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THE BEE: OMAHA, . MONDAY, JUNE 23, 1909.
Nebraska BRYAN'S CflOICEfOR SENATOR Edgur Howard Intimates Peerlen Leader is for W. H. Thompson. WHAT COLUMBUS EDITOR SAYS rtirrltn Orator Will Hot IHreetly Designate Hla Caole la Jaatle tatae Other Candi date. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, June 27. (Special.) Lincoln democrats nl who are temporarily housed In the capltol, are considerably In terested in Edgar Howard's announcement of W.'li. Thompion aa Mr. Bryan's candi date for United States aenator. In an editorial In hla paper received at the alate house this Week Judge Howard does not mention the name of the Grand Inland man, In a dlacuaalon of Mr. Bryan's wUheS In the senatorial matter, but those democrats around the stat houae win) know the clone tie that binds the Columbua editor) and the Little Giant, know that lid refers' to' Mr. Thompson, even If they hold to the belief that he has not fittingly de scribed him. In his opening statement In the editorial Judge Howard aays Mr. Bryan ha openly stated that he will not be a candidate for the senate, and It Is not more than fair that hi wishes in the matter be respected by his friends. The editorial then gore on to say that Mr. Bryan has a personal choice of candidate, but In Jus tice t the other caudidatea that choice will not be designated. Then the editorial describes Mr. Thompson In the following paiagraph: The Telegram has a personal choice for senator, now that Mr. Hryan has definitely stated his position. -Our choice Is one who has stood at the elbow of the great Com moner from the hour when the first bugle wss sounded for tha real fight In Nebraska, and In due time we shall plead for the elec tion of the man of our choice as earnestly as we- have been advocating the cause of Mr. Brvan through the yeara. There Is no ocasloh for any contention among Ne braska democrats over this senatorial mat ter. There are twenty democrats In Ne braska who could be sent to the senate with every assurance that onoe there they would be found advocating the principles which' have made the democracy of Nebraska- a pattern fr the democracy of the nation, That one of- the twenty who shall be the choice, of the Telegram has been aa loyal tn those rr1nrltl as Mr. Bryan him self. nd h Is personally near and dear to the faithful worVers for the cause In everv nook and corner -of the state. No reed' -to mention His name to democrats. The rlsme will, etiesrest Itself to all demo crats when they- turn to tha record In Nebraska. -. Thla announcement following the svtgges t'on 4f the Fremont Herald for ex-Mayor Brows for governor and rumors of an effort, to mske a eernblnattcn of Governor flhallenberger for senator, and Mayor Brown foi sjoverBor .has, -csused quite a flurry around the democratic ipfflces In the state house nrQ, the appointees . of Governor Bhallphbergcr'are beginning to worry for fear the governor Is to leave them to their fate and go after the higher place. In the meantime Jtev. 1. F. Roach, pastor of the ' t. Paul Methodist churoh here, will speak at the Fourth of July celebration at Crawford on July 4, between Mayor Dahl man and Governor Phallenberger. The minister will-be on hand to hear tha mayor of Orrnha sneak Saturday and he will discuss tltnt srtpech, Well as the recent address of the jrovernor at Kearney'.' It Is told by sornf of the friends of Rev. Mr Roach he. Intends to cal down the governor for not taking a s'and on the liquor ques tion In his Kearney speech either for or gainst county option. v Metcalfe Will Preside. Richard L. Metcalfe has accepted an tnvltstlon to preside at the temperance meeting In York on the night of July 8. Several prominent speakers will be on hand at the night- meeting and Mr. Metcalfe will tell why tha democratlo party should endorse county option. Bank I. aw Argsmesli Today. Arguments will be made tn the new bank ing law case before Judges Vandeventer and T. C. Munger In the federal court to morrow morning. John t Webster and W. V. Allen will appear for the plaintiffs and Judge I. L. Albert and C. O. Whedon will assist the attorney general In the de fense of tha law. Appraiser Files Resort. Colonel Bills, chairman of the board of appraisers appointed by Governor Shallen bergsr to appraise the lots desired by the University of Nebraska, filed his report yesterday. i ssstasssa ac Hastiast. HASTINGS, Neb., June 17. -(Special. ) Preparations are now actively under way for the fourth Hastings Chautauqua, which will open . on July 10 and continue until Sauday, August 8." The program has been ATTRACTIVE VACATION TOflPS EAST Tha thirty day low special round yeara for an extended tour of the h.ast; New York City and Return, standard route $43.20 Nw York City and Return, other deairabl routes. S-iO.50 AUnutlc City and lU-tura Portland, .Me., and lleturu, through canaaa ana st. Lawrence Kiver region, or througa Boston 842.35 Ilostun and Kcturn, all direct routes Montreal aad neturu, tnrougn canaaa, trip Alexandria Bay, Thousand islands Muskoka Ikea, Ont. Grand divers rout tour of the East, Point Comfort, Norfolk, Ocean trip routes earn trip tnrougn Virginias, uia roini other direction direct route in bdov are illustrative rates, to many other eastern destinations. ALL. Sl'MMKH EASTERN EXCURSIONS tReturn Limit, Oct II.) Mackinac Island, via all rail or rati and lake through Chicago.. . . 831.80 Boston and Return, (kid trip to New York, small cost) V.M58.00 1'ortland, M , Atlantic City Murtaio, on war na imcago ana tour ot tne Lakes ria Northern Steamship Company's Steamer "Northland" '. S44.50 Th above are Illustrations. Attractive, reduced rates are dally In effect with all summer limits to Wisconsin, upper Michigan, Canada, and. In fact, to all of th various eastern and Atlantlo Coast Summer resorts. Lt oi help you plan tn best trip at tn least ob Ot Ouf Uifa daily blgnest claas i! -i' 8J8BSKH Affirms l I BlfTTaTftiSlit awiiriftiaiaaii Nebraska completed, about half of Hie tent space has been reserved and the park Is being placed In readiness for the big assembly. 1fs tram Pera Normal. PERU. Neb., June 27. -( Special.) One of the swiftest games ever played on the nor mal field was played by the Nebraska City Boosters and the Normal base ball teams yesterday afternoon to a draw. The game was called by agreement at the end of the ninth Inning In order that the Boost ers could catch a train for the city. Time after time both sides had men on baaea, but good pitching and sharp fielding pre vented scoring. The Boosters hsd the Sy racuse battery. Hicks and Klrthley. The Peru battery was Garey and McAdama. Heretofore no Inter-colleglate games of base ball have been scheduled during the summer session, but this year the demand was ao great that the athletic board saw fit to arrange a schedule of games. These games are being well patronised, which will likely make them a permanent feature of the summer school. The second n amber of the Normal sum mer lecture cotirse was given In the Nor mal auditorium last evening by Ernest Harold Baynes, naturalist. Mr. Baynes Is secretary of the American Bison society, of which ex-President Roosevelt Is presi dent. His lecture was illustrated by many terenptlcon views of birds and animals which he has taken with his own camera. The Toung Men's Christian association social, which waa held Thursday evening In the gymnasium, was one of the social events of tha summer term. An excellent program, consisting of a short basket ball game, an Indoor base ball game and a boxing match was given. After this mem bers of the association delivered addresses. Ice cream and wafers were served as re freshments. ham Battle Bads Reanloa. KEARNEY, Neb., June 27. (Special.) The Fort Kearney National Park associa tion reunion closed yesterday. A large crowd filled the grounds all day long, and many were loath to leave In the evening. While the gathering has not been the suc cess that Was planned for It, on account of the unfavorable weather, there Is great satisfaction for the promotors In the great enthusiasm that has been shown. Yester day's program consisted of various ad dresses and a sham battle between the old veterans and a company of militia. The veterans had an old brass cannon behind the breast works, where the fort proper stood, and they shot this with the rapidity that generally prevails with an old-time oannon. Colonel Maxon of Mlnden was elected commander of the association, while Dr. Hoover of Kearney will act as secretary for the ensuing year. The plans are to hold another reunion next year and each succeeding year. Two Days' Celebration. CALLAWAY, Neb., June 27. (Bpeclal.) Calluway will hold a race meet and cele bration on July I and 8. The first day will be devoted entirely to races, while the second day will be taken up with a cele bration of the old style during the fore noon, and racing and other attractions In the afternoon. Already many good horses have been heard from and will be here to take part In tha meet and contest for the good purses offered. One of the princi pal attractions for the third will be the baloon ascension by Prof. U. Sorensen, of Berwyn, who took the perilous flight through the air while testing his air ship a few days agd. The principal, speaker of the day will be N. T. Gadd, county attorney of Custer counly. These will be two great days for Callaway, and a big crowd Is looked for both days. ' ' Young Women's ?i arrow Escape. HARVARD, Neb., June 27.-(8peclal.) A peculiar accident took plaoe here as the daughters of Mr. Schnell, a farmer living five miles southeast from town were driv ing in. Two blocks south of the Burling ton tracks the horse took fright at a pile pf boxes and other material near the road and started to run, the young ladies being unable to hold him. He crossed the Bur lington tracks at a rapid pace, and Juat at that time a Northwestern freight train was switching cars on the main track. The horse showed no signs of stopping and the girls Jumped from the buggy Just before the horse came with full speed against the moving train. The horse . was instantly I killed and the buggy badly broken. It Is not mougni me young wvmwu wr ami oualy hurt. Epworth Leaara ' Eleettam. BEATRICE, Neb., June (Special.) At the District Epworth League conven tion held at Fatrbury last week the follow ing officers were elected: President, Benja min Alexander of Beatrloe; first vice pres ident, Miss Ethel Lasby of Chester; second vice president. Miss Myra Cramb of Fair bury; third vice president, Mrs, E. F. Fol- lars of Chester; secretary, Ross Hanson of -Jlookwalter; treasurer, C. E, Butler of Beatrice; Junior league superintendent. trip rates east afford the beat chance In $40.70 $40.00 including bi. Lawrence Kiver 839.50 837.70 .$30.05 on way through th Virginias, Old to New York, other direction direct s . $40.40 tomiori ana voean trip to uoston ,.-. ... .852.20 rroportiocai miriy aay excursion rates , -858,00 .,. $55.00 cost, and arrange your transportation on Chicago train. !, J. B. REYNOLDS C P. A., 1502 Fanam SL, Omaha. Neb. Telepfenes tagta 15 S; Lai. A4322. , r WIH!WK!UI13I SJnV'UI .faaig) mrf if "t ' Nebraska Miss Grace Hut hlns.m of Ohlowa. The next convention will be held at Western. Tempers ore Meeting at Tark. TORK. Neb.. June 27.-(Speclal )-The big stale temperance convention and rally will be held here the afternoon and evening of July I. The York Buslneaa and Com mercial clubs, with the assistance of the local committee, have arranged for sleep ing places for 1,800. The meetings will be held In the Chautauqua, Which has a seat ing capacity of 4.0O9. At this meeting the opening gun of the campaign for county option and ultimata state-wide prohibition will be fired. Three braskans tall. NEW YORK, June 17. (Special.) Among the cabin passengers who sailed for Europe Saturday on the Hamburg-American line steamer Cleveland were Alfred Nielsen. Lexington, Neb., and Mr. and Mra. J. E. Busoh of Omaha, Neb. Nebraska News Notes. BLlE HILL H. Hooker and Miss Mar tha Srhuls were married at Hastings yes terday, BKVT RICK The Star theater will be reopened here next Saturday evening by the Maird lliltman Stock company which has been traveling through the south the last few months. BEATRICE Dr. C. H. Wske of Liberty has Invented a fuel oil burner that feeds from the bottom. It can be placed in any stove for cooking and heating purposes and greatly reduces the cost 'of fuel. T ECU M8EH Albert Hester, who lives northwest of the city was thrown from a mower by a runaway team and one of the wheels passed over his body lacerating his head so badly several stitches were re quired to close It. BRADSHAW The Bradshaw base ball team has leased the Rusler land adjoining town and at its meeting Isst evening elected the following offcers: Fred Howeis, man ager; Harry Prall. captain, and L. D. Belt so r, secretary and treasurer. BEATRICE Jo's-eph Woodrlng, who left Be.itilce It few months ago to work for Armour A Co., at Colorado Springs, has been promoted to the position of manager for the company at Grand Junction, Colo. COLt'MBUH W. H. Iwis a resident of this city for the last twenty-five years, and a well known stock buyer some years ago, died Saturday from cancer of the lip, with which he had been afflicted for a number of years. MADISON O. H. Gelllsple, wife and daughter, start today for the Seattle ex position. Mr. GelllHule Is one of the dele gates appointed by Governor Shallenberger to the National Good Roads congress which meets In Seattle early In July. BLUE HILL Gotthllf Hofeman. father of Mrs. Jacob Schunk and Mrs. J. B. Bauer, died at his home at Wayside, Wis this week. He waa an old resident of this vicinity, coming here In the year 1878 and returning to W isconsln In the year 1890. ELSIE The weather conditions for crop growing and breaking prairie were never Better than at the present time. The four steam outflta plowing In this vicinity are flushing their various rigs for all there is n It, and the big black spots are growing larger every day. WEST POINT The Swedish Epworth League held a four days session at the Hwedlsh Methodist Episcopal church east of West Point, last week. Fifty delegates and a large number of clergymen and visitors were present at the (unction. YORK H. A. Murnhv and H. E. Balcher. former resdents of Bradshaw, now living at York, have announced their candidacy for register of deeds on the republican ticket. W. F. Sweet, manager of the Diets Lumber company, has come out tor tne nomination for sheriff on the democratic ticket. TECUMSEH Invitations have been Is sued for the wedding of Prof. Walter Kie chel, superintendent of the Tecumseh schools, and Mlsa Ita Casey of Johnson. It win occur at the home or tne bride, Wed nesday. Miss Casey has been teaching elocution at cotner university for the last two years. WEST POINT A conference of the min isters and parochial school teachers of the German Lutheran church of this district w III be held durlns the comlna week at West Point. Rev. A." R. E. Oelschlaeger ia the pastor In charge of the local church and will entertain the visiting clergymen and teachers. WEST POINT Mrs. Henrietta Stark, the widow of William Stark, died at the home of her step-daughter, Mrs. John Reich linger at the age of 85 years. She waa a native of Germany and was twice married leaving four surviving children. Funeral services were held under the auspices of tne uerman juinerans. TABLE ROCK Amplication has been made for a saloon license the last week by 1'arl F. Severns. The oetlt on. which contains thirty-one names, being filed with the clly clerk Thursday. Unless an other should be filed It Is expected that tne matter win be heard before the vil lage board. Friday evening, July i. FREMONT A heavey rain fell here mis morning just about the time people were going to church. The s-uttera could not carry off the water and In some places there was a stream from curb to curb. A carnival outfit which has been holding fonh between showers during the week i me uukc oan grounds was pretty well BEATRICE Clem Moral! mnA Th.n.. Mcvunnen engaged in an altercation yes terday which resulted In McCall having fi..iuiii7ii Biiemea uu ine cnarge or as sault, and McConnell havlnar MO-ii resiefi cnarxins mm witn minr i nt.ii a . Intended to provoke an assault. The case win oe neara in police court Tuesday morning. WEST POINT The tuulv f tv, Law-son, of Hereford, Tex., a daughter of the late Judge Emory Brlggs was brought to the city and Interred yesterday. Death resulted from consumption at the age of SO yeara. The deceased was born and wiuupui up in wmi r-oini ana was a grad uate of the looal high school. Sha leave husband. COLT'MBITS The annual ... inv rmm i.ouniv itur&l l.ertjr r-.r.u..' association waa helH in )i- 3 .E" , , r'u'"r,. ousiness transacted and the e action ,f nrrira i A , " " me KBHociaiion win make arrange ments for the Nebraska state convention ru''l .,et'er carrlere. which meets in nilVRJLR-t V,.. 1. 1.. r, .7 T r: wn an entnu- slasl o membership. Th name adopted for V'- V; , . .r vniiene, in nonor or wruiBr urana custodian Lee p. Gillette in. lumwini oinoera were Installed rr- J..,Pl klrtHenwallner, worshipful mas Le,r; wl'Dr w- Anness, senior warden f.lmr ? 8w'n. Junior warden; Btepher U. Scarborough, aeoretary; William Marrl son, treasurer; J. Frank Signs, senloi deacon; William N. Hunter, Junior deacon Joel Katon, tyler; Rev. H. J. Cooler, chap CALLAWAY Th enumeration of Calla ""J no juni uevn compieiea by K. Grimes, which shows thai tha town ha. "K".." ju.i oi. uun, or exactly double the population. It had when the lUtniilatUii n ...... en A i .. nr mnDH iu iw a ii irowm or the town has Draictlraallv h.-n mA itneir, th last threa yearn. At thla tlma there tviiit iwtniy naw reaiaanca propartlai undar way of construction, two brick bust niada toi tha building; of another two-story wiii.. uiu, ma uiu iraine Hiructur DOW Being movea out ror that purpose. . KEARNEY Kearney County Corn aho is the name stamped on an affair that will ae piece in inia city in October. All ef rorts of the Commercial club will be In the a recuoij or mamng ima agricultural exhl billon the biggest thing In the state out Mlfle of Ih. fe'i.iril f V. . . . i . ----- - - - - . ... -.. .. Mirvmiiuii I Omaha. A general committee haa been milieu uj rie.iu.ni r-auereon or ine Lorn- . . . u vwuni.uiii ui rvpreaeniau 'es ..w... v.v.j iv.iiiiii in wiv ruumy. i committee Is to have charge of th mak This Ins V. . "J... s-iu"B ouay on me work. Kach exhibit that receives favorable the uiia .i una enow win pe tasen to Omaha show, and they are expected carry away some prises there. (aaaht la the Art the to and arrested by Dr. King's New Life PI bilious headache quite and liver and bow lis. els act right. J6c For aale by Beaton Dr ug Co. riT Horaea Killed ? Msratalaa-. BTURQ18, 8. D.. June 17. (Hpeclal Tele gram.) A heavy electrical storm visited thla vicinity last night. A great amount pf rain fell and lightning struck the M troop stable at Fort Mead and killed four cavalry horses In their stalls, but did little damage to th stable. A sentry was knocked off hi horse there, but escaped Injury. A hors belonging to Ed Borsch west of Sturfc-la, was also killed by light ning STOCK MARKET SHAKEN LP Break in Prices Followed by Rally to Higher Lerel. VIOLENT REACTION EJ COPPER Dlarloeare of Stock laereaa ia karnpe Assigned as the Caae Dealt Iteserve la Low ow. NEW TORK, June 2T.-The stock marKat last week got an effective ahaking up, In the courae of which the weakness took tin Sn appearance of demoralisation. The secondary effect of this break In prices was shown later In the week. In the effec tive rally to a level rather above that at Which the preceding week ended. The whole episode represented rather S clearing up of speculative accounts than the erfect of any potent factor In the course of events affecting values. The result, nevertheless, was to cause the nsettlement of speculative sentiment usual in such conditions, and which finds expression In the varying views amongst professional operators aa to the healthfnl- ness of Its reaction. The weak technical position Into which the market had fallen undoubtedly was affected largely by the great proflta Which had accrued and which prompted their realisation by sales. The distribution of speculative holdings Into weak hands had been affected In that way. Meantime many of the powerful forces In the market had retired for a period for opportunity to enjoy summer vacations and foreign travel. Such an in fluence, while apart from the purely finan cial considerations governing a market. Is to be reckoned with In estimating Its ac tion. ' It may be taken as a presage of a coming period of abstention from market operations by such forces which would promise dullness and quiet. ) Th withdrawal of such a force Is a pre sumption of some dissatisfaction, promise for future advantage, as well as a desire to realise benefits already accrued. Fears for the stability of prices at the high level to which they had been pushed was an element in this dissatisfaction. React ton In Copper. A Violent reaction in price of refined copper caused by the disclosure of the heavy Incresse of stocks in Europe, was one Illustration of the doubt that existed. A descrepancy was pointed out between the reports of large orders from railroads for new freight cars and the Increase In the already large total of freight cars in the country lying Idle. On the side of .he money situation, the persistent ease of In terest rates In face of every requirement and demand forms a factor calculated to sustain the stock speculation. The July settlements will be heavy and the existing surplus reserve of the New York banks Is not large. Yet call loan rates hang at t per cent or below and rates for time loans have receded during the week. Large surns, estimated at as high as 8100,000,000, have been borrowed abroad and the active demand for exchange In connection with the London stock market settlements show that large amounts of stock are held In London for New York account. Gold went out during the week both to South Amer ica and Europe. There are large new la sues of securities In prospect In connection with necessary financing of railroad and other corporations. Kffeet of Tart Prasrram. Rome repressive effect on the speculation came from Washington, owing to the pro posed tax on net earnings of corporations and the Incidental effects to follow from th law. The extent of th rebounds In prices of stocks and the effect produced by the cir culation of many revived reports of proj ects Intended by several railroad companlea show the vitality remaining In the specula tion and keep the market two-sided and ir regular from day to day. Negro Politician is Murdered T. W. Ashford of Cheyenne Shot Sown by Another Negro with Whom He Had Quarreled. CHEYENNE. Wyo., Jun fT.-8peolal.) West Cheyenne was th scene of another murder yesterday. The killing was th result of a quarrel over a worthless dog. T. W. Ashford, for many years on of Chsyenne's leading colored resident, and proprietor of a salon on West Seventeenth street, was shot down In th street In front of hi place ot business by Harry Allen, also oolored, shortly after T o'clock, Ashford waa hurried to St. John's hos pital In an automobile, but died before reaching tha operating table. Allen was arrested and Is In th county jail. Ashford, for many years had been prom inent In politics, anj had held numerous seml-polltlcal positions. His saloon ha been th headquarters for the colored men who came to th city, and at th present time there Is a large number of strangers her, th colored men having followed th Ninth cavalry to th city. Alltaaea Defeats Mitchell. MITCHELL, Neb., June 17. (Special Telegram.) In on of th prettiest games played there this season, Alliance today defeated th horn team by a score of 5 to t. Neither team made a score until the famous seventh. The heat was dls tresslng almost amounting to a prostration with several of th players. Th Alllano fans were strongly represented, four auto mobiles bringing over those who did not come yesterday. v Avoid Nervous Prostration Are you easily excitedhigh strung? Are you lacking the vim and force so essential to life's success? Your nerves that's the trouble. Your vital forces are being wasted. At this dangerous period you will find PafcsJ Extras because It is free from drugs, wholesome, strengthening tonic made of choicest hops, bl coded fileasantly with rich barley malt. It nduces mental peace and refreshing rest, replenishing the blood and re vitalizing the tired nerve tissues. OroWra Dasaa fraon Yassr Local Druggist in Chinese Mission is Broken Up by Police Officers Hint to Tonne Teachert Hai No Effect, and Chastio Measures Are Taken. CHICAGO. June 17. Twenty Chinese stu dents grouped about six young women teadhers were routed today from a mission .hieh has been comluctc-d fur several week In the basement of a south side a pn it men. building by three sisters. The police were roused to action by the complaints of residents near the mission. The pollre Informed the sisters that under the building laws the basement could not be used as a school, and hinted that It might bcl well to close It up entirely. The teachers refused to do this, and moved the entire school upstairs Into some private rooms. . When the police entered the Chinese made breaks for the doors and windows. Only six of them returned for the adjourned session upstairs. THINK WOMAN WASMUGGED (Continued from First I'ace.) relics of an atioclous murder cannut be conjectured. Th search of the cabin revealed further evidence of the fact that the murder waa committed there. At the place Where the head of the bed rested, a part of the older flooring had been ripped up and new planks laid loosely down. Beneath these planks the floor beam had been newly scraped with a chisel or some other sharp Instrument. But the efforts to remove all blood stains had failed. They still were there. The wood had absorbed a quantity ot th girl's blood. Searih was made today for any possible fragments of a champaign bottle which might tend to bear out Kastman's claim that Mrs. Woodill was murdered by an other woman In a Jealous frensy. Two whisky and three wine glasses were dis covered, but there was no evidence of ohampalgne bottle ever having been around the shack. VVrof Letters to Himself. It is becoming more and more evident that Eastman was a prolific letter writer. It Is said that whenever he left St. Michaels to so to Baltimore or Washington he always mailed letters back here ad dressed to himself as Roberts. It Is claimed that he also wrote to Postmaster Taylor th letter signed "F. B. Wellington," tell ing th postmaster what a fine fellow Hub erts was and how much he (Wellington); an unci living In Denver, was Intereated In him. The writer asked that Roberts be considerately treated. It Is further claimed by th authorities that they have dis covered that Eastman waa an expert pea man. This leads them to believe th "How- arth" letter, telling of a proposed visit of men named "Ryan and Bhotwell" on June 18, was a fake which might help divert attention from himself. A New York news paper man named Shotwell appeared as a witness against Eastman In criminal pro ceedings, and the authorities here have an Idea that In trying to lay the blame on othess KaBtnian hit upon the plan of pos sibly drawing his enemies into the" affair. The How arth he knew in New York, how ever, died about a year sko. - No on named Howarth lives at Easton, from which place the letter was dated. No per sons named Ryan or Shotmell arrived at Oxford on a boat as the letter said they would, so far as the records of the steam ship companies show. Attorney A. S. Rosenthal of New York, who was a former lawyer for Eastman, and was the representative of persons who lost heavily as sureties on Eastman's bond when he took flight from New York, de clared today that he would endeavor to have the state of New York discharge the bonds upon proof of Eastman's death, and thus relieve the sureties. Mr. Rosen thal denied that he had thought It possible to make delivery of the body In New York. The local authorities have endeavored to communicate with District Attorney Jerome a's to th status of tha reward offered there for Eastman. An attorney, said to represent Mra. Eastman, endeavored last night to have the undertakers carry tout their plan to bury the body at one. Woodill Inaaeat Tatar. Pinal Inquest Into the cause and respon sibility for Mrs. Woodlll's death will be held tomorrow. Btate'a Attorney Turner, after a conference with th foreman of the coroner's Jury, haa determined to summon certain witnesses Who have not been heard before, "I do not want to glv th names of the witnesses." said Mr. Turner, "as some of them may get away if th fact that they are wanted becomes known. "What w want to do," h continued, "IS to establish the facta, and for this reason I shall have a rigid nd most searching Investigation. Among the witnesses sum moned, w wish to question closely the per sons who most lntlmatelyknew 'Roberts,' ss they assart that 'Robert' could not hav killed the girl. "Bo far I have been unable to get any tangible evidence whatever to show that anyone other than 'Roberts' committed the murder. All w hav Is his letter saying th deed was committed by a woman. There la nothing to back thla up, unless w can draw something from witnesses that has not yet been told." Wife Knew His Faart. Mrs. Eastman, widow of th suicide and accused murderer, has not changed her opinion sine coming to Easton that Tier husband did not kill Mrs. Woodill. Bhe declared today that Eastman had told her he waa a fugitive from Justice and that h would rather commit suicide than aerv twenty years in th penitentiary on the charge of grand larceny. Mr. Eastman rays she will return to th stag to earn a living for herself and little boy and that In th meantime her mother will car for th Infant. , Everyone would be beneniec by taking Foley's Orlno Laxative for constlpatla, atomach and liver trouble, as It sweetens the stomach and breath, gently .stimulates the liver and regulates th bowels and Is much Superior to pills and ordinary lax atives. Why not try Foley's Orlno Las, tlv today t Sold by all druggist. DEATH RECORD. Job a B. Conaat. TABLE ROCK. Neb., June IT (Special.) John B. Conant, who had been. Ill for several weeks with Bright' disease, died at 1 o'clock yesterdsy morning, aged M years. Funeral services were held st I p. m. today at th Methodist Episcopal church. He leaves s wife, two sons and a daughter. . Deeaerat Saaatlagr pains In the chest require quick treatment with Dr. King's New Discovery. Prevents pneumonia. &0c and 8101 For sal by Beaton Drug Co. GOV. 1IANLY AT AUDITORIUM Former Indiana Executive Talks Un der Auspices of Anti-Saloon League. SAYS CHXTB.CH SHOULD WAKE UP It lacks the rower Which (ontra with a tireat COavlctloa riant tor Prohibi tion. "Th Christian church of America today lacks the power which come of a grent oonvlcton," said ex-Governor J. Frank Itanley of Itndlana at the Auditorium, Sun day night In addressing an audience of 5.000 people, which had gathered to hear Mr. Hanley. Th meeting was held under the auspices of the Antl-tfaloon league and nearly all the churches of Omaha did not hold night services that the congregations might attend the lectur. "If the church had this conviction It would take this continent by storm in half a decade. It lacks consecration. There Sr too many tin horn soldier In It ranks who can only be mustered on dress pkrads. There are plenty of men and women who dislike unrighteousness, but who will not take arms against unrighteousness." For Hanley held the audience for kn hour and half as he told or th workings of the flffht for prohibition as it has come tinder his observation, while gover nor of Indiana. "From th beginning of civilisation Until the present," he said, "there has been waged an Irrepressible conflict between the forces for good and evil. Some phase of th conflict ha characterised every land and marked every age. Borhetlmes It has been tried by appeal to reason and sometimes by might of the ew-ord. Sometimes It has been waged to free the limbs of fellow beings and sometimes to free th Souls of men. fcnd of Fight Far Array. "A great civil war which nearly ruptured the union was but a phase of the struggle and today this country Is engaged In an other great struggle. Some sanguine souls think they sea even now th beginning of the end of this struggle, but I do not share In their opinion. Th hour of Jubilee has not come. Before that time comes many men will fall and many ambitions will be crucified and many party affiliations changed and we will find ourselves armed and marching toward the sound of the gun. "We ore a Christian people. Our Institu tions and our literature are Christian. The Christian church had Ita birth amongst scenes of grief and sacrifice. Sacrifice Is the altar on which the Christian church Is bullded. No just cause ever dies. A cause may lose a battle now ar.d then, but We will not lose this war. "The Issues Involve the fulthful adminis tration of government In every ettr and state and the field Is nation-wide. The foe Is the organized liquor traffic of Amer ica, a foe well worth while. It has great wealth and touches the financial Interests of many men fend Is prepared for anything. It obeys no lsw knd respects neither age not set and Its god Is mammon. Its re ligion Is the greed of gain. It has no pity that avarice doe not strangle. ' Cboreh Cannot Ron Am "The Christian church of my country must meet it or run aWay. Thank Ood It cannot run away. It must stay and fight, not one. but a hundred battles. ' If It fights It will need men, hbt In hehveri. but In Omaha. The ' Is mor nee,d for men in Omaha tonight than In heaven. "The liquor dealers tell us they have $3,000,000,000 Invested In the business, but I beg oyu to remember thkt there are some things worth more than property Interests. There are some primal things public health, public peace and public morals and without (ties there can be no public rights These primal thing will not be sacrificed by the children of the men who brought back scars from Appotomax. "Local option will come aa near restrict ing and prohibition as near prohibiting as regulation will to regulate, and you will soon find that out In Omaha. You cannot keep saloons and the manhood and- the womanhood and the childhood of a city together and keep all unimpaired. "Personal liberty Is not personal license to do as you please." Oovernor Hanley gave several homely Illustrations of th fallacy of th personal liberty argument-, saying- "the rights of the Individual cannot rise above the rights ot th community." 3. C. Whartop presided at th meeting and Introduced Oovernor Hanly, who was greeted with loud cheers and the Chautau qua salute. At the close of th meeting Oovernor Hanly made a plea for 81,600 for the Anti Saloon league and th sixty ushers present passed around subscription cards. aRRIVAt. OF OOVERNOR HAHLY He Is Met by Reception Committee aa Attends Charrh. J. Frank Hanley, ex-governor of Indiana, who spoke at th Auditorium laat night, ar rived In Omaha Sunday morning over th Rock Island, at 8: o'clock. He was met at th depot by a number of Omaha people and was taken for an auto mobile rid about th city, after which he waa returned to, the Rome hotel. Those who were at th depot to meet him TRIUMPH BOTTLED BEER f "lie dtJicious artesian brew It ia ao pure&nd of tuch I AexTruisit flavor you will l a. I I taw - dc in iotw wim ii rrom the first glut MADE IN OMAHA V TNI TOKZ BRTj CO. ttoncs JUUUUUU HOTBLS AHO CAFKS. Sandwichooi W Hav Mad th Reputation for th Beat Bandwtche served. A Full Meal. THE DOHTON - LUNCH ISia remans. 14 Bowglas. ajways trpaa. " "i t I n n n r were: lr. A. It. Homers. Hev. t. F. Fell- - - . . . A. n..l..M .11 man, c. 8. liaj a aru. v . i. I hi. J. W. Marshall. Harry A. "tone. . V. Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. II. J. Urov of IVnson. Mr. and Mrs. N. O. Colson of Bention, n. V. Ilaywar.l. Pick Tne, John lhle. Ir. W. C. Ien. Pr. 1 O. John. At II nVl...-k vrslerdnv morning h at tended services st the Hsnsrom Tsrk Vleth odlst church, tits pastor.. Rev. U. "co t. Hyde, being an old time friend of Ills in Indiana. rnMs ifi.i iiMt,a .in .-aken ih constltu tlon and develop Into consumption. Foley- Honey and Tar ettre persmtent "-ns that refuse to yield to other tioetment. D not experiment with untried remedte delay may result In your cold settling" t your lungs. Hold bv all druggists. Woman Fatally Injared. riTTRHVRO, June t1. In her anxiety to kiss hrr husband farewell at the Charlerol station Mrs. Marin Antonio of California, I'a., today neglened to take the car window Into account and thrust her head tnroxign the glass. She was severely sashed on the neck and tonisht Is not expected to survive. KOTn-MZaT Port. NKW YORK NSW YORK NBW YORK MCW YORK NEW YORK NSW YORK NEW YORK NEW YORK Ol'EtNSTDWN... UlEKNSTOWN... MOVILLE LONItN rLYNnt-TH I-LYMIU-TH rLYMOl'TH ANTW KSP OI.ASUOW SOUTHAMPTON. ROTTEHDAM.... NAPLES OKNO A BAVIII or ocsax Arrl.. K. A Vtrtnris I Proenr. . . PhlUilelpfels.,. t'rolln arrBAMsmrrs. Sailed. .. fieveUnd. .. St Lost. . . Vf).rlnd. .. p.rlln. .. Minneapolis. . . Arabic. .. re.llo. .. ralMtonls. .. Oarli. Baltic ('Armanis. ... Columbia. ... Pommerantas. Amsrlka New York... P. IXr Orol . Kroonland. . Lauranttan. St. Paul. . N. Ana.terdan . II Piadawnts. 1.S Sa.ole. lU'D ETTE :r go FISHING Wlille the flailing' s Uriel There's one so long a-waltlng to grab your hook and line Anion,, the Minnesota Lakes on " aw tha Northern Pacific Railway Thourands of beautiful lakes abounding In game fish easily reached by convenient train service. Those who get their requests in before the books are all gone will receive a copy of "Minne sota Lakes" a work Of art to make the angler's mouth water. Well illustrated, with cover in handsome colors. It describes the various outing spots, lakes, hotels and rates, how reaohed. kinds of fish, eto. Address A- M. CLELAND, Gen. Pass. Agent Northern Paolho Railway, St. Paul, AAlnn.. or K. D. ROCKWELL. District Passenger Agent tit Century Bids;., Des Moines n-ni-nnm rtniasrtiamifriiil' ia WW .'wtiTn Once Means Always Once you hsve tasted "Yeno toasted cornflake, you'll wooder why the other brands don't have that delicious corn flavor. It's new and. it's better. IIANSCOM PARK af.5-.' TWELFTH NIGHT! Haxiiraui fo Benefit of PUBLIC PLAY GROUNDS Tuesday, June 29, 7:30 P. M. Matinee Wedneeday- f.!uch Ado About Nothing irort Crook KUltaiy Basa. Ticket tec. ' Reserved Peats at Owl Drue Store, lfth and Harney St a. Air Dome HIlL.rV.AN STOCK CO. -IN- The Burglar's Wile Admission, 10 a SO. nn wiiwuru a My. DOYD'S rAHBWILL WEEK lOSlOIT-At Wlft Matinees i Tnesdajr, Taarsday, Saturday txb wooowabo btook co, ' in ..; .. .. . "Merely Mary Ann" West wwt-novnrcr ionrmBe. Oaaaa' Only Btuauaer BTrreil itnenT-CB- (.'liaunier Jeaon, Wattlea A Warren, Harold Custi. man, "Pop"' Ferguson Travalousea. Moving pic ture New Program in. Tburaday .VC TAITOB TIT.f.B 1 r Oaaa