The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 19, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 12, 1886 Page: 2 of 5
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A Fta**ant Lemon Drink.
Lemon Elixir isprepared from the fresh
Juice of Lemons, combined with other
vegetable fiver tonics, cathartics, aromatic
stlmulltnta and blood purifiers.
Fifty cents and one dollar per bottle.
Sold bv druggists generally, and Guiteau
At W a hi ron .
Prepared by H. Mozlxy, M. D., Atlan-
For biliousness and constipation take
For indigestion and foul stomach take
Fox sice and nervous headaches take
For sleeplessness and nervousness
and debility take
For loss of appetite
For fevers, malaria and chills, take
Lemon Elixir will not fail you in any
of the above named diseases, all of which
arise from a torpid or diseased liver.
HAS FOR SALE.
A Larfc Assortment of
SOLD AND SILVER WATCHES.
Silver Watches from $T.oo to .15.00.
$10.00 to $15-00 I will sell Silver Watches
I M new, ortainaJ coet, tram $25.00 to $30.00
Watches ae cheap in proportion.
Vatches Warranted flood Time Keepers tor
Soii| Gold Guard and Vest Chains, 7$cts per
“ “ ‘sr price, $1.00
_ 14, 16 and iS carat, at
from $1 .jo to $2.00.
At leee than one-tourth the regular coat.
I Photograph Albams, eatiraiv new at $3.00.
FCloUiaa, Coets, Pants aod Vests st unc-
le urth their Origin*1 Cost.
Ate* lane Assortment of other Goods Cheap.
These Goods have all been taken in Pawn, at a
Email Percentage of their original coat. The
Strike end Hard Times have lett them on mv
hande. I do not handle old, worn nnt goods. In
Witches and Other Goods they arc nearly ae Good
as Ngw, at One-Fourth their Original Cost. It will
1 why one to Call and see what I have before
laeiag New Goods. I also have New Goods
(Sell at Reasonable Prices, but not as Cheap
Fansnt All Goods as Represented when sold,
rill refund money to anf purchaser that is
a bird with goods bought, at any time when
I have a Competent Workman who puts all
Watehaa in Good Order before 1 offer them for
Sale. You will Find Mv Place of Business in
—MoDougall Opera House.
Sign, THREE BALLS.
THE GATE CITY BU8IHE88 COLLEGE.
1 hem made permanent arrangements with Mr,
Thomas Grace to occupy, when completed, the up
stall* of his brick building an Mala street, oppo
atm the Doughty building in which, I tonneriy
taught. Mr. Grace is to have him building computed
and ready lor use on or before the Aret Monday
in November, 18*6. Until hla building ie coin
pletwd, I'll continue my school, where 1 have been
teaching ter the past three months. The room
which I'll occupy in Mr. Grace's building, will be
large, comfortable, and wall equipped. Although
the OhUege has passed through some very li ving
ordeals, it has brighter prospects tor a sueccsstul
future than ever before indicated. The first Mon -
day to November^ Primary Department, taught by
Misa Carrie Baker, will be connected with the Col-
lege. This Department will receive specie. Men-
tion , and none of the classes shall be so cm. v -d
that valued received cannot be given. Tuition in
this department will be from #1 to $1.50 per met th
paid in advance the first day ol each schola tic
. J. W. Farrell, a noted penman, ha* been
era ployed to teach writing. Nothing but the
muMjuiar movement will be taught. The College
will #pea its night seasipn the first Monday nigh^
in November. |took-keeping. Writing, and Arith-
metic are the branches that will be taught.
in lha Commercial Department, Orthography,
Writing, Arithmetic, Grammar, Elocution, Busi-
ness Correspondence, Composition, Business
Ethics, Rhetoric, Single and Double Entry Book-
keeping, Commercial Law, Ac., receive special at-
tention. Punctuality, Perseverance, and True
Politeness are regarded as essential dements of a
business education. The morals of the pupils are
carefully looked after. Any pupil, who willfully
|»ts in .disobeying the laws ef the Collage*
I be expelled without the privilege of ever
jlculating again in the Institution. Tuition in
department is from Ij to $5 per month, paid
vance the first day of each scholastic month,
iively no tuition ou time. No deductions
1 except in case of two or more weeks pro-
id sickness. No money refunded. Twenty
shall constitute s scholastic month. For
tuitadr particulars call at the College, or addrsss
G. U HARSHAW , President, Box No. jjo. Den-
ison, Texas. $i-nr
A. XX. Httiphenn' CoiimIu
I (a flmi
• .idRarvr I
fuse and v«
trn drat cousin of tha late Ex Gov. Alexander
rnhefts, and have been postal clerk on differ-
ilroads since iDhK. Fof ten years 1 havebeer
srer from a cancer on my face, which gTeW
1 until the discharge of\matter became pro-
~ 1 very ofttuiivt. f became thoroughly di«-
rilh blood purifiers ahd pronounced them
i I had tried many without relief,
rmairy 1 was induced to try B. B. B., which
waa about the 1st of February, and continued its
use until tha latter part of April. The offensive
discharged decreased at once and (he hardness
around *he cancer disappeared. It improved my
general health and I rapidly gained rtesh and
strength. Tha discharge gradually decreased and
. the cancer became leas and leas in die until noth-
ing remains except a scar to tell the tale of a once
dangerous cancer. Ail who have seen me since I
have commenced the use of B. B. B. bear testi-
mony of u»y great improvement, and the scar on
mv fare *how» that it cured the cancer. 1 find
that B. B. H. cornua squarelv up to what it is re-
commended, and K cannot say too much in praise
of dtis wonderful medicine. 1 have tried them
all, hut ft. R. H. stand* at the top as a blood puri-
Toe above la copied trout the Athens (On.) Ban -
ner* Watchman, being the voluntary language of
Mr. lame* A. Greer, which editor (Jantt indorses
“Mr. Greer is an honest, upright citixen of Ath
who had a bad cancer, and hts numerous
la thought that he could not live very long.
