The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 52, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 12, 1906 Page: 1 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
■m mmw <: mFmm ww*wA' #
;■' ••,■)•■■■ s
V.. V •:'. /
v "4 -'m
•ad" PROFITS'.'. *i##|
°*J ' ' ' ' '
A. Y. Platter.
DENISON, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1906.
C. 8. COBB. J. J. M'AUESTER.
President. Vtce-PTMldent. '
K. S. I.EGATE, Cashier.
P. J. BHENNAN, Asi t CulUib
National Bank of Denison,
CAPITA li 100 od«
8URPLJJS and PHOF1T8., IOO.OOJ
J. J. McAlcster, H. Keif.-nnburiur
W. B. Munson, C. 8. Cobb,
A. 8. Burrows, P. J. Brennan,
J. B. MePougall, H. S. Legato,
C. C. Jinks, W, 8. Hibbard.
NO INTEREST PAII> ON
"Wild Boy Hose
WE RECOMMEND TO THE TRADE OUR "WILD BOY"
BRAND OF HOSIERY FOR BOY8' WEAR. EVERY
PAIR BEAR8 A "WIUD BOY TICKET," AND EVERY
PAIR GUARANTEED TO GIVE SATISFACTION.
POINTS TO BE CONSIDERED: BE8T MADE FOR
WEAR; MADE OF COMBED EGYPTIAN YARN; FINE
VELVET—FINISHED BLACK; EXTREMELY ELAS-
TIC; ALL SIZES, 6 TO 10>/£.
PRICE 25c PAIR
ONE PRICE-CASH THE PUCE TO BUY SHOES
ire Cold Cream
surpassed, la our opinion,
cold cream, skin food,
lexlon tonic, flesh food, ai-
cream or toilet lotion that
ive ever examined. It is
Itelv pure. It is delightful
It is quickly absorbed
ery nutritious to the skin
It is exceedingly Booth-
tening and healing for
tpped, dry or rough sur-
and possesses real merit
^proving the health and
of the skin. We recom-
It with full confidence
i there is no superior skin
ation. Guaranteed to be
ctory to every purchaser.
25o and 50o
se Talks By
|e Office Boy
ter be sure than to be
' The boss says this
pply anywhere. That Is
9 puts so much quality In
LOO hats; I know it often
KB the sale of a fiver, but
> set in bis way that you
budge him. He says,
Jap for style and quality."
are no "Just as good." If
were not otheifc, we
l't have any measure for
iness. It is easy to
best—but when you wear
lisp, you know you have it,
te good jooks or a good
e, no one can dispute It/
[ Stetson, sold all over crea-
: $5.00—good when you
good when you wear it.
to the last; the hat you
found fault with. But our
? My son, how could we
at an Inferior $3.00 hat af-
Ing such a pace aa that?
got to keep our three's
the mark to protect our
itlon. Hence our "Ouyer"
itton & Hayes.
ARE AFTER 'UNCLE JOE."
Union Labor Leaders to Begin Active
Campaign Against Him.
;o. 111., Sept. 12.—Union labor
politics in Illinois soared yesterday
when the labor leaders digested the
returns from the election in Maine.
The close call for Congressman
Charles E. Littlefield gave the trade
union, forces renewed vigor and they
immediately began to plan the down-
fall of Speaker Joseph G. Cannon in
the Eighteenth Illinois district. A
band of laborites is expected to visit
Dafivllle, the home town of the
Speaker, next week to begin an ag-
gressive campaign against him. Local
labor leaders predicted yesterday that
If the labor forces could be held to-
gether, aa they were in Maine, it
would mean the defeat of the Sage of
"We are out after Speaker Cannon
In earnest," said John J. Fltzpatrlck,
president of the Chicago Federation
"If the Speaker Is not landed by the
force of organized labor, it will be be-
cause our people are not thoroughly
aroused to the situation. We will be
able to make trouble for Cannon in
his district and I for one am ready to
do what I can to promote It. This is
the time for the laboring interests to
make decisive domands, and If they
will follow my advice they will go to
the limit. Cannon has done nothing
for us and has aided our enemies, and
I see no reason why we should spare
him. There will be more union labor
politics this fall than the country
CUBA BUYS A
VESSEL IS ANITA OF PHILADEL-
PHIA AND WILL BE USED AS
A COAST PATROL.
Meeting Held in New York Yesterday,
But Committee Could Not Arrive
at a Decision—Revolutionists
Deny Recruiting In the
New York; Sept. 12.—The most Im-
portant bit of news that the represen-
tatives oC the Cuban government had
to give out yesterday was that the
government had authorized the pur-
chase of a steam yacht Anita of Phil-
adelphia, which is to be used as a
coast patrol. The Anita, according to
the yacht register, is owned by Georgo
B. Wilson. She is 187 feet over all
and registers 232 tons gross.
Senator Carlos Fonts Sterling, who
has been spending several months' va-
cation here, was requested by cable
yesterday to return to Cuba. He Is a
strong supporter of the government
and is probably needed at the propos-
ed extra session of the Cuban Con-
gress. He leaves New York today for
Florida; where he will take ship.
Yesterday the Cuban Consul, mem-
bers of the Cuban Junta, Paul Fuller
of Coudert Brothers, Lorenzo Semple
and Captain Cook held a meeting for
the purpose of arranging plans for
arbitration of the dispute between the
government and the revolutionists,
but no decision was arrived at.
Members pf the junta said that
President Palmas' decree ordering a
suspension of the constitution might
interfere with all plans of settlement
Colonel Aguirre, head of the junta,
declared that stories to jth.e effect that
the Junta was recruiting here was all
fakes. The Junta, ho J said, was do-
ing nothing to violate the laws of nuo-
trality, which he declared would be
observed to the letter.
President Palma's move in suspend-
SEVEN KILLED IN WRECK.
Freight Trains Meet In Head-On Col-
lision Near Ringold, Ga.
Atlanta, Ga.t Sept. 12.—Freight
trains Nos. 8 and 13, on the Atlantic
and Western Railroad, came together
in a head-on collision near Ringold,
Ga., early this moring and seven men
w<*re killed. The accident was due to
overlooking orders by the engineer of
No. ti, who met death, as did tha en-
gineer of No. 13, both firemen, and a
student who was learning the road.
Conductor Whitehead and'ono brake-
man were als. killed.
Both engines were demolished and
five cars loaded with wheat splinter-
ed into kindling wood.
SOME PERTINENT COMMENTS
REGARDING DUTIES OF RAIL-
WAYS TO THE PUBLIC.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY
SECURES THE VIRGINIA A
IT IS VALUABLE PROPERTY
George J. Gould, Head of Great Wa-
bash System, Say* Demands of
People Cannot be Ignored.
New York, Sept. 12.—George J.
Gould, who returned from abroad yes-
terday, indulged, says today's Herald,
ORDERED TO CUBA I
Convention In an Uproar over
Dayton, Ohio, Sept. 12.—The Re-
publican state convention was called
to order at 10 o'clock, Temporary
Chairman Herrlck presiding. The
committee on resolutions reported a
hearty and cordial endorsement of
President Roosevelt and Senators Fo-
raker and Dick. The convention was
In an uproar several times on motion
that Senator Dick "be requested to
decline 4o act as chairman of the state
executive committee." The motion
was declared lost on aye and nay
vote, but a roll call was demanded.
The motion was lost, enough negative
votes being cast to defeat It long be-
fore the roll call was completed.
NELSON AND GANS AGAIN
Ooldfleld Fight Promoter Says Peo-
ple Want to 8ee Finish.
Ooldfleld, Nev., Septi 12.—Tex Rick-
ard, Goldfleld fight promoter, has
changed his mind about the Britt and
Gans fight and says he would not care
to have these two meet at Goldfleld.
He says he would prefer to wait un-
til late in February, or even early
spring, and have Nelson and Gans
come together for another fight.
"The moving pictures will show,"
said Rickard. "that Nelpon was fully
as strong If not stronger than Gans
when the end came. I do not. believe
that the foul was Intentloal. The next
big bout we will have will be a finish
fight. That Is what the people of Gold-
field want and we will get Nelson and
Gana if possible."
KELLY DEFEATS BURKE.
Given Decision In Fifth Round of Faet
Boston, Mass., SepL 12.—Hugo Kel-
ly of Chicago, who claims the middle-
weight championship, was given the
decision over Sailor Burke of New
York in the fifth round of a sched-
uled fifteen-round contest at the Lin-
coln Club In Chelsea last night. Ref-
eree Flaherty stated his decision was
baaed on the action of the New York
man dropping to the floor three times
without being hit.
The contest was a slugging match
throughout, with Kelly the
Washington, Sept. 12.—With
a view to .caring for American
interests In any emergency
that may arise the connection
with the Cuban Revolution the
cruleer Denver several days ago
was ordered to proceed from
New London, Conn., to Havana.
She Is due there tonight. The
gunboat Marietta, which has
been doing patrol duty in Dom-
inican waters, was ordered from
Monte Christ) to Qienfuegos, £
on the south coast of Cuba, £
which port It should reach to- Z
morrow evening. The cruiser it
Des Moines, which left Norfolk ♦
last Friday? will be detained at ♦
Key West until further orders. +
Will Give the Southern a Foothold in
the Coal Fields of Virginia—Price
Paid for the Stock Was $200
Per Share, a Total of
ing the constitution, Colonel Aguirre
said, was made in order that members
of the congress out of sympathy with
the government might be arrested be-
fore the extra session convenes.
DIVERSITY OF OPINION.
Passengers Arriving frofo Havana
Talk of Cuban Insurrection.
New Orleans, La., Sept. 12.—A di-
versity of opinion concerning the Cu-
ban insurrection was obtained today
from a canvass among the passengers
who arrived here on the steamer Ex-
celsior from Havana,v some saying
they Were running away from Cuba,
while others declared their return to
the United States was only in the reg-
ular course of business. F. H. Wil-
kinson of Chicago said: "AH Ameri-
cana in Candalerlo have decamped.
Apparently ^Ino Guerra's men do not j
care whether they kill Americans or
not. They' are burning American
property as well a^ Cuban."
Rebels Are Neir Cienfuegos.
Havana. Sept. 12.-rlt Is reported
the rebels are near £lfenfiiegofc plan
nlng a concentrated attack on the
city. They claim to lie several thou-
sand strong. The government is tak-
ing precautions. \
Society Wpddlng at McKinney.
McKlnney, Tex., Sept 12.—A bril-
liant wedding will take }>lace at the
Methodist church In this Alty at. 7:30
o'clock tonight, when Dr. W. T. Heard
Of this place and Ifiis Margaret
White of Baltimore, Md., win be
united In msrrlnce. Tho bride and
her mother have been visiting the laf.
ter's brothers, .1. H. Fprgusofi, here.
There were a number of out-ipftown
guests at .the wedding.
in spme pertinent comments regard-
ing "jthe duty which a great railway
system owes to the public as contrast-
ed With the consideration it should
give to holders of Its securities.
These vl(*vs were given when Mr.
Oould was speaking of a plan recent-
ly announced for exchanging the $25,-
500,000 Wabash debenture B. bonds,
on which the system has been unable
to pay interest, for new securities.
Tho bond holders have bfeen making
demands for payments of Interest, for j
a year, owing to Increased earnings, |
which for tho last few years, have
been devoted to Improving the sys-
"We cannot keep the Wabash rail-
road In proper condition," said Mr.
Gould, "and at the samo time make
any payment on the debentures. Tho
railroad owes a duty to the public ful-
ly as much as It does to Its security
holders, and the latter certainly rec-
ognize this fact as an established
I principle In making their investments,
j We can't let the property run down
J to the detriment of the shipping In-
terests of shippers.
We can't Ignore the demands of the
public for proper transportation fa-
cilities, and It is our duty to provide
them. There Is urgent necessity for
double track from St. Louis to Chica-
go and other points. We can't sell
bonds to do this work, owing to the
debenture mortgage, and the only way
for us to accomplish it under existing
circumstances is to carry on the
building out of surplus earnings.
"So the Wabash railroad cannot
be properly maintained' unless wo
adopt a plan for the exchange of the
debenture bonds as now proposed, un-
der which the bondholders are to get
new 4 per cent, consolidated bonds
and preferred and common stock. I
hope tho plan will go through, as it
Is to the best Interest of the bond-
holders. I am the largest individual
holder of debenture bonds, and intend
to deposit mine In exchange for new
securities. Whether the proposition
will be carried out now rests solely
with the bondholders."
Mr. Gould expressed pleasure at an
arrangement made with the Pittsburg
and I^ike Erie road regarding freight,
terminals, for tho Wabash at Ptlts-
burg, Pa. "The Vanderbllt Interests,"
he said, "have treated us well In this
matter and mot us In the most friend-
New York, Sept. 12.—Tb e Times to.
The purchase of the Virginia and
Southwestern Railway by the South-
ern Railway Company, of which ru-
mors have been current recently, was
confirmed yesterday. From one of the
stockholders of the Virginia and
Southwestern It. was learned that tho
Southern Hallway has acquired all tho
Virginia and Southwestern stock, pay-
ing therefor ?.^00 a share, or a total
A committee consisting of Oliver H.
Payne, Grant B. Schley and Henry K.
McHarg, acting in behalf of the Vir-
ginia Iron, Coal and Coke Company,
which owns a majority of the Virginia
and Southwestern stock, as well as In
behalf of the individual stockholder,s,
some time ago obtained the deposit, of
all (ho stock In the bank of Manhat-
It was through this committee that
the sale was made to the Southern
Railway Company. The first payment
on account, of the purchase price of
tho Virginia and Southwestern stock,
amounting to $1,000,000, was madi> on
June 15 last, the balance, amounting
to $3,000,00 to bo paid in Installment*.
In explanation of the high pthv paid
for the Virginia and Southwestern, It
was pointed out yesterday that tho
large earnings of tho road and tho
fact that it will give the Southern
Railway a foothold in the Virginia
coal fields make the acquisition a
valuable one. The gross earnings of
the Virginia and Southwestern lor tho
year ended June 30 last wa* $1,100,-
000 and tho clearings about $t>00,000.
The annual report of the Virginia
Iron, Coal and Coke Company, which
will bo published within a week. is ex-
pected to set 'forth tho details of tho
sale and to show the extent, to wnich
the coal and coke company has In-
creased Its cash1 resources as a result.
The report will show\hnt the Virginia
Iron, Coal and Coke Company last,
year decreased its outstanding bonds
$fi,fiRG,000 to ff!,400,000.
Henry K. McHarg is president of
the Virginia Iron, Coal and Coke Com-
pany as well as of the Virginia and
Southwestern. It was reported yester-
day that Mr. McHarg Is likely to re-
main president of tho railway for
some time, notwithstanding the fact
that tho road has been sold to the
The other directors of the coal and
coke company, the hoard of which is
almost Identical with that of tho Vir-
ginia and Southwestern Railway, are
Grant B. Schley. Georgo A. Crocker,
Edward J. Berwlng, Walter Ferguson
and John B. Newton.
STILL BURNS FIERCELY.
Coal Mine Has Been on Fire for Thir-
New York, Sept. 12.—A dispatch to
a morning paper from Pottsbille, Pa.,
The fire In Anchor colllori' of the
Reading Company, which started thir-
ty-seven years ago, is still burning as
fiercely as ever.
When the fire got beyond control of
tho firefighters the mine was closed
and filled with water. It has been
filled since that time. Recently it
was decided to pump out the water
In the hope that, the fire had been ex-
tinguished, but yesterday when much
of the water had ben taken out it was
found that, it was still burning.
Attendance Broke All Records.
Denton, Tex.. Sept. 12.—The South-
western Christian College opened the
session of 1906 07 yesterday. The at-
tendance broke all former records.
This school Is under the direction of
the Church of Christ being the ohly
school of the denomination In tho
state except the Bible school at Guf
ter In Grayson county.
Funarel of Tom Rlggle.
McKlnney,. Tex., Sept. 12.—The re4
mains of Tom Rlggle, who died at
his home at Wagoner, I. T, were
brought to his former home at Melissa
today and Interred at Highland Ceme-
tery there. His mother, Mrs. Abe Rlg-
gle, resides at Melissa.
Early season low prices on
good mattings, values that will
undoubtedly Interest all buyers
of matting, floor covering and
the kind you may depend upon.
Heavy China mattings bought
under value, and this is certain-
ly excepitonal value for the I
quality of matting. We lay It
for you at
The season's best matting In"
all white with a color figure
here and there, can use both
sides; layed on your floor
Clearing short lengths In mat-
tings, consisting of lengths 5 to
20 yards, lots of these mattings
retailed up to 50c; if you can
use them for small rooms, halls;
nearly half price
15* to 30*
SMALL RUG SALE
Several lots to close in good
conventional and floral designs
at very special prices for a
#1 OO 82 OO 3 35
YOUR MONEY RETURNED
IF NOT SUITED. ,
Painters' Union Secretary Disappears
New York, Sept. 12.—Announce-
ment is made today that Charles A.
Lynch, financial secretary of local
council No. Si8. Brotherhood of Paint-
ers, Decorators and Paper Hangers of
America, has disappeared and that an
examination of his books has reveal-
ed a deficiency of probably several
Barn Fired by Lightning.
McKlnney, Tex., Sept. 12.—During
a severe electrical storm at Cham-
bersvllle, In the northern portion of
Collin County, yesterday, a large ham
belonging to J. B. Giles was Rtruck
by lightning and set on fire. The
structure was destroyed, together
with 1,000 bales of alfalfa hav- and
four valuable mules. The- loss , Is
$2,000 with partial Insurance. r
.l.V .■ -V'.
DON'T FORGET THE DENISON RACE MEETINC? OCTOBER 2 TO 6.
Shoes Are Often
You think (hey lit the first day. You know they don't for-
ever after. The proof of a shoe is in the wearing. That is
when the tight places begin to rub and pinch. Tha mak-
recognize this. They have studied the human foot as care-
fully as they have the art of good shoe-making.
The result is a shoe that fits all
over—that fits first, last and all of
This feature of the Hanan Shoe has
been tried out by hundreds of thous-
ands of people during the last fifty
We have your fit In a Hanan in
many styles—calf, tan or patent,
$5.00 TO $6.50
$3.50, $4.00, $5.00
No Clothing Fits Like Ours
21-2 to 51-2 . $3.00
13 1-2 to 2... $2.25
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 52, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 12, 1906, newspaper, September 12, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth199714/m1/1/: accessed May 23, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .