Newspaper Page Text
Hin'S TltllSII POSITI
astern J ourna
! ' C'a. ' ..' anti-Aniericnn, bo much so that the
VieWitne. OltUatlOn -ymrathy ia lor Mexico, despite the
i ,' , m . . p (continual reign of terror in that eoun-
unci rind tnc JN&,-itr:0..iDly because of the rppronch.
A tm 11 7.-L ! men avidont between Oreat Untain
: llOn llUJOSl VY llll- and the Cnited State, an hostility to
. 1 ' ' i ..'I ward America in to be detected in
- niltn rifVlfl! Amnnrr'pree and semi-official utterance in
11 1C I VJVVCIO
President Wilson's personal efforts to
. 0ted the passage by congress of the
bill repealing the tlaus of the I'anama
, Canal Act exempting Ameriran ships
"engaged ia coastwise trade from pay
ment of tolls seems to have served to
revive the reports that international
complications will ennue if the measure
ia not prosnptly naeted. According to
reports from Washington, the impres
sion ia growing ia official circlet that
uneasiness over the attitude of Japan
towards the United States is the reuse
of the President' concern .over the
'Panama Canal Bill. Outwardly the
administration seems bent on gaining
the good .will of Great Britain.
1 la thia connection it is pointed ont
that, as an ally of Japan, Great Brit
ain exercises a large influence over the
1.- t- . .
jrar easier m owen, urging con
gress to repeal the exemption clause it
is the growing belief that the adminis
tration has an rye to the future.
1 Tears Complications. 1
' According to the F-astern papers,
members ol congress who have been
called into conference at the White
that the President fears trouble with
. other nationa unlesa the tolls contro
versy is disposed of . by th repeal of
the exemption clause. '
I ne rresiaent, at tee time ne read
hfs message, emphatically indicated to
' callers that there was nothing critical
' ia any situation confronting the United
State and that be had in mind saly
the desirability of removing the Ira-
' reasioa among foreign governments
that the United State was seeking to
evade its just obligations.
' It has commonly "keen inferred, fle
fprte the White House statements that
no particular situation except the tolls
controversy itself was in th Presi
dent' mind whea' he 'addressed eon-
Wi , v v.b.yu U iupklv OTBa
really responsible for the impressive
language he used on that occasion.
It seems to be the nnanhnou belief
among members of congress, according
in MtMirt thiit a.- k,i Ka !.. t .1 .. i
that he would not know how to deal
: iwith problems of ' greater delicacy and
nearer consequences " he wa thinking
of the Mexican problem the United
Htates hat on its bands. v '
. That th administration wishes to be
sure of on strong friend in case of
nor serrout troubl in Mexico is tho
growing belief. It has been pointed out
to his callers bv the President that
iae unuea ntates occupies an isolated
The disposition of the canal tolls
controversy by repeal will please not
only Great 'Britain but other maritime
nations as welt All the European
Powers have an Interest in th canal
almost Identical with Great Britain,
but eould not, of course, protest against
the law exempting American vessel
from tolls, as Greet Britain ia the only
nation having treaty on th subject.
, Th laudatory press comment ra Ene
sanu tine th President's message: is
' to be regarded as proof that the Presl-
- - i jii nt siru m I jeasi to
th extent of establishing mora cordial
relations with U British.
.' ' jka. vs on Janan.' .''.
wao Dniui u vj sums reason to
Uliev that should th United Htates
become deeply involved rn Mexico to
th extent of nsing armed forces to re-
-w i oni rouniry tne Japan-
One jnight tak advantage of th pre
occupation of the United States to
jrs her diplomatic demands ami even
threaten th western roast of th coun
try or i th Pacific Islands where the
American flag flies. In such an event,
-it ia said, th friendship of Japan 'a
ally, Great Britain, would be invaluable,
a Great Britain could then be counted
upon to dissuade Japan from hostilities
against th United Htates. .
. Ia answer to this, however, it is is
aerted that Great Britain ha already
""w'i wwii acipiess aa far as
. Mexico is concerned and that the inter
est of the Brrtitih government and its
teloniet are such as to compel them to
eepport to united mate as against
her sJlv Jmiun . Tkn. -i. -
repeal ask why the United Htates should
buy friendship and support already as
sured this country both in Mexirn and
against Japan. lt
It is generally admitted that the sit
uation of th United Htatea is not a
pleasant one at this time. Buasia is
aggrieved by the abrogation of . the
treaty of 1832 because of th influence
of the Jew in the United Ktatoa, -while
Prance and Italy are much displeased
with peuding legislation and th pro-
foeod amendment to the laws Protect
ng patent on exhibits at the Panama
Pari tie Kxposition at Ban Francisco. -Colombia
is nursing her grievanr
over Panama and is doing her ntinont
to gain to br side other Mouth Amer
ican rotintrlea, despit the , fact that
nrgotiatioua for th settlement of ber
controversy are now in progress.
Throughout South America,' ' accord
iDg to such observer a lliram Brng-
tr A at a M mm ja. . , m mm
liillL I ULL5 .1 1
Jbhm am! John Bassett Moore, and as
reported by naval officers - and other
visitors, the sentiment It decidedly
,,enn,ny The rooeut revival of the
I Dewey Manila Bay controversy, hro'.iglit
Ion is the Keiihstae- moro than a year
after the Dewey biography hnd been is
ued and made a topic of heated dental
aud denunciation, in a rase' la point.
' Japanese Situation Unchanged.
1 The Japane-e situation, is just what
It was several months ago. There has
been' go known ac tion on the part of
the state depnrtmont to citber meet the
demands of the Japanese state deport
ment or to remove the rausrs that aiade
those demands porsiblo. There has
been a marking of time on the part of
Secretary Hryan,' - with growing lio
patienre on the part of the .In pa nose
people. It would be regarded as quite
proper diplomatically for Japan to take
advantage of any difficulty the I'm tod
mutes may huvo in Mexico aud press
for her own wishes ia Alio way of a bow
treaty covering immigration, naturali
sation and the right to hold prnorty.
' Altogether, a view around the inter
national horizon must ail to be reas
suring tti Ameriran statesmen " and
tb-otc entrnKted" with the handling of
America's foreign policies. ' '
Those supporting the present policy
of .repeal of the Canal Tolls Art say
that by thnt single net tho Administra
tion will at' one stroke rleur the decks
for the better adjustment of tho gov
ernment's controversies with other
countries. . - -
, WASHINGTON, March. (..--( Asso-
elated Prers ' by Federal Wrolcss)
The "watching and waiting" policy of
th Administration towards. Mexico
was severely denounced on the floor of
the house yesterday by Krpresentative
.illiam D.'li, Alney, of Pennsylvania,
Republican, following a refusal of tho
hous foreign relations committee, by
an overwhelming majority, to report
his resolution calling upon ' the Presi
dent to furnish th house - with com
plete information regarding the condi
tion of foreigners residing in Mexico.
Whea it was made known that the
foreign relations roinmitto ' would not
act in the matter, Representative Aiuoy
took th floor and dtdrvered a sratbing
arraignment of the President, th sec
retary of atate and of Pancho Villa.
Referring' to the latter aud to hi al
leged brutalities-and murders, th Penn
ylvanian described him as "a vulgar,
ignorant, brutal specimen of human
ity." '..'. .
GOVERNMENT NOW 'i'
AFTER SOUTHERN PACIFIC
SAN PRANCISOO, March 28.-( As
sociated Press by Federal Wireless)
The government yesterday filed suit to
eolieet ' 113,5W) naltie - assessed
against the Bouthera Pacific Railroad.
The suit ia said to be supported by a
complaint . charging .the railroad com
pany with repeated refusal to eoinply
with th domand of the interstate m
mrc comaiiasion, that it be given ac
cess to certain filos and records of Ue
'r t 1 ' ''.
WHITE WOLF IS . J
PEKING, China, March 28. (Amotl
ated Press 'able) The bandit known
aa "White Wolf," having euwoedol in
eluding or. defeating the , tovrrunicnt
troops sent to kill or capture him, is
H bs now invaded the province of
6hetui,. and recent reports rov that
h ha captured the town of Iiin-chu-chal,
killing no iexa than two hundred
and thirty people and wounding and
eapturiui hundrejs nioro.
' .. , , ,
GIRL STRIKES AWNING: : ;
. Louise flacbs, a yogng girl living in
Alapai street, was brought to the
Queeq Hospital last night, shortly
after five o'clock. ' si:fferiuir s bidlv
lacerated aral-.i. The girl was running
iuiik np nige oi iae Hiacwam on Ala
pai at tho jum tiun of Luso, and struck
her bead aaint an swninir txile which.
was hanging about four feet froin the
v BECOMING EXPERT
(Mail Pi'mial to Tho Advertised
HiU), Manh a.-As the llilo rod
and reel expert are gaining experience,
iiieir iiicb is lurreasing. Lst Hun day
L. A. Thurston was made' u convert to
the new sport, lie sees great possibili
ties ia it and is enthusiastic over it,
Thurston, Gooding Field and Doctor
Si boening spent eiuht hours trolling bo
tweri) Uonomu and the i'uua buundary.
They had twenty strikes and secured
one four foot kuku, oue ulna and one
The problem which now.roafronts the
fishermen is to devise a method of fix
ing Jlirlr bait and hooks so as to make
a greater pcrcentnge of their strikes re
suit In catches, and thev think they are
jou the way of solving the question.
HAWAIIAN GAZF.TTK, FlMPAT, 'ArRIIi '3, 1911,
JTOOB RALPH P. QUAEIS3.
t'onf.rmed yrstorday by tho rnnnte to
succeed Associate Justice Perry. -
.. ' JTTD3B ANTONIO PESgY. ,
Aspoi'ihte justlee, who will be tiu'ceeded
soon by Judgo Kalih P. (juara, .
ATTOKNET OBIT'L " W. W. THATKE.
Who was confirmed yesterday by the
' senate as secretary of Hawaii.
TANGO WEARING OUT. Vvj;
IXINDON, March (Awor.iated
Press Correspondence) The afternoon
tango fad is becoming wearlsomo ; to
the young unmarried diplomats, r'The
dowagers of society were reluctant to
take irp the pew dance, but th erax
has now berom general . among , tho
old ladie who do not intend to forego
quickly the new lae which it had
given them on youth. Henco the wo
of the young diplomats, for the dowag
era are giving counties afternoon
dances to which they all are' invited. '
it would be fatal to th social
career of the young men to disregard
them. ' The diplomats are the selected
victims, not only becaus they are the
natural danring-xneu, but becaus Obey'
have their afturnoon free.' ' i .'
The dancer have increased so that
rhtoy of the - diplomats - attend ono
daily. . One young, diplomat com
plains that neither age nor weight can
keep the enthusiastic dowager off th
floor and be declared if h in tangoing
with a ditches weighing two hundred
pounds and who ia year had reached
bIiiiof the allotted span, is ttot eiyning
hi salary he would lik to know why
not. ' ,;'
NATURALIZATION IS V
WHAT SAyES ANDY
t WASHINGTON, March 25. (Asso
ciated Press Cftble) Senator Chamber
lain of Oregon, speaking, in th senate
today, in sharp criticism of . Andrew
CHriiegie's peace, foundation, declared
thnt wero Carnegie a eitizeu of any
oilier nation than the United rotate ha
wculd lung ago have been charged with
A .Tainnose 'named NisUiinura wa
brouuht to the jiolice station liutt uiwbt
from Knlialui and charged with tie
murder 'of fillov couiiitf.van Oiwned
Koi ill there lust Kunday night
It lit 'alleged that Nihliiinura sUbl ed
Koibi, afti'r they had licronio involved
in a Unlit over a gambling game. Kochi
in said to have ' aHsaulted Nisliimura
with a hammer, and the latter retali
ated with a knife, stabbing Koctil in
the left breatit.
The den.l uiati leaves a.'V'ife'and
three children and bad been employed
in the pineapple cuuuery at Kabaluu.
V 7 .
', " .
mm m my mm i n m ii m,m ,
J '.'.;', ''.
' .''-'. "' -
i - '
Nominations of Ralph P. Qaarty,
as Associate Justice, and ,of
Wade Wfcroo Thayer, aa Seo
retaxy .of the Territory, Are
Confirmed by Upper House of
WASHINGTON, March 25.' (Asso
iated Prosa. y TcdcraJ Wireloss)
. Tho senate today confirmed President
V.'ilbon's Hmraian aipointment"s f
) fcalph P. (juarlcs and Wad Warren
. I Thayer tho former to be assooint jus-
tire of the territorial supremo ouit to
succeed Associate Justic Antonio Perry
and the tatter lor secretsry of tho Ter
ritory, ic K. A. Mott-Smifi, resigned.
Hi 'I news received yestorday In Ho
nolulu f th confirmation of Jndge
(juarlrs to bo associato stir of tha
suprcma court and of Mr. Thayer 'to
siK'Ccoil Mr. Alctt Hmith ss secrctaiy ot
the Territory was not uncxpeeted. '
When Informed by The Advertiser,
Governor I ickhnm fxprcisod his satis-
action in a lew words. '
- "I am satisfied that 'th.rsc two p
poinHnrnts are settled at last," said
the Governor. While Governor Pi aa
bam did not reeommend Judge Qua los,
he t 'links highly of the pew associate
justice. ., 'iv .... i. i-'
: Judge QnirlM May Qoalify. i '
' It is likely tiiat Judge Quarle will
le instructed to tik the oath of ollce
ns svoii as he desires to -do o, a was
the law w tli Aetoriate Justice K. M
Vtatson, mho was iuNtmctod to do so
rinht after tbv Prosidcat signed his
commission. Judge (jua.lo wiii succe.'d
AihnoWbU Jnatiee Antonio Perry, whose
conimifsion expired May e, 1913.
V; W. Thayer was ap-aiinted terri
torial attorney general if. Governor
freer on January 31, 3912, hnd bis term
of oll'ce was to txpiie Jsnuary SI, 1018.
ruucwing n,. a. Mott-Binit onany re-que.-ts
ti.at he b rolievel as secretary
of th Territory, Governor' Pink ham
some time ao recommended to th
President " the annoititment of . Air
Thayer to succeed Mr. MnttKmilh
The fortinr name was sent to the
senate for ronfirmution some week ago,
at thc aamo tiiflfl that , the nam of
nigc (juarle was forwarded to the
senate ly-theProrident.;' ?
"Jt will be ten days cr a fortnight
before; my1 commission iLrrivn. , f,n.
Washington. " aa Id Mr. Tasver vvtnr.
dfiy to The "Advertiser, "fcud.'io tell
von th truth, I km glad or too delay
it will afford1' m Wore I can auallf v
a ocrctry of Hawaii, ' '.. ,
"I have at least two bik'weckof
hard Work Ahead of ma brfmn I w.n
clear up ny-worSt la'thtf atvorecy ga
craj' otnead Ud9a t wan to leave
mo oraee nerore this worlt is aU finished
o disjioscd of ia such a mariner that
my ' successor may readily take it up.
No, 1 do not know wjiont Governor
I'inkham" will name to succeed mo as
attorney ijjeueral.'' i , ' . : -
Governor Pinklianf aUo stslcA v..i',.
day that he could not eiva out 'but
tb name of the man whom he will ap
point' a attorney general. ' ,'
"I have not made up my miad yet,"
aid th Governor, "but I wiil do o
- Succaaeor Kot Pocldod Upon.
Among those prominently mentioned
to succeed Attorney General Thayer art
Arthur G. bmith, Mr. Thayer' first dep
uty, Attorney Harry Irwtn of Hilo and
Attorney Joseph Lightfoot of Honolulu.
Other plan are' said, however, to have
been made for Harry Jiwin according
to tho story of a purported new nnlit.
ical deal whereby, it is stated, that
Governor Plnkhajn ' would rocominond
Judge John A. Matthewuiaa ot Koua
to succeed Judgo lienry K. Cooper on,
the Honolulu circuit bench while Harry
Irwin would be recommended to take
h West Hawaii circuit bench.
"This story is altogether new to me)"
aid th Governor yesterday to Th
Advertiser. "As far a I hay any
thing to do with it I ean say candidly
that there is nothing to th yarn which
I fully believe emanate entirely from
th fraet'V, .'-..; , ; : - v ii-
Governor -Pinkbam .up' to yesterday
bad heard nothing at all from Washing
ton in regard to hi recommendations
for the Hawaiian circuit benches and tie
stated that nothing new from this end
bad been done. Notwithstanding the
tory that Governor Pinkham haf .ont
on to an me of V, W. Ashford tot an
point meat to aucreed Judge Cooper tfci
ia denied abaolutely, good soorcss of
infonuatioii maiutsiuiug that Governor
i'iakliaiu ha recounuenjed no further
namo sine be sent on to Washington
tboae of Judge Whitney, Bobinaon and
Matthewman. r . . i
A street report yesterday had it that
W. H. Kdings of Honolulu was being
put forth as a ' candidate to succeed
iwigo Whitney, but no eonfirmatioo
rouu no bad oa the subject.
