The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 25, No. 51, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 31, 1907 Page: 2 of 2
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f:;- c •
' in Hu Uandidaoy for
With least labojr * and trouble it
makes hot-breads, biscuit and cake
of finest flavor, light, sweet, appe-
tizing* digestible and wholesome.
Greatest Aid to Cookery
B.C. MURRAY, - - - PnonuxTof
Sunday, March 31, 1907.
> isnnedy is E
To the Citiaens ot Denison: It
I today’s issue of the Herald, and in
subuquent editions of other papers
published in this city, announce-
ment will be found of my candidacy
for mayor of the city of Denison un-
der the new torm of government
just established by the legislature and
approved by the governor,
It occurs to me that it is but fair
in announcing my candidacy tor the
I office now held by me that I apeak
1 planly and fairly to the citisens ot
I my town, so that they may know
without question my position on all
| matters effecting the public interest.
Firtt, I desire to state that it comes
j to me on good auihonty that inas-
much as the legislature did not
abolish the office of mayor lor which
l was elected leu than a year ago
that I could not be disturoed in my
position until the time for which the
people of Denison honored me bad
I expired. However, the attorney
I general has ruled otherwise, and it
is not my purpose to embarrass my
city or my people in the operation
lot the city government under the
I new form as decided upon, and 1
Wonderful Southwest Texas-
Southwestern Texas rests on ia,
000,000,000 gallons of water. You
can calculate it tor yourself. It is
the greatest subterranean sea known 1 therefore gladly and willingly yield
to men of science. It is over sev-1 and lay aside whatever rights I might
enty mites wide, aao mites long and I have by virtue of my election to the
sixty feet deep. In area it under-1 office, the term of which is yet un-
lies 16,000 tquare miles, or overlexpited, and submit my candidacy
to the people again with confidence.
During the time the commission
ten million acres.
The water is under such tremend
ous pressure that it
a hose could be|torm of government was being agit-
a stTeet fire hydrant, a ted, in all public utterances it gave
me pleasure b> know Sod hear that
T-'ib papier goes to press at
4 n-t iock Friday evenings.
(Southwestern Telephone Co.)
B. C. Murray, Residence, 361.
As back and forth the engines steam
Upon the crossing all day long,
Over those deadly rails there stream
The iootsteps ot the paasing throng.
With check and start the currents go,
Now pour along, and now they lag,
Accordant, in their pause and floor,
To signals of his tattered flag.
The Htt.e one-armed Irishman
In sun and storm maintains his placed
Where many a questioning look will scan
His smiling, weather-beaten tace.
Eternal vigilance is shown,
Though cast in no heroic guise,
And all wbo know the man have grown
To trust his over-watchful eyes.
How many a one from peril there
Qt death beneath those grinding wheels
Was snatched by his unceasing care
No pompous history reveals.
But you, whom love for fellow man
Urges to task of high intent,
Find out a service, if you can,
So modest, so beneficent. W.
solid stream of water could be
thrown for 700 feet, or over thrice
the height of St. Louis’ most tower
This sounds as it southwestern
Texas was bobbing around on a
great underground lake, or had gone
into the mysterious floating island
business. On the contrary, the re*. . „ . ,
gion is solidity itself, but the geolo- *.n'‘h,n«'*ttec»’n* fitness or qua!
gist, have found to the.r am.xcment 'fic‘t,oni tor. • m°*‘ °,f ^
that everywhere in this section water kn0"me‘ *h,t 1 •“ ,n «°uch,
under tremendous pressure can be vvith the need, and requirement. ot
tapped. The greatest depth-600 our P*°P!e’ h#vm8«rvfd ” counc'1
feet—to which one must bore is “d “ ‘‘"T Puy
pose and desire to advance Denison «
interests as best 1 can.
A move on the part of the govern
ment was that of the consular
examination held in Washington last
week. There were fifteen or
twenty men, mostly young men who
took the examination. The decisi-
ons will not be probably for sothe
time, but it makes the beginning of
real reform in the consular service
when the best man will get the job.
