The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 187, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 23, 1912 Page: 4 of 16
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stTOAT mormno THE TEMPtE t>AILY TELEGRAM! ir*s m. i»ia.
1HE TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM
Member of THE ASS< K*1ATED PRKSS and of THE
AM EH !< AN PRESS ASSOC IATION.
DAILY TBL.EG K AM Kstahlishcd ISO"
DAILY TBIBl'NE KstablUht-d 1S»1
n."t»u«>li"iar d January, 1310)
Published fvtFy moriiitig ci< i-pt Monday by W iiliamsj Bros
K K. Williams. Editor and Manager.
Office of Publication, 1 23 South First Street, Temple. Texas
nxfixniVE tn.xt r
V. K. Williams General Manager
J. P. Black Advertising Manager
Mrs. Henrietta Sweeney Office Manager
Win. Step Hem Circulation Manager
Q. B. Carden Belton Circulator
Delivered by Carriers, inside city limits, Temple and Belton
Daily and Sunday, per month.
Daily and Sunday, per year $5.00
Daily and Sunday, by mail in Bell county, outside of
Temple, per year, payable in advance $3.00
Sunday Telegram, 16 to ?4 pages, per year .$1.00
Price on streets, on trains and at news stands, per copy 5f
f. 8 6
EIHTORI \Ii STAFF
E K. Williams Managing Editor
Frank Andrews News Editor
D. K. Doyle Editor
Nettie Gooch Society Editor
J. S. Perry Sunday Editor
Ada Lasater Belton Reporter
FOKEH. X RHPRKSKNTATIVES
Chicago. . C J Anderson Special Agency, Marquette Bldg
New York Ralph R Mulligan, 38 Park Row
In commemoration of Temple's birthday and in recog-
nition of the glorious crop and business prospects which
are hers, the Telegram will issue, June 2i»th, a "Prosper-
June 29th, 1SS1, the public sale of town lots was held,
the Santa Fe Railroad company at that time inviting ths
people of the world to come and make a city at the place
•elected by her astute founders. That date was the formal
opening of the new town on the prairies, and it was the
official birthday of Temple.
For many years the hustling pioneers of the to^ii ob-
served the birthday anniversaries with barbecue, picnic or
ether attractive inducement to the people of the sur-
ronuding country to come and learn the way and g-t
acquainted with the hustlingest people In Texas. They
came In multiplied thousands, and they continued to come
when they needed supplies or had products to sell. Tem-
ple's birthday celebrations were powerful and wondrous
factors In establishing friendly relationships with the coun-
try for miles about.
It has been many years since an old-fashioned birth-
lay celebration was held. It is said in regret, and but for
the long withholding of the glorious rains which fell only
a few days ago, there would have been something doing
(his time, and could the coming of the rain have been fore-
seen, Temple would have arisen to the opportunity which
was then not realised. But the Telegram had planned Its
part, and It will carry out its program of celebrating.
The great crowds of guests of the city may not be here on
that day, and the fine speeches and felicitations may not
bs expressed, yet In the completeness of a circulation
which covers the great majority of the homes of this sec-
tion and which goes far beyond the confines of Bell oounty,
the Telegram will carry stories of Temple.
The edition will be mainly devoted to recounting of
progress made In recent years which period has marked
the birth of the "City," almost as definitely as June 28th,
ltd, marked the birth of the "Town." What Temple has
accomplished, what she Is doing and what 1b Inaugurated
for the Immediate future, will be set forth. An almost
Incredtble story Is promised, Incredible even to the citizen-
ship which has day by-day been in contact with the events
and growths treated. , The-Telegram has even in previous
issues dealt extensively with this development, and has
given Insight into accomplishments, yet It is found on
closer Investigation that there is much remaining to be
told, and that some of the Information heretofore given
is to be added to, in volume and In different angles of
Vision. The stories of development and of plans under
Way are going to awaken Templeltes to fresh confidence
and loyalty, and those who are not citizens, and who
rsad, will find additional reasons for becoming identified
With a city which is doing things as Temple is doing.
The immediate future of town and country Is to bo
treated in connection with the present and the past.
Never has such a prospect unfolded before the Prairie
Queen City, and it will do everybody good to have atten-.
Hen called to what is In store. %
Temple will not formally celebrate her birthday tliis
BETTER MIZZLE THEM
(By Dally Tele*ram Staff Poet)
They used to talk of what to do
With presidents when they got through
With sitting in tlie president s chair;
And always some one, here or there.
Would rise in meeting just to say
There ought to be a fitting way
To honor—as was his belief—
The one who'd been the nation's chief;
While others said: "Why, what's the use?
Just turn ex-presidents a-loose."
But if they keep on going mad.
Like some of them the country's had,
If you turn them loose, then hadn't you
Better muzzle them before you do?
year, but from right now, the Telegram is going to make
it a special order of business to see that the date Is never
again neglected. We all need to quit work once in a
while and take a spell of measuring up what we have ac-
complished. We need to become enthused and to enthuse
With this inadequate reference to the natal day of
Temple, and glimpse of what the Telegram has in hand
as a substitute for greater things not now feasible, It is
suggested that the citizenship boost the "what is," and
resolve to join in next year and do something that will
resound throughout the state and nation.
It may be noted that county politics is warming up
Cotton is reported to be opening up fast in the San
Benito country and the "first bale" is due to arrive most
any day now.
The point of interest now is to learn what branding
iron Teddy is going to use. His party will be a maverick
until tile iron is applied.
The house committee having in charge the investiga-
tion of the charges against Judge Archbald, of the com-
merce court, has unanimously agreed to presentment of
A Full Line of
Roger A G allot Toilet Article*
Has just been received
, J. C. DALLAS A CO.
Ladies: We can supply you with Toilet water, perfumery and
everything used in tjie preparation of the toilet.
!*<Ho Who Spend* All Me Meke*, Gennot
Long Mope to Moke All Me Spend*"
| Stert en Account Todey With the—
■ State Bank
"Guaranty Fund Bank"
He Nominated Roosevelt | (3^LQ0KIR
The republican delegates sojourning in Chicago ought
to put a high living protest plank in their platform.
They are surely being doctored, and they all know what
the high living complaint means by this time.
The nothing-to-lose element In both parties may turn
to a new party safely, but those who are dependent on
keeping their records straight, either through expectations
of profit or of sentimental pride, will resort to ridicule.
The complaint made by Bryan is that the national ex-
ecutive committee has selected as temporary chairman a
man who, while a good democrat and otherwise accept-
able, represents in the present fratricidal fight that ele-
ment which Is In minority in the convention. The tem-
porary chairmanship carries with it ipany opportunities
to favor a faction, and the Chicago convention has Just
demonstrated that in a close contest, the temporary chair-
manship may mean everything.
While all the big doings are goUtf on in Chicago, the
Mexicans are hammering away at their revolution. The
rebel army of the north Is being crowded slowly toward
the border and battles are imlmnent at both Chihuahua
and Juarez, while Zapata in the south has given Madero
one more chance to resign and save the capital from
capture. Some time back Orozco gave Zapata permission
to attack Mexico City, and the general is trying the paper
wad first. Jf he cannot induce the government to resign
in answer to polite notes of request, hs may get mad and
rob a ranch.
;'•••* .*; *
aaa*. , ...
' • 4f ■#
NEAL DENNIS DIES
IN SOUTH DAKOTA
Word Comes of the Passing Ah ay of
it Former Bell County Citizen.
Has Many Relatives Here.
To Baltimore goes the interest, and possibly a repeti-
tion of some of the striking incidents which have marked
the Chicago convention. The progressives in the demo-
cratic party are in opposition to the conservatives, just
as are the elements warring within the republican organi-
zation. The conditions were not unforeseen, and it is to
be expected that both parties will become disrupted. It
would probably b« better thus, than for the discordant
factions in both parties to continue to fight each other.
The animosities and the differences in opinions have be-
come so marked that there is but little hope that old polit-
ical friendships may be re-established, and that the old
parties can continue to dominate political thought and
allegiances. A family row is always more bitter than dis-
agreements among strangers, and the average republican
would rather see a democrat win than to have his fac-
tional enemy triumph, while the same may be said of tho
warring brethren in the dsmooratic party, who would hope
for republican success over the unwelcome triumph of
the democrat of the opposing faction.
Early in this month J. I. Dennis re-
ceived a message telling him of th-a
accidental death in South Dakota of
his cousin, Neal Dennis, who was
formerly a resident of Bell county,
and will be well remembered by the
older citizens here.
Mr. Dennis immediately wrote for
complete Information concerning tho
death of his cousin, and a few days
ago j aceived the following letter from
a lodge brother of the dead man:
Hermosa, S. D., June 15, li»12.
Mr. X. J. Dennis,
Replying to yours of June 12 rela-
tive to the death of Bro. Neal Den-
nis, I have tHfs to report.
It was judged that Brother Dennis
died of heart failure, either before
the team ran away yr In the excite-
ment incident to the runaway. The
body was viewed by the coroner, and
there were no marks upon it to indi-
cate a violent death, though found
lylnp in ths road and the team en-
tangled in a wire fence, a short dis-
tance away.' He was found a very
short time after the accident but
there were no eye witnesses.
Hs was buried by the Masons of
THE RAIN MAKERS
this place of which order he and I
both are members, and he was hon-
ored with a large and imposing fun-
eral, the expense of which was borne
by the Masonic Lodge, Battle River
He was universally liked and had
many friends in the community.
Trusting that I have given you the
desired information and awaiting
your further pleasure, I am,
S. M. BOOTH.
Neal Dennis left this county for
South Dakota t#enty-slx years ago.
He formerly owned a farm two miles
south of Temple, and has many rela-
tives in this part of the state. He
has a sister, Mrs. Hogwood, now re-
siding in Rogens.
is in DL
The Triangular Bar
By CHARLES ALDEN SELTZER
conauMrt, im. n ths i
(CW1 ••**' /«*•> r »»<«*• s»n
Hubbard knew this kind of
That other one, which Devlin,
James A. Tawney
at the Convention,
Bat Not a Delegate
(Special to The Telegram)
CHICAGO, June 22.—James A.
Tawney, former representative from
Minnesota, is at the convention, but
he is not a delegate. A part of the
time he sat In the national commit-
tee as a proxy.
Christian Cliurrli, tonight.
A regular morning operation of the
bowels puts you In fine shape for the
day's work. If you miss it you feel
uncomfortable and cannot put vim in-
to your movements. For all bowel
irregularities. HERBINE is the
remedy, It purifies, strengthens and
regftlates. Pries 50c. Sold by all
Daily shipments of fresh eggs and
frying chickens at SHERRILL'S.
Christian Church tonight.
If "you have the' itch, don't scratch.
It does not cure the trouble and
makes the skin bleed. Apply BAL-
LARD'S SNOW LINNIMENT. Rub
it In gently on the affected ports. It
relieves itching Instantly and a f»w
applications removes the cause thus
performing a permanent cure. Price
25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold
by all druggists.
It's like IS- trees was aingln', when the
orchard Is In bloom.
With every breese a fliuglu' little breaths
o' their perfume.
The blossoms noddtn', merry, ilka they
all was beatln' time
For some owdacious fairy that wss
settle' things to rhyme.
I like to set hers, seein' how ths trees
s1l seem so glad
As if the Joy o' beln' was the greatest
one they had;
The sunshine Is a-glanoin' acroet their
pink an' white,
An' petals fall to daacln' like they sensed
s the delight.
I like to sst here, thlnkln' about ths oth-
Cntll I get to bllnkin', halfway, 'twist
smiles an' tears—
I think of how our laughter, our sorrows
an' our sighs
Will blossom out hereafter beneath more
The blossoms Is a promise that ths Joys
we sil have had.
Though they be taken from us. wiU come
bsck to mak« us glad.
That when our winter's over we'll awak-
en In some spring
With applebioom and clover to sweeten
It's Hke ths trees was singla' when the
orchards blossom out
With every breese a-fli&gin' the perfume
An' folks that understand K, they bear
It In the breese,
Just ss ths good Lord planned It—ths
slngin' of ths trees.
TO BE KXPICTI&
"That was a funny remark of that
tallow who was ejected from ths hoUl
In San IVanclsco ths other day."
"What did he say r
"Hs told on* of ths reporters that
hs folt very much put out otst ths
"Nonsense," said the faith healer to
the gentleman who waa calling for
■sore whisky, "you have not ba<
snakebltten. Tou only think you
"Well,"*' said the victim, pouring out
another stiff one, "that may be all
right, but the snake thought be waa
going to bite me, and I can't think as
quick aa a snake can."
Hie Orsstsst Work.
"What do you consider ths best
thing you ever dldT" we ashed of the
"The greatest thing I ever did," be
answered, with a proud light In his
eye, "was not to write a parody of
More Space Required.
Mr. Qooph—When I die. I dont
want anything but the truth a boat me
carved on my tombstone.
Mrs. Qooph—I am afraid we will
have to put a stone wall up then, la-
stead of a monument
Christian Church tonlglit.
Daily shipments of fresh eggs and
trying chickens at SHEJRRlLL'8.
Wichita Fails—Ss«eriments are be-
ing conducted with dynamite to pro-
duos rain near this city.
"Why doesn't Jlggs put that new
cracker of his on the market?" asked
"He's bothered." said Mlgg. "Yon
see, ha can't think of a name for it
that will begin with TJ."
A h,,nn,nll . .1
Great Inventor—I have been experi-
menting with this new compound for a
week and I cannot decide what It Is.
Wise Friend—Say. old man. you've
struck a great idea ter a health food.
owner of the Lazy L, had sent !o put
Toban out of the way, had been this
kind of man He gased at the stra.'i
ger for a full minute, his narrowed
eyes taking in all the detalla of his
appearance Then he drew a deep
breath and leaned a little forward in
"Well." he said slowly, "I didn't ex- '
pert you so soon "
The stranger s eyss glittered. "Meb-
be not," he said, drawling hie worda.
"But I'm here "
Hubbard b eyes glinted with reluct-
ant admiration "Tou sups are," he
j returned "But you're here a month
too soon Dsvs Toban ain't doe to
arrive unUl then. Devlin tali you any-
"No." The stranger drew ont s
leather tobacco pouch and some rloe
paper, and carefully began rolling a
cigarette He took a long titas at this,
and Hsbbsrd watched him, following
his slow and sure movements with fas
cinated gaze Finally the cigarette
was made and the stranger placed it
carelessly between his lips, lighted It
and puffed slowly. Pinching out ths
blszing match he looked suddenly at
"Well?" he Interrogate*}, "you sayln'
Hubbard started "Why. yea," hs
returned "I reckon If Devlin dldn t
tell you anything it's up to ms to do
it Do you know who you're goln' to
be when you get over to the Trian-
The stranger smiled with straight
lips. "Yes." be said, "I sure do. I'm
goln' to be Dave Toban"
Hubbard straightened. "Hell!" he
exploded. "1 thought you told me
that Devlin hadn't told you anything?
You startin' this hsrs game by iyln'
Ths stranger's lips curled with a
feline smile. "If I was you," hs said
slowly, "I wouldn't get rseklese with
my talk. Mebbe I know what I'm
doln'. But if 1 don't 1 ain't teliin'
anything that Devlin told me. I'm
here to listen to what you've got to
Hubbard colored a little. "That's
ths way Devlin does business." he
sneered. "Sends a gun-man over here
aa' don't tell him a damned thing only
the name he's goln' to wear. Bat I
reckon If you know that yoar name's
goln' to be Dave Toban, you kaow that
you're to go over ta the Triangular
Bar an' take charge" He guddsnly
laughed. "Of course you koow that
too," he continued "For Devlin told
me he'd make ont the papers for you,
provln' that you're Dave Toban You
"Sure." returned the stranger Hs
tapped bis chest. "They'rs right hers
—all regular an' straight " Again he
smiled felinely. "I even know Davs
Toban's brother. It waa Harvsy.
Devlin is sure ftgurin' on dola' a com
plete job. But hs didn't tell ms what
1 was gain' to do—ones I gat hers I
reckon be figured that you'd want a
hand in it"
Hubbard shifted uneasily. "I ain't
carln' a heap about takia' a hand in
it" hs said. "But when a man's run-
nln' a ranch for the Lasy L company
he's got to do a lot of things that hs
don't flke. I'm teliin' you that when
you go over to the Triangular Bar
you'rs goln' to play a lone hand. I
ain't helpln' you a damn bit to put
Dave Toban out of the way—no tnotVn
I helped Bill Daggert to put Harvey
Toban out of business."
Hubbard leaned forward tsnssly.
"I'd give a man a thousand dollars to
poke a hole through hie durned hide!"
Ths stranger toased ths bott of his
clgaretts away. "Daggert workln' for
the Lasy L company when ha pat Har-
vey Toban out of bualneas?" he <
ttoned, blowing a last whiff of
to ths celling.
Ths stranger smiled grimly. "Then
Mkely he's still in this coeatry" hs
said. "After I get through with this
business with Davs Toban I'U try to
see If I can collect year thousand."
He new drew a chair over and dropped
Into it "You're teliin' me the rest
about this deal," he said "J kaow
that I'm to be Dave Toban an' that
I've got the papers in my pocket to
prove it. But that lets ms oat How's
the game goln' from aow en?"
"There ain't much to It from now
on," declared Hubbard, gravely and
earnestly. "All you've got to do Is to
go over to Uie Triangular Bar, aay
you're Dave Toban. show your papers
to Harvey Toban's rangs bona to provs
It. an' take things saay tlU Dave To-
ban eemea Then put hla oat of
busib««s—If yon can. I>s hoard tbst
he alnt no slouch with a gun htaoaelf.
But hs alnt doe tor a si oath; Devlin
told me that K'd take that kmg to get
straightened out down in Texas,
whers he's get a ranch That's about
all. The Lasy L company's gat an Mes
that It wants the Triangular Bar
laneh, aa' I reckon Ifs goto' to have
It. if It haa to put the whaie Toban
family oat of baatnees. Bat yea rs
playia' a lone hand. I ain't hi on the
deal. Likely yos'H have a good ex-
cues for shoetia' Dave Toban. Hall be
aos&e riled when he comes an* Bads aut
that you've bean passin' yourself off
as him "
"Correct," smiled tho rtrsngsi "I'm
bunkin' here to night To-morrow I'm
hittia' the breess to ths Triangular
Bar. to provs that I'm Dave Toban."
He rose and walked to ths door.
'4 reckon that you doa't mind teliin'
me what you've gat agMn BUI Dag-
ger 1?" he questioned.
Hubbard snsried. "My daughter
come in from the range one day
crytn'. Tdld me that BUI Daggert had''
'nsnlted her. On his last day, too.
didn't see him again. If ! sr«r
do- " ,s
The stranger', eves glitters*. "Hs
JJJ <»•»*• *<1 *»?" he Interrupted
cotdly. He smiled with Straight lips.
"In that case I alnt takta* that then-
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 187, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 23, 1912, newspaper, June 23, 1912; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474703/m1/4/: accessed December 12, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.