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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1905)
TITE OMAITA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. JUNE 10. 1f0T
President Roosevelt's proposal for a peace
Conference in hereby manifested.
After his conference with Ambassador
Meyer, Count 1Cimndorff. the foreign min
ister, wont Inst nliihl to Feterhof and laid
the matter before the , emperor, who on
learning that Insistence, on The Hague
rnlajlit endancer tho negr'tlatlons. directed
Count lAmsdorff to Inform Ambassador
Meyer that Russia would accept Washing
ton. It was after midnight whqn the foreign
minister returned from Peterhof, but Am
bassador Meyer wrs forthwith notified
and a cipher dispatch wag prepared and
sent to the State department at Washing
ton at an early hour this morning.
Count tamsdorff this afternoon made a
public announcement of the gelectlon of
The result Is looked upon ns a decided
triumph for American diplomacy.
Trlnmph for America.
It was a triumph for American policy. In
Certain fiuarters here envy and Jealousy of
the United States are 111 Concealed. The en
tire collapse of the negotiations was pre
dicted yesterday and there was almost
open exultation at what was declared to
be a "rebuff to Roosevelt."
Even In peac circles gloomy faces wore
drawn at tho report that Russia would
Insist uion The Hague, but thanks to
tho personal attitude of the emperor and
to the well put representation of Ambassa
dor Meyer, the threatened diplomatic
mountain has decreased to a mole hill,
over which negotiations can now proceed
rapidly. The Gazette, which Is known as
a mouthpleco of the Foreign office, declares
that nothing Is yet known regarding Ja
pan's terms. It intimates that Russia may
not balk at an Indemnity, significantly
Mating that International control of the
Chinese Eastern railroad Is possible as a
means of securing payments of an In
demnity. It fays that the plenipotentiaries
will have special powers and may be au
thorised to conclude peace.
Although the way has thus been paved
for a peaca conference, the operations in
Manchuria appes to bo In full march
towards a big engagement, the Japanese
having pushed forward as far as Liaoyand
Chungkeng (Liaoyang Wopeng). v. est of
the Llao river, tlili ty-threu mile north
of.Fakoman. The Japanese have strong
forces here as well as In the rear of Lieu
tenant General Llnevltch's advance de
tachments near Chantufu, and even
threaten the flunic of t!'s fortified, positions
at Sipinghai, where General Llnevltch In
tended to onVr battle, but from which he
pushed far to tho southward during the
months of Inactivity on the part of tho
Japanese army. It Is hot known hero
whethr r General Llnevltch will retire slowly
on those positions irr whether, as he Inti
mated recently In an Interview with tho
correspondent of the Associated Press, he
Intends to meet the Japanese flanking ope
rations to the westward by an offensive
Operations of Armies.
TOKIO, June 18. Tho following report
has been received from the Manchurlan
In the Welyanpaomen district at 9
o'clock on the morning of June 16 3K or
the enemy's cavalry advanced against
Kuyushu, but were repulsed.
In the Chomotu district our advanced
force, after driving out the enemy stationed
at Sumleocheng. occupied that village.
In the Tlslainotun dlNtrlct our detach
ment, after dislodging the enemy's cavalry
at Houoliatcu, eight miles west of Sumlen
cheng, occupied that village.
In the Kangplu district at 1 o'clock on the
morning of June 16, our- center column,
after routing the, enemy's cavalry outposts
at Tienchia wopeng, . sixteen miles north
east of Kangping and continuing a vigor
ous pursuit, attacked' tho enemy a position
at the southern end of. Llaoyangwopeng
and to the eastward, between 4 and 8
o'clock and by 9 o'clock wo completely oc
cupied Llaoyang Wopenfc.
Our right- vlumn. f-.iifte driving , tho
enemy's cavalry before it, occupied
Lochuanpou, nine mlloa cast of Llaoyang
-AVopeng. This column again shelled - the
enemy's cavalry retreating to the nortli
ward, Inflicting heavy Injury. The enemy
was finally thrown Into great confusion. '
' The left column poured a fierce Ure upon
, IMA), of the enemy's cavalry retreating to
tho (northward of Llaoyang Wopeng and
.Inflicted heavy damage.
'According .to prisoners, 5.000 cavalry
with twenty guns, forming part of Lieu
tenant General Mlstchenko's cavalry, oc
cupied Llaoyang Wopeng. The main force
retreated northward and In parts of It
to the northeastward and northwestward
in disorder. There are evidences that the
enemy wag panic stricken and uttfrly con
fused. Abandoned provisions and clothing
indicate tne great nitncuity tne enemy
had in carrying off Simmies. In retreating.
tho enemy fired a house near Llaoyang
"Wopeng and It l presumed he Intended
to Incinerate his dead.
