The Democrat. (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 2, 1893 Page: 2 of 4
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hil]''*' 1 *"'"* ■—*t< jct ■ viinnii, hiiiw STOCK or ,
o ^M Dry Goods, Notions, Boots, Shoes, Hats, etc., can be
any where in Texas.
SEEING IS BELEVKR. LOOK FOR THIS AT THE NEW STME OF
Next Door to Collin County Bank'
We lay our money, our energies, our best efforts, on the alter of the trade
Collin county and ask Tour consideration,
. =.---" PRICES AND VALUES mKisinFRFP=
e to carry our Banner clear of the Dust, keeping abreast with electric progress of the age in our business and
GOME TO SEE US, WE ARE STRANGERS BUT YOU SHALL NOT BE TREATED AS SUCH IN OUR STORE.
GRAND OPENING will be Friday and Saturday, February lO and 1ft,
ir presence is respectfully solicited. Very Respectfully,
WYLIE & BALDWIN.
::i ITEI> A.VD PUBLISHED
8*/ F.C- Tnompson.
THURSDAY. FEB. 2,1892.
-Live! live to-day
« ; am human fc -ina rose or set."
5?ilk, satin and diamonds are
not si vc\ s indicative cf a good
So.uk i«-lij„ioos creeds need to
^rink at the fountain of pure
I iik } i-seta ral way com mis
eiou i\ b* f ;*• state about $30,
0JJ ier ati'.ui!.
Wb a Imire system but when
t give 3 w.iy to t':e immovable
iceburgoc formality, please ex-
So much unfavorable com
meat having been seen in print
regarding the venomous edito
torial of the Naahville Ameri-
can on the death of Bon Butler,
we herewith present it to our
lo-morrow never readers to show how easy it is
for an ass to kick a dead lion.
The American, Jaa. 12: "He was a
trnckllng demagogue whose selfishness
amounted to pollution ; he was an au-
tocrat who used power to wreck per-
sonal revenge; he was mean and malig-
nant, a hangman from prejudice, the in-
aulierof women, a braggadocio, a trick-
ster and a scoundrel whose heart was
as black as the smoke from the coals
that are now scorching his soul.
"If there l>e a future of peace in store
for lien Itutler after bis entrance upon
eternity, then there is no heaven and
the Bible is a lie. If hell be oaly as
black as the good book describes It,
then there are not the degrees of pun-
ishment in which some Christians so
firmly believe, fie has gone, and from
the sentence which has already been
passed upon him there is no appeal.
He is already so deep down in the pit
of everlasting doom that he coskli't
Would not any citizen rather 1 better qualities constantly
dispose of bis property and ®*olved while the old and de-
Jamks (i. Dlainb was laid to
rest ia?!: M nc ay in W ashing- j get the most powerful ear traapet eon-
ton wi'.h imposing ceremonies.
It was the wieh
sta ^snian to J<l,u ■waJr I p*t#r who stands guard
ceivable to scientists and hear the
of the d^ad Iech0€* of oW Gabriel's trumpet; or fly
... a million kitee and get a message to St.
be laid away Peter who stands guard at
quietly. but an eager and anx- gates.
ions throne primed it. | *In our statute books many holidays
are decreed. It was aa egregious over-
Tin ra>l * ay commission I ®*gbt tbet one on the occasion of the
claiifi ibat wheat advanced to J"" 0"". B.tWr w« not f« or-
, ,, . dained. It ehould be a day of Berry-
a pne^ iuat waa jrah able to I Beast' Is dead. The
the farm r, under lis aduiiuis* J ejmhals should beat and the tin horn
traticn. The farmer who ig should get in Its exultant work. Butler
... . - . ^ oa bas gone where he can lesue nomore
now SPilltie *h*at for 60 Lrd«™ making th. pe o« Souths
cents can hardly see the ''profi- women a gals pastime. He has gone
table" part of th* business. where there are no more spoons to be
stolen. He has gone where It Is not in
the iexas r*l - his power to order hanged Southern
admits th it I gontlemen for alleged treason against
The report of
way commission „ 1 —1
. .. - .. Butlerlsm.
the recent n junction of the .«ooed-bye, Ben! You strutted
Federal court, and the Ioter- through a few temporal triumphs ; now
State ra lway cooamifsioo, has I reet, if you can, In the brimstone glare
obitiuctel the workings of the
Texas commission to a great I V0VER3XE3T ceifTBOL OK OWHMt-
extent. That in consequence! SHIP!
thereof the producers of Texas
are sulT-ring. So n.uch fori We are ready at all time# to
Hogs and thk r n<mi*8ion. j acknowledge our ignorance of
■——l-*b* j constitutional law, but ws claim
I lis Dmoobat uuw goes to th<# h| (Q ciM ,h# ^ ^
,be remot-'st parts of the con' Leelnll,gillcolletotencieeof th<Me
tment. firm tlu- tnow capped I ho boagt of kB0wWg9 iB
Mt. Katahdin in J-. a ne to the ^ There is a class
Wo.>iuing a.lr> o, tho bacra^■ L feUowi in Texas who style
mentf•;;r.«-U.y la'U-n w:th themselves "democrats" and
advertisweiite of otsr enterpns wll0 m etorMUy harplDK
mx business meiu abont "centralizaUon," "rights
sail cloth whitens in L „ wh#|| ^
every ,K-rt ofentry and ber well loii^ (he cUaM u ,he
tilled news columns temper the pUtforal which
clime, of .very zone, wi.hr the L, goT>rI|BaDt OWMnhip
doinga oi the noble people of
Collin county. ; These same fellows advocate
Tiik little thr^e year old the imbecile Tons railway
an filter of Henry Vance, of commission—Tns commission!
aria, wus brutally murdered In advocating government
by Lb-nry Smith a negro, at that control of railroads, they are
ci'v a few days ; go. The ne^ j forced to the position of the
^rv. c uamitted the crime to get populist party, vis : That rail-
r^veng** on officer Vance who I roads are public highways and
hud ps-eviously' arrested him. subject to special legislation.
The coin:ty bfing scoured I Kow, we wish to ask, which
by both and b^cks toht (he most reasonabU ; for the
liud he brute, who will likely gOTeraaienl to take charge of
be mobbed as soon as c aught. ab(| dictate the man-
Lateb: Smitlj was *rr6St*® jageaent and earaiags of that
at Arkanfea^ property, or for it to purchase
to yesterday. . lit ami hsrns>s entirely rsspon-
business at a fair valuation to
the government, than to haye
the latter assume a guardian-
ship over his property and
dictate his earnings—leaving
him entirely responsible for
We believe that when it be
oomes necessary for the govern-
ment to interfere with rail-
roads, telegraph and telephone
lines by controling chargee, it
then becomes its duty to par
chase the same and assume en
tire control and become entirely
responsible for tteir workings
—the same as in the postal
blaise** eflotit of 6 arfield.
Blaine's tender eulogy of
Garfield just ten years ago is
recalled with pathetic interest
now. It was delivered in the
House of Representatives be-
fore both housee of Congress,
and it closed with this eloquent
peroration, picturing Garfield's
"As the end drew near his craving
for the sea returned. The stately man-
sion of power had been to him the
wearieome hospital of pain, and he
begged to be taken from its prison
walls, from its oppressive, stifling air*
from its homelessness and its hopeless-
ness. Gently, silently, the love of a
great people bore the pale sufferer h
the longed-for healing of the sea, :
live or to die, as Qo&should wiU, with-
in sight of its heaving billows, within
sound of Its manifold voice. With wan-
fevered face tenderly lifted to the cool-
ing breeze,be looked out wistfully npon
the sea's changing wonders, on its fair
sails whitening In th« morning light,
on its restless waves rolling «horewa.\l
to break and die heswath the noondey
sun, on the red cloads of evening arch-
ing low to the horizon,« - the serene
and shining pathway of the stars. Let
us think that his dying eyes read a
mystic meaning which only the rapt
and parting soul may know. Let us
believe that In the silence of the reced-
ing world he heaid the great waves
breaking on a further shore, and felt
already upon his brow the breath of
the eternal morning."
