HAWAIIAN GA2ETTK, FRIDAY,' AUGUST 16, ' iM -SEMI -WEEKLY. T".
r.. ..; .,-..,.r. nr..' M.vi,.:5i y,i pt ',...r rri; .,
APAN AIID CHINA
Laborers Pasi Here On Way To
South America While Food
Production Fails Off
"It It a wise thing to overlook the
Japanese" who are pouring through
thin port for South America, when
tbe labor situation in no acnte" asks
the N'ippii .liji, In an editorial arti
cle dealing with the general labor
shortage in Hawaii.
The Hawaii Hhiopo also expresses
the opinion that the employer of la
bor here, after they have tried to
secure l'orto Nicsn ami Filipinos, will
he forced to turn to Japan and China
to secure the necessary labor to keep
Hawaii 'a production of food up fo
the requirement of the time.
"All Hawaii la worried over the
present ahortsge of the labor supply
in the Ialanda, which shortage is had
ly handicapping not only the tugar
industry but all other industries,"
ays Kditor Koga of the Jijl. "The
increase in food prodoetion which ia
esnvntisl to moke Hawaii imiependent
and self sustaining, can not be accom
plialiel ao long aa the labor shortage
exist anil eimtinnea to grow more
Will Thoy Buy?
"Portuguese and Spaniards brought
into Hawaii at a great cost by the
Territory, nre leaving here by acorea
for the mainland. The exodus of these
laborer at this critical moment ia
proof that Hawaii ia not giving theae
laliorers sufficient Inducement now to
keep thorn in the Ialanda, How can
anyone exet that other Porto Bican
or Mexican laborer, even if theae art
brought here, eould be held in the
Inland any longer than the Portu
gdese and Spaniard, when the wage
are insufficient to satisfy themt
"The capitalists are hoping for re
lief in the importation of more Fili
pino laborers, while in some official
quarter a movement to import Chi
neae immigranta la oa foot.
"Meanwhile a large number of Japa
neae immigrants are paaeing through
Hawaii on their way to South American
eountriea, whero , tha door are open
for their entry.
"The planter who are looking for
the Filipino to aave th day aay that
if -they ran only get ship it i a
(natter of the easiest to aeeure all the
labor needed for the loeal supply. But
when ran the ahipa be secured f No
one knowa. The planters must wait in
vain while a continuous stream of
Japaneae are pouring into South Am
erira, right in front of oor eyes.
"Is it a wlae thus to overlook the
Sooner Or Later
' The Hawaii Shiopo aays, along the
"Success for the planters' plan to
Import Porte Ricen or Filipino labor
to relieve the shortae in the labor
supplies here, all depends On ships i
Tuey must appeal to the united mate
government for the ships needed to
tarry laborers from any available out
side aotiree. But aa the ahipa are need
ed for arrying troops and supplies
aeroaa the Atlantic, with how many
bottom Hawaii can be provided is a
letter of uncertainty. Anyone who
ia familiar with the whipping situation
ean see that the plan stand little
chance of success.
'We believe iirmiv that the plant
era will turn, sooner or later, to Japan
or China, or both, for their supply
iif laborer. The reason for ao be
lieving are because, in the firt plnce,
the importation of Oriental require
jiit appeal to be made to the I'nited
State government for ahipa, and, in
the second place, because Japanese or
Ctiinese are best suited for labor in
"TIip movement just started for the
importation of Chinese immigrant is
proof thnt the planter arc now fully
awnkeneil ti the necessity of necking
relief in the present sltuntinn from
Oriental source. "
w. S. a.
Maj. 1.. i. Blackmail report that
with the appointment of W. II. Crnd
dock, the faculty of the Honolulu Mili
tarv Academy for the coming year is
now complete. The Senior High School
will be in the hands of W, Talkington.
who roiuea strongly recommended from
similar mainland institutions. Mr.
Crnddock will be principal of the new
Junior High School, for which work he
U exceptionally well qualified.
