The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 1, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 19, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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4TE8DAY morning THE TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM! NOVEMBER I®, 1912
McCelvey-Hartmann D. G. Co.
TEMPLES EXCLUSIVE LADIES' STORE
Extra Specials for Today's Selling
HOLIDAY RIBBON SPECIALS
Big Lot Pretty Holiday Ribbons for making Chritmas Gifts,
in shades of pink, blue, red, lavender and yellow, sizes J
5 and 7 in 10 yard bolts on special sale for bolt . . *t3li
One Lot Veilings in all shades and designs, white, navy,
brown and black, our regular 25 and 35c qualities on 4
special sale today at yard | jy
A. W. B. Boulevard Velvets
Special at 69c
24 inch A. W. B. Boulevard Velvets in shades of purple, navy,
garnet, Hunters green, Copenhagen and black, on QOn
special sale at yard yJu
Received by Today's Express New Shipments of Ruf-
fled Lace Edgings in Cream Ecrus and White
Great Sacrifice Sale Millinery Continued
ALL THIS WEEK
Don't Fail to See Our Hats at 33 1-3 to 45 Per Cent Discount
Just Received by Express Another Shipment of Royal
Society Stamped Goods
Special Notice to Gossard Corset Wearers
Miss Doolittle, Traveling Saleslady and expert corsetire for
the H. W. Gossard Corset Company will be with us tomor-
row. Should you desire a special fitting by this expert, she
would be glad to fifyou while here.
Efforts to Organize an International
Federation for Control of the
SI ON A ALLEN' TESTIFIED
Hillsville Shooter Told of Movements
Before and After t lie Battle.
NEW YORK, Nov. 18.—An Interna-
tional athletic federation or congress
for the control of Olympic games is
proposed In resolutions adopted at the
25th annual meeting of the amateur
athletic union here today. It was
voted to appoint a committee of five to
meet In lj>13 with representatives of
foreign countries to organize such a
federation if possible.
The rules for a. a. TJ. boxing were
revised, lengthening rounds to three
minutes each. Three three-minute
rounds will be allowed under the
kv rules; with an extra two minute round
tf the referee so decides.
President Kirby said the United
States is now the object lesson of the
world for athletic supremacy and de-
clared that the Olympic competitions
> were doing more to promote world
peace than even the Hague conference,
lie added that financially the union
i# has prospered and has a paid up C9pl-
ital of (21,717.
Officers of the organization were
chosen as follows:
President Qustavng T. Kirby of New
York;, first vice president. A. J. Hill.
Jr.. of Boston; second vice president,
0. F. Pawling of Philadelphia; third
»ice president, Theodore H. Bland of
St. Louis; fourth vice president, H. W.
Fltzpatrlck of New Orleans; seore-
1 tar>-trtasurer, James E. Hallivan fef
(By Asscoiated Prtr«
Wytheville. Va„ Nov. 18.—Sidna Al-
len, on trial here for the murder of
Judge Thornton L. Massie, today took
the witness stand, outlining his move-
ments from the time of the'tragedy
at Hillsville until he was captured tn
Des Moines. He spoke without emo-
tion until he was asked if he had in-
tended leaving his wife and children.
Then the rugged mountaineer broke
down and wept. He said he intend-
ed keeping out of the way until
"things quieted down," and then re-
turn and give> himself up.
He denied that he fired at Judge
Massie, declaring that he did not fire
until he saw Clerk Dexter Goad shoot
at him. Then he emptied his re-
volver at the clerk, reloaded it and
kept up shooting after he had left
The prisoner's wife testified that
Floyd Allen came home with her hus-
band the night before the shooting,
but nothing bearing on the next
day's tragedy was mentioned.
tentlary. A second trial on an Indict-
ment for killing Attorney Foster re-
sulted in a conviction for murder
In the first degree July 27.
It is believed that Governor Mann
will not interfere with the execution
New Trial ltefnwd.
(By Associated Tress)
Richmond, Va., Nov. IS.—A new
trial was today refused Floyd Allen
and his son Claude Swanson Allen by
the supreme court of Virginia. The
men are condemned to die tn the elec-
tric chair next Friday for the murder
of officials of the Carroll county
court at Hillsville March 14.
Floyd Allen was convicted May 17
of killing Commonwealth Attorney
William Foster. Allen's son, tried on
the charge of killing Judge Thornton
L. Massie, was convicted and sen-
tenced to fifteen years In the penl-
Want a Tonic? Go To Your Doctor
faalcohoUtonic? No! Does it make the blood pure? No! Does
N?! k Ay^'s Sarsaparilla a tonic?
Yes! Does it make the blood pure? Yes! Does it strengthen
-i ?.y aslcmS y°ur doctor you can learn more
Stats of Ohio, city of Toledo,
Lucas County, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney /t Co., doing business in
the City of Toledo, County and State
aforesaid, and that said iirm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL-
LARS for each and every case of Ca-
tarrh that cannot be cured by the use
of HALL'S CATARRH CURE.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence, this ,6th day of De-
cember. A. A., 1S86.
(Seal) A. W. GLEASON,
Calls Catarrh Cure Is taken inter-
nally and acts directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the svstem.
Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all druggists, 7Kc.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constlpa
WON HOR.sk prizes.
United States Took First and Third
Premiums at New Vork Horse Show
(By Associated Press)
New York. Nov. 18.—The United
States took highest honors in the
first big international contest of this
year's National Horse Show at Madi-
son Square Garden today. England
won second prize and the United
States third. "v
Chtswell, exhibited by the United
States mounted service school and
ridden by Captain Guy V. Henry, 13th
cavalry, in competition with charges
mounted by uniformed army officers
from England, Holland. Belgium. Can-
ada and this country, was awarded
the plaza cup. v*fued at «200. Second
award. I7S, went to Harmony, rid-
den by Colonel P. A. Kenna, England,
and third, $35. to Experiment, rid-
den by Captain J. R. Lindsey. U. S
Cavalry. All the mounts were broken
chargers (heavyweight) up to carry-
ing 210 pounds.
jCHAMBER OF COMMERCE EX-
DORSES PROPOSITION OF
J. E. FERGUSON
READY NEXT SEASON
Sale of 200 .Tickets for Each of The
First Ten Attractions Required
—Committees Will Begin
Work at Once.
The Chamber of Commerce at its
l regular meeting last night voted un-
| animously to accept the proposition of
| J E. Ferguson to build an opera
house. The original proposition of
i Mr. Ferguson, as outlined in the Tel-
| egram a week ago was submitted in
I writing. After some discussion as
(to certain details, Mr Ferguson, at
i the request of the board, agreed to
i a suggestion made by A. F. Bentley,
' and made his offer to read as fol-
"Temple, Texas, Nov. 15, 1913
j "Mr. Chas. M. Campbell, Chuirman,
"Auditorium Opera House Commit-
tee, Temple Chamber of Commerce,
"Referring to the requestof Mr. H.
| K Orgaln. a member of the auditori-
um opera house committee, for me
to put my proposition relative to the
j construction of an opera house in
Temple, In writing, I beg to advise
(that the proposition Is as follows:
I "If the Chamber of Commerce will
furnish 2000 tickets at J5 00 each.
200 to be issued at each performance
j for first 10 performances, or a total
sum of ten thousand dollars, (110,-
000 00), I will erect within two blocks
of the Public Square In Temple, Tex-
! as an opera house of modern design,
■ to cost approximately $25,000 00 ex-
! elusive of the ground upon which
' same will be located, and which In
I any event w ill comfortably seat no
[less than one thousand (1000) and
j to be fitted with toilet and steam heat
As additional security to my per-
I sonal obligation to perform the above
acts, I agree to furnish a bond in
j the sum of $10,000.00, to be signed
by some reputable surety company
doing business under the laws of
Texas, or I might be able to furnish
you local security satisfactory to you.
who will guarantee the faithful per-
formance of my undertaking.
"I will apprecalte an early reply
to this commuhliftatlon, as after the
10th day of December It will be ex-
tremely-difficult to obtain the Green-
wall booking, from which company
good shows can only be obtained.
"JAS. E. FERGUSON."
The auditorium committee was In-
structed to take the (natter up with
Mr. Ferguson and to appoint a com-
mittee to start the sale of tickets, i >f
the 2000 tickets* required to put the
proposition through. 137 were %poken
for by those In attendance at the
meeting last night.
Mr. Ferguson stated that it was his
Intention to begin work Just as soon
as the conditions of the proposed con-
tract had been complied with, and
the tickets disposed of. He estimates
that the building should be completed
by the first of June. The booking of
the attractions for the Greenwall cir-
cuit for the season beginning Sept. 1,
19IS, must be made soon, and for
that reason It Is necessary that all
plans relating to the building be
FEDERATION OF LABOR TO DE-
CIDE ON NEW PLAN AS
UNION OF INDUSTRY
Instead of Craft Unions, tile Plan
Would be for Unions Including
/he Many Trades Represented
la an Industry.
Hie Results Made This Newburg
Lady Glad She Followed
Newbnrg, Ala.—"For more than a
Tear," writes Myrtle Cothrum, of this
place, "I suffered with terrible pains in
my back and head. I had a sallow
complexion, and my face was covered
with pimples. Our family doctor only
gave me temporary relief.
A friend of mine advised me to try
Cardui, so I began taking It, at once,
and with the l>est results, for I was
cured after taking two bottles. My
mother and my aunt have also used
Cardui and were greatly benefited.
I shall always praise Cardui to sick
and suffering women."
Cardui Is a purely vegetable, per-
fectly harmless, tonic remedy for wo-
men, and will benefit young and old.
Its ingredients are mild herbs, hav-
ing a gentle, tonic effect, ca the wo-
Cardui has helped a million women
bark to health and strength.
Have you tried it? If not, please
do. It may be just what you need
"• ]Trfts to: 1 attics' Advisory Dept., Ch.M.-
Er> MedKiM C.O..C ham none*. Tsim./or Spreinl
•rurt.mu, am " Hani TnaaaM
WW WiMa, asm la pn,„ wrmaptt. *a miaw.
(By Associated Pr»ss)
ROCHESTER, N. Y„ Nov. 18 —The
question whether the American Fede-
ration of Labor is to adopt industrial
unionism In place of Its present policy
of recognizing, except In certain In-
stances, the autonomy of trade or craft
organizations, will be discussed to-
morrow before the convention^ of that
This afternoon the committee on
education reported a resolution for the
adoption of industrial unionism. A
majority of the committee voted for
Its rejection and a minority report
favored industrial unioism, where
practicable, and where not practicable,
a close federation of trade unions for
The resolution was introduced by
John Mitchell, Duncan MacDonald,
John P. White, Frank J. Hayes, Wil
liam Green and J. H. Walker of the
United Mine Workers of America and
is as follows:
"Whereas, the lines are being more
closely drawn between capital and la-
"Whereas, the capitalists of the
country have organized the National
Manufacturers' association and other
large employers' organizations, com-
pact, cohesive bodies, having for their
purpose the destruction of the trades
union movement and realizing that In
unity there is strength, therefore,
"Resolved, that in order to combat
these compact and powerful organi-
zations of employers of labor, this
convention adopts and endorses the
plan of organization by Industries In-
stead of by crafts, which often divides
the forces of labor, and that the offi-
cers of the American Federation of
l^abor be Instructed to use every ef-
fort to bring this about and that they
visit the different labor concerns and
use their influence to mould sentiment
along these lines."
Discussion of the resolution was set
for tomorrow, following the discussion
of the Influence of the Sherman anti-
trust law on the labor movement
An hour of the afternoon session
was given over to an address by Lewis
T. liryant, commissioner of labor of
New Jersey, on the protection of fac-
tory employes from accident and fire.
Resolutions adopted condemned the
"private detectives" said to be used to
break strikes In West Virginia; favor-
ed the department of state universities
along the Wisconsin extension plan;
commended the movement for wider
use of school buildings and urged their
use for labor meetings; commended
the work of the National Conservation
congress and approved the participa-
tion by American Federation of Labor
officers in its proceedings.
President Compels read a clipping
from a newspaper quoting him as ex-
pressing satisfaction at the recent de-
feat for re-election of Victor Berger,
the Milwaukee socialist congressman,
and said: •
"The report Is absolutely untrue. I
have not. directly or indirectly said
or Intimated that I found satisfaction
in the defeat of Mr. Berger."
You Ask For
It's the Texas Gum—
and it's the finest sort 6t
good Gum. A delightful com-
bination of Spearmint and pep-
permint. And the purest Chicle.
Don't torget those other dandy brands:
STORY OF PERFIDY
OF MURDERED MAN
Hoyhood Friend of Zollinger Told of
Relationship With Woman
"THE PLACE OF HONEY-
(By Harold MacGrath.)
You rant mis* reading this
one. On sale now, or you can
read It for 10 cents.
GRAVES BOOK STORE.
SWEET CREAM. stt'EFT
r MILK A.\J> BUTTERMILK. 1
i at thf cr*4iAiery .
Xitfck CI10AM' Wrttf doi*'
ED fj^TEH DBllGRW I'j
■3>5r*0!<» thing for' «s*vlng- •*
unWa»» t*T£BR act;
CIAL FUNCTIONS , V
We also have a large variety of
individual mould* for Ice cream
Phone us for prices—have both
DONXELL CREAMERY CO.
Husband of Murdered Woman Claim-
ed He Was In Colorado.
(By Associated Prtss)
Claremore, Okla., Nov. IS.—Lon
Goheen, husband of Mrs. Irene Go-
heen, testified for the prosecution to-
day at the trial of H. O. Jeffries,
editor of the Nowata, (Okla.) Adver-
tiser, who is accused of the woman's
murder, that on the day his wife was
killed, he was in Pueblo, Colo. Two
witnesses for the defense had testi-
fied that Goheen, a traveling sales-
man, was in Coffeyville, Kansas, 20
miles from Nowata, on April 8, the
day Mrs. Gohee was killed, and on
two days preceding that date. Mrs.
Gohee was an advertising solicitor
Goheen denied that he knew any-
thing of the circumstances leading to
the death of his wife.
Postmaster Walpole of Pueblo, an-
other witness today, presented writ-
ten requests for the forwarding of
Goheen's mall filed at his office April
8. The case will probably go to the
(By Associated riuri
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 1«.—In a
crowded court room, with hundreds of
men and women struggling to hear
the testimony, the story of Aivin E.
Zollinger, an advertising sellcitor,
who was shot and killed in a city
park on May 13, was told today by
Perry M. Ford, a boy friend and man-
hood confidant of the man, to the
jury who is trying Miss Cecelia Far-
ley, a state house stenographer? for
first degree murder for the shooting.
Many women had to find standing
room on mantel tops snd window sills
Tomorrow Miss Farley will take the
stand to attempt to convince the jury
that she did not shoot the man with
whom she had had Intimate relations
tor years, but that he was shot while
the two were struggling for posses-
sion of a revolver.
Ford declared Zollinger prevailed
upon Miss Farley to to to her priest,
confess her relations with Zollinger
and be forgiven. Ford said the
priest introduced her to Jerome Quig-
ley with the hope she- would forget
Zolliger. Qlgley and the girl fell
In love with each other, said the
witness and Zollinger became angry.
He pleaded with her to give up Qulg-
ley. She refused and then, Ford aald,
Zollinger threatened her with dis-
grace. . He declared he had pictures,
takes with a small automatic camera,
of both of them during the time of
CAKH REGISTER TRIAD.
Officials and Wltnmarw Assembled
for Opening of Case Today.
(By Associated Prsss)
Cincinnati, Ohio, Nov. 18.—The ad-
vance guard of the National Cash
Register Company's forces arrived
here tonight for trial In the United
States district court tomorrow on the
charge of violating the Sherman anti-
trust law. J, H. Patterson and the
2» other officials and ex-officials of
the company, who are under indict-
ment will occupy an entire floor of
a hotel here.
District Attorney Sherman T. Mc*
Pherson announced today that he wa*
ready for trial. It Is expected It will
take six weeks or two months to
hear the case.
Car Foundry Fire.
Terre Haute, Ind., Nov. 18.—The
erecting plant of the American Caf
& Foundry Company was burned late
today, causing a loss estimated at
100,000. The bursting of an oil main
leading to a riveting furnace caused
the flames to spread rapidly. Two
firemen were Injured seriously
Women's Beauty is
Based on Health
their Intimate relations which he said
he would have published "on the front
page of every newspaper In the coun-
try;" that he would have them print-
ed on postcards and send them te her
friends and to cigarette companies for
Gibson Jury Selected.
(F.y Associnreo Pnsst
Goshen, N. Y.,„Nov. 18.—Burton W.
Gibson, the New York lawyer, charg-
ed with the murder of Mrs. Rosa
Menschtk Ssabo, overruled his coun-
sel, Robert H. Elder, today and chose
five of the twfelve jurors for his case.
Mr. Bolder ssld tonight that while he
did not approve of these five jurors,
he had deferred to'Gibson "because
he Is a ijtwjer and after all. he is the
one. not, I. who will tie affected by
A jury was selected after fTftyi
eight talesmen had been examined.
Six of them are farmers; ail are mar-
District Attorney Rogers expects to
complete his opening address tomor-
To Have Health, Bowel Movesnent is
Best to Obtain It.
If woman's beauty depended upon
cosmetics every woman would be a
pictures of loveliness. But beauty lies
deeper than that. It lies in health.
In the majority of cases the basis of
health, and the cause of sickness, can
be traced to the action of the bowel*.
The headaches, the lassitude, the
sallow skln_ and the lusterless eyes
are usually due to constipation. So
many things that women do habitual-
ly conduce to this trouble. They do
not eat carefully, they eat lndigeslble
foods because the foods are served
daintily and they do not exercise
enough. But whatever the partioular
cause may be It Is important that the
condition should be corrected.
An ideal remedy for women, and
one especially suited to their delicate
requirements, is Dr. Caldareil's Syrup
Pepsin, which thousands of women
endorse highly, among them Miss
Elsie Wolff, 411 W. 36th St., New
York City and Mrs. W. P. Tatorn,
Washington, G*., who have it con-
stantly in the house *0 meet such
emergencies. All the family can use
Syrup Pepsin, for thousands of moth-
ers glv<8 it to bibles and children Ht
MISS ELSIE WOLFF
dollar a bottle. You will find It gen-
tle In action, pleasant in taste, anl
free from griping and its tonic prop-
erties ha»re a distinct value to women.
It is, the most widely used laxative-
tonic tn America today and thousands
- ef fsmllfes are now never-without it.
is also admirably vuitM to tee re- If ho member of your family has
ever used Syrup Pepsin and you
*ot4d' ttfcs to tn»l» a personal trial
qulrements of elderly peop]e, lp fact
to im« -liyn«tiai3o( age 'or in-
firmity cannot stand harsh
thartlcs, pills or piygatlvuL xh
sh6uld'always bg avdided for at b&t
their effect Is only for that day, while
a genuine remedy like Syrup Pepsin
acts mildly but permanently.
It can be eonv»nlentl> obtained it
any drag store at fifty cents and mm
<*- buying it In the regular
,^'ay of a druggist, send your address
—a postal will do—to Dr. W. a Cald-
well. 414 Washington St., Menticello.
III., and a free sample bottle will be
mailed you. Results are always
guaranteed or monsg Witt ha refund-
^ "V . •'
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 1, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 19, 1912, newspaper, November 19, 1912; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475529/m1/2/: accessed September 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.