The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 190, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1908 Page: 1 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
KUhu B. Hinahaw,
Gives you the opportunity
you have been looking for
See Page 6
DENISON, TEXAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1908.
l/I ADD EN'O
f I ONE PRICE-CASH THE PLACE TO BUY SHOES V#
COURT DISSOLVES INJUNCTION IN
FAMOUS ILLINOI8 CEN-
STORY OF THE LITIGATION
286,283 Shareo Held by Union Paclfio
and Railroad Securltfet Company
Can Be Voted for Harrlman
When the Next Meeting
D»nlson, Tex. THE
HD TO 8UCCEED PROF. J.
CONNELL WHO WILL LO-
CATE IN OKLAHOMA.
Tex., Feb. *0.—Hon. B. W.
of McKinney has been
ident of the Texas Farm-
succeeding Hon. J. H.
this city, who will shortly
to M#mne the praaldapey
! M. College of Oklahoma,
lented his resignation to
committee at a meeting
lay, relinquishing the
be has held for the past
During hla service of
i of what hat become widely
the greatest farmers’ eon-
United States, Mr. Con-
iron the loyal friendship of
Our White Clematis Tot
ip, made from vegetable
with the alkali la
proportion to make a
soap. No excess of pot-
' chap and crack the skin,
ely perfumed with distill-
of White Clematis. Fri-
as vine-clsd summer
Large white milked
thousands of fanners throughout Tex-
ts, who regret his departure from
The meeting of the executive com-
mittee of the Congress was a lengthy
one and many matters of importance
were considered after the election of
the new president, who waa pledged
the greatest possible support in all ef-
forts to perpetuate the splendid influ-
ence springing from this farmers’ or-
ganisation. Various committees were
appointed to arrange for the next
annual session of the Congress, which
will be held this summer, and an ef-
fort will be made to make It the
greatest In the history of thq organi-
A number of prominent workers in
the organisation were assembled here
yesterday to pay their respects to Mr.
Connell, to express their regrets upon
his leaving Texas and to wish him
well in his new field of labor. These
friends were tendered a moat pleas-
ing reception at the Connell home last
evening. A six o’clock dinner of sev-
eral courses was served and many
toasts were responded to by guests,
who gave expression to their apprecia-
tion of the faithful work of Mr. Con-
Among the guests on this occa-
sion were Hon. T. V. Munson of Den-
ison. Aaron Coffee, E. W. Kirkpatrick
and H. B. Singleton, McKinney. Ed-
ward W. Knox, San Antonio; Mrs. 8.
E. Buchanan. Dallas; John S. Kerr,
and Col. R. B. Smith, Sherman; R. R.
Dancy, Houston; Thoa. W. McGalllard
Oarzia; J. L. Qulckaall, Waco; T. W.
BATTLESHIPS AT CALLAO.
Rear Admiral Evans Reported as Still
In Bad Health.
Callao, Peru, Feb. 20.—The Ameri-
can Battleship Fleet has just been
sighted off this port.
The latest wireless dispatch from
the Connecticut says Rear Admiral
Bvana Is stilHn poor health.
At an early hour this morning street
ears began coming into Callao crowd-
ed with passengers who are anxious
to witness the arrival of the American
Russian Writer Insane.
San Francisco. Cal., Feb. 20.—R.
Livingston, a Russian writer and a
personal friend and follower of
Count Leo Tolstoi, was adjudged in-
sane at Oakland yesterday because
he persistently forced his unwelcome
attentions on young woman students
of the University of California.
OUR SHOW WINDOW FOR REGULAR 2Se COLLARS ON
•ALE AT HALF-PRICE
Two for 25c
Chicago, 111., Feb. 20.—Judge Ball
today dissolved the injunction granted
on application of Stuyvesant Fish last
October. This means that E. H. Har-
rlman will bo re-elected president of
the Illinois Central at the directors’
meeting soon to be held. He is al-
lowed to vote 286,283 shares of stock
held by the Union Pacific and the
Railroad Securities Company.
Mr. Fish, who was formerly presi-
dent of the Illinois Central, filed a
bill on Oct. 14, 1907, asking that 286,-
283 shares of Illinois Central stock
owned by the Union Pacific Railroad
Company, the Railroad Securities
Company, and the Mutual Life Insur-
ance Company of New York, be en-
joined from being voted at the annual
meeting of the railway company, set
for Oct, 16. The matter was taken
before Master in Chancery Browning,
who recommended the issuance of the
temporary injunction as asked in the
bill. This recommendation was act-
ed upon by Judge Ball who issued a
temporary restraining order.
Mr. Fish was joined in his suit by
Former Senator George F. Edmunds
of Vermont, John A Kasson, former
Minister to Austria, and by William
H. Em rich. The bill alleges that
the defendants held a part of the out-
standing stock of tyn^railroad com-
pany. Mr. Fish averred (hat the board
of directors was dominated by Ed-
ward H. Harrlman and said that the
voting of this stock should not be al-
lowed as It would Injure the inter-
ests of himself and other stockholders.
On Nov. 25 the complainants ap-
peared in court and dismissed their
bill insofar as it related to the 5,000
shares of stock held by the Mutual
Life Insurance Company. The defend-
ants then presented a motion to dis-
solve the temporary injunction. Argu-
ments upon this motion continued
through several days and were long
and exhaustive. The decision of
Judge Ball today was on the motion
to dismiss the injunction. During
these arguments the annual meeting
of. the Illinois Central railroad which
had previously been continued from
time to time was set for March 2.
The bill originally filed by Mr. Fish
was based on the theory that the pub-
lic policy act of Illinois prohibits fori
elgn corporations from holding and
voting stock in Illinois corporations
save in certain exceptions allowed
The complainants contended that
the fact that no violations are allow
ed by statutes, proved that the pub-
lic policy act should hold good in
The Railroad Securities Company of
New Jersey, which is a holding and
Investment company, was character-
ized by Judge E. H. Farrar, counsel
for Mr. Fish in the injunction proceed-
ings, as a "mongrel" corporation.
This company controls 80,000 shares
of TUirfois Central stock. The re-
mainder of the stock enjoined is own-
ed by the Union Pacific Railway com-
pany. It was shown during the argu-
ments that, much of this stock stood
In the names of clerks employer! by
Kuhn. Loeb A Co., of New York
While the stock Involved is but 29.6
of the total Issue of 950,000 shares. It
was declared by counsel at the hear-
ing before Judge Ball to be a control-
Counsel for Mr. Harrlman contend-
ed that in previous annual meetings
Mr. Fish bad reaped the benefit of
these votes and that if such voting
was Illegal he was aware of It, and
should not be allowed to enjoin it
from being voted by other people.
Stats Organization Re-Elects R. R.
Dallas, Tex., Feb. 26.—The Southern
Cotton Association folowed the regu-
lar program today. The State Asso-
ciation re-elected R. R. Clarldge of
Palestine, president. The vice presi-
dent elected is C. B. Metcalf of San
Angelo. The secretary Is to be ap-
pointed by the president. The Texas
members of the National Executive
committee are: J. C. Hickey of Rusk
County; C. B. Metcalf of Tom Green
County; C. H. Jenkins of Brqwn Coun-
ty; R. R. Dancy of Harris County and
J. U Brooks of Van Stondt County.
Portland. Ore., Feb. 20.—Howard C.
Green, formerly private secretary to
J. C. Fargo, president of the Ameri-
can Express Co., was arrested here
last night at the request of New
York Stats authorities on charge* of
forgery and defalcation.
Washable and all white, four
distinct new styles of whit.
Waists, extraordinary prices.
They’re made up by a leading
manufacturer and guaftnteed to
50* $1.00 $1.50 $2.00
EMBROIDERY 8ALE 10c.
Distinctive designs, good edges,
beautiful patterns and In many
instances you'll find these worth
double the price
In small sizes, two clasps, white
and colors only, that retailed
*1.00 to *2.00, all to close
Long fleeced gloves worth *1.00,
in small sizes, good for school
And flounces in a big assortment
of patterns bought at less than
wholesale cost and wo offer
them as long as they last at the
extraordinary pries of
LACE SALE 6c.
By far tha best values we’ve
aver placed on sale in linen
torchon edges and insertions,
and that la saying a great deal
for those who have attended our
lace sales at variousSimes will
know, but as long as they’re
here we offer them at
NEW SPRING MERCHANDISE
IN IMMENSE ASSORTMENTS.
It will pay you to read this entire
ad carefully. It contains announce-
ments of many special offers, sf*
fording an opportunity to secure
very desirable goods at prices that
are much lower than usual.
There Is character and style,
good taste and radical worth about
our inexpensive lines to a remark-
able degree. Our prices are mads
with a thorough knowledge of
what similar articles are offered
elsewhere, and with a fixed deter-
mination to have our prices the
lowest quoted anywhere — even
adding a touch of that superiority
in taste and style which Is so char-
acteristic of this store.
All short length mattings
FOR boys’ spring and summer
suits, the larjs and beautiful
assortment , Of patterns, dark
and light colors, price
Our new spring line is most
complete in variety of styles
and quality. Prices range from
5* TO 25* yard.
White grounds, colored'figures
and stripes, specially priced
12'/* AND 20*
We make a feature of corset
selling and this very extraordi-
nary special sale we believe to
be the bast we’ve ever placed
before the women of Denison.
It will surely pay you to Investi-
gate In thess truly new corsets
sl a vary much lass pries than It
would cost this foremost manu-
facturer to make them today.
Thrss prioas only
75* 81.00 $2.00
Once a year you get an opportu-
nity to buy a new style book In
good quality ISft from our
Christmas purchases at the lit-
tle price of
A^TBUOa i >
Carpet sizes 9x12, in velvet and
Axmlnster, that retailed at |2S,
special to close
In book fold, domestic and
French Percales. There’s not
an undesirable pattern In the
lot, splendid values
10* 15* ,
NEW PRESS QOOD8.
Our new dress goods are on dis-
play. Tha new sheer wool taf-
feta la popular for spring and
summer In tan, grsy, black, 50
56-Inch wool fancy'Checks, two
patterns only ‘do ws offer at
half pries. Beautiful light col-
YOUR MONEY RETURNED IF NOT SUITED
DEATH FOR GEN. STOESSEL
THIS IS DECISION EXPECTED AT
FOUR O’CLOCK THIS
St. Petersburg, Feb. 20.—General
Stoessel has been sentenced to death.
General Fock was reprimanded and
General Reiss was acquitted.
The court recommends that the
death sentence of General Stoessel
be commuted to ten years imprison-
ment in a fortress and that he be ex-
cluded from the service.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 20.—The hand-
ing down of a verdict in the case of
Lieutenant-General Stoessel has been
postponed until four o’clock this aft-
ernoon. Sentries are on duty at the
doors leading to the judge’s room. It
ts expected the delay indicates diffi-
culty In reaching a decision.
It is persistenly rumored that the
Judges have agreed to sentence Gener-
als Stoessel, Fock and Relse to death
but that they have appealed to the
Emperor at Tcarsko Selo to commute
the sentence to fifteen years Imprison-
KILL WALL STREET PARA8ITES.
Red Hot Anarchist Circulars Scatter-
ed in New York.
New York, Feb. 20.—The police, aft-
er a week's search, have given up the
attempt to discover the printers and
circulators of a circular, thousands
of copies of which have been distri-
buted on the Eist Side and thaown
from elevated trains. The circulars
are addressed to workingmen and
calls on them to procure arms and
not only help themselves to whatever
they need or want, but to kill “the
Wall Street parasites." Several for-
eign born members of the detective
force have been unsuccessful and
have finally given up the search.
They have come to the conclusion
ithat the circulars were printed In Chi-
cago and sent herd to he OTSflftHflf
Arrested for Diamond Robbery.
Dellaa. Tex., Feb. 20.—Detectives
have arrested a negro woman on sus-
picion of committing the $10,000 dia-
mond robbery at the home of J. S.
Armstrong yeetrrtey. —............ -
SENATOR LATIMER IS DEAD
SERVED FOUR TERMS IN CON-
GRESS BEFORE ELECTION
TO THE SENATE.
Washington, Feb. 20.—Senator Lat-
imer of South Carolina died here to-
Asbury Churchwell Latimer was
born July 31, 1851, near Lowndesvllle.
Abbeyville Cpunty, S. C. He was
educated in the common schools and
spent his early life in agricultural
pursuits. He served four terms in con-
gress prior to his election-to the sen-
ate in 1903. Prior to his election to
congress he held no political office.
His term would have expired March
Pro Leaders Have World by the Tail,
New York. Feb. 20— Charles B.
Jones, chairman of the Prohibition
National Committee is in New York:
on his way to New England, where he j
will visit a number of places In the
Interest of his party. He said in anj
Interview that President Roosevelt j
has lost the confidence of prohibition-■
ists because he had. not arrayed the *
powers of the Government against It-1*
quor. Brvan has no chance to the
election and Taft no chance for the
Republican nomination, because they,
are not in sympathy with the prohi-
bition movement Mr. Jones Is enthus-
iastic over the rapid growth of the
prohibitionists s<«ntlment., He said:
,*‘We havo gained six prohibition
states In the last year; we had three
already. In two more years we expect
ten more, and soon afterwards twelve j
others. The party convention will be
held on July 15 at Columbus. Ohio.
There will be 1,512 delegates, the ap-
portionment being based on the party
vote of 19<H. The New York dele-
gates will number 108,.
Thaw Denies Divorce Story.
Mtetteawan. N. Y., Feb. 20.—Harry
K. Thaw yesterday denied the reports
that he has begun, or Is about to be-
gin. proceeding ‘ to seem, a divorce
from hi* Wife, Evelyn Nesblt Thaw.
A lefw »>» «wm ui Tlua UL the
State Hospital fof the Insane asking
him to reply to the following ques-
"Have you begun or are you about
to begin divorce proceedings against
Thaw returned an answer:
*11 ■ ^Hk11 .................................
Including all heavy
and light weight
coats, as well as
fancy and black
A splendid opportunity to get a good,
stylish coat of this season’s make and
at a reduction that it will pay you to
buy — even if you have to carry it
over until next season. These include
WORSTEDS, CHEVIOTS and
both plain and silk-lined, and made by
the finest makers of ready - to • wear
clothing. A rare opportunity.
J AS. BOY
NO CLOTHING FITS LIKE OURS
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The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 190, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 20, 1908, newspaper, February 20, 1908; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth572029/m1/1/: accessed February 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .