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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, June 10, 1912, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1912-06-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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Has Never Been Same Since
Friend Passed Away Suddenly
In Saginaw Year Ago
Retiring Grand Master of
Knights Templar Reviewing
Parade When Taken 111
Dr. Win. H. Kessler, retiring grand
commander of the Michigan Grand
C'oinmandery of Knights Templar,
who collapsed on Belle Isle, last Wed
nesday, while reviewing the exhibition
drills held iu connection with the an
nual conclave, died early Monday
morngin, in his nome, No. 156 Can
lield-uve. west.
Last Thursday he pluckily insisted
upon attending the closing session of
the conclave, though warned by his
physician not to take any active part,
hut Thursday afternoon he went home
and was unable to leave his bed
again. He was perfectly conscious
until midnight, Sunday, when he fell
asleep, and the end came peacefully
while he slept.
An intestinal trouble had fceen tax
ing Dr. Kessler’s strength for several
■nßßHHig"' 'a
; m$ 8
Hr j|
, &\- & Wb
years, bill he had refused
der to It, and entered with tremend
ous energy into the duties and re
sponsibilities that devolved upon him
when he was elected a year ago to
head the Knights Templar of this
state. For the last three weeks, how
ever, it w’as feared that he had over
taxed his strength.
The day of the annual parade, last
Tuesday, he appeared to stand the
strain better than his family expect
ed, but their fears were revived fchen
he coilaiAied on the island the follow
ing day. His interest and enthusiasm
had been so Centered, however,' in
■ lie conclave that marked the climax
of his Knight Templar career that it
was thought his disappointment at
not being able to attend the final ses
sion oh Thursday, might prove injuri
ous, and he was permitted to attend
with injunctions to be simply a spec
The shock of the sudden death of
James Findlater. of Detroit, past
r.rand commander of the Knights t
Templar, a year ago at the grand com
mandery annual conclave in Saginaw',
Is believed to have been a contribut
ing cause of Commander Kessler's
death. The two Templars were bound
together in a friendship of many
VW»’ standing and *occtrpied adjoin
ing room when attending the Sagi
naw conclave. It was Dr. Kessler who
first discovered Mr. Findlater’s body.
In the morning following his sudden
death during the night. After that
Dr. Kessler, it is said, was never quite
the same and the year’s .work as
:;rand commander made heavy in
roads upon his health.
The funeral services Wednesday at
2 p. m„ in the Masonic temple, will
be conducted by the grand comman
dery with Detroit and other com
manderies assisting, and the inter
ment will be in Woodlawn cemetery.
Dr. Kessler was born in 1849, in
Bristol. Ind., and came to Detroit in
1875. Outside of his Masonic connec
tions, he was well known as a promi
nent dentist, and had offices in the
Washington arcade. He Is survived
by his widow and thrde sons, Allan
H. s os Detroit; William H. Kessler,
Jr., of Grand Rapids, and J. Horton
Kessler; of housing.
When the last class was initiated
by the Michigan Sovereign consist
ory', Dr. Kessler was president of the
dais, and ho was a member of Union
lodge, Peninsular Chapter, Monroe
council, and Moslem Temple.
Pastor Praises Miss Newberry for
Withdrawing. From Loveless Marriage
Praise for the action of Miss Carol Newberry in withdrawing from a
loveless marriage at the eleven.!i hour, was given from the pulpit of the
North Baptist chnreh, Sunday evening, by the Rev. Thomas W. Young, '
in the course of the third sermon on "Marriage,” which series has been
attracting large congregations to the church. •
"it was the action of a sensible glr' and an honorable man,” declared
Mr. Young. * ,
Continuing his remarks on they lived happy ever afterwards," Mr.
Young ssid that a man shouid "cut out" clubs, stag parties, etc., after
marriage and that if his sweetheart liked candy, music and plcntcs he
should provide them after marriage.
Aa for the wife she shouli learn totslk to her husband on other topir
s besides "dresses, domestics and dls-eaaef.
"There can be no happiness in the marriage where there is a lack of
true companionship and comradeship, sacrifice and consideration for each
other, and a pull-together understand inf,' said Mr. Young.
MUmlard Oil prosecutor, roauulllrruan
fro mi NlibmoU «ud ouo of the bis
HooMfvrlt Iradrri at Chlrago.
One Falls In and Others Give Up
Their Lives In Attempt
At Rescue
TRAVERSE CITT ; Mich., June 10
—While playing on a log boom at
the oval wood disc plant, yesterday,
Clarence Cole, aged 9, Louis Cole,
8, and Edgar Scutt, 8, lost their lives
In Boardman lake. The Scutt boy
fell into the deep water and Clarence
Cole jumped in to save him. Think
ing he could save his brother, Louis
also sprang Into the the
three went down together
A younger brother of the Cole boys
was with them, but instead of giving
the alarm he ran home, a distance
of several blocks to notify hid par
ents. and when help Anally came, It
was too late.
The bodies were recovered a*. 6
o’clock. The boys were children of a
laboring man.
The Time* wai again the lowest
bidder for the official printing of the
city, according to the proposals sub
mitted to the controller Monday morn
Both The Times and the News? bid
76 per cent off schedule on council
proceedings, but on the publication of
special advertising not required to ap
pear in the official paper. The Times
was 16 per cent off schedule* wmlu
the News was 50 per cent above
On tax and assessment sales The
Times bid 26 per cent below schedule
and the News 30 per cent off. but the
bid of the News on special advertising
(50 per cent above schedule) makes
The Times the lowest bidder easily on
all the proposals combined^
LANSING, Mich., June 10.—The
object of the Joint conference called
by the public domain commission
meet in Lansing, on June 12, is fori
the purpose of bringing together all
the different forces that have been
working along separate lines for con-.
versation and development of the
state’s natural forces. It is .planned
to bring about the co-operation of
those Interested in the preservation!
of game life, reforestratlon of the cut
over timber lands, and the preventa-1
"tlon of forest fires. It is pointed out
by Secretary A. C. Carton that for
est fires destroy more game In a week
than a thousand hunters in a seasoo,j
and without fire protection the work
of the forester Is useless.
PONTIAC, Mich., June 10.—The ,
body of a man who may have been
murdered, was found Sunday by sev
eral little girls who were gathering 1
wild flowers in a field back of the j
Taylor farm, on Cherry-st., Just out
side the city limits. The girls ran j
to the home of A. M. Newberry and
told him.
Coroner Brace found that the skull,
had been crushed in, and close to the,
body was a large stone. The body is
evidently that of an Italian, and the
coroner believes that it had been
there a week.
_______ |
HILLSDALE. Mich., June 10—Mrs.
Charles Pruesdale. wife of a Quincy!
I Danker, sustained a broken arm, and
i several persons were painfully bruised
1 when their auto swerved from the
j road and over the side of a bridge
! into a creek ten feet below. In the
auto, besides Mr. and Mrs. Pruesdale,
I were the former's son and mother,
and Cashier Cole.
®hr* gjetroil ftitiues
Suspicion That Political Inter
ests Incline To Protect Un
fit Judges Is Cause
Impeachment Proceedings Are
Expected To Be Started
Against Accused Jurist
selling of coal properties from rail
roads who w'eer litigants before his
court; that he sought to sell to the
Delaware & Lackawanna road for a
price much higher than anyone *»ls*e
would be expected to pay, a coal prop
erty on which he had secured an op
tion; that he obtained from the Erie
railroad an option on a culm dump—
the Erie being also a litigant before
the commerce court; that he vat> in
negotiations w*th the Valley
railroad people and had obtained an
agreement from them by which he
hoped to obtain control of valuable
coal property owned by the Girard es
tate of Philadelphia, the Val
ley being also a litigant before hlo
In these cases, according to the
evidence, the Judge appeared to be
using hsi influence as judge to for
ward financial deals to h(B personal
profit. Throughout the hearing* at
torneys for the railroads made ob
vious efforts to shield and protect
Judge Archbald. So did ht ifh fIFb 1 ** 1 *
of the same properties. They went
far out of their way in efforts to dis
credit witnesses who swore *o the
above facts.
