaCy .
-1 Wallukn Agrienltaral Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd, ,
''' - Kohala Sugar Company
Wahiaws, Wster Cotnpnny, Lt.
, faltoa Troa Workav of 8t Louui
Rabeoek Wilcox Company ,
Green's Fuel Economical Com 4a
ffcas. C Moore t Ca, Knf meera
MATSOK NAVIGATION COMPANY '
TOYO XISEN XAIBKA
of buMneqa firms and IndlvidaaJa
invited. ' Our praaent extensive
cUentate testifies to tha aatisfac-'
tion giva our pationa la eon
lidarata, conservative financial ser
vice. Bank of Hawaii
Corner Fort and Merchant Streets
AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL MAIL LINE
Regular Bailings to BRITISH
COLUMBIA (change at Victoria, B.
C, for Seattle; Vancouver is con
necting point for passengers by
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
to or via tS. Paul, ChicaCgo or Mon
treal), FLU, NEW ZEALAND and
Theo. H. Divies & Co.Ltd
K A AHUM AN U STREET
CASTLE & COOKE Co., Ltd
HONOLULU, T. H.
Ewa Plantation Co.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works of St. Look
Blake Steam Pumps '
Babcock t Wilcox Boilers '
Or sen's Fuel Eeonomiaer
Marsh Steam Pumps
Matson Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping Co
Kohala Sugar Co.
IONOLULU IRON WORKS CO. Ma
chinery of every description made tu
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
Kntered at the I'ostolhce of Honolulu,
T. IL, as second class matter)
Per Year 2.00
Per Year (foreign) $3.00
Payable Invnriubly in advance.
MEMBER Or TBI A8SOOIATED FKESS.
The Associated Ftsss Is sseluatvsly sn
ltUd te the use for rtpubUcatlon ef all
Mws-dsspatchM ersdltod to It or not ethsr
wis crsdltsd la tals pspsr and also th
local news publlshsd thsreln.
0. 8. CRAKE, Business Manager.
5TEAMER IS REPORTED
Information received here yesterdav
iy Thomas Hurningham from friends
11 Auckland, New Zealand, stated that
he steamer Maheo, a vessel of about
'000 tons register, was blown up about
1 month ago when 300 miles off the
oast of New calami. The vessel
itruck one of the Hunting mines which
believed to have been sown in thosi'
ater recently by a Hun raider which
as been operating in the South Pa
iflc or by "neutral" easels. Ac
ording to the meager details which
M r. Hurningham received twenty nine
'ives were lost when the Maheno went
w. s. I.
WHEN YOU EAT TOO MUCH.
Distress in the stomach after e-ting
is relieved by taking one of Chamber
lain's Tablet. Try it the uett time
you eat more than you should. For
sale by all deulers. Benson, Smith k
Co., Ltd., Agents for Hawaii.
BUT TUSXTT and WAR SAVDTO.
' ' "TAMP '
V . - - ' ; '
,.,-r-rr- r , , ; ' " :: ,- r '; 7'- 1' -:.T
i' ' ' '
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