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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, May 21, 1918, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1918-05-21/ed-1/seq-8/

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Congress Voted Plenty of Money But Re
"suits Have Not Been Attained, He Says;
Criticises Food Commission and Legislature
Stoutly defending rongreas agninat I that merely because we get oyer there
If. .rf.i... ,.-.1 UinU the blame for1""1 Hun" T 8oin to
what he termed the failure
of the
United States war program upon
executive hoards and rommiaaiona,
Delegate Kuhio, npenliug at the un
veiliag of tho Forester Service Flag
at the Capitol grounua yesterday, en
tared Into a scathing criticism of the
adminiatration ' exi'cvition of ita war
. ... , , iy . - v
Delegate's notice, i he attitude or. toe
food commission ami the territorial tni. wnr BII(j the expenditure of billions
legislature op the shortage of the two ,,) billions of money and the Joss of
principal food staples of the Islands, thousand! upon thousands of Urea, be
ria and poi, brought forth severe , fr(, e conclude It.
comment. "When America really does get over
Kuhid-took pains to point out that i there, this country of oura la going to
America's part in the war so far hasi,vjn the war.
been unsatisfactory anuf that every; "When we in Hawaii get really pre-
American should know it. Only harm
etta result from the belief that we are
doing great things on the western
; front when we have only a handful of
men there. America should know the
truth about her war program and not
expect the Huns to be put to rout by ,
'the first regiment of American troops
' that set foot in France. la March,
laift, the Delegate said, there were (
oolv two hundred thousand American
aoMiera in the trenches.
'. While disclaiming any spirit of eriti
. eimn of the administration, Delegate
Kuhio made remarks that could not be
construed as praise.
Tail ore of Shipping Board
' ("Today the President of the United
. States, with the vsst authority given
.' aim by tha congress, has as much pow
' r as the Kaiser," said the Delegate,
. Sifter explaining how the Republicans
Had not raised a single partisan oh
jeetion to the requirements of the ad
' ministration for war measures. The
Bepublicana regarded the necessities of
tha war as those of the people, and
.rave their support willingly and with
' out reservation.
"Let me tell you what congress has
done, in the way of passing war meas
urea and appropriations to carry these
measures through. They granted the
shipping board 500,000,000 with which
to cover the oeeaa with fleets, but op
to March S8 that board had only sue-
"'' reeded in launching three vessels.
Congress did its part. The shipping
board with all this money did not car
, rr'lts program through.
V "'The congress voted 650,000.000
fof airplane development and then
voted a deficiency appropriation of
' $450,000,000, and with his vast amount
the bonrd was supposed to have 30,000
airplanes over in F.urope fighting, or
ready to CO to the front. l.at Marco,
on the twenty eighth, notwithstanding
the fact that it was published broad
: east that it waa doing fighting with its
1 air fleets, this country had only one
. fighting airplane in France fighting for
air country.
liberty Motor a Failure
"There has been lots of talk about
: the Liberty Motor, for which our con '
(frees gave them great appropriations, j
After eight months eiperimentation
'. tart motor has proven a failure. Yet
,' the people have been told continually
' what a wonderful motor it was.
"Take our ordnance department..
Billions were set afide for ordnance,
and up to March 21, wc had no big
puns of our own in France. Wc were
.trjing to improve the French guns::
we were experimenting. The men who
had charge of thette thing effect
ed r,o great results anil the small nr i
, tillery we had over there was merely.
th small old guns we had before. !
Dorin? this time they made only 1,000, I
000 rifles. I
"My remarks are not a criticism of
the men who are handling these mat
tera, but I am citing these mat
ters because members of congress are
being criticised anil being blamed for
not having the country ready after the
I'nited States has been one year in the
: Too Much Boasting
. -.'"I also want to talk to you about
the harmful American hobby of boast
Irg about what wc are doing over there
' la Europe. The most harmful thing we
do ia our continual boasting. You have
j .. i.r ,.f m-n w
, . .l iii:.,. ti. ...
UWIU VI IUV KIDm ..u..." . ....
BITS ID jriDCP, V lUO IUIiuoub tun. '
-.ino ..nt to the front, and vou ima-
gine we have millions there and a great
number of them fighting
"Ocneral Pershing cabled on March
28 to the war department saying that if
there is anything that is doing harm to
our cause it is the reports being pub
lished broadcast that we are fighting
here and there, when as a matter of
.fact no such thing is hsppening at ail
in certain of those places.
"Pershing urged the war department
to atop the newspapers from boasting
Mid leading the people to believe that
the Americans arc stopping the Uer-
majis. It makes s bad imprt-Hxion up
On our iMtoole to instill into their minds
Marvelous Stomach Medi
etas 14 Sytuai Rabailter
iivar, KijMy an4 Hlad
Oar WmmiIv- Una UluoJ
Ctoanaar anJ laallva.
All Ifc-utf lala.
""."t"4 ' rl' .
war. It is no
f 1. 1 1 I 'u nlav and it V.J. ll ruM avurv frrt..l
patriotic American to help those who
are really cning aeroaa to Europe, and
not to it around homo and ready to be
linve, from the stories which have al
ready reached us that wo are going to
lick the Hani so easily. And yet that
in the impreamon ho gaiaa from the
: . .k a !
...... y . va ..... j,-.
kiui irn iuiii u i iuo vicavir Auioticnii
irmiM there n-hte.k ara nnt
76' great,
rbo to finiah
.., win U,e yeara may!
pared to do what we ahould do for Li
hertf Bunds and Thrift Stamps and
Red Cross, then you will be doing your
real duty while the bbya go across and
do the fighting.
"Just remember this: Germany Is
just as prepared today aa ahe was, and
it will take us years of the bitterest
fighting and the suffering of loss of un-
told thousands of Uvea, to end it all.
What We're Fighting for
"It was self preservation and self
respect that brought up into this war
we are now lighting, not to make the
world safe for democracy, but to make
it safe for all the people of the world!
"Nuw, what is being done for the
people of Hawaii by those in power?
There is one feature which concerns all
the peo o, and thata the food commis
sion. "I have been urging the members of
the legislature to do one thing, and
that is to see that two-thirds of the
population of these Islands I fed prop
erlv. We hear a lot about the food
commissi . We hear them favoring
taking the land from the homesteads to
raise sugar so we Can supply the de
mands of the government, but do you
hear them say that the people, some of
them, are near starving t Or that there
ia no rice and no poi for the poor man
for two-thirds of the people of this
Territory, and that this two-thirds real
ly depends upon two products rice and
Starring for Poi
"These people today are suffering
from lack of rice and poi. I know it
myself, in a measure, as far as poi is
concerned, but I can get along without
poi and uae other things. Many or mem
cannot, so well. 1 he poor man can
not get along without his poi and nee.
Yet you do not hear the legislature to-
oay say - i
pie people starving for poi and rice.
Some might as well be in the war cone
as to be without these producta and
prices of everything going beyond their
"I want every senator in these isl
ands to know that if they don't have
the legislature provide for the feeding
of these people, they are going to hear
from me at the next electioa.
"Even with fish it is the same thing
We have men here on these boards
whose chests stick out. I have seen
one walking down Fort Street as if all
the women in Honolulu were looking at
liim and who looked us if he expected
the other side of the street to tip up
because of his importance. Has he
done anything for the conservation of
flhhf After one year, what are the
results! Til, so far as I know. I hope
the Uovernor (glancing slightly in the
direction of Uovernor Designate C. J
McCarthy will see to it, and recom
. mend to the legislature that something
I should be done. ' '
McCarthy Is Speaker
Governor Designate McCarthy mad
the drat address on the program, prais
ing the work of the Americans so fat
in the war. He spoke on the rapjdity
with which citizens find been made sol-
die's and the character of the army
that we were ready to send against the
i Hun
The address on the unveiling of the
service flag was made bv John C. l ane
who warmly eulogized the spirit of do
and dare and self sacrifice that has
: prompted men from all walks of life
I to rush to the color. These men, said
1 I rusn to ine coior. i nese men
. ,
Mr. i.nne, are in nr envien inai inev
, ll. , . , .
I hVB al,l, " ",nkt ,n"' ?lft
their country
The final uddrcn made bv S. K
Dosha, who spoke in Hawaiian. Kenator
Desha began with an anecdote of how
after he had deliver,.,! a talk in the
Hawaiian langm-iie once on Kauai, the
audience wondered that a German
could sneak the Hawaiian tongue so
rapidly. "Don't nnvone make that
mixtake again.1' he said, "for there
is no drop of German blood in my
vei ni
The flag of Hawaii nml the America!
Flag were draped above the speaker
stand and Henatnr Doha took thene fo
'lie text of his remarks. It is a great
honor for the voung men of Hawaii, h
aid to "n forth and light under th
t-"s and Stripe
V iirt I . ti 1 1 ii li
Ancient Order
a service flag wit
"ru -H h Tlw int'ti of the lodfl1
- " -"m i" rc-Mcc it rn I, lent. Kbe
iiHinyhjt tn Kr;iril S Hire, John
'! Vrt K'unii Antonp Timan, Paulino
Vpo ft'i.l Willi:! hi Kfioiwi.
'Hni 1 fa wiii'iH n Knnil wam present am!
playe a iiumlir of .sclt'ctionH.
Safeguards interests of Planta
tions and Homesteaders Says
Senator' In Introducing U
What may prove to be the solution
of one of the mot vexed phases of
Hawaii's much Complicated land pro
blem is rontained la a bill introduced
the senate of the territorial legis
lature yesterday by Robert W. Shingle,
It is the contention of the intro-
- - . .
lueer that the proposal eontai.ed .ia
his measure is fair both to the sugar
nterests and to the homesteaders; that
without depriTlag the latter 6f any Of
heir rights it wiTT enable the plants I
ions to continue She" VunitVion of
cane on lands the leases, of which have
expired or are expiring, and will en-!
able Hawaii, to keep up its sugar pro- j
The billg-does not contemplate the ;
radical change la the Organio Act fori,, to the inspection of the com
which the uovernor ao pathetically ;
pleads, the elimination of the "twen-
rV five persons" clause. It is Intro-
ineed as a war measure, merely, Ben-
ator Shingle says, to prevent Hawaii's
?ugar output from, slumping during
the i.erioil that tnnat elapse before the
whole land problem aan be satiafae
tonly settled. ,
Problem Ia Orava One
Because of the faet that the Gov
ernor, wnose term or omce is now ai
an end, has for so long obstructed any
reasonable settlement of the -land pro
blem, stubbornly fighting for his pet
'heme of getting complete control or
all public lands into hie own hands
and those of his land commissioner,
the publie land question has suddenly
iccomo a grave one. t'lantations re
fuse lo cultivate eane on lease-expir-
rur lands, not knowing whether or not
they will ever reap the harvest, while
homesteaders have been consistently
liacouraged by the administration,
hich has openly announced its' oppo
sition to homeateading.
Shingle's bill is believed by some
who have examined it to be at least
a temporary solusJna of the problem,
This proposed legislation particularly
alTccts at this time the Waiakea lands
nd government lands at Makee plan-
ation, Kauai, known as the waiiua
lsnds. It is estimated that there are
tnoo acres of land at Waiakea, capa
ble of producing 10,000 tons of sugar,
md 1300 acres of land at Makee plan-
ation, capable of producing 7500 tons
of sugar, which will be affected by tnc
provisions of the bill.
When introducing ine oiu, wuicu
passed reading by title yesterday in
he senate, Kenator Hnmgie maae a rew
ntroductory remarks bearing on the
vital noints of the measure and said.
that the various provisions in the bill
eere inserted after much careful sinaymcoi nee io. wt or.;iuer assess
and consultation with governmental
lepartment heads, men Interested m
'he fostering of the sugar industry here
and those who believed in the Ameri-
animation of the Territory through
liberal homestead laws, tie believed,
o said that this measure would settle,
for the time at least, the muca is-
cussed and vexed land question of the
Tmmediate Action Needed 1
Senator Hhingle eaid that immediate
action roust be taken in this land meas-
re to insure a sufficient supplv or su
ar, which is more than- ever in great
leed at the present. To wait for M
irtion rrom tno xe.ierai K"''
nake land laws which would be a re-
ief tto the present situation, would
. . . 1 . V. .
mean the delay or several mo man.
which would result in the loas of con
siderable young growing cane and have
large acreage lying idle which could
Se made richly productive.
Why should we use one lump of
sugar in our collie, where we used iwq
before, in tryintf to conserve sugar,
hile wc have this opportunity to pro
luce thousands of tons of sugar by
his means of legislation, he said in
summing up a general way his reason
for advocating this important measure.
Pacheco KanaJua
Henatnr Pacheco gave evidence of
being a bit doubtful as to the equity
f the bill its far as the homesteaders
were concerned. After tne session.
however, he admitted that he had not
given the bill any study but from what
tie had been told and from a hurried
reading of the measure waa of the
opinion that the measure was a good
"As long as this bill is a good one
for the bona fide homesteader and will
encourage the Americanization of this
Territory, I nm for it." he said.
The text or the full follows:
"An act to provide for the cultiva
tion of certain leased government lands
after the leases thereon shall have ex
pired. Be it enacted by the legislature
of the Territory of Hawaii:
Df J.Collis BrowhelJ
Acts like a Charm In
tha on,- 6 pacific In
The only Palliative In
Uv mains aortlaa!
-m .i I'l II. i i. - hi all Ctt.ll IS
I'r. . .J.uU, lli, tl, IO.
"Section' 1.' DoflnlUon The term
'homestead agreement' aa used In this
act Includes any and all agreements by
which lands are taken by homesteaders
under the I .and l,awe of the Territory
of Hawaii. " , ; i. -v ' '
. "The term 'Planter '.means any per
son, Arm or.' corporation planting or
cultivating any land under the pro
visions of this Act.
"fertfon 2.-: Contracts for planting
or cultivation. Before or at or after
the expiration.' of any lease of govern
ment agrieultofal lands which are or
have been planted In sugar cane or any
Other crop, and for Which homestead
agreements have ' not actually been
signed, the commissioner of public
lands, with the apprOvel.of the Uover
nor, may enter into a conlrant with the
lesNea of such land or with any other
person, Arm or corporation for the
planting or cultivation of any cane or
other agricultural eron on such land
until sn h ttma.as a homestead agre
met or agreements . shall have nren
..t...llH aji.al'f)rta ...Mk lavwl A Tl V
tlto. don. -ir the
.....hnritv of this At shall be done
to the satisfaction of .the commissioner
of pnblie lands. , V,
"fert'.on a. Kocora oi cos w u
V, e"Tv",;nn
r.lriflniT nv ffnlfivftfiiKT mnv land un
Jer n .ontrmet m0 pnninat to the
provisions of this act shall keep a full,
corardete and aecurste record of the
acfiial cost of aircb plantinff or eulti-
vatioiu which reord shall at all times
m dinner ef publie lands.
"Section 4. Determination cf cost
k circuit Indie. Immediately upon
execution ' of a homestead agroe
mont for any portion of the land so
p)nr,to.l or cultivated under a. contract
ma(ie pursuant to tha V orovisions of
V 1
this act, the Commiaeioiier of public
lands shall notify the planter of such
fact and the planter shall forth wit!
submit to a circuit judge at chamber.
of the eircuit in which sur.H land is sit
tiated a statement In detail of thi
actual cost of the work done up to the
date of the execution of arid home
stead agreements The circuit jod."
shell thereupon, as soon as may be, and
after notice to the -planter, the com
mlssioner of publie 4onds and the
homesteader, adjudicate and determinr
the sum total of such coat. His de
cision thereof shall be final
' ' Section 5. Apportionment of cost.
