The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 30, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 3, 1907 Page: 3 of 4

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Early Days in Denim I
Home Bn.
aoultckation or ot.iv* oil.
-V ■
v**r try
than an
aas Ctn
office jn
Itaau of Laaal aad Soaeral Iitamet Taken
Pen the Oelomn* at the Denison
Sam Starr’a household was in-
cteased Sunday by the arrival of a
baby (irl_Uncle Billy Burch
had peaches on sale the first day of
November_The contract for
putting in the foundation for the
Masonic Temple at Sherman was let
to S. B. Cauliflower _____ Main
street was crowded with wagons
loaded with cotton nearly every day
____The mean temperature of thy
month of October in Denison was
67.7 degrees; lowest 3S degrees on
the 25th_____Prank Porter, the ne- having
gro who shot Policeman Joseph E The
Johnston, was captured a short dis-
tance south of Atoka late Saturday
evening____Pat Tobin, engineer
at the compress, and Miss Jessie
Cameron were married Tuesday
night by Rev. Father Dei lie. The
affsir was quite romantic. They were
both attending the Catholic Fair that
evening, and quietly stole away, re-
paired to the parsonage and were
united in the bonds of matrimony
before any of their friends were
made aware of their intentions—
William J. Jennings of Denison and
Miss Lou Nettie Samson of Bu-
chanan, Michigan, were married tn
Buchanan. The Buchanan Reporter
devoted halt a column to the nup-
tials which was reproduced in the
Denison News_Tim Murphy,
ton of K. Murphy, of Denison, and
Miss Emma B. Roach, of Burling
ton, Iowa, were married at St. Pat
rick's Church Tuesday morning
Father Derue performing the cere
mony. At night a hop was given at
f the residence of Barney Williams in
honor of the happy event_The
Catholic Fair netted the ladies over
five hundred dollars___A Deni
son negro, named Willie W. Sauls,
invented a combination cotton plan-
ter and chopper. His model worked
sucestfully and several farmers who
saw it in operation pronounced
just the thing. Sanls was a very
proud negro when he received his
patent of Munn & Co., New York
_There was a big txodus
negroes from Texas to the happy
land of Kansas. Fifty boarded the
M. K. & T. train here Monday
night__There were about
hundred pupils registered m the
public schools of the city_..„Sber
man had received 30,911 bales
cotton since the first ot September
____The case of the State vs. J. H
Slater, late president ot the Denison
Farmers end Planters bank, charged
with embezzlement, was called
Thursday in the district court and
the indictment quashed. The case
had been on the docket over a year
_____The parties who captured
Porter, the negro murderer, re-
ceived $200 from the city, the
amount of reward offered for his
capture_J. M. Mstsey was
elected policeman by the city coun-
. cil Thursday night__A compli-
mentary bop was given by the mili-
tary companies of the city at the
Alamo Thursday night in honor of
CspL C. B. Randeil and bride,
which was attended by the elite of
Denison___A booting owl, meat
uriug five feet from tip to tip,> and
weighing four pounds, was shot Fn
day night in a tree ntar Capt. Poff’s
, ace, 01 West Main street_____M.
Col. Rssrdon, who killed the larg-
est buck ever seen in the Boggy
wilderness several years ago wt l this
bis hand at bigger game,
the Wilderness Club goes
this year bear are said to be plenti-
e present rnte of the street
will take years to finish the
At tfii
work it
The WapIes Plstter Grocery Co.
have put on the market more coffee
y single plant in either Kan-
or St. Louis.
Murphy has enlarged bts
let east ot the Gazetteer.
ary nuts are very plentiful
this ve4r and the boys and girls are
lots of tun hunting them,
street peving goes bravely
an G
B. Tallant -^prmerly a prosperous
grocer in L 'ison, was elected si
derman for the first ward in Weath-
erford, this state_____There were
over one hundred pupils in the col
ored public school and only one
teacher provided___Henry Booz*,
a lad of elevec years, was run over
by the ‘-itch engine in the Central
yards Frio._ •yj his leg crushed be-
tween the ankie and knee. He was
picked up by Jack McHugh and
t Jrrted home, and later the limb was
s i puts ted by Dr. J. C. Feild, fb
c mpany’s surgeon. The little fel-
U A bore his terrible suffering man-
fully. His mother was a widow and
Henry, the oldest m the family, in-
dustrious, and helped his mother to
support herselt and the children_
Dan Rrown~ot Denison and Miss A1
ice Caldwell of Fannin county were
married Tuesday evening by Father
Derue „ot St. Patrick’s church_
Gov. Roberts psidooed a number
of ' ays in the penitentialy un-
• Seventeen years of sge. It was
. .rime to send them there in the
first place____-Hon. Zach Chand-
ler. U. S. Senator from Michigan,
died at the Pacific Hotel in Chicago
Nov. 1, at the age of eixtv-nx.
Denison, Texas, Oct. a^.—There
will be! a very important meeting ot
the Fnjit and Truck Growers’ As-
sociation in this city, Saturday, Nov.
2, whien arrangements are to be
made tot the purchase of seed for
the vast screage ot truck crops. The
Denisajn Board of Trade is conduct
ing a Vigorous campaign to increase
the actiage to such extent as to make
the movement of produce great
enough to attract buyers trom all
parts pf the country. The quality
of the produce grown in this section
regarded by dealers as being
strictly high class, but heretofore
the volume of the movement has
been too small to attract outside
buyers. Indications are that there
will be an immense acreage of pota
toes, bnions, cabbage, canteiopes,
peanuts, etc.
Captain Madden and John Hig-
gmsoa sent two bird dogs to Missis-
tpi lajst Saturday to be trained.
A fery fine rain fell last Friday
night., It was good for contiderablt
truck i in the ground, cooled the
atmosphere and laid the dust.
Delicious cauliflower trom the
gull was on the market the past
A few wild ducks have appesr.d
the lake of the Denison Rod
an Club. L. B. Moore and
Bogar were out there the past
and got a tew feathers.
A man was pointed out last Sat-
urday who is said to wear a corset.
He is a cletk in a Main street store.
There ought to be a law to punish
the ipan who goes into a business
house and spends half an hour exe-
cuiin j an errand that could be ac-
complished in five minutes.
PlSnt peanuts. It beats cotton.
It is the crop of the future.
Next Saturday if sake day. Thtre
will be a big chicken display at the
Empire building.
There is always a public row of
som# kind going on in Denison.
We Inondi r whet will turn up next ?
Hfantirg parties report game very
plentiful tbit year in the Territory.
By the way, when that country
comes in as the state ot Oklahoma
there is a very stringent game law
in tpe new constitution. Non-reti
dent* will have to pay $25 for hunt-
ing in wbat is now the Indian Terri-
tory^ Residents will be required to
pay i$2.oo.
There te a women living an Texit
street who has not been on Mein
street in thirteen years, and she is
halfi and hearty, too. She tells
pride, and her neighbors vouch
Denison woman baa long been
icious of her husband, and lately
wed him to Shemoan and to the
hotel where be stopped, and caught
hioi with another woman. She went
out and hooked on to another man
and 'hey went into the supper table
at be same time her obusband
and bis “lady” were eating their
sup per.
!$ome people are always telling
bofv remarkable they were when
‘/boy*, but very few of them carry
thefir smartness into mature years.
‘there is a project to have a per-
manent fair grounds half way be-
tween Denison and Sherman. Both
cit es have taken the matter up, and
a joint meeting will be held to talk
A .lew dwelling is going up at
Spanish Dealers Are Putting Out a
Cheaper Quality.
There has been so much talk about
the alleged adulteration of oUve oil In-
stituted by the government and the
leading producers, the result of which
haa been the Issuing of a statement
that owing to the abnormally high
prices some dealers have resorted to
adulteration with linseed er sesame oil
In order to bring It within the reach of
their poorer customers. It ts under-
stood. Indeed, that some manufactur-
ers of these seed otls have prepared
a special grade from the first crush-
Inga which la being used for the pur-
Representations have been made to
the government with a view to pro-
tecting the Interests of the manafao-
turers of dive oil, but some of the
leading olive oil crushers have held
aloof, considering such action futile.
Inasmuch as the prevailing conditions
will, in all probability, have disappear-
ed within a few months, and the en-
forcement of existing municipal by-
laws and regulations Is all that la re-
quired to Insure that no olive oil be
sold aa such which contains any ad-
mixture of other oils. The report Is
that the. adulterations were confined
to oil for local consumption.
Fine Work on the Old College Churoh
at Dartmouth Ploaaed Him.
The oin college church at Hanover
was built In 1795 and restored in 1889
by the late Stanford White at the ex-
pense of Hiram Hitchcock, proprietor
of the Fifth avenue hotel In New
York, who was never a student, but la
a trustee of Dartmouth, and la a native
of Hanover.
He began his career as a hotel keep-
er here, and haa had a summer home
here through all hia life.
