The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 268, Ed. 1 Friday, September 26, 1913 Page: 1 of 6
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/ •-. W' f * 3 £
N Poll Leased Wire
i Associated Pregg
• News Service
PHlOte FIVE CENTS
U. S. ARMY
i>4 * ^'«n
CENTRAL TEXAS' GKEATEST NEWSPAPER—LARGEST NEt PAU) CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER RUBUSIJED BETWEEN DALLAS'ANI)r HOUSTON
Count? and State
SENATOR WORKS DECLARES
THAT INTERVENTION IS
How Long, California Solon Asks, Will
Washington Permit American
Men to Be Murdered and
to Hang at Santone
San Antonio, Tex., Sept. 25.-L.ee
Johnson, condemned negro slayer of
Dr. Andrew Maverick, will be hanged
in the Bexar county Jail tomorrow at
11 o'clock. Johnson was received in
the Catholic faith today by Father
King of the negro Catholic church.
Sea Serpent Attacks
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Sept. 25.—De-
; daring it the duty of the United States
to Intervene and restore order In
j Mexico, United States Senator John
j D. Works in delivering the oration of
the day at the dedication of the site
of the monument of Juan Rodri-
guez Cabrillo took occasion today to
criticise severely conditions in Mex-
ico and the a'.Jt^de of the United
"Just to the south of us, almost
within reach 6f gunshot, our men are
being asaa: ginated and our women out-
raged daily," he said. "What are we
going to do about it?
"I believe a great mistake has been
; made for which we are responsible
under our guardiaii5hlp of the peo-
plei south of us, assumed under the
f "I am compelled to say we have
dealt too leniently with that situation.
It is the business and solemn duty
of our government to protect our cltl-
sens. I do not believe we have done
that adequately in Mexico. We have
sent our blue Jackets ashore in other
countries; why not in Mexico?
"I have no cgtlcism to make of
the efforts of the president of the
■United States. We shrink from in-
tervention and I believe the president
is Justified in his efforts to avoid it.
But these conditions canhot go on
Senator Works commended the ac-
tion of other powers in patiently wait-
ing for the United States' policy to
work Itself out.
Believes Crisis Passing
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25.—Presi-
dent Wilson took the position today
,. that the policy of moral suasion
adopted by the United States toward
Mexico had accomplished its two car-
dinal purposes—to obtain assurances
that there would be a constitutional
election and that Provisional Presi-
dent Huerta would not be a candidate
to succeed himself. Advices received
here describing in detail the prepara-
tions being made for the election of
October 26 and stating also that Gen-
eral Huerta would not be a candidate
but would support Frederico Gamboa,
Mexican minister of foreign affairs,
thjpt nominee of the Catholic party, en-
couraged President Wilson and Secre-
tary Bi.-an to believe that the Huer-
ta government was carrying out what
the United States had emphasized in
the Lind negotiations as the essen-
tial features Of a satisfactory settle-
ment of the revolutionary troubles.
The president realizes that it will
not be immediately possible to Judge
whether tfre processes of the election
are actually constitutional and will
withhold decision for some time a.T to
whether the choice of that election
will be recognized by the United
States. Llko'Ihood that foreign gov-
ernments will await the Judgment of
the United States before extending
recognition ie being impressed upon
the Mexican authorities. It Is stated,
with a view to 'insuring free choice.
However, doubt as to the value of the
coming election as expressing the will
of the Mexican people was cast by
constitutionalists headquarters here
today In the issuance of a statement
■aying Its supporters, extending over
many Mexican states would not go to
The Next Step.
Many persons familiar with the
purposes of the admixiis. atlon here
predicted that the next step In the
policy of the United States would be
an effort to show indirectly to the
constitutionalists the necessity of par-
ticipating In the election.
In this connection it was pointed
out by officials today that Mcxlcan
laW would hold the approaching elec-
tion valid and constitutional If a ma-
jority of the polling precincts of the
republic w§r® shown to have been In
legal opefpHon The claim of the
Mexican government that it controls
t" j territory in which th«e bulk of the
population of Mexico resides will be
tfiikeh Into account by the Washing-
ton administration In Judging the
coming election. Consuls throughout
the republic will report tx> the state
department their opinion of the fair-
ness of the election and if the cov-
ernmeut elections is recognized the
policy of neutrality between the fac-
tloi.» would b j declared ended and the
f United States by exportation of arms
would Jnd Its moral support to the
government set up in the Mexican
President Wilson in discussing the
situation with callers spoke of - the
practical difficulties of a constitu-
tional election In Mexico at present
but regarded With satisfaction the de-
termined effort of authorities hi Mex-
ico City to com.ly with the principal
suggestions made In the negotiations
condueilfa by John Lind.
i known tt
n officials let it be
es was net
nel of the
VANCOUVER, Sept. 25.—Anothi
er sea serpent has been discovered,
according to the officers of the Grand
Trunk Pacific steamer Prince Albert.
It was encountered by Indians at Skid-
gate and is stated to have been twenty
feet In length. The monster got hold
of one of their canoes and was dis-
patched by one of the chiefs who
slashed It In two with a large hunt-
WACO, Tex., Sept. 25.—Jack Gor-
don, aged 38, a Katy firemen, was In-
stantly killed shortly after 6 o'clock
this morning .when an umbrella he
was carrying came In contact with a
heavily charged wire. His head and
left hand were burned.
The accident occurred in Cotton
Palace park, as Gordon was going to
work. He Is survived by his widow
and two children.
Shoots at Highwayman
and Kills a Citizen
CHICAGO, 111.. Sept. 25. A bullet
fired by a policeman at three high-
waymen early today struck an Iron
trolley pole, deflected and killed Wil-
liam Lorimer, a tobacco agent. Three
friends who were talking with Lorl-
mer when he was shot, siezed the
policeman and took him to the station
Where he was placed under arrest.
Another policeman heard the shots
and captured one of the robbers.
Ship Load of Corn
Comes from Argentina
NEW YORK, Sept. 25.—What is
said to be the largest shipment of corn
received from South America for more
than two years arrived here yester-
day when a steamship put in with a
cargo of 7,300 tons of shelled corn
from Buenos Ayres. This shipment
marked the beginning of a large Im-
portation arranged by several pro-
duce dealers in this country, it is
/or Death of Son
WACO, Tex., Sept 25.—For the
death of his son, who was asphyxiat-
ed here on the night of October 16,
1912, Tom Ellis of West today filed
suit lin the Nineteenth district court
against Professor S. A. Douglas, head
of a private school, for $10,000. The
dead boy was little more than nine
years old at the time of the accident
and was a pupil In the school.
Carelessness in not having the gas
pipes arranged so they would not leak
is alleged In the petition.
WASHirGTON, Sept. 25.—Three
members of the progressive congres-
sional campaign committee. Repre-
sentatives Falconer, Woodruff and
Hinebaugh, will leave tonight for New
York to confer with progressive lead-
ers there on the national committee
regarding plans for the coming cam-
The representatives are convinced
that their party will make a vigorous
fight in every district In every state
except those In the south.
Ohio Flood Losses
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25.—A total
money loss of $163,000,000 was caus-
ed by the floods In the Ohio valley
last March. The weather bureau es-
timates that sum, which Includes loss
to railroad, telegraph and telephone
lines, and to farm property, Includ-
ing prospective crops.
No other Ohio valley flood except-
ing the midwinter flood of 1884 ex-
ceeded the 1913 flood, the report
declares. In the lower Mississippi
the crest stages attained exceeded all
previous records between Carlo and
INFANT FATALLY SCALDED.
Beaumont Boy Falls Into Pot Of Boil-
Beaumont, Sept. 5.—Willie Hollt,
aged three years, fell backward into
a pot of boiling water here today and
before the child's parents could reach
him the flesh on his body was fairly
cooked. He will die.
Gas Explosion Injures Three.
Shreveport, La., Sept. 26.—As
result of an explosion of natural
in the consultation room of a drug
store at OiJ City late today. Dr. G.
W. Phillips was fatally burned. Dr.
N. G. Naalf and J. W. Wilson seri-
ously mid *• piu
TEMPLE, TEXAS, FRIDAY CORNING, SEPTEMBER 26; 1913.
Mrs. 0. H. P. Belmont
Joins the Militants
MRS. O. H. P. BELMONT.
LONDON, Sept. 20.—The latest il-
lustrious recruit to the ranks of the
English militant suffragettes is Mrs.
O. H. P. Belmont, the Duchess of
Marlborough's mother. Ever since
Mrs. Belmont had Mrs. Pankhurst as
a house guest at Deauvllle, during the
season, it has been generally known
that the American woman had thrown
in her lot with Mrs. Pankhurst and
her followers. This does not mean
that Mrs. Belmont Is going Into the
open field of conflict or that she In-
tends to dtyso. She will act only in
an advisory capacity, keeping: well
outside the reach of the long arm of
the law. .
ALL TEXAS SOAKED
BY HEAVY RAINS
PRECIPITATION IS HARDEST IN
THE CENTRAL, WEST AND
. j Zi
COTTON BADLY DAMAGED
From Many Sections Come Reports
Tliat Open Boil* Have Been Beat-
en to the Ground.—Streams
A slow, steady rain commenced
falling in Temple and vicinity yes-
terday morning about daylight and
continued almost without cessa-
tion until four o'clock in the af-
ternoon. Tl^e estimated precipita-
tion was two inches agd almost the
whole ot, It soaked Into the ground.
TProm all tha^. could be learned the
rain was general all—over the
country and, while it will damage
cotton considerably, puts the
ground fn splendid shape for the
winter grain crops.
DALLAS, Tex, Sept 26.—A heavy
general rain accompanied by a sharp
drop In temperature was reported in
central, northwest and west Texas to-
Damage to unpicked cotton is men-
tioned at some points as being consid-
erable. the staple having been beaten
to the ground. Advices from other
place* say the precipitation has been
beneficial to fall grain.
Reports indicate the rainfall ex-
(CONTINUBJD ON PAGE TWO)
t THE WEATHER
MILLIONAIRE TESTIFIES THAT
HE GAVE THOUSANDS TO"
DENIES VICE CHARGE
California Society Leader Declares.
That Pure Philanthropy Led
Him to r*requent Notori-
OF CHILD IN
MANSION OF MILLIONAIRE PER-
VERT YIELDS EVIDENCE
LOS ANGELES,. Cal., Sept. 25.—
George H. Bixby, the Long Beach mil-
lionaire on trial for alleged offenses'
against girls, took the witness stand
in his i vn behalf today and making
a general denial of all accusations i
against him, asserted that his ac-
quaintance with Inmates of the Jon-
quil, a notorious resort, had been
gained entirely through philanthropy.
Blxby said he first met Emma J.
Goldman, proprietress of the Jonquil, I
now serving: a year in the county Jail,
In the autuipn of 1907. She Was In-
troduced to him as Mrs. Josie Rosen-
"I had received from Ransburg,
California, a request to aid an Inmate
ot Mrs. Rosenberg's' establishment,"
he explained. "It was a girl named
Marlon who was ill. I became Inter-
ested In her and gave her f 100 so that
she might go home to her mother.
Later I save Mrs. Rosenberg $800
more to give to the girl. Marion Is
now married and living a respectable
Reason for Hiding Name.
"Mrs. Rosenburg suggested that I
might be talked about if X were
known at her place by my true name,
so I used the first one which came in-
to my mind. King."
An attorney Interrupted to ask If
Blxby had not previously given the
girl another $100. The-witness said
he had, as he had been sorry for her.
Blxby said that Mrs. Rosenberg
moved to a new neighborhood and
for four years he knew nothing con-
"Ona day," he continued, "she tele-
phoned to me that there was In her
place a girl who was the moth§g ^
a child and needed help. * I called at
the house and found the girl who
testified against me here under the
name of Helen Nieblas.
Generous to "Unfortunate" Girl.
"Mrs. Rosenberg said the girl want-
ed to buy a rooming house so I gave
her $5.Q0. Later I gave her $1,800
more. Then I went on a vacation and
when I returned Mrs. Rosenberg told
me the girl had invested the money
foolishly in a poor place. I then gave
her $2,000 more with which to buy
another rooming house. I gave her
EDGAR M. CULLEN.
Chief justice of the New York state-
court of appeals, who is presiding at
the hearing of tthe high court of im-
peachment before which Governor
William Sulzer is now being tried at.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO)
DEAD MAN MANGLED
sBY A KATY TRAIN
Johnson County Of fleers Uncertain
Whether Tragedy Near Burleson
Was Accident or Murder.
CLEBURNE, Tex., Sept. 'The
cause of the death of a white man
whose body was run over by an early
morning northbound Katy train near
Burleson is a mystery. The body was
brought to Cleburne today and Is held
pending further Investigations.
The engineer saw the legs of a man
laying across the rails of the track
four miles south of Burleson, but be-
fore the train could be stopped the
engine' and several cars had jfossed
over the body. The body was placed
In a basket by the crew and turned
over to Justice of the Peaoe Bailey at
In the pocket of the dead man's coat
was a pawn ticket Issued by the Max-
ferd Loan office, San Francisco, In fa-
vor of O. Nelson, for a set of Carpen-
ter's tools. The ticket was issued
March 14, 1913. "C. S. Selch" was a
name written on a piece of pfper torn
from a note book and found<With the
The verdict returned by Justice of
the Peace Bailey was to the effect that
death was due to unknown causes.
Officers here believe that the man
had been murdered on board a freight
train and thrown off. Others think it
possible' that the man was either mur-
dered while tramping through the
country or had died .from heart trou-
ble and fallen on th<? track. The
j condition of the body shows that the
man had been dead some n^e before
it was run over.
YOUTH SHOOTS SELF
Son of West Virginia Boodle Legisla-
tor Is Found Dead in
Washington, Sept. SC.—Forecast:
Local rains Friday;
n», Friday, cooler
WILLIAMSON, W. Va., Sept. 25.-t-
Joseph Rhodes, 19 years old, son «f
State Representative S. U. G. R
was found dead this morning In
room at home. He apparently
shot himself through the* head som<
time during the bight. None of
family can give any reason for
The boy's lather recently
tenced to tfee
This is to notify the gen-
eral public (bill collectors
are not included in our defi-
nition of "general public")
that we have moved from
our former location on
South First street, to our
new and permanent home
on East Avenue A. (The-
new opera house is next
door to our building.)
While we are not yet
ready to invite the public to
visit and inspect our new
home—all of our nice officc
fixtures have not yet ar-
rived, and our house is still
in something of a disordered
condition—stilH we are open
for business at the new loca-
tion this morning, and the
old Telegram office on First
street is closed.
This paper is the last issue
of The Daily Telegram that
wijl be printed on our old
press, and tomorrow morn-
ing the paper will be turned
out for the first time on our
new machine—the fastest
and latest type of printing
press in the state.
Extended and detailed an-
nouncement of our future
plans will be published in
next Sunday's issue.
THE TELEGRAM PUB. CO.
FELKER GOING SLOW
IN THE THAW CASE
New Hampshire Governor Wants
the Facts Before He Takes
SKELETON IN WALLS
Encased in Starch Box With Sliding
?Cover Body Had Been Stowed
Away for Many
f Years .
CONCORD, N. H., Sept. 25—That
Attorney General James Tuttle has
advised Governor Felker to honor th|
request of the state of NeW York for
the extradition of Harry K. Th4,W,
was learned upon apparently gQod
authority today. The attorney gen-
eral is said to take the attitude that
the New York papers are In proper
form and that it is unnecessary for
the governor to go below their sur-
face in an Inquiry Ifito the facts of
the case upon which they are ^>aged.
But Governor Felker, who is him-
self a lawyer, is understood to attach'
importance to securing further infOD-7
mation op the subject of the reported
indictment of Thaw by the Dutchess
county, (N. Y.) grand Jury for con-
spiracy, in connection with his escap-
ing from the Matteawan asylum for
the insane. No Indictment has been
made public, but Wm. Travers Je-
rome said in arguing on New York's
peUtlon for extradition before Gov-
ernor Felker Tuesday that an Indict-
ment had been found but had been
kept secret at his request It Is stat-
ed unless the governor learns1 defin-
itely Just what atUtude has been t*teen
by the Dutchess county grand Jury
he will defer his decision in regard to
signing the extradition warrant ,
It is believed here that the gove^or
will grant the request made by Thaw's
counsel today that they be allowed
until October 6 to file additional
briefs In the extradition matter.
For two hours today Thaw strolled
about the down town streets and -su-
burbs with Police Officer C. D. Stev-
ens, attracting only casual attention.
There was ho outward appearand* vf
any restraint Thaw sqpmed to eiyoy
the outing even more than th« auto-
mobile trips he has had.
BLOOMINGTON, HL, Sept. 25—The
man|sJon at Clinton, III., erected forty
Vear« ago by Col. Thoa. -Snell yielded
another sensation today, when it was
learned that the skeleton of a child
In a home made coffin had been found
skilfully concealed within a wall.
Wreokers tearing down the residence
made the grewsome discovery which
adds another chapter to the stormy
history of Col. Snell. who died about
seven years ago and for whose for-
tune a famous fight was made in the
courts of Illinois. The body of the
ehlld had been buried ip a starch
box with a sliding cover; which
easily opened, exposing the bones,
when the house wreckers found It
• ■ The workmen threw the box and
Its contents Into the yard and It re-
mained there two <!*?■ before it was
turned over to the police. A hurried
inquest was held, an open verdict was
returned and the town «upervl»or
took'charge of the body, burying it
in the public cemetery. |
Dead Many Yean.
"We have no Idea as to how long
It had been In the wall,** said O. F.
Burr, Clinton's chief of police, talk-
ing over the long distance telephone.
There was little flesh remaining and
the box must have been* concealed
many years ago. Col. Snell himself
built the mansion about forty years
ago and lived in it up to the time of
his death. The house has been oc-
cupied since that time by one of the
family, though practically vacant a
The story of Col. Snell's life was
told in the courts at three trials when
Richard Snell broke his father's will
on the ground that the old man eras
of unsound mind. R was brought out
that the lure of g-M Is il st it en I one
husband to consent to his Wife's sell-
ing her affectiona-to the banker, while
both It was changed, connived in at-
tempts to gain more gold by holding
out their 14-year-old daughter as a
reward for the eccentric millionaire.
Exchanged Money For Kisses.
Letters were Introduced to show
the relations between Col. Snell and
the mother, and also letters frdm the
daughter, imploring him to exchange '
his money for kisses.
Other letters were offeree to prov<
that Mrs. Mabel Snell McNamar-
grand nice, profited mope by the will i
than any one else, that Col. Snell had |
practically disinherited his only son
and that during the life of the elder
Snell, Mrs. McNamara had received
anpual money tributes amounting to
many thousands df dollars and had
accompanied him en many
Gifts to Royalty
tore Not Acceptable
PRINCESS MARY OF ENGLAND.
LONDON, Sept. 20.—There are
many people who make gifts to royal-
ty but very few of them have their
The Princess Mary has now begun
to receive presents. There is one
which came shortly after the court
left London which still remains a
mystery. The Princess Mary, short-
ly after she reached Balmoral,
received an. anonymous gift of
moral, received an anonymous gift of
a diamond necklace, worth at least
110,000. It was posted at Vienna and
enclosed In an exquisitely carved sil-
ver gilt Jewel case, but there Is not
the slightest indication as to who the
NEAR FIGHTING POINT
HALL, OF THE HOUSE CLEARED
OF GUNMEN WHO HAVE BEEN
IN EVIDENCE FOR DAYS.
QUERIES ALSO CLEARED
n en many trips.
U. S. OFFICIALS
-ASKED TO RESIGN
Federal Attorney and Marshal for
Southern District of Texas "Jarred
Loose" from Office. *
Wife of Former King Mannel off Por-
tugal Is Sent to Munich ' '
MUNICH, Sept. 25.—Prlnoeas Au
gustine Victoria, wife of format
Manuel of Portugal, was ordered by
her physicians today to return
t$e hospital and remain
some time as she needs
rest She is suffering
following a ehitl caught d
V HOUSTON, Tex., Sept 25.—The ac-
tion of the federal authorities in call-
ing for the resignations of Attorney
Loek McDaniel and Marshal C. G.
Brewster of the Southern district of
Texas. Is construed.to mean that no
time will be lost In naming their suc-
For the former position, John E.
Green Jr., former Assistant Attorney
Generaf' D. E. Simmons and R. - U.
Cuibertson, all of Houston, are ionsid-
ered'the leading contestants. The lat-
ter is the brother of Senator Chyl*S
There are nearly a dosen applicants
for the marshalshlp. among**, whom
|T« L. , H Bates of Brownsville, J
Mathews and "John J. Fant of Hous-
ton, J. A. Herring of MadisonviUe,
and T. J. Bennett of Angleton, all of
whom are well known over the state.
Infofmatlon from Washington Is that
Senators She p par d and Culberson
hav^ a« y«t made no recommenda-
tion*. The resignations are said to
Only Members of the Press, State Of-
ficials and Women Are Per-
mitted to Watch the
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Sept. 25.—
When the Tennessee house of repre-
sentatives met today at 11 o'clock
factional lines were tehsely drawn,
but good order prevailed. So-called
"gun menY were not In evidence.
Speaker William Stanton assumed the
chair without opposition from the
backers of the law enforcement bills.
There we/e no signs of the storm
which blew up late yesterday follow-
ing the late adjournment of the house.
A resolution was promptly adopted
to clear the galleries and floor of the
hall of all but members of the house,
ths press, state officials with business
there and women.
f, The present controversy results
largely from the so-called nuisance
bill, passed Saturday, September 20,
by the senate. As passed the bill is
officially termed "an act to make
more effective and secure the enforce-
ment of the existing laws against the
— * a |
(CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO)
ANGLETON. Tex., Sept XS—Joe or
Jlip Durfee, the negro convict trusty,
wag placed on tried at 11^10 this morn-
ing charged with khe murder ot Mrs
t.M. Seitz of Posi City on July ».
. Mrs. Seitz, who was here for her
disappeared from her boarding
the eventing of July 8 and was
seen any more until the finding
of her outraged and mutilated body
iniue alleyway hear by at daylight the
Asset is My Name"
Thus declared a manufacturer
of a national product.
He rates his fortune In mil-
lions and counts his factories In
■cores of acres.
Yet he declares, were all his
assets to be taken from him ex-
cept his name he would atlll be
a rich man.
HE HAS MADE THAT NAME
A HOUSEHOLD WORD BY
ADVERTISING AND VERY
I.ARC1ELY BY NEWSPAPER
He has b&leved in co-opera-
tive advert Is gig with local deal-
ers, and the dealers have backed
Hand in hand thdy have pull-
- VOL. VI. No. 268
COURT DECIDES TO ADMIT EVI-
DENCE BEARING ON THAT
>r PHASE OF THE CASK,
SCHIFF IS RECALLED
Financier Testifies That He Refused
to Acwpt Refund of Contribu-
tion Tendered by Friend of
ALBANY, N. Y., Sept. 25.—These
developments today marked the im-
peachment trial of Governor Suiter:
Jacob H. Schlif, a New York bank-
er, testified that he was recently ask-
ed by Samuel J. Frankenstein, a
former law partner of Governor Sul-
zer, If he would accept the return of
the alleged $2600 campaign contri-
bution which the I nker yesterday
said he gave the governor without re-
striction as to Its use. Mr. Schlff
said he had replied negatively.
The high court, by a unanimous
voteAleclded to admit all testimony
pe^^^lng to campalan contributions
the governor even though
e not specified in the articles
g paved the way for th«
a .of evidence intended to
' overnor had solicited and
e contributions from
Cash to Checks.
>r asked, according to
that these contrlbu-
. In caah instead of
the impeachment man-
ag^^^HT'they were prepared to prove
the^^^rnor received campaign con-
tributions "vastly in excess" of the
total mentioned in the articles of lfa-
peachment. There were more than
100 not accounted for, counsel assert-
ed. The names of a large number of
these contributors, other than those of
the brewing Interests, were brought
into the evidence. These Included fif-
ty-two persons mentioned as the
drawers of Sulser checks la the ac-
count of Louis%A Sarecky, «<*V-
ernor's can^palgn secretary, in t he
Mutual AUianae Trust company^. This
account showed with checks ar
that deposits of $14,400 hadj
made between Sept. 10, 1912,
date of the governor's ina
Private Use of tli
Decision on the qt
whether Sulzer's al
checks given the -
strict ion as to tl)
larceny was reserv
an opportunity to
cutlon as one of th^
witnesses and whoml
had been unable to loc
by process servers In Al
ed with a subpoena.
Judge Lewis J. Conlan^
a life long friend of the
tlfled he had raised m<!
governor's campaign btitl
It to him without restrla
Sulzer called personally ol|
Stadler, president of the
Malting company, ftadler
and requested his aid In obtal]
support of Tammany hall,
he obtained fhe support an^
solicited campaign funds for 8ul
The assembly managers decld<
night to bring no more lmpenrhl
charges against the governor.
8tadler, who is a former state
ator, declared that after several
vltations fjrom Sulzer he had vislt^
the candidate to talk things over.
Sulzer's Agent to Tammany.
"The conversation was on the genJ
eral topic of political situation then^
pending," said Mr. Stadler "and Mr.
Sulser isked me to intercede wner-
ever I could among my friends and to
help him all I could.
"Mr. Sulzer requested me to go to
Fourteenth street (Tammany Hall)
and Intercede for him there. I prom-
ised him I would, and I did. I went
to Fourteenth street and saw the par-
ties hi power. Talked with thi
there and recommended Mr. Sulser^
"I promised that If they gave hlml
their support I would do all I could
for them and that my friends would
do all they could Subsequently I re-
ported, back to Mr. Sulser what I
had doae and he thanked me."
Mr. Stadler subsequently told of
havin* collected about 91490. His
personal contribution was tlfltt. The
total was turned over to Mr. Sulser.
"Was there any occasion," asked
Judge Cullen, "when Wm. Sulzer
spoke to you, about the* subject
cash lMtead of checks or anythlr
a similar kind Or nature.**
"Not to me as I rememl
"But I heard him say to
Derroh. one of my employes
companled me when I
the money I had coll*
ler on the
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 268, Ed. 1 Friday, September 26, 1913, newspaper, September 26, 1913; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475878/m1/1/: accessed January 15, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.