The Navarro Express (Corsicana, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 36, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 28, 1860 Page: 2 of 4
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1 -%*• - •3flpK5*^^pp8i
Soma of the fraatic - opposition
m«-n, who look wíthjcundiced eve o# t-
♦■rytLiug that resembles a Democrat, bave
beeu prating about Mr. Btéckentidge's
soundness on the slavery 'question. He
has been accused of Squatter Sovereignty
and ev«ry other dark ', «hado of Abolition-
ism. " ' •
Mr. Breckenridge, in his 'last great
speech, delivered at "Frankfort last winter
fiipg before ha was nominated for Presi-
d'-nt, titles tlreae political falsehoods in a
fe , words. r We let him speak for him-
' elf. Here is bis unequivocal condemn a*
tion of Squatter Sovereignty, and his ad-
vocacy ot protection io the Territories to
the property of Southern men, long before
Davis's resolutions were penned. It is
poken like Clay had said it. It is plain,
frank, and comprehends all , the Constitu
tional grounds. We a*k, Read, ye run-
mad fanatics, and hush:
MIt having been authoritatively deter-
mined by the very tribunal to which it
was referred, that Congress has no power
to exclude slave property from the Terri-
tories, and judicially determined that the
Territorial Legislature—authorities created
I >y Congress—bad not the power to ex-
clude or confiscate slave property, 1 con-
less that I bad net anticipated that the
doctrine of unfriendly legislation would be
set up. Heoce, I need not say to you
that 1 do not believe in the doctrine of
unfriendly legislation ; that I do not believe
in the authority .of Territorial Legislation
to do by indirection what tbey cannot do
directly. I repose upon the decision of the
Supreme Court of the United State*, as
to the point tbat neither Congress nor the
Territorial Legislature has the right to ob-
struct or confiscate the property of any
citizen, slaves included, pending the Terri
14 So that in regard to slave property,as
<ia regard to any other property recognized
and 'guaranteed by the Constitution, it is
the duty,according to the Supreme Court,
of all the country to protect and guard it
jiiyi ■*?•' v
( «r OKJMKíS.
p«r lie State at lurye. .
TUOá. N. WaUL.
m. a GRAHAM.
OSO. W. >VIUGUT.
fyr tkt Eattern District.
Tur the Weitgrn District.
MOER Q. MU¿S.
Dar Urea surer.
. M. FLOTJRNOV.
MI*-*..* '<$?'■' '•"* <iJ -
V have parsed the critical period in
of the Express, and hare
thai point where success no long
distant or doubtful. This is,
very gratifying to us, and we
' as much so to our friends and
we commenced the publication
our subscription list was
to*Unitedt* justify even as amalla paper
.is; but our expectations are
realised, and is a short time
receive such an additional
anbacrtbers as wilt justify us in
p.p«. To attain this re-
t delay, productive as it will
good to onr subscribers as
V a k our friends to procure us
additional subscriben at once.
Many interior locations in the State
support two papers well, and liberally. To
say l^ptNavarro ccunty, with her eight
buñdréü Voters, and the most fertile soil,
auTone targer than our present
as injurious to the repu
tatito of the coun'.y.
Let each of our friends try to procure us
aafcctiberft and we feel assured tbat suc-
edas will regard the efforts of eaoogh to
jnstjfyan aafergrment of our paper with-
outt feúrtbe delay. We are emboldened
ta any this because we do. aot ask some-
thing toe nothing.
Wavtki .—To engag* 2000 pounds ol
at this office.
JW We understand that Norton, of
the intelligencer, once edited a paper in
Ohw. la this so, and, if so, what was the
of that paper ?
ftW An exchange learns that only two,
«•it of the fifty-eight papers of Georgia, are
in favor of Douglas. it is said only three
in Louisiana support the Douglas
by their decision whenever the question is
brought before them. To which I only
add, that the judicial decisions in our fa
vor must be maintained—those judicial
decisions must be sustained.
u If present remedies are adequate to
sustain these decisions, 1 would have noth-
ing more done. I, with many other pub-
lic men in the country, believe they are
adequate. If they are not—if they can-
not be enforced (or the want of proper
legislation to enforce tbem, sufficient leg-
islation must be passed, or our Govern-
ment is a failure. Gentlemen, I see no
escape from that conclusion."
The sheriff of Ellis county patset
last Wednesdav for Hunts-
4 ' •
in charge Lewis Holder, who
at the recent term of the
rt to the ponteritiary for two
} laft for stealing ninety five dollars.
JSP* Daring the week we have been
pleased to meet in onr town Judge Jewett
as Well as our towns
tot. C. M. Winkle^ all of whom
~ : U/r the office ot DUtric
Judge of this district.
A letter from J. Edgar Tborop
•utof the Southern Pacific Ji i
road, bearing date Jone 23, I860, says be
hnJeiosed a couUaet to-day for the grad-
uation, erorf ties, and laying track for fifty
mil* ot*lb*Southern Pacific Railroad. I;
A. Watford will deliver
E1)I1 ORIAL LETTER.
Snow I!iu, Aid., July 3d, I860.
Vou have learned from the newspapers
by Un time, if not by my last letter, of
¡WHO WILL GOV. HOUSTON
The Huntsville correspondent of the
News says he is informed tbat Governor
iouston has given out tbat be will sup-
Tort Breckenridge and Lane. This is
rather an odd predicament; but we sup-
>ose he does it because be would not vote
lor himself. What a pity he cannot vote
lor "the peoples' candidate" (?) but must
now rote for the nominee of tbe Conven
tion! whether it be Bel), Douglas. Lincoln
Then there is poor Norton—our heart
bleeds for bim. "£)thello's occupation is
gone." But we were too fast; Norton
can support Houston, and Houston sup
port Breckenridge. With such a system of
fulcrums, levers and ¡pulleys, any man
could be .hoisted in tbe Presidential chair.
There is but one danger to be apprehend-
ed: Norton got his tail cut off in tbe
Bell Convention, and be may return there
to find it again. No one will be surprised
to bear bim ringing tbe Bell. We ex-
pect it as soon as the August election is
over. Then Gov. Houston will msgnani-
mously withdraw, as we have been credi
bly informed. It would not do before
tbat time, else those who swing by the
tail that thereby bangs, might fall, oy vir-
tue of their own specific gravity to tbeir
the result of the delibervtions in Baltimore
of the Southern and national men, as well
as the rabid Douglaeites. We, the out-
siders, who thought during the first few
days of the convention that nothing was
doing, after the reports of ..the committee
on credentials were handed io, And dele-
gates from Northern as well as Southern
States commenced to withdraw, soon be-
came couviuced that the little leven had
prétty nearly leavened the whole lump!
aud we thought for a while that the whole
convention was going to secede ! The with-
drawal ofGen/Cushing was the w unkind-
est cut of all;" and had no't the partizans
of Judge Douglas been pretty nearly mad
with excitement would have bad rather
tbe effect of a wet blanket on the spirit of
the convention. i
Going to Baltimore, as the Douglas men
did, though with the intention of nomina-
ting Douglas fairly if they could, and if not
fairly to nominate him any way—they
bad too much pride to yield.
The nominations made by the National
Convention, tbat is, tbe only convention
tbat had any claims to nationality, of
Breckenridge and Lane is thought by all
parties to be a wise one. The platforms, if
one puts any faith iu platforms,is just what
the South asked in the Charleston conven
lion, and withdrew wheo it was voted
Speculation as to the result of the elec-
tion is rife, and every day one of the many
candidates is elected by party newspaper*
and polititions. In all these calculation*
though, that have come to my knowledge,
Douglas gets the worst. These calcula-
tions are of course unreliable, and all tbat
remains to be done is for patriots and true
men to go to the ballot box and vote and
circulate the documents which will soon
Hood the land.
Politics, fortunately, do not absorb the
attention of this point of the world. Every
one has been suddenly seized with the
Japanese mania, and we have Japanese
hats, coats, pants, shoes, gloves, &c. • For
tunately, "the gentlemen from Japan" did
not think proper to bring tbeir 44 better
halves*' along, or else we would have on
our streets some ladies dressed a la Japan
ese, a costume neither elegant or graceful.
The pugilistic spirit seems to be subsid-
ing, although it is very common now to
see fast young gentlemen trying their
weight¡ making use of the gasometer, and
striking the bag of sand to try tbeir mus-
cle. For a while, men, women and child,
ren seemed run mad, and were discussing
tbe merits and demerita of Heenan, Moris-
3ey, and all that stripe.
The last papers announce tbe arrival of
tbe Great Eastern, Of course tbe good
people of America have to go and see her,
and from all parts of the Union are there
cars, steamboats, Ac., full, crowded with
people, going to see the monster ship.
I find this part of the world suffering
from drouth, and anticipating short crops.
After traveling through several States of
tbe Union, and seeing tbe crops, I have
concluded tbat the people of Texas are
highly favored, and have less cause for
grumbling than any people in the world.
There is no other country like Texas, tho.'
many of its good people don't seem to ap-
But my time has run out, and I must
stop. 3. t. s.
NEWS OF THE WZEK.
The Bel ton Democrat oon tains an ac-
count of tbe morder of John FarreU, who
came from Illinois last winter with sheep,
and bad been stopping in tbe Salado set
tlement. Farrell had 'started to Illinois,
and was followed by Geo. B. Reed, who
owe^him $800 for sheep. They camped
together at night, and Reed murdered
Farrell, skinned bis bead and cut off bis
lips. Reed was arrested, and committed
suicide by hanging himself in jail.
Crops in Miiam county, will, in despite
of drouth, yield a heavy crop of corn. Ibe
wheat crops has already turned out well.
This county will not only have bread-stuffs
sufficient for its own consumption,but have
some to spare. So says the Cameron Cen-
T Tbe Houston Telegraph contradicts the
report of there being yellow fever in that
city; and says should any cases unfortu-
nately appear,the readers of tbe Telegraph
may rely upon its being accurately and
promptly reported. It says no man who
takes that^as his guide shall run any risk.
The Telegraph mentiolis three deaths
by suu stroke, occurring in Houston within
a week. ,
A contribution was recently taken up in
Houston to raise money to build a Presby-
terian Church in Boston. Some subscrip.
tions were received after the contribution.
Among others, an old negro, woman some
50 years of age, a slave all ber life, tend-
ered her mite, with a little piece of her
mind in addition. She found the clergy-
man in tbe company of two other gentle-
men, and addressed htm thus : " Be you
the minister!" "Yes," was tbe reply.
" Well, I beam tell they hain't got no
Presbyterian church in Boston, an' you
want to build one, an' as I like the Pres-
byterians, I thout may-be you'd let me
gire 8omethin' toward it, so here is a dol
ar towards it. It's all I get, an' I wish
it was more. I always hearn tell they'a migh-
ty poor folks in Boston, though they are
mighty stuck up."—Houston Telegraph.
Don't you think, friend Cushing, tbat
it would be humane aud a charitable act
for us to send a Missionary among M them
tuck up Boston people," who would
teach tbem tbat their sympathy was false.
Iv bestowed; that the poor African felt
sorry for them, and was willing to aid them
all that was in her power!
TOWN COUNCIL ROOMS.
July 19th, 1990.
Presentí J. W. Stewart, Mayor; Al-
dermen : Donaldson; Haynes; Butler;
Croft. - • ' - /
An Ordinance io Establish and Protect
the Beef Market:
It. is ordained by the Mayor and
Aldermen, That all persons desiring to Jtell
beef within tbe Corporation limits, shall
first pay a tax of five dollars per annum.
It is further prdained, That if any
person or persons shall offer for sale any
beef Within tbe Corporation, without first
paying tbe license tax therefor, shall be
fined $2 50 for each offence.
Be it further ordained, 'l!H t an appro-
priation of $5 be and is hei"eby appro
printed for tbe repair of the pub"lic well,
and that the Mayor be authorized Uf draw
a draft on tbe Treasurer for tbe amoun't.
Be it further ordained, That'the exten-
sion of the time, given to E. W. Burro.v
to Steep open the ten pin alley under his
State license, be and the same is hereby
ratified and confirmed.
It is further ordained, That all persons
owning or keeping ten-pin alleys be re-
quired to pay a license tsx of one hundred
dollars per annum in advance; and any
person, so desiring, may take out license
for one quarter only.
Be it further ordained, That all laws,
and parts of laws, in conflict with this or-
dinance, be and is hereby repealed. •
It is further ordained, That no ten-pin
alley shall be kept open within tbe limits
of this Corporation, for the purpose of roll-
ing thereon after the hours of 10 o'clock
p. m., nor before tbe hour of 5 o'clock.
And any person or company violating this
ordinance, shall be fined $25 for each of-
No person,or company, shall keep open
a ten pin alley for tbe purpose of rolling
thereon, without first paying license there-
for ; and any person or company violating
this ordinance shall bo fined $50 for each
It is further ordained. That tbe Mayor
be authorized to contract for, and have
four horse racks erected on tbe public
square; one at each corner, fifty feet long,
and that be be authorized to draw a draft
oo tht Treasurer for the payment thereof.
It is further ordained, That Mr. R. A.
Van Horn be allowed tbe turn of $50 per
annum, in accordance with bis proposition,
for printing tbe ordinancea And proceed
iogs of this Corporation ona yeaf; and
that tbe same be payable quarterly.
It is further ordainwd, Tbat tbe regular
meeting of this Board shall b> on thelsst
Tuesday in each month at 1 o'clock p. m.
J. W. STEWART Mafor.
L. T. Whckler, Recorder.
Election First MomUtjin August
- Far Dhtrlet jnd|e.
tSf We are ««thorite* to uww
iL PEESDERGAST, W.4 ¿ú
tj. asj candidate for the i
JaUge, of this, the 1
iff■ in ntf
G £ WINKLER, as
offieeaf Distrie* Jndgrf of tbe
dTW« are autl
HENRY J. JEWETT, *
candidate for Judge of
Of We are astli<
OLTORF, of Martin, Fails
didate for the ofSee of Dis
the 13th JudieiaJ District.
or We are authorised to
FARRA.R, of Springfield, as a
District Attorney m the 11th
triet. Section first Monday in
Fer Cssnatr Cle
ptT We are authorised to an
H. KERR as a candidate for the e
County Cl rk of Navarro eoustf.
tír We arfe authorized to aanw
DURKN as a candidate for re eleetioi
office of Clerk of the Connty Court
ry We are aut&orized and'
announce ELIJAH BISHOP as a
for Sheriff of Navarro oonnty. •
Qf W. F. WOODWARD authorises «e U
announce him aa>a candidate far Sheriff «f
Navarro connty. •
For Chief JntUce.
Qf We are authorized to ainoonee JESSE
S. WALTON as a candidate for the office of
Chief Juatice of Navarro county. *
GT We are requested to aanouaes J. X.
LOUGHRIDGE as a candidate for reflec-
tion to the oflee of ChiefJustiee ot Navarro
We are authorised to aaaoenee f. -
W. GARNER, aa a candidate for Cbuatf
Treasurer. • -
If We are authorised and requested to
announce H. C. Mftfi aa a eeedfdate for re
election to the office of County Treasurer.*
We are authorised
nonnee JOHN BOOTH ae a'
Gounty Commissioner of Na
We are authorised \
SMITH, ae a candidate for
Collector of Navarro eouaty.
.Ikckkoiakijw.—We learn from the Ty-
ler Reporter of tbe 18th inst. that tbe cit-
izens of tbat place were thrown into great
excitemcnt on Monday night, the 16th
inst., by the detection of an individnnl, a
stranger in tho place,in the art of attempt-
ing to fire the town. He was shot at sev-
fcj-sl times, but escaped, leaving evidence
of vi:"ring been wouuded. A vigilence
v ^ . ? ! petrol h* b*en organized at that plaee.
-oo sngUfhr Grammar at the chnrcb
on Friday night, July 27tb, jpy On v' * road to the Peak, a party
of travelers stav ' tbat by accurate count
enriy candle light. The
puhie aro invited \ teachers, professors,
t-ckitai ¿committees, and eepueially the ¡
jgr We understand that * report has
otan^circuiaiibg that CoL C. ¿J. Winkler
iNat jritbdrfWO üm Abo canvass for Dis-
trict Judge qf the 13th Judicial District.
How such * rgot out «« know <not,
I>et suppose it had its erigiff in the fact
that U W not canned tbe Jfcatrict.
We basa Itarnad to-day from Col.
Wi^Wr that he is still « candidate. He
fcitteeu prevented from meeting tbe peo-
pl« ot tbe district, as «te desired, by tbe
sorer# fr ;'.raete«J e>> koo6S of his wife.
tbey met 5,486 on tbe road between
Denver City and Fort Kearney, and 1,500
more between Fort Kes^iey and Omaha,
all fomg V?est. Each tea .n was attended
by from four to ten person?. *
■■■ ■ * m • \
THCNOBU AKO LlOHTNItfG AKW HOOP
Setters 1—-In the town of Pittsfield, Vt.,
"The ladies' fcoops were all struck by tbe
finid, -stripped of all tbair windings, clasps
beo^n4ti6 a ben*, into *U soils of shapes,
dresses scorched, and some set on fire!