Bv taking up early in the year the
business of securing a new faculty, a
fine corps of instructors has been
brought together und the Military
.Academy will thia year be in an eu
viable position aa regard teachers. In
u 11 depnrtmenta a strong course will be
presented. This will be particularly
triii with regard to the high achool.
For the first year in the hiatory of
the institution the full four yeara will
be in operation, and as the academy
now possesses a course accredited to
mainland colleges, the year will be in
impurtnut one In the development of
the school. While moat of the cadets
will enter regular rouraea, othera will
tie receiving apeeial preparation for
Annapolis and West Point.
The commercial course, which laat
year waa not fully organized will this
yeor be in regular operation, under a
In response to a general demand, the
Academy has reconsidered its decision
to exclude the younger class of cadets,
and has decided to admit small boy
again, s in former years,
. School will convene fur the fall term
OB Sept e in ler H with nn increased en
rollment of cadets, sufticieut to enable
the organisation of three military coin
panies. A number of well known H i
uolillu boys have eurulleil as cadets for
the tie w term, while a generous piopor
tion of new students are cxpe. tc. t'r.nn
Uie ether islands.
MacCAUGHEY TELLS EASTERNERS
of bad features in our system
which prevents Americanization
Will Find Few Here To Agree
With His Generalizations Pub
lished In New York Educational
Filipino immigration into Hawaii,
the existence of Buddlii-t schools in
the Islands and the fret that the bill.
.' the population of the Islnud is in
eligible to citUenship come in for a
roasting at the hands of I'rnf. Ynug
ban MacCaughey of the College of 11a
nsii, in au article written by him for
"School and Society", published bv
the Science Prea in New York. Wry
many in Hawaii will fail to agree
with all that I'rofeasor lac( aughey
says. His article in full is:
"The complex racial problems of
Hawaii are little known to the people
of the mainland I'nited States. Mil
wali, remote and isolated in the broad
ranges of the North Pacific, ha at
traded the tourist and the commercial
adventurer, rather than the sociologist
and the schoolman. A phrase currently
used in Hawaii, and sometimes repeated
on the mainland, is to the effect thnt
' we have no race problem in Hawaii. '
This phrase is fundamentally unsound,
fallacious, and befogging. What ia
really meant i that no violent racial
antganisma have been given an econ ,
omic opportunity to express themselves
in Hawaii. ' Race problems' are, to a
very considerable dejrree, economic in
nature. In a country where the life of
the people is dominated by a feuda
liMic capitalism, and where 'ehefl(p
labor' haa effectively driven out the
higher types of labor, racial problems
"re apparently submerged.
Bewildering and Complex
"On the' other hand, a more correct
statement would be that Hawaii a
polyglot, polychrome microcosm -con-taina
within its tiny population of
2"0,000 people, a most bewildering'Bnd
intricate complex of racial and inter
racial reactions. A veritable test-tube,
into which numerous mobile element
have been collected. The native Ha
waiian (rapidly vanishing), and a
few South Sea Islanders represent the
Polynesian elements. The overwhelm
ing Asiatic population comprises Jap
anese, Chinese, and Korean; over half
the total population is Japanese'. Span
ish, Portuguese, Porto Bican, and Fili
pino represent the'Latin and Malayan
types. Russians, Oermans, a few Scan
dinaviana, a few negroes are the re
maining elements in the motley horde
of 'cheap' laborers that have been im
ported by the sugar planters from the
back alley of the world. This com
posite laboring mass of human ma
terial is ernwned by a small group of
capitalists, managers, business and pro
feasionat men, who are almost wholly
American and English. The Oermans
due to their dishonorable plotting and
espionage during the present war, are
now in process of eviction, although
they formerly constituted a formidable
colonv, a aolid block of 'Kaiser worshp
Chiefs and Sugar Barons
"In olden times, and until com para
tively recently, there was no middle
class in Hawaii. The chiefs owned
everything; the common people were
slaves. The feudalism of primitive Ha
waii was rapidly displaced by the 'au
gar barons' and their gangs of coolie
contract laborers. At present, under
the democratizing influences of the
great social and political movements ot
the twentieth century, a middle class
is slowly making its appearance.
"Today the thoughtful people of Ha
wnii schoolmen and others realize
more clearly than ever before, the ne
cessity for really Americanizing the
boys and girls who are growing up on
American soil. Theae children, despite
their alien parentage and all of the
unfavorable and uu American influence
of their homes through the agency
i of the American public schools must
! lie converted into genuine and useful
! American citizens. The 'middle class'
i of Hawaii will be built up very largely
I from these native born boys and girls.
"'For ninny decades the public
schools of Hawaii were financially
starved ami crippled I'ulilic sentiment
among the 'interests' was ugainst 'too
much education' for the masses. The
educated boy would not work in the
icids at coolie pay, an. I live in a shack.
An educated girl would not hoe sugar
cane with tier baby strapped to her
back, as her peasant mother had done.
"The private schools, designed as
'finishing schools' for the sons ami
daughters of the well-to-do white popu
lation, received hearty support, and
around them have gathered some of the
best traditions of the old aristocracy of
wealth and learning. Indeed, when the
Pacific Coast boasted of nothing but
rude mining camps, the sons and daugh
ter of the (lolden West were sent to
Hawaii's private schools fur their edu
"The modern American democratic
ideal of American education for ' al'
the children uf all the people' is now
makiug rapid headway in Hawaii. There
has been and is a phenomenal increase
in new buildings, floor space, class
mums, equipment, and teachers. Com
pulsorv attendance of all children be
Winn n bill u received yesterday
from the S.-luiman Carriage Company
by the buurd t hnrlmr eoiniuissioners
for the use ..I it truck the members
s;it up nnd looked sad.
"Why. thi lull seems to be a charge
'oi Sin(l;.ts nnd linliduvi ii i well as
.r';"" remarked Commission-
twc.u -. aggft 0f it, aB( fourtecn la
mote rigi. enforced than ever before.
Pre vocational, manual and industrial
training ia well organised, with trained
teachers and supervisors on each island.
Practically all of the larger schools,
urban and rural, 1iave. school shop and
ehool kitchen. In the latter lunches
are prepared by the pupils, under su
pervision, and sold at cost. At some
school ainny hundred lunches are sold
daily. In the shops all sorts of school
and home furniture aad repairs are
mud" by the pnpils, under supervision,
and sold at rost. In this way the man
ual departments sre partially self sus
taining. The V. M. (!. A. has a strong
educations! program, with definite Am
ericanization prnpagnhria. It 1 dirlng
"The school and home garden move
ment is now thoroughly organised
throughout the island, with a total of
several thousand home gardens. Prlxe
nre given for the best garden in each
district and the newspapers give much
publicity to the garde campaign. In
asmuch a garden in Hawaii can he in
tensity cultivated all the year round,
the Importance of thia movement, in
increasing the amount of home grown
food, is obivous.
"During the past spring the Boys'
Working Reserve haa beeu effectively
organized in conjunction with the pub
lic School. At present a large precen
tuge of the able bodied boy' pnpnla
tion of Hawaii Is enlisted and at work
in this important branch of the home
'defence.' A pig raising campaign is
also in,4rogrrss at the present time.
Poor Boys' Colleges)
"Public high school have been e
tabliahed on all of the larger islands
of the group during the past decade;
previously there were but two in the
Territory. These 'poor boys' colleges '
are potent agencies for Americanira
tion, and are steadilv growing in size
and educational significance. Thev of
fer general .college preparatorv. scien
tific, and commercial' courses, with some
shop work, cook ins. dressmsking, etc
The vocational and home-training work
is expanding rapidly during the present
"Although not a part of the public
schools, the Territorial Fair is truly a
publie educational institution of large
potentialities for the Americanization
of Hawaii. A great variety of educa
tional exhibit are made, in addition
to the standard agricultural and indn
trial exhibits. The Territorial Fair 1
a democratic Institution; it stands for
the slowly emerging middle clsss, and
should have a permanent place in the
rebuilding of Hawaii's rural life.
Four Bad factors
"There are four factors, aside from
the basis one of nationality, that mili
tate atrainst Americanization in Hawaii.
.nd that tend to nullify the work of
the publie sehools: ,
"I. The difficulty of purchasing
farm land. There is very little farm
land not already under the complete
"ontrol of the agricultural corporations
' nd that little is leased at exorbitant
-entals. It is practically impossible
'or a white man to go info farming in
Hawaii, as he doe on the mainland.
There are practically no homes and no
farm in rural Hawaii ,as these terms
are used on the mainland. There are
only corporations, and peasant lessee.
"2. The Japanese language schools.
hich nre largely under the control of
he Fhiddhists, are attended by nearly
nil of the Japanese children. These'
schools are narrow, superstitious shrines
'or Mikado worship. Buddhism is
Snslcallv undemocratic and un-American.
So long as ninety-five percent of
the Japanese population of Hawaii re
nu.ins Ruddhiat, so long will American
zution be retarded. The American de
mocracy i founded on the ideals and
practises of the Christian home.
"8. A preponderate Asiatic popula
n which is ineligible to citizenship
Thia arbitrary and impassable bar to
the privileges and responsibilities of
eitixcnaliip which excludes only the
Asiatic and admits all others, no mat
ter bow debased or mongrel is justly
resented by the Orientals, und necessar
ilv Impedes the true Americanization of
their American-horn children. The nat
iiralization plan advocated by Dr. Sid
ney (lulick w hick the present writer
fully advocates would undoubtedly rec
tify tin' present unfortunate and un
"4. The continual importation, by
the agricultural corporations, of floods
of cheap, illiterate, ignorant, and of
ten criminal peasants, mostly males, of
the lowest classes, from auch regions
as the Philippines and Porto Rieo. They
have been brought in in such numbers,
and permitted to live under such con
ditions, thut renl assimilation ha been
almost impossible. They tend to de
grade and depreciate the whole body
of the population. By thus keeping the
labor market overstocked with the low
est grades of human material, the up
building of anything like the American
home has been very greatly retarded.
Hawaii will never be ' 100 percent Am
erican' until the artificially stimulated
iMinsraiion me territorial govern
ment hns borne, directly or indirectly,
the whole expense of immigration), is
stopped for a period of time sufficient
ly long t enable the public schools,
missions, and other social agencies to
truly Americanize the present popula
tion." f '""" I wna.i II Higclow ac
moHlrdgcd that it u. under an
agreement In ),ich the compauv was
'' '"'' renirs. The truck has
been nm.. tr the oik on Pier lfl.
"1 think that the 111 fr the use
of the Inn k of 354 fo. month, in
eluding Sim, Uy and holidays, when it
was not i 1M) ,,. ),,"' ,ui( ,,ne
I leeomnielid that
the use ot I his truck.
j Bigeb.w ;,i all the
It na. .mdalned thnt the truck be
lonirin- t., the harbor board was laid
" p it and that the firm hev
'"g tin.,, in charge had sent to the
's t in. ot the wrong parts and
hud to -end foi nthcia
SUM CHANCE FOR
HARBOR AT KAPAA
Commissioners Told Proposed,
Improvement Would Cost
"' ' Too Much
There is still a chance for improve I
i . . I. i . , i?- lt I 1
harbor, but the chance is an ercred
tngty slim one, a indicated by the 1
action of the board of harbor com- 1
missioners yesterday, when Chairman
I.yman' H. Blgelow reported upon the
proposed improvements, to rost any (
where from 120,004 Jo tUSO.OOn. He'
stated that Captain Macunlav, Foster I
and Hafflnnd1. all of them familiar with !
the Vapaa, .landing, said it would be i
wave, rtf morey to make any ucb '
Improvements there as contemplated.
uaplaln Xuaular once took the
'-,. t.. Hrw1ish the narrow winding
channel between the corol reefs while
aiming nn the smoke stnen. At thts '
time, it In, r-wirted, no Inter Island ;
steamer ts' ible to et through the i
rhnnnel to the anchorage etiec:nllv j
when there I. ., wind, while the
strong currents keep filling up the
rhnnnel with sand and then clearing it
out again, According to their direc
All the Inter-Island captains, it wns,
tateL nre 1ft favor of the Territory !
making . harbor at Hsnamnulu be i
tween Kapaa and Naw.liwili bay. They
ray this ia the best prospect m Ka.iai ,
for a, wharf a) "hi.-h .tenmer. ran,
A .. .. ....
Commissioner Mettper said that from
what he eonld learn he was oiMVvt
to the Kaoaa scheme's celling for
a continued outlay of large sum. ni"h
the. traflfte that port doe not war
rentj but he 'said he wa willing o
spend d30.000 nr f lO.000 if he could
see his way clear to provide a bonl
landing' thnt eoiftd be used.
Considerable opposition developed
among the other member of the bonrd.
to the Kapaa plan, but it was decided
to rive the peon'c of that town s
chanoe lo ,'wbpeAr before the hcsd
and present any argument for develop
IniT a harbor there, and Commissioner
Watkins presented a motion to Mie
street thnt, Albert Horner. K. M. Chea
tham and other eltlxens of Kapaa be
notiflcsl that a public hearing would
be he'd by the board, at the'r con
veniener, to discuss this question he
fore flnnl action.
s t S.
Distinctive Designations Elimina
tedAll Promotions To Be
The Associated Press1 despatch from
Washington recently published In Th.
Advertiser which tohW the merging
of all army organizations into the one
designation of I'nited 'States army ",
wss confirmed yestenUy when a copy
of the war deiartnleif order was re
ceived st department headquarters. Thia
order eliminates distinctive designa
tions such as regular army, national
army, national guard, reserves, etc. The
order, as received by Col. H. C. Mer-
ture promotions. The order is as fol
lows: Text of Order
"All effective commissions purport
ed to be, and described therein ns,
commissions in the Regular Army, Na
tional (luurd and National Army or the
Heaerve Corps, shall hereafter be held
to be, and regarded as, commissions in
the I'nited States army, no change
provisional or temporary, as fixed bv
the conditions of their issue; nd ail
such commissions are hereby amend-
el accordingly. Hereafter during the
period of the existing emergency all
commissions of Officers shall be in the
Pnited States army and in corps, de
partments and arms of the service
thereof, and shall, as the law may pro
vide be permanently, for a term, or for
the emergency, au'd hereafter during
the period of the eviating emergency
provisional and temporary appoint
ments in the grades of second lieu
tenants and temporary promotions in
the Regular Army and appointment
in the Heaerve Corps will be discon
tinued. "While the number of commisaions
in each grade und each corps, depart
ments and arm of the service shall be
kept within the limits fixed by law, of
ficers shall be assigned without refer
ence to the terms of the commissions
solely in the interests of the service;
and officers and enlisted meu will be
transferred from one orgaulzation to
another as the interests of the service
Forces Loss Identity
All forces, the order states, how
ever raised, lose their identity "Whesi
merged in the I'nited Htstes army,
and all commiasions regardless of units
are now regarded as commisaions in
the I'. S. army and all insignia of such
units are to be discarded for the regular
Oue of the importniit sections of the ,
new order ststes fhftt all officers shall ;
be assigned without reference to tho ;
terms uf their commissions, solely in
the Interest of the service and officers
and enlisted men can be transferred j
from on organization to another
, teersta of the servute require.
r,Kce'i as porvmru ijt im
order i.-uds, "aU promotion in the
United Stale army shall be by selec
tiou. l'eruiaiieut' romofions in the
army hsll continue to be 'made as
''escribed bv law." i.
COLDS CAUSE HEADACHES
LAX ATI VB BftOMO QUININE re
moves t li cause . Used tbe world ove;
to cure cold ia oue day. Tbe aig na
ture M II. W. GROVK is on each box
Manufacturxi ly tbe JUtlS M ED)
CINU CO.. S. Mnis U S A
ALL ARMY FORCES
MERGED INTO ON
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rlfaleS CI0S6 SCriCS WMninQ
Three Out o Four Games
From National Leaders
NATIONAL LEAQTJB STANDING '
Chicago . ..
Nw York .
; , ,'fb..'.'
' 'hclnnntl '.
r. W. I Pet.
in,-. 4 A
"f,,7 f, "l? ,,
At Itrooklyn Brooklyn 4, Pliilndel.
. ,, . , , , ,
At Ch.c.Plttsburgh 2, Chicago a
At Ht. Louis Cincinnati , Rt. Lonis
No other game played yesterday.
Oarne unreported Tuesday At Chiea-
ri . I''. .1.1.. k. T 1 ' . 1 n I - i
" ' ' K ' c
How Series Ended
X,B. yQrk 4 Bo(ton
nrookvll 4 T'liiladelphia 1.
Pittsbi'irBh .1. Chicago 1.
lincinnnti '.', Ht
Louis 2 (concludes
J Today's Games
; Cincinnati at St. l.ouis.
, Rreoklyn at Pittsburgh,
, So other games scheduled.
It has to be admitted that the Cubs,
National League leaders, are slipping
and going very fast nt thnt, while the
fi'.nnls are gaining ground and not
doing it slowly, either. In the series,
which finished yesterday New York
gained considerably on Chicago, for the
fiisnt took all the four games played
with Boston, while Chicago won only
one of the four game played with
As they stand now, New York is only
four and a half game behind Chicr.go,
which makes it uncomfortable for the
Culis, even if the shortened season is
drawing to a close on September 1, un
less Secretary of War Baker' happens
to change hi mind, which is somewhat
Playing in Chicago, the Pirates yes-
torday blanked the Cubs in a clone
game, 2 0, thereby closing the series
three games won out of four
plnyea with Chicago.
' . "
Dodger Working Up
Brooklyn the Dodgers succeeded
, ' "cating the visiting I'hillies, 4-8,
- '' V
'. nn.oa.yn w.i.ea away
wilh four of ,he ttv8 KamM P'yet with
1 I'hiladelnbia iu the serie which clnAd
At St'. Louis the visiting Reds put
. ,, . . ,
.t all over the Cardinals yesterday, 51.
In the series which vill close today the
two clubs have broken even so far, each
; Knuitlg two nod losing two games
New York nnd Boston had no game 00' WD0 Mn,eye" mwrnattonat am
. . tiiiction bv smashing a home ' run. km
scheduled tor yesterday and none was th, prMeIu.e of Kin Qeorg of Eng-
l'1"'1' ' land, is among the new draft men, st
Hrooklyn begins the new series today
nt F'ittsburgh for the next two games.
All the other i:u.)s are in for a short
scries, games to tie played tomorrow
iiii.I Saturday Boston at St. Louis,
New York at Cincinnati, and Philadel-
I phiu at Chicago. Thus, while the Ainer-
lean league is playing in the Last, the
Nationul is out West.
tiKKAT LAKES, Illinoia, July 12
Three members of the Boston Braves,
Tom Hughes. Cat Ragan and Johnny
Itawlings were escorted to the Station
yesterday by Ounuer'a Mate " Kahbit "
Mnrauvillc, former demou shortstop of
the Boston teum who is now serving
'" the Nuvy. They were accompanied
by Matty Kitr.patrick and Larry Hoff
man, scout. Ihey were very much im
pressed with the Station.
After Big Fellows
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 23 The
Copper League of Arizonu, little heard
of iu the East, but a weulthv circuit,
would like to take over most of the
Cincinnati ,.lut, if the National League
gives up the ghost. Word to that effect
wss received today.