And the possibilities of foreign
traide tor this country are so ic
mense and heretofore have been 10
neglected, that anything looking to
improvement in this line is to be
no assault was made upon me per-
sonally or officially, but that the sys-
tem then in vogue was all that was
desired to be changed. With these
unquestioned and unchallenged ut-
terances I im encoraged in mv new
| candidacy and offer for re election.
It is unnecessary for m* to state
the gulf coast, while going westward |
the vertical distance is leas and less.
The sheets of water come to the stir- ]
face 171; mile* from the coast.
The real interior workings can be I
explained bv saying that an immense
bed ot coarse boulders, gravel and
sand lies like a belt between massive
upper and lower retaining walls of
rock. This great gravel belt i* in
great curve, starting from the top of
the earth several thousand feet above
level, and coming up again
somewhere out in the Gulf of Mex-
ico. If you like a scientific explana-
tion, Prof. F. H. Newell of the
United States geological survey, the
greatest authority on irrigation and
artesian waters in this country, gives
it in the following words:
t. I favor the speedy acquiring by
the city ot Us own waterworks plant,
whereby an adequate and wholesome
supply of water can be furnished our
people, and also to 'all enterprises
that may be established in Denison
hereafter, and that are now here.
3. I favor, as is expressed in the
new charter, all public untility cor-
porations being carefully and boneatly
supervised and regulated, to the end
that our people may get the best
possible service from ail such, and
that these corporations render to the
city what is due the city. I want to
be fair and just to the public utility
corporations, but it elected shall in-
The Fairing ot the Pam.
Auatin, Tax, March ao.—A lyri-
cal lamentation on tbe passing of
the pass waa offered in tbe House
this morning by Mr. Grinstead ot
Karr County. Mr Grinstead ia a
ournalist, tbe editor, of the Mour.-
ain View Sun, which shinea at Kerr-
villa. He bat baen a statesman ooly
a little while, therefore bis enjoy-
ment of the pass brief, which Mr.
Grinsttad aays gives to bis bereave-
ment a poignancy tbrt ia but illy
voiced in this plaintive poem:
Whereas, A great calamity hat
fallen upon the members of tbe
Legislature of tbe Slate of Texas,
as well as upqp all the public of-
ficials and private pass grabbers of
said State; and
Wbereaa, Tbe final passage of
the anti past law has fallen like a
blight upon the aforesaid public
official and private pass grabber,
even at an early frost talleth upon
tbe late crap of snap beans and other
snaps, greatly to their detriment; and
Whereas. A local bard has writ;
"Just a little bunch of passes,
Just the pasteboard and the Ink,
Just the clamor ot the maaaes,
Just the thought how values shrink.
Once the solon bore them bravely,
Once he loved these gaudy cards,
Once he pondered cardboard gravely,
Once he honored them aa bards
Cherish tome sweet soulful song
Sung through blisstul hours long.
"Now he values them but lightly,
Now be spurns them from his side,
Now he takes no sleeper nightly,
Now he gloats o’er no tree ride.
Since the tree past law has carried,
Since the cold sweat dank and damp,
Since the death no hand has tarried,
Since they hear the tramp, tramp, tramp,
Solona valve not these toys,
Treasure not such fleeting joy*.
“Ia it meet that we torget them,
It it just that we should balk,
Is It fair that we regret them,
Just because we have to walk?
Let us gather them up gently,
Let us gather mignonette,
Let us wrap them round In velvet—
Tied with bands of violet.
Yes, we’ll hold their memory true
For the good they used to do.”
Now therefore be it
Resolved, That these touching
lines, which we consider a fit tribute
to the illustrious and greatly lement-
ed dead railroad pastes, be spread
upon the Journal ot this House, and
that a thousand copies ot same be
printed upon mourning note for the
use of members of the two bouses
and the beads of State departments.
Uproarious applause followed the
reading ot the poem, and the resolu-
tion was adopted unanimously.
‘There is no mere picturesque *7 *>« equaUy fair and just
region in the world than tbe coastal Ito peop**-
-« • .......- . - I 3. I favor, and shall work for,
The Colorado has again been re-
turned to its natural channel. Tbe
work was completed February iji,
and the indications are that the river
will remain confined to the old and
original channel. Tbe Salton sea,
created by the overflow, and which
covtred 2,800 square miles, wall
now gradually disappear by evapjo-
rativ.r. It is believed the existence
of this inland sea has made a rie-
TO '.rkabie change in climatic condi-
tions in Arizona and even New
Mexico, ram and snow having fal
over vast areas, which for centui
were desert wastes. As the sea
up these regions will probably ret
to their original arid condition.
Geld Mining in Siberia.
A curious and characteristic
tore of mining in the Orsk gold flefld,
Siberia, Is the way the ground
prospected and opened up by 1
ant “tributora.” Permission Is 1
lly granted to sink shafts wherever
they like, subject to the conditions
that they can go down only as :ar
aa nater level, usually about 80 fqet,
and that all the quarts extract**5
must be treated at the mill ot
gro md laadlord and aU gold
ed sold to him at a rate previously
de ided upon, leavlag a ialx profit for
the peasant and an extra good one
the landlord. There la do
pby about the transaction, and
peasant Is In no way bound to accept
the terms. No charge whatever | is
made tor the use of mill. The
is thus practically developed for
Ing—rich reefs which would
ably remain undiscovered are operjed
up by “tributors,” who freque:
make fortunes out of rich strii
The mine owner ia thus eontln
In touch with all that is going
and duly records the results
operations for his own benefit
plain of southern Texas—speaking,
that is to say, from a geologist’s
viewpoint. For tbe whole of its
vast area is underlaid by a continu-
ous sheet ot water—in other words
by a subterranean lake, from which,
by means of artesian wells, the tann-
ers and other settler* in that part of
the country draw plentiful supplies
of the most indispensable of all
fiuida. Running along the gnlf
coast for a distance of 200 miles,
with the port town of Corpus Christi
at just about the middle of its edge,
ia the strip of territory to which I
allude. It extendi inland from sixty
to seventy mites, and is beginning
to undergo a sudden and extraordin-
ary development as a farming re-
gion. To say that it is underlaid by
one great sheet ot water is hardly to
express the idea with accuracy or
definiteness, inasmuch as there are
several such sheets or underground
lakes, One below another.
In order that this may be prop-
erly understood, it should be ex-
plained that the sheets of water m
question are not lakes m the ordin-
ary sense of the term. They occupy
successive strata of very porous sand-
stones and sands, which were laid
down ages ago as sedimentary de
posits. When the farmer wants
water be has only to drive down a
pipe, and, at a depth of 500 feet,
perhaps, he will strike one of tbe
•beets and up will rush a stream,
yielding maybe a gallon a minute,
tor tbe irrigation of his land. Such
pipes are called artesian wells. In
some cases they draw for their sup
ply upon more than one ot the sub-
terranean lakes simultaneously.
The enormous water supply can
never be exhausted, tbe government
geologist assert*, so long as gross
waste is avoided and reasonable pru
prompt enforcement of the delin-
quent tax collections from all peri**?
4. favor and tLaii use my best ef-
forts to i*iag about and effect an
economical administration ot tbe af-
fairs of our city in aU of itt branches
V I favor the paving of Mam
Street so soon as tbe same can be
accomplished and brought about.
6. I favor and shall urge some
communication to t»e had by the
people of the Fourth ward with the
mam pert of our city, either by
viaduct or otherwise, for as the mat-
ter now stands they are practically
divorced and cut off from the mam
portion of our city and have suffered
long, silently and patiently for this
7. Being a father of children who
will be educated in Denison I natural
iy favor our public schools, and
want to see them promoted and
advanced, and if elected shall ap-
point only such trustees as in my
odgment, either based on my per-
sonal knowledge or upon the re-
presentation of my fellow citizens, as
ill best care tor and promote the
mtetests of our public schools with-
out reference to classes, social or
8. If mv candidacy meets with the
approval ot a majority ot tbe voters
of this city, it is m> purpose and I
hereby pledge myself to put a compe
tent man in charge of my private
business and devote all of my time
in looking after tbe welfare and in-
terests of the city in its various de-
partments. Respectfully submitted,
S. C. Kennedy.
from the celebrated Knabal
stock, which took first prize at
at th« World’s Fair. Sitting of
*8 e*K«. $1-50-
from the Toltton Strain, Waco
The be*t layer* on top of earth,
ana the largest egg. Three egg*
frequently weigh 9 ounces. 15
egg* per sitting, $ 1 50.
THE OAKS POULTRY FARM
on Fannin Ave., 1 % miles south
from city limits, or see
R. P. Burhans,
* Gazetteer Office, 112 Mam St.
New Theory of Sleep.
Sir William Gowers has recently 1
veloped a near theory or jM|ep. Ace©.
ing to bta explanation, the a
among the brain cells. The actlv
of the brain la considered to be
to nerve cella. from yrhlch apr;
nerve corda that go on dividing
subdividing until they terminate
tittle knobs. Formerly it was
lieved that the nerve cells of the hr
were In permanent connection
means of their terminals; but
appears that these are only la
altton and capable of being aeparat
The hypotbesi* is that during sl«
such separation take* place,
fact that narcotic substance*
able of inducing sleep la held
port this view.
’ Protection From Lightning.
The protection of buildings from
lightning seem* to call for a special
branch of engineering: Alfred Hands,
A British engineer, points out that
separately and 1U system adapted
to the complications of metal about
the structure. The efficiency of the
conductor depends almost entirely on
♦be way it la applied. The composition
matters little, and choice between cop-
per and iron is cbtefy a question of
cost and durability.
Ha abut Her Up.
Mrs. Cutting Hints—Will wa go to
the Jamestown Exposition this sum-
Mr. Cntting Hints—Don’t know. I
haves’* paM tor the Christmas pree-
F9tt »T| p get.
BIRD HUNT IN MIDOCEAN.
Valuable Penguin Chased Over Decks
A penguin hunt during a winter
storm In the mid-Atlantic was one of
the odd experience* of R. E. Junes,
who returned yesterday from a bird
buying trip abroad, says the Minneapo-
lis Journal. Commissioned to buy the
stock for the great avlariqg at Ulg
Island park. Mr. ,Ja*t.» was returning
with some “Tout of the 2,000 birds he
hrA purchased at the various markets
In England and on the continent. His
traveling proteges were lashed In
small crates on the upper deck in the
lee of the smokestacks.
One morning when the Beas were
running high and no passengers dared
to venture upon the decks a crate con-
taining a penguin brpke loose, crashed
down to a lower deck and broke open.
Mr. Penguin promptly emerged from
the debris and started on a tour or ex
ploration. It happens that penguins
are not available In the market every
day, this specimen being one of two
which Mr. Jones bought on the London
docks of a sailor just in from Afrlca.
Conaequently he saw that heroic steps
were to be taken at once if one of his
rarest birds was to be saved. In im-
minent danger of being washed away
by the big combers, he and a sailor
chased the escaped prisoner over the
sloping, slippery decks until the bird
was again safely caged and Btowed
The Power of a State.
There U one phase of the Cell*
forma episode, resulting in the ex-
clusion ot Japanese and skilled and
unskilled laborer*, that ia more than
remarkable. Thia exclusion was
the price paid to California for tba
abatement ot its school restrictions
upon tbe San Francisco Jspanese.
Tnese people have been denied ad-
mission to forty-two State* which
have raised no objection to them
just because of the antipathy of not
more than three Statoe.
The State of Texet, which he*
need of all clasaae of labor, skilled
and unskilled, baa never raised any
objectione to Japanese. Several
colonies of these people have settled
in the rice country and are aiding in
tbe development of wnat is destined
to be a great industry in this State.
