The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 203, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 7, 1906 Page: 1 of 10
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DENISON. TEXAS. WEDNESDAY.’ MARCH 7. 1906
National Bank ol Denison
SURPLUS and PROFITS
J J. MrAlnter, II. Re*^r*tiurt»t,
W. B. Munson, C. B. Cobb,
A. B. Burrows, p. J. Bronnan,
J- B. McDougalL R. 8. Locale
C. C. Jinks, W. 8. HtbbfmV
NO INTEREST PAID ON
il for Thursday
^ V ' v '•
st In ths Alios Blue, Old Ross,
Pink, Rsd and Rsssds Orson
THE PLACE TO BUY SHOES.
BEST MEANS OF REGULATING
* RAILROAD RATES SAYS CON-
For Its Niggardly policy Toward Na-
tional Waterways—Attention Call-
ed to Cheap Freight Rate* In
France and Germany aa
Result of Canals. ^
MOVEMENT OF WAR VESSELS. <
Cruiser Minneapolis May Leave Soon
for Asiatic Waters.
New York, March 7,—The twin
screw United States protected cruiser
Charleston, in command of Capt.
Cameron Winslow, arrived at the
Brooklyn navy yard last night. She
sailed from Hampton Roads on Mon- j
day, and this is her first visit to this j
port: The protected cruiser Mtnne-1
apolis left the navy yards yesterday j
in command of Capt. J. P. Miller. She i
is bound for Hampton Roads, and she
has on board, besides a full comple-
ment of officers and men. provisions
and coal sufficient for a Trip across
the Atlantic. While no definite infor-
mation has been furnished as to the
destination of the Minneapolis, many
officers believe that she will be or-
dered to the Asiatic zone.
FORGER IN THE
TOILS OF LAW
PRINCIPAL IN BOGUS CHECK
FRAUD IN CHICAGO RUN
DOWN BY OFFICERS.
SCHEME WHS VERY CLEVER
MURDERED BY MISSIONARIES
Engraved Plata and Printed Check*,
Which Were Cashed by Confedcr.
ates Dressed as Working Men.
Others Under Arrest, But
Their Identity a Secret.
HE IS SURPRISED.
Attorney Who Sued Andy Hamilton
Talks of Latter's Return.
Buffalo. N. Y., March 7.—John G.
Milburn. attorney and trustee for tha
policyholders of the New York Life*
Insurance Company is to bring suits
against the McCall estate and Andrew
Hamilton for the return of money al-
leged to have been fraudulently taken
from the company, today expressed
surprise at the return of Hamilton to
New York on the steamer Deutchland
last night. He said: ‘‘Hamilton was
sued along with the McCall estate and
the matter will be pressed immediate-
ly in the courts for the return of the
“Will you bring criminal proceed-
ings against Hamilton?"
"No. That Is the duty of the dis-
of Railroad Tele-
Jutted Statea and
laat night that un-
de submitted to the
officials to aecept-
of 1,173 employed
he said, “are for a
ath and a maxi-
scale In effect at
ilnimum of opera-
at $25 a month,
of fifteen repre-
tors have had re-
ad General 8uper-
ms. The officials
d courteously, sl-
ed the toaue."
amber of new pre-
|f are have been
today. It shows
eve In our profea-
the people of
ntoe high grade,
' / We
this, but not con-
always trying to
us your neat
and feel the satis-
Ives you to know
WOMEN FI8HT_PIST0L DUEL
NKITHER COMBATANT INJURED,
BUT INNOCENT MAN KILLED.
Cause of Tragedy Bald fa Have Been
a Lev* Affair And a Long-
Chicago, March 7.—A dispatch to
the Tribune from Mlddlesboro, Ky.,
In a pistol duel yesterday between
Mrs. Alice Moore and Mra. Lucy Tuck-
er, aa the reault of a long time quar-
rel, Frank Maden was killed by a bul-
let from the revolver of Mra. Tucker.
The women met la front of a saloon
and after exchanging a few words both
drew weapons. Mra. Tucker was, the
first to open fire. At the third shot
Mrs. Moore turned and ran down the
street unharmied .though her dothii
was twice pldreed. It was this to
shot which struck Maden, who Was
soar the saloon door engaged in a
game of pool. The bullet hit him
squarely in the forehead, causing in-
The cause of the trouble to bald to
have been a love affair.
New York, March 7.—The develop*
meuts-of the waterways of this coun-
try as the best means of regulating
railroad rates was advocated by Con-
gressman Joseph EL Ransdell of Louis-
iana in an after dinner speech last
night at the annual banquet of the
North Side Board of Trade In the
“Water tcansporatlou," said Mr.
Ransdell, “is from three to ten times
as cheap as rail, and it should be de-
veloped to the utmost, both as a car-
rier of freights and a regulator of
rates. Wherever we have rivers, ca-
nals and lakes, with good navigation,
freights are cheap and there to no
demand for rate legislation.”
Mr. Ransdell’s remarks were hearti-
ly cheered. The speaker den -«ed
as niggardly the policy pursued by
Congress toward national waterways,
and declared that this poll’cy tended to
the utter neglect of facilities for wa-
ter transportation, and resulted in de-
cided detriment to American com-
merce. He called attention to the
cheap freight rates prevalent in
France and Germany as a result of
the numerous canals of .those coun-
tries and offered statistics to show
that of the total appropriations for all
purposes made by Congress in the
last ten years, the rivers and harbors
had received only 3 per cent and that
only 1 per cent in addition to that had
been appropriated for the promotion
of commerce while 40 per cent had
been expended for the army, the
KILLING OF CHINE8E
TRATE CAUSE OF UPRI8ING.
Official Was Stabbed to Death Be-
cause He Refused to Accede to
> . .
Demands of Foreigners.
navy, and pension purposes,
GRIGG8 18 ELECTED.
PRESIDENT GOMPER8 WILL TRY.
To Bottle Trouble In New York Build-
New York, March 7.—President
Compere of American Federation of
Labor to due In this city tomorrow to
see if something can not be done to
bring about a settlement between the
housesmlths and bridgemen’s union
and the allied associations. The un-
ions under the arbitration agreement
have decided to observe the agreement
and will not go on a sympathetic
■trike in aid of the housesmlths. The
allied Iron associations have also re-
jected all overtures on behalf of the
heueeetniths C. E. Cheney, secretary
of the allied Iron associations, said-
yesterday that Gompers waa too tote
to accomplish anything. /
$50,000 Church Organ.
New YOrk, March 7.—An organ,
which to designed to be one of the
most powerfol in the world, has been
ordered by the anthortttes of the
Cathedral of St. John the Divine. It
to to cost $50,0.00 and to to be con-
structed with ft$nds contributed by Mr.
sad Mrs. J. P. Morgan. The Instru-
ment will be built In Boston.
le Guyer Hats
swell. We now have
»t in soft and stiff
■T v ft. ife ~ ? ti. “ v*
hats and, last year's
are alike—out of date,
to be out of style
et such fplcndid
Chosen Chairman of Democratic Con-
Washington, March 7.—The Demo-
cratic Congressional campaign com-
mittee elected both Its chairman and
secretary by acclamation last night.
This was no surprise as to the elec-
tion of Mr. Griggs, for all opposition to
him was withdrawn several days ago.
But until* yesterday ex-Congreseman
Dlnsmore of Arkansas waa a candi-
date for the secretaryship against
Charles A. Edwards, and there were
some who thought he might be elected.
The argument against Mr. Edwards
was that he, like Mr. Griggs, was an
ardent admlret and follower of Mr.
Hearst, and those who supported Mr.
Dlnsmore thought the election of these
two would put too much Hearetism In
the committee. But a count of noses
disclosed a large majority for Mr. Ed-
wards, and accordingly when Judge
Smith of Texas nominated Mr. Ed-
wards, Congressman Macon, who had
been chosen to nominate Mr. Dtns-
more, seconded the nomination of Mr.
Mr. Griggs took occasion to say that
bis election meant nothing beyond
the fact that a very hard fight would
be made to get control of the next
Houbo. If there was a great deal of
Hearstism involved in the election of
Mr. Griggs, It was effectually con-
cealed. Mr. Griggs was nominated by
Mr. powers of Mississippi.
Campaign plans were discussed, but
the only definite conclusion was that
the work should be begun early. This
means almost Immediately after ad-
Journmept of Congress.
Albany, N. Y„ March 7.—The Cas-
sidy-LansIng bill to prohibit gambling
on race tracks was gtaen its first hear-
ing today before the Joint codes com-
mittees of the general assembly. The
measure to being pushed by the Ihter-
national Reform Bureau, which has
its headquarters at Washington and
which has been successful In securing
Shanghai, March 7.—All Is quiet at
Nanshing, the scene of the recent
massacre of Catholic missionaries,
and tho missionaries who fled are re-
turning. It is'stated that the Chinese
governor . has admitted his guilt in
failing to preserve the peace and has
asked for personal punishment.
An investigation of the trouble
shows that the French missionaries
invited the magistrate to a feast and
urged him to sign papers promising
an Indemnity for property wrecked
last year and to release six Catholics
charged with murder. The magis-
trate declined to do so and he was
It is reported that England will de-
mand for the murder of the Kingman
family the punishment of the murder-
ers, and indemnity and the privilege
of stationing gunboats on Foyang
The French demands have not
Ueen formulated. There was no loss
of American life or property,-
A recent imperial decree sternly
commands the provincial authorities
to protect foreigp property and per-
sons, especially missionaries.
TO IGNORE POLITICAL PARTIE8.
to Bell Agafo-"
New York Lawyers to Name Candi-
dates for Judicial Honors.
New York, March 7.—A movement
is to be made next week among the
lawyer* of the city to take the nomi-
nation of judges out of politics and to
put forward for Judicial offices next
year men selected and indorsed by
the legal fraternity without regard to
the wishes of any political organiza-
Ten prominent members of the bar
of this city are to attend a dinner to
be held next week- At this the con-
dition of the judiciary will be consid-
Candidates, it is said, are to be
nominated for all the vacant Judge-
ships, and it is Intended that the legal
profession shall head a campaign in
their favor as independent of all or-
ganization support. It is understood
that among those asked to the dinner
will be William 0. Choate. William B.
Homblower, Austen G. Fox, Francis
Lynd Btettson, Paul D.„ Cravat h and
District Attorney Jerome. .
Chicago, 111., March 7.—Tho prin-
cipal in the recent $18,000 forgery of
Illinois Steel Company pay checks in
South Chicago has been discovered.
According to his own confession, Loots
Longpre is tho mun. He was arrested'
in the office of the Western Bank Note
Company, where he has been employ-
ed as an engraver.
Longpre protested Innocence, but
after being closely questioned ho con-
fessed that he made the plute from
which the checks were printed and
that ho assisted in -cashing them
among the South Chicago merchants.
Marie, Longpre's wife, was arrested
Monday and was identified by several
merchants as having cashed some of
the pay checks. There are several
others under arrest, but tho police re-
fuse to tell their identity.
Longpre has been under police sur-
veillance before for a number of years
and when the pay check forgery was
perpetrated he was suspected. In
previous years he had been arrested
on suspicion of being concerned in
other forgeries, one in Joliet, which
is said to have netted $10,000, and
others in cities of the East. He al-
ways escaped conviction, however.
Police officials from various cities,
including Joliet and Buffalo, have been
notified and will send representatives
here to try to Identify some of the
Tim swindling of the South Chicago
merchants occurred on Feb. 10. The
members of the gang appeared at
places where tho working men ate
wont to caBh their checks. Ail tho
men were attired in working men’s
garb and the checks were cashed with-
out question. Tho storekeepers did
not. discover that they had been vic-
timized until tho following day.
DEMAND $20,000 RANSOM
NEW YORK KIDNAPPERS STEAL
SON OF BANKER.
Parents of Child Ara Frantic and
Crime to Puzzling Gotham’s
New York, March 7.—A banker's
son kidnapped and held for $20,000
ransom is the latest puzzle the New
York police have been called upon to
solve. The parents, frantic with fear,
have received two letters from tho
boy imploring that the sum mention-
ed be sent to his captors.
Tho kidnappers themselves. have
twice written in demand of a ransom
on penalty of the son's death.
The victim of the bold plan to An-
tonio Bozuffi, the fourteen-year-old
son of John Bozuffi, a leading Italian
banker. The kidnapping occurred
last Sunday. The boy's letter said he
had been a captive In Brooklyn.
To March Across the Rockies.
Washington, D. C., March 7.—Army
officers aye displaying much Interest
in the endurance march through the
heart of the Rocky mountains about
to be undertaken by two batteries of
the United States army, with cannon
and equipment. The 12th and 19th
Batteries have been selected to make
the test, starting within a week or so
from Salt Lake City and marching to
the fort at Cheyenne, Wyo., a dis-
tance of about 500 miles.
The trip will be notable as the first
long distance mountain trip for a bat-
tery. All the heavy cannon ami other
accoutrements will be taken through.
The trip will be made by forced
marches, the batteries being expected
to m&ko at least twenty-five miles a
day. The old Mormon trail across
Utah and Wyoming will be used.
River Committee Goes South. *
Washington. D. C., March 7 —The
oT arnkgambf f ng~ ?egl» j river, and harbor, committee of Con-
tot Ion in several states, the defeat gWH left Wyhlngtan today for a trip
of the measure is generally predicted
in view of the strong opposition with
which It will meet from August Bel-
mont‘and bis associates of the state,
New Italian Ambassador.
New York. March 7.—-A cable to
tbe Herald from Rome saya: Senator
Tomas Tittonlc, former Minister of
Fofoign affairs, has suddenly Jw on
appointed ambassador to Great Britain
In place of Senator Alberto Pan no, who
will bow be placed, at the disposal of
This is Bret time Signor TUtont’le
has been an ambassador and hi* an
polntment. together with the recall of
hie predecessor has aroused much
comment diplomatic circles.
of Investigation through certain sec-
tions of the South with reference to
future appropriations for the improve-
ment of rivers and harbors. The
places to be visited Include Augusta,
Columbus, MJtcon, In Georgia. Gulf-
port, Miss., and several points in Ala-
bama and Florida.
Wholesale Lumber Dealers.
Washington. D, C., March 7.—Proml-!
nent lumbermen of Texas, Wisconsin
Michigan, Illinois, Tennessee, l>outo-
tana and numerous other states are
gathered In Washington for the an-
irmt meeting1 qf the* NsMoneL Whole-
sale I.umber Dealers’ association. The
sessions are. to last three days and
will h« devoted to the discussion of
numerous questions affecting the
STATEMENT BY TYPOTHETAE.
8ays Employers Have Won Eight-
Hour Fight In New York.
New York, March 7.—The following
statement by the Typolhetae is print-
ed today: *
“With absolutely no break in its
ranks since the first ten days of the
printers’ strike and with 40 firms that
have stood fast ever since, working
full force tho i Typothetae considers
that It has won its fight in New York
“So satisfactory Is the situation
that the boarding bouse for printers
established In West Tenth street has
been discontinued. Tho Typothetae
Is now so adequately supplied that
the canvass for more men out of town
has been abandoned. Significant of
tllfc Typothetae's victory is tho appli-
cation from firms that surrendered
early In the fight for reinstatement in
tho organization. This is best evi-
dence of the fact that the Typothetae
has made permanent the position of
Charier M- Schwab Dying.
El Paso, Tex., March 7.—The train
on which Charles M. Schwab to going
east reached here twenty-six hours
tote. Schwab to very, low and It to ex-
pected he may die at any time.
To Discuss the “Grain Trust.”
Minneapolis, Minn., March 7.—A
determined effort to Improve shipping
facilities will be planned itf the Min-
nesota Farmers' exchange, which be-
gan a three days’ meeting In Minneap-
olis today. Incidentally tho organiza
tlon Intehds to show iqj tho “grain
trust” and its method^ Nearly 1,000
progressive agriculturists are in at-
tendance and they come from Iowa,
the Dakotas and other states as well
as from all parts of Minnesota. Tom
Warrall of Omaha, who has made an
exhaustive Investigation of the so-
called grain trust and Its alleged
wrongs against farmers, is to address
the convention, and another promi-
nent speaker announced is J. S. Mac-
Donald of Portland, Ore., who Will
speak on the subject of shipping fa-
• duties. *
One Should Not .
Go away from home these rainy
spring days without an umbrel-
la. We havt a great many
eight-rib good quality umbrellas
for men and women, regularly
worth $1.90, special
India Linen, Victoria Lawns,
Muslins, Pillow Tubelng, Rub
Dry Towels, Lace Collars.
Your Money Returned If Not Suited,
’• Ball and
Asked to Extend Patrick’s Reprieve.
Albany, N. Y., March 7—Gov. Hig-
gins received a request from Black,
Olcolt & Gruber, law firm, that the
reprleew for Albert *P. Patrick,- which
expires March 19, bo extended 99
He also received a request from
.District Attorney Jerome that tho re-
i prieve bo extended 60 day >.
There would not be,
very much in it for
us if wc depended
on the sale of but
one pair of shoes
to a customer; the
margin of profit is
The fact that
always come back,
and continue to do
so, makes it well
worth our while to
be the agents who
indorse and handle
them in this city.
It is a shoe re-
nowned for style,
comfort, and re-
, $3 JO and $4-00
Here’s what’s next.
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The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 203, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 7, 1906, newspaper, March 7, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571882/m1/1/: accessed November 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .