The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 29, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 13, 1892 Page: 1 of 4
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OF ALL KINDS'AT
Murray's Power Printing House
subscription two dollars a year, |
one dollar for six months. i
DENISON, TEXAS, SUNDAY^ NOVEMBER 13, 1892.
RNTERED AT THE OSTOKFtCR AT denison, TEXAS, i
as second class MAIL mattk*.
OF ALL KINDS AT
Mtrrq's Power PrUoi Hem
CLEVELAND ABi) 8TEVEH80H ELEC-
TED BY LAS6E KAJ0RITIE8,
DEHISOQ, TEX^S, IJOtf. 12TH, 1892.
TO THE PEOPLE OF DENISON:
We beg to call your careful attention to our
announcement of Special Carpet Sale, a copy
of which has been delivered at each of 3000
homes in our city. This list enumerates to
you the many grades of goods and the pri-
ces and terms of sale, all of which you will
•find extremely liberal.
We ask Of you to give it a careful peru-
sal, and If you should need anything in this
Department you will find now a good oppor-
tunity to get a considerable concession off
regular prices. About December 1st of each
year we place our orders with the mills for
the new Spring Patterns and thus commence
each. season with the nobbiest things In
BEIRNE * STENSON.
W. P. LANE, Manager Carpet Department.
Turn the rascals o-u-t.
Did you ever eat crow ? .•*■
'Twas a battle of the giants.
Crow is easily digested.
Carry the news to Hiram.
Is it Si or Cy-clone?
We told you so. It's Grover.
Poor Ben! Poor Rat Reid!
Three cheers and
Grover and Adlai.
excitement is expensive.
Nugent made a most phenomenal
race. j ..j.
The windy demagogue is always
able to weather the storm.
now the Honorable W. M.
The entire democratic county,
ticket is elected.
A full vote was polled tor presi-
dent in every state of the Union.
Has anybody heard of "My Son
Russell" since the election?
The cause of progress and t*n-
li&iitwftnent in Texas has gone back-
ward two years.
The national democracy have
nobly done their duty to their coun-
try and themselves.
The campaign lie has been worked
for all it wdfc worth.
Attorney General Miller *ays that
he* contemplates retiring from the
cabinet next March. This an-
nouncement seems to be in the na-
ture of the supetfluou*.
Mr. Reid should send a little note
to Mr. Depew repeating his famous
warning against over confidence.
The democratic tide has washed all
the starch off the rest of them,
while Mr. D. declares he is bubling
over with enthusiasm and—defeat.
The American people have taught
the republican leaders a most salu-
tory lesson—that the presidency of
this broad land is not for sale.
Some ditnocrats can out-scratch
the old Scratch himself. Republi-
cans ditto. _ i
We battle has been fought and
won. To the victor belong the
spoils. * |
Give Texas a chance to trade with
the woriHi^^s restriction for her
commerce and lighter tariff taxes for
What is the matter with the Texas
of Houston, Bowie, Travis and
The newspapers will now turnish
their readers with something more
interesting than politics.
Senator Quay says the reason the
republicans got defeated was be-
cause they didn't get votes enough.
When asked why they didn't get the
votes he suggested that the question-
er go and ask the voters.
Mix*on and Loving kept mum on
the great state issues and were elect-
ed ; Crooks and Luitweiler had too
much independence to remain silent,
worked for the election of George
Clark, and to secure a progressive
state government, and got left.
The Gazetteer stands to-day
just where it always lias stood—lor
Texas first and last. It knows no
retreat from the front rank of the
progressives and will never hesitate
to speak out in school when the
occasion demands it. We have
done the best we could to save the
state and it she isn't saved the blame
must rest with the other fellows.
With the close of the polls ia the
United States last Tuesday night,
that nightman ot the south, the in-
lamous force bill, was blotted out
With 30,000,000 acres of state
lands awaiting occupation by the
people, a vote for James Hogg does
seem to have been criminal.
Those democrats who stood by
Judge Clark first, last and all the
time, fought for liherty of thought,
freedom ot expression and political
tolerance against" bulldozing and in-
There are already about tifty sclt-
announced candidates in Denison
for Postmaster Daugherty's lucrative
position. The aspirant who' gets it
will have to get on the rjght side of
The democrats will have it all
their own way the next four years,
but the perpetuity of the party's
supremacy will depend upon the
wisdom with which they conduct the
affaira of government between now
• and Novemher. 1S96.
Captain Patrick was elected Coun-
ty Commissioner by a flattering ma-
jority. which may be accepted as a
public «rvdorsemen' of the captain's
record in-the past. The Gazetteer
is confident that at the end of' the
term the voters of precinct No. 2
will see that they did right.
No mdre dark closet reciprocity
treaties; no more obscured and bur-
densome license to make the rich
richer and the poor poorer by taxing
the necessaries ot life; no more
moated walls to theck trade and
commerce. That is w hat is meant
by the repudiation of Harrison and
the triumphant election of Grover
The people have rendered their
verdict and with that verdict the peo-
ple must be content. There has
been much bitterness engendered
during the conflict. Men have used
language in debate that might well
have been left unsaid. It will leave
many wounds that time alone can
heal. It will be unwise, in justice
to the better interests of Texas, to
allow the passions aroused by the
canvass to live any longer. Let the
dead past lie buried.
Capt. Crooks (we are sorry we
can't say judge) was not treated ex-
actly right by the Clark supporters
in Denison. He was one of the
most zealous workers in the city for
the success of George Clark and thi
maintainence of the principles of
pure democracy, all through this
campaign, and although a candidate
nevefhesitated to express his views
either in private or on the stump,
and those who agreed with him at
least ought to have stood by .him
with their ballots, but many did not
do it, as the result showed. It is a
sad comment upon the good sense
of the people when they will vote
for men for otfice who express no
opinions, for the sake ot policy, and
thereby defeat men honest enough
and brave enough to be candid. If
the time ever comes when men can
be elected to-office upon merit, and
when the free and, manly expression
of opinion upon bublic affairs will
he credited as a virtue this country
will be a good deal better governed.
The election oi Cleveland and
Stevenson, by such a sweeping ma-
jority of states is indeed a grand and
glorious victory, \pd if we could
only have eradicated Hoggism from
Texas, the triumph'would have been
complete. Governor Hogg will reign
another two year.6, but he has re-
ceived a mighty rebuke trom the
people, and if be has a fraction of
the wisdom his followers claim for
him, he will change his tactics and
give the state a chance to profit by
the new order of things which will
inauguration ot Grover
When it comes to the scratch there
are certain Texans who stand with-
out a parallel.
| New method—artificial teeth with-
j out plates; gold crown work. Ail
| fillings put m by electricity, the most
j scientific and best known method of
filling teeth. H. T. Walker, Den-
^levdand tad Adlai Steverwon. f (tist, a 10 Main street. ti
Both Branches of Congress Pass into the
Hands of Democracy.
Not since the defeat of Horace
Greeley has there ever been uch a
decisive majority against either of
the two great political parties. To
use a familiar expression, it was a
land slide and democracy has tri-
umphed. Not only has Cleveland
and Stevenson been elected by over-
whelming majorities but congfess
passes into the hands ot democracy.
For the first time since the war all
three branches of the government will
be under contiol of the democrats.
The election iu New York state
gives us two democratic senators.
We will gain one in Illinois, one in
California and one in the new state,
Washington. The democratic ma-
jority in the house of representatives
will still be from fifty to sixty, amply
large tor all conservative purposes.
The republicans have charged us
with radical free trade issues and
the fight in the North and East was
made along this line with the repub-
licans but they mistook the condition
of the country. The demand has
gone forth that the "robber tariff"
must go down to a revenue basis.
Protection probably would be a
good thing if it protected the people,
but the people do not share the ben-
efit of the protection. Individuals
and firms are enabled to amass
enormous fortunes while the people
go begging. ^The tariff barons and
protectionists have killed the goose
that laid the golden egg, they would
not divide with their employes and
it he employes tired of the bur-
den. The following specials trom
the various states tell how the peo-
missouri gives cleveland 35,000.
Cleveland's plurality in Missouri
will be 35,00. Stone dem., for gov-
ernor has a plurality ot 31 000.
Cobb, dem., elected for congress
from 12th district.
cleveland safe in conneticut.
Harttord, Conn., Nov. 10—The
vote in this state with one town to
hear from ,gives Cleveland 82,408,
76,989, Weaver 3995,
1005. Cleveland's plu-
Four years ago it was
The entire democratic ticket
is probably elected.
weaver carries colorado.
Denver, Colo., Noy. 10.—The
Rocky Mountain News this morn-
ing editorially says: Colorado has
voted for Weaver and Field by a
large majority and elected an entire
free coinage democrat and people's
ticket by a majority that will be lit-
tle less than that given by Weaver.
Bismark?-8f*. D., Nov. 10.—One
hundred and forty-three precincts,
covering returns from twenty coun-
ties, including fusion strongholds,
give the rejpublicans a majority of
1336, Johnson is elected to congress
by 3000. Harrison electors will
probably receive 2500 plurality.
Portland, Ore., Nov. 10.—From
meager reports received indications
are that Harrison carried the state
by 4000 plurality. Snively, dem.,
is leading for governor while the
vote on congressmen is close. The
people's party vote is surprisingly
Wheeling, W. Va., Nov. 10.—
Meager returns trom West Virginia
indicate that the republicans have
carried the state. Though the dem-
ocrats do not concede it. The
-southern section of the state has not
been heard from. The vote in
Wheeling is not reported, but Indi-
cates the election ot a portion of the
Wheeling, VV. Va., Nov. 10.—
It now looks as if it will be some
days before the result in West Vir-
gina is positively known. Returns
continue favorable to the republi-
cans, but very tew precincts only
have been heard from. The repub-
licans have undoubtedly made gains
in the legislature. Dovenor, rep.,
for congress in the first, Wheeling,
district, claims he has defeated Pen-
dleton, dem. None of the interior
counties are heard from yet. There
is really little more to tell than there
was last night. Both sides claim
the state. Later returns may show
~r^ indiana for cleveland.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. to.-r-
Seventy-four out ot ninety-two coun-
ties in the state as reported to Chair-
man Taggart of the democratic state
committee gave net democratic gains
over 1SS8 of S742. Estimated net
gain in the other eighteen counties
3400, making the democratic plu-
rality in the state 6743.
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. jo—
Nine hundred and thirty-seven pre-
cincts in California out of a total of
3199 give Cleveland 67.934, Harri-
sotj^62-r5?i, Weaver 92S7. Cleve-
lanUs plurality 3375- This indicates
263 precincts in San Francisco.
Topeka Kas., Nov. 10.—Chair-
man Breidenthal of the populist cen-
tral committee is jubilant this morn-
ing. He claims that the people's
party has carried Kansas and that
no returns have been received to
justify the republican victory in any
but two counties, Shawnee and Reno.
He has dispatches from thirty-two
.countias in the state and says all but
the two named above have given a
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 10.—Four
hundred and thirty-seven precincts
in Kansas gives Smith republican,
for governor 43,090; Lewilling,
fusion, 41,637. The vote has not
been figured out but Lewilling is
running far behind Weaver, indcat-
ing a sure majority for the populist
electors. =- 1
Wichita, Kan., Nov. 10.—Jerry
Simpson is re-elected to congress
from the wventh Kansas district.
The following table gives the re-
sult in its most compact and concise
0 = i $ ■ ?
Alabama. ...j. ....
North Carolina .
DesMoins, la,, Nov. 10—The
democratic state committee admits
the republicans have probably car-
ried ten out of eleven districts. The
republicans cliim Harrison's plurali-
raiity is 25.000.
St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 10—Three
hundred, and thirteen precimits, in-
cluding ninety-five in St. Paul and
100 in Minneapolis, give Harrison a
plurality of 1S91.
The democratic committee has not
given up on the fusion electors, but
the republican committee is firm in
the belief that they have carried all
the nine electors, most of them by a
plurality of 15,000 to 25,000.
New Orleans, La., Nov. 10.—In-
dications are that Louisiana will re-
turn a solid democratic congressional
and even utah.
Salt Lake, Utah, Nov. 10—Cor-
rect returns indicate the election of
Rawlins, dem., as delegate by 2000
illinois given up to cleveland.
