Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 163, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 1, 1917 Page: 2 of 8
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TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 1,1917.
SHOES and HOSIERY Get). W. WtljtS & CO. SH0ES and HOSIERY
Correct Styles - Reasonable Prices
Phone No. 285
ARE STEM IMPROVING
MILITARY HARRISO* MAY SOON
BIO SKXT TO FRONT.
No. 246 and 241
This Pump has gray Kid
heel linings, foot grace vamp
—hand turned soles, high
arches, reinforced riveted
arches, Vanitay heels.
2 to 5,
5 to 8,
Made of all colt patent—
pretty ornament at throat,
very flexible soles.
Sizes 8 1-2 to 11.... . . .$2.15
Sizes 11 1-2 to 2.. .-W.$2.35
Sizes 2 1-2 to 7.. . . 7-. . $2.05
Keds, priced $2.00, $t.50,
$1.25, $1.00 and.-.-.. .75c
Army Discipline Is Placed In Hands
of tho Tropps—So Separate
RA <Ju Arch
NEW STRAP PUMP
This model made of fine soft
kid leather, short vamp,
high arches, Paris heels;
sizes 2 1-2 to 9.
County Meeting, 3 P. M. At
Chamber of Commerce Hall
Representative Business Men and Citizens from Several
Parts of the County Have Given Assurrance That
They Will Be in Attendance Today.
A slogan—"Feed n Soldier
and Feed His Horse." This was
aoKgi-eted for the Hell county
boys In tlio county-wide com-
jwign now Inaugurated for mora
food and feed production. Koine-
time ago persons best Informed
became Impressed with the grav-
ity of the sii nut ion and began
to give utterance to the fact that
"Trias Must Feed Herself or Go
Hungry." Now they are realiz-
ing that Texas nnij* not only
feed herself, but %iust help
* America feed the American army
and the allies.
The plans arc all ready for the
County meeting to l>e held in Tem-
ple this afternoon, and representative
men from various sections of the
county have given the assurance that
they will be present.
The meeting will be held at the
Chamber of '.'ommerce hull, between
Main and First streets on Avenue A,
at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
ry1ie purftose of this meeting has
been stated before. It is to enlist
business men and farmers of the
entire county In a co-operative effort
that will result in getting oil the
stubble land and all the available
vacant lots or acreage In the county
planted in food Or feed crops.
For this purpose the bankers of
Temple have put themselves on rec-
ord as being ready to loan the money
without interest for the purchase of
the seed for planting, on approved
notes, and they have the co-operation
of a number of other banks of the
county, possibly all of them, and the
co-operation of tlio fanners and busl-
(Assoclatnt Tres# Dispatch.)
PETROQUAD, April 30, via Lon-
don, 6:3 4 p. m,—The council of sol-
| diers and workmen's delegates today
decided that, in view of the neces-
sity of providing new formations for
j the army operating against the cen-
i tral powers, the Petrograd garrison,
I hitherto held 111 the capital by or-
der of the provisional government
to be In readiness to oppose any
1 movement against the revolution,
may henceforth be sent to the front
if needed, provided authority Is
given by the council.
A new general alliance of military
and naval officers has been consti-
tuted in Petrograd with the aim of
assisting the higher commission in
organizing the army on a new basis
for the object o< attaining victory.
Maintenance of army discipline is
placed in the hands of the troops
under an order issued today by A. J.
Guchkoff, minister of war.
The order directs that henceforth
each army corps, regiment and com-
pany shai elect a special committee
which will maintain discipline, control
food supplies, take Justifiable meas-
ures against abuse of power by mili-
tary chiefs, settle disputes between
officers and soldiers and mako prepa-
rations for the election of delegates
to the constituent assembly which is
ness men of
All details of the plans of seed
purchasing and seed distribution,
with other phases of tlio movement, -v....
are to be gono over at today's meet- j to decide on the future government of
, , Russia.
It was learned last night that rep-
resentative members of business men
and citizens from Helton, Killeen,
ltogers, ISartlett, Troy, Pendleton and
other oints in the county had
stated that they would be here for
the meeting this afternoon.
Not for Separate Peace.
Petrograd, April 29.—It is evident
from foreign telegrams that the atti-
tude of the Russian democracy toward
peace has been misconstrued and dis-
torted by the foreign press. The de-
sire for peace has become more wide-
spread and articulate since the revo-
lution but it is based on entirely dif-
ferent conceptions from those enter-
tained during the old regime.
(Continued From Page One.)
Butler struggling with Crystal II
fired right at llutler. I don't know j
how many times. He fell out of!
the car. I grabbed Crystal. She j
didn't say anything. I thought she
£•> ® . ® <3
They're made with
WE BY THE
"if you've ever tasted poodies made
wiili Calumet Baking Powder you
won't blame a kid for being tempt-
ed! G-r-e-a-t, b-l-g, tender, tasty
biscuits, cakes, doughnuts, muffins
and everything I can think of—all
so good I can't keep away from them'.
"Mother wouldn't think of using any
Baking Powder except Calumet!
She's tried all others—she knows
which is best—she knows Calumet
means positive uniform results —
purity in the can and purity in the
baking—great economy and whole-
some things to eat.
"You want bakings like mother's—
then use Calumet Baking Powder."
Received Highest Awards
New Cook Book Free-
See Slip in Pound Can
begged me to say nothing to Mrs,
Spanell. We shook hands on it.
That was a week before the shoot-
Butler's Reputation Had.
"Butler had the worst reputation
j in the whole army, and that is going
1 some," was the reply of Sherman Bee,
the first witness today at the resump-
tion of the trial, when defense attor-
neys asked him about the dead offi-
cer's attention to women.
Bee was formerly Butler's chauffeur
and knew him at Des Moines, Iowa,
and Texas City. The witness said he
enlisted in the army from Columbus
and had been honorably discharged.
He said he lived near Kansas City
and had lived in West Virginia.
The court room was crowded this
morning in anticipation of Spanell
taking the stand. Women were large-
ly In evidence, many bringing lunches
As court convened Judge Woodward
left the bench, walked down td the
state's counsel and whispered to them,
later he said he had advised that
Col. John Holland, whose daughter,
Crystal Holland Spanell, was killed at
the same time Butler lost his life,
should not come into court today while
Attitude Toward Women.
Jf. Miller of Mission, general man-
ager of a chain of hardware stores in
southwest Texas, said that Butler's
reputation regarding women was very
bad. He told of a conversation he
hail with the officer on a train, dur-
ing which Butler remarked, he said,
that his wife was coming to join him.
The witness said he exclaimed: "Why,
major, are you married? I thought
Counsel asked witness if he
shooting at Butler and him alone,
or was trying to shoot his wife
Bldn't Shoot nt Wife.
"No, God knows I wasn't trying to
shoot Crystal." He said he' could
not recall definitely everything that
"I was tn a daze."
After a short recess cross-exami-
nation was begun and had not been
completed when court recessed until
tomorrow. Questioned by State's At-
torney Wright. Spanell 'denied that
he was ever "drunk," defended his
wife's character and said he "was
not playing crazy to get sympathy."
"Did lititler shoot your wife?"
"He's responsible for her death.
I still say ho killed her. lie more
than killed me."
The Hay's Proceedings.
This story was a repetition largely
of evidence lie gave at Sati Angelo,
He did not like Butler's attitude from
the start, tie said.
"Had you and your family been
happy?" asked Williams.
"There w ere no happier people"
replied Spanell, who broke down and
"They knew it; God knows It."
He recounted his married life nt
this point, detailing his meeting with
Crystal Ir\ 1904 and their marriage
A torrent of tears flowed from the
birth' of hls^ld11 'U' "arrat<'d ,ht" j the way you were acting with the
Spanell said he'and his wife never1 Ia<,,M you were U,oki"* f"r a wlfe'"
wanted to leave Waco, where Colonel
Holland had bought them a home
but that Holland told them
could mako money running a
in Alpine and they accepted.
. - lie
saut they get along nicely until But-
ler came to Alpine in May of last
Asks for Introduction.
The witness said Butler asked his
clerk for an introduction to Mri
Spanell, saving he had a catalogue
or women's wearing apparel he
wished to show her. Thereafter, he
said, "Butler took pains to be in mv
Spanell repeated his story of auto-
mobile rides, in which he again as-
serted tho colonel sat next to Mrs.
Spanell and "jolted" against her on
roads that were smooth and did not
iar the machine, lie also told of the
Marfa dance, where, he declared,
nutlet- made Mrs. Spanell conspicu-
ous by dancing too often with her.
At this point the
He testified Butler replied:
"It strikes me it don't make much
I difference whether a man is married
, v, or not. We army officer:? believe in
.1 allowing our wives to do as
please and we do the same."
Miller told of hearing Colonel But-
ler make remarks to women about
their low-neck dresses.
noon recess was
e in -
Cheap and big can Baking Powders do not save you money.
fa Pure and far superior to sour milk and soda.
Spanell related the Incident of the
ride home from the Marfa dance
when, according to his storv, Colonei
Butler lost something in the bottom
of the automobile and accidentally
grasped Mrs. Spanell's foot as he
searched for it in the darkness. He
wept as he added his account of thp
secret letter writing which he
ployed to find out if tho
Writes Better to Butler.
"I signed Mrs. Spanell's name to
the letter and sent it to Butler," said
Spanell. "The letter read: 'After
leaving the hotel last night Mr. Spa-
nell wasn't sure whether the inci-
dent in the car was accidental, and I
think you should assure him your
Intentions were good.' Butler replied
that ho held Mrs .Spanell in the
highest esteem. I then realized T
had made a fool of myself and I
went to the army camp, confessed to
the letter writing and apologized to
Sprtnell said his wife was horrified
when he told her of the matter.
For two weeks after Mrs. Butler
arrived things went smoothie, the
witness said. Then Mrs, J. W.
Down urn, who, with her husband,
managed the dining room, told htm
people were "talking" about Butler,
"I told Crystal about this," said
Spanell. "and she advised me to get
rid of the Downums, saying that if
anybody was talking they were the
Spanell said a maid told him of
seeing Butler whispering to Mrs.
Spanell In an upper hall. When he
asked Mrs. Spanell about It she re-
plied that she didn't know what
Butler meant, that "she didn't under-
"I accosted Butler." testified Spa-
nell. "He denied that he saw Crys-
tal upstairs. T told him: 'Butler,
von are a damned liar.' Afterward
Butler said he had seen Mrs. Spanell.
but m«re!y bad spoken tf> her.
"I warned Butler to keep away
from Mrs. Spanell. I told him If we
went to a picture . »hov.> th;
FOR THROAT AND LUNGS
BTl'BBORN CO L OUS AND CO!J>S
»!>u> Bli AIX IJCAUINO
"A prophet is not un-
known, save in his own
As thus expounded in
Holy Writ, so it Is—a
natural inclination for
people to seek something
from afar off and to fail
to recognize home merit.
Despite this trait in
human nature, we have
succeeded in operating a
good Flour Mill in Temple
for many years—during
these times of flurry and
of trickery in the milling
trade many home people
have come to realize that
right at home they may
obtain FLOUR, MEAL,
BRAN and other mill
products in a uniformity
of high grade—HONEST
GOODS—and better than
obtained from that dis-
GOOD PROVIDER S FAMILY
CStt *< /\ T
dxe &ll good "feeders
Believe me, no
army ever has or
ever will win a bat-
tle without the co-opera-
tion of the commissary
camp. I believe in giving
my stomach a square deal
and I've found the store
to co-operate with me.
Let us prove it during
the month of May.
T. K. Callaway
phonks no. 1
I I AND BliDO U
All InlcnMed Are Invited to Witness
Work at Residence of P. U Downs
An expert pecan man of the exten-
sion service of Agricultural and Me-
chanical college will g.ve a demon-
stration in pecan grafting and bud-
| ding on the pecan trees at the resi-
dence of Col. P. L. Downs, 600 North
I First street today from 1 to 3 p. m
I Any one interested is invited to wit-
i ness the demonstration.
Dear Sir—My little boy had eczema
for ten years, and after trying some
of the best doctors in iny. section of
the country, with but little benefit, I
decided to try McCloskey's Tonic; and
after he had taken about one-half
bottle his sores were all gone, and
now It is about six months since lie
has taken the tonic, and he has had
no sores on him since.
W. E. G A It RETT.
For sale by
ROBINSON BROS. DKUG STORK,
CONGRESS TAKES UP BILL
(Continued Prom Page One.)
attention to violations of anti-trust
laws in food distribution.
Big Conference Held.
Forty states were represented at
tho conference, and four governors
attended in person—Milliken of
Maine .Frazier of North Dakota,
Beeckman of Rhode Island and Har-
ris of Georgia. Many of the repre-
sentatives blamed high prices on
middlemen and on poor transporta-
tion methods. Some thought there i
was no actual food shortage ami
deplored the publicity given to re-
ports of a poor wheat crop. Hoard-
ing by housewives and others, they
said, had taken much food from the
markets and had added to a general
Governor Frazier declared thorn
was something wrong with distribut-
ing systems when farmers last fall
received less than $1 a bushel for
potatoees and saw them sold at re-
tail this spring at more than $5.
Rain Visits a Large
Area of the State
(Continued From Pago One.)
•es in the air and bomb dropping ex-
ploits behind tho fighting lines. Many
gallant fighters on both sides have
been brought to earth in aerial fights.
Berlin claims for one of her fighting
aviators a total of fifty-two air craft
shot down since the commencement
of the war.
(Aisoctatcrt Press Dispatch.)
DALLAS, Tex.. April 30.—Rain fell
quite generally last night over a wide
area of Texas, and grain men here
said today that all that is needed
now for fine growing conditions is for
the cool weather of the last two weeks
to be succeeded by warm weather.
Rain here came after midnight, the
precipitation amounting to half an
inch. The weather bureau reported
rain at other points as follows:
Fort Worth, .38; Abilene, .32; Okla-
homa City, .56.
Heavy rains were reported from
McKlnney and Greenville.
German Is Arrested
in the City of Mexico
OREOON FOOD SHORTAGE
Stores Preparing to Close Five Days
it Week So Men ami Boys Can
Work in tlic Fields.
(Associated Press Dispatch.)
PORTLAND, Ore., April 30 —Ore-
gon is suffering a widespread short-
ago of wheat, grain, cattle, hay and
labor, according to a report compiled
by fourteen counts agents of the Ore-
gon Agricultural college, made public
today. Stores of several towns are
preparing to close five days a week,
so nil available men and boys can
work in the fields.
(Associated Press Dispatch )
MEXICO CITY, Mex., April SO.—
Fritz Pnblitz, a German, was arrested
last night and confined in the peni-
tentiary. The charge against him
was not made public, but it is under-
stood he is accused of violating neu-
DR. (iKOHGH MOODY DIES
Prominent San Antonio Physician
Succumbs to Lingering Illness.
Founder of Hospital.
(Anaoelnted Press TMapntoh.)
RAN ANTONIO, Tex., April 30.—
Dr. George II. Moody, famous neu-
rologist and prominent In medical cir-
cles in Texas and the southwest, died
here last night after an illness of
several weeks, lie was the fuunder
and owner of Moody's sanitarium and
at various timen has held office in,
tho county and state medical societies
He was born in Mexia, Tex., Ma,
12, 1872 and was a graduate of South-
western university and Tulane. He
had served as assistant superintend-
ent in two state insane hospitals, re-
signing from the staff of the asylum
here in 1903 to continue his studies
in neurology and psychiatry in Eu-
TRIALS WOUND I P
Vertlict of Not Guilty Finishes Vp the
So-Called Black Murder Cases
Transferred to Galveston.
(Associated Press Dispatch.)
GALVESTON. Tex., April 30.—An
instructed verdict of not guilty was
given In the fifty-sixth district court
today in the case of the state against
George Tier, accused of'murder in
connection with the death of William
Black, an anti-Catholic lecturer, at
Marshall, Tex., in February, 1915. This
is the last of the so-called Black cases
which were transferred to Galveston
two years ago. This case had been
set for May 4. Judge Street called
the case this morning, a jury was em-
panelled and when the state an-
nounced that it could not make a case
on tho evidence at hand the court
directed that a verdict of not guilty
be brought in.
MOBE CON SO BIPTION.
New Mexico Preparing to Draft Men
for the National Guard.
(Associated Pros* Dispatch )
Santa Ke, N*. M., April SO.—A selec-
tive draft for the raising of a regi-
ment of the national guard probably
will be authorized by the special
session of the New Mexico legislature,
which convenes tomorrow to take
action in the war emergency. A ten-
tative bill requires enrollment of all
between the ages of 18 and 45. Fail-
ure to enroll subjects the offender
to prosecution as a deserter.
BETTER STOP WHEN TOLD.
Guardsman on Railroad Bridge Kills
Negro Who Refuses to Halt.
(Associated Pnea Dispatch.)
Spokane, Wash., April 30.—A pri-
vate in the Idaho national guard do-
ing patrol duty at a bridge today
shot and killed a negro who failed
to halt when commanded.
LOOK AT THIS!
New York City Will Be Bone Dry
for Five Hours Each Day.
(Associated Press Dispatch.)
New York, April 30.—For five
hours each day New York city will
be bone dry, after 1 o'clock tomor-
row morning, under an order of
Mayor Mitchel, who took the step as
a war measure.
You've been reading our
ads, which claim that we
give you equal or better
and that we do it for less
money. NOW is a good
time to put us to the test
—enroll with us this
morning or tomorrow
morning and stay with us
through the month of
Do that much in the in-
terest of self-service.
We are just at the other
end of the telephone—
Coll way £ Sullivan
Rig Suburban Grocers
Renders to the sKin a delicatcly clear,
pearly white complexion. Brings back the
toft smooth appearance of youth. Results
arc instant and improvement constant*
^1 Send 10c. (or Trial Siza ,
felFE^g. T- HOPKINS S, SQN,N»vYwM
LlglitniUK Starts Fire Which Results
in $30,01)0 Damage.
(Associated Press Dispatch.)
Abilene, Tex., April 30.—Thirty
thousand dollars damage was caused
this morning when lightning struck
the Texas company plant here, de-
stroying .12,000 gallons of gasoline, two
cars of lubricants and considerable
property. The loss is covered by in-
Telegram want ads bring results.
Duke McI/iike Says.
What has become of the old-fash-
ioned boy who used to run away with
You do not have to change clothes
several times a day to be a gentle-
man. Kven If the basement of his
pants is siiiny, the man who In word
and deed and thought gives other
women the reverence he gives his
Mother is a gentleman.
Another reason why we have so
many divorces is because when a girl
can't get her Ideal to propose, she
accepts any old thing that comes
Detailed War Conferences
Begin With Commissioners
Viviani Visits President Wilson, but Nothing Is Given Out
Regarding Subjects Under Discussion—Other Meetings
Held With the Army and Navy Department Heads.
(Associated Prc-ss Dispatch.)
WASHINGTON, April 3D.—rrelim-
Inary exchanges of views having been
completed, members of the French
commission and representatives of the
United States began detailed confer-
ences to solve the infinite number of
different problems related to Ameri-
can co-oper4tion in the war. All day
long conferences were in progress.
The most important was one at the
White House between President Wil-
son and Kene Viviani, head of the
mission. No information regarding
the nature of the talk, which lasted
an hour, was made public, but it was
understood to have been a general
discussion of the needs of France and
the part the United States can best
play in helping the sister republic in
the struggle against the Germans.
Other conferences were held be-
tween officials of the navy depart-
ment and the naval section of the
mission headed by Admiral Choche-
prat, between representatives of the
war department, especially officers of
the general staff, and members of
the military section headed by Mar-
shal Joffre, and between American
financial experts and members of tho
economic section of the mission,
headed by M. Simon.
So pressed for time were M. Vi-
viani. and Marshal Joffre that they
had to' postpone until tomorrow an
engagement to go to the capital and
there be presented to senators and
Tonight the members of the mission
were en.ertained at a dinner by Sec-
retary Lansing and later attended a
reception given in their honor by Mr.
Lansing at the Pan-American building.
The reception was attended by Pres-
ident Wilson, cabinet officials, mem-
bers ,f congress, army officers, naval
officers, assistant secretaries of the
different departments, members of
the diplomatic corps and members rf
various bureaus besides the British
war mission, heade 1 by Foreign Min-
No announcement has as yet been
made regarding formal three-corner-
ed meetings of spokesmen of the
United Stater France and England.
There nlread- have been a number
of informal coi.ferenees between ti e
members of the French and British
mission, but so far as is known they
were not participated in by the United
Members of the French mission to-
day for the first time had opportu-
nity to meet their friends informally
over luncheon tables, no formal en-
tertainment having been provided.
Hnhy Burns to Death.
(AsMx-lntM Press Dispatch.)
Fort Worth. Tex.. April 30.—The
three-months-old baby of Carl Owens.
llv;njt near 1-akevlew. a suburb of this
city, burned to death today. The
wa* *t tha lot milking when
UPON THOUSANDS OF
HEALTHY BOYS & GIRLS EAT
AND CREAM EVERY
WISE MOTHERS KNOW
"There's a Reason"
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 163, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 1, 1917, newspaper, May 1, 1917; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475861/m1/2/: accessed December 12, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.