The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 14, 1906 Page: 2 of 8
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HERALD PUBLISHING CO..
Term# of *ub»crfp<!op —D*i»y:
On* W-*ek ....................
On* mwah *...............J........
Three u»<jrttha ‘if p*M In adrenre),.
THE SEMI-WEEKLY HERALD.
On* year ..v..................
. .at- ■.-■■■ -...-------------
ord Street. Denisoc. lex**. uroppeu Of _
_________________________ _ again after the other fellow nets the
-------- wheat.—Cooper Review.
Entered at the Po-rtofflce at Oenieon a* The small grain fanner should take
•rcond-clau mailer. j a lesson from the truck growers in
I the marketing of crops. The truck
; growers, through ccmpetent agents,
have found a way to reap the profits
of their labors for themselves —Fort
<^sanitation has been demonstrated
indispenslble to the successful con-1
duct of modern business. Com bins-!
non and cooperation have been em
ployed in every Industry with splendid
Bubseribers dealrlna tb* addmes of | the farmer is short-sight-!
their paper* changed will rie«»e gt*« | ^ i1*1* not see In these other in-;
both ths old and th* new addreaa f duatrtai successes the example which
____"• should follow. The farmers' j
~..... ” " ' t nion. not for political but for com
i mercial ends, is the consummation
that should make the farmer tndepend-
! cnt. and enable him to take his prop-
er place in the hierarchy of business
instead of being ss he is now the de-
pendent of the money-lender, the sport
1 of speculators, and the victim of clr-
| cumstance.—San Antonio Express.
The farmers’ Union movement is a
pood one and theoretically it should
prove a winner but the two rocks that
tore of the
asmuch as t
must be hs
reach the railroads or
of transportation, and
handling over the dirt
•How did that
yours set hurt?*' asked the new neigh-
bor. rather haughtily.
"That dear little boy of yours hit
him on the head with a club, replied
Mrs. Riggles, sweetly.—Milwaukee
__ ____ • • •
roads is a matter of quite ns much
importance as over the railroads in-
sofar as the producer is concerned
ma1ihktt^r0fahSd,nwa*SI°d^*d 11 «*■«*■ "•* grt‘“tn*M * *owd i "I «m the regular clerk," waa the
very much greater tha^?ver a goM XS In JSr^- “allIn« re*poa“ " *be ***** f°r
wagon road. It can be done with much ! Sn^thTmm who knew ill ihe the slip Caverly had half thrust through
less cost when one team can do the | ker and pointed them out as the window and glanced nt the name,
work of two and In half the time re- ' 1 ^ H
Zangwi'l, the noted writer, had an
I experience not long ago which con-
vinced him that in deciding what con-; ^ a corporation as the gas company.
MI want to see the
said Caverly. peering through the com-
plaint window and wondering bow It
was that such an entirely charming
young woman could work for so heart-
saving to milJTUSJ' alSTm'e" and ! <«n.mer"ed. The fid
"There," I *t want the one who gets the mail
power and time and
srwrs VZ 2 ra ""SsS-iSns .—-
TELEPHONES NO. ft.
energy and faithful service of the.„,
team. There Is the farther advantage
! exclaimed Mr. Zangwili. Do you j musically.
at msionan: no. sir-■ "I am that top s . ! an Introduction u
replied the other, with distinct j person who would not answer your let- ,
man—the great historian?” "No, air-;
>d the other, wit
That's Henry Cabot Lodge, j ter,"
“I hope I do." he 1 _
noualy. aa he raised bki
in search of the cssMefi
I won’t write letters." '
.After that C*nrlf,
suddenly to have be
trouMesonm tn tow&
times a week he called via '
plaint that somehow a,,_ *
need more than a w«fl '
Meantime he had
name of the young
Marching everywhere tut
who knew her. so that be 1
at 1ST ^^7\ndhdurlneeanlF ' Strt aa^mMtwTnm''umgJrot y'ou toiirtto give^ny address
at all seasons and during all sorta i itate o( Ma8sachusetu.''-Kausas City Car#rly ot TOB,e of the other
tar' and more personal allusions he had
TUESDAY, AVGUST It. 1906.
Colonel Saner come across.
That El Pa ho convention might be
termed a convention of pie caters.
The log rolling at Daltas last night
would puttobe Woodmen to shame.
To the Dallas Times Herald: Did j !°oiu up ahead are politics and graft.
Already both have developed.
The woman who get* sunburned
through her peek-a-boo shirt waist
looks powerful funny to say the least
of it.—Austin Statesman.
Does not this paragraph call for
some sort of explanation?
This is by far the quietest season
that Oyster Bay has enjoyed in many
Pittsburg is going to follow New
York and hare a bank open day and
The politician who ia not at Dallas
today has been wishing he was there
nil day iong.
Of one thing you can rest assured
and that is there has been something
doing at Dallas today.
Mr. Bryan is promulgating some
Ideas that will give food for much
thought and no end of discussion.
Good streets, good sidewalks and
well kept homes always impress vls-
‘Jtdrs and attract homeseckers.
Keep the flower show In mind. Let’s
spare no effort to make It a success.
The ladles who are promoting it de-
serve hearty co-operation.
, No matter which way the cat may
-Jump at Dallas today it is "23’’ for a
lot of fellows who have been at the
,ple counter at Austin for a good many
Every man can help or hurt his
town acording to his inclination and
.utterances. In either case he affects
,his own Interests accordingly. Don’t
be a knocker.
Dave Francis is hobnobbing with
William Jennings Bryan on the other
side of tho Atlantic. Francis evi-
dently has his eyes focused further
ahead than 1908.
The race meet and fat stock show
to be given in Denison in October
should not be overlooked by stock
owners in this end of the county.
Some of the best stock in the state is
to be found in the county around Van
Alstyne, and a good ahowing at Deni-
son would be a fine advertisement for
the community.—Van Alstyne Leader.
That la the Idea exactly. Grayson
County it interested in the fat and
fancy stock show and every commu-
nity should be represented here by
the best It has to offer.
of weather, while the bad road la
nractically Impassable at the very
time when the farmer has most con-
venient time for hauling and can best
be spared from other farm work.
In recent year* the agitation for
good roads has had good results in
many of the states, though not as yet
have the farming communities been
educated to a proper appreciation of
their advantages and of the hard
work that is necessary to assure good
roads where they are most needed.
Until this is done the agitation should
be persistent and continuous, and
after a while we may have the satis-
faction of seeing throughout the
country such an excellent system of
public highways as will promote
prosperity and happiness among the
people.—San Antonio Express.
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR.
It’s easy to put the lid on, but when
it comes to keeping It on—well, that’s
another story.—Galveston Tribune.
It Is usually fastened down so tight-
ly that It breaks under pressure.
In five years time the Texas onion
crop has Jumped from 4 cars to 1,119
cars in 1906. Simply shows what
Texas can do In the way of develop-
ment if the demagogue and freak
taxationists keep hands off. Just how
they overlooked the onion crop is
beyond explanation at this moment—
Fort Worth Star.
Texas develops in spite of things
calculated to hold her back. The state
simply has to go ahead. The right
kind of state government could help
her very materially, however.
There’s an Indiana man down In
Central Texas looking for a location
for a frog farm. The Denison Herald
nominates Waco for the honor, by
which presumptively, the Herald
means that Waco is a good breeding
place for croakers.—Paris Advocate.
An election law that will permit a
man with a popular majority to g«jt
the worst of it on a convention vote
Is not the right kind of a law.—Deni-
That Is argument for the blanket
primary, or some better method,
whereby the majority of the people
Old Politician of the Dallas Times
Herald ought to be able to gather
enough material these days to last
him for at least six months. Dallas
has been the meeea of every politician shall hive’s ri^rto'naine'their^ft
in the state to say nothing of a large cers. We hope the next legislature
number of would-be politicians. W,N fl*ve u* ®nch a law.—Bonhatn
- I News.
Denison has many attractions when ——
one comes to think of them. Look . So far. ^2“ beenJ*ft'e cauM
about and see if you can t find some-. has been very comfortable.—Denison
thing to say in behalf of your home Herald.
town. Every word In its favor will The Herald man should not have
help la building a greater city.
It’s no use to try to get a woman to
wear bloomers unless she knows she
has nothing to hide.
A man who has no bad habits has
the worst one of bragging about It to
the rest of the family.
Some people are so careful they
wouldn’t eat onions when they were
going to sleep in a sleeping car.
If a man had to spend on medicine
for his family one-tenth the money he
spends on drinks for himself he would
call himself a bankrupt.
The trouble with kissing a girl when
you are taking her home In the rain is
the umbrella either gets tangled up in
her hair or jabs you In the eye.—New
Too many men go through life with
chips on their shoulders.
It’s surprising how much attention
women attract from each other.
Even trouble gets disgusted frith a
lazy man after a time and quits.
A man isn’t necessarily a million-
aire because he has a million air.
After working hard to get money a
man has to work twice as hard to
Just because the worst never hap-
pens some people are greatly disap-
What’s that, Alonzo—you consider
politics and patriotism synonymous
terms? Forget it.
A good memory is one that enable a
roan to forget the things he doesn't
care to recollect.
If a man didn't make an occasional
mistake his fool friends wouldn't have
occasion to criticise him.
You may come out on top. but bear
in mind that the worthless froth on a
glass of beer does the same.
The woman who realizes she has
made some other womari jealous Is
satisfied that she hasn't lived in rain.
said that. On every side complaint
I* heard. It is heard among the
Personal pride should prevent us f,d<'nd* °* the candidates, from con-
. „r.^. rj. .stable up to friends of candidates for
from allowing weeds and gross to grow gownor. In factf Texas wag neVer
up and* mar the appearance of our more full of complaints than at pres-
premises. Public pride and public, ent. But then, the Herald may have
health should prompt more active ope- n],‘an* *hat there was no complaint
rations with the hoe and scythe at C™P", J,*1*
_ * has been so little complaint about
this time. The streets and many pri- them Is that the people for the last
vate properties deserve attention, month have been too busy with poli-
Let's get Unsv i tics to think of the crops. From now
-- ; on we shall hear from them on that
Preparations for the race meeting , s',t)iect. If the wheat had grains of j
and fat and fauev s-ock show ,0 be poh] anrt T? cotton ^ gained j
....... .. , , ^ an ounce of silver, some people would i
•held to this ci'y early in October are 8tlll complain.-Dallaa News. 1
well in band aud nothing i» being left j * t----
undone that can !n anywav add to the ‘ Tho esteemed Denison Herald
... > , . ' , . seems to be afflicted with “drago-
' 1 ' t'601 The people of 1 mania" Every issue is devoted to
Gray sen County and the people across the improvement of the highways
the river to the north should take a Grayson County. The perseverance
deeper interest in this event than sh°wn toy tbe Herald is of the brand
they have to the past. There is hard |,h>t win,^Dw,t0n Rpcord
!y 4 community to ali this section that
As in many other things the best!
men do not always win in polities.—
ha* not sotbi- that u worthy of j
exhibit. Thtse stock shows are edu j HfersihL
rational is their nature and spur farm-, And the more is the pity: other-
ers ot to greater efforts in bringing wise we might have less muck raking
their owb stock aj. to a higher grade, i *° Terrell Transcript.
Good muiti,’ 1 t are interested j GOOD ROADS.
in IMm-i OMfmn™ ptm, which OM Of the subjects to be discussed |
to now irt&ag mxxwwUJIjr employed in! at the next session of the Tranamis-
iaprovtog ”b* rtu»<5 to Carpenter’s !,ls®lPPl Commercial Congress is im-
Biufl The wort o' wwrrncting the r-rovement of the public highways
____ , and in connection therewith more ef-
culrertf b-gat today sud tl> engineer; fw.t|ve road laws in some of the West-
in c Large report*, guud proms** in ern States, in which this matter has
the grading t v-•*. The not received the attention It merits.
0 he trusty-six
fwSty protect the
culvert v*Ss arc-
feet and vi
road bed 'he vpeuiugjs are to
be ample to carry water All the
work i* ic-h r Ouse * • * View u> glv.
TKg qutol "dr-irlij-r' v.Vl 'Si' of par*"
mount importaibcw. </, the great-
est Reed* of, *L*r atofie roads
sad under preedit exssdiumu ia this
county the eooywrash’* ;4a* offers the
In the official call for the conven-
tion Just issued If is set forth that
any movement that has for Hs pur-
;>oae the improvement of the public
highways should be encouraged,
thereby fostering a public sentiment
ia various States and Territories that
will ultimately create a perfect sys-
tem of good roads throughout the
Trai^smississlppl region and enhance
materially the bulk and value of our
commerce between the States.
The good roads cause should appeal
to evary Interest that will be repre-
When Cod Become Blind.
Several large cod are kept tn one oc
the tanka of the Amsterdam aquarium,
necessarily near the surface and there-
fore exposed to ,a strong light from
above. Now, the cod, though not a
deep sea fish. Is not a surface awim*
mer and lives at depths where the sun-
light must be very much modified by
passage through the water. It lives In
what to us would be semtdarkneas. Ev-
ery one of these cod exposed to the
strong light is suffering from an ex-
traordinary hypertrophy of the eye.
The whole organ has become over-
grown, as if in the effort to adjust It-
self to the use of more light rays It bad
become overequipped and than useless.
The cod, in fact, are blind. The most
interesting feature in this change ia the
extraordinary rapidity with which in-
croesed supply of light rays has over-
developed the organ for Its use. It has
taken place not by sit* degrees from
Individual to IndividuaC*ut in a course
of time to be measured by months and
la every IndivMaal tn the tank. If
this example is a measure of tbs rapid-
ity with which such changes take place
among fishes, the adaptation of those
creature* which have migrated from
the shallow waters of the deep seas,
shown by the total loss or enormous
development of their eyes and the
growth of Uhunlnating organa to light
the abyss, may have been as rapid aa
it is marvelous London Spectator.
A Hotbed of Violence.
. <> ,%»,«> t
The Island of StrdHda hi a hotbed ef
violence. Th# "Granary of Rome" r»-
stots the softening influences of civili-
sation and remains with many of the
peculiarities which distinguished It In
the middle ef the last century. “In the
country," writes a traveler of that
time, “the men are clothed in goatskins,
one before and another behind, with-
out breeches, shoes or stockings, and
a woolen or skin cap on the head. The
womea have no ether bebtUments than
a long woolen gowh and a woolen cap.
The peasants always go armed to de-
fend themselves from one another, for
they are all robbers and amaaalna, so
ly unsafe without an escort, sad it la
even daageroos far stops to send their
people oa shore tor water unless they
an weB armed. In abort, the Sardeu
Two acquaintances met at the cn-
rance to a public dining-room, hung
Ihelr hats up in th-i hallway and went
Inside. "Higgins,” said the smaller
e of the two, ”that'8 a fine hat of
ure. Aren’t you a little afraid to j
toave it out there, whero somebody j
might make a mistake and walk off
‘ Not a bit,” responded the larger
man. ’’My size is seven and three-
quarters. If any other inan should put
it 00 his head it would come down to
his ears. But how about you, Haw-
kins? Yours is & fine hat, too. Isn’t
It a bit risky to leave it there”’
“I should say not," answered Haw-
kins. ‘Mine is six and one-half.
There isn’t one man in a thousand
that could get
head to make It stay on. I shouldn’t
be afraid to hang It up in the ante-
room at a ward caucus.”—Youth’s
of Grace Winsioo’i watiZi
this medium be wu *£1?
girl conventloually. a*kw j!
aalrtncr Km** ______ 1 ^
made and groaned. Until then be had , asking her to accept is
rather prided himself upon his ability
“I didn’t know that you were—that
Is, that the complaint clerk was a wo-
man,” be stammered.
“I didn’t think you do,” she laughed.
“But I'm used to that sort of thing. I
had a man over at your place yester-
“Did he have an ax?” asked Caverly.
•Tt*» the only way to get the best of
“The gaa waa turned on In the oven
of the stove,” she said smilingly. “It
must have been flowing for weeks."
It far enough on his “But I don’t use the oven, he pro-
1 tasted. “I'm a bachelor, and I just
get my breakfasts there.”
“Perhaps when you were cooking the
modest egg.” she laughed, “you brushed
against the lower cocks.”
Caverly blushed. He bad been proud
of that Une. “When I poach the mod-
act egg or fry tho humble rasher, the
meter straightway charges me enough
gas to prepare a dinner for a family
of six, which, thank heaven, I do not
possess.” Now he thought it sounded
“I most have smelled It, If it was,” he
argued. Tho girl shook her head.
“Thera la a pipe connection with the
chimney,” she reminded. “It never got
Into the room."
“Then I guess It’s up to me,” he said
‘.•Yee,” the assented, “|7.20 for last
month; $8.40 this month. Pay at the
•Tm sasry to have given you all this
trouble,” bo said awkwardly, “and said
—er—those things, you know.”
“That is right; I understand,” she
A man from Jersey, rather of the
better sort of rustic, went into a Sixth
avenue department store as if he were
going somewhere he hadn’t ought to.
He didn’t know which way to turn, but
presently a gentlemanly and urbane
floor-walker came to bis rescue.
“What Is It you wish?” inquired
that first aid to the shopper.
“Hose—do you keep hose?” respond-
ed the rustic.
"Certainly, what kind of hose, la-
dies’ or gents’?”
"Have you got both kinds?" asked
the cusutomer, an eager light gleam-
ing In his face.
"One kind Just for women and tLe
other for men?”
“Well, I guess you'd better show
me the women’s kind.”
The floor-walker began to point out
the direction he was to go.
"They'll understand It all right,
won't they?" he inquired in a rather
“How do you mean?” said the ^ ^ bope ypu w}J1 have no more
floor- walker, desirous of pleasing, and i ., „ ^ h
willing to give full information. trouble.
"Well, you see It’s this way,” ex- j ;...............rsrvs:
plained the gentleman from Jersey. |
My wife has flower beds that has
to be sprinkled and I hare to do It i J PE0PL1 TALKED ABOUT
She says ,a hose on the pump we got
will make It easier on me than carry-
ing a sprinkling can. She’s mighty
a little dinner which fc
might make up for the trmfcal
“You should go to botitfij,..
vised one evening os theyi *
the demltasKe. They bt4 i
dinner. “You would hart
ble with the. meter them”
“I’ve had very little feci,
be declared, “and I hit* i
“Why not get marriedr** —
"That would solve the problea*
"I know it," he agreed, T»»to
very girl In mind too. I hi^i
her yet, but I mean to tea.*
"It Is a very good Ifet* *
coldly. "With a wife yog M
more settled down and o«tktt
pend upon restaurant*.”
"Oh, I don't know abort faf
aurred. “I should w**t t» R*
little dinner occasionally am;
“I think you have a rather pw
Ion of me,” she said.
“By 'our little dinners' I mm]
wife’s and mine," be nid
The girl flushed. “I hex m*|
don,” she said.
Caverly veiled hi* amaeurtl
satisfaction. “You sot,” he flM
shall hare plenty of &m tto|
•han’t have to watch the pt aid
“No; ^here won’t be is ntwfl
complaint clerk at the pi i
office—then,” he ftid pointedly.
• * * * * , 1
A mouth afterward ths nnt
at opposite sides of tho ium t
“You see, we are haviai«|
dinner*, after all," Canrlyt
“Yee; and the gat bills in alfl
as big; but I am ctnfal b b|
complaining myielf, if the* hi
bo done. It's a dangetwa flb|i
a man do.” HARRY
thoughtful about me, you see. And
I was willing to buy the hose when
she spoke of It. But now If you’ve
got two kinds, one for women and
Up to the time his fatal illness over-
took him Senator Gorman of Maryland
was fond of recalling the days when
he was captain of and played right
one for men, f guess I might as well f*eld w,th t*ie °*d National baseball
. . .« . ... ' mL.V. .1 nr>AiM»tnn 111 •« nntlirt*.. nn>l
take this women’s kind along, and
when Susan sees me trying to work
it, she’s just the kind of a woman to
grab hold and do it herself. She likes
to show me how much better she can
club of Washington. His activity and
energy as an athlete attracted the at-
tention of President Johnson, who of-
fered him the coliectorshlp of the Fifth
Maryland district. The young fellow
do it see? That’s Susan, and I guess ! hesitated, feeling reluctant to abandon
I’ve found about what I’ve been look-
ing for. 8how me where you keep It.'
It was really a pity, and the floor-
walker didn’t like to knock down the
customer's Spanish castle, but he had
to do It and the Jerseyman got only
the common, or garden, variety of
hose.—New York World.
• • •
"Everybody who has lived in Lon-
don," said the woman who ha® trav-
eled a little, “will agree with Bishop
Potter that there is very little good
will exhibited toward Americans there,
particularly Americans who are not In-
cumbered with wealth, but I got even
with them once for eight months of
nagging at our nation and customs.
It was on a Fourth of July. We were
cn our balcony, in Russell square,
watching some Americans start off in
a coach with great cracking of whips
and fire of crackers and flourish of
'"Aw—er, don't you know?’ asked
sn Englishman who stood by me.
'What—er—are they making all that
noise for? What Is It—er—that they
are celebrating. I should like to awskU
” ‘They are celebrating the day we
flcked you.’ said I."—New York Globe.
• * -
Two Irishmen serving In an Eng-
lish regiment were good chums until
Rooney was raised to the rank of ser-
geant. Forthwith his chest expanded
and from that time on he looked
down on McGrape.
One day McGrane aproarhed Rooney
and said, "Mike—I mean sergeant—
s’pose a private stepped up to a ser-
geant and called him & conceited mon-
key, phwat wud happen?"
“He’d be put In the guardhouse.”
“Well, now ’spose the private on’y
thought the sergeant was a conceited
monkey and didn't say a wurd about
It Wud he be put in the gyard-
“Av coorse not."
“Well, thin, we’ll lave it go at that.”
—Philadelphia Record. l
• • •
A young couole had Juat been mar-
ried a couple of months, and still loved
each other devotedly. He was in the
backyard blacking hla boots. .-"Jack."
she called sat the top of her voice,
“Jack, come here quick." He knew at
mif* th»t «ho urn* -jaigtr If*
grasped a stick and rushed up two
flights of stairs to the rescue. He en-
tered the room breathlessly and found
her looking out of the window, "Look,"
she said. “That’s the kind of hat I
▼ant you to buy
his favorite pastime just them, where-
upon the president offered to hold the
place for him until the season closed.
Gorman accepted gracefully, and thus
It was that his ability aB a baseball
player won him his first good politi-
The astonishing fact has just come
to light that Professor Richard Gar-
nett, librarian of the British Museum,
who died recently, for years had de-
voted much time to the "black art”
of astrology. Even more extraordi-
nary is the circumstance that busi-
ness men of New York and other cities
regularly consulted him regarding con-
George Irving, tha last surviving
nephew of Washington Irving, mao
velously hale and active at 82, Is liv-
ing at the Fifth Avenue hotel. New
York. He Is engaged in writing a
thus entitling him to
the select arm of the service, i
of engineers. Lieutenant
C’n duty at YcllowstoM put, T
ing, and has supervised th* t*
of a military road xnovn a I
pike. He is called Pike’l
comrades In the service.
A new story is told
Henry Irving's kindness of 1
old lady came to him 11
need, asking employment
phoned to his businees
qulring if there was any ‘
at the theater that could be I
her. The business miasfffj
ed. "Absolutely nothin*- . ,
all.” Irving suggested tut art
lqok after the cats. Ther
ephoned back that there twit
three women looking after
"Well,” said Irving. ’’youmaRJ
something. Ut her IooIl
the three women that
after the cats." That **»
her position at the theat®
ly paid, no doubt.
It Is an interesting <
just as Winston Churchill on
was calling for the *>™\
lords of Great Britain **
Winston Churchill « “
States should be found
overthrow of the lord* « *
shire. Both Churchill* M™
By the recent death In T*
Captain Edward Duminto'
lish Bombay native inMW.
history of the IrvingJtamily, of which lish Bombay natl" ,, h irW
he is practically the sole remaining est officer In the Bri
away. He wa-t bo™ tn
H. J. Duveen, one of the partners
in the famous firm of Duveen Bros.,
tine art dealers, possesses a collec-
tion of stamps the reputed value of
which is close to $500,000. It ranks
as the third best collection in the
world, and has taken Mr. Duveen
fourteen years to get together.
Dr. Daulnoy, a French specialist,
has been experimenting as to the ef-
fect on eyesight at a great height in
a balloon and finds hts sight intense-
ly acute and out of proportion to the
normal, which la in a measure due to
the decreased pressure of the air on
hts eyeballs, which increases the sen-
sitiveness of the optic nerve.
Richard Franklin Pettigrew wants
to be the first Socialist to sit in the
United States Senate as snctoT He is
going to invite his state of South Da-
kota to elect him senator ^iree years
hence. He has served two terms al-
ready, being an eclectric in politics.
Mr. Petttgrow was first elected as a
Republican, re-elected In six years to
become a Demo-Populist, and now Is
going to make a try as a Socialist
The distinction of being the tallest
man in the United States
longs to Ernest D. Fec^jJ
tenant In the engineer corps.
6 feet 4H inches in height Ueuten-
ant Peck is s native of Wisconsin and
graduated from the Oshkosh high
* the military acad-
consequently 101 year* . I
time of his death. Wj
dlan army as IteeteeaM B
was promoted to
retired on half pay
seven years ago.
make any mistakes « j
Bobby-Ye*; I dtf “ _
rectly that BUI *u
Uncle Jack-But that»
Bobby—Yes U ***’ „„
he licked me for dotoi
“WTiy don't you get M1
"My dear sir/; '
don’t need it. 1 ^ *1
llto insurance P°lic!^
have trouble enough-
Bones sU*cbea« “
Allu* t» *o
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The Denison Daily Herald. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 14, 1906, newspaper, August 14, 1906; Denison, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571233/m1/2/: accessed November 22, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .