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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, April 30, 1918, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-04-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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Dcjjy'ers! Return '?
c:i Receives,
ureater Atienuon
Ddci Nfit Come On Puck and It
J.!etBy United States Deputy
Mstrshal Upon Arrival of Inter
j, Island SteamerNot Held,
e tttdrie Doelrera, alien enemy, whom
dnpwtur from here for Koia aboard
he hw Motor ehooor Puefc, it which
be 1 put owr, eaossd muct'at
iMimt tid ' M maay critical "otter
anee of th Ialand American public la
yntmer la Honolula. . .".-
l.Put, hia ratara hart waa th subject
vf. aiwi careful attention than waa hie
dpctrs for he waa net at the later
Island raejtf Kilauea yesterday by a
t7er.8tata - deputy marshal , 'id
kwbd, and questioned,:, .
-.AMe. thia .preeaqnoa was V'takea,
IWIyere waa allowed t proceed to hia
tome. , It' is presumed not blag anAeieat
t .rwiuiie hia detention waa learned.
' A to the reason of the 'meeting of
thr alien enemy by the deputy marahal
and his subsequent examination no in
formation is .obtainable from the fed
val officers. When questioned, United
Mate DUtriet Attorney Hubereaidt
flatter 4 for ' InveetigaUon' "! Jf
eV-ffli re' "fa nothing to 'give out for
puUtnalion. It we merely n matter of
Uvestigation, . Doelvere i waa. not de
ta!nel. Unitetd RUtes y Marshal
(JnuiMjr .was Just as uneommnaieatiTe.
f it was reported flrst Teatetday that
Deolvere - - had retnraed to ; Honolulu
from Kona aboard the aeheoaer which
aa. Tuilt largely through the capital
eaieed by Oermaa resideata of Honolu
la. , This reported deflaneo of Ameri
ean'JJfMte opiaioa, wae dieeorered to
be la. error. Doelvers retaraed on the
InteeUfsland eeeeel, te It i nderatood
he nrnamdvieed to do eometima ago by
ltV4on Campbell, preaident of the
Poi$ IKona Firewood and . Shipping
CoBeny, which oras end operates the
litiee- aehooaer. ..'"',
" . Tlfjra la euppoeed to haee apent
hijJiu,iB Kona auperiatending the
. a? ' - - LI. M A L
of a wire cable from the
feiwever the firewood company to n
am$Jgena port, it waa said was
tDifcliuirpose of hia trip to the Hawaii
dift,-whrn he left here, v '
WW 1st DoeWera aa aa alien enemy ia
profited from entering the restricted
waXntfront. sone, he waa -'granted a
traces term It to go te the Ialand of
, .wu wiaM vJ n..Hvwu
It eotialiered a lack of precaution
to inpw.fcim to travel from tee ialand
to another at all. it waa his departure
froaafcere on a veeeel in the capacity
irtVnr"nf aa operating- owner'1,
wbKtttifced such a deluge ef criticism
I the federal officers a month ago.
Jlowerer, the evidence yesterday
nioraiag of the aurretllanee of Doelvers '
person as indicated ' by hia reception
by n yalted rHatee deputy marahal, it
is believed may-remove, much of the
antttifjtlAa. 4fc4 IKki -Omnxmn wsa hlnff
allowed privilege; erpraasly forbidden
by Te8erI "Vtr WgullttloBI ' whtfer "pre
Jklbil alien enemies la' the "waterfront
abnee, or abohrd veeeela ea offieera or
mmfers e the crew. ' , ,
. These1 ; regulations, -though, are atv
rogated, when thought neceaaary, by
fpeeial .Washington authority, which
bus been gi veto. District Attorney Hu
t waa the ease at the time Doel
era lefi here for Kona.
n. .
. i '
He bear Crawford, veteran shipbuild
if' ndJ pioneer of Portland, died a'
Jiia,.e4a)e,37 Sevnuteenth Street Soutl
Oweadey eveaing, agei eighty-nine
Teare, eays the Portland Telegram
jpipca J 868, he had niade hia home ir
2eUaaX t Until eight years ago hi
wwrhati at his trsle an a ship raulker
Wf. "Crawford aided in building am
laaoeblog the Monitor, and during tlv
fJiv-.War. was exempted from bearing
ansa ia order to devote hit experienet
and talent te providing for the nation 't
imaiQr, ahipa. lie. waa apomior in Port
laad o the Beaver and the Waukeena
and -had attended every launching un
lUr.li Physical condition made thu
,..XeaU was the birthplace of thr
veteran shipbuilder, who was born Junr
,X&J)tft7, ,He was the father of fifteen
clulciraa. '
v FLINT, MVhlgan, April 1.1 Oeneaec
fouaty authorities today began aa in
atetigaion of the tarring and feath
ariag Jate last night of Mra, Harley
btafford at Montrose, near here.
-A. party of mora than sixty persons
including a aeore of men want to the
home ,oi Mra, RtaJTord, where men
heoadAar husband while the women
look -he' outside and applied a coating
cf tar and leathers.
(taa party charged Mra. Btafford with
wiaaiae; disloyal .remarha-
7" ft CaJtfaanta iWd
A Coon to
System BuiUef '
MM Uver Tonic and UxsrJv
fin Kidney and Bladder Remedy
Ramarkabl Blood Cleanser
Cm Wii iii mil -i Mhil A
ti i.e)fw true art oo
(ali t4tu.sit tiu.i I'isuutiuu
Sl.r BKN U..v.H, AsmiI
4j, Kskaullk sail Mus t. t
i iai i ita ai iii nrn
Gives Interview To Home Paper
In Montana and Tells What
H He Thinks of Us,
jjt ' ' ' : ' l'v!, I..
'?he war hash aflrred ny" the'peepte
of Hawaii the way It baa those a the
mainland, in the opinio, of United
BUtea IHstrirt Judge J. B. Poiadex
ter, in an interview given to a newa
paper of hia home twa. dad re, Poia
dexter .eft here recently with the
body of his wife. In copy of the
Helens (Montana) Independent, re
ceived here by Cpl. L. (X Unit, eon of
Btats Treasurer H. U Hart of Moa
tana, who ia stationed At one of the
Honolulu army poets, appears the fol
lowing concerning Judge Poiadexteri
Home Paper'a Story :.ir -, t.
"Judge J. B. Ptriadexter, federal
jurint of the- Hawaiian Islands, came
to Helena yesterday, a little over a
year having passed, si Me ha went to
Honolulu to go on the bench. The
judge brought to his old. home at Dil
lon the remains of Mra. ' Poindexter
who died after a lingering Illness of
nearly a year. He will probably re
main'in Montana a week and then will
start on the return trip to Hnwail. Hia
children did not accompany him but
remained in the achools ef Honolulu.
"Yesterday he visited the eapitol
where as attorney general he hnd spent
three years before accenting the ap
pointment of federal judge of the Is
land. Among other offloiale he called
upon, was State Treaaurer Hart, whose
wi wan in a regiment of regular army
engineers, stationed at a fort nenr Ho ,
uolulu. He brought ward of the sol
tier whom he saw shortly before he
'tarted for home.
Climate Ideal, But
"Judge Poindexter though somewhat
inderwnight declares he aever felt bet
er in his life Having lived most of
lis life in Montana's rigorous climate,
ie finds the Hawaiian, climate some
rhat monotonous and enervating. But
for all that it is healthful and la the
coffee country back la tha Ialand, . at
sa altitude ef about ,1000 font, it is
leclared to be ideal. " Indeed the eli
nate of the entire ialand to one who
likes an even temperature year in and
rear out, ia as near perfection as It is
'posaible to be.
" 'For myself,' . commented the
iudge, 'I continue to favor that of
Montana, where there ia a chaage oe
asionally. '
Ooamopolitaa Population
"There are two federal judgea at
Honolulu, Judge Poindexter nnd Judge
Vaughan. The former during the first
ear of hia work took, eare of the
riminat; naturalization and bankrupt
eaaea, while Judge Vanghan handled the
admiralty and civil eases. This year
the two judgea have traded work and
'he experience ie valuable, Judge Poin
lexter says.
" 'The inland has a cosmopolitan
population,' continued the judge, 'and
accordingly there ia a goodly admix
ture of languages. The .prevailing
(ongue, though, is English; next comes
Japanese then Hawaiian nnd after
that German, Chinese and Portuguese.
How tfce War Strikes Thorn
"'The war hasn't stirred up the
people the way it has in thia country,
because aside from the shortage of
shipping nnd n falling off in the tour
st travel it doeea 't toueh them. There
ire ' occasional reminders in the wny
f subscriptions to Liberty Bonds,' to
thrift Stamps and food campaigns.
The public generally responds quickly.
4eing set off as we are away from
'he war, there isn 't a great deal of
German propaganda, although there ie
me small island which is almost pop
ulated by Germans. The largest sugar
company in Hawaii is owned by Ger
man capitalists, but thst has been tak
iu over by the government. There
have been few arrests of spies. One,
vho was indicted by the grand jury on
iix or seven counts, pleaded guilty
o one taking pictures of fortiflea
ions at Pearl Harbor. He was brought
before me and I gave him the limit,
one year ia prison.'
"Leprosy which is generally men
'ioned whenever Hawaii in discussed,
appears to be on the wane in the Is
lands. The colonv at Molokai contains
about 000 people, one hundred of whom
are not lepers but are there to esre
for the victims. The lepers have a
vote in government affairs, run their
awn towns and live very much as do
persons who have Dot contracted the
lisease. They are patriotic too, Judge
Poindexter says.
Lepers Take Thrift Stamp
" 'They subscribed for (5000 worth
of Thrift Stamps,' he usid. 'They till
the soil of the valley and are prac
tically self sustaining.'
"Ia Honolulu there is a government
detention ' hospital where auspecta or
'hose in the initial Htagns of the die
eaae are kept for a period of aix
montaa. noma cures nave been re
uvea rr -
ported and much advance has been
made toward discovery of a specific
for the disease
Oood Dally Paper
"Honolulu hae two daily newspapere
printed in English. They are pretty
good -paper too, but rather personal,
in editorial policy. Although the tolls,
are high they publiKh a skeletonised
report ot the progress of the war aad
otherwise give a fairly good news
CHICAGO, April 9 Kddie MeGoor
ty of Oshkosh, Wim-diiain. making his
first appearance in the ring aince bia
return rrom Anatralia. knocked out
Prankie Breanan of Dntr.nt in the sec.-
ong round of a schedoled ten round
bout last night. Rrennan wss knocked
down twice in the ftmt round. Both
me a are middleweihta.
w. a a
NEW YORK, April I -W.lliain K. Til
dea Jr., of Philadelphia, who is consld
ered the most formidable rival of H.
iloward Voshell, the present indoor
tennis rbamnlon, to.iav fought his wav
tn the seml-finaU in the lniirnumnt far
htb ehampiouHhip living coiiducted by
the United t latvK i.awn Triiuia.Asso
elation here,
Strong Efforts Fcfi
Made In Kawaiahao
Prince Kuhio and Stephen L De
sha Maid Earnest Appeals
From Pulpit To;jCongregation
To Bury Their Differences
b. :y if v ' British Recruiting" Mission (for volun
Strong appeals were made by Prise . v . ... . , . ..
