Denison Daily News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 280, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1878 Page: 2 of 4
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FRIDAY JAN. 25, .878. ,
Texas Orednbackers and. their Ob-
I11 the Dallas Commercial, of,
Wednesday, is a short article headed
Break Ranks, which come* pretty
close to the truth, however loth we
are to acknowledge it. The editor
takes the ground that the jjreenhack-
ers in Texas, as a rule, are aiming
to disintegrate the Democratic party.
So far m our observation goes the
Coowuercial's remarks will apply 1
d'oselv to many of ihe leaders of the
greenback movement in Grayson
countv. At the county convention
ofgreenbnekers held in Slieiman
last fall the sentiment that they must
cut loose from the Democratic party
was openly expressed and boldly
advocated. A resolution offered by
Major Grubbs. of this city, declaring
republican and democratic leaders
dead-beats^ would no doubt have
passed had not Mr. Jennings, of this
city, strongly opposed it. It was
stricken out more to conciliate one or j
two men than because it did not
meet the sentiments of the conven-
tion. We du not call to mind just
now but one prominent advocate ot
the greenback platform in this coun-
ty, who does not at leas^t give a quasi- \
endorsement to the party disintigra-
tion policy, and that is Mr. Thomas
J. Crooks, editor of the Sherman
Courier. Mr. Crooks is an unswerv-
ing democrat, and urges the incor-l
poration of the spirit of the green-
back platform in the platform of the I
democratic party of the State. It is
well known, however, that for this
very reason Mr. Crooks is not en-
dorsed by a very I:argit portion of the 1
greenback men of the county, and in.
several instances his paper has been
publicly repudiated 011 this account.
The Commercial sa)s the green-
back men of that district boast that
they can carry the district, and will
nominate a candidate for governor,
with a good show of electing him.
In addition to white members they
claim two hundred negroes enrolled,
and the plan seems to be to get con-
trol of the State through the coloied
vote, manipulated by republican
There can be little doubt the
greenback men are in earnest in an
attempt to build up a new party in
Texas, in opposition to the demo-
cratic party, and a close investiga-
tion will reveal another fact, that I
prominent among the leaders are j
wiley and intriguing republicans.
Their actions should be closely I
watched, and every movement made
to tamper with the people for the
purpose of drawing them away from
party allegiance promptly nipped in
If you feel dull, drowsy, debilitated
have frequent headache, mouth tastes
badly, poor appetite and tongue couteU,
yon are sutTerlng I'roirt torpid liver, or
"billiousness,* and nothing will cure vou
so speedily and permanently as to take
SrMMONS' LlVBR RROULATOR OR MkM •
The cheapest pur-
est ntid best family S «s?if
medicine in the
diseai.es ot the liver
stomach nnd spleen
Regulate the liver
chills ano kkver,
MALARIOUS FBVSRS, 1JOWKL COMPLAINTS
RKSTLESSNK88. JAUNDICE AND' N'AUSICA.
Nothing is so unpleasant, nothing so
conim.in a> bad breath, and in nearly ev-
ery case it comes from the stomach, and
can be «o easily corrected if you will take
Simmons' Liver Reijulator. Do not neg-
lect so sure a remedy for this repulsive
disorder. It will also improve vour ap-
petite, complexion and general health.
How many suffer torture day after day,
making life a burden and robbing exisl-
anoe ot all pleasure, owing to the secret
suffering from Piles. Yet relief is ready
to the hind of almost any one who wiil
use systematically the remedy thai has
cured thousands. Simmons' Liver. Reg-
ulator is no drastic, violent purge, but a
gentle assistant to nature.
SHOULD not he regarded as a
trifling ailment—in fact nature
demai ds the utmost regularity of
the bowels, and any deviation
from this demand paves the way
often to serious danger. It is
quite as necessary to remove im-
pure accumulations from the bow-
els as it is to eat or sleep, and. no
liealth can be expected where a
costive habit ot body prevails.
This distressing affliction occurs most
frequently. The dUturonnce of the stom-
ach, arising from the imperfectly digested
contents, causes a severe pain in the
head, accompanied with disagreeable
nausea, and this constitutes whntis pop-
ularly known as Sick Headache.
CAUTION. Buv n« powders or pre-
pared SIMMONS' LIVER REGULA-
TOR unless in our engraved wrapper
with trade mark, stamp and signature
unbroken. None other is genuine.
ORIGINAL AND ONLY genuine.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
J. II. ZEILIN & CO.,
Price. 1.00. Sold bv all druggists.
Is ttto most ir«miul balsam ever used by
uift'erer* from pulmonary diseases.
It is composed of herbal products, wlitch
have a specific effect on tli« throat and
!nnr«: detnoho* from the air cells all ir-
ritatini; matter) causon It to be expecto-
rated, and a*nnce checks the ititliimnmtlon
which produces the cough. A Mingle duse
relievos the most distress Inn: paroxysm,
soothes nervousness, nnd enables the suf-
ferer to en.ioy <111 let rest at night. Being a
plensnnt. cordial, It tones the weak stom-
ach, and id specially recommended for
What others say about
Had Aslhma Thirty Years
Baltimore, February 3,1875.
Prof. Bennett says the tomato is
one of the most powerful apperients,
and in all affections of the liver,
where calomel is generally used, it j
is the most effective and least harm j
fill remedial agent known to the pro-
" I finvc had Asthma thirty years, and never lound
a medicine that had such a hanpv rfTcct,"
W. F. HOGAN, Charles St.
A Child's Idea of Merit.
Nkw Orleans, November 11,1876.
"Tutt'sExpectorant is a familiar name in my house.
Jly wile thinks it the best medicine in the world,
nnd the children sny it is 'nicer than molasses
candy.'" NOAH WOODWARD, 101 N. Poydras St
"Six, and all Croupy."
"X am the mother of six children; all of litem have
been croupy. Without Tutt's Expectorant, I don't
think they could have survived some of the attacks.
It is a mother's blcssine,"
MARY STEVEN3, Frankfort, Ky.
A Doctor's Advice.
"In my practice, I advise all families to keep Tutt's
Expectorant, in sudden emergencies, for coughs,
croup, diphtheria, etc."
T. P. ELLIS, M.D., Newark, N.J.
Bold by all rfrurffiinl.t. Vf'r" .f 1.00. OjJice
US Murray dtroet, Ah to lork.
Capt. J. D. FrecmanT of Brazoria j
county, reports that from 011c hun- 1
dred and ten acres of land he cut a "THE TREE IS
crop of sugar cane during the year
just passed which averages over two
hogsheads per acre.
Pomeroy writes to the Sherman
Courier as follows;
I shall visit Texas before many
weeks elapse to continue my trip
through the State, passing also into
Louisiana, Mississippi and Tennes-
A handsome monument made of
granite, has been erected over the
grave of Capt. L. H. McNelly, of
the State Rangers, at Burton. The
monument was received from St.
The Main Stieet Car Line stable,
near the H. & T. C. track in Dallas,
jwa destroyed by fire Tuesday morn-
ing. Sixteen street car mules and
one horse perished in the flames.
The editor of the Fort Worth
Democrat feels himself highly hon-
ored. Henry Ward Bcecher has
,fccnt him an autograph letter, re-
questing him to send a sample copy
ot his paper.
E. K. Collins, founder of one of
the first tines of American steam-
ship, ir dead. He was 76 years
Houston aiifl Texas Central Railway,
THE CONNECTING LINK
Between the Trunk Lines of the North
and Fast, and the
GULF OF MEXICO ON THE SOUTH,
Great Through. Route
And Main Artery o( Comincrce and Trade
TO ALL POINTS,
And offers the Best Routes, on Quick
Time, with more Comfort*, better Ac-
commodations and Grfater Security than
any other Line. Passing through the
Richest and most Beautiful portions 01
the Great Empire
STATE OF TEXAS,
it gives to the passenger a view of the
grandest scenery, finest agricultural dis-
trict and great grazing grounds of the
Its passenger and freight trains are
surpassed by none in the Stale. Pull-
man's Palace Drawing Room and Sleep-
ing Cars leave St. Louis daily via the M.,
K. ii T. Railway at 9 a. m. j Hannibal at
10 a. m., and Sedalia at 6:23 p. in., run-
ning through to Denison, Sherman, Dal-
las, Hearne, Austin and Houston without
change. Connection is also matte at
Sheiman with the Texas and Pacific R'v,
for the above named points.
The connections of this road with the
M , K. & T. at Denison for St. Louis,
Hannibal, Chicago, Fort Scott, Kansas
City and all points North and [Cast; with
the Texas and Pacific at Sherman for
Louis, Cairo. Memphis, and ail oil
East and South-east, and at Houston
with the G. H. & S. A. for San Antonio,
the G. H & H for Galveston, the Texas
and New Orlenns Railway lor Bumont,
Orange, etc.; the Morgan and Malloiy
Steamships for all points on the Gulf and
Atlantic coasts, and the Liverpool and
Texas Steamship Line to Liverpool, Ha-
vre and other European cities are perfect,
while its freedom from dust and heat on
account of the nature of the soil and the
open prairie country over which it passes,
with its cooling sea breeze, pleasant scen-
ery of broad prairies, beautiful groves,
well cultivated fields of cotton, corn,
small grain, and fruits, render itespeciai-
ly desirable and advantageous to tiavel.
ers and shippers in preference to others-
St. Louis Express leaves daily except
on Saturdays, and arrives daily except on
Mondays, as follows i Leaves Galveston
at 2 : 20 p. in., Dallas at 4:15 p. in., and
Houston at 5 :30 p. m. Arrives at Hous-
ton at 9 a. n.., Dallas at 7 :15 a. in., and
Ga'veston at 1 p. in.
Buy your Tickets and ship your Freight
Honston and Teras Cental Railway
The following Offices and Agents have
been established by this Company, where
information may be had concerning not
only the H. & T. C. Railway, but Texas
F. L. MANCHESTER, Eastern Pas-
senger Agent, 417 B'oadway, N. Y.
Gen. J. B. ROBERTSON, Passenger
*nd Immigration Agent, 113 Norih Third
Street, St. Louis, Mo.
A. ALLEE, Northwestern Passenger
Agent, 101 Clark Street, Chicago, III.
NICK HOLMES, Southeastern Agent,
No. 2 Burnett House, Cincinnati, Ohio.
J. R. COFFIN, Southern .Passenger
Agent, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Information may also be had at the
Agenciesof the M., K. & T. Railway, in
New York, Chicago, Cincinnati, Hanni-
bal and St. Louis.
Gen'l. Pass. & Fr't. A^t., Houston Tex.
Gen'l. Supt., Houston, Texas.
IIE OLD RELIABLE
DENISON MEAT MARKET.
M. COLLETT & CO., Props.
BY ITS FRUIT."
•• Tutt'sPltti nrB worth their wltrlit in wM "
REV. I. H. SIMPSON. Louisviile, Ky.
" Tutt's Pills nri' a 'special "blfsdf irt of the nine-
teenth century.'1—REV. F. R. OSGOOD, New York.
"Thrive wr'l Ti't'\"'T'Tla'fortorpor of the liver.
They are superior la any mcdiciiio lof biliary dis
orders ever limit"."
I. P. C/tHit, Attorney at Law, Augusta, Ga.
" T have used Tutt'. t'lil.s iTve years in i y family.
They uruunuqtmled inrrnstivencssamt biliousness."
r. h — -
I. WILSON. Georgetown, Texas.
"I laftrc used Tutt's 'iVIwIiiTne with great hem fit.'*
W. W. MANN, Editor Mobilo Register.
"We sell fiftv box til utt'3 PHI" to five of all
others."—8AVRE & CO_.,J3srter8vill«, Ga.
"Tutt's Pills haveTTHyuTbe tried to establish
their nirrlts. Th< v wot It like nrntric."
W. H. BARROM^flS Summer St., Boston.
" There is no medicine so well ad.mtud to the cure
of bilious di order's n* Tutt's PHI«."
JOS. DRUMMEL, Richmond, Virginia.
AND A THOUSAND MORE.
Sold by drufffftnUb AJ.5 eontx a hor. Office
35 Hurray ifew York,
FV'tM TlTf. I' wn'lf! JQtTRNlL.
v/lili'h re-totiit you III fill licnuty to the hair.
Thst eminent eh"nlt#t has niieeeerted In
producing n Hutr Dyt v.hlrli Jiultntes
iiatnro lo porfeutlon. old bachelors may
frte $1.00. Office !i,1 Murray fit.,
Mi w I'ork. Bold by all druyyhU.
"".'"'i '• .Is'taetaneoas In Itn notion, uid
"f Mwik or brown, do. i
altln, <ind Is oaa1\f appllsd. It In h ton,hot
J.t Pil i j 'upon .TWTW.11 nnpoinl' (I tnl-
I«t ror ladjr or g n'': mmi, FotaaU by all nriiirRisti aie'
The choicest and best assortment ol
Fresh and Cured Meat* in the city, 1 5 tl
^ENTRAL MEAT MARKET,
Next door to Mayot's office,
DENNEY & HYBARGER, Props.
Sausage Meat, Sausage, Head Cheese,
Blood and Liver Worst, and
FRESH MEAT OF ALL KINDS,
And of the best quality, kept constantly
on hand. to 28 tf
jgROWN'S MEAT MARKET,
JOHN BROWN & CO., Props.
Next door west of Shaw's Confectionery
SCRIBNER'S MONTHLY FOR 1877-78
Without recalling the excellence of the
part, the publignersof Seribner's Monthly
announce for the year to come the follow
THE PICTURESQUE SIDE OF AMER-
ICAN FAR M LIFE.
This subject will be treated in a series
of separate papers engasred from writers
who stand in the front rank among
Americans, both in qualities of style and
iri keen insight of nature. Mr. R. E.
Robinson, nuthoi of a delightful paper on
" Fox-Hun'ing in New England" in the
January number, will represent the same
section in this series. John Burroughs,
whose papers on similar topics have been
a highly prized and- popular feature of
Scribner, will write of Faim Life in New
York. Maurice Thrfmpion, the poet-
naturalist. will describe the characteristics
of Western farming, of which but little
has been written. It is expected that the
illustration of this series will be of a re-
j fined and typical character, commensurate
I with the subject matter. It is thought
that no paper or series of papers yet issued
in Scribner will so fully realize the con-
stant desire of the magazine to keep out
of the ruts, and, both in text and illustra-
tions, to obtain quality rather than quan-
tity, and to print fresh, strong <tnd ueli-
cate work from original sources.
by Edward Eggleston (author of " The
lloosier Schoolmaster." inc.) This new
novel will doubtless be the most import-
ant American serial of the year The
first number was published in November.
Those who have read it In manuscript
declare "Roxy" to be much the most
striking and remarkable story this author
has ever written. It is illustrated by one
of the ablest of the younger American
painters—Mr. Walter Shirlaw. president
of "The American Art Association."
Some of the most novel and entertain-
ing of these papers are yet to appear, the
scenes of which wiil be in Ihe West, the
Middle States, the South, New England
our of-door papers,
by John Burroughs, author of " Wake
Robin,'' &ic-, will contain not only articles
on Birds, but on 'Tramping," "Camp-
ing Ou'," and kindred topics. Mr. Bur-
roughs' papers will begin in the January
number, the first being entitled "Birds
and Birds," and illustrated by Fidelia
architecture OF birds.
Or. Thomas M. Brewer will contribute
four exquisitely illustiated articles on
birds'-nests. winch eveiy lover of nature
will delight in. Dr. Brewer has probably
the finest collection of birds' eggs in the
world to draw upo.i for the illustration of
THE SADDLE HORSE.
Col. George E. Waring, with whose ex-
cellent work of various sorts our readers
are familiar, contributes two illustrated
orticles on the horse. He treats specially
of saddle-horses and their use for pleasure
and for sport, including road riding, fox-
hunting and racing. The nature of the
English thoroughbred and that of his
t1 astern progenitor (the Arabian) are
fully considered iu relation to these uses.
New stories by this popular writer will
be given in early numbers of Scribnei,
beginning with "Joe Hale's Red Stock-
ings," to appear in January. This "nov-
elette" chronicles an episode of the late
war for the Union.
" HIS INHERITANCE,"
By Adeline Tiafton, so well bej>un in th>*
Midsurrmer Holiday number, will be con-
tinued neaily through the yeai. It will
he found to be of increasing interest to
the very end.
"A KNIGHT OF FORTUNE,"
Hjaltner Hjortll Boyesen's new novel, will
be begun in Scribnei at the conclusion of
"Hi" Inheritance." It will reveal a phase
of American socieiy undreamed of by
most of our readers, and will be certain to
increase the reputatioi of the writer as a
master of English and of his art.
THE EDITORIAL DEPARTMENTS
will continue to employ the ablest pens in
America, and will include the present ad-
mirable summary of English publications
Besides the special articles above euumer
aied, the magazine will contain poems,
skclches, essays, reviews, and shorter
stories of the highest character. A large
practical reduction in price is made t>y an
increase in the number of pages.
of the.mngazine, in variety and excellence
of design and in typographical execution,
will continue to be in advance ot those ol
anv other popular magazine at home or
Subscription price, $4.00 a year, pay-
able in nclvnnce to us or to an v bookseller.
No club rates or oth< r discounts to sub-
scribers. The magazine is worth all it
costs, nnd its circulation is increasing In
a constant and steady ratio from year to
SCRIBNEJEt & CO.,
743 Broadway, New York.
Custom Mill and Commission.
A. E. COLLINS & CO,
GENERAL GOMMISSION MERCHANTS
Flour, Corn Meal, Grain, Produce, Cotton Stock,
Oldest market in the city, h lways sup-
d|ied with the best and largest variety ol
meats. Fresh sausage kept on sale.
'jnie denison nursery,
T. V. MUNSON, Proprietor.
Keeps none but the Choicest Varieties
for this climate.
I PEACH & UMBRELLA CHINA
COME AND SEE US,
' One-half mile north of Main street, 00
Colbert's Ferry road.
Special attention.given to Purchasing nnd Forwarding for all puiitt« in the Interior
3NTE3"W CUSTOM IIMITT
Woodard Street, Denison, Texas,
Have in operation one of Straub's Best Corn Mills, and are p'epured to fill any
• orders for
FRESH 3VL 33 ^ 3
Bolted or unbolted, by the sack, barrel or car load, made from choice selected corn.
Cliampion GrroandL Feed,
THE BEST THING OUT FOR STOCK.
Have the only Hominy and Grits Mill in North Texas. Corn ground or exchanged
for the Country Trade every day. Trv our brands of Bolted Meal:
"DIAMOND DUST" and GOLD DUST."
MILL AND COMMISSION HOUSE ON WOODARD STREET.
Boots and Shoes.
A- . IT 1ILIG,
FASHIONABLE BOOT AM) SHOE MAKER.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY AND NEATLY DONE.
Austin avenue, bet. Main and Skiddy streets. Denison, Texas.
up*, a". XJzixrrsr,
GET VOUR MEAT
L. NOTIIAF &-CO.,
2t 1 Main street,
Manufacture and use the Genuine Elin
Fork Tiees. 9-11
Patent Brooch Loading. —
Rifles and Shot duns.,
accuracy, sape7t axis ccnvekenc2,
i; 1 r uDirt. in
HJL7SLHD aSmoon urns.
