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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, August 09, 1918, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-08-09/ed-1/seq-8/

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HAWAIIAN GAZETTE. FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1918. SEMI-WEEKLY. ' : , ( ; , ,
, . 111 '. 1
TO MM BOTH ENDS MHT,
With the return to work yesterday
mornlnir of a larire nercentaira of the
Aii . - & i rv i. T : I i
; iinf sxara . men ui inn vii jieuruati
' Comfiitiy, who went on strike Monday
d , Tuesday, In sympathy with the
tfljnnm wnnn lairorers, no waisen
at Saturday night, it in the belief
ef Superintendent Hurry 1 Unison, that
the local railroad strike is over. .
It ia believe, I in railroad circle, that
. IHQ ramnvt1 ,iMrrre na.u UHVH au-
vised by those of their race, high, in
atherlty, that the railing of strike
on a railroad, during war ti rives, is a
Mrioua offenM and tint bo good could
be a'tithi) Indeed 'ft violence, r Jsy
intimidation of thoae who wiahed to
rontinne in the employ of a railroad
In the t'nited States.
Indication are that all of the track
laborers will return to work to-lay ami
wilt await the decision of the arbitra ,
, , . , 1
tion committee of the war labor board,
.to which both aide, of the ease have I
beea submitted by (,1. R. M. Brhofleld.
la defense of their demands for higher ,
. wages, on the ground that the present
high coat of living was the occasion
for these demands, the Japanese have
submitted a schedule of living costs in
Oriental circles, which has been for-
warded to Washington with all of the
CIUrnr in i lie: uni". i
Sorter Expenses
According to the schedule, a Japa
nese singlo innn hns siH'inl expenses
each month amounting to Ave dollars.
Jnat what sort of society affairs these
events are is not explained. Clothing
costs a single man a dollar and a half
month, while to keep himself proper
ly shod costs n dollnr a month. The
irobable explanation for these figures
s, thnt Japanese generally work on
the railroad stripped to the waist,
while most of the wear and tar mines
upon their f ot gear.
Tocket money is segregated from
"social expense" and a dollar a month
ia appropriated for this purpose among
single men. Hair cuts and shaves are
figured ia at one dollar a month. With
Japanese haircuts and shaves costing
tea and fifteen cents respectively, this
is aot considered an extravagance ex
cept by owners of safety razors.
Eats Between Meals
According to the schedule, Japanese
laborers must have cake between ni"als
to promote a proper degree of efficiency
in tossing bags of sugar into the hold
of a steamer. Newspaper subsrrip' ions
are a household expeme among single !
men, marriwi men mm men i momy
wno wors on me ranroai nni sevrmy-
Ave r.onts s month is charged
up
Japanese papers, iteiirereu, cost
seventy-five cents a month: the reader
mast continue his literary indulgence
to' one paper, according to, the sched
ale Submitted. Married men ami mar
ried men with children, find that it
costs fifty cents a month to keep the
household supplied with soap. Hingle
men have eliminated this item of ex
pense from their schedule and figure
that charging up fifty cents a month
against bath covers the ground nicely. ;
Social expenses or innrricl
men arn
six dollars a month, whi e aocia ex .
... ... . ,
penses of a married man with a family
is cut to a dollar a month. The head
or me lamiiy, nowevcr, ...,. "
feature by charging himself up with1
six dollars pocket money while the 1
. . . , . . i , . '
single mnn only allows himself a ilol
lar a month for this item of expense.
Lunches for the children at school
amount to a dollar und a half a month
and all three classes of laborers, wheth
er they live in a tenement in I'alama
or a camp built and maintained by the
railroad company, charge up on their
monthly ledgers, an expense of one ,lol
lar for electric lights.
Following is the text of the cost of
living in Oriental quarters as submit
ted:
COST OF LIVINO
Single Man
Boarding I-v'mi
Electric light !.
Laundry I.r"
Bath 7"
Clothing I-'"
Shoes I 'M)
Contribution, donation, etc 1.IMI
Social expense 'i-'"1
Pocket money l.mi
Tobacco . .
Hair rut aud slim inn l.im
Cakes (between meals j "J.oti
House rent ""
Beil Cross and doctor fee 1.50
B.B.C. FOR LA GRIPPE, DENGUE, BREAKBONE FEVER,
That Remarkable Remedy
Endorsed by many leading:
physicians and people in
public life.
B. B. C. Is a marvelous recon
structive tonic. It Infuses the
system with the Iron force of
health and vitality of youth,
building up the body stronger
than sickness and disease, and
that la all there Is to It. If the
body Is strong and normal and
the organs of It wll regulated
and performing their functions,
there la no sickness. B. H. V.
doss that very thing builds up
rour body and makes It stronger
han the ailments that asnnil It
and they are beaten aud utterly
routed, and health la the result,
that's why rheumatism, blood
Impurities, sick headaches, nerv
ous depressions, sleepless nights,
smenilc and run-down condition,
biliousness, torpid liver ninstl-
R B. C. AGENCY, 161 KING
o) To) -fp
fnw.w
Newspaor subscription
.75
Total
. . 43.50
. Married-Ma
Japanese rice (1 bag)...'.
. 10.50
Hide dish for ,riee (flsh, meat
vegetables, etc.) .
Klectrie light
Washing soap .
Bath
Clothing
Bhoes
Contribution, donation, etc . .
Roelal expense . .U....
Tocket money .
Tobaeeo . .
Ilai cat nd abaving....
Cakes (botweea meals) .!.,.'.
House rent
Ked ('ress and doctor fee.
Fire wood '
Newspaper suhrcription . .....
1 t.fHI
1.00
.50
-w
Im
1.00 I
1.S0 :
2.K)
1.00
A. no
l.r,o
1..10
.75
Total
t r4.75 .
, . ,. ,
Married Maa With Children
j ri,.e (M4 b(f); ,
Hi( , Alnh ... .... ,fi"n . ,,
15.75
17.00
1.00
vegetables etc )
K ti(, h h,
Washing ,,., '
jjlltn
(;0thj,,,,
gno,B
(Jontriliutinn! 'douatioii.' eu! " .' .' !
4.50
4.50
1.00
1.00
li.00
2.00
1.50
.50
8.50 !
1 .50
1 .50
mi-u,; 1
expense
Pocket money
Tobacco
Hair cut ami shaving
Cnkes (between meals) ..
House rent
Red Cross and doctor fee.
Tire wood
Newspaper subscription .
Tuition
School lunch
1 .110
1.50
Total
w. a. s. -
Request of C. K. Ai For Permis
sion To Go There For Supply
Up To Market Commission
It is the intention of tho Territorial
Market Commission, within the next few
,lBVa
to take
up
with the naval nn
thorities a requeHt made by C. K. Ai j
ior HrmisMifin 10 cruise in mo waters
f jhnson Island and tho surrounding !
islets, in search of fish for the local
market. In requesting the commission j
to exert its influence with the naval
authorities for this permission, "Mr. Ai
said that he had sent a request direct I
... . k .i,;..i rM.. t.
i. . . u i , t . . .f(v . .1 ' imi 1 1 ni . i , i ii H viniiv
relative to this matter ami had never
received a reply.
Mr. Ai said in his letter that these
,. i ii r . . . II i.iiiiiii.i,. u . .n nun an., . . .
k ,-..
there is a lare supply of guano on
Johnson Island which could be profit
ably brought to Honolulu for use on
' B .
e sugar plantations. Mr. Ai has pur-
chased a lease of Johnson Island from
Mux Helilcininer, which still has six
years to run. A seagoing sampan has
been chartered for this enterprise. The
fish will bo ciiuht in the waters off
Johnson Island, salted and shipped to
Honolulu, if the permission sought for
is granted. The commission at its
meeting yesterday unanimously voted
to confer with the naval authorities
and attempt to secure the desired per
mission. Kailua Road Urged
Commissioner Andrade moved that
the coiniuisMioii show t lie board of su
pervisors tlie necessity of expending
some of the road appropriation money
o nthe Kailua road. He said that this
section of the island was the most fer
tile of any part of Oahu; that tons of
corn, potatoes, beans and rice rotted in
the warehouses over there last winter
because the farmers were unable to get
their produce to Honolulu.
"There are still large ureas of good
fertile land over there," he said, "capa
ble of growing all kinds of the beat
farm products. No better pctatoea or
tomatoes are raised anvwnere than
IS it Hra, Irwpleal traveler,
whose H.U.t'. MrdlnlM cares have
sade the whole eoasjlry talk..
patlon. kidney and bladder all
nuinis give way to an extended
course of B. U. ('. even In cases
of long standing, as Is proved by
the many prominent local people
who have testified to that effect.
B. B. V. la sold by all araaalete,
plaalalloa Hum aa4 dealera. Ma
ralae la arlee. HUH Sl.OO ar
bo) He. Tbla week for SO.OO.
pay pai-klaa aad ehlaelaa
rhargee ua all Sn.OO eaak ordera.
ST., NEXT FISHMARKET
WOULD CATCH
AT JOHNSON ISLAND
' .' ' ' ' .
. i' y i ;. i
w'.'v'.f,.v ,
t ..?;
1 ' ' j
.
' , V" f )
i ii SB ii I ilii n i aVjssesrf
nMliM I oil iJ K
ffi (j jp
Did Not Falsify Or Pad Expense
Accounts Is Verdict of In
vestigating Committee
EXHIBITIONS AROUSE
INTEREST IN SPOHT
Faith In Kahanamoku, Lane, Kru-
. . .. ,
gen uoacn ana manager rouna
To Be Fully Justified
NEW TOKK. August 7 (Aaao
dated Press) Members of the
Hawaiian swimming team, mow
touring tfco country, are absolved
of charges of falsifying and
"padding" their expense acconn ta
by the Investigating committee of
the A. A. TJ. which further ruled
that the trips and the swimming
exhlbttlona given hart been the
meant of arousing great Interest
la that amateur sport throughout
the country.
Not guilty ia the verdict and praise
instead of censure is the award news
of which was flashed by wireless from
New York to The Advertiser last night.
The ugly aspersions that have been cast
uHn the reputation of the swimming
team, its roach and manager have been
cloansed as chalk is sponged from a
slate. The doubting ones and those of
little faith, those who accepted as true
the allegations that tle members of the
party, or any of them, had profited or
sought to profit at the expense of the
Red Cross, "are silenced. Thoae who
advised to "bide a hit," to hear the
defense, have had their trust and confi
dence in the Honolulu boys warranted
by the resuJts.
Duke P. Kahanamoku, Clarence Lane
and Harold ("Stubby") Kruger will
lc found more firmly than ever en
trenched in the hearta of the sport lov
ing public, not in Hawaii only, but
throughout the I'm' ted Htates.
Clair Tait, U. 8. -N, their coach and
Owen Merrick, the manager of the
party, are included in the verdict of
. the investigators. The highest authori
' xi tm n rnut.ii, itmrti ff fh fAlinlrv thf.
,nioIJ of . of the nateur organize
tions has spoken.
Blot I Cleansed
Thus has an ugly blot upon the repu-
A.nK nf Aua l.na 1, 1 1 kAnail innrtl.
men M(, on thf) fftlr of H,waii
been removed. When the news of the
charges reached' Honolulu they created
fr moT th,n 8 "PP1 ?l"'c",? ,ut
" " K .... ....
It was the talk of tho streets anil in
the homes as well as on the be'ach. A
few may have believeththe charges but
the friends of the Individual members
of the party had confidence in their in
tegrity as well as in the skill ami prow
ess of the swimmers. Those friends
will rejoice at the contents of the As
sociated Press despatch.
Had the committee of the Amateur
Athletic I'nion found the members of
the party innocent of the charges and
stopped there, it might have sufficed
but the committee has done better than
this. It has cleared them of every
stigma and given them laurel wreaths
of praise for the good work they have
done id stimulating interest in one of
the cleanest and best branches of sport.
Not First Eff0Tt
There have been efforts before to push
the "Duke" into professional ranks
and they have failed. When air ath
lete becomes preeminent at his distance
such attempts are frequently seen. This
time Lane and Kruger suffered with
him under the charges ami with him
they are entitled to share in the praise
j that has been mete, I out
those of Kailua, but what encourage
ment does a fanner get f The road
into Kailua was so bad last winter that
for two months an agent of the market
commission could not get into the dis
trict with a Kurd car, ami they say a
Ford will tfet anywhere. All that need
be expended for this road would be
about $10,1)11(1 ami in return the super
visors would earn the unqualified up
proval of the food consumers of this
city as well as the farmers who urn at
nresent raisinn their products under
these difficulties."
A communication will be sent to the
board of supervisors drawing their at
tention to these conditions and the com
missioners will have a heart-to-heart
talk with the city dads regarding the
urgent needs of at least a passable road
to this productive farm district.
Mullet Men Silent
. No further action was reported from
the poud mullet men relative to their
disposing of their products at tho ter
ritorial market, A proposition was
submitted to the mullet men by the
commission to the effect that their
catch would be sold at the market on
a teu percent commission basis. The
commission surees to install suitable
stalls at the market for the sale of fiili
and to keep the premises in the samn
sanitary condition as the privately own
ed markets Hre kept.
Manager ( ). Ii Lightfoot intends mak
lug a trip to Maui shortly to instruct
bean groviers on the Valley le as to
the proper method of preparing their
product for market. At present beuiiM
have been shippcl here in a haphazard
manner an, I n.- a result, it is difficult
to dispose ot tins important food stuff.
t oililllisHioner J . M. Mi-Chesney has
been making an exhaustive examina
tion of the books of the former market
Inn eomniihf.,t,ii ami will shortly recoui
"ti l -no I lie I Kvstem of book keep
ing, as he miiintaiiis that the present
,j...,-in m i," , miibersonie.
w s. s. - - -Ke
p It Handv
I in ttn-d in :
tip kf l' dill
H nd I 'in ' I li
be "i, limn!
& Co. Adv
i , ! let is neeessa ry in lit
i linen. ( 'li ii tn I r I si i ii 's Colic
Kelne.h ..liMuld 11 1 w :i V -t
I'or kiiIc bv He- -uin, Smith
CHARGES; PRAISED
Washington J Official
Coming To Aid
In Reclassification
Cards of All Draft Registrants
To Be Checked Over With Ob
ject of Obtaining More Men
For Class One
A complete reclassification of the
r.irds of all draft, registrants now oa
file with tho local draft boards of the
Is'nnda is to be made, it was announced
ypiUrdsy, and the work will be super
vised by an official of the provost mar
shal (cnernl's department at Wash
ington. The official who is to take charge of
the work is reported t be already on
his way to Honolulu. Who he Is or
vh.it is his rank has not been learned.
It is understood, however, that his mis
sion is to give Hirst hand information
and assistance to all the territorial
drnft officials in studying the present
classifications of men who were given
low classification early in the year 0
granted deferred classification. The
object of the reclassification is to build
up Class 1 so as to provide enough
eligibles to enable the Territory to fill
out its quota of men who are ordered
to be inducted into service by August
20.
It is snticipated, also, that the Wash
ington draft official wfll be able to
clear up some of the tangles sad mix
ups that have occurred of Inte and
which have been causing considerable
perturbation around draft headquar
ters in Honolulu and have been the oc
casion of vigorous discussion and in
some cases of crimination and recrim
ination. Officials Inexperienced
I'd to the present time nil the drnft
work in the Islands has been perform
ed by officials who have had no oppor
tunity to study the systems in voguo on
the mainland, practically everything
hns been done by the book and upon
direct instruetions bv 'cable and letter
from the provost marshal general 's of
fice at 'Washington. The first selective
drnft officer was appointed directly out
of civilian life and he Inid the founda-
tions of the work merely by consulting and lost by what may be considered
the (elective service regulations, while a large score.
his successor, ' the present draft head, Brooklyn evened up the series, one
was formerly the hen, I of Local Draft all. by defeating Chicago in one of
Ilimvit Nn 1 anil hflil nn mainland fha fnmt.m am nit. nf ttia Amv 3 9
training.
1 1 ; h.. ..A ... n,n,ini in
i.aa ,,.'! ...... .. ............ ...
solve among the cosmopolitan popula-
tion than almost anv otner stste or ter-
ritnrv nf tho Union. It has had to deal
almost exclusively with rsces of the
Far East and the Pacific, and in a
majority of these cases with men who
.nsk but little of tho Enclish tonirue
and have little understanding of Anglo-
Hurnn ideas or methods.
The diricultlei' bf raeo have been
added to by the difficulties of classify-
ing men with proper regard for main'
taming the agricultural industries, not
only to keep the islands' Dusmess un-
der.wny, but to conserve food prod-
ucts for the Nation. There have been
unusual angles and while the situation
has not by any means become so snarled
thnt the hoards could not continue to
show a high percentage of efficiency,
yet the investigation of all records by
an expert will aiVI in the settlement of
reclassifications which are now being
mode by all the boards.
The complete number of draftees re
quired by the army to recruit the First
and Second Hawaiian Regiments to full
war strength must be furnished not
later than August 20.
The boards are going over the list of
all persons placed in the deferred class-
ideation list, and the effort will be
made to take a large number out and
place them in Class 1.
I Draftees whose wives are holding
I positions as teachers or are otherwise
earning salaries will bo immediately
raised to Class 1. This will apply to
nw.n iii ull eluHHOtt of business and oY-
ficial life. A man who has a wife who
is capable of earning money will alao
be subjected to close investigation and
he will have to explain why she should
I not go to work and let him shoulder a
! Kuv n mini has been placed in Class
it i, i u "noreHrv assistant or
associate or manager of a necessary
I . ... r.l
agricultural enterprise', or, in i.iass
UK, which is a "highly specialized
technical or mechanical expert in a
'necessary industrial enterprise"; or
i Class I' D, a "necessary skilled indus
tiiul, or skilled laborer"; or, Class 2-C,
t which is a "necessary skilled farm la
borer".--he will be placed in lass 1
if physically fit, providetl ho has no
dependents.
If a man who had dependents at the
time of filling out his questionnaire is
now out of that class by reason of
such dependents having died, or mar
ried, he will be placed in Class 1.
WALTERSGOTf DEAD
Word has been received bv Judge
1 iij, -kev ef the f ifth ( rcnit l our'
from 'h HimIioo Trust Conipntiv of
- . ... n
ii...,. i I,, ,i Wslter K. itt nl Ki'awn
died in Mnilln. "ii March HI, 191H,
-nv the Garden Island.
Tin. vmine man was a sun of n for
mer mutineer ot Kiksiien. lso den I ' il l
mii 'iiNt cmi,li,cil in nn, around I. hue,
ha vino teen with thp Nawillwili Oa'ug
'or some time, nnd he also serve I in
the local company f the natiomil
i; in rd.
leaving for Honolulu, h" wns lost
tr,-l nf for some time but it seems
he left for Manilla some time Inst year
on the H. H. Keauhou, when that vessel
m;is sold to parties there
company with , the Noeuu.
as fireman under Jiinmv D.liinev. the
"I'M 1 n n iic'iict who was formerly
in the V (S. Hall. Jiminey returned
Inst mouth frorn Manilla an I brought
the slid news bark with him.
l o sisters, both minors, are left to
mourn his early death.
SPORTS :;
GIANTS LOM YANKEESVALLOP i.
GAMES IN ONE DAY CHICAGO Itl DOUBLE
Cubs Are Losers In Single Con
test. But Remain Seven
Full Periods In Lead
NATIONAL
Chicago , . .
New York .
Pittsburgh .
Cincinnati .
Brooklyn . .
Philadelphia
Boston . ...
Ht. Louis ...
Yesterday's BeetirU
At Boston Boston 4, St. Louis 3.
At Brooklyn Brooklyn 3, Chicago 2.
At Philadelphia Pittsburgh 4, Phil
adelphia 2.
At New York Cincinnati 8, New
York 4 (first game); Cincinnati 3, New
York 2 (second game).
How Serin Stands
Boston 2, St. Louis 0.
Pittsburgh C, Philadelphia 0.
Cincinnati 2, New York 1.
Brooklyn 1, Chicago 1.
Today's Games
Ht. Louis at Boston.
Chicago at Brooklyn.
Cincinnati at New York.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia
Both National League leaders were
Zh.lPrJ::ZlV!jlL
'""t single New York dropped both
games of a double header. These oper
ations of the dsy left the Cubs seven
' 'I "nmr. ahead of the Oiants. The
Pirates, who were winners in a single
M'steruay. closed the distance between
them nnd the Giants a little, bein
now but Ave fnll games, or .048 per-
cent behind the runners up,
Most of yesterday's contests were
close affairs, onlr one same being won
Boston repeated on the visiting Car-
.i:.i. ...... ..i... i i n
",B,ih winning Trmriunj ajnin, u,
thus taking both names of the series
to date.
At P),;i.,tnl.,ki. h Ilr.t. al.n .
nested on tho Phillies, taktner vester-
rny contest, 42, and walking off
w.n both battles in the seriea.
tu r; :..) n.j. (...Ji k.
Giants a dpuble defeat yesterday, right
i w. vt, tv,. o.i. A- a..
game of the afternoon somewhat eaaily.
lg4. While the second eneounter was
a ro,I(.h el0Mr oms tm tho ivWtorr
i, on ,),,, .boulders of the vbit-
orI) 32 Thig RjVM tbe Bedi tw0
of the thrP0 the series,
8t 10uii n(1 Boton y.0M tBrir
wrie. tod.v wnip tne ther .clubs will
,oncude theirs tomorrow.
"Class" of Tbe Cuba
CHICAGO, July 19 At some time
in the past, a sportive person arose
and bespoke himself thusly:
'Class will tell."
As his utternnce trained momentum,
the folks who inhabited the world at
that particular time pondered deeply
over his wonts and thus articulated
"The guy ia right."
i But he wasn't.
All this talk one hears nowadays
about class asserting itself In a
victorious way in fields of sportive
endeavor is more or less a flock of
bunk.
Class doesn't win anything. Past
performances count for little or
nothing. The guy -or the ganj of
mivs- who wins in an athletic con-
test is the one who has the wallop
and gets the "breaks." Class means
as much in sporting encounters as
neutrality agreements mean to' Ger-
many.
the precincts of Gotham and took on
ik.. n;..i. ;.. ,i; ... j i.. k .
the first came, which the Cubs won.
. .
1n(, npw York sport writers bo-
-poke themselves thusly:
"The Cubs haven't any class, where
us the Giants are the class team in
the National League. CIsbs will tell."
Maybe and maybe not. The Cubs
may be lacking in class but take a
squint at their present standing ns
compared with the classy Oiants. If
class counted for anvthing the Oiants
would be a thousand miles or so be
yond their nearest rivals. But they
aren 't. So what 's elsss got to do
with a pennant battle!
Remember the Braves of 10141 They
didn't have any more class than a
worn out fliver. But they had the
wallop and thev were lucky. Result:
they won a world's championship while
the "class" teams were left to sniffle
their dust. The Phillies of 1B15
couldn't even define the word class
but they horned their way into a
world s championship just the same.
And the Dodgers of 101ft what a me
iliocre appearing squad that was. Not
nn .,1..,.,. iL.l V 1 A S O I
i"r'' wnme icaro ui -
r "'ore could have bribed his wsy
onio nu an star nine yei me munis
won a pennant.
I Inss means nothing In pu.-ilism.
Ts'te the Corhett Fitsimroons eon
'est in 1K'.)7. There was Oentleman
.niti -the cl.-iasiesi warrior that ever
stepped into a prise riuir, puteii
iit'iiinst I n in h v . freakishly built Don
r'iu-ommons. Corbett. as a boxer, so
far outclassed Fits that comparison is
impossible. Yet Bob Fitxeimraons had
the luck nnd a wallop.
doe (lllllS wns Olie Of the niftiest
riii 'inen that the li"hter divisions ever
i
LEAOTXtt iTAKDINO
P. W. I. Pel
P S Si Ml
101 09 42 .BR4
07 S3 48 .030
07 48 8'i .4(14
.......97 44 6S .454
97 44 S3 .484
100 43 88 .450
104 42 62 .402
und left in produced. "The classiest lightweight ments. Terrv McQovern was the great
He shipped of them all" is what ring experts still est rich ter of his else and inches that
all the dead whirlwind. Joe took on
the altogether classless Butting Nelson
- nnd doe (1'iiis went down to defeat.
Terrv McGovern ddn't have class.
All that boy hud was bulldog cournve.
iiggressi eness that was amnxing and a
wallop. Based on boxiug form. Terry
CHICAGOIN DOUBLE mflrMu
Red Sox and Indians Are Losers;
Athletics and Brown ' v .
Break Even .i;
. AMERICAN LBAOTJfl bTTANDWO.,
. P. W.. X Pei
Boston .. los a4i .mi
Cleveland ........ .: 104 BO 48 .5(17
Washington
New York
(Chicago . .. .-. I.
Ht. Loais . ,-iV. .
Detroit
Philadelphia ..
. ... 10S Bfl -441
. 10 . K SI . AM
,i.c 163 i4',S- lAOd
.''.".'"1W tM MM M8i
. ... 103 M 88 .437
... 104 45- 59 .433
Yesterday's Results
At Petrol t Detroit 11, Boston 8. -
At Cleveland Washington 6, Cleve
land 2. ' - ?,:' ;
At Chicago New York 4, Chicago f,;
(first game) New York 8, Ohieago4
'(eeend game). '
At Ht. Louie Philadelphia 1, St.
Louis 0 f flirt game) St. Louis 4, Phila
delphia 3 (second game). '
How Serlee Btaads
New York tt Qhleago 1.
Philadelphia 2, 8t, Louis 1.
Boston 1. Detroit 1.
Cleveland 1, Washington 1.
As it was in the. National, so in the
American League the leaders end rue-qers-up
were the victims . yesterday,
both Boston and Cleveland. losing their
tttW W.lii.n wM.h b
' the heel, ot Cleveland rigbt
ig, " tnrougn with a win. toe
Bed Pox are three and a balf gtmes
ahead 6f tho Indians, while the Senab
wth, , , k f et(h
, , r . .
,B to tb- Cleveland bunch.
At vetroit the Tigers walloped too
Bed Sox, 11-8, making the series on
all.
Playing at Cleveland the Senators
also msjde the rerie one-all by defeat
ing the Indians, 6-2. . "' .'
A bi(r surprise was in store for ths
fans ia Chicago yesterday, for the vlsi'
Inff'Tenkees earns very suddenly to K,f
and won both frames of their double-
fa t I
b'r " the White', Bof. -shnttlni
"" ' m ini nuin va.mr
""d tking the second eonteet easily,
8 4. , Thi gives New York two of t
thmOT of the series.,. . ;
', ,n m'Mnin , Browns and tho vis
lr" Athletics divided honors, PhiUrtrl
ih flr P?m ot &
ho eloeest score In tile leaou. shnttiitr;
tb .B'W.,, "t? tfc Mr?11
hici i'otJ thf
wne .efl in, taoies iw toe -istrevs
J?7. Vf! th lT Vif'1
oijajHiai, aw turn two x cue inrev
gnmea of the series to date. i -
I TTl ntnoinl mmrimm 1imu libti Dn.
on will play at Cleveland. AueiuH 12
Pctmlt at St. Louis. Antrrrrw S-tl : and
Washington at Philadelphia, and New
York nt Boston. Aneust 10. 12. 13.
NEW YORK. Jul 20 THark Griffith
snd Fielder Jones kicked like steers
against the use of the "shiae ball" bv
American I.escrue pitchers last season
' Put all their kicking gained tbem noth
ing. ns the magnates did not legislate
agamr rreak delivery.
Ho Griff has tsken a new tack in his
campaign strainst all styles of pitchiur
delivery that can be classified as
"freaks" of the hurling art by lettlni
his pitchers run wild and use what ever
kind of a delivery thav want, just as
long as they do not break the rule
against soiling the ball
Onff believes in reprisals. He things
tho best wav to force the hand of the
mnirpa'es who are advocates of freak
deliveries because thev happen to have
"itchers who deend largely upon them
f cive ent a' taste of their own
""""eme. Bo when the season opened
Jj" l,r,ne Oriff told his pitchers that
I he "shiner" was all right, if they
could get away with it. and it wasn't
"ntil Hhaw and Ayers were using
" with the deftness of cast masters.
i Ey" '"'ter Jobnaon hita exprlmfintrrl
with the "shiner," but he has held
back from its use bees use he says he
cannot control it well as vet. and he
doscn 't want to take any chances of
murdering opposing batsmen because of
lack of control.
Griff's reprisal plan is fair enouirh to
all clubs, and it woud not be surprising
sniii,i rne American League adopt
legislation against freaks next winter.
w. s. s.
9)
MAINLAND TENNIS
(-
-a
8AN FRANCISCO, July 26 Oa the
courts of the Berkeley Lawn Tennis
Club a tourney, will be held for the
State championships, extending over a
Period from Auirnst 31 tn Hantamhar o
The events competed for; will bet lad lee-
singles, men's singles, 'men's dosbjpa
veterans' double and veterans' sissies,
Helen Baker, women 's singles Cham.
pion. ami William Johnston, winner of
I men 's singles in 1917, will be en hand
to defend their laurels.
KANSAS CITY. Missouri, Julv 22
t i . i tkw . '
iteatn Moore or Kansas Ulty won ths
championship in singles of the Greet
riaina Tennis tournament today, defeat
ing Frank C. Howard, also of Kanftas
t'itv, 8 1, o-S, 6-4.
, HAN FRANCISCO, July 21 Dates
for the California State Bay Counties
.ami Alameda County .tenets truraa
mmis were auneunceo'yasentay. Af
nlirornia state tourney will begin on
September 7. Seven daye later the
Alameda County tournament will open.
nd on October 5 the Bay Counties
tourney la schedule!!.
I mmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmwmm,mmmmmmm-mmmm-mm-mm
I
ever lived. Times without number in
bis career he went against rlassy ring
I men Pedlar IVlmer, Otforge "Dixon
Frank Urne and others and Terry
swept them and their classmates into
, oblivion.
was u dub. Based on his accomplish
IVOAI FACTORS. tslnTVmO AMD
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ill I i MysJil , ' i' .
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-i
We pay A Interest on savings
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Corner Fort and ''erchant Streets
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SERBS LIKE OUR SONGS
LONDON, July 28 (Associated
Preas.-Among the popular boiih in
the) Herhian atrsny are now "Tipperary"
and "Over There," writes an Amei
lean Red Cross representative on tlin
Masedoniatj front.
w.a-s
Dr. R. Tuesler, the niissiou doctor
in change of the Episcopal Church lion
pital in Japan, wliicli is tlie lareiit
foreign hospital in the empire, has nl
reads' been designated i eiylyrs from
Vy))i-n tol(H' tip. liHii.il,.
the Apiericafl wOundetl, 'says' Bishop
McKim, of Japan, 'llie Bishop arrived
here recently to take charge of the
Hawaiian diocese in the absence of
Bishop Restarlck aud will remain here
about two months.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS
PAZO OINTMENT ia guai anted tu
curs blind, bleeding, itching t ptu
truding PILES in 6 to 14 d.. u.
money refunded. aUhuIhciui. l,
the JAMS Mi:iHCIMtCi ,Si n,
U. S. A
iv3ave !

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