The Daily Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 203, Ed. 1 Friday, June 9, 1916 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
t tt -v. dt n t rrnrTxi
UIXLLt X U C JL XI
BEOWNWOOD TEXAS FRIDAY JUNE 9 1916
COGGIN WILL IS
"SEVENTY-FIVES" AND AMBULANCE
IN BAZAAR FOR ALLIED WAR RELIEF
HELD VALID IN
BEQUEST OF RESIDUE OF ES-
TATE TO DAX1EL BAKER
COLLEGE HELD VALID
WILL BE APPEALED AT ONCE
Effort Will Be Made to Have Case
Advanced on Calendar of
In district court this morning
Judge John W. Goodwin ruled con-
trary to the contentions of B. C
lightfoot who was making an effort
to have the bequest In the will of the
late Mrs. flattie R. Coggin of the
residue of her estate to Daniel' Baker
College set aside and divided among
the heirs- of Mrs. Coggin. The court
also ruled that a bequest. of $5000 to
a deceased sister also becomes a por-
tion of the residue of the estate and
goes to Daniel Baker college.
Notice of appeal was given when de-
cision of the court was announced.
ru nn will first co bofore the
i.UU VUtfv "-
Third Court of Civil AppdMs and
wil. then if appealed be taken to
e Sunn-.ne Court of the V. S. Be
muse the cabe is one m which a large
r.umbrr of - eople ar interested. It
is ex pected that attorneys for Daniel
Laki r College will endeavor to bavej
tJr. case advanced on the tourt ia;;.
mdaf. so t'QHt a final decision Viy .
)e (xpecied probably in Dflct'inber
The Pleading hi I the Case-1
As reviewed in yesterday's issue
' i the Daily Bulletin the case pre-i-.-nfftd
the following main points;
B. C. Lightfoot. in his pleadings and j
in the trial of the cse. ffidaor-d
t show that the bequest ot the resi-!
die of the Coggin estate -to Daniel
Baker College was void because of
t.iP alleged fact that four charters
had been issued to a corporation oft
the same name that Is to Daniel Ba-
ker College in' Brownwopd Texas
and that the terms of the'wiM were
therefore indefinite. -
It was further alleged that the col
lege was an institution far privatp j
gain and nr.: a charity U thf Wi
of the law an1 that the bequest was
therefore void. The court's ruling!
was contrary to both these content
C. Light! oot was alone in the litiga-
The heirs of Mrs. Coggin.: her broth-
ers Messrs. B. C. Lightfoot. A. J.J
Lightfoot and W.' T. Lightfoot. were j
jointly associated in i- contention that
a bequest of $5000 to Mrs.- Dollie La- r
mont their debased sister. Shouldj.
be divided equally between them.
since it could not be delivered to the
legatee. In his ruling the court de-;
cided that this bequest was undeliv-
prable and therefore became a part
of the residue of the estate going to
the residuary legatee. '
in the nleadings B. C. Lightfoot
also attacked a bequest of $10000 to
tha eitv of Brownwood to be used .
for the erection and construction of a j
JUSTICE HUGHES FIRST MAN TO
BE SUGGESTED FDR NOJNIITl
HE CIMiES THEM TO BE CAREFUL
L DE LI B EI t A T 1 0 X S AT THIS
BURTON AND ROOT ARE ALSO
NAMED; FAIL TO NOMINATE
REPORT OF PEACE CONFEREES
. . 1
Sun Shines on Great Convention for
First Time in Four Days of
AUDITORIUM Chicago. June .9.
Without 'any preliminary announce-
ment Senator William Tjj Borah Re-
publican entered the htionali . Con-
vention Of the Progressive - party at
12:43 o'colck and Sddrcsfsed. the con-
vention saying that he Jiad come ov-
er "to get inspiration" ;
A wave of applauses swept tne
floor suggesting that stranger events
than harmony with Borah as a man!
might happen to unite ahe parties.;
! There were proiongeu cneers iur
Roosevelt when the Senator mention--
ed tho magic name of the Progressive
(leader. Borah said :tha he guesseUi
t.there wasn't any dubti nat tney!
I wanted 'Teddy" but ured them to;
j be cautious in their atjtions as thej
two conventions now in session mayj
'decide the welfare of the United States!
for the next quarter or. a century.
Senator Borah declared that it thej
two conventions agree on RooscveU
he is witling to bccomt a Roosevelt
supporter. When Borah concluded MS
'uddrss the e.mvntion recessetl unj
' til 3 o'clock. 1
Farther di-M-i ssion of' jt:ie platforul
as unfinished busings was first takf
n u;i by the Progressive. who-tfonj-venel
at I": 19 oVUvk t.ht morning.
. - " . " t L.
: if was e?-
ted. that some plankf;
COLISEUM Chicago June 0 The
Republican National Convention got
.down to work after a few prelim-
inaries at ll;15. o'clock this morning'
the first business being the reading of
the report of the Republican peace
Conferees who Tver with the Pro
gressives for a conference last night.
The report was received with en-
thusiasm Roosevelt's name bringing
three minutes cheering.
The report of this committee was
followed immediately by the nomina-
tions for presidential candidate when
Governor Whitman Of New York took
the floor to nominate Justice Charles
E. Hughes. Governor Whitman was
interrupted by a twenty minute ova-
tion for Hughes. '-
. After the Hughes demonstration
Is'UihdWs Murray Busier took the plat-
Hformnnd nominated Etihit Root Gov
ernor Willis of OMii then was recog-
nised and nominatcll Senator Burton.
Hte pari vate life if as clean as his
Governor VUsr in nominating Bur-
ton: "genial ajnl approachable he
pwsesse the "rnggt 1 grandeur of the
I great and present ia its best light.
t i . . .ilif v ivnftv Tai nrclnf
i ross A'jc.at' n ... ..... iif ? . . ..rr.Vii.fMi for a bnzaar In New
n-..J .r .f N.-w York's busiest spot.l
miuht b(. (iiMoseI of. mere was j d withodt being effusive.
...Vwy.1 fkr. n'.i - rflTY- I
'forces froru the Republican conveHj-
ti)n enurod the halt. f
HUSBAND WAS TOO HANDSOME
SHE POURED CONCENTRATED LYE
ON FACE TO SPOIL HIS LOOKS
SHERMAN. 'Texas June f.-l$ecaue lie thought her Imslmnd wrs
too attractiie to other women Xr. 1.. P. V""" qufl?:
-oneentratei De on his face nhlle he slept. CathrIglit IH he totally
blind. noconlintr to his physicians. i.
The nonan said she did not want to kill her hnsband but that Me
uuntod to spoil hU handsome face. He has requested that she be not at-
COLQUITT 10 SPEAK
IN DEFENSE OF HIS
ON RIGHT BUNK OF
MEOSE 11 VERDUN
RUSSIANS REPORT rONTINtKI
GAINS AGAINST THE." :
KORXJ-R (JOVEKNOR WILL AD-
DRESS BROWNWOOD PEOPLE
AT S::;t) TONIGHT.
PARTIES AGREE ON
BIG DECREASE DOE
Progressives S.gest Rooserelt as Cemptreller Terrell l is Prnnlnp List
Oaly Lofrfcal Mas for Joint
r. mi.nnm- in Coccin CHICAtiu tJune y. ine.
Port in this city because the terms the Republie'an-Progressive harmony
nf the wilt were indefinite in that it'committee to be present to both con-
rnt Rtinulate whether the build
ing was to be a tabernacle or a coli-
seum. The ruling of tho court was
contrary to the pleadings.- .
. No attack was made upon a $;00a
bequest to the cemetery .of the city.
In his decision Judge (loodwfn rul-
ed that the entire will ia valid and
that the bequests should be made and
delivered according to the wishes of
the testator as outlined in the last
wiH and testament.
TO ENTER MEXICO AT
EL PASO XEW ORDER
EL PASO June fl. Customs inspec-
tors at the international bridge here
early today received telegraphic in-
structions from Washington to permit
no Americans to enter Mexico at this
point until further notice. No reason
' for the new orders was given.
ventions today will' say that their
conference hfst night resulted in an
agreement that there should be unit-
ed action in 'both parties ir possible;
that the policies and future of the
country depends upon uniting to
"rescue the ountry from Democratic
dominion." ' . .
The Republicans will say that the
Progressivesj suggested RboseveU v.s
the proper candidate and as the one
who" is better fitted than any man to
boar the standard ot the combined
organization.. The Republicans made
no counter proposition as to the can-
didate but some df the. conferees said
they would accept Roosevelt if the
convention could bo brought to the
conclusion that he Is. the logical man
which they said it could not
f UBdesIrahle Saloon
Former Governor O. B Colquitt whs
to arrive in Brownwood late tins at-
and tonight at S:30 o'clock.
in. the court house' address the
cordial without th familiarity which
breeds contempt. Scholarly without.
being pedantic;. hfe! is gentle without
being weak and frm without being-
dictatorial. Hia modesty and unob-
strustveness are excelled only by Ills
cordiality and warmth to those who
know him best. He is common with-
out being commonj-place. He is lov-
ed by his friends! feared by his an-
tagonists and rasrjected by all. It is
no disparagement ;6f any of the emi-
nent Republicans who are candidates
before this convention when L say
that no man in America fs better fit-
ted for the high office of President
by natural ability. ; by breadth of vis-
ion by wide acquaintance with world-
problems by successful experience
by high purpose and lofty character
than is Ohio's candidate
in obedience o the command of
a united party in our state: and voi-
AUSTIN June 9. There will) be
considerable decrease In the number
of saloons In Texas after July 10
should -Comptroller H. B. Terrell car-
ry out his plan of pruning out un-
desirable saloon keepers or those
I who have violated portions of. tho. li
quor laws according to an announce-
ment here today.
" The comptroller has said he ' did
not propose to renew the permit of
any retail liquor dealer who has in
any way failed 'to' unserve every pro-
vision of this law: in this connec
tion he has been conducting an ex
tensive campaign especially in the
larger cities of tho state. Instead
of instituting proceedings for the
cancellation of licenses it was said
he will refuse to renew their permits
and thus automatically close their
business. Of 3500 saloon licenses in
the state 2100 will expire July 10
and of this number it is declared per-
haps. 3.00 would not. get renewals.
The Germans . have launcheda gen-
eral attack against the right bank of
the Meuse and have penetrated the
French lines at one point -but were
repulsed elsewhere with heavy losses
according to the official French state-
The German official statement con-
firms the French announcement that
the fighting has been favorable to
them on the right bank of the Meuse.
Petrograd reports the continuation
of Russian successes in Volhynla
where an' additional 13000 Austrians
have been captured. The Austrians
report of the fighting says that they
have reached new positions on the
River Styt after rear guard engage-
ments with the Russians.
Information has reached the Rus-
sian embassy at Rome that the Aus-
trian front has been completely
broken up for D4 miles and to a
depth of 37 miles according to dis-
patches from Indon today.
2000000 ACRES OK
FERTILE LAND WILL
RE RECLAMED SOOX
AUSTIN June 9. Flguro3 compil-
ed by Captain Arthur A Stiles slate
reclamation engineer discloso that
approximately 2000000 acres of fer-
tile land situated in the Brazos and
Colorado river valleys . will be re-
claimed should the recommendation
of the Congressional Flood Control
III. IJlf lUUIt """t '. . t . - .
people of this city and" vicinity in be- ing the unanimous sentiment of he.
half of his candidacy : for the mitfed delegation. I present for your consid-
States Senate. Mr. Colquitt is. finish- eration Ohms cnoice lor me
ing his tour of this portion ot tne uency tnai scuus .
state liaving spoken at San Angdb ' that citizen of the world-with anoth-
Ballinger Coleman and other points
At 1:30 o'clock this afternoon he ad-
dressed the voters of Bangs.
Mr. Colquitt in his addresses in this
section of the state is taking up first
his position on the prohibition ques-
tion saying it is a. question that
seemed would never cease to agitate
the minds of the" people of Texas but
he for one would like the subject to
take a rest He pays his respects to
the Anti-Saloon League "an Ohio in-
er we can win. with mm we cannot
fail. I nominate for the office of
President of the United States Theo-
dore E. Burton."
While GovernoriWillis was speaking
the sun shone for the first time in
four days filling the great coliseum
auditorium with' light. Weary from
the continuous downpour of rain dur-
ing the convention the delegates
It was agreed that Senator Fall of
Xew Mexico will nominate Rooseveil
SUlUUOIYv UUU illSU CAyiwocQ
views on woman suffrage and says he j before the Republicans
has always been and is now une-
quivocally opposed to both issues and.
strongly favors state rights in purity
and opposes a centralized govern-
ment He believes fully in local self-
W (NT STATE EMPLOYES
TO TRAIN FOR ARMY
AUSTIN. Texas June 9. A strong
effort is being made to permit state
Committee be adopted and appropria-. ing to the rescue of the Southern cot
tion made for a survey of these ton planter to help save the cotton
streams. Captain Stiles accompanied crop of 1914 although the govern-
' - - . - I - !
the committee on its recent tour of
officials heads of
' ir v.n0'no it vinwR on the bank-1 employes and attaches of the various
" iD -in mrflnoo tn rural cred- donartments ot the state government
vA -w-iv- 1 . . .
its and sns he an;ra;a with the lair to take tne course hi "
looking to the establishment of rural
credit banks foi' the benefit of the
farmers. He furtheri states that ihc
farmers should have ; money at &k
cheap rates' as other classes of citi-
zens. Defends His" 'Record
He also defends his acts as gover-
nor against his enemies who claim ho
was against the national government
when he criticised them for not com-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE;. 6)
ing for civ.il ians tb be held during this
month at Fort Sam Houston San An-
tonio.' Governor Ferguson has been urged
to permit these state employes to at-
nn.t fho ranin o instruction without
l losing their salaries. The governor is
now considering the question and if
he sanctions it tt is predicted many
will attend the camp.
Several state offcials have already
indicated a desire to take the course
and It 13 planned to have them per-
mitted to spend a day or two out ot
each week attending to their official
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
White, James C. The Daily Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 203, Ed. 1 Friday, June 9, 1916, newspaper, June 9, 1916; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth345931/m1/1/: accessed August 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.