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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1910)
The Omaha Daily Bee
For Nobraska- Flr and. tnrmrr.
For Iowa CtMUTiWIy fair.
For wtaiher report ooo pago 2.
SEE THE DEE'S NEW
HOME MAGAZINE PAGE
OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL '27, 1910-TWELVK PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
VOL. XXXIX NO.
l'ALACE OF PEACE
km THE NATIONS
Beautiful Marble Home of Interna
tional Union of American Re
PRESIDENT TAIT ONE SPEAKER
on Chicago Papers
Are Out on Strike
Union Men Quit Because of Dispute
as to Jurisdiction International
Union Fills Their Places.
Chief Executive Evokes Laughter by
Reference to Roosevelt.
TWENTY-ONE NATIONS IN PACT
CHICAGO, April X. Ixcal No. 7 of the
Chicago Web Pressmen's I'nlon, struck on
ihn fhlcaan dally newsparers today, hut
i places of the strikers were promptly filled
hy men from other sources hy president
George I.. Berry of the International Cnion.
Tho trouhle stait.d a fortnight ago In the
! press room of the Inter Ocean as a result
' of a dispute between unions as to Jurlsdlc-
epresentatiVCS Of All Attend the j thin. Local No. 7 may lose Its charter in
TiAi-,, c.rsH I thn Intel ii illonai organization as a result.
Dedicatory Services. The dir. ls ovtr the apolntnient of
CARNEGIE THE DONOR OF EDIFICE
jrrs an foreman of tho press
iter Ocean. According to a
Bteol KlnK In AitilrfM Eirrmri
lanada May Join In Inn
of Pence fa 1
statom, S- 0 hy the publisher of tills
paper 1 vis formerly a web press
man, bv . ft yerit years has been In
chargo ol yd establishment
j another, bi
I his card.
t through the necessary
9 glng from one union to
.No. 7 refused to accept
'ct.'Zxt Berry ordered that
if WASHINGTON, April 2i.-Tho magnlfl- Rogers assun ' Ules as foreman of the
cent new marble pala e i f the Int. rna-! Inter Ocean1 joom, which he did.
uther memhelivir the ''ril'jn thereupon
tonal Union of Am.ncun itcpub.lcv
wlihlu a stone's thr.iw of the Wh te house,
was dedicated In the ni.nie of unlv r.al
p. ace today. President Taft Joined with
Andrew Carnegie, Secretary of State Knox
with Senator lloo , and Senor De La llaira,
the Mrxlca.i ambassador, a representative
of the Latin-American republics in p.ophe
cs of peace among the' twenty-one Amer
h un republics and pledged themselves al
ways to bring about that happy sla.e. Mr.
Cumegle went so lar as to express the
h pe that Canada, with the cotvent of
Gnat Britain would Join the family Oi
p aceCul American republics.
l'resldent Taft called out general laugh
ter hy referring to. the controversy, which
arose between Theodore Roosevlt and Mr.
Cm-iugl- two years agi at the laying of
the corntrsione of lh! but d n,r, which wai
Taft Create! Lanxhter.
"They differ, d as to tho methods by
JURY LOCKED UP
IN GRAFT CASE
Pittsburg Jurors Out On Third Case
In Municipal Bribery
MAURICE COFFEY AWAITS FATE
Says He's Not Guilty and Forgets
How He Voted.
BANK TRANSACTION IS REVIEWED
Captain Klein Out of Jail as Witness
TELLS HOW MONEY WAS PAID
Arrangement Were? Made by Connell
iuen Men-art and riolgcr, He Mate
Committee Given Twenty
PITTSBURG, ra.. April 2S.-The case of
former Congressman Maurice F. Coffey,
I third of die " city fathers to bo tried on
walking out. Members employed on the re- a bribery charge, went to the Jury today
malnlng newspapers followed today.
Swindled Out of
Dummy Packages Shipped to Branch
Firms Are Alleged to Have Been
Lost in Fire.
PROVIDENCE, R. I., April 2fi.-Develop-rnents
up to date Indicate that though a
great swindle of manufacturing; Jewelers
In Rhode Island and other states have been
robbed of goods valued at 500,000. Ten ar-
which peace should be obiutned," said th;jrPIt8 nave already been made In Alabama
president, "but that both were sir.nuous , anrt Texas, and one of the alleged con
and determined to have peace, there was
"HEAR.. HEAR.." shouted Mr. Carne
gie, as the laghter dUd away,
I spirators was ready to cross Into Mexico,
when he was taken into custody.
Details of the swindle were made public
today by Representative Harry Cutler of
ine new nuuoing, me gin oi m.. this city, a member of the committee of the
neglc. won the admiration of all the dls- Npw york Jpwelry Board of Tl.ade
tlngulshed company that passed within the j The scheme wag t0 buy Jew,,ry through
broi.se grilled portals this afternoon, and Qut the country and Bnlp ,t to Montgem.
at tho reception tonight President Taft AJa Aft(;r the (g y
ana Air. v.arnegic neaucu inc iwcivhib j
"I esteem It a great honor to the United
States of America," said the president at ;
tho dedicatory exercises, "that the other
dummy packages were sent from a Mont
gomery firm to other stores controlled by
it. These were then credited as the real
: shipments of valuable goods and so listed.
tity Amei lcan republics -should decido : ' ,. . ,
VII l IIIIO ItUlllV W ll.l:! Hoi."..
nnouto ue i.c.e ui. iiiib sun. i
As tho older sister of the othr repub- Proceedings,
as lost assets by the firm in bankruptcy
and when court adjourned for the night
no verdict having been reached the Jury
was locked up. If a verdict ls reached
during the night It will be submitted to
the court tomorrow morning.
Coffey, testifying in his own defense,
denied he had ever received a bribe and
could not tell how he voted either on the
bank ordinance or tho Seventh street va
cation mutter. He said he had never heard
the names of Ihe depository banks men
tioned and "Just went along with the ma
jority." Former Councilman John F. Klein was
again the witness for the commonwealth
and after describing how he distributed
the money said that Coitey was ono of the
An account of the selection of the Ger
man National bank of Pittsburg; was made
public by Klein on the stand. He said
that he was not In the bank when the
money was turned over by the bank offi
cials, 6ut that Harry Bolger, a saloon
k"eeper, received the money from W. W.
Ramsey, the president, who got it from A.
A. Vllsack, the cashier. Rn.msey Is now
1n prison, while Bolger and Vllsack are
awaiting sentence. Bolger turned the
money over to Klein.
The arrangements for the payment of
the money was made by former Council
man Charles Stewart and Bolger, Klein
said. Two thousand five hundred dollars
was paid for the members of the finance
committee of councils, while J15.000 was
paid after the committee reported the or
dinance to councils. Klein declared that
he gave Bolger 1500 for his services in the
TELL OF TYPHOID
Girls Testify Against Dr. Hyde, Their
Brother-in-Law, in Celebrated
NEITHER SPEAKS TO MRS. HYDE
Estranged Relatives Do Not Recog
nize Each Other in Court.
FEVER CHARGED TO PHYSICIAN
Nurse Declares He Used Infected
Water in Hypodermic.
SHE DID NOT MAKE PROTEST
Profession Una Ironliound Hole Never
to Crltlrldc AUrnillna; Physician
Tnyiuan Ordered Medi
"Down the River."
From the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
TAGGART DENOUNCED AS BOSS
Speech of Vice Chairman Lamb Pre
Convention Sensation in Indiana.
BOTH WANT TO GO TO SENATE
Tasaart'a Proposition for StnteWlde
Prlnmry Meet with Opposition'
Deeaaae ot Ex sense to
Light to Killing
Frosts in West
Cold Weather Extends South to Fort
Worth and Shreveport More
Damage to Young Cotton.
DEPUTIES HONOR ROOSEVELT
Group Congratulates Him on His
Work for World-Wide Peace-
PRESENT FROM FALLIERES
Ilea we take great pride in that fact. As j
"!J:lr:?ZX ViCall Strike in
I. .ILL .U ll-T- III ,.,
every member of, the family. There Is
nothing In preference that we Insist upon
because of th fact that we are the older
nation and for t hetlme being can count
Representatives of the nations forming
the union also attended1.
Superintendent Davidson of Omaha
Among Speakers at Convention
MITCHELL.. S. !., April 26. tSpeclal.)
The tenth annual session of tho Southern
South Dakota Teachers' association, com
prising the counties In the central and
southern parts, will be held In this city
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this
aeek, meeting to be held in the new high
school building. The opening session will
occur Thursday evening, with the address
of welcome by Mayor Hitchcock, and the
response on behalf of the teachers by Prof.
E. C. Perisho. Tho udJiess of the evening
t'lll bo delivered by Dr. J. V. Heston
Mass Meeting Urges Men to Quit
Work Walkout Not Officially
A general strike of South Omaha packing
house employes was called last night at a
mass meeting attended chiefly by employes
of the plants. Jacob Davis, a member of
tho Central Labor union of South Omaha,
presided at this meeting.
It is problematical haw many men will
go out as a result of this strike resolution,
which has not as yet at least the sanction
of the Central Labor union of South
Omaha. The strike was declared "by ac
IN SOUTH DAKOTA
Contest for Any Place on the
.Minority Slate C'hanncey L. Wood
of Rapid City for Governor.
INDIANAPOLIS, April 26 Thomas Tag
gart was openly denotinced as "boss" before
a packed crowd in the lobby of the Den
lson hotel this afternoon by John K. Lamb
of Terre Haute, who declared. In a speech,
that "the democratic state convention
should be no Taggart Christmas tree,"
and that the convention should endorse a
candidate for the United States senate.
Both Taggart, former chairman of the
National Democratic committee, and Lamb,
present vice chairman of the committee, are
candidates for the sujiaiorral lamination.
Tho overwhelming victory won by Thoma.4
Taggart and his friends last night In the
primaries In thla" city and Marlon county
lor tho selection of delegates to the. dem
ocrat c state convention, whlcho pens tomor
row, added strength today to the movement
PIERRE, S. D April 26.-Speckl.)-Monday
is the last for filing petitions for
nominations on the state ticket for the
June primaries, and while petitions wlil 'proposf d by TaiegarL for a ,tat'.wi i p lmary
i MENAGERIE TENT BLOWN DOWN
Animal in Case Knocked Ilelter
Skelter and One Man Killed
at Jersey i'ltr
NEW YORK,. April 26. During a heavy
thunderstorm today the big tent sheltering
the menagerie at a circus in Jersey City
was blown down, killing one man, fatally
injuring another and badly hurting i
third. The animals' cages were knocked
president of the Statu Normal school at i ' "kelter about the tent
Miss Kathryn M. French of I
i'llow. When, Where of South
V5i;" rrof. L. E. Akeley wi:
Madison. A reception will be given the vis
itor! at the close of the address.
Friday morning Superintendent Harmon
of Yankton will peak on "Gang Spirit;"
Miss Kathryn M. French of Elk Point on
irlll conduct a
round table on "Physic in Secondary
Schools;" Mrs. Edith M. Beaumont of Sioux
Falls will conduct a round table on "Pri
mary Work." The afternoon session has
for the leading feature an address by A.
E. Chamberlain, superintendent of farm
ers' Institutes, and he will talk on agri
culture to the tncherR. The afternoon will
Luckily the larger animals had not been
brought into the tent from winter quarters.
Tho cages holding the animals were strong
ones and none of the wild creatures escaped.
be received up to midnight tonight, In
case any should come, the probabilities
are that the list is filled. The democrats
got their completed list filled today. Their
Congress W. W. Soule, Rapid City, J. E.
Governor Chauncey L. Wood, Rapid
Lieutenant Governor A. L. Davenport,
Secretary John T. Cogan, Sioux Falls.
ireasurer a. A. tJoynron, Pla.nk.nton.
Auditor David W. Finney, Yankton.
Lund Commissioner B. Raymond
Superintendent of Instruction R. F.
Lyvns, Verml Ion.
Attorney General W. A. Lynch, Huron.
Railway Commissioner Warren Young,
They have not made any attempt to
place In nomination candidates for su
preme court Judges, and Judga E. O.
Smith and J. H. McCoy, will have no
opposition in their candidacies for re-election.
Other petitions which were filed today
were those of John F. Hughes of Fort
Pierre, as a candidate for Judge of the
sixth circuit. In opposition to Judge
Boucher. And that of H. H. Keith ot
Sioux Falls In opposition to the re-nomination
of Judge Joseph W. Jones of the
to choose a candidate for the Uniteo States
senate. The 1S3 delegates from Marlon
county will vote as a unit In the convention
for a state-wide primary.
Some of the candidates for United States
senator oppose the primary- election plan
on the ground that It would coBt about
$60,000, and this, divided among the candi
dates, would fall heavily upon a few men.
Many of the candidates for places on the
state ticket expressed themselves against
the plan of Governor Marshall to have the
convention endorse a candidate for the
senate, fearing It would cause such a fight
In the convention that the success of the
ticket would be endangered at the Novem
KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 26. Although
temperatures in the southwest and south
were somewhat higher early this morning
than those reported yesterday morning.
light to killing frosts were general.
Many portions of Kansas, Oklahoma and
Nebraska reported killing frosts and light
frost was reported from Texas and the
gulf states. Heavy killing frosts prevailed
In Arkansas, a temperature of 34 degrees
being reported from Fort Worth, Shreve
port and Memphis.
Iowa escaped frost because of cloudy
conditions and in Missouri the weather was
clear without frost.
ATLANTA, Ua,, April 26. Cloudy weather
last night saved Georgia from a killing
frost, which, undoubtedly would have com
pleted the destruction of the fruit and vege
tables. The weather continues cold, with
the thermometer around 40 degrees.
MONTGOMERY, Ala., April 26. A heavy
frost in this part of Alabama last night ls
believed to have killed what remained of
the young cotton crop.
Mawnlficent Tapestry Made at Uov
ernmrnt Factory Is Given Former
President by French
Wear White Gloves
Married Sixty-Five Year.
MITCHELL. S. D., April 26. (Special.)
Sixty-five years is the sum total of the
married life lived by Mr. and Mrs. F. R.
.lohnnon, and which they have Just com
pleted In good health and happiness and
surrounded by their only children, Mr. C.
R. Johnson and Mrs. Mark Harris, both of
this city. The celebration of their anni
versary was a quiet occasion, when a fam-
...i.u - tnliU Win "YIondlniF Ann
- ily dinner was given and a few close
DUelpllne." conducted by F H. Hoff of mar
Mitchell and One on "Phys graphy and wilmlntfon. n. y.. In April, !845.
Geography." by Prof, h C. Pe, sho. Frl-
day even ng President Nolan of Plankln- I ' ' '
" . "-""" i t ve y. Eleven years later they moved to
ton will give his address, and Superintend-
ion iii.i .vo ... . Wisconsin and went through the pioneer
Pnl V . I'. I'H. lunun in wiiii ,
his subject to be announced later.
Saturday morning Miss Inei r . weiso win
present a paper on "Inefficient Papers
Who Is to Blame?" Superintendent Davl
irm of Omaha will conduct a round table on
general educational work.
RAILWAY MAIL CLERKS
AT KANSAS CITY
Aaaoetatlon Protel Against IMaclnr
Woodru Mall Car in Front ot
Meel nana-" Car.
KANSAS CITY, April 2 Delegate of
the seventh dlvkdon of the Hallway Mall
Cierk' association, embracing Missouri,
Kansas and Colorado, met In convention
A resolution was adopted asking the
National Railway Mall Clerks' association
to petition the Posiofflce department to
prevent railroad companies In making up I
a train from placing a wooden mall car
betw.en eiiKlnes and steel baggage cars.
. The National association will meet her
life, and had a second siege of It when they
came to this state In 1SS2, locating in lAke
DIVIDEND 0 FSTEEL COMBINE
Quarterly Distribution on Basis of
Five Per Cent for Common and
Seven for l'referred.
NEW YORK. April 26,-The directors of
the United States Steel corporation this
afternoon declared a dividend of 114 Per
cent on the common stock for the quarter
ending March 31. Tho regular dividend of
1 per cent on the preferrid stock was
declared. The total earnings of the steel
corporation for the quarter ending March
31 wtre $7,616,876. The directors report that
unfilled orders on hand March 31 were
5,402,514 tons. Tho net earnings of the cor
poration for the quarter ending March 31
were S'tl, 503,194.
New Orleans Police Round Up Gang
that Has Been Holding Up
NEW ORLEANS, April 2S.-After holding
up and robbing the crews and passengers
of street cars on several occasions a gang
of negroes was rounded up by the New
Orleans police on the outskirts of the city
early today. In a running battle with the
officers one of the negroes was fatally
To avoid suspicion as to their color the
negro highwaymen wore white kid gloves
and masks that completely covered their
faces. A trap was laid last night, resulting
In a running fight shortly before daylight
between Alfred and Olluo Smith, brothers,
and two patrolmen immediately after the
negroes had held up a car 'on the I'eters
avenue line. Both negroes were captured,
Alfred Smith being fatally shot
This capture resulted in the rounding up
of feveral other alleged members of tho
gang and the finding of a trunk filled
with valuables taken from passengers.
British Publicist, Who Will Address
Students Tonight, is Personal
Guest of President Macy.
DES MOINES, la., April 26.-Ambassador
James Bryce reached Grinnell, la., today
to . visit until tomorrow afternoon with
Prof. Jesse Macy, an old-time friend of the
visitor. Upon his arrival In Grlnnfll the
ambassador was taken to Prof. Macy's
home to luncheon. IUer the party went
to the heme of Prof. Edward A. Stelner to
a tea party and tonight Ambassador Bryce
will be the guest at a dinner party at the
Macy home. Later tonight he will speak
on 'English Experience In Judicial and Leg
islative Methods." Prof. Macy has organ
ized his classes Into a ptrsonal bodyguurd
for the ambassador. Tomorrow thirty Des
Moines .men will meet Ambassador Bryce
at Ununell and etcoit him to Des Moines,
where he will be the guest of the city
club at a banquet tomorrow night.
Alcohol and "Science" Get
Dairy Expert Into Stall
Carl Itnarh for Jada.
WASHINGTON. April .-President Taft
at today sent' to the senate the nomina
tion of Carl ltasch of Montana to be
United States district Ju!.;o In that state.
Mr. lUsch has been acting as assistant
r .tinsel for Secretary of the Interior
Xtall iiier befure thr Ballinger-Plnchol Jn
Unusual theories at out the origin of ty
phoid fever and about the care of cows
brought considerable adventure to E. P.
I.araon, a dairy expert, who was finally
sentenced to five days In Jail by Judge
Crawford Tuesday morning. Larson's
theories Impressed the employes of the E. N.
Larson Dairy company In such a way that
they tied him In a stall with the cows
Monday night. He was charged with In
sanity whtn the police took him in charge
that night. Later the polieo official
changed the charge, after deciding they
were not qualified to rudge what sort of
dairy methods would be Insan method-.
Larson was Imported as a milk exptrt
from Cleveland several days ago. Upon ar
riving at the Omaha dairy he created a
small sensation with the announcement uf
"There's typhoid In that milk," he declared
after looking into several pails of the prod
uct at th dairy, lie then passed through
the stalls of cows and et himself to dili
gently examining the mouths of the cows.
"You haven't been washing their teeth,"
ho asserted to the attendants. "Thelrteeth
are In awful shape. What hav you been
He learned that the cows were accus
tomed to eating bran, oats and silo grass,
btsldts chewing their cuds.
. "Well you'll have to give 'em some hops,"
remarked the expert. The .actions of the
exprt from that moment grew stead! y
i.iu. v i.uwi.auir, i. iuuk a curry comb
ard proceeded to curry the bovin.-g, ne
varl. d this with giving tach cow a most
critical sort of examination. In the nd
tho stable employe tied their exp:rt In one
or tne stalls.
In police court the witnesses testified to
the general errect that the expert had bden
Awtr.li 1 11.1 u u 1 ii
.......... -.uunu me man
guilty under that charge. On the pu.ic
D oner tne marge insanity" waa erased
1 ana arung insert, a.
If you lost your
job lost it honor
ably The Bee can
get you another.
Don't be discouraged.
As long as there's work,
there's want ads.
The Bee offers you a fine
list today, from which you
It will offer them every day.
Keep your eye on its ooU
You will win out.
Twenty-Two Men Charged with In
citing Rebellion and Instigating
HAVANA, April 26. Indictments were re
turned today against General Evarlsto
Estonoz, the negro leader, and twenty-two
other negro prisoners, charging them with
the crime cf inciting rebellion and Instigat
ing antl-whlte violence. The evidence sub
mitted Indicated that extensive preparations
had been made for a general uprising
gainst the government on May 24.
PARIS, April 26. This afternoon at the
American embassy Mr. Roosevelt received
a deputation from the French parliamen
tary group for international arbitration,
headed by former Premier Leon F.our
geols and Baron d'Estournclles do Con
stant. The baron, who shared last year's Nobel
Peace prize with M. Beernart of Belgium,
expressed to the former president regret
that Parliament was not in session, as
the group had planned a great demonstra
tion In his honor. Nevertheless, he said,
the group desired to, again show its grati
tude., many times expressed, for Mr. Roose
velt's decisive Intervention In favor of con
ciliation, Justice and International peace.
He continued: "To our gratitude forvthe
past is added our confidence In the benevo
lent Influence that you will continue to ex
ercise' In tho future. This confidence Is all
the greater because your 'conception of
peace conforms with our own. Peace for
you as for us, Is not peace at any price,
"Our propaganda Is a continual fight foi
the right despite skeptics who are your
enemies and ours, we will not stop the good
fight so glorious for democracy against
the abuse of force, which ls the negation
of all moraljty, human dignity, liberty and
Mr. Roosevelt thanked the deputation for
their call, saying that one of the priceless
gifts which he had received while he was
president was the "Life of Sully," the fa
mous minister and friend of Henry of
Navarre, which was presented to him by
the French interparliamentary group.
Another Peace Conference.
M. Bourgeois, after saying that Mr.
Roosevelt was responsible for the Becond
peace conference at The Hague, declared
that ha looked forward to a third confer
ence and counted on Mr. Roosevelt's in
fluence to that end. Mr. Roosevelt re
plied that his Influence could be taken for
granted, and added:
"But you must remember that I am now
a private citizen."
"I," too, am a private citizen," remarked
Mr. Roosevelt also received a delegation
from the Franco-American committee,
whlc,h ls devoted to the development of the
mutual Interests of the two countries.
As a souvenir of Colonel Roosevelt's visit
yesterday to tha city hall, M. Caron, presi
dent of the municipal council, today pre
sented the former president with the In
signia worn by the city fathers.
Present from I'allierr.
This afternoon President Fallleres,
through Commandant Bard, the officer of
his military household, presented Mr.
Roosevelt with a magnificent tapestry, the
design of which is a copy of Gerome's fa
mous painting, "Love Mounted on a Hl
pogrlff." The tapestry was made at the
celebrated government factory at Beauvais
and Involved several years work. It ls
considered one of the handsomest pieces
turned out by the factory in a generation.
KANSAS CITY, April 2'..--There was
plenty o of testimony In tho Hyde murder
trial today. Two of Mrs. Hyde's sisters,
Lucy Lee and Sarah Swope, were wit
nesses. Nelthtr recognized Mrs. Hyde. She
made no ulten.pt to speak to them.
Lucy Lee Swope said Dr. Hyde gave her
a drink of water while coming homo on a
train from New York with him on Decem
ber 14. Sho admitted she took some of
tho "yarb" man's (Jordan) remedies on the
train and she was 111 before she reached
home. Typhoid fover developed In four
days after her arrival In Independence.
Sarah Swope, who ls but 14 years old, was
on the stand only a few minutes und was
asked only one qousUon by thu defense.
"I would as soon drink poison as the cis
tern water on this place," Miss Nora' Bell
Dickson, a sreond cousin of Mrs. Logan O.
Swope, testified Mrs. Hydo told her last
fall In speaking of the water on tho Swope
premises. Miss Dickson also said she no
tlcedtlced (ho drinking water at tho Swop
hous was bitter last November 27. Chiis
man Swope and Stewart Fleming noted the
aamo thing, she said. All were attacked by
typhoid In a few days.
Hyde and Wife Laugh,
Dr. Hyde and his wife laughed quietly
when Miss Dickson answered at least
twenty of Attorney Walsh's questions with
"I don't remember."
After hearing Miss Dickson's testimony
regarding he illness, Judge Latshaw
ordered it stricken out, as he did not re
gard It as revelant to the case.
Mrs. Swopa cried today when Mrs. Mat
Pierce, a nurse, testified that in his last
hours, probably during a delirium, th
nurse thought, Chrlsman Swope beseeched
his caretakers to bring his mother to him.
as he knew ho was going to dlo and wanted
to make his will.
Mis Rose Churchill, a nurse, ,wa tha
only other witness today.' The' trial of
Chessing Hatred I'haso Jordan on a charge
of practicing medicine In Kansas City
without a license wa sot today for May 3. '
On accoi-nt of the Hyd trial the hang
ing of Robert Davis, which was to hav
taken place next Friday In the Jail across
a corridor from the court room, waa today
postponed at the order of Governor Hud
ley until May 22.
Ilenioan Lost Pnaer.
Had Judge Datwhaw known lust wek
so much about the di?r pp. :, anco of tha
grand Jury notes as ,t .. Knows, tha
documents would tif-.c: . .e lallen Into
the hands of the. Uyj at.urneys, he said,
But nothing whs said J.o Judge Latshaw
abo.it the lost ia..c;j until after Dr.
Hyde's counsel h..u ..jred them.
As a result ct the mutter coming to his
attention so luu, Jud-. Latshaw had de
cided to let Prosecutor Virgil Conkllng
conduct thu Investigation and do whatever
ho liked in the matter.
Three, in. n, w hose names are not given,
are said to he tnspected by the prosecutor
of stealing the tapers.
Prosecutor Conkllng has asked the local
bar association to holp solve the mystery
and offered to resign If It can be showu
that he is in any way to blame for the
Iosb of the papers.
Miss Rose Churchill and Miss Elizabeth
Gordon were the only two witnesses before
tho court during th? morning session.
Both went to the Swope house on Decem
ber 4 and remained during the typhoid
epidemic. Their evidence was similar to
that of other nurses who have testified.
Dirty Water in Hypodermic.
Tho state resumed Its examination of
Miss Elizabeth Gordon, a nurs who
........ J ... .1 c... ,
uinru in mo pwope nome, at trie opening
How Big is Omaha?
What Some PeopU Think About It
ir) 272 Lewis Rase, 422 N. 84
1M.7MJ J. A. Colfer, MrCook
Wi.tftO J. D. Paddock. 2712 N. 31
1i.:ax! M. D. Camel le, I'nlon
Ifi3.2'4 A. R. Leyson. Union
14.4S3 Paul Wilcox, 2I2 S. 2
142.4H7 C. K. Glwits. S12 N. 22
142.576 B. H. Mozee, Geneva
i:tit,k7(l W. A. Smith. 112 S. 36
hK 4tf W. E. Rugers, HI 12 Lathrop
ir.4.7: Delle Axtell. Madison
luO.444 11. S. Mann, N. Y. Life
Uu.ivO Paul Mai kin. 822 N. 42
lftO.OOO Cioyde Conover, 408 S. 7
I&0.G13 David Shanahan, 2:t21 S. 14
I..2.O40 D. L. Shanahan, 2321 8. 14
14J.31U Paul Shanahan, &!Li S. 14
Wl .213 It. P. Anderson, bti N. 41
113 34.1 Mary M. Anderson, H.fl N'. 41
17.2.3it Maigaret Kennedy, 1137 N. 11
151.2W J- B. Brunner. l.vy N. 18
Hi,.2.l A. F. Hansen. Douglas
14 St 25 i K. K. Little. 912 S. .17
137.416 W. 10. Guthrie, 1112 . 31
13.;. 324 M. II. Guthrie, 1112 H. 31
170 wt Ernest Carey, 2 4 s. 22
13M 375 A. desman. 8720 N. 27
134 b7 C. E. Morrison. 21t ani Lathrop
13S13 Leonard Hcheihel, 41U.Firnam
13(I O. A. Hub'-ard, l".i7 N 17
13 473 W. H. English, lf.14 S. ?J
140,0.6 V. A. Beisel, 2f,2i fc.
ISO 6. ,.
George Vetter, Aurora
Mrs. J. T. Wright, 921V, s. 13
.Mrs. L. S. Reichenberg, 1304 S 35
i;'w",M- )V- 8,lrk- Nt-ilgh
r. VV. Hlgglnson, 3103 Dorcas
Margaret Sidwell, 916 S 37
M?'yA'. Mid'". 1 S. 37
v-.R- C. Harrow. 525 H. 26
A. T. Sidwell, 916 h 37
;V,";" F- A- Agnew, H. I).
..Mrs. Calvin Callahan. 804 N jg
M. J. Gibson. 1412 Douglas
:f - Ih"KHr' postofflce
"rl7 W- ' 'Ine. 1025 12
F. Manning. ,VIS s 24
W. T. Clmmbers. m-M i,,.
W'S A. Hansen, B,. Midi, be 1",ro'
J0 Henrietta Anderson, 714 h lilTwyman
of the Hyde trial today.
Miss Gordon was on the stand about an
hour at the close of court yesterday. Her
statement that she saw Dr. Hyde use dirty
water In giving Chrlsman Swupe a hypo
dermic Injection, came as a surprise to
both the state and tho defense, as tho nur
had never spoken of the alleged occurrence
Court was convened promptly at 9 o'clock
this morning In keepltr; with the lunger
session system announced by Judge Lat
shaw yesterday. Hetoafter at least seven
and one-half hours of court will be hold
Tho smallest crowd that has been pres
ent since tho trial opened was In the court
room this morning. About a hundred per
sons were present.
Special Prosecutor Reed first took th
witness through a long Berles of uninter
esting question regarding her charts and
then took up tho Illness of Margaret Swopo.
I'ntll a few minutes before Miss Swope wus
seized with a eonculslun on December IS,
she said, the glii was bright and cheerful.
Twyman Orders Medicine Destroyed
The state attempted to get into evidence
the orders thut Were given by Dr. Twyman
retarding the administering of medicine ut
the house dining the typhoid epidemic.
Strenuous objection by the defense caue
the court to send the Jury to Its room while
tho point was argued.
The court held that the testimony might
be lntroduoed and Miss Gordon said Dr.
ordered that no more of the medl-
The Census Man la Counting Now.
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nuiiier. nn.lui. Uln,. tn ..... K, . ,..,.,. ... .....
. Halt. 2415 V -ji
was destroyed on December 18 and new
remedies purchased, testified the witness.
"Did Dr. Hyde leave the house 011 De
cember 1H?" asked Mr. Reel.
"He did," Miss Gordon replied.
"How did the patient progress after his
"They got well."
Mr. lirewhter beKn a cross-examination
of the witness. He drew from her the ad
mission that Margaret Swop and Mis
T. P. Clarke. Mi
i .780 Mrs. A. L. Clark. 6130 Capitol
3.421 l;.lna Clarke. 6120 Capitol
4.2'7 Bertha Clarke. 61.30 Capitol
;; w'T. ,ry' Merrlam
.Mrs. M. B. Ryptns. 2C13 Capitol
R- O. Hitchcock, 419 H. If
J. O. Hitchcock, tl'i u jr,
Harry Johnson, Shelby
J. H. Anderson, Osceola
Sophia August, Osceola
J- B Walllngford. Fremont
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