The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 40, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 18, 1903 Page: 1 of 4
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sot ,W Main St.. Denison, Tex.
VOLUME XXI. | ‘"““"BS SAjvV&V0* •“* »
DENISON, TEXAS, SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 1903. |"US^temS^^USEe’’’.1 NUMBER 40.
JOE QUINN, Paoraurro*.
n6 N. Resk Avenue.
Sausage and Freeh Rah,
live and Dreeeed Poultry.
Our Watchwords: “Better Qualities, Newest Styles.*
STOP! LOOK! USTEN!
Semi-Annual Great Green Tag Cut
Price Sale—The King of Money Saving
SATURDAY, JANUARY 17
A SEVEN TIMES tokt tale is the ttory of the SEMI-ANNUL GREAT GREEN
TAG CUT PRICE SALE at HARVEY’S. Greater and better each time,
better and bigger this time than ever before. Better because the prices are made
lower, bigger because $20,000 more stock goes into this matchless sale, much of it
NEW GOODS, spring’s choicest forerunners of fashion’s conceits. Preparations
for this worthy sale have been proceeding for many months. Jrfkt as the Xmas
holidays go into the perspective and enter the hall of memory the GREEN TAGS,
jealons of our record-breaking holiday selling, step to the front, and by right of
might, of precedent, of worthiness, claim the right of way, and it is conceded;
the BIG STORE, the home of prices, are sub-normal, surrenders, and the
GREEN TAGS over-run it. The main floor, -the upstairs, the balconies and the
show windows gladly welcome the hosts of GREEN. A merry spirit pervades
the store. The decorations tor onr Great White Sale give way to living green,
and winged victories forecast the success of the first GREAT GREEN TAG
y SALE for 1903.
STORE CLOSED THURSDAY AND FRIDAY,
hou-e ; not an art cle but what has its price marks lowered by the little GREEN
TAGS. Some goods will be epld at a small margin of profit, others at cost, and
still others below cost This is our cleaning up tim°, and if we break even in
____profits and expenses we are satisfied. It’s the volume of sales that interests us
more now tl an gain.
A Grand Tribute to the Worth of this Sale
reaching to other towns besides Denison. There has never been a meritorious
thing yet that wasn’t counterfeited, but the spuriousness of the counterfeit is
always attested by the success of the genuine, so we consider this “apeing” of
our Great Green Tag Sale by people who are always ready to appropriate the
ideas ot others as the most convincing proof of its merits.
S\ f\f% AA IIVI P AI n will be given to any charitable institution
^ I w Ulr*UU 11 v vjl vJ L*U if we do not fulfill ev ry pledge and carry
out every promise we make.
Doors Open Saturday Morning,
January 17th, at 8 a. m.
Yours, Anxious to Please,
A. W. HARVEY
Denison’s Original Tagger. 306-308 Main Denisoi
I., Denison, Texas
Washington, Jan. 24—The coal
queation took a novel and startling
turn in Congreaa today, after many
daya ot hot air. The House debat-
ed the Way* end Meana Committee
bill providing tor rebate*, and at the
appointed time patted it, wi>h hut
six dissenting vote*. Then the bill
went to the Senate, »h ch had shr rt
ly before beard a characterise
speech from Senator Til man, who
pitchforked the republican* in the
most vigorous manner.
When the Hou-e bill came over it
received immediate consideration,
and the astonishing thing waa that
without unusual delay an amend-
ment was adopted carrying into ef-
fect the terms of the Culberson and
Vest resolution* placing anthracite
cosi on the free list.
Back to the House went the bill
with this unexpected and radical
amendment embracing the demo-
cratic idea of dealing with the coal
situation. The republican majority
was astounded at the change in the
•ituation, but it acted. It concurred
in the amendment, and than the
democrats broke into prolonged
cheers, while the republican* could
only imilk and tay nothing. True,
free coal had come about at the
hands of a republican Congress, but
the majority were whipped and
spurred to unwilling, action by an
unrelenting minority.—Dallas News
Th« Prohibition Status.
The first of the week the prohi-
bitionists filed a petition with the
county commissioner’* court asking
that a county election be ordered.
Tuesday the antis, by attorney, ap-
peared before the court and re-
quested that the election be ordered
and to take place on the 31 st of
Januiry. This did not suit the
pros, as the poll tax disfranchising
act would not be m effect. Both
parties argued their respective wish-
before the court. The next day,
-the indications were that the
court might order the election on
the date asked for, the prohibition-
ists ended the discussion by with-
drawing their petition. This clearly
indicates that the prohibitionists are
afraid to submit the question to the
decision of the people. Their ob-
ject, ot course, is to disfranchise the
poor man. Unless they can do this
their cake is dough, and they know
it. Prohibitionists are tricky fel
lows and should be closely watched.
Undermuslins, Embroideries and White Goods
Will be worth your most careful consideration.
_ It has bebn no little task to bring together just those dainty and exclusiva patterna that ap-
peal so stroogly to the feminine teste and at the same time keep the price within the reach of the economical. Tuat to what extent sse have
been successful, we leave to your judgment. We are beginning the year aa it war# WITH THIS SAlE OF-WHITE, ttdw* intend that
it ahall lack homing on our part of being successful. Low prices count for nothing unless combined with quality and style; hence see prefer
the term “good values” which embodies all three essentials, price, style and quality.
Legislature Beady For Work.
Both Houses of the Legislature
organized Tuesday. There were
two candiiLmfj tor speaker of the
house, L- S. Schluter, of Marion
county, and Pat M. Neff, of Mc-
Leman county. The second vote
stood, Neff 73; Schluter, 57. There
is said to be the strongest lobby in
Austin ever seen at any previous
session, and indications are there is
abundance of money in certain quar-
ters, to be used in case of emergen-
Dainty Lingerie for Miss, Maid and Matron
No. 1- A night robe—especially made for “the good old
summer time,” of sheerest French nainsook, cut low in the neck
with cluster tucks, and band-made point embroidery. A ruffle ot
•beer edge embroidery around the low neck and abort sleeve* n-
isbed with beading and wash ribbon. This gsrment must be seen
to know its value. Regular $4.00—White sate__$3.25
- No, a. Night robe. Its distinguishing features are its sheer
French muslin, dainty embroidery and the new elbow angel sleeve.
A11 exclusive style with us, value $2 50, White Sate___$2.00
No. 3. Night robe. French cambric of sheer texture, high
neck with “V” frant effect, small tucked front yoke, inlaid with
embroidered medallions; back yoke ot larger tucks with flowing
Wateau style, long sleeves of graceful fullness, $2.as, White
No. 4. A cambric muslin underskirt with full, new flounce
of sheer India linen, elaborately trimmed with tucking and two
rows of Ducbesse I see inserting with a wide trill of Duchesse point
lace, very wide and stylish, regular price $4, White sale._$3.25
No. 5. A fine muslin underskirt, very full and wide, with
knee ruffle, cluster tucked and set in with two rows of St. Gaql
embroidery inserting with flounced edge to match, regular price
$3.25. for White Sale—__________$2.50
No. 6. An extraordinary value in undermushns. A fine mus-
lin skirt, with knee ruffle of sheer India linen, deeply hemstitched,
with clutter tucks hemstitched, good value at $1.65, White Sale
No. 7- A( jewel of unsurpassed beauty, a Marguerite ot fine
nainsook, tucked front, inlaid with valenceinnes inserting, skirt
medium length, finished with tucked flounced with inserting and
edge. Value $3-25, White Sale price________$2.50
No. S. A Marguerite of French muslin of splendid finish and
style, trimmed with Valencienne lace and inserting, skirt finished
with ruffle of India linen, cluster tucked, regular price $1.64,
White Sale price______ $1.25
No. 9. Ladies’ drawers of fane quality of English long cloth,
made very full, finished with a flounce of vrrtical tucks swth inlaid
Ducbesse lace inserting and ruffle of Duchesse lace edging, regnlar
value $2.25, White Sale price_________$1.75
No. 10. Ladies’ drawers ot fine India linen, very full and
broad, finished with deep flounce of embroidery Valencienne,
$1.50 value, White Sale price___$1.20
No. it. Ladies’ fine lawn corset cover, entire front made of
Valencienne lace, inserting and lawn, a dainty neck finish with
lace and inserting, draw string ot fine wash nbbon, made in latest
French style, regular $2.^0, White Sale price__$2.00
No. 12. Ladies’ fine muslin cover, in exclusive design, Val-
encienne inserting with hemstitched finish, made in new French
design, regular $1.40, White Sale____$1.15
In this White Sale we have on exhibition our new importation of
dainty Hamburg, Nainsook and Swiss embroideries, both in match
sets and otherwise. For your convenient inspection we have
placed quite an assortment m window with prices. We ask that
you examine them more closely and compare values with other
For this sale only we offer vour choice of our entire stock of
white quilts at a redaction of 20 per cent. You will find all qual-
. itiea and this reduction makes bargains unquestionable.
During our White Sale we offer
Lonsdale muslin, f\c.
Fruit of Loom mustin, f\c.
Hope muslin, f\c.
Knight’s cambric, 7c.
We invite you to visit our store this week, investigate our offerings in the White Sale, and while here allow us to show some new things
we have been receiving, which we cannot mention nojM We thank you in advance.
THE HOCKER-KING DRY GOODS COMPANY
February Delineators, Patterns and Free Fashion Sheets.
in r« wm lintifi shoes Cheap?
NOW IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME.
We are going out of the shoe busi-
ness and are offering our entire line
at and below coat. We have the
following makes: Sels Schwab &
Co., Packards, Frieman Bro’s, and
a few others.
Shoes that sold for $4.00, now
Shoes the! sold tor $3 40, now
Shoes that sold tor $3.00, now
Shoes that sold for $2.40, now
Shoes that sold for $2.00, now
213 Main St.
Hsadquarters tor up-to-date cloth si.
Phil H. Lednok Dead.
Intelligence was received In this city
the past week of the death of our old pio-
neer ex-townsman, Phil H. Ledrick, at
Mr. Ledrick, In the seventies, was a
prominent _ business factor ot Denison,
being engaged most of the time in the
furniture ouslneas. He was chief of the
fire department and took a great deal of
interest in this direction.
Phil Ledrick waa mixed up in every
movement that pushed Denison to the
front in pioneer days. As a business
factor he was irrepressible, In fact,
nothing could tnove along without Phil
helping to grease the wheel. He was
generous to a fault, s whole-souled, no-
ble man. He is well known to the few
pioneers who are left. Thev will all re-
gret deeply to learn that he has passed
from the stage of life.
He has a sister In Denison, Mrs. Tom
One of the brightest plays, in dialogue
and characters true to nature, on the
stage today is Daniel L. Hart’s “Parish
Prtest,” tn which Dan Sully has made
the success of bis life. Mr. Hart Is a na-
tive of Pennsylvania, a young Journalist
of Wiikesbsrre. In conjunction with C.
E. Callahan, who is the author of Fogg’s
Ferry, and A Romance ot Coon Hollow,
Mr. Hart has just completed s dramatic
story of his native state, called “Pennsyl-
vania," the plot of which turns upon a
law peculiar to this and other mining
sections, under which a conveyance of
land passes title only to the surface, and
not to underlying ores unless the latter is
specifically mentioned. The characters
In Pennsylvania, are borrowed from real
life In the locality where the tale is laid,
near Wllkesbarre, and together with the
dialogue whi- h gives them being, are,
like those tn the Parish Priest, brilliant
and natural. The new play is full of
stirring incidents, and contains one very
sensational mechanical scene, depicting
the destruction of a coal mine by fire
damp. Pennsylvania will be given at the
rolls are not completed, turned over opera house next Tuesaay, January 20,
to the comptroller and collector for with an entire equipment of special new
collection of taxes until October 1 I scenery,
next. The question then arises can
the assessor assess those who failed
to be found during 1903 and cause a
receipt to issue out of the collector's
office. An opinion wilt be asked
tor from the attorney general.
Another matter presents itself,
whether a city tax receipt will be
accepted by election managers if the
state and county tax is not paid.
Only about sixty per cent of the
people have paid their county taxes
The taxes are due January 1, but
the law allows one month’s grace
Seme Points to Decide.
Tbe county collector is refusing to
issue poll tax receipts to applicants
who failed to render their property
for taxation during 1902. Tbe as
sessor will make assessments for
1903 taxes or back taxes, but his
Greener Than Graxu
A—That ru»e ot the Antti to have the
election called in this month, worked ad-
mirably; the Pros are as green as—
The fiarshaw Academy*
Look out for a cold snap between the
20th and 24th of the present month.
Saint Luke’s Church, om block north
ot the Denison, Rev. C. R. D. Crftten-
ton, rector, Seats irss. Everyone wel-
come. Special services next Sunday at
11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. The rector will
preach on the subject of tbs Miracle of
Cana of Galilee, both morning and even-
Cot you a fine Felt Mattrese
900 902 West Main street, Deni
son, Texas, the most thorough and
_____________________ ____practical school in the state. Book-
The collector expects a rush in busi-1 keeping, shorthand, typewriting,
ness the last of February.—Sherman I Penmanship, and the literary
Dem_ branches, taught by teachers of ripe
' experience and rare ability. Mod-
. ..... ., er* office methods and abundant act-
It will probably surprise most of ual lusiness practice. Good dis-
our readers to learn that fifty per cipline enforced and maintained.
ceqt of those at present' working out Pupils assisted to positions. Board-
To show you in match sets
and separate edges and inser-
tions, all fresh from this seas-
on’s looms. All the kinds to
New Wool Stuffs
in fsney black and white and
all black ready to show, 7^c to
$2. V> the yard.
Your money always return-
ed if not suited.
Store Closes at 6 p. m.
Lndiea’ Watches, 88 to 810.
Centiemen’s Cold Watches,
80 to 820, at O’MALEY J,
120 Main St.
The friends of “retrenchment and
reform” were defeated in both
houses ot the legislature, and the
two houses will have the same num-
ber of officers and employe* as were
in tbe service of the Twenty-seventh
Just in, a large stock of all kinds
of improved plows. Tignor A
Motie have them.
fines and costs on the country roads
arrested for riding on trains
without tickets, and several of them
are mere boys unable to do the
heavy work required of them. Of-
ficer* seem to be unusually vigilant I A strong effort will be made to
in watching trams to catch these im- prevail upon the present legislature
pecunious tourists, and every one to pass a law that will make it legal
caught ic a tax on the county. No to garnishee a person’s wages for
wonder the county road fund is de- debt. While there is a deep-seated
pleted and the ledger show* about prejudice against any measure of the
$26,000 on the wrong aide. It kind, we believe if a bill limiting
would be much better if the railroad the sum liable to garnishee twenty-
corporations were left to attend to five per cent, and make it applicable
their own deadhead patrons. It to single men only, there would be
they don’t want them to ride they reasonable hope of its passage,
have crews Urge enough and strong There ought to be some way to corn-
enough to put them off. There is pel’ an improvident young fellow
an abundance of work for the peace who makes good wages, who has
officers of vastly more importance to no one to look after but himself, to
IN NEW QUARTERS
We take p’easure in inform-
ing our friends and patrons
that we are now settled in our
new quarters, corner Main and
Mirick. We thank you all for
past patronage and trust you
will continue to let us serve
you now that we are better
prepared than ever to do so.
The Diamond Bakery
l. MERCELL, Prop’r. tf
Great Red Ticket
Cut Price Sale
la now in fall force. EVERY ITEM IN THE
HOUSE BEARS A LITTLE RED TICKET an-
nouncing some most remarkable redactions on strictly
first-class, up-to-date merchandise. Sale will last ten
days, but we advise purchasing early to get cream ot
YOU NEVER BEFORE SAW SUCH BAR-
GAINS AS ARE NOW BEING OFFERED BY
US, and remember, cut prices apply to everything in
Our Big Red Circulars
Give particulars of sale. Did you get one? If not,
do so by all means. They make interesting reading,
w. s. KNIGHT
328*330 Main St. Denison, Texas
N. G. Gonzales, editor of the|
Columbia State, Columbia, S. C.
was shot down in front of tbe capi-1
tol in cold blood Thursday by Lieu-1
tenant Governoi Tillman. No
warning was given Gonzelea.
Newspaper criticism lead to the
tragedy. Gonzales will probably |
die. Tillman was promptly ar-
rested. The dying man was un-|
Clearing Sale of
Shoes at BRAY’S
Men’s havy shoes, $3.50 and M flfl
$4.00 value, sale price!___W»UU
^ - t
Our celebrated Manhattan Shoe,
best value in the city at $2.00.
’ —■ *j-
For good shoes see
tiie community at large, than watch-
ing incoming trains to pick up
Puckett’s Tignor & Mosse have the
dispenaible to every farmer.
pay the poor woman who washes
I his dirty linen and faia landlady who
feeds him. A bill that would call
down this class of deadbeats ought
to go through with a whoop.
Art Squares for everybody at
Dealer In CholC€=
The portraits of Moore arel
never surpaaaed. Get a good
ploture or none at all. Le*|
Moore take them.
All kinds of wagons for the farm-1
er and city people. Tignor &]
Moase have them.
Many years of experience in the grocery business, 1 think,
warrants ms in assuring tbe public that they will find at
my store a line of family groceries that anil meet tbe de-
mand of the cititens of Denison, and I assure them my
prices will be a* low eg any dealers’ in town for first-class
goods. I mean to carry the beat.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 40, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 18, 1903, newspaper, January 18, 1903; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571310/m1/1/: accessed September 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.