The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 14, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
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lecial Bargains in
yon will always find something to suit you in any line gt Madden's.
, *re showing a big line of Red Seal ginghams, In all colors—blue,
red and pink checks and plaid*—the Tery thing for children's
" ......—■ ......1 " 1 = «rhe Library of the—_
University ot lea
wool dress goods in black and white . .tabes
the best value ever offered in Denison for, per yard......75^
i dozen ladies’ lisle thread hose in grays and fancy colors, an extra
value, regular 25c hose, for, per pair....................19^
ONE PRICE-CASH THE PUCE TO BUY SHOES V#
BOARD HELD A
MATTERS OF INTEREST TO DENI-
SON DISCUSSED IN AN INTER*
•1G REWARD OFFERED.
Banks. Earnestly Desire Cap-
ture of Paul 0. Stensland.
go, 111., Aug. 14.—The banks
! jChicago Clearing House Asso-
“ ave offered a reward of $5000
i apprehension of Paul 0. Stens-
, fugitive president of the Mllwau-
j Avenue State Bank. So anxious
|the bankers to capture the accused
that a conference was held
| afternoon to decide upon some ac-
1 to assist the police authorities in
1 search for Stensland and the
of a resolution to pay thia
I was the result.
Labor In Politics.
Mass., Aug. 14.—Acting in
nee with the recent decision
American Federation of Labor
ke independent political action,
i Massachusetts Btate federation as-
ln convention here today to
the course It will take in the
campaign. Candidates for Con-
1 and other offices will be goes-
by the federation regarding
views on certain questions of
al importance to labor interests
1 the support of the federation will
Eton only to those whose answers
satisfactory. The state fedcra
embraces about 800 local unions
BY THE OFFICE BOY.
The boss says, "The time to
your business is when
buBinsss is pushing you."
ve are certainly pushing out a
line of light weight under
•lnce the warm waves
this town. Your under-
la your closest friend,
closer than a brother—
you don't want the sticky
fills sort of weather. We
tong on underwear, even if
do carry shorts and stouts,
think we sell about aa much
Bon at any other high
•tuff. We carry the best
1 °f Balbrtggan, Lisle, etc.
The man who has once
Bon Bon underwear won’t
*ny other kind. It spoils
1 even for the silks. We have
.Bon Bon underwear that we
Mil ytu for 50c the gar
and it’a great value (pr
“»on«y. too. We carry til
°f lightweight underwear.
[don t carry any but the most
hie makes and every gar
Is guaranteed to fit right
r refund your money or
you new underwear. 1
care much tor underwear
B®er, but I wear the cob-
klnd 'cause ma won't let
BANK'S COLLATERAL STOLEN
ANOTHER TRAIL OF LOOTING
DISCOVERED BY OFFICERS.
Each Day’a Search Into Institution’s
Affairs Depreciates Amount Left
for the Depositors.
Chicago, 111., Aug. 14.—The belief
that large amounts of collateral given
as security for notes In the Milwau-
kee Avenue State Bank have been
stolen practically became a certainty
last night when a note tor $9,000
known to be genuine, was found In
President Stensland's house at Byron
street and Lawndale avenue. Search
was made for the collateral security,
but it could not be found.
The discovery opened up a field for
almost unlimited speculation as to
how far the looting proceeded before
Stensland disappeared. If the real
estate and other securities in the bank
have been stolen or are found to be
worthless the amount of money left
to pay the depositors probably will be
reduced to as low as 25 per cent.
The criminal side of the bank ease
has been placed in the hands of As-
sistant State's Attorney Barbour by
Mr. Olson, who is about to start for
New Hampshire on a vacation. Mr.
Barbour will be left in charge of the
state's attorney’* office pending the
return of Mr. Olson and State’s Attor-
ney Healey. Mr. Olson was informed
yesterday afternoon that P. O. Stens-
land has large land holdings in Mexi-
co, and that he may be in the southern
republic now. The information came
In the shape of a letter from an ac-
quaintance of Stensland. Mr. Olson
saW that It will take only twenty-four
hours to run down the clew.
EDERAL BUILDING SITE
Came in for Good Share of Attention
and Committee of Ten Was Ap-
pointed to Entertain the Gov-
port on Good Roads.
withdrawn and the original motion
as amended prevailed.
E. A. Thompson then offered a mo-
tion that a special committee of three
be appointed to confer with Congress-
man C. B. Randell with a view to
procuring an increase In the appro-
priation. The motion carried and this
and other committees will be an-
nourfeed later by President Poston.
Before adjourning Secretary Larkin
called attention to the need of adver-
tising matter and urged the import-
ance of immediate action In the mat-
ter of properly exploiting the advan-
tages Denison has to offer. The ad-
vertising committee was instructed to
provide the advertising matter.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Denison Board of Trade last night
was one of the best attended and
most enthusiastic held for some time.
Secretary Pyle of the Denison Trades
Council appeared before the board and
asked the co-operation of the business
men in entertaining the union farm-
ers, who are ti> liold their county
convention in this city on the four
days following Labor Day. Reports
were made by various committees on
different propositions which are be-
fore the board, but the Interest of the
evening’s meeting and discussion cen-
tered in the question of a site for the
new Federal building. Speeches were
made by different members and a
number of motions and amendments
were made before the final form of
a motion expressing the wishes of
the board was agreed upon. The mo-
tion as passed was: "That the Deni-
son Board of Trade take no official
action by resolution as to the specific
location of the proposed site, and that
a committee of ten be appointed by
President Poston to entertain and con-
fer with the Government inspector
who will be sent to look over the site
proposed, and to uso its influence
against the possible selection of an
A delegation from the Central
Trades Council was present and Sec-
retary George Pyle, acting as spokes-
man. presented plans for entertaining
delegates and visitors to the county
convention of the Farmers' Union to
be held in this city next month. The
delegation was pledged the co-opera-
tion of the Board of Trade and on
motion President Poston was author-
ized to appoint a committee to act
jointly with a similar committee from
trades council in arranging to
NOTHING STARTLING HAPPENED
AT THE DEMOCRATIC 8TATE
CROWD YELLED FOR BAILEY
CONCERNING HIS CONTROVERSY
WITH NATIONAL COMMIT-
PARTY MUST BE PURIFIED
city, received a cable dispatch yester-
day from the secretary of his father,
President Amador of Panama, assur-
ing him that all was tranquil on the
If the National Committee Is Unable
to Rid Itself of Men Like Sullivan
It Might Just as Well Dis-
solve, Says the Great
Senator Left His Seat with Cooke
County Delegation Delivered a Po-
litical Address—Joseph H. E.
Cockrell of Dallae Elected
Taxable Prooerty Shows Increase.
McKinney. Tex.. Aug. 14.-The tax
rolls of the city of McKinney, just
completed, show the total taxable
values to be $2,411,358, as compared
with 12,229.444 last year.
Canadian Amateur Championship.
Montreal. Aug. 14.—The Canadian
amateur athletic championships will
be held on the Montreal A. A.
grounds on September 22.
properly care for the visitors.
Mayor Kennedy was present and of-
fered a report of the*progress of the
work preliminary to paving Main
street, stating that Engineer Parks'
surveys and tests on the street indi-
cate the probability that the present
rock base can be used in forming the
foundation for the paving brick. He
also’ stated that the actual work now
depended upon the arrival of the rails
ordered for the street railway.
The cotton market and cotton ware-
house proposition was taken up and
discussed hut no definite action taken.
A report of the progress of the
work on the Denison and Carpenter's
Bluff road was then made bv Secre-
tary Larkin, who stated that the work
was progressing In great shape. The
excavating for the culverts was start-
ed yesterday morning and that partic-
ular attention had been given to the
proposition of drainage. The road
is being graded with a width of 18
feet with ditches ample to carry all
water. Mr. Larkin stated that 10.000
feet of lumber had been ordered for
construction of the culverts. It was
also stated that after the work on this
Convention Hall, Dallas, Tex, Aug.
14, 11:30 a. m.—State Chairman
Frank Andrews has Just called for
order in the state Democratic conven-
tion and announced ten sergeants-at-
arms to seat the delegates and visi-
tors. Ten thousand people at least
Bishop Garrett of the diocese of
Dallas is now opening with prayer.
After Bishop Garrett’s prayer the
band played “Dixie," the crowd gave
an immense cheer and then Curtis P.
Smith, mayor of Dallas, welcomed the
Judge Clarence Martin of Fred-
ericksburg replied to the address of
welcome on behalf of the Democratic
party, Its delegates and officials.
Joseph H. E. Cockrell of Dallas was
elected temporary chairman by accla-
mation: W. H. Habbey of Houston,
temporary secretary, and Pat O’Keefe
of Dallas, temporary sergeant-at-arms.
Yells ofr Joe Bailey can’t be stop-
ped and Bailey left his seat in the
Cooke County delegation to go to the
speakers’ stand. He is now speaking
on the political issues of the day.
In the course of his speech Senator
Bailey told a story and quoted the
lines, “The Campbells aro coming.”
This set off the wildest demonstra-
tion of the day. The yells and cheers
and gesticulations lasted for five min-
utes. After Chairman Cockrell had
quieted the crowd a moment It broke
loose again and continued for several
minutes. It was regarded as a pulse-
tester by the convention.
The convention, after receiving
names of members of the committees,
adjourned till 9:30 tomorrow morning.
TWO REPUBLICAN CONVENTIONS
Paris, Aug. 14.—William Jennings
Bryan yesterday gave out a statement
concerning the controversy respecting
the Illinois Democratic national com-
mitteeman. The controversy has
grown out of Mr. Bryan's letter, de-
manding the resignation of National
Committeeman Roger Sullivan, to
which demand Mr. Sullivan returned
a prompt refusal, stating Mr. Bryan
had been misinformed respecting the
situation by Mr. Dunlap. Bryan’s re-
joinder says no one but himself is re-
sponsible for the information contain-
ed in his letter, and he intended to
ask Mr. Sullivan to resign before he
should see Mr. Dunlap. Mr. Bryan
“I entered into this contest because
I believed Roger Sullivan and John
Hopkins deliberately robbed the Dem-
ocrats of Illinois of their political
right and I still believe so. To secure
political power by force or by fraud
ought to be as disgraceful in the eyes
of the public as to secure money by
force or fraud. I can not conceive
any plausible defenso which Mr. Sul-
livan can make for remaining on the
National committee, if the body is
still unable to rid itself of tho leader-
ship of men like Sullivan, who seek to
control the party organization in or-
der to advance their corporate inter-
ests, it might as well dissolve. While
I am axious to give Sullivan a chance
to retire without a fight It is probably
just as well he refused, for if wo must
fight to purify tho party organization
the sooner it begins tho better."
Tho statement adds an expression
of confidence and approval on the
work of the Majority Rule League and
Messrs. Dunlap, Rainey, Thompson
and kelson. The controversy between
Mr. Bryan and Mr. Sullivan grows out
of a contest for seats at St. Ixmis in
1904, when against tho protests of Mr.
Bryan the Illinois delegation, led by
Messrs, Hopkins and Sullivan, were
COURT RULING ENFORCED.
Company Will Not Be Permitted t»
Charge Double Fare.
New York, Aug. 14—As a result of
the disturbances, amounting in soma
instances almost to a riot, on Coney
Island cars of the Brooklyn Rapid
Transit Company Sunday, when sever-
al persons were ejected from the cars
when they refused to pay 10 cents
fare, Acting Police Commissioner
Waldo yesterday revoked permit*
granting the company power to em-
ploy sixty special policemen who as-
sisted in putting off the fllars pas-
sengers who refused to pay the double
These special policemen wore uni-
forms almost identical with those of
aegular policemen. They were sta-
tioned at points along the lino where
the second fare was collected. Those
who refused to pay and insisted on
continuing their Journey were seized
and forcibly ejected. Justice Gaynor
of the Supreme Court ruled Saturday
that the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Com-
pany had no right to demand a double
fare. Mr. Waldo said today that the
cent fare ruling would bo enforced.
“The police department," he said,
“will arrest every employe of the
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company who
assaults a passenger. The police will
deal with them just as any other vio-
lators of the law would be dealt with.
And as many of tho company’s em-
ployes will be arrested as necessary.’*
J. F. Calderwood, vice president and
general manager of the Brooklyn
Rapid Transit Company, said yester-
day that the company will do busU
ness the same as before the Cour#
ruling was made. The company will
collect the second fare, he declared.
Insurgents Meet at Houston and Reg-
ulars at El Paao.
Houston, Tex., Aug. 14.—The Reor-
road had been completed. It was proh- \ j-ani-ed Republican state convention
| met, here today to nominate full state
able that the Preston road and others
would be handled In tho same manner.i . ..
The report on the road Improve- j ticket. This branch of the party
ments ended the routine work of the j opposed to State Chairman Cecil A.
Nice fun, Isn't It?
Good thing to know just the
place to get supplies, too.
For If there Is anybodv that
likes to know a place where
they can always be sure of get-
ting what they want, It Is tho
pne who kodaks.
We have a well selected and
always complete stock of cam-
eras, accessories and photogra-
phers’ supplies. Films, plates
and papers always fresh.
evening and the discussion of tho
' Federal building was then opened hy
a short talk by President Poston ex-
plaining the situation. C. H. Jones
made the opening speech on the prop-
osition and urged that It was the duty
Lyon and his so-called state domina-
Regulars at El Paso.
El Paso, Tex., Aug. 14.—The regu-
of the Board of Trade to exercise due ]ar Republicans met In convention to-
conslderation of all conditions enter
G. A. R. Reunion at Minneapolis.
Minneapolis, Minn., Aug. 14.—'Thi»
is reunion day at the Grand Army of
the Republican meeting. The veter-
ans are holding meetings all over tho
city. The crowd of visitors is greatly
increased today. Friends of R. B.
Brown of Zanesville, Ohio, are push*
ing him for commander-in-chlef.
WE ANNOUNCE INITIAL
Army Officer Critically III.
New York, Aug. 14.—A~'special to
the Herald from New Haven, Conn.,
says: Word was received by friends
here last night that Lieut. Col. James
F. Petit, U. 8. A., of Washington, is
critically ill of Bright’s disease and
that bis life is despaired of. He was
formerly professor of military tactics
In the Spanish war, ho organized
the Fourth regiment of lmmunes, and
was governor of Manzanillo. He was
colonel later of the Thirty-third regi-
ment in the Philippines and district
governor of Zamboanga.
All Tranquil on the Isthmus.
New York. Aug. 14.—Dr. R. A. Ama-
dor, consul general of Panama In this
DI8PLAY8 OF DRESS GOODS
FOR EARLY FALL
Black* promise to take the
lead; navy blue* and grays and
browns a good second.
Just here today and specially
priced, ready for fall,
91 OO $1 25 91 50
NEW GRAYS ;
In worsted yarn* of good qual-
ity, two shade* of grays,
42-inch 85* y*1*
YOUR MONEY RETURNED
IF NOT SUITED.
day. It is believed Charles W. Ogden
of Bexar County will be nominated
BURIED 3IDE BY SIDE.
C. Wilder and Wlf*
McKinney, Tex., Aug. 14.—The ro-
ing In the proposition and to look
after the best Interests of the people
of the town.
R. 8. Legate was the next speaker
♦ on the proposition and he vigorously
1 opposed any action on the part of the |
Board of Trade, urging that any ac Funeral of J. W
tion at this time would certainly en-
croach upon the personal Interests of
the citizens and would result In an. __ . .... .
Ill feeling that could but prove hurt- mains of J. W. C. Wilder who killed
ful to the organization. He offered his wife and himself near Tom Bean
a motion to the effect that the Board Sundav afternoon, were brought here
of Trade take no offlcal action by res-1 ‘ ' ._____
olutfon on the proposition. Judge W.' yesterday aftorn , g
i M. Peck, speaking to the motion, con-1 those of his wife and both bodies were
tended that some action should be
bad; that the Board of Trade should
use Rs best efforts to have the bulld-
j,ng located In the position calculated
to best serve the entire city. He pro-
posed the appointment of a committee
5 to look after tho matter and protest
| against the selection of any unsatis-
factory site. After considerable de-
bate, Mr. Legato asked permission to
add to his original motion the provis-
ion that a reception committee of ten
members whose duty it shall be to
entertain the inspector during nis
stay, to show him over the city, the
j several site* submitted and to use
theip influence against the possible
selection of an undesirable location
All subsequent motions were then
taken to and Interred in the Noyes
cemetery, three miles northeast of
town. In the community In which they
resided for many years. Both Mr.
Wilder and his wife had many friends
In Collin County and the news of the
terrible double tragedy tfas a most
profound shock to all.
Carpenters Will Strike.
Toronto, Ont., Aug. 14 —A complete
up ot buildlag operations L» ilkreik
ened by the action of the Federated
Building Trades Council, which will
today call out on strike all allied
members who are working with non-
that the man whoJs^care^
ful ofhis clothes is careful <fhis
business, careful of his reputa - f
tion; careful in everything,
Clothes - indicate character. 'A manff
'who can afford' todresswe/tand"'d1 u
doesn't is weak .some-
where and fails to show
the proper respect for himset
his family and.his. associates*
No Clothes Fits Like Ours
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The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 14, 1906, newspaper, August 14, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571233/m1/1/: accessed September 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .