The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 229, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 10, 1913 Page: 2 of 16
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THE TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE. TEXAS. SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 10, 1913.
CHEEVES BROS. & COMP'Y
Offer Their Customers
Some Real Bargains
and Good Bargains
For Monday and Tuesday's Selling
Great Sacrifice Sale of Ladies' White Embroidered
In this lot are Dresses worth up to $10.00, slightly
| soiled, for only $2 98
None altered or exchanged and no phone orders taken.
One lot Ladies' Wash Skirts in White and Brown
Linen, Mostly Small Sizes, to Close out
at Bargain Prices
$1.00 Wash Skirts for 75c1
$2.00 Wash Skirts for $1 25
$2.50 Wash Skirts for SI 75
$3.00 Wash Skirts for $1
$3.50 Wash Skirts for S2 50
Children's Gingham Dress Sale—Pretty
2 to 6 year old sizes for 49^
2 to 14 year old sizes for 75c4
Let us sell you your new fall Ginghams to make the
children's school dresses. A dandy new line to select
from for, yard 10£
CHEEVES BROS. & COMP'Y
cock, McCumber and Clarke of Ar-
kansas were out of town.
As to I.lnd's Safety.
It developed tonight that when Sec-
retary Bryan telegraphed Charge
O'Shaughnessy yesterday In reply to
Minister Aldape's message which said
Mr. T.ind's mission was an unwelcome
ho made pointed inquiry regard-
nisj the personal safety of Mr. Lind in
Minister Aldape's statement tonight
given out in Mexico City stating that
rumors suggesting danger to Mr.
Lind. were without foundation and
that the envoy might pass through the
country freely without being subject
to molestation, developed that the ad-
ministration here had taken official
notice of the question of Mr. Lind's
personal safety, though that was not
made public in Washington.
Plant Juice Salesman Hear Stories
Dally From Men and Women
There are few people in Houston
now thai do not know something
Tariff Debate Snitches Onto Sherman
Law and Republican Senator Asks
Some Pointed Questions.
Kenyon today led
the senate into a
about Plant Juice, people from all j debate on the Shermln law as
Rebels Report That Many Federals
\V ere Killed and Wounded.
Constitutionalist Headquarters, Ha-
cienda Hermanas, Coahuila, Aug 8,
\ ia Kagle Pass, Aug. 9.—A courier ar-
rived here early this morning from
|' Lieutenant Colonel Elizendo. who is
operating southeast of Monclova on
the line of the railroad from Laredo
to Monterey, bringing an official re-
port that on August 4 a detachment of
| j constitutionalists blew up a train with
dynamite close to Lampazos. Several
ears were destroyed and many soldiers
and others killed and Injured, the ex-
act number not being known. In-
formation came to Colonel Kiizondo
fr >m Lampazns the next day that
walks in life discuss with each other
their various experiences from the use
of Plant Juice and there is no other
article sold that brings'forth so much
praise. The following brief statement
is by Mrs. C. J. Hunter, 218 Robin
street, this city:
"I have suffered for some time
from nervous strain caused by severe
pain in my back and .side; a friend
suggested Plant Juice and I decided
to try it, though I had little hope of
benefit from it, but 1 find that it is
helping me wonderfully since I be-
gan taking it. I make this statement
hoping to help some other sufferer by
referring them to Plant Juice."
Those suffering from poor diges-
tion, headache, backache, constipa-
tion, nervousness, mental depression,
loss of appetite, sleeplessness and a
general run down condition will find
immediate relief and a permanent
cure from the use of Plant Juice. For
sale at Reynolds' drug store.—Advt.
PRESIDENT WILSON EXPLAINS
LIND'S MISSION TO MEXICO
HUERTA WONT BE RECOGNIZED
sixty wounded had been taken there j
The constitutionalists are occupy- i
ing Rustamente. Pan Oeronimrt and j
Valladares, on the national line. Late
ln>t night a large force of f. derai cav-
alry attempted to escap. from Mon-
clovrt to the south <>ir the road to i
M^nrlnva. They were driven back j
however, with considerable loss by the j
Constitutionalists Their horses were '
in poor condition and unable to make !
headway against the better condition- |
ed animals of the enemy. A number |
of prisoners were captured who con-
firmed the nfWs of lark of provisions
in Mond'.va and «ni.I that was the
reason for their attempted escape. An
advance guard of a force of 2.000
constitutionalist troops «hn have been
operating south of Saltillo reached
here this afternoon
Wall Paper, Paints
Wholesale and Retail
and 125 cases of arms to the same
plare. It is said here that these ship-
ments have been made undtr a per-
mit issued June 25 to the Huerta gov-
ernment for the exportation of 10,000
The main body j rifles and five million cartridges
criminal statute. He declared that if
some one was sent to jail for viola- i
tion of the law it would do more good |
than anything else to make the trusts |
observe the law.
"It is more important to control the !
trusts than to revise the tariff." he
declared, "if our democratic friends j
by adopting an amendment in accord- j
ance with their party platform would |
assist in this, they would* accomplish
ereater good than b5- merely reducing j
Senator Kenyon was speaking on his i
amendment to free list at once articles j
manufactured by the aluminum
"trust," held by the courts to be mon-
Senator Kenyon described the dem-
ocratic bill as protectcive In spots
and "in selected spots at that."
Senator Borah expressed the opin-
ion that juries were unwilling to con-
| vict men of criminal offenses In the
) formation of an unlawful combination
j when in most instances these combi-
| nations had been formed "with the
| connivance and consent" of the gov
I When Senator Kenyon was assailing
the Aluminum Company of America.
Senator Oliver attempted to ask a
"Before T yield," said Senator Ken-
| yon. "I would like to ask If the sen-
ator Is Interested In the Aluminum
Company of America."
Senator Oliver replied that the ques-
tion smacked of impertinence and
said he was not personally interested
.n the company.
"Didn't the senator represent the
i aluminum company before a house
| eommitte whi n it was seeking a
i wat« r power site on the St. Lawrence
j river"" demanded Senator Kenyon.
Senator Oliver replied he had: that
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Gold Crowns 22k., $4.00
Bridge work, per
Full set Teeth $4.00 up
Best Filling $i o<
Teeth Re-enameled $2 (><
Open Daily until 6 p m
Sunday, 9 to 12.
NATIONAL PAINLESS DENTISTS
Old Phone 276. 111£ So. Main St. Dr. J. FI. Hudson, Me
the kiosk registered &5. Thirteen
babies la this City di ;d from the ef-
fects of the weather today. < >ne per-
son was prostrated by the h.-at and
two were bitten by heat crazed dogs
KANSAS CITY SCAND
Physicians \ ircstod C'luir-f
WASHINGTON-. Aug. D.—Two
hours of conference tonight between
President Wilson. Secretary Bryan and
the senate foreign relations committee
brought about no change in the atti-
tude of the administration toward
Mexico. President Wilson took the
senators into his confidence far
enough to outline the following
That John Lind. his special envoy
to Mexico City, does not bear any so-
lution of the present situation, but
goes to continue this government's ef-
fort to induce Provisional President
Huerta to redeem his promises for
free and constitutional elections;
That under no circumstances does
the administration propose to recog-
nise the Huerta government;
That Mr, Lind has gone to Mexico
City to be the "eyes and ears" of the
Washington administration on the
ground, and to explain the attitude of
this government when he has fully fa-
miliarized himself with the situation;
That by withdrawing Ambassador
Wilson and sending Mr. Lind the pres-
ident planned to have a man on the
ground who was in sympathy with the
admilnlstration here and was in no
sense a factor in the situation in
It was made clear that the purpose
cf the conference tonight was to es-
tablish morn frank and intimate rela-
tions between the senate ami the ad-
ministration in the development of
the Mexican policy, and th»- president
talked freely and answered many
While the president disclosed no
definite plan for the pacification of
Mexico, the Implications remained
that upon Lilnd's reports would de-
pend, to a large extent, the future pol-
icy of this country.
There was practically no talk of
lifting the embargo on the importa-
tion of arms into Mexico which some
The meeting tonight was entirely
frie ndly. The president did most ot
the talking and Secretary Bryan and
members of the committee added a
word here and there Of the twelve
men present, only two, Senators
will arrive tonight. These reinforce-
ments will at once tie incorporated
with thf. forces already here and In
two columns commanded by General
Pable Gonzales and Colonel Antonfo
Yillareal, will move on Monclova early
next week. The federals there are
not expected to offer a very vigorous
resistance, hi\!r,< been reduce 1 by
hunger and desertion.
Small portions have geen going for-
ward from time to time.
No permit has been Issued since
that date, but the Mexican embassy
has presented several applications to
the state department which have re-
mained unacted upon This is tak»n
to indicate that Pesident Wilson, for
the present at least, intends to carry
out his policy of denying munitions
of war to both factions.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGES ONE)
ti e reserves required of banks in re-
In suggesting the reductions of re-
serves, the bankers asked that the
country banks be permitted to keep
four per cent of the reserves with cor-
respondent banks and that reserve
city banks be authorized to place six
per cent of their reserves with corres-
It was declared that this would pre-
vent drastic decentralization of credits
which would compel banks to cur-
tail loans. As a result of the strong
representations of the bankers that
the reserve features as now drawn
would seriously impair business, their
recommendations in this respect are
being favorably considered.
Senator Owen declared today that
a second proposal by the bankers, to
give the proposed advisory board sole
he had endeavored to accommodate j power to initiat;ve in the new f.-dera!
the company but that he "was In no i reserve system, would not be consld-
way interested in the Aluminum com- j ered. He insisted It would take con-
pany." trol of the system out of the hands of
Senator Kenyon read a contract be- the government and virtually turn it
tween the Canadian branch of the I OVer to the control of banking inter-
rk'trolt Carmen Postpone Strike.
Detroit. Aug. 9.—Late tonight
members of the Detroit Carmen's un-
ion decided to postpone until next
Saturday night action on a resolution
to striike. The men demand a higher
wage scale and shorter hour?.
Ha\ing Caic-ril IVath
Duck, real 8 oz. duck for cotton
picking sacks and ready made sacks.
THE FAIR AND RACKET STORE.
TOO I,ATE TO CLASSIFY
| FOR. RENT—Two rooms furnished or
| unfurnished for light housekeeping
to couple without children; modern
[conveniences. Old phone 1040.
KANSAS CITY, Aug J>
Hall, undi-r I2..r. 00 f.ond to
a charge of m.i n ,laus).I • r '.
tion with the il'-utli by an -
Meta Zook. th<- IS year old b
pirl whose case involved
young men was arraign' 1 •
He was released pending
tion in connection with < m
ations all* ged to have bi-en
ed without fatal result up r
Kansas City woman two ;p:i
Duck. r< al * 07 <]\: k '
picking sacks and ready j
Till: FAII; AND H.V'KK'
Notice To The Public
Owing to the high prlcP and scarcity of cattle and line? we th«
signed proprietors of markets of Temple will on and after the 1 • t h
ust. 1913. not deliver any meats at all nor sell any metits only 1 ■ r
cash. No deviation from this agreement under any circumstan. <■«
regret that the credit and delivering system has wrought us the in.
forces us to adopt this system.
Smith of Arizona and Stone, are« ou
France Ei.poots War.
Paris. Aug 9 —All news dispatches j
from Washington published in France }
describe a rupture between the I'nited
tes and Mexico being probably
t ! Sta
close at hand. Comment on the Mex-
ican situation is sparse Tt recognises
the difficult r-«pons Mlitles of the
T'nit'd States and suep<-<-ts that the
peace policies of President Wilson and
Secretary of State Prvan are likely
Yllla's Chief of Staff Arrested.
El Paso. Aug. 9 —Juan Dozal. chief
of staff of Pan< ho Villa, was arrested |
in El Paso by t*nit§d States officials j
For W cakness ana Loss of Appetite
The Old Stscdard. general ttrcnuthenina tonic.
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives out
Malaria and builds or the system. A true tonic
«ndrurcArpet:;;r. * - -'its r rdchildren. 50c
and out believers in a policy of ulti-
President Wilson was firmly of the
belief that intervention will not be
necessary and some members of the
committee who went to the white
house disturbed In mind, came away < to disappear in the presence
with the belief that perhaps much of ties
the recent talk in the senate had
The president did not ask that Sen-
ators refrain from debating the Mexi-
can policy, but he left a distinct im-
pression that prominence given in
Mexico to congressional discussion and
newspaper reports from the I'nited
States cause embarrassment for the
administration in attempting to carry
out Its policy of peaceful settlement.
Senators who expected to be informed
of a definite plan or a formal message
to the Mexican government were dis-
The president told them that upon
the arrival of Mr. Lind in Mexico
City there would he transmitted
through the charge d'affaires to Me
ieo as well as foreign governmen
| generally an explanation of Mr. Lind :
Tbls explanation as developed at to-
night's conference is expected to be
a reaffirmation of the American gov-
ernment's attitude of the last few
weeks favoring efforts to secure a
temporary cessation of hostilities In
Mexico so that constitutional elec-
tions may be held.
Tt was reiterated, after the confer-
ence that Mr. Lind's movements and
procedure will be lfeft largely to his
discretion a-fter h» bad talked with
POLO PLAYERS HURT
IN AUTO ACCIDENT
Walter Bnckmastop and Capt. F.
Miller Seriously Mashed Near
members of the committee believed | William Bayard Hale and other close
would put a speedy end to the diffi-
force; and, in effect, say to Presi-
dent Huerta that It believes it his
duty to obtain a suspension of hos-
tilities while a free and constitution-
al election is held.
The constitutionalists declare they
will not consent to an election while
Huerta la in power, maintaining they
would have no guarantees that it
would be conducted fairly. They con-
tend that only by the abdication of
Huerta, In favor of a provisional
president acceptable to them, would
they consent to lay down their arms.
Th<>se questions it Is believed, the
Korernment leaves entirely to Pro-
vlilonal President Huerta, but its
proposals are believed to point out
th«» necessity for an early election to
establish a constitutional government
friends of the administration familiar
with the Mexican capital.
to which the United States could ex-
Administration officials say that
Lind has no instructions to confer
with any one except the embassy of-
ficials. Conference, however, be-
tween the president. Secretary Bryan
and members of the senate, may re-
sult in further suggestions to Mr.
President Wilson received the mem-
bers of the senate foreign relations
committee in the green room of the
white house instead Of at the execu-
tive offices. Chairman Bacon was first
to arrive and was followed soon by
twelve other members of*tbe commit-
tee and Secretary Bryan.
Five members of the committee
were not present. Senator Root is
in Europe and Senators Lodge, Mitch-
To The Farmers
I desire to give formal announce-
ment that I will be in the cotton mar-
ket again this season and will pay I
tor. highest price for same. In doing
hope to help my town, the
1.-"' 1 and my business—certainly
nui to make a cotton buyers' profit.
My interest and the farmers' inter-
est are identical. The more I pay for
cotton the more the farmer is able to
buy from me. The more the farmers
buy from me the more I am able to
pay for cotton.
If the merchants of Temple will
pursue this policy. Temple can have
the best local cotton market In Texas.
My duties as manager of The Texas
Store require my personal attention
and I will appreciate my farmer
friends stopping: their cotton on the
north side Of the Square where it will
be more convenient for me and Just as
convenient to other street buyers.
Those of you who sold cotton in
Temple last season know whether or
not you found it to your interest to
see me before selling.
We enjoyed a splendid business
from the farmers last fall and made
many new customers *vho are trading
with us now and we expect to show
our appreciation by seeing that our
friends receive the highest market
price for their cotton.
Thanking you for the patronage
given me in the past, I am,
JNO. Q. McKAY,
At the Texas Store.
226-3x North Side Square.
NEW YORK. Aug. 9.—According to
cable advices tonight from London,
Walter Buckmaster and Captain O. E
Miiler. the polo players, were serious-
ly injured today in a motor accident
near Esher, England. Captain Miller
was In charge of the ponies used in
the last international cup series play-
ed at Meadowbrook last June.
At a late hour tonight, the message
stated, both Captain Miller and Mr
Buckmaster were unconscious.
STRAUS ESTATE SI,565.106.
Aluminum Company of America ("the
trust") and two'Svviss companies un-
der which the Canadian company was
to get 75 T cent of th,. bus.n^ss of
this side of the Atlantic and 25 per
cent on the other sid. and the Swiss
eompan es the reverse The Swiss
company was not to see anything to
the United States government and the
American compa . to sell nothing to
sevt ral European countri* s. He call-
ed this an amazing contract and won-
| dered that the democrat" who framed
| the present bill should have thought
t necessary to put a d.ty on Alum-
rum under these circumstances.
O. ("Have any criminal prosecutions been
brought ?" asked Senator Pomerene
"I don't know I think it is a fertile
field," said Senator Kenyon.
In discussing the tariff bill general-
ly, Senator Kenyon asserted there
were "men in this country so blinded
by partisanship that they will actual-
ly be disappointed If panic does not
follow this measure, if men are not
idle and children starving "
He said the country was not fearing
The rates in the bill are for a duty
of two cents a pound on crude
aluminum and three half cents on
An attempt of Senators Burton and
Brandege to have scissors and shears
given the same duty as knives and
razors, was defeated. 11 to 3 8
e«ts. The bill has been completed by
the house committee and will be laid
before the caucus democrats Monday.
The changes suggested at the hankers
meeting yesterday probably will be
considered by the senate committee.
T. A JACKSON.
J. L. ELY. PALACE MARKET
WALTER WILSON. WILSON ?
D. K. NORTHINGTON, CITY V
Leper Fugitive Surrenders.
St. Louis. Aug 10.—Geo. O. Hart-
mar. the k-per who escaped from the
j isolation cottage south of St Louis
I early Friday morning surrendered at
j the c'.tv dispensary at 1 SO o'clock
Deadly Heat In Cleveland.
Cleveland. O. Aug 9—A hotwave
struck Cleveland today. In the middle
of the afternoon the thermometer at
Baylor College for Women
Classed bv the State Board of Education of Texas
"A-l." Freshmen receive first grade certificates pom!
for four years; graduates receive lifetime tertificates.
Strong faculty, beautiful campus, excellent equipment,
healthful environment. Standard Academy for those
not prepared for College. Special and business course*.
Fine Arts department, I)r. T. S. Lovette. Director, equ
to any in the South. Terms reasonable.
For further information address
John G. Hardy, A. M., L. D., Belton, Texas.
Titanic Victim* Wealth Is Appraised.
Children Are Sole Heirs.
New York, Atitr 9—Tsadore Straus,
the merchant and philanthropist who
lost his life when the Titanic sank in
April, 1912, left an estate valued at
$4,565,106. His wife, Mrs. Ida Straus
who refused to desert her husband
when she could have been saved be-
fore the Titanic went down, left an
estate of J325.578. The appraisal of
the two estates was completed today.
The partial estimate of the estate of
BenJ. Guggenheim, another Titanic
victim, which was filed today, shows
that it will total several millions, al- I
though the exact amount will not be j
knowti for six months. The incom- 1
plete " schedule shows holdings of
$748,010. The bequests total $440,- j
The six children of Mr. and Mrs. \
Straus are the sole heirs of their com-
OPENS AT DENVER
Colorado Metropolis Is BrilUantly Il-
luminated In Honor of the
RAPID FIRE GUNS
SENT TO PROTECT
Prince Escapes White Slavery Charge.
Vancouver, B. C., Aug. 9.—Prince
Stanislaus Salkowski, his bride, for-
merly Miss Marie Louise Freese, of
Los Ar.geles and the latter's mother
are here. The Prince, who is charged
with violation of the white slave law
upon the testimony at Los Angeles of
Mrs. Clara Melcher, a Viennese laun-
dress, is safe from arrest, his alleged
offehse being non-extraditable.
DENVER. Colo., Aug. 9.—With
many varicolored lights illuminating
the hordes of plumed Knights and
thousands of Denver spectators, the
thirty-second triennial conclave of
Knights Templar was informally
opened here tonight shortly after the
arrival of Grand Master Most Emi-
nent Director William B Melish and
other grand officers of the Templars.
Just after dusk tonight Sir Knigh*!|
"William J. Barker touched the but- j|
ton which flaahed into brilliance
every conclave illumination in the city,
and though the formal opening of the
conclave is not until next Tuesday, the
illuminations will be continued each
night until the conclusion of the tri-
ennial. Early arrivals from New
York City and Los Angeles and At-
lantic City.let it be known that they
.would like to be the captors of the
VELVETY, S0FI and WHITE
' ^ j USE ONLY THE GENUINE |
SIMON St CO
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.—On rep-
resentation that should the light and
water power supply of Mexico City be-
come damaged all foreigners in the
city would suffer, President Wrilson
has granted a permit for the shipment
of three rapid fire guns and fifty
thousand rounds of ammunition to the
Mexican Light & Power company. The
request for a permit for the shipment
was made through the New York rep-
resentative of the company.
The steamer Monterey, sailing from
New York yesterday, carried a con-
signment of 145 cases of carbines fot
the Huerta commandant at Ver* Cru*
and about a week ago the steamer
Mexico took (45 cases ot ammun^iott' -
Seeking Health and Strength
For those ills peculiar to women Dr. Pierce ®
recommends his "Favorite Prescription" as gj
"THE ONE REMEDY" El
A medicine prepared by regular graduated physician of unus- 0
ual experience in treating woman's diseases—carefully adapted mmm
to work in harmony witn the most delicate feminine constitution.
All medicine dealers have sold it with satisfaction to cus-
tomers for the past 40 years. It is now obtainable In liquid or
sugar-coated tablet form at the drug store—or send 50 one-cent
stamps for a trial box, to Buffalo. • -
Evety woman may write fullj and confidentially to Dr. Pierce,
Invalids Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., and may be
•nrs that kar ease will receive careful, conscientious, confidential
consideration, and that expertsooed medical adrice wfll be given
and I pay the highest price for informa-
tion," said James Keene. the Wizard of
Wall Street, when asked why he suc-
ceeded where others met disaster.
Keene bought and sold on the best in-
formation he could get—he won where
A true rule for stocks and bonds is
equally good for every day life—for buy-
ing clothing, furnishings, or for every
Information is not high. The world
comes to you through the advertising
columns of THE TELEGRAM.
It tells you where goods can be had
and what they are selling for. It'gives
true information, for the merchants
know they are judged by what they say
in their advertising.
Read the advertising in THE TELE-
GRAM today. This is the bargain
month of the year. It is particularly so
this year, because merchants and manu-
facturers are anticipating tariff changes
by lessening stocks.
The man or woman who makes the
dollars count is the one who buys on the
best obtainable information.
There is no better "WHO'S WHO" or
"WHAT'S WHAT" than the advertising
columns of THE TELEGRAM.
Here’s what’s next.
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 229, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 10, 1913, newspaper, August 10, 1913; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474382/m1/2/: accessed August 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.