The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 88, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1906 Page: 2 of 8
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THE DEMMOW DAILY HTOALD, THOT8DAY, OOTOBEB M.
THE DENISON DAILY HERALD
[ a mile or bo of model road. This is
j exemplified by the people living along
— the Carj>enter's Bluff road which was
' recently put Id condition by the co-
_ I operative movement Inaugurated by
^==z=.-. J11,o peuison Board of Trade. It was
Offic« of publi'-atlon N'n J05 Wc«! W ood- j
as bad as it does a spirit of get-np-and-
do among It* people.—Denton News.
THE IJERA I. O prFlMSUlNO CO.,
ard Street, Dt>nl ori. T
difficult at first to interest the farm-
living alone this piece of road
Emer«<J at the Fo*t.<ffio*- *t iwni*on *. I and there were a few wbo never con
second-cum matt« r. ^ j lrjbuted either money or labor to the
Today you cannot find a man
Trrma of ftibu riptlon— Dulljr:
The moment a man begins to let up
j fn pushing his business that very mo-
' mcnt the business starts down hill.
5 At first this may be Imperceptible but
the ''3d Ih none the less certain.—
Profit by the above truth and keep
| pushing .your business.—Honey Grove
| ALL SORTS
Every row* has M* thorn,
J£very honey bee "a tiris:
Hut look t th* blutn" nunwiulto,
If paid In advttti'e)
THE BEMI - WEKK1.V HERALD.
One v-<«r - II. w
j alonK this eight miles of road who is
^ not an enthusiastic advocate of good
i n roads and those wbo did not help are
daily ajKiloglztng and offering to as-
sist In maintaining the road.
Sub crlb«r9 <l liin«r
liotis tha old and the
th address of j
will On He Klvo j
TELEPHONES NO. II.
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 25, 1906.
WITH THE EXCHANGES
Anyhow, the politician wbo is refus-
ed a railroad pass can do his cam-
panning In an automobile.—Fort
There are mighty few Texaa politi-
cians who feel thfit they can own tour-
What did the uiotht
ilo id your over
I'av your poll tan mid tet It off
The Panama canal roniitiues to be
A brick cement sidewalk Is a sign
SLandaid Oil blazes the way and
tbe other trusts follow.
The Hearst newspapers have a can-
Smith County is to have 150 demon
j slration farms next year. It had five
| of these farms this year and all five
| of them made money. Smith County
has been started on the certain road
i to prosperity and wealth, and tbe start
is due almost wholly to tbe Farmers'
Congress which was held in Tyler.—
That demonstrates how the farmers
are watching every experiment and
profiting thereby. Three demonstra-
tion farms will be In operation around
Deriison next season.
The most persistent knocker In town
must admit that things have happened
In Palestine since the organization of a
progressive Board of Trade. If you
dtdato thoy can all endorse and stick are not helping in this work you are
to through thick aud thin. I neglecting a valuable opportunity.
j Show your good citizenship.—Pales-
I'ubllc Improvements In Sherman nerai(j
Organized public spirit in the form
of Business Men's Clubs, Boards of
seem to be traveling the same rocky
road that they are In Denlson.
Editor Foster of the Houston Chron-
icle is something of a writer when he
gets a good firm grip on his pen.
The tendency h!1 over the country
st"-ni to he toward higher license and
stricter r"filiation of the saloon.
Northern n<"wapfiper paragraphers
are havjnjr lots of fun over the estab-
lishment of u:i elephant ranch In Tex-
The Lull*'. ]rir.iovHer;ild ventures
the remark that the ancestors of Vice
President Knlr'niSiki must have been
Have yo.t ever stopped to think that
good roarln would do more to advance
civilisation in ;hU country than any
other one tiling' ^
It Is nil riiilit to hope thai you will
be lucky but ft Is it Rood Idea to keep
rluht on hunt Hup all the time. Most
of the men whom the world counts as
lucky are simply good buatlors.
Cooke County will have a fair next
week at. Gainesville. These county
fail a are splendid educators and they
should have the support and patron-
age of all the people of the county.
The Herald may be mistaken but it
really sees very little to bo proud of
In the fact that the Texas penitentiary
Is possessed of a cash balance while
the state treasury shows a big deficit.
Trade, and the like, la arhat makes
a village grow Into a town and a town
Into a city, while neighboring villagea
sleep on, decaying from year to year.
—San Antonio Express.
That is being exemplified dally in
this neck of the woods. The Denison
Board of Trade Is doing splendid work
for Denison and securing results that
Tbe rumored cabinet changes ure
going to take place and Mr. Cortelyou
will take a whirl ut another portfolio.
When it comes to cabinet experience
Cortelyou will bo able to give any man
In the country cards and spades by
the time he retires again to private
No state in the Union and in fact no
country on the globe presents greater
possibilities than does Texas. There
ure optiortunlties In almost every line
that inly noed to be taken advantage
of to insure success. For the man
who is not afraid of work Texas beats
Bin gold field lit the world.
The true test of the Reorganized Re
publicans is going to come on the
sixth day of November. If they are
there with the goods it is probable that
Colonel Lyon will be able to date his
downfall from that particular date, but
it Is probably Ju*t as well to wait un-
til the votes are in and counted.
The next year will see more diversi-
fication in Denton County than In
years. Planting wheat Is not diversi-
fication any more than planting all
eottoln 1b. But diversification is the
planting of many things and not put-
ting all of your eggs in one basket.—
Denton Record and Chronicle.
The farmers who are practicing di-
versification are the ones who have
the growing bank accounts, while
those who depend on cotton alone are
continually wondering If they are go-
ing to make both ends meet—Fort
Diversification is the only kind of
farming that Insures success. It comes
only after education but Texas farm-
ers are beginning to take their lessons
to heart and tbe whole state is profit-
It takes push, energy and constant
rtlcktoitiveness to accomplish any-
] thing that Is worth while. This ap>
i plies with equal force to town bulld-
' Ing. The finest natural advantages go
I for nought If the people of the town
do not get busy and take advantage of
That is the truth. Tioga's natural
advantages are unlimited, bat we
must confess that our push is limited.
; All we need Is to work up a little more
j push.—Tioga Herald.
: "* :.
| The Herald likes tbe way Col,
./"ampbell talks, and. while it opposed
; him before the primaries, U stands
| ready, as it believes every paper In
the state does, to support him In every
j effort to give the state a good, clean
'administration. There Is much that
needs to be done, and the Herald hopes
to see these things accomplished dur
i Ing the Campbell administration.—!
j One of the embarrassments the of-
ficials meet with In performing their
_ duty Is the opposition which some-
1 times comes from those who opposed
their election. Partylsm In this coun-
1 try runs so high that when a man of
one party is elected the organ of the
other party feels called tipon to dls-
j parage his every effort and to criti-
cise it. not for the purpose of making
him a better official but to destroy
him and the party he represents. We
really have but one party in Texas as
j far as votes go. but we now have Just
I as harsh fighting In that party as If
i the members of It belonged to differ-
ent organizations. And the rule has
been, wh^h the representative of one
faction or element of the party Is
elected, for the newspapers of all oth-
Jer factions and elements to at once
i commence to decry the work of the
official who has been elected by the
, triumphant element. Col. Campbell
I was opposed by three candidates.
Hence, there were three elements of
the party which were not highly pleas-
ed with his nomination. It Is the duty
of the citizen, and It Is the duty of the
fair newspaper to aid the successful
j candidate in every way in -buildin# up
jthe public service, which can be done
jonly by the fair administration of the
| laws. The citizen who does not aid the
: man who Is trying to give the people a
~~J" government Is not a friend of the
One of the most serious problems
with which the next legislature will
have to deal Is the placing of Texas on
a cash basis. There will doubtless he
a number of remedies offered by the
legislative doctors and the one whose
plan offers an effective cure will make
a statewide reputation for himself.—•
Wills Point Chronicle.
That Is correct. It Is a business
proposition, however, and must be
looked at from a business basis. At-
tempting to create a remedy and at
tbe same time manufacture political
buncombe will not win.
Newspapers In Texas that have
worked valiantly hi an effort to get
their commercial m g
activity can got a crutnlt of comfort
from a recent issue of th > Boston
Traveler which urges a reorganization
■ f he Hoard of Trade of that city to
the end th;it some activity may tie
shown Some of the oldest communi-
ties in the country are still working
on the sanio problems that confront
Denison has seven miles of model
dirt road built by the citizens of the
town and the farmers along the road-
bed. This Is an object lesson and this
month the road overseers of the coun-
ty will meet In Sherman and drive
over this model road. Denison is alive
to her every opportunity as is evi-
denced by the road work, civic im-
provements and the eagerness with
which she goes after everythine cal-
culated to make Denison a better town.
The following from the Manufactur-
ers' Record speaks volumes: "The
Denison Cotton Mill Company is com-
pleting the installation of the addi-
tional machinery contracted for sev-
eral months ago. It ordered 132 looms,
pickers, cards, drawing, clothroom
machinery, etc., in order to enable the
mill to manufacture cloth, its previous
product having been yarns. There are
12.135 spiudles In the plant. Seven-
teen operatives' cottages have been
erected to provide bomes for the ad-
anizations into i di,l°nal employes required." This cot-
! ton mill helps Denison. It's a flower
j show this week, a stock show last, a
j chicken show the week before, in fact,
j we would not be surprised to hear of
them holding a Sunday school con-
vention no*t. Denison is to he com-
mended for her pluck and enterprise.
We think we see in all this the ener-
getic, never-tiring work of Tom Lar-
In Vyesterday's Enterprise was pub-
lished editorially an article on the ed-
; icatiop of road builders, taken from
the Stl Louis Republic. Every sugges-
! tion made Is a wise one and Enter
prise hopes to have the matter taken
np by \ the Texas Legislature at Its
next session. There Is now no more
Important work before the people of
Texas than the construction of com-
l>etent highways and there should be
men specially trained for that work.
I^et us have a department of pnbllc
highway engineering established at
both the State University and the Ag-
ricultural and Mechanical College.
Then let us amend our laws so as not
! only to permit, but to compel the work-
ing of all short-term state convicts on
the county public roads. In this man-
ner we can settle, same time assure to
grand old Texas the best public roads
to be found In the Union.—Cleburne
Now is the time to use the split-log
drag to effect. Why not say to your
neighbor, "Let's construct one of those
things today and try It on the road
alongside our farms?" Your effort
might be the starting of ft general
move towards a system of better
roads in thiB community, which Is
most certainly needed.—Howe Herald.
Denton needs good roads and so do
all the other towns of the county.
Should there be a bond issue there
will be an equitable division of the
money, and in the meantime the btisl-
ness men of tbls place should get busy
! and with the assistance of the farmers
near this place get things In shape
that the best roads In the whole state
will lead to Denton.—Denton News.
The merchants of Mineola have
finally waked up to their own best in-
terests and have combined In a co-op-
erative effort to draw the country
trade to their towns by keeping the
roads In good condition. They adver-
tise this fact along with their goods In
the Mineola Courier, as follows:
, "The roads are being repaired and
will be kept In good condition, and we
will deem it a favor if you will notify
any one of ub of nny repairs needed,
which will be attended to as Boon as
The merchants of other Texas towns
would do well to follow tbls example.—.
San Antonio Express.
Tuesday, November 'iih. is election
day and state, county and precinct of-
ficers are to ! ,• elected. While it Is
true that the Democratic primaries
practically decided who these officers
will be it i of meat importance that
a full vote should be cast f"r it. is on
this vote that, much is based This
county has suffered from a decreased
vote and every voter should see to it
that he goes to the polls and casts his
vote. It is a duty to yourself and your
The Herald has, stated repeatedly
that tbe best good roads educator was
Like the Denison cotton mill the
Bonham cotton mill Is- a success. It
Is making money and it is the pride
of Bonham as It should be. The Bon-
ham News waxes enthusiastic in Its
last Issue and says "a big cotton mill
is worth more to s town than a sec-
ond railroad."—Denison Herald.
Fact. loo. Bonham has tried both.
You don't sit around waiting for
some outside man to come In and
build up your business, do you? Why
should you take that position with ref-
erence to your town?—Denison Her-
That's the talk. There Is no town tn
Texas that needs foreign capital half
This weather is a reminder that
Cooke County needs some good roads.
AN ABSORBING TOPIC.
A Worm in search of modern culture
Removed his hnt and asked a Vulture,
"Excuse mf>, sir. t'm rather green-
But what"* the dlfferenoe between
The process rolled Financial Dealing
And plain, old-fashioned Stealing?
The Vulture merely stiook his head.
"Please crawl away, I'm tired," he said.
"Bet, sir." the little pest persisted,
"I know my views nre rather twisted:
But why. when you're considered great,
Should I be merely uwod for bait?
Why should t lie the hutt of Nature
When yon control a Legislature?"
The Vulture ruffled up a Wing;
"Squirm on," he said, "you tender
"Oblige me, please." the poor Worm gug-
"With Rebate Cases oft I've struggled—
0 Pray elucidate to me
The way the Rebate Case* be"—
1 fere en me n pan«e--and very neatly
The Vulture ate the worm completely.
Remark In*. "Whence this useless de-
I am a Trust ahd yiVu're a Rebate
Wallace lrwin In Boec
N ", a .'tr-ii' '
He Uoejut'c produce a ,hlt1B'
—Kiumas City Time*-
The teacher was telling her schol-
ars the mythological story about the
man who was turned Into a swan.
"First," she said, "wings began to
appear, and tben feathers, and finally
his neck grew longer and longer.
who can tell me what he became?'
"A rubberneck!" was the startling
• • •
The late Barney Owens of Point
Hreeze, N. J.. was a David Harum typo
of character. This noted and success-
ful horseman had a way of saying wise
things with a seasoning of homely
To a conceited man who had failed
egregious!}" in life. Owens said one
day at Point Breeze:
"Well, Bill, you and I know how it Is
with some men. They're so busy blow-
ing their own horns that they can
never hear the factory whistle coaxing
them to come to work."—Exchange.
• • •
Chancellor James R. Day of Syra-
cuse University, is noted among the
students for his brilliant, if somewhat
"I once attempted to defend a cer-
tain action before the chancellor," said
the Syracusan, "and I know that my
defense was feeble. The chancellor
listened to me with a bitter smile, and
when I reached my lame conclusion
""Your defense Is rather an attack.
In your attempt to praise you con-
demn. Suppose that, I wished to dilate
on the value of advertising. Would I
"'"Who says that publicity doesn't
pay? A burglar overlooked $500 In a
drawer, anil the papers mentioned the
fact. The thief returned the next
night, and not only secured the $500,
but a silver watch as well."'"—Los
• • •
It was the habit of the late Richard
Henry Stoddard, the poet, to always
speak well of everyone. No matter
how bad the character of a person, the
good gray poet Invariably found soma
trait to praise. One day, in his office
on Park Row, some friend entered and
asked him whether he knew so and so,
and if so, what was the man's reputa-
tion. It happened that the man had a
shady reputation, and was wail known
as a "gold brick" operator. The aged
poet lighted his pipe and answered:
"Yes; I know him. He is tbe most en.
trgetic, progressive. Irrepressible,
good-natured, artistic kind of an un-
mitigated rascal that I ever met"—
Kansas City Star.
• • a
"Why don't you make a speech that
will tpll your constituents exactly
what you think about this question?"
"Because," answered Senator Sorg-
hum, "I don't know exactly what I
think, and If 1 did know, I don't know
that I would want my constituents to
know it."—Washington Star.
• • ■
"Look, mamma," said small Doro-
thy, "here's a hole In my stocking as
big as a dollar." "Oh, It isn't quite
that large, dear," rejoined her moth-
er. "Well," continued Dorothy, "It's
as big as ninety cents, anyway."—
Kansas City Star.
• • •
He was a very nice young man, and
was got up In the highest style of art.
He sat In the car and regarded with
evident admiration a pair of very posi-
tive, very loudiy checked, and very
new trousers, which he pulled up care,
fully at the knees to prevent any tend-
ency to bagging.