Only one stock - nnd hrwch neodml for *11 *uoa at
Tine iu.'d abot LuroU.
J:in ,U UUMUUVMA W.
for Circular*, AddritM tho Munufuuturori,
Massachusetts Arms Co.
Chicofee Falls. Mass.
l|lft( lUUt.^nU ha. Mi l i!t
KATUATU) cnsnccooR uin.il
NEW ORGANS, 16 Stops. $123; 10I
$gG; 12. $8519 $65 Pianos, retai.
price $750 onl\ $231;. Send lorcon'iden-
tial circulars Daniel F. Beatty, Wash-
ington, N J. 23 4W
3 NEW vocal and 2 new instrumental
pieces sheet music. 10c, silver or stps
Music Pub. Co., Middhboro, Mass. 22-4W
OC CARDS 25 styles 10c, or 20 chromo
C- O cards 20c, witn name. J. llustcd &
Co., Nassau, N. Y.
J-^R. M. JOSEPHTHAL.
Formerly of Waco,
And Oculist of the State Blind Asylum
at Austin, has peimanentlv located at
Where he is prepared to treat all the Dis-
eases of the Eye.
LARGE MIXED CARDS with
name, in case, 13c[ 2S without esse
oe 5 30 new tun c^rds 2oe. Outfits
ioc K. WASHBURN & CO , Middleboro,
am.nPI.ATKD WATOnRN. Chins
i' t tsihn kn<"vnwor' l. /lawtHf Walr.kFier To
Aifenta. Aiktiesn, A. 'Joultib fctjo., Ctikusu.
m gr (fu That Sanford's Radical
^Q\JI Cure tor Catarrh will not
instantly relieve and speedily
, cui'e. Keferences i Henry
Wells, E*q, Wells, Fargn iSt
Co, Aurora, N Y; Wm Bow-
For a Case en, Mcllatton, Grant & Bow-
en, St Louis. testimonials
and treatise by mail Price,
with improved inhaler, $1.
Sold everywhere. WEEKS &
Of Catarrh POTTER". Proprietors, Bos-
Collins Voltaic Plasters arc the best.
THK GREAT RKMEDY FOR
PINLAY & THOMPSON,
w Orltmns, La., Sole Afteuls.
For sale by all druggists. 22 4w
A GREAT OFFER FOR HOLIDAYS.
w will ilurlri^ ihcHf HAltll 11 SIKH and tlm
HOI.11> VYS <li i>i,«r ,,r 1(H) NKW I'lAMUM
Hint OlIGANS, 11 r tl I'Kl-i'lnHN nil!kt'iM at lower
|)M<n-K r r CiikIi, or IiihIhIIiiihiiih, tlixn evue
bcf«T« .iffrrtcl. \VATKIW I'l ANOS and
OKflANN Hr« tho BJfi.lT W \ J)F.„ wat rniin il
f. r ft-years. III. Cutali.Ku innltmi. «rent
ln<lu«i-in)Mits to tho tI'm>l . ANOS.
111 vh. 41140; 7 1 octavo, «iao. OliUANS, Si
SIC.";.?'4.8' * 7 • < ! «.*(lBi 8stops
W7U, 10 stops, fljtftft; 12 mIoiih, HHJlii; |,, perfoi't.
"' <"r, not used n yoar. Nlioct intisle r linir
prlco. HOUACK W ATKICMH « HtVMH, Mun.
iifai'turors and l>eal rs, 40 BmH nil,
yiow York. 4 *W
or (rentleman that
sends us their ad-
dress will receive
something of great value free By mail.
Onlv about 200 left. Inventors Union,
• 7S Greenwich *t, New York, 33-y
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Denison Daily News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 280, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1878, newspaper, January 25, 1878; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth326826/m1/2/: accessed September 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.