Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 5, 1910 Page: 1 of 4
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AILY CHIESFT AIMo
VOL XII. NO. 14
VINITA OKLAHOMA THURSDAY MAY 5 1910
FIVE CENTS PER COPY
DIE AT ANY TIME
Natural Causes Might Have Been Re-
sponsible For Cause of the
By Associated Press.
Kansas City. Mo. May 5. That Col.
Swope was in ill health for months
prior to his death and that natural
causes might have been responsible
for the convlusions of Thomas H.
Chrlsman and Margaret Swope was
what the defense in the Hyde trial at-
tempted to prove in open case today.
Sylvester Spangler testified that Col.
Swope was so enfeebled for a year be-
. fore he died that he fainted several
times the millionaire says Spangler
told him the day before his death that
he might die at any time. From Dr.
E. W. Grochling the defense elicited
the information that either uremic
poisoning typhoid fever or meningitis
would result In symptoms shown by
the three Swopes when in convulsions.
On cross examination the physician
admitted the attacks also resembled
cases of strychnine poisoning. The
witness was in the hand3 of the state
when adjournment was taken at noon.
Kansas City Mo. May 5. The most
important witness for the state in the
trial of Dr. B. C. Hyde was called late
yesterday afternqon when Dr. Victor
C. Vaughn the toxicoligtBt f Ann
Arbor Mich. was called to the stand.
The state has but; one more witness
to examine Mrs. .Logan 0. Swope.
Searches for poison made by him
alone and also with the aid of Dr.
Walter Haines of Chicago Dr. Vaughn
said resulted In the discovery of
twenty-six thirty-thirds of one grain of
strychnine in the entire liver of Col.
Thomas H. Swope. He also said that
he found signs of cyanide of potassium
in the stomach. There was a trace of
strychnine in a kidney and a sugges-
tion but not a positive proof of
cynlde in the stomach of Chrisman
The toxicoligist also said that he
'found strychnine in the contents of
the stomach of Margaret Swope. He
also testified that there was cynide on
the capsules said to have been thrown
into the street by Dr. Hyde the night
he departed from the Swope home
December 18 last.
In reply to the hypothetical ques-
tions regarding the convulsions suf-
fered by Col. Swope and Mias Mar-
garet Swope Vaughn said that in his
opinion they had been caused by the
administration of some convlusive
poison. Strychnine or cyanide would
produce such symptoms he said.
Judging from the Investigations of
tragedies said the toxicoligist he did
not believe that Col. Swope died from
apoplexy or uremic poisoning or that
Chrisman Swope died from menin-
gitis. Claim Politics Control Faculty.
. Alva Okla May 5 Considerable
dissatisfaction was aroused here by
the appointment made by the board of
regent3 to places in the Northwestern
normal at this place. When the news
came that some of the best men had
been let out and the suggestion was
made that politics controlled In the se-
lection of the faculty the citizens gen-
erally expressed themselves in strong
terms against the action of the board
and the student body nearly 1000
young men and women were greatly
At the chapel exercises this morning
the students hung an efflgy in the
assembly room pinned to which was
a card with the name of State Super-
intendent Cameron on one side and
President Ross of the college on the
other. No president has been selected
as yet and it is charged that this
appointment is being held until cer-
tain political deals can be framed up.
The president is W. L. Ross a brother
of Leslie P. Ross who is a candidate
for governor and it is charged that
if the president can pull his brother
out of the race for governor he can
be retained as president.
M1LF0KD - BERGER
We Have Them
Roosevelt in Norway.
By Associated Press.
Christiana May 5. Roosevelt to-
day discussed the subject of "Inter-
national Peace" before the Nooel
Prize committee and members of
royalty and other personal men dis-
tinguished in political educational
commercial and social life of Norway.
The occasion was a feature of Roose-
velt's visit to Norway and .one of the
most notable of his European tour.
m M LEAVES
- ESTATE TO DAUGHTER
Redding Conn. May 5. The will of
Samuel L.. Clemens (Mark Twain)
filed for probate here yesterday leaves
the entire estate to the surviving
daughter Clara Langhorn Clemens
wife of Ossip Gabrielowitch. The
amount of the estate is not given.
The will was drawn August 17 1909
and provided that the estate should be
divided Into two equal parts the In-
come to be apportioned to the two
daughters quarterly. It was provided
that in case one daughter died tne
estate should go to the surviving
daughter. Miss Jean Clemens the
second daughter died last Christmas
The home Stormfield Is valued at
130000 and there Is thought' to be
about $150000 on deposit In banks. No
estimate has been made of the liter
ary assets but they will be gone over
by the trustees of the will later.
The will says his daughter and his
biographer Mr. Paine know his de-
sires as to his literary assets and di-
rects that the trustees be guided by
them in their disposal. .
TO TRY HASKELL IN JUNE.
The Government's Attorney Not to
Permit Longer Delay.
Tulsa Okla. May 5. In an inter-
view today Sylvester R. Rush assist-
ant attorney general said that the gov-
ernment is fully prepared for the trial
of the Muskogee town lot cases and
will ask to have them tried at the Mc-
Alester term of the United States
court which opens in June. Some
friends of Governor Haskell and other
defendants in their cases are of the
opinion the continuance granted by
Judge John A. Marshall yesterday in-
dicates that this prosecution of them
eventually will be abandoned.
U. S. POPULATION 91424423.
An Unofficial Estimate Points to a 15
121036 Increase Since 1900.
Washington May 5. The census of-
fice today unofficially estimated the
increase of population in the United
States since 1900 at 15121036. The
unofficial estimate of the population
of the United States is 91424423.
Greater New York's population is
placed . at 4563603 and Chicago's
2282926. Philadelphia has 1540429.
Says Medical Schools Teach Theories.
.Topeka Kans. "May 5. Modern
medical colleges came in for a hot
roast at the Kansas Medical Society's
convention today. Dr. C. C. Goddard
of Leavenworth declared that most of
the present day medical schools did
not teach anything a doctor ought to
"They teach theories" said he.
They give the student no knowledge
of the rudiments of medicine. A
young man when he graduates from
one of them is not fit to doctor a cat."
In Kansas City Today.
By Associated Press.
Kansas City Mo. May 5. Lieuten-
ant Regnald A. Owen and his bride
formerly Mrs. Ruth Bryan Leavitt re-
mained over in Kansas City today and
according to present plans they will
not resume the journey to Jamaica un-
till tomorrow. They had not decided
today whether they would go south
via Memphis and New Orleans or by
way of the City of Mexico.
"EASIEST SHOE 1 EVER HAD
ON MY FEET"
says A. A. Minor the picture show
man and a good many others
Ye Olde Tyme
for Ladies Also
Carters Indian Legislation Is Approved
Department of Justice Comes
Washington D. C May 5. Bills by
Senator ' Owen ' and Representative
Carter providing for the transfer of
the several federal jails in eastern
Oklahoma to the counties In which
they are located probably will be pass-
ed at this session of congress. The
department of justice has agreed to
the plan and as Chairman Bartholdt
of the house committee on public
buildings and grounds also is favor-
ably disposed toward the proposition
it is almost certain that some action
will be taken In the near future.
If successful the federal jails at
Muskogee McAlester Ardmore and
Ada will be transferred to Muskogee
Pittsburg Carter and Love counties
Indications are that the -sundry
civil appropriation bill as reported
from the house committee will not
carry an appropriation for the further
maintainance of the Piatt National
park at Sulphur This It Is thought
which authorizes the transfer. If the
state unless the house and senate re-
fuse to follow the lead of Chairman
Tawney's committee. . The prospec-
tive action of the committee will be
taken over the protests of the Okla-
homa congressional delegation.
There is a law on the statute books
which authorizes the transfer. If the
Tawney scheme carries it remains to
be seen what the state will do in the
premises. No money is available to
continue the work after July 1 unless
the state should come to the rescue
it is feared that the park will be
closed temporarily at least.
The people of Sulphur and the con-
gressional delegation are up in-arms
against the plan but have been forced
to contend against an unfriendly com-
mittee from the start.
Senator Owen has succeeded in
having the; senate committee on In-
dian affairs for the adjudication of
the Creek equalization matter by the
court of claims. The court is author-
ized to render a judgment if the claim
of the Creeks against Uncle Sam is
found to be equitable.
THOMT PAY $800
FOR SLANDERING MUSICIAN
Joplin Mo. May 5. Patti De Van
Rose a Webb City music teacher was
awarded $800 damages from Walter
Tholborn postmaster of Webb City
for alleged slanderous remarks con-
cerning her character made by Thol-
born to their mutual acquaintances.
The case was bitterly contested.
No attempt was made by Tholborn
to substantiate the truth of the state-
ments attributed to him by the plain-
tiff. Neither did he deny making
them as alleged. His defense was
based upon the proposition of per-
sonal privilege. He said he had a
right to tell his friends what he
thought were facts concerning the wo-
man who had frequently visited at his
He also attempted to show that
George Post a discharged employe of
the postoffice was the instigator of
the suit and that its motive was re-
venge. National Art Society.
The National Art Society of Chi-
cago has a representative here to in-
terest the ladies of Vinita in taking
up a course in the history of sculpture
painting. Architecture and decora-
tion are prepared by the professors
of the different universities all over
America Yale Harvard. Columbia
Chicago Institute University of Mis-
souri and others. The purpose is to
teach its members to appreciate
intelligently and to develop that last-
ing sense and enjoyment of the beauty
that is all around us every day and
everywhere. From its advisory coun-
cil can be secured suggestions for
beautifying our city which is at pres-
ent receiving so. much attention from
the members of our Civic Club. Mrs.
Lila M. Fox who is representing the
society here comes with the highest
endorsement of Mrs. John Thread-
gill the. president of the Oklahoma
Federation and we hope the Vinita
women will be as enthusiastic over
the course as have the women in the
other principal cities of Oklahoma
which Mrs. Fox has visited.
TO GO I
INCUBATOR BABY CASE
JS NOW UP FOR TRIAL
Hoiton Kans. May 5. After a legal
fight lasting all morning F. H. Tlllot-
son was forced to trial by Judge Oscar
Rains just at noon yesterday. Tillot-
son is charged with assisting in the
kidnapping of Marion Bleakley the
"Incubator baby" There was a great i
deal of oratory but at the end of it all
Judge Rains told the attorneys that
they had not shown due diligence In
making ready for trial.
Last August the 5-year-old "incuba-
tor baby" Marion Bleakley was kid-
cupped from her Topeka home. It Is
contended that Stella Barclay Frank
Gentry Frank H. Tlllotson David
Gregg and Robert Randolph stole the
child and escaped In a motor car.
They were arrested just as they were
approaching Kansas City. They were
taken to Topeka for trial but a change
of venue was obtained.
Tillotson'8 part In the kidnapping
it Is alleged was that he had p'an-
ned the affair and assisted in It. There
are two counts against Tlllotson kid-1
napping and assault. The punishment
for kidnapping is from six months in'
jail to five years in the' penitentiary '
for assault from one to five years in
the penitentiary. (
House Adopt Amendment.
Ey Associated Press.
( Washington May 5. The house. to
day adopted by a vote of 106 to 77 the
amendment to the railroad bill provid-
ing that when a railroad In competi-
tion with water route lowers its rates
such rates cannot be increased with-
out a showing on the part of the rail-
road of their new reason for such increase.
What Do You
Think of Front-Laced Corsets?
its your protectection.
Y ' and they
Mk' V A : that
They are not made on one model only; there are nine models. There is a model exactly right for you
Model "D" the most advanced model for 1910 is an example of the highest art in corsetry. It is
designed for the woman desiring absolute freedom from restraint of diaphragm and chest. Worn
with the GOSSARD bust confiner No. 54 it gives the perfect outline of a corset having bust of us-
ual height. Its perfect closed habit back stamps the wearer "distingue" in any assembly. Above
the waist line it is high in the back graduating to girdle dimensions in front. Lacing in the front
every organ is freed from restraint and supported in the position nature designs. The result is the
extreme of length with the extreme of suppleness.: Another vastly important and essential feature is
the "ELECTROBONE" boning. It is light resilient and non-rustable.
Shown in $5.00 to $16.50 Qualities
Crme here where you will find the largest stock of front-laced corsets in the city and be fitted by an
expert GOSSARD fitter
by Mrs. Zereda Sullivan for one week beginning Monday the 0th
Your Presence is Requested
To Do Away With Middlemen.
By Associated Prees.
St. Louis Mo. May 5. Officers of
the American Federation of Labor and
of the diffsrent farmers organizations
in convention here continued today to
discuss the plan of co-operation a new
organization to be called the National
Farmers' Scientific Co-Operative So-
ciety probably will be the result of
their deliberations. The new organiz-
ation will have for its object doing
away with middlemen which Include
speculation on farm products.
SHE REVEALED IDENTITY TO
II SEVERAL YEARS AGO
By Associated Press.
Rio Vista Cal. May 5. That a wo-
man who had lived hero for nearly
thirty years under the name of Mrs.
Gavin and subsequently that of Mrs.
Peters and who died recently was
really the late Mrs. Bender of the no-
torious Bender family of Kansas mur-
derers Is the statement made by Jack
Collins a resident of this place. The
woman was found dead in her home
near here last Monday evening hav-
ing died a week or ten days before
from . natural causes. She had been
conducting a resort for several years
and lately had been living alone. Ac-
cording to Colling a friend of the wo-
man Mrs. Peters revealed her Identity
to him a number of years ago.
Peary Presents 8led.
By Associated Press.
London May 5. Commander Rob-
ert E. Peary today presented the Royal
Geographical Society with one of his
sleds which he took to the North pole.
'He had named the sled "Beaumont"
after Admiral Sir Lewis Beaumont
who was a member of the British Ar-
ctic expedition of 1875-6.
you have worn one. it is not
question. We know you
xuu madam who have never
think of front-laced Corsets ?
can see that they are easier to
lace in front; they give the sculptured back; dressmakers say
gowns fit better over them; physicians commend them because they
and naturally support the abdomen.
"THEY LACE IN
You may be told elsewhere that Gossard front-lacing corsets ared not adapted
to your figure; but a fitting is the test. Try one and see. Others may of-
fer you a front-lacing corset of some other make which they claim is just as
good. A careful comparison will convince you that the "just as good" kind
is never so satis factory as the original. The difference between the original
and the imitation Is the difference between success and failure. Do not ac-
cept the imitations look for the label bearing the GOSSARD trade mark;
The GOSSARD CORSET was the first and is the first front-lacing corset.
!; 'VITA'S DIG DEPARTMENT STORE
SQUARE FEET OF FLOOR
SOLDIERS OF FORTUNE TO
GO TO CENTRAL AMERICA
Washington May 5. It is said that
the steamer Venus which cleared
from New Orleans Saturday night
supposedly laden with munitions of
war for the Madriz army in Nicaragua
sailed under sealed orders to put In
at Port Belize British Honduras
where there is no cable to change Its
peaceful dress of merchantman for
the war paint of a fighting ship.
Backed with what they believe is
evidence of such a plan the repre-
sentatives of the Estrada faction in
Washington are preparing to make
their representations to the United
States and ask to have warships off
the Nicaragua cost watch the vessel.
Senor Castrillo Estrada's represent-
ative will ask to have the ship seized
if it puts out from Port Belize for
action mounted with guns which lay
in packing cases in Its hold when it
cleared from New Orleans.
The estrada representatives and the
diplomats of those Central American
republics which are friendly to the
revolutionists cause backed by a crew
of lawyers keen on- international law
are watching every move seeking the
slightest pretext upon which the
United States conld be called upon to
They assert it -was their show of
legal backing alone which prevented
the- Venus from shipping four hundred
adventurers hired to- Ught in the
Madriz army as members of the crew
before the ship sailed. The plan was
abandoned they say when the watch
being kept was discovered.
necessary for us to ask
are pleased with them but
worn one what do YOU
manipulate. They clasp in front
1 I . Lastern
: I Okla-
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Marrs, D. M. Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 5, 1910, newspaper, May 5, 1910; Vinita, Okla.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc775527/m1/1/: accessed August 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.