No one was injured, except a young man
who was sitting by—very c'ose by per-
bace—-be, a* usual,caught thunder*
Jt&~ The N#w York Herald in
lengthy and able article on tbe Presidsn-
tial campaign mentions tbe names of Lin-
colu, Bfeckenridge, Bell and Douglas, but
forgot that of Houston 1 This would not
be so very strange if we bad not learned
through tbe Houston papers of, this State
tbat very large and enthusiastic meetings
were lately held in New York city—that
the State would go for him. We account
for the ommission by tbe fact that the
number of men who would be Presidents
if tbe people wished \hem, are getting so
very large that Jas. Gorden Bennet
might have forgotten, if he ever knew
tbem. Old Sara, a sort of an out-sider
walked up just as the fight commenced
and, being of a bellicose disposition gen-
erally, and at tbat time particularly pos-
sessed of a*-Quixotic chivalry, pitched in.
the free f fight. But, oh ! cruel fate I the
Uerald, with its half million issue, located
in the State of New York, and in the very
city of New York where they say en-
thusiastic meetings were held, did not enu
far The Harrison Flag, formerly for
Houston, is now io favor of Bell and Ev
erett, for the reason tbat Houston's friends
represented bim in the convention tbat
nominated Bell and Everett 1
AfT Flour brpugbt from the upper
couuties is Belling bere as $7 per hundred
Cptn is soiling bars at tl 50 per bushel.
Huno ik Effior.~It is said tbat ex-
Gov. Johnson, of Georgia, the candidate
for Vice-President oo the Douglas ticket,
while addressing the citizens of Macon,was
Tbe Texas Times of the "20th inst. says
oo last Monday there fell at Centervillea
The Texas Times learns that Mr. Saw-
yer,tbe mail con tractor,has recently bought
7000 bushels of corn, delivered at New
Orleans at 40 cents per bushel.
Crops of corn and cotton in Alabama
are said to be good.
The McKinney Messenger says the oat
crop of tbat county is unusually large.
The Collin County Agricultural, Horti
cultural and Mechanical Society will meet
on 28tb inst.
The Montgomery Mail suggests that m
monument be erected to John Brown,1
with the following inscription :
invaoxd virginia, october, 1859,
THE TRUE RELATIONS BETWEEN THE
North an* Sonth.
IE PILL IY Til 1110 «F
jS ERECTED TO HIS MEMORY
By the Voluntary Subscription
Patriot of the Country
We have no doubt the Mail has in
curred the grave offence of being a dis
unionist, fire-eater, 4c., by daring to speak
disagreeable truths in the ears of such
Union savers as expect to save it by clos-
ing their eyea and stopping their ears to
all disagreeable facts, upon the philo-
sophic plan adopted by the ostrich, in
evading its pursuers by thursting its bead
in tbe sand.
Albxanoria, La., July 11th, 1840.
Messrs. Editors Navarra Express : I
am sorry I can not give you a favora-
ble account of the crops, amd tbe proa-
pect of tbe harvest in tbe section I have
passed through since leaving your quiet
town. After crossing the Trini ty I found
water very scarce for stock; so mach so,
m some placea, that I rode twenty miles,
frequently, without being able to water my
lorse. Corn is an entire failure. Large
fields of cotton,only about four inches high,
are in full bloom. For hundreds miles in ex-
tent, the piney woods are burning and tbe
fire is sfcll raging. Some have taken their
force from tbeir plantations, and «oved
them to tbe railroad to work. And others
in this parish have cut the corn for fodder,
and last week replanted, in hopes to get
something to help winter their stock. Oth-
ers will try the prarie, with their stock.
Corn is worth %2 50 per bushel, but tbat
are owing to the tolerably good state pf
navagation. Charges for freight are high,
so exorbitant, in fact, that I concluded to
send my sheep to tbe mouth of Red River
fr>r rhipment. Tho river is quite 'low, and.
still falling, and nothing but the smallest
class of boats can get bere. The weather
is excessively warm here,*thermometer
standing at 108 ° in the shade. Farmers
are wearing very elongated viaages, and
well they may. I go. down the river thia
evening on. the Robert Wataon, which
savea the inconvenience of staging 90 miles.
I remain yours truly, H. P. D.
|JT We art authorised to
of Tax Assi
a candidate for
.We are authorized and reqmeetad «o an-
nounce B, I. C. HILL as a candidate f«t*lhe-
offiee of Assessor and Collector ef Navarro
CT W% are authorised to annotates DAN.
B. HAR1ZELL, as a candidate for the office
of Assessor and Collector. *
We are authorized and
announce JOB R. FORTSON, aa
for Assessor and Collector.
Por Connty Surveyor.
PT ars authorized to aauwmoeJ, W"
ELIOT as a candidate for the office ef Cooft-
ty Surveyor of Navarro county.
ty We are authoriaed to aaa<
LOUGHS!DOE a candidate fer <
Connty Surveyor of Navarro connty. *-
For Constable, Bent Wo. 1.
XT We are authorized and requested**
announce GEORGE W. SMART a s oaéli
date for Coaatable for 'BeatS*. It
Wr Justice of
Pf We are ant
VID MOORE Eeq., ata
tion to tho office of Justice óT Ote T seeds r
Beat No. 1.
or Wa are authorised to
J. HAYNES as a candidate for
Justiee tff the Peace for Beat No. 1.
We race authorized to announce J i
SMITH<aa a candidate for the offiee
tice of the Peace for Boat No. 1.
Wo ore authorised to anaoonee
WILLIAMS,Esq., aa a candidate for t£ of-
fice of Justiee ot the Peace for Beat Hf tl.
| ORT QB MISLAID.—One
G. Herrey and J. A.
made payable to I. B.
due one day after date, dated
1860, and beariLg twelve per
«at from date. All persona
from trading fer tbe same.
July 28 3t* I. "• sg51t"N,&
Lost or Stole .
|^OST Ott'S'lOLEN from my
STRAY HORSE ASSOCIATION.
The following persons have joined the
above named Association during tbe
J. W. Townsend, Rush Creek, Navarro
county, brands J T.
T. W. Garner, Corsicana, brandsjwith
Mr. James B. Shaw, White Rock, Hill
county, requests us to say tbat he brands
S within a circle on the left thigb.
— ^ a •—-
J3T Particular attention is called to tbe
advertisement of Mr. I. B. Sessions. It
should have been inserted some three
weeks since, but was blown off tbe file ano
lost. We 'rust tb* d'-lay will injure no
On the 2&h inst, of typhoid fever, Mr .
Martha A. Smith, consort of D. B. Smith
of this place, V^id daughter of James Love,
ofTahuacana Springs, aged twenty-eight
years and five months.
Mrs. Smith\nrofessed religion about tbe
year 1849, anawnited with the Cumber-
land Presbyteridn Church, of which she
lived any died «[consistent member. She
had been in feebp health for several years,
and so fell an easA prey to the diseaae of
which she died, ber last illness, her
mind, for the mostlphrt, was in an onset
tied condition; butulje was blessed with
lucid intervals, in which she gave the most
satisfactory evidencelo all around her thn.(
she was what she professed to be—a true
christian. She evenl .besought her bus
band, parents, brothemj sisters and friends
not to mourn her departure.
tween Hockley and
county, one roil carpeting and one bo*
merchandise, consigned to —— Ifoffot.
ful for any information that
the recovery of tbe above gooda.
W. J. WEST, *
July 10th,. 1860. n34 tf
s i fa... .
The death of the
public calamity; and
To ber surviving re
!y to ber stricken h u,
erate her dying vim
Va said to be a
to, tben is this
ves, and especial-
we would rett-
" Ween not for v.y depkrtur
July, 24t*j, 1860.
but prepare to
See the advertisement of Sandford's Liver
Invigorator and Cathartic Pills,
Those laboring under sickness can at onoe
relieve themselves from the thousand mala-
dies that flesh is heir to, if tbey will only
follow tbe counsels of nature, and take the
medicine which best assists her in heropera-
tione. That nredicine is the Vegetable Life
Mediaineb of Dr. Moffatt, known as the Life
Pills nnd Phoenix B tier?. For sale hv Dr.
• W. T>, MOFFAT, 525 Broadway. New York.
All mtmbmrt of
have the privilege of
under tÚ* heed, mil the
from them without any
Estrsyed from tbe snbseri
mate, six or aeven years
hands high, branded on the
with the Utter E and a T
over itj said to be raised by
in Robinson conrtr. T. W. '
Strayed from'the w
Rock, Hill county, (our Span
good sise with Spanish brands
wo blacks with male colts, and
Also ta o three yenr'ól
white with giaee eyes>
iron gray. Aiso, one
mare, branded dimly on
3 with a triangle above.
ish and two half breeds are
in a circle on the left thigh
the left shoulder. J.
Estrayed from the
huacaaa, four miles north of
McLennan; county one >y
mare and yearling colt,
and L together on the b
bas J D C on 'the
paint horse, two years old,
brand. Also a yailow bay or
ored filly, Mase in bar faca, S
branded a heart and L
n25-2t FETZER 6 L
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Modrall, N. P., Rev. & Van Horn, R. A. The Navarro Express (Corsicana, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 36, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 28, 1860, newspaper, July 28, 1860; Corsicana, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth179255/m1/2/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.