The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 14, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 17, 1904 Page: 3 of 4
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■. I. 4 T. TDK HUD.
. j:»5 • tr
Thu band concerts were the oaly
Not half the people visit Wood-
lake that used to.
Ob last Saturday, the hottest day
oi the summer, we counted thirty-
one horses that were tied in the sun.
We cannot expect any better of a
woman driver, but the men ought to
have better sense. Tie your horses
in the shade. How would you like
to stand out in the hot, broiling sun
in your bare head?
George Smith, councilman of the
Third Ward, is the right man in the
right place. That ward has never
had a more energ.tic member of the
council. He is the right kind of a
city father for otheta to take pat-
The week previous to election* the
city was "lousy” with candidates.
They were so demonstrative that it
was an annoyance to meet them.
Not one now would offer you a hand
or crack a smile.
Let Denison fight for pure milk.
That is, let the mayor and city
council keep up the crusade. No
city was ever yet engaged in better
Charlton Peck did some good
work for Vowel!, candidate for
county attorney. Jeff Hassell came
over from Sherman and made a
great fight for Vowel 1.
Xhe nomination of Parker and
Davis seem to give general satisfac-
tion to the democracy of Dehison.
It is a winning ticket.
Sunday was the warmest day of
the summer. The tbemometer
stood, at three o’clock p. m., at
102 in the shade.
The big blue jay is posing among
birds as ah exterminator of the ever
present and growing pest, the En-
glish sparrow. One was seen to
tear a sparrow's nest to pieces Mon-
day and fly away with several ot the
Joung birds, which it later devour-
ed. One citizen reports the de-
stroying of three nests of sparrows
by two blue jays in bis yard recently.
The corn crop is made, the cotton
crop looks well, and the farmers are
Mrs. Ed Clark was prostrated
yesterday (Sunday) by the heat
while proceeding from church to
her home on West Sheppard street.
. A go#d quality of Elberta peach
is selling at $i.oo per bushel. The
peach crop is money this year.
Thousands and thousands of
diamond peach trees were put in
here a year or so ago. The fruit
has caused great disappointment.
This is the fruits of your going
away from home to patronise a
nursery tl at you know but little of.
There is said to be 6|j(ooo of these
trees planted around Dentson.
Col. Fairbanks showed the writer
an Elberta peach Monday that was
a beauty. It was a peach that will
command Si.oo per bushel at any
Sunday while a treight tram was
coming in from the west yards
over the Katy, boys jumped on at
Chandler avenue crossing. The
ttain was goihg at about twelve
miles per hour. The same day we
noticed kids riding betweeft two
cars. If any had been killed or
maimed the next in order woul^
have been a suit against the rail way
company. It would take a regi-
ment ot soldiers to watch the cars
and prevent boys from jumping on.
The rail way company seem power-
There are three good looking girl
agents in town, trying to organize a
"post-graduate class among business
As late as it is, we saw today
(Monday) a fine lot of raspberries
brought in by Mr. Train, who re-
Henry Holt who has just arrived
home from the Kimisbi country re-
ports great fishing. He caught bass
that weighed from six to eight
pounds. Holt, who is an old fisher-
man, declare* that the Kimishi
mountains turmsh the best sport for
anglers in the southwest and that
you don’t have to go far from the
We expected it: A woman hat
sued a milliner because the bat made
to her order was duplicated, Ind a
half dozen women have bats like
hers. The women demand the ex-
clusive right to every idea that en-
ters a milliner’s or dressmaker’s
After thirty years struggle, “the
Creek Indians will receive $510,000.
This sum will go to 4,481, and the
disbursment will be at five different
towns.. Payment is to be mkde in
checks on the United States sub-
We heard a druggist remark last
Sunday that at least $50,000 is paid
every year in Denison for. patent
The street gang over on Chandler
avenue near Crawford street are
tearing things to pieces, digging
This is terrible weather on horses.
Don’t leave your horse tied in the
sun. Secure them in the shade.
It is reported to the Gazateer that
a minister declared last Sunday that
the newspaper is incompetent to
discuss religious matters.
Early Days in Denison
• , Wasted,
^ r'T.r^w1 XVVhaWr.,
th,t rourv la nothin*
An<h artPPln**" B° kno** my
Why did Love take hie due »n this
I had not minded, knowing through the
That I had left my laughter In your eyee
Ana taken In my own your share of
Or. D. O. CRAWFORD
Office, Ji* Mein Street,
Over Peck’* Jewelry Store'. j
Located In Denison since tannery 1901,
Chronic Diseases a Specialty.
Office Phone 46. Res. Phone 46-S
Smoking 4* a Luxury
L TOROt CIGARS
Afford the Greatest Luxury
Items of Leml and General Interest Taken
Fran the Columns of the Deni eon
From the number of manifestos
that Ivy issues one would suppose
thaf he carried the prohibition vote
in hie pocket. The truth ia, Ivy is
very email potatoes end we question
very much hie democracy.
Parties have begun to prospect
for oil near Preaton Bend. ,Yet the
proepects ate not near ae good for
oil at on the Bill Eastman fatm. If
there ia any oil in Grayson county it
is on the Eastman place. The oil
naturally flows from the ground.
Bill is willing to talk fair with the
right kind of people, but' according
to his version the right kind have not
as yet come along. However if oil
is developed by the new Denison
Co., Eastman’s property will be as
good \s theirs. There are no better
oil signs in North Texas than mi the
Eastman farm; the grounds ntirly
Col. J. B. McDougall will hold
Cullianane*.s desk at the Denison
Light & Power Co. for the present.
Mayor Acheson at the last meet-
ing of tbeabouncil hit the milk And-
ota under the belt. Every family in
Denison, especially thole who have
children, $f}ould read what the may-
or say# about^impure milk and its
effects. No doubt that hundreds of
children ot tender year have been
sent to their graves by so-called
milk. The mayor says "We are
not speaking of the poison which
may be put into the milk supply ot
Denison which may give rise to dis-
ease or may'cause death. We are
talking of poison actually demon-
strated to be in the milk supply of
the city, of which innocent people
are now partaking.” In Sis An-
tonio, Houston and other cities a
large number of so-called dairymen
were arrested for introducing a pois-
onous preparation into their milk to
keep it sweet in hot weather. The
mayor further said, "Milk is sold in
this city that is one-third water.
‘This is the most important article
of food entering into daily use, since
it forms the entire or almost entire
food of children at an age when they
are but little able to resist any tamp-
pering with their nourishment.
From its importance and from the
ease witn which it is adulterated,
great attention should be paid to it.’
From confessions made by a large
number of people engaged in the
selling of milk, the usual addition of
water it about one gallon to two oi
milk, so that the Dentson dealer
alluded\-to above it on the usual
plane of mixers. ' The- addition of
water to milk is injurious from the
standpoint of cheating the purchaser
in selling water for milk, hurtful to
the child's system, by loading it
with three pints where two wodld
do; but particularly harmthi ii
water with which it it diluted hap-
pens to be impure (as it generally
is), producing fevers and wasting
diseases that result in the death of
children.” . _
The democratic primaries held
last Saturday were a farce in the re-
spect that many republicans voted.
No questions were asked.
The Dallas News with its usual
enterprise put in an extra con-
taining the particulars of the nom-
ination of Parker for president. It
went off like hot cakes. The Her-
ald was also early in the field with
an extra. -5
! The man who is in the habit of
getting "hot under the collar” cer-
tainly has everything coming his
way here ot late, in the weather line
We understand that W. A. Hal-
lenbeck’s furnished apaitments for
the World’.s Fair at Stj Louis are
crowded all the timS. It is the place
to stop when you go to St- Louis.
H. R. Burt, who bought out the
•Hardie stock has put out the union
Charles M. Harvt-y, a well known
writer, is out with 4te b iok in which
be shows that the popular idea that
the "noble red man” is rapidly
passing away is ali^moonshine and
that there are now as many Indians
In the country as at any time since
tbe days of Columbus.
There was a colored man on Main
street Thursday that had only one
leg and one arm. He seemed to
vet along very well.
Iteii., -ported to the Gazetteer
that therfrilfe family of poor per-
sons living in the woods of east, Paw
Paw hill without any shelter. They
live under a group of large Post-
A few days ago parties appeared
in this city claiming that they reno-
vated feather beds. They carried
away a number of beds and that is
the last that has been seen of them.
The police have been notified.
A m» > this city carried $4,000
life inti. 'pee. He left borne and
went to California. He told his
children if they wanted to keep up
the insurance they mutt pay the pre-
miums. This they failed to do.
Two months ago they let tbe policy
escape. Last week their father died
they got nothing.
Arrest Park ia a beautiful place
*}|no one ever visits it. Tbe
MLfies devised to make the park
jCpular b*ve all fallen through.
No. 7—Fair Special
4;so p. m
.5110 a. m
WEEK ENDING JULY 8, I876.
Saturday, July I, about 5 o’clock
in tbe afternoon, report reached the
city that the M. K. & T. bridge had
been carried away by high water.
Two spans went out, but one ot the
spans swung around and lodged on
the shore. Tbe other was carried
down the stream, struck the Colbert
wagon bridge, and it too went out,
leaving only one pier, that on the
Territory side. A son of Mr. Lyt-
tie, who had a grocery store near tbe
river, was on the Colbert bridge
when it went out. He stuck to the
bridge which floated to the shore
about twenty *.tiles below and he
got off, none the worse for his haz
ardou» journey.; The river Was
higher than ever known before.
Owing to the floods ^delegates from
Texas to the democratic convention
in St. Louis had (o stay there a week
4:10 a. m
ove. 1 beseech yon. heed a pauper's
"1 have >o*t much. Who profited there-
W, S. PEARSON
Attorney at Law
aia Main Street. Upstairs
. 3:00 p. in
.12:45 a. re
.11:40 a. in
.10:45 p. m
No. 208—Fair Special
Waples-Platter Grocer Co
No. s—____________3 25 p. in
No. 4 . ----——------- 1115 a. n
No. a—Flyer----------------12:10 p. nr
No. 8—Fair Special______11 05 p a
No. 544—Local ....................8:00 a. m
MIN SO LA, GREENVILLE AND DAL
No. 6—Five-- ....... ____11:50 a. n
No. 8—Fair Special.........10:50 p. m
No 202__________________ 3:04 p nr
Pincushion Swallowed Up Needle*.
A lady In thin city, reading that a
pincushion that had been In nse for
some time, on being opened developed
about 150 needles, had the curiosity
to pull apart a pincushion that she
had been using about twenty-live
years. She found by actual count 410
l«vi lingo. harry w. lingo
LINGO A LINGO
Fire, Tornado, Bonding and Plate
200 W. Main St.
D. E. SMART
The Family Grocer
417 MAIN STREET.
No. 4—Flyer ------ ------------ _ 4
No. 7—Fair Special............. 5
Municipality in Miniature.
The smallest commune In all
France, and one which In point of
smallness would be difficult to beat
ia Western Kurope. Is a tiny spot
Law Office of
W. J. MATHIS
I haven’t quite the largest grocery in Denison, but I can assure tbe.pub-
lic that I carry a» choice an assortment ot first-class family groceries as
is to be found elsewhere in the city. Long experience iu tbe business
has taught me what the good housewife wants, and I make it my busi-
ness to supply the demand. Please give my store a trial.
SOUTH BOUND—LEAVES DENISON*
10:30 a. m
■ 1:15 pm
|ames P. Haven, Attorney,
before the trainscould get through,
and some ot theism Had to borrow
money to get hocpe..._____The dem-
ocratic club tad a grand Tilden &
Hendricks ratification meeting at
Nolan hall Saturday night. There
was a torchlight procession on the
principal streets. In the procession
was a grand transparency on wheels
.gotten up by Ike Waples and Harry
iLiverroan, followed by footmen
with torches. The procession halt-
ed at Forrest Park where n.uch or-
atory was indulged in______Mr.
Thompson, of Thompson's terry,
reported that when the big rise in
Red River came down it was a huge
wall ot water fully seven feet high
from bank to bank, sweeping every-
thing before it___On the morning
W. «. XI1 SUE. H. G HOWX
KNAUR A HOWE,
Denison -Foundry A Machine Shops.
. . ffi
Execute all work pertaining to the busi-
,13 to 417 W. Caestnut St-
o. 2*.—------------------....— tt:io a. m
o 24 —--------------j---3:05 p. m
DENISON, BONHAM AND NEW
. 7:00 a. m
- 4H5 P™
10:20 a. m
f3:20 p. m
Nos. 31 and 33, south bound, and Nos.
;2 and 34, north bound, run through
JreenvlUe, Dallas and Waxahachte, be
ween Dentson and Hillsboro without
AH the hospitals and almshouses in
erlln are. regularly supplied
fresh flowers from thepublic gardens,
while twice a week each of the na-
tional schools receives from 100 to
150 specimens of four different kinds
of plants for use at botany lessons.
T /"V /v ?^!!:ercd1 at i°"r
m doors. A rebate
■—- given when tickets
JL ^are bought.
Denison Crystal Ice Co.
Tbe Grayson County Abstract Co.
A. P. WOOD, Notary Public.
Denison. Texas. tl
H. h T. 0. TIME (JABD,
10:40 a. m
6.00 a. m
\ JOE BRUTSCHE,
11:10 a. m
4:20 p. m
6:30 a. m
Office: 122 Main Street.
Perhaps yon are one of as. If you are, yon probably
know about malaria. In either event you really
owe it to good-health to take
St. Louis and San Francisco Time Oard,
S JUTHBOUND—ARRIVES '
No. 515—“Texan” ___________________6:30 a. m
No. 511--------------------it :go p. m
No. 509—"Meteor" .........11:00 a. m
No. 517—Hope and Sherman . 7:00 p. m
% ^ R. BIRCH,
The learning of Japanese will be
greatly facilitated by the abandon-
ment of their peculiar way of writing
and printing their
It Will positively prevent malaria, from which yon
will scarcely otherwise escape. It will positively
cure malaria if it is already upon you; moreover
while its effects are absolute, it will not undermine
your general health like quinine and calomel.
Quickly corrects Kidney, Liver
and Stomach Ills.
50 Cents per Bottle. ALL DRUGGISTS
Office at Hanna A Son'* Drug Store!,
Residence, Ko. 715 West Day Street.
No. 515—“Texan”.................... 6:30 a. m
No. 511______________________________11:35 p. m
No. 509—“Meteor”_______________11:16 A. m
No. 517.—...............................7:06 p. m
No. 410—“Meteor”___________........ 2:50 p. m
No. 512................................6:20 a. m
No. 516—“Texan" ....................9:30 P- 01
No. 5t8—Hope and Sherman___9:45 a. m
years ago the universities inaugurat-
ed the reform; next year the use of
English letters will be begun in the
public schools, and this will soon lead
to their general use.
Horse-Shoring j General
a Specialty . > Repairing
No. 516—“Texan” ,_______
No. 518—Hope and Sherman
2:55 p. m
6:25 a. m
9:30 p. m
9:45 a. m
From Forest to Yard
Every step of the way from the tall tree to the boarding or
flooring of the smallest dimensions receives vigilant care before it
gets into the hands of our customers. The tree is all right in the
first place, the sawing and planing in the second place, and drying,
or "seasoning,” in the third, and price and promptness of
delivery in the .fourth, at r
Lingo-Leeper Lumber Co.
(Successors to Burton, Lingo & Co.)
Yards at Denison, Dallas, Fort Worth, El Paso, Colorado, Big Springs,
Midland and Pecos.
TEXAS A PAUIFKJ TIME OAED
322 Main Street.
Prescriptions a Specialty.
Leave-----------------------------*—it :js a. m
Lesve (to Clarksville only) — 3:45 p. n>
Arrive (from Clarksville only) to 140 a. m
Arrive...................................— 1 -.55 p. m
N. Nixon and E. Nixon. Most of
the business bouses had attractive
floats in the procession, which was
headed by Mayor Winn and his
aids, Messrs Carbry and Simpson,
mounted on gaily decorated steeds,
followed by Denison band and the
fire department. On the hook and
ladder truck, beautifully decorated
with evergreens and bunting, was the
Goddess of Liberty with shield and
flag personified by Mist Cora Lingo.
Blackheads, pimples, greasy faces and
muddy complexions, which are so com-
mon .among women,, especially girls at a
certain age, destroying beauty, disfigur-
ing and making repulsive features which
would otherwise appear attractive and re-
fined, indicate that the liver la out ot or-
der An occasional dote of Herbine will
clease the bowels, regulate the liver and
so establish a clear, healthy, complexion.
50c at T. B. Waldron’s.
Charles,D. Kingsto4i. Prop’r
Leave (to Sherman only) ...
9:44 a. m
ii=55 »• ™
1145 p. m
Attoraey-at-Law and Notary Public;
COLLECTIONS. . . DEPOSITIONS.
Local Attorney Dun Mercantile Agency,
Rooms x-3, west stairway, Muller Block.
BEST PASSENGER SERVICE
Most Popular Christian Names.
William, Mary, John, Elizabeth,
Thomas. George. Sarah. James,
.Charles, Henry, Alice, Ann. Joseph,
Jane, Ellen. Emily, Annie, Frederick.
Margaret Emma. Robert. Arthur, Al-
fred. Edward. These,
The usual- amusements
dulged- in at the park, where tbe
festivities were kept Up until mid-
night. Many business houses were
decorated. There were polo and
base ball games iu the afternoon__
___The M. K. & T. Co. went right
to work putting in a temporary
bridge across the river___There
was a report in Sherman, but which
proved to be false. That Lieutenant
H tre, son of Silas Hare, was with
General Custer, and had been mas-
sacred by the Indians_______Mr,
Alex McPherson rented the Valley
House hotel. Mrs. Southerland
took charge of the culinary de-
In the order
given, are the most popular Christian
Fresh Country Produce a Specialty, and
Immense Duck Egg.
A duck, which Is the property of
Mr. T. Lane of Chesterton, England,
has Just laid an extraordinary eg*.
It weighed 10(4 ounces, was 44i
NO TROUBLE TO ANSWER QUESTIONS.
SUPERB PULLMAN VESTIBULED
Handsome R ecu n 1 ng Chair Cars
ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS.
ONLY LINE WITH fast morning
evening trains to St. Louis and
ONLY LINE WITH Pullman Sleei
and high-back Scarrltt seat Coac
through (without change) to 1
Bacteria Grow on Meat.
The gamey flavor of meat Is gained
by the bacteria feeding upon it.
These develop within an hour after
food is exposed on pantry shelves,
and long • before tjie flavor Is appre-
ciable to the senses the bacteria that
produce them -are abundant.
Plans and specfications prepared
for public buildings and private
Tourist Sleeping Cars
Sea Robin’s Peculiarities.
The sea robin, so called because It
haB magnificent crimson fins as big as
a bird’s wings Just behind bis head,
Is a fish with a voice. He utters a
deep, loud “quawk" when he Is caught
and repeats It every time he is
Will Marry Sweethearts’ Mother.
* The sweetheart of a man at Colmar,
Prussia, died some time ago. He was
accepted subsequently by her sjster,
who died, however, two days before
the wedding day. In a few weeks he
will wed the mother of his tw<3 for-
C. H. MOORE
Take the Central
Orchids Easy to Grow.
Many orchids are- not the difficult
flowers to grow that most people sup-
pose, says Country Life In America.
There are at least fifty out of ten
thousand varieties of , these regal
blooms that may grow in the domestic
Colonist Tickets (T> Q j
Leave calls at Davis’ Livery
Stable or Hanna’s Drug Store
Office Phone, 577 *
E. P. TURNER,
General Paesenoer and Ticket Agent,
Those who are gaining flesh
and strength by regular treat-
should continue the treatment
In hot weather; smaller dose
and a little cool milk with It will
do away with any objection
which Is attached to fatty pro-
ducts during the heated
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
409*41$ Pearl Street, New York.
50c. and $1.00; all druggists.
AN EASY Wa*
3 GEt ROOMS IN
Most Active Volcano.
Mount Sa :gay Is the most active
volcano in the world. It is situated
in Ecuador, Is 17,120 feet in height,
and shas been In constant activity
sine! 1728. The sounds of its erup-
tionS are sometimes heard in Quito,
150 miles distant, and 267 reports
were once counted in one hour.
On Sale March 1st to April 30th
THROUGH SLEEPER SERVICE
North, South,a East, West 1
” ” I
Shortest, Ouickest, Best
For Information Rates, etbfc, call on Local Agent, (
or address ^
M. L. ROBBINS, WM. DOHERTY
G. P. A. HOUSTON. TEXAS. A. G. P. ML.
For the beqpfit of its patrons the
aasenger Department of the Mis-
souri, Kansas & Texas Ry. has
arranged to provide rooming quar-
ters at Sl Louis for
World’s Fair Visitors
Popular Prices. Call on or write to any
Katy Ticket Agent, or
w. o. causa.
a. P. « T. A.. M., K. t T. By. rf Tens.
We carry a fine line of
the beat that money will buy.
All orders, phoneor; other-
wise, given promptaad care-
ful attention. Your patron-
F. W. Wells
Both Phones. Ill If. Burnett
Where Allspice Grows.
Practically all of the allspice or
pimento, that enters Into the com-
merce of the world la grown on the
Island of Jamaica. The exports of
this product from Jamaica in 1902
amounted to 8,072.960 pounds, against
11,261,264 pounds in 1901 and 13,884,-
864 pounds In 1900.
Two Fast Trains
Observation Dining Cars, Reclining
Chair Cars, Elegant Pullman Sleep-
ers, Electrical Lights, Fans and
LOW RATES to the
Ask tbe Ticket Agent, or write to
W. A. TULY, C. P. A.
Fort Worth. Texas
;5 Most Expensive Fur.
The most expensive fur Is that of
the black fox at Kamschatka, the skin
of which, when (Tressed, becomes a
very attractive blue. A single skin is
worth as much as $1,000.
pbutii^ L’. rt. mi# Foreign
Ruin Threatens Campanile.
A telegram from Ravenna says ilia,
campanile of that town Is threatened
with the same fate as the campanile
of St. Mark’s, Venice.
Hp YO* ft
Reflection of Wise Meditation.
Congeniality, a sense ot humor, and
mdleas patience—these are the three
’mustbe’s’’ of wedded happiness.
of feivtntion for''
For free book,1 ’
- •vttrittttn i
eem free. Ole
Of Every Description.
Blue Light for Neuralgia.
Nei^l^ ls aald to be auecesafnlly
treated in Italy by the use of blue
ru Latum of any scientt
y«nu; four months, $L
Very Low Rates
Including Atlantic Coast Points. Ask your nearest
Ticket Agent about them.
CEO. H. LEE, C. P. A.,
Little Rock, Ark. r .
tL CEO. S. PENTECOST, T. P. A.,
■ Fort Worth, Texas.
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 14, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 17, 1904, newspaper, July 17, 1904; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571365/m1/3/: accessed October 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.