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SAN FRANGISGO,f MONDAY; MAY 22, 1905. VOLUME XCVII— NO. 175. EMPRESS OF GERMANY IS INJURED BY A FALL J MADRII), May,: ; 21.-^1 hunger riot broke ; out %at Alcazar ,fdej San i ! Juan, ; in the * province ,»iof * Cuidad Real.7 to-day, worJcmtai : attackingiseveralf flour* mllla. Hunger Riot in i Spain. feSANTAk . CRUZ, :}'-_ May. ; J 2l^-Ernest Cleary ; - has ;; been awarded ' the S Ernest Cowell?unlverslty^ scholarship given Tan nually i by} Ernest " Cowell * to ; ai graduate of ithe 1 Santa Crtus t High | SchooL - - '""• Tt"P •i""iiiiiHTnMiwlH Awarded } a Scholarship. Bertgcs 'i says } the~*order; has "been : hon ored \u25a0? at « the *i brewery " and iwhenever| he Beta thlrJßtyi he f goes arid: gets beer/ bis brewery.; for : 1.000.v.0 > glasses of beer. At the; bar ' price v of; s "cents' per! glass ; he has given -Bertges $50,000.'* ' INL^.^NAPpLIS. Ind.. May 21.— Vice president (Charles- W. Fairbanks will lea.ye Indianapolis; next Sunday -night for. Portland^; Or.?; where; he .will - reprer sent President Roosevelt at the 'opening of * the 'Lewis and \u25a0 Ciark Exposition on June ; t. ; \u25a0• '.;\u25a0" -- . •\u25a0 \u0084' . Fairbanks : to Leave for Coast. PITTSBURG. May faL— Constable; John Bertgts of Allegheny need never *go thirsty for want of a glass of beer ."as long as the name of : Anton L.utz is hon ored at a brewery in, Allegheny. Some time ago he had • occasion! to' per form a service for.< Lutx,^ -".for; which .4 he refused to accept any, compensation.^ As a reward :Lu tz : wrote "> out \u25a0\u25a0' an f order ion TTNEMOUTH. May ( 21.— The British Btcamshrp Broadmayne. Captain Haynes, from Port Arthur, Tex., via Antwerp, has arrived here with her stem badly dam aged. She reports having been in col lision with the British steamshio Vaux Hall. The Vaux Hall sank. Her crew was rescued. Special Dispatch to The Call. SpecSs.! Dispatch to The C»IL Attempt to Kill Himself. BALTIMORE. May 21.— George Horst. an employe' in a brewery here.; attempted to commit suicide recently." shooting himself twice in the head. The bullets have not been removed." but to ; the amazement of physicians who have interested themselves In . this case he Is not only still living, but. ac cording to present indications, will soon be well enough to b« out of Vim Baltimore Man Will Soon Be About • r*Arter - KnlUns In Desperate NORTH; TAKIMA.VWash:;; May -21^- Fire : of .unknown origin, which ' started infa'clothing. store in the. Wilson'blockV did* 'damage"' to j the ? amount ; of /nearly (25.000 late Saturday night. ' The - loss is fully .covered * by. insurance. . .>' Bis -Fire in .Vorth Yakima. ALITK AND RECOVERING -WTTH 1 " TWO BULLETS IX HIS HE.U) Order on a Brewery Given Constable for Service , / Rendered Rich Man.' British Vessel Vaux Hall Goes Down, but All Are Rescued. NEW.-TORK, May 21.— Coincident with the publication In the New York ; news papers this morning of the theft of three diamonds ;at ; $90,000 from . Tiffany & Co-a • fortnighti ago there appeared,ad vertisements in S the -London newspapers offering : ; a ° reward of $5000 for - the ' return of t the gems. 7 ' It ! ; Is -likely * the offer . will be duplicated ; in • this country, now . that the secrecy., which" had heretofore envel oped 'the ""case c&s, been cast aside and the story of i the crime confirmed : by ' members of " the ] .Jewelry „ establishment. ONE MILLION GLASSES* 7 OF BEER JUS REWARD STEAMSHIP SINKS AFTER COLLISION gpeeia! DisT»tch to The CalL ST. .; May >. 22. V Th « commission .investigating the surrender of rPort-;*Arthur ihas : finished;; the.? first half of its labors."* The investigation *of the documentary, evidence presented by General : Stoessel In > his);' own ; defense tended to -show that'the fortress at the outbreak"; of ;the .war. was I nearly I de fenseless and \u25a0 without supplies or : cash.* General ; Stoessel's Defense. Five Thousand Dollars for Recoverj'- of . Stolen .Diamonds. EEWAED IS \u25a0 OFPEEED FOR RETIJKN OF GEMS TOKIO, May 21.— 1t is officially an nounced-that !*press reports circulated in '. Europe J about* the removal (by'Jap anese^of the J Korean Emperor to Japan have absolutely no foundation, such : an idea having i never^ occured to the H Jap-. anesc Government. .; The report must be taken to be a malicious fabrication cal culated to do mischief to the Japanese." Japan Makes Official Denial. \u0084Vlf : all ;• these":" creatures; 'j poor .s of, purse and , most ot- them • poorer : yet in qualifica tions jfor.citizenshlp.i were to assemble in one \u25a0 place ; they ; would : alone make ) a; city exceeded tin ;i population? "only by. New iY6rk,^Cnlcago/(and,-Pblladelpbia.'>^.^;-.yi Y6rk,^Cnlcago/(and,-Pblladelpbia.'>^.^;-.y ; L*.. r ] 'i'^ThejPresident wiU!make-recommenda tions" Vto -'Congress calculated , to Y further restrict \ undesirable . immigration." : ."Tliene are appalling . flsnretu. They are more appal H np when t bej- are anal ysed and t hrl r jiisrn I flea nee ful ly aader- Ktoud. They mean that In a single. year there pourrd Into this country' a multi tude of hnmble people equal to /or greater t han the : present population -\u25a0 of eighteen , States : of .the United States.*: \u25a0 v CHICAGO, i. May ZL— President Roose velt has taken ,up the immigration ques tion and ds. preparing to call It.to.the.at tention', of Congress and the country, ac cording;, to a Washington dispatch to the Record-Herald' from Walter , Wellman, .who". says: _\u25a0 \u25a0 '-' • . ' "The President "believes that one of the : most "serious problems - now ."confront-, ing, the American ; people Is how to deal with.. the hordes of, undesirable '- immi-. grants ] \u25a0 Europe -. is . pouring : upon '*T. our shores. . During .; the »" fiscal year which ends on* June SO next all Immigration rec ords *will have .been broken. ,In those twelve months * 1.000,000 steerage passen ecrs Iv will r'i have / arrived in the United States looklng.foi%homes or.work^ The greatest number . arriving .in 1 any pre vious,, year, was £37,046, 'during .the. twelve months tended with June. ' 1903. - For \ the year." 1904 : it'iwaa 812,870. \ Weihsien \u25a0is the most Important city in Shantung. It is situated In the midst of a plain separating twomoun tain v systems \u25a0 of - the province \u25a0 on both banks" of -the Peilang River, which empties into the Guif of Pechili, twen ty-five'miles northward. "In order to insure the development of the empire's fighting force In a man ner corresponding to the needs and re sources of the state and uniformity in the duties of the supreme naval and military administration, and also to harmonize them with those of other Government institutions in questions affecting the safety of the state. I have deemed it necessary to establish a per- ST. PETERSBUBG. May 22.— The first etep toward the institution of 'the long contemplated council of national defense, to co-ordinate the activities of tbe military and naval administration, has been taken in an imperial manifes to creating a special preliminary com mission under the presidency of Grand Duke Nicholas Nicholaievitch. The manifesto Is preceded by a rescript which Emperor Nicholas addressed to the Grand Duke in which his Majesty cays: It is understood the formation of the new council means the definite abandon ment of - the plan" of sending Grand Duke Nicholas Nicholaievitch to the Far East to assume supreme command on land and sea. General Linevitch and Vice Admiral Birilieff will be left un hampered except as to" the \u25a0 grand out lines of strategy. The existing council of -war. which has proved unsatisfactory, will .be su perceded by the new body. The coun cil Is created, however, not for. the present war, but as a permanent.organ ism of the state, subordinating the War and Navy departments and even overshadowing the other ministries. man ent State Defense Council. I charge the special commission, consisting of members appointed by me. under the presidency of your Imperial highness, to draw up, aceordfng to 1 my direct sug gestion, a law relating to this insti tute." ! . TSINGTAU, May 2 1.— The newspapers say that Japan will establish a consul ate at «the^Shantung treaty port-; of Welhsien and push Japanese trade in th© province of Shantung. Josephine * came down ; town on ' Friday ; afternoon,' and knowing. that a small lane next door .to an apartment store -.was . a 'favorite resort for.: babies,;' left -outside while their mothers : shopped i within, : she awaited her opportunity. As %oon ! as Mrs; Murray - had > left } her 'nine; months' .* old baby boy alone in its go-cart "Josephine kidnaped .the child, cart: and; all.\Taklng a car, she rode almost to her; home. .: : ; ' Suddenly, she says,' - sheT realized \u25a0\u25a0 as night camevOnithattshe^had- a helpless infant on her ; hands, and . not " knowing what jto ; do with/ it sherroiled' it i down' a' ninety-foot 7 railway '.embankment near her; home. ; Some U time '. afterward,'^ prob-* ably next . morning, she -went to; the bot- ? torn of - they ravine.": There '.s she V stripped the bruised and dead form of : its clothing l and, : accompanied , by;: her., curly-headed. J 5-year^ld 'I brother,'; hidj' therclothing"ln another '• ravine ; 'a \u25a0 mile', distant.*.; She then hid the body ;Uiider a culvert. \u25a0 . • y'J •That ; forenoon she raised • an ; alarm that' she had found t &- go-cart and : a ; dead 1 baby in I a ravine," and ; as |a" result ' of itha j inves tigation^ that [she iwas » placed under : arrest : and ; subsequently £ confessed. , The i dead , babyj; was ,. the -only ." child fof Scotch ;' parents % who f? ± arrived -i here .; two months ago.^ From'the Jtime \ Mrs.*: Murray^ missed r her 5 baby.* af ter /leaving I the } shop un til \ it^wa s ) found i yesterday k the '? en tire* police " foree 1 ; and r hundreds "of • private fci ti rens: joined: in* the; search 'for" it .*;. -;: The 'alleged \ murderess , : is I a motherless girl " upon whose ? frail ..' shoulders ; the 1 care' of i two : small [ children \u25a0 has ' been ' thrown.' '\u25a0\u25a0 •TORONTO. OnU May 21.-The play "Kidnaped From New;, York."- produced at a local theater * last week, suggested to 11-year-old Josephine. Carr. the idea of kidnaping,' and on Friday j afternoon ; she decided to * make a! practical , teat of \t: Her motive, she • says,! was • the- hope \ of a reward, ?. but. unfortunately, 'the end was murder..; : \-.'- '.\.. ''- w WASHINGTON*. May 2L-To the tune of "Garry Owen," : the - music to . which the famous Seventh Cavalry marched out for the Little Big Horn campaign ; in IS7S, the ' first squadron of that organiza tion left" Washington to-day for "San Francisco, whence " the Seventh will sail for the Philippines.- The . regimental head quarters, band and the first squadron have been stationed at; Fort Myer during the past winter. The Seventh was Cluster's - command. During its stay in Washington the of ficers have taken a prominent part In the festivities l 'of the capital. The first squad ron has been selected for duty, at Batan gas. and will relieve - the Twelfth Cav alrj% which* has been ordered home. ' REACHING FOR CHINA'S TRADE, Special Dispatch to The Call. Problem to Be Called \u25a0..\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 to the Attention of Congress. All hands were ordered in pursuit of the animal. Moore offering ISO reward to who ever caught It. The canine had :; sprinted about two miles when it espied a prairie dog; sitting on Its haunches in ' front or a hole. Tho pup made a dash for the smaller anrmai. which waited until the spaniel was only a few feet away and then disappeared as if by magic Into the hole. The spaniel stopped at the hole to see what had hap pened to its small brother. This was a section employe's opportunity, and. grab bing 1 the animal In his hands, he returned It to 'its owner, receiving his reward. The train then resumed iU Journey. TOPEKA. Kans., May ZL— Becaaso m dog belonging to one of tne Moore broth ers, owners of the Rock Island Railway system, decided to make an lavestisatloa of the • Western prairies on his own ao count. the business ;of the system was tied up for . fifty , mlnutds yesterday and the, owner of the dos was compelled ta pay CO for Its recapture. W. H. Moore, owner ot the ipaaiel which, caused an the trouble, and his brother. J. H. Moore, were traveling orar the Rock Island on & special train. While the engineer waa taking on water at Bethune. a small station is. Sherman County, the spaniel escaped from * the car and started toward the Nebraska Special Dispatch to . The CaJt Sped&l Dispatch ta Tb« CaZL Grand Duke to Head Russia's National Defense Council. Squadron of the Famons Seventh Will Go to the Philippines. Crime Is Suggested to Girl by- Stage Drama. COMMANDER IN CHIEF OF TltE RUSSIAN MILITARY FORCES IN MANCHU RIA AND RELATIVE OF THE CZAR, WHO WILL HEAD THE NATIONAL DEFENSE COUNCIL ABOUT TO BE CREATED.. Escape of a Railroad Magnate's Canine Delays Traffic. CAVALRYMEN START FOR SAN FRANCISCO WIESBADEX, '•\u25a0•\u25a0 May" 21.— Empress .Au gusta Victoria fell down stairs to-day, and was slightly injured on ; the forehead. Though the injury is said not to be seri ous, the incident has caused the-post ponement of the .'departure of the Em peror and Empress . for Berlin. ONE MILLION IMMIGRANTS YEAR'S TOTAL MURDER ENDS CHILD'S WORK AS KIDNAPER TRAIN STOPS WHILE CREW CHASES PUP She Slips ;;on Stairs at Wiestaden; Striking :'> Her Forehead. TOKIO, May. 21.— The following offi cial report is published: . "In the direction of Wei Yuan Pao men, on the morning of May 19, the enemy, -with two companies of infantry and -two. squadrons of cavalry, again attacked Chiengtzu, but was repulsed at 1" o'clock in the afternoon. Simul taneously \u25a0'\u25a0 the enemy, with -one r;gi ment of infantry and five squadrons of cavalry actively attacked Ching Yang Pao, but was entirely repulsed iit 6 o'clock in the evening. "There has been no material change at 'iChangtu,-- except collisions witn scouts, : since we repulsed the enemy on May IS. On the right bank of the Liao River the enemy's cavalry is con centrating, its main strength being, at Kung Chuliang, eight miles .west of Fakoman. At* noon of May 19 they at tempted to threaten the i rear of our camps by . making a southwestern de tour, but our. strong guards disheart ened them and £ they retreated in a northwestern direction without attain ing their object." Oyama's . Headquarters Report Repnlse of Attacking: Columns. RUSSIA*' TROOPS ACTIVE. EMPRESS OF GERMAKT, WHO YESTERDAY FELL. DOWNSTAIRS AT VTIKS BADEX AND INJURED HER FOREHEAD. 'HER DEPARTURE WITH THE KAISER FOR BERLIN HAS BEEN DELAYED . BY THE ACCIDENT. PARIS, May 2L — Advices from Hong kong report that an enormous fleet , of colliers for the Russian Pacific fleet • in off the . .Mekong delta J and \u25a0 along the whole coast as far as Cape St James. l*ort j- of the colliers are flj-ing the Ger man fins and | a score of others show British, Xorvregian, Russian and French Has*. \u25a0.'\u25a0-. -ST. PETERSBUBG, May 21.— Vice Admiral Birileff, ;who will have com mand- of the sea" and land-forces -at Vladivostok, will leave for tha Far East on May 25.". , . • - Greatly "increased activity is '; observ-. Sble : In-" the"dispatch "of * -troo'p'S^io*:- "tno Far East from Poland. v Recently pick ed drafts trom various | regiments j were sent from Warsaw, Lods and- other places. . . HARBIX, May 21.— An officer who nas returned from the. extreme left of the Russian army , says- the Yalu detach ment is constantly skirmishing with the Japanese, with whom are 5000 Chi nese bandits armed with captured Rus sian rifles and officered by Japanese. A strong wind is drying the roads "southward. Forty Vessels Are Flying German Flags. Wireless messages were sent to Hon olulu asking: for aid. A tug also was sent, through fear that the wireless was' not working. The secretary of the Japanese Consul accompanied the. force on, the steamship Kinau, with: the view ofrpacifying the ; strikers. . ' ' The entire remaining Ipolice force of Honolulu is on duty at the police sta tion to-night, under" Deputy Sheriff Rawlings, although there are no signs of- trouble on this island. Soon after the steamship's departure a S clash between .; the Japanese and I the plantation police > occurred, - tn \rhlon shooting: took place and -which resulted In a general outbreak and the impris onment of the whites and the militia in the court honsc li y the ~ Japanese. ' . HOXO LULU, May ; 21*— Most of ; the white population |at| La Haina, on I the island :of \u25a0 Mau), including the . militia, are prisoners in the J courthonse, •; sur rounded by striking Japanese laborers.' One Japanese was killed and two it ere wounded by the -plantation police dur ing an attack on a plantation mill. ' i ;: The entire 2300 Japanese laborers on the island are now onstrlke and are in a; violent | mood. V 'The , steamship; Kinau left "Honolulu this: afternoon, - taking National Guard Company iF,". consisting of' thirty men, commanded by.: Captain Johnson,; and forty: Honolulu police, under High ; Sheriff Henry, to the scene of" the trouble. Captain' Parker of 'the Kinau expected to arrive . at La j Haina between •10 r and 11; o'clock 1 to-night. : \u25a0 \u25a0The strike started a week ago on 'the "Wailuki- plantation, beyond *La Haina. The "Japanese made " al ong i list' of .de mands, including- .the discharge of the head overseer. All- of : the demands were rejected. . '. ;: \u25a0;, ; Ori ; Friday last the strike spread' to the O Pioneer '.I plantation.' ..The •; Pioneer immediately;^ began : '^j paytn g '"bit "the *meae^^tO'Bt6hV*th*Hß»fil»and?'t6'~Tesi«t all efforts of the mounted policemen : to drive them away. . : T The" Maui militia, which was called but,',restored order temporarily. Every thing j was . peaceful = late on Saturday, when: the island steamship Claudine left. - . ' • •- The lowa^ State' Board- of Health has sent forth its ukase-against hair on the face— at least - so^far./as the . medical profession ; is '. concerned. The conserv ators of public '\u25a0'-. health' have taken this step because they i look ! upon \ whiskers as j the , natural ; abode £ of all kinds of dlsease : breeding germs. *\u0084-, ... ; - . . .' 'Dr. ' Kennedy, : is . leading., the crusade against "Whiskers. "He I also is opposed to "long; skirts ..worn" by . women. v.-He says v they help _ : to -£; spread' disease breeding germs. 1 : ;\u25a0-;* t* , > .- _\u25a0- \u25a0- '-;.•: . "For many years rjhaye studiedcon tagious and Infectious "diseases," said Dr. Kennedy to-day.*? "I cbnclud£l that in manyiinstances' ; physicians • them selves^were:responsible: for spreading disease serms. They," did not take pro per precautions.;; "| Z -/...V'-v'-^' '.%'?'}.-'-•[;. "I . obsepve4''t^»t*^fdlcaLwD>ca"''»'erft« "gtvia " to": Vk^rm \u25a0; to be one- of . the distinctive marks of the profession. In -the dissemination of germs, the beard. worn by a physi cian is " much to be blamed. 'To [ disin fect a beard properly would require "the application of .a germicide — • something so strong as 'itoj strangle the owner* of the? beard if he did the work thoroughly, v I believe ; that j the : only sure way ofpreventihg'physlcians from disseminating disease germs; is to get them to cut oft ' their beards.'. "According to the best .authorities, the long skirts of women. sweep up mil lions of germs in "the) streets and de posit them in the homes. For the sake of posterity it would 'be well to cut the skirts to' such length' as would pre-. vent them from I sweeping the streets." XEW YORK," May 21.— Dr. JV F. Ken nedy, i secretary i of the ; lowa v State Board - of i Health :and>. disseminator -'of the now -. famous £• slogan "Whiskers must go," is here'fdr/a visit with rela tives.- \u25a0 '.:'.-' •\u25a0\u25a0^'Sr'; : 'l '-'\u25a0- ;\u25a0\u25a0 '- \u25a0• Special : Dispatch •to ..The Call. Reinforcements of Troops and . : Police Hurried From Hon olulu to Maui Island. Hirsute Adornments Said to Be Responsible;for Spread of Disease State Health Board Is sues Orders; Against Facial -/Hair. White Population of La Haina Takes Refuge in Courthouse. Japanese Hold Ha waiian Guards CaDtiv6i lowa Medical Men \u25a0' Must Go Clean Quay oil SUPPLIES FOR RUSSIAN WARSHIPS BROWN MEN ARE BESIEGING THE MILITIA PHYSICIANS' BEARDS ARE UNDER BAN GREAT FLEET OF COLLIERS OFF COAST OF CHINA. Ihe Call Prints More JNews m oan rrancisco THE WEATHER. Forecast xnad? at Saa Francisco for thirty Lctre enfiing midnight. May 22: San Eraneifico and vicinity — Fair Monday; 'fresh northwest wind. G. H. WILLSON. Local Forecaster. THS2 THEATEES. • ALCAZAR— "A Fool and His Money." CALIFORNIA— •'. Tie Unwelcome Mrs. - CENTRAL— "Tho . Convfcfs DanffS- . - ter." CHUTES — Vanfleville. COLUMBIA— "A noaanc* of Ath lor.e." Tgll *Hi|ftWßlllHU! ' GRAND — ""Way Out "West." LYRIC HALL, — Lecture, "Welfare Work." ORPHEUM- Vaudeville. TIVOLI — Comic Opera. The San Francisco Call.