The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 9, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 24, 1906 Page: 3 of 8
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Maurice Hunter, master
L. Wctencamp, prelate.
—J ?n *tt8t the follow-
were appointed aa a committee to
IV ™8ol'ltlon« on the death of A. W.
Powell, who was a member of the or-
der: Henderson Melton, William Tol-
bert Jr. and Capt, J. H. LeTelller
jED FOR MEETING OF
*TIC COUNTY EX-
EH OlTsTREET PAVIH6
"• *— ■ • aa. i' uuci, J
—— - „ of the Central Christian Church, rnt
&«t*nded by Secretary Stowe bride la the daughter of Mr. and Mrs
** Men's Club, City Engl- M ' Andrews and l* a charmlns
Hayden and Council
Cammittee — Puehlnn
young woman. The groom is an em-
ploye of the postoffice at Tioga tyid is
well known and highly respected
among a large circle of friends.
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—Isaac
Ritchie and Miss Hessie Evans, both
—- °f Sherman, were united in marriage
Rebekah Lodge No. 125,1. 0. Saturday evening by Rev. J. H. Dobbs
—*---t n o. F. at his home on Gray’s Hill. The
young couple will reside in Sherman.
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—Miss Rosa
Alice Kaufman and Charles Elmer
Campbell, both of Denison, were mar-
ried yesterday morning at 9:30 o’clock
by the Rev. Allan Crabtree, pastor of
St. Paul’s Congregational Church, at
his residence. They left immedltely
for Denison, whore they will continue
DMAN EVENTS TONIGHT.
regular meeting, I. 0. 0.
camp No. 9. W. O. W., regu-
i meeting, Woodmen Hall.
L.rLoSn No. 111. c. ft W. W.
regular meeting, Herman
office of Herald, east side Of
item* of Sherman news re-
Sws'for publication. Matters ixsr-
ISr to Sherman circulationi gVjm
ZSil attention. New ’phone, No. 17;
oil 'phono No. 7*.
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—Election
[and boxes have been taken
the headquarters of County
Scott Fulton in the grand
r room of the court house by all
t seren of the election judges. Of
i boxes remaining two are In
and one is in Denison and
be easily delivered. Chalr-
Fulton is still at the headquar-
t to answer all inquiries that may
4 to him.
j following call for the meeting
t executive committee to be held
jerman August 4 Is being mailed
K the Democratic headquarters to-
[ All members of the Democratic
executive committee are re-
to meet in District Court room
t Sherman at 10 a. m. Saturday, Aug.
, to canvass the vote cast at and
^ i the result of the primary elec-
l to bo held Saturday, July 28.
R. S. Fulton, Chairman,
i F. Bowles, Secretary.
[ The eounty convention will assem-
*iat 1 p. ra. of the same day.
! matter of the appointment of
(Supervisors for the coming
’ election is not being discuss-
ant! the petition for their
nt has not been seen by
i chairman or secretary of the ex-
cbmmlttee for a number of
It cannot be definitely ascer-
I whether or not a sufficient
r of candidates have signed the
l to make the appointment of
KET PAVING CONFERENCE.
i of Col, 8towe Being Discussed
by Council Committee.
Tex., July 24.—A confer-
ib being held this afternoon be-
L. Stowe, secretary of the
Business Men’s Club, City
Charles E. Hayden and a
M,appointed by the city coun-
itlgate a scheme for the
I residence streets. The com-
U composed of Councllmen
»Birdsong and Hannah.
Stowe presented to the council
-_.the of West Mul-
from Travis street to the
College, a distance of
The estimates on this
vitrified brick were much
• the cost of any paving
iBherman so far. This reduc-
it Is claimed by Mr.
,wu oe secured by using a
■Madam base instead of con-
«*o by having the city do
»t actual cost and thus save
icent profit of the contract-
I residents of the two blocks
are anxious for the work
- sweating the proposition
the committee will report
r wajadl and some action
■on In the matter at the
D* °f the council.
*Q THE FOROE.
HP1* Pu*hed Rapidly.
T«x„ July 24.—A rei>ort
today from Gainesville
*e. secretary of the 8her-
t th« * C,ub* <« the ef-
and Sherman Interurban
, J* ■athfacUwfly and that
? J Pmshed aa rapidty M po,,!.
Ugtte“ ®”<1 tea®* are being tak-
88 they can be so-
lrmt£nt eA^ y * John Kln*t.
S“U IJted seneral manager,
™ach labor as can be se-
|^er^ the work may to
I.twirT?/" poM,t,le. Today
t Ice the number of men
-t* at this time last week.
h'*s Install Offleere.
• July 24.—At the reg-
»te*. last night the fol-
installed- w. A.
'of the lodge, who
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—Miss Ethel
Andrews of 8herman and Claude Shu-
mate of Tioga were united In marri-
age yesterday afternoon at 2 o’clock
the home of the bride on Gray’s
by the Rev. J. h. Fuller, pastor
Splendid Growth of Fruit Trees.
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—Reports
from the region of the vicinity of Col-
linsville and Tioga Indicate that the
growth of fruit trees In that section
has been exceptional this season.
More than 100,000 trees were planted
during the early spring and it is said
that of this number very few havo
died and that the,growth of all of
them has been phenomenal. A farm-
er who believes In the orchard plan
of diversification says that many acres
of land in that community will be put
In fruit trees next year.
Arretted on Federal Complaint.
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—Will and
Charles Jones, who were arrested iu
Denison Saturday on a complaint fil-
ed in the Federal district Court here
by Deputy United States Marshal Z.
R. Stacey of Durant, charging the two
with introducing intoxicating liquor
Into the Territory and also with steal-
ing hogs, were brought to Sherman
last night by J. L. Satterfield, deputy
United States marshal, and lodged iu
the county jail.
Death of an Infant.
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—Ruby Ray
Smith, the 14-months-old child of Mr.
and Mrs. Simian C. Smith, died yes-
teterday afternoon at her home on the
farm of Ben Jennings, three miles
north of Sherman. The funeral serv-
ices were conducted this morning and
the remains were Interred in Shannon
8HERMAN RAILROAD NOTES.
Sherman, Tex., July 24.—J. Patter-
son, traveling auditor for the Frisco,
was here yesterday afternoon from
E. Wilson, trainmaster for the Fris-
co at Fort Worth, was a visitor in
Bob Grinstaff, formerly yard clerk
for the Cotton Belt here and later
agent for the same road at Falrlee,
has gone to Texarkana to take a posi-
tion as yard clerk at that place.
The Frisco handled a train load of
fat cattle through Sherman yester-
day from South Texas for the north-
J. B. Wasson, day operator for the
T. A P„ who has been working on tho
night trick for C. J. Morahan on ac-
count of the Illness of the latter’s
wife, today took his regular trick
Frank Stubblefield, formerly with
the Frisco here, but now of Austin,
who has been visiting in Sherman,
went to Bonham today.
R. L. Bitting, assistant agent for the
T. A P. at Bells, Is in the city visiting
relatives and recuperating from the
effects of a broken leg. which he re-
ceived several weeks ago while taking
a vacation In West Texas.
John Hitt, assistant roadmaster for
the H. A T. C., was here yesterday
The Texas and Pacific pay car ar-
rived In 8herman yesterday afternoon
and paid off the employes. The pay
checks for the Frisco north end train-
men also arrived in Sherman yester-
Charles Greenwood has gone to
Amarillo to work In the railroad shops
at that place.
SHERMAN NEWS NOTES.
Miss Ella Cheatham has gone to
Buffalo, N. Y.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stewart,
a baby girl.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson
of North Maxey street, a son.
Mrs. R. 8. Carver has gone to Colo-
rado to spend several weeks.
Mra. J. I. Logan and children have
returned from a visit In Dallas.
Clarence M. Brammer has recovered
from an Hines# of several days.
Ed Wandelohr of Ada, h T., is here
for a short visit with hi# parents.
Mrs, George 8. Murphy departed
yesterday afternoon for a visit st Ada,
George 8. Murphy left yesterday for
ar sojourn of several weeks In New
Miss Mary Nall returned yesterday
from a vist of several weeks In Gal-
8. W. Porter returned yesterday af-
-Arsen <r bwtsesa tefo Mil*.
^Mre^Hamp P Abney left yesterday
afternoon for Whltesboro for a visit
Him Lucy Elliott, formerly of Shar-
man but now of Fort Worth, was here
yesterday afternoon en route north.
Mrs. A. M. DeMaret, formerly of
Sherman but now a resident or Miner
al Wells, 1b visiting friends here.
John Metcalf, a former resident of
Grayson County but now of Temple,
Tex., is in Sherman. He expects to
leave soon for Canada to reside.
The Sherman Rebekah Lodge will
entertain the Odd Fellows at an open
meeting to be held at the I. O. O. F.
hall Tuesday evening, July 31.
J. B. Moyes will be compelled to re-
move his family to South Texas on
account of his falling health. He will
take his departure in a short time.
Mrs. W. H. Unton and little daugh-
ter returned yesterday afternoon from
a trip to Boston, Niagara Falls and
other points in the North and East.
A message was received here yes-
terday afternoon announcing the
death of Doctor Moody of Greenville,
a brother of Mrs. J. A. Hardway of
Sherman, who was at his bedside
when the end came.
Little Miss Tennle Hill Barry, a
daughter of Mrs. Barry of the North
Texas College faculty, who Is visiting
In New York, was severely Injured by
falling down a flight of stairs nearly
forty feet In length and striking on
a cement landing. It 1b thought that
she will recover, though her condition
There Is some, misunderstanding be-
tween the Central Labor Union of
Sherman and the Trades Council of
Denison In regard to the Labor Day
celebration. The Denison people claim
that the Sherman unions proposed to
hold a joint celebration in Denison
this year. A committee from Denison
will be present at the meeting of the
Central Labor Union Wednesday night
when an adjustment of the differences
will be sought.
The dedication services of 9t.
Mary’s Catholic Church will be held
Thursday, July 26, and also on Friday
and Saturday mornings following.
Right Rev. E. J. Dunne, bishop of Dal-
las; Right Rev Cornelius Van De Ven
bishop of Natchitoches, La.; and Right
Rev. Theophile Moerscharet, bishop of
Oklahoma, will take part in the serv-
Cone Johnson of Tyler, an orator
of state-wide reputation, will speak
tomorrow afternoon at the court house
at Sherman In behalf of the candidacy
of Hon. Tom Campbell. He will speak
also tomorrow night at Denison.
Miss Mary Aline Kelly and Frank C.
Gribble, two well known young people
of Shennan, will be united in mar-
rlago tomorrow morning at the Cum-
berland Presbyterian Church by Rev.
B. Wrenn Webb.
Mrs. J. M. Cullers Is ill at her home
on South Crockett street.
Lou Miller, a young man of Van Al-
styne, was taken into custody last
night by Deputy Sheriff Lawrence
Etchlson and was brought to Sherman
and placed in the county jail. He
will be tried as to his sanity.
Dr. R. F. Miller and George Matting-
ly returned yesterday from Denver,
where they attended the grand lodge
of the Elks.
L. J. Storey, railroad commissioner,
spent last night in Sherman and left
this morning for Bonham.
AT THE COURT HOUSE.
Frank C. Gribble and Mary Aline Kel-
ly, both of Sherman.
Edward Bucher and Julia Hennessey.
BREAKS ALL RECORDS.
Port of Galveiton Makes New Mark
in Exportation of Cotton.
Galveston, Tex., July 23.—The port
of Galveston broke all past records
during the fiscal year ending June 30
in the value of cotton exported to for-
eign countries. The movement of cot-
ton during the year, which combined
parts of the seasons of 1904-05 and
1905-06, was the heaviest in the his-
tory of the trade by 50,444.973 pounds,
although deficient by 10,767 bales as
compared with the prolvous year. This
heavy movement, together with good
prices, heaped up the value of cotton
exported to the Immense amount of
$138,474,631, a sum even larger than
the total value of exports of all com-
modities from the port on many pre-
vious years. This Increase was more
than enough to make up for a defi-
ciency in the exportation of by-prod-
ucts of cotton which existed during
The Increase In the value of cotton
exported during the year amounts to
$33,414,760, while the decrease In
value of cotton seed meal and eakc
amounted to $1,413,180, and the de-
crease In tho value of cotton seed oil
exported amounted to $1,182,172. To-
tal Increase In value of cotton and by-
products exported during the year as
compared with the previous banner
year amounts to $30,819,417.
England proved to be tho best cus-
tomer for Texas cotton, that country
taking 1,159,350 bales, valued at $69,-
585.307. Germany came second with
613,799 bales, valued at $35,744,233,
and France third with 313,100 bales,
valued at $18,238,364.
Of the shipments of cotton seed
meal and cake Germany took 241,113,-
030 pounds, valued at $3,120,256; Den-
mark second In order with 49,090,273
pounds, valued at. $602,800, and the
Netherlands third with 34,205,496
pounds, valued at $427,246.
The Netherlands took first place In
the demand for cotton seed oil, taking
1,828,496 gallons, valued at $652,066,
whHe Mexico ca^ie second, taking
1.018.G96 gallons, valued at 269,171.
PLAN 18 ON FOOT FOR THEIR
ESTABLISHMENT NEAR DEN-
ISON NEXT YEAR.
CO-OPERATION IS NECESSARY
Secretary Larkin of tho Denison
Board of Trade Tells of the
Tricks of Northern Commis-
sion Sharks and Suggest!
the Proper Remedy.
$2.98 skirt sale begins at Eastham
ft Markham's tomorrow.
CONNELL CAN NOT COME.
Cancels Engagement to Address the
Board of Trade.
Word was received this afternoon
that J. !!- Connell of'Daltas oould not
speak before the Board of Trade
meeting tonight at the Elks’ hall, as
$2.9& skirt sale begins at Eastham
A Markham's tomorrow.
A movement is on foot having for
Its object the establishment of several
experimental truck farms around Den-
ison next year In the hope of enequr-
aglng truck crops and Increase the
annual yield to such an extent as to
give Denison a standing In the market
centers of the country and attract
buyers for the large produce concerns.
Ou a recent trip to St Louis, Chi-
cago and Cleveland, Secretary Larkin
of the Denison Board of Trade made
a careful investigation of the work of
business organizations in those cities
and also spent much time in the pro-
duce centers, studying market condi-
tions and requirements. He collected
much valuable information and receiv-
ed suggestions that he thinks can be
turned to good for the fruit and truck
growers of this section. He found
that the commission sharks In these
large cities found their prey among
the farmers of Texas who fall or re-
fuse to co-operate in handling their
produce. The earliest Texas potatoes
always find a market at good prices,
regardless of grade, but after the sea-
son Is well on, the buying houses de-
mand graded stuff In large quantities.
They are willing to make track pur-
chases on a guarantee of grade, but
these requirements can not be met In
North Texas because there are no or-
ganizations and no one to Inspect and
assume the responsibility. So the
merchandising concerns turn to sec-
tions where the growers are organ-
ized and where they put all potatoes
over a grading machine that frees
them from dirt and gives them a uni-
formity of size.
The commission shark then gets
busy in Texas, sends out deceptive
telegrams and urges quick shipments.
They always find a large crop of vic-
tims, who rush their potatoes out in
all kinds of sizes. In all kinds of pack-
ages and a liberal supply of dirt.
Then comes the news that the cars
were received in bad condition and
had to be sacrificed for only a little
above freight charges. The car gen-
erally shows an actual shrinkage of
2,500 pounds on account of the dirt
and then the potatoes are reworked
and the good ones are sold at good
prices while the little ones are sold
out to the cheap trade. The man who
works over the car makes good money
but the grower—well, he decides to
raise corn and cotton.
Mr. Larkin was told by some of the
largest potato dealers In the country
that if the growers of Denison could
put out as many as fifty car loans a
season, and would grade the stock,
they would be glad to put buyers here,
hut that until this Is done no legiti-
mate concern can afford to tackle the
Another condition calculated to dis-
courage potato growing here has been
that Oklahoma, Arkansas and Tennes-
see potatoes reach northern markets
about as early as thor? from this sec-
tion. Authorities advance the opinion
that Grayson County potatoes can be
put on the market much earlier than
they have heretofore, by planting ear-
lier and quickening the growth with
certain forms of fertilizer, which will
greatly Increase the yield. Every day
saved In getting to market means bet-
ter prices and it Is proposed to experi-
ment along this line.
Several farmers to whom the propo-
sition has been presented have ex-
pressed a willingness to set aside sev-
eral acres of land for experiments.
Secretary Larkin is arranging to en-
list the aid of government experts In
this work, which promises great good.
Death Sentence Imposed on Emperor
Nicholas and Others.
St. Petersburg, July 24.—A procla-
mation announcing that tho death sen-
tence haa been Imposed upon Emperor
Nicholas, General Trepoff, General
Orloff and others has been scattered
over Peterhof. Terrorists were se-
cured in the act of nailing copies of
the sentence on the doors of the resi-
dences of Generals Trepoff and Or
$2.98 skirt sale begins at Eastham
& Markham's tomorrow.
Mrs. J. C. Felld and Mrs. W. .1.
Mathis and little daughter. Elizabeth,
went to Pilot Point yesterday after-
noon for a short visit.
Mrs. E. P. Lingo left Sunday for a
two months’ visit to her mother and
sister at Omaha, Texas,
George Ritter of Ardmore, I. T., who
was the guest of his cousin. W. H.
Hilton, left today for his homo.
Dr. W. M. Nagle left this afternoon
for Sulphur, 1. T.
Adam Wagner, a car Inspector for
the M., K. A T.. is unablo to be at
wor. on account of an Inflamed eye.
How&fd Herndon has. resigned, as
night transfer clerk at the union de-
pot for Weiis-Fargo and left today for
Denver, Colo., to take a position with
the Globe Express Company. He has
been succeeded here by C. C. Harri-
son. who has been driving a wagon.
Charlie Wilson will take Mr. Harri-
THAT’S WHAT WE ARE DOING WITH OUR GREAT
DISCOUNT SALE. JUST NOTE THESE PRICES:
EVERY GARMENT MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES. NO ALTER-
ATIONS OR ERASURES FROM ORIGINAL MARKED TICKET.
TAKE A LOOK AT OUR 50C SHIRT SHOW WINDOW.
U.S. Clothing Co.
Headquarters for Up-to-Date Clothes
Roofs, guttering, rldgo rows, skylights, and all kinds of tinwork and
galvanized iron. Give us a trial and we’ll givo you a good Job at a
A. J. ROUTOIN, 111 W. Main St.
YOU WILL FIND
it a saving of both time and money to
do away with the greater part of your
homo baking, and purchase your
BREAD AND CAKE
from us. We make all sorts of de-
licious things and guarantee their pur-
ity. Our pies are a joy.
Home Steam Bakery,
WILL CELEBRATE LABOR DAY
TRADES COUNCIL COMMITTEE
MET LAST NIGHT.
Conference to Be Held with Sherman
Central Body Regarding a
Tho committee appointed by the
Central Trades Council to take up tho
matter of the Labor Day celebration
met at Labor Hall last night and ap-
pointed the following sub-committees,
the first named being chairman:
Finance—H. Kachel, C. W. Chap-
man, George F. French.
Transportation—R. M. Haley, M.
Good, M. L. Riddle.
Printing and program—E. F. Jerger,
G. W. Pyles, S. A. Taylor.
Sports and pastimes—J. T. Collins,
E. A. Pellerin, W. A. Poole.
Grounds and privileges—M. L. Rid-
dle, P. J. Quinn, R. Rossbottom.
Speakers and invitations—George
W. Pyles, Mrs. L. Sohl, Miss Sallle
Music—M. Good, R. Rossbottom, M.
Reception — George W. Pyles,
George F. French, R. Rossbottom.
It was agreed at the meeting that
the Trades Council of Denison adjourn
Wednesday night, which Is the regu-
lar meeting night, and go in a body to
Sherman to meet with the Sherman
Trades Council in order to settle defi-
nitely all matters pertaining to the
Joint celebration of Labor Day by the
labor bodies of Denison and Sherman
In this city. It is urged that all dede-
gates meet at Labor Hall at. 7:15
o’clock and be prepared to go to Sher-
At the meeting last night the com-
mittee on invitations was Instructed
to extend an invitation to all the rail-
way brotherhoods, railroad switchmen,
carmen, etc., and each fanners' union
of the county to come to Denison on
George W. Pyles, who was sent as
a delegate by tho Trades Council
body to Tom Bean last Saturday, re-
ported the result pf his visit. While
there he saw President Calvin of the
Farmers’ Union, who promised ' that
he would be In Denison for the cele-
bration and would be on the program.
I^ee Rhodes, general organizer and
state lecturer of the Farmers' Union,
also agreed to be present, and Frank
Graves, secretary of the State Feder-
ation of Iaibor of Cleburne, has con-
sent V to be here and Is on the pro-
gram for a speech.
IF YOU WANT TO
for your groceries anil save
money this Is the place to buy
them. We offer you this week:
7 bars Clairette soap at .. -254
7 bars Crystal White ..-25£
4 lbs lump starch.........25^
Quart bottle blue ........15<J
7 pkgs. Pearlino or Gold
19 lbs gran, sugar.....$1 ()()
Patent flour...........gl 15
Potatoes, per bu .........60£
Parched coffee, per lb ...15|k
Pickles, per gal .........30£
Large hot. lemon or vanilla
extract at ................25£
C ir own butcher’s lard.....
Large hot catsup.........
3 cans Cal. can goods at 5<)£
6 cans pot ham for .....25<^
1 doz Ana sardines at ..-45£
4 lbs loose raisins .......25£
3 pkgs breakfast food ..-25^
Everything in the house at
corresponding low prices. Give
us an order and be convinced.
Promiscuous Peddlers of Grub
Few Days More
OF OUR GREAT CUT PRICE
WALL PAPER SALE. BUY
O NOW AND SAVE MONEY.
j j Where Medicine Is Purity. < I
is the man you want to see.
Standard 21 and 23-jewel
watches at very low prices.
Open face or hunting case.
♦ 120 Main Street
Something for nn-n
that beats Bell’s be^ls.
$4.50 taj&M akkH
aalo fl 1
ham ft Markham's this week for $2
The Herald will buy all your cl*
White rags. ...
sale of F r
“Good from tip to tip."
It Is made In Denison by skill-
ed union labor and you are
working for a greater Denison
when you help the industries
that are already here.
Denison Cigar Co.
For prompt and cour-
teous messenger serv-
ice try the American
PUtrlct — Telegraph
Company. Our chargee 00 errands
have been reduced to 10 cents inside
of city limits Office with Western
Union Telegraph Company. 11$ Weal
Main street Both phones No. 4.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 9, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 24, 1906, newspaper, July 24, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571580/m1/3/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .