The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 18, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 31, 1890 Page: 2 of 4
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’•• OUHTCKtlTMID COHMKCUl SCHOOL
jriwwritirg, Shorthand and Telegraphy. I-cads
■•South in actual busineai and office training.
Thntoa, board, furnished room, light and
, in private family, three months Jb.l. aia
■*h* iu}\ . ^'n c College Jouinal free.
resa. J. \V MAHAN, President.
T. E. HIM,
■ an«factarar*f lad Dealer In
2H Mail St. DEHISOH. TEI1S.
If You Have
COUCH or COLD,
WASTING of FLKSH,
Or assy /Heroes eehers (he Throat mm*
Imago are ImfUMeed, JMk of Strength or
JTeroe t'ovwr, ytm «m he relieved am*
PURE COD LIVER OIL
Pa lata sir an Mile.
-*•* fur Scott'e Kmutotom, and lot mo
•qNan^oee or oUieitation indue* row to
eeoejrl a substitute.
Atold 6|/ all Druggists.
SCOTT & BOWSE, Chemists, I. Y,
For sale by Bailey
ped an bottom.
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE okntlbmkn.
Fiae (elf and l.ared Waterproof (train.
*3*° r;,AuHs‘I;nHr,fk^ncu',j •****
All made In Oongreal, Button and Lace.
*3 & *2 SHOES ufiM.,
momt f»v<>r»bly reoelwd since Introduced
and the recent Improvement* make them superior
lo say shoes sold at these prices.
your De&ler, and If be cannot supply you send
£. eO’ertl-S prfca, or n
DOnil.AH, Brockton, Mann.
FOR SALE BY
BEIRNE & 8TEN80N,
DENISON. - TEXAS.
B. C. MURRAY,
Sunday, August ji, 1890.
Prol. Hazen suggests that the
force of a tornado may be largely
diminished by the explosion of gun-
powder or dynamite, just as the
waterspout at sea is diverted and
broken by a like discharge of e
During the warm weather yon
need an apetizer and strengthened
Try Cheatham’s Chill Tonic. Sold
bv Guiteau A Waldron. iq-tf
RIUHABD I. BATOHELDER.
The Register announces, with
startling emphasis, that old business
houses are being revived in Sher-
man, and this it calls solid improve-
ment. The Register is queer.
Families not already supplied
should lose no time in procuring
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Choi
era and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
the only remedy that can always
depended upon tor bowel complaint
in all its forms. 25 and 50 cent
bottles for sale by Guiteau
Waldron, and all druggists. 37-tt
Margaret Solomon, the last female
of the historical Wyandotte Indian
tribe in Ohio, died Sunday after'
noon, Aug. 17, at her home in upper
Sandusky, Ohio. She was born
OUR PHILADELPHIA letter
Philadelphia, Aug. 20, '90,
Bank clearings and railroad statis-
tics show that the busines* at this
HOW B1AIB8 CLIMB.
To tit Editor of it* Sc noCtic A meric am :
In the Scientific American of
August 2. 1890, page 69, Mr. John
Garside describes the black
Chimneys to be safe from fire and
draw well, should be not less than
sixteen Inches square inside and built
up from the cellar. Use good brick
with clay, instead of mortar, up to
the comb. (Plaster it inside with
clay mixed with salt Top with the
best brick well wet and laid
cement. Do not let wood come too
close to the brick, and don’t let the
stovepipe come nearer than eighteen
inches to the ceiling.—Scientific
A clear, beautiful complexion can
be produced by the use of Casca-
If Capt. Brown constituted the
entire democratic party, he might
read some one out of that body,
but as he is only a very, very
small grain in the great democratic
sand bank, suppose we anti-com
.mission people can go right along
and vote for Hogg and against the
amendment. That’s what we are
going to do anyhow.—Dodd City
And that is what
democrat in Denison
will do next
direct to tool
To euro milouenote, Sick Headache. Consti-
pation, Malaria, Liver Complaints, take
the sale and certain remedy,
T** MALI N!s« (40 little Reaneto the
Celtic). IHSY ABB TUB MOAT CONVENIENT.
• ultoblo tor all Am.
— either also, a,1c. per Bottle.
l« ImituAma “ M 4 su.<s**p*i*«r stamps*
Jer.ratTN4M.AUAcr.of BILSaLAaXS. ST. IMIS MO.
C. A. SNOW & CO.
Opposits Patent Office. Washington. D. C.
Cheatham’s Chill Tonic, purel
vegetable, guaranteed to cure ai
forms of chills and fevers. Try it.
Sold by Guiteau & Waldron. 15-tf
The following is the latest reliable
news regarding the small pox scare
in Waco. It would seem from Dr.
Rutherford’s statement the disease
has been nearly stamped out:
To th* Public :
I have carefully investigated the
situation at Waco. There are five
cases of smallpox in the hospital,
three miles from the city. It others
occur they will be removed to the
hospital without regard to who they
are, rich or poor. With the precau-
tion in force, there need be no more
The city authorities have
the matter wisely and
promptly. The quarantine instituted
by McGregor has been ordered re
moved, and I have no hesitancy in
stating that any and all persons may
visit Waco without tear.
State Health Officer.
Waco, Aug. 2:$, 1S90.
The success ot Mrs. Annie M.
Beam, of McKeesport, Pennsylva-
nia, in the treatment of diarrhoea in
her children will undoubtedly be ot
interest to many mothers. She says:
"I spent several weeks in Johns-
town, Pa., atter the great flood, on
account of my husband being em-
ployed there. We had several chil-
dren with us, two of whom took the
diarrhoea very badly. I got some
ot Chamberlain’s Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy from Rev. Mr.
Chapman. It cured both of them.
I know of several other cases where
it was equally successful. I think it
cannot be excelled and cheerfully
recommend it.” 25 and so cent
bottles for sale by Guiteau & Wal-
1 he free mail delivery will be ex-
tended into all cities which have
population exceeding 5000 or with a
revenue of $5000. In a few years,
if their growth keeps on as steadily
as in the past this will let Wnites-
boro, \ an Alstyne and Whitewright
into the list.—Sherman Register.
The Register no doubt rejoices
that the extension of the system to
towns of 5000 population will enable
Sherman to retain this convenience,
at present only granted to cities like
Denison of 10,000 inhabitants, but
it doesn't say so.
No (Quinine, no Arsenic, no Stry
chnine, no Cinchanidia, no Mercury,
no roaring or buzzing in the head
Try Cheatham’s Chill Tonic. Sold
by Guiteau & Waldron. is; tf
Twenty-five cotton mills in Fall
River, Mass., have just paid $247,-
000 dividends on a capital of $13,-
Lieutenant Colonel Richard
Batchelder, who was lately appoint-
ed Quartermaster General of the
United States Army vice General
Holobird and at the same time pro-
moted to a brigadier general over
several other officers in the line of
seniority, is a native of Meredith
N. H., and is 58 years old. The
office which he has been called upon
to fill is considered to be the most
important in the staff departments
in the army. Mr. Batchelder’s life
has been a busy one. Immediately
after be left school he was associated
with his father in the building
railroads and as early as 1S5S
was made one of the board
directors of the Merrimac River
State Bank. At the breaking out
of the civil war he was appointed
quartermaster of the First New
Hampshire regiment, and rose
through the various grades by rapid
promotion until he was made Chief
quartermaster of the Army of the
Potomac in the summer of 1864,
succeeding general Rufus Ingalls
when the latter was transferred to
Grant’s staff. It was in this latter
position and as chief quartermaster
of the Second Corps that he made a
record unsurpassed by that of any
other officer of the quartermaster’s
department, winning for himself the
commendation of General Grant and
other chiefs with whom he came
Mrs. Jones hasn’t a gray hair in
her head and is over 50. She looks
as young as her daughter. The
secret ot it is, that she uses only
Hall’s Hair Renewer.
THE LITTLE TOE.
The small toe in man has recently
(Nature learns front Humboldt)
been made a subject ot study by
Herr Pfitzner. It is well known
that thumbs and great toes are two-
jointed, and the other fingers and
toes generally three-jointed. In
many human skeletons, howjver,
the small toe is found to be two-
jointed, the middle and end
phalanges being fused into one
piece, though still distinguishable.
This variety occurs in about 36 per
cent of cases, and, as a rule, in both
toes simultaneously; and there are
more instances among women (41.5
per cent) than among men )3i.o per
cent). One naturally thinks here of
shoe pressure causing union of two
bones originally separate. But it
appears that in children, ft#m birth
to the seventh year, and in embryos
from the fifth month, the fusion
occurs about as often as in adults.
Further, the material ot examination
was not from a class of people who
wear tight shoes. Herr Pfitzner
concludes that the small toe in man
is in course of degeneration (Ruck-
bildung), and that without apparent
adaptation to external mechanical
influences. Processes of reduction
are also observed in the connected
muscular system. The question
arises, has the tendency reached its
limit, or have we merely the first act
ot a total degeneration of the fifth
toe? The author inclines to the
latter view, but desires ar. extension
of these researches among peoples
who do not wear shoes or sandals,
or have only ot late begun to wear
them. In living persons, it is not
difficult to determine, by stretching
and bending, whether the small toe
is two or three-jointed ; and in this
way adequate data might be had for
determining any percentage differ-
ences in occurrence of the old and
new form in ditierent races; also for
investigating the inheritance of ac-
quired characters, members of sever-
Violent cathartics are very injuri-
ous and should be avoided. Casca-
rine can be taken at any time, and
acts better and leaves no unpleasant
-WE SALE BY_
R. M. KINC,
Summer Complaint.—A drug-
gist at Britt, Hancock County,
Iowa, relates his experience with
this disease as follows: During the
summer of 1SS2, my little girl, two
years of age, was taken seriously ill
with summer complaint, so common
to children of that age, and atter
being treated by a physician and
getting no better, I took from my
shelves a bottle of Chamberlain’s
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem-
edy. She felt relieved after the first
dose, and in three days was entirely
For sale by Guiteau & Waldron,
and all druggists. 37-tf
An English syndicate has invest-
ed $1,250,000 in iron properties in
A project will likely be pushed
through to construct a submarine
tunnel ^ under the Narrows, below
New York, beginning on the Staten
Island side, and connected with the
elevated and surface railroads at
Brooklyn. The cost is estimated at
$1,000,000. per mile.
Persons of sedentary habits, sub-
ject to constipation, will find a spe
srs tTL”' "V *~V*
with its smooth and highly polished
abdominal plates holds on to the
bark. It is not by simply pressing
its body close to the bark, but by
turning its abdominal plates to
certain angle, so that their sharp
edges catch upon every little ridge
or prominence in the bark, thus
giving many points of support. The
plates or scutelia? on the under sur-
*tce~*ke black snake has 170 to
200 of them—and the ribs, are to
the snake what the feet are to the
When a snake
than last. Last week $430,000,000
were deposited in the New York
banks; $415,000,000 were borrowed
Iron ore shipments this year by
the lakes,, are 700,000 tons greater
than at same time last year.
England and France will call for
200.000. 000 bushels of wheat from
outside countries, during the coming
Bank clearings for last week
showed an increase of 15 per cent
as compared to the corresponding
week of last year
Wheat exports are away ahead of
last year, which was our heaviest
export year for many. Last week,
average prices advanced 2 1-2 per
cent. This year’s wheat crop is es-
timated at 400,000,000 bushels,
against 485,000,000 last year. The
corn crop is estimated at 1,600,000,-
000 bushels, against 2,030,000,000
last year; the oat crop, 600,000,000
against 755,000,000 bushels last
Business men, manufacturers and
bankers are all in great spirits over
the way fall business is starting out.
The iron trade is in a healthy condi-
tion. Rail makers have sold 1,250,-
000 tons of rails, and have delivered
850.000 tons. The production of
iron fell off in July from 180,000 to
The exports ot breadstuffs in July
were $10,733,000, against $9,806,-
000 for the same month in 18S9.
This year we have exported $25,-
500.000 worth of breadstuffs more
than last year. Europeans are learn-
ing to depend upon America lor
Our foreign ministers are trying
to have the American hog recog-
At present, between 13,000 and
14.000 horses are annually cut up in
Paris, for food.
Another revolution is to be creat-
ed in marine engine building, by
the use of crude petroleum to raise
steam. A boat 25 feet long has de-
veloped 30-horse power, and
speed of 15 miles per hour.
A stream of German immigration
is pouring into South Australia.
During the past six months the
British have bought from the United
States cattle worth $18,757,000.
Texas cotton growers are import-
ing negroes from North Carolina,
and working the plantations o*
The new light-house off Cape
Hatteras will cost $485,000.
Notwithstanding the general pros-
perity of the country, much com-
plaint comes from small manufac-
turers, shop men, farmers and labor-
ers. Whether booming prosperity
can be enjoyed by every one of the
65.000. 000, is a question. The
American people are a people of
great expectations, and great de-
mands. In foreign countries, there
are millions who have the barest ex-
istence. In America there are com-
paratively few who are not at least
The Knights of Labor are gain-
ing in power, not so much through
numbers, as through successful
management. Whether the Central
strike is gained or lost, the organi-
zation will be stronger, because it is
fighting for a principle; and that
principle, whether we like it or not,
is the right of any number of men,
in any department of life or activi-
ty, whether millionaires or wage-
workers, 10 combine and act to-
gether for the preservation and pro-
motion of what they conceive to be
their best interests. If workingmen
are to be told they have not the
right to do this, and that only busi-
ness men and millionaires have,
then it had better be told to them
quickly, because they understand the
Constitution and the laws of this
BUOKLEH’8 AHNIOA 8ALVP.
The best salve In the world tor cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
Kirns, and all skin eruptions, and posl-
tively cures piles, or no pity required. It
|s guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale by Guiteau & — • -
Last year, 45,000,000 lbs, of
raisins were produced in California.
There is more Catarrh
u snake glides through
grass or over rough ground, it pro
pels itself forward by pressing the
curves of its body against resisting
objects, the same as in the set of
swimming. A snake cannot climb
the trunk of a tree with the same
rapidity with which it moves on the
ground through grass and bushes,
because it has no lateral support
with which to propel itselt. On the
ground it has a double mode of
propulsion, while on the tree but
one. I have sometimes seen snakes
m climbing move in the manner of
an earth worm, that is, by alter
nately lengthening and contracting
the body. The posterior abdominal
plates having been firmly fixed, the
anterior portion of the snake is
stretched upward, takes a firm hold
with its plates, when the posterior
portion quits its hold and is drawn
upward and again anchored, and
the movement repeated.
Mr. Garside is wrong in his sup-
position that the black snake climbed
the tree “to get in a position to
catch flies, in which the place
abounded.” The black snake never
wastes its time at fly catching ; it is
not insectivorous. It feeds upon
young and old birds, rodents, frogs,
and small snakes. The snake prob-
ably was on the watch for certain
birds that were likely to be attracted
by the numerous flies.
C. Few Seiss.
Philadelphia, Pa., August, 1890.
Cascarine when suffering
disordered stomach and
(W ide Awake lor September.
A In, U^lnK UP ,he September Wide
Awake, both the juveniles and the elders
will turn at once to Mr. Ward’s Andover
scriftl; the chapters in this iasue ought to
he read in every college in the land.
Doc s death-bed is a fearsome warn-
ing to thoae student’s who think "haz-
k,nd ot “>*'k;” the dog
Calvin s doings give the necessary
tunny relief, in these chapters. C. E.
Garland has a capital story in this num-
ber, “The Last Baieball of the Season."
Preston Lee Otis gives a strong story,
too, of Southern life, entitled “Rijane ”
"My Friend, Ah Ging,” a San Francisco
story by G. Adams, will interest the
boys, and reads like a true tale. “The
Quest of the Whipping-Boy” ends in this
number. "Four Fire-Buckets," by Mary
Bollet Branch, is a good lesson for offi-
cious little girls. An amusing "Tragedy
in Three Scenes," entitled "She Did Not
Go to Cooking School,” by Miss Pollok,
the teacher of the cooking classes in
Washington, will be sure to be in de-
mand tor entertainments. There are
several unusually fine illustrated paprrs
in the number: "Helen’s Tower,” de-
scribing Lord Dufferin’t beautiful devo-
tion to hit mother; "Capturing a Sea-
Cow,” by Dr. Hard; and "An Obscure
Hero,’.’ by Edith M. Degen, giving an ac-
count of Mr. Hadley’s work tor the In-
dians. Mrs. White's “Business’’ paper
for young women, Mrs. Claflin’s "Mar-
garet-Patty Letter” on street-car beha-
vior, Mrs. Humphrey’s charming article
about “The English Cowslip,” Mrs.
Leonowen’s anecdote paper about “The
Little Hohenzollerns.” with its beautiful
picture, Helen North’s unique directions
for "Summer Evening Diversions’’—the
"Cobweb Party” will be popular—Misa
McLeod’s dramatic Acadian tale, and
the original anecdotes and short talks in
“Men and Things” complete the prose
miscellany. The poems are by Mrs.
Thomas Sargent Perry, Mrs. Clara Dotv
Bates and Ellen V. Talbot; the number
includes also a beautiful "Motion Song,”
words and music both by Mrs. Ormiston
Chant, and an amusing Puk-Wudiie
chapter, "The Cone Dance.”
Wide Awake is $2,40 a year. D. Lo-
throp Company, Publisher’s Boston,
Elizabeth Stuart Phelp’s article in the
August number of The Forum on "The
Decollete in Modern Life,” has caused
such demand for that number that a
second edition has been issued.
The Forum tor September will contain
a political essay on “Money Interests in
Political Affaire,” by E. L. Godkin, edi
tor New York Evening Post, in which
Mr. Godkin traces to the growth of pro-
tection the enormous and alarming in-
crease of the influence of money in poli-
tics, which he regards as the most impor-
tant political fact of our time. In the
same number Senator John T. Moigan,
of Alabama, replies to Senator Chandler’s
cific in Cascarine.
The railroad companies have done
12 per cent, more business this year
Arsenic and quinine are danger-
ous drugs to accumulate in one’s
system, and it is to be hoped that
these poisons, as a remedy for ague,
Have had their day. Ayer’s Ague
Cure is a sure antidote for the ague,
is perfectly sate to take, and is
warranted to cure.
Take Uare ! There is Danger
In allowing inactivity of the kidnevs to
grow through neglect. The deadly shoals
ot Bright’s disease and diabetes will
wreck the goodly bark of health if it is
allowed to drift rudderless upon them.
The bladder, too, it inactive, and judici-
ous medication does not speedily direct
the helm toward the port ot safety, will
be whelmed by the quicksand of disease.
In selecting a diuretic, let vour choice
fall upon Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters,
which stimulates the renal organs without
irritating and exciting them, two effects
to be apprehended from the unmedicated
stimuli largely resorted to. These have
a tendency to react prejudicially. The
Bitters invigorate the kidnevs and blad-
der, in common with the nerves and the
digestive organs, and so afford lasting
aid. It also affords dual assistance in
preventing and curing intermittent and
remittent fever. Biliousness, constipa-
rheumatism it also subju-
Expert oil drillers have left Penn-
sylvania for England.
Delicacies Received at Dr. Yeidel’s.
Swiss Cheese, Little Neck Clams,
Lobsters, Limberger Cheese, Ham-
berg Eels, Brook Trout, Deviled
Ham, Salt Sardelles, Lamb’s
Tongue, French Sardines, Gatha
Truffle, Sausage, Terra de Foie
Gebratene Saucischen (Imported
Sausage), Sprotten (Smelts) in Oil,
Gaensebrust (Goose breast), Rus-
sian Cavier, Etc. 14-tf.
Wm. G. Lang, dentist, North
Texas National Bank building, Dal-
las, Texas. 47-tf
together, and until the last few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great
many years doctors pronounced it a local
disease, and prescribed local remedies,
and by constantly failing to cure with
loca treatment, pronounced it incurable,
science has proven catarrh to be a con-
stitutional disease, and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall’s Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Chenev &
Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitu-
tional cure on the market. It is taken in-
ternally in doses from ten drops to a tea-
spoonful. It acts directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. Tliev
oner one hundred dollars tor an v c&*e it
fails to cure. Send tor circulars and tes-
F. ]. CHENEY & CO.,
Sold by Druggists, 75c. aug
New York and Philadelphia capi-
talists are laying plans to ship an-
thracite coal all over Europe. Owing
to the present strike in Wales there
is a scarcity of coal at Gibraltar and
other points, and our American
speculators are getting ready to un-
dersell English coal in continental
Among the demand of the State
Alliance, as formulated the other
day at Dallas, is this, that the state
shall establish manufactories within
the penitentuary walls tor the pur-
pose of making bagging tor
wrapping cotton, and thus relieve
the farmer from the burdensome
charges of monopolists.
Good Advice. Showing
Edward Silvey, Chicago, gives testimo-
ny: “Mv wife had Catarrh twentr-five
years; suffered severely tor six year- be-
“tore she began to use your remedv. Un
“able to breathe exceot through the j
“mouth; in a most critical condition.'
“Tried everything without relief, when
“Dr. Streeter advised her to buy Clarke’s j
“Extract ot Flax (Popillon; Catarrh 1
‘Cure. Relief followed immediately.
“She continued to use it until she is now
' entirely cured. Her health has not been
so good in many years.” Price $1.00.
Wash the baby with Clarke’s Fl*x Soap,
-5 cents. T. B. Hanna & Son, druggists?
now have the Flax remedies on hand. *
--------- — this
number will be "The Training of Teach-
ers,” by President G. Stanley Hall, of
Clark University; “The Christianity of
the Future,” by Professor John S.
Blackie, ot Edinburgh, Scotland; “The
Latest Astronomical News,” by Protes-
tor Charles A. Young, ot Princeton;
"Protection Against Tornadoes,” bv
Lieut. John P. Finloy; as well as articles
by Simon Sterne, Edward Everest Hale,
James E. Murdock, M. J. Savage, and
Alice E. Ives.
MOTON &c B-A.ZR/TB1ID,
All Kinds of Fresh Meats
DR, DAVID GARDNER.
Gate City Drug Store. Residence,
926 West Woodard street. Will
answer all calls, town or couqfry.
Is an Inflammation of the bronchial tubes —
the air-passages leading Into the lungs,
rew other complaints are so prevalent, or
call for more prompt aiaj energetic action.
As neglect or delay may result seriously,
effective remedies should always be at
hand. Apply at once a mustard poultice to
the upper part of the rhest. and. for Internal
treatment, take frequent doses of
C. O I.cppcr. Drufnrtst, Fort Wayne. Ind.
writes: •• My little sister, four yean of aae*
was 90 ill from bronchitis that we had almon
given up hope of Iier recover}-. Our family
physician, a skilful man and of large expert*
euce. pronounced it useless to give her any
more medicine, saying he had done all It was
possible to do. and we must prepare for the
worst. As a last resort, we determined to
try Ayers Cherry Pectoral, and I can truly
say, with most happy results. After taking
a few doses she seemed to breathe easier
and. within a week, was out of danger We’
continued giving the Pectoral until satisfied
she was entirely well. This Indisputable
evidence of the great merit of Ayer’s Cherry
Pectoral has given me unis Minded confi-
dence in the preparation, and I recommend
^lintThem*"know,ng “ c)mnot dl»*P-
-Ayer's Cherry Pectoral cured me of a had
cough and my partner of bronchitis. I know
of numerous eases in which this preparation
has proved Tery beneficial in families of
so that the medicine is known among them
as the consoler of the afflicted.’"-Jaime
Rufus Vidal. San Cristobel. San Domingo
"A short tune ago. I was taken with a
severe attack of bronchitis. The remedies
ordinarily used in such cases failed to give
me relief. Almost in despair of ever finding
anything to enre me. I bought a bottle of
Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral, and was helped
from the first dose. I had not finished one
bottle before the disease left me, and my
throat and lungs were as sound as ever
Geo. B. Hunter, Altoona, Pa. .
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
PURE LEAF LABn
Of‘*r’r own rendering alway. on hand. Orders aolieited.
Cioodt promptly * ~
Goods promptly delivered. Two doors West of Sute
Pettit a Waltz,
BUBTON, LINGO &
(SocceMort to Wapubb Broa.)
Sash, Doors, Bunds,
LEADING PLUMBERS in the CITY K1 P~’
Tin and Galvanized Iron-Work.
tur ih .1 pwu uUq bl| Drtra In PETTIT * WAI.TZ
__,, lT" Tt ,’iw .. ...
* c SHEA"i££u.AlEX
STATE NATIONAL BANK,
S. O. O’IXA.
*akl up Capital,
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
* FIIU SUPPLY Of SEASONABLE FRUITS AID VEGETABLES
Always on Hand.
No. 420 Main Street, DENISON, TEXAS.
We have opened at 111 Burnett Ave.,
in the Booth and Terry Buildm*. a
xxr L stock of Ladies' Furnishing
We have the finest line of Underwear and Hosiery
ment among the ladies. See them. We handle the oele-
Onfp "•«*.« ST*’'5 —1—b--*- T-
HUDGENS & PROCTOR
before buying elsewhere,
ll,u U*UUI* » mile in Millm* ry.
Alex Ronnie. m m
h. c. i: S:
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING BUS]
Loom* op (hi* *ea*on at usual in the fr«u rank and toritm the--Tf n
o< nobby df un lo the largest and finest Maorinvent ai
ever brought »o Denison All the
tented and aatiafaction (uinnttui
A. B. JOHNSON, 108 Main Street
The Mountain House,
C. S. JONES, Proprietor.
SOUTH Me A LESTER, INI). TER.
This ta a new houae, with large airy room*, and ia pleasantly lo-
cated. The table ia supplied with the beat the market aHorda.
A COOD LIVERY, FEED and SALE STABLE
Ia run in connection with the Houae. ^
SunnySide Beer HaiNRdreshneot Parlor
Near the Exposition Building and Cotton Mill,
HEWITT Sc LEVY, PROPS.
Trln^ir re*?r, iVhe °?,v I,cer ‘he line of the R.p.d
IT IS A COOL rend QUIET PLACE,
Where ladies and gentlemen can spend an hour pleasantly, as the heat
of order is preserved and no disreputable partie* allowed on the premises.
-Dm let Is New ust* Hro.nd “t-f
pitpoity, ^.’tlekes ul Jevelry,
Ci ENTI.EMENH FINE GOLD WATCHES.
LADIES’ FINE (iOLD WATCIIBSL
*toll«t and 1’litt«-<l Jewelry sat Very Low ri lima.
All kinds of Wstcbe* and Diamond* BoughL
Good assortment of UKNTS* CLOTHING for Spriz«
and Summer Wear.
UNCLE BEN. 216 Main Street-
IF\ Gk PROAS,
Mssmhettrm sf Bumis* Mrusf
SUMMER GARDEN CIGARS,
OUR GREAT 5 CENT LEADERS.
INo. lie MAIN STREET.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
PAID U I*
TO ALL POINTS
NORTH AND EAST.
THKOt’CH TRAINS CASSY
Between Poinu in Texas and
, A j
. KAN8A8 CITY.
Close connections In all ot the above
cities with fast trains of eastern and
northern lines, make the M., K.
be T. R’v the best line lo
Sew lort Bostoo, Mootrul md St liol
Oto. A. Eddy, t
H. C. Cmo*»,
J. J. FREY, i
G “ “
•vn l Sap,’. j •*“*«*. ^ IgJ|T£2£%
H. P. HUGHES,
Aw't Grn. Pass Af*i,
Uvn. P»». A Ticket Ay*!,
eo«t». ever made. They keep th. Mddie, th#
torae a back, and the nder thorough:, dry aad
No .addle jure# from the gaSing ol a wet
When tued a* s walking coat, th. es-
front buttons hack, and tha Slicker tt
changed at once to an ordinary cone Jut trv
•ne, then cut but little and will [.rerent colds,
lew., rheumatism, and other malts to ntnui
to the weather Beware of wort hi rm inutatiun.
owe garment Bamped with •• y»h Brand ’’ Trad#
Mark Don t accept any inferior cut when eon
•• h ,.k la — _ -J ci' a .. ... * .
CRB Imre the
without extra t
a. j. tower,
f 'U. Brand slicker” de ,erred
Particulars aad iHoatratad cafr
The Great Popular Route helweeu the
DR. 1 C. AYER A CO., U«S, Mm.
Bold by all Druggists. Price $1; six boukss, *4.
Short Line to
And AU Poonta la
LOUISIANA, NEW VfKXICO. ARIZONA
Fsvonte Line to the North, Ksst sad South Es.t
Double Daly Line of
PULLMAN PALACE bnEgPlNO CAH
through to SL Louis ?ii the
Iron Mountain Route.
See that your tickets read m Tela, and PaoSc
r ,:T’ Fot m»P». «“»>« table*, tickets, rate
aud all required ireformation cull on
cf'RIGSBY. Ticket Agent, Den:roe
u. P. FAG AN, Tree. Past.Agent, Dallat, Texas
B. w. McCullough, g p. a t. a.. Daiia*.
IOHN A. GRANT Gen’l Manage
Malaria, Dumb Chills,
Fever and Ague, Wind
Colic, Bilions Attacks.
•/ OMiais rognlar, ■
•“A morrow grip, er ti
JO. K. C.REENHILL. T.ckst Agt.
J. B. McDougall k Co.,
- - TEXAS
Thia Hotel i. located at the Junction of thrMi.
*° “ P“ttc n»d Houston A Teas. Central Rati
mn','uil,‘n2lrT the Depot, and I. .applied
ra-’ftr '“prorrmenta of a am das.
(tretshed and cat
P — -’ - ° L*** pnHect .mulattos , water i. etc-
Kmo^rod^edT '°eY,T.*oot’ “i O- lahie. are
F. D. MARSHALL. M. D.
building Office with Dr W. H
MUlu. Residence toj Armstrong An. Hosrs-
LlV.° 1 M.U •fhee and
phon to « p m. at residence Tele
HL’IiPLU8 mh<I PROFITM, Swtn.OOO.
J. M. Ford, President, C. W. Prut, Cashier.
W. G. Mkginmb, Vice President.
E. H. Linuo.
W. P. Rick,
BOARD OP DI&KCTOBS.
W. B. Munson, W. G. Miuunru,
Paul 'Waplrr. J. B. McDovoall,
J. M. Ford Sam Star.
WAPLES, PLATTER & CO.
i Is NkMA. PLATTU S WkPLU
IN oss. lOO. ION, HO A till Ms
1C.. I>r*siis»on, Tei
Country Merchants would commit their interest by exam*
ining our goods and prices. Correspondence solicited.
B. N. CARTER,
Office, Foot of Gandy 8t, at Railroad Track.
Grove s Tasteless Chill Tonic
- - - TEXAS,
SECURITY, MORTliM l.ND TRUST 00,
OP DALLAS. TEXAS
Will make loans on Faxm, Ranch sod
Centrally Located Citv Property.
It to MS I
MMYST knew it la mMMi
CfciMfRM ary tor U Sre(
C^Tt^s^ ^ ^
askaiaa moo*ad Ba
Itpawffias Um htoad aad-ibi ,
It to as totTlr^WtoSSi
NCTMLt FSK M COTO.
roe sals er
IS5i^—ti i in. a a.
T- B. Hanna A Son mod Guiteau Jk Waldros.
ENGINES AND BOILERS CONSTRUCTED All IEPAIIEB.
Bras* Castings Made to Order. Circular Saws Hs^
raered and reground. Gin Saws Filed. Pumps ol all fciiwfr
Repaired. Electric Light Plants Machinery re poured.
Steam let Pumps and all kinds of finished Brass GoodrteL
Steam Fittings in stock. Belting, Shafting aad Pulliea.
8econd-Hand Engines Bought and Sold.
14 “ 109 South Fakwin Avknuk, DENISON, TEXAS
fcition in the
| dWffiWffi ssm^
W Wrdfann litre** -- - „ __1 1
inches tf evi^4ret!!d^lT,
| u . wotrson, it j HirtCu, ncm jr aaaffir l
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 18, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 31, 1890, newspaper, August 31, 1890; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571261/m1/2/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.