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HYDETRIAL TO START MONDAY PROSECUTOR CONKLIN WON'T HAVE CASE DELAYED ANY LONGER. SICK WITNESS IS BETTER EXPENSE OF THE TRIAL IS ENOR* MOVIS INVOLVING SOME HEAVY FEES. Accused Man Is Pleased With the Malceup of the Jury Certain Changes May Be Made In State ment Prepared By the Attorneys for the State. (B» Associated Press.} Kansas City, April 16.—"The case •of Dr. B. C. Hyde will positively go to trial next Monday," said Prosecu tor Virgil Conklin tonight. The plan was to have the state deliver its opening statement in the case today but not knowing the exact condition •of Dr. G. T. Lyman, one of the state's witnesses, who was stricken with ac ute diverticulitis yesterday, the pros ecution refused to make the address. In the event that Dr. Lyman could not be received as a witness, Mr. Conklin said certain •changes would have to be made in the statement. He wanted to know exactly what witnesses he could depend on he said, before he went into thciltrial. When it was suggested that the jury which was chosen yesterday, be sworn, Mr. Conklin objected. This led many to believe that he might yet ask to have the jury discharged. In the event that the jury. is sworn nothing could stop the progress or the trial. Tonight Mr. Qsnklio sets aside all doubt as to his intention to begin the trial. "Dr. Lyman's condition is very good indeed," he said. "He may be able to testify. I shall proceed with the. trial even though half of the state's witnesses be dead." Frank P. Walsh, *bief counsel for Dr. Hyde, will insist upon the wit nesses for the state testifying in or der and he will not permit a witness for the defense until the last man has taken the stand for We prosecu tion. Monday will probably be given over entirely to the making of the opening addresses. The state's speaker will address the jury first. Mr. Walsh is to follow for the defense.' Dr. Hyde is anxious to feo to trial He believes he has a fair jury, and besides, the cost of the case is enor mous. In the five days spent in se curing a jury his stenographer's fees amounted to a trifle more than $600. Dr. J. H. Hull, who is under in dictment with Mrs. Alma Vaughn, on a charge of poisoning the woman's husband. Prof.. J. T. Vaughn, of Kirksville, Mo., introduced himself to Dr. Hyde in the court room today. They chatted for a few minutes re garding commonplaces. Bach ex pressed pleasure at meeting the oth er. Two more members of the Swope family, Misses Margaret, and Lucy Lee Swope/ sisters of Mrs. Hyde, came to the criminal court building for a time this evening. Neither of them spoke to Mrs. Hyde. Both announce that they intended to take] the stand against their brother-in-law. Dr. E. M. Pardue, a local scientist, has been added to Dr. Hyde's list of medical experts, it was announced to day. NEW ORLEANS iBv Associated Press.) HUS1MNDWATCHEDHIS WIFE BURN TO DEATH Glenwood Springs, Col.. April 16.— Her clothes catching fire while she was holding her baby in her arms, the young wife of Roy Randall, a rancher at Eagle, ran screaming out of doors today, and was literally roasted to death, but dropped the baby in time to save its life. The husband witnessed the tragedy from a distance, but was. unable to reach his wife in time to save her. Try Tribune Want Columns, New Orleans, La., 'April 16.—That reports of fraud in the weighing of Monday and a regular boxing routine sugar at the pert of New Orleans without grounds, and that the gov ernment had not lost a^penny in this affair, was the gist of the report which assistant Attsirney General Dennison today placed in We hands of the United States grand jury here. Mr. Dennison's was one of the gov ernment's special attorneys in the sugar investigation case in New York and has been in charge hfere. PRISON ran IS PARDONED St. Paul. Minn., April 16.—John Carter, the yoang English poet, who is serving a ten year sentence in the state penitentiary for burglary, was pardoned today by the state pardon board. The pardon will take effect immediately. JEFFRIES HEGAINS HIS CONFIDENCE (By Associated Press., Ben Lomond, Calif, April 16.— With the news of the 'success of the operation on Mrs. Jeffries a general air of good feeding and relief pre vailed in the Jeffries training camp this afternoon and the big fighter worked with a vim which he has not shown since beginning training. He put in two hours in the gymnasium going through his routine of training exercises with the exception of box-l ing. The only rough work of the day was the wrestling "bout with Farmer Burns when the two heavyweights engaged in a fast mill of mauling and tuslrag. The farmer's wrist was slightly Injured by a. vigorous twist by the bollermaker, but soon was re stored by a brisk massage. Before beinning work this -afternoon Jef fries said he felt better than at any time since taking up training. He says he has overcome the tendency to drink too much water at lunch eon and is feeling better on this.ac count. Tomorrow will be another holiday. Jeffries will go to Santa Cruz where he will inaugurate the base ball season by pitching the first ball'. Jos Choyinzky is to arrive will then be begun. SNOW IN THE SOOTH DOES MUCH DAMAGE 3j Associated Press.) Winona, Minn., April 16.—Southern -—nnesota and South Dakota are un der several inches of snow tonight as the "esult of a snow storm that lasted throughout the day. Farther north it is reported that the snowfall aver aged eight inches. Between fVinona and the Black Hills the temperature tonight ranged from 15 to 30 degrees. It is still snowing here, but is clearing a hundred mileswest of here. The storm will have a disastrous effect upon blossoming fruit trees and garden products. Grain will not suffer. AT THE H08PITAL. Mrs. C. W. Reynolds of Baldwin, is confined in a Bismarck hospital with an attack of Blight's disease of tfaie kidneys. Drs. Quain and Ram stad are attending the case. bOOD RACES AT PLAYA DEL RAY 'Rv Associated Prep* Playa del Bey, Cal., April 165.—The feature of today's racing on the Los Angeles motordrome, was the running of the Oldfield-Bragg match race, which was put on to replace the Old field-DePalma race, declared off on account of the disabled condition of the 190 horse power Fiat tiar. The distance was two mfies. standing start. Bragg won by a good margin. The time. 1:28.73, was very slow. The second and third heats Will be run tomorrow. The second feature was the two hour race, free for alC-stock classes. *his brought out eight niarters and at the end of the time four were still on the track. The Marmon, driven by Harroun, won by covering 148 miles. The Fiat was r.econd with 140 miles to its credit, and the Stoo dard-Dayton was third with 137. Har roun did not stop during the two I hours. UNEARTH REVOLTING MURDER IN CHICAGO (By Associated Press.j Chicago, 111., April 16.—A revolting murder was unearthed JajSre today when the body of six-year-old Alfreda Doverlaska, daughter of Marshal Dov erlaska, a baker of 1461 Tell Place, was found in a disused shed two doors away. The child had been mal treated. At her side the police found a little bag of candy. On Thursday afternoon she left her home for a nearby eandy store. She purchased the candy and tlat was the last seen of her alive. JOHNSON DOES SOME ROAD WORK fBv Associated Press.) Chicago, 111., April 16.—Jack John son did twelve miles of..road work today and spent some time playing ball until rain interfered. The quick changes in the weather prevent any really serious work by the colored champion, as be wishes to avoid tak ing cold. OPERATE ON M'CUMBER. Senator Path BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, 1910. DIRECTOR OF CENSUS DURAND, A CANVASSERl*||QTD|»l] rflllDT AT WORK AND SAMPLES OF PRESI- ftliUl HI/HI UUUHI DENT'S PROCLAMATIONS Is Rapidly Recovering at the National Capital. Reports from Washington state that Senator McCumber underwent an operation Friday for an abscess of the prostate gland. He withstood the operation well and will f/obably recover rapidly. This will be sin cerely hoped by his many friends in North Dakota. 8IVE WESTON A RECEPTION (By Associated Press.) Fredonia, N. Y., April 16.—Edward Payson Weston arrived here from Erie, Pa., at 7 o'clock tonight. He formerly lived in Fredjjnla and was given a great ovation "by his former townsmen, and he was presented with a substantial purse. He will re main here over Sunday. EIGHT NIGHTRIDERS ARE FOUND GUILTY Cincinnati, O., April 16.—Eight of the alleged night riders of Grant county, Ky., on trial in the United States district court at Covington, were found guilty by a jury today. Three others were acquitted. Fi^Tes ranging from $100 to $1,000 were as sessed by Judge Couran, who released the men on their own recognizance, pending an appeal to higher courts. GEORGIA TOWN IS DEVASTATED tBt Associated Press.) Manchester, Ga., April 16.—The town of Woodland, nine miles south of Manchester, experienced a destruc tive tornado today, practically every house an town having been damaged. A number of persons are reported sertotuAy injured. A relief train was sent to Woodland from Manchester, but no ^stalls of the storm had been received here at 8 o'clock tonight. No traces of the storm were felt at this place. N. P. HAS FINE TUBERS. West Being Advertised Through the Dining Car Service. The Northern Pacific dining car department is making known through out the country, as well as abroad, the superior quality of potatoes grown in the northwest. The pas senger department has just issued an attractive souvenir postcard car rying a picture of some of these po tatoes. For comparison the outline of a silver dollar as well as the pic ture of a foot rule are shown to give some idea of the size. The cap tion of the postcard is, "A Thrilling One Act Drama, Entitled, 'The Ruler, The Dollar and the Murphies, or Why the Smiths Left Home and Traveled by the Northern Pacific.'" These postcards are being mailed all over inehcountry,, country ana ,. ?v2" Imany years. "They must have been the andth oneNorthern oneJ.is Try Tribune Want Columns. ..f dining cars. |-Dundee Advertiser. TURNS OUT TO HONOR TEDDY EX-PRESIDENT AND SON ARE EN- TERTAINED WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS. AMERICAN HIGHLY HONORED CEREMONIES WERE THE SAME ACCORDED TO ROYALTY OF EUROPE. Twelve Course Dinner Was Served While Royal Band Discoursed the Music Roosevelt Party Will Leave This Morning for Budapest In a Special Car. Vientia, April 16. —(Associated Press—The emperors dinner at im perial palace at Schoenbrunn tonight constituted the concluding official function of Col. Roosevelt's visit to the Austrian capital. As the hour of dinner was set for six o'clock, Col. Roosevelt and Kermit in evening dress left the hotel in a closed car riage a half hour earlier. Arriving at the entrance of the palace where a court official met an descorted them up the broad flight of stairs accord ing to court etiquette of imperial din ners Count Bellgard master OL the kitchen was in waiting. He con ducted them to the mirror room where other guests had assembled. As the ex-president and his son reached the threshold the door oppo site was thrown open and the em peror wearing the uniform of a field marshall advanced to meet the guests of the evening. After greetings Col. Roosevelt presented Kermit and in a few minutes the emperor with the e-vprestdent on his left led the way through several spacious appart ments to what is called the small gal lery where the small court dinners usually are given. The gallery over looks an exquisite gorden in the cen ter of which a marble fountain is constantly playing. -Thirty-five, ad ditional guests sat down to dinner. With the exception of Americans all the guests were in full court uni form. Throughout tne dinner which com prised 12 courses with eight wines of rare variety the band of the Thirty second Infantry played in the gallery rendering selections from Strauss. The dinner occupied precisely one hour and upon arising from the table the party returned to the mirror room where what is known as the circle followed during which the em peror personally made the round of his guests. His leave taking of the former president and his son was ex ceedingly cordial. From the palace Col. Roosevelt and Kermit drove direct to the imperial opera house where they occupied the court box for a short time during the second act of "The Barber of Se ville." Mr. Roosevelt will leave for Budapest at 9« o'clock tomorrow morning a special car having been placed at his service. STRIKE FEARED IN THE EAST (By Associated Press.) Scranton, Pa., April 16.—Both the management of the Delaware, Lack awanna and Western railroad and the grand lodge officers of_the conductors and trainmen are waiting apparently for the call of a strike which is now looked for at midnight Sunday. The stage of peace overtures and conferr ing has apparently passed, the Broth erhood officials standing on their de mand for an acceptance of the award to be handed down by the arbitrators on the New York Central, or a strike to be the alternative. The company officials remain equally firm in their stand that the company will grant a six per cent increase and nothing more. Led by the Noc*. An analytic?) chemist was retained as a skilled witness some years ago where there were questions of analyt ical chemistry. There was oue case where a farmer had bought some arti ficial manure, and he was being sued for the price of it. He resisted pay ment on the ground that the material had none of the qualities of manure at all. The expert chemist was one of tb.e witnesses and had stated that, although the substance had the smell, it bad none of the chemical qualities of manure. Under cross examination be was asked, if that was so, how did be account for hundreds of the best farmers having taken the manure for presented toifr'TTf i? ««uoi.. •»'w»i,t.nuccu presented iolu -. eac patron of Pacific 1 6 8 re he 1 TRIBUNE WANT ADS I3«r32 BRING RESULTS PRICE FIVE CENTS LARGEST NUMBER OF PRIESTS TO CONSECRATION aw CEREMONIES IN ST. PAUL TO BE UNIQUE IN HISTORY OF THE COUNTRY. MAY 19 IS THE DATE SET APOSTOLIC DELEGATE TO THE UNITED STATES EXPECTED TO BE PRESENT. High Dignataries of the Church Will Take Prominent Part in the Cere monies Below Is Given a Short Synopsis of the Services to Be Held. St. Paul, Minn., April 16.—After a conference at the home of Archbishop John Ireland of the archdicese of St. Paul, the archbishop announced May 19 as the date of consecration ser vices for the six bishops recently ap pointed. The full service will be car ried out for each of the bishops on the morning of that day in St. Paul sem inary. Unprecedented Numoer. The consecration of six bishops at one time, is unprecedented in the church in the United States. The ceremony will be according to the established ritual of the church. The date has been ratified by Pope Pius X, by special indult. It is expected that the auostolic delegate to the United fStates will be preesnt, and high church dignitaries fram many sections of the United States will be preslht. Archbishop Ireland will conduct the ceremonies. In the ceremony is the prelude, con secration proper, presentation of in signia, and the conclusion. The new bishop, on bended knees, rakes an oath of obedience to the Holy See, to promote its rights, honors, privil eges and authority, to visit Rome at. stated times, execute all Apostolic mandcX.es, and to render an account of his whole pastoral office to the pope. Litany of the Saints. He is clothed with the pontifical robes after answering certain ques tions of faith. The Linany of the Saints is repeated while the bishop elect lies prostrate on the floor and the others kneel. The consecration is represented by prayer and an nointment. When the crozier is placed in his hands by the archbishop, the new bishop is invested with the *ower of his new office. The mass 4ti contin ued and the bishop is instructed to temper justice with meakness and keep discipline throughout Jfls realm. Bishops Bless People. The kiss of peace ends the solemn ceremony, after the gloves are placed on the hands of the new^jlshop and the bishop is invested with the robes of office. The Te Deum is intoned by the archbishop and 4he Consecrat ed bishop is led from the throne through the church to bless the peo ple. If weather permits part of the cere money will take place Jon the semi nary grounds. Details have *ot been completed aside from'pSthV portion made mandatory by the orders of the church. In the afternoon and evening will be receptions to the newly elevated bishops, when they are to receive their former parishioners Mid their lnends. SPUING FEVER HINDERS PROBE Associated Press. Washington, April C. Fin ney, assistant to the secretary of the interior, occupied the stand through out both sessions ia„the Balfinger Pinchot investigating committee to day. Most of the time was taken up in cross examination by Attorney Brandieis, representing Louis Graves, and Attorney Pepper, counsel for Mr. Pinchot. Because of his long service in the interior department, Mr. Finney prov ed to be a prolific witness in that Mr. Brandeis was enabled, to get into the record much technical, testimony as to the general course of business in the land office. This line of question ing proved rather tedious. In fact an attack of "spring fever" appear ed to strike everyone connected with the investigation. TBI STATE WEATHER, North Dakota: Warmer in east portion Sunday, partly cloudy. Mon da fair. South Dakota: Partly cloudy Sun day, warmer in east portion: Monday fair. The property of the Pembina coun ty fair association near Crystal will be sold under mortgage foreclosure.