Newspaper Page Text
thinking It wan a friend that Mt near
Tim Hint to Japan.
When .Mr O'Laughlln testified thnt
President Itooyevelt lad nut tin- battle
fleet nrntinit the wu Id tin a hint to
Japan t lint the I'nlted StuteH wiitm't un
prepared for n light, the ''olonel' eyes
gleamed. He ."Milled, nodded tdlghtly,
thumped hlx rhalr with IiIh rinsed hand j
and displayed the llvelleMt evidence of
approval. He heamed upon linden Hu
ron, Trtimiin H, Newberry nnd tin- other
Wltnespex. It looked IIN If the Colonel
Wasn't having a had time, at all. At the
noon tecers a little girl asked hint to
poso before her ratnera. Col, Hooscvelt
gave her his bo.'t fmllo and posed for
Mr. O'Laughlin won the only witness
at the mnrnlng session. The argument
then developed tut to whether or not the
defonro ahould be permitted to show
that stories us to Col. Homo-veil's Inso
briety were "generally current." Lawyer
Helden. for Kdltor Newett. contended
that the defence had a right to product?
witnesses who hail heard storle- In this
'or that community and to Introduce
newspaper articles that tnid or Inti
mated that Col. Itooxovclt was lntetn-
The Jury wns excused while the
argument was carried on. Lawyer
"l'ound for Col. ItonseveH argued that
the libel was nationwide and that the
defence should lie lefiulreil to show that
1 Col. Itoofevelt's reputation for excess-!
lve drinking was known everywhere In
the t'nlted States. It whs not until
well on In the afternoon session that
Judge Klaunlgan ruled In favor of the
Jury on Pnrndr.
In the recess the Judge took ex
ception ton little parade that the Jurors
had organized for themselves down the
main street of the city. It Is possible
that the Jurors felt they had u right
to show themselves to an Interested
i public, but the Judge came down hard
on the Idea.
"I never saw a Jury In nn Important
.case," f.ald Judge Klaunlgan, "that
.didn't manage to get out on exhibition.
I don't mind If thejo men walk on
Hocluded l rccts,
come down here."
but they must not
begnn shortly after
.napiprr Man TritlAr.
John Callsn O'Unighlln, a Chicago
newspaper man who has known Col.
Hoojevelt for many years, wa the first
witness to-day. He was Assistant Secre
tary of State for a brief time under th
.Roosevelt Administration. He told of
travelling with the Colonel in Africa,
Kurope nnd America and of observing
him at dinners of the Gridiron Club and
in other places. He declared that It was
"absolutely silly" that a charge of In
sobriety should he made against Mr.
fYI.aughlln acted as personal secre
tary tn the Colonel through much of
the latter's tour of Europe after his
return trom Africa. Kdltor Newett'sl
, lawyers tried to get from th witness
an adml"slnn that before Newctt's al
leged libel tho rumor was current
among newspaper men that Col. Roose
velt was In tho habit of using liquor
i" "livery reputable newspaper man
'knows that that Is n lie," declared
(0'I.att ;hlln with vlt-lhle anger.
"X met the Colonel in Washington In
,J?93," said O'Laughlln. "when he was
connected with the Civil Service Com
mission. Later I knew him when he.
was Assistant Secretary of the Navy.
That was at the beginning of tn
!Spanlsh-Amerlcna war, and I always
haw Roosevelt twice a day and some
times five, six or seven times a day.
Then he went to the front with thu
Hough Riders. I saw him only occasion
ally as Governor of New York.
T. n. In Afrlrn.
"I saw Col, Rooevelt morning, noon
and night as President. I met him be
low Khartum In Africa on his way
north from his hunting trip."
n'Laughlln said that from the Sudan
to Paris he acted not only n nnws
paper correspondent but as secretary
to the Colonel. He described the
Roofevelt rambles up the Nile, through
. Italy and criss cros In Hurope.
"There were public receptions and
banquets right along," he said. "I took
down th. Colonel's remark In short
hand so there could be no misinterpre
tation of what he said. I knew his
physical condition all that time."
O'Laughlln told of more Journeyt- with
the Colonel In the Stltnson campaign tn
New York and th primary campaign
of 1912 After thus establishing his
claim to intimate acquaintance with the
Colonel, he came down to the vital mat
ter of drlnk.
"I not only never have seen Col.
Roosevelt under the Influence of liquor,"
lie declared, "but It Is an absolutely
filly thing to me that anybody should
bring such a charge against him.
At firtrilrnn Clnb Dinner.
"I am a member of the Orldlron Club
in 'Washington. Have seen him at the
club banquets perhaps half a dozen
times. He never touched more than one
class of champagne
A Orldlron Club dinner wa.s the scene
nf one of the episodes 1'dltor Newett's
attorneys expect to bring Into the case.
O'Laughlln told about tho state din
lliep schedule of American Presidents
J"Llquor always Is served at these, din
mors," he said.
"Did the plaintiff In this case eiver
mix his drinks at all'.'" nsked Attorney
; "Never." said O'Laughlln.
Judge. Flannlgun at this point ruled
that Col. Roosevelt Is entitled to show
Hhat his conduct as to tho use of liquor
In tho White House did not vary from
Hhe custom of his predecessors.
' "I know of the White House since
the Cleveland administration " began
th witness. He was stopped by at
torneys for the defence, who made a
rlftetn minute, fight against Introduc
tion of this evidence,
Colonel Mkr Tntlmonr.
Col. Roosevelt movefl up closer to hU
adversary, Kdltor Newett. Tho editor
whirled hlt chair around so that hla
back was turned to the plaintiff The
Colonel was beaming on his friend, tho
wltnes, and by mlstako once rum a near
remitting hH pleasure to Newett. He
aught hlimelf In time nnd told Jimmy
Plonne, the secret service man, what hn
wanted to say,
In answer to categorical questions
from Attorney Andrews on cross-exajn-iiiatlnn
O'Laughlln denied that ha now
Is publicity man for the national Pro
i;resslve organisation or that ho had
part In thn preparation of tho
1 1 Laiigiillu told of bin work an pr
mnal Intermediary lor Itoosevelt with
1 e Japanese and lliilan embassies
il irlng the PreMdeut'N attempts; to bring
I "Men In thn .lapanese-ltusklan w.
then In progress. Ho also went Into prob
3' ins of state, and said Roosevelt hud
ent Um battleship tlcct wound tli
world to show that the T'nlted States
could take o.irn of Itself,
"Would that prevent war with i
Japan?" asked Attorney Helden.
"It Is perfectly obvlouV said
O'Laughlln. "that Japan would not go
to war with us if she should seo how
well we were prepared."
tllcl lllplonintlp Work.
O'Laughlln, In answer tn .Mr. HeUlen's
cross-oxnmlnatlnn, told of conferences
with Ambassadors abroad on the Roose
velt tfll' In Kurope.
"What were your negotiations with
Ambassador Lelshtnan In Rome about V"
asked Mr. Rclden.
"About nn audience with the King of
Italy and his Holiness the Pope." said
Helden pressed thn witness further.
O'Laughlln began. "I am a Cath
Judge Flannlgnn curtly halted the
line of cross-qiietlontni.
"I am sorry thl matter has come
tip," said the Judge, "you will stop
right there, Mr. Helden."
The case rambled back to the Orld
lron Club. I
"I-adles are always present, report- '
ers are never present at Gridiron din- !
ners," said O'Laughlln.
lie pave a list of drinks ferved at
"I never saw Col P,o,.evelt drink '
more than one class of champagne at i
any dinner," O'Lauehlln JnNted. "I
saw Col. Roosevelt after each one of .
these dinners and If he were under the ,
Influence of liquor 1 couldn't help hut
i ii asK you to ten it it js not true,
prior to the publication of article hy
this defendant In lM'J, that the report
was current among newspaper men that
Col. Roosevelt used liquor occaslonallv
to excess," asked Helden.
"A Mr," He Kxelnlms.
I'll tell you," exclaimed O'Laughlln
with much heat, "that every reputable
newspaper men knows It to be a lie.
I don'e know about such newspapermen
hh do not know the Colonel, hut every
Washington correspondent knew the
charge was false,"
Attorney Helden, personal counsel fnr
Kdltor Newett, then announced he pro.
posed to show that rumors concerning
Col. Roosevelt's sobriety had been
afloat among newspaper men for n crood
while prior tn the alleged llbe! in 7ro
Ore. the little Ishpemlng mining paper
In tho squabble that ensued, court
nlllt for n f,.n mlmitA ,ri..o. 1
"We expect tn show." said Helden
during the reces. "that this defendant
had heard this story as to the Colonel's
habits told In Marquette county, and
never had beard It contradicted, and
that ho acted In good faith In print
"It will be urged in mitigation of dam
ages that It Is open to this defendan'
to show thnt where men have congre
gated this charge has hfen generally
discussed. The plaintiff Is the most
talked about man In the t'nlted S:ates
"We expect to show that he cannot
be greatly damaged by further publica
tion In a little paper of 3,00n circulation
In thn upper peninsula of Michigan. I
The plaintiff has brought Into this case)
his reputation not only In northern
.Micnig.in, nut tnrniiKnout this country
and the civilized world. We, ourselves,
therefore are entitled tn enter Into 'he
question of his reputation among mn
as to his use of alcohol.
II r. Ahbntt'a Afflilarlt.
"It has already developed, in Dr Ly
man Abbott's testimony, thnt tho report
was current and recoKnlzed. We are
entitled to show the extstenro of this
report in showing the defendant's intent
and frame of mind in publishing this
Judge Planntgan brought up the
point In the absence of the Jury that
Col, Roosevelt had not asked a rut) ac
tion of the story from Newett
.My Plea was to sue for J'.O.OOO In
this cajie," said Attorney Pound, "hut
we havn decided to ask no punitive
damages, but merely tho actual dim
ages to him In IIiIh ease, R was under
Roosevelt's instructions that no 'in
dlcntlvo damage" was asked."
"Wo do not Intend to attick In nny
made as carefully as trained skill permits, priced as
moderately as good judgment dictates, "fitted by experts
who thoroughly understand tho cardinal principles of
"Correct Dress for Men."
Suits at $18 & $20 that, in quality, style and workmanship, are
bound tp make new friends for us. Valuts that ntti no comment.
Outing Trousers-Sizes to
the Roosevelt Libel
Interior o Court eA. JTa.rquette.,
Improper way this distinguished plain
, tut," said Helden for the defence, "hut
unless they will limit their claim to
nominal d. linages, which means cents.
we will uo forward with our present
line of defence."
.snim. Kerens Talk.
..y,M1 ,., 0,am llnmnct mM
limited to rt cents," observed the
court. "It mlcht be rt cents or Jfi.onn."
"We expect to show by men of repu
tation tlio existence of this general re
port." sai l Helden. "This is a unique
case. alnvt wi'lmut precedent, with
a plaintiff who was once President of
tho t'nlted States asking libel damages.
A newspaper man must publlsh.all sorts
of new-, ba.-ed upon various sources of
ami. warn sue.i jnr unci. ,
iwm-i . v iwinwru in soon ms sources 01
Cot. Roosevelt whispered earnestly
With Atturnev W O ll.nw.Viftnn nnn
of h- r.ionw.i
Hf Tjrhoten at once arose and declared
that Newett should be allowed to In-
trodiiee In n,.i.nc no nth..r uf.nten,ent-
OS l.i Hie Cnl.inef )l:.hlf than H,nB
he heard before he mihlNv,- fh. nl. .
leged Uhel anil on which ho based the
ANOTHER LY1E HEIR APPEARS.
pfr Woman .Inlns trng(le for For
Intir In HneUenaaek.
HrKf:vcK. N J., May 2. Despite
the f.iet that Judge Wllllnm M. Seufert to
day dtsmN'fd the appeals of those seeli
lug to bresk the will of the late John P.
I.vlo and srur part of his efnte valued
at reveral million dollars, there is every
reason to believe that the contest will
oon be reopened. The eourt ruled as he
did because th appellants were not ready
to go on with their caso after several
PoMpnm nu tits.
Ttie contestants were Mrs Trances
I.vlo Spiirrnwk of Ablneton, Mass., and
Ml" Janet M. I.ylo of Worcester, Mass,
Mrs. Lily H, Wllklm of Hrookllne,
Mass, 'who claims to be a direct de
scMidant of the lain Joim S. Lyle, ap
peared tn the court rootn this morning
prepared to enter the conP st. Knr sev
eral months she, has been nusy searching
the reenids In New York and In She
Imitie county, Nqva Scotia, wherei the
testator came from She Is convinced
that she Is entitled to part i the Lyle
millions and Is preparing to enforce her
Mrs. Wllklns said she learned this
mort.ltiK that fhon Interested In the Lyle
estate nre circulating the story that the
estate is not worth more than K. HOO.OOO
tnstend of the eft reported 110,000,000,
"They can't discourage us in our con
'lest bv any such stuff as that," remarked
I Mrs, Wllklns
lohn I.ve died at bis beautiful
'estate ut Tenaflv in July, 191:.', lie,
was '.'.I years curl. mis widow wns a
' niirfe who uttentP rt hN nrst wife dur-
int her fatal l!!nes, She was retained as
liiiufekecpur. much against tho wishes
of Lylo's sistir-ln-law, who mado her
boom with bltn. Then followed the
wedding of th" near centenarian to the
young ntir-'e. Lvlo's will made tho young
widow ch'ef heir nnd sole executrix,
fit any man, $4.00 to $8.50.
THE SUN, THURSDAY, MAY 29,
trH.Mr . J
OLD ASTOR HOUSE TO
CLOSE DOORS TO-NIGHT
Historic Hotol Will Sorvo Final
Pinnrr to Guests of
The old A "tor Hoii"e will close forever
to-night. The flr--s la he kitchen
whero feasts have bi-en prepared for
j,r.., ,.., ,, ,u
ynrs of th" past, will be nllowed to die
out at midnight. They will novor again
Ah the last
,h'' Inst Astor Houe dinner will
' 7"'" ""'"'" ' expecieu ,nat uie
"."" n" nn -rw
rker- who n their youth made merry
at f'tes In ! he old hotel
np nf In0 "hose name had been
written on ine rcciftrr ror Pair a con
tury Rtood by the desk yesterday de
nminclng the lack of sentiment that al
lowed the old hotel to close.
I camo heie tlrt llftv years acn."
he said. "I was a bov then. It wan the
how plarn of the town and people wero
talking then about the high cost of llv
Ing to those who dwelt In such splendor.
Why, some one nsked Mr Astor how ho
ever expected to make such magnlll
canrn pay and It was at a dinner he
turneri out mo ks ami said: 'Well, we
can talk about It In the dark.'
'High cost o living'" i-nnrted the
veteran after this reminiscence. "Why
I took my tlrst drink of hrandv over the
bar here nnd It cost .lie 40 cents!
Then ho told something that ho said
he Ktiessed even the people who will bid
for the inaterlnls tn the hulldlng when It
Is torn down do not know. "Those pil
lars," indicating the eluht tinted col
umus on the main floor, "are the finest
kind of marble. Mr. Astor Import
them from Italy and they cost him
$:i,000 each. Hut"- another snort
about sixteen years ago somebody had
them, painted. Just think of thnt-
painted 1 and now nobody would guess
what they are."
Mannger Thurston, who had been re
celving dob'Katlons of valedictorians all
day, was almost peenish.
'ou might think tha' I wns going tn
my own wake," said he. "Yes, wo close
up shop ho far as lodgings are -on
corned at 5 o'clock to-morrow night, and
next day wo will be busy getting up an
inventory for the auctioneers, Wo mean
to bo ready for thn sale by June 10 If
Tho Inst special dinner of thn Astor
House waa given by tho Municipal Club
of HrooKlyn last Tuesday night. An
association of engineers held a farewell
luncheon thero ,nt noon yesterday nnd
tho American Amateur rontba.ll Asso
ciniion, wmcn uas long met thero on
tho last day In each month, advanced
Its meeting date so nn to bo among
those present and will meet thero to
C. Albert Itnufmnnn, head waiter,
who has boon with tho Astor House
for forty-four years, had charte of tho
laat special dinners. Ho hhares with
John W. Lewis, tho telegraph operator,
Uio distinction of being tho oldest om
ployee. Mr. Lewis opened hts office In
tlio lonny mty years ago and was
luughed at for golng-so far away from
tho business section of town
Among tho things that mny bring
a prlco when the mietlnneer swings his
hammer nr the paintings "Christmas
Kvc," "The Checker Players" and "Lady
in Repose," hung In the south corridor.
Then there uro tho lower panels of tho i
black walnut bar In tho rotunda. r, do
Lara I'lde.) nf Phlliulidphlit nnco offered
JG.M0 for them, holding that they were
tho llnest plecoa of hund enrved walnut
in thla country.
Senate Ushers I.nie Tips,
Wasiii.noton, May 2S, Patrons of tho
Senate Cufo do not havn to put on glasses
to rnud on the bill of faro this order
mado by Mnuagcr I)fstrand :
"Waiters Aue FonsiuucN to IUciive
BISHOP TESIFIES J
AS WIFE'S WITNESS
Tolls of His Hrlntions With flio
DKXIES "HAER" SIOXATTKE
Hntol Mnitl Iilontifii-s Neture
ns Thnt of "Dr. Unci'V
Coin m n ion.
The trial of Mrs. Abigail Hancock
Hlshop's suit for divorce from Jnmes
Cunningham Hlshop, the banker, at
tracted so many persons to Supreme
Court Justice Ooff's court room yester
day that the doors were closed before!
coiirt opened. Mr. Hlshop was called
ns one of the first witnesses fnr his wife
to testify ns to his relations with Mrs.
J. Temple Owathmey, the corespondent.
Mrs. Owathmey was not In court nnd It
was announced thnt she was atlll 111 nt
the Hotel Gotham.
Rugeno D. Milter, treasurer of the
Hotel Astor. where It Is charged that
Hlshop nnd Mrs. Owathmey went on
seven occasions last year, produced In
court checks for meals served to "Dr.
and Mrs. J. C liner. Philadelphia, the
name under which, it Is nlleged, Hlshop
registered, nnd when nsked hy William
Travers Jerome, counsel ror mo pininun,
why checks for other dates were not lit
hand ho said:
"l'.eeause thev have been stolen.
Mr Miller said ho would like to know
who took the checks, unci nonr
Tnft. tho defendant's attorney, sain:
"Perhans I can explain. Wc have ti
certain number of checks--twenty-three
ill which were furnisher! to us ny
on emnlovee of the Hotel Astor.
Mr. Miller said that tlio cuochs nan
icen In chnrgo of a head waiter named
rank, who had left the hotel. Mr. lart
c:ivn no tlio cnecHS lie nan turn ne-j
were marked for identification with tho
Theodore Frank, the head waiter men
tloned. was then called, and he denied
Hint he gave the missing checks to the
Asked ns to his nonualntanoe with
Mrs. Owathmey. Mr. Hlshop said ho nrst
met her at St. Paul's School In 130, anu
didn't see her again until Juno 1. 1012,
when he met her at her houso In Rye
He denied that he had called her phone
number moro than fifty times and said
It was not more than half a dozen times,
Ills first visit tn Rye wns wltn a irienn,
he said, and his next meeting with Mrs.
Owathmey was also In Juno at tho Hotel
Helmont. where they had luncheon
They went away In an auto and were
together about three ami a nair nours.
Asked If he didn't know thnt Mrs,
Owathmey's relations with her husband
were unhappy at the times lie
making appointments with her
Yes. I suppose so. However, I mnn l
think much of that, for It Is nothing
unusual. I didn't bother about it."
Hid vou ever register at the Hotel
Astor nnd stay over night?" Mr. Hlshop
Ho said h did not and that the nr.
C. Hner signature wns not In his
writing. He fald that he took Mrs.
Owathmey to his country place in West
chester county last month at tho re-
qur.st of his counsel.
"Why were you together"
"I was advised by my counsel to see
Mrs. Owathmey and discuss thV mat
ter with her because we were both to
gether In the cae nnd our Interests
were the same, we were minting wit
nesses together. Miss White, Mrs.
OwathmeyV nurse, was along."
When asked If he ever saw Frank,
tho head waiter, Mr. Hlshop said:
"Yes, he came to me at my office and
said some extraordinary things had
happened at thn hotel that some orjo
had tried to bribe him to testify against
"Did you pay him to steal these pa
"I did not. Ife told mo a story so
wonderful that I had It Investigated."
The direct examination was finished
with Mr. Hit-hop writing his own name
and tho name, "Dr. J. C. Haer," nt tho
request of Justice Ooff,
rin cross-examination by Mr. Taft the
defendant said when he dined or had
luncheon with Mrs. Owathmey It was al
ways In a public room. On redirect ex
amination he said he asked Mrs. Owath
mey If she could recall where Hhe wns
on the occasions when she was alleged
to have been with him at tho Hotel As
tor, hut she couldn't always recall. "How
could she remember whero she was eight
months ago?" Mr. Hlshop nsked.
Margaret Herbert, telephone operator
at thn Astor last December, testified that
on one occasion nt about S o'clock tn the
morning she made a connection between
the room occupied by "Dr. and Mrs. ,1.
C. Hner" and Mrs. Owathmey's homo
Miss Ruth Shlpman, also a telephone
operator, testified thnt she made a con
nection between "Dr. Haer's" room and
the Rye houso on November S3 IhsL
Miss Paula N.lgel, nnother telephone
operator, testified that she made the
same connection with Ryo on December
a when "Dr. and Mrs. J. Q. Baer" wcro
at tho hotel.
Gertrude Olrard, a maid at the Hotel
Astor, testlfkd that she looked after the
room occupied by "Dr. nnd Mrs. J, O.
Haer." She said slio wna sure she had
seen Mr. Hlshop twlco before yosterday.
It was in suite 272 at tho Hotel Aator
last November, and "there, waa a lady
with him." 8ho said that on one occa
sion Mr. Hlshop was In his bathrobe and
tho womnn waa in her night drss. Mr.
Jerome handed her tho picture of Mrs.
Owathmey and asked If she hod sucn
the womnn before.
"Yes, it Is tho picture of tho woman I
.saw both times In Room 372 with Mr.
Tho caso will go on to-day,
Alto Evary Sunday S
I.t, W, l St. I.SOl f .v. UVrty St. 9.00
jiCWB AVei JtrfCr l. v.J J A (11,
utriUM Dlf , UtlMfcr, J KM 12
MBO W, IM Bl. I 10,
" MbfftySt. (.Wi'llKk.
A'f., IrrHr City, VJ.
FEWER EXPEDITE 0RDE3S.
Sew Hales an In llunhlnw; llnaanKe
Thronuh Custom House.
Orders fnr the special examination of
the baggage of steatnl'.l,'i ; assengers
so that they may le.ive t'se p!eri soon
after landing will bt "United In future.
The Custom Houso has received Instruc
tions to this effect from tho Treasury
Thn expedite orders, ns they nre
called, will bo limited to five classes of
passengers, namely: Thosn that shall
be tho subject of specific instructions
from tho Department In each Instance;
those Involving Imperative emergency;
to delegates to International conventions
In this country or those returning from
such conventions held abroad; to Sena
tors and Representatives In Congress,
to women travelling alone.
Imperative emergency" cases will bo
Internreted to mean those In which u
passenger Is nccompnnylng the body of
a dead relative or friend or a relative or
friend seriously 111. nnd cases where the
passenger Is summoned homo hy news
of allllctlon or disaster. All requests tn
Collectors for expedite orders for not rail
ing within the live classes mentioned will
bo referred to the Treasury Department
for decision. The usual customs cour
tesies will bo granted to the Diplomatic
HELD UP WEDDING EIGHT DAYS.
Telenrnm Wen! Aslrny, ami Brlilr-
Itreinni Sue for 91,1100,
A story nf a telegram that went atrav
ind delayed a wedding for e-lght days
while the bridegroom wns convincing the
bride that lie had really suit the message
was told tn Supreme Court Justice tieraril
yesteid.iy In a Milt of Joseph C. Connelly,
superintendent "1 n factory in i ma,
against the Western I nlun for Jl.uOO
Tr-ill T. nacserlv. counsel for Connelly.
told thn court thnt his client came to New-
York one Saturday night with n large
party of friends who were to he his guests
In tlie city and attend his wedding on the
following Monday morning. As soon as
Connelly reached the city, the lawyer
said, he sent a telegram to Miss Helen
Hums, the prospective hrlne, or hiij west
r.ml avenue, asklne her to meet him nt the
homo of a friend at 12 o'clock that night
Tli teb gram went astray. It took Con-
liellv eight days, the lawyer s.uu, to con-
itif-. Miss Hums thnt the message had
been sent nnd meanwhile his wriiftlng
party was staying at a New York hotel
at hts expense.
The couple nre now happily married 1
What became of the telegram hns never I
been barm d.
SPARKS FROM THE TELEGRAPH.
Threo thouand students of the fnlver
Itv of Michigan failed to save the south
wing of fnlverslty Hall, the oldest build
ing on the campus, from destruction by
Mre it Ann Arbor esterd.iy Valuable
libraries and notes were burned.
Iatides W. IHitro, postmaster of Mem
phis, ws indicted by the Kederal Grand
Jurv yesterday on the charge of Intlinl
dating postal emplojecs for Taft campaign
funds in ltil2.
A Tel acre farm belonging to Carnegie
Teeh at Pittsburg wil be put under culti
vation by students to leduee the enjt of
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND HATS
rOl f, BO II AMD OHILDH1N
Decoration Day really opens
the Outing Season and
Suits, Hats, and Furnish
ings are ready here for
the week end.
Outing Suits in the Norfolk
models are perfectly
shown in our,4RIchmond"
The "Richmond" has one
pleat in the back and two
pleats in front, while the
"Amherst" has a full
The four patch pockets are
rounded and with flaps.
$18 to $30.
BROWNING, KING & CO.
Uroailway, Hctwcen 31st und .t2nd Sts.
Cooper Square, Opposite 5th Street.
UrooVlyn: Fulton St. at De Kulb Ave'
ONCE MORE FOR A MINUTE!
65 Plf 7$
i it dollars
m 11 .iiipm,
' bu h the
HIGH IN THE BACKEND
LOW IN FRONT for25c
Cluett, Peabody 8t Co., Inc., Makers
V. Vs Eyes
A NEW NOVEL BY
THE AUTHOR OF
"QUEED" IS NOW
READY AT ALL
taHiRi oriii ri
1 a blrnd of Sfi? tyw
the purest ll!f VAX club. I
ryes. m i LV ra'1" r"
Aged In M Ml VW tiiurat't H