• caucer was gradually sapping the founda-
Of his constitution, but now looks well and
as the c
VJ AtfiiftiiNf 1M. y
eral physicians have pronounced iny disease
ion, caused by paint or lead in the paint,
ry could not cure me. Last summer 1 used
bottle* of a largely advertised blood
ine, which did me no more good than to
,v« need oedv two bottlea of B. B. B. and am
to aay that 1 have received greater benefit
them than from the eighteen, and am now
recovering. There as no ouestksn about
person tv of B. H. B. over all blood remedies.
Re\ Hold* street. W. H Wooi».
a, Ga., April *is.t, i*v».
All who desire full information about the cause
iDdi urc of Blood Poisons, Scrofula and Scrota
| Swellings, Ulcers, Sores, Kheutnati*m. Kid-
Complaifkts, Catarrh.efftr., can secure by mail
copy ol our . jx-p.kge illustrated Book ot
Welders, titled with the nwat wonderful and
lug proof ever before known.
AdJre*%, BLOOD BALM CO.,
nev A <»«
Token up bv J. H. Nelm* and posted
betcire A. G. Mocely, J. 1’., rhonish red
•oiTel horae, i,4 hands high, two hind
an* one tore foot white, about 8-reara old,
•mkll blaxe face, scar on right fore leg,
appraised at $40.00.
September 6th, '86.
Ki-jt G. A. Iickxrman, County Clerk.
Taken up bv j. C. Mathes, posted be-
ta* A. U. Mosclev, J. P.. a brown mare,
pofiv. 9 years old, 4 white teeti to hands
high, »tar in forehead, appraised at #1 2.00.
August jrd, ’S6.
lO-gt G. A. Dickkrmax, Countv Clerk.
Not onlv shorten* the time
ot labor and loswen- ihe in
tenaitv ol pain, but. it great -
ly diminiaWh the danger to
life of both mother and child
and leaves the mother in a
condition highly tarorahte to
speedy recovery, and far less
t liable to Flooding, Gonvul-
i vions, and other alarming
symptoms incident to doe or
painful labor. Its vouder
fuf eflcacy in this respect
entitles it In be called Tiu
Mothir's FaiXNDsnd to be
ranked as one of the life-
haviag ramedies ot the nine-
From the nature of the
ease, it will of course be un -
derstood that we cannot pub-
lish _ certificates concerning
this remedy without wound-
ing the delicacy of the wn
term. Yet we have hundreds
of such testimonials on die.
Sunday, September 12, 1S86,
B. C. MURRAY, - -
DEMOORATIO STATE TICKET.
For Governor....................L. S. ROSS
For Lieutenant-Governor....T. B. WHEELER
For Attorney-General.........JAMES S. HOGG
Forjudge Supreme Court..... .R. R. GAINES
For Comptroller............JOHN l>. McC ALL
For Commissioner Land Office....R. M. HALL
For Treasurer.......7........F. R. LUBBOCK
For Supt. Public Instruction....O. H. COOPER
FOR CONGRESSMAN FROM THE FIFTH
JUDGE SILAS HARE,
OF GRAYSON COUNTY.
According to Prof. E. P. Ham-
mond, a “weather prophet” of Cor-
vallis, Oregon, -‘cyclonic disturb-
ances may be expected” September
14 and 15, but he does not say-where.
Also “terrific cyclones, earthquakes
and tornadoes,” September 26, 27
and 28. We’ll wager our last sum-
mer’s old straw hat the . “professor”
FOR DISTRICT JUDGE.
We are authorized to announce M. H. GAR-
NETT, Kaq., aa a candidate tor Judge of the Fif-
teenth Judicial District, at the November election.
We are authorised to announce H. O. HEAD
as a candidate lor Jwhc of the Fifteenth Judicial
District at the November election.
FOR DISTRICT CLERK.
We are authorised to announce ZAC FARMER
as a candidate for re-election to the office of Clerk
of the District Court, at the November election.
We are authorised to announce K. O. THOMAS,
of Whitewright, as a candidate for District Clerk
of Grayson county, at the November election.
FOR LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE.
We are authorized to announce Da. T. N.
CL'TLKK as the people's candidate tor Local
Representative of Gravson county, at theNovesn
We are authorized to announce JULIAN C.
FK1LD as a candidate for Local Representative
ot Grayson County at the November Election.
We are authorized to announce F. A. I/TIGER
as a candidate tor Local Representative of Gray-
son county, at the November election.
FOR COUNTY JUDGE.
We are authorized to announce S. D. STEED-
MAN as a candidate for re-election to the office of
County J udge of Grayson county, at the November
We are authorised to announce A. G. MOSLEY
as a candidate for the office of County Judge of
Grayson County at the November election
We are authorized to announce B. P. GREGG
as a candidal* for re-election to the office of County
Judge, at tha November election.
FOR COUNTY CLERK.
We are authorised to announce N. S. HEARD
> a candidate for County Clerk of Gray son
county, at the November election.
We are authorized to announce F. M. GOODE
as a candidate for County Clerk of Grayson county,
at the November election.
We are authorized to announce J. P. AUSTIN
as a candidate for County Clerk of Graysoa county
at the November election.
FOR COUNTY TREASURER.
We are authorized to announce A. HAR-
RINGTON as a candidate for the office of County
Treasurer of Grayson county, at the November
We arc authorized to announce H. N. TUCK as
a candidate for re-election to the office of County
Treasurer of Grayson county, at the November
FOR COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR.
We are authorized to announce C. W. MOORE
(Charley) as a candidate for County Tax Collector
of Grayson county, at tha November election.
We are authorised to announce A. R. AN-
DREWS as a candidate for re-election as County
Tax Collector of Grayson county, at the Novem-
We are authorized to announce J. P. LESLIE
as a candidate for County Tax Collector ot Grayson
county, at the November election.
We are authorized to uinounce W. M. SCOTT
as a candidate for County Tax Collector of Gray -
■on conatv, at the November election.
W« are authorised to announce Y. S. CR EAGER
of Van Alstyne, as a candidate for Sheriff ot
Grayson county at the No vein be. election.
We are authorized to announce M. W. WITT
as a candidate for Sheriff of Grayson county, at the
We are authorized to announce the name of A.
E. HUGHES as k candidate for Sheriff of Grayson
county at the November election.
We are authorized to announce the name of K.
L. MAY as a candidate for Sheriff of Grayson
county, at the November election.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
We are authorized to announce W. A. TIBBS
as a candidate for County Commissioner, Precinct
No. s, at the November election;
FOR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
We are authorised to announce I udge J. M.
COOK as a candidate for Justice of the Peace of
Precinct, No. a, of Grayson county, at the No-
We are authorized to announce JOHN NICE
WARNER, as a candidate for Justice of the
Peace for Precinct, No. a, Grayson county, at the
We direct the particular attention of
the farming community to our proposi-
tion to furnish The Texas Farm and
Ranch as a premium to all who put them-
selves square on onr books and send us
$a tor the Sunday Gaxkttbkr tor one
year. This is an extremely liberal otter.
The Farm and Ranch is a first class agri-
cultural journal in every particular ami
should be in the family ot every farmer in
Gen. Miles was at Fort Bowie,
Arizona, on the 5th with Geronimo,
Natchez, anti several bucks. The
rest of the hostile band, some twen-
ty-five, are in charge of Captain
Antonie Warner, adjudged insane
before Judge Gregg, has been taken
to St. Louis, to be placed in a hos-
pital under the care of Sisters of
Charity. It is believed the case is
Our Methodist friends better look-
out. A Dallas judge recently served
an injunction to restrain the mem-
bers of Antioch church from being
boisterous in their religious service
to the annoyance of their more staid
When the “Independent” candi-
date starts in the race on his “own
merits” he'may expect to lose the
race on his “own merits.”—Sherman
The misfortune in this state is that
frequently the regular nominees have
no merits to run on.
Parsons, the convicted anarchist,
writes a letter from his cell in which
he condemn^ Powderly in severe
terms for the stand the latter takes
in regard to communism. Parsons’
cheek is only equaled bv that of
Blaine, who tells the northern work-
ing men that their low wages are
the result of competition with the
underpaid negro labor of the south-.
A young man by the name of
Parks, in New Jersey, married his
Step-mother last week. The woman
was about twenty-six years of age
and was possessed of $125,000, the
estate of her late husband. By the
provisions of the old gentleman's
will, the estate was to revert to his
son in case his widow married. The
affair created much excitement in
the neighborhood where it occurred.
West Scott was attacked on the
plaza in Sherman last Monday, by
Ed Rooch. with a knife. Scott re-
ceived a gash halfway around his
neck, so the Register says, but suc-
ceeded in knocking down his antag-
onist. Bystanders separated the
combatants, and Rooch was ar-
rested.^ Scott's injuries are not con-
Figures, which proverbially can-
not lie, show that the cornfields of
the United States cover a territory as
large as England, Scotland and Bel-
gium united, while the grain fields
surpass Spain in territorial extent.The
acreage of our farm lands under cul-
tivation is equal in extent to all of
the United Kingdom 01 Xircat Britain
and Ireland, France, Belgium, Por-
tugal, Germany and Austro-Hunr
WHAT PXOHIBmOH LEADS TO.
notice in &tk papers that [ The man who places a $fO adver-
se prominent speakers «f.j tisement in his local paper and flat-
the convention held at Saafifoga, N.
as to re*
Facts tell more than theories.
High license in Illinois, according
to the last reports, has increased the
revenue of the state from this indi-
rect tax on liquors from $700,000 to
over $4,500,000; has reduced the
number of saloons from 10.000 to
less than 9,000, anti in a large num-
ber of small villages has abolished
liquor shops altogether. In the city
of Chicago alone, the license reve-
nues from $200,000 has increased to
$1,500,000, with a reduction of 600
in places licensed.
____ «T*Hn m "HwIttiM H«$pia«a
fOBnan/1 lailfid free.
RmmiiuRkvutm Co., Atloata, G.
Col. A. H. Belo, ot the Galves-
ton News, has been tendered by
President Cleveland the Austrian
mission, vacant since the refusal of
that country to recognize Mr. Kel-
ley as the accredited representative
from this country. We “reckon”
Austria will not have cause to reject
Colonel Belo on account of his re-
ligion. A very large majority ot
newspaper men are not overbur-
thened with the article.
Fresh candies manufactured daily
at the Denison Candy Works.
Epidemio in Tennessee.
The little village of Parrottsville,
in Cooke county, Tenn., is in a wild
state of excitement over a \ frightful
epidemic which has made its appear-
ance there. The disease, which in
every case proves fatal, resembles
•flux, except that the victims are at-
tacked with severe pains in the head
simultaneously with the pain in the
abdomen. The physicians are un-
able to cope with the disease, and
those stricken with it succumb with-
in a short time. Twenty-seven
deaths have occurred within three
New Postal Law.
A newspaper in Illinois recently
brought suit against forty-three men
who would not pay their subscrip-
tions and obtained judgment in each
case for the full amount of each
claim. Of these twenty-eight made
affidavit that they owned no more
property than the law allowed them
thus preventing attachment. Then
under the decision of the Supreme
Court they were arrested for petty
larceny and boun^ over in the su
of $300 each. All but six gave
bond, while six went to jail. The
new postal law makes it larceny to
take a newspaper and refuse to pay
The manufacturers of Chicago,
interested in the production ot oleo-
margarine, have entered into an
agreement to test the constitutional-
ity of the act of. Congress imposing
a tax on the product. They have
subscribed sufficient money to. resist
tiie enforcement of the law until the
United States Supreme Court passes
upon its validity. This is just what
ought to be done. We believe the
law is unconstitutional, so far as the
tax is concerned, and most assuredly
it is unjust. To require the manufac
turer to label the product so that the
purchaser may not be deceived is all
right, but to attempt to drive a
wholesome article of food out of the
market by levying a tax upon it,
solely to protect another branch ot
industry, is wrong on its face, and
we believe the court vyill decide the
For Representative. ,
I)r. T. N. Cutler announces in the
Gazetteer to-day as the people’s
candidate for representative. He
announces in this manner because he
has been solicited by the people in
different sections of the county to
become a candidate. He has in his
possession several petitions, numer-
ously signed, urging him to come
out. The Doctor, it will be recol-
lected, was a candidate two years
ago, and lacked but a few votes of
being elected. In that canvass he
discussed the leading issues of the
day freely and fearlessly, and made
many warm friends, who are now
his active supporters. The Doctor
is an old citizen of Grayson, having
resiiled here forty-four year*. He
will make an active canvass this tall
and is ready to give his opinions on
all matters liable to be effected by
legislation next winter, frankly, at
any time or place. In this connec-
tion we can inform our readers, au-
taoritively, that the Doctor is op-
posed to working state convicts on
railroads or county roads. He is
emphatically in favor of confining
them within prison walls. iOn this
proposition the Gazetteer is not
disposed to raise a controversy. We
believe in compejling^^criminals to
earn their living, but it shoMtj. be in
A young widow in Waukeska,
whose husband had; been dead a
month, and whom she: had always
“God-in-the^Constitu-j, supposed to be free from ■small vices,
was overhauling'his clothes the other
day. She found a large plug of to-
bacco in a coal pocket. - . “ Oh,
George! George!” she exclaimed
desparihgly, “you and I' will never
meet in the good world.” In an-
other pocket of the same garment
she found a life insurance policy for
$5,000, of which she had before
known nothing, and she burst forth
exultingly, “Oh, yes we will! we
will! Heaven will forgive him his
one little fault.”
Wife—“I think, mother, we had
better be starting for our shopping.
Bv the wav, John, what are the
weather probabilities?” John, read-
ing from the paper—“Heavy rains,
followed by/ snow, hail, sleet, bliz-
zards, cjiplones, simoons, hurricanes
and earthquakes.” Wife—^“H’rn,
how provoking! Shall we ventilre
out. mother?” Mother--“Certain-
ly- We are not made of Sugar.”
Sam Jones says: “ There is
something wrong when a preacher
gets $400 and a base-ball pitcher
$5000.” But Sam should remem-
ber that the $5000 pitcher has a
much better delivery than the $400
preacher.—Boston Transcript. And
the preacher says there is something
much more wrong when a sensa
tional revivalist gets $1000 a week
and the preacher gets $41x3 a year.
Y , a few days ago by a
tian disorganizes, who are w
to have the constitution of
United States so changed
cognize the God of tpe Christians,
Jesus Christ as the head of the “na-
tion,” anil the Bible as a divinely in-
spired book, was Miss Willard, the
well known prohibition speaker, who
has lectured several times in this'
city. So far as we are aware, all
the prohibitionists in Denison , and
vicinity championed Miss Willard
when here, and the ladies of the
Woman’s Christian Temperance
Union were especially zealous in
paying her profuse compliments.
We can’t say that all of her admirers
tiou” hobby, but if they did ij^would
be but a natural result of the prin-
ciples they inculcate. If total: ab-
stinance is of such vast importance,
to the welfare of humanity’ that, it
should be enforced by the strong
arm of the law. under penalty of fine
and imprisonment, then, if Christian-
ity is true, and the government
which doe* not recognize it, and the
people^ who do not believe it, are
doomed alike to destruction, there
is a greater insentive for these
prohibition Christians, to make
this a Christian nation, governed by
Christians. The outcome of it
all, if these people were suc-
cessful, would be to deprive
all persons who did not subscribe to
the creed they had formulated, from
the privilege of the ballot, and of
course from holding office. It is not
likely that a great many prohibition-
ists, especially in Texas, who are
looking forward to this result, areas
candid as Miss Willard, and hence
do not acknowledge it in their writ-
ings and public speeches, but we ask
with all honesty, if the one is not the
natural outgrowth of the other. To
the sincere believer in orthodox
Christianity, to save the soul is of
infinitely more importance than to
preserve the body. If he would use
force to protect, the physical, how
much greater the incentive to use
force to save from the eternal fires
The Gayetteer has no disposi-
tion to quarrel with temperance peo-
ple over-any legitimate means for
promoting temperance, in the use of
intoxicating beverages. That strong
drink has proven a curse in this
country cannot be honorably ques-
tioned. But we are no “prohibi-
tionist” in the sense that word is
now used. The old-fashioned way
ot work is, in our opinion, the best.
When we were a boy they had tem-
perance societies, and through this
means hundreds of young men were
taught the eviis of drink, and by
pleasant, social surroundings were,
kept out of temptation. Then so-
ciety had a powerful influence, and
no young man could hope to be rec-
ognized by the best people of their
town who was a frequenter ot grog
shops. Drinking was not fashions
ble then as it is now. “Saloons”
were scattering and far between.
Whisky was cheap, because any one
who wished could make it, and there
was no government tax placed upon
it, and the quality was good because
-there was little incentive for adul-
teration. With high taxation came
costly and attractive saloons, and
large profit to the retailer.
The high price made strong drink
a luxury,- and luxuries alwavs
fashionable with those who can af-
ford them. But with the excessive
tax came also the incentive to adul-
terate, to disguise cheap.goods, that
they might be sold at an increased
profit. And all this has lead to
largely increased consumption, di-
sease,and death. We have no faith in
the proposition to stamp out the use
of strong drink-by law, aind the ex-
ample is dangerous to the liberties
of the people. Could the prohibi-
tionists succeed, it would be cited as
a precedent for other sumptuary
laws, like those, for- instance. Miss
Willard and her associates advo-
cated at Saratoga, and which their
organ, the Christian Statesman, ad-
vocates week after week.