The church la one of the purest ex-
amples of the old colonial school I
have seen. Char lee T. McKlm. the
famous architect and head of the firm
of McKlm, Mead ft White, who visit-
ed Hanover several years ago, was
very much Impressed with its beauty.
When be returned to New York he
told Mr. White that he had seen one of
the best specimens of colonial archi-
tecture In America.
"Where wae that**’ said White.
"It is the college churoh at Dart-
mouth.” replied Mr. McKlm, "and It
has recently been restored in aa al-
most perfect manner. I wonder who
did If
“We did,” eald White
Period of 35 Years Figured Out by
Some Scientists.
In IMS the weather will be an It
wan In 1878 or thereabout*. Prof E.
A. Gregory, of Queen'a college, Lon-
don, notes that tho cycle of 36 years
shown by solar phenomena corres-
ponds exactly with a cycle of weath-
er changes on this earth of ours.
Prof. B, Bruckner discovered some
few years ago that there Is a periodic
variation In climate over the whole
earth, the average length being about
36 years. No matter what weather
observations are examined. In the trop-
ics or in polar regions, a variation in
a cycle of 36 years can be detected In
Rainfall, pressure and tempera-
ture, the movement of glaciers, fre-
quency of severe winters, or the
height of rivers, lakes or Inland seas,
all vary year by year. .But neglecting
Individual years, It is found that the
conditions for about 17 years are be-
low the average, while for the next
17 years they are above the average.
Taking several years together, it Is
believed that the rainfall will be more
than usual until about the year 1913,
lust aa it was 86 years ago—In the
seventies of the last century. On the
average we may expect that during
the next ten years the pressure will
be below the normal and the rainfall
will be above the normal.
Here, then, ts a clew to a well-mark-
ed circle ot change In terrestrial and
solar meterology. It la a cycle of
about 85 yean, that U, about three of
the ll-year periods of sunspot fre-
In a period of a little more than 11
yean spots upon the aun wax and
wane in number and extent This ll-
year period la ot definite character.
The magnetic conditions of the earth
vary In precisely the same cycle. At
the present time the sun is in a condi-
tion of maximum activity.
Romulus end Remus.
At last there la some taint light on
the origin of the legend of Romalua
and Remus and their wolf. The story
comes from Crete, where the people
were always U&ra. But It had a
round about trip before settling at
Some. Prof. Ducat! of Jologna, haa
last read a paper before the National
Historical association on an old Etrus-
can stele now in the Bologna mu-
seum, on which there la rudely hut
clearly carved a she wolf suckling a
child. As this stele belongs to s pe-
riod anterior to that to which the
birth of Romulus is referred, it seems
clear that the legand of the wolf reach-
ed Latium from Etruria, and It seems
certain that the Etruscans learned It
from the ancient city of Miletus, which
was founded by Miletus, the son of
Apotk>, and of a daughter of Mtnoa,
king of Crete. The Cretan table wan
that the child; was abandoned and
suckled by a she wolf, and afterward
fled to Asia Minor to escape from the
designs of Minos.—London Globe.
-Witch’s Bridle."
An Interesting but most cruel object
of punishment may be found In the
council chamber of the town hall at
Forfar, which Is generally known a*
the “Witch's Bridle." This Is a kind
of cage made of flat Iron bars, Into
which the bead of the anhappy sorcer-
ess was thrust, a look at the beck se-
curing and keeping it In position. The
mouthpiece In this Instance Is made
of iron plate, studded with sharp
a pikes, which caused great suffering
to the woman if she tried to speak. As
soon as the victim had been
ed to death for witchcraft this
was placed over the face and she was
led through the town by a short chain,
to be meefced and made the butt of all
who aaw her, after which she would
be pubkoiy strangled aad homed. The
of an execution of
> at
I* the near ISfifl.
The Season Lie Explained.
"Blowhard says his vacation
tbd cotton mill and the frame of an so™ |£00 -
London Undecided Whether It I*Good
Form to Uee Motor Cab.
It has not been decided whether It
Is good form or bad to use the motor
cab. Such a decision does not matter
one atom, but the verdict will have to
The penny 'bus and the twopenny
tube are, of course, quite smart, but
that must be because the bishops have
taken to using them. Disraeli, It has
been said, made the fortune of the
hansom when be called it the gondola
of London.
Yet the duchess of Cleveland never
thought the late Lord Salisbury quite
respectable, because he drove about
tows, not In a coaeh-and-six, but as
she mentioned In toner of horror. In a
brougham. Herbert Spencer did no
worse, except that, owning a little vic-
toria, he Jobbed horse and driver.