Kalaniauaole .,and eei Stephen U tef""h in,tlt'"d 1917. n,,
Peshajtt Kawaiahao Church yesterday : olr4 March, .1918, '.has just been is
morning for the eongregatloa members 1 sued, ia pamphlet form, the com pi In
to get together, work in harmony for. tion made by J, Hay Wilson, secretary,
both their iprritunl and temporal m-al- The title . page .acta forth that the
fare, forget fend, aad faetiona and report was ' prepared for the tnforma
personal aggrandisement, and strive to tion of tha. many ' willing nasoclates
abide by the spirit of Kamehameha'a who did their share in promoting the
motto, "The life of the land ia per recruiting rally."
petuated in righteousness." , I The mission was organised here in
Prince Kelaalaaaela has neJdont-oe 'Jnly, lwi7,. following instructions re
eupied the pulpit ef a church, but he reived from General White, of the
did so yesterday morning at the re British army: ,'director of British Re
quest of prominent members of the cruiting Ber.vle In the United Statea.
Hawaiian church aongregatioa and In British Consul 15. L. S. Gordorf, Hono
deference to the new slogan among the l"'". Hed ,, meeting, of prominent
Hawaiiaaa of-"Oet Together." His "embers of the local British Club to
appeal was made ealm.y, but with evi , secure volunteers from the British res
dent effort to eonvihee the people that 'lcut" for the Bngllah and Canadian
only 'through . cooperation ee-il4 the Mniiea ia franco. The executive com
splendid foundation laid in Hawaii by n,iltM t0 "rr7 PurP con
the miseionsriea, who brought the mv .etd of L." Li 8. Oonlon, chairman;
ilixing influeaee of ChristianltT, be iJum'a,' ' rs W'1'00. George
built upon U the lasting benedt of the J8utard,, Ajl. Marahall, and J. Hay
Hawaiian race. ' .
Large Oongragmtlom
ptu. i jir..... . 1
referred to the almoat historic split U
the congregation which Anally resulted
in the resignation ef Rev.. Henry IL
t..k.. . k
P"k''.?'ti . t-!.?!njfretL"
a"ud .ei1.tUvt. ,w"a" I-'
and that Ms family- had played an 1m
portant part in the history of the
church, the attendance at the morning
service wae unusually large. Mayor
J. J. Fera, and former Mayor John C.
Lnnr were present, nnd many ot the
modt prominent Hnwaiiana in the city
listened carefully to the addresses.
I'pon the pulpit platform with Rev.
Stephen L. Desha, the temporary pas
tor, were Prince Kalanianaole and J.
K. Nakila. '
Weetmtiurter of Hawaii
Prince Kuhio referred te his visit
to London many years ago when mem
bers of the royal family were present
at a jubilee aad attended service in
Westminster Abbey. Thst great edifice
represented th spiritual uplift of the
English nntion, and all around its walls
were the aamea' of the great men and
women of the -. empire. Kawaiahao
Church waa Hawaii's Westminster Ab
bey, and , upon Its walla were thr
aamea of men and women in Hawaii
Who atood for th greatnesa of the Isl
nd group. Kawaiahao Church should
also typify the uplift among the Ha
waiian people but this could only be
gained by cooperation. Petty bicker
ings Should be eschewed; personal ag
grandisement should be . the least
known of the workings of the church.
God nnd Christianity must be foremost
at, all times. Because members beoame
oflieera of tha eharch - wae no reason
wkw IkM Kai.M k huMt un with.
n,nr;t. - Tht Ant . ia nu and
strengthen the cause of Chriatiaeitv i
for which the church from its inception
stood. He emphasised the great un
dying principle of Kamehameha'a mot
to which should he the guiding atar for
the people not only of the Kawaiahao
congregation, but of the Hawaiian rsoe
ia general.
. Rev. Htephen Desha made an eloquent
appeal on similar lines. Kven to haolea
who could not understand ths Hawaiian
language, the Hawaiian minister 'a ges
tures were eloquent and descriptive.
He too decried placing personal inter
eats before thoae of the church aad
the nnlversal principlea of uplift for
which the church atood.
MONTEVIDEO, April 26 (Associat
ed Press) It ia rumored that Ger
many's reply to Uruguay's inquiry as
to whether Germany considers that a
state of wur exists between the two
nations is unsatisfactory.
LONDON, April 14 (Associated
Press) The record price of $1180 a
ton waa paid for a consignment of
damaged flax at Dundee this week.
The flax had been damaged by water,
ami the sale was therefore not subject
to tlit usual price restrictions. The fig
ure at which the consignment was sold
la the highest ever paid for the fibre.
w. I a
LONDON, April 14 (Assooiatei
Press) Captain Frederick Selous.' son
i - .. .. i . j . i ,
I xuv "V-i. V. A,r,,?.n
' who w" k,,'ed ta V"" L" Afr!,e
Tr 'e0' h4" met '", death in action
0B tne western front. Young Selena
' ,v',tol' "d ,0,e tim V
wrded the Italian Stiver Medal for
T1" " tht fltld- .
Acta Mas a Charm la
th on.' SpaciAc In
Ths only Pwlllatlva Iw MBURALOIA. KVT, imBUatATWM.
tniMin ndicai T.niwr sssswssi asm ns)a
.J ii n lt.i i. . b. .11 Csmot is
fj,t i. .jd, iL tn. We.
Local Recruiting 'Bureau Did
Great Work-In Sending King
George's Subjects. To War
The report of the operations of tl.e
Hawaiian territorial, branch of the
Lreedeil A. J. Marshall when the latter
.v..-.j. . . ...-.
I i . i a .
aeiiarieu iw. vuias as n recruit.
Tor I?pw4? .a
, Auny ub-commieea were appomted
1 J'S1? "'Khbo"n
Thrc were. finance euminities, which
raised funds from which allottment.
Waay of those wnt nw.y in the firs,
ay of those aent away in the first
contingent were rejected at Vaucou
ver .or New York en being examined
Having given" ap their positions hen
and wound Up their ff sirs "these un
fortunate found -at the final moment
that they were not wanted, and bad
either to aoare f or ' work amidst
strangers ' of submit to being reshipped
o Honolulu, practically labelled 'dam
aged goods'. .It ia therefore aecesnarj
that it should be here dearly explained
that the responsibility for this re
grettable fiasco rests,' not with the Ho
nolulu medical examiners, but it is en
tirely to be attributed to the fact tha.
no explicit etaadard of physical eon
dition was ' specified in the early
months.".- . -.
The first Contingent left Honolulu ou
the 8. B. Makura, August 20, 1917
with twenty-two men composing it.
They wer given a-fine sendoff.
The second 'contingent left here on
the Niagara on September 21, with
thirty-nine men. Shortly after sending
the second contingent instructions were
received from New York to discon
tinue recruiting on account of the ex
pense, but as some had already beeo
registered seven more were aent Octo
ber 31 on the Makura, In, January
It was decided to raise another eon
tiasent and. with the assistance ol
Capt. B. P. N. Hudson, an invalided
British officer on leave, forty .anen .were
pledged, but only six men Dually re-
spuiied On' March 12, twenty men
left for Canada
A Showing
The totals indicated that nineteen
men- were recruited and accepted for
the English army; seventy-four for the
Canadian forces, while twenty-six men
were classed as unfit, making a grand
total of 119 men who volunteered.
""Our ninety-three men (wo should
really be ranked ae heroes),- by their
abnegation ami dedication of self to a
high purpose, hare already, before taking-an
active part in the struggle,
earned the resect and gratitude of the
local Community, and without a doubt
Of the' American majority also," con
tinue the report. "All honor to
The average cost for each of the
ninety-three men to recruit and for
ward them to Canada was (46.
"Thst the local expenses are mod
erate in amouDt will probably be con
ceded," the report continues. "They
Would in all probability have bceu
nearly double the umount, however,
but for the consideration shown b)
Th Adverthter in granting free, spact
in Its columns for announcemeuts re
gardlng the business of the mission
Also, the editor, Mr. Roderick O. Math
esori, never failed to respond when ap
proached by the executive for assist
aaee or advice."
W. a.
AMSTERDAM, April 10 Lieut. Gen
Baron von Ardinne, a well kaown mill
tary writer, in an article in the Dussel
dor'f Nachrirhten, a copy of which baa
been revived here, says:
The tide is about to turn in Wyna
and Palestine. With the Turkish vie
. f-ti-i . i .
fJ vr" " " t"
Jen,"',!m beeom" ' Ptfebta
-"It ia a aatiafartion to us Germans
Jb! th tru8,.e '0r h JJ0,T P1"M "
against proceed.ng with German arme
V in the time of Kaiser Barhsro.sa."
I Checks and arrests
) The test Xamedr knowa for
( asthma, bronchitis.
' HntUir. -''
I ). T. Davaaresa. Us. Usdoa, -.
n: V
Boys and Girls of Valley Island
Make Creditable Showing In
Aquatio Events
The final swimming' tournameat 'of
the aeason waa held at. th Alexander
House Gymnasium last Saturday eve
ning, In which the Maul High School
boys' team won the eup which waa
Kiven them, say last Friday Maul
News of Wslluku. L B. Mathews,
made the ' presentation' wpsech. .- i. .- .
The girls' eup waa woa by th Alex' '
tnder House Gymnasium swimming
tram. . -
Both aeta af swimmer deserve great
credit for the showing they made.
.uany comments ns to the good swim
ming ot young Ed Walsh, who improve
with every meet, were hoards The swim
ming of the Maui High School boys'
team was excellent. The taak record
was set bv Mary Hart for the trorls
plunge for distance, while Sadie white
head's diving was the surprise Of the
evening: Miss Karina Wilbur's work -
as par excellence. Wholesome rivalry.
between the two factions was preva
lent throughout. ' '
The swimming program of th Alex
ander House Gymnasium meet, April
Th Summary '
First event for Girls: 100-foot dash
arina Wilbur, first, 5 pointa; Sophie
Vbreo, second, 3 poiata; no third.
Second event for -Girls, Pung
tfary Hart, S poiata; Olava Jlansen,
eeona, s pointa; Tkelma Boyum, third,
.' pointa.
Fifty foot for Girls Karlaa Wilbur,
first, 8 points; Thebaa Boyum, second,
t pointa; Mnry Hart, third, I poiata.
Springbonrd for Girls Kariaa Wil
ur, first, 5 points; Olava Hansen, aec
iid, 3 pointa; Sadie Whitehead, third,
1 pointa.
Belay for Girla Woa by High School
High Dive for Girls Sadie White
icad, first, S poiata; Thelma, Boyum,
ccond, 3 pointa; Olava Hansen, third,
2 points.
rlfty foot dash for Boys John
Wilmington, first, S points; Ted Hair,
ccond, 3 pointa; Alfred do Rego, third,
2 point
Hundred-foot Dash for Boys Ed.
Wlalsh, first, S points; Ted Hair, second,
i points; John Wilmington, third, 8
Backstroke Ed Walsh, first. 5
points; Reuben Goodness, second, 3
points; Alfred do Rego, third, 2 points.
Diving for Boys--8, Boyum, first; 5
points; Alfred do Rego, second, 3
points; Ted Hair, third, 2 pointa.
Kelay Won by Miui .lgh Bchool.
w. .'. : . -
Three Senior and Three Junior
Clubs Ready For Call
of Umpire
At a well attemled meeting of the
Hilo Basketball League at Moose Hall
vesterday evening, st which Charles
Green, president of he league, rrtsid
id to take six team into the league
for this year, nays the Hilo Tribuue
of last Tueadsy.
Thia agreement wss not finally aet
led upon much iliscuHiiion, pro aad
on, as there were nine teams eager
'o enter, and some of the dire-;trs,
is well as the manxKera of the teams
themselves were eager to have all these
Leams in the league. However, after
weighing the matter well, the sugges
iou made by Judge W. 8. Wise that
nine teams would be too many for the
league, it was decided to have only si
three senior and three junior teams
Followed another livply diseussio as
to the six that would he taken In, most
of the argument revolving around the
Honomu team, which wanted to eome
in aa one of the seniors. Thia Hono
mu team is a dandy good team, but
former experiences with teams from
out of town have not tteen wholly sat
isfactory. The directors were all will
ing to take on Honomu as one of the
three junior teams, but Honomu want
ed to come in as a senior, or not at
all, so Honomu stayed out.
The six teams finally voted into the
league were the Japanese Athletie Club
(J. A. C); Young Men's Institute (Y.
M. I.); and she Hawaii Consolidated
Railways team (H. C. R.), which made
up the three seniors, and Vukluomine,
the J. A. C. Jrs., and the Ail Students,
as the thaee juniors.
There will be another meeting ia
Moose Hall at seven-thirty next Mon
day evening to decide upon th 1st
of players for the varioue teams, and
the amount of bonds to be exacted.
The first game of the season will be
played in Moobeau I'ark rlunday, May
Directors and officers present at the
meeting of the league latgt night were
Charles Green, president; W. II. Huns
man, vice-president ; K. Arakaws, sec
retary and Judge W. H. Wise, William
McCallum and Peter C. Bcaraer, direc
Oullllllllllll lllLLl
SPOKANE, April 8 Bowlers of the
Northwest were welcomed to the sixth
nunuel championship tournament qf
the Northwest international bowling
congress here tonight by Mayor C. A.
Fassett, who rolled the first ball of the
tourney. Only local teams competed
tonight. The first of the visiting team
tn roll will be the five from Vancouver,
B. C. tomorrow ninht. Thirtv-four
teams had entered the tournament to-
McCredis Beats Rodgers Adatn,
am inner i earns split Even -r
in uouDie-Headers
, t : .- . " - 1 '
rxomo ooAw. tEAbxniv' y;
Bait Lak 88 14 11 JJ80
Oakland 17 18 IS Bfl
'" ...m ia is rftim
Sacramento ....A..44 n l .488
14 Anteles ...V. ..'J7 ll'MS 1444
Vernon 27 13 IS JM
fiat riasnttat . IXJ 1 j..23
Teeterday Kcaulta
At 8Jt Lake Salt Laka S. filers-
mento 1.
At Vernon Vernon B, Oakland 1
(morning game)) Oakland 3, Vernon
1 f afternoon game).
. At. Baa Franclaeo Loe Angela 7,
Sen Francisco 1 (moraing game); San
Francisco 2, Los Angeles 1 (afternoon
' Walter H. MeCredte's Bait Lake
Bee got to the top of the Pacific
Coast League club standing as a result
of yesterday's games, displacing 'the
Aeome ami Tigers, who held that hon
or I a ti and who have dropped into
second place still in a deadlock.
BUl'redte 'a leadership i measured bv
only a very small fraction f a point,
bup the Bees, nevertheless, hold the
honor of topping the list for one day
at least.
It will be noted that in all of the
five, game played yesterday each of
tn loser scored but one run.
Playing at Bait Lake, the Bee d
feated Bill Rodgers' Bolons, the score
bningi Bait Lake 0, Sacramento 1.
This waa the only game of the day
at Bait uaaa.
All Other Break Bveo
At Vernon the Tigers and Oaks split
honors In their double-header. Vernon
won the morning game, five to one,
ana uakiand took th afternoon one,
three to One.
Th Angola and Seal also split even
in Ban Francisco, the morning- irame
going to Lot Angeles, seven to one,
and that or the afternoon to Ban
Francisco, two to one.
There will be no eamea In th learue
today, this being traveling dky for the
teams. The fifth week of the pennant
rare opens tomorrow aad closes next
Sunday. Vernon goes today from horn
to Salt Lake Kacrament travels from
Salt Lake to San Francisco, and Oak
land will meander across from Vernon
to Los Angeles.
- a. a,
. i
McGilivfay First In
Hundred-Yard ,
A. A. U. Championship
Norman Ross Second, Five Feet
Behind Winner; Lane Comes
In Third
NKPTL'NK BEACH, California,
April 28 (Associated Press) Perry
M. MeOlllivray of the Illinois Athletic
Club of Chiosgo finished first in a field
of eight routeatants here yeaterday af
ternoon in the 100 yard indoor A. A.
V. championship swimming event, mak
ing the diatanre in 65 2 5. Norman
tioas or the Olympic Club of Ban Fran
Cisco was second, five feet behind Me
Glllivray, while Clarence Iane of Ho
nolulu was third.
Charlotte Boyle of New York won
the SO yard dnsh in a spectacular race,
finishing six inches ahead of Dorothv
Burns. Her time was :31 1 S. Claire
Oalltgan was third. Miss Boyle's per
formance was a surprise, for her two
eompetitors were looked to finish ahead
of ber.
NEW YORK, April 58. Howard
Voshell, national tennis champion, will
oppose Dr. Frederick Alexander, the
noted International player, for the final
honors of the championship tournament
being conducted at the Seventh Hcgl
I moot Armory under the auspices of the
I. United States Lawn Tennis Associa
, liy defeating King Smith today Vo
shell came through to the finale in which
he will meet Doctor Alexander. Doc
tor Alexander eliminated William TI!
den Jr., of Philadelphia, oae of the
mo4t dangerous men in the field, today
by the aeore of 9-7, 7-3.
' w. a. a.
ST. PAUL, Minnesota, April 27
( Associa ted Press) Governor Burn
quist of this state is expecting a tele
gram from Col. J. C. Miller, promoter
of th' Willard-Fulton .heavyweight
championship battle scheduled for -July
i at Minneapolis, announcing that the
plan have been abandoned. There has
i bean much public criticism of th pre
! posed bout. ..
i w. a. . "
NEW YORK, April 8 M)arty M
Hslo, formely Yankee pitcher, and now
a lieutenant in the army, announce that
he intenda to form a bombing squad
composed of ball players. He vlaited
the recruitina divialon of Mayor Hy
laa 'a committee on national defenee to
aad bonea to fill it with athletes. Mi-
ask for assistance In raising hia squad,
I ticulsriy ball flayer
Makes Distance In 2.24 4-5 In .
Seveijty-flve-Foot -Tank ' . .
jfi; In tot Anpcles y ;;
Ltii. ANQELEal A DrU 17 Aasocta-
tel Tres)4wimmiag In tn Low An
eeles Athlerf. Club' -evtv-fiv foot. .
tank! Thursday, night Norman, Boas,
the great Orympie Club aquatie star,
pad th E20-fr4 , ditaee. ,1a I'.tX :
4-5. - A. A. U. offloiale her say that
Roe hat established . a fresh record.
Perry M. MeOtlllvray of th IUinoU
Athletid Club of Chicago, who baa been
stationed at th ' Great Lake Naval ,
Training . Station, . waa second, with
W. U Walden third.
I if xv." ' '
Th varloiia aceep led, records foy th
2t0-ysrd swim are as follows: ;
H. 3. Hebner, world's and American,
2i21 at Chicago, January 1914.
l'erry M: MeOlllivray, ' Hawaiian,
open water, l:tt 1-5, at Hoaolulu, Feb
ruary 14, 1917. ' ,
Duke P. KahanamokUL Paciflcoast,
75 foot tank, S:BA S O, it Sntfo Batha,
a. Vw.nimj -Tl IT. IfilSf Normad
Boas, earn tank, S:K, l-B, Beptembe?
18, 1917, Bosa hold the unofficial rec
ord of Si 21 3-5, mad In th Olyajplo
Club 33 1-3 foot tank, San Franclaeo,
on November W, 1910. ,': .
tsmjzAxoa AOENTf
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Apokaa Sugar Oo, Ltd.
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Chaa. C. Moore A Co Engineer
Dont spend all you earn, the
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For full Information apply to
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cblaery of every descrlptioe tasd u
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