The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 30, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 3, 1907 Page: 4 of 4
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At »ving price*. We in-
vite your attention to our
beautiful and useful line
ot Jewelry. The ladiei
especially will find many
thing* to interest them.
You are invited to call
and see our stock. It ia
not too early to make
vour holiday purchases.
We will itore them for
Condensed Home Hen
WOULD MAKE IT RIGHT.
Every Lady in Denison
should take an inter-
est in the imported
Fur Coats, Scarfs and
sets of W. H. Miller
& Co., the largest
importgfs of furs in
the C nited States,
and our showing is
beyond a doubt the
largest and most com-
prehensive display of
high-class furs ever
brought to Denison.
Sale, Thursday, Fri-
day, and Saturday of
the present week.
Mrs. S. J.
218 W, Main St.
ready to help you
stock ol Heating
pu should first thaw out
»1 man. We are read
iith the greatest stoc
ives on earth. Look at these
iters. Investigate them thoroughly
id you will be convinced that this
the right place for everybody to
arch ate their heaters.
Over one hundred good second-
md heaters at less than halt price.
Chas. H. Jonas
Furniture and Carpets
our Home Furnished Completely.
The SoctenKdltot mt theGazetteer wilt tksat
the little, si Denton fei the znnoeaceaeBtz *4
utert* lament, ririn by then, or ether society
events ot epecUl loteteet. AMnei "Sectety
editor. OueUeer. "
large shipment of beautiful pat-
na, floral and Oriental fust in.
We are fortunate in being able to
ofjter these Rngs to our trade as
sy are very scarce in the market
now, owing to the demand being
greater than the supply. Many cus-
ners hive been waiting for these,
cojme early and get first choice.
Chas. H. Jones
101-403-405 West Main Street.
-One of mv .«
the repairing of ail kinds
ot jewelry. Work done
in a workmanlke manner
by a jeweler who under-
stands his business.
Give me trial and I will
do tbe rest.
10 Plates of Soup for 10c
It used to take two or
three days to prepare soup
for the table, now it takes
only two or three minutes
and it is better soup. If
you want some nice soup
tor dinner, soup that it
appetizing and nourishing,
see us for Bean Soup, Toj
mato Soup, Vegetable
10 plates tor 10c.
422 N. Houston Ave.
No groceries taste like
Mb* Irma Hull, daughter of Mr. and
Mra. G. Hull, has accepted e position to
teech in the Chickasaw government
schools, and will be located near Madllt,
A man may think he cen hide some ot
his sins irom the Lord, but he is a fool if
he thinks he cm hide any ot them from
the neighbor women.
If laxiness is s disease, as a scientist
recently declared it to be, there are a lot
of men who appear to be willing to let
the disease run its course.
Miss Gertie Linden was at Durant the
past week, the guest of friends.
Miss Mabel Berry, the popular sales-
lady at Elkin’s, was at McKinney the
Dr, William Starr of Washington re-
| cently celebrated hh one hundredth
birthday. He ascribed his longevity to
I his having never used tobacco or Intoxi-
cants, to his having always eaten moder-
ately, and gone to bed at sundown.—Ex-
I change. We prefer to die young.
Mrs. W. H. Lawrence ot Madill, I. T.,
was here the past week en route to the
Mrs. T. J. Crooks wtU spend the win-
I ter with her daughter, Mrs. Dixie Potter,
I at Gainesville.
Mr. and Mrs. W. jH. Lawrence of Mi-
di!!, I. T., are visitors to the Dallas Fair
Miss NelHe Corcoran, who has been
quite ill at her home on W. Sears street,
is much better.
Miss Zuella Moore and Mrs. John
Rockwell were visitors at the Dallaa Fair
the p«st week.
BI66ER AND BETTER THAN EYER
$75,000 in Premiums and Purses
S. A. & A. P. R. R. Shuttle-Tralna
DIRECT TO FAIR GROUNDS
November, 9th to 24th 1907
Now We Have It.
Royal No. 10
Milled especially for bot bis-
cuits, fine cakes, bread and
pastry. No one claims to
make a better flour than Royal
No. to. We are selling it at
Per 481b sack.
Yours for better bread.
328-330 Main St.
Look dingy f
Paper cracked and peeling?
Woodwork need painting?
Furniture scratched ?
We have the paper, paint, var-
nish and stain. Talk it over
WALDRON Drug Store
“Where Medicine it Purity.”
J. F. TIN8MAN. Propr.
For a Good Breakfast
We have a new shipment
of Pan cake Flour, Buck-
wheat and Graham Flour,
and Log Cabin and Olde-
macey Maple Syrup to go
with it, and a cup ot
White House coffee. Fuat
419 W. Main Street
Dried Lima Beans
Our fall stock of the
above has been re-
ceived. Your orders
by phone or tn person
will receive prompt
Halt fare tor clergymen traveling on
western railways will no longer be in
effect atter January i, 1508. On that
date those pastors and preachers who
have been enjoying the reduced rate will
find that the privilege has been with-
drawn. This action was taken last week
at a conference of the clergy bureaus of
the Western associations.
For the past rear the M. K. St T. has
had its share of disastrous wrecks A
great many heavy damage suits have been
piled ut> against the system. In one week
tn Sherman nearly $ico,ooo In damage
suits for personal damages was brought.
A full train of stock passed through
the city Sunday en route to the northern
The tiavel over the Katy and Fris-
co is very large. The coaches and sleep-
ers are always packed, going north and
The freight congestion, from all ac-
counts, is growing worse.
Master Car Builder John Doyle was
Smlthvilte the past week.
Last Saturday, a mule team with a load
of coal got stalled on the Interurban track
on Mirick avenue at the corner of Chest-
nut street and delayed the cars about
]lm May, of tbe the bridge building
department, was seriously injured last
Sunday at the M. K. At T, shops. He was
struck by a piece ot roofing Iron. His
life was despaired of tor a time.
The M. K. & T. southbound passenger
train, No. 107, heavily loaded with pas-
sengers going to visit the Texas State
Fair, codified with a freight engine,
while running at high speed, at a point
| seven miles north of Dallas Sunday
morning. Fireman F. C. French of
Denison was instantly killed and fo.ty or
more Injured. Both of the engines were
practically demolished. The baggage
car was shot upon the tender, the trucks
of all the coaches were turned almost
completely around, the ends of three of
them were stove in and the first two
coaches were telescoped. The passenger
engine hit the freignt engine with such
I force as to carry it back, on the down
| grade, for a considerable distance. The
wreck occurred near White Rock Creek
wheie there is a series of curves. Engineer
Biair iumped and escaped death, but was
badly injured. The cause ot the wreck
is not yet definitely known and the blame
is laid in many quarters. The latest re-
port is that not so many were hurt as was
at first supposed. The M K. & T. is
looking sfter the injuied at the sanita-
rium at Dallas.
From every indication the street 1
paving will dreg along until neat
spring. Tbe weather of tbe past
week will delay matters tome time. |
The streets ere in e horrible condi-
tion. A lady remarked that the 1
commission ought to provide women |
with rubber boots.
The funeral of M.C. Johnson, Jr.,
lest Sunday afternoon was one of
the moat imposing ever seen in
Denison. The services were con-
ducted et the Presbyterian church.
Rev. B. Wrena Webb ot the First
Presbyterian Church of Sherman
and Rev. E. L. Egger ot Weples
Memorial Methodist Church ot this
city, conducted the services at the
home and at the grave. The scenes
et the home and the church were
very affecting. The school metes of
the dead boy were nearly ell present,
many of them bringing floral trib-
utes. Craig Johnaon was a great
tavorite with bis teachers and class-
mates. He was a lovable boy who
made friends and held them and his
terrible death waa a great shock to
them. Tbe interment wee at Fair-
view cemetery. His body now rests
Deacetully in tbe bosom ot tbe earth
Hundreds of floral offerings covered
the casket, loving expressions ot
friends and bis companions in life.
The active pall-bearers were: E. C.
Wapies, Walter Patten, James Jaco-
by, R. M. Noe and Prof. Lawier.
The parents of the dead boy have
the aympathy of the entire commun-
Tbe reporter of tbe Gazetteer
and family are indebted to Enoch
Hugh for the present ot a nice
thoroughbred Jersey heifer.
Barney Finn is at home nursing a
foot, which he says is rheumatism,
but Con Quinn declares is a well de-
veloped case of gout, tbe result of
Widow Had Plan to Fix Things ao to
At the cabin of a Tennessee settler
where 1 stopped over night they told
me of a widow living three miles away
who, finding that the body of her hns-
b&nd had been petrified after lying tn
the ground for fire or six years, had
sold It to a showman for |60 in cash.
The people were not at all sentimen-
tal, but they didn’t look upon the
transaction as Just right Next day,
as I Journeyed along. I stopped at the
house of the widow named for a glass
of water. When she learned where I
had stayed over night she asked: "Did
they tell you about my dead husband
turning to atone?" "Yea.” "And
about my selling him to a showman ?*’
"Tea.” "And they don’t think it waa
right?*’ "Oh, they didn't say much.”
"But I know what they hare said to
others and how they feel about It
Mebbe It wasn't Jest the right thing to
do, but I’ll tell you what’s in my mind.
It I kin get an offer from a rich man
m marry again, and the first thing
after that I’ll buy Jim’s body back and
use It for a gate-post and have him
near me all the rest ot my life.”
HAD THE BUSINESS INSTINCT.
SIGNS OF LONG LIFE.
Physical Indications Perceptible te All
"In the medical world," said a well-
known veteran doctor, "It la a general-
ly accepted fact that every person
bears physical Indications of hia pros-
pects of a long or abort life. “A long
lived person may be distinguished
from a abort lived person at sight In
many Instances a physician may look
at the hand of a patient and tell
whether he or she will live or not
The primary conditions of longevity
are that the heart, luaga and digestive
organa, as well as the brain, should
be large. If these organis are large
the trunk will be long and the limbs
comparatively short. The person will
appear tall In sitting and short in
standing. Tbe hand srtll have a long
and somewhat heavy palm and short
fingers. The brain will be deeply
seated, as shown by the orifice of the
ear being low. The bine or brown
hasel eye, as showing an intermission
of temperament. Is a favorable Indica-
tion. The nostrils, If large, open and
free, Indicate large lungs. A pinched
and half closed nostril Indicates email
or weak lungs. These are general
points of distinction, but of course sub-
ject to the usual individual excep-
Nsgro Knew What Hs
When Ha Lent the
THEN SHE REMEMBERED.
Ed was a mighty bright negro be-
longing to a family In Columbia,
Tenn. He had been a faithful servant
for many years, and by savin* and |
carefully Investing his wages he had
belied the usual thriftlessness at-
tributed with more or less Justice to
the majority of his race. His master
was an attorney, and one morning, be-
fore he had arisen, the lawyer was
called upon by Ed, who said: “Say.
boss. Ah wants yo’ ter draw me up a
mawkgldge." "A mortgage?*' asked
his master. "What do you want a
mortgage for?” “Well, Ah’s done lent
ITnc' Lisha five dollahs, an’ Ah wants
a mawkgldge on his caw an’ caff."
"For how long have you lent the
money?” ”Fo’ one monf.” “One
month! Why, the Interest on that
amount for that time wouldn't pay for
tke paper a mortgage Is written on.'