The only hope tor the advance-
ment ob a healthy temperance senti-
ment among our people, so far as
we can see, while the government
insists upon making brewing and
distilling a source of revenue, is
through the medium of education
and the social circle. This method
will not, of course, meet the ap-
proval of extremists who are to-day
in the lead of the “reform,” but ex-
tremists are nearly always fanatical,
an element dangerous in any com-
munity. or for the success ^of any
cause they champion. Their motto
is rule or ruin; no medium ground
suits them. A partial good in their
estimation is worse than the existing
evil. But the great majority of the
people are conservative, and we con-
fidently expect a reaction : w hen it
comes we may look for a solution of
the problem. It mSybe high license,
which, has proven a great improve-
ment in Illinois. But whatever the
plan may be, it must eminate from
men cool, conservative and practical.
Mr. Jeremiah Ahearn, who has
been in thefoitv for several months,
anil who states he has been a Cath-
olic priest, in evidence whereof he
has letters from a bishop, - has made
a profession of faith in the Baptist
church, and will be baptised therein
by the Rev. R. T. Hanks to mor-
row night. He claims that he has
devoted three vears to the study of
the doctrines of the church he is
about to join. During his stav in
the city he has made himself ac-
quainted with the pastors of several
churches, and he is said to be a man
of good education. — Dallas News.
te$js hiinselUtfhat he is a liberal ad-
vertiser will, be Surprised to leant*
that a yearly advertisement, one col-
umn in length, in the Chicago Tri-
bune, costs the advertiser $36,000.
The New York Herald receives for
its lowest priced cohSmn $39,563,
and, for its Highest $94,Soo. The
New York Tribune 'for the lowest,’
$29,754, and for the highest $86,-
64S; and those papers, it is stated,
never lack for advertisements to fill
Dr. Dromgoole’s English Female
Bitters is not a beverage, but a pow-
erful utetine tonic and regulator
adopted to the complaints and trou-
bles to which the ladies of the South
are so liable.
Tbs Western Drought.
Iowa man—Talking about dry
weather, "why, it’s an actual fact
that in Iowa the watermelons hasn’t
a drop in’em—have to be soaked be-
fore we can market them.
Nebraska man—Shouldn’t be sur-
prised. Wish you could have been
with me on a ride I took during the
well, I didn’t feel it so much, but
it was a pretty sight to see, I lie corn
popping in the fields.
>L * , •
from the Karlisat Times to 1877.
In two lar “
Itch of every kind cured in 30
minutes by Woolfords’s Sanitary
Lotion. This never tails. Sold by
Bailey & Howard, Druggists, Deni-
The best brands of teas canyudy
be found at Brooks & Harris’, they
make a specially of this line of
Bananas received daily at the Den-
ison Candy Works.
N. E. P. shoe, at Sherburne’s.
An old farmer says: “I will not
take quinine because I believe it
causes my deafness, but I can take
Cheatham’s Chill Tonic and will
never be nervous nor have a buzzing
in my head, and a few doses always
cure the chills. Sold by all druggists.
The unwise farmer will leave his
plows, harrows, reapers, cultivators,
wagons, etc., etc., out in the hot
sun, around in the barn lot, or out
in the fields where they will speedily
be destroyed by the exposure to the
weather. The wise farmer will put
them carefully away, under shelter,
and thus keep them in prime order
until worn out by use. It costs us
many a sigh as we travel over the
country to see so many valuable im-
plements and machines going to
sure decay, entailing heavy loss,
simply from the lack of a few min-
utns of time to put them securely
under shelter, until wanted for an-
other year. Farmers may well com-
plain of hard times when they lose
so much by gross and inexcusible
neglect and carelessness.— Rural
S. W. Bunch, a mechanic, of
Keokuk, la., conceived the idea of
perpetual motion sixteen years ago,
and by ipcessant labor upon his in-
vention has-at last attained success.
He say*:- “I am prepared to tell
the world that there is such a thing
as perpetual motion, that there is a
power for driving purposes which
can produce itself and I am prepared
to demonstrate it to the satisfaction
of any man.”
Morris’ Cascarine is essentially a
family medicine, compounded from
pure botanical sources, and specially-
adapted to the medicinal wants of
For sale by L. Price. / iS-imo
The Blanco Star Vindicator eulo-
The hot, scorching old summer of
1S86 is now numbered with the past
—past and gone—and now it will be
but a short time until the bleak,
cold winter-will be upon us and its
icy winds will play a tune with our
coat tails. Now we want to get
cool and then we will be decidedly
in favor ot getting warm. “What
fools these mortals be.”
oT Bn—i* in any language-
Russian history begtaa almost in n»yU$. proomda Into a wil-
deroe** of conflicting tradition*, and etnewgm into a etatr
A A crimes: striking events make it dramatic, the
outlook for to-morrow invest it with deep in-
imrt. M Bamband puts the reader’s mind folly in tram to
consular the situation of the boor. -Literorg W orld, Boston.
interesting as told by M. Wamband than any WiWtoa Ifciaa
doth of gold studded with diamonds, -
not * -e
Ivan .—n. ——... ■ —, — — ~ — ■ — - - . . ——
senna, Catherine. Nicholas, and other -
r~-wiM-rR« iron will and broad ambition relicee thamrmnanrrr
u.»ka Uoumm rtf Rvmn rnmna In mm m cKamiiwg
A Cure for Diphtheria.
R. Munch, proprietor ot a drug
establishment in Leipzig, Saxony,
publishes in the Pharmacist, a medi
cal paper, a remedy for diphtheria
which has had surprising success.
He urgently presses all physicians to
try it for1 the benefit of patients suf-
fering from the disease, and also re
quests the press to publish it.
He saj’s: “Mv little daughter,
seven years of age, has had diphthe-
ria twice within some weeks, with
severe fever, about 103 degrees Far-
enheight. We gave with great suc-
cess rectified oil of turpentine (oleum
terebinth me rectijicatum'). Dose,
one teaspoonful in the morning and
the same at evening ”
Adults should take one table-
spoonful. Afterward drink a little
lukewarm milk to allay the burning
in the throat.
For children the second dose
be mixed with milk, which will
der it easier to take.
The result is really marvelous.
The inflammation of the abnormal
diphtheritic spots in the throat grows
lighter at the edges, and in this way
they gradually shrink until in twenty-
four hours they disappear entirely,
leaving no sign.
’To quiet the inflamed tonsils the
throat was gargled at first every two
hours, and then every three hours,
with the following gargle: One
ounce chlorate of potash to forty
ounces of distilled water.
This remedy has been used with
perfect satisfaction both by adults
and children, not one case ending
fatally. The Milwaukee Volksblatt
quoted this remedy from the Ger-
man paper, and afterward received
a letter from a subscriber in Mitchel
county, Iowa, saying thatx?‘a child
in the writer's family was attacked
by diphtheria, treated by local phy-
sicians and died ; then four members
of the same family were similarly
attacked, treated by this remedy,
and, I am happy to tell you, all re-
DID THE FORT QUAKE?
Curious Phenomena Observed in Several
Fort' Worth Gazette.
A gentleman of the highest verac-
ity remarked to a Gazette man yes-
terday that he is sure he felt a slight
shock about 4 o’clock of Friday
morning last, which he is now con-
vinced was nothing more or less than
a quake ot old mother earth—noth-
ing like that that wrecked ill-fated
Charleston, to be sure, but .still a
qiiake. Whether or not he is right
in hisHbeory is left open to conjec-
ture, buUof late a rather queer con-
dition of several artesian wells in
and about Fort Worth has been re-
ported. which some think has a di-
rect connection with the late terres-
Mr. King, a well-known citizen
residing near the pavilion, reports
that quite recently the usually clear,
pure water that comes from his well
has become strongly charged with
sulphur, besides being muddy. The
family has now abandoned its use
A gentleman named Ellison from
Birdville reports almost a similar
condition of his well, as have several
others in various parts of the county.
It is possible that the changes in the
wells referred to may prove but
transient ; though whether they were
caused bv the earthquake or not is
too deep a conundrum for attempted
th of gold studded with diamonds,
; of moral brilliance but of inteUeoto flj A P*
monarchs of iron'will and broad ambition rriteve tha monotony
of war, and tbe> liaaeppa of Brroo cornea in aa a charming
episode. The high civilixation attained without the adoption
of a civilized form at government, leaves no room for surprise
st the strength ot Nihilism.—hrier-Oeecn*, Chicago, I1L
THE HI8TORY taSTitSTSSSSj
history ot that country ever brought before English readers.
The hktorv of the rise of this rroodeirful nation is remarkable.
Its power'of absorption and diffusion ia phenomenal. “Th*
Worid,” said Napoleon once. “ will one day be ralsd by the
' “ sota* The prophecy is under fulfilment
Slavs expanded from small districts shout
Slav and Teuton race*.
Bow the Wrmninn SUvi
EIaIi TT8TILA TXD CA TA LOO UK, 139 >.,■, •» -— ------
world St the lowest prices ever known. Address JOHN B. ALDEN, Publisher, 393 Pearl 8traet, New ^
The Altfen Book Co. 1 cs*ik sad Adam* tons Chicago} os Ys*«* ma Toronto. Osnsd.:. (JfinlfinO
Ur A. Rambaup.
Primer ripe, with
tlx* Upf»v Dwina and Dnetper and the Vo
until they dominate one-sixth the tstritarh---------
and well indexed.—/toneer Prom, 8L Paul, Mian.
few peaceful passages to note tha advance of^viNaa
very fact mama it dramatic and tall of stirring lad
1 ).<»*> who rr,ve thu* kind of reading, or w ho desire (
hjstur v of Russia for _
to their needs. He
has taken vast pains to make his history both fu
hie style ia nervous and forcible, and he givesa
of the bloody centuries through which the Russian
His book lifts to a great extent the veil of mytri
over the origin and growth of Rastia.—lagmuw, J
NO STTOENT SSSRSSi
to be ignorant of Russia—that Polar Bear which tiT*
huge paw toward Oatwtmitin<Tlaand theoihartow
that it is to be great and must affect to a L
the condition of well-nigh the
weighty matter of debate exist
which constitutes the •• -
the Whits Osar, reprresi
on earth and one of the —
edly that of M. Alfred Ramband — Homing iMwr,
The beet I
TVifo PAPE^ ig^agasssgtti
sewsa A 1AA£> ittsssssfr aa^Sjjita
world within the reach of every home ; every rand- r of this notice should a**) his litt-puge catalogue, and our
Affections of the digestive organs
destroy all energy of mind and body.
Avoid this dreadful state by using
Morris’Cascarine. For sale by Bai-
ley & Howard. 10-1
• 1 mo
To Young and Middlo-AgodMon
A SURE CURE.—The awful effect of earl*
vice, which bnnjf* organic weakness, destroviufC l
both mind aod body, with all its awful ilia,
Palpitation of the Heart. Timklitv, Trembling, j
Nervous discharges, ro much to he feared. Lack ;
of Ideas, Sadness of Spirits, Ufflv Imaginings,
dislike to social life and brooding melancholy.
MARRIED MEN. or those entering on that
happy life, aware of Physical Debility, Excitability
of the Nerves, or other irregularities, quickly as-
NO MINERALS USED.—Young people los-
ing their health and spending time and money
with those unskilled and unqualified to tieat them,
causing fatal disorders to the head, throat, nose,
liver and lungs, stomach and bowels, speedily
Let not false modesty deter you from call-
ing at once on
Dr. Frank Rainey says: I have
used Hepatozone upon the officers
and pupils ot the Blind Asylum, and
find it a valuable and safe remedy in
all cases in which there is any de-
rangement of the liver, stomach and
bowels. For sale by T. B. Hanna
& Son, Denison, Tex.
The enterprising drug firm of
Guiteau & Waldron are always in
the lead. They were the first to
recognize the wonderful merit and
great efficacy of the celebrated
Reed’s Chill Cure* and have se-
cured the agency for this justly cele-
brated medicine and prepared to sell
either at whole-ale or retail. Every
bottle guaranteed to cure one case of
Brooks & Harris will furnish you
groceries at bed rock prices, give you
full weight, treat you nice, and de-
liver all you buy without any extra
A fly cannot sustain active life
without drink. If you do not give
him his drink he must go where he
can find it. If for forty-eight hours
you can keep every drop of liquid
from the room, the flies in it will
leave. But the prohibition is abso-
lute. A drop of dewon a rose leaf,
still more the congealed breath on a
window pane, gives quite as much
fluid as the thirsty little fly will ask
for. But a good housekeeper will
remember this rule, so as to never
leave a pitcher of water uncovered
in a room in which she wishes to
place a guest. And she will care-
fully cover any other cup, mug,
glass, or other vessel that contains
Private Consulting Room*, 734 Elm St.
All private matters curea. Prompt
given *to all correspondence-. State symptoms and
medicine will be sent C. O. D. every w here.
Du. Wasseecu©, a regular Graduate—Diploma
in office—18 years practice.
Try the new meat market tor your
fresh meat. Denney’s old stand.
to Tell When
a Person is Dead.
While 4ve are decidedly in favor
of cremation, we do not admit that
the fear of being buried alive should
he a reason to reject burial and to
adopt cremation. There are two
simple tests by which we can always
convince ourselves whether a person
is really dead or not. One test is
the same that lias been crowned with
a prize by the French government,
which had for a year offered a large
reward for the discovery of any
method, always applicable, always
reliable, and one that may be prac-
ticed by the most ignorant, The
method of determining actual death
which was considered by the French
government as being the most wc
thy of the reward is the following:
When the fingers of a person who
is supposed to be dead are fully ex-
tended but kept near together, and
if placed in front of a candle light
in a dark room a peculiar bright col-
or, due to the capillary circulation,
will be visible where the fingers
touch'each other, if there is any life
The other is based upon the well-
known fact that the muscles of a
human being will never respond for
a longer time to the strongest elec-
trical current than for one hour and
a half after death; while as long as
life lasts may its evidence be ever so
little, the contractility of the mus-
cles, if not affected by some forms
of paralysis—and in cases thus af-
fected, when death seems to occur,
it always is real—remains.'—Medical
and Surgical Reporter.
The bowels often require a mild
and effective stimulant. Morris’ Cas-
carine supplies this want. For sale
by T. B. Hanna & Son. i8-imo
The above reward will be paid for any
case of Rheumatism not benefitted by
Ballard's Snow Liniment. There is no
pain it will not relieve, no swelling it will
not subdue, no wound it will not heal. It
is the most penetrating liniment known
for all pain for man or beast It stands
without a parallel. Ladies who hare back
ache should never be without it. Price
50 cents. Dr. T. B. Hanna & Son,
Denison, Texas, agents.
Fruits, nuts, and candies of every
variety at the Denison Candy Works.
In every quart of cream mix sijc
ounces of crushed white svigar, and
flavor with extract of vanilla, straw-
berry, pineapple, lemon or any other
flavor you may like, and the white
of an egg frothed. Mix the whole
together by thoroughly beating it,
and stir in an ice cream freezer until
Children buying groceries at
Brooks & Harris’, to the amount of
one dollar,w-ill get a check entitleing.
them to five cents—to buy some-
thing for themselves.
“American labor” that has only
been in this country a few months,
and is unable to speak English, is
being “pulled” for throwing dyna-
mite bomB8. Every man Who has a
! bung concealed about his person or
| premises, or advocates the use of
j dynamite, should be either hung, or
j sent back to the country from which
| he came, under guard, and turned
over to the authorities, and honest
American labor should nelp to dis-
cover the wretches.
Milk is now used to a great ex-
tent in bar rooms in New York and
it is said that it is doing far more for
the temperance cause than all the
lecturers. The old song: “Oh, if
I had a cow that would give such
milk,” etc., seems to have some
See the N.
E. P. shoe, at
Office hours—-8 a.ra. to ap. m., 3 p. m. too^
Sundava—qto 11 a.m.t 3 to 7 p.m.
JOHN COX, Proprietor.
NO. 214 MAIN STREET,
X J P-HTAIHH.
Successor to Henry Melser,
No. 119 Main Street.
Hot and Cold Baths at all Timss.
Shaving, Hair Cutting, Whisker Dye-
ing, Shampooing, Etc.
A Treatise on the Horse and
This is a book of about 100 pages, pro-
fusely illustrated, containing an index of
diseases, which gives the symptoms, cause
and best treatment of such; a table giving
all the principal drugs used for the horse,
with rthe ordinary dose, effects, and anti-
dote when a poison; a table with an en-
graving of the horse’s teeth at different
ages, and rules for telling the age; a val-
uable collection of receipts, and much
other valuble information indispensable
tQ the furrier, farmer and all others hav-
ing the care of horses.
This is the latest revised edition of a
standard work, and we have made such
liberal arrangements with the publishers
that we are enabled to sell it at the low
price of 15 cents, for which sum it will be
mailed to any address free of postage.
Two cent stamps received in payment.
Address, Murray’s Steam Printing
House, Denison, Texas.
•:Deuisou City Bakery;.
Austin Ave., Rear Star Store,
J. B. HEWITT «t CO., Pro’rs.
Confectioneries. Cike Ornaments, Etc.,
Fresh and Pare Bread Delivered Every Day.
Cakes and Pies Always on Hand and Furnished in
any quantity deaired.
TRY THE NEW BAKERY,
AND GET THE BEST.
A powerful Uterine Tonic and Female Ut-tiiiUtor;
for the cure of all Female Complaint* anOlrn*itu-
Mritiee"For ealeby aJldrufurista. ** Fame In Medical
Adviser mailed razz on application to
d. P. DROMCOOLE A CO., Louisville. K»
THE INDEPENDENT PULPIT,
AN ETHICAL MAGAZINE,
Liberalism, Free Thombt,
Aei State Secularization.
^-u/tolLsla.edl. ^Coaa.t3aJ.3r. 1
Price of Annual Subscription....$1.00
Price of Single Copy.............15 Cents
Address J. 0. SHAW, Waco, Texas-
. l. O. BOX !«.
For 1 KIimIh of
SEND YOUR ORDERS
Steam Printing louse,
Best Equipped Office
__In North Texas.
THE WARNING NOTICE.
On the 27th day of May, 1S86, three
notes, due a* follows: First for $25.00,
one month after date; second for $75.00,
four months after date; third for 75.00,
seven month after date, were given W. H.
Holme* and signed by Mary A. Campbell
and G. W. Campbell, and I, W. C. Camp-
bell, hereby give notice that it Is my wife
and soft, and they are both minors.
The three notes mentioned above and
payable to W. H. Holmes have all been
agreeably and honorably settled, as stated
by - W. C. Campbell.
Dr. Foote’s Hart-Bunk
INFORMATION OF THE UTMOST IMPORTANCE TO KVKRTBODT,
CONCERNING TRIER DAILY HABITS OF EATING, DRINK-
ING, 8LKEPING, DRBS8ING, BATHING,
WORKING. ETC., ETC.,
MANY USEFUL SUGGESTIONS ON THE MANAGEMENT OF THE
VARIOUS DISEASES; RECIPES FOR RELIEF OF COMMON
AILMRNT8, INCLUDING SOME OF THE PRIVATE FOR-
MULA? OF DR. FOOTE AND OTHER PHYSICIANS.
J OF HIGH REPUTE, AND DIRECTIONS FOR
f PREPARATION OF DELICACIES FOR
INVALIDS AH PURSUED IN THE
BEST HOSPITALS IN THIS
COUNTRY A EUROPE.
A LIBERAL OFFER*
To Every Person Sending us $2 for a Year’* Subscription
To The Sunday Gazetteer,
We will mail a copy of this Valuable Book FRBB,
Tour Subscriptions as the Supply ot the Book ifl limited.
EVERY TEXAS FARMER
per. It Is tbs
Should saboorlbe for and read an agricultural paj
duty of everyone to keep himself posted on all ■
industry or pursuit in which he is engaged. There is no
requires greater study, it success is to be attained, than farming,
■ should subscribe for
At least one agricultural journal. Of course, the paper which Is
in the section of country in which he lives suite him best, as 11
farming under the influences peculiar to the soil and climate of his
The best paper for Texas farmers is a paper devoted to Texas
stock-raising. Where will you get it I
TEXAS FARM AND RANCH
Published semi-monthly at Dallas, Texas, is the only purely agricultural tmA .
stock paper devoted to the interests of the Texas fanner. It contains tirlsta
pages, each issue, and treats ably on all subjects pertaining to the farm mod
ranch. It is simply invaluable to the Texas farmer and stockman, and no
househobold should be without it. Besides the matter especially written for
tha head of the family there are departments for the ladies and the yosmg^o
folks, conducted by able writers. The following are some of the
The Farm, Stock, Poultry, The Household, Young Folks, u
Editorial, Correspondence, Farm Machinery, Information About
The ablest writers of the day are contributors to the columns of “
and Ranch, and the practical ex;
•al experiences of practical farmers
nbscription price is
m1 the yooag
t Texas, eto.
given in each issue.
f ONLY ONE DOLLAR A YEAR I
Thomas Smith, Antioch, Texas, says: •• I subscribed for your paper 1
five months ago. Allow me to express my appreciation of U. I think tt toe
most instructive paper I ever saw, and I don't see how any householder or
man of family can get along without it. You may consider me a permanent
subscriber, and draw on me annually ior my subscription.”
Joseph D’Abcy, Oyster Creek, Texss, says: “I prim Texas Fajbx ajh>
Ranch above ail the papers I take, and read it first. It gives me greet
pleasure to see the improvements and advances you am g toward ,
perfection. Keep ou in the good work.”
Texas Farm and Ranch will be sent One Year
to all subscribers of the Gazetteer who pay for One Year
in Advance, or to those who pay up what they owe the
Gazetteer and one year in advance, or to any new sub-
scriber who pays for one year’s subscription to the Gaz-
etteer in advance. Send all remittances to
__THE SUNDAY GAZETTEER. Denison, Texas.
W. J. Lemp’s Agency.
Favorite Draught and Bottled Beer
-Northern: Lake : Ice-
Depot on Woodard St— Ni
I*-;,-. ' ... '■d.
TP. O’PO^sl -bd'-EX «T». Fxopzlstor.
- - DENISON, TEXAS.
_WHOLISAU AMD RETAIL DEALER IN-
WOTS, UQTJOBS, cigabs aid tobacco
IRISH AID SCOTCH HUSKIES A SPECIALTY.
DEPOT * EXCHANGE
G. BRAUN, •Proprietor.
Near Union Depot, Main Street, - - DENISON, TEXAS.
Everything New and First-Class. Bar Supplied with the J
Finest Wines, Liquors, Etc., to be found
IN THE WORLD.
▲ SPECIAL FEATUBEt
Drop in and pass a few minutes while waiting
. . ■». ..
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 19, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 12, 1886, newspaper, September 12, 1886; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth555467/m1/2/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.