Chicago, 111., Nov. it? —Returns
from Illinois are still incomplete this
morning, but all indications point
to the earring of the state by Cleve-
land aid Stevenson by a plurality of
from Sooo to 10,000. The entire
democratic state ticket is also elect-
ed and the democrats have a majori-
ty of the congressional delegation
and have apparently gained control
of both branches of the state legisla-
ture. In view of the tact that there
is to be redistricting this winter, the
election of governor and both
branhes of the state legislature by
the democrats is of the utmost im-
portance to that party and will en-
able them to so gerrymander the
state as to gain a great permanent
advantage in congressional, legisla-
tive and judicial districts. The re-
publicans, while generally conceding
the state to Cleveland and the dem-
ocratic state ticket, still insist there
is a possibility of republican suprem-
acy in the lower house ot the general
Democratic victory in Illinois is
apparently due to two causes—the
perfect organization ot the state by
Chairman Cable and his~ colleagues
of demacracy's national campaign
and the general defection of Ger-
Columbus, O.-—Indications at 12
o'clock to-night are that Ohio has
gone democratic ior the first time in
a presidential year, though it may
require the official count to deter-
mine the result. Chairman Farley
of the democratic state committee
went home this morning, safe in the
belief that the republicans had a sub-
stantial plurality in the state, but his
secretary and W. A. Taylor, candi-
date tor secretary ot state, remained
at the headquarters and at 10 o'clock
to-night had received unofficial re-
turns from all but three counties in
the state on which they claimed a
plurality for their candidates on
the democratic ticket ot 800, and
that Cleveland electors had been
chosen by possibly a slight reduced
majority. The two committees
changed figures at in about an hour
and there was no startling variations
in the returns received.
At the republican headquarters
Chairman Dick and Candidates. M.
Taylor for secretary ot state present
they had received unofficial returns
from all but four counties. The
returns to both committees are in
response to telegrams sent out by
the chairman. They claim a plurali
ty of 16 at republican headquarters
and concede that it will require the
official count to determine the mat
In California the Democratic elec-
tors are elected trom 7,000 to 10,000
plurality. Alabama, Georgia and
Texas do not elect a single republi-
can congressman. Louisiana be-
longs to this list.
North Dakota falls into the demo-
cratic column by about 1000 majori-
ty, while the Harrison men were
successfulin Washington state.
In Missouri, Stone is elected by a
plurality of 37,000, Cleveland elee
tors 45,000 plurality.
The vote in Nebraska is very close
between the republicans and the
third party electors and it may be
that tiie official count will cnasg?
the result as given above in the ttble.
The same may be the case with In-
diana and Ohio, although the latest
dispatches indicate that the republi-
cans have given up hope and will
abandon the field!
OOUBTY A.HD FREUIBOT ELECTION.
The election in Denison was de-
void of interest except the rfoveltv of
the Australian system. The tickets
puzzled many ot the voters, and
some of Denison'* most successful
business men spent a full halt hour
in making out their ballot. In the
First ward the count was finished at
3 o'clock Tuesday night, and in the
Fourth ward about 4 o'clock ot the
same night. In the Second ward
the work was not completed until
Wednesday evening, and in th«
Third ward it was Thursday after-
noon when Mr. John Preston, one
of the election judges, called out the
last ticket. In Denison the vote
stands as follows:
For governor: Clark, 222; Hogg,
56; Nugent, Houston 2. The
candidates on each state ticket re-
ceived about the satre vote as the
head ot the ticket.
For congress: Bailey, 106; Grant,
County attorney: Rice Maxey,
94; R. H. Thompson, 109. Re-
mainder of the county ticket had
County commissioner: Patrick,
119; LaBeaume, 48; Redick, 47;
Constable: Loving, 151 1 Jack
Sims, 100; Gardner, 29; Hodges,
For governor: Clark, 409; Hogg,
139; Nugent, 6.
Congress: Bailey, 299; Grant,
234; Bell, 12.
Justice of the Peace: Luitweiler,
288; Crooks, 222; Mixson, 175;
Constable: Sims, 335; Loving,
197; Gardner, 34; Hodges, 23.
Commissioner: Patrick, 24S;
Reddick, 85; LaBeaume, 78; Mil-
For governor: Hogg, 235 ; Clark,
343; Houston, 3; Pendergrast, 2;
County attorney: Rice Maxey,
2^4; Thompson, 227.
For all the other county offices the
democratic nominees polled about
450 votes each and those of the peo-
ple's party 50.
Justice of the peace : Crooks, 150;
Luitweiler, 290; Hughes,j2So; Mix-
son, 270! Ip"
County commissioner Patrick,
162; LaBeaume, 170; Fleming, 17*;
Constable: Loving, 245; Sims,
192 ; Gardner, 97; Hodges, 41.
For governor: Clark, 194; Hogg,
180; Nugent, 20; PendergraSt, 4.
Congress: Bailey, 270Grant,
93; Bell, 24.
Sheriff: Hughes, 357; Landrum,
20; Thomas, 40.
County attorney: Maxey, 222;
Justice of the peace: Luitweiler,
19S; Mixson, 154; Hughes, 174;
County commissioner: Reddick,
98; LaBeaume, 63; Patrick, 26;
Constable: Loving, 107; Sims,
131; Gardner, 62 ; Hodges, 16.
For governor: Hogg, 64; Clark,
71; Nugent, 77.
County attorney : Maxey, 102;
Sheriff: Hughes, 117; Landram,
90; Thomas, 18.
Justice ot the peace: Luitweiler,
56; Mixson, 138; Crooks, 21 ;
Hughes, 145. j
Constable: Loving, 51; Sims, 40.
For governor: Hogg, 144 ; Clark,
37; Nugent, 3.
County commissioner: LaBeaume,
117; Reddick, 41; Patrick, 5;
Justice of the peace: Hughes,
153; Mixson, 145; Luitweiler, 32;
Crooks, 17. J
Constable: Sims, 10; Loving,
68 ; Hodges, 66 ; Gardner, 45.
The four wards in Denison gave
Clark, 1174; Hogg, 610; Nugent,
Si; Pendergrast, 8; Houston, 5.
J. P. Loving is the successful man
ior the office of constable. His vote
in Denison was 721, at Shiloh 6S, at
J. W. Hughes and W. Mixson
are the successful candidates for jus-
tices of the peace, and Mr. (Jeorge
L. Patrick will again be our' com-
The county democratic ticket is
elected by majorities ranging all the
way from 2000 to 5000. It is im-
possible this week to give the entire
vdte of the county. Our legislators
wftl be Peck, Dills and Simmons.
County judge, Gregg. Sheriff,
Hughes. County attorney, Maxey.
District clerk, Walker. County
clerk, Hudson. Tax collector, Cun-
ningham. County treasurer, Scott.
'County school superintendent, Clay-
ton. Public weigher, Fenet. Sui-
veyor, Kearn. Hogg's vote is some-
thing near 5000, Clark's 2500 and
Nugent's jooo. Judge H, O. Head,
democratic candidate for associate
justice of the court of criminal ap-
peals, received the highest vote of
any man in the county, with Judge
T. J. Brown, for the district court,
an easy second. Our third party
friends were not in the race at all.
AFTEB THE BATTLE.
For the first time in thirty-six
years, the democrats will have con-
trol of both houses of confrwa.
Fort Worth, Nov
he;<dqti.ir'.er«; to-iiav «>
Fort Worth, TVx . Nov 10.—
To the democracy of Tex «>: As a
constituent ;>.trr nt the tl.- mocacv ot
tpe nation >o« j r ; be ongratu
laied upon the «p!endid victor*
achieve-.! in >!•« election o! Cleve-
land and Stever,>:>n srr.d the endorse-
ment of the principles "enunciated by
our parfv In such, an overwhelming
The victory, emphasizes the confi-
dence frequently expressed ill the
principles advocated by the demo-
cratic party and the claim of. reiter-
ated that it is the party of the 4peo-
ple, and that the inteiests of the
whole people are safe in the hands
of our gallant leaders.
To the democrats of Texas it is
respectfully suggested that as a fit-
ting tribute to the men who have led
in the shock ot battle that ihey as-
semble in their respective communi-
ties and neighborhoods for the pur-
pose ot giving expression of grati-
tude to those who have conducted
the campaign, and to have such
demonstrations in honor of the event
as they may see proper and expedi-
The victory means a reformation
ot the odious tariff laws that have
been enacted by the republican
party for the benefit of the few at
the expense of the many ; a rebuke
ot the extravagance ot the republi-
can party; a protest against the
force bill proposed by that party ; a
relief from class legislation, and an
emphatic declaration of the democ-
racy in favor of honest money, gold,
silver and paper.
