The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 66, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
. „. ,nri-„r.ni„r- r „,, w
'< ■ *W'' ■ '" '■ ' .
'' ''■■■>' '''v'jO.1'V>Sa >■.. ....
State National Baillr.
PEN1BON. Twa AS. ..
^ r5?' 1 iktiA m
■ a v.
j a i « PKortm. mw
' 2T _J
' ■•' , l7 V;. '%*
Wlhu B. WMto*.
' WcIXjUSiH, A.. W. * ~ """"
National Bank of Deniion,
SURPLUS and PROFITS.. 100.901
* /.J. McAlester, H. Heconsliurgar
W. B. Munaon, C. 8. Cobb,
A. B. Burrows, P. J. Brennen,
DENISON, TEXAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1006.
J. B. McDougall. R. S. Legate.
C. C. Jlnk , W. 8. Hibbard,
NO INTEREST PAID ON
Millinery, Suits, Coats,
Skirts, Silks, Dress Goods,
Ribbons, Gloves, Hosiery.
■■ ■ . . r
A* ?.ii .V-. 1" < • •'i ; -■j i J '• W •;•
Everybody Oordially Invited
THE PLACE TO BUY
STATEMENT FROM CRANK.
iot Give Out Anawer to Petition
of Houston Cltlzena.
Tex., Sept 28.—Former At-
General M. M. Crane refuses,
ke a autement of his Intentions
the petition of the citizens
on to contest with J. W.
for the United States senator-
Mr. Crane says: "I(shall not
my answer to the newspapers
shall request those I send it, to
[For Municipal Lighting Plant.
York, Sept 28.—The Orange,
common council last night prac-
declded to receive bids for a
Jpal lighting plant on Oct. 25.
ise Talks By
he Office Boy
[if beard a man telling aboat a
low from Utah who sold a
ne 'or a hundred thousand
took his money with
*od went to New York to
J e a Wall street magnate.
wm known as Mr. Ounn, of
\ Ho struck It rich on his
investment and they chrls-
i him Capt, Ounn. His next
'••"•^nt netted him a couplo
thousand and they
his rank to Maj. Gunn.
1° ^>e wheel turned his way.
an°U" * half million
« rofiMo C°L Qunn. Then he
■ «nsled in a corner on wheat
went broke in a single day,
.^reduced his rank to
little red-headed son of a
from Utah." lx>ta of mer-
to set rich In a
years, they sacrifice every-
jor profit, use great big,
it« i. -I , announcements,
rh ,J2 lonB! ""M the bubble
rtSL1"!? Mr' Knewlt-all
. i^Kk,.th0 ce|Un«- Another
"mlted capital opens
ariLf °r®' h® fcuw nt|tes ev-
rtnmlf aell . does a small
"• discouraged a
ia«H t t,me"' •«" be fights
W falr ^ the public
Be thlv" Mte ^ to
Vh„^ re.co,T,m*nd it to
iptids, the buHiness grows
it seems sometimes as
it m .0,I.g^t to n*Te double
*nd twice as many
to handle the custo*
JAPS RAID SEAL ROOKERIES
THEIR VE88EL8 ARE ARMED
WITH QUICK-FIRING GUNS.
During the Past Summer Twenty Jap-
anese Have Been Killed and a
Number of Russians Shot
Victoria, a C., Sept. 28.—The seal-
ing achooner City of San Diego, first
of the fleet from Bering Strult to
reach port, arrived last night, bring-
ing news of several more raids mado
by Japanese sealing schooners, armed
with quick-firing guns, on Copper and
Behrlng Islands, whose rookeries are
leased by an American company from
the Russian government which
has guards on the Islands.
Hunters of Japanese schooners
who boarded the City of San
Diego In Bering Sea reported
that a number of Japanese schooners
had made raids at Copper Island, two
being armed with Catling guns with
which they bombarded the huts of
the guards on the Island before land-
ing. During the past summer It was
estimated that at least twenty Japa-
nese were killed and none know how
many Russians had been shot. The
captain of one of the Japanese
schooners was among those killed,
having been shot through the head
by the rookery guards. The City of
San Diego reported seeing about
twenty-five Japanese schooners in
Bering 8ea. They were clustered
close about the Islands and shooting
right and left, consequently the Vic-
toria schooners were obliged to re-
main sixty miles outside the island
and had a poor season. Despite this,
however. Some good catches were re-
ported, the highest being those of the
Umbrlna, Caso and Evamrl, each of
which took over 700.
TROPICAL HURRICANE 8WEEPS
OVER THE 80UTH CENTRAL
RAILWAYS SUFFER SEVERLY
At Pansacola, Fla^ Alona the Loaa to
Property Is Eatimated at $3,000,-,
000 — 8everal Days Must
— Elapae Before Extent of
Damage Is Known.
What medicine are you tak-
ing? There Is no medicine so
good as that which your doctor
prescribes. There Is none bet-
ter than that which comes from
our store, made by us as direct-
ed by your doctor's prescription.
We would like to have you
bring his next prescription to
us. The price will be fair and
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 28.—The trop-
ical hurricane which for the past
twenty-four hours has been churning
the waters eff the Gulf and doing
much damage on the coast and far In
land was last night whipping through
North Alabama In a uortheasterly di-
rection at a velocity but slightly less
than recorded In New Orleans during
the day. Reports received by the As-
sociated Press do not Indicate any
loss of life, but the damage to prop-
erty over the territory touched by the
storm la enormous.
All wire communication Is seriously
disarranged and in some Instances re-
resulted in cutting off cities complete-
ly, Mobile, Ala., not shaving been
heard from In nearly twenty-four
hours. Numerous washouts have oc-
curred, the /Interruption from this
cause in otie case extending for thir-
ty miles, Pensacola, where forty
miles maximum velocity of wind was
felt early yesterday morning, reports
property loss of $3,000,000 in the
city alone and sends rumors of loss of
life, which It was Impossible to con-
firm last night, as the uncertain wire,
which held long enough to glean this
Information late yesterday afternoon,
failed with the coming of night.
New Orleans furnished the subject
of numerous wild rumors during the
day, but authentic reports from that
city last night Indicate that while
there was considerable damage to
property, there has been no loss of
life in the city. Wires between New
Orleans and the Gulf are prostrated
and It will be several days before any-
thing can be heard from the vast ter-
ritory between the Crescent City and
the Gulf and before anything can be
heard from the shipping which is rid-
ing out the storm in the open Gulf.
Blloxl, Mississippi City and Missis-
sippi Point, Miss., have not been heard
from for twenty-four hours, Mississip-
pi Point reporting the water four feet
deep In the streets of that town at
10 o'clock Wednesday night
There was a high wind and rain at
Montgomery, Ala., during the day, but
no seriouB damage was done.
A gale was blowing at Birmingham
last night, after a day of steady rain,
and at Memphis the rain has contin-
ued for thlrty-slx hours.
Atlanta began to feel the storm at
noon yesterday, but up to 9 o'clock
last night its force had not been In-
creased to an extent portending se-
The damage to railroads Is very
heavy. Reports to the officials of the
Louisville and Nashville road from
the superintendents of Mobile and
Montgomery divisions Indicate that
the losses approximate $1,000,000. The
tracks between Flomaton, Ala., and
Pensacola are obstructed In many
places and In some places badly torn
up by .falling trees, while the section
between Georgian and Graceful, Fla.,
has suffered similarly. At Pensacola
the Louisville and Nashville grain ele-
vator has been destroyed, and the en-
tire trackage to Escambia Bay is ruin-
ed. The railroad wharf at Pensacola
is reported to be a total loss and thfr-
ty-nine cars of coal of the company
were washed into the bay. Further re-
ports Indicate that the roadbed be-
tween Mlnett, Ala., and Mobile, a dis-
tance of thirty miles, has been wash-
ed away, rendering traffic Impossible.
Five hundred section men were rush-
ed last night from Montgomery and
Birmingham to the scene of the dam-
The Louisville and Nashville also
suffered several washouts near New
Orleans and no trains were run.last
night over certain sections of this
track. The New Orleans and North-
eastern Road reports its track under
water at several places In the vicinity
of New Orleans. No word has come
from any of the other roads having
their terminal at Mobile.
The waters of l^ake Ponchartraln,
which for the past twenty-four hours
have been five feet above normal,
causing a serious overflow In parts
of New Orleans, have receded appre-
ciably The water In the submerged
districts began to drain off and the
wind, which veered to the northwest,
began to drive the waters of the lake
toward the Gulf.
becoming Intense, as they are sum-
mer resorts for many New, Orleans
This morning Lake Ponchartraln
had fallen to very near Its normal
Reports from Interior Mississippi
towns indicate that the hurricane did
great damage. Vlcksburg and Mc
Comb reported several buildings In-
jured. Jackson and Brookhaven re
ported cotton damaged 10 per cent.
Reports from Montlcello, Miss., say
hundreds of pine trees have been un-
rooted and have falle^ across the
tracks and suspended railroad traffic.
Losses In Interior towns of Mississip-
pi will reach hundreds of thousands
The verified loss of life la confined
to one man, who was run down by a
train during the storm.
NO WORD FROM MOBILE.
