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The Colorado statesman. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1895-1961, October 07, 1905, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025514/1905-10-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Positively the Lowest Priced Dry Goods
Store in the entire west for good goods.
Now for the Fall and Winter
Business.
Every Section in the Popular Store is Replete with
NEW FALL and WINTER Merchandise.
A Most Interesting Display
—OF—
Gowns, Dresses, Suits, Coats, Wraps,
Skirts, Millinery, Dress Fabrics
and Novelties
Generally, as well as New Lines of
* Art Goods, Oriental liuss, Carpets, Draperies,
Fancy Linens and the like
i
* These displays being added to daily suggests the Import
ance of frequent visits here.
Don’t Forget J!
That KOBEY’S sell the
Best $9.00 & $13.00 Suit I f
In the City. If you want to ij| '
Save Money on Clothing fegit
KOBEY’S, M)
910 15th Street. I &
t T A Flip Q Save Money by Buying Your
- HATS AND FURS THIS SEASON.
THE HOWLAND MILLINEY CO
have the Largest Stock in the city and sell at
the Lowest Prices. Don’t forget this.
The Howland Millinery Co.,
10th Street (Opp. Daniels & Fisher.)
H. J. Hesfer. J. H. Wbichhand,
TELEPHONE MAIN 4271.
THE N. & W. LIQUOR CO.
DEALERS IN
Imported and Domestic Wines and Liquors.
FAMILY TRADE OUR SPECIALTY.
1118 BROADWAY.
All Goods Delivered. Denver, Colo.
Star-Wano Feed S’ Fuel
J. STOTT, Manager,
Dealers in COAL—Wholesale and Retail.
YARDS: 214.0 DELGANY ST. OFFICE: 1220-24 21ST ST.
Phone Red 1955. - - Denver, Colorado.
I "LssOtß Jus gimme
CROWES STORY
6AYS CUDAHY’S SON WAS HIS
CONFEDERATE.
STORY OF OMAHA KIDNAPING
Arrested at Butte, Montana, Pat Crowe
Tells Strange Story—Declares that
Eddie Cudahy Suggested the Kid
naping and Shared in Ransom
Money.
Butte, Mont. —Pat Crowe, wlio was
arrested here Tuesday, was positively
identified by a man whose name is
withheld by the police, hut who is said
*o have worked with Crowe in the
stock yards in South Omaha.
The man under arrest persists that
lie is Crowe and says he wants to go
hack to Nebraska and clear himself,
believing that there is no law under
which he can he prosecuted.
To-day, for the first time, the world
is given the facts of the kidnaping of
Eddie Cudahy, in a signed statement
by the famous outlaw. Pat Crowe, who
was arrested last night by Detective
M. P. Mclnerney and Captain of Po
lice William McGrath.
Following is Crowe’s own story:
“For the first time I will tell the
itory of the so-called kidnaping of Cud
ahy. Pages and pages have filled the
newspapers of the country for the past
five years, hut not one of them ever
guessed the truth.
“In the month of September, I think
the 6tli, Eddie Cudahy met me at the
corner of Twentieth and Farnham and
told me he had a scheme by which each
of us could make money from Ills old
man. He said: ‘Pat. you can make
$25,000 without turning a hair.’ He
was then a lad of sixteen years, and I
thought the suggestion was so absurd
that I took it as mere ramblings of a
kid. Well, he finally went into the
plan so carefully anil with such evi
dence of preparation I decided to see
the thing through, or at least to see
how far the hoy would go with it.
“We met several times later and
agreed that Eddie was to disappear
1 and I was to write the old man asking
for $50,000 for a ransom. This we de
cided to cut down to $25,000. I took
a partner in on the deal. Later I quit
him and took another partner instead.
As I will tell you later, young Cudahy
got $6,000 of the $25,000 the elder Cud
ahy left for ransom the night Eddie
Cudahy was released. 1 took that $25,-
000 from where it was deposited to the
house where Eddie Cudahy and my
partner were waiting for me.
“We split the money immediately.
. We gave Eddie Cudahy $6,000 in
money, and then my partner and I
split the rest. After that we took
young Cudahy to within a block of the
Cudahy home. I guess young Cudahy
had that $6,000 with him then. I do
not know what he did with it. 1 hid
mine, and all of mine is gone now.’’
Speaking of other parts of his ca
reer, Crowe said:
“How 1 happened to become a crim
inal and of my life since the kidnap
ing is altogether another story. 1 want
to say, however, at the time of the kid
naping Chief Donahue was accused of
being in it. He was perfectly innocent,
knew nothing about it,.and is an hon
est man.
■ “Another thing is that I was not the
only man to whom Eddie Cudahy
broached the proposition of kidnaping
him in erder to bleed the old man. He
first suggested it to a man named Rog
ers, anil that man turned the proposi
| tion down.”
“A year after the kidnaping I re
turned to Omaha, having been in Eng
land and South Africa, for the purpose
of giving myself up,” he said. “You
may remember the time, anil of read
ing a letter that I wrote an Omaha pa
per. Then when the time came 1
found the case had been taken out oi
the hands of the police and Pinkertons
and other private detectives were
working on it. Then I got frightened.
I was afraid of prison. I’ll been in the
penitentiary before, so I left Omaha
1 without giving myself up or without
being caught.
, “I came up here from Omaha two
weeks ago to see by brother, Andrew
Crowe, who you probably know here. I
found he had left town, and going first
to Big Timber, Wyoming, and then
hack home. I have been staying
around here. I met Detective McGar
vey and told him who I was anil asked
him if he wanted me, then yesterday 1
got to drinking and talking and my ar
rest followed.”
Pat Crowe’s Story Denied.
Omaha.—Eilward A. Cudahy to-day
gave out a signed statement touching
the confession said to have been made
by Pat Crowe, in which he says:
“As to the alleged statement of*
Crowe that my son was a party to the
plot, it is r,o absurd, particularly in the
light of his previous statements, that
I can hardly believe that lie made it.
It certainly is untrue.
“For several years I have made no
effort toward securing the arrest of
Crowe, although having had two letters
sent to me signed by him, admitting
that he alone was guilty of the kidnap
ing and begging clemency, stating that
he wanted to start life anew.
“in one of these letters he says:
“ ’I am guilty of the Cudahy affair.
I am to blame for the whole crime. Af
ter it was over I regretted my act and
offered to return $21,000 to Mr. Cudahy,
but he refused to take it. and then I
went to South Africa, where I joined
the rebel army and was badly
wounded, being shot twice. Then I re
turned to America and repeatedly
tried to make my peace with the mar
I wronged.’ ”
Mr. Qudahy adds:
“I have felt duty bound to refrain
from agreeing not to prosecute him, be
lieving that this was a matter entirely
within the province of the stnte author
ities.”
Eight-Hour Law Upheld.
Reno, New —The Supreme Court of
Nevada has handed down a decision
upholding the constitutionality of the
eight-hour law. The law was con
tested by several of the large mine
owners.
COLORADO NEWS ITEMS
Employment agents in Denver report
a great scarcity of laborers.
The Approximate assessed valuation
for the city and county of Denver for
the year 1905, is $116,212,943.
Ground was broken on the 30th ul
timo for the new Central high school
(building in district 20, Pueblo. j
Sheriff Davis of Trinidad has bought
[a. pair of bloodhounds, warranted to 1
follow the scent of criminals.
W. E- Porter of Loveland lost two
fingers of his right hand a few' days (
ago while helping to move a heavy
safe. <
Lee Bostetter was killed by a falling
‘bucket in a shalt of the Gold Sovereign
mine at Cripple Creek on the 2d in- «
slant. (
Mrs. Kate T. Bennett has been ap
pointed regular anil John S. Wil sie
substitute rural carrier on Route fJ at ■
Longmont
Scarcity of milk in Greeley has oc
casioned a raise in price, dairymen
who formerly charged 5 cents a quart
now charging 7.
Gen. William J. Palmer lias contrib
uted SI,OOO to the prosecution of the
Colorado Springs druggists w r ho have
violated the liquor ordinances.
In the District Court at Cripple
.Creek, James Warford and Walter Ken
ley wer«* found guilty of assault with
Intent to kill Sheriff Edward Bell.
The orders of the district judges
seem to have put at least a temporary
quietus on gambling in Denver. It is
claimed that even the policy shops are
closed.
The abandonment of Holyoke as a
Burlington freight division was com
pleted last w r eek when the carpenter
shop and machinists’ tools were
moved to Curtis, Nebraska.
Judge Dixon has decided that the in
junction issued by the District Court
oi Pueblo county against the ticket
brokers will stand until the Supreme
Court can pass upon the matter.
Senator Thomas M. Patterson ar
rived in Denver on the night of Sep
tember 30th on his return from his
;trip to the Philippines as a member of
Secretary Taft’s party. The senator
returned in excellent health.
Ora Haley, a cattleman of Wyoming,
has engaged cars on the Moffat road
for thfc shipment of 1,500 head of fat
cattle from Sulphur Springs to Den
ver. He has started his drives, which
will come in hunches of 500 or 600
cattle.
All records for the production of
beet sugar by the American Beet Su
gar Company, with factories at Rocky
Ford ami Lamar, Colorado, will he
broken this season, it is believed by
the officers. During this season, the
factories will give employment to 500
laborers who will receive from $2.10
to $3.60 per day for their work.
Following its improvement of its
station grounds at Colorado Springs,
the Denver & Rio Grande Railroad
Company will expend several thousand
dollars in enlarging anil improving the
.building. The baggage room, now at
the south end of the depot, will he re
moved to the north, and the present
building will he occupied by the ex
‘ press-cbVnpanies. ,
Henry Light, a former resident of
' Montrose, was killed at Dragon, Utah,
on the 29tli ultimo, by-failing off the
wagon bridge near the hotel. His
; death was instantaneous. Light was
about seventy years of age and hail
• been a resident c f MohcOse for the
! last thirteen years, most of the tittle
being in the employ of the Denver &
Rio Grande Express Company.
The first convention of its kind ever
held in any western state, a gathering
‘of secretaries of Colorado chambers of
commerce and boards of trade, will be
1 ‘held in Denver, Tuesday, October 24th.
.The convention will he under the aus
pices of the Colorado State Commer
cial Association, anil all meetings will
be held in the headquarters of the as
sociation, 707 Eighteenth street.
; Governor McDonald has been invited
by the executive committee in charge
to name delegates to the interstate
commercial law convention which is
to be held at. the Auditorium hotel,
in Chicago, October 26tli and 27th. The
object of the convention is to urge
upon Congress the necessity for gov
ernment supervision of railroad rates,
along t lie lines suggested in the Pres
idents lust message.
One hundred and twenty-seven
homestead entries were tyade at the
[Pueblo land office during the month
of September. In the Pueblo land
there are 528,275 acres of land
unappi "priated at the present time.
The district includes parts of Bent,
Chaffee, Costilla, Custer. Elbert, Sa*
iguacli-. El Paso, Teller, Fremont.
‘Huerfano, Kiowa, Las Animas, Lin
coln, Otero, Park and Pueblo counties.
A gathering of citizens at Hahn's
peak, after discussing the proposal of
Hamlin Garland that a national park
be made out of a portion of the White
River forest reserve, adopted resolu
tions (hut the creation or a national
park, as proposed, would he hurtful to
the in ests of the people of Routt,
Rio .Blanco, Garfield and Eagle coun
ties, and that the damage would
greatly exceed any possible benefit.
StaP Coal Mine Inspector John D.
Jones i- of the opinion that the output
of coal in 1905 will equal that of 1903.
Up to date it is equal to the saint* per
iod in that year. Comparisons aru
made with that year, because the pro*
duct ion of 1904 was affected by the
great strikes in both the coo’ and min*
eral mining camps, and fell off over a
million ons. The production In 1903
was approximately 8.000,000 tons and
In 1901 it was about 7,000,000 .ons.
The Boulder Poultry Association has
been organized with a membership o*
twenty. The officers are: L. R. Nelson,
president; M. H. Crandall, vice presi
dent, an I D. W. McNutt, secretary and
treasure*. J It has been decided to hob)
a poulto show December 13th to ICth,
inclusive.
Corporate property in Colorado has
had a valuation placed upon it by the
State BoQu of Equalization of $51,-
494,104 for the year 1905. Last year
the valuation on corporate property
was $52,864,718. The valuation this
year is less than that of last year by
$1,370,614.
FINE HAND PAINTED CHINA FOR PREMIUMS
WSonie of tlie pieces are as- ffol
j lows: Chocolate pot. 700 wrap
| pers. or 50 w. and Sl.so—Sugar
bowl and creamer, 400 w. or 25 w.
I and 75c—Chop plate. 700 w. or 50'
!w. and $1.50 —Salad dish, 400 w.
or 25 w. and 75c —Coffey cup and
The newly imported hand paint- slillcer :i(X ) w or 2 o w. and 55c—
ed china, shown this week, is ex- S)llt Hnd pepper shakers, each 100
ceptionally artistic/really ellegant. w or 10 w and 20c—Spoon trays,
The pieces are beautifully mod- cracker jars, celery trays, cake
eied and the punting—red roses plates, etc.
on a delicately shaded ground of Water White soap is kind to
forest green—is plainly the work your hands —kind to your delicate
of a clever artist. See the special fabrics and the best of all cleaners,
window display. Save the wrappers.
The Dunwoody Bros. Soap Co.
Premium Store, 633 Fifteenth Street.
Mail Address, Premium Department, P. O. Box 1612, Denver,
One Night to Chicago
Leave Denver 4:20 p. m. to-day, arrive Chicago to-morrow
evening. Through sleeping cars and free reclining chair cars
Denver to Chicago. Route—Union Pacific and the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
For the sake of comfort and convenience to travel it is im
portant that you name your route as above in purchasing
tickets East
If you are contemplating a trip East, fill out the
coupon below and mail it to-day to this office.
Complete information al>out rates, routes and
train service will be forwarded by return mail.
J. E. PRESTON,
» General Agent,
10211 Seventeenth Street. Denver.
Street Address .
Town State
Probable Destination
Stopovers on
Colonist Tickets
f Via the Burlington Northern Pacifiic, the shortest
• and quickest line to Seattle, will be allowed at
Billings anu all stations west (except at stations
i Logan to Garrison, inclusive), provided the desti
nation of the ticket is west of Trout Creek, Mont.
; Particulars on request.
: To Butte, Helena and Anaconda $20.00
[ To Spokane, Ellensburg and Wenatchee $22.50
To Portland, Tacoma and Seattle $25.00
To Victoria and Vancouver, B. C $25.00
[
Proportionate rates to other points
.
<=»TI lE’vt
PASTIME SOCIAL CLUB
A RESORT FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN.
:■-.- ■ 1— 3
NEWLY FURNISHED. PHONE MAIN 3044.
DICK FRAZIER, Manager.
1821 Arapahoe St. Denver, Colorado;
“Columbine”
ZANG’S
New Table Beer
Is a special Brew for Family use
DENVER’S LEADING BRAND OF BOTTLED BEER
Columbine Beer
Is guaranteed absolutely pure
Try a Sample Case and you will use no other .
TELEPHONE 1285
The Ph. Zang Brewing Co.
Producers
Fresh Boer Delivered Daily to all parts of the city

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