The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 9, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 24, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
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DENISON, TEXAS, TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1906.
SURPLUS and PROFITS.. 100,000
J. J. McAlester, H. Regensburger,
W. B. Munson, C. 8. Cobh,
A. 8. Burrows, P. J. Brennan,
J. B. McDougall, R. 6. Legate.
C. C. Jinks, I W. 8. Hibbard.
NO INTEREST PAID ON
THRONE OF RUSSIAN CZAR TOT-
TERS IN THE FACE OF WIDE
tier great mid summer sale ol TL^^rary^t the ,^ ^ ^
i. Everybody knowing the ... ..... .imiine of business
dden’o special sale* awaited with a keen Interest. There aro
Aar days more for this profit sacrificing, and If you have not al-
idy taken advantage of these special prices, you should postpone
I other matters and attend this sale without fall. Many people
, aoted wisely by buying for now and the future.
EMPIRE IN STATE OF SIEGE
Police Empowered to Imprison, Expel
and Confiscate Without Appeal.
Members of Parliament Flee
to Finland and lacue a
Manifesto to People.
Aa Immense variety of shapes
I tai styles In patent kid, patent
1 eott, French kid, dull leathers,
chrome kid and white and col-
r md canvas oxfords, all priced
> low you could not resist the
ation should you see the
New and exclusive styles In
men’s patent vict, patent colt,
gun metal calf, mat kid, choco-
late kid and tan Russia calf ox-
fords. Make yourself a commit-
tee of one and investigate. The
prices are way down.
A D D E N’C
ONE PRICE-CASH THE PUCE TO BUY SHOES Kaf
10 OIL INVESTIGATION.
Counsel for the Government
Arrive* in Chicago.
- HI, July 24.—Oliver E. Pa-
, apeelaJ counsel for the govern-
t la the Standard Oil prosecution,
here yesterday with the tran-
t of the evidence taken before the
**“<1 Jury in Cleveland.
, J* District Attorney Han-
' left Chicago a week ago on
and who waa recalled to
»case, put In the afternoon
fgjthe evidence and the law
r*®* 0,1 the investigation. He
1 t*h prepositions to handle. In
* *s Standard Oil Company is
*tth receiving special rates
wrung Its oils from Whlt-
rr™' t° East st. Louis. The Bec-
l»that the Standard Oil Company
I* compelled by railroad compa-
: rtorage charges for its
A wthough Its competitors must
r* wavy charge or get no service.
will confer with Spe-
cial Attorney Marchand of the Inter-
state Commerce Commission, now In
Chicago, who became familiar with
the oil investigation when It was tak-
en up by the commission some time
McKinney, Tex., July 24.—Condem-
nation proceedings brought by the
Red River, Texas and Southern Rail-
way Company against the Southwest-
ern Telegraph and Telephone Com-
pany to condemn certain property in
the western part of this county about
the railroad’s right-of-way, were heard
here yesterday. The property in ques-
tion was condemned and the defend-
ant allowed $375 as compensation.
Volcano Again Becomes Act./e.
Palmero, July 24.—The Stromboli
volcano, after quieting down, has
agafti become violently active. Ashes
have reached Sicily. Lava Is pouring
out of the crater and the populace of
the Island of Stromboli are greatly ex-
H Eclipse $1.00 Shirts.....85c
8t. Petersburg, July 24.—Terror
reigns in the court circles at Peterhof
Palace. The Grand Ducal party,
which approved the ukase dispersing
the Douma, demands the annihilation
of the whole scheme of popular repre-
sentation and the appointment of
Grand Duke Nicholas as dictator.
They argue that the Czar's weakness
Is responsible for all the calamities
that have befallen the empire, and
that it will Inevitably lead to revolu-
tion and the establishment of a repub-
lic. The Czar, however, i3 jealous pt
his power, and, fearing deposition, re-
fuses to hand over the reins to the
court A revolution Is likely to break
out at any moment.
Nearly the whole empire Is in a
state of seige. Most of the Liberal
newspapers have been confiscated
and their offices sealed up. Railroads
and factories are under martial law.
Cavalry, infantry and gendarmerie pa-
trol the streets in St. Petersburg. Ev-
ery courtyard Is a military camp. Pos-
ters announce siege rules. The police
have been empowered to imprison, ex-
pel and confiscate wthout appeal.
The result of the Russian govern-
ment’s action in ordering the dissolu-
tion of Parliament has apparently re-
stored all tb© conditions of repression,
wholesale arrests and reliance on a
display of military force that obtained
before the people had their brief taste
of representative government. In St.
Petersburg itself there was little sur-
face indication of trouble in the face
of the strong force of troops, but there
were many arrests last night.
The most important development
yesterday took place at Viborg. Fin-
land, where the members of Parlia-
ment had fled to continue their ses-
sions formally dissolved at St. Peters-
burg. The members, had been fran-
tically at work on their manifesto to
the people, anticipating the possible
arrival of troops, when the assem-
blanec was Informed that the govern-
or general of Finland had ordered the
governor of Viborg to close the meet-
ing of the members of Parliament, us-
lng military force If necessary. The
governor general added that such
meetings could not bo held in Finland.
Previously during the session the
Radicals had supported the Group of
Toll, who urged that the members of
Parliament should place themselves
at the head of a revolution. At last
the Constitutional Democrats joined
the Radicals, and the Douma made a
hostile proclamation against the dis-
solution of Parliament.
At the last minute the Constitution-
al Democrats, under the influence of
threats of martial law, swung Into line
with the Radicals, and the address to
the country was adopted with practi-
cal unanimity, only Count Heydon and
M. Stakovltch voting In the negative.
The Poles will adopt a separate
The former members of Parliament,
then adjourned, realizing the help-
lessness of refusing to recognize the
edict of dissolution In the faco of the
bayonets of the government.
The struggle over the manifesto,
the text of which had been completed
by the committee of seven in an all-
night session, was proceeding behind
closed doors. There was but a limited
number of Constitutional Democrats
present. The Polish delegates showed
a disposition to refuse to participate
In the discussion, preferring to issue
a special and separate appeal.
Both M. Stakovltch and Count Hey-
don wore present, urging haste, as
they had received information that
the government at St. Petersburg had
drected Gov. Gerherd to declare Vi-
borg in a state of siege in order to
have legal warrant for dispersing the
meeting with the possible Intention of
arresting the members. The Radicals
carried the day, and in the last hours
of the meeting a proclamaton was
hurriedly adopted containing a pro-
test against the Illegal dissolution of
8EVEN LIVES LOST IN A BAD
8MASHUP ON THE GREAT
IS BELIEVED RAILS SPREAD
OUTBREAK IN ODESSA
Odessa, July 24.—An anti-
Jewish outbreak has commenc-
ed here. A number of persons
have already been killed or
wounded. Cossacks and row-
dies are plundering deserted
Jewish houses and shops on
Serednala street. Three Jews
were killed and three wounded
In attempting to defend their
property while the police look-
Another bloody conflict la
now reported to be in progress
in 8tepovla street The whole
city Is In a state of panic. Many
of the Inhabitants are fleeing.
Vhe “black hundreds” are dis-
tributing bloodthirsty procla-
mations in the streets.
tb* Parliament, and an appeal to the
people to refuse to pay taxes or re-
cruit the army or to recognize the Is-
sue of a government loan.
The text of the address is not yet
available, but enough is known to war-
rant the assertion that It amounts to
an appeal to the nation to seize that
liberty which the government has de-
Immediately after the governor’s an-
nouncement that the meeting must be
stopped, a detachment of Infantry
passed from the Hotel Belvidere to
show that there are enough troops to
carry out the threat of dispersal.
The members of Parliament intend
to return to St. Petersburg In a body
today. It Is thought arrangements
will be made to have them met at the
station by their supporters, who may
make a demonstration and declare a
general strike, but. secrecy on this
point is strictly maintained.
Rear Cars Were Wrenched and Twist-
ed, but the Couplings Held and
Probably Averted Heavy Loss
of Life—Engine Is at Bot-
tom of Diamond Lake,
Spokane, Wash., July 24.—At least
seven lives were lost, seven persons
severely injured and a score of others
sustained bruises In a wreck of the
mall train on the Great Northern a
mile and a quarter east of Camden,
Wash., late yesterday afternoon, when
a locomotive, mall, baggage and smok-
ing cars left the rails on emerging
from a tunnel, plunged over a seventy-
foot embankment and was submerged
in the waters of Diamond Lake.
Spreading of tho rails, probably caus-
ed by sun kinks, is given as the cause.
EDWARD MUNSON, engineer, Hill-
FRANK BELL, fireman, Hilliard.
CHARLES DANER, mall clerk, Spo-
GEORGE STRICKLAND, express
GEORGE CURTICE, Spokane.
T. J. DOLLOVV, Spokane.
UNIDENTIFIED MAN, wearing an
Odd Fellow'B pin.
Among the seriously Injured are:
John Lord, Seattle; Walter Foss,
news agent, Seattle, and Henry By-
oum, Minot, N. I),
The Impact was so terrific that sev-
eral cars on the rear of the train
were wrenched and twisted, and tho
fact that the couplings did not break
on tho dining and tourist sleeping
cars was the only thing that averted
a largo loss of life. It* Is believed the
locomotive is in from 100 to 300 feet
Colquitt Enthusiam in Collin.
McKinney, Tex., July 24.—The
friends of Commissioner O. B. Colquitt
have been getting quite busy in Col-
lin County during the past week, and
seem determined to make a most ac-
tive canvass during the remaining
days of the campaign. His forcible
Bpeech to a big audience at Farmers-
vllle Saturday night seems to have
aroused renewed enthusiasm and de-
termination among his Collin County
No Heir to Holland’s Throne.
The Hague, July 24.—Queen Wilhel-
mina was taken 111 last night. A pre-
mature delivory followed, casting a
gloom throughout Holland. It la an-
nounced today that the expectations
of an heir to the throne at this time
will not be realized.
The Mid-Summer Clearing Sale
Opened this morning with large crowd In attendance and the Indi-
cations are that quite a few of the lines may be sold out entirely
before the sale it half over. Therefore the advantage and advisability
of attending the sale at once should be apparent,
Quality Is the First Consideration
In selecting the goods for thia store and everything offered hero Is
of the highest grade.
The prices named in this eale of seasonable and dependable mer-
chandise makes it an event of unusual importance to those who can
use anything in the tinea we carry.
PEANODY ENTERS A DENIAL
SAYS LIST OF MUTUAL POLICY
HOLDER8 IS ACCURATE.
Your Money Returned Iff Not Suited#
If Errors Exist In Papers Sent to Al-
bany, They Are Not the Fault
of the Company.
Per Cent Discount
_On All Clothing.
MT ' —
1thl‘ wllnn weather with cool summery negligee
not> ** »• supply you with
*“*4 below, THIS WEEK ONLY?
fer * ........................................... 15
* at ........................................... 45
** ........................................... 75
at ............................................. ..
Con* and m* them.
A delicate, fragrant
is a necessity these days for al-
most anybody—especially ba-
bies and ladles. When you use
Talcum Powder get the beat-
ask for By-lo.
Large can with strainer, 25c..
New York, July 24.—Replying to re-
peated charges made by tho Interna-
tional Policyholders’ committee that
the Mutual Life Insurance Company
had used every means In Its power to
defeat plans of the committee by send-
ing to Albany Inaccurate lists of Its
policyholders, Chas. A. Peabody, pres-
ident of the company, said yesterday:
"There Is no truth whatever in the
story that the Mutual Life lists con-
tain any intended errors. The lists
filed In Albany contain tho names
and addresses, so far as they exist In
the records of the company. Changes
of residence since the issue of poli-
cies and not noted in the records of
the company by the policyholders, of
course, the management has no means
j of tracing or correcting. It Is also un-
i true that the company Is engagod
. in the preparation of another list.
‘‘It was not in tho power of the com-
I pany to make any better or more ac-
! curate list than It has already made.
I The statement, that there was any in-i
tent to mislead the policyholders is
untrue and obviously Issued for a
There will be a meeting of the Mu-
tual’s trustees tomorrow at which It
Is stated a question will come up of
continuing on the administration tick-
et the four members of the Interna-
tional policyholders committee, who
were placed upon it and who have de-
clared that they will not attempt to
have their names associated with the
ot her 32 men who will be voted for by
the adherents of the present regime.
James McKeen. general counsel to
the company, continues to maintain
| that the four men will have to remain
! plain and will have to be adhered to.
; In this opinion he Is contradicted by
I eminent lawyers and It Is said some
of the trustees are willing to take
| sides with the policyholders commit-
The hot weather haa
There's many a 102-in-the-shade day to come yet.
Prepare for these days at a saving of one-fourth of your
clothing money. We not only proclaim comfort for our
clothing, but appearances as well. We will fit you, no
matter ii you are a fat man or a slim fellow, a ahort or a
long. We also claim durability for our clothes. The
vital part of clothing is what you don’t see. It’s the part
yon don’t lay eyes on that makes the part you do see
worth seeing. The deft little touches ol tailoring genius,
experience and care do not show up in the finished gar-
ments, but they tell in the wear of clothes. And you can
3-4 Their Value
No Clothing Fits Like Ours.
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/m1/1/: accessed September 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .