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tslerra. Mcb. 20. lor 8. Y.i ' Cblyo Mara. Men. ZZ Trem TancctTeri Makura, Apr. 22. ?er TaBeoiTcrt Niagara, Apr. 21. T71 1 o o 2 1 1 n ? Kievlni Bullatin, Eat. 1882. No. 5814. Hawaiian Star. Vol. XXI. No. 6834. 12 PAGES HONOLULU, TERITOBT OP HAWAII, FRIDAY, MAISCH 27, 1914. 12 PAGES. prick five ce:;i. GENERAL CARRANZA, ; FELICITATED AS THE LEADER OF REBELS 3 i - - - v CAPITAL; FIGHT 1 L.... jjji - i W I M I II II I 1111 If BAIIuOrJ REACHES mi PRESIDE!!! OF COLLEGE OF Ell I'JILL REACH HD.'iOLULU f i EXT HE- 1 1 as icira W IK Hardships Through New Stat utes Given as Partial Cause ; for Shortage, of Funds LONG LIST OF EMPLOYES . WILL SUFFER FROM AX Gov. Pinkham Opposed to Any Suggestion of Meeting of the Legislature . SUBJECTS FOR AX : - 4 Following are city and county ; employes slated, to cc: 4- Charles Murasky, building; In- tpector..' . J. A. -Lawelawe, garbage fee. collector. .'. v 1 ' .-' - II. K. Boyd, asst. garbage tea f collector. ' ... ' Robert D. BIcknell. clerk, aud- " 'iter's office.. . ' One clerk In county clerk's of- f fke. .' -f Itobert IJllla, weights and measures clerk. ' . , 1 . - . :". Alexander Trltt, asststant hack Inspector. . , . ' . Vc :r rrounted pollciy ; f Oae detective.- . Three foot officers. ; : y ' Four besemen. . ' Two watch boys. f Ten (about) bnndtnen. j4- One engineer. . . . . "V , One rodman.' . .'1 One city and county nurse.' Two park gardeners.." : -A Y' ry from thflr efforts to reduce t!.e ex; r :.iPs of the city and county Il'S.CC j In the next eight months, and ecllr;; their retrenchment work handl car; i.j by reveral pieces-of leglsla ticn hich they are opposed to, a mt.vcir.cnt was started yesterday after tic :i by members of the beard of su- .jirrv :3 0 memorialize Gorernor 1 ' ' " "i trt call a f pcclal t esslc;i 'of t' ' ! 'cture tt'ence. I : . that the hardships brought t !y ff-vfra! rt.'tutes 'cn the r r" r.'-t o.;y bc-ins fclttere but i . :.'i ' - ( ' r counties cf the terri t t . ? ju; ri.;.ri a'.i ! Taycr' Fern ; y f. cl that it is imperative th.t the l:is!atcr3 be assembled at ence Th!3 itaticn, however, has net kept' them from continuing to fwlr - the retrenchment ax.- Until. 11 c'ckKk last n!:ht they -worked, before " tho r.;-w buJet, which will be Intro duced at a meeting Monday, was I'rt j u;cn. '' t ' At ove 13 given a list of employes who will be. let out the last of ApriL Others mry go. ' ' " .C'-1 lz Hsrd Hit. The I and was one of the worst suf ferers; the supervisors say that the Landmen were lucky In not all losing tlKir jchs, and they hint that In the r.ext period they nay. Chief of the Fire Department Charles Thurston and (C. ntlnurd on tare three) L I 0EET3 Representative of ' Company . Sure Extensive, China Fields : ;i iWili Prove Productive . . - - . v .... ' 7 Edward . W. Morgan, representative of the Standard Oil Company, is a passenger In the Shlnyo Maru, enroute to Shanghai In the interests of his . corporation, with a crew of 20 men. The party being taken to th Orl ent by Mr. Morgan, consists largely of drillers, going out to investigate the extensive oil Gelds of the far east This party Is the advance guard , of th movement of the great Amer ican cil syndicate towards an antic! pated large and profitable business in China and other Oriental countries. v The. Standard Oil Company has se cured many valuable concessions from the Chinese Republic, the infant gov - eminent being of the opinion that a . v development, of Its oil field will prove mutually renumerative.' i . Mr. Morgan, this morning, express ed himself as satisfied that the Stand ard Oil Company would eventually be a prominent - factor in the oil Indus- '- try in the far east, and that the possi bilities for the development of the - Industry in that section of the world. especially In China, are very large. During his visit In Honolulu Mr ' Morgan was the guest of Oda J. Pic , kle, manager for the Federal Wireless Company.- ,- f i V -1 1' 7. Prof. Arthur I- Dean, assistant professor of Industriffl chemistry at the Sheffield Scientific SehooL, Yale, who has aectpted the presU I 1 dencv of lh College of Hawaii. ; y - " O - , . .-. ' ; 1 . ' : O . The new,presldent or the College of Hawaii, Professor Arthur L. Dean of the Sheffield Scientific School of Yale, under, date of March 16, writes to the StarJTulletln 'toat he expects to arrive in Honolulu aoout the mid- die of June, in order tnat ne may familiarize hlrasef ith y the i college work before the opening of the fall term. ; Prof. Dean was" considered for -the presidency of the College of Hawaii last fail, as told In the Star-Bulletin. Upon being offered tha position he took the matter under advlso raent, announcing his acceptance February 26. Dr. Dean, who received his A. B. degree from Harvard and his Ph.D. from Yale, will taue the position vacated by . Prof. John W. Gilmore; w ho resigned in January of last year. Dean John 3. Donaghho nas been ex-officio president since last June. Prior to coming to Hawaii Prof. Dean will enjoy a. 'vacation In the East. . . . REGAL CARS FOR SALE. 1 Roadster ............... .25 H. P. 1 4-Passenaer . .............. 25 H. P. 5-Passenger ..35 H. P, H.-E. HENDRICK, LTD. Thone IS. Merchant & Alakea Sts. HOTT-SIilTH DISCOVERS Mm STiLL HdLDS:TEiin!TOnilLvC n Although his resignation as chair-, man of the public utilities commiss!on took effect this : morning, which event, he thought, would sever' en tirely his connection with the busl: ness of the territory. E. A. Mott-Sraith - - The former chairman ' stated that the affairs of the public utilities of fice are now in good shape, and every thing is in readiness for the new chairman to step in. He pointed out that he believes his successor will today discovered that he still is in have no trouble concerning the Inter the employ of the government He ; Island investigation as the proce- was commissioned territorial agent ot dure and principles of the probe have the board of health sevn years ago, been established and - nothing re- which position he still holds." ! ' i mains but' to go anead. "I thougat that my resignation alt "i turned over the secretaryship of utilities chairman would see ma' the territory to wade "Warren Thay through with government position' , c-r, said Mr. ; Mott'-Smith in conclu- he said, "but now this board of health slon. "You Bee, all these positions Job looms up and severely Jolts all my , are dropping off like old garments. expectations. , : Aside from being agent, of the. board "Have you any Idea who will be ap; of health, the only position, I now pointed In your place?" was the query, hold Is representative of the chlmber No, I haven t, he answered. ve ' of commerce to Japan. cut loose from the government I ami Asked as to the possibilities ; of going to Japan and will think no more Henry O'Sullivan remaining as clerk" of government opces -for some time to the secretary of the territory and to come. It wll ' be a great change secretary cf the DubUc utilities com- for me, as I have riot had a chance : mission, Mr. Mott-Smith replied that like this for six years and. seven that matter now is In the hands -Of months. All I can say Is that I wish .Mr.: O'Sullivan, ""-'Mr. Thayer and the the new chairman every success.' 1 new chairman of the commission. - PARTIES OF HONOLULANS SAIL FOR GARDEN ISLAND AND JAPAN FINE TRIP IS PLANNED FOR VISITORS TO THE Y CHERRY BLOSSOM LAND Honolulu1 residents-, to the number of 17, headed by S. Sheba,: editor of the Hawaii Shinpo, will leave Honolulu at 5 o'clock this evening In the Toyo Kisen Kaisha liner Shlnyo1 Maru ;on the first Hawaiian excursion to Japan. The purpose of the excursion , Is to tighten the bond of friendly relations now existing between Hawaii and Japan, and, judging from the elaborate reception plans made by prominent of ficials in Nippon, and the enthusiasm being displayed by. those who are to make the trip, it is evident that this purpose will be acompllshed. - The Honoluluans who will make the excursion are Rev. and Mrs. W. D. Westervelt and" child, Mr. and Mrs, C C. Kennedy,' Mr, and Mrs. E. A. Mott Smith, Mr. and Mrs. M. M, Scott, O. B. i Eenberg, R. O. Matheson, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Wcstervelt, Miss Wester- velt. Miss Summars, Riley H. Allen and S. Sheba. ' ; ' Perhaps no better I time to visit Japan could have been chosen by the promoter of the excursion.! It is at this time of the year that every Japa nese city and .village is a riot of color from countless pink and white cherry blossoms. The excursionists will: ar rive in time to witness, the annual cherry blossom festival, said to be the most extensively observed occasion In Nippon. The big industrial exposition will be in full swing and the visitors will have an opportunity to note the advance which Japan has made along Industrial, commercial and educational AD CLUB BOOSTERS : ARE READY FOR BIG EXCURSION TO KAUAI : On; to Kauai!" v-': r;; v Everything is complete for the Ho nolulu Ad Club's invasion of . Kauat Members of the organization to the number of nearly 100 are in readiness to embark on the pirate .ship Mauna Loa at 9 o'clock this evening, and the Garden Island residents have wound up their reception plans. The latest orders, issued by the uniform com mittee . consisting of J. D. Levenson, H. L. Kerr and A. F. Clark, request I those who will make the trip to gath er at the Young Hotel at 8 o'clock this evening, dressed in business suits and white felt hats with yellow Ad Club lands, and armed with suitcases, reg ulation lets and canes to which must be attached American flags. White trousers, white tie, negligee shirt and sash will be in vogue for the banquet at Lihue. :- Those .who' made the excursion to Hilo remember the run and the pleas ures -. of good fellowship,, to ' say nothing of the interment of the "hatchet," Honolulu and Kauat evi dently have no tomahawr. to plant be neath the sands, and therefore all the mora . reason will be in evidence for a typical Ad Club pilgrimage, which will link together a hearty welcome and as hearty ;a response. Therefore, the slogan "On to Kauai! spells en thusiasm, eager anticipation and, last tut' by no means least, ooost. " Eight o'clock at the Young hotal is the hour. - Shortly after that time (Continued on page four) Candidate for. Postmastership . of Honolulu Is Backed by : Senator, Williams 4 SAYS FIGHtTwILL BE . CLEAN AND AB0VEB0ARD! To Recommend Prospects to Fill All Vacancies After v , Prompt Action f WASHINGTON. D. C- Mar. -f f 27. Charles Barron rtas reach, -f; f ed- the capital city . and conr f -f me need : a whirlwind ccnpaign 4 for the. postmastership of Hono- 4j 4 lulu. He has the backing of Sen. J atcr John Sharp AVTlllama and 4 4 shows every indication of , mak 4 ! 4 ing a strong battle for tne posi 4; 4 tlon. ' - , 4 1 4 The candidate .for the post tt 4 mastership brought with him the 41 4 authorization of the Democratic 4 4 county committee Co make afl'4 4 endorgsments for Appointments 4 4 and states that he wt:t recom- 4 4 mend that all vacancies be filled 4, Immedlatefy, He r states that he 4 4 has the ;" names of desirable can- 4 4 didates ;for the different offices 4 4 and that hit fight will be clean 4 4 and above board. .' . , . . . 4 4 , c. S. ALBERT. 4 '-: v:'" - ?y-r::- - x4 4 4 44444-44 44444444 mm LEAVES I 'liiGTfirj Uinl GLAD-RAGS "(Continued on page four) Rcn:v;K0(dl Acquaintances in CoasityandWiriBo - Soap: Crossing Ocean r -'- .. . . ." - ; ..: .' Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence " SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., March 20. Charles Barron, candidate for postmas ter cf Honolulu, will leave for Wash ington tomorrow . afternoon, - with, a brand new tuxedo and otner "glad rags" packed in his trunk to meet the big -, bugs of the national capital, pre pared to-dine with them and visit in their clubs in support of, his candi dacy. ; : '-;H-.-v:V v - .'y - Armed with a sheaf of letters which requires a valise to store tnem, and certain that he will have - the entire California delegation at his back, Bar ron wears a happy smile "and is con fident of victory. He asserts that he will remain ; in Washington until ; the appointment is made, "win or lose," but he states that "lose" is not a part of his vocabulary.5 ; v . v i , Barron has lost no time while in San Francisco In looking up old-time friends, particularly; among business houses and In the courts and getting letters of introduction and endorse ment He has a hundred letters, more or - less, of this nature, largely ad dressed to Congressmen I .Kent , and Raker. ; He claims to have the en dorsement of Governor Pinkham, whose administration and policies he says he will back 5. to the last ditch, having, at the governor's request, en dorsed Wade Warren Thayer for sec retary of the territory, and all letters and communications from the gover nor to him of an official nature are in the grip, to be vused to Indicate that he, as vice-chairman of the Demo cratic county committee, has. been-officially recognized by the Islafid exec utive.; 'v .: v ) "I will show M. C. Pacheeo," said Barron, "that I am one of the best known citizens of San -Francisco be fore I get through. For a man charged with being under - an assumed name and not being a citizen I feel perfect ly safe up here among the hundreds of friends who have known me from boy hood and my . old school chums. " Luck was with "Soapbox" on the trip from Honolulu to tne mainland. In the program of sports the Candidate for the., postmastersnrp proved a win ner In the tug-of-war and wa appro priately presented with a box of soap. JOHN SHELDON, VETERAN NEWSPAPERMAN, IS DEAD ... ...... , ... - . . . . . , . John Sheldon, a veteran newspaper man and printer and formerly an in terpreter in the local legislature, died at his home in Kalihl shortly after 9 o'clock this morning, death . having been. 4ue to hemorrhage. :The funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon from Silva's .undertaking establish ment, interment to follow in the Nuu anu cemetery. Besides a brother. Rep resentative William Sheldon of Kau ai, deceased is survived by ; several relatives, all of whom' : reside in the territory. His father was prominent In afCalrs of old Hawaii and one of the earliest" editors of the former Daily , f Bulletin. ; " -Sc-A HAA: i . H - : I V i t L i QIC VEEiaiCT ; : is mm in ; mmi mi Not Guilty Is Decision Reached ."in Five Minutes, According K v to Information Given r ; ,'At 6:07 o'clock last evening John William Marshall, charged ith the killing of Charles R. Guertler at Ma dame ; PuaWa " hula house , on August 10last, heard. ?the . verdict of "Not Guilty." After 11-days "of-actual trial wprX.it-.took JL. Jury. only , 2,3. mtn utes to arrive at-the derision of abso lute acquittal. The addresses of At torneys John W. Cathcart and W. C. McKean and the reading of the court's verbose instructions occupied the en tire day, the jury, retiring to deliber ate at 5:44 p. m. . The verdict was an nounced at ,6:07. p. m. ; ; ; ; It is understood the Jurors reached their decision in , the first five ; min utes after they retired, Jsut hesitated to report their finding, fearing it might be regarded . as too precipitate. So they sat in the jury' room quietly conversing for 18 minutes before an nouncing it The story Is that on the first ballot, taken immediately on their retirement resulted in a vote of 11 for . acquittal and one for convic tion as. charged. - f The foreman thereupon took a ver bal poll and found that everyene fa vored acquittal. t. A second secretTal lot was then cast and again- the soli tary vote for "guilty" appeared. They at once began a discussion of the pe culiarity of this, but it had not pro ceeded far before on: Of their num ber arose and announced that the ballot was his and that he had made an error, writing .the word 'guilty'; and forgetting to add the word "not" to it Whereupon the vitally import a nt word was attached ; to the - slip and th a foreman announced an unani mous vervlct of acquittal. -According to the story as told on the street the Juror who first voted for conviction was not the same man who made the error on the second secret ballot. It Is conceded . by . those . who re mained in the court room late yester day afternoon and heard the court's Instructions to the Jury that ' these may have . had much to do with the verdict At the same time popular opinion Is inclined to place the laurel of victory upon the brow of Attorney W. C. McKean, the Pennsylvania' law yer who volunteered, for family friend ship, to journey 5000 miles to fight for young Marshall's life. .- : . ' McKean Delivers Oratio. .Vf His address, four hours in length and the only - one made by the de fense, was not oratory In the aca (Continued on page eight) ATTORNEY THOMPSON IS . NOW M'CARN'S ASSISTANT . Attorney James Wesley Thompson, recently of Nashville, Tenn , formally became .assistant to united . States District Attorney Jeff McCarn this morning. . McGarn received a cable from Attorney-general vMcReynolds this morning appointing "Mr. Thomp son to the position and when the local federal court convened , he took the oath of oCce. i . v -;; ; . Attorney Thompson entered at once upon his-duties. - For seteral days, he with his father and sister has acted as - the district attorney,s4 old family home at Ccv,z assistant: In - the - prosecution of Bert Bower, and shortly after he liad taken the oath today he delivered the gov ernment's opening address to; the jury. While he may continue in hi3 private capacity as an associate of Attorney A. S. Humphreys, hi3 t rin eipal work will be in the line cf duty In the federal office. . Following Four Days of Incessant Fighting Gomez Pa!:.:' Captured Torreon Now Being Attacked by Cc.t,: : Forces and Bull Ring Reported Fallen Wounded , Dia. from Lack of Water No Opportunity fcr Focd " rAMociatM lrsa CaWl EL PASO, Tex March 27. An Associated Press correspondent General Villa wires direct to El Paso that after four days cf inl and desperate fighting Villa occupied Gomez Palacio yesterday. T times the rebels directed their assault upon the federals before they f a permanent victory. Twice were they repulsed and forced to retire, to strike again and strike harder. On several occasions the battle f spread Into Torreon proper General Villa wa constaantly active throughout the four days cf f ing, taking personal charge of the infantry fire and directing all man: ef tha arm of the service. C . Owing to the scarcity of water many of the. wounded died cf t while the long spelt of uninterrupted fighting made eating almost Imp: JUAREZ, Mex., tear. 27 Latest dispatches from Torreon and ity are to the effect tnat General Angetes today is bomcareing t1-; reon garrison from the north of the city, while General Herrera Is re; to have captured the bullring within the city's northern boundaries. Villa and Angeles Fecililnte Carranzo as Revolutions y Z CAsaoclated Preas Cable JUAREZ, Mex Mar. 27. General Villa and Ceneral Armies, chief of -ordnance and secretary of war, have bcth forwarded t:!: : -General Carranza, felicitating each other on the victory -around 7 and renewing significantly their allegiance to Carranza as chief cf t olutionists. Villa says: ' "The constitutionalist less is unknown. I ; that. we will occupy Vorreon by Saturday." House Favors Limit" on D3br.L2 on -.' '-'"'' Associated Prt-ss CaLI? WASHINGTON, D. C., Mar. 27-Eirht Republicars S-; ministration In its fight In the house for a time limit rn tolls and against the repeal of tolls, with the result that V was adopted by a vote of ZZ0 to ,172. Congressman Oscar Underwood of Tennessee ani Frank c Ida had vijorously opposed the time limit, earlier in the-c': result that on the Initial vote the mction was refused CC7 tD i: 0: following the -initial victory" th Democratic Iei.':r3 pri mate plurality far greater thai riven today. . ?:rti:! tw ; : I:.-,. i - 1 M .Withdraw Their 1.2:.' -' ' - ; f Aisnclated Press Cable I LONDON, Eng Mar. 27. Premier Asquith today iformeJ ; that Marshal French and Adjutant-general Sir John Cvvart ref. - draw their resignations despite the urginga of the kir'j c:i:- '. Premier Asquith has Issued an order forbidding officers r:; dinates what to do in hypothetical contingencies ani prc'-.;i;t:rg . fjcers and privates from demanding government assurarces. Parliament ; Adjourns a::c r ' ' Reported Tranquil ii: j. ; : i . f Associated Press Cable) LONDON, Mar. 27. Parliament has adjourned and reports f"; land are to the effect that Ulster is tranquil over ths developmt" far, ., v;- : ' ' . Sir Lionel Garden Car. c s : 3 " Reservation for M2:::co - NEW YORK, Mar. 27 Sir Lionel Carden was booked to ss:i ico City today but changed his mind at the last minute an V teservation, refusing to give any explanation. Arsonttes Busy in Ire!:. 'BELFAST, Ireland, Ma-h 27. Arsonettes have tran:frrti t ities to this side cf the ocean, having burned, last r.''.i, At.- lor-aeneral Sir Huoh McCalmant's country seat, where t teers have been drilling recently. The less is tiV,"i:l ct Steamer Sinks; 18 ' : ' ' . f Associate Press CabJl ' BRISBANE, Australia, March 27. The Australian Paul struck a rock while entering the Brisbane hartor 1 most Immediately., The" entire crew of 18 was drownri. 3 ' ' ;-; :' ' - - -.. - r TOKIO, Japan, March 27. The dowser Epre:3 H;r. ill and fears are expressed that she may die. C ; is 4 y:,.. (A2iItIonal cahi e on pass t elvs) MARSHALL WILL LEAVE -FOR f.lAiriLAND TUESDAY John William-' Marshall, once a?ain a free man after nearly eight months' imprisonment, and relieved of the death threat Which huns over him during thatt time. for the killing cf Charles R. Guertler, .-will leave Ha waii next Tuesday, probably never to return. " - - - r " - He 13 goln on the stparr. there to tahe in with h iatter's interrupted 1 ..:e3. r.nlerstcod E. JI. Mar.-:! the r is the prcrrictor-of a larre h r. .r: factory. . ar..l tto yo-:r.r I re'. : Lly will go in to Irara th t. .3 with a view to eventually h: 4 f...'Vr?r's plnt-e vhen - ! ' r . :; t r :: .. Manoa to th e, I .. :r t i It . '-re:.. rz ?. a " Young . Marshall wi c trained a3 a d vil e r. ' r. pursuit of t" ' ccc-:;:.'.:. led .him 'a- . rrcr.x home In lSCs at the cf 24 : home anJ came wf . foma tirr.e at th? V : i:Azt where f:- " - ' , ra;ho, Arizona 1. 1 aiolnc i. Laur ,h Y: hi rtoa e'.;' -ti Ll.i rr'. ; ; c: tin:, u .til I ' " Kll. " ' cr , : ! 1 r - ,