Ail these equipages have some time
or other to run the gauntlet of the
mentors of society. The victory of the
penny ’bus was the greatest democrat-
ic triumph ever won by the bench of
bishops. For It was banned by bell,
book aad candle not so long ago.
Prof. V&mbery, when be was learn-
ing to tread tbs straight and narrow
ways London society, was caught
by a la« riding on the top erf a 'bus
"Sir,” sh aid, when he came hum-
bly down, *^e care not to be seen
there again, otherwise you can no
tnap«r appear aa a gaattnmaw ta m*
ciety.”—London Sketch.
Arizona Dislikes Children.
“Talk of children not being wanted
In New York apartments! ” exclaimed
city woman who has recently re-
turned from a two years' reeidenoein
southern California. "Why, Arisona
is the worst place In that respect that
have ever happened to visit. You
can hardly find any one them who will
rent you a house If yon have children.
Wo tried various towns in the stats,
but there were no abiding place open
to us because of our three little olive
‘We should have liked to settle in
Tucson, but not a landlord would have
us. Finally we had to give up and go
to southern California, where they are
not so hard hearted. Wouldn’t you
think that a new country like Arlsoo*
would be glad to have settlers with
children, who would help to build up
the region? But it doesn't seem to
be so. I think somebody ought to call
the president's attention to this alarm-
ing condition of things In one of the
newest part* of the Nation.”
Window Glass Hsr Test.
Some people study the architecture
of the houses under construction, or
comment on the bulldlnc material em-
ployed." said the womat "That’s all
very well, and I try to at reelate these
things, too, but somebo r, I can’t get
my mind off one detail concerning new
buildings. I always look at the kind
of glass put In.
“The windows In a house seem to
me to indicate whether the building
ts cheaply put up or the reverse. If
the glass Is of good quality—it needn’t
be plate,* though that, of course. Is the
supreme mark—1 know that pretty
mueh everything regarding the struc-
ture Is Intended to be first class. Poor
glass, on the other hand, inspires me
with suspicion. I feel that with such
an advertisement everything within
and without are apt to be shoddy, at
least, I have my doubts until con-
vinced otherwise.
You May Pick Your Own Mint.
The proprietor of a little saloon
near Union Square, New York, baa an
attractive little hedge outside * flour-
ishing green mint His cusv men
can always be sure of a fresh sprig
in their Juleps, and can pick It them-
selves If they like. It’s decorative out-
side and u_ ful within and the mixer
doesn’t have to depot.. in the mar-
An Odd Legend.
Thomas Jefferson, the founder of
the Jefferson family of actors, was
remembered curiously In the will of
Weston, who was himself an esteemed
member of Garrick's company. West-
on's will contained this Item:
“I have played under the manage-
ment of Mr. Jefferson, at Richmond,
and received from him every polite-
ness. I, therefore, leave him all my
stock of prudence, It being the only
good quality 1 think he stands in
need of.”
The Wealthy F*w.
Prof. Charles 3. Bushnell In a lec-
ture delivered at Washington, D. C,
said one-eighth of the families in the
United States now oVn seven-eighths
of the country.
. HI* Mistake.
"He hasn’t succeeded In his polltl-
; cal ambitions."
“No; the trouble with him Is that
he apes the swell people-” t
"That's not the trouble. He might
ape the swell people all he pleased
If he didn't afterward monkey with
the plain people!"—Catholic Standard
and Times.
Now, t
other ;* in tight. The cotton mill
widl soon be a city. All of the lots
out there are commanding good
price!, and property is advancing.
The mill is at pi tent running full-
banded. Neary 111 of the strik-
er* have gone back to work.
jTbey talk about T ,^y Roosevelt
ng somethin;, tabout nature,
we will bet that we have seen
bjingt in the woods that Teddy
never aaw. In the Boggy wilder
a for instance, a wild turkey used
keep guard while the others were
This turkey would jitmp
a log or make a circuit in the
oods, watching tn every direction,
and no hunter could get near enough
for a shot. The ' ’y would give
the alarm and the whole flock would
disappear, either running or flying.
We have noticed this on several oc
a good
df paint
Postmaster W. J. Scott has a gang
painters and carpenters at work
renovating the interior ot the post
* office. The Lord knows it was
-Well. Jlowhard was seeing double
of the time.”—Kan sea Cfily
It Pay*.
“How do you find things out this
[ wayT" asked a stranger.
"By advertising tor ’em.” was the
I prompt reply of the native.—Detroit
Free Pree^
It was a busy day in the department
store of Marburg ft Co. Simon Lane,
head clerk of the fur department, was
even more than usually officious.
The occasion for Blmon’s especial
good nature was a new aad lavish cus-
tomer. She was a handsome, richly
dressed woman of about 30 years, with
a frank, pleasant smile and a very
engaging air of condescension, which
mad* Simon more than usually servile
la his attentions. She appeared much
Interested In the display of selected
fur*. There was a subtle flattery In
the manner In which she sought
Slaton's opinion on the various goods,
but her own remarks showed her to
b* a connoisseur. After much delib-
eration she selected some handsome
aeal skins, with careless Indifference
to their price, and a set of sables, the
pride of the Marburg fur display. She
gave a little sigh of weariness as she
concluded her buying and unclasped
her purse.
"I should like greatly to take my
purchases with me,” she said, "1 wish
to have the furs for this evening. If
It won’t trouble you too much, will
you have them packed at once and 1
shall take them in my carriage. What
hi the amount?” She took a roll ol
Mils from her purse epd counted them
“Eleven hundred dollars, ma'am,"
amid Simon, after a somewhat lengthy
A faint flush had begun to color the
woman’s features. She uttered a alight
but startled exclamation. '1 most con-
fess that I have exceeded by purse,”
she said, blushlngly. “I haven't that
amount with me. However. I must
have those tare—and I can’t wait until
to-morrow. May I speak with your
employer a moment 7" she asked heal
tattngly. blushing a deep crimson from
embarrassment. “I think I see a way
out of the difficulty.”
Simon led the way to the grated
window of old Marburg’s office and
briefly related the situation.
"You would greatly oblige me,” the
woman hastened to conclude, “if you
would allow your clerk here to accom-
pany me to my husband's office. My
carriage ia waiting outsit^. I shall
procure a check for my purchase,
which I shall return to you through
your dark. You will do me a great
service,” she added, “and besides you
will release me trom a very embar
reusing situation.”
On the shrewd countenance of old
Marburg a frown gathered for a mo-
ment, a frown of distrust; then, at the
thought of losing a new and evidently
wealthy customer, his face cleared.
"No favor whatever, madam; Mr.
Lane here shall accompany you and
return with the check.” And old Mar-
burg turned again to his desk.
A carriage awaited them at the
curb. Simon followed, sat down oppo-
site her, and the carriage rolled away.
Simon was charmed by the engaging
conversation ot his companion. 8dll
exhibiting a slight air of reserve, as
might well become a society leader
thrown Into such a delicate situation,
she conversed entertainingly on those
topics of the day that might Interest
m otwh. Am ttuur talk«4,-tlw» ««^«*«
was speeding along, out through the
crowded streets of the business dis-
trict to the quiet of the suburbs.
Simon was beginning to experience
a slight feeling of uneasiness, when
the horse* slowed down to a walk and
he felt that their destination was near
at band.
A hasty glance through the carriage
window told him that they were on
the grounds of the Cheslea Private
Sanitarium. He Immediately conclud-
ed that the woman opposite him was
the wife of some official of the estab-
lishment. He was more strongly in-
trenched In this belief when the car-
riage drew up at the main doorway.
The woman arose and spoke with a
ravishing smile. "Won’t you please
step up Into the waiting room while I
eee Dr. Cheslea? I’ll be gone but
Just a moment”
Simon was only too happy to obey
and followed her Into a cosy little
waiting room, where she left him.
Two attendants In uniforms were
lounging in the apartment and Simon
saw that they were watching him
closely. The woman was gone but
a few moments when she returned.
She haul a kerchief to her eyes and
was weeping. She stepped quickly to
his side and, before he realized what
she had done, she had kissed him Im-
pulsively on the forehead and rushed
from the room sobbing loudly. The
suddenness, the strangeness of It all
took Simon completely by surprise,
but In a moment he recollected him-
self and started after her. Ere he
reached the door an at ten dint seised
Mm by either arm.
"What does tMe mean?” cried Si-
mon, almost stunned at these unlook-
ed for proceedings.
"Be quiet, sir. Calm yourself," eald
one of the men, speaking In a sooth-
ing voice, aa If to a child. "You must
stay hare for a while, air, and enjoy
a little vacation.”
“What kind of a plot Is this, gentle-
men? I am a clerk In the employ of
Marburg ft Company. Let me go!”
he cried, beginning to struggle help-
"Softly, Mr, we know all about you.
Mr. Marburg has asked that you be
given this little vacation. Your wife
asked It for you.”
“My wife! But I have no wife! I
don't believe you. You are all to
some plot to ruin me!" and Simon,
Instead of trying to be cool and ration-
al. grew more excited, more confused
and more violent to hia resistance. At
last he wae forced down a corridor
and placed In a solitary Mil, where be
passed a sleepless night
On the afternoon of the next day
Dr. Cheslea, head of the Cheslea Sani-
tarium, aat reading to his private of-
fice. As his eye moved over the front
page of the “Herald" it waa attracted
by the following item:
"Faithful Clerk Absconds from the
Marbnrg Store. Simon Lane, for
ten years a trusted employer of Mar-
burg and Company disappeared from
the city yesterday taking with Mm a
check for 8L100 dollars paid Mm by
a wealthy customer. No news of his
whereabount has been obtained."
Dr. Cheslea re-read the item with
a puxxled expression, then sat for
several moments staring before him
to silence. As if on sudden thought,
he then picked up a directory from
bis desk and looked through It hur-
riedly. Then taking down the receiv-
er of his desk telephone he called the
number of Marburg's private office.
"Hello," a little excitedly, “I want
to talk with Mr. Marburg at once.'
“This ia Marburg right here," re-
turned a gruff voice, "what can I do
for youT’
“This la Dr. Cheslea of the Cheslea
Sanitarium. I reed of the disappear-
ance of your clerk, Simon Ld^e, and
wish to say that he is here at the
sanitarium. He was placed here yes-
terday at the request of Ms wife and
at the advice of hia physician.”
“His wile? Simon Lane, my clerk,
had no wife! You must he mistaken.”
Dr. Cheslea saw to a flash the depth
of Ms deception. He dropped the tele-
phone and pressed a button on his
"Go,” he said calmly to the attend-
ant who appeared, “and show Mr.
Lane to my office—Mr. Lane, the gen-
tleman in number 97."
As Simon Lane, dejected and woe-
begone, appeared tn the doorway of
the office Dr. Cheslea arose to meet
Mm and shook him warmly by the
“Mr. Lane," he said, "this Institu-
tion has done you a great wrong. Aa
bead of this Institution i am responsl
hie for It and I offer most humble apol-
ogy. It Is plain that we both have
been much deceived.”
The two talked earnestly together
for ten minutes. In the midst of the
discussion a cab drove hurriedly up
the drive. Old Marburg alighted and
hastily mounted the steps and entered
the office.
“Simon!" he cried, halting between
Ms old time confidence in Ms clerk
and Ms new, suddenly grounded sus-
"Mr. Marburg," eald Dr. Cheslea,
“be seated. I am afraid, all uncon-
sciously, we have been parties to one
ot the cleverest swindling tricks of
which I have ever heard. A woman
called here at my office the day before
yesterday with two gentlemen, one
of whom she Introduced as her broth-
er, the other of whom bore the card
of a prominent north side doctor, a
gentleman for whom I have the great-
est esteem professionally, bat whom
unfortunately, I had never met This
woman stated that her husband was
Insane, to which fact the two gentle-
men testified. She declared that Ms
Insane hobby was selling furs, and
that he Imagined Mxnself a clerk to
the employ Marburg and Company.
She spoke of Mm In terms of great
affection and seemed much moved.
I expressed the hope that we might
be* Able to benefit him by a few
months' treatment. She then explain-
ed that be was very suspicious and
wary, also that he was very violent
when crossed to hi# wishes or other-
wise disturbed in temper, but that
she would try, under some pretence,
to bring Mm quietly to the office here,
where we might take Mm In charge
Well, as you see, she brought Mr.
Lane, who answered exactly to her
description and who, you will pardon
me, sir, certainly did exMMt the
symptoms she mentioned.”
“Where is this woman now?" cried
old Marburg, very red and excited,
starting from Ms seat
But even the best city detectives
failed to answer his question.
Is the man we are looking for. Wr
pon’t want bis money, however, bti*
we do want him to see whst /c si-
lent opportunities we can show him
tor putting it where it will do the
most good to himself in first-claas
real estate, which it universally rec-
ognized as ottering Ui* ue»t and
safest investment.
Real Estate Loans made at lowest
Frans Kokfeldt
193 Main St.
Pictures and
Picture Frames
425 W. Main Stmt
• Phono 197
Make Your Heme
More attractive
with a few of the beautiful
pictures we are showing.
Undertakers *
sio Mam 8t.
should be an authority in*all the
principal departments of knowl-
edge, and shook! give in sonetae
form all that the consu Her need* to
know about the derivation, spad-
ing, pronunciation, and definition of
words, as well as facts about cities,
towns, and the natural features of
every part of the globe, facts in
history, biography, literature, etc.
Such ap authority is Webster’s
International Dictionary, j
without this compact storehouse of
reliable information. ^
Rev. I.yman Abbott, I>.I>., Editor of
Tbe Outlook, «af»: WeKttcr has slwsys
been the famrite in our household, ana I
have teen no reason to transfer my alle-
giance to any of hi* competitors.
The New and Enlarged Edition
has 25,000 New Words, completely
Revised Gazetteer, and Biograph-
ical Dictionary. 2380 quarto pages,
with 5C(X) illustrations.
Model Meat
will give boarding bouses,
restaurants acd hotels
special prices. All other
orders will receive prompt
attention and lower price*
than anywhere else in
Ill North Burnett Ave.
(Higrxst Awardjwii* given tbe Interna-
tional at tbe World’s Fair, at. Louis.
stnjtf^re and entertaining
for tbe whole family. Al*o
illustrated pamphlet. *S
* ausciaHiaa.
Springfield, Mass.
Both Phones.
Free Delivery.
Copyrights Ac.
Anyoo« tending % ftket^h Br»d 0^*rr*ftUyn
quickly a»oertftin our wanKfi whaiier aq
Invention is probably*t?*i*lcs_Com«niMfo
tiona BtrtctJyeonftd^nt -aL HANDBOOK on Patnata
Bent free. OMfeet Beency for iscor.iig patents.
Patents taken thiotucb Muon k. Co. reokvt
$pec*ml flMtfee, wltbnat chanre, tn tbe
Scientific American.
A hanflaornely tlTnsfrmted weekly. I-arrest etr>
enlaUon of any adenttfle ’oumaL Terns, ft a
year; f'Mir mcoUxa, f L said byai! rpwadealss*.
21* | MUNN & Co.36tarote.-T, New York
I Branch OfRca SS F * . W*gh‘9rftnr. D- GL
Names Suggestive of Labor.
The names on the little vestibule
plates In a Yorkshire apartment house
are the subject of a letter from New
York in a Vienna paper. "I had to
stand In the little apace,” the writer
says, “waiting for someone five flights
np to pull a string wMch opens the
entrance door. TMs took a long time,
and I had opportunity to study the
names of the people In the house.
These were some of the names: Beck-
er, Schneider, Schuster, Kelner,
Schreiner, Fuhrman and Drncker. At
first I thought that the various apart-
ments were occupied by persons en-
gaged in the trade named on the lit-
tle signs, but this was not so. Beck-
er (baker) waa a clerk; Schneider
(tailor) was a railroad employs;
Schuster (shoemaker) waa a cigar-
maker; Kelner (waiter) waa an *1*0-
trfclan; Schreiner (carpenter) waa a
woman—a dressmaker; Fuhrman
(teamster) was a barber, end Drucksr
(printer) was a painter. The person
whom I visited escorted ms to ths
door and called my attention to on*
little sign which I had overlooked. It
was Inscribed ‘Baker.’ That' he said,
'la the only American family to the
house, and they have a boarder whose
name Is Carpenter; both men are Iron
workers.' It all made me think I had
been at a labor union convention.”
Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry
Bought and Sold
200 W. Mein St,
Veterinary Specifics cure diseases
of Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs, Hogs and
Poultry by acting directly on the sicx t
without loss of time.
A. A. > FEVERS. I nomtloM. TnS
crsjEB ) Lion-. Lane Fever. Milk Fever.
C. C.1SORE THROAT. Onttay.
WORMS. Bet*. Grab*.
E. K. 1 corCHS, CoU*. t.Saeaia,
cuui { Lafigx. P
ecus > Difirrhe*. D>
Tbs Leading Real Estate Saa
buys and sells
Real Estate, Cslisots Real*
and Days taxes tor real estate
228 Main Street
We promptly obia u {
Bellyache. Wll
ate ry.
G. G.
H. H.
I V. >Minr DIABIBEA. Majn
crus ) Clears. Graase, Farcy.
I. K. I BAD COVDITIOV gtsHif Coat.
S la4i*eetion. Ntomach Sta«*r».
At druggista. or sent prepaid on receipt ot price.
Humphrey*’ Medicine Oow, Cor. William a
Streets, New York.
>site U. S. Patent
"Do you keep anything from yw
wife?” “Well,” answered Mr. Mss
ton, "1 try to tell her everythin*. But
she finds my conversation so dufi
that she generally goes to ales* befog*
I am half through."
Rogers, Who kept tbe Hiawatha I
hotel, and is at present located at
Mmineral Springs, expects to come I Vermonter Finds Purse and Coin Hid-
back to Denison. He says that it is
tbe beet town in the state, and he
“•ants to get back and go into the |
h i si business if he can get a suita-
ble lo. ' an. We would welcome |
Rogers back.
den Nearly a Century Ago.
WMle Louts Qranelle of Brldgewa
ter, VL, waa tearing down an old |
wall of the Bridgewater town farm he |
unearthed a puree hidden In a email
vault built for the purpose between j
ths atones. Tbe leather was rotten
with age and fell apart as soon aa
Have you noticed that at least fifty bM the .ereral ^rwhlch
per cent more farmers visit Denison
than heretofore. When we say
farmers. We don’t mean altogether
the men folks, but the women and
children, too. The volume of busi-{
nets on Saturday is double what it
used to be. Mr. Tom Larkin, Sec-1
retary of the Denison Board of|
It contained were ae bright and fresh
as on ths day they left the mint Aa
the newest coin in the lot was struck
off 79 years ago and the structure waa
built about 1888, It la believed that the
puree has lain to Its vault three-
quarters of a Century. The money
found to the old wkllet Included U
silver halt dollars, ranging In data
from 1811 to 1838, and another ooin,
No. i.
No. 3.
No. 5
No. 7 Mai
--12: to p. i
—---3 •« *•'
4*5 F *
No. t__
No. 3---
No. 20$—Flyer .
No, 9-------
No. 2__
No. i__
No. ao6—Flyer
No. to_____
.12:43 p.m
- 4:30 a. m
- 4:55
. f :tg
--- 3:35 p-m
.13:15 s- ■
.11.40 a. m
•'55 p.1
No. s—
No. 4—
No. fr-J
1 rat to HIT what you aae
I —be it bird, beast or target. Make your.
' allots count by .hooting the STEVENS.
Foe 41 years STEVEN’S ARMS heve
eartwd oB PREMIER HONORS lor AC-
CURACY. Our hue :
Rifles, Shotguns, Pistols
- JBF"
-12:45 a. m
-12:10 p. m
—7 -'3° «e m
Trade, has been more responsible probably an English fourpenoe, dated
1778. There were also three dime*
coined to tbe '80s. Mr. Granelle would
not part with his souvenirs at any
tor this turn ot affairs than any per-1
ton tn Denison,
It is estimated that 39,000 auto-]
mobiles will be turned out in this
country next year.
Walt paper and paint at
aist oft the STEVENS.
If you isnr. t obg»jn,
w* airip direct, <x
rets /»«/*< up<«
ret eipt of catalog pci„e
Seed 4 eta. 1* ftempE
fo* 140-pa gw Catalog
of coanuletE outvut. A
valuaol«u»ok ofrrfct-
anca fat j
B^vutihil three-color Aluninum Hmger will
bt forwarded for xo cents ia Mampa,
J. Stevens Arms & Tool Co.,
r. o. Box *eee
No. 8 Local Passenger..
I No. b—Flyer---11:50 a. m
No. 202------— 3:10 p m
No. 20*-------12:35 a. m
I No. 208------------ion* p-m
I No. 5—Flyer-----4:5* p. as
No. aoi____12:35 ?■ as
No. 203—.. ...4:15 a. m
No. 207 .
-7*3® a.m
| No. 251 ----10:30 a. 1
No. 353
1 too p. IB
Ths Old World aad Its Ways,
By W. ]. Bryan, 1* conceded to be
tbe best history of the habits, cus-
toms, religion, politics and general
information ot the Old World peo-
ple ever written. Mr. Bryan, a
close observer and graphic writer,
during hie year’s tour round the
world, visited every civilised nation,
craving as his main object the gath-
ering of the most useful and instruct-
ive information for toe people of all
classes, which he has just given in
hia book ot 860 pages, with 200 illus-
trations. Thu book is told only by
agents. Price $2.00, $3-00 and
34.00, according to binding.
T. J. Chocks,
Agent at Dexuson.
No. 252 . . ,11:10 a.m. Air._1*145 *-■»'
No. *54- 2:55 p.m. Art— 3:50 p.m
Leave--7:00 a. m
5:00 p.m
10:10 a, m
*<51* ■
E. ft T. 0. TIMS 0410.
No. 1-
No. 5.
No. 7-
- *'35 P* ■
.10:55 p. m
-10:45 a. m
Ne. 2 .
No. 4-
6:00 a. m
- 6:10 a. a
-it --45 a. m
- 1:40 p. m

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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 30, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 3, 1907, newspaper, November 3, 1907; ( accessed April 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History,; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.

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