The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 51, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 5, 1903 Page: 2 of 4
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t*. April. 5, 1903
1 County Telephone Co.)
*»t tvttldfllW. 373e
Po Burkans, Residftace, 418.
If nil the thrilling Incidents in the
early history of Denison were writ-
ten, what a romance it would make.
From 1873 to 1S83 not a day passed
that was not eventful. The city
was in the transition state, erne
ing from a border town to a city of
metropolitan pretention. The most
picturesque character was the cow-
boy, the buffalo hunter and the
gambler. The cowboys, wild and
wooiy, as devil may care upon our
streets as well aa upon the range.
One day e cowboy arrived in the
city from Western Texas. He s
a handsome, dashing young fellow,
who was superb in the saddle. He
cease here for e frolic end to visit
his sister who was the wife of
prominent real estate man.
The chief recreation of a cowboy
in town is to drink whiskey, play
cards and tee “the girls.” The
cowboy wae named Chilton. He
visited the bagnio, got into trouble
and the officers hunted the town
over to arrest him. Sleeping off his
debauch Chilton went to the livery
stable and called for his horse. He
carried on his saddle a 44 Winches-
ter. He was told that the officers
wanted him. He did not mount his
hone and nde out of town on one of
the back streets. He walked afoot
along 'side ot his pony to M
street with hie cocked Winchester.
He went north from Rusk avenue.
There wea something in his 'de-
meanor that attracted immediate at-
tention. No officer attempted to
detain or arrest him, as it would
have precipitated a scene that was
certain to end in bloodshed. When
Chilton reached Fannin avenue be
mounted his horse and with a yell
galloped out of town, and that was
the but ever seen of him.
to sot in judgment upon
set of Cole Younger’s, a man
whom he has doubtless never seen
apd of whom be knows absolutely
nothing, a tact that is proven by
every word of his ranting editorial.
To be Tin with, the Globe-Democrat
—— sn^iu vs sui | aasw s^viuwsus
has never been accused by anybody,
even its greatest friends, of being an
advocate of morality, nor does it
always sack to elevate society by
the stuff its columns contain, end
doubtless e little of Younger’s Wild
Wsst Show money, could buy its
1 highest praises for both himself end
his show. However, the object
here is to simply state the tacts in
the case, which the Globe-Democrat
did not do.
The plan to manage this show
was not as stated in the editorial,
“the first thing Younger did after
getting his pardon.” Not by a long
sight. He made many attempts to
arrange to earn a livelihood, before
finally fixing on the Wild West
Show. The lecture which he pro-
posed to give end for which be
could have signed at any moment
for $1000 e week lor ten
couldn’t have tailed to have benefit-
ted any one who heard it. The
pardon board denied him the right
to deliver it. He was offered $150
A Sweet Breath.
la a never falling sign of a healthy
~rl When the breath la bed the
out of order. There is no rem-
edy la the world equal to Kodol
ala Care tor caring indigestion,
ala and all stomach disorders. Mrs. I
S. Click, of White Plains, Ky., writes:
“I have been a dyspeptic for years—tried
all kinds of remedies, but continued to
grew worse. By the use ot Kodol I be-
gan to improve at once, in weight, health
and strength, and can sat whatever I like.
Kodol digests what you eat and makes
T. B. Waldron.
This is the
iu the St. Louis
Another grant bridge is to be
iwilt across the Mississippi river, at
Gray's Point, Mo., which will be
>750 feet long, to cost $2,600,000,
and will be second only in sine to
the great East River Bridge, be-
tween New York and Brooklyn. It
will ba constructed by three inter-
eats—the Fnsco, Illinois Central
Great packing houses are to be
built at KsnSas city, to cover fifteen
acres of land. The plant wilt cost
A new steamship engine of re-
markable power is to be built by s
company which has been capitalised
at $3^,000,000. By means of this
engine the time across the Atlantic
frill be shortened.
Eleven blast furnaces ol great ca-
pacity are to be built m Northern,
Alabama in order to meet the de-
mands of the country for more
southern pig iron.
Another tunnel has been planned
a trip to operate an excursion steam- to be bored under the Hudson river.
You may fire guns, ring bells,
show up for work and yet you can-
not excite enthusiasm in‘a prohibi-
tion town. Such towns are dead be-
Ladies’ Watches, S8 to SIS.
Centfemen’* Cold Watches,
SO to S20, at O’MALEY’t,
120 Main Ot.
M-, XL AT. Sates.
Austin, Texas, April 15-18, meeting
Grand Commandery Knights of Tem-
plars—Round trip tickets on sale April
13 and 14 at rate of $9.25, good for re-
turn until April Mr -
San Antonio, Texas, April 34-28, State
Epvortfa League Coetereoce—Sound
trip tickets on sale April 23 mud for trains
arriving San Antonio morning of April
24 at rate $11.85, good for return until
Dallas, Texas, April 14-16, State En-
campment G. A. R.—Round trip tickets
'! April 13 and for trains arriving
ei under his owe name, an enter-
prise that would have netted him
several thousand dollars, but no,
that would make him “too public.
He asked to be allowed to buy the
refreshment rights at a certain fair
that was in progress—but that too
was him, and in steer desperation
the man was forced to accept this
offer to manege a Wild West Show
Certainly Oile Younger la the at-
traction or pgrt of it. When was
there ever a man whose noble con-
duct, and personality Qould win for
himself the confidence that Mr.
Younger has won for him, or which
could open the prison doors for him
after they bad been closed >5 years ?
How many people in thinking of
Cola Younger ever dwell so much
on the mistakes of his early life as
on the tact that the foremost men m
both Missouri end Minnesota, the
governors and members ot the legis-
lature, have deemed him, worthy of
a pardon and have given it him.
The editor of the Globe-Democrat
placee a false value upon his own
opinion when be tries to set it
•gainst the decision of the officials
of the two states, as to whether or
or not Younger should have been
pardoned. It is safe to say, though
that bis boisterous, bombastic unre-
fined manner of expressing himself
reveals a coarseness which is alto-
gether foreign to the nature of the
man be attacks.
Col. Younger comet of most ex-
cellent lineage, and tracing it back
there it not to be found an instance
where one ot his forefathers broke
toe law. While it is nobody’s pur-
pose to excuse in any way anything
ot which be has been guilty, still the
time in which his “black deeds’
wen committed should always be
considered, as well as the fact
tost Younger was scarcely more
than a hoy, whose undoing was the
company he fell into. But be that
as it may, in the eyes of toe officials
of two states he has paid the price,
and if a pardon is s pardon to one
m»« why should it not be for Cole
Concerning the show, and the
statement which is absolutely fsise,
that Younger will hold a side show,
of which he will be an attraction, It
would be better^ to wait and see
whether be conducts himself as a
wild desperado on exhibition or
whether be simply acta his part at
toe manager and treasurer ot toe en-
terprise. The Globe-Democrat
shows its ignorance when it says the
show will be a rehearsal of Young-
Ur’s early experience and all that. It
ts on the same plan aa Col. Cody’s
entertainment, and Col. Cody has
the respect even ;of kings, many of
whom have teen his show. No, toe
little aarrow-minded editor doesn't
know what be is talking about
From first to last be is a great mis-
take, and among toe 1 'criminal ele-
ment and its sympathizers,” for
tuch the Globe terms those who are
his friends, Younger can claim toe
friendship of almost every promi-
nent official in Minnesota, to many
of whose homes he has repeatedly
teen a guest. This being toe case,
U would at least be the charitable
thing tor the people ot hit own state
to wait and see bow far Younger
will abuse toe confidence of the
friends who have done so much for
at Dallas 'before noon of April 14,
for Mturn until April 1_
Sm Antonio, Texas, April 28 to May woo wv w» “““
r, IfcSrSSw ^ ^Laader.
Rotate trip tickets --
torjpito —' ' *
on sate April 27 and
11.85, food tor return
rex., Aprils, Concert, Tboaaas
Co.—Round trip tickets on
sate tor trains scheduled to arrive Dallas
nouuil VCIHUUHIW LMUMMUK . U*-
se Exposition—Round trip tickets on
! Apia1 39 S»d 30 at rats $19, good for
Nashville, T^nn., May 21-39—Round
trip tickets on sate Kay 18 to 20, at rate
ot $23.05, goad for reins* steSB Janai.
New Brauntels, Texas, April 13-16,
Grand Lodge Sons of Hermann—Round
trip ticket* oa sale April 13 and 13 at
rate of $104)0, good far return until
Greenville, Texas; District
at rate of $3.10; good for return until
A TEXAS VOIDER.
Hall’s Great Discovery.
One small bottle of Hall’s Great Dte>
►very cures all kidney and bladder trou-
bles, removes grave!, cures diabetes, sem-
inal emissions, weak and lame backs,
and ail irregularities of the
eye end Madder in both men and
ten, regulates bladder troubles in
children. U not sold by your druggist,
will be sent by mall on receipt of $1.00.
One small bottle is pm months' treat-
ment, end will cure any earn above m>
tioned. Dr. E. W. Hall, sole ms nut
turer, P. O. box 629, St. Leak, Mb. Send
iti Sold by all drugglats
and T. B. Waldron.
good for return until
New Brauntels, Texas;
4-so. mum irvj
13, at rate of $12.70;
:xas; Grand Lodgt
Cheap rates for
i March. Rate
common points (Cheyenne to Trinidad
inclusive) Port Worth, San
nisi tickets to ail points in California
^Delhart and points wea
on Katy southbound
tonlo, also via Kansas City.
For any further information, call on or
write L Gerlach, T. A.
k. Gerlach, A. T. A.
Jof 100 tons. Tha breaking strai:
170 tons; with extra rigging it can
be made to lilt weights of zoo torn.
The. jib is ot Oregon pine, 93 feet
Dr. E. W. Hall, te Louis, Mo. :
ir—Your Texet Wonder, Hall’s Great
iacovcry, cured me ®f Kidney and Mad-
sr trouble aad I can cheerfully recom-
mend It. Yours truly,
J. W. PLUMMER.
flpeaial Lev Betas Over the Frisco.
$65 to Los Angeles and San Francisco,
Cal., and return. Dates of sale, May 3,
is, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17 and 18, with stop-
over prtvifoae after reaching first point
Colorado, Wyoming or Montana; rata
via Portland $16 higher. Returning stop-
overs will be granted within final limit of
July (5, 1903, et and west of Colorado
west of St. Paul, Port
_ >nt. For further in-
formation call on or write local agent.
2 North and South Dakota,
■MMMMblljM ‘ ■■
For further in-
New -York City. When ail the
projected tunnels ere built an im-
mense amount of travel will be done
The demand for petroleum is so
great that numerous new wells are
being bored in all the oil producing
sections of the country. Companies
ere being organized to develop new
territory. Large quantities ot oil
are being found in Kentucky at a
depth of 900 feet.
Immense sums of money are be-
ing spent in toe development ot ore
in the Lake Superior ore region.
Hoists of enormous capacity are be-
ing built which will elevate the ore
at a great speed, which will be
loaded as fast as it can be dropped
into 100 ton cars, and will be hur-
ried to shipping points.
The 1500 acre tract of timber,
which ten years ago would not bring
$1.25 an acre sold last week at
$16.50 an acre.
Fifteen thousand English settlers,
the advance guard of an army of
English settlers,*has recently arrived
at Battle Ford, Manitoba, to begin
fanning. Accompanying the party
are three doctors, two clergymen,
electrical and mechanical engineers
and all kinds of mechanics including
carpenters, blacksmiths and build-
era. That section of country is very
There it an American Chamber
of Commerce which has over >30
members in Paris.
The Postal Telegraph Company,
of New York City, is about to put
$3,000,000 in telegraph lines be-
tween Chicago and the Pacific Coast
The farmers of the United States
are holding about 196,000,000 bush-
els of wheat, which is about 1-4 the
Miners in Alaska are obliged to
pay fabulous prices lor outfits and
supolies. Wagon roads are badly
needed. The cost of living is very
high, and toe expense ot getting in
hydraulic machinery is great. Flour
sells at 15 cents a pound, bam and
bacon 50 cents, candles 37 cents and
so on. An outfit which could be
bought for $150 costa $600 there.
The Erie Railroad has just order-
id 150 locomotives, a thousand
freight cars, 250 passenger cars to
handle business between New York
City and toe Lakes.
An international syndicate has
just bought 4,000 acres of oil land in
Texas, ten miles from the pipe line
terminating at Sour Lake. A great
deal of English capital is going into
Long lines of electric road are be-
ing constructed in the south and if
present plans are carried out most
of the large cities in the south wtii
be electrically connected.
A new cotton corporation is about
to build warehouses, Bins and com-
presses opposite Memphis, Tenn., to
handle cotton from the surrounding
country. It will have two direct
beige lines from Memphis to New
200,000 people in Central Ohio
depending upon natural gss were
suddenly cut off trom supply.
One large cereal concern in Mich-
igan has just set apart $1,000,060
to spend on newspapers in advertis-
A heathen idol manufacturer is
prospering in Philadelphia and idols
are exported to India in considerable
quantities. Some of the idols are
made of heads of birds, bodies ot
beasts and-tsils of reptiles.
Market gardening is developing
yery rapidly in the southern states
because of the heavy demand for
vegetables in the northern markets.
The business is said to pay so well
that newcomers are taking up sites
and everybody is making money.
Sportsmen ere greatly interested
in the outcome of the coming race
between Shamrock HI and the Re-
liance, which is toe Dime of the new
American cup defender.
Some of the finest engineering
work in the world (is being done in
South Africa, especially in oridge
streams. Tha Bnt-
erected many 1
long aad 3 feat 5'lnches in diameter, nstead et vacant
It is estimated that the water fall*
of Italy can be made to furnish to,-
000,020 bone power. At the pres-
ent time Italy imports 5,000,000
tons of coal a year. Why not use
the water power ?
The King of Siam ts negotiating
for the construction of 750 miles of
canals aad feeders to irrigate a sec
tion of his domain.
The cost of the Maine and the
Alabama warships was $6,000,000
Alcohol is used as a motor power
Germany in preference to any
other material. The weight of mo-
tors is thereby reduced one half that
of portable steam engine* of equal
Switeerland has 235 distinct in-
stallations for electric power.
The German war minister has
used wireless telegraphy in balloons
to manage maneuvers of her troops
thereby sending messages 28 miles
and keeping up communication be-
tween the general staffs, cavalry di-
visions and chiefs ot army corps.
l| is discovered that aluminum is
valuable for sharpening cutlery. A
knife so sharpened obtains s razor-
like edge of greater sharpness than a
22,000,000 tons of nitrate have
been discovered in the Mohabe Des-
ert, Cal. It is between 80 and 100
miles from the nearest railroad sta
The loading of coal on warships
has been reduced to a fine science.
The battleship Mars, at Portsmouth,
England, the other day loaded 241
tons of coal an hour, or 4 tons per
minute, by special machinery
The steepest electric railroad in
the world u being constructed at the
Tyrole District, Switzeiland. It
goes up 64 feet in 100 feet, surpass-
ing the steepness of the Stansor
Horn, which formerly was the steep-
est line. The line is only 2 miles
long and looks almost straight from
a distance. It takes 30 minutes to
go up with the cogged or geared
There are 413 locomotives in
Egypt. A great many more are
wanted as Egypt is developing rap-
idly. The old locomotives are be-
ing thrown into the scrap heap.
Last year over 6,000 miles of rail-
road were built in the United States
’ £ &■
111 be in
at of day.
i buildings you
will need more of them. The busi-
ness man must carry larger stocks of
goods for toe money that went into
saloons will now buy clothing, gro-
ceries and shoes.
Those who have no materiel in-
terest* in Denison are the bums and
loafers you have so often written up
as being supported by wives who
wasted and sawed for a living.
Carroll D. Wright; U. S. Com-
missioner, says for every dollar of
license it costa fifteen dollars. Tax-
payers, your taxes, at least, wilt les-
son instead of increase, and you may
hope to have one decent street where
heretofore * you have not bad one
In the largest license states toe
aighest deposit in savings banks is
trom $6 to $9, while in prohibition
Maine it ts $96 per capita. Maine
has just voted 3 to 1 against resub-
Yes, toe lew will be violated by
whom? By criminals, for every
tuch. Let every good
citizen stand by toe officers who are
anxious to do their duty, and there
are many such—tell them so when
you meet them.
Perhapa now Denison may have a
college building. Hundreds of peo-
ple will want to live where their
children will be safe. 30,000 chil-
dren gathered at Orchard Beach in a
Sunday school celebration, who bad
never seen a saloon. Our prohibi-
tion towns are making the largest
per cent gain of any of our dtias.
Three cheers for dear old Denison.
“Some people are born great;
others have greatness thrust upon
Your well wisher,
_ L. M. Young.
Los Angeles, Cal.
We hope our correspondent is a
true prophet, but we tear her en-
thusiasm gets away with her judg-
ment. We have been in a good
many towns toe size of Denison
from Maine to Kansas, and our ex-
perience has been that intoxicants
are easily obtained where prohibi-
tion laws prevail, and that there is
as much abuse of the privilege as
there ever was in Denison. If Mrs.
Young’s plearing picture ot Deni-
son proves true we shall not hesitate
to note the fact.
Good for Children!
The pleasant to taka and harmless One
Minute Gough Cure gives immediate re-
lief in ail cases of Cough, Croup and La-
Grippe because it does not pass immedi-
ately into the stomach, but take* effect
right at the seat of the trouble. It draws
out the inflammation, heals and soothes
and cures permanently by enabling the
lungs to contribute pure life-giving and
m to the blood a
T. B. Waldron. !
The room upstairs over the store
•t No. 209 Main street. Size of
room 120x25 feet- Entrance from
the stairway that leads up to Tele-
phone Office. For terms apply to
• A. Cuff,
1 Real Estate Agent
By virtue of the authority vested
in me as Mayor of the City of Deni
son, I hereby proclaim and order
an election to be held in this city
April 7th, 1903, for the purpose of
electing the following officers, to-
A Recorder of the Corporation
Couit in Denison, a Treasurer, en
Assessor and Collector, a Chief o
Police, one Alderman trom the
First, Second, Third and Fourth
Wards, respectively, and two Al-
dermen at Large.
Fpllowing are the names ot the
presiding judges and voting places
for each ward at the above ordered
First Ward—P. H. Tobin, pre-
siding judge; voting place, No. 104
West Woodard street.
Second Ward—G. L. Patrick,
presiding judge; voting place, No.
515 West Mein street.
Third Ward—J. D. Yocum, pre-
siding judge; voting place, corner
of Chestnut threat and Fannin aven-
Fourth Ward—A. N. Rhamey,
presiding judge; voting piece, cor-
ner Chestnut street and Burnett
Attest: March 5, 1903.
S. C. Kennedy, Mayor.
J. D. Yocum, City Secretary, 471.
Special Low Round Trip Rates H. 4 T.O.
$10.80 for round trip ticket to New
Braunfels, Texas; dste of sale April ta,
final limit April 17. Account Grand
Lodge, Sons ot Herman.
$3.30 for round trip to Fort Worth
Texas; account Annual Meeting Gram
Lodge Knights of Pythias, of Texas
Dates of sale, April 26 and 37, final limit
to trave Fort Worth, not later than May
1. lOhJ- .*—
$12.70 to Galveston and return; ac-
count meeting State Lumbermen's Asso-
ciation. Date of sale, Aorll 13 and trains
arriving Galveston April 14; final Hmlt
not to leave Galveston later than evening
of April 37.
$9.25 for round trip to Austin, Texas;
account meeting Grand Commandery
Knights oi Templars. Dates of sale, 13
and 14, and trains arriving at Austin the
morning of 15; final limit, April to.
C. C. Calvert, T. A.
P. H. TiOggini, A. T. A,
Dae Berioe ta Served.
Due notice is hereby served on the pub-
lic generally that Dewitt’s Witch Basel
Salve is the only salve on the market that
la made from the Pure, unadulterated
witch Hazel. Dewitt’s Witch Haxel
Salve has cured thousands of case* of
piles that would not yield to anv other
treatment, and this fact has brought out
many worthless counterfeits. Those per-
sons who get the genuine DeWitt’s Witch
Hazel Salve are never disappointed, be
cause it cures.
T. B. Waldron.
Must Be Pet of Providence.
It is told as a true story that John
Chapman of Galena, Kan., fell down
n twenty-foot tramway at the Blind
Tiger mine and dislocated his shoul-
der. ' He went home and stumbled
down the cellar steps and in falling
his .shoulder was thrown back into
place. He took a drink and returned
Protect home Industry.
There is very little doubt now that
a bill will shortly be Introduced to
prevent the influx of undesirable
aliens into England. Such a measure
has become absolutely necessary, aa
it is declared that our own criminal
classes are now finding it diiucult to
earn a living.—London Punch.
80ns" and Fathers.
Prot Sparks complains that boys
to-day meet their fathers as equals
Instead of looking up to them as they
did In the days of John Quincy Ad-
ams. If the professor will Just go
around a little more he will discover
that the father Is lucky whose boys
do not look down on him. '
Gen. Saussier Resigns Poet.
Gen. Saussier, ex-military governor
of Paris, has resigned his position as
a member of the higher council of war
an account of ill health. The General
is In his seventy-fifth year. He took
part In twenty-four campaigns and
has the grand cross of the Legion of
Just Uktjj Girl.
When a man and hia wife have
denied themselves that their daughter
may enjoy aa extended visit in some
other town, she often rewards them
bjr spending her first evening after
she returns relating how she hated
to come hack.—Atchison Globe.
Doesn’t Went Girt Messengers.
Superintendent Whitehead of the
Milwaukee Board of Charities, threat-
ens to appeal to the legislature for
restraining act unless the telegraph
companies aad other corporations
abandon the practice of employing
girls as messengers.
Oyster Scare Affects Trade.
The oyster scare in England has
obtained a firm bold tn London. The
tales of oyvtsra at Billingsgate have
fallen off to the extent of many thou-
sands of pounds.
Women Employee Looked After.
Women clerks employed in the
German state railway offices are not
allowed to work letor than 10 p. m.
or begin earlier then 6 a. m.
To Work Night and Day.
The Santa Fe Railway in building
its cut-off through Abo Pass canyon
will work 600 men nt night under
•now Causes Heavy Expense.
On the railroads in Canada it
necessary to keep over 600 now
plows in operation every winter.
to howl la good
Mrs. A. Lloyd Smith, formerly of
San Francisco, is the president of the
Pacific Blue Point Oyster Co., organ-
ised with a capital stock of 6100,000,
to propogate Eastern oyster* in Wfl-
lapa Harbour, Wash. Mrs. Smith has
interests in Mexican rubber planta-
tion* and mines. Her operations in
oil fields of southern California have
also been profitable. -*
nlsh them water, hovering around
aad under a storm cloud, clattering
like ducks on a hot day at a pond,
aad drinking in the drops of rain ss
they fell. They will smell a rata
squall 100 miles distant or even far-
ther off, and scud for it with almost
tn conceivable swiftness.
Justice in France.
The presiding Judge at the Setae
(France) Assises the other day per-
formed the somewhat remarkable feat
of inflicting 160 years’ penal servitude
and 70 years' imprisonment in Just
five minutes by the clock. The sen-
tences passed were on defaulters, of
whom there were fourteen, with the
average of fl'teen years a minute.
The Cost of Monarchy.
It is roughly estimated that since
the accession of King Edward no less
than £60,000 ham been spent by the
office of works ta the renovation of
royal residences. Of these Bucking-
ham Palace aad Marlborough House
have required by far the greatest at-
81 r William Turner, who has been
elected principal of the University of
Edinburgh, occupied for thirty-six
years the chair of anatomy known as
the first chair of the empire. ft is
the best endowed ta Great Britain, if
not ta the world, being worth 610,060
a-year. Practically all the British,
- -Canadian and Australian teachers
of anatomy have sat under Sir Wil-
Here and there is beard the voice
ot some one who tears tha* Texas may
raise too mnen trult. One thing Is ob-
served through life, and that is the
man who raises too much ts always in
better fix than the man who raises
too little.—Austin Current Issue.
East Has G. A. R. Candidate.
A movement has been started in the
New England states for the election
ot MaJor-Austln 8. Cushman of East
Orange, N. J.,- ss commander in chief
at the Grand Army of the Republic at
the annual encampment tn San Fran-
cisco next October.
land that could fur-
To Raise Polled Angus Cattle.
A tract of 10.000 acres In western
Kansas has been bought by.lndimi
and Ohio capitalists for raising Polled
Profit In Municipal Ownership.
Liverpool expects a profit of 6860,-
000 on last year's working of its
municipal tramway system.
On* Cause of Pneumonia.
"Street car colds” are principally
responsible for the Increased mortal-
ity from pneumonia.
Early Rose, Genuine B1
Triumph, Early Ohio.
ONION SETS ;
Red, White aad Yellow.
Kiralfy Buys Crystal Palace.
The famed crystal palace of Lon-
don has bean purchased by Imre Kir-
alfy and will become the - enter of the
class of amusements made popular by
the Kiralfy brothers. Several others
prominent in the theatrical world are
associated with the purchaser.
An Indian Preacher.
Rev. Dr. Charles L. Spinning of
Orange, N. J., once an Indian known
among the race as Chief Blackbeard,
is now a preacher in the First Pres-
byterian church end. is deeply inter-
ested ta everything concerning the
welfare of toe red mea.
The H&Fp Saloon
JOB McSWEENEY, Sole Propr.
This old reliable resort is stocked with a choice tine of Bourbon
and Rye Whiskies, California and Imported Wines, Imported and
Domestic Cigars and Mineral Waters.
Mail and Telegraph Orders
Receive Prompt Attention.
THE OLD RELIABLE
Pure Wines t Liquors
Imdotted choice Wines, Bran-
dies and Cordials for medicinal
and family use. Anderson coun-
ty, Ky-. Whiskey, fifteen years
old, toe finest goods in - the
market. All goods warranted
127 Main Street
Corner Main Street and
U. S. BARREL HOUSE
■ MAX BECK, Proprietor.
The old reliable. A fine line of liquors always served
over the counter. A good lunch day and night. All
mail orders receive prompt attention.
. V i
Finest Line of Delicacies in the City
Come and visit me and I will treat you courteously.
Wholesale Dealer in
Pabst Brewing; Co’s
Corner Palace Saloon
M. J. SWEENEY, Proprietor.
The line of liquors not surpassed in the southwest. A reliable
resort for reliable whiskies. Imported and Domestic Wines,
Brandies, and Whiskies for family use. Good liquor will hurt
no one. We deal in no inferior goods. We cannot afford it.
Try ut for our 7, to and 15 year old whiskies. If you want the
best we can serve you at thx
Corner Palace Saloon, 101 W. Main St.
ind most com-
plete line of *
ever shows in Denison.
’■ ■ aa
92 Phone 92
Choice Roasts, Lard and every-
thing good to eat in toe meat
line—tender and cut right. If
that is what you want, drop in
and order it at
PARLOR MEAT MARKET *
has the finest restaurant ser-
vice in Denison. Up-to-date,
cooking that is cooking.
Only the best for guests. No res-
aurant in Denison like H. tf
OENISOI PLANIIG MILL
J0H1 BROWRBJUDQR, Pwp'r.
We make SHELVING,
COUNTERS* STORE FRONTS
A Cigar Tip
A good cigar is well rolled,
draws freely, is fragrant to
smell and cool to smoke. To
get such a cigar for five cents
is to get a bargain. Our Gol-
den Crown Tunior has all the
above named qualities, and at
five cents it is the best bargain
in tobacco we have ever of-
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 51, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 5, 1903, newspaper, April 5, 1903; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth572197/m1/2/: accessed February 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.