In another instance Judge Archbald
was shown to have been in pr.vate
communication with the Louisville &
Nashville railroad—a litigant—after
the hearing of their case had closed
and to have secured from them private
memoranda on w'hich a decision sub
sequently rendered was obviously
based. In another instance Judge
Archbald accepted SSOO on account of
one of the culm deal transactions and
permitted a note bearing his indorse
ment to be offered for discount to the
officials of roads which were inter
ested in litlgatiou before his court.
He went personally to the officers of
the railroad seeking favors.
The committee has been officially
informed also as to the connection of
Judge Archbald with the final dispo
sition of the wire-pool caßeß in which
the United States government saw its
prosecutions practically come to noth
ing on account of Judge Archbald’s
acceptance of the famous nolo con
tendered plea and his imposition of
nominal fines on the guilty parties
Members of the committee feel that
the case of Judge Archbald must be
permitted to take its course. While
most members of congress anticpiie
only failure as the outcome of this
antiquated means of getting rid of
unfit judges, the fact is recognized
that the machinery must be tried out
in this case or theer will be a general
feeling that Jud££s are protected Ijm
friendly political Interests which
willing to suppress evidence and throt
tle charges before the committee.
WASHINGTON, June 10.—Rear-Ad
miral Benjamin I.am&erton, one of the
heroes of the battle of Manila bay and
a medal of honor man in the United
States navy, died last night, at his
home. Death was due to a general
breakdown. He was 68 years old.
With the officer at the time of his
death were Miss K. E. Lamberton, a
daughter, and B. P. Lamberton. Jr.,
his son.
Admiral lamberton retired from
the service six years* ago. His most
conspicuous performance was with
; Admiral Dewey at Manila, where he
was in commend of the Olympic,
flagship of the fleet. After the battle
he received the surrender of Cavite
and for his conduct during the en
gagement he was promoted seven
numbers for “eminent and conspicu
ous bravery."
Admiral Lamberton was bom in
Cumberland county, Pa., Feb. 28, 1844.
Pneumonia caused 320 of the .*1,474
deaths in Michigan in April. Pnlroon.
ary tuberculosis caused only 205. while
cancer caused 189. The number of
deaths from pneumonia and tubercu
losis showed s decrease from the
number in March, while the number
of cancer cases increased slightly. The
total number of deaths correspond* to
an annual death rate of 14.6 for each
1.000 estimated Inhabitants. In De
troit there were 655 deaths, and 924
children were horn during April pneu
monia caused 100 deaths, tuberculosis
of the lungs, 43; cfcncer, 35; violence,
27; meningitis. 17. Os the deaths. 162
occurred in the case of those under a
year old, end 146 In tke slaty fifth year
or ovar.
June 10.—Impeach
ment proceedings
against Judge R
W. Archbald, of the
commerce court,
are expected to he
started -by ;he ju
diciary committee.
A resolution favor
ed by a majority of
the committee will
in all probability
be placed before
the bouse. Whther
the house wil! pass
it remains to b#
The evidence ad
duced before "he
committee shows
among other tilings
that Judge Arch
bald was mixed up
in the buying und
MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1912.
Young Polish Girls Are Killed
By Men Whose Love
They Spurn
111-Health hnd Liquor Responsi
ble For Cases of Self- •
Os four people to whom the week
end brought violent death in Detroit,
i two were Polish girls, slain by jeal
ous lovers, and two were suicides,
one of the cases of self-destruction
being due to despondency and ill
i health and the other to intoxication.
The two dead Polish girls are
Gladys Walker, also known as Isabel
Kelsey, a pretty case singer, who was
shot by Rudolph Jennings, a molder,
l late Saturday afternoon, in the Bet
man case, Brush-st. and Mudison-ave.,
and Victoria Gagaleski. whf fled from
her home, No. 625 Medbury ave., Sun
day afternoon, pursued by Stanley
Wisnewski, who fired five shots at the
girl, finally sending a fatal bullet
through her brain as he caught her
and held her Ups to his.
Jennings fired two bullets into his
own head, but It is reported in St.
Mnry’s hospital that he will recover.
Wisnewski was also taken to St.
Mary’s hospital because of Injuries
sustained in a beating he received
when neighbors of Miss Galgaleski
overpowered him. His injuries are
not serious.
Os the two suicides, Miss Carrie
Speier. of No. 531 MaybTlry Gran/-
ave., stood in front of a mirror and
shot herself. Having been compelled
to abandon her profession of nurse
because of poor health, the young
woman—she was only 20 —had Joined
a sister in trying to make a success
of a confectionery store at No. 2159
Gratiot-ave., but had lost the money
Invested and become despondent.
Samuel Noble drank poison early
Sunday morning after returning In
toxicated to his home. No. 29 Craig
pi., and Coroner Burgess decided that
the case w*as so evidently one of sui
cide that no inquest was necessary.
Noble had been acting queerly since
he suffered a blow* on the head In a
fight some time ago.
Wisneakl's pursuit of his terrified
vUtim along Medbury-ave. was wit
nessed by scores of Sunday prome
nadera. The girl’t 13-year-old brother.
Dobyslaus Gagaleski, bravely ran out
in an effort to protect his sister, and
with several well-aimed bricks struck
Wisnewski 'and made him stumble
several times. But the craved lover
ran on. and the girl, as yet uninjured
but with her hair knocked down by
the first bullet, and streaming behind
her, ran screaming down the street
until she saw* an open door at No. 635
Medbury. But tile frightened occu
pants of the house closed this refuge
by slamming the door in her face and
<l'ontlaued oa I*ase Rliht)
Dwight B. Lee, vice-president, sec
retary and general manager of the
Diamond Manufacturing Cos., returned
from New York. Sunday, and spent
the day examining the ruins of «he
company’s plant which was destroyed
by fire, Saturday afternoon. Ho was
unable to state the exact amount of
damage, but it is estimated at $250.-
The plant was located at Summit
and West Jefferson-aves., and wcu one
of a group of six buildings operated
by the Detroit Copper & Brass Roll
ing Mills. Plumbers’ supplies, auto
mobile accessories, copper and brass
specialties were manufactured in the
Diamond plant. Fire apparatus was
delayed in reaching the scene, because
of a fit’s in the deserted residence of
John McGonneil, No. 418 Anthon-si.,
nine blocks away. The cause of the
blaze in the Diumond plant Is un
known. Thq entire building was de
MOURMELON, France. June 10.—
Kimmerling, one of the best known
atiators, and an engineer, Tonnet,
who was flying with h|m as a pas
senger, were instantly Rilled yester
day by a fall of 300 feet. Kimmer
ling was trying out anew monoplane.
The machine was seen to oscillate
violently, and then suddenly it drop
ped straight to earth.
Kimmerling had taken part in many
important competitions, including the
Paris-Rome-Turin race, In May, 1911,
and the European race in July of the
same year, in which he finished fifth,
and the double fatalltyT coming so
quickly after that of Saturday, wfcen
Visseur was killed, has had a depress
ing effect among the Aviators gath
ered here.
Kimmerling was a veteran airman
of great experience, and was consid
ered a cautious avlatot. The ma
chine was wrecked, and it was there
fore impossible to ascertain the cause
of the accident.
Fur Detroit notl vlrtaltys Mnidai
■ l«M and Tuesday. fain llgkt to Mod
erate variable wlnda.
Foi l.uorr Mlrklgaai Fair foalsbt
aad probably Tstada) ,
For the I peer i.gEfai l.laht to mot.
erate anatb wladai aeaerally fair
weather toal«bf and Taesday.
Far the l.ow er lakr.i l.laht var
iable nlada aad fair weather toalah;
aad Tueaday.
One year ago oSajn Hlaheat tea«-
peratnre, S%» lowest, TSi aaeaa, tit
portly elwaady weather.
The aaa aota at 7K» p. aa. aad rlaea
Tuesday at 3tM a. aa.
The aaooa rlaea at I3iS2 a. aa. Tnee
day. ‘
flaalaeaa-llke Frtaltaa No fuss an<l
so feathers. The plain, nest kind that
looks right. Tlaaea Frlatlag Cos.. 1|
J»hr. R »t. Pb Main 1491 or Cltjr lilt.
raL ... t
ML - :
Wlm ' k/\- I
I; * < «. ■< / <v'-av .V.
’~*\x jttßfc' '\p YT >;:' ■
wWuB BBnBEWI •¥ l^^Ht
Ckiirlr* D. Illllm (left), preNldrnt’a N«>rrr(iir>, and Hrpmralatlvr \\ na. H.
H«'Klnlf>, Taft'n ram pa Inn mnuanfr, In roafrrracr at tkr nteaaa-rullef
hrntlauartrra at Ihlt-agu.
Just as Careless as the Poorer
Classes, Declares Jack
"Mv experience has shown me that
the poor, or middle classes arc not
the worst offenders when it comes to
littering the alleys," said Jack Knight,
superinetndent of street cleaning.
“Take a walk through the alleys in
the Indian village or on Piety hill
and yiu will find almost ae much evi
dence of carelessness in this respect
as you will in other sections of the
city. The lawns, trees and hedges of
these places are beautiful and we do
our beat to keep the alleys looking
presentable. AVe get an alley looking
spick and spau. just like those pic
tures you see of the Alley Ideal In
the women’s magazines. We no soon
er turn our backs than out goes nn
armful of rubbish.
"The alleys in the wealthier neigh
borhoods are mostly concealed from
the houses and lawns, so their ap
pearance doesn't make so much dif
ference fro mthe front, but to us,
are expected to keep them clean, it
makesa lot of difference. If we let.
them go for a few days the people
are on our necks. The other day we
Just got through scouring an alley in
the Indian village when the people in
one of the houses threw out alvo.it half
a ton of grass, hedge clippitig and
“1 tell you. the people have a great
deal to do with this problem of keep
ing the alleys clean. Some of them
will rant and rave about the condi
tion of the alleys and then go home
and throw a basket of ashes or rub
bish over the back fence without their
conscience bothering them in the
least. As long as we have alleys w r e
will have an alley problem, and as
lout; as each individual fails to realize
ids own Individul responsibility in the
.matter the problem will not be solved,
Just now people are throwing old
paper by the tons into the alle>s It
costs the city $2.45 to haul every load
of rubbish from the alleyß to The
dumping station. . Teams are scarce
and the men we hire throw this paper
Into their wagons loosely and when
the wagons are filled up they drive
away. They don’t stamp down the
paper and it costs the people quite a
sum to haul away a few cents worth
of old paper. To those people I want
to say, ’Burn it.’ They can save the
appearance of the alleys and save tr.e
city, and, incidentally, themselves,
money, by burning It."
Discussing "The Roman Cathallc
church and the working man,” Sun
day, the Rev. Henri Hlanchot, In St.
Joachim’s church, said that "Social
ism is society’s enemy and means the
disruption of home." "Socialism for
gets that since the fall of man para
dise is lot, that man is inclined to
evil and that this world has become
a vale of tears. They fail to see that
the cause of our wide-spread economic
and social evils (s the selfishness that
lies deep down in the human breast,
and that no reform is possible until
that heart is made to beat in re
sponse to the gospel message.
"If today there arc strikes and riots
and revolutions, it Is because the
principles of Christianity have taken
no firm hold on many human lives.
Riches are hoarded and the gup wid
ened between wealth and poverty be
cause men have forgotten the idea
of Christian brotherhood and failed to
learn the lessons that they are only
the steward*. In Gods name, of the
riches they handle.
"If there Is to be reform, It must
be brought about not by the aboli
tion of fundamental and long standing
human Institutions, but by the i>eace
rul teuching of Christian principles,
by insisting ujmn the duty of service
wlhch man owes to his leltowmanA
BOSTON, Mass.. June 10.— Four are
known to be dead and police are
dragging the river for the bodies of
five more thought to have been car
ried to the bottom of Charles river
as the result of automobile accidents
In Boston and nearby cities Sunday.
Eleven others, four of them women,
suffered more or less serious injuries
in the same accidents.
RMißfn-Ilkr PrlatlMf. Tin fuss and
no feathers. The plain, nut kind that
looks right. Hum Prlutlu* C it., lb
; John Tv-st. Ph Main 149S erCltv 3Slb.
Assessor Nagle Will Ask Next
Legislature To Put
Through Law
John C. Nagel, city assessor, way*
he will make an effort to have the
next legislature pass two bills affect
ing tax assessments in Michigan. One
will be a copy of the Ohio Iw, under
which cities cannot strike a tax rate
In excess of IVfc per cent of assessed
valuation, or sls per 11,000. Else
where in the state, the rate cannot be
more than one per cent, or $lO a
"We have a law which requires the
assessment of property at its full
value, but it is not and can not be
enforced,” said Nagel. “A tax con
ference to consider this would not
have the desired effect. If the rate is
kept down the local assessing officers
will have to put iip the assessments
to get the nbcesaary revenue.”
Another bill will require the separ
ation of assessments oh land and
buildings throughout the state. De
trtht it the only place fa which this
. fs now done.
WASHINGTON." June 10.—legisla
tion providing for a general parcels
post throughout the United States
and ita possessions, except the Phil
ippine islands, la practically certain
to be enacted by the present con
gress, perhaps before the Conclusion
of the session now in progress, in the
opinion of Postmaster-General Hitch
He has urged insistently upon con
gress the desirability of domestic par
cels post because among other rea
sons, he believes It will aid substan
tially in the solution of the problem
of the high cost of living.
In a statement he expressed the
hope that the measure recently Intro
duced by Senator Bourne, chairman
of the committee on postofflees and
Imst roads, might be crystallized in
to law.
In the judgment of the officers of
the postal service, the Bourne bill
represents the /most scientific’ and
business-like plan yet devised for a
parcels post. H provides for a par
cels service throughout the country,
both on rural routes and city carrier
routes. It consolidates the third aud
fourth classes of mall matter —a re
form long advo<ated by the postoffice
department—and raises the weight
limit of parcels to 11 pounds, which
is the limit of the international par
cels post. The rate to be charged
for article* carried in the rural route
service and city carrier service
is five cent* for the first pound or
fraction of a pound. For the general
pan els post service, which cover* all
mail transportation other than local
delivery by rural or .city ‘ carriers,
graduated rates would be established,
based on distance. -
PARIS. June 10— French line offl
clals today said'they were uncertain
when the big liner France would sail
for New York because of the strike
among her stokers. The France, due
to sail Saturday. ■ did not get away
then and again yesterday her passen
gers were disappointed. It was first
stated that the delay was due to In
sufficient time for coaling but it final
ly was admitted that the Frances
stokers had struck for 110 francs a
month Instead of 90 francs, their pres
ent wage. *
DBS MOINEB. la.. June 10.—A tel
ephone message from Y’ililti a. In
sooth western lowa, says the bodies of
nine people were found in the home
of J. B. Moore, prominent hardware
merchant there today. The dead are:
J. B. Moore, kis wife and five chil
dren and two unknown women.
The heads of all had been crushed
with an ax.
NEW COBK. June 10.—The stock
market opened strong, prices being
fraction* to about a point above Sat
urday’s close.
asrtsiM tike Pit mttmrn *• nw
ae feathers The Plata, neat kind that
looks right Tinas frtstlss Os.. If,
Tnhn ft -#f. Ph. Main t«W erCltv Silt
— 1
This Course Will Be Adopted If
President’s Forces Control *
Regular Machinery
Committee’s Action Today De
cides Whether Steam-Roller's
Work Will Be Complete
CHICAGO, June 10.—“ Conceding
Mr. Roosevelt every delegate to whleh
he has the slightest legal title, this
including the California, Washington
and Dakota districts where the con
tention is technical, the delegates to
this convention will be divided on the
initial roll call as follows: Taft, 577;
La Follette, if he retalna his strength,
36; Cummins, 10; Roosevelt, 455."
That was the message that Secre
tary to the President Hillee, gave his
chief over the carefully guarded long
distance telephone wire today from
his headquarters in the Blackstooe. It
represenetd the most carefully anaiv*
sis ever made by a campaign manager
and was the result of long-dlstaneu
telegraphic communications whicn
consumed most of yesterday and last
night. It was the last word of the
Taft camp and they claimed that evsry
single delegate would “stand without
The Roosevelt leaders insisted that
while these might be the figures from
the standpoint of the individual stats
leaders who are for Taft they did not
represent the individual delegates.
They insisted that many of the in
dividual delegates from many of the
states where the Taft people were
building their heavieet hopes would
prove a great surprise when they arose,
in their places and cast their ballots
in the convention. Their smallest es
timate of the delegates that they will
controll was 700 and they 'rslsted
that as syon as the calling of tne roll
on the first question that is rataed in
the convention is well started there
will be such a rush to “climb on the
bandkagon” that the Taft forces will
hardly be able to hold two hundred of
their delegates.
While the greatest interest attached
to the meeting of the national com
mittee today, where it was conceded
that the action in the Indians and
Arizona esses would indicate whether
the committee intended putting,
through the’'“steam roller'* ■'peogggn:
and seating the Taft contestants in
every district possible, the big fight
so far as the ante-convention days are
concerned, was transferred bark to
the Congress hotel, where the rival
candidates have their headquarters.
The Taft people are satisfied the
committee will give them the tempo
rary roll of the convention, if they can
hold the delegates. And the Roosevslt
forces belleev this too, and are al
ready arranging to capture the com
mittee on credentials. They want to
be "regular” while they have coun
tenanced the bolt talk, and while they
will bolt If they are unuble to attain
their aim any other way, they were
extremely confident today that they
would not have to do so.
Here is the plan evolved by er-Boss
Fllnn, of Pittsburgh, which hgs been
approved by all of the member.) of
the new steering committee, which is
here in charge of the Roosevelt ways
(CoatlaaeU aa Page Slight.)
The Rev. Arthur Carlisle, rector of
All Saltns’ church, Windsor, an
nounced, Sunday, that Bishop Will*
iams, of the Huron diocese, had ap
pointed the Rev. Percy N. Harding, of
London, Ont., as assistant rector of
All Saints* parish. Mr. Harding has
jusf finished his theological course in
Huron college, !»ndon, and was or
dained in St Paul’s cathedral,. Loa*
don. Sunday.
The select vestry of AH Saints’
church authorized the appointment of
a curate, some weeks ago. Mr. Hard
ing. who has been chosen, is no
stranger to the congregation of Alf
Saints. He preached for Mr. Car
lisle a couple of times, last summer,
while Mr. Carlisle was away, and
made a most favorable Impression.
It is not known just how soon he will
come to Windsor, but arrangements
are already under way to give him a
Registration for the boys’ camp to
be held at Union lake. June 21 to
I July 5. under the auspices of the First
Baptist church, will begin ia the
church office, Wednesday evening.
June 12. The camp will be under the
general direction of the Rev. Fred
erick T. Galpin, assisted by Jamee
Pevejr, who will conduct a dally study
hour in missions and the Bible. The
latter feature of the camp has been
added at the request of the boys.
laist year about 50 boys participat
ed in the outing, and the registra
tion for this year is expected to far
j exceed that number. Following the
boys’ camp, there will be a two weeks’
camp for girls on the same site, with
Mrs. J. A. Grow, as chaperone. These
camps have become an important fea
ture of the social service work of tho
First Baptist church.
.. I. • |
LANSING. Mich.. June 10.—Lorn
H. Zimmerman, aged 24, and mar
ried. died Sunday morning. 24 Mm
after he had been kicked* the stom
ach by one of hie horses as he was
hitching it op to go to work.
jSSTH.hS** ****?

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