The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 177, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 15, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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TXUMD1T Moirao THE TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, nnre u, l.n.
w& © ~ h
IN STOCK BY
The City Garage
NO LONGER A JOKE
SeMrtcr From Amy Findi Himself in
Prison Due to Mother-
(Spaeiai to Tb* Triegrim)
Spokane, Wuk., June 14.—"Thia
mother,iu-l*w thing la no joke. See
where It landed m»—in durance
Clyde Smith, wanted (or desertion
from Company B, First regiment, U.
S. A, stationed at Vancouver bar-
racks, Wash., living In Spokane un-
der the nam* of Bert Lawrence, said
thla In the city JaU here, after being
arrented on Information given to the
police by Mr*. Anna Belle Bloom-
field, whose 15-year-old daughter
Bira married the soldier in this city
"I've thought the thinr over thor-
oughly," Smith continued, "and I'm
• KW TfoHdertng trhWHer, after all,
mothers-in-law are of any earthly
use. I'm not blind, but 1 can't see
"The wife's mother gag Is as old as
• ine hills, but this one has a brand-
new angle. It got me, goat, tomato
can and all. But there's one conao-
latton—I'll get out of it alive "
Mrs. BlooInfield, who stands four
feet nine Inches la her oxfords and
weighs about 97 pounds, declares she
did not turn Informer because Smith
refused her a place under his roof or
anything of that eort. She bad nu-
meroua other reasons.
"Bert's record come from his own
lips soon after he plumped into my
family," Mrs. Bloomfield said, "and
1 told him t would protect him as
loSg as he treated my daughter right.
He was mean to her, and as 1 was
the chief provider, I made up my
ntlnd to give him up to the police.
They have since notified the army of-
Mrs. Lawrence, who appears to
be the principal sufferer as a result
of the differences between her mother
and husband, has visited thi jail sev-
ejal times in an effort to arrange a
STEEL TRUST IS IN
Gary Denied Restrain of Trade, But
Admitted Friendly Co-
(3p*cla) to Tbt Telegram)
Washington, June 14.—That the
domestic steel business of this coun-
try is controlled by the United States
8teel Corporation was clearly indicat-
ed by E. H. Gary, head of the steel
trust, before the House committee
that la Investigating his corporation.
Mr. Gary sought to escape the ac-
knowledgement that there is a com'
blnatlon in restraint of trade or to
stlflle and prevent competition, but
found himself handicapped by the
limits of our language. Try as he
would he could not convey in bis de-
nials a meaning different from that
conveyed in the queries.
While denying restraint of trade,
he admitted "friendly co-operation"
among competing concerns^ while
protesting that there was neither
IS COMING BACK
WITH A LAWYER
Dearer Banker's Wife Abandons Trip
Abroad and May Seek a
truce, but Mrs. Bloomfield is firm in
her determination to punish Smith
and there Is every Indication that her
wish will be fulfilled.
HOW A PROFESSOR.
agreement nor policy to stlflle com-
petition or control prices, he admitted
an understanding to prevent "de-
structive competition" and to main*
tain "fair and reasonable prices."
It was very clearly shown that
what constitute "destructive compe-
tition' 'and "fair and reasonable pric-
es" are determined absolutely by the
great steel companies, with Mr. Gary
himself and the United Stages Steel
Corporation heading every movement.
Mr. Gary would not admit that any
thing done by the steel trust or by
that corporation In affiliation with
other steel producing companies,
could be regarded as a violation of
the anti-trust law.
During the hearing Mr. Gary be-
came iinpatient and embarrassed as
he realized the futility of his efforts
to deny what clearly appeared as
faots, and declared it was for congress
to say whether there Should be under-
standings such as existed In the steel
tratfe, for the benefit of "business."
But he threatened the yommlttee
that; if such action were taken as
would restore competition and permit
the strong to wreck the weak—It
would result In general business de-
moralization. "We would not oppose
such a policy," he declared, speaking
for the United States Steel Corpora-
t Mr. Gary declared himself in favor
(Special io Th« Telegram)
Denver, June 14.—Mrs. Isabel Pat-
tsrsuu Springer, against whom di-
vorce proceedings were instituted
Monday by John W. Springer, banker
and prt»perty owner, will reiuirn to
thla city accompanied by a nurse and
a Chicago attorney whom she &as on-
gaged to represent her.
In returning to Denver instead of
traveling abroad as was planned, Mrs.
Springer is actuated by three motives.
Chief among these is her desire to
help Frank Henwood, is to bo
placed on trial in the/criminal court
on June 19 for killing S. L. Von PDul
and George E. Copeland on May 24.
Reconciliation with Mr. Springer and
the withdrawal of the divore suit
or a final separation and a non-con-
tested case are the other motives.
For this purpose she has retained a
prominent Chicago attorney to repre-
sent her in Denver and he. will accom-
pany her here.
Mrs. Springer left Deij^er for CET-
cago shortly after the shooting in the
"Brown Palace Hotel bar, when Van
Pbul and Copeland were killed by
Henwood. .The shock attendant upon
the death of ofle friend and the im-
prisonment of another on t)he charge
of manslaughter, are said to hAve> af-
fected her greatly, and she was sent
away In eharge of a trained nurse.
Frank Henwood killed SyTVes-
tsr Louis (Tony) Von Phul because
Von Phul would not surrender to Hen-
wood letters from Mrs. John W. Sprin-
ger to Von Phul, which letters Mrs.
Springer had asked Henwood to recov-
er, is the basis of the charge made
by Mrs. Marie Klmbrough, sister of
Von Phul, In an Interview today.
"Mrs. Springer had determined to
havfc the letters at. any cost," Mrs.
Klmbrough charges, and so firm is
she In her belief that her brother
was lured to death in Denver that she
sha employed former Judge Harvey,
one of the best laywers of Missouri,
to assist in the prosecution of Hen-
GUN CLUB SHOOTING
AND SCORES MADE
Initial Shoot Held Yesterday, and s
Fine Time Enjoyed—Why Some
Did Hot Do Better.
Notice to the Public.
The Retail Merchants' association,
before which body came a proposi-
tion to close their plaees of business
on the occasion of the prohibition
picnic to be given at Midway, decid-
ed, In informal discussion, that they
could not so close.
Ila) J. R. SPENCER, Bsc.
« A — . , - vof federal licenses, revoking at any
Jap Leare. Botton Hotel to Teach tlme th#t tt# condltloni> uponfwMch
Philosophy at Kiot &re grante<| ar0 violated ny the
(gpscisd to Th. Teiegnn) corporations themselves, the corpor-
Boston, June 14.—A goou-looking, ationa, to have right of appeal to the
quiet-manner Japanese, who usually courts. The question of whether
•at on the end of the bellbo^' bench the steel combination Is or is not ae
waiting the call of "front" in a Bos- illegal combination Is rapidly becom
ton hotel, will carry bags for guests j tag Insignificant In vley of the larg
no longer. It became known today ;« question of defending the general
he sailed on tke Romanic Saturday public consumers and business men
on his return to Japan, when' he will i alike from the rapid encroachments
be known as Professor Yoshio Tanik- | of the same power In Wall street
wa. head of the department of phil-j which controls the railroads, the steel
osophy In the University of Kioto. I trust and other great combinations
Yoshio. as he was known to the ! and is rapidly extending it* control
ovet all lines of business.
It is clearly apparent that the
committee Investigation Is revealing
conditions In this country which are
appaling and which show conclusive-
patrons of the hotel, received the de-
gree of master of arts from Harvard
university last year, after a year In
the graduate school, having previous-
ly obtained his bachelors d-'free at
educational Institution in Minne- j ly the necessity of dealing with them
an educational institution in xinne-,
apolls. ' •
The young Japanese has refused
to tell why he became bellboy When
asked whether It was owing to the
money he earned or the ehnnee it
gave him to study practical philos-
ophy he merely smiled.
Professor Tanikwa, »^o in sddi-
tion to being student and bellboy,
has also been a special commissioner
of the Japanese Buddhist Charitable
association, occupied a first cabin
stateroom on the Romanic. He will
return to Japan by tasy statfes, visit-
ing the more Important of the charit-
able institutions of th* larger coun-
tries of Suropa
from the very basis of tnelr Existence
to their final results.
» mam m
"Gazing down the dim vista of the
future," cried the Impassioned Fourth
of July orator, "what do we see? We
see freedom struggling against the
shackles of anarchyr We see Justice
defying tlfC onslaughts of Injustice!
We see Independence again raising In
Its might and shaking off the—"
"You're off, mister," interrupted a
bearer, Whose eyes had followied the
direction of the orator's forefinger.
"That's Hank Jones, the town mar-
shal, arreetln' Bill Spirvsr for his
rsg'lar Fourth of Tilly drunk."
BOY SCOUTS TO MEET.
Examination Today For Second Clui
Mr. Ben McGregor, who accom-
panied the Scouts to Austin, arrived
home yesterday with the wagon and
team. The boys who started on the
return trip with him, left the wagon
at Georgetown, with Scoutmaster
McKay, and arrived home Tuesday
At 4 o'clock this afternoon there
will be a meeting of the Scouts at
the Y. M. C. A., at which time ex-
amination will be conducted- for pro-
motions from the order of "Tender-
foot" to that of "Second Class
Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock a
Temple physician will lecture the
Scouts along health lines.
Scoutmaster McKay Intends at-
tending the national convention of
Scoutmasters, where Ernest Thomp-
son-Seton, the head of the order, and
other national characters In the
Scout movement, will give Instruc-
tions in scoutcraft. On his return
be will hold examinations for "First
Class Scouts," and a camping expe-
dition is planned, at which the boys
will be Initiated into the highest
secrets and practices of the order.
The examination to be conducted
this afternoon will be on the fol-;
Btefore being awarded the second
olass scout's badge the tenderfoot
must satisfactorily pass these tests:
1. Have at least one month's serv-
ice as a tenderfoot.
2. Elementary first aid and band
3. Signaling, elementary knowl
edge of semaphore or Morse alphabet.
4. Track half a mile In twenty-
five minutes; or. If in * town, de-
scribe satisfactorily the contents of
one store window out of four, observ-
ed for one minute each.
5. Go a mile in twelve minutes at
6. Lay and light a fire, using not
more than two matches.
7. Cook a quarter of a pound of
meat and two potatoes without cook-
ing utensils other than the regula-
8. Have at least one dollar In a
9. Know the sixteen principal
points of the compass.
The Temple Gun club held its
first shoot since organizing yester- I
, The shoot was under the direction j
and Instruction of Mr H. J. Borden, I
representing the DuPont Powder
company, ne naving oeeu largely in-
strumental in organizing the club.
The grounds are dose to the city,
reached by the traction line, and as
Mr. Borden expressed it, there is not
a finer shooting ground in the coun-
try. A house has been erected, in
whleh general supplies can be kept,
and as shade and rest place for the
Several events were pulled off this
first shoot, and from among the best
scores made are given records of
the shooters. It is to be noted that
Dr. Gober, Poste Carr and K. Ke-
mendo were not exactly what might
be called experts, but there was good
reason for their making the low
scores. Dr. Gober made two straight
bits, the last two shots fired He
borrowed those shells from Mr. Bor-
den, who had a special brand which
Just could not misu The shells the
doctor had been using were suspect-
ed to have been blanks, but there was
no Investigation conducted.
Poste Carr, who also made only
two hits as his best score, was ex-
cusable from the fact that his good
eye was trained to moving pictures,
and be held his gun to catch the
wobble of the pigeons, who refused
to wobble. Mr. Kemendo got into
the blank box, and he made a clean
score of misses.^ He bad been trained
to shoot with a rest, and to having
his shells loaded with shot.
J. J. Booker, Heury Orgsln snd
John Sullivan were the only old-
timers In the bunch yesterday, and
they showed the effects of former
practice in making fair scores.
Wslter Roach, who made a top
score. Is old with the gun. though be
was not on the stage of action wkea
the old club existed
The scores, ten blue recks, regu-
lation distance, were as follows:
Walter Roach, t; J. J. Booker, • ;
Henry Orgain, 8; W. T. Stokes, S;
John Sullivan, 7; E. H. Wynne, 7;
Garland Bryant, T; Walter Garden-
hire, 7; Fred Porter, 5; T. C. Hall,
5; Dr. Israel, 4; B. H. Calhoun, 3;
Poste Carr. 2; Dr. jQober, 2; K. Ke-
mendo, 0. ■
They all promises# do better put
At Grace Presbyterian Church.
Temple is fortunate In being able
to secure the Trinity university
qusrtette for a sacret concert next
Sunday evening at Grace Presbyte-
rian church. The quartette will have
entire charge of the Service at that
time, and the people of Temple are
cordially Invited to hear them. The
quartette consists of Professor Paul
R. Utt, Arthur C. Scott, Jeff Blvena
and Grady Garrett, and a gerat treat
Is in store for all who hear them at
this time. V
On Sale Today
at Half Price
To be accurate there are a hundred and seven of them. Set
the season's most desirable, the moststylishand beautiful gar?
are in the lot and you can have choice of the hundred and n
exactly Half Price. Rich Marquisette dresses in white andi
exquisitely embroidered. Handsome silk Foulard andTaffe*41*
es in dark and light colors. Fine natural color pongee dress<
or embroidered—one piece models with low neck and short:
especially suited for present wear.
And You Buy Them Today
Less Than Cost of Materh
$12.50 presses $ 6.25
15.00 Dresses .7.50
18.50 Dresses 9.25
20.00 Dresses* 10.00
25.00 Dresses 12.J>0
30.00 Dresses 15.00
In the whole lot there are no two alike, and our big center show
window this morning will show you over 40 different models, so
that you may easily judge their merits.
Don't Let This Opportunity Pass
to secure the grandest dress bargain of the season.
NEW MISStSSIPPI STORE
HAS LONG RECORD.
One of Beit Known Pickockets in
Country Sent Up.
(Special to 1h» Telegram)
Spokane, Wash, June 14.—James
Howard, known to ttoe police of many
cities in the United States and Cauada
under a score of aliases as one ol
the cleverest pick-pockets on the con-
tinent, has started to serve an inde-
terminate term of from three to fif-
teen years in the state penitentiary at
Walla Walla. He was sentenced by
Judge B. H. Sullivan of the Spokane """J >"*der the Glrl Gulldes of
county superior court, after pleading j Spokane. and Andrew Carnegie Is be-
guilty to a charge of grand larceny
WANTS SCOUT COMMISSIONER.
Good Salary Awaiting the Man Who
Can Do the Work.
(Special to Th« Telegram)
Spokane, Wash., June 14.—Spokane
Ooucil of the Boy Scouts of America,
of which Carl Ultes, Jr.., is chairman
requires the services of a first class
scout commissioner and Is ready to
pay $2,000 a year and quarter to a
competent man, who will devote all
his time and efforts to the boys. It
was expected that Rev. David W.
Ferry, pastor of Emmanual Presby-
terian church of Spokane, who founded
the Girl Guides of AmerTar in this
city, would take up the work, but he
pledged Its members to raise a fund of! Holsteln, also owned by Monro*, rs-
$2,500 to extend its work this year,! cently showed a reodrd of 6 1-4 per
and it is planned to have not less | cent average of butter iat In a seven
thaa 1,000 boys enrolled as scouts be- \ days' performance, whicn is declared
fore the close of the present season.
is now in the east in the interest of
the latter movement and probably
will be out of the city several month's
Invitations have been extended to
Mrs. Russell Sage to become honor-
WORLD S CHAMPION.
Cow Produced 34.95 Poundi of But-
ter in a Week.
(Special to The TeJearam)
Spokane, Wash., June 14.—Jessie
Fobeg Bessl« Homestead, a four year
old pure bred Holstein-f'rissian cow,
owned by David Munroe of Spokane,
is the new world's champion, having
produced 24.95 pounds of butter in a
. test of seven days nnder the super-
I vision iff two experts from the Staba
to be the highest mark yet
cahcred by any oow of that breed.
Tbess tests were withessed by prom,
lent cattle men from various parts oi
the Pacific elope country, in whlcl
dairying now is being dvwloped aa on«
of the important industrlea.
The young ladles of the Philathea
class Invite all members of Seventh
Street Methodist church, and all the
friends of the church, to be on the
church lawn Friday evening, June
16, from 6 to 10, for a good social
time, during which time the young
ladles will serve cream and have
cakes, candlss and a supply of fancy
articles on sale. Come and pat-
ronise the.young ladles and have a
(rood time. too.
Though he has been arrested on num-
erous occasians, he was
only prior to coming to Spokane, last
spring. He served two years fottow-
lng dbnvlctlon at Aberdeon, S.
1904. He pleaded guilty here to pre- j
vent being taken to New York, where
he had forfeited a bond of $5,000. He
also is wanted in Memphis, Chicago,
Milwaukee and SIS* Louis. Howard
was arrested here on April 8, charged
with stealing $850 from George
Wheeler, while watching a parade in
honor of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt.
He had a large amount of money, of
which he offered $1,000 to a local at-
torney to clear him In the police
ing urg*d to accept the office of
honorary scoutmaster of the Spokane
convicted j troops. The local council which has
339 boy scouts enlisted, recently
Wins Fight For Life.
It was along and bloody battle for
life that was waged by James B. Mer-
shon, of Newark. N. J.. Which he
writes: "I had lost mucn blood from
lung hemorrhages, and was vary
weak and run-down. For eight
College of Washington. The former J months 1 was unable to work. Death
record was 34.75 pounds. Jessie, | seemed close on my heels, when I be-
whose milk average was 85 pounds a! gan, three weeks ago, to use Dr.
day during the test, now is making j King's New Discovery. But it has
100 pounds dally, aud her owner and helped me greatly. It ia doing all
the experts predict she will hang up' that ?ou claim. For weak, aope
a new mark for 30 days. The cow's lun««' obstinate coughs, atubborn
colds, hoarseness, la grippe, asthma,
hay-fever or any throat or lung trou-
pedlgree shows many famous animals, \
Including Grace F^yne Second Home-
stead, the former world's champion.
Stella Canary, an eight year old
ble its supreme.
Trial bottle free,
50c and $1.00.
Guaranteed by all
Catarrh Cannot be Cured.
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they
cannot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh Is a blood of constitutional
-disease, and In order to cure It you
must take internal remedies Hall's
Catarrh Cure Is taken lnternslly.
and acts directly *on the blood snd
mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is not a quack medicine. It
was prescribed by one of the best
physicians In this oountry for years
and Is a regular prescription: IJ Is
composed of the best tonics known,
combined with the best blood puri-
fiers, acting directly on the mucous
surfaces. The perfect combination
of the two ingredients is what pro-
duces such wonderful result* in cur-
ing catarrh. Send for testimonials
F.J.CHENEY A CO., Props..Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, price 76c.
Take Hall's BHmlly Pills for constl-
ln Great Profusion
Tailored Lingerie, Marquisette and
I would like to reduce the number
of badly-fed people in this to^h to
such a minimum aa to make tbem
hard to find. For a badly-fed person
isn't getting out of ltfe half that'a
In it. To eat good food is to bid for
good personal efficiency In your life's
Ladies lisle hose, splendid values at
pillow cases etc.
"Notions, tailor made clothes
New Phone G99.
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 177, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 15, 1911, newspaper, June 15, 1911; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474137/m1/3/: accessed January 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.