Denison Daily News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 157, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 25, 1878 Page: 1 of 8
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Denison, Texas, Sunday Morning. August 2 5,1878.
1OWLES & RHEA, Pettigrew's Build-
) ing, Denison, Texas.
Boots and Shoes.
H. SHERBURNE, manufacturer
• and dealer, Main street.
UHLIG. Austin Ave., bet. Main
• and Skiddy streets, Denison, Tex.
[ L. NOTIIAF & CO., 213 Main
' • street, Denison, Texas.
[OHN H. LLOYD, next door to Sheed-
' er's gun shop, Denison, Texas.
[ M. HILL, 310 Main street, Denison,
I • Texas.
ROVERS & PLANTERS' BANK,
IRST NATIONAL BANK, Denison,
LENDORF, Postoffice Building,
• Denison, Texas
E. MASON. 219 Main Street. Deni
• son, Texas.
Books and Stationery.
H. BROWN, No. 114 Main street-
• Denison, Texas.
ACK GALLAGHER'S. Corner Bur-
net ave. & Woodard Sts., Denison, Tx.
XCELSIOR STABLE. Cor. west
Main St. & north Burnet ave.
CLIPSE LIVERY STABLE, corner
Main st and Austin ave.
* L. LEDRICK, 128 Main St., Den-
• ison, Texas.
ANNA, OWENS & CO., corner Main
street and Austin avenue.
A. SALE, No. 105 Main street, Den-
• ison, Texas.
H. PIER, Corner Grocery. Main
• St. & Austin ave., Denison, Tex.
MERR1TT, No. 121, Main Street
. Denison, Texas.
AISMAN & CO., No. 127 Main street,
J. COLLINS, next door to Nevini &
• Co., Main street.
RED PARKS, 117 North Skiddy st.,
*I10MAS HOFFMAN, Main street,
ENNEY & HYBARGER, proprierors
Central, next door to Mayor's office.
1. J. QpiNN, Accommodation Market,
Hotels and Restaurants.
iLANTERS HOUSE, corner Gandy
street and Houston avenue.
'HAS. BURCKEL, prop'r, Cosmo-
politan, 107 Main street.
HITE HOUSE, corner Austin ave
and Morgan st.
ANDELL & PECK, upper Main st.,
N. ROBERTSON, No. 227 Main
B. PERSON, n^rth side west Main
• street, near the postoffice.
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
H. HANNA, News Building, Main
ONE & MUNSON, 215 Main street,
M. H. HUGHES, Main street, op
posite National Bank.
EONARD & COFFIN, NeIr,on House
Building, Denison, Texas.
K. NEEDHAM, Opposite National
• Bank, Denison, Texas.
ESSIE M. COOK, notary public, Gun
Block, up stairs.
k R. COLLINS & CO., general land
V agents, Denison. Texas.
OURAND'S SALOON, 119 Main
BANK EXCHANGE, J. B. McDougall,
prop., 227 Main street.
J A. BRENNER, 216 Main street.
GRAND SOUTHERN, J. Raynal &
Co., props., cor Main st. & Austin av
PALACE BEER HALL, Louis Libbie,
prop., Main street,
CATTLE EXCHANGE, Jas. Nelms,
prop., 223 Main st.
IYEIDEL, 226 Main St., Denison,
M. HANNA, No. 228 Main street,
• Damson, Texas.
EO. W. WILLIAMS, Druggist, Main
LEX. W. ACHESON, 225 West Main
UITEAU & WALDRON, 309 Main
st., Denison Texas.
| PUIS LEBRECHT, 123 Main stree
J£PPSTEIN BROS., next door Star
1 AM'L STAR & CO., corner Main
) street and Austin avenue.
"^ASPER BROS., 209 Ma,i;n, street,
y Denison, Texas.
"^OLDSOLL & CO., 201 Main street,
Jf Denison, Texas.
JINGER & CO., 1.9 Main st., Deni-
) son, Texas.
M. MILLS & SON, 430 Main st.
>ROF. M. L. WERNER. Office with
the Daily News.
Pawnbroker and Jeweler.
. BROWN, No.
N; BROWN, No. 228 Main street,
'HEEDER Sc BEEBE, West Main st.,
' south side.
Dyer and 8courer.
ALLIGER, Next to Aug. Aughlig's
• Denison, Texas.
ULHALL & SCALING, W. D. Eas-
ly, Agent. Deniton. Texas.
We are authorized to announce the
name of Col. R. D. Allison, of McKin*
ney, as a candidate for Representative,
(floater) to the. Legiflature Irom Collin
and Gayuson counties, at the November
For County Assessor.
We are authorized to announce W. P.
Stone as a candidate for re-election to
the office of Assessor of Grayson county,
at the ensuing November election.
For County Attorney.
We are authorized to announce
Chrles R. Crenshaw as a candididate
for County Attorney of Grayson county,
at the November election.
We are authorized to announse J. V.
Cockrell as a candidate for the office of
County Attorney of Grayson county, at
the November election.
We are authorized to announce A. C.
Turner as a candidate for the office of
County Attorney at the November elec-
We are authorized to announce J. P.
Mills as a candidate for the office of
Judgs of Grayson county, at the Novem-
ber election. *
We are authorized to announce S. D.
Steedman as a candidate for Judge of
Grayson county at the November elec-
We are authorized to announce G. C.
Dugan as a candidate for representative
in the next Legislature at the ensuing
November election. *
For County Assessor.
We are authorized to announce A. R.
Andrews us a candidate for the office of
Assessor of Taxes for Grayson county, at
the ensuing election. *
Sheriff of Grayson County.
We are authorized to announce the
name of W. C. Everiieart as a candi-
date for re-election to the office of Sheriff
of Grayson county, at the ensuing elec-
tion. subiect to the decision of the Dem-
ocratic County Convention. *
We are authorized to announce E. G.
Douglas as a candidate for sheriff of
Grayson county, at the ensuing election,
subject to action of the Democratic Coun-
ty Convention, if one is held. *
For County Clerk.
We are authorized to annouuee George
A. Dickerman as a candidate for re-elec-
tion to the office of Clerk of Grayson
county, at the ensuing election.
For District Clerk.
We are authorized to announce W. H .
Lankford as a candidate for re election
to the office of Clerk of the District Court
of the 27th Judicial District, at the ensu-
ng election. c.
For County Treasurer.
We are authorized to announce J. P.
Loving as a candidate for the office of
Treasurer of Grayson county, at the en-
uing election. *
For County Colleotor.
We are authorized to announce Thomas
Hoffman, of this city, as a candidate for
County Collector, at the November elec-
tion, subject to the action of the Demo-
(Successor to John Nevins & Co.,)
ffki; tj rrr nn If ii ttttii
F u OR RNH K 11 T I> mi RE
lrs mnsii ? u urrrRK
r uu r r k jin ii t uu r r k
Window Glass, Wall Paper, Carpet Pa-
per, Baby Carriages, Bird Cages,
Carpets, Matting,' Mouldings,
Picture Flames, Lamps and
Lamp Fixtures, Window
Cuitain8, Flower Pots,
A full supply of
H0V8E FURNISHING GOODS.
Also a full stock of
Metnifo ami Rosewood Coffins.
WHAT YOU CAN GET FOR $5.00.
FOR $5.00 you can get, from us or any
bookteller, Scribner's Monthly, the
best of all the illustrated magazines, for
one year and a half, beginning with the
magnificent Midsummer number for Au-
gust last, and co ntaining all the chapters
of "His Inheritauce," Miss Trafton's
graphic story of Army Life; all of "Roxy,"
Edward Eggleston's New Novel, a story
of Western life during the political cam-
paign of 1840; and a large partot Boye-
son's novel, "A Knight of Fortune,*' the
story of a community of emigrants in the
Northwest) besides shorter stories by
Mrs. Burnett, Saxe Holm. Boyesen, etc. j
and Illustrated Poems, Travel Sketches,
Essays, Reviews, nearly a dozen of the
splendidly illustrated series ot "Out-of-
Door" Papers, including manj of the best
of the series on "American Sports," and
on "The Picturesque Aspects of American
Farm Life,'' etc., etc.; including all the
numbers of Scribner's Monthly from Au-
gust, 1877, to January, 1879, inclusive,
and also the splendid Christmas Holiday
Number of St. Nicholas for December,
1877, containing one hundred pages—the
finest number of a children's magazine
ever issued in this or any other country;
the whole containing more than 2,000
octavo pages of the best and latest illus-
trated literature. SCRIBNER & Co.,
743 Broadway, N. Y.
See prospectus of St. Nicholas in an-
rpep It tells you all about this won-
rilLL derful country of the Great
Southwest. It is full of beautiful pictures.
This Guide is sent FREE to everybody.
It tells. you about the entrance into Texas
at its Gate, the beautiful city of Denison,
and this Guide also contains pictures 01
scenes in the Beautiful Indian Territory,
and also scenes in Texas and Kansas. It
contains a scene at Hannibal Mo., show-
ing steamers on the Mississippi river, and
a railroad train .tarting for the Beautiful
Indian Territory, and Denison, Texas.
It tells you where to go to raise sheep and
This New Guide to Kansas"!" ET V A Q
and Texas tells you about the I L.A11O
wonderful Neosho Valley of Kansas, and
a trip through it, commencing at Parsons,
Kansas, and where to buy a splendid
arm at very low figures. It also tells you
how and where to get Excursion Tickets
to Chanute, Humboldt, Emporia and
Junction City, Kansas. It also tells you
how to reach Fort Scott, Kansas.
This Guide tells you where to buy lands
in Texas from 25 cents per acrtf up to $5
per acre. It tells you about the lands, the
crops, the people, the churches, the
schools, the rivers, etc., and is full of
beautiful engravings of scenes in the
wonderful Indian Territory and Texas.
> it to anybody free of charge
Scab and Ticks
HEMLOCK SHEEP DIP,
S . H. KENNEDY, Oma-
ha, Nebraska, eradicates
the pest. This is the only
dip that adds to the staple
and value of wool. It will
cure the most obstinate
cases—diluted 150 parts
hot water, and will not
cost over A CENT A
HEAD each dipping.
Packed in ONE and
FIVE GALLON TIN
Book S«nt Frnn to Sheep
S. H. KENNEDY,
S. H. KENNEDY'S
PINU8 CANADENSIS OINTMENT,
Is a remedy for piles. 50 cents a package.
S. H. KENNEDY'S
Endorsed and in use by the U. S* Army
and Veterinary Surgeons.
The Best Healing Remedy in the World.
C. F. GOODMAN,
General Agent, Omaha Neb.
8-1 w lyr.
329 Manin Street, over
GUITEAU & WALDRON'S DRUG STORE.
At the old stand, corner of Main street
and Aus n avenue. V'«
Great invention by one who was deal
for 20 years. Send stamp for particulars.
Verry & Harper, Lock Box So, Madison,
After this date all notices of lodge meetings,
(•pccial meetings) tribute* of respect, obituary
notices over ten lines, ami all publication* v4 tkis
character will he charpcd for t the rate of ive
cent* per line, (which is half rate) for each inwr.
tion. Read this, and don't, forifet. We have to
live and |wy our printers, and there i* 110 reason
why we should work for nothing.
Denison, March 15, >877.
His Horrid Havoc by Yellow
The Scouage Spreading in Lou*
The Board of Health Declare it
Epidemic in Memphis.
New Ori.kans, August 33,—New
cases 123, deaths 40.
Granada, August 23.—General
W. J. Smith, vice-president of the
Howard Association of Memphis,
is stricken down with fever. The
negroes are demoralized and stores
are being robbed. Five deaths in
the past twenty-four hours, with a
few new cases, principally women
and children. Eighteen New Or-
leans nurses have arrived. The
secretary of war has ordered two
hundred tents here. Not over twen-
ty active men are in town. The
agony and suffering is beyond de-
New Orleans, August 22.—
Yellow fever has appeared at New
Iberia and elsewhere on the Teche,
inciting the usual alarm. In neither
Algiers nor Gretna, immediately op-
posite New Orleans, has there been
a single case reported.
Vicksburg, August 23.—The
deaths lrom yellow fever from noon
yesterday to 3 p. m. to-day aggregate
twenty. Total deaths to date, sixty-
nine. The disease is steadily on tht
increase. Fully fifty new cases to-
day. Among them Dr. D. W.
Booth, in charge of the hospitals.
Physicians and nurses are coming
from Galveston, New Orleans,
Shreveport and Delhi. Drs. Bal-
four and Robins continue improv-
Memphis, August 23.—There is a
slight decrease in the number of
cases, with increased deaths. Among
the dead is ex-representative John
Rousch, John Forbes, freight agent,
and Isaac Isaacs. The board of
health have declared the fever epi-
demic and ordered all who could do
so to leave the city. The Memphis
and Charleston railroad has offered
transportation to refugees.
New York, Aug. 23.—Mayor
Ely to-day received $282 in small
suoscriptions in aid of the southern
sufferers, William Schulz, of Brook-
lyn, a yellow fever patient, who was
removed to the quarantine hospital,
died last night. The chamber ol
commerce appointed a committee of
twenty-five to collect contributions
for the yellow fever sufferers.
Washington, Aug. 23.—The
Masonic fraternity here to-night sub-
scribed several hundred dollars for
the fever sufferers south, and addi-
tional subscriptions will be made.
The following telegraphing occured :
Jackson, Miss., Hon. D. M. Key,
postmaster-general:—Please stop all
mail except first-class in all points
in Mississippi, from Memphis and
New Orleans, and all except first-
class matter from Grenada, Vicks-
burg, Canton, Port Gibson and Holly
Springs. We regard this as import-
ant for our safety.
(Signed.) Wirt Johnston, M. D.
Secretary of state board of health.
Washington, D. C.
To Wirt Johnston, M. D.—It is
not deemed advisable to direct the
exclusion of any class of matter
from the mails because of the preva-
lence of yellow fever. This depart-
ment will not, however, attempt to
disregard any reasonable order of le-
gally constituted boards of health is-
sued to prevent the spread of the di-
sease, but on the contrary desire its
officers to co-operate in extending
(Signed,) J. N. Tyner.
Temperance in Europe.
The Rev. Dr. Prime, editor of the
New York Observer, has been
spending some months on the conti-
nent of Europe, and making special
inquiry into the drinking habits of
the people. In ten months, during
which he visited the chief cities of
France, Germany and Italy, where
the universal tipple is light wine or
beei, he saw just one person drunk.
In one city of 55.000 inhabitants,
there was but a single arrest for
drunkenness during forty days.
The Rev. Dr. reaches the conclu-
sion that drunkenness is the exeep*
tion in the wine-drinking countries
of southern Europe.
Popular lactometer: Dip a well-
polished knitting needle into a deep
vessel of milk and withdraw it im-
mediately in an upright position. If
the milk is pure some of it will hang
to the needle, but if water has been
added, even in small proportions,
the fluid will not adhere.|
The Alleged Ravisher of Little
Rhoda Parsons met by her Fa-
ther in the Streets and Badly
Beaten—Mr. Parsons Arrested.
A good deal of excitement was
created nearly opposite the Lamar
House yesterday evening, occasined
by Bob Parsons, the father of the
little girl ravished some time since,
meeting Francis Fasco, the alleged
ravisher, who was turned loose on
Tnursday by the grand jury, they
not finding him guilty of the crime.
A fight ensued between the two
in which no weapons were brought
to use. They fought for some time,
but the Italian at last broke and ran
away, having his head so badly
gashed and beaten up that those who
saw him thought a weapon of some
sort had been used on him. His
face was covered with blood and
there was a large gash behind his
left ear, though those who witnessed
the fight said it was simply a fistic
encounter. Parsons ran off and hid
for a while, but soon afterwaads
came and gave himself up to the of-
ficers, giving bond for his appear-
Origin of Yellow Fever in Grenada-
One Mrs. Field was the first per-
son to die of yellow fever in Grena-
da. Afterward it was learned that
Mrs. Field had ordered a dress from
New Orleans, and it is believed that
the infection was introduced by
bringing this garment to the place.
This information it obtained from
refugees from Grenada at Louisville,
Ky.; by ?. Courier-Journs! reporter.
When Mrs. Field's death occured no
fear of yellow fever was entertained
by the physicians, who considered
the case one of bilious fever.
Next following this case a robust
young man named Robert L. Young,
died with the vomit; yet the physi-
cians still clung to the belief that the
disease was not yellow fever. Both
funerals were public. A large num-
ber of cases appeared suddenly on
Friday and Saturday, and on Sunday
the physicians, who had held their
faces against admitting the disease to
be yellow fever, yeided their ground,
and declared that the pestilence was
beyond doubt yellow fever of the
most violent type.— Galveston News.
Dr. Shaw, the celebrated traveler,
records the fact that in traveling by-
night, in the beginning of April,
through the valleys of Mt. Ephraim,
he was attended for more than an
hour, by an ignis fatuusy that dis-
played itself in a variety of extraor-
dinary appearances. It was some-
times globular, and sometimes point-
ed, like the flame of a caudle ; then
it spread itself so as to involve the
whole company within its pale, in-
offensive light; after which it con-
tracted and suddenly disappeared.
But, in less than a minute it would
again exert itself as at other times,
running along from one place to an-
other with great swiftness, like a
train of gunpowder set on fire; or
else it would expand itself over more
than two or three acres of the adja-
cent mountains, discovering every
shrub and tree that grew upon them.
The atmosphere, from the beginning
of the evening, had been remarkably
thick and hazy, and the dew, at it
fell on the bridlet, was unusally
clammy and unctuous.
In such weather, similar luminout
bodies are observed skipping about
the masts and yards of ships, and
called by the mariners corpusanse, a
corruption of cuerpo santo.
New Jersey Law.
They have peculiar ideas about
camp-meetings down in Southern
New Jersey. Three young men
were recently arrested on the charge
of disturbing the exercises of the
Primitive Camp Meeting at Pamra-
po. The complaintant, who was the
minister in charge, said that the
young men had interupted the ser-
vices with unseasonable shouting and
singing. Their counsel raised the
point that all camp meeting cxhort-
ers, being without visible means of
support, are vagrants in the eyes of
the law, and unentitled to protection.
The court held that the point was
well taken, and discharged the
Long Branch, August 23.—
Henry O'Neil, a well known tele-
grapher of the Continental Hotel,
from Philadelphia, was found dead
in the hotel last night, having acci-
dently fallen on a wash bowl in his
chamber. The bowl broke and cut
his throat, causing him to bleed to
death before assistance airived.
The crop prospects for the present
are just now unusually bright. We
hear of some fields of cotton in
Grayson county that it is said will
yield nearly one and a half bales
per acre. This is aboye the aver-
ge, but our farmer friends will be
fortunate if they gather all they pro-
duce this season. Corn will be sold
at fifteen to twenty-five cents per
bushel. Potatoes are excellent, and
we have had the finest fruit ard
small grain crops seen for years in
1 Will Try Tegetine.
AND WAS CURED.
Delaware, O, Feb., 16, 1877.
Mk. H. R. Stevens:—
Dear Sir,—I wish to give you this tes-
timony, that you mar know, and let oth-
ers know, what Vegitine has done for me.
About two years ago a small sore came
on my leg: it soon became a laige Ulcer,
so troublesome that I consulted the doctor
but I got no relief, growing worse from
day to day. I suffered terribly ; I could
not rest day or night; I was so reduced
my friends thought I would never recov-
er ; I consulted a doctor at Columbus. I
followed his advice: it did no good. I
can truly say I was discouraged. At this
time I was looking over my newspaper;
I 6aw your advertisement of Vegetine,
the "Great Blood Purifier" for cleansing
the blood from all impurities, curing hu-
mors, ulcers, &c. I said to my family. I
will tiy some of the Vegetine. Before I
had used the fcrst bottle I began to feel
better. I made up my mind I had got the
right medicine at last. I could now sleep
wcli mshin. I continued taking the Veg-
etine. I took thirteen bottles. My health
is good; the ulcer is gone, and I am able
to attend to my business. I paid about
four hundred dollars for medicine to the
doctors before I bought the Vegetine. I
have recommended Vegetine to others
with good success. I always keep a bot-
tle of it in the house now. It is a most
excellent medicine. Yery respectfully
yours. F. ANTHONL
Mr. Anthoni is one of the pioneers ef
Delaware, O. He settled here in 1834.
He is a wealthy gentleman of the firm of
F. Anthoni & Sons. Mr. Anthoni is ex-
tensively known, especially among the
Germans. He is well known in Cincin-
nati. He is respected by all.
Impure Blood.—In morbid conditions
of the blood are many diseases; such.as.
salt-rheum, ring-worm, boils, carbuncles,,
sores, ulcers and pimples. In this condi-
tion of the blood try the Vegetine, and
cure these affections. As a blood purifier
it has no equal. Its effects are wonderful.
Dorchester, Mass., Tune it.
Mr. H. R. Stevens :—
Dear Sir,—I feel it my duty to say one
word in regard to the great benefit I, have
received from the use of one of the great-
est wonders of the world r it is your Veg-
etine . I have been one of the greatest
sufferers for the last eight yeans that ever
could be living. I do sincerely thank
God and your Vegetine for the relief I
have got. The Rheumatism has pained
me *" such an extent, that my feet broke
out in sotes. For the last three years I
have not been abte to walknow I can
Walk aid sleep, and do my work as well
as ever I did, and I must say I owe ft all
to your blood purifier, Vegetine.
Vegetine.—The great success of the
Vegetine as a cleanser and purifier of
the blood is shown beyond a doubt by the
great numbers who have taken it, and re-
ceived immediate reKef, with soch re-
Is Better than Any
Henderson, Kv., Dec., 1877.
I have used H. R. Stevens' Vegetine,
and like it better than any medicine I
have used for purifying the blood. One
bottle of Vegetine accomplished more
good than all other medicines I have
taken. THOS LYNE,
Vkgetine is composed of Roots, Barks,
and Herbs. It is very pleasant to take:
every child likes it.
m. r>.' .
Dr. H. R. Stevens i—
Dear Sir,—I have sold Vegentine for a
long time, and find it gives most excellent
A. B. DE FIEST, M. D.
H. R. STEVENS, BOSTON, MASS.
Tegetine ia Sold by all Druggists.
Go to J. J. Collins lor the best
teas. Very good tea at 50 ccnts a
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Denison Daily News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 157, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 25, 1878, newspaper, August 25, 1878; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth327007/m1/1/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.