Norton's Union Intelligencer. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 50, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 7, 1880 Page: 2 of 4
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h.-uii'ook mid Hum lie I'akCM in a|»paront 1 v thought more of thut |
4jiraj'«on C.'omiU'—Hullmsl- pet sheep than all else beside. So
pitee to which it was
A. B. NORT ON, Editor end Proprietor.
W.N. MHICN, / >s« eiate t'ditor.
1 the eider brother selected all the!
I poorest, scrubbiest sheep and put! Hon p
lican l'ickn ('ailed l or.
I.)exi.son, Aug. 2, 1880. iliera in one lot with the pet sheep,
The mountain has labored and an(j the nice sheep in a lot arijeim.
e traditional mouse is the usual j ;aR) an(1 tiR,n ealied his brother to
Hancock "the sHperb," : select, not doubting but his love
constitutional lawyer"(!)1 (Hr tho <>et would cause the fool to
Fa 1 mer.s in Texas
[From the Darlington Republican.]
tou UtltFIELD. | referred. While a great part
the time of Congress has been oc- /-<• . . -m
A Ortori of Darlington ^ cnl),e(^ 'n ('ie "'iscussion of ineas- TllS G"£11*(1GH City ClippGI1
Gives Reasons for Prefer ling ihe
has, after being closeted with "Slip- (ilke t|)e p0l)r gl,eep for the sake of
pery S.un," brought forth his "ac- j getting him. But Boh, for such
ceptance," and presented it to the j w#g ,])e younger brother'* name,
He is pleased to assert that the are 8 g()0j sheep, n nice sheep. I
thirteenth, fourteenth and fifteenth i ]ove y0U) Billy, better than any
amendments to the ' ■ ' • ' *
Republican Candidate for
JAMES A. GAKFIELD,
CHESTER A. ARTHUR,
of \cw York.
want you, Billy, but you are in
such bad company I shall have to
bid you good by," and he did so
by taking the better tlock.
Many an old admirtr uf Gen.
. Hancock will how bit! him good
^ j menu come Iron, tne party whose), bec,il,1,eof ,hec0,„panv he is in
— istandard-bearer (aen. Hancock now ; i-
are inviolable. Who question* it ?
Have not Republicans asserted and
I ve-asserted the same doctrine for
TVIts.IiI ibattSc stnrsoTi our Banner were dim; [ the jvast twelve years? lias not
l^t'LpiTnaiXmi't,whrii"uhroU(ii,ea«*fold >»11 the opposition to those amend-
They arc ilu»)iing utid tmiiiii!; to day."
Darlington, Wis., Jane 6, 1830.
Editors TUpubli.'a t:
After all the thought I sm ca-
, - , - ... , pable ot giving the subject, I have
j soliloquized thus: Ah, Billy, you , concludell is my dmy vote
p ( for, and do all in my power to
.. ?"? promote the election of Hon. Jas.
Other sheep m the world, an J 1 A Garfield, President ot the U.
S.,and I shall do so.
SATURDAY. AUGUST .7
Tnnowixa away money—hand-
ing it over to Hancock bummers.
Coli.I.n county instructed for
Roberts, Isn't that fiiuny '?
than ever in his sleep.
is? Does it require a great con-1 ^ ^ c()alition has l>een entered
stitutional lawyer to understand ,. with thu Gl.eeill)ackeM. They
that? Or does it require anyex- f , t(mt guch colllitiol, woulll ehher
cess ot legal acumen to indicate
what the President's duty would
party. If there is a
in Texas let it assert itself and
stand by its principles and candi-
dates, and if any individual Re-
publican ha* not backbone enough
. . . . - . , iic camp, or, which is about tlm
be in ease the provisions of that ^ ]acsg thcm in antag"
constitution are violated ? But, J nUm wi||*th,eir own principles and
tearing, and with just cause, as1
they liaye learned to distrust the
Democratic party, the people would
distrust his willingness to defend
the constitution, he assures them
that,"if called to the Presidency"
he will deem it his duty to resist ,
with all my (hi.-) power any at-1 to "stand up to the rack, fodder or
tempt to impair or evade the full! no fodder," let him slide out and
force and effect" of that coiistitu- join the Greenbackers. The sooner
The Old Alcalde snores louder tion. all such persons find and assume
| Who are tlie parties that have their true political situation the
proposed to impair and evade the! better 'or *'ie Republican party
There is no question but Roberts i plain provisions of the constitution
is the true exponent of Denio-iof the United States? They are
cratic principles. [none other than Democrats, the
| very people by whose votes Mr.
The Democratic party of Texas Hancock expects to be elected to
the Presidency. IIu certainly
knows thero will be no effort made.
by Republicans in that direction, the best picture ot the prosperity
He as certainly knows that the of Weatherfoed we have yet seen
Democrats have attempted it, and on paper. It had a woman with
as he is a Democrat, and supposed wings and a wanu or a beauty sai
to know the characteristics of his; ing the etherial regions tin I le
Having uniformly acted with
the Democratic party in the pavt,
it is proper I should give the rea-
sons which have impelled mo to
this course, which in brief I willdo.
I am fully a ware of the severe
Republicans around here rejoice j cenhlire which is almost uuiver-
' silly visited upon those who. for
any cause, forsake old political
associations. Bail motives are gen-
erally assigned for the change. I
land Republicans in the Democrat-
is split. The Hancock balloon,
you see is "Busted."
The Enquirer suggests that In-
diana is catching the Ohio disease.
She has loo much talent.
A Handsome Keuiluder.
Our old time subscriber "Wes.
Hedrick," of Parker couuty, call-
ed on us last week and handed us
1 he greatest ot all fa rces -cam- i owu party, he knows if any attempt back of a mountain eagle, she has
paign tracts sent through,the mails ;8 to be made it would be made by a star on her lorehead and is per-
to be stolen and destroyed by the | tliem. Only twelve short years haps a star actress engaged for
ago they, the Democrat'c partv, Hedrick's Opera House. On the
" left end of the picture are the lik-
eness of two ot the male persua-
sion one having a key on a string
in his hand and bask of him some-
thing, we take to be a safe—The
autographs of ISam II. Alilliken and
C. II. Milliken lead us to believe
they are represented on the pic-
ture, which bears the name of the
First National Bank of Weather-
democratic mail (dingem.
The first Democratic Vice Presi-
dent of the Uiiited Slates wa< an
"Ohio man." His name was Rob-
ert Lucas. He was elected in 18-
Wash Jonks' friends claim that
lie used up Throckmorton in the
discussions at McKinnev and Sher-
man. Do they really believe it?
Every democrat who attends
the State Convention should sub-
scribe lor the Intej.i.ige.nceRi ,. , , , .
that he may know what is said of unles8 (or what 11
resolved and proclaimed from ev
cry stump from Maine to Texas,
that the constitutional amendments
were "revolutionary and void," be-
ing the only party that has ever
done so. That was an orthodox
Democratic principle in 1878 as
much as State sovereignty, free
trade, or slavery extension ever
wft«, and the platlorni adopted by
Gen. Hancock re-affirms the tra-
ditional doctrines of the Democrat-
The letter is not remarkable for
Democracy and its ticket.
The Miss Nancys of the Demo-
cratic press after plating about in-
dependence will swallow the Rob-
ID i bolus and subside after the
^Oth of August !
The Times is now regarded as
the fittingest paper for Democrats
to lake. It is democratic to the
core and relies upon its party
friends for its support.
Ox the 10th of August the Dem-
ocratic State Convention meets in
Dallas. They will liave a warm
hearted reception at the hands ol
the citizens regardhtB of paity.
Let the delegates be regarded a>>
our guests and every courtesy be
extended to them.
tho convention which nominated j ford, ami is of the full value o.
§10,00. It evidences, that the
Weatherford we knew when all
there was of it was its name, has
become a large and prosperous city
with railroad and mills and a Na-
tional Bank and one Opera House,
the Bank controlled by the family
of an old and valued friend, little
boys when we first knew them and
the Opera House built and owned
by a poor printer boy, who work-
ed in our office "long time ago"
all having grown rich and prosper-
ous by honesty, industry ar.d so-
briety in a new county in Texas.
Talk to us about this not being
a good country for the poor to
start in. All the capital that is
necessary is integrity, temperance
and application, We now have
§10. to bet that this is the best
country on earth for man who will
does not say.
The News of this city published
the htler without a word of com-
ment. The fact is, comment is un-
necessary. It is so palpably plain
that Hancock's nomination and his
acceptance were each made to catch
Northern votes, that no amount of
forced enthusiasm can cover up.
Hancock does not represent the
solid Southern Democracy, any
more than his letter of acceptance
suits them, but they accept them
for the sake of the Northern Un-
ion soldier vote they hope to cap-
THE UNION SOLDIER
knows Uiat Hancock was and is a
valiant soldier, but, remembering
that his sympathies were with the
About forty years ago Mr. John L.
cannot expect exemption from such
censure, though fully conscious
that I atu governed only by a
sense of outy, which it would be
positively wrong in me to disre-
Many of my oldest, best and
most cherished friends are Dem-
ocrats. I ask of them the exercise
of that charity which our long
friendship and the confidence which
I hope they have in my integrity
On the day of the "evacuation of
New York city by the British in
1783, at a dinner given in honor
of the evenL by Gov. Clinton, at
which Washington and other dis-
tinguished revolutionists were pres-
ent. who knew lull well the cost
of the nation's liberty, the follow-
ing toast uni given. "May juntice
support what couragc has gained."
This sentiment, so prominent
in the minds of the forefathers, after
their struggle for independence,
ought to have infinitely greater
weight with us. In the light of a
century's history we have seen the
manifold dangers to which the Re-
public is ex'pos«d, and havesoeu the
most lotmidable rebellion in the
world's history, delibrately organ-
ized for its overthrow, only put
down by a sacri lice of life and treas-
ure, which it is appaling to conteuip
At no lime ought (he American
people to inyoke justice to protect
what courage has gained with the
fervency which it is their patriotic
duty now to do. The grandest re-
sults of tte lute civil war are the
preservation of the Union and the
abolition of slavery in the Repub-
lic. The all important principle
established by it is, that no State
has a right "to secede, that the
United States is a nation, supreme
within its jurisdiction, of the ex-
tent of which it is the sole judge.
No grander results ever adorned
the brow of any conqueror. They
are worthy the American people,
and justice imperatively demands at
our hands, that not one jot or lit-,
tie of these grand achievements
snail be surrendered or placed in
Whatever the Democratic party
may have been m the past, it is
essentially and absolutely the par-
ty ot the S< uth to-day. Of the 185
electoral votes required to elect a
Prefident this fall, the Demo-
cratic party count the 138 votes
from the solid South, made lip of
STONE AND KEATING,
Wholesale and Retail,
Republican </Hiupiiijeu Docu-
Garfield Uone Tliuradujr Sight ti,e tjn,e ot t|10 battle of Autietam
Steulicns published two works of Central 101 l c ° H
U1BI ma syiuputiucs ncic <T11<1111<. Al,,erjca and Southern Mexico. So eager the States WlllCll seceeJeit or wanted
pro-slavery Southern Democracy, was tlie public to obtain information in ! to secede and dare not, solid in ad-
and that, particularly until about i regard to numerous ruins of ancient cities | vance for its candidate. The ba-
.... .1.., U....1,; Which he described, that though each of i . .. .
IN DA LI,AS.
The democratic balloon has
burstcd—Garfield soars aloft. Re-
publicans, Thursday night did ral-
ly at the corner of Elm and Syoa-
niore aud had an enthusiastic meet-
Such ot our subscribers as have
short memories we would re
fully remind that another volume priuci}'
of the Weeki y I.ntem.imex.ceu '1's Pr'l,c'
is about cbsing and we would like
to reccive our dues.
is very acceptable.
you ought to pay the pi
the work comprised two expensive voluui- I lance, 48 Votes, they hope to get
he was opposed to the policy of e?) te„ editions of the first work were sold j iu the North. Thirty-five of them
Lincoln and Stanton, and that within three months, and the success of (|iey confidently expect from the
1 . , 11 r. »i,„ n,.:„n the second wasciuite as remarkable. Otli- J -- J
xvl.at he did for the Uuion was " e(rilveler„t ^meric,„ „„d European,
doue more because of orders from |iave visited the mini and have written
superior officers than because of' dee pi v interesting volumes it regard to
, I 1 I 1 • 1 ii their "immense architectural monuments,
any real sympathy he had wnh the t)icjr ciab0rate decoration, their singular,
Union cause, they will hardly give uninterpreted bas-reliefs and lieiroglihic
- — light has been
im their support so long as bis : tablets, but as yet ,no
, 1 , • , 1 , 1 ■ 1 thrown upon the origin of tne people who
pposing candidate is not only his bum „l^! cilieJ, A\< ,hc knowledge we
peer iu everything except pcrhr.ps van ever expect to obtain of the history
city of New York, for the State of
New Yoilc, outside the city is as
strongly Republican as Wisconsin.
The remaining 12 votes they hope
to receive from some of the doubt-
ful Northern States.
It is said the Democratic candi-
dates are northern men, but is it
Washington, July 16.—The
Republican Congressional Com-
mittee has issued a circular to day
of which the following is the in-
troductory paragraph: "With a
view to tlie thorough distribution
of such documents as advise the
country of the objects ami aims of
the Democratic party, the Republi-
can Congressional Committee has
decided lo supply committees aud
all other persons with such spesch-
es and documents as it may from
time 'to time publish, folded and
put in enveloptm.' Foi'owing this
is a list of twenty documents,
among which are the following:
Speech of the Hon. John H. Ba-
ker, June 14, 1880, "Expenditures
ol the Government and Democrat'
ic, Reloim;" hpeeeh of tlie Hon.
George M. Robeson, April 10, 18-
80, "The Duty of Preserving Peace
at Election*;" The Great Usurpa-
tion; the Confederate oligarchy iu
Congress; speech ot the Hon das.
A. Gaifield, March 27, 18711,
••Reyival of State Sovereignty in
Congress;" speech ol the Hon, Ei-
oridge G. Lapham, June 1, 1880,
•'Integrity ol the Deputy Marshals
Law;" General Garfield,* minority
report on the bill (11. R. No. 6,
18U) changing the duties on hoop,
and scroll iron, and on the bill
changing customs duties upon cer-
tain articles: speech ot the Hon Jas.
A. Gaifield, June 4, 1878, "The
Wood Tariff Bill;" speech of the
Huu. E, H. Rollins, May, 2(1 18-
80, "Democratic Investigations
and Political Tactir.-;" extract Irom
eundry speeches of tlie Hon. Jas
A, Garfield, "A State-man's
Words," and the same in German;
speech ol the Hon William P.
I'ryc, March 20, 1880, "Tne Fi-
nancial Record of the Republican
Party;" iu German, "Tne Home-
stead Policy of the Republican
Thess documents arc to be fur-
nisLed at prices ranging from 20 to
40 cents per hundred. Other cam-
paign documents are iu course ot
Information comes to lis that
the present Goveruor, Roberts, is
likely to be renominated by the
Democrats of Texas in their Con-
vention at Dallas on the 10th
prox. The re-election of Roberts
would be one of the greatest af-
flictions that could possibly belall
the State. It would mean the de-
feat of every progressive and civili-
zing mo>einent in the Stale—im-
migration, education, aud internal
development. Four years more
of Roberts aud there will be no
more talk of the empire of Texas.
It will bo the deseit of Texas then.
— G'lobe Democrat.
We would mort respectfully in-
form the G. D. that his opinion is
not of any account down here—
The government of Texas, is of
For Sale at
810 WAIN STKKET,
DALLAS - - - TEXAS
ures unsitight and unasked by the
North, and of the interest only to
the Smith, such for instance is am-
nesty to Mr. Davis, the repeal of
llieelectittn supenisor law, which j
were urged witli a zeal worthy a
better cause, their forced approval
by the President, being attempted
by talking them to tlie appropria-
tion bills. At least one ol' ihcse
measures was urged through Con-
gress upon the old ante helium idea
of Stales Rights, denying to Con-
gress the power to exercise any
control of elections even, when Four Pointed Ohio Steel Barbed Fence Wire
members oi Congress and a Presi-
dent were to be elected.