Our casualties were thirty killed and
IPS wounded. The number of the enemy's
casualties Is not certain. Ills dead lert
In front of the center column numbered
'Ighty and therefore the total Russian
losses In all directions seems to be great
Rmalnni Admit Reverse.
. BT, PETERSBURG, June 18.-A dispatch
from the headquarters of the Russian
army at Oodzyadanl, describes fighting In
the vicinity of Llaoyang .Wopeng from 2
Until 8 o'clock on tho morning of July 16.
The Russian artillery at first forced the
Japanese to retire along the whole line.
Meantime another force of Japanese turned
the Russians' right flank; compelling the
Russian detachment to retire from Llaoy
hg Wopeng. At this moment a strong
Japanese infantry column was observed
approaching. Tho Russian losses, the dis
patch says, were only six wounded.
' LONDON, June 19. The correspondent at
Toklo of the Daily Teleirraph says: A
Russian cavalry base has been established
At Pedue, In Mongolia. Fears aro ex
pressed by tho Peking government that
Russia, expelled from Manchuria, may
A Ylukow telegram states cholera and
dysentery are raging at Harbin and that
the death rate there Is 100 dally.
rdilser Xnnmli Power.
LONDON, June 19. According to the
Dally Mall's Paris correspondent. Emperor
William hag been sounding the powers
with the olJen of convening an Interna
tional conference to settle far eastern affairs.
BROWN PUTS ON GUM SHOES
(Continued from First Tnge.)
AFFAIRS . AT SOUTH OMAHA
Prospects for Pafing This Season Are Hot
TWENTY-FOURTH TO BE LEFT AS IT IS
and has done some damage and the per
centage In some fl Ids Is considerable, but
In the maturity the damnge is not more
I than 1 to J per cent.
OSCEOLA Osceola citizens and the peo
ple who gather here every Saturday and
spend the evening are proud of the fact of
their having such a One band here. Tins
is the band of the Second regiment, Ne
braska National Guard, nnd they give the
people the benefit of a fine concert of In
strumental music on the court house lawn
every Saturday evening.
M COOIy Mrs. P. St. John, an organizer
of the Woman's. Christian Tcmpeianee
union, organized a branch here this ween.
The McCool Woman's Christian Temper
ance union elected the following officers:
Mrs. John Marshall, president; Mrs. Wolfe
first vice president; Mrs Garwood, second
vice president and Secretary; Mrs. ull
brandt. third vice president; Mrs. .White,
OSCEOLA The past master Masons of
Osceola have Just held -a convocation Tor
the purpose of conferring the degree on Jho
master elect of Osceola, lodge, No. tin.
Ancient Free and Accepted Masons. Fred
eric H. Hall. The following named past
masters were present and filled the stations
In conferring the degree: L. M. Shaw. T.
H. Saunders. 1-e K McOraw, S. A. Snider,
Joslah Locke, H. F. Henderson, H. A. Scott,
S. O. Whaley and W. J. Conklyn. After
the work was finished the lodge closed.
Dainty refreshments' were served at Grant
T. Rnv's and almost' everyone smoked to
the health of Judge Ball.
YORK A peculiar en so Is up before the
county supervisors, which is t hat of John
Walker, w ho on April 6 sold his farm, llva
m'les southeast if Y'orti, lor L4,iO. M:
Walker received on April 5 all cash, ex
cepting a small mortgaKO, which he took
back on the place from the purchaser,
Daniel George. Owing to this trannacttTii
ncciii-rlnit on Anrll 5 when usscssrd Mr.
Wnlker did Jiot give In his moneys and
credits to the amount ho owned, saying
that the transaction occurred rive days
after April 1. Mr Walker employed
Messrs. Power & wrny, who argued with
the board, claiming that the board had no
rlxht to assras moneys and notes tnat were
not In his possession on April 1.
MORE LIBERAL POLICY IN, INDIA
Government Mnkei rovrlble Elastic
ity of Collections of 1 e.it in
CALCUTTA, June 18. (Special Cablegram
to The Bee.) One of the most important
promises in the viceroy's budget speech
has been already redeemed by the Issue of
a resolution In which the government of
India deals fully with tho question of in
troducing more elasticity into the collection
of the land revenue. The matter is one
which has been recognized for more than
twenty years as of extreme Importance In
dealing with famines, the recurrence of
which, at Intervals, It is beyond the power
of man to prevent.
The famlno commission of 1S80 had before
It several examples of widespread agrlcul
tural Indebtedness largely duo to the
rigidity with which prompt payment of tho
land revenue, the government's prescrip
tive share of the produce of tho soil as It
really Is, was Insisted on during the great
famines of the later 70s. Cultivators had
been forced to have recourse to the money
lender on ruinous terms, In order to meet
tho demand, whether paid direct to the
government or through the landholder as
middlemen. Since those duys there has
heen much Improvement In this respect, as
was shown by tho liberal suspensions and
remissions granted In the famine "of the
concluding years of last Century"; Tho
famine commission of 1901 recommended
that the Installment for recovery should
be fixed In advance. The government has
Interpreted this In a reasonable way by
deciding that each installment should be
potifted well In advance of the date of col
lection, the amount being Axed, In each
case, with reference to the prospects of
the crop on which It Is to be levied.
Contractor flock ns lie Will Hare
Poor of Ms Rooms In Sn
MadUon rlionI Heady
I FEED YOUNC1 CURLS
Mnst Have Right Food While Urowlag
Great care should be taken at the criti
cal period when the young girl la Just mer
ging Into womanhood that the diet shall
contain oil that la upbuilding, and nothing
At that age-the structure is being formed
and U formed of a healthy, sturdy char
acter, ' hoaltr and happiness will follow;
on the other hand unhealthy cells may be
built ra and a sick condition slowly super
vene which, -If not checked, may ripen Into
a chronic disease and cause, life-long suf
fering. . A young lady rays:
"Coffee began to have such an effect on
my stomach a few years ago, that I was
cwnpellud to quit using it. It brought on
headaches, pains In my muscles, and nerv
ousness. "I tried to use tea In Us stead, but found
Its effects even worse than those I suffered
from coffee. Then for a long time I drank
milk along It my meals, but It never helped
rue physically, and at last It palled on me.
A friend came to the rescue with tho sug
gestion that I try Postum coffee.
"I did so, only to find at first, that 1
didn't fancy It. But I heard of so many
ixtrsons who had been benefited by Its
uue that 1 persevered, and when I had It
brewed right found It grateful la flavor
and soothing' and strengthening to my
stomach. 1 can find no words to express
my feeling of what I owe to Postum Food
"Jn every respect It has worked a won
derful Improvement ths headaches, nerv
ousness, the pains In my side and back, all
th "distressing symptoms yielded to the
magic power of Postum. My brain scorns
also to share In the betterment of my phys
teal condition; It seems keener, more alert
and brighter. I am. In short. In better
aus.lt h now than I ever was before, and I
am sure I owe It to the uaof your Postum
food Coffee." Kama given by Postum Co
Battle Creek. Mich.
TUerg'a a rauan.
WEDDING GUESTS ARE JARRED
Elevator Takes. a Drop, bnt Safety
Appliances Prevent Any
An eccentric elevator furnished an ex
citing preliminary to a Jewish wedding
ceremony at Myrtle hall at 6:30 o'clock yes
terday evening and endangered for the time
being the lives of nearly a score of people.
Crowded with guests It had nearly reached
the fourth floor In Its ascent, when a
fuss In the dynamo operating It blew out,
Stopping with a Jar it began a rapid de
scent, which, however, was retarded by
safety appliances before the bottom of
the shaft was reached. As It was. the
people In the elevator felt the force of
the Impact when It reached the bottom and
were badly shaken up, although no one
But even an elevator accident could not
mar the pleasure of the wedding. The
contracting couple were Morris Green and
Miss Anna Millar, both of this city. Two
hundred ruests were present to wltnes
the ceremony and take part In the elabo.
rate ,proc edlngs that characterize a Jew
ish wedding. With feasting and dancing
thfy mndn merry from 0:30 to 11 o'clock,
nnd at the conclusion showered congratu
lations upon the groom and bride.
Tho uniting bond was made fast by Rabbi
II. Grodlnsky, assisted by Rev. E. Fleish
man. David Miller, a brother of the bride,
from Des Moines, la., was among the out-of-town
guests present at the wedding.
Pest of Caterpillars.
HOUSTON, Tes., June 18. Throughout
the eastern and southeastern sections of
Texas there is a pest of caterpillars and
Indications are that they are doing great
damage to fruit trees, corn and truck gar
dens. State Entomologist Conrad gays that
while the pests are usually controlled by
natural enemies, all specimens examined
by him this year are free from the usual
Irrlgn ttonlsts on Tour,
SALT LAKE i 1TY. Utah, June 11-The
congressional Irrigation committee, which
is touring the west, arrived here thta even
Ing. The committee was met at the west
sli'e of the lake by an entertainment com
mittee headed by United States Senators
Reed Smoot and George Sutherland. To
morrow the party will go to Provo to In
vestigate the proposed Irrigation plans for
L mu lane.
Slevnl In Hard lurk.
After coming tn Omaha to buy eamen-
ters' tools, Walter Sterol of Fremont had
the money which he had saved for that
purnose stolen from him last night. He
visited a woman whom he had met on the
street. In her room at 130T Chicago street.
and after farting company with her mlssd
bis pocket hook, which confined He
complained to the police of his loss, but tho
woman coula not be located.
C. R. Harrison of York Is at the Murray.
F. "Whittemore and F. V. Whiting of Lin
coln are registered at the Paxton.
F. A. Smith, a prominent Implement
riValer from Decatur, la stopping at the
R H Dickson of O'Nrll, M. P. Rosetiteht
of Springfield and W. P. May of Oothen
burg are stopping at the Ilur Grand.
W. P. Hsll of Holdrege. J. H. Wilson and
M. F.. Burke of Hastings. M. A. Nye and
L. Riley of Stanton are at the Merchants.
George Cress and R. A. Clapp of Fair
bury. Frank L. Fox of Lexington and
George W. Conrad of Wood River are reg
istered at the Millard,, .
Louis Bernstein of Omaha, who was grad
uated last week by the Cincinnati univer
sity, aa president of his class dellvei.-d
an addregg at the rlaga day exercWe.
which wag well received. Mr. liernstein
leaves Cincinnati Monday to take a uulmt
lit Richmond, V.. as i acting rabbi.
It begins to look ns If all paving opera
tions, planned for this - year were to be
postponed. AVith all the promises held
out some months ago for the paving of
Missouri avenue, and VSst y street along
with Twenty-fouth street the people were
led to believe that these needed Improve
ments would be made this year. Missouri
avenue property owners do not appear to
he Inclined to sign a petition and pay
he entire cost of the grading and paving
of the avenue when Railroad avenue was
raved 4inder a different law. It Is the
same with property owners on West Q
street. There Is now only one good road
eadlng to the city limits and that Is Rail
road avenue. In rainy weather L street
and Q street are at times almost Im
passable. Merchants declare that the Con
dltlons of these roads Is a detriment to
trade and suggest that something be done
as soon as possible to pave these roadways
so as to make It easier for farmers and
others residing In the country to reach tho
As for the Twenty-fourth street paving
there seems to bo no hope of any improve
ment on that street this year, unless It be
tho filling of soma of tho worst holes with
broken stone. When tho council had an
ordinance Introduced providing for the
paving of Twenty-fourth street from G
to N street, leaving out some of the worst
portions of the pavement, those who ne
to be called upon to pay the tax protested
and while this paving ordinance has been
read In the council for the second time, it
may not be passed when tho llnal reading
comes, if It Is the property owners south
of G street ha"e declared that they will
go Into the courts and If possible prevent
the authorities from pavins only a portion
of the street.
There is a rumor to the effect that this
ordinance was introduced merely to nscer
tain the feeling In the matter. Tho mayor
and council are now aware of the feeling
and it may be that this partial paving
ordinance will not have sufficient votes to
pass. What the people seem to want Is an
ordinance Bimilar to the Railroad avenue
and South Twenty-fourth street ordinance.
If such an arrangement cannot be made
there Is a very slim chance of any im
provements to Twenty-fourth street this
.New Madison School IlalldlnK.
Contractor P. J. Bock sold last even
lng that he Is getting everything ready to
push the work on the addition to the Mad
lson school. Material is arriving every
day and the foundations being In, along
with some of the brick work, he looks for
easy sailing during the summer. . Mr. Bock
slated that he had plenty of brick lt sight
and that he would make an unusual effort
to complete four of the six rooms at this
school house so that there would bo
plenty of room for pupils when the school
opens in September. Mr. Bock's Idea Is
to get four rooms completed as soon as
possible and then take a little more time
to the construction of the other two rooms.
Work on the Corrlgan school is to be re
sumed .this week. Builders have been de
layed considerably on - account of the
scarcity of brick. Now that brick ' are
being made right along contractors do
not look for any great delay on account
of a scarcity of brick.
Anderson Hearing; Wednesday.
For a day or two past deputy United
States marshals have been in South Omaha
serving subpoenas on a number of wit
nesses wanted In the trlnl of George An
derson on Wednesday of this week. An
derson was employed at the Omaha Tack
ing company, but when tho strike was de
clared on he quit and so far has failed
to secure 'his old position back. Along
In April Anderson assaulted C. C. Beck
man, who had taken the place of one of
Anderson's friends at the Omaha plant.
Anderson was arrested for the assault and
In police court was fined. Later on the
federal grand Jury returned an Indictment
against Anderson for violating the In
junction Issued last summer by Judge
After D'anioud Thieves.
Detective Elsfelder wus sent to Sioux
City Saturday night by Chief Briegs to
bring back Lillian Burdeen and James
Beck, who are charged with stealing a
diamond ring from a female Inmate of the
Blue Front resort. A complaint against
these two was filed and Chief Brlggs lo
cated the people at Sioux City and caused
their arrest. Elsfelder Is expected home
today unless he should meet with legal
complications. It Is understood at police
headquarters that Mrs. Burdeen and Beck
are willing to return without requisition
Tax Commissioner O'Nell has turned In
to the city clerk his pay roll for asses
sors who mode tho 1906 assessment. Thir
teen deputies are on this roll and each
worked forty days at S3 per day, therefore
each deputy will be paid $120 for the
time he put in. This makes a total of
tl,5ii0 for deputies tn the tax commissioner's
department. Of course the total cost of
the assessment will be much more than
the mere pay of deputies as the printing
of books and forms have cost quite a sum.
Last week the city council met for two
days as a board of equalization on grad
ing districts, permanent and wooden side
The assessment made by the board fol
lows: Grading district No. 64, )22s.8ti; No.
05, $355.18; , No. 66, $513.41; No. 67. $776.75.
Permanent sidewalk districts, $1,439.73;
two plunk wooden sidewalk districts, $330.84.
Mnale City Gossip.
A meeting of the city council Is billed
Frank and Myrtle Glynn are visiting
relatives in cnicago.
Charles E. Scarr and wife have gone to
vnicaxo to visit menus.
There is to bo no meeting of the Board
of Education this evening.
Annual memorial services were held by
tne uuu reiiows suniiay.
A meeting of the Fire and Police Board
is to be held on 1 uesday evening.
Dr. A. N. Hagan has gone to Chicago to
take a post graduate course In dentistry.
Laura and Lillian Rudersdorf leave today
for Lincoln to attend summer school at
Jarnea Rluke of Hastings Is visiting his
l. Kverett, 'l"wenty-nrst
out of a row boat nnd were drowned, the
bodies not coming to the surface. After
several hours' fruitless endeavor to recover
the bodies a sl ilci- was cut aim tne large
Inke Is being dredned.
TROUBLE OVER NEW CHURCH
Ilrltlsh Protestant Chapel at Itnree-
lona May t'nuae Political Fer
ment In Spain.
BARCELONA, June lR-(Speclnl Cable
gram to The Bee.) The action of Cardinal
Cosana, bishop of .Barcelona, In raising a
question with rcgacd to the Protestant
chapel which has been built here at tho
expense of British subjects for the pur
pose of Anglican worship, nnd which has
been consecrated by the English bishop of
Gibraltar, Is regarded as rather ill-judged.
The cardlnnt based his complaint on the
fact that the Protectants had not compiled
with the provisions of the lnw which pro
hibits the use of all external emblems of a
religious character In churches and chapels
belonging to any other denomination than
the state religion.
There can be little doubt that the Spanish
authorities would In any case have Ven-
forced the existing law, as they hnve. In
deed, done with nil due courtesy to the
British consul nnd to the pottles who have
specially Interested themselves In the new
chapel. That In these circumstances tho
cardinal should have published the text of
the communications he received In his
reply to his protest, not only from tho
civil governor and from the prime min
ister, but from the king himself, appears
to be wholly unjustifiable. The premier
and other members of the cabinet have
declared thnt the government is quite pre
pared", if necessary, to assume entire re
sponsibility for the king's letter when the
Cortes meet, but they consider that ex
aggerated importance has been given by
the opposition for their own political ends
to a letter which the sovereign only signed.
PROGRESS ON CHURCH BILL
Siitsen ot Thirtj-Sefen Sections Adopted
hj the French Chambar.
MOST OF DIFFICULT FROBLEMS SOLVED
EMPEROR A PRACTICAL JOKER
Takes Advantage of Ilnle of Postofllce
to Surprise Ills Favored
BERLIN, June IS. (Special Cablegram
to The Bee ) An amusing story of the
kaiser Is now going the rounds. When
away from homo on a cruise like his last
In the Mediterranean, his majesty has a
weakness for sending picture postcards,
generally reproductions of snapshots taken
by himself, to his friends.
Sometimes he will keep a photograph of
this kind for several months, or even
years, before despatching it, and when the
Incident photogruphed Is almost forgot
ten some lady or gentleman Is reminded
of It by a postcard from the Imperial houoe
hold. As all his majesty's malls are sent under
cover marked "Matter of the highest Im
portance," and are delivered at whatever
hour of the day or night tho whim to send
them comes to him, some curious Incidents
Quito recently several people have ben
awakened In the dead of night to receive
a letter marked "Matter of the highest
Importance," which, on being opened, was
found to contain a funny postcard sent by
Expected the Mensnre, tVlilct Works
a Revolution In France, Will
Be Completed In the Next
PARIS. June IS. The question of the
separation of church and state Is still
occupying practically the whole attention
of 'the Chamber of Deputies. The debate
has Insted since March 20, but when It Is
considered that -the reform means an utter
reversal of tho long standing policy which
regarded the church as a constituent part
of the nation. It Is not surprising that
discussion has been animated at times.
However, the ardor of the debates appears
to have died out since the passage of the
first four sections, though the opponents
of the measure continue to obstruct Its
passage to tho best of their ability. De
spite this and the long Interruptions oc
casioned by the celebration of three re
ligious festivals, Easter, the Ascension
and Pentecost, much has been accom
plished. Sixteen sections of tile total of
the thirty-seven have been adopted, the
fundamental principles of the new en
actment therein comprised including the
delicate questions declaring that the state
does not give official recognition to re
ligion; suppression of te public worship
budget, and tho settlement of the great
problem of the disposal of church property,
the latter forming one of the most difficult
questions raised by the bill.
A method of pensioning members of the
clergy claiming long service has also been
satisfactorily devised, and it only remains
now to settle a system for the formation
of tho parochial bodies freshly brought
Into being for the direction of government
religious edifices, and also, to provide
regulations for the control of the services.
The two bodies will probably arouse con
siderable argument, but tho committee
having the measures In charge shows such
willingness to accept reasonable sugges
tions that It is hoped the entire bill will
pass through the chamber before the long
vacation, which begins about a month
half nn hour. He took lb-rr Ballln nd
Captain von Grumme to see the horse
run s this afternoon.
WAGES IN TWO COUNTRIES
SETTLEMENT IS IN SIGHT
(Continued from First lnge I
Tronble Starts at a Dunce.
There was something doing at a dance at
Ilibliler's prtrk last night. In one of tho
Incidents Nels Lyngby, 918 North Nine
teenth street, found himself an object of at
tontion. Ho ran afoul of three men in
the park and the quarrel was continued
until he boarded n car at Forty-fourt.'i
nnd Leavenworth streets to return home.
He wns followed and while standing on the
rear platform a brick was thrown at him
which missed the mark, but broke a pane
of glass. His nssullants were arrested by
Officers Wonlrldgo and Sawyer. They gave
their names as Maurice Olsen. 2133 South
Forty-second street ; Mose ' Ynusen. 4326
Jackson street, and Bill Bugan, Foriv
elghth and Csnltol avenue. Lvngby was
held ns complnlnlng witness. Earlv In the
evening George Bailey of South Omaha
was arrested at the park for disturbing the
peace and threatening to fight. He resisted
arrest and hnd to be subdued, and us a
result sustained a scalp wound. Ho was
attended by Dr. Kennedy at the police station.
Ilnrt by Fall from Car.
George Moore. Thirty-fifth and Howard
streets, fell from a car at Twenty-fourth
and Cuming last night and had his fa:
badly bruised. While standing on the plat
form of the car he lost his hnlanee and
was stunned by the fall. Moore was taken
to the police station in the patrol wagon
and attended by Police Surgeon Kennedy.
YACHTS BECALMED ALL MQIIT
Fine Dreese Sprlntc Ip Later and
Exciting Hnee Expected.
LONDON, June 18. Nearly all the yachts
which started from Dover yesterday In
the annual race from Dover to Heligoland
for Emperor William's cup, Including the
American yacht Atlantic, winner of the
transatlantic race, remafned becalmed and
anchored outside tho Goodwin Sands, off
Ram's Gate, until the ebb tide last night.
The Valhalla was drifting down tho chan
nel between Dover and Folkstone. .
Early this morning a sharp thunderstorm
with vivid lightning revealed the yachts
for a long distance, and completely changed
the weather. A Bharp squall followed,
necessitating caution with the sails. Tho
squall developed Into a fine whole sail
breeze from the southwest. The yachts,
which were: then quickly skimming the
water at a fine pace, presented a splendid
The American yacht Apache left Dover
bay this morning under full canvas, fol
lowing the Heligoland course.
If the strong wind continues It Is be
lieved there will bo an exciting finish be
tween the Atlantic and tho earl of Craw
ford's yacht Valhalla.
HAMBURG. June 18,-Emperor William
sailed for Heligoland this afternoon on
board the Imperial yncht Hohenzollern to
await the yachts engaged In the race from
Dover, to Heligoland for the emperor's cup.
At 10 o'clock this morning the emperor
conducted religious services on board the
Hohenzollern, preaching from the Psalms,
chapter xlvl, verse 8 "The Lord of hosts Is
with us." Several of the officers and
members of the crews of tho cruiser Ber
lin and the torpedo boat destroyer Slelp
ner, were present.
The emperor called on Herr Ballin, director-general
of the Hamburg-American
steamship line, with whom tip remained
German Workmen Have Progressed
More Raptitly Than Those of
LONDON, June IS. -(Special Cnblegram
to The Bee.) In nn address this week Mr.
Bonnr Law, one of the great statistical au
thorities of the British empire, made an ad
dress contrasting wages In England with
wages paid In Germany. Mr. ltonar Law,
who is not only one of the members of
Parliament, but who Is also parliamentary
secretary of the Hoard of Trade, said thnt
certain newspapers nnd orators were never
tired of pointing out that wages In Ger
many were lower than In England. This
was true, but they forgot to point out that
they wore higher In America than in Great
Britain to a much 'greater extent than
wages In the United Kingdom were above
those of Germany. It was to bo remem
bered that tho Industrial competition be-,
tween nations was in the nature of a race
and It was necessary to take into account
not only the point which competition had
reached, but the Milnt of view. Liszt, the
German economist, whose book was pub
lished about the time that the corn laws
were abolished stated that wages In Ger
many were only about n fourth of what
they were In England. 'That that was not
so much of an engagement wns borne out
by the first fiscal Blue Book which showed
that during these sixty years the wages
of Krupp's workmen had risen between
2n0 and per cent whereas the wages of
similar workmen In this country bad ad
vanced only about 2.1 per cent. The rate
of wages also was not the sole considera
tion, for what wns the use of having n
high rate of wages If employment could
not be obtained. There were two ways by
which the position In Germany and this
country could bo compared In thlB respect.
One method was the trade union returns,
and It must be borne In mind that Germany
was the only country where such returns
could be compared with those of this coun
try, for In Germany ns here, the men re
turned as unemployed were only those who
received out of employment benefit from
their societies. Returns from the societies
for the end of March this year showed that
In Germany the number of trado unionists
giving returns was 782.(100 and the per
centage unemployed was 1.6. In the United
Kingdom ut the same date the number
returned was 678.000 and the percentage
unemployed was 5.6. From these figures It
follows that among skilled workmen four
more men out of every hundred were look
ing In vain for employment than was the
case In Germany. The other test was emi
gration. Until the fiscal system In Ger
many was changed by Prince Bismarck
the number of emigrants from the German
empire exceeded 100,000 per annum, and
was, indeed, nearly as great as from this
country. In 1OT the number of emigrants
from the United Kingdom was 147,000,
whereas from the Gorman empire, witli a
population of 60 per cent greater, the num
ber was only 35,000.
of 2!3 for snd 2;U ngnlnst by (he union on
June 8 bridged over tho trouble until the
International Imdy Intervened by revoking
the union's charter.
In the prrsent crisis the question of
whether a lockout and strike will follow
In a few days hangs on the decision of
the Typothctao to enforce Its first pro
gram. E. B. Woodward, a member of
the executive committee of the Typothetae,
said today he could not forecast whnt
nction would be taken. He added that a
meeting of the employers would probnbly
be called to consider the changed situation.
Do Mot Sealert the f hlluren.
At this season of the year the '.st un
natural loosening of a child's bowels should
have Immediuto attention. The best ttilnit
thnt can he irlven Is Chrtmherlain's Collc.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, followed
by castor oil, as directed with each bottla
of the remedy.
Bee Want Ads Ale the Best Business
Old Friends Are Reunited.
A singular meetlnir occurred at the police
station yesterday evening, when two friends
of bygone days were reunited under pe
culiar circumstances. William Wolfo of
Kddyvllle, la., was arrested for using pro
fane language and a few minutes later O.
Walker was brought to the police station
liavint; been found hcKcIng on the street
They were brought In from different parts
of the city, but no sooner were they taken
Into the presence of the desk sergeant than
they recognized each other. The most ef
fusive greetings were exchanged and from
their explanation it seems that at a former
time they had been enguged in business to
gether, but dissolved nartneishiD and
drifted apart. Neither one had hearii of the
other for years, and were entirely unaware
of each other's presence in the city unill
thev met In prison. They were confined In
the same cell nnd both seemed to take
genuine pleasure In the meeting, although
the circumstances were anytniug but aus
Monument to Koselnsko.
MILWAUKEE. June 18. A statue of Is
ciusko, the celebrated Polish patriot, was
unveiled In Kosciusko park in this city to
day. The ceremonies were attended, by sev
eral thousand persons. Preceding the un
veiling there was a mammoth parade, com
prising fourteen divisions, headed by a
platoon of police, nntional gunrd nnd Spnn
ish-Amerlcan war veterans. The monument
was a gift to the city by the Polish people.
sister Mrs. A
and H streets,
Miss Fannie Slahaugh Is here from the
easi ana win spena the summer with Dr.
ana airs. w. it. Blubaugh
The closing exercises of St. Agnes school
win ne neia at Workman temple on
vtermesuay evening or this week.
Chief Brlggs haa orders to close all sa
loons where the order regarding the sale
oi liquors to minors is violated.
Dr. W. 8. White was really no better
yemeraay. ins condition is considered
serious oy tne attending physicians.
Floyd McKay, Twenty-third and M
streets, returned Sunday from Chicago
where he spent a month visiting relatives
The local lodge of Eagles are plan.ilng
lor u troiiey party to Manawa Some eve
ning in.B ween.
Pleasara Seekers Drowned.
BELLEVILLE. 111.. June 18-In sight of
nunurmig oi pleasure seekers at Priesters
Ptuk luke today two uiUdnlia4 meu toil
lama i . iiiimin iii 1 ' "I mail i isiii man i mi si i uwr Beiiii. guinsiswusf lurm"
Hero oi TSiirty ffk
Years' War . Pp
Thirty Years Ago IM
the REMINGTON mMm
. Typewriter began its &fi IlMir 1
war on the Kingdom Ttpy2' lll
Today the Typewriter ' llfeP
is King, and the
REMINGTON is tire
' Mn9 i ipw I If
REMINGTON TYPEWRITER CO. TV
NEW YORK and EVERYWHERE Jbsf PPlljL
OMAftA BRANCH. 1C19 FARNAM STREET. (SLlI JJ-"T
Not only watches and diamonds, hut b 11
other Jewelry sold below prices at Hulx-r-
mann's storo, s. e. cor. 13th and Douglas.
Flaht Among; Fishermen.
POPLAR HH'FFS. Mo., June IS As the.
result of a uuarrcl among members of a
fishing party on the Dan liver, ten mile
south or nere, i naries nooin. i.nane
Vamlerpool and Cleveland I'arrett were
shot and killed. Kooth. It is said, uu
menced shooting at Vamlerpool. who re
turned the lire. Booth was shot In the)
left side and ltiotantly killed; Vanderpool
received two bullets In the stomach ami
one In the lungs, dying in a lew minutes.
I'arrett was struck by a stray bullet wlilla
attempting to settle the dilMculty. Mrs.
Kooth anil another woman were memoera
of tho party.
The most nevere head
aches will yield in a few
minutes to Bromo-I.ux
(contains no (Julnlne).
Don't inffer any longer.
Get a box todsy ask your druggist for
the Orange Colored Bog
All iiru(ri1t. ZV.or bymuil.
Cerman ft McConnell Drue Co.. Cor. Utg)
and Dodgg Bis.. Omaha, Nb.
Is so severe that It cannot be relieved
with Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills.
It Is the only infallible remedy known
for the rellefand cure of every kind of
pain, headache, from any cause, neural
gia, rheumatic pains, backache, sldeaclie,
menstrual pains, muscular pains, stom
achache, toothache, etc.
If you are subject to aches . and pains
of any kind, take
when you feel the first symptoms coming
on. You will be entirely relieved from
the attack. They are pleasant little tab
lets, but they do the business besides,
thev are absolutely harmless.
'I have used Dr. Miles' Antl-Paln Pills
for three years, and they never fall to
relieve my nervous headache and neural
gia. I have learned to get the best of the.
attacks by taking a tablet in advance."
RACHAEL J. JOHNSON, Albuquerque.
N. M. ,
If first package does not benefit you, tell
your druggist and he will refund money.
25 doses, 26 cents. Never sold In bulk.
THE BROWN PARK SANITARIUM
AND MINERAL SPRINGS.
The new mineral spring which has teei
discovered luiely at 21st and 8 (Sts., South
Omaha, contains six distinct minerals.
Strongest Magnesia Mineral Water in the
world. Sold by case and gallon. Mineral
steam baths In connection.
JOHN HIMIlIClt SKN SONS, Prop.
!lst and S 8ts.. So. Omaha. Neb. Tel. FJ7i
Treat all diseases el
Men: Varicocele, Hydro
cele, Stricture Blood Pol
son. Weak, Nervous Men,
Kidney and Bladder Dis
eases, Stomach, Bowel
Skin end Chronic I Ha.
eases. Examlnstlon Free,
Honest Treatment Low
Chsrgeg. Write for lnfor
mgtlon. 14 years In Omaha
Drs. Searles & Searlet,
14th and Douglag 8ug
BOYD'S i FERRIS STOCK CO
TONIGHT CNTIL WEDNESDAY
THURSDAY BALANCE WEEK
MOTHS OF SOCIETY
Matinees, any seat, 10c.
THE BELLlT OFNEW YORK
Wed mat., "Pinafore." Wed. nnd Thurg.
nlghtg. "A Runaway Girl." Friday. "The.
Geisha." Sat. mat. and night. "A Gaiety
Girl.'' Matiii'ies, all seats, 2Se.
June 22, 23, 24
Thur. Night, Frl. Nlfht, Sat. Mat -
An Idyl of Fairyland.
A MULTITUDE IN THE CAST.
Benefit of THE CRECHE
25c and 35c.
Seats on Sale at Aadltorlum Bos
Oin.ce Tueadgjr Morning;.
Vinton Street Park
OMAHA vs DENVER
June 17, 18, 19.
Game. Called 3:45
Monday, June 19, Ladies' Day
Alamifo Dairy Farm Milk
in, Bottles a.t
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