It is a victory ot which our party
may well feel proud, and should re-
ceive merited recognit on.
A. L. Matlock,
Chairman State Democratic Ex.
Secretary of State Foster attrib-
utes republicin deteat to the tariff
issue. The party appealed to the
judgment of the people on the Mc-
Kinley bill, and the decision has
been rendered at the ballot box.
Made right here in Denison by Pet-
tit & Waltz.
This/campaign will go down in
history as productive alike ot the
greatest political prophets and most
s upandous liars of the age.
Washington, Montana, Idaho,
Wyoming, North and South Dakota
cast their first votes for president on
the 8ih inst.
New method artificial teeth with-
out plates; gold crown work. All
fillings put in by electricity, the most
scientific and best known method of
filling teeth. H. T. Walker, Den-
tist, 210 Main street.. tf
A great responsibility will rest
upon congress, as well as President
Cleveland, the next four years. The
people have placed the government
of this great country in democratic
hands, and the party will be held
strictly responsible for the result. It
wisdom marks legislation and the
country Is led into paths of prosper-
ity and peace, the party will be
maintained in power; otherwise the
people will reverse their decision in
1S96. It is a great responsibility,
but with that consummate statesman
and pure democrat, Grover Cleve-
land, at the head, there is little to
Now that the election is over, the
political papers of the state, as if by
one voice, are advising the citizens
to pull with unanimity for the up-
building of their respective towns.
We are headquarters tor heating
stoves at money saving prices.
Pollard & Creagy ,
* 305 Main Street. tf.
Hogg has caused more distress,
more turmoil, more political bicker-
ing, more business dissatisfaction
than any governor Texas ever had.
Bucks Brilliant cook
anteed a perfect'baker.
Pollard & Creager,
305 Main Street. tf.
make the state ti
help elect it.
ed democrats helped
cket, but they didn't
The defunct commission was the
child of the most outrageous lobby
that ever disgraced the legislative
halls of Texas.
The allumnum plate introduced
here by Dr. Walker is the lightest
and most durable plate for artificial
teeth ever invented. Call and see
them if you need anything, of that
kind. 210 Main street. - tf
One of the most interesting prob-
lems of the campaign is, what will
be the complexion of the next house
of Texas representatives?
All of the old statesmen, whom
Texas reveres,that were not depend
ent upon the favor of the administra-
tion for food, supported Tudge
IEON AHD TIS-WOEK.
Go to Pettit & Walt?.
The Hall-Fitzsimmons fight
the only sensation that held
boards against the election.
Partisan bigotry won the day in
That P. Lelardoux is offering tor
sale some very fine property at
reasonable prices; and will sell now
two (a) lou at "Hogg" figures.
Call and s^e R. M. King,
320 Mail Street,
33tf Denison, Tex.
ISOH AHD TIH-WOBt
Go to Pettit & Walt*.
ANOTHER TRAIN ROBBERY.
The south-bound Santa Fe pas-
se'giii and express train due at
Guthnje at i t Tuesday night
was helil up ami robbed '-by five
marked men at Wharton Station in
lie Cherokee strip, where the train
Was once before held up and robbed.
Tlie -associated press report from
Guthrie Wednesday night ssjvs:
I "\V hen the train stopped a pas-
fen^er who alighted Was knocked
senseless with a blow from a re-
volver, and *he bandit at once took a
pos'tion on the train. The express
car w is cut loose and the engineer
was compelled to pull out a mile.
The robbers then blew the door
open with dynamite, badly-.shatter-
ing the car, and atter exchanging a
tew shots with Messenger. Wagoner
and Guard Reihe, entered and at-
tempted tp blow open the safe, but'
after working an hour gave it up as
a bad job and departed. -^-The only
booty securtd was the valuables ot
the trainmen and a tew small pack-
ages of express matter. (
"The train arrived: here at 2 a.
m., and United States Marshal
Mwfsdeh and five deputies, with
horses, at , once leti for the scene by
a special train."
Of Iron Fencing and wire
made by Pettit iV Waltz.
George Clark and His Work.
No man in Texas could have ac-
complished more in a year than
judge Clark has accomplished. He
has had the machine with its long
accumulation of partisan prejudice
and popular habit to contend againsL
His canvass meant at once retrieve-
meht and progress. He attempted
in this t-ehalf a heroic innovation.
He has failed apparently in a single
year to convert, a majority of the
people : but he has succeeded in con-
verting many thousands and in giv-
ing a stunning blow if not a com-
plete quietus to that phenomenal ex-
pression of abnormal ambition and
headlong misrule calbd Hoggism.
It required great ability, tact, cour-
age, patriotism, to accomplish this
much. Judge Clark was the man
for the leadership. He has gained a
moral victory which will last much
longer than Gov. Hogg's short reign,'
and he need not doubt that he will
hear from the people later if final re-
turns should indicate the latter's elec-
tion by a slender plurality. The
end is not yet.-— Dal! ;s New.
YOU MUST HAVE NOTICED
What the Gazetteer said
the future of property in
Denison. . i
The time has come at last for that
side of town to have its share df
prOsperty. It is the most attractive
part of the city and best suited for
fine residences' on account of its cen-
tral location and of its easy access to
andiromthe business center. Xt is
free from the track crossing nuis-
ance and is convenient to school and
church. Ample street car accom-
modations will soon be provided.
P. Lelardoux.is handling some of
the best property in that quarter.
Go to him or write to him, 311-W.
The people have had protected
high tariff, and what is the result?
The rich are getting richer and the
poor pooreij. A few eastern states
own our railroads, hold mortgages
on our farms, settle all questions of
transportation and draw yearly east-
ward at reduced prices all surplus
agricultural products. The farmer
finds what cheaper than within the
last twenty-fivejyears and the cost of
living steadily advancing. Every
farmer in Texas should have sup.
ported the democratic ticket out and
out, and for no other reason than
that the democracy represents un-
compromising hostility to the policy
that grinds the farmer to the ground
and destroys the prices of farm pro-
ducts. But then, there are none so
blind as those who will not see, and
Texas is full of 'era.
Gem repairing and renting a
specialty at Pollard & Creagers'
gem store 305 Main street. tt.
Notwithstanding the silver plank
in the Hogg platform the democracy
ot the Union has declared for an
honest dollar, by an overwhelming
It Is Now Conceded
That George Clark cannot be our
next governor but you can still pat-
ronize P. Lelardoux, the oldest In-
surances agent 311, Main street.
Editor Goodwin, of the Herald,
who has been in New York City
during the campaign doing yeoman
service tor the'triumph of the demo-
cratic national ticket, is of course
greatly elated over the great victory.
Mr. Goodwin is not only an old and
tried democrat, but a warm, person-
al'friend of the president elect. He
hjas earned a fat place for the next
fjiur years and the Gazetteer
hopes he will get it.
Of mechanics in each line always
employed by Pettit & Waltz.
The Egyptian cottbn crop is
expected to exceed 435,000,000
pounds. This beaUr~ill past re-
Did yon wear out your shoes chas-
ing down politics. Well, you can
get' a new pair at t Sherburne's so
cheap that you will forget the money
you lost betting oMhe result of the
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Bullard, ot 1500 South Fannin avenue,
was interred in the Oakwood Cemetery
FOR ONE WEEK LONGER
Head our Add
on -4 tit pmfe.
Special Sale of
L ; ' .
Carpets, Oil Cloths,
STAR X GMNDSIEIN
Does It Pay to Buy a Good Stove ?t(^-
IF YOU WANT ~
^POLLARD & CREAGERN*
305 MAIN STREET.
ARE INVITED TO EXAMINE OUR STOCK
AND PRICES WE OFFER.
EVERY THING IN , —
AT LOWEST PRICES.
S^^Spf.cial, Inducements to Cash Customk&s,
SAM HANNA, Manager.
15 0 Desirable LOTS*
Adjacent to the new M., K. & T. Yards, arc now offered
for sale at Low Prices and on Monthly
Choice Acreage Properly
Ift the Western Portion of the City, near Ray Switch, will
be sold at a Bargain. Apply to
Flf \\r Office up-stairs in theMnl-
• ▼▼ vJvJJLJjier Block,West Entrance.
FOR GOOD BARGAINS
318 Main Street.
Hand-Made Ham eat a Specialty
T. E. HORAN.
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 29, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 13, 1892, newspaper, November 13, 1892; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth313886/m1/1/?q=lane: accessed February 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.