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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY. MAY 12, 1915,
JHP.EE FEMDHD POLICY OF U. S. , TOWARD JAPAN Quiescent Attitude Indicates Willingness to Let Mikado Set Up Monroe Doctrine as to Asiatic Soil. taaaclAL COHltlONDNCI TO MOftNINa JOUaN.lt Wiifblimton, May 11. The mynttry nf the J(uih;kp rHutltiiiH with China In mi Krcitpr thun the tnynteiy of what the United italfn In roIhk to tlo nliout it. Upon ilii mirfnee thore 1h nothing doing or koIiik to lie doing. Hut the people ReiHTally ran hardly conceive of the United States allow ing Japan to work her will with China bo far hs to clone the open door and destroy the work of John Uay when lie was weeretary of state. Nevertheleiw, In the fare of the fact 1hat the Japanese demand on China are incompatible with the integrity of China, which we have Mtood for and morally enforced on Europe, we ap pear to 09 quiescent under u threat of the dissolution of China, coming from , Japan. loli'y IUihciI on TIihm Ismu-. If persisted in, our policy would eem to le baaed un one of three thing: Klrst An aBreenient with Japan to let her get up an Asian Monroe doc trine. Second An iindeibtandlnit with Clreat Britain that she would exert pressure on Japan at the proper time und in an effective manner. Third Recognition that the game of diplomacy has gone against us in the orient, but that It is not worth fialitlnir for. Japan's Method Not Understood Here. If Japan means only an Asian Mon roe doctrine she t toing; about it in a manner little understood in this country. Our Monroe doctrine does not extort special privileges from the countries It. protects. It does not In terfere with: their freedom of trade, makes no effort to rontrol their fi nances or to advise them in their for eign affairs. It is exercised only against the setting up of another sys tem of government upon the people of Central and Koiith American against their will and by force. What Japan proposes is that China shall buy "her munitions of . war from Japan, a di rect effort to control her trade in certain directions; but China shall consent to the employment of Jap anese advisors in finance, not as Eng land has done in China and the United States in Persia for the purpose of helping out the government by lend ing expert advice, but permanent oversers of the finances of the coun try; that because of old disputes be tween Japanese and Chinese, China shall Vonsent to the Joint policing of "many important places'' in China: that China shall give Japan the right to propagate Buddhism in China: that China shall, If she needs foreign capi tal In certain department for the building of railways, opening mines, etc., first consult Japan. - . Demand Aren't All lin.'cily. These are a few of the demands that Japan appears to think consist ent with Chinese -.integrity and to mean only the building of a Monroe doctrine for Asia. In fairness, it should be said that not all of them are inconsistent with Japan's professions of friendship for China. Nor are they kll merely greedy. They are self-defensive for Japan, to an extent. If China and Japan caa make these demands work able they can keep Russia from crushing either of them. Japan un doubtedly fears the bear. She fears him as much now a before she whipped him, because she knows that the great Russian army was only scotched in the last fight, while her own resources were taxed to the limit. The present wur in Europe, it may be wild, is proving costly to Russia. She 1 losing men by the thousand, liut she has men by the million, and what ever the outcome of the European wur the Japanese figure Russia Is a powerful enemy who will have learned enough of warfare out of this conflict to compensate her for hor losses tri 'men. Her debt will have mounted, buj she will even then be us ready to go to war again as Japan is, because Bhe will have access to the European money mnrket whV.h will bo cloned to Julian for obvious reas ons connected with the terrible taxa tion forced by the last war. .In pa n Could Teach Chlme Army. This, then, is the time to build a like against Russia. Great Britain, Japan feels, can hardly turn her down when she asked Japan's help to throw tiermany out of China. The wall built, China can prepare China for de fense by teaching her armies modern Warfare. This is what the demands for the right to sell China munitions of war are said to mean. Japan means to arm China, but she ulso means to lead China. She is going to take a leaf out of the English note book In India and the American note book of the civil war. lireat Britain armed the Sepoys, but Englishmen officered them. The United Slates armed the blacks, but white men led them. This Is the case for eastern Mon golian doctrine. It is true it involves much that is foreign to a Monroe doctrine, as we understand it, but as suming (he good faith of Japan it docs not transcend what might reas onably be expected of a workable doctrine on her east coast. It Is hardly possible, however, that our government, even If she has -admitted the virtue of R Monroe dot- Many Recoveries From Lung Trouble Et.kman'a Alterative liua ,reilui-l to haaith many aufferpra front lun tiutible. Itoad Wiat it UiU In tulu case: Wilmington, Off. "eBilemrii: 111 Jiinuiirr, I!M. I ' taken wllh hemorrhages of the lung. My lili.mUluo, a leatliug practitioner, mid tbat it was lung trouble. I got very weak. t . A. Mopinroit, of Uiiiilnutt'a Department More, WilnilngfoD, pel., rniuroeailed fcfk maa'a Alterative that had dune grest good. 1 begaa tutting- It at once. I continued fuitb futly, lining no oilier remedy, and finally n.itiied the clearing of the linum. I now have bo trouble with my lung.. 1 firmly be lieve Kekman'g Alterative aaved my life." (Abbreviated.) (Affidavit) SQl'lKEH. Eckmane Alterative la moat efficacious In bronchial catarrh and nevcre throat and lunit affecV'ine and upbuilding the system, f'imtaiiia . no harmful or habit-forming drugs. Accept no aubtltutea. Small aiae, $1; n-ftular alae, 3. Bold by leading drugalata. Write for booklet of recoveries. fcckmaa Laboratory, rbliadelphla. trine In the orient and has recogtiir.ed Japan as Its monitor, ns we are of u similar pulley in" the Western Asiatic, has admitted the neceslty of all these JHpijnesu demands, many of -which look so sinister to the Occidental. What the United States has done about the matter, so far, is merely to keep itself posted on the facts as thuv developed. That she has done this is not everywhere admitted, Many in dividuals acquainted with the orient believe we ure in the dark aa to the facts. It la admitted that the original uc liianda of Japan on China were not reported in full to the powers. It Is again admitted that when Japan fin ally did submit a luppleiueutary list including the twelve not tirst reported, that she again changed and Increased the demands and that these new de mands were not reported. Hence it may be doubted whether the whole are now In the possession of the United States. It might he asked why there should be unV mystery about them? Why should not China give out the demands on her as fast as they are made? Her tine China lias been co'wed into a numb slate, by the threat thttt un ultimatum will follow any leak from her capital. -China' knows that thin would be her finish, Japan would overrun her tetritory before the powers Woke up. She therefore acquiesces In the policy of silence be cause she feels that poor as it Is, It is better than an open break at this stage. t.rcat Britain Has Hands Full. Second: If the United States has not agreed to the Japanese program is she depending on Ureal Britain for help to moderate the demands of the British ally? This is problematical Great Britain has been almost silent on the subject. She feels thai she has her hands full. She probably regrets now bringing Japan into the war at all. Germany In China was only en Itching pimple compared with the rash that Japan may become. Eng land's Interests there far transcend ours. Wle have no ambitions that Eng land may not share. But Japan np pears to be peeking an exclusive po sition. Whether she likes It or not Oreat Britain is unable to budge at the present time. She is more than likely to bide her time. Hut her time may not be our time, unless some pressure may be brought to beur through the present war. Oreat Brit ain is greatly dependent on this coun try In the war. Her representatives here understand the situation. They are mh anxious as we are over the va rious annoyances of Germany's at tacks on our commerce. They are anxious for fear we get drawn Into the war. Our present position when we make food and clothing and' mu nitions for sale suits her better. If we were In the war we should be keeping for ourselves many of the things we now supply her with. She would far rather we kept out of the war even as an ally. She has the same objections to our being In a war else where. This thought prompts the Idea prevalent that'when we get thorough ly acquainted witli the Japunese ques tion and are prepared to say where we shall ask Jupan to draw the line we may exert pressure on the English through the threat of an embargo to induce her to take a strong stand with us ,in Chirm. Wilson I la righting Blood. The third assumption, that the game Is against us and not worth the fight, is based upon the generally pa cific attitude of the administration.lt does not seem to see that it is suf ficient to he determined not to tight, but we must advertise the fact that under no conceivable circumstances will we draw the sword. This assump tion does the administration a great injustice. President Wilson has fight ing blood in him. He will let, it run freely if he approves the cause. If lit! went to war, he mlKht need a new secretary" of state Who had not de clared himself so strongly aguinst war. But It is not certain that this would lie necessaiv. It is remember ed that President McKinley fought the Spanish war with a secretary of the navy who was a lender in the MassachuecltH Peace society. The United States would be loath to go to war about any oriental ques tion in which her interests were not directly Involved. She has no interest there which is not also the interest of Great Britain, .France, Germany and Russia. Her present attltute is consistent with the thought that Ja pnnK having ousted Germany from China and being a party to the war, must also be a party to the peace. When that time comes, her demands on China will be a part of the general settlement.' , Japan may then, If the allies are successful, get considerable out of Hie peace, congress, but this country is satisfied that she will not, get all nor nearly all of what she now expects. So does Japan. And this appears to lie why she is trying to hurry the -old. man of China to make his wi1 in her favor, 'inet nit ed States, it la certain, will not allow the will to be probated- without tak iog It to the highest court. OUARTERCEHTURY AHNIVERSftRY TO BE CELEBRATED Commencement at State Col lege This Year to Be One of Unusual Interest to Friends of Institution, H SCHEME FOR PENSIONS TO BE leetcKk coaaiaeoMDaMca to Jouextk State College, N. M., May It. Tho tWcnty-flitli annual commencement will be held at the Mew Mexico State College, beginning on Sunday morn lug, May 23, wllh the baccalaureate rermon and ending; on the night of the 28, Tilth tho eomencement dance. The baccalaureate address, on the morning of May 23, will lie delivered by th8 Itav. E. K. Muthea, pastor of Mesilla Park Presbyterian church. That will be followed in the evening by a Joint meeting of the Young Men' and Young Women'i Christian asso ciations, and u speaker representing boih will give an nddress. Monday und Tuesday of that week will be taken up In the final evarninn tions. However, on tho evening of May 28, the annual graduation exer cises of the Preparatory department will be held. Wednesday, at 10 a. in., will occur the annual meeting of the college board of regents. In the afternoon, at two-thirty, the senior data will hold their graduation exercises. In the evening will occur a gran-1 Jubilee in the college gymnasium, in honor of the twenty-fifth anniversary of the collegw. This take the place of tho regular alumni banquet, which this year gave away lor the Jubilee. Thursday, the 27th. will cjose the scholastic year. At ten In the morn ing, the eomencement exercises will be held, Rev. T. 1 Lallance, of the Albuquerque Methodist church, deliv ering main address. The class orator will be Burton File. In the afternoon, meetings of tha Did Students' associa tion and the alumni will be held. Final bull will occur at the gymnasium tit eight p. m., and will be given in Uonor of the departing seniors. The alumni and old students' asso ciation huve arranged for a grand Jttlillee to be held in the college gym nasium, on the evening of May 2H, to take the place of the regular aluinnl banquet. All alumni, old students, present students, faculty members, and friends cf the, institution are urged to come, and to assist in making tills gathering one to be long rcmembred: for it will be the quarter centennial of the state College of New Mexico. An effort is being made to secure Governor McDonald as a speaker for the evening, though as yet he has given no definite information as to his being able to attend. Professor Hiram Hadley, founder of the college, and for many years the acknowledged educational leader of the state, will appear on tha program tot a speech, and to a largo extent the occasion will he In honor of him. , Arrangements are being made to have some of the first year's grad uates, the class of IS96. take part in (he program and give the early his tory 'of the college they saw it. Students who came ut a later period will talk, and the present student will have a chalice to tell why he is at tending the college. It Is Interesting to look back over the twenty-five successful years the college has had, and note the wonder ful development. The organization was effected in 188D, and the first year's work began in lHSta. The school started with a handful of students in Las Cruces with Professor Hadley as president and principal teaching etaff. The influence of tho man at the head of this school was too great for it to remain so. He secured an appropria tion from the federal government, and three years after it. opened its door, the college, in name, was brought to what is now State College. Gradually It grew until at tho present time the enrollment hus reached the 250 mark. me iHtMiity numbers 40, the campus covers an urea of over 100 acres, and during the twenty-live years, 2li00 gtu- dents have passed through its doors, 1D0 of tliem having been graduated. The college is at present under a very able corps of teachers. The or ganization of the whole college is very good. The teaching staff gives in struction dally to 260 students, the ex- hierlment station is proving more and moro lridispcnsllil(i to the farmers of the state, and the extension depart ment Is equal to any point of organi sation una cttectivenes. In view of these facts, the sons of the institution fell it their duty to see ttutl trie, passing or tha twenty-fifth anniversary is heralded; for that rea son they have arranged for the quar ter centennial celebration to be ope long remembered. GIVEN A TRIA L (AiMHiriuled Frees forrenuonrienre.) London, April 30. iA new scheme for the administration of all pensions, g'rants and allowances to disabled British soldiers und sailors or their dependents, is announced ItT the re port by the special government com mittee which has been considering tho subject Tlie central administration of the pensions is to be in the hands of a conunittee of .twenty-five, to be known the "Statutory committee." At least two members of the committee must be women, while two must ue representatives of labor. Fifteen members of the .committee will be selected by the government, the others will be nominated by vari nim eliHritablo and relief fund organ izations whose funds and operations will be more or less under the uper vieion of the new body. To llwldo u'tlo"H of Fact. One of the duties of the statutory committee is to decide cftiestions of fact with regard to pensions for de nonrinnta other than wives and chil dren (whose compensation Is fixed by law) and to decide me scaie m sum payments. It is to be advised by lo cal committees, which will be creat ed in every county, borough and township. ' , The committee is to have a chair man who is a paid official. Apparent ly uii in- ut her members will serve without remuneration. Th members will Include direct representatives of the treasury, the financial ueparwuem of the admiralty, and the financial department of the war office. "SONGS THAT NEVER' GROW OLD" can be obtained at the Journal now without coupons. Don't miss thil opportunity to secure a copy. Only 'ii and 49 cents each, respectively. Baca lEcturiiH to Santa lc. Hanta Fe. May 1 1. Assistant Su perintendent of Public Instruction Filadelfo Buca returned from Santa Rosa where he attended the rally and barbecue on May t). After the barbe cue, the high, school gave the play, "Merchant of Venice," up-to-date, ut the court house. Mr, Ilaca visited the Santa Iton schools on May 7 and in the evening the eighth grade com mencement was held. Klght girls graduated. Attorney Hedgecock ad dressed the graduates and Superinten dent Gallegos presented the diplomas. Mr. Baca made a short address at the -commencement.- The exercises were followed by a banquet given by the alumni of the SHnta Itosa high school. Mr. Galloway has been chosen principal of the grade schools and Mr. Barker as principal of the high school. No superintendent hag ; been selected and is the only incorporated city or town in the state that has no superintendent. ' . No Yards for Horlhi. ' Santa Fe, May 11. General Super intendent C. )1. Bristol of the A., T. At 8. F.. advises the state corporal ion commission that the request for yards at Florida could not be granted. The shipment of stock from this place was so small that it would not warrant the expense. CONSPIRACY CHARGE ORDERED DISMISSED av MoaNiNg jouaNAL aer.ctAu lcabco wise) Seattle, Wash., May . 11. Attorney General Gregory has ordered the dis missal of the federal indictments ret turned at Tacoma, October 14, 1910, against Cornelius Christopher and Gporge- Kimmonda, charging them with conspiracy to defraud the gov ernment by the rise of dummy entry men in the location of the Alaska coal claims known aa the Chrlstonlipr protip in the Bering- river field. The claims were ordered cancelled by the! Juneau land office last March., 1 EXHIBIT OF DOMESTIC SCIENCE DEPARTMENT i "TO BET GIVEN FRIDAY SPIESS COMPLAINS OF REFUSAL OF AGENT TO RECEIVE GOLD SHIPMENT taaciAL coaaaaeoNotNcR to aoamNa iouaNAti aeiciAL coaaRapoNoiMce to MORsisa jousnal) Stale Culles, M, April II.- The1 S.iiil.t Kc, May It. The state cor annual exhibit of tlie department of poratieit commission received a cni doinestle sch lire of Ule .New Mexico plaint from Charles A, Spless. attor Slatu college will he held in tho lie- J ney fur tln Maxwell lamd Giant euni pnrtniciit's roeiiiH mi the afternoon of j puny that the agent of tlie Wells May 14. W'oik done bv the students' Furwo & Co. at I to Park, N. M de of tho aewing elus will tie exhibited. i lim-d to in cept fbipments of gold while the Hindi-ills of the cooking; bullion during the usual and ordl Class will nerve rrfrcMiiucnt to the; nary business hours for transporta guests, during the afternoon. j (ion to Denver. Colo. The complaint The aniiiuil Ft eHhiuan. Sophomore ' bus been referred to General Super tit bate will be held on the evening of ' inien.lent K. It. Joius of the express May IS, In Hadley hall. The Fresh- company for his attention, men will uphold the anirinalive sUle, The corporation cnvumu-slon has of the ueslion, Besolvi d: 'That the' been tulilsed bv the superintendent of l'liited States Should Prohibit the (the Wells, Fur go & Co. that tho ex Furlhcr Hale of Anns and Aminunl- j tension of ibe delivery liuiiis for San tlon to the Itelkigerent Nations of Ku- t t Fu will be placed In erte' t In the rope." The Freshman team ia cum. near future, poaed of Miss Margaret Havens and The Texas Pacific Hallway rum Mian, Anna Denier, and their oppo- j pany bus advised tlm commission that ncnl of Hie Sophomore class the Miss; special summer rates from Hallaa, Dlldred 1' uIkIiuiii and Casper lien. I Fort Worth and other points to Ai The contest, will Ion the honor hiiqucique. I .as Vegas and Santa Ke. engraving l'1' elans numerals on lhe(will be given. The tariff is being sllvrr loving i up donated by the class' printed at present. of lsltl for that purpose. The spur on tlie Saiila Fe at Jnrales, Director Coole, of thrt extension N. M., Im been completed us well us department; Director Garcia, of the! the depot at Myndus nnd the ngent experiment station, and Dean of Ag-jhat been Installed at the latter place, riettlture Humbert, are visiting In i The overhead crossing at Abo Puss Torrance county, in tlie intcrenis ofi ls being completed on the Santa Fe. tlie extension department. Poland j L Harwcll, of the department of u".ron-1 Visitor li Mnctim. omv formerly, has accepted a posi-, Santa Fe, May II. Manuel lionllla. tlon as agricultural agent of Torrance j l.u-mcr minster ot punue uuune county, and has taken up his worn, as such. Taul Kills will leave on the lSlli of this month to take a position in the forestry department. He will be stationed on the Gila reserve. lie K. P. Humbert will entertain the members of the agricultural dub j Hoodlum!, Kan at his homo on Saturday evening. I.aml Company DI-miIvch. Santa Fe. Mav 11 The Dennett, I lie cabinet of ex-President Dial, ttaa a visitor at the Museum of New Mex ico today. t il hers who registered ut the museum were: N. J. V. Fish, Taunton, Mui.; Kay I'!. 1 1 III. BoHwell; Jess, and Kilen 1!, Kind, Suiittivllle, Ohio: A, J, und Miss Nancy Harlnler, Mrs. Catherine Star- key, Wcllsford, Kan.; John T. Brand, Wooslcr. nliio; Mr. and Mrs. Michael Brady, Michael ltrady. Jr., ami Mrs. Warren Tlmmons, Monte ista, t olo.; M. t,....l l.il,.ilon . I u-eha ril 1 Joe I). Morgan, lioxeniHii, .vioni,, Co. of Hnswcll. tiled a certificate of -George H'. Crill and !.e It. Whitman, dissolution todav in tho office of thel.Monros Center. 111.: W. J. lxrmuiidy, stute corporation commission a Gainesville, Tex.; W lllliim Ct alg. t g provlded bv section SS of chapter 79! den. I'lah. nnd Mr. and Mrs. J. !!. of the laws of 1HU5. The stockholders ! Sill man, Atchison. Kan. of the company are . F. Darnell, A.I " " llannv. K. A. Cult i. Charles M. Ad-; To KIwoiitliiiH' I'oitofrie.'. aius, Mrs. Marv P. Morrow ami Mary Saiiti Fe, M iy 1. postmaster .1. U Paul Morrow, ' trustees of the estate f Seliginan lias been advised by the of Hugh 11. Morrow. I postoffice department that t'le post- i offic, at Lake, Grant county, wl'l be WIIIIiiiilh on Dcinurriiuo Committee-, discontinued on .May Jl and man lot Santa Fe. May II. State Corpora. lion Commissioner Huyh 11. Williams has been notified that he bus been appointed on the car seiche and de murrage committee of the National Association of Baiin'iiy commissioner of Washington, I '. C. to I'la.Mis. Jose V. Quintunti waH lip point'il postmaster at Itosa. N. M.. and Albeit A. Brown as postmaster at Dyer. N. M. . Hill Complaint Taken l ii. Santa k'e, May II. The complaint ! asked tin Want Hell at Dcnilug. Santa Fe, May 1 1. Corporation Commissioner Hugh H. Williams hus Select Council of Pbiladel- of Hill. N. M., asking for slock pens to be erected by the A.. T. & S. F. at that place, was r reived by the cor poration commission Htid has been taken up with General Superintendent V H. Bristol. Marriage l.iecie' Isucd. Santa Fe, May 11. County Clerk Marccllno A. Ortiz today issued o marriage license to prudenola Herma nns and Franci.il o Hotncro, both of Tesuqnc. They w'U be married at Tcsuque on Friday. Prominent Pyiblan Dent. Santa Fe, May II. Clou Jt. Hunt, former chairman of the railroad com mission of Indiana, died nt lipllannp- l-hi.i to have ihe Liberty Bell make a stop at Demiug, his home city, on its wav to the Panama-l'acaflc expo sitlon In July. The chief clerk of the council has advised .Mr. Williams that they uill advise him later if the stop will be granted. Our "JITM.V" Offer-Thin and .V. DON'T MISS THIS. Cut cut this slip, enclose wllh fic to Foley & Co.. Chicago, 111., writing your mime and address clea'ly. You will receive In return a trial package containing Fo ley's Honey null Tar Compound, fur coughs, coiils and croup; Foley Kid rcy Pills, for pains in sides and buck, rheumatism, backache, kidney und bladder uilnienti; and Foley Cathartic oils on .Muv 3. Mr. Hunt was the Tablets, a wholesome and thoroughly president of the Insurance department cleansing cathartic. Stout, peoplo en- of the Knights of Pythias. I Joy tliem. Hold everywhere. I fit It. lUl lj 'ItoH1 SMITH. 8f0Dg 1 fl.i .. ' cm m v i i r i x ii s n n Me iA uwn V U-H3Wd h 1st They have tlie exclusive Rengo Btlt feature, which will straighten the abdominal hue com fortably. OnAthty are J(renit corsets made and will stand any strain a stout woman may demand. 3rdThfy are ,up plied with elas tic webbing at the right places, in the ritht way. 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