, r3Aw PRAN'CISCO, March 26. (As
sociated Press by Federal Wirelek)
oecretary or vommerc Kedflrld ad
dressed the Commonwealth nub lat
evening on the improvement of trade
condition oa the Coast, and particu
larly on Calif oral ' ilna for the im
provement of navigation conditions on
the Pacific Coast; He stated that his
department eould bo dope"M upon to
put iut fore whatever betterment
plans are found s,actical and feasible,
The secretary devoted hi attention to
th plana for the improvement of tho
Alaska lines and trad conditions.
' . BEST MEDICINE MADE.
A batter medicine ra not be wade
than Chamberlain's Cough Uomsdy. It
relieves the lungs, open the secretions,
U's expectations and astis nature in
restoring the system to a healthy ron
ditiou. itesides, Jt coiitojus uo oplatos
and i perfectly aafo to tax. Pur aalt
by ull Healers,. Keusoa, bmith Co.
Ltd., agent for Hawaii.
' ," v :";'''; ';"' '.:..'."
Villa Beaten and Routed Fleeing
With Federal Army at His Heels
CITY OF ME.VICO, March 86.
(Associated Pre by Federal Wirelese)
That Genoral Vllliv i and, .his rmy
have been signally defeated at Terr eon
and arr'now'ia full retreat toward
Juarct, , with th ricUirioa Fcdrrals
pound in th fleeing troop, is the jubi
lant report issued lat sight, from th
war department, fcasel on official re
port front the front.
Th new i given general credenc
here and there i rejoicing in the city,
the belief Of th populace being that
the mnsahinf of th main rebel army
mean the breaking of the back of th
revolution and the insurance of rafety
from another period of street fighting
la the enpitaL, '.;
, unexpected Reinforcement , j
The war department reports are that
Villa mad hi n aia attaok oa th Tor-
rcon defense yestcraay, throwing )ii
npretne strength into th effort, Th
federal garrison, had teen Jieavny re-)
inforeed, however, by tho aaexpected;
arrival of eight thousand men from
8-iltillo, which gava Ueneral Velascas
a etiperior fore and enabled him - to
meet tho attack y a eounter attack. !
Th rebels wcr sharply repelled, tneir
retrest, growing into irnctie"y W"1
s I be VclasHs forces pushed horn
Th Federals are following elose upon
Vdla'e rear, funding the tostea
troop. . . ,'. . . ,7',v
s , Anxiety at Jnarea.
ay v I v vz . asavas w
sot-inted Pros by Federal Wireless)
The lark of definite news here and. h
flying rumors of disaster to tbe-Coa-
(titutienalists, teforji . Toireea ' havo
fiven the impression ' that the rebels
sve met with unexpected resistance in
their advance' south. " Up to midnight
Inst eight no defiait word ha I arrived
(ma Villi Kinre the raorning, when h
announced1-a grand assault at out to
tak place., :;y , . .:.'. "M,.',
Jisrly Jteport rroiq BatUefleld.
' BEBMEJlLtiO. Mekir. March f3.
(Assoeiatad Press Cable Torreon ii
not being; taken without deiperate re-
iatant oa the ' part' Of ' th Federals,
and Ceneral Villa plan to tak the
stronghold in a few day bsv so far
beea frustrated. '- -1 ' ' , ",:
Wonnded robela are tiow streaming
back from Palacio Gomez, Wbera the
Dgaung was rentered for a nay and a
night. Th strength of th Federal at
tack was unexpected. The sr ome
Rear-Admiral Vreeland Has Been
v ia Serrice for Nearly Half
-In' ilhe retirement of Kear-A4mirsl
CbarJoa K. Vreeland, the sonior officoi
of hi rank, and a member of both the
general nd joint.. bparda of th navy
department, . th United Ft ate aavy
loses the services of on of its mosi
rUkient offiaer of.flsg soaimand. ,
Admiral Vroclaad has beon mnch'in
the limelight recently for hi straight
Irom the suouldeT talks with th house
committee on aaval afiair befor which
body a apleared as tho sonior mooiber
of the general board owing to th Hl-
neae or Admiral Dewey, in admiral
of tb nary, however, has passed the
age When he 1 abb to dovot much
time or attention to th many problems
which com befor th board and for
the past two years this burden has
fallen on the sbonlders of Admiral Vre
land. '..-.s :. - - -- , ". " :
The retiring; admiral 1 one of th
thro officer new remaining oa the" ae
tive list who had service in tho Civil
War, and one of th two officers of
flag; rank in th . navy , who served aa
apprentice , before becoming midsmp
nica. He wa bora ia New Jersey and
served for a time in th volunteer navy
in the civil War. i Ho bad beea aa a p.
prentice for three month and ten day,
whea he received aa appointment to
th naval academy in 180(1. Five year
later he became an easiga and reached
th grade of eaptaja ia J906. ':,
Hi first crnis. after . leaving th
naval academy was on the old Congress,
and later h served ia all parts of the
world, being naval attache at Vienna
ad. Rom from June, J 893, to until
Uoeomber, 1806. H was-a lieutenant
on th Dolphin during the war with
Ha,in and commanded tb Kaasaa in
the trip of th battleship fleet around
tae world tn JU7. lie became rear ad'
miral in Peceniber, 1VH, and while in
the commaad of tb Second Division
f th Atlantis fleet in the spring of
1909,' was selected a navy aide of the
special ambassy which represented the
United (state at th eofonatioa of King
George V, , Befor assuming hi posi
tion on th general board in Washing:
ton, b was aid for operations, in a
special advisory position to the seers
tary of th aavy, but wa obligod to
give it up a year ago because of Hi
health. - '; , ; . " . : j .' '
Kear-Almira! V reel and haa bad ea
sorvic of taeaty five yeais and on
month, a longer period than a ay other
oflicnr pa the active list of the navy
Vifu" th exception ; of Boar-Admiral
Jame M. Helm, lit haa alio bad shore
duty of twenty year.
- ii 1 1 , .. i r.::,
TWO KILLED IN.
PPOKANR, Washington, Mrcfc 26
(Associated Press y Federal Wireless)
A bead-on collision between a pHa
per and a freight train on the Great
Northern lino occurred, yesterday after
nooa near Priost River, Idaho. ' Two ot
th .trainmen were killed and ther were
many passenger aad trainmen injured.
TRENTON', New Jrey, Msrrh 89.
(A'soeiated Press by Federal Wireless)
-Efforts to embarrass' president Wil
son iu hi advocaev of th repeU of
the Pauuma Canal Toll Act in it ex
emption of eoastwis vessel from toll,
by th passage of a resolution in th.
lcgiidatre callijig upon I he xoogree
men froul New Jersey to pqoae the ra
ptor ft tlij? act, were frustrated yster
day after a warm Ue.lm.to' iu-the tower
hoiise.; The vote on. the resolution stood
eighteen for and thirty-teveu against,.
rumors that the rebel hav received a
sev'ar repulse. ' .
M TO SAVE ARMY
.ZAPATA, Texas, March 20. (Asso
ciated Press by , Federal . Wireless)
Not knowing that they wore boing sacrificed-
ia order to inak possible tho
safe retreat of the mala federal armyJ
i i i - i i i M i. ... r
one BUHtircu icucrwi iiihiiq aUJ,"H"
stand in Monday's battle at Guerrero,
Coahuila, holding off the Constitutional
ist army of thro thousand for three
hours. Those of the hundred who sur
vived the fighting were executed 'by
th revolutionist after their surrender,
Hueh is tho story brought her by a
federal sergeant, who escaped to the
American side of the lin after Moa
day' battle. Ueneral Guardlola,- he
reports, who commanded th federals,
saw Jittl hope for a sncrassfol oppost
tion to the rebels' advance and feared
that hi whol -commnnd would be en
trapped if he remained at Guerrero and
offored a defense, if therefor re
solved to draw off hm men, totalling
twelve' hundred, but first ordered a de
tarhmeat of one hundred men to take
ap position on the housetops to harass
th enemy' approach. Tb men were
given to understand that they were
simply to check the advance until the
main garrison could get into position
for battle. - , f
Tb detachment took it place and
from the housetops kept rip a galling
and accurate fire. Ia the meantime
General Guatlliola . ordered a retreat,
giving me ngnung a una red no intima
tion that they were boing left to their
fate. For three hours the handful
rongm,- nam, ineir (ammunition was
exhausted, they sent for reinforcements.
Their messenger returned to report
mat tBfy ran porn abandoned. .,
ON A NEW RUN
BATTLE, ' March 25. Apsoriiited
Tresa Vblc) The America n-1 la weilao
liner Uonolulan, chartered by the Mat
son Navigation Company, sailed today
a the Inanguration of the new sen ice
between this port and tho Hawaiian
Mianas. , - i
Prominnt Hinda Philoaopher the
; Victim ot an Important . v
.':." ' Immigration Test.' -
T BAN FBANCISOO, March 2-(Ai
aociatad Press by Federal Wirele-s)
liar Dyal, former lecturer at Lelani
Stanford University on Hindu' philoso
phy,' and a man noted throughout th
W enter states a in educator and pnit
oeophsr, waa arrested last night by im
migration' offlcer on "warrant cbarg
ing him with ' being . illegally la tb
country, t r . . (
tier suae of Dyal'a culture, standing
in thechicationsl world and indepen
dent means, hi Arrest is expected, to
brinjr to a focus tho whole situation re
garding the right of Hindu to enter
the eevntry aad their status under th
immigration law. The arrest of such
a ipromlnent man for the purpose of
bringing a test uit befor the court Is
looked for ta bnn about a de-fluit
settloment, inasmnch a the Case will
not be clouded by any side issue.
It i said on igh authority that
Dyal'a deportation from the United
State is desired by the British gov
ernment, inasmuch as the "prisoner haa
frequently advocated sedition in Zadia
In the rooreo of his American lectures
and interview, '
.... . ...... ' U .,
BIG SHAKEUP Cf '
. JAPANESE NAVY
TOKIO, Japan, Msrch 25. (Aasc-l
elated Prc Cable) A a reuit of th;
ehargv and acaodala surronndiag the
Jatxnese naval contracts aad thd op
position, to th budget, a big attval
hakeup i in progress in the navy de
partment.' , Many oflicers are being
HO REASON FOR If
.. . Yon Ax Shows Way Ont.
, xuer caa o a reason why any
raader of thia who suffers tho torture
of an arbing back, th annoyance o
urinary disorders, the pain and dan'
gers of kidney ills, will fail to heed th
word at a grateful user who has found
relief. The following is convincing
Dr. It. Frasbor, Fort Oay,' W.' Va.,
ays: "X consider Doan's Backache
Kidney Pill( th pest remedy on th
maraei ior aiaaey and bladdor voin
plaint. -1 prescribed this medieiue in
many cases and at th present timo six
or eight of my patient are taking it
with good results. I hav taken Doan 's
Backach Kidney Pills with the most
satisfactory result and am loud in my
praise of them. The residents of this
Vicinity suffer considerably from kid
ney and bladder trouble, du to th
poor quality of th drinking water. I
hav found Doan' Backach Kidney
ins xo 9 trie on remedy that ean
b depended upon for relief. It bus
been my experience that all difficulties
caused by weak kidneys, sueh a ir
regular passage of th kidney secre
tlons, gravel, dropsical swellings, lum
bago, uaiua ia the back ami bins ate
can be removed by Doan' Backach
Kidney Pilla. A few dose of tbi
remedy, taken Immediately . when the
trouble is noticed, will same much
misery." : v ,
Dnau'a Backache ' Kidnoy ' pills ar
old by all druggist and storekeeper
at 50 cents per box (six boxes $3.50),
or-will b mailed on receipt of pric
py' tha ' Hollistar vDriiR Co.,, Honolulu,
wholesale agent for tn Hawaiian Is
land. '.- ,' . ';'.. r..
Hernembcr the name, Doan ',' and
lake no substitut."
Indications Point to Itepeal of
Tolls Exemption Clause and to
Fact' That Wilson Will .Soon
Have, Other portions of Hi
Winter Trogjam Well Under
Way. ; ' Y '.;.
By Ernest O. Walker. .
' (Miil 8eclal to Tho Advertiser.)
WASHINGTON1, March 7. President
Wilson ia making headway with his
winter program for publio business. A
recent test of this has been over the
Panama Canal law repeal, as to tolls
exemption, Whilo no Vot haa yet been ,
taken in senate or bouse, the machinery
i well in Diotioa to that end. There
ha been no such exemplification of
The subject haa been one of vigorous '
contest. Many senators and representa
tives took position on mat exemption
quostion alter most prayerful consid
eration. Public sentiment, ovicide , of
tnlArnallnnnl law .ir.la Rnnar.llw ft.
vored tho veriictT It oundod ensibly
to the average man that, having built
the canal witn our own monoy we should
be froe to do as we pleased about ex.
acting tolls from our own shin in a
trad not in . competition with other
But the clause is to lis renealed. an. '
parently within a fortnight, and the
Iresldent will be started well nnon his
.tun. . .l...n., . 14 Ai.,l 4t.
I 7 I
I ' - " - ' ' Ml (UK ,, " V V V UI'IU.IIUU
matters. The abitratiott trcnt'e hav ,
been rati 03 L The bouee the other div
failed to eiiatt a bill la put the fish
eries treaty, afferting boundary waters
on tho Canadian border, into'operation.
n ll T (hi. mmnm A
It Caused a good bit of gossip around
tho '()! tol, because President Wilson,
had written an urgent letter to Chair
man Flood, who had tho bill in charge,
eking immediate action.. This letter
wan read dnring the debate However, '
it waa faulty management which placed
tho bill before th house on uet;enaion
day, when frills pass only by two-thkd
majority and when many member had
born recking . information " about , it
which was not satisfactorily given.
k ' Supported by Bolh Parti, '
'Both political parties In eongrtss are
working with the President for the re
peal of tho esnal tolls provision. Ren-'
ator Lodge of Massachusetts, a sturdy -'
a tartisan as tnere ia in put lie lifo, haa
of th senate1 to ascertain whether the'
prevail. Aad many Beriubl'.can in both
branches of "Vongress are ttoowing a
lively interest. Certain of them wer
opiiosed t the enactment at the begin- .
ning and are gratified that thoir prog-,
niitinatin wka rmill aa..j k '
1 cri u la t i ,i n knv. .Alii. , f ,, a i.Thla ia n ,1
so connuicuoua a Aaitura of t he i I tui
tion, however, a Democratie wiliiug
nesa to i.i;)ort the President hi his
foreign policies and save the American
government' reputation for honorable
dealing when the .President 'annouures
a neeeesity therefor. AH in all, it hiu
been the most noteworthy congressional
response of the several congressional re
r lines there have been toTresideut .
Wilson's appeals since he enteral thn
White House.' The prospect of a house .
majority for rrjieaj would hav soemod,
a few months w0, much more remote
w, arunfajvis mr oHviiuer
of satisfactory action on tho tHirreucy.
Bill. i . . :
Senator Ivodge recently pointed out
that our treaty with Panama for the
eonstroction of the caual is really in
volved in the rnnal tolls cootrover
uiorw i nan m iiay-i auuceiow treaty.
Therein we agreed to construct thi
canal in accord with the terms of tho
Uay-Pauucef ote treaty, and the Ian
guag of th pact with Panama waa such
as to givo, not. alone Oroat Britain, but
vi.mr iiDkyui gruunu jor pnoieai in ease
there was discrimination in tails., i
which were regarded aa the third great
labor of congress,, are disused of uci
Inirlalnt in., aa lwl.la... ur;l,A.' I..
'-'--" " ,-nm,ifc n 'imp flfPHII
to advance tho diidomatie inlar-a C
the Uniteij States and to free the ?ori
ernment from its isolation ai to foieigj
relations will l, m, ihm IiaaIiu qni..
I'roNidfiiit will have .performed a grent
vrxik in all thin, if. be restores thi;
status of gooJ will an I silrnees th
tcngurs of cenwire whic have b.'en.
waiigin inilustrioviKlv in the ehnne.nl.
lorie of Europe for the laxt two yeai.
The record of congress for bad bo
havior ii the cases of several treatie
Will Ii... .tin.. . At . I m
..... .... vui.iroii.ituu iot in homo
meoeiire, and heroftor eoiigres- will go
moro slowly .about following its radi
ciiIh, who want what they want with
out regard to international law . or
treaty requirement. " If other nati'-n-had
not been striving against similar
radicnlisnia amoug their own peoulp, pur
"ongressionai performances would have
lhen regarded niore seriously, i .
Antt-Tnwt program. .'
Here aiid thoro a skoptio wants to
knew whether the anti-trust program ii
petering out. Jt might seem that way,
when on consider that - neither the
senate nor the house baa a siugla atiti
tmuit bill in acr table form for enact
ment, although it was eight week ago
that the President dellyerod big gUti.
trust message to congress. Mueh thit
waa iprepared bns, of necessity, . beau
thrown awny. Tiio committeemen
buildiug aiiew, und th process is a slow
On. . Th aiiti-truat tiyorrani will by
no means be as anJbitiiUH or as sweoj
ing a ..at first aupirit, but something
will bo accoin.;dished. It will pe no old
story over attain. The house will ea irt
the bills with some exmdition, hut (hj
(Coutinued on paga seven.)