At The Methodist Church.
based were thrown oif. Like
the rose which gradually un-
folds, gathering ita beautiful
coloring and fragrance untill
it becomes the queen of the
garden, so will be our natnre
when aided by this powerful
spiritual germ. He admitted
for argument's sake the theory
of evolution. It only proved
the "npward and onward"
course of the human race. He
had no war to make on science.
Its discoveries only revealed
new wonders and powers of the
Divine Creator of the whole.
We regret that our pen -is
unable to do justice to the in-
tellectual feast whitch all pre-
ent enjoyed without regard to
beliefs and differences.
D. Davis, theft of horse;
pleaded guilty; sentenced five
T. B. Lemmons and C. L.
Lemvnons passing forged in-
struments, pleaded guilty, 2
John Kerr theft of horse;
pleaded guilty, 2 years.
John Capps theft of property
over $20, pleaded guilty 2,years,
Jim Martin theft of over $*20
and receiving stolen property,
two years and three months.
Jim Miller theft of horse,
pleaded guilty, 5 years.
Gabe Oiliard assanlt with in-
tent to murder: not guilty.
The Battle Still Rages.
The Black Flag Is Uafutled
the Political Breeze.
There Is Nothing that Frightens
a Political Moss back as to
See a Live "Corpse"
Emerging From the
political battle field.
Last Saturday promptly at 2
P. M. a good-sized crowd of
people's party advocates met
in the court house for the pur-
pose of electing officers for the
next two years. After the meet-
ing had harmoniously complet-
ed Its work, W. £. Farmer, of
Sulphur Springs addressed
the crowd. His speech was
well received. His hits were
regarded as being <(straight
from the shoulders."
The following is the report
of the meeting as furnished b?
McKinxsy, Txx., Jan. 28,1693.
People's party mass meeting
called to order by chairman R.
On motion, £. C. Forbes was
On motion, a committee of
five was appointed to report on
permanent organization, of the
The committee appointed,
was as follows. R. W. Chap
man, chairman. J. T. Branch,
A. S. Graves, J. T. Melton,
The committee made the fol-
lowing report whioh was unan
To the the ohalrman of the
KNIFE JOEL DEEP!
OUR BUYER HAS GONE EAST TO
ROOM and Money TOO!
All Clothing in Mens', Boys' and Children (black clay
worsted excepted) go at
10 per cent Less than Cost.
Boys' Jeans Coats $1.00 worth $2.00.
w er a in wi re | sible for tka
It has seldom been our for-
tune to listen to as able and
eloquent discourse as that de-
livered by Bishop Garrett laat
Sunday evening at the Meth-
Just previous to the discourse
an impreasiTO Episcopal con
Urination service was perform-
The spacious building was
filled to overflowing.
He ooutended that there was
a law of nature that taught hu-
manity in every clime and in
eyery stage of civilisation -from
the earliest existence to the
preeeni time, right from wrong;
that this moral law ia implant
ed in the breast of the barbar-
ian and the civilised. He was
convinced of the fact that this
human instinct, aided, howev-
er much, by human law was
not capable of freeing man
from the law af "sin and
death." It requires divine in-
tervention or a new spiritual
principle instilled in the hu-
man heart to mate nobler de-
sftrus and rains us above the
power of tril influences. He
A. L. Cols, affray, fine nnd
coet. . $8,70.
8ailie Marqnedo, murder,
remanded to ]ail without bail,
Charlie Chitdreee, murder.
remanded to jail without bail.. n # .
Madison Dixon and Annie Executive committee of the
Rhine, inceet. Bound over to I people's party of Collin conn
district ooart in the snm ofjty.
$300 each. | \ye, your committee, ap
pointed to select members of
the executive committee of the
Osoar Carney: Drunken-1 p*>pto'« P*rty tor the next
neas, fine and coat, $10,70. two years, reoommend that one
Corkey Mexican: Drunken - member bo selected from each
neas, fine and cost, 10,70, box in the oounty, and
T. J. Terry: Drunkenneee. ,.7! ..
line and cost, 10,70, thmt the fol?owla*
Dan Dugan: Drunkenneee, lict6d from ih# ▼•*i°ns voting
fine and cost; 10,70. boxes deeignated, to act as
Bill Burk: Drunkenness. I such committee.
Ike Stinnett: Disturbance, \ye ait0 recommend that J.
fine and cost^ ^ 10,70. J ^ Gray, be elected chairman
fy*QO TOJB of he Executive committee,
Harper & Roderick's I Forb" * e!#a"
The Only Exclusive Clothing
Hoom in Collin Connty. wtwnmv* ooiwittm
« ^ m I j. W. Gray,
Shooting at Wylie. | x. Graves,
G. X. D. Williams,
Wylie, Tex., Jan. 29.—AI vr. W. Chapman,
difficulty occurred this evening IJ
about sunset in front of the
Hawkine restaurant betweenW
ah Gents' and Ladies' Woolen Underwear AT COST.
N. B. Rod, all wool Rait Shin* 30 eta. cach.
Scarfs and Four-in-Hand-Ties.
All $1 and 1.25 Scarfs go at 75 cts
All 75 cts and 65 cts Scarfs go at... 50 cts
Ail 50 cts Scarfs go lit 35 cts
All 25 cts Scarfs go at 20 cts
One lot Mens* Linen Collars that
cost 10 to 15 cts each go at —
John B. Stetson Hats that cost $4 50
we will sell at
Stetson Hats, black silk lined,worth
$4.50 nt $2 50
Mens' black and colored Stiff Hats
worth $3 and $3 50 for
Fine Fur Hnte in white and black,
worth $4.50 for
Fine Fnr Hate we eold at $3.50 will
Boy's Hats, worth $1 75 at 1.00
All kinda of knit goods—Hoods,
Childrens' Coats, Facinatora,
Ladiee' Sacfues, Ladies *8ha wis,
ail kinda go at coat
All Remnant Drees Goods at HALF
All Blankets and Comforta 10 par
cent laaa than coat. Comforts
as low as 25 centa each.
Cloaks, Cloaks, Cloaks t
AT 66 2-3 cents on the Dollar.
Cotton Flannel, napned oa both
only 0 eta a yard, worth 10.
Standard Calicoa only 5 cts per yard
Heavy Brown Domestic 90 yards for $1.00.
Womens' Shoes, good onee, only 10 eta
Thirty 8ix ineh Dark Colored Drsas
worth 15 and 20 centa at If 1-
This Sale Lasts Until the 15th of Next
No Trouble to Show Goods.
B. Cannon and H. C: Clayton, I * _
in which the latter received I w - «,.«> BBSff
three shota, one in the breast r x csmagswrfa,
ranging downward and lodging!*0
in bis Lver, one in his right K
side nad a fieah wouad in hta | w w
His reoovery Is doubtfeL
sn old set-
$?> .r . .. -
Proprietors Mississippi Store, MoKinney, Texas.
J. T. Baaaca,
ndttee ware empowered to fill
.iKSl Clothing 1 CI
idpauf- „ ° .iti
Oa motion a vote of thaaka
ehnirman for the able and w— •-, .
otic autaaar ia whlah hakadj OLOTNINQI !
discharged tba dntiea of hia
On motion, adjourned, sub-
ject to the oaU of the ehnirman
R. D. Aluson, Chm'n.
E. C. Fonnaa, Bec'y.
wvwf a JL tv# I
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Thompson, F. C. The Democrat. (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 2, 1893, newspaper, February 2, 1893; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth191764/m1/2/: accessed September 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.