8torm Is Central Today over Arkanaaa
and Northern Mlaalaalppi.
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 28.—Up to 10
o'clock this morning no word had
come from Mobile. One wire to Pen-
sacola last night failed and nothing
was heard from that point today. The
storm appears to be central over Ar-
kansas and Northern Mississippi to-
day and has lost some of its force.
Wire communication to all points Is
READY TO LAND MARINES
INTERVENTION IN CUBA
NEAR AT HAND.
Many Cubans Believe United 8tatea la
Determined to Intervene In
8pite of Everything.
Havana, Sept. 28.—Captlaln Roose-
velt of the marines says hie has been
ordered to stand by^or landing from
2 q'clock this afternoon onward, but
not1 to move unless ordered to do so.
Prominent Moderates declare they
will accept anybody, even Plns^ Guer-
ra, as a candidate for president rath-
er than Incur Intervention. Many be-
lieve the United States is determined
.on intervention whether Palma's res-
ignation Is accepted or not.
COMMISSIONER OF LABOR GAR-
FIELD DISCUSSES BUSINESS
CONDITIONS OF TODAY.
ADVENT OF CORPORATIONS
Haa Forced the Individual Into the
Background—It is Worse Than
Useless to Inveigh Against
Corporations, as They are
Here to Stay.
bENOR RIVERO PE88IMI8TIC.
Leading Editor of Havana 8eea Only
New York, Sept 28.—Nicholas Rl-
vero, proprietor and editor of El Dia-
rio do la Marina, the oldest paper In
Cuba, said last night that ho did not
think anything of Importance would
bo accomplished at the meeting of
congress today In Havana. If the
Moderates attended they would bo in
the majority. They would appoint a
jnnn to follow Palma, and the Liberals
would reject him. No matter how
they arranged matters, the country
would not be settled until a perma-
nent United States commissioner was
oppointed by President Roosevelt.
Cubans would like to seo General
Wood return to the island. The sight
of the stars and stripes floating from
one of the public government offices
In Havana, Senor Rlvero said, would
serve to keep the turbulent spirits in
New York, Sept. 28.—James R. Gar-
field, commissioner of the Bureau of
Corporations of the Department of
Commerce and Labor, Washington, in
an address, at the opening exercises
of the School of Commerce, Accounts
and Finance of the University of New
York, last night said:
The problems of business are no
longer single. They are no longer the
problema of the individual, They are
the problems of the corporations. A
corporation has great power—greater
than that of the Individual and hence
of greater responsibility. It is a crea-
ture of the State and should be con-
trolled by the State. Tjie individual
Is lost. In the corporation.
"This loss of principal responsibil-
ity has resulted In the loss of con-
science. Corporations do what Indi-
Despite this the corporation is a
great agency for good. But It is
worse than useless to Inveigh against
corporations. The man who seeks to
overthrow must have something to of-
fer as a .substitute. To destroy all
corporations would be bad. It. Is for
educated men to find out what Is evil
in the corporations of today and de-
stroy it and to make the corporations
better and stronger." \
AN HONEST MAN. 1
Returns After Twenty-Two Yeara and
.New York, Sept. W—A Morrlstown
special to the Tribune says that Na-
than Peterson, now A resident of Pas-
saic, lias returned to his old home
town, Hackettstown, after an absence
of twenty-two years, to pay some bills
contracted before he and his family
moved away. Ho had met with ad-
versity and sickness and was unable
to meeli his obligations, but promised
that If he ever was in n position to
meet them he would return. His visit
was for that purpose, and his credi-
tors have received amounts varying
from $7 to $50 with liberal Interest
( added. The man has been working
and saving with the Idea of paying off
LIPTON TO TRY AGAIN.
English Yachtman Still Hankera Af-
ter the America's Cup.
New York, Sept. 28.—In a few
hours, by noon tomorrow, it Is ex-
pected, Sir Thomas J. Upton will ar-
rive In this city by the steamer Cel-
tic. Although thrlco defeated In his
attempts to "lift" the America's cup,
he Is coming again with the intention,
it Is said, of trying a fourth time to
separate that trophy from the control
of the New York Yacht Club, frro?
vlded he can succeed In convincing
that organization that a challenge for
the cup under the present rule of
measurement would be acceptable to
It. If the New York Yacht Club con-
sents to race under Its present rule.
It Is likely that Sir Thomas will chal-
lenge with Shamrock III and the de-
fender of the cup may be the Consti-
tution, which Is said to nt the ruin
better than the Reliance.
AN APPEAL TO THE WORLD
RU88IAN LIBERTY PARTY LOOKS
TO UNITED STATES.
Sends Representative Here to Secura
Petition to the Czar to Grant
Reforms In Russia.
New York, Sept. 28.—Ivan Ivano-
vltch Nordodny, head of the Russian
Liberty Organization, who arrived
hero last Tuesday from Russia, ex-
plained yesterday what his reported
secret mission was.
"I was sent here," he said, "by the
Russian military party to represent
150,000,000 people In an appeal to the
world for a petition to the Czar ask-
ing for peace and a new form of gov-
M. Nordodny said his people looked
to the United States for a larger part
of support In this new movement
which was suggested to his party, ho
said, by the Czarina's secretary.
"It has been proved concltslvely,"
said the Russian reformer, "that It
avails nothing to Wage a war of blood
upon the Czar, so wo have decided
Instead to declare on him a war of
education and moral suasion."
He seeks to seek the support of W.
J. Bryan and Congressman John
Sharpe Williams. He will organize
clubs In many of the larger cities to
obtain signatures to the petition.
PREPARING FOR INTERVENTION.
Plans to Land Marlnea in Cuba Con-
New York, Sept. 28.—There Is to be
no cessation of active preparations
by the War and Navy Departments to
land marines and troops In Cuba.
This was made evident yesterday
when orders were received from
Washington by Capt. William H.
Ueeder, acting commandant at the
Brooklyn navy yard to prepare the re-
ceiving ship Hancock to be used as a
The Hancock, which was formerly
the trans-Atlantic liner Arizona, was
purchased by the government during
the Spanish war.
MURDER AND SUICIDE.
Chicago Man Used Shotgun to Com-
mit Awful Crime.
Chicago, III., Sept. 28.—Charles G.
Kline, an Bvanston coal merchant,
using a shotgun as a weapon, mortal-
ly wounded his wife as she lay In her
bed at their residence early today.
Then he placed the muzzle of the
weapon against his side and killed
himself instantly. Mrs. Kline died
half an hour later.
It is believed Mr. Kline enacted the
tragedy while mentally unbalanced.
He had suffered from a disorder of
the brain for some years and for a
time was a patient In a sanitarium.
Mr. Kline was forty-three years old
and his wife thirty-nine. They leave,
THI8 8TORE PRE8ENT8 A FALL
LOOK MORE AND MORE
Fifteen caaea or mora of freight
came here yeaterday and the
stock la larger and more com-
plete with freah good merchan-
dise than it haa ever been be-
fore. We hope when you are
out shooping you'll come In and
get acquainted if you dont
know us very well.
Juat from fashion's center, and
beautiful ia the aelection of
choice dreaa trimmings
5* to S3 OO y*"*
Yokings, all kinds,
50* to as oo y*r4
YOUR MONEY RETURNED
IF NOT 8UITED.
NEW FOOTBALL RULES.
NEW ORLEAN8 STILL ISOLATED.
Much Anxiety Fait for Safety of Gulf
Summer Resorts. -
New Orleans, 1m., Sept. 28.—New
Orleans today 1s still cut off absolute-
ly from communication with points
on the Gulf coast east of her. No in-
formation of any sort has been receiv-
ed from towns less thsn an hour's
ride In the direction of Mobile. Anx-
iety for the safety of those places Is
Meeting to Be Held to Secure
New York, Sept. 2S.—The central
board of officials, acting under the in-
tercollegiate football rtiles committee,
has arranged a meeting for tonight at
the Murray Hill Hotel. Invitations
have been extended to all the mem-
bers of the rules committee to attend,
to coaches and prominent players In
various Institutions, to the two hun-
dred men who have already been
authorized to officiate In games, and
to others whose presence might aid
in the furtherance of the objects of
the central board to secure a uniform
interpretation of the new code.
There havo been a great number of
points of difference In the Interpreta-
tion of *he new rules to arise since
tho careful and painstaking study of
the new rules began,! and all these are
to be brought Up and studied and de-
Shipwrights to Strike.
New York, Sept. 28.—A strike of
the shipwrights employed in the port
of New York is threatened on Oct.
r. to enforce a demand for an increase
of wages. The employers are prepar-
ing for a strike- Men are being hired
nt Norfolk, Baltimore and Philadel-
DON'T FORGET THE DENI80N RACE MEETING
OCTOBER 2 TO 6.
We Do Not Expect You to Buy
When you come in our store. We are pleased
when you do—but just come in. There are
s hundred things to interest you, and we
have your size in s large variety ol hand-
some suits—fresh from best makers in the
United States and breathing new, crisp style
in every line. Try? It will be a fit.
Next week will be one solid round ol
pleasure and a new suit will help yon to en-
joy it all the more.
•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.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
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. 66, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1906, newspaper, September 28, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth199728/m1/1/: accessed July 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .