The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 24, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 5, 1884 Page: 3 of 4
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Methodist minister* in New York,
Buel Goodsell and S. D. Ferguson,
had me tried before an ‘exparte’
committee beyond the bounds of the
conference to which I belonged.
Bishop Hedding presided.
And before that committee (Fitch,
Reid, William Thacher, Richard
Leaman, E. E. Griswold, and Ira
Ferris,) I was tried on a charge ot
slandering bishop Soule, in having
published this poem by “Deborah.’*
I made no defense, but presented an
earnest protest, denying their juris-
diction. My conviction was a fore-
gone “conclusion,” and C. A. Da-
vis’ glorification over it in a former
paper, shows how natural, and easy
it was for him to announce that La
Roy Sunderland having been con-
victed by his committee, was now
“executed,” and was reaUy “dead
and damned” by Methodism! And
while Davis whould have the public
believe that the victim of his wrath
had been scperateJ so tar from the
church, that no further notice could
be taken of him, both Dr. N. Bangs,
and Davis himself were then engag-
ed in preparing to attend the next
session of the M. E. conference to
be held at Lowell, where the verdict
of this committee would be annulled,
and hence they “got up” a new
“charge” against the Watchman ed-
itor, to be tried before this confer-
ence that was to be presided over by
Joshua Soule! They believed that
the bated editor would there be con-
victed, and, expelled ! And so, this
brace of Methodist plaintiffs, and
bishop Soule, were on hand, at Low-
ell. And when my case was called
and the minutes of Davis’ committee
were laid before my conference, they
were quashed without argument!
Whereupon, Bangs hauled Irom his
pocket a new “charge” of my hav-
ing slandered the chair, bish ip Soule,
in publishing my account of the
proceedings in Davis’ committee,
and in speaking of Deborah’s rhymn,
I had said that “every word of that
poetry was justified.”
And this was presented by my
accuser, as the only “specification”
of this new charge of having slander-
ed bishop Soule! The trial lasted
four days; and as it was the last one,
so it was the most disgraceful!
Soule kept the chair! Bangs and
Davis fled, and left the case before
it was half through.
THE PUREST, GRANDEST AND M08T
MAGNTFIUENT SHOW OH
Six weeks ago Mr. Solomon Kauf-
man, a prominent retail groceT on
Main street, was taken tick with
cancer of the stomach, and from the
moment ot his indisposition was
confined to his bed until 12 130 Mon-
day morning when the last struggle
tor life occurred anil he fell asleep
in the lugubrious silence of death
and the wail of sorrow was heard
in bis household—’twas the lamen-
tation of a wife and five children
weeping over the dead husband and
father. Mr. Kaufman came here
from Memphis, Tennessee, about
five years ago and embarked in the
retail grocery business and at the
time of his death was doing a fine
business anil bad the confidence of a
large circle of friends and custom-
The funeral of Mr. Kaufman took
place from the family residence on
Sears street at 10 a. m., Tuesday,
and was attended by a large number
of relatives and friends. The re-
mains were conveyed to the Hebrew
Cemetery and were interred accord-
ing to the Jewish custom of burying
their dead, I. Yeidel reading the
service and opening prayer. As a
man ot shrewd business capacity he
had in life prepared for death, con-
sequently he lett his sorrowing fam-
ily with a sufficiency of this world’s
goods to render life agreeable. Be-
sides leaving a comfortable home
and a good grocery business, he lett
life insurance policies 10 the amount
of $8,500. Being a member of thg
Knights of Honor his family will re-
ceive $2,doo from that Order; he
was "also insured for the sum of
$5,000 in the Mutual Benefit Asso-
ciation of New Jersey and $1,500
in the Jewish Association.
In the honur of their saddest be-
reavment the Gazkttkkb tenders
Mrs. Kaufman and her children its
Shop om Win Sort Street ut S
-JOB. ••• WORK
NEATLY AND QUICKLY
SU N DAY MOR NI NG
HURRAY'S STEAM PRINTING HOUSE
M. F. HEARING, Manager.
So indesciihably grand, so super-
latively grand, and so extraordinari-
ly large is Sells Bros, biggest of all
Editor Gazetteer :
My first eccleaiastical trial, was be-
fore the Springfield, Mass. Confer-
ence, in 1S36; and the last one was,
before the Lowell, Mass. Conference,
in 1S40. Dr. N. Bangs was the
prosecutor, first and last. Bangs
blundered egregiously in drawing
up his “indictments.” showing how
little he knew of jurisprudence. He
got an alternative conjunction in his
“charge.” to this effect,
SLANDER, OR SOMETHING ELSE.
And in opening, to show what his
estimate of the defendant had been,
he said, that, but for his abolition he
would have been nominated for the
“editorial chair” of their official pa-
per in New York; and added, that
“the defendant had had every pros-
pect of reaching the highest office in
the gift of the church.” This was
one of the “unfulfilled promises al-
luded to by B. C. Pierce, editor of
Zion’s Herald. Dr. Bang described
the great disappointment throughout
the ranks of Methodism, that was
caused by finding one of so great
promise, a staunch abolitionist! The
trial lasted one day. I was acquit-
And, after my third trial, I hap-
pened to fall in with my accuser, as
we were returning to New York
when he proposed to me a “truce. ”
He admitted, that the “reports” I
had made ot each of my trials had
annoyed him. To this offer I acced-
ed alonce, on condition, that he
should iet me alone.—But the sequel
proved, that while Dr. B. had never
a word to utter against slavery, he
could not keep his hand from me.
And this too, while the official paper
was" under his control, in which he
and others were constantly misrep-
senting, and ahusirfg me. In this
respect he certainl^ had a vast ad-
vantage ot me. And yet at my trial
in Lynn, Mass, this same accuser,
brought with him from New York,
a committee, (whose appointment
he had procured) to assist him in
his warefare on the editor of Zion’s
And now for a few details to ena-
big shows, which exhibits at
son on Monday, Oct. 13, that words
are incommunicable, and fail in pow-
er to express fully the vsstnesa and
completeness of that amusement en-
terprise representing an ocean of
wealth invested in a world of won-
ders. It must be seen to lie under-
derstood snd rightly appreciated.
We cull below an extract trom a no-
tice given the show by a late number
of the Cincinnati News-Journal:
AN EMBARRASSMENT OP RICHES
is a sentence peculiarly applicable
to the Sells Bros.’ big circus festival,
which began at the Union Base Ball
Park yesterday. The parade, which
was a sort of prelude to the feast of
the entertainment to follow, attract-
td great crowds of people all along
the line of march. Promptly on
time the parade took place. It
seemed of almost interminably length
and was a fine indication ol the im-
mensity of the collection of animals
and birds which make up the men-
agerie feature of the great show.
Cage after cage, until the full ad-
vertised number (fifty) passed.
Many handsome tableau cars, sever-
al bands of music, cavalcades, ele-
phants and camels in harness, in-
creased the parade in both size and
beauty. In short, the parade bore
on its face the stamp of greatness.
The general verdict of the people
was that it was the best spectacular
display of the sort ever seen upon
the streets of Cincinnati. The ant
mala in the menagerie represent
neatly, if not quite, every animal
known to zoology. The circus cr.ultl
W« arc authorised to announce DR. T. N.
CUTLER, a caadi.lale tor I-oral |<r|>meautive
of Greyenh County, at the maniac November
•lection, ,ebjeet to the action if n Democratic
We are ' authorise il u> announce J. M. NO-
LAND aa S candidate tar l-ocal Keoreseatative of
fIraveonrosntv, at the ensuing November elee-
Ihoriaed to announce I. M. STANDI-
nndidatc tor lend ltrpreacoCativc
county, at the enauinc November
MOSELEY BRO’S. STOCK
Wo Will Make
not be otherwise than great
the list of star artists whith make up
the company is not equaled by any
on the face of the ylobe.
Adelaide Cordons, whose grace
as a lemale lider, both of single and
four horses, does not live, and whose
costumes in themselves are startling
in their richness. Then Willie
Sells on his quartet ot equines is the
king ot the males. Maggie Cline is
certainly without a peer on the rings,
and Jerry Bell and Budd Gorman
are not so very far behind Robinson
in their neat one-horse act. In ad-
dition there are astonishing leapers,
bicycle riders, tumblers, trapezists,
and a whole that is'not-to be equal-
ed by any other -show in the
Shiloh’s cure will immediately re-
lieve croup, whooping cough, and
bronchitis. For sale by Guiteau &
MRS- UHLIG BEAD
Last Sunday night Mrs. A. Uh.lig j
retired to her bed in ordinarily good
health; but, ere the dawn of Mon-
day morning, she lay upon her bier
with her arms folded in death.
Shortly after twelve her spirit had
been wafted away into the unknown
regions of eternity by an attack of
heart disease. Being a member of
the Society Vorwmrts, that fra-
ternity took charge of hfer remains
and conducted the burial ceremonies.
Monday evening the corpse was
conveyed from the family residence
to the Episcopal church where pray-
ers were offered, Phil. Blummer,
R. Schwalbe, J. E. Euper, A. Freu-
densteint, Henry Gensike and Christ I
Waltz, of the Vorwmrts, acting as
pall bearers. From the church the
remains were conducted to the Old
Cemetery where the grave was
waiting t oi receive them. After
prayers were offered Louis Lebrecht,
president of the Vorwaerts, delivered
a short eulogy in which he spoke in
great commendation of the many
virtues of the deceased. She had
ever been a lady of exemplary habits,
benevolence and fidelity—never for-
getting to attend the 6ick and afflict-
ed whether a neighbor or a stranger
within our gates. Sho was a friend
to the poor and needy, the helpless
and friendless, many of whom she
often cheered with her love and char-
ity. When Mr. Lebrecht ceased
speaking the Vorw:erts joined in
singing, after which the grave was
filled and all departed with sad and
aching hearts. The funeral proces-
sion was quite large, over fifty car-
riages and buggies following the
corpse to the grave.
Kelly for U level and.
NkwYorb, Sept. 29.—Tammany j
Hall made the following nominations
to-day: Mayor, H. J. Grant;
comptroller, ex-Congressman J. H.
DeGrass, district attorney, ex-Sena- |
tor Geo. F. Forster; president board
of aldermen, Gen. John Cochrane;
coroner. Dr. M. J. B. Messimore;
judges of the court of common pleas,
Richard L. Larimore* Jos. J. Baily
(renominated) and H. L. Cole. All
the candidates were heartily cheered.
John Kelly in a speech said:
“We believed that the nomination
at Chicago was unwise, but Grover
Cleveland is the nominee of the
Democratic party, and we will not
.separate from the party we have all
known and loved so long. We shall
give Cleveland a full, fair and hon-
A communication from the exec-
utive committee of the people’s
party, suggesting certain candidates,
SKK THE PRICES ON CLOTHING t
suits Reduced to $ 8.00. $10.50 Suits Reduced to $ 7.00.
iuits Reduced to io.oo. 13.50 Suits Reduced to 7.00.
suits Reduced to 15.00. 18.00 Suits Reduced to 12.00.
No. 114 Mela Street,
SEE THE PRICES ON DREHS GOODS I
5 cent Dress Goods at ro cents. 35 cent Dress Goods at 20 cents,
o cent Dress Goods at 12^ cents. 40 cent Dress Goods at 25 cents.
ble the readers to
monstrous injustice done me at the
Bishop Soule, already refetred to,
was a tyrant, and for aught I know,
he may have acted out his inmost
character, as honestly as I have acted
out mine. Soule went about the
country from one conference to an-
other, affirming and boasting that he
had “never advised the freedom of
slaves.” Slaveholders had come to
him for advise, and offering to free
their slaves, and settle them on farms
in Ohio, but he had always advised
against it. A^adybver the signature
of “Deborah,” in Washington, Pa.,
when the Pittsburg conference met
there, over which Soule presided,
heard these statements fall from the
Episcopal lips of Joshua Soule! This
lady was so shocked, that she ad-
dressed a poem to bishop Soule and
sent it to me and I published it in
Zion’s Watchman. And here I pre-
sent it to you, with its preface as it
was sent to me, by “Deborah ;” her
memery is blest. Ofter did I wish,
that, that I could know who she was,
so noble-hearted so just, and so
On hearing bishop Soule, in the
Annual Conference of the Methodist
E. Church, at its late session in
Washington, Pa., where I heard him
say, that, when traveling in Georgia
a Methodist brother came to him,
with tears in his eyes, and begged
his advice in regard to treeing his
slaves. The brother said that he
only waited for the bishop to say the
word, and he was ready to set his
slaves free and take them to Ohio,
where Mr. Soule lived, and where
he would purchase land on which
th e slaves, and their children might
live torever. “But,” said the bishop,
“I advised him not to liberate his
j slaves! and I will now conclude by
saying, that I have never advised the
liberation of a slave, and I think I
At the moment of that address by
bishop Soule, there was pending be-
fore that conference, the proceedings
of an eastern conference against
slayery for its concurence. It re-
quired no prophet’s eve to foresee
the result of bishop Soule’s state-
ments. The motion for ‘concur-
I .fence’ was lost 1
TO JOSHUA SOULE.
I When the long day with alt ita smiles
And thou in deep and searching
I Survey’st each act, and word thou hast
And each with good or evil fraught.
Then think! canst thou to heaven ap-
And say thy soul and hands are clear!
1 No remorse is here for me to feel!
I The good and true to me are dear!
I Where was thy “holy bible?*’ where thy
0«1<I Conts, Pants and VcmIh for Men and Boys
At corresponding reduction.
The Grand Jury and the Roads.
See the Prl<»e» on Gcntu’ Furniahing Goods !
5 cent Socks at......,. . ro cents. | 25 cent Socks at......6 pair for $1
Table supplied with Dm bast ot everything
in thn market.
CHARGE AS REASONABLE.
MEN’S WHITE HIIIRTS REDUCEI) I
1.00 to 50 cents. From $*.75 to $1.25.
1.25 to 75 cents. From 1.00 to 150.
1.50 to $1.00. Blue Scersuckct at $1. Price
ne Bootes and ttu
Shop on Austin Avenue,
* 10 nr
NECKWEAR, JEWELRY, ETC
At About Half Price.
THE GOLDEN TROUPE.
MEN’S AND BOY’S BOOTS REDUCED !
$2.00 Boots at...........$1.50. $3.50 Boots at.............5
2.50 Boots at.....f..... 1.75. 4.00 Boots at.............
On Saturday evening, September
29, the Golden Troupe rend ered at
the McDougall Opera House the
celebrated society play in five acts
LADY CLAtRE ; OR, T1IB MASTER OF
The principal Character was Lady
Claire, (Mrs. Bella Golden,) who
performed her part excellently well
and frequently brought down the
house with shouts of applause
Though rapidly gliding down into
the weakness of advanced years
Bella Golden is yet an attractive ac-
tress on the stage and a vivid delin-
eator of character. The play it-
ell’is one of great popularity and in
the hands of this well known troupe
of artists is deservedly so. It is a
play ot fourteen characters all of
whom aptly took up their cues and
performed well their parts in the dif-
ferent acts, whether of the vivacity
of comedy or of the chilling scenes
of tragedy. It was but an accurate
outlining of real life in aristocratical
ranks where nobility is ofter purchas-
ed with gold ; where the tender emo-
tion ot love are made articles of
merchandise and insuring a lifetime
of misery to the vendor. Altogeth-
er, we think the play was well worth
going to see. The orchestra was
very fine and the music dicourred
was universally complimented.
..... ♦-—;— r
For dyspepsia and liver complaint
you have a printed guarantee on ev-
ery bottle of Shiloh’s Vitalizer. I»
never fails to cure. Buy it of Gui-
jeau & Waldron. 15
3.00 Boots at
4.50 Boots at
$8,000.00 Worth of Cloaks Reduced
5.00 to.......v. ...$3.00 From $12.00 to..........
6.00 to............ 4.00 From 18.00 to..........
s.—Men's Light Colored lint
$1.50 From $4.00 to..............$2.5
2.00 From 5.00 to.............. 3.0
And what is the truth to believe.
And wliat is the right to be done?
Yen!cl's is the most orderly place
in tho city and the resort of our best
Mr. A. E. Powell, dealer in gen-
eral merchandise at Maybew, I. T.,
was in the city last week purchasing
his fall stock, and white here gave
Murray’s Steam Printing House a
call and an order for a large bill of
From $2.50 to
From 3.1x1 to
By P. L. PESTANA.
■Dye House and I .sundry Attached.
Buoklen’s Arnioa Salve.
Wo Noll nil Prints, Tiolta, Cheeka, Choviota, Wlu>»
ins', Shirting, and all DomeeticR
at tli© Mill Priees.
It is not necessary that you should be a good judge of Goods
Secure Bargains from us, as we mark everything in Plain Figures, s
make No Second Prices. Sell Only For Cash and Allow No Misrep
The Best Salve in the world lor Cuts,
rinses, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum. Fe-
:r Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chll-
sins, Corns, snd atl Skin Eruptions,
id positively cures Piles, or no pay re-
tired. It is guaranteed to give perfect
itisfaction, or money refunded. Price
i cents per box. For sale by Guiteau ft
FELIX LE BRUFS
Louisiana State Lottery.
You can leave orders for tickets
in the Louisiana State Lottery at
Thoma* & Howard’s Postoffice
News Depot. Next drawing Octo-
ber 14. Capital prize, $75,000.
Tickets—whole, $5 ; fifths, in pro-
Some of our society young ladies
have organized a secret society
known as the “Big G. and Little
W. .Association,” with Miss Kate
Becker as Captain. Now we don’t
know exactly what the object ot. the
association is, but we strongly sus-
pect that it is a matrimonial agency.
If so, we will predict a grand suc-
cess in the enterprise, as the society
itself contains material enough to
supfty all orders for a long time to
«®*T* . _ .
1 Jackmetack, a lasting and fra-
grant perfume. Price 25 and 50 cts
Guiteau & Waldron has it. 13
»re-wwaa.t«,tl-ww and. Gvlxw,
For Esther Sex.
This remedy being injected into the
rat of those diseases oi the Genito-Uri-
sry Organs, requires no change of diet
r nauseous, mercurial or poisonous
edicines to be taken internally. Whan
Am A Preventative
y either sex, it is Impossible to contract
PROPRIETOR OF THE
GATE v CITY v BAKERY
-AND DEALER IN--
Fine Confectionery, Fruits, Nuts, Toys, Notions and Cake Orniients.
FRESH BREAD, CAKES AND ROLES MADE AND DELIVERED TO
ANY PART OF THE CITY EVERY MORNING-
with G. and G. we guarantee 3 boxes to
:ure or we will refund the money. Price
jj mail, postage paid, $3 per box, or 3
jed by all authorised aj
DR. FELIX LE B1
We will pay the above reward for any
case of Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Sick Headache, Indigestion. Constipa-
tion or Cotliveness, we cannot cure with
West’s Vegetable Liver Pills, wHen tho
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Sugar coated. ’
Large boxes, containg 30 pills, 33 cent*.
For sale by all druggiata. Beware of
counterfeits and immltationa. The gen-
uine manufactured only by JOHIT C.
WEST SCO.. 181 ft 183 W. Madison St.,
Chicago. Free trial package sent by
mail prepaid on receipt of a a cent stamp.
Sold at Ire Star Drag Store. N0.V4I
mb THE FAMOUS “PUFF” CIOM
Is the Best in the market. Factory*49
to Murray’s Printing House, DENISON
The Prise Crop Uigar
The attention of the public is es-
pecially called to the mammoth ad-
vertisment of Louis Lebrecht, in
which he directs the attention of the
trade to the Prize Crop Cigar, for
sale at Joe Euper’s. Mr. Lebrecht
has the sole agency for this cigar
for the cities of Denison and Sher-
man, and is now prepared to fill the
orders of dealers. The Prize Crop
is universally popular ami is per-
haps the finest five cent cigar now
sold. It is hand-made and a trial
will convince any smoker' that it
richly merits all that is claimed for
it.. It is ^uade of the very best to-
baccos used in the manufacture of
cigars: Now, don't take our word
tor it, hut go and try the Prize Crop
and be convinced that it is the best
and cheapest cigar now in the mar-
ket. It btirns evenly always giving
Rjecently an elderly gentleman
got up in the congregation at tiie
Presbyterian church to “make a lew
remarks,” and while he was “re-
marking” he pushed back hit coat
; just a little, but just enough to dis-
close a fine large old pistol he car-
- ried at his side,
pair. They complain that the com-
missioner’s court refuse or neglect,
to furnish them the necessary mate-
rial for such repairs.
We have no complaint to make
against anyone, but state the tacts
as they have been presented to us.
Certainly something should be done,
if the proper authorities have the
power. If not we hope, at least,
gentlemen, asking to represent the
county will give the subject some
Our county commissioners claim
that under the present road law they
are powerless to afford any remedy
for the existing evils, then it be-
hooves the people to see to it that
the law is amended or abolished,
and new and more effective ones put
Other counties are in
The gambling houses opened in Fort
Woilh on Saturday night, a paper of that
city rejoices, stating editorially that it
created a little business spurt. “Men
were seen going into the halls, but every
thing was conducted with order. The
scene on Main street was an animated
one up to a late hour.” This beats Tom
Walker and the devil! A leading paper
to thus rejoice over the reopening ot
gambling hells in its town, because, as it
asserts, the grand jury adjourned on that
day. — Dallas Herald.
ide. “Oh, it looks like
said a charming
young lady, whose sparkling eyes
also saw it. The fine for carrying
a pistol to church is not less than
$ 50 nor more than $500.
Last Mondhy was the Hebrew
Ndw Year and was generally ob-
served by our Jewish citizens. All
business houses were closed and bus-
iness suspended. None are more
coR&itent in the observance of the
tenets ot their religious doctrine
thsn are the children -of Israels
Tfcerc are very tew apostates in
Jelvish ranks. Inter-marriage with
th* daughters 1 of the Gentile world
is, however, making inroads in the
ranks of Judaism, and, if kept up at
the rate it has for the past twe *ty-
fiye years another century will
greatly reduce the Jews as a race
and will finally render them extinct.
•Wholesale and Retail
DamaU & Bowlby,
The Lost Atlantis.
UNDER THE OPERA HOUSE
No. 223 Main Street. DENISON
. Those who hold to the theory ot the
lost Atlantis will read with satisfaction
of the interesting discovery of H. Meyer,
the areh*ologists, who says: “I have,
in my archaeoligical excavation on the
Island of Zapatera, made a rather inter-
esting discovery. About forty-two feet
under the surface of an ancient cemetery
(four feet vegetable soil; fifteen feet vol-
canic ashes; seven feet vegetable soil;
sixteen feet volcanic ashes) I discovered
a rock which, judging from the figures
it contains, has served in remote times
for astronomical observations. On the
rock 1 have found two stones tablets, one
of which contains a representation of
this world; part of Africa and Asia, Uni-
ted Europe and this continent; a large
continent is situated on the Atlantic
Ocean which I consider to be the mythi-
cal lost Atlantis, mentioned in some of
the ancient authors. The other tablet
contains inscriptions, of which is un-
doubtedly Phoenician. Owing to the
rainy season I have tor the present sus-
pended work on Zapatera, and am en-
gaged on the Island ot Ometope, where
it is possible to excavate on account of
When truth had fired an honest heart,
To b reak the heavy yoke, the chain un-
And bid the oppres’t in peace depart.
Search, and see this whole planet, thro'
and th ro’!
Would’st thou, it treated well and
Consent to be a chattel slave, in vie w
Of freedom, sweet, tho’ unrefined ?
And, each darkened mind, each crnel
F roro superstition’s somber power.
Of all those human souls,
B. N. CARTER
in its stead
precisely the same condition as our
own and it the representitives elect-
ed to the next legislature do their
duty this thing can and will be rem-
edied. It is of the greatest import-
ance therefore that men sound on
this queslton should be selected at
the coming election.
The Rev. Geo. H. Thayer, of
Bourbon, Ind., says: “Both myself
and wife owe our lives to Shiloh’s
Consumption Cure. For sale at
Guiteau & Waldron’s. 9
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Allen morn the
death of their youngest child, little Bir-
die. The light of t lie household passed
away at 5 o'clock Thursday morning, af-
ter an illness of only ten days. The
physician pronounced the case bronche-
ti*. Birdie was nine years old; a bright
child, the pet of her parents, and loved
by all her little playmates because of her
sweet disposition. Mr. and Mrs. Allen
have our sincere sympathies, in their
thus rob ot
It sin of thine, from that fell hour!
And had that “good brother” only view-
A bishop as an erring man.
Whose soul perhaps had not been all
And Superintendent of BuildingSs
Will famish Plans and Speri Hearings
at Reasonable Rates.
Office with A. H. Coffin, f flaaisss Tayas
No. aiS Main Street. |
REFBNCKS:—Convent Building, McDougall
)pcra Homs, McDougall Hotel, Star Store, A.
Frazier’s Root Bitters are not a dram
shop beverage, but are strictly medicinal
in every sense. They act strongly upon
the liver and kidneys, keep the bowels
open and regular, make the weak strong,
heal the lungs, build up the nerves, and
cieanse the blood and system of every
impurity. Sold by druggists. 81.00.
Guiteau ft Waldron, Denison.
Sbilob’s catarrh remedy, a positive
cure for catarrh, diptberia and can-
ker mouth. For sale by Guiteau &
_______il perhaps had not been all
Unknowning Humamity’s plan.
Bishop Soule! Receive this truth! Deep
Thy very soul is tinged with blood!
Go! and do thy first works over again!
Go! cleanse thee in the crimson flood!
Now bear in mind, that, in the
spring of 1S40, the Rev. C. A. Da-
vis, before alluded to, with two other
11 noui, ear «.
Block, I. Kirby building,
A nasal injector tree with each
bottle of Shiloh’s Catarrh Remedy.
Price 50 cents at Guiteau & Wal-
Cali and Examine our
HOTEL £ RESTAI
J BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
PHYSICIANS. ■ <
DR. PIERRE WILSON,
■ xrzKiAW An snnow.
DENISON, - - . TEXAS.
I Telrjifcsae cammuairatioa to Caspar?*! Drew
1 Store, or aiy residence, corner ol Gandy Hr eat and
I ScuUlm arcana, will mack me.
1 Order. taJt at Caapary*a Drug Stem will receive
| prompt atteatioa-
JOHN A; COBB, 1
Office In Rag's Hotel, Room it,
Main Street, DENISON. TEXAS. T
DR. C. A. WILKINS, -
1 N.o aiS Mate Street, up Stain,
Residence Wcet Crawferd Street,
SWA11 cal la promptly attended to day or night ^
1 tram the city or country.
W. M. NAGLE, 1
Physician and Suroeon>
. 1 oak* over T. Liebreeht's Drag Store.
OFFICE HOURSu to i and j to j p, m. .
DENISON. TEXAS. A
1 | Telephone Communication.
DR. A. W. ACHESON, p
. Physician and Surqkon> w
Office at Price's Drag Store,
. I No. ass Main Street, S|
DENISON, - T^XAS.
J | Telephone Communication. ^
DR. D. A. COOK,
Physician and Sukokon>
Office at Guiteau A Waldron'a Drug Store,
pj Telephone Communication. u
1 A. .C. Williamson, M. D.,
HOMGSO P ATHIST, «
! dWOffice and Rooms in the Mulier Block,-ffia —
] Will in connection with a general practice, five
I special attention to chronic and the most obstinate Y-
1 1 diseases, such as dyspepsia, catarrh, and ail dis- *
/ 1 eases of the rectum.
DR. T. B. HANNA,
Physician and Suroeon>
Office aim Main Street,
I Residence Cor. Woodard St. and Mirrick Avenue.
DENISON, TEXAS. K
1 I 19-Calls Promptly Attended to day or aighl.-^g Pi
Telephone Communication. St
Geo. W. Williams, M. D., g
1 I Office over Bank of Denison.
’ DENISON, 1 EXAS.
Orders left at Guiteau A Waldron’* Drug Store,
1 will receive prompt attention
f*. 8. FEARS, -
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
' I OFFICE WITH H. TONE,
j Muller Block. DENISON, TEXAS.
1 S. A. GILBERT, I. W. FINLEY, &
Denison. G. W. PASCO, u
Gilbert, Finlay & Pasco,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Over Bank of Denison C
j DENISON, : : : TEXAS.
■ W. M. PECK,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW, ~
| Office up stairs over Beirnc & Sfeii-
son’s Store. ^
IKE STANDIFER, ]
.• ATTORNEY AT LAW,
I Office Hast Stairway, Muller Block.
(DENISON, - - - TEXAS.
o A. B. PERSON, j
0 j ATTORNEY AT LAW j
g | Office over the City Bank,
1 DENISON. - - - TEXAS. ,
Q GO. KANnKLL U.O. HAl’SK
RANDELL & HUSE,
- ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Rooms i and t, Muller Block,
West Entrance, ?
DENISON, : TEXAS. B
n | Special Attention to Railroad Litigation. v
d NAT. H. L. DECKER, \
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLER AT LAW. 2
Office—In East Hall, Muller block. \
F L. L. MAUGHS,
ATTORN EY AT LAW ^
And Notary Public.
No. ita Main Street, Up Stairs,
DENISON, TEXAS. ,
REAL. ESTATE AGENTS.
E. J. BURLINGHAM, J
East Stairway. Muller Blk., Main SL,
, DENISON. - TEXAS. 1
E Houses, Lots & Some Choice Fruit Farm l
For Sale in and Around the City.
Will Show Property Frek of Charge.
- NOTARY PUBLIC AND CONVEYANCER.
J ABSTRACT OF DENISON PROPERTY
Office in Muller Block over Postoffice
^ I Denison. : : : : : Texas.
I Real Estate, Insurance and Broker’s Office of
A. H. COFFIN,
| No. aiS Main Street, up Stairs,
— | DENISON. - - - TEXAS.
W. H. HUGHES,
*), I Real Estate Agent
and General Broker.
CfMakes advances on Collaterals of any kind
I and conducts a general agency business.
He. 315 Main Street, DENISON, TEXAS.
J. T. MUNSON,
$ BmI SstaU ud Abstract of fitlss.
| Farm and Fruit Land a Specialty.
°“&fr«Z 2pss&1re Denison, Texas.
| ZINTGRAFF & FRENCH,
5 Real Estate Brokers
And Insurance Agt’s.
J I Office over Bank ot Denison.
* | CONTRACTORS.
S. S. LEGATE,
Contractor and Builder
IN WOOD. BRICK AND STONK.
1 Estimates furnished on application.
Shop on Woodard street, between Rusk and
Austin Avenues, Denison Texas
Contractor and Builder.
m IN WOOD, STONK AND BRICK,
jg? I »-«—•»— Varaisted on AgpUattton.
Shop on Woodard street. Between Austin and
1 Houston Avenues.
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 24, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 5, 1884, newspaper, October 5, 1884; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571833/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.