The Copper League, with clubs in
Jerome, Preseott, Bisbee, Phoeiixt Oak
laud, uud Tombstone, plays' Saturday
nnd Huiutay hall. Its men work in
the copper mines and are, therefore,
engaged in an essential occupation
The copper miners draw six dollars a
day and eight for each ball game and
they really work. They have to put in
eight hours a day in the mines. On
Saturday ami Suuday big crowds as-
senible. Most trips are made by auto
and If is asserted that the players have
a royal time.
tther. the Pacific League disband.!
a few day ago forty of its best players
""ill' irVr. WT UfBMe; ,
t:1,LlTi. MjnneHota, Ju S3-- If
the ( rowiler "Work or nizht ' het
lomiis iliu'ii onrams'Ajl mo iap UairuAu
baseball I tube Ruth, batting nnd pitch
ing leader of IU1K
may oltch for the
' Ad utranbiWl6ad of 'iro'r
business men ami ball
,rmoters .rolled into Dgluth from the
rangi- today and produced the above
'We have wired Huth and have re
: -eived a response," said Palmermo, the
Now York Giant of 1914 to 1917, this
enr with the Louisville team of the
i American association, who was In the
car ami has aigned with Hibblng.
i At.n her announcement has it that
"llub" Perdue, formerly pitcher with
the Boston Braves and later with Cin
; ciunatL appeared in Superior and was
readv to work and i.Iav Kail aithar
there or la Duluth.
Browns Take One From',
r Philadelphia Athletics
AMERICAN LSAOTJB TANt)llira
Boston. , .
Cleveland . .
Chicago ; .',
ftt. Louis . . ,
Petroit . .,
' At Boston Boston 8, CaUago 8.
At Philadelphia 8t. Inis 4,-Pbil
delphia L , . -. i r- v
At Washington Detroit 6, Washing
At New YorV Cleveland I -Nw
How Series Stands
Boston 1, Chicago 0.
St. I-ouis, Philadelphia 0
Detroit 1, Washington 0.
Cleveland 1, New York 0.
I Today"! Games
i -iego at Boston.
j rU. l.onls at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Washington; .
Cleveland at New York. '
The American League opened yester-
I day its new series with the fulbaora
' plement of games, four of thent, and
all but one were rinse battles. Boston
remains at the top of the league with
two full games ahead of devele,ad,
while Washington, by losing yesterday,
dropped a game and ia now tareo full
games behind Cleveland. The three
clubs have each played 108 decisive
games. There was ao change ia the
order the teams ' appear Is th 1ub
standing as a result of yesterday's
Playing at home, the Bed Sox won.
a close game from the visiting Chicago
White Box, 6-8. -- .
At Philadelphia the visiting St. Louis
Browns, took the Athletics latri aap
in whsjt was also a fairly dose, battle
4-i. V ... '
Washington slipped a J&H yesterday i
the visiting Detroit Tigers . winning
close affair from the nenatoxx, o-9.
j In New York Hie home Yankees fell,
i returning to the slump eoJahv4h Vis
mng maians rrom uieveiana wallopiag
theni by a T-2.
cHICAUO, July S0---Pltehr, Bof
Mitchell and Catcher Devartnor, . par-
" version omv i me
Am.rlcin. lod'.y? "
( HT LOU18, Missouri, July 2Wal
ter Johnson will not desert the Ben
ator until thj. leaatiM 1 "anuria vi.
tsenkt." Johnson declared today he
tiB plants and ship teams. "Bo long as
he America League gates are' open
m umaiu " he said.
AYfcR, Massarhusets, July 2e Tom
I Daly, formerly of the Chicago . Whit.
Camp Devens today. Daly' hit cans
nt a critical period of the game played
before the kiug on the world tonr of
the New York Giants and White Box
In 1913-14. Daly recently left Chisago
to join the Fore River team in the
Shipbuilding league, but was called In
IS! I OF RACE IN
All California Net Stars Now In
Uncle Sam's Service
SAN FRA.NC1HCO July SI Califor
nia is not likely to be represented this
year in the National championship
tournaments of the I nited Htates Lawn
ft'iini Association, to he hold at the
West Hide Tennis Club, For oat Hilli
Long Island, New York, beginning
Monday, August -tl. '
Two reasons are given for the fail
ure of the flolden Htate to send Its
All receipts, after the paymnnt of
i expenses, have been turned over, to
j the Training Camp Activities fund,
( High-class players are not available,
the Const stars, including Maurice
; Mclaughlin, Johnny Htrachan, William
Johnston and Roland Roberts, are all
n l0 service.
I Dr. Kuraner Hardy made the nn-
rnilll,.,.llicn, rnther reluctantly yestor
,,BV ,. w havo no ,,, whillh
, n"finane. the trip of any of our Cali
' ,rni b .-,;, if
we would have no ta'lent, as our lop
, ... .... :
, .... u. i
t ' V- '"" ! f .-
ln,n "osioo. n. oeen iransrer
r"d ,0 Nor,B 'and, San Diego, with
! Maurice Mclaughlin, ensiga. Is some-
, "here on the Pacific Coast, Johnston is
" Atlantic, but too far south to be
; vailable for the New York eompeti-
Beport comes that Ed Simmons, a
seventee year-old boy of Loa Angeles
and representative of tha Southern Ten-
I nis Club, will enter the Junior singles,
' and that Jobs Stott. also of Los An
i geles, who is touring the East on an
anlimit'El trln mav nnaalhlv llmi
I for competition.
IUOA.1 fAOTOM, mnVlNO AMD
IffaUftANCS AGENT f . . ;
. Plantation OomtMCr '
Wajjiikp Atrlealtdral Co i,
Apokaa fjugar Co., IAd. ;
- Kohsh Sugar Coanpawjr ,' v
, " 'A Wibiitw. Watei1 Company, Lt4.
faltoa tron Worls, of St. Loots
Babaoek -k Wlleo'('onipnr
Oreoa's Puel Kcououiavf Ounaaaa
' ' Chav C .Mu" st Co., ninowr
MATSOM JTAVIOAT108I OOMTA ifY
tOtO X2SSM KAISBA
money-Mving bil. This
is especially s time or curtiil
Dtent ,ot expenses.
We pay 4 interest on savings
Bank of Hawaii,
Coraer Port and Merchant Streets
AUSTRALASIAN ROYAL MAIL LINE
Regular Sailings to BRITISH
tpOLCM.B'A (change at. Victoria, B.
C for ..Seattle; Vancouver is eoa
jiecting, point4 Ifor1, 'passengers by
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
to rVla la: Paul, ChicaCgo oat Mon
treal), jyiy new Zealand and
4 KAABUMANO STREET -
CATTLE & COOKE i&.,Lld
HONOLULU, T. H.
Kws Plantation Co.
Walalna Agricultural Co., Ltd.
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Fulton Iron Works of St. Louis
Blake Steam Pumps
Babcock a Wilcox Boilers
Green's Fuel Keonomiaer
Marsh Steam Pumps
Matsou Navigation Co.
, Planters' Line Shipping on.
Kohala Sugar Co.
, " ' i1 1 ii '
HONOLULU IRON WOBKS CO. kU
chiuery of every description asade ts
Issued Tussdays and Fridays
(Kntered at the Postoflioe of Honolulu,
T. H., aa second class matter)
Per Year a.00
Per Year (foreign; $3.00
Payable luvariably in advance.
HEMBBB Ot THB A8S00IATBD FBE8B.
The Aswetatea Press Is saxluslvsly ss
UU4 to ths as for eepasllcatlofl ul all
asvs-aMnstehss- srsdits ts It er asi U.r
wiss crwUUS la tfcls pspsr sod slse th
local news paMUaea thsreta.
0. B. OXAKB, Business Manager.
LOKDOX, 'August' 14 (Associated
Press)' British casualties for the past
week, up to today, number 8420, con
siderably less than in weeks when less
serious and important flguting has oc
curred cdbBrmluV tW reports that the
losses oM he Allies in this phase of tbe
Allied offensive have been eomparl
tively staalL' as with the enemy losses
in prisoners- alone. Resides the great
numbers killed and wounded and still
more favorable la the. light of the gains
In terrain and the .shattering of the
enemy's tliae. .. .
The list shows that 2456 were killed
and tf064 were wounded.
w. a a
Governor McCarthy may ass the war
department to change its " piuk Blip"
ruling, which' If enforced here will
seriously affect the- recruiting of the
new Fifth Keulmrnt, Hawaiian Nation
al Uuard. The request to the- Gov
. CrnOr Same from natinnal owmrA
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