Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 3, 1912 Page: 1 of 8
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YOU WON’T BE LONE-
SOME When Away prom
Home If You Order the
DEMOCRAT to Follow Y'ou.
H DAILY I
THE DEMOCRAT 1
is a member of
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS J
Greatest and Beat.
THIRTY SECOND YEAS
SHERMAN, TEXAS. SEPTEMBER 3. 1912
Sf CENTS PEI MONTI
- ' ........V
Blazer and Norfolk
Coats and Sweaters
In keeping with our policy of always showing the
latest novelty style creations, early in the season
when needed most for cool evfenings. Neat, styl-
ish garments of striking appeal are knitted from
the best yarns in rich colors. These new and
novel coat creations arc in popular demand, they
are stylish, distinctive and perfect fitting. Prices
to lit all pocket books up to $5.95 and down to $2.00
Misses up to $1.50 and down to $1.50. You will
have to see them, no trouble to show you.
\. "V. J
a s on
Start right now to get acquainted
With our new fall shoes. It wont
Take you long to get an idea as to
The importance of this store’s
Value to you and your pocket book
Remember we show you 1
More Shoes to select from
• -ui% *• Tf- ■ ■■■
Malone-Pierce Co. J5;t M«
HEADING MORMON HOOKS.
Senator U(Hr Said to Have in Mind
a Resolution for Inquiry.
Guthrie. OR:. Sept 3.--United
States Senator Gore of Oklahoma is
posting himself on the Mormon
question, in order to be ready when-
ever tne Issue may again <ome up
in the United Stowes senate. Re
eently h" has purchased some old
volumes of Mormon tracts that lie
had been in search of for several
years. It Is understood today that
Gore has in mind a resoiitlon to
probe the present status of Mormon-
lsui lu this country.
A Russian government commis-
sion has reported on plans for *ne
building of 20,000 miles of new
railroads to cover many new un-
developed sections. In the next five
Woman 112 Vows Old.
San Antonio, Tex.. Fept. 3.—
There is at the county poor farm a
Mexican woman who is 112 years
old. according to authentic Informa-
tion. She is blind and decrepit but
scents in sufficiently good health to
live several years longer. Her name
is Juanita Rolriguez. She was bom
in Oaxaca. Mexico. She was a
nurse und?r Hidalgo, being onlv 10
years old at that time. She served
in a similar capacity with the pa-
triots In their f13lit against Maxi-
Cotrlwys Held Up, ,
Associated Press Dispatchl
Douglass. Ariz., Sept. 3. Rebels
at Naco. sixteen miles from the
border, held up two cowboys and
stole seventy-three horses One of
tlie cowboys is missing.
The best Pawn Hose that you can
buy. Made with three plys of high
grade rubber, and two plys of seam-
less cotton tubing.
This hose will not kink or flatten
when you pull a loop or knot in it.
We have it in five hundred foot coils
and can cut it in any length pieces
We guarantee this hose to give per-
We also have other grades of hose
which we sell at very low prices.
See Is for Lawn Hose and Trimmings
SEE FOR TRIAL
HUM SKI) TO PLEAD AM) WAS
TKCH MCA Id A ENTERED
IN SPtCIAL SUPREME COURT
Rapid-l ire Developments of n Sen-
sational Character Are Expected
-—•Eye-Witness to Rosenthal Mur-
der Arrives in Liverpool.
AhHoctaJwi I*rcsH Dispatch)
New York. Sept. 3,—The extraor-
dinary term of the (supreme court,
called by Governor Dix “for a.
speedy and vigorous prosecution of
indictments which may be found ’
as a result of the Rosenthal murder
Investigation convened today with
Justice John W. Goff on the tench.
Some rapid-fire developments of as
sensational a character as those
that followed the famous l/exow in-
vestigation some years ago, and
which resulted in putting several
high police officials into prison
stripes are expected to result from
tne testimony of gamblers, resort^
keepers and other Tenderloin’
habitues who have been subpoenaed
before the grand jury now in ses-
sion. As rapidly as indictments are
returned the accused persons will
be brought before Justice Goff for
Becker Wouldn't Hoad.
AkdoHuKhI Press Dispatch)
New York. Sept. 3.—After
Charles Becker had refused to plead
to the in lictment against him for
Rosenthal's murder today a techni-
cal plea of not guilty was entered
and Justice Goff s"t September, 12
for trial. The casj was transferred
to Goff's court early today.
Bicker came into court nonchal-
antly and greeted several friends.
Ho follower the proceedings closely.
Associated Press ULpatchJ
Liverpool. Sept. 3.—Thomas
Coupe, an eye witness to the murder
of Gambler Rosenthal, was met by
detectives when he arrived here to-
day and told that District Attorney
Whitman wanted him to return to
testify at Beektr's trial. Coupe was
“I’m not going back to America.
I v been night manager at a New
York hotel and know something. I’ve
made my pile and I'm glad to be
home among friends," Coupe said.
NOT GUILTY TO CHARGE
Asaociaittd Prfcwi Dispatch)
Boston, Sept. 8.—William Wood',
president of the American woolen
company, pleaded not guilty today
to the charge of conspiring to dis-
tribute dynamite in Lawrence (lur-
ing the strike.
The Northwest Baptist Association
which met in Bonham last week
closed Sunday night, one of its most
successful meetings. Some flvo
hundred messengers were In attenu-
anee. Money raised. $1220.75.
l’rof. A. J. Kirkpatrick Was
elected president of the Ministers
and Deacons' association.
Officers of the Association are:
Rev. c. i,. McPherson, president,
Dallas: .»ev. (,. W. Hill, vice presi-
dent, Sherman; Prof. A. J. Kirk-
patrick. recording secretary, Sher-
man: B. L. Rlaekmgn. assistant sec-
retary, Gainesville: Rev. R. Curry,
The association will meet next
year at Denton, Texas.
GARRISON OF FEDERALS
RUNNING FROM OROZCO
Associated PrfHi* Dispatch!
Ban Antonio, Tex., Sept. 3.—Tele-
grams received at Port Sam Houston
and hore say the federal garrison at
Ujtnlca deserted when they heard
Orozco was marching upon the
town. They are said to have thrown
their arms Into the Rio Grande and
hastened to the American side.
Katol Automobile Accident.
Aauorlated Press Dispatch]
Houston. Tex., Sept. 3.—.VI. H.
Rich of Richmond was killed and two
others seriously injured at Stella
last night when an automobile
turned) turtle going into a ditch. The
injured are Hamilton Whitten and
Ashby Rich of Richmond.
Associated Press Dispatch]
, Dallas, Sept. -A. C. Ebie andi
John Sealy, of Galveston today ac-
cepted service on the oil Indictment.
Special courses have been added
to several German schools to fit
women for a new occupation In that
country, that of aide in laboratories
and scientific institutions. i
HOD ROADS PROGRESS CONDITION
•COMPANY NOW READY FOR ONE
Contractor Larkin Says Ho IJus
- Work for Fifty Trams to Start
In TonioOon Morning.
Thos. Larkin of the Larkin Con-
struction company this afternoon
stated that if the files will permit
he expects to have a hundred'
trams at work on the good roads in
this district before this week is
over. He stated that he wants fifty
or seventy-ftye teams' to start in
tomorrow at hauling gravel from
the Wilson pit to the work on tlie
road running out by the county
farm. Owners of te.anu may report
to the office, upstairs corner Crock-
ett and Houston streets. He said
that he prefers to give Grayson
county teams the benefit or the
work and as nearly as possible
teams in roads improvement district
No. 2, because these are the people
that must pay the tax.
There have been many inquiries
at the office recently as to when
the teams would be put to work.
Arrangements for work have pro-
gressed steadily and along substan-
tial lines. The company is thor-
oughly responsible and partly for
the reason of its sound financial
standing it secured this contract.
Today a thirty horsepower Ohio
tractor roller was moved out to
the work on the road by the county
farm. It is a gigantic piece of ma-
chinery, weighing ten tons. It trav-
els about 2 % nii'es per hour and
will do twenty miles per day easily.
Of course in actual work on the
road, where the same roadbed is
gone over severa’ times, the finish-
ed road is not so great.
B. B. Mead of San Antonio is the
export here to install the roller in
use and H. H. Stone is to be the
engineer with the company during
the road construction. ‘
Everything is getting along nice-
ly. A considerable portion of road
has be< n graded. C. M. Fo'ey, who
has the contract for concrete work,
is getting along a'l right with the
bridges. However, he is being
slightly delayed oil account ef steel
to reinforce the concrete. The only
tiling that seems to be working in
opposition to progress now is the
flies. They make it almost impos-
sible for teams Ijji work hut they
dd not seem so bad' the last day
o#S two: also some people prophesy
croier weather and that that will
help get lid of them.
Wreck in Arkansas.
Associated Press Dispatch]
Little Rock, Sept. 3.—-One person
was killed and several hurt in a
wreck on the Missouri and North
Arkansas last night at Shirley, Ark.
Two cars turned over imprisoning
the passengers in them.
ESTIMATE OF (HOP REPORTING
HOARD WAS ANNO! NEED
AT NOON TODAY.
AVERAGE IS LITTLE BEHIND
Shown to Re 71.8 Per Cent of a
Normiil as Com pared Witli 7(1..I
Per Cent on July 25—Condition
in Texas is Reported on Improve.
STATE PRISON CONVICTS
BREAK FROM BULL PEN
A.SHO!’ in ted Pru'sH Dispatch J
Jackson, Mich,, Sept. 3.—Seventy-
five rioting convicts in the state
prison broke out of the bull pen this
morning and rushed into the prison
yard with officials fighting to keep
them in the walls. The state militia
was called with orders to shoot the
first prisoner attempting to escape.
The convicts, armed with clubs and
tools, began burning everything In
reach in the yard, ft is believed
three escaped. The militiamen sub-
Washington, Sept, 3.—The condi-
tion of the growing cotton crop of
the United States on August 25 was
7 4.8 per cent of a normal, com-
pared with 76.5 per c *nt on July 25
this year. 73.2 per cent on August
25 last year, 72.1 per cent in 1916
and 78.6 per cent, the average of
the past ten years on August 2a.
This estimate was announced at
noon today by the crop reporting
board of the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture from the reports
of the correspondents and agents of
the Bureau of Statistic*.
August 25, by states, follow:
*v 10-Y r
States 1912 1911 1910 Av
Virginia . ...
Alabama . . .
Mississippi ■ .
Louisiana . . .
Arkansas . . .
Tennessee . .
Missouri . ...
Oklahoma . . .
California . .
For the purpose
the conditou of
the United States monthly for
past ten years is given be'ow:
1310 . 82.0
1 908 .79.7
1 907 .70.5
190 1 .83.0
1 903 .74.1
ENGLAND MAKES DENIAL
OF A PANAMA DEMAND
FLOOD DEATH LIST
HAS REACHLD I0HTY
AMKittted ProM« Dispatch]
Pittsburg, Sept. 3.—The death list
In Sunday night's flood has increas-
ed to forty. The property loss is
two million dollars.
American* in Danger.
Associated Press 1 > i-lmtchj
Washington, Sept. 3.—Americans
at Cananea arc reported in danger
from fehels The Americans are
without arms and the situation is
A'HiMH*fated Picks Dispatch!
London. Sept. 3.—Complete dis-
avowal was given this morning by
the British foreign office of tlte so-
called official announcement last
night that the British government
will formally demand arbitration of
tile Panama tolls question.
Tlie foreign office said no an-
nouncement had been made or de-
cided on by the British government.
DEATH OF MRS. SI ItGHXOR.
Mol her of Funner Citizen of Slier-
ICaiining in Vermont.
Tlie following is a clipping from
a newspaper published at Philippi,
W. Va. It refers to tile mother
of the late Dan Surghnor, who v/is
for many years a resident of Sher-
The death of Mrs, Martha Ray-
mond Surghnor, daughter of tlie
late Daniel (’apito, occurred in
Hyattsville, Aid., on the 21st day of
August, alter an illness of some
Mrs. Surghnor was born in Ran-
dolph county in 1 837, and was 75
years old. Her iiushand was
Thomas Surghnor, of I am don coun-
ty, Va., from whence he came to
Harbour county and started the
Barbour Jeffersonian, one of the
early papers of tills section. He
joined the confederate service and
after going almost thorugh the war
was killed at Beverly, in a skirmish
in 1865. He was buried in his
uniform and his widow requested
that she also, be buried in gray,
which was done according to her
request. The daughters, Misses
folia and Anna, who were present at
the funeral, also wore gray at her
The children of Mrs. Surghnor
were Mrs. Hattie Wikell. deceased,
D. H. Surghnor, deceased, D. CL
Sjnrghnor, Misses Ella and Annie,
The deceased was ene of the best
women our town has ever furnish-
ed to the-world. We have heard'so
many expressions about her good
characteristics that we feel perfect-
ly justified In making the above as-
sertion. Kindness was one of her
predominating trails. Lhe was be-
loved by all who knew her. She
had great troubles In her life.
A new machine, a little larger,’The war robbed her of a loving
than a standard typewriter, seals.“jyoung husband and left her to fight
stamps aind counts letters at the (the battles of life with five young j
rate of 7000 an .hour, irrespective children. Afterwards her oldest son i
of their size, shape or thickness. Idled in Texas, away from hoipe, andi
Associated PrfHK Dlt-Dutch]
White River Junction, Vermont,
Sept. 3c—It was raining on botli
sides of the Green mountains when
the polls opaned in the state election
Backward, not liackwood Grownwiip*
A horrible mistake was made in
our ad either by your Mcrgenthaler
or by our No. 10 Remington. We
meant to invite “backward grown-
ups” to join our new English Train-
ing Glass unit it appeared In your
pauer as “backwood grownups."
Now. we do not wish to confine
lais department to pupils from the
backwoods, but will accept them,
even from Tony Avenue right here
in the Athens of Texas.” I’lease
It H. A. IVY.
Boys’ School Suits
Another recent shipment of Boys' Suits com-
pletes our early fall showing of advanced styles
for the little gents. A remarkably handsome and
distinctive assortment of exclusive
Jjrtfl Hopkins' Models
of especially selected fabrics, at a range of prices
to suit the purchasing power of any parent.
$3.00 to $15.00 the Suit
Silver Deposit on China
Another shipment of this pretty, new ware came In yester-
day. The showing consists of a great variety of useful pieces in
yellow, ivory and white. New designs—the first time shown.
Silver Plated Almond Dishes
Five different styles to select from—Light weight, pretty
and durable. When you pass by the cut glass case, take a peep
at these handsome new pieces of useful decorative wear.
it seemed that she never quite ral-
lied from this last shock, and was
an invalid the remainder of her life.
Mrs. Surghnor has three sisters
surviving her, namely, Mrs. Julia
Talbott and Mrs. Mandana Hovat-
ter, both widows, of this place, and
Mrs. J. J. Newlon, of Belington.
Her remains were brought here
on Friday last and laid to rest in
the old cemetery by tlie side of her
husband on Saturday.
The services were held, in the
Crtni Memorial church by Rev. E.
C. Switzer, tile pastor of the M. E.
FLYNN BEATS MILLER.
White Hope Is Game but Fireman
IToves Too Much. t
San Francisco, Cal., Sept. 3.—
Jim Flynn won from Charlie Mlifer,
the latest white hope, here yester-
day when Miller refused' to come up
for the sixteenth round. For thei
first eleven rounds the fighting wart
about even, but Flynn kept handing
out heavier and heavier punched.
Miller weighed 218, Flynn 182. ■■
Miller gamely stayed through
church"South: o7 which'church she »he fifteenth round but claiming
was a faithful member.
MENINGITIS KILLING HORSES.
Hundred* «f Animal* Dying of I)i*>
en*c in Western Kansas.
Manhattan, Kan., Sept. 3.—
rebro-spinal meningi is is the
ease that is killing horses by
hundreds in western Kansas.
pert veterinarians at the Kansas
Agricultural College announced that
finding today after a careful study.
The bacteriologist lias discovered a
germ which, it is claimed, causes
tne disease. The germ is similar to
the one which causes human menin-
gitis. When injected into a guinea
pig it produced death within forty-
eight hours, it is known technically
As the germ lias been isolated, it
is thought the present outbreak is
infecilous hut not. contagious, in au-
dition to the bacteriological exami-
nations of abnormal fluids, clinical
and post-mortem examinations were
made. Further investigation along
bacteriological lines is being made
by the college in an effort to pro-
duce a serum to combat the disease.
"It is our opinion." said Dr. R.
R. Dykstra “that diseased animals
contaminate• the food and water
supplv. Healthy animals contract
the disease by taking the germ in'o
their systems with this contaminated
food and water."
Chicken Feed—-Wheat (not
screenings); Oafs, Oklahoma Hay,
Goal. Phone us. L. W. Bussey &
Co 427-1 w
that two of his ribs had been frac-
tured and that he was barely ablto
to walk, he ignored the gong for
the sixteen Hi. IJia condition plainly
was sucli that lie could not con*
Except in some of the earlier
rounds. Flynn admluisterod a se-
vere beating to the championship as-
pirant. He closed his former sparr-
ing partner's left eye and drew
blood from the Pace more than
once. During the last five round!
he had Miller staggering part of.the
time mid lour times almost put ovef
a knockout. ,
Miller was willing at all times,
and forced the fighting through
many of the rounds. He stood and
exchanged punch for punch with
Flynn and started several rallies
that brought the crowd to its feet.
Flynn used an effective right up-
percut and jolted Miller with head
punches. He also landed frequently
on the body. During the tenth
round, after Miller had beaten
Flynn around the ring in a sensa-
tional rally, he stood and looked at
the fireman and then said smilingly:
“Gee, Flynn, I've got to give it
to you. You're a tough guy.”
“Spider’’ Kelley refereed.
Iowa Third Party Convention.
Des Moines. la., Sept. 3.—Leaders
of the Progressive party in Iowa
are gathering here for tomorrow’s
convention, when a full state and
congressional ticket will be named'.
It is expected (half Colonel Roosevelt
will he here to address the gather-
ing in the evening.
Sanitary Soda Fountain where the best money
can buy is served
Watson’s Q. V. S.
32 inches wide
12 1-2c yard
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Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 3, 1912, newspaper, September 3, 1912; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth719688/m1/1/: accessed December 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .