The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 268, Ed. 1 Friday, September 26, 1913 Page: 4 of 6
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E TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM,
!, TEXAS. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 191
it People at
''?!• r ' /
ly & Black
; Hdw. Co.
OUR NE!W HOME
J. H. McDanlels was a recent
Fred Hamlll has as guest in
p. her aunt, Mrs. Craln of
thur Webb has as guest in
[plllUr, Mrs. May Heeser
Copeland and Bob
spent yesterday shop-
jll -"Was the early week
ter, Miss Daisy Hill,
I returned from
pttle Creek, where he
jf the firm of H. D.
cts, visited in Aus-
Martin Reese had as
UlillAlRSr Mr, Reese's
Be of Henderson.
of Mrs. A. R. Been and
T. and Josephine, of
la, Okla., to visit with home-
! anticipated today.
I Annlo Wade has registered as
|lr student and goes over dally.
Efcde had as her mid-week guest
futh Garrison of Belton.
today's arrivals will be that
Beulah Barry, who has been
oce early sum mar, visiting in
Chicago and Kansas City.
^Stfkwiir regret to learn that
A. Butler is suffering from
IMplpWilned arm sustained in
jn Wednesday and is confined
>«*• £ .
yenie Wright loft yesterday
to visit her cousin, Mrs.
Ictiol* Menefee of Tucumcarl,
tico, who la there as a guest
E§MH&/ft-the. Santa Fe civil
corps, has returned from
lnts In Colorado, Yellow-
Grand Canyon, and other
iter est In the west.
Wash. Mr. Ayres Is well known in
Temple having made his home for
some years with his daughter, Mrs.
James Young, in this city.
Col. C. A. Cahoon returned yester-
day from Chattanooga, where he at-
tended the G< A. R. national reunion.
Col. Cahoon reports having had a
most delightful time. Mrs. Cahoon
remained in Little Rock for a visit to
Allen Wight of Sweetwater was a
guest In the H. C. Black home Wed-
nesday while en route to Austin to
enter the State university. Mr. Wight
had been in Panama for eighteen
months and returns to finish his law
course at the university.
Miss piem Rosson of Milford, who
had been the several weeks guest of
Miss Lillian Black and Miss Barbara
Peyton of Teague, who had been in
the home for several days, left yes-
terday for Waco for a brief visit after
which they will retutn to their res-
Rev. E. S& Bledsoe was in Belton
in the early week to attend a meet-
ing of the program committee of the
county convention of the Christian
church. The church is locating an
evangelist in the county for the first
time and the appointment has been
given to the Rev. Bristow, formerly
of Palaclos, now living at Belton.
Guiding Spirit of
Americans to Get Their Share of For-
eign Business Will Have 'to
• Change Methods.
Bessie Rubarth of
* ** ^
reston is In
JfEW YORK, Sept. 25.—Leading
American exponents of international
commerce were here from all parts of
the country tonight to attend the
fourth annual banquet of the Ameri-
can Manufacturers Export Associa-
tion, which held its convention dur-
ing the day, electing C. E. Jenkins
of this city president. John Bassett
Moore, chief counsellor of the de-
partment of state; James. Farrell,
president of the .United States Steel
corporation and Augosto B. Legula,
former president of Peru, were among
those who spoke at the banquet.
The relations of the state depart-
ment with export trade was the theme
of Mr. Moore's talk. He pointed to
the opportunity of reciprocal expan-
sion of foreign trade as a commenda-
ble feature of the pending tariff leg-
islation, discussed the co-relation of
the consular service with the diplo-
matic service and urged the associa-
tion to oppose any serious suggestion
that might be made to have the 'con-
sular service divorced from the depart-
ment of state and placed under the
jurisdiction of the departments of
commerce and treasury.
James A. Farrell urged enlargement
of ocean transportation facilities to
meet foreign trade Increase. Ameri-
cans have been intent upon being
merchants rather than investors, he
said, and the limited character of
American capital abroad, especially
in South American markets, explains
the hold that England has and Mr.
Farrell predicted, will have for many
years, on business in these markets.
The necessity of a better merchant
marine as a medium to control South
American trade was emphasized by
"The new currency legislation when
enacted will help to bring this coun-
try into closer trade relations with
South American countries. American
banks in South America Will be an
Important factor in promoting your
commercial interests," he declared.
Referring to discussion of a ••dollar-
s-pound on the beef," Mr. -Leguia
d that beef shipped from Peru
d be laid down in New York for
an ten cents a pound.
enry L. Klncaid, of Boston,
port on the tour of the Bos-
r of commerce In South
said that if Americans
itness with the people
'we must do it in
W. V. BROWX
' President of the New York Cen-
tral road who, acccrd'.nj to T>r.
Wrank Warne expert statistician for
the trainmen and conductors who are
attempting to uertla their differences
with the rallrc*ids on the wage ques-
tion before a board of arbitration. It
a director if thirteen different rail-
roads. Warne made this assertion in
addition to thi sui*.<nirnt that sixteen
men controlled .th-3 policies of nine
big railroad syK<-ms and their sub-
HIT MORE SNAGS
Rates on Cotton Yarns and Cloths,
Lead and Zinc Ores, Cause
Boots, Bootees, Rubbers,
Rubber Boots and Arctics
|S Our stock of rubbers is«-
complete. Rubbers for ~
the whole family. /We
. ^ ■ have rubber boots, arc-
.(MticB, extra high arctics,
• bootees and boots in all
msizes—at HOut& regular
standard low prices. v
Phone Us, We
Thaw Now Expects to Win His Freedom
Through Agency of the Federal Court
TURKS ARE COMING
TO ATTACK GREECE
Dissensions Among and Greed of For-
mer Allies Threaten Another
i*y General War.
last of "W*e
WASHINGTON, Sept 25.—After
finishing up all buf about half a
dozen points of difference between
senate and house, the tariff bill con-
ferees ran Into another deadlock to-
day and adjourned tonight with the
conference report still incomplete.
Threeximportant matters were still at
issue, the tariff rates on cotton yarns
and cotton cloths and on lead and
zinc ores, and the dates when free raw
wool and changes in the woolen goods
' tariff should become effective.
Members of the conference commit-
tee could not predict tonight how soon
an agreement could be reachefe on
these items. With the aid of experts,
they spent the afternoon going over
the cotton schedules and calculating
the effect on the woolen Industry of
the proposed changes.
Both houses of congress gave up
hope of a report from the conference
committee tomorrow the houge ad-
journing until Saturday and the sen-
ate until Monday. The report may
go into the house Saturday.
There were minors today of strong
opposition to the report that might
develop in the -house on the ground
that the republicans had not been tak-
en into the conferences that worked
out the details of the measure.
If such opposition appears it pro-
bably would take the form of a point
of order against the report on the
ground that it contains matter insert-
ed without authority by the confer-
ence committee. In several instances
the conferees have changed provisions
in such a way that some members of
congress declare that new legislation
has been added to the bill. The con-
ferees insist, howevr, that thy.Kgam
ferees insist, however, that they have
acted wholly within their powers and
democratic leaders do not anticipate
any marked delay in action on the
Senate conferees won their fight
against the anti-dumping clauise
which would assess an extra duty
against goods "dumped" into this
country at reduced prices.
The senate agreed to adopt an
amendment requiring rectifiers to pay
for the stamps used on packages of
distilled spirits filled by rectifiers or
wholesale -liquor dealers.
The plan to report the tariff bill
m conference with a disagreement
he cotton futures tax, it was
igi tonight, has the sanction ot>
t WilBon. The house con-
e informed the prfeldent
cbitated to act on the
ent taxing cotton fu-
the house Ins had no
[of discussing the Senate^
pr anything similar to i^te
expects the conferen
with the exception
kres tax „day
told callers easure
fcvor of some r£ raiser
the cottfpj having
iy which he
LONDON, Sept. 25.—The Balkan
crisis is becoming more acute. It
has been aggravated by the apparent
determination of the Young Turk mil-
itary party to profit by the dissen-
sions among the former allies. Tur-
key is reported to have again called
to the colors the Asia Minor con-
scripts while an officer lately return-
ed from Tripoli is said to be leading
an ^uprising against Bulgaria in
The effort to subdue rebellious Al-
banians is likely to prove a severe
strain on the exhausted army and ex-
chequer of Servia especially if the
story of the uprising of SerOo-Maoedo-
nians is true.
In Vienna the belief prevails that
Servia is merely seeking an excuse
to upset the decisions-of the ambas-
sadors' conference by seizing points
not included in the territory allotted
In Athens»many persons believe that
Greece is on the verge of another war
The whole Albanian trouble seems
to be due chiefly to arbitrary disre-
gard for Ahe ambassador's conference
and the nationalization of the terri-
Following a Near FUot City Council
Passes Ordinance for Segrega-
tion of Negroes.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 25.—A race
segregation ordinance was passed by
the olty council late today. Mayor
James H. Preston had left the city
hall and the document was taken to
his residence where he affixed his
signature to it. The measure has the
"An ordinance to prevent conflict
and ill-feeling between the white and
colored races in Baltimore city and
to preserve the public peace and pro-
mote the general welfare by making
reasonable provisions requiring the
use of separate blocks for residences
by white and colored gj^ople respect-
iPMOTOscma en ment*n PRE*, wtootiM
LITTLETON, N. H„ Sept. 2 i. «~
Lawyers for Harry K. Thaw planned
t<T keep his case before *the federal
court here as long as they could, their
ultimate idea being to secure a deci-
sion as to his sanity. Thar.- had never
been able to get his case before a
federal court before, and ha claimed
that he would now receive a "square !
deal." When he was brought before 1
United States District Court Judge
Edgar Aldrich on a writ of habeas
corpus to prevent the New Hampshire
to the state capital at Cone
rome was for the time b
It was a victory for Gr
of Thaw's new legal
judge to reserve decision until another
authorities from turning him over to j hearing on Sept. 23./ When Thaw left
the New York authorities his lawyers j court he was in custody of a United
won first blood in a decision of the I States deputy marshal and was taken
FARMS NEED GIRLS
AS WELL AS BOYS
SERVED SIX YEARS
ON ANOTHER'S CRIME
Oklahoman Is Pardoned When Man j Necessity of Chocking Cityward Ifflvf-
ment Shown by IU-foriu* *' r
I*rison Re^' *"
Uhoic Testimony Convicted Him
Is Found Guilty.
No Quarter in Albania.
Vienna, Sept. 25.—No quarter ls.be-
lng given in the fighting between the
Servian troops and the Albanians. ac-
cording to dispatches from Belgrade.
All prisoners taken by either side ar
Instantly shot. + Dlbra
The Albanians besides takl*the towns
have stormed and capture evo and Ja-
of Struga, Jakova, Kite® in their at-
kovetza, but they falley town of Prls-
tack on the importan!
White Star Li;
Irish Port to
Refuses to Enter
Vick Up Passengers
'OWN, Ireland. Sept. 26.
QUEENST/idred travelers, mostly
—Two buvbound Americans "who had
homeward xssagt' on the White Star
booked pp.nsli^.» Olympic, were delayed
line steaf journey today because of the
in theliy of the steamer to come into
refusalueenatown harbor and the ln-
the <ty of the antiquated tenders, fur-
abiiu(ed to convey the passengers to
nisls Olympic, to weather the seas out-
thide Roche's point.
Labor May Levy Small
Sept. 25.—"John j
a.1 mediator, of the de-
sent by Secretary
^met, Mich., to adjust
preen mine operators
the relations be
that It was im
of the Amer-
c>r. In session
it is under
reed to levy
|e more than
£ • -\
i In sending the passengers to the
Steamer aboard tenders the White
Star line followed the method adopted
lay the Cun'ard line which has boycot-
ted this port.
Fifteen hundred sacks of mail also
kwere waiting for the Olympic. Offi-
als of the line stated that the pas-
sengers and Thail *vould be taken
abf>ard the Adriatic tomorrow.
Vhen the tenders returned to the
pleft the would-be trans-Atlantic pas-
sengers held an indignation meeting,
presided over by Senator William A.
Clark, and a resolution, moved by Jus-
tice Cohalan of New York, was adopt-
ed, vigorously protesting against the
failure of the liner to enter tths port.
A house on Moshet*treet occupied
by negroes who moad in yesterday
was bombarded with atones and bricks
for three hours toni^it by white men
and boys from roofs, windows and
stoops of houses opposite, occupied "by
whites. Then a cro^d of negroes as-
sembled and began similar work of
destruction of the hpuses of the white
people. Several persons were injur- *
by flying misslla.
Bitter feeling has been ar
several of the fashlona* ^ r rtf d
suburb, of this cityj^ 0, Mor^n
intention of theu educational lnstitu-
college, j*nJtthwest Baltimore, >0 move
School to a location in sotne one
' nt these communities, where property
for the purpose has been deeded to
them. Meetings of suburban resi-
dents have been held at which strong-
ly worded resolutions of protest h.\ve
Practically every community aloiig
the entire northern border of the cit*-
is being enlisted in thfe movement to
keep j out the college and a call was
sent out today for a mass meeting at
Mount Washington next Monday night
"to formulate and register a determin-
ed protest against the location of
Morgan college at Mount Washington."
The agitation is deprecated by mem-
bers of the executive committee of
Morgan college. Chairman Chas. H.
Evans having declared that the trus-
tees are "fully alive to the fact that
negro colleges and schools are unde-
sirable in Certain localities" and know-
ing this he said-they were not going
to force themselves on people who
feel that their property will be dam-
Morgan college was founded in
1867 and is supported by contribu-
tions from the Methodist Episcopal
church. It has branches at Lytfl!h-
burg, Va., and Princess Anna, Md.
IDABELL, Okla., Sept. 25.—After
serving six years on a life sentence
for the murder of Cicero Coltrone,
near Hochatown, McCurtain county,
in 1903, Sam Coitrone, cousin <^f_thgn
• --« Friday
e same charge.
LD UP TRAIN
to Cut Off Two Ex-
That Whiz Through
'Voama lYnvn Toine Time
111., Sept 25.—The neces- j
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept. 26. —
Tbe New York-New Orleans express
keeping the girls as well as of the Queen and Crescent railroad
slain man. was granted
through the conviction
of Tom Watson on ^hlef witnes8 for
Coltrone was the even as Wat-
the state in witness for the pros-
son was the ^ne trial in which Coltrone
ecution to an(j sentenced to the
w$deral penitentiary for life.
About a year ago R. P. Saunders,
friend of Coltrone. became active In
efforts to secure affidavits from Wat-
son and others which would aid Col-
trone in securing a pardon. A few
days later the Saunders home was
burned and his body found in the
This led to an investigation of the
affair with the result that Tom Wat-
son was indicted by a grand jury of
McCurtain county for the murder of
Cicero Coltrone. The grand jury that
Indicted Watson voluntarily asked the
president of the United States to par-
don Sam Coltrone.
GARROS MAY FLY
AND LOLA NORRIS
'TO LOSE FREEDOM
Due to Weather Conditions.
New York, Sept. 25.—There will be
no "boycott" of Queenstown by the
White Star line, it vas stated here
tonight by W. W. Jeffries, passenger
manager of the company. The failure
of the Olympic to call at the ..arbor,
Mr. Jeffries said, was cTue to weather
conditions off the Irish coast.
Filling Gatun Locks.
Panama, Sept. 25.—The admission
of water tor the first time into the
locks of the canal was begun today
in the upper chamber of the Gatun*
locks. It is hoped that all the cham-
bers on one side of the locks Will be
filled tomorrow, in which event one
of the dredges will probably be pass-
ed through Into Gatuna lake. The
filling of the locks at this time is
largely In the nature of a test of the
lock gates and operation' of machine-
Mlsslssippians Lynch Negro.
Hinchcllff, Miss., Sept. 25.—Walter
Brownlee, negro accused of having
attacked the wife of a white farmer
near here was taken from the town
Prison at Marks early today by a,
r -'i e*2
San Francisco Juvenile Court to Take
Charge of Girls Who Eloped With
Drew Caminetti and Maury Diggs.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 25.—Mrs.
W. H. More land, wife of Bishop More-
land of the Episcopal diocese, success-
fully opposed today a resolution of-
fered by two members of the proba-
tion committee of the Juvenile court,
which provided for the dismissal of
all proceedings against Marsha War-
rington-and Lola Norris, whose elope-
ment to Reno, Nev., with Maury L.
Diggs and F. Drew Caminettl resulted
in the conviction of thejnen for vio-
lation of the Mann- wmte slave act.
The resolution was defeated by a vote
of 4 to 3 and the girls -will be placed
"Both of these girls are going
about the streets shopping and laugh-
ing and chatting with friends," said
the bishop's wife. "Some restraint
should be placed upon them."
Paris, Sept. 25.—Roland G. Gar-
ros, who on Tuesday made an aero
plane flight across the Mediterran-
ean, Is quoted as to the possibility of
a flight across the Atlantic ocean.
He believes this to be possible. His
an wo>nid be to divide the joufn
into threV stages: first, from England
to Iceland; second, from Iceland to
Newfound^ind; third. from New
Found land ^to the United States. Two
of these stages would actually be
shorter than his France to Tunis
flights and the third voyage but
little longer. \ With properly arrang-
ed supply stations at the stopping
points the fHg*jt, he believes, would
be quite realizable.
BROKAW IS. NOT ELUS
Officers Declare Th
Is Not Man Wan
boys on the farm was urged be-
the farmers' national congress
here today by A. p. Sandell, secretary
of agriculture for Ohio.
"Our statistics show," said Mr.
Sandell, 'that three-fourths of the
convicts in the Ohio penitentiary are
men who went from the country to
the city. In the girls' reformatory
there are ten girls who came from the
country to one who was reared in the
city. The proportion in the boys' re-
formatory is 12 to 1."
Joseph Ewing of Mecharticsburg,
Ohio, discussed scientific fertilizing
and the manner by which funds to
accomplish it could be secured.
The resolutions adopted by the con-
gress today urge the enactment of a
more stringent prohibition against the
sale of colored oleomargarine; asked
for federal Investigation of speculative !
land frauds and favored the teaching
of farm economics in the public j
schools and colleges. State legisla- I
tures and congress were urged to en-
act legislation designed to cure the
growth of water power monopolies
and to legalise and protect coopera-
tive enterprises organized In the in-
terest of consumers and producers.
The con cress criticized the recent
investigation of European banks and
rural credit systems, made by a gov-
ernment commission because of the
absence of a report of the farmers on
the commission, demanded an amend-
ment to the federal banking laws pro-
viding for tha establishment off rural
banks and r isked the banking inter,
ests for "sepking to fasten their own
rural credit fvstem upon the people."
The following officers were elected:
President W. L. Ames, Oregon,
WI- • first vice president, R. H.' Klr-
by, Dallas City, 111.; second vice presi-
dent, H. E. Sto kbrldge. Atlanta, Ga.;
secretary. O. P Hill, • Kendalla. W.
Va.; treasurer, D. K. Unslker, Wright.
was held up at Bibbvirte at 12:30
o'clock this morning by two masked
men who boarded the train near Bibb-
ville and forced the engineer to cut
off the two express cars ar' proceed
with them, leaving the remainder of
the train near the scene of the hold-
up. At 1 o'clock tl.e engine and two
cars passed through Tuscaloosa about
fifteen miles from Bibbville, a»par-
. atly ru.ini 3 wild. , «~—
Sheriff Fttiitufr, who had been noti-
fied of the hold-up, attempted to stop
the train, but was unsuccessful. He
fired on the ain and one shot was
returned. Securing a switch engine,
the sheriff started in pursuit with a
posse at 2 o'clock. Nothing has been
heard from him. A special train from
Birmingham is being rushed to the
LCS ANGELES, Cal.,\ Sept? 25.—
Probation Officers Roll Wnd Murphy
of the Los Angeles juvenile court, de-
clared tonight that they Vere confi-
dent that the Fred BrokaM under ar-
rest at San Fraifcisco, suspected of
being Joseph Ellis in TndtarVpolls, In
connection with the filing <Jt Joseph
Schlansky, was not El 11;.
Mufphy made this statemeriW after
studying a picture of the man\under
arrest at San Francisco.
Murphy's assertion contradict* the
declaration o£ Ellis' father, vho iden-
tified a photograph of Brokaw tha\ 0f
Ellis was brought Into the Jut
nlle «ourt here last July as Mi
corrigible. He left Los Angel#
the ■ probation officer has
several pofct cards from him, onl post-
marked at Indianapolis Septem*
Be merciful. Give the girls a* th® ^ before Schlansky was
chance," pleaded Mrs. T. W. Shana-
han. of the probation committee.
"I am merciful," Mrs. Moreland
answered.. "It Is tbe duty of the court
to protect the innocent-r-to save other
girls from such as these. If the pro-
bation court bad done its duty in tbe
first place two men wodld not now
be on the road to prison, two wive* |
broken-hearted and mothers and fa-
and another from Louisville.
May Change Church's Na
Jackson, Mo., Sept. 2S..
Louis conference of the
Episcopal Church South, in
here votsd today in favor of
In4 the name of tho church
tfethqdist Spiscopal Church,
POLITICAL Sl'l ECH TO STRIKERS
Copper Miner® i rged Not to Vote
Either Republican or Demo-
Calumet, Mich . Sept. 25.—Presi-
dent John H. Walker of the Illinois
mine workers, addressing 2,000 strik-
ers here this afternoon, urged them
to ignore both the republican and the
democratic parties and vote for can-
didates of the "people's party." Other
speeches were of a similar trend.
Walker declared that both state and
federal Investigators had found the at-
titude of the mine managers to be "ar-
bitrarily and arrogant,"
At the Mohawk mire today a large
party- of strikers pickrtted the prop-
erty and stopped worknen. Mounted
troops were called anl the strikers
warned of the injunction restrictions,
dispersed. One arrest was made
ULSTER LEADEl ILL.
"Wai*" Pbtas of Irish t*nlonists Ar©
Belfast Sept 2t.—FuAher confer-
enro* of the new formal^ provlslon-
" to take oter the ad-
ministration of the affaii^ of Ulster
If necessary have been dhecked by
ie Illness 0/ Sir Edward ('arson, the
ider- of th* Ulster unionists, who
been ordered to bed by a physi-
to prevent a complete break-
ilv« plans are being made for
a gt%at review of volunteers Satur-
day Hut that war preparation is not
the c&lef absorption of tbe people Is
by the request of the pro
Ivance the hour
The Short Cut
Railroads spend millions yearly
straightening curves and mak-
ing short cuts.
It pays In net earnings.
National manufacturers can
shorten the curves between
them and the local market by
appealing through the best me-
dium to reach the market—the
The merchants of this town
will tell you that their advertis-
ing in daily newspapers like
The Daily Telegram bring direct
returns day by day.
Newspaper advertising Is an
Intimate dally part of the poo-
pie's lives. It reaches them
when they are In the mood for
The modern short cut to mar-
ket for a nationally advertised
product Is through a co-operat-
ive caritpalgn In the dally news-
papers between merchant and
If you are Interested write the
Bureau of Advertising, Ameri-
can Newspaper Publishers Asso-
ciation, World Building. New
Kolb & Le Neva,
The Cartoonist and the
The Eclair Co. presents'
a Strong Two-Reel
Featuring Mr. William
The Nestor Co. offers a
Split Reel Comedy,
Two Hearts and a Thief
Cupid's Bad Aim.
Here’s what’s next.
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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/m1/4/: accessed November 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.