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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1915)
the day's happening eve. 7 dT.
If olks don't read your Mora
news every das, It' your fault.
VOL. XI.V-XU. !
OMAHA, WKDNKSDAY MuHXIXti. .IINT, ;:o, 1 !1 f TWELVE PACKS.
Oa Train and at
Votel News Stands, A
SINOLK COPY TWO CENTS.
BRYAN FINDS WEST
I'TRIAL OFTHE EAST
Commoner, Addressing Home Folks ,
at Lincoln, Sayt the Great '
Public on the Farms Are J
Ones to Prevent War.
EDITORS SEE BY EYES OF EUROPE
Declares They Know More About
that Country Than They Do
of Their Own. '
TELLS ALL TO WRITE PRESIDENT i
, (From a Staff Correspondent.) j
LINCOLN. June 29. ( Sppolnl Tel
egram.) When Governor Morehead
arose to Introduce William J. Bryan
from the balcony of the Llndell hotel,
probably 5,000 people were massed J
In front of the hotel.
Governor Morehead said that it !
was a pleasure to welcome back to! The sinking Kngiish battleship "Ma
Lincoln and the state a man who had Jestic" photographed in the Dardanelles
not been afraid to fight the battles ' in the early morning;, three mlnutee after
of the common people, for it was hard 'it was struck by a Herman torpedo. n
work these days to find such a man. '
Mr. Bryan wan greeted by a round of j
hearty applause when he came to the i
'front of the bancony. He stated that
he had furnished the papers with a copy '
of the speech he expected to make so !
that, the nrnrl of the eountrv could read '
In he morning what he would say to
flt. and he wanted to be fair with
the apers and would read his speech, and
If the people could stand for it, he would
try to do so, but It vai much harder
on him than on them, but after it was
over he would say some things which
u usu out wriurn,
Mr. Bryan's Speech.
Mr. Bryan said in substance:
"Governor Morehead, Mayor Bryan and
Friends. It Is delightful to look once
'moile Into the familiar faces of the
frl-lnda of more than a quarter of a cen
tury. Tou. our neighbors, have a home
In rur hearts, as I hope we have in
yours. It is good of you to welcome us
gam, ana so neartuy; you saa to me
debt of gratitude which has been accumu
lating: throug-hout the years. We are
looking: forward with pleasant anticipa
tions to a renewal of the acquaintances
which have made Lincoln so dear to us.
"We have already commenced t3 rest;
the very sight of these boundless prairies
is soothing. We are away from the ex
citements that com with official tespon-
elbility, and in a position to appreciate
the advantages of thoss mrhn live In this I
. .. ......
lavorea portion or ine union.
"I congratulate you upon the fact that
you enjoy an environment which lends
Itself 'to fhe calm consideration of the
nation a welfare, ixju are especially ror-
tunate in that you can take counsel of
the producers of wealth rnd do not have
to be irritated dally by the producers of
trouble. It is well that ou are a thirty-
six hours' Journey from the New York
newspapers the Journalistic mosquitoes
cannot carry the germs of the red fever
so fsr; it Is well that you are not com-
pelled to rely upon them for the ma-
terlal upon which you iorm your opinions,
Intolerance of East.
"The owners of some of the New York
pers are much better acquainted with
ope than they aro with the fnited
tes, and they reflect the sentiment of
old world rather than that of the
w. The Allegheny mountains are a
(isend to the Mississippi valley; they
erve aa a sort of a dyke; they protect
V from being; Inundated by the prejudice
hd Intolerance of that portion of the
eastern press which affects a foreisn
accent The owner of one of the leading
Jingo papers of New York lives on the
otrfor side of the Atlantic; think of this
noresldent using the columns of an
vAfterican paper to libel both the native
horn and the naturalized oltisens of this
country who are helping to develop the
resources of the nation, while he, lux
uriating abroad, is advocating a policy
hlch, if adopted by the country, would
waste our accumulated wealth upon bat
tlefields as the wealth cf Europe Is be
ing wasted, fiome of the New York
papers are owned by men who either by
!tlrth, by social ties, or by Investments,
re so Intimately connected with preda
tor wealth that they cannot look at any
Continued on Page Two, Column One.)
