Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1910)
The Omaha Daily
Fir Nfir ., Fair anl nrmr.
For Iowa Fair aivl wirmir.
For wi'fhr report pii 3
VKC.ZS 1 TO 10.
01IAIIA, SATURDAY MORNING, ArRIL 2:5, 1310-TWENTY PAULS.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
IIYDE MAY" HEAR
Haa to Be Hanjed JJext Friday ia
Boom Across Corridor from
22S3 ECCU3A5 CjT STAJD
r -p ttj- r- w, c.-
571 Er. Hyde Gare Marjaret Swope .
0X of Caadj. I
AI33jrET A3D STHLSS AGEEE .
Albert 3L Ctt Telli Story of Bleeding;
of James Moss Hoatoa.
3123. EYI3 S033 IS CQUIT
D'('l4at'( Wits Brralui Dwt Whea
Wltaria Tells Htf iiarii
Knb CIom tha
' KANSAS CITY. Mo., Aprtl 2Z -Just
wwk from tuday a hanging will take place
tn ths county Jail Immediately across a
oorridor from the room in which Dr. Hr1
Is being tried. The man to be hanged ia
Robert Davie, coinred.
Tha thud of the trap will probably be
heard In the court room. The law provides
tht the execution be carried out between
' the hour of t a. m. and I p. m. The county
marshal. Joel Mayes, aaid today that the
hui.aj.ng would undoubtedly tak place
V wlille court was In session. He predicted.
Jiuwever. that active business would cease
during the death inarch and tha springing
of the trap.
Davla killed another negro. Thin case
waa carriad to the supreme court, which
upheld tha decision of the lower tribunal.
Iium Attorney John E. W. Wayman of
Chicago waa ana of the spectators this
afternoon. Ha la on his way to Excelsior
A XIm Hnallaaa a tnad.
Describing with striking detail and sup
plementing her story with a vivid Illustra
tion of tha aotion of her patient. Miss Anna
Houlihan, a sutm. today began, at the
Hyde murder trtai, the story of the death
of Chrismon Swope. Dr. Hyde Is Indicted
on the charge of murdering him.
It waa Mlaa Houlihan who led the strike
of tha nurses against Dr. Hyde at tho
Swope house last Decaember IS. She Is a
little black-haired, woman of positive man
ner of speech,
1 "People ana being? murdered In this
Minua." aha la aaid to. have declared to
Dr. Twyman, In, speaking of her suspicions
of Dr. Hyde. And, after she had stated her
auiltlon firmly, she put on her coat, and
bat ar.d said aha or Hydo arose leave the
house Dr. Hyde left and Mrs, Hyde- went
Th description of tha eonvnislow suffered
ny Chrismon Swope. following tha admin
istering1 of a. capsule by Dr. Hyti, was
similap to that which Miss Keller gave
yesterday of tha attack f CBIonol Swops
under similar circumstance ,
3f 1jm Kn rtnt WlhtMh
S Crosaeexftmination of Miss. Keller. Cblbnpi
" Swope" nurse, waa resumed In the crimi
nal court by Attorney Frank P. Walsh
today.' Mr. Walsh Indicated before; tn
opening; f. court that his Interrogation
would bs somewhat extended. During the
entire afternoon seesion yesterday Mr.
Walsh questioned Miss Keller.
Tha examination uf witness la necessar
ily long, as she has testified at four hear
ings. She haa been before tha grand Jury,
tht notorial court which Investigated in
(Vhalf of Dr. Hyde's libel suit, tha cur
f sr.er's Jury and are criminal court.
Miss Xailsi- la recognised as tha state' j
premier wltneaa in the Rearing. Mrs.
Hyda will b used by tha defense in an
attempt to refute Mlaa Killer's testimony.
Thus tha whola f!ght centers dawn to a
battle between tha two women.
Mrs. Hyde la watt versed with every
audi f her husband's case and la landing
much aid to bis lawyers, especially in too
examination oC Hies Keller. 81i haa hud
her chir moved forward in tha court
room ao that aha ia at tha elbow of her
Falls tm Camtnmm Sim.
Little headway was mail by Mr. Walsh
yesterday -when ha attempted to tangle
M as Keller. Tha- witneea adintttid on iia
stand that aha had made a aarafut study
,of what her testimony in tha case would
J be as soon aa the cam began She retired
to her ronin and wrote a history of the
caea f her awn reference before she
aver gave a word of testimony at any
placa. sha said.
Aaked if Colonel Swope took tha strych
nine two to three times a day. Miua
Keller said ana never testified that ha did.
Mr. Walsh then read from deposition of
"I administered tn tonic threw times a
"I may have said that." said Mirs Kaller,
"but my chart will shuw the tunic was
But administered uu-e tunea a day. 1
gava Colonel Swope hia medicine aa of lea
a ba would tka It.
Mr. Walsa camnleteal hia eaamlnatlon of
M a Keller In laea tnaa an hour.
Attorney &ed took tha witness.
"Was Mrs. Hyde present whea Dr. Hyda
asked you to usa your luflurnoe in having
bin. appointed administrator of the
state?" waa asked.
"She came Into our presence twice," an
swered the witness. "When aba appeared.
r.r. lij'de ceased speaking."
Attaraay Ost tlaas.
Albert M. Oit, an attjmay and banker
lndnpmnlence. succeeded Misa Kvllar on
stand. . Hia testimony curraburaied
Miss nailer's story of ins Dieedlug of
Jamais Mops H union by Dr. Hyda.
-Dr. Twyraan aaked Dr. Hyda three
times tu st.ip the flow and then Mrs.
Hyde imptured him to cluse tha inciuion,"
said the witness,
sposa-queauiining nt Mr. Ott by Attorney
4alBh devviiiped the fact that Mrs. Uyd
huld Hun ton s hved 1q her arma through
out the ufwration.
Tha recital of the 4eath soene moved Mrs.
11.) i to Wars. This is the first Uiua that
alia has given way tu her emotion sinus the
Bucwwa Mrs. Hyda and Huntua there
was a peculiar and strung bund ef frWn.l
ai.ip. During the entire Umi of the opta
breach txalweeu Mr, twope and Mrs. Hyde,
ever tha latter tuarriiiKe tua phyU:ian.
Huntou never g:v? iluniia' of favoring
either party more - : txaar. Ha stved
at tha awnoe &: . : ?Vo ma.iwd with
t! Hj-tva. U w .a i
I 1 nr mat ft :
da tu hia In
Uiae war ra-
f l.'4.-le Misse." a he c:w-l, aas eua
Burn Junks and
lumber of Satives ia Hnaaa Province
Killed Gunboats Protect
21 The sltistton in
Hunan province la r-ported aa critical.
Wam-n nd cn;ldr(?n ,r, frtnil fo. tni!jr
Uvea from Chang rfha. the capital. A
numttr of villages near that city have
been burned by natives. The country !s
placarded with threata to kill ail forelgn-
This news was brouaht by missionary
mfuaees who arrived here today from I
Chang Sha and nearby st.itlnns. Many of
them had traveled thirty mll-a on foot and
reached the Tangtse river In ri9. Their
housas had been burnwl and they lout ail
of their personal effects.
The mlswlnnarlrs stated that gunhnsts In
the rtvir have their gims trained upon
Chang Slla and nearby points and have af
forded refuge for foreigners. Thouxanrls
of Chlneea imperial soldiers ars occupying
the strategic points of the capital and de-
I tachmenta are being hurried to the out-
lying districts, where rinting la ri-purted.
Many Chinese have bpn killed. In one
instance a technical school was set on fire
;nd thirty students wer burned to death.
When vessels approached Chang Sha to
rescue tha Imperiled onea the Chinese mob
saturated Junks with kerosene oil from
looted illations of the Standard Oil com
pany and, setting them afire, allowed thmn
to float down stream In an attempt to
destroy tha oncoming steamers.
The viceroy of H man province and the
governor of Chang. Sha assert they have
the situation in band and that ordnr Is
practically restored, but the minsiunariea
say theyfear further outrages.
The telegraph wires to the westward of
the disturbed districts have been cut.
Many mlsttionarles. American. French and
Norwegian, remain at outlying posts.
The British consul at Chang Sha, who
haa arrived here, said today:
"If one foreigner had been killed a massa
cre probably would have followed. The
British consulate wus burned because it
employed laborers from another province
In tha construction of new buildings."
The monetary loss to foreign Interests
Is believed not to have been great.
CHICAGO, April E. ."lx missionaries of
the Unltndr Evantpeilcal church from Chi
cago are bollcveel to be In the heart of
uprising of Chinese at Chansha. They are
Mr. and Mrs. C. Newton Dubs, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Dunlap. and Mr. and Mrs.
Sis bodies Hare Bea Recovered fxoia
Shaft at Amsterdam 0., and
Twelve Are) Missiasr.
ST3:rBENVII.KJC.- O, April1 JB;
Elghteen of a night. f9rcs .of. twenty-five
machine men employed in tha mine of the
Toughlogheny and Ohio ' Coal company,
near Amsterdam, are. thought to ba dead
aa a result ef an explosion In the mine
lata lakt night. ,
So far alx bodies have been recovered.
Seven were taken from the shaft In an
unconscious condition. Twelve men ars
It is" thought that tha explosion waa
caused by coal gas being Ignited by the
lights on the helmets of the miners.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., April S. Up to S
o'olocit today twenty-eight bodlea of the
forty-three victima of the Mu.ga mine ex
plosion had been recovered. They were so
badly burned and mangled by the explo
sion that tha Identification waa difficult.
Strikes Bunk Car
Three JJsa Killed aad Eight Badly
Injured oa Big; Foot Road liear
Terre Eaate, lad.
TERRS HACTE. Ind.. April 23. Tliree
men were killed and eight probably fata.ly
Injured when a train of empty express
cars on tha way from St. Louis to Indian
apolis, on the Big Four railroad, struck
a dnfactlve switch and struck tha car of
a construction crew on a siding at Sand
ford. Ind.. early today. Tha dead:
ENGINEER R. E. ELT, Mattoon, i:L
. B. DONNELLY.
DriseuH and Donnelly, who were killed,
and all tha men injured except Shipman,
were members of the construction crew
and were asleep In their car when It was
Written by Mark Twain
Duplex Signature ia Album
It la tha belief of Victor Rwowater,
editor of Th Bee, that k baa a unique
autograph of Mark Twain. "V hen. I waa
Mrving aa a pag In tha saita;e." be aaa,
"X eatlected the autographs of many nota
ble I met. Murk Twain waa In attendanc
on that SMMiun during the winter uf LKt
quite ftwquemiy. being giYatly Interacted
In a bill puimg fur iriw-im'-uit: oopy
, ntt. I managmt la aa.'uuuuuUata bun
HAKE HASTE OX
Administration Waata Forestry.1
qniry Gosed Before Adjou-. ,
meat of Coagres V
Deaies aiakias Stat.... -it to Jlaja
nae Aboat Honey.
sea. xxox ri cosrzarscs
Xeets Committee aad Ajiu taat
Heaj-iay Progress Faster.
ASSISTANT FE53ET CS THE STAJD
Witneea Reseat lataMesi taat He
la Trylasj tm Relleva eretaurr
f Rnpwwslallltr f Cer
WASHINGTON, April C While , cross
examining Mr. Finney at the Ballinger
Plnchot examination tnls afternoon Attor
ney Brandeis inumaied tliat tha attorney
general's summary for tha president, al
though dated September 1L I9s. waa really
written several months subsequently, not
withstanding that President Taft's letter
of September 13 exonerating Bailinger waa
supposed to be baaed upon it.
Juhn W. Dudley, former regimer of the
laud office at Juneau. Alaska, testifying
before tha Bailinger-Plnchot investigation
committee today, denied making a state
ment to H. K. Lovett. an agent of Collier's
Weekly had Intimated, to him that there
waa K.OUO or (10.0U4 In It for him to eomeito
Washington to testify. Ha said tha offer
was made for a revival story of Glavis,
Hasten t- Ead.
An effort will ba mads by the adminis
tration to bring tne Balllnger-Plnahot in
vestigation speedily to m close. In this
move the indication la that tha friends of
the secretary of tha interior will meet with
the ready acquiescence of ad members of
th congressional committee without regard
to their views on tha question of whether
or not. the charges against Mr. Balilnger
have been sustained.
Secretary of State Knox visited t?le
capital yesterday and conferred with sev
eral, members of tha committee. Ha had
aa definite plan, to present, but merely
urged that tha Inquiry be expedited. Ha
la said to have spoken for President Taft,
and tha Inference waa drawn- that the
manner in which, tha bearing waa dragging
had been tna subject, of cabinet, discus
sion. When Chairman. Kelson arrived: at tha
capital today, ba said ba would try tu
Indue tha mem tiers of . tha oommitte to
giv an additional day eaoit week to the
hearings. Under tha present ordor the
cowtmittew- el tm ott Fddsr-aMr SaturrfajML -j
A brief executive session waa held prior
to taking of taatinviny,. but the attendance
was too small M bring up the subject
of extending tha Unas that ia to be given
to. the proceedings. , .
XL baa been tha understanding that the
"defense." as the- Eaillnger aid of the
controversy has been commonly termed,
would put on the stand a dozen or mors
witnesses In addition to Secretary Bal
llr.ger himself. Should each witness be
examined at the leng-.h that has charac
terised tha examination hltmn-to. It la ad
mitted tha inquiry would drag not only
bey ond tha probable period of the present
session of conffrE, but well, si to the
Senator Root la to sail for Europe May
21 and hia colleague are exceedingly anx
ious that tha Inquiry ba closed so that be
may give, his assistance in tha framing of
a report. . . -
Wish tw Save Ttsaaw
It Is also apparent that additional time
muat ba given by tha committee to the
taking of testimony. While the committee
haa no intention of making any rules
which would in any manner curtail, the
bringing out of facta, tha attorneys on
both sides will ba asked to assist In con
After a brief session, tha committee pro
ceeded with tha hearing. Attorney Pepper,
counsel tor Mr. Flnchot in tha conserva
tion controversy, proceeded with the cross-
examination of E. C. Finney, assistant to
the secretary of tha interior. Mr, Pepper
questioned tha witness regarding certain
letters of tha secretary in which th
"prosecution" charged misstatements lh
connection with th restoration of water
power sites, Mr. Finney had testified that
ha had prepared tha letter by order of the
secretary, who signed them, but that- .as
did not know wnether Mr. Bailinger bad
actually read them.
"Ia It not true that you are bars trying
to assums the- responsibility for Secretary
BailingerT asked Mr. Pepper.
"No, It ia not true," replied tha wltneaa
(Continued on Second Page. )
B elon jiag ta Victor Uosewaier.
quit a little, helping him se the senators
n wanted to Interview. When I asked him
fur an autograph, be daubed off the signa
ture, 'Mark Twain," and hamtml tha beak
back tu Boa. UU, let nia have your real
name.' aaid L He took tna souk ha, a and
wrote 'S. L. Clemens seruaa th first si-
nature, roaily "marking It in twain.' and I
retiiird. There, you hava a.i the luunoa 1 1
Dusueaak " 1
. j '.&Wf HOLD It! )
WW "f-iw. v w
mis T fJ K
VHY 5T UNOEKirc i n jnm i ;
MM FOR. PsaiHUTSfc SCORE. WlTHOuY ThS. ?R0O
FOR. B-ECHW-AS;5. PAR01SE. ffuST SOV
vaMTH TPnoftjse. -ArVjCoa-ces To
From this Boston Heraid.
TWAIN BURIAL AT ELMIRA
2ody "Will Best Beside Those of 7if e
" 'and Baajfhter.
SITLE SE2VICE EELD - TODAY
rwblla " ateasorlal VII Be Raid
Lates Wnsssr a Brvtlker la
Char a mt Las
NEW YORK. April 22. A simple funeral
service over th body of Samuel L. Clem
ana will ba held In this city tomorrow after
noon. Tha body will then be taken to El
mira, N. T.. where it will be buried beside
those of hi wife and children.
F. A. Duneka of Harper Brothers. Mr.
Clemens' publishers, who' is making the
arrangements for the funeral, said It waa
tha wish of the family that tha services
b aa brief aa possible. Later on a public
memorial service will b held.
Dr. Henry Van Dyke of Princeton uni
versity, wllL preach tha funeral sermon at
th service tomorrow, which will be bsld
at th Brick' Presbyterian church; Thirty-
seventh street and Fifth avenue, at 3
Th funeraL Mr. Duneka aaid.. would ba
of a semi-publlo nature, and would be at
tended oniy by relatives and close friends
of th author. .There will ba no pall bear
ers, and although final arrangements have
not been made, tha service probably will
consist of merely a short address by Dr.
Van Dyke. There probably will b no mu
st a, Mr. Duneka said. Th body will, ba
brought" to New York form Redding, Conn.,
tomorrow on a special car.
After the funeral tha body will be taken
to Klmlra, another service aa simple as tha
on bar will ba held. This service prob
ably wtll ba at tha horn of General Lang
don, a. relative of Mr. Clemens, and so far
aa now known will consist simply of a
short address by Joseph Twichell of Hart
ford, Conn who is on of Mr. Clemens'
oldest friends. From th Langdon home the
body will be removed to the cemetery to be
laid at rest.
No arrangements have been msda for the
publia memorial service-
ARRESTS IN SUGAR SCANDAL
Clerk mt rinarr Desaty samrot
aaa Twt Waigken Charged
NEW YORK. April 22. Gaorge E. Bedell,
who was chief clerk for Jamea- B". Vail,
formerly deputy surveyor of the port, was
arrested today on an Indictment charging
conspiracy to defraud th government of
customs duties. This afternoon Charles
Draw and Charles H. Wardwell, firmer
assistant customs weighers, were arrested.
Tha prisoners were held In IE '. baU aaoh
to plead on Thursday.
You have from 7
o'clock today until
7 o'clock tonight
to est an ad in the
want ad columns
of the Bee.
Trite it now or call Douglas
2Ti3 an-1 the ad taker will write
it for yon and tell you what, it
will coct to run it tomorrow.
The Modern Omar
-1-.. Tn TT ocAlc rSoOGW
People of Mullen .
Ask for Deputies
Finding -of-Jlamiltoa't -Body and
CleaverifjerY Cbnf essio'n Arouses
Hooker County People.
(From a Sta2 Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. April " L tSpeclal. t Backed
by th legal department of state Governor
Shallenberger Intends to sea to It that
th homesteaders around Mullen are no
longer molested and that the laws of tha
state ara enforced In that vicinity.
Reports continue to reach tha office of
tha govornor of ' the conditions out there
and It haa been decided that radical steps
will be taken by the excutlv and tha legal
department to protect every dtixen of that
Sine the finding of the body of Hamilton
and the confession of a man that ha had
bean murdered, the feeling has become
mars Intense and! more frequent have be
come the demands on the governor to In
terfere. Tha coming'trial of the alleged murderers
of Hamilton, which la set for the term of
court commencing May 5 Is looked forward
to with much apprehension and the gov
ernor has been petitioned to appoint depu
ties' or send out members of the National
Guard to- se to It there Is no trouble or
bloodshed. It la probable that deputies
will' be sworn in for that occasion.
Judge W. D. ' Oldham ' of Kearney has
been retained to assist In tho prosecution
of the men arrested and Judge Homer
Sullivan haa been employed by the defense.
PACKAGE COMPANY OUSTED
Illinois Compear 1 Dealan Caaa
( tm Rsmtralstt ( Trad by
ST. PAUL, Minn.. April C The Minne
sota supreme court, in an opinion filed to
day, held that tha Creamery Fackage com
pany, incorporated in I.linoia and doing
business In Owatonna. Minn., waa a com
bination in restraint of trade and ordered
that Its license to do business in Minnesota
be rortelteo. Tha creamery racitaga com- j fold Drok, lnd Harry Walker and M.
pany. according to th court orders, has Ryan were precipitated to th commit side
branches in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Iowa, i walk thirty fast below. Walker hip was
Illinois and Vermont. I broken and Ryan's back was Injured.
How Big is Omaha?
What Some People Think About Ik
L2.163 Mr. Q. Post. ! N. 3
li.i. ;.9 ....hu.il- Lunilbei g. i; renuiut
lil.U J. S. Yuan. lutiS Wuiiam
1.;.- C. L, Liatun. litt ftt. bliry s
tl. K. W. Slultanberg. b. T. Bliig.
lu-.,l... ...... Juhn a.mtii, -17 Cumming
lo.iT3 Margaret Masaev. W Icnn
iJwuiJ Ma.iuv. 5 Fraiicis
li.. :is) B'lorin Giasert, Hooper
ltr.uuO J. J. Donahue. Chief of Ponce
ti .n ............Halpn BiiL-hlel, Rlverton
Li j F. at. Chapman. Atiannc
1M.--1 Frank O'Brien. Mason City
JOil.,v. J A. yreeiand, Axte.l
I.'i; : .' W. r. Vanaurgn, Jia (.'urtis
Hi T7T. ....Mra tar Urlttun, C. B.
!i i. J. Tliorsmn. Onawa
MC . Madge L. L amela, ti d
H .i. Mrs. A. V Darnels. Ord
I, .ia C. W. i.l'mr. ZHX Ohio
lrj j:'.i.... C. utJIO. A. D. T.
.7'i FTank L olm. tlrand In. and
i.a' ft W. A. Brown, Kuilertoa
I E. G. H. MeisKier. Columous
Wlwi2....- Vra e rank weaiton. toturntim
Hl.iia J. T. Hlllqjist.
it. U. 3. Bank b.dg.
XJ1 t net
liV 5 Bel
171 3 J. A. t olfer. Mrt'oo
F. i. Lampman. M la'aigt
Anna j n'uo, lew 3. is
I..nn Robiiieon. N trf ilk
T. W. Turnar, )LS Burt
The Census llzn
GIOTARL Smi AT LARGE
Guards aad Pa sac Chasing Omaha
Train Hohber Who Escaped.
PEGJABLY BIDING O THE HILLS
TaceMtorw Sfarsloesv Wk la with Bias.
Cematwrfeit Htr la
Oeaaa aael Waa Ti
LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. April a Frank
Grig-war and Theodora Murdock. two of
tha six convicts who escaped from t&a
federal prison yesterday, were still at large
Twenty-five armed guards and 20 farm
ers ara searching- for tha fugitives and
Warden McLaughry aaid ha expected the
men to be captured within a few hours.
Th warden aaid ha had offarsd a reward
of CXN for tha capture of each of tha two
A heavy rain this morning Interfered
with tha efforts of their pursuers.
The men who got away. Theodora Mur
dock and Frank Grtgware, are supposed
to be In a wooded section knows as Hunn's
Valley, alx mliea west of tha fort. Be
tween them they, are said to have on gun.
takoa. from a sentry, but practically no
ammunition. Their eapture is looked for
In solitary confinement today are- the
four who failed to aluda the search started
wbsn th roaring blast of tha prison siren
whistle announced that there had been a
Jail delivery. The are Thomas Kaxlng,
Arthur Hewitt; Robert Clark and John
Murdock' a escap waa not noted until
th calling of tha prison roll disclosed
his absence. All but Murdock ara serving
Ufa sentences. Thomas A. Kating waa
sent up from Allen, Okl; Arthur Hewitt
from Caddo, Okl.. and Frank Grigwar
was on of th men who held up a Union
Paclfta mail near Omaha laat falL Mur
dock. was sent up from Chicago for coun
terfeiting. Has rail Thirty Wmmt.
AEER.DEEN. 8. D.. Aprtl 21 (Special.
While working on a acaffoid on tha out
side of tha third story of tha Dakota
. Centra! . Telephone company's building the
I ltw 'lto....
j l..' 27-
W. J. Barber. ! N. 23
Mrs. W. M. Ka.amaja, U-i V alley
W. a. Aakwitn, Ptuttamoutn
W. J. Hunter, JSue N. IA
, Doana Puweil, Lett Locust
......Mrs. A. C. U Ml-uk, i2B 6. M
..O. U. Huenshell. M16 Lafayette
..alary M. Bees. Lj t. A
; 141.111 tins Bolton. 1702 Vinton
.Robert Hacner, Nebraska Cm
c cunningnam. il-rcn.nts N. H.
1 11 Mi. ...
j Hi Vs....
'. 1 ei i. ...
H7 1 S..,.
1 1S ...
: M iz. ...
! Kz ....
, U L... .
I li ...
J.ml Bloom. 1 N. 2a
Louisa Jon- sou, a.ij (J. 2t i
ITird Post. 44ill N. as I
Margaret post. t.lSI S.
Mrs. .l Hibner, 2i$ S. ;s I
....Christina C. Barkley. i,ig a. B
... Biancba M. Conn. 44ti lieorxla
Orson Btiles. 11J1 S. J I
Alice M. rtiUoa Ul jeoncia
Ola Hibner. 214 a.
...Xovid Brrnstem. al N. Sa
..William Payne, 3 Cans
Currme Poi.man. 1X15 N.
Urn. i. HS. An.lerxin. 417 N IK
! Ib.t i
1 1X4 4ft Tom Cook. Dongas, w yo.
lra. F'ih. Hlalr
I 11 nennetn rtosn. Bla.rji,
i.i e ....Jiri. ii. i-. umn.t s
I 17t IS K L. Brown. IXH Chlrago
' UiAw Si. B. Passraora. la IS Chicago
la Counting Now. -
Former President Visits Manaole-im
ia Wnica Bests Body of
INSPECTS ' FLAGS AJD EELICi
Collectioa of Armor Proves
Marked Interest to Yankee.
CO-MIS UES SIGHTSEEING T0U2
After Lnacheoa with Baron Cou-
bertia Art Galleries Viewed.
ONE NOTE OF DISC0H2 BXiiD
tltra-Clerlral Pisrv TalrM Critlelan
( Culoael, Sarins; He is Amag
1SI for HravearMre
PARIS. April 21 Mr. Roosevelt began
the day with a visit to the tomb of Na
poleon. When Mr. Roosevelt, accompnnied
by Ktirmtt. arrived at the tomb, ha waa
acclaimed by a great crowd as he entered
th Court d'Honneur. where General Da.
itehv military governor uf Paris, and sev
eral aides awaited thum.
Passing first into tha chapel, where wer
seem the tattered battle flugs captured In
the Napoleonic campaigns. Mr. R ionevelt
kept up a rnnnlng fire of comment with
General Dalstein concerning Incidents of
the various battles, but when tha rotunda
was reached and from which ha looked
down upon tha red marble tomb uf the
connuerer, surrounded with tha flags of
Auster.lts and other reminders of th
great victories of A uster !itx. Frledland. tha
Pyramids. Jena, Marengo and Moscow, tha
former president grew 'strangely silent.
A few moments Inter the party descended
to the crypt, thruugh which they entered
th tomb, over the door of which Mr.
Roosevelt read the words of Napoleon
written at St. Helena and In which the
great general expressed tha desire that his
ashs rest on the bonks of the Seine, among
the people whom ha loved. Here in a
niche was shown Napoleon's celebrated
sword and block hat. contained In a g aas
case, ond the unmarked atone slab whieh,
the English general placed over th grav
at St Helena, but upon which he refused
tu, permit Napoleon's aame to b chiseled.
Flag aad Rallea Iaaanted.
From tha tomb General Dalstein con
ducted the party to th Napoleon museum
in another wine of tha building, where Mr.
Roosevelt manifested . Intense Interest In
soma of tha personal reilca of tha French
geueraT and in th old prints at his prln-
jaipal campaigns, . espeaiallx - that showing
ma- stamr oi ma old guaxnr at Waterloo
and Murat's cavalry charge a Eylau. A
visit, to thia historic armory., which con
tains a splendid oollectlou of , mall and
armor.- concluded th Inepeutioa. . .
As General Dui stein pointed out a beau
tiful piece of mall that had been used at
court functions, Mr. Roosevelt, with a
wave of tile hand, observed:
"That has no importance. It waa uard
only for ceremony."
Before leaving. Mr. Roosevelt waa shown
by General Dalstein a book upon Mexico
written by General Miox. In which the au
thor quoted from one of thi- firmer pr-Hi-dent's
speeches In which . ..ad declared
that the nation whicu t jt preserv
warlike habits was one day to
fall, and that a stro g ar.r.y was neces
sary to pre nerve the nutiuna. destiny.
Lsaekea vr.lit aaliertla.
Mr. Roosevelt had .-...heoo aa the guost
of Baron Plt-rre do CuuberUn, whom hs
met In th United tau whan tha baron
waa there in connection with the Olympic
Thia afternoon Mr. Roosevelt continued
his alghi-sv. nig tour, visiting tha galleries
of th Louvr.. He returned ta tha Amer
ican mbuiuiy at I 3 o'clock, whui he sa
ceived a visit from former President
Loubet. 8ubaiiuently ha received th
members of lh American coiuny.
Tonight Mx. Roosevelt wt.l be the guaat
of honor at a dinner and reception at tha
Omw Ottscawaaat Xmtm.
Tha oniy diooordaat note heard from tha
Paria press in its comment upon Mr. Rooee
velfs Tlalt comes frm the ultra -elerlc at
papers Ilk Oil Bias, which openly deride
tha American guest as "a cha.-U.tim."
Frederick Masson, who ia now on of
Mr. Roosevelt's colleagues in th French
Institute and noted for hia ultra-Ca;nnllo
and royalistic views, writing under tha
heading, "Hall, Caesar." published a re
markabla attack In which ha paints Mr.
Roosevelt aa a demagogue who, with ad.
tha skill of a Barnum. is arranging for
hia rearpearanc upon tha American stag.
After describing American democracy as
marching between plutocracy and dema
gogy the writer aeks If It Is possible that
tha former president Inlands to plunga
again Into th fight which has alrtsaUy
provoked a crash of credit ban kru prey in
tha United States and lu which anarchy,
under cover of demagogy, may precipitate
bloodshed, pillage and arson in industrial
centers. Masson adds:
"American democracy needs a nndllator.
Whatever his title may be, whether It 1
president, protector or even emperor. It
la only by an extra cunstltutional concen
tration of legislative and executive powers
that such a conciliator ca fulfiU bis mark.
"Tha American people, without exactly
knowing what th troubl la, or what the
rem'edy la to be, will acclaim tha man who
will plunga a red-hot Iron into h wound.
It will follow such a man. American im.
periaiisra will end sooner or later la Caes
arism. Th United Stales of America has
found their Caesar. H may But pieasa us
Latins; It ia enough that b please hia
PAT CROWE IS HELD UP
raraiar Ohla CoaUr I t'harajed with
Rvbhtna Alteat Klataaa at
MANriFIELD. O.. Anrd a Pat Crow
I , alleged k'dnai of Kil.lto Curtahy unrf
. . , .
! -ter asrangailat. waa huld uo and robbet
' hena last night. Toditf t'fiee filed s
( onmplalnt against John Burns, a paroled
reformatory prUK.r. ako is hold I,
iaaana JarT la lMaa-ataraTeal.
PrTTSBCIUl. ApHl The iui-y In tha
brihery can of former Cooteiliiia i A. V.
-1 moo vai discr.iirsed iiNiny by Jf If
Iu(twrt a. FiaatM, otter faiuug to aarara)
uooa m verdict,
Powered by Open ONI