The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 17, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 12, 1900 Page: 1 of 4
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| DENISON, TEXAS, SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 1900
OIIB PHILADELPHIA LETTEB.
Im from til Quartan Condensed—What
tbe Worker* sis Doing—Busi-
Southern State* are multipling under
heavy Northern demand! for South-
ern garden product*.
Two immense hydraulic steel
dredge* are being built to dig a
channel 40 feet deep
New York, and 3000 feet wide.
The entire work will cost $3,000,-
000. It is necessary ip order to
accommodate the mighty ocean ves-
sels that are coming.
The steamer Cereda has just left
few York for Australia, loaded
down with agricultural implements
and boots and shoes.
The Russian Government has
asked for bids to equip St. Peters-
burg, Moscow, Odessa and Riga
50c to $2.50.
Some With GollarsrSome Without.
■ - ■
At the Waco convention Governor
Sayers was re-nominated and the
balance of the old ticket went
Having purchased the R. M KING stock at very much less
than half thewholesale cost of same, we shall tomorrow inaugurate a
HTTT ^ T
Ten Day’s Slaughter CleariDg Sale
- i : : | ‘
To close out the remnants and broken lots of this immense stock.
We have determined to cast our lot with the people of
Deni'on, and have taken advantage of this opportunity to open np
a DRY 'GOODS business in your I city. We intend to sustain the
well-eatned reputation of this store for reliable and worthy mer-
chandise; sad make the stock larger and n.ore complete than ever,
and second to none in the city. Our goods will soon be here, and
to make room, the slaughter of the bankrupt stock must now begin
and continue from day to day until closed out. Call early. We
will make prices that will sweep out whole lines in a day.
KING’S Old Stand, 400 Main St.
I Five Minute Ice
Will freeze cream in half the time of the
old style freezers.
Dollarhide & Harris
The Gazetteer is delighted tell! A friend ®f the Gazetteer who
bear that Dr. M. H. Sherborne, j visited Denver recently, saw “The
recently of this city, is meeting with ] Countess Valeska” played while
flattering success both protessionally j there. As this pla^ has attracted
and financially, ^n Arkansas. The J much attention be has given us the
doctor being one of the pioneer citi-j following outline which will be of
sens of Denison, it will afford oiir interest:
people, generally, great pleasure to.: “I saw here Blanche Bates and
learn that those remarkable gift* Robert Dronet in a new play, ‘The
with which he baa been endowed by Countess Valeska,’ which has been
Nature for relieving human suffering translated from the German. The
are now and are henceforth to be
placed within the reach of afflicted
humanity. j J
The Doctor does not advertise as
a “divine healer,” but the reports
reach us of hit wonderful cures
by laying on of hand* place him in
that category. Those who wish
“distant mental treatment,” can
address the Doctor at Fordyce,
Ark., for terms, etc.
The following circular, just re-
« ceived, from Dr. Sherburne, more
fully sets forth the work being done
by him in bis new philanthropic
field of labor: A j
FORDYCE INSTITUTE OF *
Absolute Proof Must Convince All.
P«L. -SHKRBURNK, OSTEOPATH,
' Has^een altong you tor eight
months, curing your citizens of
chronic diseases, rheumatism,
constipation, piles, female
troubles, flux, stomach
• troubles, sore eyes,
etc., etc., etc.
mart depend upon the words ot
our best citizens who, have
been treated and speak
from experience. The
evidence of such
people is here ^
among you. •
Da. Sherburne Guar-
antees His Cures.
Listen here before too late, Dr. Sher-
burne ‘will be here about two
weeks longer. If you desire to
take treatment ^apply before too
Osteopathy, the greatest Benefactor
the human race has ever known. Dr.
Sherburne’s untiring efforts and
kindly disposition itve won the
hearts of the good people of
Remember, No Medicine Given.
AttentionA great many have
wanted to learn the mysteries of
Hypnotism. Dr. Sherburne will
give private instructions and guaran-
tees success, or no pay. Fee tor full
course $10; Class of five $5 **cb
for full* course. The most wonder-
ful secrets, arts and sciences of the
age made known.
AT HOTEL HAMPTON, ROOM 34.
time is that of Napoleon, just the
day before tbe battle of Friedland,
June 14, 1807. Napoleon has ar-
rived at the castle of the Countess.
She of course is pleased to have
him, being heiself a Polander and
thiniking that in him she sees the
liberator of her beloved Poland.
At the same time she is harboring
in her bouse a handsome Prussian
officer with whom she is in love.
He is making every effort against
Napoleon possible, and at the insti-
gation of his father, gets from the
Countess the keys by which an en-
trance to the Emperor’s chamber
may be bad. Tbe plot is to asassi-
nate Napoleon. Tbe keys are ob-
tained b> n ruse. The countess
soon after aaks tbe Prussian officer
for them, and he admits having lost
them. The countess sees tbe plot,
and it is then a question of love of
country or the Prussian. Tbe bat-
tle commencing, does away with a
lot of troublesome difficulties. The
countess has decided to deliver up
.riie Prussian officer to court martial,
and everything it in readiness for
the trial. The rumble of guns near
at band causes a lull in tbe court
martial proceedings; the Prussian
takes \ advantage of this to leap
through tbe window, the soldiers
start toXfire on him, the countess
springs in front of -their guns, they
fail to hre, and thus the figure of
the fieupg Prussian officer ia saved
The Denison Steam Laundry
gives premium stamps to their cus-
Nation Wednesday resulted in a
clean sweep for Governor Johnston.
H^majority will probably go to
WEDNESDAY, AUO. 8.
Tbe number of the allies killed
and wounded in tbe battle Sunday
is whittled down from i,aoo to 400.
The Chinese are said to have loat
A,ooo. The Herald’s Washington
advices say a cipher diapatch re-
ceived this afternoon and communi-
cated to the president aavs not only
are Imperial troop* attacking tbe
legations again, but the Chinese
government is actually conniving to
bring about the assassination of tbe
ministers. While no action baa aa
yet been taken the United States
ts nearer to 'declaring war than it
haa been since tbe trouble began.
Li Hung Cbaag says the Chinese
must fight, it is the only course left
them. It appears that the allies
have only 16,000 men. Conger haa
sent another cipher dispatch that
tbe situation is desperate.
Former Congressman Charles A.
Towne, who was nominated for the
vice presidency by the populist na-
tional convention held at Sioux
Falls in May, declined to accept and
will support Bryan.
Non-citizens regardless of pre-
vious, present or future conditions
m the Indian Territory will have to
pay the tribal taxes as a condition ot
their remaining and transacting bus-
iness in the Indian Territory.
The state democratic convention
convenes at Waco to-morrow. The
interest is extraordinary when it is
considered that Gov. Sayers and his
associates have no opposition, and
there is bat little more than passing
interest in the making of a platform.
Tbe Kansas City platform will be
reaffirmed, and tbe administration
of Gov. Sayers will receive the
usual perfunctory plaudits.
Five persons were killed and two
iojured in an Arkansaw train wreck.
THURSDAY. AUO. Q.
The democratic factions are at
loggerheads at the Waco conven-
tion. Tbe Waco dispatch to tbe
Dallas News says: The most sccri-
monious and bitter fight in the histo-
ry of the democratic party of Texas
since the day when Richard Coke
dethroned Edward J. Davis is on.
Tbe forces are lined up in battle
array. To-day there was skirmish-
ing, to-morrow the decisive battle
will be fought. It will be a battle
royal with tbe state administration
and Hon. Joseph Weldon Bailey
pitted against ex-Gov. James S.
Hogg and Hon. M. M. Crane of
Dallas. Hogg and Crane are array-
ed against Bailey and Tom Smith of
Hill county and only a call of the
roll will settle tbe struggle. Con-
gressman Bailey opened the ball in
an hour’s speech in which he flayed
alive those who have imputed to
him improper motives in connection
with the relicensing of the Waters-
Pierce Oil Company to do business
in Texas. Mr. Bailey was very
sensational, very dramatic in his
utterances at times, and closed by
denouncing those who were fighting
him as “scoundrels” and “liars.
Ex-Gov. Hogg followed Mr. Bai-
ley. - His remarks were free from
personalities, but were strong and
characteriaticallyHogg. The ex-Gov-
ernor repeated bis Galveston speech
with variations, denounced the daily
newspapers and called upon the
delegates to the convention to repud-
iate the action of Attorney General
Smith and Secretary of State Hardy.
Then came Crane of Dallas, tbe ex-
attorney general who fought the
trust fight to ^finish, and who used
vigorous language in denouncing the
action of tbe State officials for re-
admitting the Waters-Pierce Oil
Company to do business in tbe
Tbe news from China is very
tame. Tbe allied troops are push
ing on to Pekin.
At Indianapolis Hon. W. J. Bryan
and Hon. Adlai E. Stevenson were
officially and formally notified of
their nominations by tbe democrats
at their recent Kansas City conven-
tion to the offices respectively of
President and Vice-President of the
United States. Tbe ceremony was
made the occasion of a popular
demonstration, and with it the dem
ocrats may be said to have tairly
begun their national campaign.
FRIDAY, AUO. IO.
In the great battle between
Bob Fitzsimmons and Rhulan, Fitz
knocked tbe Ohio giant out in six
rounds. Tbe purse was for $30,-
The best' proof of future life U thst
every nation has a God to whom It
clings tenaciously. The average China-
mar believes In Confucius just as strong
as did his ancestors four thousand years
ago and will die in the faith.
We don’t kmw in what paper tbe
above originated, but it is a fair
sample ot lots of stuff that finds its
way into newspapers. Having a
national God is no evidence of im-
mortality. The three hundred and
fifty millions of Buddhists are pan-
theists, and instead of believing in
immortality consider the greatest
blessing is to be finally absotbed
into the soul of the universe, that is
annihilation, the final destiny of the
whole human family. Confucius
was not born four thousand years
ago, not quite 3,500 years ago, and
he was not a believer in immortality
and did not teach it. Hts moral
maxims were confined to the duties
person owes to himself and his
fellow men. Belief in immortality
is a matter of faith. It is unprova-
The following is tbe re*u!
ola, our neighbor just across the
river: For senators, Joe Newbury,
G. G. Murray and Wesley Jones;
for representatives, Joe Guess, M.
C. Murray, Charles Colley, Joel
Conway sad Sim Colbert; tor count
ty judge, J. T. Pottis ; tor sheriff, Hi
B. Murray; for clerk, Tom Short ;
for permit collector, Martin New-
bury ; tor constables, Delbert Turn-
bull and Martin Love.
, . ; t
The allies have capjur^'Yang
fAt p>n^Tsun. It cost our lorce about sixty
The state convention at Waco
ot a more pacific character,
ogg won his fight and his propos-
amendments were incorporated
the platform. They are tbe tame
it the governor elucidated in Den-
last spring. TbR convention
endorsed tbe administration
Governor Sayera. The platform
supports Bryan and denounces the
methods g/t the republican party.
Tbe funeral of King Humbert
was aa imposing
The secretary of the Denison Fair
should be more generous with the
press ot North Texas this year than
he was last. The papers last year
were liberal in publishing notices of
the Fair, and received in returB
stag” invitations. Married editors
usually take their wives with them
when they go to such entertain-
ments, and are not inclined to take
the risk of being held up at tbe gate
for the price of a ticket. Compli-
mentary tickets sent out to editors
should read, editor and lady.
There is not a newspaper man who
visits a fair on a complimentary
but does enough free advertising to
entitle him to the price of two ad-
mission tickets. The Gazetteer
has no doubt the new secretary,
Mr. Faires, will see that the news-
paper fraternity are properly taken
care of, for he is quite a lady’s man
himself and appreciates the services
of the newspaper press.
Sherman’s assessable values this
year are $5,120,200, an increase
over last year of $269,157. The
council haa fixed the tax levy for
the year at $1.36 on the $100; last
year it was $1.06.
8onth Side Democratic Ulub.
The democrats of South Denison
have organized a democratic club,
and are already having plans pre-
pared tor the erection of a perma-
nent club room.- Tbe building is to
be 30x60 feet, two stories, the hall
will be in the second story. The
first floor will be occupied by a
family grocery and dry goods store.
The location is a central one, on
the corner of Hull street and Hous-
ton avenue. Councilman Calvert
says their club will soou number
over two hundred members, and
they anticipate a membership of
three hundred. Each member con-
tributes $10 to the building fund.
Laid to Best.
The funeral of Mrs. Hal Thomp-
son was one of the most -beautiful
and impressive ever witnessed in
In spite of the downpour there
was an immense turnout of sympa-
thizing friends. All present were
deeply affected, many to tears, ss
tbe grave, closed over the lifeless
form of one whom they had loved
*0 much in life.
There were many notable floral
tributes, tbe most beautiful being a
pillow, the gift of the postoffice
force. The services were held at
the home of Mrs. Darby. The
Rev. Kincaid paid a touching trib
ute to tbe exalted character and
worth of tbe dead lady. The post
office force acted as pall bearers.
In the old cemetery just at the out
skirts of tbe cn^, the bo^y of
Hal Thompson was laid to rest.
Oak wood is a quiet, secluded spot
where the nimble of wagon wheels
in tbe road near by are the only
sounds save the singing of birds
beard from one yeat’s end to tbe
other—just the place where one
Mrs. Thompson’s love of nature
and the beautiful would desire to
lie in ber long last sleep.
Mrs. Thompson wss one of the
most beautiful women that ever
lived in this city and section, and
ber lovable nature and beautiful
character will endear her to fnends
decades after her form haa returns;
to mother earth.
100 pounds of aluminum alloy will
go as far as 300 pounds tor fittings
in interior of cars and two-thirds as
Engineers are planning bow
deep wafer way can be built from
Chicago to the Gulf of Mexico.
The idea is to form an immense basin
somewhere up north and let tbe
water out fast enough to keep the
Mississippi high enough.
New York is to have another sky-
scraper $3,000,000 hotel to be built
by W. W. Astor.
There is greet excitement among
the speculators in corn.
Sugar planters in Cuba want to
know if automobiles can be made
cheap enough to be used on sugar
The Western Union Co has de-
cided to invest $14,000,000 in tbe
There are large areas of country
in the Northwest were a white man
has never set foot.
Cotton is advancing in price.
Sugar has again advanced in price.
The supplies for our Navy on tbe
Pacific Coast take 150,000 tons a
The glove factories of the United
States turn out $22,000,000 worth
The Weavers’ Textile Union of
Tails River Mass., has $50,000 in its
The keel of a vessel to be some-
where from 710 to 740 feet long, the
largest in the world, has been laid at
The latest diving suits have a
telephone attachment by which the
divers can communicate with those
Oil has been discovered under
the Pacific Ocean near the shore
and machinery has been devised
whic is pumping it out.
Tbe earnings of all the ships in the
world foot up over $500,000,000.
Nearly a thousand million tons of
freight are carried each year in the
The projected $62,000,000 Erie
Canal would float barges contain-
ing 1009 tons of freight.
Fibroleum.is tbe name ot a new
paper made in Barentine, France.
It is made up of the waste cuttings
of skins and mixed with gluttonous
cement. It is as good as leather.
Tbe newest electric elevators are
run without attendants. They stop
at each floor by pressing a button.
Inside the car is a button which on
being pressed stops the car.
An attempt is being made near
Budapest, Hungary, to do away
with factories by furnishing small
electric motors to cottages and
homesteads where the work will be
done. Lord Salisbury says that
electric power will evolutionize
industrial methods and make the
bulk of factory work be done at
home. The answer to this is, people
will work harder in factories than at
home. That depends.
Thomas Edison is operating the
Oitiz Mines, Colo., by an electric
process which takes tbe gold out of
the sand without water and which it
is said will revolutionize present
methods of reducing gold bearing
All told there are no less than 1000
automobiles in use in tbe United
A Montreal inventor sprays a very
thin spray of water over a coal
fire and greatly increases its heat.
Train loads of sheep are being
hurried east from Idaho.
The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad
is getting ready to lead in the export
ot soft coal by building a dock Soo
feet long and 70 feet wide where six
vessels can load at once.
But few strikes are in progress.
Tbe iron and steel worker* engag-
ed in the 36 mill* ot the Republic
Iron & Steel Co. will atnke unless
their demands are complied with.
The iron and steel industry is on the
point of a general revival under trust
Sugar is steadily advancing in
price. European supply is short.
Cotton is pointing upwards.
Rich strikes of petroleum are being
made in California and prospectors
are developing wells at many points
Boot and shoe manufacturer* are
buying leather treely and are start
ing their factories full time.
The bankers are confident that
tbe country ia face to face with
booming time that may last years
A panic ought never come because
of too great manufacturing capacity
or because ot scarcity of money.
Asia will soon call for enormous
quantities of silver with which to
conduct domestic exchanges and
American silver mines will tnpply
Fruit and vegetable far me in the
with telephones, long and short
Tbe Russian Government is ar-
ranging with a Philadelphia firm to
build a locomotive works In Siberia,
where its engines can be repaired.
Builders in Antwerp, Belgium,
have just cabled quotations on $50,-
000 worth of iron and steel for
The French Government proposes
to build a railroad in Africa several
hundred miles long from Dahomey
the River Niger, wbere great
trade can be developed and millions
of peuple ultimately rescued from
A ship line is about being estab-
lished to connect Northern Siberia
with England for the exportation of
timber, grain, wool, thistles, etc.
The vessel will sail through the Polar
Sea. A contract has been made
with the Government to Jell 1,000,-
Capitalists think they see great
opportunities in Porto Rico. A
range of mountains traverse the
islands from end to end, down which
pours streams, which it is proposed
to electrically utilize for the pro-
duction of power for all purpose*.
Perhaps the people have sense
enough to go to bed at night and so
get along without electric lights.
Honduras offers great attractions to
capital but the people are! so busy
creating disturbances that they have
no time to work.
A torpedo boat has fust been
launched at Richmond, Va., which
will make 28 miles an hour.
Belgium mining capitalists have
formed a powerful company to
develop mineral wealth in Algeria,
Spain,Tunis, Portugal and Morocco.
The manufacture of tools and
machinery invanous parts ot Europe
hat been combined to resist tbe
invasion of American products.
France continues to buy large
quantities of machinery and equip-
ments from the United States
Argentina threatens to hecome a
strong competitor of our* for the
' European wheat trade. Tbe exports
this year will be 75,000,000 bushels.
Six very large cargo and pas-
seDget steamers are now building in
American shipyards. The two
Pacific Mail steamers building at
the yard of the Newport News S.
B. & Dry Dock Co., are each 550
feet long, 63 feet beam and 40 feet
deep. They will have a displace-
ment of 19,000 tons. The two Urge
International liners building at
Cramps’ Philadelphia, sre some-
what larger than tbe Pacific Mail
ships, being 560 feet long 60 feet
beam 43 feet deep They will have
a displacement ot 21,000 tons. The
two Pacific steamers just begun by
the Eastern Ship Building Co., New
London, Conn., for James J. Hill*
of the Great Northern R. R., are
to be 525 feet long 73 feet beam and
54 feet deep to the strength deck.
These vessels will have a displace-
ment of 34,000 tons.
VI8ITOR8 TO THE FAIR
^ Will find the best refreshments at Ed. Ford’s; a few!
steps from the Entrance Gate. The restaurant is in
charge of a capable caterer, and the wagon yard is well
provided with sheds. Farmers who put up at Ed. Ford’b
will be pleased with the accommodations and meet with
West End Wagon Yard
Saloon and Restaurant
Is one of the most
pleasant of our duties
—especially sc when
we are able to display
such a magnificent lot
of beautiful things.
Our prices consider-
ing the quality of the
goods are very low-
b. B. MOORE
In ppint of attendance the enter-
tainment at the Old Settlers’ grounds
near Sherman the past week wss a
great success, but there was little to
call to mind the Old Settlers’ pic-
nics of years ago, when tbe farmers
and their families came together
once a year to have a social good
time with old friends and neighbors,
renew acquainUnces with town folk
and enjoy a jolly, social reunion.
The “meet” is now turned into a
money-making occasion. Gambling
devices were spread likri webs to
catch flies all over tbe grounds to
abstract tbe dimes and quarters from
the farmers’ boys’ pockets, and
catch-penny schemes figured aa lead-
ing attractions. The law against
gaming was suspended on tbe
grounds and the fakirs were in their
glory. The old-fashioned family
pic-nic is apparently a thing of tbe
past so far as Grayson county is con-
It is admitted by republican* in
Washington that if thirty per cent,
of tbe Germans in the middle west-
ern states, who voted for McKinley
four yean ago, vote for Bryan this
year, hit election will be aasured;
that’s why&ey are alarmed.
A.’S V : a .< ■"Vli .
Danger of Militarism.
[Extract from Altgeld’* Answer to Rose-
velt ] -v
I again read from the Governor’s
peech as follows: “Of all idle chat-
ter, the talk of danger of imperialism
is the idlest.”
Let us see. Heretofore our regu-
lar or standing army has generally
consisted of from 22,000 to 25,000
men. But in December, 1S9S, about
the time the President issued hie
order to Gen. Otis to begin the war
of conquest, when the Spanish war
was over, when we were at peace
with the world, when nobody was
threatening us, when all that the
Philippine people asked of us was
that we should treat them tbe same
as tbe Cubans, the President sent a
message to Congress asking to have
tbe regular army increased to 100,-
000 men. What for ? If we were
in danger, why not call tor volun- j
teers? Volunteers fought the Revo-
lutionery war and founded this re-
public ; volunteers drove the English
off of our shores in 1S12 ; volunteers
planted tbe stars and all over Mexi-
co; volunteers fought the greatest
war tor liberty ever waged, struck
down slavery and cemented tbis
union; and in 189S volunteers
came to tbe front and struck down
the last vestige of ancient despotism
00 this hemisphere.
The glory of our republic has
been written with tbe valor and
blood of our volunteers. They
founded it and they have defended
it and made it great. Yet now, in
time of peace, a republican Presi-
dent asks, not for volunteers, but for
regular soldiers. Why ? Because
we are departing from the ways of
the fatbets ; we are going into rival-
ry with the despotic nation* of Eu-
rore in governing people by brute
force, and we must have the ism’
kind of machinery that our rivals
have used in that business.
OPENS OCTOBER 20,
CImcs November 2, 1900.,,
SOUTHERN STEAM DYE
JOHN MANNERS, Dyer.
Tailoring and Dyeing.
37-tf No. 114 W. Main
DENISON PLAN1N8 MILL
J0HH BfiOWBBBIDGE, Prop’r.
We make SHELVING,
COUNTERS* STORE FRONTS
Porch Columns, 6x6, $1.00 each.
Porch Columns, 5x5 85c each.
Porch Columns, 4x4, 65c each.
Brackets from 15 cents up. ao-tf
Threw It Out of Court.
LIST OP PATEHT8.
Granted to Texas Inventors the
last week. Reported by C. A.
Snow * Co., Patent Attorney.
Washington, D. C. .
G. W. Butcher, San Antonio, lo-
comotive pilot coupling; J. I. Ca-
ruthers, San Antonio, saw; D. A.
Cypher, Austin, bale tie; O. B.
Galbraith, Honey Grove, box for
presses; W. A. Hammer ^ Fairlie,
fence post; H. E. Schultz, Wharton,
windmill regulator; M. Wright,
San Antonio, flash light system.
For copy ot any ot the above patents
send 10c. in postage sumps with
date of this paper to C. A. Snow Sc
Co., Washington, D. C.
Of all kinds at Munson’s. Cut flow-
ers in season. First-class work by
experienced and stalled artist in
floral work. Mail and telephone
orders will receive prompt attention.
Phone 49. 15-4*.
In the good old days of Kentucky
there was a court composed of three
magistrates to try a certain case ap-
pealed from a single justice of the
peace, says a Denver Times writer.
The three magistrates were back-
woodsmen. A case was very im-
portant and several hours of listen-
ing to the reading of depositions and
argument of counsel, pro and con,
and pro and con again, had so near-
ly entangled the court in a labyrinth
ot perplexing questions of law and
fact that they doubted their ability
to blaze their way out. So they”
whispered to tbe leading lawyer at
the bar, who was sitting as a specta-
tor, and asked him what he thought
ought to be done with the case.
“I think it ought to be thrown out
of court,” was the prompt and em-
That settled it.
“Mr. Clerk,” said the ch;et mag-
istrate, “pass up them papers.”
The papers, which made quite a
laige bundle, were handed to tbe
“Now, Mr. Sheriff,” said he de-
liberately, “open that window.”
The sheriff opened tbs window
and the case was thrown out of
The feud that followed lasted for
Where Shall I Go For the Summer? Is 1 ary
To the North, East or Wert via the
faat “Katy Fiver,” a wide vestibuled train
with buffet sleepers and “Katy” reclin-
ing chaii csra, aeata tree.
Apply to any Katy agent and they will
cheer lull t give you full Information aa to
rates, Ume-acheduiea, etc., or write to W.
G. Crash, general passenger and ticket
agent, Dalis*,Tex. sept
Here’s what’s next.
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 17, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 12, 1900, newspaper, August 12, 1900; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571111/m1/1/: accessed April 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.