The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 162, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 27, 1913 Page: 2 of 8
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> V •
THE TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 27,1913.
and Bands Worth
50c Yard on Sale
Today for 10c
Big table of Shadow Laces, Oriental, Ratine, Venice
and Linen Laces and Bands, mostly all short lengths
and broken sets, values that sold as high as 50c yard,
on special sale today for 10<
WOOL TAILORED SUITS PRICED FOR
Every Wool Tailored Suit in the store is reduced for
vacation times. If you are expecting to take a trip
any time this summer you can't afford to miss this op-
portunity of buying a tailored suit at these prices.
$20.00 Tailored Suits on sale for $14 50
$25.00 Tailored Suits on sale for $19 50
$27.50 Tailored Suits on sale for $21 75
$30.00 Tailored Suits on sale for $22 45
$32.50 Tailored Suits on sale for $24 25
$5.00 STREET AND HOUSE DRESSES ON
SALE FOR $3.75
Pretty styles in Street and House Dresses, made of
Tissues, Bedford Cord, Linens, etc., in shades of blue,
pink, Copenhagen and stripes, on sale today for $3 75
SACRIFICE SALE OF MILLINERY
Hats Worth up to $15.00 on Sale at Half Price.
A dittle early perhaps for us, but doubly attractive
Right at the time you've almost decided to get an-
other Hat to finish out the summer comes an oppor-
tunity to select any Trimmed Hat in our entire stock
at exactly HALF PRICE.
LADIES' TRIMMED HATS AT HALF PRICE.
$15.00 Trimmed Hats on sale for $7 50
$12.50 Trimmed Hats on sale for $6 25
$10.00 Trimmed Hats on sale for $5 00
$8.50 Trimmed Hats on sale for $4 25
$7.50 Trimmed Hats on sale for $3 75
$6.50 Trimmed Hats on sale for $3 25
$5.00 Trimmed Hats on sale for $2 50
$4.00 Trimmed Hats on sale for $2 00
All Children's Trimmed Hats on sale at 1-3 off.
Just received shipment of new Ratine Hats. See
them today ; also a complete line of the newest novel-
ties in Veilings.
McCELVEY - HARTMANN
room. His arrival was not attended
j by any demonstration.
| Colonel Roosevelt took a chair be-
; side William H. Yanbenschten of New
| York, one of his lawyers. He listened
| attentively while the names of the
j veniremen were being called.
j The defendant sat at a table with
! his lawyers to the right and some-
j what In front of the plaintiff. Neith-
i er appared to see the other.
Attorney Pound thought that the
■ opposing lawyers had some advantage
IS TEDDY ROOSEVELT
A BOOZE FIGHTER?
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.)
I more weight to the statements of one
I side than those of the other?"
Five veniremen were dismissed for
cause, two of these because they
i failed to comprehend simple ques-
| tions asked them. One of them said
he could render a fair decision "rs-
McDouald, set up a claim in the house I Kardless of the evidence," whereas
a titter went around the room. The
other seemed stricken dumb, an ap-
parent victim of stage fright. He
was a large blonde man with a
that be had a moral right to the
•lection as a large number of persons
whp wished to vote for him had In-
nocently used erroneously printed i drooping mustache and hair roached
ballots. Before a decision was reach-
ed at Washington Young resigned.
Counsel for the plaintiff are inter- ;
«sted in reports that remarks made
by Young really inspired Newett to
Writs the alleged libelous article.
To Eliminiate l'rejudic«.
Opposing counsel worded the same
inquiry differently when asking if a
venireman would be prejudiced
^•gainst either party to the suit.
"Would the fact that the defend-
ant Is a neighbor and citizen of this
community, while the plaintiff is a
resident of a distant state prejudice
. you against the plaintiff" was the
way In effect that Mr. Pound put it.
Mr. Belden would ask:
, "'Would the fact that one party
■ to this suit is a former President
ef th« United States while the other
la a mere citizen, cause you to give
high. His lips moved sometimes but
the words would not come. To give
him time to recover Judgo Fl&nnlgan
dpferred thf> examination, but after
an hour he was still unable to articu-
late and was excused. He left the
building and went to his boarding
house and after the court took a re-
cess, crowds passing it on their wa\
home observed him through a window-
talking with great animation to a
Many Wnnion Sjxv-tatorn,
Before the case was called the court
room was half filled with spectators,
including many women, mostly seated
in the balconies.
Colonel Roosevelt, who arrived here
early in the day accompanied by for-
mer members of his cabinet and a
number of witnesses, reached the
court house shortly before the case
was called. He drove up in an auto-
mobile and walking between two sec-
ret service men, went into the court
j in having a table nearer the jury box
I and receiving permission from the
court moved to a more favorable posii
tion, facing the box.
Twelve men were seated in the box
I as prospective jurymen. Attorney
| Pound then explained to the men the
| purpose of the suit.
"This suit," said Mr. Pound, "is
brought by Theodore Roosevelt of
New York aRainst the defendant,
| Newett, charging libel. I think that
i is all I need to say at present, and I
will proceed to question you."
Questions. \ cuireiiwiu.
Joseph Robear, a teamster, said he
; lived in Jshpeming iie said the fact
that the alleged libel took place in
Ishpemlng would riot influence him in
forming an opinion.
"L>o you look upon the opinion of
such a statement as a joke?"
| "No, I would not consider it a joke."
Examined by William B. Belden,
counsel tor Newett, Robear was ask-
ed: "Would the fact that the plain-
tiff had been a president of the Unit-
ed States affect you any different
from what you would feel if he were
like a plain citizen loke Newett?"
Hugo Erickson of Ishpeming said
he did not know the defendant.
"Would it make any difference to
you that one party to the suit was |
a resident of the state of New York
and the other was your neighbor?" j
asked Mr. Pound.
"No," responded the witness.
"If a newspaper declared that some
one is guilty of murder or burglary .
would you regard it as a joke or a
Erickson thought it was rerious. i
"Have you any prejudice as to the !
right of a newspaper to comment on j
the actions of a public character?"
"If we should prove that what the j
defendant wrote against the plaintiff
was true, would you have prejudice
against the defendant?"
Would Punish Ijlbcl.
"I think it is serious. If a man
publishes something untruthful about
another, you think he should be pun-
"Yes, I do." |
Hutteclge was excused by the plain-
tiff's counsel for cause.
Col. Roosevelt, sitting about twenty :
feet from the jury box listened at- '
tentively to the examination of the |
veniremen. Frequently he leaned
over to talk to James R Garfield. Who i
sat beside him or looking abo'it the
court room nodding to people he |
William Pry or thought that he i
could be fair and that libel is a [
serious offense. Pryor said he had j
no prejudice against the publication I
by newspapers of criticisms of candi-
dates f.,r offi<» . j
"i rr against the characteristics. !
habits and ronduct of candidates?"
"Nq prejudice against such critl- ,
Thomas Howard, a farmer, said he i
was not prejudiced against either of
the litigants. He would award ade-
quate damages if it was proved that
a man was damaged by libel. Wil-
liam Stanaway. clerk, a native of i
Cornwall. England, was asked:
"It has been charged that the plaint- j
iff was an habitual drunkard and the!
defense is that the charge was justi-
fied. Would you be able to give the '
suit a fair hearing'"'
Counsel fur the defense objected to j
the question as being an incorrect j
statement but Stanaway said he would j
give a fair hearing
W II Mathew s, a native of Finland, j
who described himself as a "bottler1
of soft drinks." said he knew Mr. ,
Newett, that "often they met but did |
There's a world of satisfac-
tion in buying Uneeda Biscuit
because you know you will
get what you want—soda
crackers that are oven-fresh,
crisp, clean, appetizing and
Uneeda Biscuit are always uniform
in quality—they are always alike
in crispness, in flavor—they are
soda crackers you can depend
upon. And all because Uneeda
Biscuit are uncommon soda crack-
ers packed in an uncommon way.
Five cents everywhere in the
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
RECORD OF A ROGERS DAY
GRAY CLAD VETS ARE
BIVOUACING ON OLD FILED
charge of drunkenness against a man
"I think it is a serious charge."
Bruce said he would give no greater
weight to the testimony of Colonel
Roosevelt than he would to that of
Michael Hennessy, a farmer, said
he never heard any one express an ,
opinion as to the falsity or truth of' delegation from Denver, Colorado,
the editorial published about Colonel'also Is in the city endeavoring to
ROGERS, Tetas, May — The Tel- i
egram correspondent accompanied I> j
C. Odoln yesterday afternoon on a
trip about seven miles northeast of
Rogers in the vicinity of Kindale, and I
viewed some as fine farming country 1
as there is on this ball of composition 1
we call earth. The land In the vicin-
ity visited is as level as a floor, is
fine productive soil and contains some
crops of fine corn and cotton, and |
from some of which a large crop of
oats have just been harvested.
There is a feature readily noticeable
and which is worthy of mention, and
that is the number of nice new homes
that dot this community, th« old ones
being used for barns and granerles.
The land in this community, as well
as in all communities in the Rogers
territory, has a large money value As
an instance of how this land has en-
hanced in value in the last very few
years, your reporter inquired of Mr
Yince Peppln, a substantial farmer in
this particular community, as to the
price of land. Mr lVppIn stated that
he paid $30 per acre f. r the farm he
owns and on which he lives. only
seven years back, and here Just re-
cently#was offered J135 per acre fur
it. but turned it down.
This community is fortunate to be
in the good road zone in which our
county commissioner McEain has been
doing soma fine work
Mar-riod at Rogers.
Rogers, Texas, May 26 Mr George
F Hoover and Mi*s Bessie Harkelroad
were married by Justice of the Peace
C. E Gibson last Friday afternoon at
the residence of the bride's sister,
Mrs Frank James, near Rogers.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.)
Roosevelt. He said he considered
"such charges serious if they were
"And of course if they were true
the court would tell you there was no
libel,' 'added Attorney Belden.
Jury to Be Confined.
Farly in the night Judge Flannigan
addressed the veniremen, saying:
"From the time the jury is formed
to the return of the verdict Its mem-
bers will be in close confinement un-
der guard of the sheriff. Before
counsel exercise any of their peremp-
tory challenge I wish to ask are there
any among you who are sick or w hose
presence at home for the next week
or two is absolutely necessary?"
There were no replies
Samuel Grenfeli, a miner, coming
originally from New Zealand, was ex-
cused on peremptory challenge from
Mr. Pound. J. A. Wasmuth, a
salesman went the same way.
defense excused George Williamson, a
Reform being dismissed because he
said his detention for two weeks would
seriously interfere with his business,
Frank Larson, a saloon keeper, was
a^ked by Colonel Roosevelt's attorney
"Would the fact that you are in the
liquor business influence you at arriv-
ing at a verdict in this case?"
"No, sir, I think not."
"You heard it discussed about your
place, didn't you, that the Iron Ore
accused Colonel Roosevelt of being a
"It may have been dlscufesed there,
but I formed no opinion as to the mer-
its of it."
"Would your being kept on the jury
for several weeks and locked up seri-
ously injure your business""'
"Yes, I think it would injure it.
One week wouldn't but two weeks
Judge Flannigan ruled:
"I think under the circumstances we
will excuse himj^_
Wearing a bi^V which
was an embl£r^B^ a bull
moose, August OJ" - J®. r, and
native of Sweden, stood up in the
jury box to be examined. He said al-
thought he could try I though he had heard of the pubiica-
obtain either the 1914 or the
reunion for that city.
Activities at Camp A. P. Stewart
late today assumed regular army pro-
portions. At on« time during the
afternoon a complete rout of the
sturdy veterans occurred. Some cav-
alry and invincible infantrymen fled
to cover with all the agility they
could muster. The enemy was a
sudden shower, which came without
warning and ended soon after the
soldiers had rushed pellmell into the
"Mess" Tent is Busy.
The first "ration" of the encamp-
ment were served in the "mess" tent
tonight. This impromptu dining
room ha3 a capacity of 2,500 and wap
filled, though many veterans obtained
beer food in the city. Steaming tins of
The ' coffee and abundant supplies of food
were served to all.
After the evening meal campfires
were kindled. Seated around these
on cots the veterans recounted most
of the Important battles and many
minor engagements which occurred
during the war between the states.
Taps were sounded early and the
stillness of the camp was undisturbed
except for the tramp of incoming de-
tachments which continued to arrive
doling the night. I
At a meeting of the C<jnfederate
Other Rogers News Note*.
Rogers, Texas. May 26 -—Mrs. J W
Carter of the Mud Springs community 1
underwent an operation at the Rogers
sanitarium last Friday for appendi-
Miss Ruby Taylor of Rogers waf
operated on Saturday at the Rogers
sanitarium for appendicitis
Mr and Mrs William I.oftis are the
proud parents of a in 12 pound boy.
Miss Nellie Pollack of Temple is
visiting Miss Alina Lingo.
MINT is that it never brit-
tles or crumbs. Always
the proper consistency.
It is made of pure ingred-
thereby obtaining highest
And then the flavor—bo
unusually delicious. The
combination of finest mint
and finest spearmint.
Texas Gum Co,
ktair+r« of thoam of h+r f mmrtm
—i' ■ 11,
Millions of the Insects are Leaving
Trail of Destruction iH Kast-
ern New .Mexico.
AMARILLO, Tex , May 26 —Those
sections of eastern New Mexico be
tween Itilda and Texiro are greatly
alarmed over the existence of teem
ing millions of grasshoppers. The
central body of the insects is five
miles In width and eighteen miles in
length and is entirely denuding the
lands of grass anil crops and even
the leaves of the trees. The course
is from southwest to northeast and it
is believed that much of northwest
Texas and South Oklahoma will re-
ceive a like visitation.
The pests are spreading and ln-
e(ts through the medium of
poisons mixed with food products
The gravest alarm Is felt Id irriga-
tion ilistruts which will soon be
reai tied by the hungry grass hopper
IS AGAIN IN PRISON
the condition of her health
from her "hunger strike" watt
< AK.HT IN Tili: ACT.
1 >est,roj ing
• .oil Ltinkk.
Mrs. Fmiueline Pankhurst, Chief of
I A'lidon Bomb lir-lgade, Jio-
arreste*! on old t liarfc.
State Memorial association held this crPasic& in numbers as they go. Gov-
ernment, state aDd railroad experts
will combine in efforts to eradicate
Woman's Beauty is
Based on Health
. ro Hare Health. Bowel Movement Is
Absolutely Necessary—How Best
to Obtain It.
IT woman's beauty depended upon
to ^osmetics every woman would be a
j£ picture of loveliness. Rut beauty lies
TflMlpT than that. It lies in health.
M fn the majority of cases the basts of
' Health, and the cause of sickness, can
."•■pa traced to the action of the bowels
The headaches, the lassitude, the
J fellow akin and the lusterless eyes are
^usually due to constipation. So many
,thln*s that women do habitually con-
, duce to this trouble. They do not eat
* carefully, they eat Indigestible foods
became the foods are served daintily j
• an4 they do not exercise enough. But
. whatever the particular cause may be
;1S tt to Important that the condition
should be corrected.
i'y> Ajn Ideal remedy for women, and
one especially suited to their delicate
requirements, is i>r. Caldwell's Syrup
|1*epstn. which thousands of women
^endorse highly. Mrs. Jannie Snede-
IW. 1 West Monroe St . Chicago,
.* testifies that she is "cured of grave
and bowel troubles by using
Pepsin and without the aid of a
tor or any other medicine " All
MKS. JENNIE SNEDKKER
It can be conveniently obtained at
any drug store at fiftjL cents or one
dollar a bottle. Results are always
guaranteed or money will be refund-
ed. You will find it gentle in action,
pleasant in taste, and free from grip-
ing, and its tonic properties have a j
distinct value to women. It is the '
A* family can us® Syrup Pepsin, for most widely used laxative-tonic in
thousands of mother# r^ e it t
and children. It Is also admirably
swlted to the requirements of elderly
America today and thousands of fami-
lies are now never without it.
If no member of your family has
the case with fairness.
R. Driscoll. superintendent of'
construction for a mining company
at Negaunee and postmaster there in
1K9X-9". had known the defendant for
thirty years and worked with Newett
in political campaigns.
"You, of course know H. O
Young?" asked Mr. Pound.
Had Discussed the Editorial.
Mr. Young, a republican, was, until
his recent resignation, member of con-
gress from the Marquette district. The
, validity of his election was questioned
in the house by the progressives and
he resigned. Driscoll was dismissed
j on challenge by Pound, largely be-
cause he admitted disc\iss!ng the al-
leged libelous editorial.
John Veale, a night watchman, who
was born in Ireland, said he had heard
of the suit brought by Colonel Roose-
i velt and he expressed an opinion as
to the truth of the alleged libel.
"You have that opinion yet, haven't
you'.'" asked Col. Roosevelt's attorney
"V... 1 haven't it now"
"When did you lose it?"
"Well. I may have expressed an
; opinion and did not believe in it."
j "You read the article about Colonel I
Koriwd an Opinion.
"Yes. I did."
"Did you form an opinion then?"
"Yes. 1 did."
Veale was excused for cause.
John T. Keaton, a clerk, had ex-
I pressed an opinion he said, but was
not sure what it was. He was excused
I for cause.
W. A. Wasmuth, a beer salesman,
j same next.
"You have taken sides aboot this
question, haven't you?" asked Attorn-
"No." replied the witness.
"You havtj no opinion one way or
"Why, wasn't everybody talking of
1 it last October?"
] "Mavbe in Marquiette, but not in
"Did you know Mr. Toung?"
S Wasmuth declared that he was un-
"Do you want to sit on this Jury?"
"It is a amtter of indifference to
me," replied the salesman.
Wasmuth thought he could be fair.
tion of an article charging that Col-
onel Roosevelt was In the "habit of
getting drunk," he had formed no
opinion about it. He was excused by
Women still lingered in the bal-
conies at night. Colonel Roosevelt
remained in attendance, giving close
TO SICK WOMEN
Thousands Have Been Helped
By Common Sense
aftftrnoon a cordial welcome was ex-
tended to the visiting veterans by
this organization of women. A glow-
ing tribute was paid the members of
the association present in an address
by A. W. Chambliss, representing the i
Sons of Confederate Veterans.
Tonight the first business session j
of the latter organization was held, i
AS TO RIDING ASTRIDE.
Number of Mald£ and Sponsors Object
to Grand Marshal's Order.
Chattanooga, Tenn., May 26 —The j
recent official order of General J. P. j
Hickman, commander of the Tennes-
see division, I'nited Confederate Yete-
rans and grand marshal of the vete- |
rans' parade, prohibiting women from
riding astride during the reunion here. [
has brought forth many expressions
of protest and commendation, t >ppo- !
sition to the order is being voiced i
largely by some of the sponsors and
maids of honor affected
In defense of General Hickman's or- J
der, Dr. A. A. Lyon of Nashville, Tenn , j
secretary of the army and naval and \
medical association, I'nited Confede-
rate Veterans, today is quoted as fol-
"This unnatural cross saddle move-
ment is but the logical outgrowth of
this twentieth century agitation among j
a lot of distempered women w ho are i
clamoring for 'women's rights '
"It is known that Mrs Nicholas !
Longvvorth, Mr. Roosevelt's eldest |
daughter, and Miss Helen Taft es- j
er. who w as
jaily on licet
litant suffragette lead-
leased from Holloway
• on Aprtl 1 2, owing to
St. Andrews. Scotland. May 26—■
Two militant suffragettes early today
attempted to damage the golf links
here and so interfere with ibe open*
ing of the play for the amateur goli
championship of the world. Tin
women were intercepted near >h<
17th green by guards who hav* here a
on du'y in considerable fori e for over
a wick owing to tbe threats of th«
One of the ^wornen esi aped, bui
the other was^keaught She wa«
liberated after WLing wan hed and
was licit haride^^yer to tbo poll's.
Standard Goods Bought from i our
Local Grocer Bring
and help reduce your table expense, while the use of
products bought through the aid of lotteries, premiums,
coupons, and other fake methods, as are employed by
the soap clubs and ro\ing peddlers, can only bring
For Example — One penny's worth of Baking
Powder effects the result of fifty cents worth of Flour,
Sugar, Butter, Eggs, Extracts, Etc. Therefore you
should avoid the cheap and big can kinds and use only
chewed the cross sadlle entirely and
Women suffering from any form of ! President Wilson will pardon even
female ills are invited to communicate
promptly with the
partment of the Ly-
dia E. Pinkham M ed-
the allusion to his daughters on this
j subject I willl wager an imaginary bet j
| of a five dollar sold piece against the j
; stump of a cigar that the public will I
j never have occasion to associate any
[one of them with the cross saddle,
j "Women have been encroaching on j
icine Co., Lynn, | us poor-fellows for years; they have!
Mass. Your letter robbed us of our hats, coats, shirts, i
will be opened, read I collars, top boots; have long been tug- :
and answered by a | at our trousers, and I understand
woman and held in !they began a short llnir ' t,J tink,>r
strict confidence. A woman can freely i * Uh ?ur s^k8\ ^°rs' a," the>
» < . . ... . ' | have jumped astride our saddle horses,
ta'k of her private illness to a woman ; ..0n the
occasion of a recent v isit to
thus has been established a confidential | Washington and New York I satisfied
correspondence which has extended over (myself that the truly refined and ele- i
many years and which has never been [ gant ladies of those cities who exer- ,
broken. Never have they published a jcis.*d on horseback, rode on side sad-
testimonial or used a letter without the j dies."
written consent of the writer, and never i Indications today are that General'
has th« Company allowed these confi- 'Hickman's order will b6 rigidly en- j
dential letters to get out of their pos- forced <
session, as the hundreds of thousands
of them in their files will attest.
Out of the vast volume of experience
which they have to draw from, it is more
than possible that they possess die very
knowledge needed in your case. Noth-
ing is aaked in return except your good
willy and their advice has helped thou-
sands. Surely any woman, rich or poor,
should be glad to take advantage of this
generous offer of assistance. Address
U. S. Supreme Court
WASHINGTON", May 26.—Determ-
ination to decide all the cases under
consideration before it before adjourn-
in* for the long summer recess, the
supreme court of the I'nited States to-
[>!*» l»<*et to all who by reason of ever used Syrup Pepsin and vou would
•r Inhrralty cannot stand harsh like to make a personal trial of It be-
cathartics, piils or purgatives, j fore buying it in the regular way of a
should always be avoided for at druggist, send your address—a postal
their effect Is only for that day. j will do—to Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 417
even thought the plaintiff ahd been
president of the United States.
Robert Bruce, employe of a lumber
company, said he never read the edi-
torial on which the alleged libel is
based. He knew of no reason why he
t r» r»s i t. w j. . „ : day further prolonged the present
| *. ' T n Medicine Co., (con- term by the unprecedented act of fix-
IHMIIiil) Lynn, Mass. ling a date as late as Saturday, June
Whila a genuine remedy like Syrup W ashington St., Monticello, III., and a j could not try the case fairly.
mildly but Permanently. ] free sample bottle will be mailed you. I "What do you think as to whether a It today.
Every woman oug-ht to have
Tydia E. Pinkham»s HO-pagr*
Text Book. It is not a book for
genei al distribution, as it is too
eipm^ire. It i# froe and only
obtainable by Write for
14, as a tentative final decision day.
About fifty cases were disposed of
today but there are still before the
court some 115 cases, including the
state rate, the inter-mountain rate, the
Port Charlton, the "turpentine trust,"
the newspaper publicity law anw and
the Nashville grain cases.
Calumet received the Highest Award at World s Pure
Food Exposition, Chicago; also awarded the Grand
Prize and Gold Medal at Paris Exposition, 1912.
Calumet is a high grade powder, sold at a
moderate price — your money hack if not
the best powder you have ever used.
Sold Everywhere—Always Dependable
Order Now From Your Grocer
L sed in Millions of Homes
One trial will convince you of its whole*
someness and economy
All Grocers recommend and guarantee
CALUMET BAKING POWDER
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 162, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 27, 1913, newspaper, May 27, 1913; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth471713/m1/2/: accessed September 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.