The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 49, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 19, 1905 Page: 1 of 6
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VOLUME xxm. I to“c*ipJ5Sd S^ovakcY0**'00 n I DENISON, TEXAS, SUNDAY, MARCH 19, 1905 J*”¥S!^7i£S&££5SiT^SfASS’"- I NUMBER 49
(MrinleM r up-to-date i
Office' over Em
Union Made Clothing
The ce’ebrated Peck Clothing, better then cheap clothing, higher
priced because it’s better; cheape rfor you because ot its goodness.
S8.9 3 Sfl.es $15.00 816.80
New Dress Goods and Millinery
M--re than wr’re been showing, broader variety and finer qualities'.
Sever*l big shipments ot new ready-to-wear tailored hat«, all with
the small “Fair P,av” profit.
New Low Cut Shoes
The ones that cost $i,to we sell at $1.19. $
The ones that cost $1.27 we sell at $1-39 I
The ones that cost $1.65 are seil at $1.89. /
Thefe’ajro o'her place y->u can go and buy shoes at the profits for
which we sell. Nobody will claim to match our profits in littleness.
YOURS FOR FAIR FLAY
The Baity Dry Goods Co.
Sign Bl ue Flag
Mind Your Eyes
There isn’t a much easier way
of ruining youi* eyes than to
try to fit yourself or letting
some one do it who knows
bat little more than you do
about it. Both eyes are usu-
ally diff -rent and the defects
in each may be different.
Only a competent eye specia-
list can discover and correct
thesej defects.....I . . . •.
WILL PAY YOU TO CALL
L. B. MOORE, Jeweler-
Ucder ibe age of 4^ it is not
usually necessary to change
glasses very often. If they
are conecify fitted they can
somet.me<> be worn for 20
ye&ts or more. But after
that age changes are taking
place in the eye and the
glasses mast be changed
oftener. Failure 10 make
these changes and alio try-
ing to make the old glasses
do 18 oftei the cause Of per-
> manent injury to the eye'.
If you have good frames
it is not necessary th buy an
entirely new set of spec-
tacles ■ gr eye glasses, the
lenses .only need; to be
changed, and for the slight
cost a* compared to ’be
K value of gooff eyesight you
cannot afford . to neglect i'
even for a week J
J, M. CRAWFORD
To the Ladies.
Your attention is invited
to my swell tailor made and
read(y-to-wear hats. They
are jthe prettiest and most
catchy ever shown in Deni-
son.j Also to my fancy and
plain hosiery ; best line of
fancy and tailored stocks.
It wj!l be to your interest to
call and inspect my elegant
line of goods, never sur-
passed in quality or prices.
To be in style it will be
necejsaary for you to visit
the' most elegant millinery
establishment north of Dal-
Mrs. J. S. Rockwell
First door west L B.
A1 Revere has opened an office in the
Horan bl^ck, on Main street, and era-
barked in a general real estate business.
W. S. Paul is erecting a neat five-room
, cottage on East bears street, corner of
Sixth avenue. - ,
The good people of Den’'
son to give us a call pay-
day, in fact any other day.
W.e will always be glad
to see you. We -carry a
fine line of family grocer-
ies, as fine as can be found
in Denison. We do pot
quoite you prices, but call
and see us and we will
open your eyes. Our
goops are all new and
every article tltfH»est.
129 S. Rssk Avs. Both Pbosss
"Temple, Texas, March n.—News ha*
oeen received here ot tne appointment of
George Holden, formerly ot Temple, as
mas'er mechanic of the Southern Pacific
Railway at Beaumont In charge of the
line fTom Sabine Pass to Dallas on the
Texas and New Orleans Railroad. Mr.
Holden until a few months ago waa night
round house foreman of the Sants Fe at
Temple.” The above gentleman ia first
cousin to John Holden
Tom Wright,' our efficient city jailer,
has the finest sidewalk in hont of his
resident property on Bui nett avenue, in
the city. It is made of vitrified brick
and furnishes a model for others to imi-
tate. If you contemplate a better walk
go and take a look at Tom Wright’s. .
Davis &|Kote have juat had built in the
rear of their store a large wareroom
where goads are received and unpacked
and repacked for shipment. Notwith-
standing the? occupy a two-story build-
ing, they were crowded and this addition
was a necessity. * This firm does a very
Mrs. Bert Hinkle, atter being the guest
of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Hogan
for six weeks, left Tuesday tor Texarkana
to visit, her sister Mrs. Cicil Frost tor a
tew days, after which she will leave for
her home in Little Rock, Ark,, where
her husoand Is now foreman of City
Foundry boiler shop of Little Rock. Bert
Hinkle was formerly employed by Katy
boiler shop in Denison. His many
triends will be glad to hear of hit success.
Hon. li M.- Standifrr, of Houston,
made a firing visit from Fort Worth to
Duration of Lives of Animals.
A dog Uvea on the average from tea
to twelve years, a cat nine to ten
years, a rabbit about seven, a squir-
rel or hare about eight, and a fox
about fourteen to sixteen years.
Effect of Vaccination.
Vaccination was made oompulaory
In the city of in 1884. Before
that date thtewwere hundreds, often
year; now the
STATUS OF LOCAL OPTIOH11 GRAY-
Inasmuch at it u quite probable
that within a abort time another pro-
hibition election will be held in
Grayson county it ia meet and prop-
er that the voters of the county
should have an intelligent under-
standing as to what the statu* ot the
local option law will he in the coun-
ty atter the election 11 held.
At present prohibition prevails
over the entire county. Prior to the
election of 1903 prohibition prevaib
ed over the entire county except in
Deni-on and in Sherman and in a
small section of country adjacent to
the two citiaa. When the county
went “dry” it did aot in any respect
change the condition ouuide of Den-
ison and Sherman and the small ter-
When the second or next county
election is held it is fair to presume
'hat either the “pro*” or the “an-
ties” will win; that is to aay it ia
hardly probable that there will be a
Should the ‘‘antiei” win the pro-
hibition status outside of Denison
tnd Sherman will nqt be changed.
That ia prohibition will still pre-
vail in the entire county outside of
Denison and Sherman although the
county goes “wet.” -
In regard to prohibition each pre-
cinct or subdivision of the county
stands on its own foundation. For
instance: It in the forthcoming elec-
tion the anties ot the county are in
the majority, Pottsboro, Gordonville,
Whitesboro, Collinsville, Van Al-
styne, Howe, Whitewright and
Bells with their contiguous territory
will still be dry and will so remain
until prohibition is voted off by the
individual precincts that voted it on.
This is the law of Texas as ia plain-
ly stated by the supreme court in
•he case of Aaron vs. the State, 29
Southwestern Reporter, page 367.
The English language cannot more
plainly state the proposition. The
“Where local option is in force in
a precinct by virtue of an election
therein held a subsequent election,
held for the entire county, resulting
against prohibition, does not repeal
local option in such precinct.”
The idea seems to be quite gen-
eral throughout the county that
should prohibition be voted off at
the ensuing election the entire coun-
ty would be taken out of the prohi-
bition column. As this is not the
law the voter* should so understand
it. Outside of Denison and Sher-
man the next ei* .ton will have no
effect whatever, no matter which
side wins. If the pros win they will
only continue prohibition in Deni-
ison and Sherman, it the anties win
they will not change the prohibition
status in the county outside of the
I write this communication, not in
any sense of the word, to call into
question the wisdom, or non-wisdom
of the law, buLsolely for the purpose
of stating the law as it applies to
Grayson county at this time with the
hope that it may be of some aid to
those voters who desire to cast an in-
telligent ballot. The law gives to
each precinct the absolute right to
prohibit the sale of intoxicating
liquors therein, /The local option
law, under the Mate constitution,
guarantees to each local precinct or
subdivision of the County by majori-
ty vote the right to prombit the sale
of intoxicants except for medical
and . religious, or, rather sacri
mental, purposes ; and then it goes
further by providing that each indi
vidual precinct or subdivision may
join in prohibiting the tale in the
entire county. In the forthcoming
election it the voters outside ot Den-
ison and Sherman desire to continue
tbe present conditions in Denison
and Sherman they should vote “For
Prohibition;” if they desire to re
tain prohibition in their own locali
ties but are willing’for Denison and
Sherman to manage or regulate the
traffic in intoxicating liquors they
should either not vote at all, or vote
Ot course no sincere prohibition-
ist will vote contrary to his con-
science, yet, if he wishes for Deni
ton and Sherman to regulate tne
traffic it would be the part of manly
discretion to remain away from the
polls, and, especially so from the
fact, as above stated, no matter
which way tbe election goes, Gray-
ion county outaido«df Denison and
Sherman will still remain dry.
W. S. Peak son.
10 POSITIVE ORDERS TO OOF. MILES.
Gen. Miles has recently Attempt-
ed to exhonorate himself from the
responsibility of having President
J.fferaon Davis placed in irons at
Fortress Monroe, hy asserting that
he had positive order, to do so from ftjjlglSS
Secretary Stanton. Jerome Tillow,
Captain 3rd Pennsylvania regiment
of artilleiy, who received tbe order
from Gen. Milea to see that the iron*
were placed upon Mp Davit and
who carried out these orders, gave a
graphic account of the whole d s-
graceful affair several years ago in a
letter to hiiaon, and which was pub-
lished, a copy of which 1* on tbe Ga-
xzttkxr table, in which be sayst
I reported to Gen. Miles aa the
new officer of the day. The general
said be bed special orders for me a*
to Jefferson Davis. Having heard
it rumored that morning that Davis
was to be put in irons I said to the
general, “I think I can guess what
it », general ” “Wall, what ia it
captain ?” “To put irons on him ?”
That is iL” I said, “When do
you wish it done?” He said, “The
irons are not ruady.” Then I amid,
Had we not better put them on
toward evening?” He said, “Yea,”
and I could send my orderly to the
blacksmith and have him meet me
at the time with the leg irons. At
■ he same time he (Gen. Miles)
showed me part of a letter ne had
from Secretary Stanton, in which he
said that if he thought the safety of
Davis required it he could put irons
on Davis, orj words to that effect,
7 he matter was left optional with
General Miles as to whether Davis
should he ironed or not.
Here is the positive testimony of
the officer who placed the irons on
Mr. Davis, and who saw tbe instruc-
tions from Secretary Stanton to
General Miles, and he states posi-
tively that Mr. Starton left it to
General Miles to decide whether the
irons should be placed on Mr. Davis
or not. This throws the entire re-
sponsibility on General Miles and
refute* the claim made in his at-
tempt to explain away tbe charge of
inhumanity, by claiming be had
positive orders from Secretary’Stan-
ton to place Mr. Davis in irons.
Return of Battle Flags.
A dispatch to tbe Qiicago 1 1., Tri
bune from New Orleans, La., says
an' official proclamation baa been
issued by Gen. Stephen D. Lee,
commander of the United States
Confederate Veterans, paying un-
stinted praise and tribute to congress
for passing the battle flag return
measure and to President Roosevelt
tor hi* prompt signature. Gen. Lee
“I would be derelict in my duty
not to give expression to the satis-
faction that fill* the heart of every
confederate veteran for the unanim-
ity with which the National legisla-
ture passed the bill restoring the
confederate battle flags to the sever-
al states and the readiness with
which tbe measure was approved by
the president. This action is fresh
evidence that there are now in oar
grand country no sectional lines—
no South, no North, East or West,
but we are all Americans devoted to
one common country. And I urge
upon all parties, North or South,
who have colors in their possession,
to return them at once to the state
This action is unprecedented in
the history of southern confederate
a resident over twelve yean,
be I* a tax payer and I* largely interested
in the future welfare of Denison. Mr.
Jennings states If the people honor him
with the election that he will do all in
hit power for his ward ahd for the whole
good of Deniaon. Ha impresses the Ga-
zaryan as a very earnest, Intelligent,
purs, upright citizen. Hi* neighbors all
pay high tribute to hie character. He
leaves hit candidacy in the hands of bU
friends. If the voters want him they can
so decide at the poll*.
OOUBOILMAM THIRD WARD.
The Gazvrrna* is authorised to an-
nounce J. Alex Jennings a* candidate for
Councilman Third Ward.
The candidacy of Mr. Jennings was
unsolicited. He makes the race at the
instance of a large number of tbe best
cltiaens of the ward. In 'business circles
Washington, D. C
John Boothe, Fo
Edwin H. Burks,'
UBT OF PATBKTB.
Granted to Texas Inventors tne
this week. Reported by C. A.
Snow k Co., Patent Attorney,
Fort Worth, vehicle;
for cultivator!; George W. Butcher,
San Antonio, fluid pressure brake;
James T. Fuller, Calver, cotton gin;
Charles F. Jackson, Sherman, pas-
seoger recorder ; Charles D. Love-
lace, Hereford, window or door
For copy of any of above patents
send ten cents in postage stamp*
with date of thi* paper to C. A
Snow & Co.. Washington. D. C.
Nineteen men, women and child-
ren were burned to death in a tena-
m» nt house in New York City last
Tuesday morning and sixteen were
M. J. 8WEEBEY,
Mi. M. J. Sweeney announces in this
issue as a candidate for re-election to the
office ot Councilman from the fisrt
Ward. He has held this office tor six
years and it is a fine compliment to his
ability In this responsible position that
he was the choice at the Cictsens’ Con-
vention last Tuesday without opposition.
While in the council he has always been
chairman ot Important committee* and
he has never let his private business in-
terfere with giving prompt attention to
city affairs. He hat the ability and with
hit experience will be a valuable member
at a time when the city is entering on an
era of reform and progress.
JOHR T. SUGGS.
thousands, of deaths a
deaths rarely exceed tei
Managers Ware Wise,
show ia Plalstow, Eng-
old bachelor offered a
for the homeliest baby,
Hot weathor la at hand; to
be healthy you must keep
clean. Let Chris Waltz put in
the bath tub
The Blue Front Racket Store ha* re-
ceived the past week a solid car load of
Queenaware. The car load represents
about $3,000. It was purchased at the
famous pottery plants of Ohio,
The Gazkttesk is mote than gratified
that John T. Suggs received the nomina-
tion at the dozens’ convention for
Councilman at Large, whose announce-
ment will be found in anothe^afeumn.
No better selection could bejgPirdd we
believe his nomination gtap™ --ral sat-
isfaction. Mr. Samggm -mong us
from a lad. He greOm our pubi-j
schoo s and then bent 1 energiea to
mattering the Intricacies of the law for
which he had a special aptitude, In a
few years he was admitted to practice,
pasting a most creditable examination.
To-day he ia one of the foremoat practic-
ing attorneys In Grayson countv, second
to none ot his age and vzperience. Mr.
Suggs is the soul of honor, energetic,
studious, attentive to business and a gen-
tleman always agreeable socially. It’a
Just such men men as Mr. Suggs that are
needd to matggge city affairs.
e. e. Davis.
An excellent choice made by the Citi-
zens’ Convention last Tuesday was E. E.
Davis for Councilman at Large. Mr.
Davis served In the council two years aa
a citizen of the Fourth Ward, and was
one of the hardest working members dur-
ing that term. Mr. Davit is an old citi-
zen and one ot our most aucceaatul busi-
ness men; honest, capable and ready and
willing at all times to give hit time and
ability to advancing the city’s Interests.
It will be of universal advantage to Deni-
son when targe property holders like Mr.
Davit consent to serve the people as
their representatives in the council. The
city need* their business experience and
judgment, and the public should see to it
that men of this character are elected
every year. Mr. Davis’ announcement
appears in thla issue df the Gazetteer.
C. W. Geers, editor end proprie-
tor of the Denton Monitor for thirty-
seven years, has leased the paper to
Messrs. Champion end Chambers
and will enjoy e rest. Our acquaint-
ance with Geers extends over a
period of over thirty years. We
regret to see him retire from the
newspaper business bat coUgratu
I late him on being so fixed M to be
kbit to do so.
Mis. Hsydon Dead.
The Gazetteer regrets to learn ot the
death ot Mrs. Fred Hayden, of Pilot
Point, which occurred at the sanitarium
at Gaineaville the past week. The de-
ceased wss almost raised in Deniaon.
She was the daughter ot'Mr. and Mrs.
Humes Alexander. Mrs. Hsydon was a
most loveable character, a noble woman
In all that per’atna to her sex. Her death
it a sad blow to her many friends, and
she had many in Denison. She will be
remembered here as Miss Ray Alexander.
She waa much sought after in society
circlet and wat quite literary in her taste.
Mrs. Hayden was buried at Pilot Point
where the hat resided a number of years.
The Excursion party, composed of the
Fruit and Produce Extension Association
of the) United States, their wives and
other ladies, arrived in Deniaon Wednes-
day evening at 3:30, in the midst of a
heavy rain. They were met at the sta-
tion by a committee composed oi mem-
ber* of the local Truck and Fruit Grow-
ers Association and ot the Board of
Trade, Who escorted them to the Elks’
clubhouse. The men walked and the la-
dies, the few who could be Induced to
to leave their coach and face the weather,
were taken In carriages. At the Elk par-
lors they were met by a number ot citi-
zens, men from the county and from
Sherman, and the ladies ware received by
ladles of this city. President W. M.
Peck, ot the Board of Trade, made a short
address ot welcome which was responded
to In a happy vein by Mr. J. A; Taylor,
who giew up among us, and alluded to
the pleasure It gave him to again be In
Denison the home of his childhood. He
was followed by short remarks by
other gentlemen of the visiting party
whose talks were especially entertaining
and Instructive to the fruit and truck
growers present. Atter the speaking re-
freshments were served, and the short
time at the disposal of the visitors was
•pent in social converse and getting ac-
quainted. They could .rematn In Deni-
son only one hour and a half, and the re-
gret was universal that they could not
remain longer. It was a pleasant and
profitable meeting and cannot but result
In much good, by stimulating our fruit
and truck growers
along that line.
to renewed efforts
In Honor of St. Patrick.
The pupils of St. Xavier’s Academy
gave a very pleaaant and highly appreci-
ated entertainment in the auditorium oi
the academy Thursday night, in honor of
St. Patrick. Irish tongs, Irish recita-
tions and a very pretty little operetta
filled the programme which was well re-
ceived. It was not the first intention of
the Sisters to have| the ' entertainment
public, but St. Patrick U the patron of
the Pariah and on second thought it waa
decided to give the celebration public
and tell tickets for the same; the pro-
proceeda to be devoted to the purchasing
of books tor the convent library. The
quick sale of tickets evidences the hearty
appreciation of the public, and thair
ready response to the efforts ot the
young folks to give them an evening of
innocent pleasure and amusement.
Promptly at the hour named, 8 p m.,
the curtain rose on the opening chorus,
and from then pn to the closing scene
joy and happiness reigned supreme.
St. Patrick’s Church, corner of Sears
street and Rusk avenue. Rev. T. K.
Crowley Pastor. Rev. James Edwards
Sunday, March 19th, and Sunday oi
First Maas (low) £17:30 a. m.
High Mas* and sermon, on the Gospel
of day, by Father Edwards, at 10 a. m.
Sunday School at 3 p. m.
Vesper* Sermon and Benediction of
the Blessed Sacrament at 7:300. m.
Sunday the 19th Feast ot St. Joseph,
Patron of th* universal church, Is trans-
ferred to Monday the aoth.
Mass during the week at 7 and 8
Saturday morning th* 7 o’clock Mass
Is said in the Convent Chapel.
Wednesday evening at 7:30 Rosary,
non and Benediction ot the Blesaei
BOYS’ AND YOUTHS'
Our spring stock is now
complete, and we believe
the offering in this line it
not only far superior in
style but better value* ell
around than we have ever
offered before. Low prices
are better then arguments.
Our values do their own
talking. They appeal to
tbe economical mother or
tbe youth who has to upend
his own money better than
pages ot talk with nothing
to back them. We quote
the following just to give
some idea of our splendid
Boys* and Youttia’
Style and perfect fit guaran-
teed ; tailor finished. Nor-
folk and double breast
81.80 to 88.00
“Tbe Faultless” brand.
MotherU trend pattern, with
or without collar*; up to-
Boys’ and Youths’
IHats and Caps
Linen and White Duck
Caps. All colors__50c
Spring and summer hats,
blacks and brown*, flat
Be sure you’re always wel-
come, buying or not.
400 Blk. Main St.
Pay Day Sale
On Silk and Wash Goods
Do not buy a yard of ailk before seeing our enormous line tor
the spring and summer season. We have the largest assortment
ever shown in Denison, and each piece ia a special valne, not n
single piece ot inferior silk in tbe entire department. In baying
silk at our store you will never meet with disappointment. Tbe
kind we sell always gives satisfactory service.
We are (bowing in tbe best quality of 18 inch Silk in tbe new
browns, navies and green mixtures; the regular 75c
quality. Our price per yard _________ 49c
37'ineh Fancy Silk in all the new shades and patterns; reg-
ular $1.00 value. Our price per yard______69c
You will find tbe best quality of 27-tndi Silk shown ia Den-
ison in our stock and we have them in all the latest, pat-
terns; regular $1.35 values. Our price per yard__81c
Shontong Pongees in 33 and 27-inch at__50c, 6qc and 85c
36 inch Black Guaranteed Taffeta; regular $1.35 quality.
27-inch Guaranteed Black Taffeta; regular $1.00 quality,
i Our price ___________________________________
Just arrived, New Wash Silk Shirt Waists in the very latest
•‘Vies at-------------$3.35 to
At no other store in Deniion will you find an assortment of
goods ior the spring season equal to the lines on display on our
center counters. I>Jot alone this fact, but the best values are
always to be had here. We are showing all the new patterns in
fancy checked Etamineat 15 cents per yard.
Voile Mousseline, a sheer fabric, in a large assortment of
dainty patterns, at 15c per yard.
Embroidered Voiles, a very nobby fabric, in all the latest
shades, at 17 1-3 cent* per yard. <
Scotch Madras* at 30 cents, Lustre Pointelle at 2<; cents,
Plain Tissue at 12 1-2 cents, Beige Voiles 10 cents, and in fact,
everything new in wash fabrics.
Sample line Ladies’ Sunbonnets just arrived, 50 cents 10^1.50.
H- D. Beirne
Last week we received a
sample advance line of
Spring Trouaers, two and
three pairs in the d fferent
sizes. They include all the
cleverest spring novelties,
and are made up with care
and skill. It is a very op-
portune time to buy extra
trousers. Your spring suit
is probably too light, , or
likely not ordered yet, and
the coat you have looks
fair, while the trousers have
lost all semblance of re-
spectability. You can pur-
chase a very mce pair from
this line at $125 and up. A
fine pair at $3.50.
Main St., Denison, Tx.
To Delight the Eye
and Comfort the Feet
Flint Oak Soles, UNION
NEW SPRING STYLES NOW READY
Oxfords and Shoes, Tans, Patents and Vici
Kid Leathers. All one Price
BRAY, THE SHOEMAN
226 MAIN STREET, DENISON.
Imported Dress Swisses,
real embroidered figures in
blue prints and black
grounds, worth regular,
J $1-25 and $1.(0, to close
quickly as they are from
last season; but they are
pretty, indeed. You’ll think
so, if you see them in our
46 Inch, 8O0.
Your money always returned
it not suited.
Phone I. ,
Saint Luke's Uhurch.
DISHES, Yes, a Whole Carload Has Just Arrived at
the Blue Front Racket Store, 220 Main Street
Keep your eye on us, we are fixing to *ave vou money. Ice
Cream Freezers, one lot of Hammock* also have arrived. More
Glassware, Heavy Tumblers, 2c each. Heavy Hotel Goblets 4c
o each. Watch our ^ and 10c bargain counters.
YOURS FOR EXTRA BARGAINS
13 CL vis dfe Kote 220 main
Jnst call in and take a look; we know
we can please you, and we know we have
the finest line oi house furnishings in
Denison. Our spring stock is here on
the floors and all we want is your opinion
of our goods.
at 7130,^ Way of the
I of the Blessed ,
Northeast corner Woodard street and
Fannin avenue, Rev. C. R. D. Critten'on,
Second Sunday in Lent.—The Holj
Sacrifice will be offered at 8 a. m. (wltt
communion), n a. m. with sermon by
the Rector, 8 p. m. with sermon.
Wednesday, 4143 p. m. and Conference
Church Mission, in Alaska.
Thuraday, 10 a. m., address on the
Friday, 8 p. m., Litany and address on
Every one welcome.
E. .E Davia ia erecting a one-story
'fire proot building on tbe north side of
Chestnut street, between Rusk and Aus-
tin avenues. The building has a front-
age of forty feet and will be used by Mr.
[ Davia tor storing his fine carriages and
NESTSmi OF EGGS
no Cholera, Roup, or Sick, Droopy
Henm, but Healthy, Laying ones in-
stead, ia the paying result of using
Prussian Poultry Food
Poultry Food and f*J
we discovered titetw
packapG of PranUz
Hmu sra Eset tnm kvm Lies !y ess el fnuilM Ueo PoMter.
Orusalan Poultry Pood it told in Pkgt.. 35 mud §0c; PuUt, 33.50. -5 Poultry 9oo% fw*
Prepared only by PEUSS1AN STOCK FOOD AMO REKIBT CO. St PMl Nka
THE EAGLE DRUG STORE
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 49, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 19, 1905, newspaper, March 19, 1905; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth572329/m1/1/: accessed December 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.