Norton's Union Intelligencer. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 17, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 21, 1878 Page: 1 of 4
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Lot us never despair of the American Eepufclic.—Henry Clay.
EDITOB & PHOPBIETOH.
VOL. XV, WHOLE NUMBER 797. DALLAS CITY, TEXAS, DECEMBER 21, 1878. NEW SERIES VOL. VIII. NO 1
Published »aii.y aki> wfeki.t.
A.B. NORTON & CO.
'lhi Weekly Intelligencer has the;
largest circulation »/ any paper pMuhed
After six mvutlin, 3 50
fcix Bionths, 1 50
To Clubs of 1», *2 25; Club* of 20, $2 00
The rapid development of Mon-
tana Territory is attracting the at*
t tention of cattlc grazers and farmers
generally. Tlie Northern Pacific
railroad, which has been dormant a!Hj adopted it
«B.c«.PT.o».rATABLBm*UTA!.c«: since the failure of Jay Gould. i3 '
Daily, one year, $S 00 1
Wimy, one rear, 2 5# | raking up. 1 lie directors met on
After three month*, 3 00 ti1(, 7t|, at New York, and de-
cided 011 pushing their road forward
to Yellowstone immediately. It is . ... , , ... ,
j killed by his brother on tlie 30th
—Rockdale has been alarmed by
tlie threaten ings of robbers.
—Colliii county voted on the
slock law at the recent election
—Henderson, the principal busi-
ness town in Eastern Texas, is with-
out a book More.
—Wills Point is to have a brass
band. Let the boys (oot their horns.
—A candidate for mayor of
Waco pleads his poverty a3 a qual-
ification for the office.
—The new officials elecfeil in
McClenr.au county, are having
trouble in getting into office.
—The San Antonio coal cotnpa-
— T. S. Parton was wavlaid ar.d .
have struck a vein 7 feet thick
First Insertion, $1 60 per nquare of eicj1it hopb or
1cm. fiafit subsequent insertion, 76 cents. Ail tran-
si*nt advertisements must be paid in advance. all
ADTBRTI91.MENTS due on fiubt insertion. Reas-
tcsfels deduction madtt to jenrly advertisements.
211 miles from Bismarck,
present terminus of the road
v ill not do to rely on the
ments of those interested in
itlt, in Falls couxty.
state-! —Bayard Taylot lias been tapped
I for dropsy. When a man makes
Subscriber* receiving their paper with an
JC on tlie margin or wrapper, will tinder-.
Hand that their time has expired,and they j future prospocts of Montana.
should con,e tip and pay up, or settle ap. General Hancock, who is well ac
J wo A. A indicate that vou owe for two '
road as to the ] resent fertility or
j ears, three S X X three years and no on.
>Vs liope our friends will respond. A prin-
ter must eat to live, asd living is expen-
sive, so is par>»r and ink
quainted with all parts of the terri-
tory, and wh.o is capable ofjudging
represents it as follows :
"I consider it to be one of the
Those havd-worked and greatly j finest eaazing eouutries in tiie
fatigued individuals oailed con-
gressmen have adopted a resolution
to take a" recess from December
20th to January 6th.
The closing quotations at Chi*
oago 011 the evening of the 11th
were : Gold, 100 1-8 ; wheat steady
81 3-4; corn steady, 31c ; Oats
quiet, 20; rye steady, 45c ; barley
quiet, 96e ; mess pork steady, G.70.
When Houston and Galveston
and South Texas delegates oppose
a Texas <& Pacific Railroad resolu*
t-ion in a national convention, they
need not wonder that men in
Northern Texas express a desire
to be out off from them and to di-
vide the State.
The extreme, original secession-
ists, of the Fiournoy & Co. stripe,
can lay the flattering unctien to
their souls that they defeated John
Hancock for congress in the 5th
district. He had no claims upon
the negroes and radical republi-
cans. Being a regular OcmuviatK:
nominee, his defeat is owing to the
refusal of the old secession element
to support the nomination.
Croes-Hyed and Cross-Legged.
The following clippings from the
lut Texas Baptist might do for a
cross eyed man :
The Methodist Christian Advo-
cate, New York, rolls up its sleeves,
•tuffs its breeches into its boot-legs,
and wades into politics. W hen
this ia doue it is time to doff the
And then tlie leg is crossed :
The Nortuern Methodist "pul-
pit" will be used by the Radicals
as an engine in the coming Presi-
dential struggle, lo. elect Grant
President. Oh, shame on such
"When this is done" is it not
"time to doff the clerical coat" and
for a religious paper to "wade into
Brother Buckner should remove
the mote from his own eye before
he attempts to pluck the beam
fro* the brother's, or is any fling
against the Northern Methodists
fair in these times of pacification
and brotherly love ?
Houston, Dec. 11.—There was
a atrike at Cliuton to-day among
the laborers of the Morgan steam-
ship company. Some thirty ne*
groes employed have been receiv-
ing 25 cents an hour. The strike
was for 40 cents. Some fifteen of
the hands refusing to join the
atrike were assaulted by the others
and a general fight ensued. No
eerioua results. Settlement was
made at 35 cents per hour as a com-
world. Its valleys are exceeding-
ly fertile. It is is capabie of sua*
taiuing u dense population." Wheat
grows as luxui'iently in the valleys
ut the base of the Rocky Moun-
tains as in Minnesota. The Territo*
ry is rich in minerals; its gold and
silver mines are largely worked, its
gold product having been second
only to that of California, and an
abundanco of lignite coal beds
awaits future settlers. The rnoun*
tains are covered with wood. The
timber lauds of this territory are
estimated to cover an area of near*
ly 12,000,000 of acres, an area as
large as Vermont and New Hamp-
shire combined. The agricultural
land, or land that may be plowed,
is estimated at 20.000,000 acres—
nearly as much as is contained in
the State of Ohio—and the grazing
lands are put down at 60,000,000
acres, or-a region nearly as large at-
New York, Pennsylvania and New
OonrroI fthnrirJan *»lcr» r»nnsi»lpr.<
it one of the best grazing regions
in the world. There is no doubt
but the Yellowstone with its trib-
utaries, is to become valuable
for grazing and rich mining, with a
At a recent trial of a liquor case,
the witness on the stand was under
examination as to what he had seen
in the defendant's domicile, which
he said he had visited "a number
of times," Did you ever sec any
spirits there, or anything you re-
garded as spirits? asked the pre-
siding justice. "Why, yes, I don't
Know but I have," was the reply
of the witness. "Do you know
what kind of spirits?" "Yes."
"How do you Know ?" "I kinder
smelt it." "Well, now," said the
judge, straightening himself for the
convicting answer which he sup-
posed would be given, "will yon
please tt-l 1 me what kind of Spirits
it was?" "Spirits ot turpentine 1"
S. P. Moore, Justice of the
Peace of Precinct No. 2, Hunt
county, died bt hie residence, near
White Rock, of flux, on last Thurs-
day. He was au old settler of
Capt. Horatio Chrieatman, of
Burleson county, is dead. He was |
a surveyor in Stephen F. Austin's|
colony, and was 81 years old.
Dr. Parker, an old citizen and
practitioner of Houston, well
known over the State, died in that
3ity Thursday night of congestion.
Bob Garvin, an old veteran of
the navy of the Republic of Texas, j j wi„ there ^ cri,,!es through
/1!a/1 at hid niimniA hnnii> npor I ® t
out the land. Public sentiment in
a beer barrel of himself he must ex*
pect to be tapped.
—Galveston is building a break-
water to protect the city from in-
undation by storms that drive the
water of the Gulf over the island.
—Sim -Carpenter, a printer of
Gainesville, whose family formerly
resided in Austin, killed himself by
accident while hunting.
—The Enterprise \yants the Wil-
lis Dram-atic Club to reorganize.
They will doubtless go at their
drams during the holidays.
—A judge in his charge to the
grand jury, said the other day:
"Banish whisky and the pistol from
Texas, and crime will cease in the
—The Greenville Indcpendenf
says that considerable damage has
been done in the eastern portion of
Hunt county by fires ou the prai-
ries and stubble fields.
—There were shipped from Cor-
pus Ch.risti this year over 6,000,000
pounds of wool, or ten times as
much as was shipped from the same
place in 1865.
—Al. Hawder, charged with the
murder of Billy Creiger, at Fort
Worth last September, was cap-
tured in Johnson county last week
and lodged in the Fort Worth jail.
— Xiie immigration iu uie
ern part of the Slate is so great that
the regular trains on the Texas Pa-
cific cannot* accommodate the trav-
el, aud extra trains are run over
—Brick Pomeroy's mother-in-
law, Mrs. Simson, a Sherman mil-
liner, has gone insane. Brick and
Mrs. Pomeroy have gfwie to Slier*
man after the unfortunate woman.
—Mr. and Mrs. Miller, of Pal-
mer. county, arc the parents of a
baby boy now only four weeks old,
that weighsonly one pound a half,
ilie little fellow is perfectly healthy
and well formed,
—Moore's stable at Decatur with
its cribs and shedd and feed for a
year for hie stock was destroyed by
fire last Thursday night caused by
little boys playing with fire-crack*
ere near it.
Bill Hill, a Brenliam negro, is
now in limbo, charged with an at-
tempt at train-wrecking. The case
against him was a plain one.
Poor Bill got into trouble by fol*
lowing the fiat delusions.
—The construction of a narrow
gauge railroad from San Autonio
to the newly discovered coal mine
is contemplated, The road wiil be
sixteen miies long, and tlie esti-
mated cost is from $75,000 to $100-
—So long as criminals are sym-
pathized with by the people, so
in their mine,
—A Grayson county wife chops
cord wood while her husband hauls
it to Denibon to disposa of it.
—Clay county voted dowu local
option and hanks-high on her solid
democracy aud sH«ig!it whisky.
The new Presbyterian Synod, A
Tuiinj:e8VH,le, Tex., Decem-
ber 9.—A correspondent s:iys: 1
had hoped and believed that this
section was free from the blighting
curse of lynch law, but I was mis-.
, i c i * • i , /o i \ counties m the northwest.
tai<en, for last night. (Sunday,)'
right near me, there was commit-
ted one of the most horrible, atro-
recent judicial decision has
organized in Dallas on Thanks-! been made by Hon. W. A. Block-
giving day, includes Grayson, Col- 'Jin ii, of the seventeenth judical
1 in, Duilus, EIIh, Navarro, aud all district, that the county commis-
j doner's court, acting as a board of
A new church has been crcctcd p1l,a'ization, has no power to rais*
at Terrell. , *'1C va!ue of property as assesse! by
Thursday, the 12ih inat., was
of rejoieing for the \
case was on lands in Me-
Culloch county. The State and
eious murders I have heard of
since the Lynch terror a few weeks made a
ago, near Hockley. The circtim": Catliolia Poles of our vicinity by
Ktr.nees are as follows : Yesterday j the visit of their Bishop, the Rt.! C°"" ^ ,<aX^9 1 ,ereon according to
(being Sunday. Dec. 8.) Mr. and ; Rev. C. M. Dubuis, of Galveston,
Mrs. John Stull, worthy people, | and the Priett at Palestine. The
living one mile east of here, went Bishop arrived by the Houston
the basis of assessment made was
§304 20, The assessor acting un-
der direction of the board of cqual-
to visit neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. j train. He was received at the do-; f"1'10" r"""ul 'l'C price oi lawd
--Newell Jones, of San Antonio,: there ar.d then insisted upon Mr.
killed himself recently by uuinten-j and Mrs. Smith returning home
tionaliy taking an over-dose of| with them to spend the night,
morphine. | which was assented to. The cven-
Tl.ey spent the dav! pot by the Rev. A. Badelon, of [ fr6ra a Im,'cr l>ri(* to one ,,ollar
[ per acre throughout the country,
and this increased the tax from
—Friday, of last weak, William j'ng was spent in social coinerse as him to Danville, where I
/"ernon, a colored lad, had his j neighbors might, and at 9 o'clock ted this morning, —Willi
died at his humble home near
Greenville Wednesday night.
Henry Tacket died at the resi-
dence of his son-in-law, Mr. A. L.
Benbrook, in Hunt county, Nov.
1878, at the advanced age of
head cut iff by some machinery at
G'azeness' gin, Freestone county.
—Tiie Mineola Flag wants an
end made of tramps in that town.
Thev arc denounced as a tenible
nuisance. Poor devils, give them
wo:k and detain th in there.
—Charles Williamson, a rarpen
ter, committed suicide last Sunday
night by shooting himself with a
double barreled shot-gun, while ia
a drunken frolic. Sooner or later
the critter fetches its subjects.
—Waco expects soou to have in
operation a mammoth cotton facto-
ry, worth two hundred thousand
—There is Bon;e talk by Si. Lou-
is capitalists and . merchants of
building a railroad from Toxarkuns
Its all in the eye, however, and
when full of rye,
—The nest of outlaws driven
from Lincoln county, New Mexi-
co, by federal troops, have taken
lis-* c<j<<4h.*, 1 caao,
where it is reportedly telegram to
General Steele they ara raising
—The courthouse alQuitman with
all the Wood county records has
boon destroyed by fire. The work
of an incendiary who saturated (he
floor with oil and the fire made
rapid work in consuming the build-
ing. Some parties have been ar
rested on suspicion.
The Exponent represents that cot-
ton weighs eight to ten pounds
more to the bale aud sells for more
money at Weatherford than Fort
Worth, as some of tiie Parker couu*.
ty farmers have found out to their
sorrow. The old honest style of
teaks are still in use at Weather-
— Houston Telegram: "Cul-
breth, arrested at Furt Worth some
time ago, for a murder several years
since in Milam couuty, has been
sentenced to ten years only. It
was a cold blooded assassination.
That sentence, with the chances of
pardon or escape, simply says to
murderers, "go ahead; kill and
slay, not a bit of dauger," That
jury oti^ht themselves get ten years
The secretary of the navy will
Mr. and Mrs. Stull, with their
guests, retired to rest. About two
hours later, 11 o'clock, the sleepers
were aroused by inhaling the fumes
of burning kerosene oil. Thinking
the house whs on fire irfr. Smith
was first to get into the yard, ira*
mediately followed by Mr. Stull.
An instaut more and both were
riddled with bullets. id rs. Smith
hearing the guns and seeing her
husband fall, rushed out and was
also fired upon as soon as she
emerged from the door, the bullets
breaking some of her limbs and
fcaifully wounding her. I wa3 at
the house but a few minutes ago,
and gleaned tiie above facts. 1 did
not see Mr. Smith's wounds, lie
being covered with a sheet and ly-
ing in the yard, just as he fell. Mr.
Stull was pierced by six balls, two
ot three in the face and head, one
in the abdomen, and two in the
left leg. Mrs. Stull only saved
herself and little, daughter bv run*
mug into an adjoining room ano
crawling nudera table. The mur-
derers set fire to kerosene oil at the
back of the house, and stationed a
posse of men there. The frighten-
ed inmates ran out at the front,
and still another squad of assassins
stationed there, did the firing.
John Stull was a Mason in good
standing. Mr. Smith was an hon-
est, respectable farmer—both fami-
lies highly esteemed. I refrain as
yet from auy expressions of opin-
ion as to the probable murderers.
Mrs. Stull is positive that she rec-
ognized two of them. I write very
hurriedly, as everything here is in
a glow of excitement. The mur
dererfc went off yelling like Co-
Palestine, and a number of Poland-
crs from Danville, who had come
to Willis iu order to pay their re-
spect lo his Lordship, snd escoit
The M. E. Church Conference,
which has been iu session at Chap-
pell Hill, appointed a committee
of three to investigate tho charges
against the Rev. W, G. Veal.
Rev. I. G. John is chairman.
Reverend W, I). Sliea, the meth-
odic minister stationed at Bonham
last year, only received tlie net
sum of £-17.25 for his services in
$30-1 20 to §1,216 SO. Payment
was refused and $304 20 tendered"
and refused. It was held by the
court on (lie final disposition of
the eaec, that the board had n<T
right to raise the assessed value of
the land. The judicial settlement
. of this board of equalization pow-
ers, will set at rest much trouble
which has been created thereby.
the pulpit during the year. He
supported his family by teachisg
On Wednasday last Judge Beck
entered an application foj a writ of
habeas corpus in behalf of'William
A. Meier, at present confined in
the Iowa State Penitentiary here,
on charges of forgerv. Meier was
twice indicted for forgery in tho
District Court of Mahaska county,
and on the twentieth day of De-
cember, 1877, entered a plea of
guilty in each case, and the court
sentenced him to one year's con-
finement iu the State prisou on
each charge, and he was transferred
here. His terra on his first sen.
teuee expired on the first of No-
vember, as he received full tiiminu*
lion of time. The warden claims
Democratic Opialon'of Congress.
California has sent to congress a
111 tie bill of $250,000, as an in-
demnity j,for losses sustained and
expenses incurred in late In iian
| war* out there. She will no doubt
i have it allowed. Texas .has been
j Making such expenditures ever
| siuee 1844, or for 38 year*, and hag
never yet received one cent from j
tnent'as indemnity aliu^1^™.: , ^rfhiifTs (jl«
She is on the wrong side of tne qlle3tion for thc ?ourt t0 determine,
line to be treated Jby 4lhe rules o/j T1|p 8ecotul ra;uimus ,)rovide8 for
ihe t.ix gat.ie.-, tjie retention of Meier in express
houavei, piompt to i terms after )iis term expired under
gathering : 1-~'1
nickel due them,
partly our own : wc
the last i
the first sentence. The matter wae
mauded our dues. We have been , Moineg> Buhon & McC()y #p|)f#r
too dignified to ask for the nioncy j as atlnrncV8 for the petitioners,'and
Van Yalkeiiburg & Hamilton for
the State.—Fort MaiMson Flaia-
; continued until
; when it wi'l
bs heard at Dee
only in a very genteel, modest way,
whereas the only plan to get cash
out of congress is to make out your
bill for six times the asuouai due
and to promise the members all
over and above what is your rights.
. j That is the only avenue through
which that venal crowd can be
reached, and that is the reason
A German shoemaker by the
name of Wissian lived in unhappy
relations with his wife, and so on
Tuesday la>t thc woman stole
awav from home, ran to the bank
Texas has never got even what the j "f tlie beautiful San Marcos river,
guudrj Matters. government stipulated to pay her j and cast herself into it. Her body
The public debt lias been re- wiicn 8he was annexed lo the uniou.! was afterds found and buried. Tha
dticed to the extent of §23,150,(317,
the past year.
Half a dozen bills have been in-
troduced iu Congress to make the
trade dollar a legal tender.
The government bridge, at Da-
venport, has beeu swung for boats,
every month during the year 1878. |
husband, who had lost a former
wife by death, was deeply grieved
Ht the dreadful result of the rashs
A Family .Souruu!.
In a certain farm house twenty j ness of this act of the second part-
ask an appropriation of §14,000,000 i have moved there. More ^ill go
Texas is responsible for the terrible
amount of crime now prevalent all
over the State.—[Mexia Ledger.
—A feud in Coryellc county end
for the year ending with June
next. The navy is represented as
in much better condition than a
year ago. In case of war 90 ves-
sels for hostile purposes could at
once be supplied, including 15 J Consul General of the
monitors, G frigates for coa»t de- j £)uchy of Luxemburg.
fense aud 2 torocdo boats. A num- j ,
tei.se ' _ r _ ! The treasury department are pre-
years ago, a great blank book was n»r of his bosom, and refused to
kept and labeled "Home Jour- be eousoled or comforted. Those
»al." Eveiy night someone made | who sympathized with thetronbled
aa entry in it. Father sat do urn j nian were not few in number, yet
the sale of the calves, or mother the} #11 their efforts to calm hie spirit
xue v-uiuiict, ui itiu,i „ 1
have secured 53,000 acres of land in j cut of baby s eye-tooth; or, perhap.; weie without avail. The hours
Kansas, and some forty settlers Jt nn,e wro,e " f"" OCCO!'nt ol fluw ^ l,e.- to°- R,a<1" UP '"'8
More will cro' sleighnig party last night; or Bob; to cast his chaucea iu another
thc proceedings of tha Phi Beta world. S> on last Friday after*
Club; or Tom scrawled "Tried my! noon, he laid dawn upon a bed,
new gun. Bully. Shot into the i placed a gun between hie legs and
fence and hit Johnson's old cat." exploded it. The ball entered
On towards the middle of the i about the pit of the stomach, rang*
book there was an entry of Jenny's ing upwards, aud fouu.l au outlet
marriage, and one of the younger nesr '•ie 'e'1 shoulder. The shot
in the spring.
Mrs. Labau, daughter of Como-
dore Vanderbilt, and contestant of
his will, married Francis Berger,
. , . , ,, , . ... f'attracted attention, but poor Wis*
girls had added a description of| . , , IT. , ,
Lotmville, Ky., Dec. 9.— A' seventy years. Mr. Tacket has
special dispatch from Mt. Sterling, reRided in Hunt county twelve j ed in a massacre on last Sunday
Ky., to the Conrier-Journal, says :; vears, and in Texas sine* 1844. niorning before daylight* John
"James Pettit, a Deputy United He was a good citizen, enjoying j Stu„»a ll0Use was attacked
States M.rsta|,ar"vedtherelastthr confidence and respect ofJus kJ pne|ui j Stull and a | gitle 0. Round To
night from a point twenty miles neighbors and all who knew bim.
bero? old vessels, not worth re-j - • - . • K'"8 a u«~..I v-aji .iCil(i His bodv was bur*
pairing, will probably be sold. j F«"ng plates for the printing of |)e brides-maide's dres.es, and longj^ nc;;r sf Us wifi,_ WissUn
• I legal lender notes of denominations af[erWard there was written, "This ; ],as a brother residing at New
-T5,S!,Kt'u i of five aud ten thousand dollars, j day (athcr die(1» in Hob's tremb- ! Braunfels.
jo] n | Tha lightest denominations are one: i;n"g hand. There was a blauk of — —
fr, . , thousand dollar notes ; the new is-1 many mouths after that. 1 Paris Banner: Bishop Ilaven,
^airo,o rimco coun\, was ro i sue intended for convenience in , lj«t nothine could have served of the M. E. church, w doing Texas
Burton, December 11.
irrol, of C
by 1 bed last uight about one mile this
•>, of $520 in cur-
Bat nothing could have served , _
transmitting large sums of money, better to bind that family of hea l- *r.d preacJiing '^ b'S equals— '-ie
About $20,000,000 wiil be printed
„ at present and issued as they are
night from a point twenty miles j neighbors ami »n wuu nucn ... ji c, , ,■ • •>>
from Jackson, the scene of the late, 5i«lf of typhoid malarial fever, ^ °' h», « rency. One fifty dollar bdl
disturbances in Breathitt county,I ,afit TlieK^;,y morning, nine miles|*ufus fcm,tl1' weIC k,1Ic<'* (branded on thc back D
and reports another collision be- Greenville, Willie Hale, —The tramp nuisance is getting j There were four men in masks that
tween the parties of Bill Strong | ^ 0f iff, R. and Celia Hale, aged ! intolerable,and the remedy for the did the work, t»vo wills shotguns JOIUSAI.IS1 IC.
and Jerry Little, which occurred l8j.e>rii provided for at an laud two with Winchesters, one' Another new paper has started
Wednesday evening last. lour « CVI| ^uist " j i„,„„ horse. rid. ot Belton, called the Courier, pub-(living, and turn over its pages rev
men were killed and seven wound-1 —\ taxpayers association has early day, or women and children riding a I.rge Ida.k Let. me rid Jjy F. L. Denison, who has
ed. Jerry Little is among 'he'orgauizetl in San Autonio, the left to the mercies of tnese impu- mg a dark bay or brown the otli- ^gid^rable experience in
killed. The report is confirmed by L|,:,vt in vjew being a reduction of dent vagabonds, during the day, i er I wo, sorrel*. Several shots were newip,pert. The road is n;uCh
.. ° win b« in*ulie»i a-.idabuM-d at their'exchanged. It is not known whctb- ,nd rugged. Other papers have
. i • i . i , negroes. The colored people should
siron" l>ovs and iritis together than . ■ f > r 1
strong fa » ^ bring a suit for damages against
thc keeping of this book. They the Banner for slandering them so,
come back to the old homestead I by such a comparison.
now, men and women with grizzled t The above, going the rounds of
hair, to see their mother who is still the Christian snd secular press,
shows the estimate placed in Texas
erently with many a haughty j upon one of the most eloquent,
| laugh, or the tears coming into; able and effective Bisheps in the
their eyes. It is their childnood United State*. The animus is uoc
| ocme lack again iu visible shape.; commendable by any meant.
the mail carrier from Compton, " ' ,
___ lr a *s * i s * •' tlie pxwnsw oi tho Cjtv
WoH county, situated twent}-mucs!11,1 1 3 "
this side of Jackson."
icr any oac was hurt or not.
1 fouud it so iu Beli county.
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Norton, A. B. Norton's Union Intelligencer. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 17, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 21, 1878, newspaper, December 21, 1878; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth443992/m1/1/: accessed September 26, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.