Others are performing different
classes of labor satisfactorily, are
behaving themselves and making
themselves useful. They are never
implicated in crime or disorder nor
have they made tbemselvea in tbe
least degree offensive to anybody,
not even to organiaed labor.
But California virtually dotes tbe
door of every State to these people
and we have no voice in the matter
whatever. It is a strange power to
be wielded by one State over all the
An immigration station has been
established at Galveston and it is
hoped to secure thousands of thrifty
immigrants through tbe direct com
munication with Europe thus estab-
lished. But suppose later on that
the people of Galveston should for
any reason resist the entrance of
ablebodied Italians of good charac-
ter, deny their children access to the
public scnools and raise about such
a disturbance as San Frandsco has
raised over the Japanese. Would
it be the proper thing for the presi-
dent of the United States or congress
even to proceed to dose tbe doors
of the United States against Italians
because of the action of tbe Galves-
ton authorities? Would it be right
to permit Galveston to say that Cali-
fornia shall no longer have tbe piivi
lege of admitting Italian laborers
for her industries? Certainly not;
but that ia just wnat haa happened
with respect to the Japanese.
Texas has no objection to Japan-
ese and our people like these who
have settled in the State very much.
There it an abundance ot land for
them to work without interfering
with the opportunities of anybody
else ; there is labor here for hundreds
of thousands of industrious men in
addition to those wbo make up our
working forces, yet California aays
“No Japanese for you.”
Tne incident illustrates how rapi-
dly the great Republic ia accumulat
ing difficulties and brings to mind
some new problems affecting the
relations of tbe States.
A Naval 1st’* Mission.
Tbe neglect ot Disraeli’* writings
may be lu part due to tbe fact that
Mt people think K la below tbe dig-
nity of a statesman, or of nny man
following what is called n "eerlous"
profession, to compose works of Ac-
tion. Certainly, many do not yet
understand that tbe man who writes
novels may be a very wise man;
they do not realise that accurately to
portray human nature and to present
pictures of life is not only a most
worthy, but also a most difficult task,
requiring tor its performance an In-
telligence far above the average, acute
powers of observation, and a keen
sense of humor. For surely the great
novelist Is the observer sounding the
depths, while others glance at the sur-
face and examine the mysteries of
life, while others are content to
overlook even the obvious.—Melville's
Hopeless Either Way.
When the teacher called the class
tor geography she noticed that Eben
Wilkins, her dullest pupil, wore a par
ticularly cheerful smile.
"You look as if you knew your les-
son to-day,” she said, encouragingly.
"Yes'm, I do,” he answered briskly.
"The answer to tbe first question ia
’North,' and the next is Alaska.’ and
the next la 'United States,' and tbe
“But that Is not the way to learn
your lesson. Eben." and the teacher
struggled for a properly severe ex
presslon. "You must skip about That
ia what I shall do In asking the ques-
Eben looked as If the joy of living
had departed once for all.
"But supposing I didn't skip about
Just the way you do.” he said, plain-
tively. "then I'd be ail mixed up."—
Youth s Companion.
The Meaning of “Caliber."
All who have to do with firearms
know that the word “caliber" refers to
the diameter of the bore of a shoot-
ing piece. Thus a pistol of .22-caliber
means one in which the bullet is twen-
ty-two one hundredths of an inch in
diameter, while a 45-caliber means
one with a diameter of forty-five one-
hundreths. There la, however, a more
extended use of the word, which 1* tin
derstood by comparatively few people
outside of army and navy circle* and
gunmakers- "A .50-caliber 6-inch gun,1
gay* a naval man, “means one that i*
50 times six Inches, or 25 feet long,
the length being given in term* of the
diameter of the bore. In the same
way a 10.45 pistol means one the bar-
rel of which is ten times the diameter,
or four and a half inches long. Thia
nomenclature, is found convenient be
cause the shooting qualities of a piece
depend in some measure on the ratio
of its length to its diameter.”
Parting at the Station.
Those who listened as the man and
woman parted at the station heard
“Goodby. Don’t forget to tell Brid-
get to have the chops for dinner.”
“And be sure and feed the canary.
“Lock up the stiver every night.”
“And don’t forget that the gasman
la coming to renew the burners. Be
sure and have him put the four-foot
burner in the servant’s room.”
“Order kindling wood on Wednes-
“Consult the list I made out tf you
“Better not kiss me. People will
think we are just married.”
"Not tf they have been listening.'
For veterinary work call on H. F.
Stevens, at Denison City wagon yard
Day or night calls answered prompt-
. Citation by Publication.
THE STATE OF TEXAS.
In the District Court, January term, A.
D , 1907.
To the Sheriff or any Constable of Gray-
You are hereby commanded that by
making publication of this citation in
tome newspaper published in the County
of Grayson for four week* previous to
the return day thereof, you summon
Will Harper, whore residence is unknown,
to be and appear before the District
Court, 15th Judicial District of Grayson
County, to be holden in and for the
County ot Grayson, at the Court House
thereof in Sherman on the first Mondav
In April, 1907, then and there to an
swer a petition filed in the said court on
the twenty-seventh day of December,
1906, wherein Claudia Mae Harper,
plaintiff, and Will Harper, Is defendant,
the file number ot said suit being 16623
and the nature ot said plaintiff's demand
being in substance an action for divorce
on the ground ot cruel treatment and
abandonment, for coets of suit and tor
general and special relief,
Herein tail not, but have you then and
there before said Court, this writ with
your return thereon, showing how you
have executed the same.
Witness: J. L. Aston, Clerk of the Dis-
trict Court of Grayso© County.
Given under mv hand and seal of said
Court at office in the City of
Sherman, this the 4th day ot
March, A. D., 1907.
J. L. Aston,
Clerk District Court, Grayson
By R. B. Aston. Deoutv.
COAL and WOOD
Plenty of cold weather yet. Ley in lots of wood and
coal. You will need both for several weeks. The
place to get the beat coal. The largest wood pard re
Texas. More wood for tbe money than at any
GEO. W. CARVER
217 W. Woodard St.
Both Phonos •
The Spring Time Has Come, 6entle Annie
And now ia tbe time to dress up, and tbe place to do a
te at A. B. Johnson's tbe leading merchant tailor of Deni-
son. Let me dress you and you will look *0 nice that your
mother-in law will want to kiss you. All sprmg suiting*
ready for your inspection.
A. B. JOHNSON
Eetabiiahed 1880 The Merchant Tailor
The State National Bank
Paid op Capital 1100.000.00 Surplus and Profits 1100 000 00
G. L. Blackford,
A. W. Achuon,
W. W. Elliott,
E. H. Lovoo,
A. F. Platter, W. G. Minmtii,
Vice President. Cashier
G. L. Blackford.
A. F. Plattxb,
P. H. Tobjn,
D. N. Rosa,
WE SOLICIT YOUR BU8INE88.
The National Bank ol Denison.
SURPLUS AND PROFITS, 900,000
C. S. COBB,President OFFICERS s LEGATE, Casnter
J. J. McALESTER, Vice President P J. BRENNAN, Asst Cashle
I. J. McAiester, J. B McDougall, C. S. Cobb,
R. S. Legate, R. A. Slack. J. R Culltnatie,
W. B. Munson, C. C. Jinks W H. Cobh,
H. Reeensberger, P. J. Brennan. W. S. Hibbard
NEW IMPROVED TOOLS
The very latest labor saving tools every one up to one standard
high quality. Complete line screw drivers, drills, suger bits,
shtpear bits, ball-bearing ratchet braces, files, chisels, claw-ham-
merr, saws ol all kinds, etc.
Keen, Kutter, Chisels .
K. K. Hatchets, and Handaxes____
Nicholson’s first quality files, all kinds.
.toe to $1 75
.75c $1 00 and $t 25
GAIN IN EGYPT’S POPULATION.
# Dollarhide & Harris
Census Is Expected
a Good Increase.
Egypt is to have a new census
taken. Taking the census In Egypt,
and, in fact, in all eastern countries,
is an extremely difficult and delicate
task, as from the time Immemorial the
ordeal has been looked upon with dis-
favor of orientals. The population of
Egypt has been a very Irregular one,
varying In proportion aa the country
came under the subjection of succes-
sive Invaders. Thus, when Egypt be-
came a Roman province In B. C. 30
her population was estimated at about
, That peace counts for a great factor
In the increase of Egyptian population
can be proved by the fact that in
1897 the census gave the total as
9,734,406, or an increase of 43 per
cent in 15 years. With that as a
basis, taking Into consideration that
there have been no events calculated
to cause a decrease, that the Egyp-
tians are a prolific race and that the
prosperity of the past decade has at-
tracted numbers of -foreigners to the
country, one would not be far wrong
in computing the figures of the next
census to be over 13,000,000—rather
more than less.
EVERY DAY A NEW ONE.
BOTH PHONES H9
No Interest Paid on General Deposits.
Interest paid on deposit* not exceeding three hundred ($300) dollar* In S«*
Account* of corporations, merchants and Individual* solicited and v(! rere*n
Are crisp, mellow and delicious, full
of flavor and strength, because they
sre roasted fresh daily.
It is time to think of your Gas Stoves, for hot
weather is here. It you ever have a gas stove,
you will never think ot being without one. They
are the greatest blessing ot hot weather. Every
well-regulated family should have one. For
further particulars call on
307 Woodard Street
Denison Bank and Trust Co,
Pays \% Interest
Compounded twice a year, on time deposit*.
Acta as agent for the sale or rent manage
ment of every kind of real estate. Makes
prompt collections and remittances of rent*
and other incomes.
*W .Va i/. i/. A*, .w
V .v. A. k
Forget Error* of Yesterday In the
Possibilities of To-day.
Here la a pretty bit of optomlstlc
philosophy, lnsplr d by so ordinary an
occurrence as the daily sunrising:
“Did you know the sun rose every
inornlng? There are many persons
who do not know this Important fact,
or, If they do know, they do not act
accordingly. These persons carry yes
terday’s burdens and successes and
failures. The failures of yesterday
shouft) be forgotten, because they
dishearten us for to-day. The suc-
cesses of yesterday should not be
remembered, because they will weigh
against the larger possible successes
of te-day. The burdens of yesterday
should have been burled yesterday.
That Is one meaning of the sunrising.
It shuts oft yesterday. The sun rises
as fair and bright and new this morn-
ing as though It had not risen anew
every morning of these 6,000 years. It
brings a new day with new opportuni-
ties. Yesterday is shut off from to-
day by the curtain of the night and
the sun rises In the morning to usher
In the new day. Thera are men in this
town who are gray with the burdens
of yesterday when they might be buoy-
ant with the brightness of to-day’s
dawn. They have forgotten that the
sun Ml risen.'
We offer you attractive prices on
Seed Potatoes, Millet Seed, Cane Seed,
And all kinds ot garden and field seeds.
Plows and Implements
Buggies and Harness
For Close Prices See
Repairing and Painting.
424-426 Main St.
Write us or call.
DENISON GROCER CO.
The largest lumber yard in Denison.
You can always find what you want
here. Before you build consult our
We can save you money.
The Hanna Bros.
Cor. Woodard Street and Austin Avenue
Delivered at your
doors. A rebate
given when tickets
Denison Crystal Ice Co.
From Forest to Yard
Every step of the way from tbe tall tree to tbe boardtag 01
flooring of tbe smallest dimensions receives vigilant care before it
gets into tbe bands of our customers. Tbe tree is all right in tbe
first place, the sawing and planing in tbe second place, and drying,
or “season.ng," in the third, and price and promptness ol
delivery in the fourth, at
The Lingo-Leeper Co.
. (Successors to Lingo-Lee per Lumber Co.)
Yard^mi Denison. Dallas.^Fort^Worth, El Paso, Colorado, Big Springs
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 25, No. 51, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 31, 1907, newspaper, March 31, 1907; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth555529/m1/2/: accessed October 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.