Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 04, 1901, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
-. -- -,
THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
In St. Louis. One Cent.
ST. LOUIS. MO.. TUESDAY. JUNE 4, 1901.
PTHYTR Louis. i
-- -s-tLsA.I-l 0m Tr--B Three
ADVOCATES OF NORTHWEST
SITE TO BE HEARD TO-DAY.
MRS. WOODBURY GAINS A r
POINT AGAINST MRS. EDDY.
Executive Commit let of Louisiana 1'iirehsise Kxiiositioii Company
Will Receive Data as to Terms on Which the CumiihI
Can Re Secured Schweickardfs Forest
J'aik Lease Under Discussion.
Testimony Admit ted Tending to Show That the Leader of the Chris
tian Scientists Meant Her in the Reference to the " Baby
lonish, Woman'' .lude llauna Takes the Stand.
THE ALLIES: "Ti! I.E.WIXft Itl'T I'LL RETURN FOX
TROOPS CLASH AS
Field Marshal vnn Waldersce Leaves Pekin Amid ISrnro Military
Display Last Day of His Presence Marked by Serious
Affray Anion; Soldiers of Three Nations Chi-,.-
uese" Emperor May Visit Europe in 1!)((2.
t FRENCH AND. GERMANS FIGHT WITH BRITISH.
Tien-Tsln, June 3. There wa.i a serious nffrny vrer.'a.- -
tlonal troop. Some British fusiliers, who were acting as police here, sought to
prevent French soldiers from house-breakinir. when they were attacked with
bayonets and bricks. The fusiliers, in pelf-defense, fired In the air.
This brought a m.mber of Germans to the aid of the Frenchmen. They num.- d
bercd together 200 men. Five fusiliers fired again, killing a Frenchman and
wounding three others. 4
In subsequent fighting four fusiliers, five Germans and one Japanese were
wounded. The arrial of a German officer and a strong guard ended the fray.
Tekln. Juno 3 The departure of Field annexation by the French of Hal-Nan as
Marshal Count von Waldersee from Pckln f
to-day was marked by a great military dl"
play by the rilled troops, the booming of
artillery and the playing of band.
The entire diplomatic body escorted the
Field Marshal to the depot.
Von Rauch. the ald-de-camp and nephew
of Count von Waldersee. will remain hre
to escort Prince Chun, the Emperor's
brother, to Berlin, where he will formally
apologize in behalf of China for the murder
of Baron von Kettelcr.
WALDKRSKirs FAttKUELL DIVXEn.
SPECIAL BY CABLE.
Berlin. June 3. The London correspondent
of the Tagtblatt learns from the Chinese
Legation that the Emperor of China, with
the consent of the Dowager Empress will
visit Europe In 1902.
The Berliner Tageblatt comments upon
the Times dispatch regarding the intended
BADLY HURT, BUT HE
KILLS HIS ASSAILANT
City Marsha!, Shot by Hotel Man,
Does Some Fast Shooting,
Killing His Man.
Metropolis, 111.. June 3.-To-nIght about 10
o'clock Marshal W. E. Oakes of this city
went to the hotel and saloon of A. M. Cov
ington and ordered him to turn away some
women who had been staying at the hotel.
As the Marshal then turned to depart Cov
ington drew a revolver and shot hlra
through the body. Just below the heart.
Wheeling about. Oakcs drew his revolver
and shot Covington three times, KiUing him
Marshal Oakes Is lying unconscious at his
come and is not expected to live. Oakes
uas flllins; the unexpired term of Gus. H.
Crouch, who was killed last February while
making an arrest here.
HONORABLE PEACE SOON.
Boer General, Now in America,
Hears Good News.
New- Orleans. La.. June 3. General Sam
uel Pearson, the Boer representative, who.
early In April, filed a suit In the United
States Circuit Court here to prohibit the
exportation of mules to Africa by British
army officers, has returned from Tascosa,
Tex, where he has been on the Ellis ranch
since the suit was decided against him. He
says that he baa received a cablegram from
his Government ordering him to go to New
Tork at once, and that he has received In
formation causing him to believe that
the South African Republic will speedily
achieve an honorable peace
He says that the South African war has
been the cause of England falling behind
America In commercial and manufacturing
enterprises, and has produced such demor
lsatlon In financial circles that Eng
land will soon have to borrow money
from America. This is evidenced, he says,
by the fact that the English King has re
cently shown such deference to members of
the New Tork Chamber of Commerce.
-.--- .jA --C
It goes without sarins; that such a sten
would be a direct breach of the declaration
of the Powers that they would respect the
Integrity of the Chinese Empire, and it
would force the other Powers to demand
compensation, which would be the signal
for the partition of China."
A telegram from 1'ck.u jo the Lnkal ,.-i
zelger states that Count von Waldcrrc
on Saturday gave a farewell dinner In the
Imperial Palace. The Commander-in-Chief
drank the health of the. Kaler and of the
allied Powers and or the Generals com
manding the allied troops.
The German corps of officers have re
solved to celebrate October 17 each year,
that being the date on which Count von
Waldersee will proceed to Japan, and will
leave at the end of the month on board the
Batavla, visiting German East Africa en
route. He. therefore, has given up the Idea
of visiting America.
WHITE HDUSE FAMILY
IS MORE HUPEFUL,
Much Dependence Is Tlaced on
Mrs. McKinley's Remark
Washington. June 3. Doctor Rlxey. after
remaining In the White House for nearly
three hours to-night, said that there had
been no change In the condition of Mrs.
McKlnley. At 11 o'clock she was resting
The complaint which manifested Itself
while Mrs. McKlnley was away from
Washington and which so seriously sapped
her strength, has been checked, but Its uf
fect has been to leave her In a very critical
At the White House to-night there was a
slight Increase In hopefulness, and the hope
Is expressed that Mrs. McKlnley may again
give evidence of the remarkable vitality
which ehe has displayed heretofore.
There will be another consultation of the
physicians in the morning.
Mrs. McKinley's physicians were in con
sultation about an hour this morning, after
which Secretary Cortelyou gave out the
following statement: "Doctors Bixey, Stern
berg and Johnston were Joined by Doctor
Osier of Baltimore, in consultation at 10 a.
m.. and report that Mrs. McKinley's con
dition la as favorable as could be expected.
There Is. no Immediate apprehension and a
slow Improvement Is looked for."
DROUGHT BROKEN IN KANSAS.
Growing Crops Will Be Put in Ex
Topeka, Kas., June 3. A drought of four
weeks In Kansas Is broken. Rain has been
falling throughout Central and Eastern
Kansas all night. Growing crops will now
be put In excellent condition and the farm
Ins; Industry will take on a new lease of
THE OTHER TtrXDLE."
IN FEARFUL TRAGEDY
Edward Forshay Murders the
.Woman Whom He Made His
Wife in St. Louis.
Chicago. 111.. June 1 Carefully planned
-.v coolly executed was the murder com
litted by Ednanl Forshay, a theatrical
.-ar.nser. to-night. Walking Into a parlor
of the Vernon Hotel, the man waited for
iN wife. IMna May Forshay. who was
l!l Edna Stokes, an actress of the May
Hmcr company, p!aIng at the BJJou
Theater, and when she appeared shot her
vice. Both b'ullets fired by Forshay. who
ays he Is manager of the same company,
'nfllrfd , mortal no:ind. One passed
through her left breast and entered her
heart and the other Imbedded Itself In her
skull, piercing the brain In Its passage
through her head.
The couple were married in St. Louta six
years ago. when both were connected with
a theatrical company, and had lived there
for some time.
Hardly had the last shot been fired than
Forshay fled from the spot where the mur
Samuel Hein, a boy. standing at the foot
of tho stairs In the hotel, whom Forshay
ran against when leaving, was largely re
sponsible for his capture. This boy had fol
lowed Forshay through the alleys and
streets and had finally overtaken him at
the county building. Managing In some
way to get in front of the murderer, he at
tempted to stop him. For a moment the
man paused, trying to throw the boy from
his path. This moment gave William Ken
nedy, a porter at the Vernon Hotel, who,
alto followed Forshay, the opportunity that
he was waiting for. Jumping upon the
back of the criminal, he bore him to the
Ilnril to Bandar.
Even then Ko runny would not give up his
flgnt for liberty. Fiercely attacking the
man who bad captured him. he writhed and
struggled, biting through the porter's arm
In his efforts to free himself. One hundred
and fifty angry people had surrounded the
prostrate men by this time, however, and
among them was Patrolman John Moriarty,
who arrested Forshay. Then the plans
which Forshay had formulated came to
Letters on his body addressed to his
mother, Mrs. J. H. Forshay, 1323 Broad
way, Kansas City, Mo., and to Chief O'Neill
hinted at the crime he was about to com
mit. The letters also brought to light the
fact that Forshay had either originally In
tended to commit suicide, or wished It to
appear thnt he had. In case he was ar
rested. One of the letters contained the state
ment that he had been crazy for one year.
This, the police believe, was Intended as a
plan to influence a Jury In case he was ar
rested. Three times Forshay had made ineffectual
attempts to visit his wife and to kill her.
All these attempts had been fruitless. Por
ter Kennedy had refused to admit him to
th hotel. The fourth time he succeeded In
Lay In Walt for His Victim.
From 6 o'clock In the morning until 7
o'clock In the evening the murderer had re
trained on guard outside of the hotel. Serv
ants in the hotel and Its proprietor. Vernon
Johns, had seen the roan standing on the
ct.rb on the side of the street across from
The hotel employes had been warned not
to admit him to the house, his wife having
made It .a condition of her occupying a
room that he should be refused admittance.
What the real motltve for the crime that
Forshay committed was will probably re
main unknown. He declares that he loved
the woman and was Jealous.
From tbo stories told by those who knew
both the woman and himself It seems that
her refusal to support him In Idleness was
the real motive for the shooting. Three
days ago, when they were on good terms, a
quarrel over some money that she had
earned took place.
Mrs. Forshay sas from Sedalla, Mo.,
while he come from Kansas City, The
dead woman's sister Uvea In Cleveland. O. H
To-djy between 3 ami I p. m.. In the new
ollicest of the Loubi.iua Purchase Kxol
tlun Company, on the seenth floor of the
Iaclede building, tho Executive Committee
of that company will receive data from the
advocates of the northwest site .'Utile to
the exact terms on which the site run be
secured by tlio company. This will lj the
first of a series of bearing., one for each
of the sites proponed.
The advocate? of the northwest site will
submit alternativu rocttl..ns to thu Ex
ecutive Committee, om- relatUe lu a, site
ending dii the east at Union avenue, tho
other nlatlve to a rile ending on the eat
at King's highway. The southern limit of
the sltef It fixed at Natural BrMgu road in
each case, the elastic limit being to the
north. It Is Blrcher read if King'n high
way Is" the limit and Jennings uvenue If
Union avenue Is the limit.
The alternative propositions are made in
order t eliminate the objection which has
been brought azatnst the site that the
Union avenue branch of the Suburban Hall
way traverses It and that complications
might arle in disposing of this franchise.
The Northwest Site Association will have
ready for submission accurate data regard
ing the areas which can be obtained free of
cost, regarding those which will have to be
condemned, and the price per acre at which
they would probably be appraised by con
demnation commissioners. A proposition as
to bonus will also lie supplied.
A number of plats will be submitted
showing various traits of the site, such us
how the city's boulevard system will be ex
tended if the northwest site is chosen.
"The Northwest Site Association will not
make a proposition as to the retention of a
permanent park on the site after the Fair,"
WHEAT AND STOCKS
HOISTED BY BULLS.
Chicago Hoard of Trade Specula
tors Relieve July Wheat Has
PRICE REACHED 777-8 CENTS.
Chisago. III.. June 3. Speculators In the
wheat market on the Board of Trade were
treated to a sensational surprise to-day and
there were many Indications that there is
a corner in the July delivery.
Irirthe face of conditions which ordinarily
woulV have caused a weaker market,
after opening slightly heavy, wheat took
a suddvn upward turn and was remark
The cause of this was a scramble among
the short to cover and the persistent heavy
buying by the Weare Commission Comicny
whlch. during the last two weeks. Is said
to have accumulated about: 10."W.0 bush
els of the yet Immature winter wheat for
delivery In July.
Wheat, for delivery next month, was
worth Wic at the close Saturday, but. ow
ing to the breaking of the drought In the
spring wheat region, there were sellers at
the opening to-day at from Tm down to
All offering" went so readily that soon
the price shot upward to TS'jC. closing at
TtWQTiltC. a nt 8'n tor the day of 2',itt
While the Wear Commission Company
was the aggressive buyer during the ex
citement, there were others who took an
active part on their side. George II. rhll
Ups also was a buyer on a smaller scale.
For Missouri VnsettleU. but gen
erally fair weather Tuesday
Wednesday! southerly winds.
For Illinois Fair and warmer Tori
day and Weduesdayi fresh southerly
For Arkansas Fair Tuesday and
Wednesdnyi southerly winds.
L Troops Clash as Germans Depart.
Wheat and Slocks Hoisted by the Bulls.
Hearing Northwest Side Advocates.
Woodbury-Eddy Libel SulL
2. Greeted by Former Students.
To Prospect for Oil.
McLaurln Decides to Remain Senator.
3. Expert Testimony In Kennedy Case.
Took Advantage of Sheriff's Absence.
Gave Chase in Automobile.
Aged Woman Struck Down by Negro.
Knox's Decision Expected To-Day.
4. Thinks He Knows Hotel Suicide.
Woman Found Suffering on Doorstep.
President Took Home Half a Ton of
Rleger Is Ready for Prison Cell.
Presbyterians to Hold Tent Meeting.
Lovs Locked Up by Fever.
JL an. "
(f I JV v
says John Grether, a leader among the ad
vocates of the northwest site. "That will
be ii cuestlou for the city and Exposition
company tu deal with at the proper time.
The promotion of the northwest site was In
Its origin a real estate enterprise, but the
site p-omoters now are working chiefly for
the Blory of having tlielr site selected. The
option- which the site association got
month hb were b.isrd on the supposition
that the site would Ik- selected long before
this, and inot of them have expired. The
Northwest Site Association has not received
from all the citizens In Northwest St. Louis
the support to which It was entitled. For
Instance, one farmer lu the district em
braced In the bite made this objection: 'If
they used that part of my land for the
Fair, where would I pasture tny horse T
Another declared: 'It would cost me more
than Sl.uft) to move my greenhouse If they
put the World's 1'alr on that part of my
land.' Still another declared: 'It took me
six years to get my ground tit to raise gar
den truck on and the World's Fair might
put clay or something on top of my ground
and -jkjII It for gardening.
"These were the things with which we
hail tu contend. They couldn't see that If
the Fair went to their district they could
Kit a ground rent for their property during
the Fair as cleat us tho present value of
the whole property."
IS llEI.Mi DISCUSSED.
Tlie advocates of the Forest Park site are
now working to obtain a modification of tho
Schneickardt leasehold on the refreshment
privileges In Forest Park. The advocates
of the rite assert that he has already de
clared himself willing to cede to the Expo-
Contlnned Page Tvro, Column. Three.
Kffects of May Panic in New York
Stock Market Give Way to
New Rull Fever.
PRICES HIGHER THAN BEFORE.
New York. June 3. Persons who pre
dicted that (he panic of May 9 had broken
up the buil stock market hid to-day behind
the shelter of excuse. For there was noth
ing In the financial situation to bear out
IVom all sections of the country broker
are houes received orders to buy stocks.
I!uiness expanded In a marvelous way.
Some firms bought and scld during the
day's ses.lon from 50.W0 to 73.000 shares.
Th- total transaction's were 1.777.&ii.
Many stocks are now higher than before
the May decline, while the general average
Is not ery much below the top level of the
ear. It 1$ regarded as one cf the most
remarkable Incidents In financial history
that a disastrous panic has. In a few weeks,
been followed by an extraordinary bull
United States Steel common opened to
day with a block of 30.0u0 shares. The Im
provement was general. St. Paul led off
with a gain of 3? points before 11 o'clock.
Itock Island had advanced 4Vj points in the
fcame period. Steel preferred crossed par.
and Sugar rose to 151. Other securities of
more or Ies popularity improved from 1
to 3 points.
As trading progressed the market became
still more broad ami active. The sentiment
seemed entirely bullish, and this resulted
In many sharp gains. The leader was South
ern Pacific, which by early afternoon had
gained 3 points on heavy transactions,
trakln; n new high record.
Doctor Hatt: "I knew you'd get here be
fore the summer was over."
5. Deatli of Joel Swope.
City News In Brief,
lirs. Kennedy. on Trial.
6. Race-Track Results.
7. Baseball Games.
Events in Society.
9. The Railroads.
Strawberries Now Best and Cheapest.
10. Republic Want Advertisements.
Record of Births. Marriages, Deaths.
11. Republic Want Advertisements.
1. Grain and Other Markets.
13. Financial News.
II. Olive Street Sale Approved by Court.
News From East Side.
mf s' Xscv)Mjt
Art. & .t i
ms a s7?st r
ssssftisw fi&!!m BsssssL7'assstBssssssssmjBsssssssx
ssshuuVs' uT v1-4i3mssb bsssssssH u"' jpssstsssbussbussV
BsssssHwJt , s- - sIpsbmbhT BBBSSSSSSBB SBl WBS&BnrSNnSBSSSJJI
ubhbssssssshuuV "ubssT 'bbbbbbbbbbbbPbSbbbbbWLBbSBR?
Principals in the celebrated fl."',0tM libel suit now being tried at
Boston. Mass.. June 3. Mrs. Jcsephlne
Woodbury. In her libel suit for . dam
ages against Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy, the
founder of Christian Science, had better
success to-day in grttln In evidence tend
ing to show that she was the person re
ferred to In Mrs. Eddy's famous message.
In which reference was made to the "Baby
Mrs. EM'a lawyer contested every point,
claiming that If witnesses were allowed to
exprr" opinions it would be necessary
to ri rion as witnesses all the noted
t o: Kians in the country. The appearance
of Judge Septimus J. Hanna. first reader of
the First Church of Christ (Scientist), was
one of the sensations of the day. His ex
amination was not finished when the court
Mrs. Woodbury, who was on hand early
with her daughter, and who see-red less
nervous In the presence of a courtroom
full of Christian Scientists, none of whom
deigned to notice her. asked permission of
the Court to personally examine one of
the witnesses. Mrs. Clara E. Choate. for
merly a member of Mrs. Eddy's church,
and who. it was alleged, sent her sympathy
to Mis. Woodbury after having beard Mrs.
Eddy's message In church. Judge Belle re
fused to grant permission, and the examin
ation was conducted by Mr. Peabody.
William B. Johnson, clerk of the church,
was asked what he considered the meaning
of Mrs. Eddy's words In the alleged libel
ous message. "Mystery of Iniquity."
Dealtlou of a. Mystery-
The Court aHowed the testimony under a
ruspensicn of decision, a partial victory
for Mrs. Woodbury. Mr. Johmon said:
"A mystery to me Is something that has
tot jet been found out: Iniquity, something;
that people bad been trying to find out for
certain. I do not have the knowledge to
give an opinion."
It was shown by Joseph Armstrong,
business manager of the Christian Science
Publishing Association, that the publica
tions were sold to Mrs. Eddy in 1S3S. and
that since that time the publications had
been copyrighted In her name as propri
etor. The alleged libelous message was
copyrighted In her name.
Joseph B. Clark, one of the trustees, said
the profits from the publications went to
the First Church of Christ. Scientist. Mr.
Peabody tried to show by the evidence of
Mrs. Clara K. Choate that Mrs. Woodbury
was understood to be a mental malpracti
oner, who was regarded as the most po
tent malign Influence operating against the
Christian Science Cburcb. Judge Bell ex
cluded the question.
Mr. Peabody tried to show by the records
of the church for a meeting of the directors
held April 4. 1S96. that on that date a spe
cial by-law. not then printed In the manual,
was received from Mrs. Eddy especially
constructed to fit Mrs. Woodbury's case.
The new by-law read:
Section 3. Article . If a member cf this church
shall work sxalnst the accomplishment of what
the discoverer and founder of Christian Science
understands Is advantageous to the Individual, to
this church and to the cause of Christian Science,
or shall influence or counsel others thus to act.
upon Mr. Eddy's complaint It shall be the duty
of this church to Immediately call a meeting and
drop fomer the nam of tola member from tu
Immediately after the Insertion of this
I LONDON RECEPTION, AT WHICH THE GUESTS
REPRESENT ONE THOUSAND MILLION DOLLARS.
SPECIAL BY CABLE.
d London. June 4. (Copyright. 1901. by the New York Herald Company.) The d
d greatest assemblage of American millionaires ever seen on this side of the d
d Atlantic met at Clarldge's Hotel. Brook street, last night, when Mr. Morris K. 4 ,
d Jesup. president of the New York Cha mber of Commerce, held an Informal re- Oi
d ceptlon. to give the New York Chamber of Commerce delegates an opportunity
d of meeting the London Reception Committee.
4 The Lord Mayor came in state and wore his ehaln of office. Mr. Andrew d
d Carnegie had not got back from Scotland. Something like a thousand mil-
4 lion dollars was represented by the aggregate worth of the visitors, who chatted
e and exchanged views with some of the largest Income-tax payers In the United
4 The functions this week are purely social. To-night the United States Am-
a bassador entertained the American delegates.
The seating accommodation at the banquet In Grocers' Hall to-morrow night JJI
has been found quite Inadequate, although the price of tickets was fixed at '
d 3 guineas. An overflow dinner Is. therefore, contemplated.
WILL HELP MINING DISTRICT.
English Capital in Zinc Fields Wel
comed by Producers.
Joplln. Mo., June 1 The report of the
consumatlon of the big English deal for
Missouri zinc properties In to-day's Repub
lic caused rejoicing In Joplln, where many
of the properties embraced In the deal are
The deal has been pending for several
months. It was promoted by John D.
Cameron, a Joplln man, who organised a
company to sell Its stock or bonds In New
York, but English capital sought Invest
ment In profitable sine mines and agreed
to take the entire bend Issue of the Anglo
American Company, and their proposition
was accepted. The properties were care
fuUy investigated, and being found satis
factory the deal has been finally closed.
It will have a good effect upon the entire
Missouri-Kansas mining district, which Is
lately being absorbed by big corporations,
especially since arrangements are being
. . . mil Mu.Amri1i .? IK. a
suing year's output of sine ore to European
rew by-law, the record shows that 3frm-
Woodbury was excommunicated by unanl-tl
mous vote. It was admitted that a telegram l
received from Mrs. Eddy anent a m;issf.l
con eying an Invitation to the members SC
the 'church to visit Concord read: )
"It Mrs. Josephine C. Woodbury Is In tho l
tudlence. she la not Invited to Concord.
Mrs. Chcate declared she was a CbrurUaa
Scientist, but not accepted as such by Mrs. "
Eddy. She refused to say that she "under-.
stood" the passage In Mrs. Eddy's messaaa "
r.bcut "the doom of the Babylonish worn
an." She naid: ;
'T did have an Impression as to the wot ,
on and more than one woman referred to.
"I rcmeir.ter sending a message of syn
pathy to Mrs. Woodbury for the position .1
in wmen en was piacea, nut not ent&ely .
because of the message." ,
Mrs. Anna E. Chamberlain, who lives with--1
airs, vtoodbury. testified that In October:
1S99. Mrs. Choate sold that she thoua-nf-. I
Mrs. Eddy referred to Mrs. Woodbury aad 1 1
that Mrs. Choate had asked her to convesr-'
her sympathy to Mrs. Woodbury.
Doctor John Wesley Rice, a doctor ot-.
philosophy, a Harvard graduate and teachifl
er or Dioiicai literature, who has mad
special study of the Book of ReTelatteavvl
said that Mrs. Eddy in her addrei
not adhered to the biblical text. The
net quotation is: A i
"And I saw a woman drunken of tkol
nioou or tne saints ana wiin ne oiooa oevi
the martyrs of Jesus."
In the alleged libel, he said, tho words) 'I
used are. "This woman." while In the
it Is "a. woman."
William G. Nixon. Mrs. Eddy's publishes"!
from 18S9 to 1S93. said that when he res :
fr 'EArtv'a mMuttfrA he t onco fOTSSesT.
the opinion that she meant Mrs. Woodbury-'1
?tr. Nixon sa!d that nls interest m ins
was that he believed a gross Injustice) sM
been done and that he desired to see Jostle Jj
(lunare' nuu v ss
Judge Hanna. tall, dignified, with sao7'
..,,. holr tho next witness. Is a lawyer -.
by profession, was once a County Judsjs.ln, -.
Council Biuns. JS-. out una not ii.kuch
law for twelve years.
He said that while Mrs. Eddy was pastor '
Emeritus, .the mother church bad an Im
personal pastor In the book "Science and
Mr. Hanna admlted that he held his po
sition as editor of the Christian Sdeaeo.
Dubllcatlons subject to the approval of Mn.
Eddy, as are all positions In relation to tho )
copy of the Arena for May. 13. eontalalBsr-
an article oy sirs, wooaoury, enuueu u
Woman and the Book." In answer to Mr.
Elder's objection. Mr. Peabody said he pro-J:
posed to show that tne auegta uoei wssj
written In reply to this article, and that
Judge Hanna. In conference with Mrs. -
dy. bad prepared an answer io n csiisw
"Christian History." which plainly states
that Mrs. Eddy herself "Would lift the car-.
tain from her." referring to Mff. Wood-bur)-.
Judge Hanna also testified that he had
written the book In reply to newspaper ar-,
tides Mrs. Eddy had given to him. submit
ted proofs cf portions of It to her. but that
In replying to Mrs. Woodbury he had acted
on his own responsibility.
The case will be resumed to-morrow.
PROFESSOR HERR0N ON TRIAL.
His Coreligionists Charge Hint
With Unchristian Conduct.
Orlnnel. la.. June 3. To-morrow morniss;
Professor George llcrron will be placed osj "
trial before a Jury of his coreligionists on fjj
the charge of "conduct Inconsistent with
the Christian character."
It will be the final and supreme eSort ofj
the community to wipe out what It regards j!j
as a great social and religious stain. Tho
Council of Congregational Cburcbest which. J
Is the Jury In tne case, is nerceiy mw.
nhu n tmfft, T?rmn and Ills Bands '.
of life. The trial Is to be In no sense eoo-U
troverslaL It Is to have no bearing open..
theoloalcal or denominational dogmas. It :
wUI deal with the accused upon the charges' ;3
of personal Infamy that are believed to sa-
dertle his desertion of his wife and cMMrem .
and alleged scandals of his private me.
Strike at Terre Haute.
Terre Haute, Ind.. June i The Te
u-.., qma Rallwav fTntnnanv x m
were tied up at tM o'clock to-night, by a. 3
strike. The men ciaun inai lire c sum,-,
failed to give the firemen employed at that.
BrasH plant an advance from 12 toMoaotfj
per nour. accoruia- u an kstosbh
reached alter tne line ox muk uctoses) 5J.
-. Xn L -fai
riz&.t sCtis. -- J&&zjfg:--z
..----m-.w-t-tf'- x't-Tt -;3i. &o. -:
r ft auui i u m