The car rattled and clattered along,
and all the passengers gazed Into up-
ward vacancy, like all tram-car pas-
sengers do. Finally a fair maiden,
who sat opposite the young man, saw
I something and giggled, after the fash-
ion of her kind. Then she looked at
the nice young man and giggled again,
then she nudged her fair companion,
and the fair companion gazed across
the car, looked at the young man and
All this annoyed the nice young
man, who had been looking very wise,
and when two or three other passen-
gers Joined In the chorus he began to
wriggle and ceased looking wise. The
laughing Increased, and grew, and
spread, and the nice young man grew
desperate. He got up to see what It
was over his head that caused the un-
seemly cachlnnatlon. He found It. It
was one of those big cardboard adver-
tisements that adorn the tram-cars,
and It said:
"The young man sitting beneath this
card Is one of our customers.- He is
very fussy and hard to please, but,
my! isn't he an elegant dresser! He
has on a pair of our $4 trousers."—
Kansas City Journal.
"It Is whispered," said a magazine
editor, "that Mark Twain will tell In
his autobiography a story about a fa-
"This novelist loves praise when he
is sure of Its sincerity. Sincere praise,
Indeed, Is dearer to him than untold
gold. And sometimes, in the hope of
getting a little of It, he hides his Iden-
tity and talks to people In book stores
and libraries about his own works.
"One day he went into Brentano's
to get some novels for summer read-
ing. The salesman, who didn't know
him, after bringing forth Howell's lat-
est, nnd Conrad's, and Tarklngton's,
and George Moore's, threw down one
of the man's own books.
" 'Will you try this, slrr he said
-The novelist, eager for praise,
threw up his hands before his own
"Dear me! I can't stand that man's
" 'Can't you, sir?' said the salesman.
•Well, to tell the truth, I can't either'"
A certain professor was giving his
pupils a lecture on "Scotland and the
Scots," "These hardy men." he said
"think nothing of swimming across
the Tay three times every morning
' Suddenly a lond burst of laughter
Pure, Healthful, Dependable
Known everywhere and guaranteed a
strictly cream of tartar baking powder; no
alum—no ammonia—no phoaphatic acid.
Low-priced powders and those which
do not give the cream of tartar
guarantee are made from alum.
Of what use to give 25 ounces of baking pow-
der for 25 cents if 8 of those ounces are alum?
STUDY THE LABEL
came from the center of the hall, and
the professor, amazed at the Idea of
any one daring to Interrupt him in
the middle of his lecture, angrily ask-
ed the offender what he meant by such
"I was just thinking, sir," replied
the lad, "that the poor Scotch chap3
would find themselves on the wrong
side for their clothes when they land-
• • •
During the South African war, let-
ters Bent homo by British soldiers had
to pass through the hands of a censor.
A certain private had sent four or five
letters homy, and portions had been
obliterated by the censor and were
therefore Illegible on their arrival at
their destination. He decided to even
accounts with the censor, and at th«
foot of the next letter he wrott,
"Please look under the stamp." '
At the censor's office the letter w«j
opened and read as usual. The offl«r
In charge spent some time in steamln;
the stamp from the envelope, but hi
feelings can be better imagined Uiaii
described when ho read these wordU:
"Was it hard to get off?"—Exchange,
Little Boy—"Are not all the wonlij
used to be found In the dictionary
"No, my child, new words are coli |
ed every day."
"And what is the last word, mpa"]
"I don't know, dear. Ask y
mother, she always has the laBt vw1''
We Want a Man
in This City
to work up our business; a man who
knows something about circulating
newspapers or magazines; a man who
can get boys to sell The Saturday
Evening Post, push the sales, and
train the boys to get regular cus-
tomers. There's a good paying busi-
ness for some one here. If rite at once.
THE CURTIS PUBLISHING COMPANY
425 Akch Strict, Philadflphia, Pa.
haft it about tfan* to dbotd that old dim «oUd bookcase, tto
■fflmmntaNl fom books or your space, and ***** •
Olobe-Wernicke "Elastic" Bookcase
|!um U yam Ungual alwap Os It, flu* m*U op*'
aad era fcs araand bt a variety of sitbtk: sheets. EaaJIy •ovtd,
«* M diSS, the boofa.nL wtth
door that poaWvsly
Call and act it or write far oer ifloatrattd catalog
CHA8. H. JONES,
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The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 88, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1906, newspaper, October 25, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth199750/m1/2/: accessed December 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .