The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 285, Ed. 1 Friday, October 12, 1906 Page: 1 of 12
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"Every Man Is the Arch'tect of His Own
The above forceful trith uttered !,y Sallust
fifty years B. C , should be an in6p'rotlcn to
everyone. You can lay the foundation of y^ur
fortune by saving a portion of your income and
depositing It In
Woods National Ba.nk
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS.
Open from 8 a. m. to 6 p. m
F. W. Heitmann Co.
VOLUME XLI.—NO. 285.
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS, FR.DAY MORNING, OCTOBER 12, I906.--TWELVE PAGES.
J. S- LOCKWOOD,
J. MUIR JR.,
The Lockwood National Bank
701 Commerce Street,
SflN flMTONIO, TEXAS
Accounts Solicited. Loans Made on Approved Security at Lcwc»t Rates.
Mexican Money Bought ami Sold. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent to the Public.
E. B. Chandler
MONEY TO LOAN
Reai Estate F-rSab
102 EAST CROCKETT STREET
T. C. FROST,
J. T. WOODHULL,
Frost National Bank
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
Exchange Drawn on Principal Cities in Europe and Mexico. Mexican
Money Bought and Sold.
ALAMO NATIONAL BANK
SAN ANTCNIO, TEXAS.
Undivided profits $200,000
We have erected for the aafety and convenience of our customer* the be»t
burglar and fire proof vaults In the South. Business solicited.
SSI WEST TEXAS BANK & TRUST CO.
AT CLOSE OF OUR FIRST FISCAL YEAR, SEPTEMBER 29, 1906.
Loans and discounts 933.27 Capital stork $200,000.00
Furniture and fixtures 3.050.S7 Surplus and undivided prof-
Cash on hand and sight ex-
—~ SAN ANTONIO.*-
UP TO DATE METHODS.
Guaranteed srtisfaction and
Solid gold or
Porcelain Crcwns. $5.0C.
Bridge Work, $5.00.
Best Set oT Teeth. $8,00,
Fillings from 50c up.
We offer you this for your practice?
Can we have It?
y" 1 '■*
Some Round Trips
Ft. Worth $9.90
On sale Oct. 12th to 26th.
San Angeio $15.15
On sale Oct. 29 and 30th.
On sale Oct. i6and 17th.
Quickest route to Southeast via Memphis. Only one
night to St. Louis. Best rate all points. Through
Chair Cars. Through Sleepers.
122 Alamo Plaza. Both Phones 425. J. W. DALEY, P.&T.A.
ISLE OF PINES
Cuba's Government lias Nothing
to Do With Question of
IT RESTS SOLELY WITH
IRON MOUNTAIN IS WRECKED
Making Up Time, Train Jumps Track
With One Fatality and Several
Injuries at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 11.—The Iron
Mountain fast mail train which was late
in leaving Union Station today, .lumped
the track while making up lost time at
the city limits, killing one and injuring
ten other people.
The dead man is Engineer John Caspar,
45 years old, of St. Louis.
The injured nrc: Tin man Peter Raf-
ferty, lb!3 Carroll Street, broken boms
and internal injuries; Mail Cerks ,J. H. J.
James, broken bones, serious; D. 11. B.
H. Jewson, St. Louis; K. G. Martin, loft
arm broken ami internal injuries; J. P.
Wooster, W. P. Tate, \V. J. Howe, W.
W. Otis, R. K. Acanary, H. B. Coleman.
The accident occurred within a short
distance of where the same train was
similarly wrecked last spring. Behind
the engine were three mail cars. The
engine and two cars plunged from the
track at a sharp curve and went down
an embankment. The third car did not
fall down the embankment.
Engineer Caspar was crushed to death.
Fireman Rafferty is so badly injured
that it is believed he cannot survive. He
was injured in the wreck last spring and
had been out of the hospital only two
weeks. Only two of the mail clerks are
seriously injured, the others being badly
YOUNG FAIRBANKS MARRIES.
Vice President's Son Said to Have
Eloped With Pittsburg Belle.
STEUBENV1LLE, Ohio, Oct. 11.—An-
nouncement is made that Fred Colo Fair-
banks, son /)!' the ^ice President of the
United States, eloped from Pittsburg
with Nellie Scott and coming here, was
It is said that Mr. Fairbanks objected
to the marriage.
The bride is a daughter of a prominent
east side resident of Pittsburg.
BRIDE WIRES HER MOTHER.
Mrs. Fairbanks Advises Mrs. Scott of
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 11.-A spe-
cial from Pittsburg to the News, re-
reived here at 4 o'clock, stated that Mrs.
.lames Fcott received today a message
from Steubenville reading;
"Frederick and I were married yester-
A SANITARY SYSTEM.
New Orleans Completes Sewerage
Construction That Was Begun
Eight Years Ago.
Dissatisfaction of American Residents
With Present .Mode of Regulation
Is a Matter for Secretary
Root to Adjudicate.
HAVANA, Oct. 11.—-The provisional
Government will have nothing to do with
the question of the sovereignty of tlie
Isle of Pines or with the separation of
the government of the island from the
rest of the Cuban Republic. The execu-
tive authority of the United States al-
ready has decided that the Isle of Pines
belongs to Cuba and has embodied that
affirmation in a treaty conceding th*>
sovereignty of the island to Cuba, and
this treaty is now pending ratification in
the American Senate. The entire matter
being one for adjudication by the State
Department, the provisional Government,
which is wholly under the War Depart-
ment, will not mix therein.
The mode of government of the Isle of
Pines as part of the Cuban Republic may
be altered or amended, but the desire of
the Americans in the isle of Pines for
territorial or municipal government as
part of the United States can not be
conceded by any act on the part of the
provisional Government of Cuba 4>r by
the War Department.
The president of the American Associa-
tion of the Isle of Pines has interviewed
Governor Taft on this matter, but the
most that is likely to be gained will be
the placing of an American military of-
ficer as temporary Governor of the isl-
and In lieu of the present Cuban Mayor,
with whom the relations of the American
residents have not been pleasant.
The American residerts of the island
have adopted unenfmo-'wiv ■ •-< 'nt « .<
exonerating Secret..t;. R«.;••. and <»• »i
Leonard Wood from all blame !n connee -
I Hon tv ith the turning over of the Island
to Cuba, and they feel that this step
! ought to open the way to negotiations
! for making the island American property.
| They consider the present conditions of
j affairs opportune for securing a settle-
ment of the matter, which they believe
may hang fire indefinitely in the United
I States Senate.
Pay Is Stopped.
Governor Taft has decided that the pay
of the Cuban Senators and Congressmen
be stopped Oct. 1, when the Palma Ad-
ministration ceased. He will decree the
Congress to be in recess until its status
Mrs. Tafl and Mrs Bacon held a recep-
tion this afternoon in the main salon of
the palace. It was attended by several
hundred Cubans and others, including
Vmericans and all the army and navy of-
The municipal band played American
and Cuban airs in the park opposite the
palace during the reception.
Governor Taft gave a dinner in the pal-
ace to the naval officers.
The battleship Louisiana will leave
here Saturday afternoon for Norfolk via
Key West with Governor Taft and his
party on board. The Louisiana will be
accompanied by the battleship Virginia,
with General Funston on board.
The battleship New Jersey and the
cruiser Minneapolis will sail for the north
tomorrow, followed shortly by the cruiser
Newark. The cruiser Brooklyn and the
battleship Texas will remain here.
With the arrival in Cuba of additional
army forces, the marines now hero will
be gradually withdrawn.
IS DESIRED BY
Political Refugees Appeal to Roose-
velt to Extend American Juris-
diction to Their Country,
EXPRESS HATRED FOR
SUMMARY OF HIE NEWS.
Revolutionary Junta Issues Proclama*
tion (living Reasons for Establish"
ment of Such a Hegemony by
the Federal Government.
NEW ORLEANS. La., Oct. 11.—.For the
first time since this pity was founded, X8S
years ago, a modern sanitary and under-
ground sewerage system was put into
The pipes connected are part of a $21,-
OiVjtXH) sewcrugv drainage and water sys-
tem, building of which began eight, years
ago. in an area, measuring twenty-five
blocks by forty-two, including the prin-
cipal business sections of New Orleans
tonight's connection marks the end of
cer.s peels and of portable vaults In busi-
ness houses which have many years been
a danger to public health. It marks also
the end in the near future of the deep
gutters at each side of the streets,
through which water flows almost con-
tinuously and which have been a dis-
tinctive feature of this semi-tropical city.
It will be many months before complete
connection can be made with the pipes
is charged with peonage.
Trial of T. H. Musgrove Begins in
HELENA. Ark., Oct. ll.-The trial of
Thomas H. Musgrove of Mississippi
County, on the charge of peonage, has
begun in the Federal Court.
It is alleged that he enticed Marion a.
Emmons and Adel Heilvitt. of St. Louis
to his plantation, near Barfieid, Ark.,
and held them virtually prisoners, forc-
ing them to work and humiliated them.
Musgrove, who is wealthy, denies the
allegations and has engaged the best
legal talent obtainable to fight the ease.
insurgents" to "surrender.
San Domingo Rebels Will Capitulate
Today Near Monte Christi.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.—Cable advices
received here from San Domingo state
that an agreement has been reached be-
tween the Government and insurgent
forces in the neighborhood of Monte
Christi, whereby the insurgents will sur-
render to the Government tomorrow ami
(ieneral Limardl, who conducted tho
campaign for President Cac . res. will be-
come Governor of Monte Christi
MEXICO CITY, Oct. 11.—Dissatisfied
with the existing conditions in their
native country, Guatemalan political
refugees have appealed to President
Roosevelt to bring about the annexation
of that Republic to tlie United States, A
proclamation has been issued by the
revolutionary junta in New Orleans, and
copies of this document are being cir-
cuated in the City of Mexico by the
opponents of President Estrada Cabrera.
The appea is as folows:
"To the American People:
"The Stars and Stripes, the emblem of
civilization, order and progress, is at this
moment proudly waving over the land
of Marti, Maceo and Maximo Gomez.
"The Cubans have started a war where
brother has fought against brother, and
the Government ot' Estrada Palma has
not been able to check the revolution
which lias filled that country with deso-
lation and ruin. The Republic of Cuba
will in the very near future be annexed
to the United States of North America.
That is a proper and necessary step to
"President Roosevelt ought to do the
same with Guatemala. Over ten thousand
of honest. Guatemalans have had to
abandon their homes on account of revo-
lutions which almost d-ily are started
to overthrow the fai> . u.» tyrant, Estrada
" ' Hp ' , •••' IT the
.» htal oi p i A .yiiorj. 'litis
Me wish wil l all ou.-\Mails. and Presi-
dent Roost v-It can lee I sure that all
Guatemalans would b<- proud if this step
were taken; since in Central America the
administration of Estrada Cabrera is
hated; and all Guatemalans hate him
liKo the Romans hated the repugnant
Caesars, who. in that time, symbolized
crime in the prodigious Roman Empire.
"Roosevelt, your intervention m the
destinies of Guatemala would be the sal-
vation of the whole ,,c Central America.
"SEVERAL GUATEMALAN EMI-
"New Orleans, Oct. 1, 190-j."
DOCTORS IN SESSION.
Williamson County Medical Associa-
tion Discusses Interesting Pa-
pers by Members.
MEET NEXT AT WASHINGTON
Fire Chiefs Conclude Business of Ses-
sion and Adjourn—List of
Special Telegram to The Express.
DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 11.—The Interna-
tional Fire Chiefs' Association elected
officers as follows and adjourned at
President: G. M. Kellogg, Sioux City,
Vice president: M. E. Higgins, Albany,
Second vice president: Fillmore Tyson
Secretary: James McC'all, Roanoke, Va.
Treasurer: D. C. Larkin, Dayton, Ohio.
Washington, D. C., was selected as the
next meeting place, winning from Bos-
ton, Mass., by four votes.
PRESIDENT'S WIFE DIES.
Mrs. John Stagg Succumbs to Urae-
Special Telegram to The Express."
DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 11.—Mrs. John
Stagg, wife of the president of the Inter-
national Fire Chief's Association in ses-
sion here, died suddenly todav of uraemic
coma. Her home is in Paterson, N. J
Today's convention adjourned in respect
to her memory.
FOUR MORE BODIES FOUND.
Badly Decomposed Corpses of Storni
Victims Discovered on Coast.
MOBILE, Ala., Oct. 11.—Reports re-
ceived from the south coast, the scene
of disaster during the hurricane of Sep-
tember 27, tell of the finding of the dead
bodies of the following: a
WILLIE TALLAND, captain of the
Never J *•11.
W. A. STY RON.
W. R. STEINER.
All were badly decomposed and wer«
recognised only by the clothing
Special Telegram to The Express.
GEORGETOWN. Tex.. Oct. ll.-The
Williamson County Medical Association
met in the city hall yesterday with the
president, Dr. B. Nowlin, in the chair.
At the conclusion of the opening for-
malities the program was opened by an
informal report from Dr. E. M. Thomas
of a case of tetanus, which was followed
by a discussion.
An interesting paper on typhoid fever
symptoms by I>r. I>. M. Cook of Taylor
was read by the secretary, its author be-
ing absent, and discussion was postponed
until the next meeting. There were sev-
eral other interesting features. The
meeting adjourned to convene in Decem-
ber, which is the time for the annual
election of officers.
Drs. G. A. Trott. XV. A. Winn and O. B.
Atkinson were appointed to prepare
papers for the next, meeting.
The following physicians were present:
Drs. B. Nowlin, W. T. Jones, W. (J. Pet-
tus. c. C. Black, E. M. Thomas, C. C.
Gidnej, W. M. Land and J. N. H. Hug-
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.—Weather
forecast—Arkansas, Oklahoma and
Indian Territory—Fair and warmer
Friday; Saturday, partly cloudy.
West Texas—Fair Friday and Sat-
Louisiana—Fair and warmer Fri-
day; Saturday, increasing cloudiness;
light to fresh winds.
East Texas—Fair and warmer Fri-
day; Saturday, partly cloudy; fresh
Murderer of Leo B. Woods to be hanged
at noon today.
Bodies of soldiers at abandoned army
post to be brought here for burial.
Banking and business men interested
in convention of bankers at St. Louis
Jury is still out in the Jaber Mitchell
San Antonio Rifle Association planning
to hold golden jubilee.
Teachers of Bexar County Institute
hear lecture on successful management
of school room.
Wonan and child injured in a runaway.
Victoria farm of 1200 acres sold for
Colonel Campbell and Senator Bailey
speak from same platform at Rusk.
Certificate of nomination of A. W.
Acheson is received by Secretary of
Raliroad Commission cites Texas Cen-
tral Railroad to show cause why $600,000
in bonds issued by the company should
not be cancelled.
Intaigible assets tax law is before the
Third Court of Civil Appeals.
Business men of El Paso start on
trade excursion through surrounding ter-
Railroad Commission cancel* order for
special rate for Confederate reunion.
International Association of Fire
Chiefs elects officers and adjourns.
Mrs. John Stagg, wife of retiring presi-
dent of Fire Chiefs' Association, dies
suddenly in Dallas.
Second day of Gonzales Fair has large
New rate law Is susceptible of various
interpretations regarding anti-pass pro-
Southwestern Tariff Committee will
meet nere next month.
Hill plans a new road between Port-
land, Spokane and Texas Ferry.
Missouri Pacific's report shows In-
Chicago Americans win second game
cf the series for world's championship.
Booker T. Washington advises his race
' he conservative and just and strive for
Severe frosts and freezes throughout
the Central States are reported.
President of the Manhattan Oil Com-
pany on the stand in the Standard Oil
Cuban Provisional Government has
nothing to do with question of sover-
eignty in Isle of Pines.
Russian Constitutional Democrats ad-
journ after denouncing Stolypin.
Polit'cal refugees from Guatemala pe-
tition Roosevelt for annexation of their
JAPS SEEKING MORE WAR.
Send Emissaries to Java to Create
Trouble to Justify Expedition.
ROME, Oct. 11.—The newspapers here
today published a private letter from
Tokio stating that numerous Japanese
emissaries have been sent to the Island
of Java, Dutch East Indies, with the
mission to create"incirient's""to justify a
Japanese naval expedition. It is reported
that the Dutch authorities are much
75/)e Eleventh. Hour
The short days are soon to be with us.
Do Your Electric Work and
The best and most up-to-date Hotel In
Electric Fans and Shower Baths in all
European Plan. Cafe in Connection.
Comolete for th« treatment of Rheu-
matism. Paraiy.l*. all Nervous Dis-
eases. Cancer, by the X-Ray, General
Rooms -106. 406, 407, Moore Building.
M* ANTONIO. TLX
No chemicals to
Its a pure,
OCT. 3lst to NOV. Ilth
On sale Oct. 12 to 27 (Inclus-
ive. LI l it for return, Oct. 29.
HI ALAMO PLAZA.
SPEECHES MADE BV
CAMPBELL AND BAILEY
BEFORE BIG CROWD
Cherokee and Adjoining
Counties Turn Out to
FOR HOGG AMENDMENTS
Senator Bailey Replies to New
Charges Made Against Him in
East Texas-Says Hostile Legis-
lators Seek Pretext to Vote
Against Him—Strong in De-
Special Telegram to The Express.
RUSK, Tex., Oct. 11.—Col. Thomas M.
Campbell, Democratic nominee for Gov-
ernor, and Joseph W. Bailey, Democratic
nominee for Senator, arrived here this
morning on a special excursion train
from Tyler and Jacksonville and were
met at the station by a large and en-
thusiastic delegation of citizens, the Luf-
kin band, the reception committee, Mayor
1 j. D. Guinn, and many visitors who were
here for the big affair. Hon. John Henry
Kirby and B. F. Bonner had arrived on
an earlier train from Houston.
Immediately a procession was formed,
led by the Lufkin band, the leading car-
riage in the procession being occupied by
Capt. E. L. Gregg, Mayor L. D. Gulnn,
Colonel Campbell and wife. In the sec-
ond carriage were Charles Emanuel, Jos.
Summers, Senator J. W. Bailey and Tom
Finty Jr. In the third carriage were
Capt. John B. Reagan. John Henry Kir-
by, B. F. Bonner aud James Hayes
Quarles. Following these came citizens
in carriages and on foot. The procession
moved through the city, across the pub-
lic square and out the long road to the
barbecue grounds, a half mile away.
Colonel Campbell made the first ad-
dress. He was introduced by W. M. 1m-
boden, who said he would introduce a
gentleman who needed no introduction to
the people of Cherokee County; that the
people of Cherokee County feel honored
in haviing nim nominated for Governor,
but to the stranger within the gates he
wanted to say his name is a household
word. "The people know him and trust
Knew Him From Birth.
"There are people here who have
known him from the day of his birth;
they knew him as a short, round, chub-
by, red-faced, saucy boy; a stump-toed
boy, with bruised heel, who stands not
only the fitting but the cherished leader
of men. Twice has the Democratic party
< hosen a native son for Governor, and
twice has the Democratic party chosen a
native Cherokeean. 1 would direct Mr.
Campbell to the life and works of his
distinguished predecessor, the dauntless,
courageous, bold, lamented and immortal
James Stephen Hogg."
With a personal tribute, he then pre-
sented Colonel Campbell.
Colonel Campbell said:
"I appreciate the generous introduction
to the people of my old home. You have
honored me today by your presence, and
1 am grateful. There is no reason for
any man to ask why Tom Campbell loves
Cherokee County and the people of Cher-
He referred to his announcement for
office and the encouragement that he re-
ceived from this county, and to the fact
that the splendid gentlemen who opposed
him were able to poll but a few mor«*
than 200 votes in Cherokee County. "They
were new-comers," he added. To this a
voice in the audience replied. "And they
had not been here long, at that."
Endorsed at Polls.
"In that campaign I presented certain
issues, and these issues were indorsed at;
the polls, and at the State convention
were included in the platform. Among
others is that the menace of today, that
will be an Issue in the next campaign,
is that of the trusts, which are grappling
with the people for the government.
Texas will take no backward step. Texas
has pledged herself, and when William
J. Bryan is the next nominee for the
Presidency, Texas will roll up a majority
such as was never before known. We
have all heard of the oil trust, the steel
trust, the lumber trust, and they are
running rampant in this country, and
doing business in Texas in violation of
the law. I say to you that in Texas the
Democratic party is determined to put
the trusts out of business.
"We have laws which will do that, and
if there are defects the Democracy pro-
poses to make the necessary corrections.
1 suggested a method. When it was
said we could not reach them. I said t
did not believe in this liberty-loving coun-
try there could be a power of wealth
that could grow stronger than the peo-
ple of this country. When I am elected
Governor I will recommend to the Legis-
lature a method of reaching them and
their testimony in order to enforce the
laws of the State. T stated on the stump,
and will restate today, I believe we can
either bring the trust magnates to this
State to testify about their business or
drive them from Texas.
Refusal to Testify
Made Grounds for Ouster.
"For a failure to do so, I propose a
statute that will authorize the Attorney
General to issue his subpoena directed to
he served in any city or Stale in this
I'rion. Commanding the presence of the
president of the Standard Oil Company,
the president of the tobacco trust, or ot
any other corporation doing business In
Texas und»>r a permit, to come to Texas
to give his testimony about his busim-ss.
You may say he will not obev it. If he
refuses let that refusal be grounds for
"Now here I am about to make a
speech. Dr. Jamison told me before I left
Palestine that if I attempted to make a
speech, he would knock me off this plat-
form with a rock.
' The Texas Democracy has honored m«
to run out the giafter and I am proud of
tho honor. I love the people of my coun-
ty and I came here to shake hands and
meet old friends, but it is mv purpose to
tefer but briefly lo some of the demands
of the Democratic platform. That one
just referred to—the trusts—will raeeivo
i he attention of the executive and Legis-
lature in good time. There is talk going
on all over Texas about the grafter. The
grafter has permeated our business and
political system from ocean to ocean, and
it is said craft Is in Texas. I sav when
T am inducted into office, backed by a
Democratic Legislature, I propose to or-
der a searching investigation and know
fo.oo to Houston.
Tickets on sale
Limited Oct. 15.
8. A. P.
$3.50 to Galves-
ton. Tickets on
sale Oct. 13,
Limited Oct. 15.
Tho Best Night Train to
HOUSTON and GALVESTON
Leave S. A. & A. F.
Depot 8:45 a. m. and
0 p. tn.
Arrive Houston 6:45 p.
m. and 6:45 a. m.
Arrive Galveston 10:25
p. m. and 8:40 a. m.
_ ED SACHS
City Ticket Agant
Opp. Menger Hotel.
Depot Ticket Agent.
Houston and Return $3.00
Galveston and Return $3.50
Choice of Four Trains
Leaving 6 A. M., 11:40 A. M., 7:55 P. M., 10:30 P. M.,
SATURDAY Oct. 13th.
Oood to Return leaving Houston 12:10 A. M. 16th.
Port Lavaca and Return $ 1.50
Train leaves 6:45 A. M. Sunday, 14th.
RETURN SAME: DATE.
C. FAHEY, E. McCLANNAHAN,
D. P. A. C. P. T. A.
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 285, Ed. 1 Friday, October 12, 1906, newspaper, October 12, 1906; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth440937/m1/1/: accessed March 25, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.