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fl. . ' FEARLESS. INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. ' I
Fo,""'hlraY"r-N '"-Prl" r-M OGDEN CITY, UTAH! TUESDA YEVEN 1 NG, MAYTrnT u. ,h. p....,,,.. ot, u, I
THEO. ROOSEVELT FACES HIS ACCUSER I
1 TEDDY IS NOT A
?? TOTAL ABSTAINER
Former President Takes the Stand to Answer
the Charges of Drunkenness Made By a Michi
S h gan Editor and Publisher, in Slanderous
J DEFENDS SELF AS MAN OF COMPLETE SOBRIETY
The Colonel Admits Drinking Light Wines
With His Meals, But Never Touches Whiskey,
triple, Beer or Cigars Takes a Glass or Two of
Champagne at Public Dinners Drank Seven
... ji, Ounces of Brandy on His African Trip and
Very Little Brandy on Campaign Tours
Marquette. Mich , May 2. In the
: elaborate but small rourt room of this
frontier city, Theodore Roosevelt ap-
n ik..p(i in v.hat is probabh an unique
SALE: occasion In history when In cftect,
he, althougn a former president of the
1 United Stn.es, defended himself unaer
op.th of an allegation ol drunkenness.
Hif direct testimony lasted about an,
TOKl In .-ubstanco Colonel Roosevelt de
fended himself r.s a man of complete
ess sobrletx although not a toial ab
6tainer. The leading points in his!
testimony may be quoted as follows:'
'I am not a total abstains
"I have never drunk a highball or
a cocktail my lif.
"I don't smoke and I don't drink I
. leer and I don t drink red wines.
1 "I have never drunk whiskey or
ji- brandy evcept when the doctor up-i
t-cribed It or pts-Wy'-orv Annie oc
casion after great exposure whei I
Vas chilled through
The only wines I have drunk have j
been white wines, madeira, cham- j
pagne, or very occasionally, a glass
"At home at dinner I often drink
a elat-s or two .,; a nite win and
firr1 Poland water "
Mint Juleps at the White House.
PMl "A- Public dinner , I some times I
drink a glass of ch impagne or per-1
tit haps two On an avi rage, I ma ;
drink one ::lass of champagne a
There was a fine mint bed at the
--- White House end I may have drunk
half a dozen mint jul"ps there in a
' ear '
On the African trip the r.pedl
ajtfjl tion took aioti,. a case of hamp 'i.i,c
: case of wl.iskt and a bot'lv cl
. .randy. Th I randy v..- i- me be -SltOP
' i nise I do :iol ilnnx v aiske) III
the el' ven month-, of the trip the
doctor administered Just seen ounces
of it to me for medical purposes I
jH never touched it except on his ad
vice. The champagne was used for
OHIS three of our p.iru who were 111 of,
dyseuterv and for some sick strang
ers whom we met
I J "On speaking lours, by direction of
Surgeon General Rixey, I some tlme8
3 took a foblei or 'vcp of null I.. -mi .
fffS retiring and in each there was i
jk measured teaspoonful of brandy '
""" "Since leaving the White House 1
tm think I have laHted mint Juleps twice
I part of a glass at St. Louis and
Sjl a sip from a loving cup at I lit ,
; Rock. Ark."
When Coionol Roosevelt remarked
iff that he might have drunk a half
Jf dozen mint juleps in a vear at t he
ll White House, a titter went round the
I room when Attorney Pound, on dl-!
I ; reel examination asked if he drank
them all at one time, or more than
one at a time. To the best of the
plaintiffs recollection he had never
'.'ffi In his life taken more than one on
I the same occasion.
Cross - Examination.
Cross-examination of the colonel
j only occupied twenty m i m 1 1 1
was conducted b Horace Andrews of
(M ' the del- nse as follow s.
ij Q. You have never lived In the
ttff ' Mai- Ma h.t.ui '
A 1 have never lived In the state,
Q Outstde of a flying trip made,
through the state of Michigan. on
-"" ha", e never been in ttiu state of
MWrhlgan during the last ten years'
( jffr A. 1 have never been in the state
'..A of Michigan within the last eight, or!
i en vears except upon the flv-ing tripa
t '.'A I made through the state.
Q So 1 would be correct in saying
'M.J f- that vtu have not been within the
statp of Mic higan wit Inn (he last fif-
m DM f leen vears.
A Yes sir
Q Your acciuamlance is somewhat
'JlM I inlted in Michigan''
A It is limited
jrfV 1 Q- l)o you know Mr. George
ie M Shlrns"
i I A I know Mr Shlnu
Cptji Q- 1 'ou know that Mr Shiras
'jjjjW Is not a resident of M a ripiet le "
A. T have heard that he does not
hvr here regularlj
4 Mr. Shiras reallv Is not a res-1
tdent of this city?
A. I don't know.
QI Q. It was in Washington that you
Jp ( j i met Mr Shiras?
I , Yes, when he was in congress
Q. Since you came back from
Africa you have been connected with
0 the Outlook at New York'
A. I have
Q And connected some in poll
A And in politics also
I Q Now your acquaintance while
.you were in the ciiy of Washington
and possibly at Albany was with po
A Not many were political men.
A great many were writers of history
Q You have many friends in con
gress, have you not?
A. I have known almost every
Q. You know nlso a great many
congressmen and received a great
many congressmen at the White
House and they invited you to their
realdenci b !
A. I received a great tnanv con--r
-.men. hui they rareh invited me
to their residem i b
Q Did I understand you to say
you never have taken anything in
the iva of IntoTlrnrlTTc Ikiiiois'
You did noi so understand me.
you understood me to say that I did
so in small quantities
Q The only splritous or intoxicat
ing liquors you took in general would
be a little brandy with milk"
A. A teaspoonfu' in a tumbler full
Q You have nver. for lilteen
years, taken more than a dozen glass
es of whiskey?
Did Not Drink Whiskey
A. I did not drink a dozen glasses
of whiskey in fifteen years.
Q. You uee drank any whiskey'
A I said that In the fifteen ears
it would probably not b more than
a dozen times I have drunk whiskey
O Now, the wine you drluk is
light wine '
A Yes sir.
Q What do you mean b light
A I mean while wines and some
times it may be a little madeira.
Q. Any other kind of wine?
A I may have drunk a little red
wine and occasionally a little sherry.
Q. You don't keep an wine of any
kind In your hons e
A. Red wine
Q Do you keep wine of any kind
in your honse''
O Hid you keep brandy antl
Wine in the White House
Mr. Pound I object to that
Kept Wine In White House.
The ourt You may note an ex
Roosevelt I continued to keep wine
as 1 found that my predecessor had
0 Did ou drink whiskev or have
you drunk whiskey on your trips'
A. No. except as I have described,
a teaepoonful In a glass of milk
Q Now. did you carry a flask of
whiskey or brandy with you on your
A 1 did not.
Q Do you k.iow Mr Wallaci ot
A. Yes sir
Q. What is his business?
A. 1 don t know
Q. Had he anything with the begin
nine of this suit, if you know ?
A. Of that I cannot tell
Q Don't vou know who began this
A I was in the Mercy hospital at
Q Did you know that Mr Wallace
had charge of It and did yon kno
that he had charge of employing conn
A. That I could not say.
W Had you met Mr Pound up to
I may have met him
Q. Have you any memory of It0
I don't remember whet her 1
met him or not
Q Was Mr. found employed by
you that is. emploed bv vou person
ally? No he was not employed by me
i -on. illy
q Do you know who paid for the
expense of taking testimony and all
that, did you stand that expense1
Began Suit Himself.
A. And it has not been borne by
inj organization In Hie state ol Mich
A. It has not
Q. Have you or any other person
had charge of It?
A Mr Pound has had charge of it
Mr. Andrews think that Is all
Mr Pound. On redirect exaimua
TEDDY'S FAMOUS FRIENDS WILL TESTIFY THAT HE'S
TEMPERATE; BIG MEN TO AID COLONEL IN LIBEL CASE
lop le.'t to right: Jarne It. Garfield. Theodore Roosevelt and Robert Bacon. Bottom, Gifford Pinchot and
William Loeb. Jr.
Men of national reputation Rill testify in behalf of Theodore Roosevelt in his libel suit against Georgs
A Newett, publisher of the Ishpeming (Mich.) Iron Ore. who maid in his paper th9. Roosevelt was a drunk
srd, and that h lied and curbed in a most disc-o-tinc wn. Amone those who will testify as to the col
onel's temperate habits are Robert Bacon, former secretary of state and former ambassador to France
James R Garfield, form-r secretary of commerce and labor: William Loeb, Jr., collector of the P?j
York and former Gocretnrp to Colonel Roosevelt when be was president, and Gifford Pinchot, chief of the
foreRtrv burevi during the last Roosevelt administration.
Q. As I understand you have no
recollection of having seen Mi.
Pound in Michigan or Chicago prior
to the beginning of this suit, which
was some time In the month of Oc
tober A. 1 have no recollection.
Q. As a matter of fact you commu
nicated witnTMr. Pound by letter as
vou were sufficiently able to do so?
t Objected to as leading by Mr. An
A I assume complete responsibili
ty. No organization has any respon
sibiiity excepting myself. I have It
O You have hiied your attorneys
and stood all the expense in regard
to this case?
(Mr Andrews objected to ciuestion
as leading i
The Court It seems to me the
, question Ifl leading.
This concluded the examination
Marquette Mich. May 27. Thco- i
I dore Roosevelt took the stand today
in his libel suit against George A.
Newett, who in an editorial charged j
him with drunkenness. The former
president entered a denial He ad
mitted using light wines with his'
meals, but said he never touched 1
strong liquors except on advice of his
physician or atter great exposure He
I said lie does not smoke or touch
His testimony, in substance, as elic
ited by his attorneys, was as follows.
"I was born in New York, October
1:7 lKaS. Graduated from Harvard
in ISSn In the fall of 18S1. 1 was
elected to the New York legislature,
where I served three years. In 188t
1 I ran for mayor of New York and
I was beaten. In 1880. I was appointed
i civil service commissioner and served
six years. In 1895. I was appointed
, president of the police hoard of New
York and served two years In 1897.
II was appointed assistant secretary
( of the navy and served one year In
I May 1893. I resigned to take the lieu
' tenant colonelcy of the First Unit
ed States volunteer cavalry, common-!
ly called the "Rough Riders" and
served during the Spanish war. I
was in the fighting around Santiago. I
where my regiment lost over one
third of t lie officers and over one-fifth!
ot the men of the regiment, killed!
and wounded 1 was promoted to be
colonel of the regiment and made
acting brigadier general returning to
Elected as Vice President.
"The army there was disbanded in
September. I was at once nominated
for governor of New York and was
elected I served as governor until
the end of my term but before it
ended, in the spring of PiOii. i was
nominated for vice president on the
ticket with President McKlnley and
"I served as vice president from
March 4, 1901, until September 14,
1901, when President McKinley died
from the effects of the bullet wound
'of the SSSSSSin CsolgOSS. I served as
president for the unexpired trem of
three years and a half and was nom
inated and elected as president Id
the fall of 1904
"A little over a fortnight after
leaving the presidency on March I,
L909 1 went to Africa as head of the
Bmlthsonls expedition. 1 came out at
Khartoum. In March, 1910, and after
a short trii through Europe, I re
turned to the Culled Stiles toward
the end of June. 1910, Since then I
have lived continuously at Oyster
Ray and have been connected with
Diehkes HighDalls and Cocktails
'From 1883 to 1896, 1 spent con
siderable time on my cattle ranch on
the Little Missouri, in the present
state of North Dakota
I have never drank a cocktail or a
highball In my life With the ex
c eptiona hereafter noted. I never
drank whiskey or brandy except on
I the advice of a physician. I don't
care for the taste of either. I don't
smoke and l don't drink beer, be
cause I dislike smoking and dislike
to taste beer I never bavi drunk
whiskey or brandy except when th'
ilo tor prescribed it, or possibly on
some occasion after great exposure
when I was chilled through But It
has been certainly 15 or 2U years
since I have drunk it because of be
ing chilled through I never have
drunk beer, nor do I drink red wine.
The only wines that I have drunk
have been only white wines, maderla.
Champagne, or very occasionally, a
glass of sherry. At home I often at
dinner will drink a wine glass or two
wine glasses of madeira. In summer.
Instead of the maderia, 1 will often
drink a tall glass ol white wine and
Poland water or 'poh ' water At pub
llc dinners, I sometimes drink a glass
of champagne, or perhaps two. I
think that on the average this means
that I will drink champagne about
once a month "
Mint Juleps Rarely Touched.
"Mint juleps I very rarely drink In
the White House WO had a mint bed,
and 1 should think thai on the aver
age I may have drunk half a dozen
mint juleps a year Since I left the
White House four years ago. to tit"
bust of my memory. ) have drunk
mint juleps twice, on one occasion
at the Country club at St IuK
where 1 drank part of a glass of mint
julep, and on another occasion at a
big luncheon given me at Little
Ico' k Ark. where they passed around
the table a loving cup with the mint
Julep In It and I drank when the
c up was passed to me.
The only other occasions on which
I have drunk whiskev have been
when it has been prescribed by the
dot i"i During the last 14 years I
don't believe I have drunk whiskev I
straight or with water more than half
(Continued on Page Four.)
Trains 11 and 12 of
Missouri Pacific Meet
Disregards Meet Order
Rrant. Mo.. May 26. Two engineers
were killed and several other per
sons. Including a number of passen
j gers. were Injured In a head-on col
' lislon between passenger trains No
I U. westbound, and Nc 1-, esatbound,
on the Missouri Pacific railway near
, here early today.
No. 11 and No. 1". are twin trains
I the two fast mals between St Louis
and Kansas City. They were to have
passed on S siding al McGirk, Mo.,
the, first station east of Rrant. No.
1 1 failed to wait a i McGirk.
The trains, alike in makeup, con
sisted of three steel mail cars, a
I hair ear. a dining car and four sleep
I ing cars.
Calgary, Alberta, May 27 Just
what action the civil authorities
I would tal..- regarding the unexpected
arrest late last night of Arthur Pel
key, following his exoneration by a
coroner's jury from charges con
necting him with the death of Luther
McCarty. who died in the prize ring
Saturday, as the Indirect result of a
blow administered by Pelkey, was
problematic al i arly toda
Northwest Mounted Police members
of which took Pelkey into custody
for the second time, refused to give
out any statement, but it was pre
sumed that at least a preliminary
hearing would be given Pelkey In po
lice court todav
Acting Premier Mitchel is said to
have stated last night before the an
nouncement of the decision of the
coroner's jury that he would be gov-
rned by the findings of that body
McCarty s body was bhqI to his
home in Ohio last night
May Cause Bill's Defeat
Chicago. May 27. The tragic end
ing of the Pelkey-.McCarty fight al
Calgary Saturday has killed the
Chances Of the boxing bill now before
the Illinois legislature, according to
the opinion of many local promoters
who yesterday disposed of options on
several halls which they had secured
ior prospective boxing matches, de
pendent upon the success ol the pro
posed law. authorizing limited bouts
The fact that McCarty 's death re
sulted from a bout In which the prin
cipals wore eight ounce gloves is re
garded by the friends of the bill as un
especially strong argument tor its op
ponents. Several religious organisa
tions have prepared to renew their
campaign against the pending legis
0. S. DENIES
Washington May 27 The follow -
lng statement was Issued today by
the State department
The slate department has author
I ized the American embassy at Toltio
to deny B San Franctsco telegram
i which appeared In Japanese papers
to the effect that preparations were
I being made for war The report was
to the effect that troops of artillery
were being sent to Hawaii and that
the Philippine garrison was to be In
creased. A few artillery men have been
sent to Hawaii in pursiianc- ot plans
adopted before this administration
began, but no increase is contemplat
ed in the Philippine eatrison The
changes that have taken plai S STS
only the customary exchange of regi
ments. The department regrets that any
n. a spsper or at s i papei repn ants
live should Bend so misleading a tele
gram from the United States
Son Jose. Cal . May 27 In a let-i
ter received today by W aller G-
MathOWBOn, secretary ot the San lose!
labor council. Governor Hiram W
Johnson declares Hie ar.fi alien law I
enacted recently is one of the most
drastic laws upon the subject that
has ever been Introduced in the Cali
fornia legislature.'' and asserts that
"any man who claims to favor an
alien land law that will sign a refer
endum against this law is either an
idiot or is bought
"Every other bill that has been be
fore the legislature for the last eight
years," says the Governor's let'er
"provided In one fashion or another
for leasing; and the only two bills
that were- seriously discussed during
Mr. Bryan's stay here provided not
only for leasing of land, but for the
right to purchase and hold for a lim
ited period as well
Commenting on labor opposition to
the alien land law because It was re
garded as less drsatlc than desired,
Hie governor says
"I have been shocked and horrified
at the attitude of some of the labor
people of San Francisco, but 1 am
proud to say that those labor leaders
whom we reaped have taken the
same position that your people in
Stanta Clara county have taken We
have done the big thing in this alien
land legislation We have laid the
ghost that ha-i been with us so manv
years and we have gone ahead and
lenislated on a subject that it was
our legal and moral right to legislate
Seattle: May 27 The trial of f'arl
Bernard, a sailor accused of brutally
beating his two-year baby, was halted
abruptly yesterday when a woman
spectator spoke up during the exann
nation of Mrs Rernard and charged
that Rernard hud drowned a younger
child in a pail of water
A deputy prosecuting attorney was
examining Mrs Bernard when a worn
an spectator arose and said:
" sk her about her second bah
that was drowned by lis father in a
pail of water."
The prosecutor changed his course
of examination In accordance with the
su't.-esiion, but Mrs Rernard said she
did not know the cause of the child's
death The baby was only a few
months old she said, and its care was
given to a woman living at Rallard
a suburb Mrs Rernard said she
went out one day to see the baby
and was told that it was dead.
Police Judge Pred C P.rown. who
was bearing the case, closed the trial
temporarily and ordered the police to
Investigate the death of the Child.
Bernard was arrested a week igo
on complaint of neighbors that he
was heating his child to death A i
liceman who arrested him reported
that the baby had been beaten until
huge welts showed on Its body and
bruises covered its head and bodv
The trial ot Rernard will be re
Washington May 27 Senator
Cummins todaj presented to the sen
ate a resolution to direct Vice Pres
ident Marshall to appoint five sena
tors to investigate President Wilson's
charge that a lobby exists in Wash
ington to influence legislation, par
tlcularly the tariff bill, and to report
within ten days
FOR FRISCO LINE
St Louis. May 27. Attorneys for
the St Louis and San Francisco rail
road were In BOncultation during the
noon hour todav preparatory to the
filing of a petition for a receivership
in the federal district court at 2 p m.
Judge Sanborn of the Eighth ju
dirlal circuit ram.- from St. Paul this
morning to receive the petition.
Chicago. May 27. Wheat today
6howed a little decline on account of
decided increase In thy European
visible) supply. The opening was 1-8
tfl-4c lower to l-4if?3-8c up.
Retter weather eased corn July
opened 1-8 to J-8c off.
General selling curried down oats.
Jul at the outset was 1-81-4 to 1-4
TCI -8c lower
Provisions were generally steady.
Pirst sales ranged from 2 l-2c de
cline to an advance of 6c.
Wheat Reduced estimates from
Oklahoma brought about later a sharp
upturn The close, however, was
weak with July at 91 3-4c. a net
gain of 1-43-Sc
Corn Lightness of rural deliveries
prevented any further serious decline
until wheat weakened at the close
Lateel trading was depressed, with
July at 57 3-8, a net loss of lc.
South Omaha. May 27 Cattle Re
ceipts 2900. Market steadv Nattvt
steers, $7.008 40; western steers,
$i; 1i.i ifi H 00
Hogs Receipts 12,000 Market
steadyij. Heavy, $8.358.45; light,
$8 45?f 8.5n, pigs. 17.0008.00.
Sheep Receipts 5700 Market
easier Yearlings, $6.25(96.76; lambs,
NEW YORK STOCK LIST.
Denver & Rio Grande 17 5'8
Great Northern pfd ,.126 12
Southern Pacific 96 1a
i Union Pacific 151 1-2
I Western Union 65 1-2
PLANS HITCH I
Judge Lovett Says the
Union and Southern
Pacific Roads Cannot
Reach an Agreement
on the Divorcing of
New York, May 27. Robert S. Lov
ett, chairman of the Union Paciti'
Railroad company, announced todav.
that no asreement had yet been readi
ed between the LTnion Pacific and the
Southern Pacific company in the p.,' l
ernment's dissolution case against the
two roads Judge Lovett intimated
that a statement might be issued la
ter In the week and continued
discuss eMails in connection with th?
hitch in the plans.
Will Submit a Plan Soon
Washington, May 27 l hairman
Locett of the Union Pacific has ad
vised Attorney General McKeynolds
that be would submit within a 6 at i
days 8 plan for the dissolution of the
two roads which would represent the
views of the Union Pacific officials
I Xo agreement had been reached with
Southern Pacific officials ho said.
Mr. McReynolds in a tentative way
has contended that any plan must
j contain provision for the Southern
Pacific to relinquish Its control of
the Central Pacific railroad
The following la a list of eighth
grade graduates of the Weber county
ESdgsr Wansgaard, Rose Chambers,
Mildred Mortensen Delia Smith, Ma
be! Clarke, Louis (lark. Elizabeth
Anderson, Clotlele Wilson, Laura
Berlin, Louis Puller, Dora Winter,
iola Burnett. Vernal L. Nielsen.
Clarence Wansgaard, Leonard Grow.
Vernal Anderson. Klmer Gardiner,
Donald McDonald, B ron S'alllngs,
Arnold Felt, Lavern Gardiner, David
Peterson, Uilton Graham, Veda Ber
rett, Leon Orton. Louis Staley. Inez
Sweuson. Leland Montgomery, Bea
tn e Taylor, Warren Stalling, Ida
M i ETayior, Horace Shurtliff Lee
Dean, Bertha Barker Cejia Brown,
Paula Bills, John Campbell. Clclly
Pledger, Leland Rhees, Manila Ber
rett, Lavern Moore. Etta Daniels,
Olive Cbadwlck, Delta Ford. Olive
Randall. Ethel Randall. Vera Bailey,
Harold Leavltt, Richard Maw. Irene
Maw, Margaret McParland. Ethel
Sharp. Maude Wheeler, Roland
Wheeler. Blanche Perry. Edna Hip
well, Wheatly Blanch. Susie McFar
land, Marie Palmer. Xetia Singleton,
Stella Sneed. Christian Leth. Ardella
Wade, Martina Taylor. William J.
Smout. Clarence Wheeler Ixttie Mc
Farland. Hazel Jar dine, Legrand Grif
fin. Olive Wilson. Victor Olson. Iavon
Fowler, Annie Jones, Josephine Skeen,
Harold Selman. George Battle Ray
yeamans, Kenneth Chandler. Thelma
Moore, William Russell. Belle Caw ley.
Emma Selman, Anna Martinat, Cas
sie Parker. Ruby Olson, Edith Ander
son, Afton Johnston. Cora Christen
sen, Reta Itlghee. Norene Fowles,
ESllsabeth Barker M y rt le Garner. Em
ma Stimpson, Elsie Fowles. Millie
Garner. Edna L Brown. Annie Hunter,
Feenie Perucca, l,alna Singleton,
Earl Ross, Nephi Fowles. Charles L
Petttt. James Manning. Lawrence S
Arnold, Marguerite Clarke. Cora Gale,
Vernal Jones. Henry Johnston. Floyd
Perry. Oles Taylor. Julia Wade. War
ren Taylor Eugene Blair Rosel An
derson, Mary Critchlow.
New York. May 27. American. i -Boston
New York both games post
poned; wet grounds Double header
Cleveland. May L'7. (American )
Chicago-Cleveland, both games post
poned, rain. Two games tomorrow
Pittsburg. May 27. (National.)
Plttsburg-Cinclnnati game postponed, H
Cub Defeat Cardinals.
Chicago, May 27 (National)
First gamer J
St. Louis 1 5 1
Chicago 4 1 H
Batteries Sallee Geyer and Mo
Lean. Hlldebrand, Overall and Archer.
Doves Shut Out Giants
Boston, May 27 (National.) First
New York 0 4 0
Boston 1 H
Batteries Mat hew son and Mey- H
ere; Tyler and Whaling
Athletics Shut Out Senators.
Philadelphia May .'7 -(American I
Washington 0 H
Philadelphia 8 8 0 H
Batteries Engle. Gallia and H
Mnsmith: Plank and Lapp, H
(Continued from Pnsrc Two.)