Forecast til, 7 p. m. Wednesday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Cloudy; not much change in tempera
ture. Trnprratirc at
e a. m..
7 a. m
S a. m
S a. rn
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 P m
S p. m
S p. m
7 p. m
8 p. m
foasparatlre Local Record.
1 Ql 1 n 1 A
TTUhest yesterday 76 ft 94
1 .wet yes'.erday 64 60 76
an temperature 70 70 Lb
- -ecipltation 14 u n,i
t temperature and precipitation
A urea from the normal.
1 normal temperature
flolency for the day.
-tai deficiency since March" i'.'. 1
rmai precipitation 16 Inch
flclencv for the H,.i !ncn
tal rainfall since Msreh 'i "in' V...
efloleney since March 1 . ' s'7Ji,:
flclency for cor. i...rl,,a mw ...
eficlenty for cor. period, li.lj .24 cli
eporta from Stations a T u
ion and e'tate Temu. uirh. if-i-
f fe,iiH)ri. near
I javer. cloud v
s Moines, c'loudv
J i.-rth Plane, cloudy ...
JL4,iaha. partlv cloudy..
7rRid City, clear
Blteiidan partly cloudy
piuua i ny, clear , $
Valentine, clear t ;
"X"' Indicate, trace of preclpita'tiou
4 A. W iXSH, Local Forecaster
torpedo nets are out and the crew are
scramblinK down the bows. "As !"on as
It was toiredned by a Gorman sub
marine," wrote a Kreneh soldier, "she
heeled over in an alarming fashion till
list of about forty-four dosreew
Kverythirg on dork foil or slid
I with a tremendous din and whatever was
not attached was thrown Into rea. Hut
there was not a single Instant of phuIc.
Four minutes after the explosion the
Ma.feHtlc abandoned Its inclined position
BECOMES A FACT
Funds of South Omaha Turned Over
to Treasurer Ure and Authority
WRIT OF MANDAMUS IS SERVED
It is now Greater Omaha in fact. The
writ of mandamus Issued by the court
has been served and the officials of what
was formerly the city of South Omaha
have officially reeognlied the authority
t of the officers of Omaha.
I Tuesday afternoon City Treasurer Martin
of South Omaha to Treasurer fro dellv-
-;ereu me books
and documents of hi
office, together with S575.0UO cash. He
will be appointed a deputy in 8outh
Omaha for the purpose of receiving, but
not disbursing, moneys. He will be au-
j thnrized to collect
taxes and give re-
j ceipts therefor.
j city Clerk Wheeler of South Omaha has
, recogniztd the authority of Omaha. Mo
, has turned over the affairs of his office
jand rlosed up ihop. This is looked upon
;as the last act in the merger of Omaha
jand Its suburb to the south,
Hold a l,ne Penst.
j After the transfer of the governmental
j properties of South Omaha had been
completed practically all of the former
officials of the annexed suburb and those
of Omaha, gathered in the council cham
ber of the city hall. Mayor Dahlman
commended the South Omaha officers
upon the friendly spirit displayed and as-
sured them that they would be treated
! aa people comprising an Important por
! Hon of the Greater Omaha,
j For South Omaha, Henry Murphy, city
i attorney for the annexed suburb, re
' sponded. He asserted that the South
'.inaha people hated to lose their Identity,
! but now that a decision legalising the
' merger had been handed down, they
I would always be found boosting for a
I'ntli July 1, the city hall will be of
ficially closed In order to permit a
checking up of ail of the property re
ceived by reason of the merger.
U. S, Will Probe
Close of Chicago
CIirCAOO. June 2!. fharles W. Clyne,
t'nlted States district attorney, last
night ordered an Investigation to deter
mine whether building and material In
terests are now in a conspln.' y to violate
he layton anti-trust act by a general
ehutdown of huildln? supply industries.
Meets with Success
ROME. June 29 (Special Cablegra to
New York World anil Omaha Bee.) The
correspondent of the Piccolo. In a mes
sage from Constantinople. via Sofia,
wires: "I have Just received authentic
news that the action of the Anglo-French
fleet In the Dardanelles has been re
newed with great violence and is meet
ing with important success."
Fair Weather is
WASHINGTON. June 29. Fair weather
for the Fourth of July holiday next Mon
day was promised today by the weather
bureau for every section of the country
B ! except Oregon, where light showers are
LONDON, June 2 Fonnomy was
recommended today by Premier Asqulth
to the promoters of Guild Hall meetings,
heretofore closely connected with alder
manlc banquets of proverbial opulenoe.
The premier sought thus to initiate a
movement in the home c wealth to sap
port the British war loan and rt an ex
ample of thrift to the nation, now bur
dened with the expenditure of JI0.O6O1O0
daily, the cost of the wj."
of the Majestic in the Dardanelles
?cir --!rr'-V J j!
and turned completely over and went
down. It vn n tenl'le moment, but it
wbp also sublime, when fr'i men. faring
death, mute and strong, were thrown into
the sea. covered and caught In the tur
pi" do nets which ensnared them like an '
Immense cast net among the glgantl?
eddies and the profnunl sobs of tholr
dear annihilated ship. I shall never for
Ket that Interna' Instant when sub
marines, aeroplanes, ennn 'tis, and quick
llring guns dealt death around me. An. I
' ot this vision only lasted the space of
a flnsh of lightning, as we, too. looked
death in the fac, and in our ship's boats
we took part in the finest rescue that
the palette of an artist ever represented."
YIEWS OF GERMANS
Gerhard Says This Country and
NO REASON FOR ANTAGONISM
BERLIN, June 29. (By Wireless
to Sayville. N. Y.) Dr. Anton Meyer
Gerhard, the attache of the German
colonial office who was sent from the
Vnlted State to Berlin by the Ger
man ambassador, Count von Bern
atorff, to explain tha views of tha
United 8Utes regarding the LuslfanTa
Incident, published an article in Per
Tag today on "Germany and Amer
ica," In which he says his experiences
convinced him that the countries
misunderstand each other.
"It Is true." says Dr. Meyer Gerhard
in his srtlcle, "that the American press,
v Ith some laudable exceptions, espscially
the German-American press, have, not
succeeded In remaining neutral, but
Influence of the press upon public opt
is sometimes greatly overestimated
"Doubtless large sections of the Amerl-1
an people are friendly toward Germans,
w l.nse efficient organisation Is daily win-
rang new friends and arousing Interest In I
things German. j
"One excellent effect of war Is upon
German-Americans, who without sacri
fice ef their loyalty to their adopted
country have shown strong remembrances
of their elescent, their education and their
culture. Beside them, on the other side
01 the ocean, there are wide circles who
sympathize with Germeny."
Alluding to the discussion over the am
munition question Dr. Meyer Gerhard
"Germans often mistake large ammu-
a flash of llghtnlna;, as we, too. look.-.l I i i Wi ., J .1 LL X " Jfcff
nltlon orders for filled orders. To a large 1 introducing the bill, Mr. Long said In
extent such orders are changing big fac- utifioatloii for national legislation, that
torles Into ammunition works. This ist was the paramount duty of all to
regrettable, but the writer Is convinced bring to tho help of the state the organ
that large parts of the American people red service of every class and commun
disapprove of It. A popular vote would ity.
show a considerable majority against the' There would he a compulsory reglstra-
"Germans must discriminate between
business men accepting orders and the
great mass of the American people.
Equally there are Americana whj con -
demn violations of Belgian neutrality and
the sinking of the Lusitania. and are
unable to understand the German Idea
of the real conditions, while Americans
are ur.ablrt to understand how Americans
cculd travel on an ammunition shin,
I'oth peoples are laboring under entirely
different opinions. Both hsve lived hith
erto in peace and friendship and should
continue so to live. There Is no real rea
son for antagonism existing between
GRAND JUNCTION. Colo.. June 29
The so-called high line canal, seventy
miles long, which Is to Irrigate more than
80,0(10 acres of government land, was
opened today. John J. Fltsearald, chalr
re.an of the house appropriation commit
tee, pulled the lever which set In motion
clectllcal machinery that opened the head
gates frorn Grand river. The house appro
priations committee and a large number
ot gnernment officials and citizens wit
nessed the ceremony. The canal was con
structed in four years at a cost of ap
China to Subsidize
Ship Line to America;
HONOLULU, T. H., June 29 -The
neucleua of a Chlnest transoceanic mer
chant marine will tie purchased soon in
the Fnited States, according to Ah
Fung-Sul, who arrived here todsy on
the Chlyo Maru, bound for San Fran
cisco. He said ha was authorized by
Chinese capitalists to negotiate for two
liner and that mora steamers would be
bought later to operate In a regular sub
sidized Una to America-
General Angeles Seeks to Arrange
Personal Interview with President
COHVISH. N. H., June .-Two Mexi
Icaps describing themselves as emnils
sars from General Felipe Angeles and
(ieiiernl Raoul Madero, arrived here to
day with the purpose of arranging, if
possible, to have President Wilson give
an Interview to Alleles. The latter, they
said, would come here on an hour's
notice If the president was willing and
he wished to explain the present situa
tion In Mexico.
The xisltora said they were Colonel
-ff&uit 'W. Aguotalr. a member of General
Angeles' staff, and Major Treneo A.
Oarola of the staff of General Madero.
learning that the president waa out
motoring they said that they would make
an attempt to get their message to him
In the evening
The emmlssarles ssld they had started
for Washington soon after the Issuance
of the president's recent Mexican note.
Of British Workers,
Male and Female
LONDON. June 20. Walter Hume Long,
president of the local government board,
itodtv Introduced In the House of Cnm
nionH a bill for the compilation of a
; national register, the ob.tert of which lie
'said was neit lo coerce labor, but to se
cure complete Information regarding the
I resources of the country and to enable
kh:n to be satisfactorily organised,
j The measure seeks to classify all per
,sons below the age of Ho and to aacertsln
It he present occupation and direction
w herein service can lie rendered by each.
tlon of the people of the country, both
male and female, between the ages of
15 ind 66, and everyone would be asked
ito tell his age and present employment
1 nnd to volunteer for special form of cm-
jP'orment other than that on which he
actually was engaged,
j Mr- Iong believed that such legislation
j would enable the government to tako
''' advantage of the service of every-
nony to tne benefit or tne slate.
ATTEMPT TO DYNAMITE
QUEBEC MACHINERY SHOP
QUE.RKC, June 29,-The militia division
in Quebec Is Investigating today the
finding of fifty sticks of dynamite biirled
close to the walla of the Mercler Machin
ery shops In Shaw Park, I-evls. The shops
were to receive. It Is understood, a eon
tract for ammunition from the British
PLEADS NOT GUILTY TO
SHIPPING STALE EGGS
CHICAGO. June . Armour 4 Co , ac.
cused of shipping decomposed eggs in
Interstate commerce, and Swift & Co,
charged with filing false schedules to
obtain preferential railroad freight rates,
pleeded not srullty In the federal court
Omaha hat a municipal
bathing beach at Carter
Lake, and there is bathing,
too, at Lake Manawa. across
the river. Stop off and take
a swim if you like.
hut had been delayed enroute. stopping
In Boaton they saw General Angeles he- I
foio the latter left for Washington.
They had alfo talked with General j
Madero before they left Mexico. Both
emphatically denied that General A ngeles
was associated In aiif wit) General
General Angeles while In Boston said
recently ho hoped to be received by the
president, adding that he would give Mr.
Wilson an unbiased view of Mexican af
fairs. He ssld that If he saUis presi
dent It would not be as a representative
of any faction
After completing his morning's work
the president took a long walk through
the woods. It wss raid that although
Mr. Wilson had transacted much business ;
nothing of great Importance had been
before him. He was In communication
with Pecretary Lansing soon sfter th
letter's arrival at Amherst.
Food Shipped from
Mexico Sold to Red
Cross and Sent Back
LAREDO. Tex., Jure 29 -An unofficial
investigation of reports that foodstuffs r.rproacnea nun me ooj.-i or ..-tuns : brlow Kamionka.
have tieen Imported from Mexico, sold to whether they were ready to take similar ,.In section to the north and north
the American Red Cross rnd sent j steps toward their government. Ths , CKIIt nt MOBty Wlclkle, about .thirty miles
back to Mexico for free dlstrl- j opinion prevails In Milan, however, thst north of lemberg, and also to the north
butlon, brought to light today only ' trey will first see what the snelaMtta ofi,,,t and west of Tomsszow I e enemy
one case of the kind. It was learned ott-er countries roncerned In the F.uro- i yesterday offered resistance. Everywhere
that about a month ago 11 car of beans
was Imported from Mexico, via r.sgle
Pass, Tex. .and ahlpped here and I
purchased by the Red Cross and
trlbuted free In Mexico.
A practice frequently resorted to by
Monterey merchants, however, Is to re
fill with the native product, bags that
contained American flour, then sell the
flour ss American. American flour brings
a higher price than does the Mexican,
thus enabling the merchants to Increase
Riggs Bank Case
Decision Goes Over
WASHINGTON. June 23. Justice Mc
Coy In the district supreme court peist
poned until October his decision In the
suit of the RJggs National bank to enjoin
Secretary McAdoo and Comptroller Wil
liams from regaining; Sonn from the
bank's Interest on government bonds as
a fine for not making certain imperial re
ports. The bank's suit, which alleged
thst U10 secretary and comptroller had
conspired to wreck the bank because of
per.ional anlmua attracted wide attention.
Fare Case Dismissed
JRFr-ERON CITY. Mo.. June .-The
Missouri ruprome court today sustained
the demurrer of the Chicago Alton
railroad against the suit of the state to
recover 2,'l0.0re In alleged excess fares
collected while the 2-cent rste and
maximum freight laws were In litigation.
The decision was construed ss setting
out the policy of the court In dealings
,wlth the suits brought by Attorley Gen
'eral Barker against all the trunk lines
of the state. The decision throws the
suit against the Chicago Alton out T
The attorney general claimed that the
state had the right, acting U)r th ship
pers, to bring suit for all the exoess
fares collected while the Missouri rste
laws wero pending In the federal courts.
The federal supreme court upheld the
S-cent paaaenger rate law and the mail
; mum freight law and the rairloada
j cut passenger rates from cents to
I - cents, but no arrangement was made
: to refund the excess fares collected while
jthe law was tn lltiirntlon.
I Attorney 'Jneral Kirker filed suit for
I J2.C'i.00 avalnst each of twelve tri.nk
! 11 im-a
CENTER OF ARMY
Even Artillery Duels Along Line in
France and Belgium Lack the
ITALIANS' ADVANCE IS HALTED
LONDON, June 29. The Kusslan
c n(er in Oalicia Is rapidly refornilnR
behind the river Gnlla Lippa before
ideneral Von Linslngen'a drive across
the llnelster. but this retreat, in the
i opinion of London military critics, is.
! almost entirely due to the battle in j
the Lemberg region, where the post-.
tiong of the Russians made retire
ment Inevitable. These movements
have strengthened the Austro-tier-man
line and have consolidated the
hold of the Teutons on the regained
Fruitless fighting sums up the op
erations aling the western front,
where even artillery duels lack Ipor
! except on the line between Arras snditnwn. according to an Austrian off;
jthe sea, where a bombardment of the;cial statement given out here tonight.
; positions hag been almost continuous. The rtatement nlm sivs that strong
Tne expected detachment of German
i troops from the east front for opersthms
j In the west evidently has not jet oe
I curled This probably Is due to the
I stubborn Iluss'sn retreat and th increar-
tUK pressure of the lllalana
j The advaine of the Italians hss been
jverv slow, but If It la lo be entirely
j slipped more Austrian troops must in all
prnhsl lllty Im transferred from the Ga
jllclim line unless Austria Is w iling to
surrender the seaport of Trieste. Trieste,
! however, being the first Important nille
nton' on the road to Vienna, It no doubt
I w ill he defended to the last.
; Anglu-Krrnch troops on the Galllpoll
; peninsula are heatly bombarding the
(Turkish right wing without result, ac
j cording to the Turkish official report,
1 hut the other side has not yet announced
the conclusion of this operation.
Frrnrh Official Report.
TARIS. June 3'. The French war of
fice report this afternoon says:
"To the north of Arras cannonading
continued, particularly to the nr.rth and
to the south of Snuehei. and In the north
of Neuvllle. By sn Infantry engage
ment we made progress along the road
between Angres and Ablatn.
"In the Argonne, at Bagatelle, yester
day witnessed Incessant fighting with
I torpedoes snd hand grenades
"In the Vnsges an attack by the Ger
mans was successful In forcing hack
for the moment our advance posts lo
cated on the slopes to the east of Met
xeral. We at once counter attacked and
reoccupled part of the ground lost.
."On the remainder of the front
night, passed quietly.'
Socialists of Other
Nations May Join
Move of Germans
MILAN. Italy. June 2x.-(Vla Parls.)
1 Delayed by Censor.) The appeal of the
German socialists In favor of pere Is
considered here to be most eymp'o'nstle
of the chsnge thst has taken place In a
.... k, ., ...
aige section of public opinion at te end
. ... ,
01 the first year of the great war. Such
an appeal. It Is believed here, would have
been Impossible in July, ll14.
Italian Intransigent socialists have been
crproaohed with the object of i.eelng
I "enan imransiaeni sxainu nave i
: pea 11 conflagration decide to do.
Missouri High Court
Remands Case of Man
JEFFBRSON CITY, Mo., June . The
supreme court reversed and remanded
today the case of the state against Vlck
Guerlnser. convicted at Kansas "ity for
hsvln attacked Mrs. Gertrude Shldler
In March, It'll. Guerlnger was sentenced
to hang. The case waa reversed because
the trial court allowed Gueringer only
fifteen minutes In whlrh to file a mo
tion for a new trial.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., June . Mrs.
Gertrude Shldler was attacked In a room
In the down-town business district, where
the woman alleged she had lxwn lured.
Gueringer was alleged to have been th
leader of s'x men who attacked her.
The Day's War News
rl HTMKIt PIIESBl RH by the Yen
tonic armies In Gallela has re
sulted In liuiio.tant advances for
them at two points, aeenrdlnsr tn
the German offletal statement. In
one case th forces of Grand Duke
Nlrholns they kars boen pnraalaar
to (he north of Lemhersi hnvo hoen
driven over tho Colleton border.
In tho other tho ormr of Oesersl
Ton Llnalnsjen has forced the Ras
alana hark from the l.nlla I.loa
river, noon which they retired
from tho Dniester region, north
ward of Hallcs.
TRI'TOXic SWEEP eastward along
the Dniester front Is continuing;
and the chief question which the
military experts nra endenvorlnsj
to answer la how far will It ex
tend before bring hailed by tho
on tho part of tho Rnaalnna.
ONLY OTHER HINTS of atlrrlnsj
activity seaM from the Da da
ndle, where, aveeordlnajr to Turk
ish reports, thoro haa boon heavy
artillery flrlnaj with Infantry at
tache, which later tho Turks de
clare thoy have repulsed. Mo re
ports on thorn hao yet eomo from
ON THK AISTHO-ITAU AH foent
the prosrreoa of tho lavadlasr forces
continue tn be alow. The ns
trlaus. Indeed, report entire In
activity on the part of the Italians
except for artillery flrlagt.
AS TETTONS POUR
INTO RUSS Ef.iPiRt
Austro-German Armies Capture Im
portant Polish City in Sweep
Across the Oalician
ARE HAMMERED BACK
Berlin Official Report Says Czars
Forces Were Dnvtn Acro.s tne
Bug and Onila Lipa.
VICTORY ALONG FNTIRE FRONT
VIKNNA (Via London 1, June 29.
- The Teutonic allies in their ad
vance oer the Galician border into
i Trussinn Poland, in the region
Tninaszow have captured that Polish
Russian forces north of Kamionka.
twenty-five miles northeast of Lem
berg, were repulsed with great Iofs
last night after heavy fighting.
Trnlona Now In Uiil:t.
BKBLIN, June 29. (Via Lon
don'.) The official statement given
out today by the German army head
quarters staff announces that to the
north of Lemberg the Austro Germnn
forces are now on Russian territory.
Furthermore, General Von Llnsingen
has driven the Russians across the
Gnlla Li pa river, an affluent ot tho
Dniester to the north ot Hallcs.
The communication says:
"Western theater: The French yester
day prepared for a night Infantry attack
between Lens and the Bethune-Arrns
mad bv a strong preparatory fire, but
thev were frustrated by our artillery.
"In the hills of the Mouse the enemy
yesterday delivered five attacks upon the
positions we captured June 26 at a point
to the southwest of Is F.parges. but
these attacks broke down H Ith heavy
losses. During the night the French ad
vances at a point further east also broke,
down without having achieved success.
To the eaat of Lunevllle three attacks
on the part of several enemy battalions
sgalnst our positions In the forest of
Rembols and to the west of Ielntrey and
Condrenn, did not penetrate further than
our outer entanglements. The enemy wss
driven back Into his former positions by
oor fire. -
An artUlery observation post of the
enemy located on the Botssons cathedral
wss done away with yesterday by our
"tn the eastern theater of the war
nothing of Importance developed yester
day. Rasalana Driven Across Hirer.
"In the southesstern theater the army
under General von Llnstngen defeated the
enemy during a pursuit along the entire
front between Hallcs and Flrlelow and
drove them across the Gnlla l.lpa river.
In this section the fighting continues.
'Further to the north In the Prsemysl dls-
trlct. the town of Ksmlonks. twenty-five
miles north of Lemberg. has been reached
by our troops. To the north of Kamionka
the enemy did not await our attack, but
retreated across the River Bug at a point
he was defeated.
Here we are now on
(Tomaszow Is in Po-
"Under the pressure of our advance In
this district the enemy is beginning to
evacuate his positions In the Tanew sec
tion and on the Ijower Han."
NELSON GAVE LESSONS
TO OTHER MIDDIES
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. June 2). Witnesses
were put on the stand at the investiga
tion of Irregularities in examinations at
the naval academy today In defenae of
Midshipman H. M. Nelson, an honor
man of last year's first class and one of
the seven defendants recommended for
dismissal by Superintendent Ftillam. All,
with one exception, testified that they
were asked to visit Nelson's room when
they were fo md to be In danger of be
coming unsatisfactory In their studies.
Nelson is the midshipman who, It Is al
leged, made a practice of coaching back
THE WANT-AD. WAY
(Oood BY rre.Fo4reJ
x r r ' 1
Mr. Foster came from Gloucester,
But before he came
He wrote ahead, and thla ha said:
''Foster Is my name.
"I think I'll stay for many a day;
Would like to have a room.
Warm and nice, moderate price,"
And a Want Ad found it soon.
Hi ' c ri 1
Strangers are coming to Omaha
every day. Lots of thm come iur
good. They want accommodations,
and If they do not propose to live
at a hotel permanently, they seek
sn aoartment. or a house, or a lur
nished room and where t'ev 1.n
Is the Classified ranes of The Be.
Therefor, when v"-u I n" ""'tins for
rent, te'eplione Tyler lOW. 1
PITT IT IM THE OUin ""t
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