The total actual cost of the plantinp
or cultivation done under any con
I tract made pursuant to the proviaionr
or this act, as determined oy tne cir
cuit judge at chambers, shall be equit
ably pro rated or apportioned against
"J - , .TV , ',
f1"'". " --
ed by the pl"ter, one by the commis
F--.. vT
. " J"" ' c.r,l m ,cu iur
land is situated. The decision or r
majority Of auch board shall be final
"Kection jo"., IJen for cost. Th
actual cost of such planting or culti
vation, as apportioned by the aaid
board of appraisers,; shall be payabb
to the planter by the homesteader o'
his sueeessQra In interest and shall con
stitute and bo a prior lien in favor of
the -planter on such crop and any sue
ceeding crops until the same shall have
been paid, subject oaly to any govern
meat. 0 .
. "Bection T. Homestead irrMomtl
to contain what orovtaions. Every
homestead agreement issued covering
ay jRnd planted or cultivated undo:
a contract made pursuant to the pro
visions of this act shall be issued sub
jMt.to the terms of this act and ehal'
contain a reference thereto, and ahal1
contain a further provision that the
cost as so pro rated shall be paid b
jne homesteader to the planter fron
the proceeds of the growing crop, anf?
,n,ji contain a further agreement by
IB, , homeateader, to cultivate aaii'
growing crop to maturity.
; . lfi,.n- HarweatUn of flron.
case any portion of the land planter
or . cultivated under a contract made
pursuant to this act shall not be home
stead prior to the actual harvesting of
crop so planted or cultivated, the
planter shall be entitled to harvest
and dispose of the crop on such portion
oof liavricstevded as a licensee but not
as tenant or lessee.
V Section 0. Determination of net
profit frrro disposal of crop. Payment
to Territory. Immediately upon th
disposal of such crop the planter ahal1
send written notice or such faet to the
commissioner of public Jands and a cir
cuit iiid.'e at chambers of the circuit
in which the land is situated: and shall
furnish each with a statement show
ing the net profit received from such
crop, together with nn itemized ac
count showing in detail bow tne sum
total of such net profit was arrived at-
and thereupon the circuit judge at
chambers, after due notice to the com
missioner of publie lands and the
nlnrter. shall ail indicate and determin
the actual net profit derived from said
or prul his determination thereof
shall be final.' Upon such determina
Mou by the circuit judge at chambers
,he planter slmll pay to the Territory
a sum equal to fifty percent of auch
net profit as ao determined
.Section 10. This aet shall take ef
Chocks and arrests
The Cest Ismody known fear
f-ila MuMiaaarMt.
1. T. DavsMfoaT, Ltd.. Lw"B, S B.
I vr . rr-N . x-r-v' rrT -rr ' .
; i i ' ... i i i - - '
Four Shutouts Recorded Yester-J
day In Five Pacific Coast
League Games played
, . P. W. Za,
Salt I-ake ......... 48 28 )9
Is- Angeles , 48 84 82
Vernon . 47 f3 24
Kacraniento ....... 41 90 SI
Oakland . . 45. 81 . S4
Han Francisco 48 21 25
4(17 .
TetUfdar'i fieonits
At Oakland Ran Francisco A, Oak
land 2 (morning game) Ban Francis
co 1, Oaklaad 0 (afjernocito game).
At Vernon tfirnOn fr; f Lake 0
(morning game))' Bait Lake 5, Vernon
0 (afternoon game)
At Sacramento Los Angeles 4, Psc
ramento 0. :
No games scheduled for today.
Graham's Seals: came back ta Ufa
yesterday at Oakland with a vengeance,
for the nan Francisco club of the Fact
tit Coast League won two games, all In -
a day. The Heals beat the Del,Howard
Acorns rather easily In the morning
trame; score Pan Francisco 8, Oakland
. In tho afternoon game, however,
the Seals found the Oaks somewhat
Harder to beat. They won Out, never -
heless, and added Insult to Injury, for
'ne naas were Dianaea; score oan
Francisco 1, Oaklaod 0.
Two shutouts were the order of the
'ay at Vernon, where tho McCredie
Bees and the Bill Esaick Tigers broke
lie honors even. The Tigers shut out
he Bees in the morning frame; score
Vernon S, Salt Lake 0. The eompll-
nent was returned during tha after-
-toon battle, for the liees beat tn
rigers ana biankea them to pool, tne
core beipg exactly the same, but re'
versed, ia the order of reading the
'ormer one: score Salt Lake B, Ver
non 0.
Angela Blank Senators
Ninee the California capital does not
stand for, morning baseball, there was
but one game in Sacramento yester-
av and there the Wade Killifer An-
"els defeated, the Bill Bodgera' Sen-,
ntora, blanking; them also. Score
Los Angeles 4r Sacramento 0.
Yesterday closed the seventh- week
of the Coast League. In the order of
hanarinz positions Sacramento dropped
from third into fourth place yesterday,"
vhile the Tigers went back to he third
itation. Otherwise there were no
hangea. The Seals remain yet in the
ellar. but are now only half a game
behind Oakland.
The week's series in wins: Sacra-
nento 4. Los Angeles 2; Salt Lake 4,
Vcmoq 3; San Francisco 8, Oakland 8.
The clubs travel today for ' the
lighth week's series beginning tomor
row . and closing next, etunaay. oaui
jike goes from Vernon to Saeramento,
where two old pals. Walter McCredlC
nd Bill Rodgers, will meet in baftie.
Walter last year was manager of the
Portlnnd Beavers, while Bill waa eap
tain of the same outfit. Vernon goes
from home to Oakland, and San Fran
cisco from Oakland to Los Angeles.
w. o.
PAN FBANCIiSCO, May 5 The Stan
Ford women 's baseball team met de
eat at the hands of the Mills women
yesterday morning in a game played on
lie Mills athletic field. Mills scored
nineteen runs to Stanford's eleven.
Stanford had a particularly peppy
battery but a weak outfield. Catcher
Kubn made some sensational plays and
i slow ball pitched by Helen Greening
proved a regular goat getter.
I. Williamson pitched and Mabel
Wilcox caught for the winning team.
V neat little homo run by Edith Wil
'inuis of Villa started the game and
after that Floreure Knox hit a couple
of two baggers and Cleo Case of Hono
lulu hit for three SHckf.
The wind blew so that archers
couldn't arch, but the other, field
events went oft in good order. Cleo
Case of Honolulu scaled four feet ia
the high jump. Miss Krnst was see
Had Regular Lineups
Lineups for the baseball game were
as follows:
Stanford 11. Greening, p; A. Kahn,
M. Hutton. lb: H. Chandler. Ebi Jr.
K..n, sh- i vi.b-c .. w Tavlor?
rf; M. Beaver, cf; O. Gregory, If.
........ , , - - - -
Mills I. Williamson, p: M. Wilcox,
c; K. Williams, lb; L. Mabaa, 2b;
M. Dinsinore, lb; B. Thompson, ss; D.
King, rf; C. Case, cf; I. Spalding, If.
Entries for Athletic Events
Broad jump C. Case, M. Smith, M.
Ford, A. Ditton, K. Chambers, B.
Thompson, K. Kadcliffe, 8. MoCready,
M. Willlums, A. Haves, i. Hunt, L.
Courtez, I. Spalding, Ernst.
.standing broad jump Arena, Ford1,
Courier., I. Mpaliliug.
Archery Dinsuiore, Hloss, I. inch,
Wim-hera, Ford.
Discus Williamson, Cassidy, Coffee.
High junip Ford, Thompson.
Three legged race Thompson, Case,
Williamson, King; Campbell, Ford;
Cassidy, Alexander; Ingalls, Power;
l'odrasnic, llaldermau; Kadcliffe, Han
cock; Kog.TH, McCrendy.
Obstacle ruce Hmith, Williamson,
Arties, M. Ford, Miller, Mebrae, Lytle,
HadclilTe, McHeady, Rogers, Todd, Wil
liuins, button, Hovey, Butchell, Ire
land, Ford, DuiMiiore.
High jump Snyder, Arnes, Murray,
Thompson, lluven. Oourtes, Eurat.
5(1 yard rcluy Freshmen, Wilbur Yid
dm. Yidding. Tom Huden, Campbell;
sophomore, Harlan, Codd, Ernst, Mc
Keudy; junior, Coffecn, Ford, Dins
more, Thompson; seniors, Casaidy, Alex
under, .Somen, Ayrea.
McGraw'i Crew 'Loses Four of
Five Games In' Series Closed
' ": -' P.
New Tork .. tl
Chicago ....... ...... 27
Cincinnati 29
Pittsburgh 14
.W. L.M
Philadelphia 29
Boston 27
Brooklyn 25
St. Louis 28
Toatttrtoy'a Resmlta
At Ciaelnnatl anelnnatl S, New
prk-l. . .,
Al Chioago-Cbteago' Philadelphia
u. .
At Bt. Louis Boston 1, 8t. Louis 0,
No other games played.
Two ah o touts were registered ia the
three National Loagno games scheduled
for yesterday in tho West. Brooklyn
and Pittsburgh were the only clubs not
worklntr yesterday, -ther having closed
their seriea at Pittsburgh on Saturday.
The Giants do not flonre Ions- on
the winning streak any more. In the
closing srame of tho eeriea at Cineina-
ti the McGraw erow was defeated by
the Seds rather eaailvi score Clacinn-
tl B. New Tork 1. Of the five tames
nlaved durina the series Cincinnati de
I feated New Tork four times, the
Chants belnff able to take only last
Saturday 'a came.
Playing at Chicago, tho Cubs won
rrom the rbilues in a close game
core Chicago 3, Philadelphia 0. Of
the Ave games of this series, which
closed yesterday, Chicago took three
. while Philadelphia won two.
Braves Blank Oaroinala
In the closest game of the day, staged
in St. taula, the Braves defeated the
Cardinals; score Boston 1, St. Loo is
0. In the seriea, which also closed
yesterday, Boston took three had St.
Louis two of the five games played.
. Ia the series which closed yesterday
at Pittsburgh, the Pirates and Dodgers
broke even, Pittsburgh and Brooklyn
each winning two and losing as many
- In the new seriea beginning today
and elosinff next Thursday, Boston
plays at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Chi
caco, .New Tork at St. Louis .and
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Two clubs, both near the bottom
changed places yesterday. Boston went
from last to sixth, and Ht. Louis drop
ped from sixth into the cellar, vacated
by the Braves.
w. a. a. i
A ajTr-RTOi'M T.T.AfirTR HTAtmlNO
P. W. I Pet.
28 18 10 Mi
27 16 11 J593
23 13 10 .663
28 15 13 .536
27 13 14 .481
24 11 13 .458
26 10 16 .385
21 6 15 .286
Boston . ...
New York .
Chicago . . .
Cleveland .
St. Louis . .
Detroit . . . .
Yesterday's Results
At Cleveland Washington 1, Cleve
land 0.
Griffith's Washingtonlans and the
Cleveland IndlanSj who are now engag
ed in the eastern circuit of the Ameri
can League, took a. jump out West to
Cleveland yesterdayvand staged a royai
battle. The Senators won the game,
which was hard-foucht and close
throughout, the Indians being shutout
score Washington l, uicveiand u. ini
waa tha Anlr lesmiA frame of the dav
1 the other six clubs remaining in the
East, enioytnc the day sight-seeing.
The series which closed on Saturday
brought -the Boston Bed Sox much
the fore, for they not only took four
straight from the Detroit Tigers and
prevented the latter (rom winning
sinele battle of the campaign, but re
turned to the top of the league from
l where they were dislodged a couple o
weeks ago wben tne skirts were piaceu
nndor them
All the other clubs broke even in the
series, each with two victories and two
ilef eats.
The new seriea begins today and
doses next Thursday. Chicago goes
from Washington to New York. Bt.
; i-ouis mm n.n jr...-.--.--.
I Detroit from Boston to tmiaaeipnii
.j - -I, . j
and Cleveland from Philadelphia to
- w. a. a.
SAN FBANCISCO, May In a series
of ten iranies Mrs. Orover Ballard, Ha
.ln 'a woman cnamDion oowier. oe
feated Mrs. Leslie Pablea, champion of
California by 120 pine. Mrs. Ballard
won six of the ten games.
w. s. s.
High School's trac team carried off
the annual track and field meet with
1'nlo Alto llih School yesterday af
ter noou on the Stanford oval, with a
total of 78 points against Palo Alto's
41. :
DENVER, Colorado, May 18
rAsaoclated I'ress) Ted Lewis
defeated Johnny Tillman here laat
night, being given the decision in
the twentieth round.
1 aikUJ I7Ultttl lUtt" JUly
Barred From
Amateur Swimming
.NEW TORK, May 18 ( Associa
ted Prese) Fanny Dnrack and Min
na Wylle, the Australian swimmers
who left the Island .Continent Jast
Tuesday for . America by way ' of
Honolulu for a swimming tour of
the United Sutea, may be barred
from somnetltloa by the A. A; U. U
waa announced here last night
1 ' .:' -4':. ' v. ,"
" Thisrwas all the iaformatlon giv
en ia the Associated Press despatch
received by Tha' Advertiser.
explanation Is . advanced why. the
greatest 'Woman swimmer of the
world aud age. and her companion
should be ruled out of participating
under' the ; rules of the amateur
swimming association.
So far as known : in Honolulu
neither awlmtqer has turned profes
sional, although it has been hinted
that after her projected tour, on
which aha It aow making her first
lap, Fanny1 Duraeh may tura pro
fessional, j '
The fair Australians are expected
to reach Honolulu oa Tuesday, May
28, la tha Sonoma.
Castle &Cooke,
Bit i Plaatadoa Company
WalluWi Afrricnltnral Co., Lrta
ApoPaa Sugar Co., Ltd.
Kohala Sugar Company
Wabiawv Water Company, Lto
Pulton Ire Works, of St. Louis
Babeoek Wilcox Company
Green's Fuel Eeouotniser Coinaaa
Chas. C Moor Co., Brgineera
Don't spend all you earn, the
road to riches lies in spending
less than you earn, and inci
dentally you do your Country
a service. Start a savings ac
count with us and niakr v0ur
money earn
Corner Fort vat .Merchant St
from Montreal to Liverpool,
London and Glasgow via the
and St. Lawrence Routs
' , and
By the popular "Princess"
Steamers from Vancouver,
Victoria or Seattle.
Air full information apply to
Theo. II. Davies & Co. Ltd
Gen'l Agents, Canadian-Pacifio Ry. Co.
Commission Merchants
Sugar Factors
Ewa Plantation Co.
Waialua Agricultural Co., Ltd
Apokaa Sugar Co., Ltd,
Fulton Iron Works of St. Louli
Blake Steam Pumps
Western Centrifugals
Babcock A Wilcox Boilers
Green 's Fuel Economixer
Marsh Steam Pumps
Mfctaou Navigation Co.
Planters' Line Shipping 'Co.
Kohala Sugar Co.
chinery of every description made to
order. '
Issued Tuesdays and Fridays
(Entered at lbs .Poatoffiya of Honolulu
T. FT., as second-elan matter.)
Par Year t'.Ou
Par Year (foreign) ... . 8.00
Payable Invariably U M''aoc4

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