To be sure this party of the
South has a respectable following
at the North. 'I'llere is, however
this obvious defference between
tho southern and northern democ-
racy. They equally desire success;
the South primarily that they may
have political power, tl e North
that they may have political place.
'A'hey Work together very har-
moniously now. The South must
have help from the North to be
successful. To secure this help the
spoils of the victoiy are promised
to the northern democracy. Both
sections are uow satisfied with the
arrangement, but sooner or later
the good and patriotic men of the
northern democracy will see that
they have sold an invaluable birth-
right for trinkets, and that they
have been used as tools by their
southern associates. If the South
had the strength unaided to electa
President, will anybody believe
Wade Hampton would have stood
up, as he did, in the National Con-
vention of the party at Cincinnati,
ami pledged the 138 electoral votes
of the south to the candidate for
President the North might select?
The temper of the South at this
time will justify no such conclu
Jeff Davis said but a short time
ago, that the principles of the Con-
federacy were eternal, bceause right
Beyond dotibl this is the opinion
of the great mass of the white pop
ulution of tire South. They failed
on the battle-field to maintain
theso principles, and now seek the
same object, substantially, by po-
litical manipulations through the
This practical (Question then pre-
sents itself to every honest voter in
the north: 1* it wise or just, and
ought the American people to place
the Republic in the control ot this
party of the South.
Will the national credit be safe
in its hand? Will the national treas
ury be safe in its hands, or will not
rather its doois be thrown open to
satify the greed of thousands of
Southern claimants, whose loyalty
can bdcakily established to the sat-
isfaction ot this southern party ?
Will the principle that the Repub-
lic is a nation be honestly respect-
rd and acquiesced in by people who
individually believe that it is a lie,
established by might and not
right? Is the right of all classses
ot citizens at the South tt vote re-
spected so that their elections can
be considered a fair and inteligeni
expression of public sentiment ,or
are such results siliply dictated In
a class, desperate for political pow-
er? Will the North be true to the
noble history it has made, now lo
pass the governni ent over to the
contiol of the very nieu who
fought to destroy it? Will this be
just to the memory of those Blain
in its defence? Can the rej ublicans
of the easy-going South appreci-
ate the needs of the great, energet-
ic, progressive North, and will they
be disposed to regard them?
The policy of conciliation is
urged. It will be well to remem-
ber that not & single prosecution
for treason ha* followed the great
rebelion. Universal aniuestv has
practically been granted. The
i policy of the government has been
The Largest Stock
shave a technical military education, but ol there people musi drawn from the not true that the North were com- lel„p,"lt jn t|,e extreme „ „„„
spect-1 one who was a Union man from l''"lUnuPellt'd, t0 no,ninu,c ,u,rthera ,ue» the North to yield to the South !tl,e,^mooruw, by the democracy
■ • ■ , .l-i »on . . . f anv of the subMantial results; of anJ,°r 'he democracy, and 'fac-
le and entered the fight that | Americ>|ehraged wiih the work of rys- in order to give any ussurrance of at,y 0f ihe substantial .results^of
iciples Blight prevail. lematicallv searching for every tiling that success at the election? Could the [|le war js ashing too much.
Idier under orders may do v'tho'Ll'is^JiTn'o!Vea\vU|,'I'^i'p'.Ve ^ul1' have done less, and have This would be an outrage upon the
.„,„„„Je service for his country till"'career must have been ,)ne' Jjj® been true to their purpose to get con- patriotism which secured those re-
Money now even thouch it be distasteful to him mwi interesting in the sencr^ i devgiop^ j trol of the government. It matters gU|jg- It would be an evidence
"i ou know and contrary to hi* principles, even !'"f"1. of i'jf Clv'!''-at'',n'. ■I',c i no1 ^ ho the President is, if he is 0j weakness and a virtual admis-
intvr. Wake as Gen. Hancock hung Mrs. Sur- ^".nnhia continent; th ™0'"^JUar'riv-1 U°",!l'0^ll«l by !the South. sion that the North and not the
- - eir i j|ie fecord 0f the Democratic -
up tou sense ot your unworthiness. ™tt, but when a gruat.leader is re-; Mixtion and their ae,,',,.,;,. develop . ,i „ i , ,
miireil the couutry wants a man ment are of ilie lush***! interest as re- part) in Congress, for the la>t four
Fort Worth Xeirx: The news
reached the city this afternoon of
thcer.d death of a mother and two
email children out west, between
Belle Plaint and Buffalo Gap. It
appeals that the mother was with
her children several hundred yardj
from their home in the woods, and
time in contact with ail ordinary
pole-eat, which attacked the moth-
er and hit her in several place.',
and then bit both the children.
Before medical aid could be pro-
cured the mother and children
tooK hydrophobia and died.
quired, the country
whose heal t i- in accord
professed principles of the
jam l". a. oarfirtjd.
with 11.n the question ol the origin of man years has justly excited 1
With the . liilnM,lf. hmlory is, j„ fa„, the tir-t \ , n "V, _
! Nation, chapter of the genera| history of the '^">8 Ot BortlH.ril men.
„ot ises to the people mad
n of Democratic platform cf 1876, of
This is why the ex-Union soldier ' American continent. Though we are not ises to the people made in the
■M the lineal descendant* 0f these builde
cities that must have rivaled even Babylon cjyj| gervjcc ami revenue reforms,
South were in the wrong iu that
ceptable to 100,000 majority of
Texas you need not be hurtin
about if. So far as you are con-
cerned you had better repair the
fences in Misiouri. If one half
we read is true J/issouri is in the
same box with Texas. Fir.-t cast
great struggle, which I am not dis- l,he I»0,e out of .vour °7" e-ve'1,.G-
posed to admit. Yours truly, D.-'f >'ou are ,"ot a8am ,u.
P V Orton wlt" w',at don t concern you! 1 he
On Saturday, about filtecn miles
north of Cleburne, the Fort Worth
and (Cleburne stage, on its way to
old alcalde presides over the most
productive "desert" iu this world
and its crops of democrats are of
the uncircuincised and uucircum-
scribed sort who can't be pulled in
and Nineveh in culture have been lift to , . , . . . , . .
our cafe keeping, an,) from these result* a"(1 "i1011 which the people acted 111
The wav many of Gen. Hancock V it is evidently our duty, as far as possible giving the party control in Con- , - . —
former admirers feel is best illus- | Rather the mateiiaie f«r filling up the j/rcss, are entirely unfulfilled. Civ- C|eb»rne, iras attack-id. A amgle | by your ,ctow line."
<».«! >>.«. ii.". ...ty: r A «»««»»'»• ~ <"■ \ ;e,j n; ——
Two brothers one of whom w»« i l,|e party compri-ing the expedition i* to tiler than to unreasonably restrict ; . " , ' , " "
_ I Iu. ■.<■ 1.1 I. I.... I 1 r*. .1.1 ... .. a 1. ■ .
a ilock of
Ik* |>ii Itli.-iii'il Irom luontii to month in the
Sortk American A'cticr, with illii^traliunrt .
eiiicr ! 0f tj,f nont iniiHirtunt ohiet t
appropriations,by which the cflieien ^''vcr '° ,'le a"1' I
cy of the service in some branches 1 , Pochets of 1. S. ^ancev, the!
An •!<! Ithodu Island Bank
The •the- day a New Y ork man
lias just bought out the extensive stock
of Furniture formerly owned by
Jansen lire's, and has re-
moved to the new
No. 724 Elm Street.
PaT" He is prepared to sell all goods in
his line at lower prices than ever before
ofl'ered in this market. Having the laigeM
stock anil greatest variety, persons can
make selections suited to their laites.
He asks all to call aiul examine his
goods and prices before purchasing else-
#®~Conntry orders will receive promp
Sell 27 a&w 1 vr.
™ ii** fi vt»j*:irn!t' int* pntM'ii 1111u mu • »-- -• -— • i •*»» -—■— ——— -• -• » i » ■ ■■ ■••• "•••»• -—-—
Benjamin P. Cheney, ol IJoston, a flocks and let his brother have hi, "^±1 "ml harbors all over the ii.tion.; |o( l,if grandfather in Ohio The
fur I he Illuththd Lift
WANTED Frank ani Jtne James
the noted Wetltrn OuUawt, whose career
of bold and reckless daring tor 18 years
is with.ut parallel in hi-t >rr. For «o long
a period battling the officers of the law and
the shrewdest detective force ill ^m.riea,
with a reward of $75,000 for their appie-
hension, deail or alive, aud still st large,
they are the wonder of our civilliaatioa.
i/««. A. I)mu» «f the 8t. Lauis Pres.,
and ex-Meniber of the -Vwsowi 7.«jwlal«rs,
iu two years hard labor procured the facts
and prepared a book more t'n iUin\lhan 10-
m£Mic«, but rdiahlt and authentic iu every,
detail. Tho demand for.it is immfii« t
Agents aell'300 lo 500 in a country. For
terms and full description write to.
N. D. THOMPSON A tt)., I'rus.,
Sr. Lo l is, Mo
FRANK AND JESSE JAMES.
Hon. J. A. l>acus of St. Louis, the well
known editor and ex-Memlier of tho
Mirtftouri l^iiilaturc, ,h;i> written a care-
lully prepa.ed "l.ife and Adventures of
F>aak and Jisse James," which ha-i bteii
issued by the well known publishing
house ol* N. 1). Thompson t Uo. of lhal
c.ty. Mr . Dacuswe arc iaformid, sjent
years in ike prepsratiuo of this, work,
'much of which time was with the fam-
ily aud friend, of the James l'oys, *ho*m
friendship and confidence lie gained, and
who gave him all the facts, concerning
their antecedents and ancestry as well
a> tlie facts concerning the almott miiu
kcrlex* robberies, dashing riad snd veil-
geful ir.iudcrs crmmittedby them dur-
ing tiie 20 yeais «f their career in near-
ly as many states ai.d territories- 1 ho
book is tlio most startling record e\er
made in history, 'l'he career, have no
parallel in the history af highwayman.
Bold and dashing lo. a degree that seem-
ed reckloss lofersonal danger, yet they
have never been apprehended during
ihia long period thougti rewards to the
amount oi $75,000 have been offered lor •
dead or alive. The book
subscription, and we are iu-
t he publisher, that 21,100
.old in four Biontlis. Agents
a rich harveat with it. Wo
in another column.
son; ".Nullity of the Knianei|alien Kdict"
number of United .States A Canada choitr. This was all fair—on i's by Kirhanl II Itar*; "I'linoplc*
Kjpress Company has p ud into to face. Now it happened that the •tioii, " by Prof. SSiuion Kewcomb; "Prince !■
I lie irea-ury ol Dartmouth Colieg* younger brother liad a pel «I»^P's^u*ma"AtM"riu "Ht* C
JOO.OUO by UIS clieck. 0» this it is of which he was very fond. He cent Literature,'' b y Charles T. Congdon.' <
understood that S40,tAHJ will he de wnutil s|>cnd hours with the sheep
i to founding a OV* "V Crstcs nn-1 pr^vidtd it with I he nicest (has. Ackiton
MatiiCiiiatic-. u ijr'.ri- and the bctl !oo.l—ju fact ucsr Marietta. O.
f la*- Revenue reform culminated in the
Prince j-electioil of Ml' Kandall as Speak-
er of the House, a protectionist of
he most determined sort by whom
the House was so organized that
old-mounted his horse and P«»! genl|eman sent the bill to the bank The question, «*W ill the trench
out towards tort Worth- He I • , a «ur|o«it y, hut the of- Republic LaM?" is answered iu
was afterwards seen traveling the ficera promptly remitted him its Scribnei'a J/onlhly for August by
full value, though begging to be Madame Adam (Ju liette Lauiberj,
excused from remitting also the the editor of the' Nouveile Revue,
killed hv a fall no measure for revenue reform Genera! Grant will visit Boston }300 or more it would have earn- the new and famous rival t>l the
I woul l U. r< iH<rted from t!:e com- in September.
' ed at compound interest.
'Reyue des Deux Mecdes."
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Norton, A. B. Norton's Union Intelligencer. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 50, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 7, 1880, newspaper, August 7, 1880; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth444016/m1/2/: accessed December 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.