"Boss,” said EM. scratching his head,
”Ah ain’t carin' nuffin' fo’ dat intrust
—Ah Jes’ wants dat nlggah'g cow an'
tONY HILL GROCERY
J. Whitehurst. Proo’r
We are pleasing the public
because we try
Mj:s. Anderson, who recently sus-
tained a bad fall, is still witrr^htr
daughter in the country.
is not much improved,
laughter, Mrs. W. R. Mills, is
On the Death of Balxac.
There can be but austere and seri-
ous thoughts in all hearts when a
sublime spirit makes its majestic en-
trance into another life, when one of
those beings who have long soared
above the crowd on the visible wlnga
of j genius, spreading all at
once; other wings which we
did j not see, plunges swiftly
Into ithe unknown. No, It Is not the
unknown; no, it Is not night, it is light.
It is [not the end, it Is the beginning!
At the Opera House on November tat
I Thomas Jefferson in his masterly per-
formance ot Washington Irving’s good-
natured vagabond of the Catskills, “Rip
Van Winkle,” will be presented. Thea-
tre-goers ot this city need not be in-
formed that Mr. Jefferson’s visit here
means a dramatic-treat of unusual dimen-
sions. They know and appreciate the in-
imitable quality of his art. The oppor-
tunity, therefore, to see this worthy actor
in the famous character ot Rip is one that
I will doubtless will be eagerly seized.
[chas. h. vale’s “everlasting devil’s
Staturesque Maude A. Scott has been
engaged by Charles H. Yale to play the
hero, Carlos, In the 26th edition of “The
H»v pnn I Everlasting Devil’s Auction” Company,
ner con I Scott is a stately beauty of the Gib-
son type and is in direct contrast to Miss
Merrill, a dashing brunette and the Count
Fortune of the play. Further contrast
can be found in the goiden-haired Miss
Vera Belmont; the American beauty,
Miss Violet Hiison or the the dainty Par-
isian type of Miss Emma Prager. In
fact, in conjunction with the principal
dances, secundos, corophees and halier-
ine, who represent almost every nation-
ally from al! parts of the globe, it is safe
to say that the 26th edition of the “Dev-
il’s Auction” has established a congress
of beauty in more ways than one. Deni-
son Opera House, Nov. 6.
m’ivor-tyndall and ruth grey, “men-
If you ask almost any person, business
____ man, professional man, artist, or society
It is hot extinction, it te eternity. Ie it! devotee what he considers the most inter-
nal true, such tombs a* this demon- H*"* *“b «« before the public today, he
. .. will unhesitatingly reply “A study ot the
Btrot* Immortality? In the presence L0_c,ued mysterious-the occult.”
Illustrious dead we feel morel This age is pre-eminently one of Inves-
the divine destiny of that I tlgation, of research into those unex-
lntelllgence which traverses the earth I plored, elusive but ever fascinating realms
to sujffer and to purify Itself—which |ot the invisible forces, and with this de-
of thh lilt
we C4II man.—Victor Hugo.
Explanation Was Necessary.
As the Pratts’ dog was at last de-
tached from tbe trousers leg of the
new milkman by Mr. Pratt's vigorous
efforts, the victim of the onslaught
began; to express his mind with con-
siderable freedom. “I wouldn’t keep
a dog like that,” he said. Indignantly,
hut Mjr. Pratt broke In before he had
time to say any more. "He's only
playful, that’s all,” he Insisted, and
at thd same time he pressed some-
thing Into the new milkman's hand.
The mjan glanced at the wad of green,
as he transferred It to a safe
his expression changed. , “I
can take a tittle fun as well
ly," be said, dryly. “But till
It, 1 had a notion that
In earnest when he bit that
>ut at my trousers."—Youth’s
[sire to know, there la also a resdlnest to
learn. It Is therefore a certainty that the
forthcoming engagement of the most
celebrated exponent of Mental and
I Psychic phenomena, Dr. Alexander J.
Melvor-Tyndtll, of London, Eng.,land
[ Ruth Grey, the “Woman Wonderful”
who accompanies him, will be an event
| that will call out ths best element ot the
Of Miss Grey's work the Fort Worth
[Record says: “Miss Grey surprises,
awes, even sometimes frightens her aud-
ience by revelationa of filings supposed
to be wholly secret. The history of
every member of the audience seems to
be at the end ot her tongue, end her fore-
casts of the future seem no more wonder-
ful than her apparent familiarity with
what haa been and 1s.” These two re-
markable people will be the attraction at
the Denison Opera House on Tuesday,
Nov. 5th, Thursday, Nov. 7th and Friday,
Nov. 8th, with matinee on Thursday and
Friday afternoons at 2:30 o’clock. On
Tuesday night ladles will be admitted tree
when accompanied by an escort holding
a paid reserved seat ticket.
Fred 0. French.
One of the saddest features of the
wreck near Dallas was the death ot
Passenger Fireman Fred C. French,
who perished at tbe post of doty.
The young man has been a resi-
dent of Denison for the past nine
years. While he did not mix much
with the world, those who enjoyed
his personal acquintance speak of
him in tbe highest terms. He was a
most exemplary young man, moral
and upright and the soul of honor.
No person who has been a citisen ot
D niton lived neater to the golden
rule than Fted C. French. He was
a young man of refined taste which
was exemplified in many ways. He
was a great reader. Hia beautiful
apartment* were one ot the j iyi of
his quiet life. He had plenty of
money and lavished it on making
his suite of rooms as attractive
possible. His associates might copy
bis example with profiit. He had
none of the vices that are besetting
the rising generstirn. The money
thit be made was saved and invested
in profitable manner. While the
young man was peculiar in some
retpects his peculiarities were to hit
advantage. He was loyal to his
triends. If you enjoyed the friend-
ship of Fred C. French, you bad to
prove yourself worthy of it. He
was a member of tbe Red Men and
the Brotherhood of Firemen, and
tbe members of those orders held
him in the highest esteem.
Fred C. French came from a dis-
tinguished family. His father is U
S. District Judge of Missouri. His
brother in-law is Hon. B. F. Beasell,
one ot the best known newspaper
men in the southwest, and promin
ent in politics. Hi* father arrived
here and the body was taken in
charge by tbe Red Men and the
Brotherhood of Fireman. Tbe re-
in ajui were buried at hia old borne
in Mnsoun. It is s great calamity
that auch a good young man, who
had a hopeful future before him,
should be cut' off in the flower ot
The Big Show Coming.
The veiled women of Persia are
one of the moat curious features of
the Pawnee Bill Show, which wilt
be here on November 9. No Amer
ican hat ever teen a part ot them
not even a band or eye. They are
shrouded from head to knees in a
cotton or ailk sheet ot dark blue or
black which pastes over tbe head
and is held with concealed hands
around about the body. The legs
are hidden in loose troustra. Out
of-doors even tbe husband would
not recognise bit wife. She gropes
through city street! and about the
show ground in complete dtsgu se
She is a moving mystery. She may
be young or old, black or white, fair
or ugly, no American knowa, as she
shuffles along in shoes which ate
difficult to keep upon her feet, as the
upper leather ends far below the
heel. What goes on inside her tent
no one on the outside knows, either
She raises the flag, enters, doses it
and no foreign eye can penetrate the
secret ot her domestic lite.
The Persian men are handaome
and picturesque in their costumes of
blue or white cotton, with here and
there one m red or yellow. There
are no old men, tor those whose
beards are naturally white have been
transformed into unnatural youth by
dyeing tbe hair bright red with
kbenna. The hand* and feet are
often colored with the same prepar-
tion. The operation is watched
with great interest by the Indians
the show, who assume the foreign
era are daubing themselves with the
war paint ot thair country.
Quick Changing Extraordinary.
Signorina Fatima Mlria, who Is cre-
ating a sensation on the Italian stage,
will shortly appear in London. Single
handed she has produced "The
Geisha,” representing herself all the
IS principal parts and changing her
costume 175 times. Her performance
lasts three hours, and at no time is
she off the stage for more than ten
seconds. Bhe has a marvelous voice,
and can sing soprano, alto, tenor and
barytone. The critics declare that
Stgnorina Mlris, who Is only 24 years
of age. Is Siddons, Nellie Farren,
Florence 8t. John and Fregoll rolled
Into one. At present she is perform-
ing at Bologna a piece entitled "La
Grande Via," in which ae makes over
one hundred changes of costume.
After Alt It Was s Matter of 8mall
Tbs man waa taking an early
morning stroll when he met a
charming young girl, also enjoying a
atroll. "I waa Just wishing I might
meet you,” he said, as he approached
her with the air of one having at
least a claim of friendship on her. The
girl lifted her eyebrows and regarded
him with a surprised look in which
there was not the slightest hint of
recognition. The man looked a little
more than surprised. In fact he looked
and was shocked. “Of course you
haven’t forgotten," he said, tn a dazed
sort of way. “Forgotten what?” she
replied coldly. "Why last night—down
by tbe big rock—moon rise—soft mur
mur of tide—don’t you know?" “I
don’t understand.” she said, moving
away. “Why—er,” he stammered, “we
became engaged down there last
night—fixed our wedding day—don’t
you remember now?” A momentary
blankness o’erspread the sweet girl's
face, then the light of memory il-
lumined K. "Oh," she exclaimed pleas-
antly, "how stupid of me to forget. So
e did!” And passed on.
To Clsan Window Shades.
We have all heard the story of the
woman who told the new maid to
wash the curtains, meaning the lace
ones. and came Into the kitchen Juat
in time to discover the newest window
shades melting In the boiler. But we
4o not nil know that whan ihfidoa nr*
merely dust soiled the surface can be
freshened by the application of hot
corn meal. The shade should first
be spread out fiat on a large table and
the meal rubbed in with a circular mo-
tion of the palm. Then If rubbed gen-
tly with a soft, dry cloth the meal and
the dust it has absorbed will be re-
moved without leaving any trace of
either.—Country Life in America.
Graphic Battle Picture.
In Lew Wallace's autobiography ap-
pears this battle picture: "Then at a
signal—a bugle call probably—the
army having attained Its proper front.
It started forward slowly at first. Sud
denly, after the passage of apace, arms
were lifted, and, taking to the double
quick, the men raised their battle cry
which, sounding across the field and
Intervening distance, rose to me on
the height, sharper, ahriHer and more
like tbe composite yelling of wolves
than I had ever heard it. And when
to those were presently superadded
tempestuous tossing of guidons, wav-
ing of banners and a furious tramping
of the young corn that flew before
them like splashed billows, the demon-
stration was more than exciting—it
was really fearful; and watching It
I understood, as never before, the old
Vandal philosophy which taught that
the nubllmeet Inspiration of oourage
lay in tbe terrible.”
“Fu Ju” Brooch.
A brooch which is unique, called
Fu Ju,” Is worn by the Chinese as a
charm for long life, happiness and
success. “Fu Ju,” haa been worn and
worshiped by the Chinese people for
nearly 4,000 years, and is implicitly
believed In by them. The men wear
these pins on their Caps and the
women wear them In a number of
ways, usually as brooches and as
pendants on chains. They are being
Imported for American wear In
brooches, scarf pins, pendants and
hatpins, and will probably prove ex-
tremely popular judging from the
present vogue of Chinese articles.
Chewing Gum Justified.
Persistent gum ehewers will prob-
ably feel that all their facial energy
has not been wasted If It has pro-
longed the production of chewing gum
until some real use has been discov-
|ered for that article. Two better uses
have been found for it than merely as
an object to distort the face In idle-
ness. One use is as a temporary
solder to stop sudden leaks until the
tinsmith can remedy them. The other
la as a preventive of seasickness. One
traveler declares she crossed the tur-
j bulent English channel well and In her
right mind solely as a result of taking
a little pepsin gum and chewing it in
What She Should Do.
They were Interested only In their
own affairs and didn't seem to care
who heard them. “Gave me the Icy
elbow on Main street yesterday, didn't
you?” he began. “Cross my heart, I
didn’t mean to," she replied. I Just
didn’t see you. "But you looked right
at me.” “Can’t help It, I didn't see
you.” "Huh! Well, If you didn't you
ought to go to one of these octogenar-
ians and get your eyes fixed.”
Terse and Truthful.
A despairing debt collector decided
the other day to corner his quarry at
1 the bar of the Hoffman house in the
presence of a number of his friends,
| thinking that by this ruse he would
ao embarrrasa his man that he would
| either get his money in rage or a
] promise In mortification, says the New
j York Times. Advancing gently he
I tapped the debtor on the shoulder and
said: "Pardon me, Mr.-. When are
you going to pay that small amount
you owe my firm?” The debtor spun
arotind on his heel and glared. ’Tin
no prophet!” he roared. The debt col-
lector retired amid roars of laughter.
As to the 8corchera.
"Do many ‘endurance race' autos
pass here?” asked the city boarder,
peering down the road. "Yeas, stran-
ger," replied the old farmer. "They
are all endurance racers to us.” "To
you?” "Sure. It Is an endurance test
of patience to keep from blazing away
at them every time they run over a
cow or scare a horse."
Deposit Your Savings in
We make a specialty ol saving accounts. You can start
with $1.00. See us about it.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
A. S. Burrows, President. T. A. Morphy, Vice-President.
C. F. Christenson, Cashier.
R. T. Arthur, E. Regensburger, A. D. Jackson,
Dr. W. C. Rutledge.
Craniteware Special, Saturday and Monday will
be graniteware day with us. We heve just received a
shipment which we were able to buy et about 1-3 below
market price. Saturday and Monday only we Will sell
this special at from one third to one-half tbe regular
Nickel Racket Store
“Where a Nickel Take* tbe Place of a Dime.”
409 Main St. New Phone 454
Woodard Street Hotel
400 Block, W. Woodard St.
W. S. Rogers, one of the best known hotel men in
the southwest, has rented the Nagle property and
will conduct a ^first-class private boarding house,
Rates Reasonable. Service First>class.
Not Bun by en Irishman.
When a French chauffeur brought
I an Imported machine to the repair
[ shop one of the mechanics became In-
terested tn the Ingenious speed Indi-
cator which records the distance cov-
| ered In the metric system. “It's
surely fine,” remarked the man. "but
it would take a Frenchman to read it.”
"Do you sink,” exclaimed the chauf-
feur, "sat see maaheen ees run by an
Put His Foot In It.
“That’a a beautiful photo of you.’
”1 am glad you think ao, then you'll
be willing to exchange that ugly one
you already have for It.” “I’d rather
keep It, It ia ao much more like you.”
The Greater Love.
“She waa engaged to a millionaire,
I but she Jilted him to marry another
man.” “Ah! So ahe’a really marrying
for love?” "For love of money, yea.
| The other man's a multi-millionaire.’*
Our old friend. J. G. Ambrose, former-
ly of the Postal, dropped In on us the past
week. He is the manager ot the branch
office ot the Remington Co’s, office at
Houston, Texas. Col. Ambrose has
grown much younger and better looking
since he left Denison which speaks well
for the Bayou City.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hobart of Durant,
I. T., spent last Sunday at Denison, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Brutsche on W
Judge Crooks was at Gainesville the
Card of Thanks.
St. Joseph’s Parish wishes to publicly
thank all those who so generously do-
nated to their fair last week. Also those
who asssited, and the public In general,
who contributed so much to Its success.
Mrs. J. W. Corcoran,
AH those interested in Pyrography
are cordially invited to inspect our
stock in outfits, parts of same, and
a good collection of wood material.
Yeidel’a book store, ao^ Main St.
M. K. & T. Special Bates-
$10 15 Austin and return; on sale Nov.
4th to qth inclusive; final limit Nov. 10th.
$6.21 Waco an return; tickets on sale
Nov. 18th; final limit Nov. 23rd.
$6.25 Waco and return; tickets on sale
Nov. 23rd and 24th; final limit Dec. 7th.
$6 25 Waco and return; tickets on sale
Nov. 30th and Dec. 1st; final limit Dec.
$3.80 Fort Worth an return; tickets on
sale Nov. 11th and morning train Nov,
12th; final limit Nov. 14th.
Tickets on sale October 19th to Novem-
ber 3rd, inclusive.
$290 Dallas and return; final limit
$1.30 Dallas and return; good two
days trom date of sale.
$1 .co on Sunday, October 20-27, Nov.
3. Good to return same day.
For any other Information call on or
J. GERLACH, T. P. A.
E. A. Kxllog, Both Phones aot.
Jt. Ticket Agent. No. 222 Main St.
Union Paasgr Station.
Three hundred $1.40,publications
latest fiction, on aaleat 4oc. Yeidel’s
book store. Main St. Ph
With the Union Label. $2.00 tO $5.00
Wootton & Hayes
Everything in Style
I have everything in tbe line ot suitings for your in-
spection. I am better prepared than ever to serve
you. You will soon need your tall clothing, say, a
nice overcoat. Call and let us talk it over.
A. B. JOHNSON
The Merchant Tailor
303 W. WOODARD STREET
Agent for Mathushek and Adam Schaaf Pianos
EASY PAYMENTS ON PIANOS
§fceet Music of all kinds. A full line ot the McKinley 10 cts. music
carried in stock.
903 W. Main St
Both Phone ■».
.When You 60 Hunting.
Don’t overlook the importance of good shells. Many
a good day’s sport has been spoiled by poor ammuni-
tion. For quail shooting use Peters’ Ideal Shells loaded
with Dupont smokeless Powder and chilled shot. We
have just received a fresh stock trom the factory.
Peters’ Ideal Shells, per box_________75c
Peters’ Premium Shells, per box____74c
U. M. C. Nitro Club, per box_____6«;c
U. M. C. New Club............yv
Peters’ League Shells per box__________45c
Dollarhide & Harris
Curiealtiaa In Divorce.
8ome curious facts appear from an
international table of divorce statistic*
that haa been published in Parte.
From this it appears that the little
eo*mopolls known as Switzerland la
pro rata moat prolific in divorce, the
numbers being 40 per thousand mar
riages. France follows with 21, and
Germany comes next with 17 per
thousand. In France divorce* have
grown from 1,879 in 1884 to 14.998 in
1904. It alao appears that nearly twice
aa many women are divorced as men
on the ground Of misconduct, not that
men are more virtuous hat that they
have more opportunities of conocal-
meat, and women are readier to tor-
Indla’t Sacred Trees.
There are many sacred trees ot
India which enter largely into the re-
ligious life ot the Hindoos. Chief
among these ia the sami tree and the
trembling pee pul. Nearly all the
higher hills and rocks in the plains
are crowned each by a temple, shrine
or sacred tree. The peepal ia known
aa the king of trees. It is the moot
holy, and the three great spirits ot
the Hindoos dwell therein. The war-
ship of the tree is the worship of the
triad Brahma, Siva and Ylshan. Al-
most every Indian village has Its pen-
pal tree, with a raised platform or al-
tar around It The devout ram are
their shoes before It and make otto
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 26, No. 30, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 3, 1907, newspaper, November 3, 1907; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth555564/m1/4/: accessed April 22, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.