Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 309, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 22, 1915 Page: 1 of 8
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TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS, CARRYING FULL LEASED WIRE DAY AND NIGHT REPORT ~
2:30 A. M.
FHICB FIVB C3NT8
TEMPLE. TEXAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1915.
VOL. VIII. No. 309
TREND OF EVENTS
CONDITIONS IN TERRITORY CON-
TROLLED RY HIM RAPID-
LY lilOCOMLNG NORMAL.
TROOPS OF VILLA III JUAREZ
Mobilization of Convention Forces In
Border City Causes a Further Con-
centration of American Soldiers at
Is I Paso as n Precautionary Measure
Against Raids on tlic Frontier.
SUFFRAGETTES FURNISH HOME-MADE FOOD TO
HUNGRY HORDES OF BROKERS IN WALL STREET
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.—Condi-
tions in Mexican territory controlled
by General Carranza are rapidly be-
coming normal, according to advices
to the state department from Ameri-
can Consul Blocker at Piedras Negras.
Telegraphic communication, which for
ninny months lias been paralyzed, now
Is open to Mexico ('it/ as well as Sal-
tillo, Monterey, Zacatecus, San Luis
Potosi, Guanajuato, Aguas Callentes
and intervening stations. Kflilroad
communication is being rapidly re-
stored. according to official advices.
The dispatch of mails to Mexico
City has been resumed, according to
an announcement from the postofjice
department here today and mail "for
the capital and outlying districts,
which had been accumulating at the
border, is being forwarded via I.aredo.
Consul Blocker, describing condi-
tions at Piedras Negras, stated that
the Carranza administration Was ex-
tending guarantees to all foreigners
and had distributed circulars to sol-
diers warning them that any molesta-
tion of peaceable people and their
property would result in severe meas-
ures of punishment.
Activity at Juarez.
There was no political development
1n the Mexican situation here today
except for the arrival of General Man-
uel Chfto, recently In the field wltb
General Villa, who Joined Roque Gon-
zales Oarza and others who are anx-
ious to Is. their viewpoints before
Secretary Tensing and the Pan-Amer-
Jcan conferees. They will not be re-
ceived at tjie state department until
the return of the secretary next week.
Tn the meantime the activity of Gen-
eral Villa'* forces is being watched
with considerable Interest. According
to official Information he has ordered
a general withdrawal of his forces to-
ward Juarea, the purpose apparently
being to transfer them to Sonora. The
Villa agency here emphatically con-
tradicted reports that the mobilization
of Villa troops at Juarez had any sin-
ister aspect with respect to relations
with the United States. As a precau-
tion, however, Acting Secretary Breek-
enrfdge of the war department after a
conference with President Wilson or-
dered the Seventh Infantry and the
Fourth field artillery regiments from
Galveston to strengthen the garrison
at El Paso, bringing its full strength
to three regiments of Infantry, a reg-
iment of cavalry and twenty-eight
pieces of artillery, a total of about
Fuiiston's Border Force*.
In the district east and west of Kl
Paso Major General Furiston has In
all about 14,000 men while in the vi-
cinity of Brownsville he has 5,000
men. Officials here do not anticipate
any lawlessness or outbreaks In or
near El Paso but in view of the fact
that Villa's forces were reported to be
breaking up into small bands, border
raids were considered not unlikely to
General Villa, it is understood. In-
tends to concentrate his men in Sonora
and wage vigorous warfare against
General Calles, the Carranza com-
The latest summary from the state
department, issued today, concerning
the situation in Sonora is as follows:
"" Fighting in Sonora.
"The department is informed in ad-
vices dated September 19 from the
border that General Maytorena- ad-
vanced and took possession of Santa
Barbara on the 18th. General Calles
Is reported to have withdrawn his
forces after engaging in a light skir-
mish on the morning of the 19th. In
the afternoon of September 19 Calles
(Continued on Pace Two.)
IN EAST GOES
c;KIP OF VON HIM>E\Bt Itti'S
KM'lRt I.IM; MOVF.Mll.NT IS
RUSS RETREAT IS COT OFF
llopc of tl»c t zar's Forces Being \lile
to Extricate Themselves Prom Their I
Perilous Position Is Diminishing
Hourly—French Make Some Prog-
ress, Berlin Admits—War Ret lew.
UNIQUE VOTES FOR WOMEN CAM-
PAIGN IS CONDUCTED IN
NO DISTURBANCES REPORTED
ALONG THE RIO GRANDE
IN PAST FOUR DAYS.
BROWNSVILLE. Tex., Sept. 21.—
The fourth day of uninterrupted peace
on this border was reported by army
patrols today. A variety of causes for
quietude was assigned, including
heavy rains, which made outdoor ac-
tivity uncomfortable; Carranza hopes
of recognition, which quieted the dis-
orderly elements in that party in this
section and evidences that the army
has the situation so well in hand that
the bandits have no opportunity to
The news of a strike recently on
Matamoros mule cars reached here to-
day. City authorities operate this
street oar line. The men demanded an
Increase from $3.50 per day Mexican
to $3 or an equivalent of an increase
from 19 cents per day American
money to 22 cents. The city granted
the Increase and Immediately raised
the car fare from fifteen cents Mexi-
can to twenty cents. The strike last-
ed an hour which caused no apprecia-
ble stoppage of service as (tie cars run
only every fifteen minutes when on
time. * -
For American Tofs
From the Swiss
On The Farm
The farmer who grows at home
the greater part of his living 1b
practicing Home Industry. The
man or woman who spepd at home
their money that la spent la prac-
ticing Home Industry. Both Illus-
trate how thrift is applied and
wetlth conserved. s.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21—The
Swiss legation at Washington has ad-
vices from Berne that manufacturers
In Switzerland are anxious to supply
the Christmas toy trade of the United
States, and the bureau of foreign and
domestic Commerce, of the department
of commerce, has undertaken to assist
in having orders placed. Some Swiss
firms alone have produced hundreds
of new models In wood and pasteboard
and more are being added daily. A
few of these samples which have
reached Washington are skillfully exe-
cuted lithograph soldiers of all the
belligerent, nations, for the construc-
tion of little arrhles by American cliil-
Two Are Dead as
Result of Quarrel
at Dantzler, Miss.
NEW YORK. Sept. 21—The an-
nouncement made by suffragists that
there would be a homemade food at
the "Votes For Women" restaurant, 70
Wall street, New York, caused such a
stir among the brokers that Wall
street was alive from 11 o'clock till S
with animated capitalists, who raided
the suffrage wagons and filled the
lunc'irooui so full that even suffra-
gists had little chance to talk. Suf-
frage fans were a popular feature, and
more than 500 were given away, with
crowds clamoring for more. Next to
these came rattles for the men to take
home to the babies. Suffrage sun-
daes, cooling beverages made princi-
pally of 'peaches, were handed right
and left. The lunchroom presented a
pleasing spectacle to the woman suf-
frage party. The men crowded the
tables and against the walls, so Mrs.
James Lees Laidtaw, Mrs. Antoinette
Funk and the other speakers had a
hard time to make themselves heard.
The suffrage dainties vanished almost
Immediately, . and then the crowd
poured Into the streets to watch the
fifty or more suffragists wedge them-
selves 'Into seven automobiles and
start for the Stock Exchange. In front
of this building the suffrage buglers
played "Annie Laurie," "Nellie Gray"
and other ditties and were rewarded
by seeing the traders push out on the
balconies, listen attentively and give
way to lusty cheers. No policemen
were needed! al! 'went smoothly as any
social affair. Only one violent anti
was found—a man who proclaimed
loudly that he couldn't read, didn't
want to read, and if he could read he
wouldn't read such stuff as the suf-
fragists printed anyway. He became
so loud about the blessedness of illit-
eracy that a grinning policeman made
him "move on." Although they had
intended'leaving directly after lunch-
eon the suffragists found their guests
so attentive that it was well after 5
o'clock when the last suffrage auto
vanished. Mrs. James Lees Laidlaw
Is shown in the inset in the picture,
talking in front of the New York Stock
PUZZLE 10 POLICE
BODIES OF M\N AND WOMAN
EOt'ND IN BURNING BUILD-
ING AT MEMPHIS, TENN.
MEMPHIS. Tenn., Sept. 21.—Evi-
dence of a double murder was brought
to light today when the bodies of Mrs.
Margaret Favar, an actress, and a
man, partially identified as J. C.
Crowpll, believed to be a resident of
Greenwood, Miss., were discovered in
an apartment in the Central resident
district. The heads of both victims
had been battered in with a hammer
and the bodies slashed with a razor.
The police have started a search for
Mrs. Favar had been engaged in
preparing a benefit for a local fra-
ternal order. Occupants of the buiU-
ing told the police they had heard no
disturbance during the night.
The crime was discovered according
to the police when firemen were sum-
moned to quench a fire which appar-
ently had been started to destroy evi-
dence of the killing. The woman's
body was partly burned by the blaze.
Messages from Greenwood, Miss.,
police stated that Crowel! was man-
ager of a cotton oil mill there and had
a wife anil child. The Favar woman,
it was said, became a resident of
Greenwood when a traveling show
with which she was connected was
stranded there more than a year ago.
She leased the apartment here under
the name of Mrs. F. D. Tompkins.
LONDON, Sept. 21.—The German
encircling movement again-.! die Rus-
sian army which evacuated Villin has
intensified and tightened and ttlili the
rc'.reatiug forces virtually without rail
communication, their retreat seems to
have reached the mo-t critical junc-
ture. There is increasing mi-git ing In
F.nglaiid with regard to (tie outcome
of the uianeiiters.
The latest Berlin communication
shows important advances lit I icld
Marshal Von Hiudciihurg's right wing
as well a- progress by Prims- l.eopnhl
of Rataria on th center
FRENCH TROOPS \DVANCE.
The only detelopincnt from the
INiint of view of the allies as an off-
set to the continued rush of the tier-
man-. in ilie east is the news received
from I'aris that French troops hate
crossed the Alsne-Marue canal a claim
whk'h Berlin concede*. The British
front which has been so quiet for
weeks, has l»ecu hammered by the
German artillery, but ar<-ording to the
British official rc|iort, prompt retalia-
tion by the British balanced the score.
Beating Faster ;
WASHINGTON. Sept. 21.—Bu-i-
upn< conditions throughout the
country are showing Improvement
and trade generally is picking up.
according: to members of the fed-
eral advisory council which held its
regular quarterly session today with
the federal rescrte hoaid.
Although set era I members of the
council did not atte.id the st^loii,
virtually every si tinn of the coun-
try w a- represented
The discussion of conditions was
tirief but tlic opinions expressed
were identical in tenor—that im-
provement is apparent.
The council did not take up the
credit loan by \mcricaii bankers lo
the allies. It considered some of
the tecliirical banking problems
now twlore the board, including
differential rales for trade accept-
ances; -pts ial rate- for commodity
pa|>er; the board's future cotir-c on
discount rate-: estahli-hmcnt of
joint foreign agencies and the lib-
crali/.ation of the national bank act.
TAX WOULD LAY
Sunk Off Crete By
BKItl.lN". Se|»f. 21.—This report
was siven out today by tho over Sea*
Vows apfencv wliieli soys;
"A special telegram to the Krank-
furfer ZeitutiK sa\s that a (lermah
submarine torpedoed a 15.000 ton
Britihs transport off the Island of
I'rete, in the Mediterranean. The ship
was going' front Kgypt to the (Jallipolt
There have heen ft number of un-
confirmed reports of the sinking: of
British transport off the Island of
a number of vessels of I Tt.000 tons or
more in the trunspor' service includ-
ing tile Mauritania an 1 the Aipiitania.
which have been engaged in trans-
porting troops to the Dardanelles.
Crown Princess to
Aid Mothers With
Husbands in Army
IN \\< I VI.
|)l t l l> IN
l i t IS
pari.i \mi:nt xt'-
u.i, t i.assiis.
WORKERS' PA'/ NOT EXEMPT
Persons l/irniug a- Low as fourteen
Hollar- I'er W eek Mu-t t ontritaiUl
a I'art of Their Pay to the War
t be.-t—Large Incomes Are Heavily
llit in the New Schedule.
THOSE ARCHIBALD LETTERS
Seventeen of the Alleged Incriminating
Papers Are Made Public Ity ilio
BILOXI, Miss., Sept. 21.—George
Sarvis. 35 years old, manager of the
Ell and Dee Turpentine company at
Dantzler, Miss., and Rufus Reeves, 21,
former employe, were killed In a re-
volver duel last night In the turpen-
tine company.'s commissary at Dant-
sler, according to reports received
here today. Reports from Dantzler
were that Sarvis and Reeves met In
the commissary to settle a quarrel and
that soon afterward the shooting
Interurbau Cars Collide. ,
Ennts, Tex., Sept. 81.—Several pu-
sengers sustained minor Injuries and
two Interurban cars were damaged in
a collision between the north and
iiithbound cam liftM
British Still Hold
From Baton Rouge
LONDON, Sept. 21.—The continued
detention of the American tank steam-
er Corning promises to cause a revival
of interest in the controversy between
the American and British govern-
ments over the seizure of internation-
al shipping. No reason has yet been
made public for the seizure of tho
Corning but Standard Oil officials, ex-
ercised over their failure to secure her
release, have placed the case tn the
hands of the American government.
The Corning sailed from Raton
Rouge to Malmo, Sweden, with re-
fined petroleum naptha.
Well Known at Greenwood.
Greenwood, Miss., Sept. 81.—J.
Crowell, reported to have been one of
the victims of a double murder in
Memphis early today, was prominent
in business and social circles of Green-
wood. For eight years he had been
manager of the Buckeye Cotton Oil
mil! and was known as a man of
quiet habits and devoted to his home.
He was about 45 years old and is sur-
vived by his widow and a daughter,
Mrs. Margaret Favar became a resi-
dent of this city more than a year agj
when a theatrical company of which
.she was a member became stranded
here. She never was seen in Crowelj's
company, acquaintances of both said
LONDON, Sept. 21.—Of the thirty-
four Austrian and German papers
found in tile possession of James F. J.
Archibald, the American newspaper
correspondent, when he was appre-
hended August :;o at Falmouth while
proceeding from New York on boaid
the steamer Rotterdam for Hotter-
dam, seventeen are described as hav-
ing been made public and I he. other
seventeen as being "insufficient to
Count Von Bernstorff. the German
ambassador to the United Slates, in
one letter says that Mr. Archibald "is
proceeding to Germany to collect ma-
terial for lectures in the United State*
in the niterest of the German cause."
In a letter addressed to Mr. Archi-
bald Count Von Bernstorff says:
"I have heard with pleasure that
you wish once more to return to
Germany and Austria after having
promoted our interests out here in
such a zealous and successful manner."
Captain Von Papen, the military at-
tache at the German ei bass.v tn
Washington in a letter to a Berlin
friend said: "Mr. Archibald is going
to Germany and Austria to collect new
impressions from the point of view
of the strictly impartial journalist he
always has been."
Mrs. Favar's Career.
Portland, Ore.. Sept! 21.—Mrs. Mar-
garet Favar came to Portland eighteen
years ago with her mother from Aus-
tralia She was then fifteen yejirs
old. As a dancer at the Lewis and
Clark exposition she attracted sonu
attention.and'afterward she was mar-
ried to Creator*, the band leader. She
toured the United States on several*'
Soyder Gets Rcbeknlis.
Abilene, Tex., Sept. 21.—Snyder was
selected for the next meeting of the
West Texas Rebekahs at their session
Mrs. W. S. Farmer of Snyder was
» i i . i.
Pioneer Physician Dies.
Houston, Tex.. Sept. 81.—Dr. John
A. Pope, one of Texas' leading physi-
cians, died at Marshall today, accord-
ing to a telegram from that city. A
nephew, Hon. Ale* Pope, resides in
Frost In Nebraska.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 21.—There was
a light frost here and over all parts
of northern Nebraska last night. It
is not believed to have damaged corn.
Fast Texas—Cloudy In north and
probably local rains in south Wednes-
day and Thursday-
West Texas—Fair Wednesday and
Thursday, warmer north and central
BFItl.lN. Bv Wireless to SayviHe,
Sept. 21.—The Crown Princess Cecilie,
issued the following appeal today on
the occasion of hot* birthday anniver-
sary. says the Over Seas News Agency:
"Afler having basked in the sun-
shine of Clod's grace through the birth
of my war-daughter. 1 heartily wish
to assist women without means who
have borne children during the war
and whose husbands are iti the army.
Therefore, 1 appeal to all German
women who also have been blessed
vvilh war children and whose means
are sufficient to join me in this work
of neighborly love."
A daughter was born to the Herman
crown princess at Berlin on April 8,
Speech By Queen
TI1K H AG I' K, via London, Sept. 21
—Queen Wilhelmina's speech from
the th,rone today opening the session
of the state's general, had for ils key-
note an expression of deep gratitude
that the Netherlands had been spared
the horrors of a war. the end of which
was not even yet lo be seen.
"Our relations with all foreign pow-
ers have continued to be friendly," the
speech ran. "Our naval and military
forces remain ready for the protec-
tion of the national interests."
Marked approval was given by the
deputies to the concluding sentence of
this section of the speech. The open-
ing of the parliament was attended by
popular demonstrations of enthusiasm.
Dallas Man Arrested.
Denver, Sept. 21.—W. S. Slaughter
of Dallas. Texas, president of the
closed Mercantile National Bank of
Pueblo, was arrested here today by
federal officers on a warrant sworn
out by government officers in connec-
tion with the bank failure in Pueblo
When Slaughter learned that a war-
rant was out for him he went to the
United States commissioner's office
and gave himself up.
One of Airship Crew Killed.
London, Sept. 21.—One member of
the crew of the Zeppelin concerned in
the most recent raid on London. either
fell or was blown from the car and
his body was mangled beyond recog-
nition, "somewhere in England." says
the Daily Express, which asked
whether this explains the death of
Dr. Joseph Sticker, widely known In
Germany for his researches in aero-
Texas Xew*i»per Man Die*.
Houston, To*., Sept. 21.—Thomas R.
Atkins, pioneer newspaper man and
founder and first president of the
Southwest Texas Press Association
died at Beeville yesterday while at
dinner, at th# age of 74 years. For
many years he was editor *f the Bee
to Organize Bank
For Cotton Loans
l.o.N IK IN, Sept. 21.--The greatest
war budget in Ihe world's history was
introduced in the house of commons
tO'lay by ke£inald McKenna, chancel-
lor of the exchequer, as another step
toward financing the war. which is
now costing Great Britain nearly $2S,»
0ii0.000 da It. .
, New military requirements and
changed methods of warfare have cre-
ated over night additional expendi-
tures. These had not been reckons
ed with, even in the comparatively re-
cent estimates of liavid I .!o> d-C,eorgt%
ili« munitions minister, necessitating'
Today's budget is the third since the J
out break ot' hostilities, calls for tho
most drastic and far-reaching taxes
in the history of Ihe country and in- -
volves even free trade.
Hereafter automobiles, bicycles, mo-
lion picture films, clocks, watches,
musical instruments, plate glass and
hats will pat a tax of .13 1-3 per ^-ent
ad valorem, though, as Mr. McKenna
explained, the objects of such taxation
are "purely temporary and without
regard to a permanent effect on
trade." being primarily designed to
discourage imports and remedy tl»»
IVutuivs of .Nictt Schedule.
The principal blow fell on Incomes,
the existing tax on incomes not only
being jumped forty per cent but Its
scope widened so as to catch even
working men earning as little as four-
teen dollars weekly. The very
wealthy must contribute to the gov-
ernment more "than one-third their
revenue. The one cent mail will be
abolnhed entirely and the weight
heretofore carried in the mails fori
two cents will be reduced. The rate
on telegrams, which is twelve eenta
for twelve words, is increased to
eighteen cents and there is also to bt>
a proportionate increase in telephone"
The sugar tax though largely in-
creased. will mean only an extra pen-
ny per pound burden for the general
public for the sale of all sugar is now
regulated by the royal commission,
which will reduce the price to refim-«
ers and dealers.
General debate on the budget is to
be held, but it was appaernt that Mr,
McKenna's suggestions were received
by a virtually unanimous house.
The chancellor said incidentally,
(hat he would have occasion to call
on the country for another war loatj.
Prince of Peace Is
Preparing to Move
ATI .A NT A, Ga.. Sept. 21.-The
Georgia Farmers' Union at a meeting
here today presided over by Charles
P. Barrett, president of the National
Farmers" Union, agreed that if east-
ern and southern banks continue to
charge high rates of interest for loans
on cotton the farmers of Georgia and
South Carolina should organize a
bank which wouid loan money on cot-
ton at aot over 6 per cent. A propos-
ed cotton warehouse law for Georgia
was endorsed and It was agreed that
If possible southern planters should
hold their cotton unti'. it. brings 12 1-2
to 15 cents.
Mcl'arland's H«l in the Ring.
Houston, Tex., Sept. 21.—Word
from Austin says Representative Mc-
Farland. of Alpine, another of the de-
feated "Voting anywhere" amendment
will be a candidate for th# state sen-
ate If Claud Hudspeth runs for con-
Washington, Sept. 21.—a foer
line "a<l" in a local paper today dis-
closes that Williani J. Bryan, former
secretary of state, is done with Wash-
ington as a place of residence. The
"For Rent — Furnished, Calumet
place, 13th and Clifton streets. n. W.
Apply at premises. W. J, Bryan."
Calumet place is the old home of
Mrs. John A. Logan and is one ot
the beautiful residences of Washing-
ton. When Mr. Bryan came here to t>e
secretary of state he rented the place,
it Is said, at $ 1.000 a year. The con-
tract for that period, it was said, pro-
vided that he should. not sublet, but
apparently this has been count'r-
Next man Krli Recovering.
New York. Sept. 21.—-The condition
of Newman Krb wealthy railroad man
who swallowed poison b. mistake a
week ago, was reported today as sat-
hilling at Houston.
Houston, Tex., Sept. ft.—W. E
Hamilton, SO years old, bookkeeper,
was shot and killed today. J. H. G.
Becker, (0, former county commis-
sioner, surrendered. The families of
both men llv# at
"A Lift or a Load"
Mr. Retailer, how many of the
>rands you carry on your shelves
are a "lift" and how many are a
How many do you have to
push by sheer weight in order
How many actually serve to
bring customers to your stor#
and so lift your business?
Is it not a fact that goods ad-
vertised in the newspapers con-
tribute a lift?
Is It not to your Interest to
favor newspaper advertised
'. I 11
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 309, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 22, 1915, newspaper, September 22, 1915; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475346/m1/1/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.