Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 190, Ed. 2 Friday, May 29, 1914 Page: 2 of 4
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TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 29,1914.
Of Ladies Trimmed Hals
Our special offer on Ladies' Trimmed Hats afford the
greatest saving opportunity of the season. Many beau-
tiful new Spring and Summer Models await you here at
real sacrifice prices:
$10.00, $12.50 and $15.00 Trimmed Hats for. .. .$5 95
$(>.50, $7.50 and $8.50 Trimmed Hats for $3 95
$4.00, $4.50 and $5.00 Trimmed Hats for SI 95
VALUES 15c TO 8»c YAI11) AT CHOICE FOIt 10c
The May sale of White has created hundreds of yards of
short lengths of White Goods, Tissues, Ginghams, Shirt-
ing Madras, Brown Dress Linens, Dolly Varden Crepes,
plain and figured Ratines, figured Klaxons, Serpentine
Crepes, etc., in lengths from 2 to 9 yards of the very
choicest materials that sell regular for 15c, 20c, 25c, 35c
and 39c yard, which we will place on sale today at choice
None sold before 9 a. m. No charge tickets.
OF AVIATION, HE
T KNOW II
ico and hence so long as the United
States was not actually in possession
of a port, it could not object to the
landing of imports there.
"There was no need for a German
cruiser to convoy the German ship,"
added Senator I^odge.
Reports that plans were under con-
federation for withdrawing troops
from Vera Cruz were denied today by
officials close to the president. It
was indicated that the plan is to keep
choosing a provisional president
might evoke opposition.
The American government wishes
the Huerta government to give way to
a commission of five, or possibly
three. The Mexican delegation holds
a commission would be unpopular be-
cause their people might resent it as
of foreign suggestion. They urge
that a minister of foreign affairs au-
tomatically succeed General Huerta.
This succession could then name as
troops at Vera Cruz until the Mexican j cabinet members those persons who
problem has been settled definitely. I already had been agreed on here.
Secretary Bryan conferred with J Such arrangement might be construed
agents of the constitutionalists and J as permitting General Huerta to
late in the day he saw the Spanish j choose his successor but the fact that
ambassador who called in the interest those who will comprise the new pro-
of Spanish citizens in Mexico. Ex- visional government, would be elected
pulsion of the Spaniards from Torreon in advance and approved by the Unit-
and threats before the taking of Sal-
tillo are subjects still under considera-
PLAN'S ALMOST COMPIjKTED.
Protocol Will Probably lie Signed
Within a Week.
Niagara Falls. Ont., May 28.—Plans
for the pacification of Mexico through
mediation virtually have been com-
The major issues are before Presi-
dent Wilson and General Huerta for
ed States, in the opinion of some
would prevent the impression from
being widely credited.
Neither the American nor Mexican
delegates consider this point a stumb-
That there should be a governing
body of five individuals is virtually
settled. On this group would devolve
the responsibility of carrying out the
program adopted here. This would
include arrangements for an election
for president, vice president and
members of congress. The provision-
al government would be expected to
decide on the selection of governors
for states where vacancies now occur
and arrange for the conduct of guber-
EIMirtA, N. Y., May 28.—The
theory of Dr. Samuel Pierrepont
Langley who proclaimed to the world
that he had solved the problem of the
air several years before the upper
elements hud been successfully navi-
gated by a heavier-than-air machine,
was vindicated at Ilammondsport to-
day when Glenn Curtis, the aviator,
went aloft in "hangley's folly."
The crude flying machine, which
fell into the Potomac river, when Dr.
I Langley, its inventor, attempted to fly
in it and which later was consigned
to the Smithsonian Institution at
Washington, had every requisite for
j flight and remained In the air long
j enough to demonstrate the practical
nvind of its maker, who had been ridi-
culed by his incredulous contempo-
raries. The old relic was wheeled
from Its hangar early today, the pilot
immediately climbed into the seat and
was away under much the same con-
ditions as would prevail In a flight of
the latest model aeroplane. The flight
was a short one.
i The Langley machine but little re-
sembles the trim and powerful fliers
I of today, but In its crude state it
! combines the basic principles of avia-
| tion, and after many years of neglect
i the "old Junk" came Into its own,
giving its inventor his deserved place
! among the recognized pioneers of
Rut for an untimely accident and
what was termed the "miserliness of
the government." Langley undoubt-
edly would have won fame during: his
lifetime. Instead ho diet! a broken-
hearted man after devoting twenty
years of his life to the study of avia-
tion. Years later others received the
fame and credit of wnich he should
have had a share.
Langley made the fatal error of
trying to catapult the flyer into the
air with the aid of springs but he
only succeeded In wrecking the ma-
chine.! Had he tried the method
pursued today of running the Ma-
chine along the ground and alowing
it to rise gradually in the air, there is
little doubt he would have made the
first flight in a heavier than air ma-
The antiquated machine was sent to
Ilammondsport about two months
ago. Scarcely a change was made in
its parts. The surface of the wings,
which had suffered from long storage,
were replaced. Other minor parts re-
paired were duplicates of the origi-
nals. The machine was driven today
by the old motor built by Charles
Dr. I-angley was secretary of the
Smithsonian institution. He was sat-
isfied of the possibility of flight in
heavier than air machines and spent
years In working on the problem,
in 1S96 he flew a steam driven model
a distance of about a mile over the
approval and when this is obtained
secondary questions will be taken up. j liatorial elections.
A proctocol covering the basic prin- The whole purpose of the mediation
ciples will be signed the mediation | is to impose on the group, governing
conference will close, delegates will
return to their homes and the media-
tors will complete details of the un-
dertaking in conjunction with the au-
thorities at Washington and Mexico
This work may require several
months. It is expected that the re-
sponsibility for dealing with the con
body or junta an obligation to carry
out the program adopted here. Though
one of the "roup probably will bejw"l be delayed m
.'isional president and the Edward M. Wilkins
HOTEL PROMOTER IN BAI>.
Plays His Little String Out and Goes
Fort Worth, May 28.—The con-
struction of the proposed six-story
Haltimore hotel on Commerce street
will be delayed until the promoter,
s, proprietor of the
hers, members of his cabinet, there I Texas General Contract company, for-
ill be a tacit understanding that | merly of 903 1'irst National Bank
lose men will have an equal voice in building, is freed of a charge of
io government's operation. An a of swindling in connection
MmiiMimiiv iui .■»».<« w.i.i u.e ee..-| agreement is expected to be reached j with a check fur $20 on the Farmers
etitutionalist elimination will be to the effect that no eliangs will oc- j t' h '. .^ a n ,
thrown upon the United States. cur in the group until the elections j he cashed at the Subway saloon on
. | Houston street.
Please, for a little
while longer, order the
Groceries Early, so we
can navigate the mud in
time for the "Dinner
Coming close to "The
In considering a change
of Grocers on the First,
why not give preference
to the house you KNOW
will give satisfactory ser-
Both Phones No. 1.
GOLD CROWN, 22-IC *5.00
BRIDGE WORK $5.00
FULL SET TEETH $7.50
GOLD FILLINGS 75c up
We don't pretend to compete with
cheap Dentists advertising impos-
sible prices. Our prices are lowest
possible for fine work, fully guar-
N ATION AL PAINLESS DENTISTS
10 Days Only.
Ill J So. Main. Old Phone 276.
&££.' Oo<» ^0\JU€.
lX>0 ^OT SAT \N
SAJN fV,N' t
Among the points still to be (lis- have been held. Questions of per t tl _ . ...
posed of is be.ieved to be the ^lec-jsonnel are absorbing the attention of j Another ^clu.ck was
proviLnnaY^!veri?m«.?and the*"exact ! The Washington administration has ' »>« """d as evidence iwinst Wilkins
manner by which it will take office in a list of names suggested and will i l5ottl. checks were made pa} able to j
succession to the Huerta regime, designate a number, any one of
Mediators and delegates todav said I whom would be accorded recognition
a potocol probably would be signed |lf determined upon for provisional
within a week. president.
Just how the transition from the | Indications point to a full confer-
present administration to a new pro- enee of the delegates and mediators
visional government can be effected, i tomorrow and a formal public state-
is being given close, attention. The | "lent from the mediators is not un-
Intent of the American delegates is
understood to be that the new pro-
visional executive shall not appear to
have been chosen by Huerta. If the
Mexican constitution be followed lit-
erally it is necessary that the offices
of minister of foreign affairs, n.ow va-
cant, shall be filled by the individual
to whom the mediation conference ex-
pects General Huerta to turn over the
reins of government. The constitu-
1 IHi: AT DENISON.
M. L. Eppsteiu of Fort Worth, Owner
of Humeri nuilding.
Denison, Te.;., May 28.—1The build-
ing at 207 West Main street, occu-
pied by Patti Brothers, confectioners,
and bv a rooming house, was badly
.tion provides that In case of vacancy j damaged by fire early today with a
in the office of president the minister I loss of $8,200. The building was own-
of foreign affairs shall succeed to the j ed by M. L. Eppsteln of Fort Worth,
position. The American delegates | The damage was partially covered
recognize that an irregular method of j by insurance.
In a Breakfast Dish
—sweet, appetizing and easily digested—is supplied
abundantly in the substantial nourishment of whole
wheat and barley.
made from the rich, nutritious parts of these grains,
comes to you in the form of crisp, nutty granules,
full of health-building properties.
Grape-Nuts—long baked—is thoroughly dex-
frinized and digests usually in about an hour.
Ready to eat from the package with cream and
'There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts.
—sold by Grocers everywhere.
Cash or bearer." The bank refused
to cash them on the grounds that Wil-
kins had no funds. Investigation shows
that Wilkins' bank balance was $1.50.
Other outstanding claims agrainst
Wilkins. which have been reported to
the police, follow: First National Hank
building. $100 for office rent; Court
hotel, $7S.S0 for board and room; A.
I). Colvin, 222 7 Gundy avenue, $50 for
Wilkins was arrested Tuesday by
Officers Cooper and Hills. He was
transferred to the county jail Thurs-
WANTS $25,000 DAMAGES.
Suit Filed Against Southern Traction
Company for Injuries.
Waco, May 28.—In the Nineteenth
district court, at 2:30 this afternoon,
J. A. Wilson filed suit against the
Southern Traction company for $25,-
000 for personal injtiried, sustained
on tho morning of March 30 of this
year, when the laundry wagon he was
driving was struck by a street car at
Twelfth and Washington streets.
Wacoans are familiar with the acci-
dent which came very near resulting chieT'speight.
Mr V\ ilonn u nnntn .
Washington, May 28.-—West Texas:
Generally fair Friday and Saturday;
cooler Friday in the Panhandle.
East Texas: Partly cloudy;; prob-
ably local showers Friday and Satur-
1IAD HIS PIIEFEKENCE.
Fort Worth Man Would Hiitlicr Murry
Than Stay In Jail.
Fort Worth, May 28.—Bert Mc-
Adams was fined $62.95 in pclice
court Wednesday morning for vagran-
cy. In default of payment, he was
threatened with a sentence in the
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Ruth
Bohan called to see Acting Police
\n Mr. Wilson's death
He is far from well. Some time
I a«o he was discharged from the san-
j itarium, where he was first taken,
and removed to his home. His con-
! dition, though, lias become such that
it has been necessary to again have
him in the sanitarium for treatment.
Tablet to Soldier for Distinguished
lira very In Philippines.
Verona. Mo., May 28.—"Heroism of
Fernando Keithley, an Ozark boy,
while in the Philippine service is to be
commemorated by tho United States
with a bronze tablet to he placed in
the capitol at Washington, according
to a letter received today by Postmas-
ter Harris from the war department.
Keithley, while a member of Com-
pany II, 28th infantry, was killed by
Moros at ("amp Marohui. Nov. 14,
1903. He was on outpost duty with
three comrades when they were at-
tacked. After his companions had
been killed he fought the Moros alone,
killing twenty of them before he fell.
Camp Keithley, a military post in
the Philippines, was named for him.
MUST SEKVE LIMIT.
Maximum Sentence for Crime Applies
Where Time Is Not 1-lied.
Austin, May 28.—The secretary of
the prison commission was advised
today by the attorney general's de-
partment as to a construction of the
indeterminate sentence law, it being
held that a prisoner serving an Inde-
terminate sentence Is not entitled to
a discharge as a mattef of law, un-
less he shall have served the maxi-
mum term of his sentence; that the
board of prison commissioners has no
authority to discharge a prisoner
serving an indeterminate sentence
prior to tho expiration of the maxi-
mum term thereof.
"You've got my fiance in Jail," she
began. "We've been wanting to get
married for two years. We want to
get married now. We'll have the cere-
mony in an hour If you will let him
out of jail and suspend the sentence."
"It is all right with him," assured
Mrs. Bohan. "He had rather get mar
ried than stay in Jail."
So McAdams was called out of the
Jail and heard the proposition of mar-
riage. Nothing would suit him better,
Then the chief made them a little
talk on the right and wrong ways of
living. He liked to see young people
married, he said, because It kept them
out of trouble.
McAdam and Mrs. Bohan left police
headquarters arm in arm. They made
straight for the county court house,
where they obtained a license, and
had Justice Pedeu marry thera. She
gave her age as 22 years.
SECOND VICTIM OF CANADIAN.
IB-Year-Old Hoy, This Time, Drowns
Near Oklahoma City.
Oklahoma City, May 28.—The sec-
ond victim of the treacherous currents
of North Canadian river to be claimed
within two days was Eugene Hcid,
age'. 16, who was drowned near Wal-
nut Grove. A man passing saw the
boy sink and plunged Into the river
without removing his clothes, but was
unable to rescue the lad.
The body of Tucker Hughes, aged
14, who drowned two days ago, has
not yet been recovered.
Fort Worth, Tex., May 28.—Trus-
tees have re-elected the entire faculty
o the Southwestern Baptist theolog-
ical Seminary here. Dr. B. H. Car-
roll is prsident. A department to In-
struct by correspondence whs Insli-
Uited. Commencement exercises now
are in progrtss.
DETAILS ARE TOLD
BY A HOUSTON MAN
Remarkable Story Telling of His
Mother's Experience With Plant
Juice, the Tonic.
Mr. John Davis, pressman for the
Cargill Printing company, and who
lives at 2418 Sabine street in Houston,
related the following:
"My mother suffered with rheuma-
tism for years and suffered so bad she
could hardly walk and would have to
sit propped up in a chair. Many
times I have seen her cry with the
pain. We tried everything we could
hear of but nothing seemed to give
her relief. We read about the cures
Plant Juice was making and got a
bottle to try it. It has taken out all
thu pain and swelling and mother can
now come into town and never feel a
twinge of pain. She sleeps well and
eats heartily. A treatment that will
do as this treatment has done certain-
ly deserves endorsement. It will cer-
tainly do all that you claim."
Uric acid is one of the most danger-
ous poisons; it ruins the nerves and
undermines the entire system. Plant
Juice is the best solvent of uric acid
known to science and therein are
found the beneficial results and cures
of rheumatism and kidney troubles.
For all derangements of the stomach,
kidneys, liver and blood Plant Juice is
without a peer. For sale at Reynolds'
1IOO CHOI.KUA ON THE Ill'N.
Packet* in Kdumm Entering Serum Maoa-
Topeka, May 28.—The Kansas City pack-
ers ate branching out Into ths antl-hog
cholera serum manufacturing business. One
of the established serum plants at that
l»olnt increased Its capital today so that
it could let Morris & Co. in. The Armour
company is putting up its own plant and
Swift & Co., it la understood, are negotiat-
ing for a plant. At present there are
twenty-eight serum manufacturing plants
in the two Kansas cities. They are
slaughtering an average of 1,200 hogs per
day and are using nearly that many pigs.
The packers realize that the serum In-
dustry is to grow by leaps and bounds
and they have decided to enter the field.
All serum now is made from a govern-
ment formula and must be handled under
the direction of government experts. The
Kansas Agricultural plant and the expert
in charre recently made the prediction that
with the numerous serum plants now es-
tablished hog cholera should soon be-
come almost extinct in Kansas.
KANSAS TO FBOBE KATY SllT.
Hodges Would End Litigation Between
State and Hailroad.
Topeka. May 28.—Governor Hodges has
instructed John Dawson, attorney general,
and Chairman Foley of th® public utilities
commission, to Investigate the litigation
between the Katy railroad and the stats.
Suit was begun In Montgomery county re-
cently by the county attorney to oust the
Katy from Kansas because It does not
maintain Its headquarters In this state.
The main offices of the Katy are at Bt.
Louis. The railroad went into the federal
court yesterday and enjoined the state
from prosecuting the case. Governor
Hodges believes the attorney general and
Mr. Kolcy can settle the controversy to the
satisfaction of both sides.
Practically every mineral known to
the geological world is found in Tex-
NEW STORY OF THE
BATTLE OF LUDLOW
DENVER, Colo., Mny 28.—John R. Iiftw-
lon, international executive board of the
United Mine Workers of America, today
told hie story of the battle at Ludlow
April JO, between the Colorndo Strikers
and militiamen. His testimony was given
before the general courtmartial trying
Lieutenant K. E. Llndefelt, alleged to have
clubbed Louis Tlkaa. leader of the Greek
strikers, with u rifle.
The defendant entered a general and
specific plea of not guilty. Major General
Hamrock, captain T. C. Llnderfelt, Lieut.
L. B. Elliott and Sergeant Cullen and
others, eye witnesses and participants In
the Ludlow battle, testified.
Mrs. Ahna Lafferty, member of the
committee from the Women's Peaee League
which visited the Ludlow district a few
days after the battle, questioned as to
her personnl knowledge of events and af-
fidavits which formed the basis of the
committee's report criticising the militia,
admitted that her knowledge was based
on hearsay evidence.
Lnwson testified that he made an un-
successful attempt to reach the teat
colony from a northeasterly direction but
was kept from approaching nearer than
100 to 150 yards by the rifle fire; that
some of the bullets seemed to explode;
that he visited the arroya near the colony
where strikers had rifles and where he
saw a few women, and that some one
there told him the women and children in
the c®Jony were safe in the pita under the
tents. He admitted he had not directed
any men In the arroya to withdraw, add-
ing, "no one would ask men to withdraw
when protecting their homes."
The witness stated he had been In per-
sonal charge of the tent colony before the
militia were called out and had organized
a police force to protect the colony and
authorized the purchase of rifles. Later
he stated the rifles had been taken up
and that he had no personal knowledge of
any guns In the camp after that. He de-
nied there was ammunition In his tent.
"I fired three shots at an automobile
carrying three men that ivpproached the
colony about noon." Major Hamrock testi-
fied. He contradicted & statement by
Lawson that the machine carried a white
Captain Llnderfelt swore that several
boxes of ammunition were taken from a
tent marked "John It. Lawson head-
Lieut. Elliott testified that he saw Lieut.
Llndefelt knock aside several rifles pointed
at Louis Tlkns and that ho heard Tlkas
"I nm not to blame for today's affair.
OIL 8TIUKE AT PIPER, KAS.
30 Quurts of Nitroglycerin "Blows In" Sli-
Leavenworth, Kas., Mny 28.—Thirty quarts
of nitroglycerine "blew In" u six-barrel oil
well at Piper, Has., near here. The men
who made the experiment obtained an op-
tion on several hundred acres before they
began operations, and land In the vicinity
of Piper cannot be leased now, it Is said.
Other wells will be sunk at once.
Although the operators, yho are from
the Oklahoma fields, had been confident
of striking oil, they only looked for a
three or four-barrel well. They were much
elated when the first day's pumping netted
TWO DEAD IN AFTO CRASH.
Motor Cur Collides With Horse-Drawn Ve-
hlvle on lows Koud.
Burlington, la., May 18.—Two children
of Fred Luetger of this city, were fatally
hurt and other members of the family
slightly Injured when the autoinobilo In
which they were riding struck a horse and
buggy on the outskirts of the city.
The automobile turned on Its side and
spilled out the occupants. The children
who were killed are a boy aged 12 and
a girl t years old. When the automobile
Among the many manifestations of
scrofula. ar» eruptions on the face
and body. Theae are both annoying
and disfiguring. How often the com-
plexion would be perfect lf they were
Other manifestations are bunches.
Inflamed eyelids, sore ears, wasting
of the muscles, and general debility. .
Ask your druggist for Hood's Sar-
eaparllla. This great medicine com*
pletely eradicates scrofula and builds
up the whole system. Oet It today.
hit the horse drawn vehicle the animal wns
thrown almost bodily into the tonneau of
the machine. Its head struck the heads
of tho children, fracturing their skulls and
they died In a hospital a few hours later
I.uetg«r was driving the car and his wif.
sat beside him holding" ft three weeks old
baby. In the rear seat were four children
L HIGHER COURTS
Austin, May 27. Pho following proceed*
InBa were had today In the court of civil
appeals, third district:
Affirmed: Edgar E. Witt, trustee, vs E
Nelson et ol. McLennan; ltotnn Grocery
company et al vs. Mrs. Epple Pate. admx.
Reliearinga refused: Houston A Texas
Central lty. Co., vs. Hawkins nnd Nanoa
et al. Hays: G. E. Cobern et al vs. J js
Stevens et al. McOulloch; Gulf, Colorado A
Ranta Fe «y. Co. et al vs. State of Texas.
Travis, by both appellants.
Motion granted: Trinity and Braios Val.
ley Hy. Co., vs. Jas. T. Ltinsford, Free-
stone, to Issue the mandate on pauper's
Court of Criminal Appeals.
Austin, May 27.—The following proceed-
ings were had In tho court of criminal
Affirmed: J. R. Smith, Knox; Arthur
Flaanigan, Grayson: Travis Whittlesey,
Sabine: W. E. Fundren, Tarrant.
Reversed and remanded: A. H. Knox
Denton; Willlm Caples, El Paso.
Sentence reformed: W. E. Taylor, Burle-
Motion for rehearing overruled: Bun
Carey, Kratli; Claude Lafoon, Jones.
Submitted on brief and oral argument
for both: John Reed, Eastland; Ed De-
Rossett, Eastland; Geo. Hamilton. East-
land; ex parte, Webb, Nacogdoches: Eu-
gene Mason, Bowie; ex parte J. S. Comp-
ton, Bowie; W. A. Collmorgan, Angelina.
On brief for both: Frank Dukes, Rusk;
Hugh Jarrott. Montague; Henry Young,'
Navarro; Willie Lopez, Bexar; Walter
Jones, Palo Pinto; Aaron Mills, Rusk:
Buddie Smith, Dewltt; ex parte J. 11.
On motion for rehearlnr: .T. A. Bern to,
Frio; John McGaughey, Hood; Dan Bal-
lard. Nacogdoches; Flnla James, Delta;
Dork Warner, Angelina.
Cases set for submission on June 10:
Charles O'Hara, Tarrant; Jim Vlckersi
Williamson; George Knowlton and Joe
Domlngues, Bexar; Gilbert Taylor, Liberty;
Will Catlett, Coryell; Jim Brown, Scurry;
John F. Tipton. Scurry; F. C. Greenwood,
Bell: Walter Bering, Tarrant: Bam Hawk-
Ins, Waller; Harry Schaplro, Bexar.
Fourth Court Civil Appeals.
Ban Antonio, May 27.—Proceedings were
had In the fourth court of civil appeals
today as follows:
Affirmed: Southern Burety company vs.
the First State Bank of Montgomery,
Montgomery; Alinon Cotton vs. Jesse
Reversed and remanded: J. H. W. Steel
company vs. M. F. Dover, Galveston;
Houston Relt and Terminal Ry. Co. vs. W.
G. Rucker, Harris; Nathan Kalllson vs.
I. W, Poland, Bexar.
Motion granted: J. M. Woods et al vs.
Adolph Eberllng et al. Guadalupe; motion
to file statement of facts.
THIS SIGN ATT'RE
WiJAT YOU 8AV*
This woman gets useful, beautiful
things for her whole family
Here is a list of the fine things she got for herself and family, just
by saving the signatures of Arbucklcs' Coffee packages;
For herself and daughters
Silk Stockinet; an ostrich featb«rr;
lace curtains; six German silver tea-
spoons ; a neck chain and pendant; 5
yards of blue serge
For her husband and son
vATorr7 "I0r: » hsndie i>oc!-rt
Jcnifo, a German Silver watch; a fnuo-
tain pen; a PremoJr. camera* half a
doren handkerchiefs.; •
'i0,e' 'tC al'° ™
She get. the rich, tempting fragrance, the deliciou. taste which
S,7« SSL"u,c ",uck1"'Co8cc •h*" ■" °ih« ~
Q ARBUCIOLES* COFFEE
Ariosa (whole bean) or the new Ground
No. 287.—French curled
plume; 12 Inches, 6 col'
ort; 39 signatures and 2c
No. 27ft. — Nottingham
lace curtains. 1 yard wide,
2% yards long. 54 signa-
tures and 2c stamp.
No. 293.—Genuine Torrejr
Fax or. Fine steel; guaranteed
by maker. 27 signatures *rn1
No. 26Q.—Pendant andchafu
of solid rolled gold plate. 15-
locli chain. 28 signatures and
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 190, Ed. 2 Friday, May 29, 1914, newspaper, May 29, 1914; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474705/m1/2/: accessed January 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.