The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 63, Ed. 1 Monday, September 24, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
TO ?/" •
••v, -;;i ',' 1 .•
.,«** mj . -v ,.. t,'
C. 8. COUB,
If? P. H. Tobtn.
f , i, "
DENISON, TEXAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1900
J. J. MALESTEB,
National Bank of Denison,
CAPITAL ^ I100.0M
SURPLUS and PROFITS.. 100.001
j. j. McAlester. H. Hea*nnburi;er
W. D. Mun on, C. 8. Cobb,
A. S^-Burrows, P. J. Brennan,
J. B. -MoDougall, R. S. Legate.
C. C. Jinks, W. 8. Hlbberd.
NO INTBRE8T PAI
>ve you seen our new Suits?
Have you seen our new Skirts?
Have you seet -Slats?
aVe you seen our new Shirt Waists?
■■ i wsj-'
Look at what other store* show aijid then see ours. Ours aro
diferent; cut a little better, better style, different materials.
are cut to fit. To see them Is to buy. W© can truthfully say
hare sold more high priced, up-to-date tailored suits up to the
at time than any other store In Denison. So they must be right.
v-'t^V^ % . ;
ONE PRICE—CASH THE PUCE TO BUY SHOES VJ
ATLANTA QUIET TODAY AFTER
RIOTOUS SCENE8 OF LAST
STORY OF REIGN OF TERROR
Frenzied by Repeated Assaults o
White Women by Negroes, a Mob
Broke Loose and Killed and
Maimed Negroes in the
Streets of Atlanta.
■RS NOT WORRIED
EW CUBAN IN8URREC-
Confidence Is Expressed in
|e 8am's Ability to Han«
die the 8ituatl6n.
York, SepL 24.—The Times to-
that events In Cuba have
with comparative lndit-
i and abroad and their pro-
bad to worse has been i
but small mfeaauro In the
rkets, which, after all, are
index of the minds of that
he public, at least with inter-
bondholder* have remained
the obligations of the new
have lost only 4 1-4 points
early days in August when
of the embryo insurrec-
first heard. At the bottom
conference here and abroad
; our government, under the pro-
of the Piatt Amendment, is
lible guardian of the Cuban
Financial interests have su-
i confidence in this government's
r to put an instant quietus to the
on the island Just as, soon as
fise Talks By
... . most everybody
"• be contented with their
" happened to be a lot of
• Pa used to say, "Six
re essential to the for-
i of a happy borne. The
is a good cook and the
„ e ar« money." It isn't
a ®an.owe#*but what ho
at keeps him broke.
°ne thing about this
nat commends it to every-
an ^ .cfnt pty 100 much
,e; they won't et
• ttey re worrying all the
PVorv1°^ m0r® Vll,U®
wry/hln«- The tie they
4««re for &oc lg honogtly M
75c ties. Their
«Mrts money can buf-
fo' the price. Their |:$
d,fferent trom the
a man j at thftt prtce
thi„?^\.dont hav« to know
intervention becomes a necessity.
Cuban peveiopment has gone at a
marvelous! pace since the American
occupation^ under the stimulus ofi
American land English capital. It is
estimated that the American capital
now in Cuba amounts to $200,000,000.
and the sum of the English invest-
ments foots up to about the same to-
BRYAN AT NEW ORLEANS.
Atlanta, Ga., SepL 24, 1:50 a. m.—
With six companies of infantry, one
battery of light infantry and one
squadron of cavalry, under Col. Clif-
ford Anderson of the Georgia Statfe
Militia, and the entire city police
force still guarding tho city, Atlauta
this morning is quiet. The negro
trouble, while, breaking out in several
sections during last night, is now en-
Iu the early part of tho night there
were several "cases where streets cars
were shot'at from ambush and a few
niotormen and conductors refused to
continue on the cars. For this reason
the Randolph, Walker, Magnolia and
Auburn avenue line service was dis-
continued several hours before the
About 10 o'clock a negro, pursued by
a crowd of about fifty persons, ran
into the Marion Hotel, where he was
shot and it is thought fatally Injured.
A negro was shot in the hip in Mc-
Daniel. street at 9 o'clock but the
prompt arrival of tftt> militia saved
A street car Conductor (white) was
shot by an unknown negro at 10:15,
Will Speak at Banquet and in Open
. Air at City Park.
New Orleans, La., Sept. *^4—Wil-
liam Jennings Bryan arrived in New
Orleans shortly before noon today on' t «t his injuries were not serious
a brief trip into this state, which he I At this hour the number or killed,
entered about daybreak and is sched- all told, is placed at sixteen, but there
uled to leave early in the evening, is no way of finding out the definite
On his ..way to this city Mr. Bryan's | number as the negroes and friends
train stopped at Hammond. La., long carried the dead away in many places,
enough to allow him to make a fifteen i fearing the dead would not receive
minute speech. On arrival here he j proper burial. Six bodies ;are at tho
was escorted through the principal
streets and then followed a reception
and banquet. Mr. Bryan is scheduled
to speak both at this banquet and la-
ter in the afternoon at an open air
gathering at City Park.
BAILEY TO AN8WER.
Will Qlve Out Statement in Dallas To-
night or Tomorrow.
'Dallas, Tex., Sept. 24.—Senator Jo-
seph W. Bailey is expected to arrive
one local colored undertaking estab-
At the request of the authorities the
newspapers issued no extra editions
STORY OF REIGN OF TERROR.
Details of Atlanta Race War on Ne-
groes Show Many Horrors.
Atlanta, Ga., SepL 24.—A race war
of alarming proportions began hero
Saturday night. Through tho night
tew moments later, but without avail.
Then he turned in a general -firo
alarm, calling the entire department
to tho scene. To Chief Joyner he gave
the laconic order, "Clear the streets."
The result was to stop the mob In its
work iu that immediate section and
to drive it to other streets. The situ-
ation became so threatening at 11
o'clock that Governor Terrell was ap-
pealed to to order out tho state
Although no request had come from
the sheriff, Governor Terrell gave the
order mobilizing the eight local in-
fantry companies at once. Previously
a police riot call had been sounded,
summoning all police reserves to
headquarters. With the decision to
call out tho troops the big fire bell
sounded once more, this timei the call
for every member of the militia to
report forthwith at tho armory. It was
almost 2 o'clock in the morning bo-
fore the first squad appeared on tho
streets, and at 5 o'clock six compa-
nies were under arms.
The attacks oil the negroes had tho
effect of clearing the streets of blacks.
Drivers of cabs and baggago wagons
vanished and their places were taken
by white men. This fear of trouble
has affected public conveyances today.
Tho postoffice has much trouble In de-
livering special delivery letters; ice
drivers have been scarce; In some res-
taurants service has been restricted
by the absence of regular waiters.
Throughout the day yesterday hun-
dreds of negroes have been fleolng the
city. By train and wagon and on foot
they have hurried from the city, fear-
| ing the possibilities of trouble in the
J immediate future.
Iu tho lighting last night negro
j women were most warlike, urging re-
sistance to the mob and themselves
j fighting like Amazons. In the resl-
i dence district great anxiety was felt
I The police force was centered down-
J town, practically leaving the residence
! districts without protection. Many
j families temporarily withput male pro-
I tection feared the possibility of dan-
| ger, of which they knew but little. The
i fear of trouble was accentuated by
the newsboys, who cried on the night
I air through thfe residence sections the
headlines of late editions. It was a
j night of terror to hundreds.
j The lawless character of tho mob
hist night was fully demonstrated.
When negroes had vanished from the
streets the aimless mob, from puro
wantonness, broke windows and dam-
The crowd, after having pulled tho
negro porters from the Pullman cars
Of a Western and Atlanta railroad
train standing ready to start, pro-
ceeded ito smash tho windows In the
day coaches and mail and baggago
cars. Then they crossed to the Klin-
ball House and continued the window
smashing amusement, causing a loss
of several hundred dollars. Numer-
ous windows in stores on Peachtree
street today show the fact that the
mob passed that way. A close watch
was maintained to guard against In-
cendiarism, but fortunately this pro-
gardlng his alleged connection
the Waters-Pierce Oil Company.
town streets in possession
reported the senator may go to Quit-
man, Wood County, Saturday to at-
tend the meeting called to oppose his
it 's companies of the Georgia
R008EVELT GAVE $100.
To Be Used in Defending Novel Suit
at Newport, R. I.
Oyster Bay, N. Y., Sept. 24.—Presi-
dent Roosevelt has subscribed $100 to
Guard, with a battery of light artil-
cry In reserve. Through the day lit-
tle of importance occurred. TMe po-
lice claimed, with the aid of the mi-
litia, to have the situation under con-
The situation came as tho result of
the repeated assaults or attempted as-
saults on white women by negroes.
The list of an even dozen of such as- j
saults within the limits of Fulton j
County within the last nine weeks j
be used by Rear Admiral Thomas in
the legal suit instituted recently at. j came Satur'day when four attempts at
Newport, R. I., to determine whether j assault were reported.
or not a man can be ejected from aj Flaring headlines In the special edl- j
public place of entertainment because j tions of afternoon papers wrought, the. n ig npt known yet whether Lang was
he wears the uniform of the United j populace to a high pitch of excitement. I a(ISpected of any connection with tho
States army or navy.
Heavy Rain at McKinnev.
McKlnney, Tex., Sept. 24 —This sec-
tlon was visited by a heavy downpour
of rain last evening, which will have
a detrimental effect on cotton and re-
After the skin has been sub-
jected to hot summer sun and
has taken on a coating of tan it
is hard to get it back to its nat-
, ural soft whiteness.
The usual Saturday night crowds \\< n ccont assaults on white women,
largely increased by men and boys
softens the elastic tan coat and
causes it to disappear without
scaling and peeling, leaving tho
skin soft and white.
25* 50* A,k
who thronged tho downtown streets.
There was no leader and no overt
act until late In the evening. About
10 o'clock a negro shoved a white
woman from the sidewalk on White-
hall street, in the center of town. Al-
most simultaneously a negro woman
inado an insulting remark to a white
! man on an adjoining street, and he
'administered what he considered due
punishment. From that start, tho ex
TO REDUCE SIZE OF BRAIN,
Scientists Will Try to Reform a Very
New York, SepL 24.—Carl Fred-
ericks, a nine-year-old boy of Ho-
boken, N. J., the American says, Is to
be operated upon in the hope of re-
forming Jim. The lad Is now at the
cited crowd, which had become a mob, •' Railway Reformatory, under constant
| began its work of destruction. Five supervision of scientists. The doc-
j thousand men and boys thronged the ,or3 c|aim that the brain's size must
downtown strets looking for negroes. t)P reduced.
| i News that a riot had started brought
t thousands more from their homes In
[the suburbs and residence districts un-
j til fully 10,000 men thronged the down-
' town section. They made attacks on
j the incoming cars. Each car was
j scanned for negroes. Tho trolleys
I were pulled from the wires and In the
j semi-darkness of the nnlighted cars
| negroes were beaten, cut and stamped
1 upon In an unreason lag. mad frenzy. **
Examination^ show that the boy has
no sertse of right or wrong, and by
the operation, which will probably
take place within a week, it Is hoped
to overcome the criminal tendencies
which have so far defied the correct-
ive attempts of his* parents.
The boy's head is of abnormal shape,
the skull coming almost to a point.
The ears are small, but protruding,
1 ^ i an'1 the eyes are as sharp as ferrets.
j a negro ventured resistance or remon-1 ^ strange feature of the boy's be-
j strated it meant practically sure death. Savior is that, at times it Is good, but
' One car hnlf filled with negroes np- n0ver for more than an hour.
j proached from a\L outside run. The i .
mob dashed for the car. Resistance! MILLIONS FOR CHURCHES.
| was made by the negroes, who had not
been apprised of the trouble. Three
negroes lay dead on the floor of the
car when It was permitted to move on
and two more ware seriously beaten
When the crowd seemed to be get-
ting beyond control, about 10 o'clock.
Mayor Woodward mounted a car plat-
form on Peachtree and Marietta
streets and urged the crowd to dis
perse, declaring that the assailants
of wbHe women would be adequately
and promptly punished by due process
of law. Mayor Woodward was given a
respectful hearing, but when he fin-
ished the work of destniotion was re-
Ho made another appeal a
Presbyterians Break Building Record
In New York City.
New York, i^ept. 24.—With the fin-
ishing of throe churches which are to
be dedicated Within two or three
woks Presbyterians of New York
will hate spent in one year $2,500,000
on new church buildings ami their
sites, a record which leaders say has
never been surpassed here. Sites have
been purchased and buildings put up
for seven congregations.
Contributing most, to the cost Is the
Madison Square, or Dr. Park hurst's
church and it«
DISMEMBERED BODY OF A MAN
FOUND IN A PIT NEAR THE
WAS WORK OF AN EXPERT
Detectives Believe Brutality of Crime
Indicates Jealousy or Revenge a*
the Motive for the Murder.
New York, Sept. 24.—I'p to an early
hour today the police had made prac-
tically no progress ih unraveling tho
mystery surrounding the finding of
portions of the body of a murdered
man in a pit at West Thirty-sixth
street and Eleventh avenue. Tho
ghastly find was made nearly twenty-
four hours before. The trunk of tho
man waa mutilated as much
as was that of Guldensuppe,
the victim of the notorious
murder of nine years ago; tho
forearms and the lower parts ot tho
legs were recovered, but diligent
search of the neighborhood failed to
reveal tho head or the thighs. The
place where portions of the body wero
found is near the river and the police
believe the head was thrown in the
Tho only clue which furnished any
clue yesterday was the gunny sack!
upon which was printed the name Z.
K. Mano. It was found that Mano,
who died several weeks ago, bad been
an importer of nuts. He was an Ar-
menian and had his place of business
at No. 67 Washington street, In the
heart of tho Syrian and Armenian col-
ony. He left a widow, who a few days
ago sold out his entire stock prepara-
tory to giving up the business.
Tho police will make an effort today
(Continued on Page 7.)
The whole store is looking more and more like falL The good* now
in were selected with much care and la the beat selection ever gath-
ercd here. The store will be a greater benefit to our patnins.^
In Moquettes, new designs, just
in Saturday, three sizes in
small rugs, three prices,
$1 OO $2 OO 93 50
NEW BELT RIBBON
In very pretty Roman stripes
for new ribbon belts
HOSE, 2 FOR 25C
The very best school hose for
boys and girls, light and heavy
weights splendid values, all
2 pairs 254
In short lengths only for halls
and rugs, values up to 40c, to
JARDINIERES ONE-THIRD OFF
Flower houselng time will soon
be here and as we do not Intsnd
to carry jardinieres longer wt
offer choice of our stock
Two hundred corsets or mora
to close in standard makes,
ONE-HALF PRICE AND LE88
YOUR MONEY. RETURNED IF NOT SUITED.
here tonight or tomorrow, when he I rageti with varying vigor, and when caution was unnecessary and fire waa
promises to give out a statement re-, morning dawned it found the down- j not added to the horrors of last
Taken from .Jail at East Point, a
Suburb of Atlanta.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 24.—The body of
Zeb Lang, a negro, was found hanging
in the woods early this morning half
a mile west of East Point, a suburb.
I-ang was locked in the East, Point
jail, charged with disorderly conduct.
The jail was broken into shortly after
midnight, and Lang taken to his doom.
Unusual mystery surrounds the affair.
A MAN IS
Was there ever mortal man
since the day of Adam who
had a closer companion
than the clothes upon his
back? Therefore, to keep
good company buy Boyd's
We are now showing the
Fall and Winter
and it's to your interest, whether you buy or
not, to see these handsome models. The fab-
rics are tastily woven—in checks, plaids, shad*
ow stripes, etc. The styles have changed a
great deal this season, being of a more genteel
$10.00 to $35.00
During our nineteen years in business in
Denison we've never shown prettier or better
' Wm w$
"NO CLOTHING FITS LIKE OURS "
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. 63, Ed. 1 Monday, September 24, 1906, newspaper, September 24, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth199724/m1/1/?rotate=270: accessed March 30, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .