The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 43, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 17, 1895 Page: 1 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
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>P ALL KlfyDS
MURRAY S PRINTING HOUSE.
J 8OB^KiPTioN&S0AAvY*A^.oR*,00iK | DENISON, TEXAS, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1895.
I KNTKRKD AT THK POSTOFFICK AT DENISO!
» TEX.. AS SECOND-CLASS MAIL MATTER.
HURMT’S PRIITII8 ROUSE.
Tfc* Lord’* ?r*T«r in i’nblio School*.
One need not question either the beau-
ty or the universality of the Lord’* prayer
and still he convinced that the achool
board of Anaonla, Conn., did the proper
thing in ordering that the practice of re-
citing it In the achool* be discontinued.
Religious exercises of any kind are out of
place in public schools. Many may de-
plore the religious Indifference of our
schools as detrimental to the proper
spirit in which educational work should
be carried on. This is their private
privilege to believe. But our schools are
supported by taxation. They, the relig-
iously minded, as well sa the irreligious-
ly disposed, are made by law to contrib-
ute to the maintenance of these schools.
Moreover, the.pupils come from home*
of all sort* of religious and non-religious
sympsthie* and affiliations. Parents
may be Protestant* or pagans, Jews or
Catholics, Turks or Buddhists, Theists
or Agnostics; and though one or. the
other class may represent the numerical
majority, the rights of ever so small a
minority cannot be invaded. Religion is
out of place in our common schools.
It is contended that the Lord’s prayer
Is of such transcending sublimity that
there cannot be many who would object
to Its use. This argument tails to grasp
Agnostics*So not pray,d and Atheist* can-1 phift Sunday,
not consistently pray. They have a right
to ask that their children shall not be
The French Atlantic Earner La
Gascogne, for the safety of which
so much anxiety was felt, arrived at
New York port laat Monday after a
tempestuous voyage of sixteen days.
There was great rejoicing when the
steamer was sighted off Fire Island,
and thousands thronged the wharf to
welcome her arrival and daap the
hands of friend* who it was feared
had gone down to a watery grave.
When three day* out from Havre
one of the main pistons were brok-
en. This was replaced and the
vessel proceeded slowly on her way.
Off the banka of New Foundland
the machinery broke down again
and the vessel hove to for forty-one
hours. Very rough weather was
experienced, but no further acci-
dents happened. They did not
sight s solitary steamer on the voy-
age until they passed the Philadel-
brought under religious influences which
they hold Injurious, or be made to parti-
cipate In exercises which they deem, even
if harmless, a sheer waste of time. Re-
ligion and state are divo-ced in our poli-
tical system. Hence, as a matter ot re-
ligious exercise, even the Lord's prayer
is out ot place in our schools.—Chicago
The Time* ia right. Its position
is the one which the Gazetteer
has always advocated. It is the
only policy which is fair to all
parties, and which will keep the
public schools clear of religious en-
tanglements. The protestants com-
plain that the Jesuites are secretly
plotting to get control of the school
funds in the interest of the Roman
catholic church, and the catholics
might truthtully retalliate that the
proteatants aim to control the
schools in their own interests, and
in fact do to a large extent in many
places. The tactics of the latter re-
mind u* of the pick-pocket, who
thought to evade suspicion by cry-
ing “Stop thief!’’ Both parties
know the immense advantage the
opportunity of molding the plastic
minds of the public school children
of the * country at state expense
would give them, snd they are both
after securing it. The only differ-
ence between the two appears to be
that the former honestly announce
publicly what they want, and the
latter disguise their object under the
specious plea for “nonsec'arian”
schools. " Protestants never com-
plain about bible readings, singing
ot hymns, and prayers being made
a part of public schocil’ exercises,
when they can have theiV own way,
and in many places thev insist upon
it, and not a few protestant teachers
persist in having such exercises
when it it positively prohibited by
the public school regulations. How
can such persons- complain of the
catholics, then? Here in Texas no
religious instruction is supposed to
be permitted in the schools main-
tained by the state, and religious ex-
ercises are positively prohibited by
She school regulations in Denison.
Nevertheless, one ot our teachers
last fall, insisted upon her pupils re-
peating the Lord’s prayer, and
would not desist until the principal,
by instruction of the school board,
said it mutt stop, but this didn't at
all dampen her religious zeal. The
Gazetteer is informed that she
flow has the children sing the
prayer as a song exercise ! It would
be a slick Jesuite that could beat
We offer ,One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any esse of Catarrh that cannot be
cured bv Hall’s Catarrh Cure.
F.J. CHENEY At CO., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney tor the last 15 Tears, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligation made by their firm.
West ft Truax, Wholesale Druggists,
Wsiding, Kinnan & Marvin, Whole-
sale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internal-
ly, acting directly upon the blood snd
mucous surfaces of the system. Price,
75c. per bottle. Sold bv all Druggists.
Testimonials free. feb
Comptroller Finley has made a
careful estimate of the state revenue
for the coming year, and it foots up
$3,3*6,500. The estimate of ex-
penses, not including payments to
take up registered warrants, runs a
million dollars over this. The out-
look is not flattering to the tax-pav-
er*. There will have to be very
material retrenchment, or bonds
issued to the limit, it the people
escape a material increase in taxes.
Mrs. Emily Thorne, who resides at
Toledo, Washington, says she has never
been able to procure any medicine for
rheumatism that relieves the pain so
quickly and effectually as Chamberlain’s
Pain Balm and that she has also used it
tor lame back wi;h great success. For
sale by T. B. Hanna & Son. teb
Mexico proposes to have a world’s
fair next year.
There will be a grand confeder-
ate re-union at Houston, May 33,
33, 24. The Gazetteer chief will
be there if hia money bag holds out.
Col. Bill Cook got forty-five
years in the Albany penitentiary.
There is no foolishness about a fed-
If Senator Woods and Represen-
tative Peck declared themselves on
the age of consent bill it has escaped
the notice of the Gazetteer.
If the popular idea of the popula-
tion of China is true the Japanese
are fighting against one-third of the
human race, and winning every
The great whisky trust haa
into the hands of a receiver,
financial strain upon the country
must be more serious than has been
Orest Rejoicing Among farmers.
The sheriff stock oi canned goods
and groceries from Greenville has
caused a great commotion. Such
grabbing, rushing and jamming has
never been witnessed before in Deni-
son. All must be closed out by the
25th of this month. A few things
lett that are going like wildfire.
Soda 5c for a pound, tobacco 20c a
pound, climax 35c, axle grease 5c,
pickles s bottles tor 15c, some big
fellows for 20c, and big buckets of
I preserves, as tine as you ever ate, in
30-ppund pails for $1, big boxes of
blueing 3 for a nickel, best tea 25c a
pound, canned peaches 2 for 15c.
We have no time to enumerate all
in stock. You must hustle if you
want what is left. The Greenville
stock of groceries is located on the
corner of Main street and Austin
avenue, next to Holmes’ dry goods
The determined opposition in the
legislature to raising the age of con-
sent from 12 to iS years, would in-
dicate that the people of Texas
elect too many Willie Breclcen-
ridget to make the laws.
From Oar Regular Correspondent.
OUR WA8HIBGT0N LETTER.
Washington, D. C.,
Feb. 11, 1895.
It seems to be pretty certain that
the Morgan Indian Territory court
bill will become a law during this
session of congress unless vetoed by
the president. Its opponents have
given up hope of defeating it.
NOW 18 THE TIME
To get a Folding Bed at cut prices
from Jones Bros’.
$84 Folding Bed now..................$65
$So Folding Bed now_____________... 60
$75 Folding Bed now________________ 55
$50 Folding Bed now................ 42
$50 Folding Bed (single) now 40
At these cut prices you would bet-
ter come soon. Easy payments to
lower stock. Jones Bros.
The legislators overlooked one
means ot retrenchment. By doing
their own praying, instead of em-
ploying chaplains, $10 a day during
the session could have been saved to
A Wisconsin paper, after noting
that 10.000 negroes have gone tf?
Mexico to wotk on coffee planta-
tions, remarks: “This may save
them .from being lynched.” They
The war cloud over Mexico and
Guatemala has blown over. Gua-
temala has agreed to terms of settle-
ment, which have not been made
public, but it is understood both
parties have made concessions.
Isaac Pusey Gray, United States
minister to Mexico, died of pneu-
monia at the Mexican capital Thurs-
day. He contracted the disease on
the way from St, Louis, and was
unconscious on his arriyal at the
City of Mexico at 2 o’clock in the
Senator Hill stated the financial
situation in a nutshell when he said
of the president’s last special mes-
sage: “It unloads the responsibil-
ity on Congress.’’ President Cleve-
land after weeks ot negotiation
could do no better : than to get an
offer of gold to be paid for in thirty-
year 4 per cent coin bonds, at a
price which makes the bonds carry
interest at the rate of 3 3-4 per cent,
although the same men expressed a
willingness to furbish gold for an
unlimited amount df 3 per cent gold
bonds. The president had this
offer more than a Week ago, but he
held it in abeyance until the House
defeated the bill providing for 3 per
cent gold bonds. Then he accepted
the offer to the amount of 3,500,000
ounces ot standard Jgold coin, which
will require the issuing of within a
traction of $62,400,000 in bonds,
with a proviso that the gold should
be paid for at the same price with 3
per cent gold borjds, if Congress
would within ten days authorize
their issue. The president then in
a special message laid the facts be-
fore Congress, laying particular
stress upon the $16,000,000 which
represents the difference in the in-
terest that would have to be paid on
3 per cent gold bonds and that
which will have to be paid on the
3 3-4 per cent coin bonds, and leav-
ing it for Congress to decide which
it shall be.
Chairman Wilson, of the House
Ways and Means committee, who
is in charge of the bill providing for
the issue of 3 per cent gold bonds,
is working with his usual energy to
get the bill before the House al-
though he knows as well as any
man that it will not have one chance
out of a possible hundred to pass
the House, even if favorably re-
ported from the committee, but he
tully agrees with the president in
desiring to put thejjHouse on record
on this matter of saying $16,000,000.
He holds with the president that the
question of whether a man favors or
opposes bonds does not enter into
the question now. 4 That has been
settled and the bonds are to be
issued under a Iaw: for which this
Congress is not responsible. The
only question at issue, according to
the president’s opinion, is whether
$16,000,000 shall be saved or not.
The silver men claim that the auth-
orization of a gold bond by Con-
gress will be equivalent to an offi-
cial endorsement of the single gold
standard, and that claim is what will
prevent many democrats voting for
the bill, if it gets before the House.
Whether Congress acts or refuses
to act it is generally believed that
the present bond issue will have the
effect of greatly lessening the proba-
Dility of an extra session of Con-
gress. The president and Secretary
Carlisle believe that getting the
gold for these bonds from abroad
will be highly beneficial to the
Treasury aDd that no further bond
issues will be necessary, unless there
shall be some unexpected turn of
The Senate adopted the amend-
ment to the consular and diplomatic
bill appropriating $500,000 to start
the work of laying a cable to Hawaii
and authorizing the president to con-
tract for the entire work. With the
exception of Senators Butler, Call,
Gorman, Hill and’Morgan all of the
democrats presentiyoted against the
Senator Gormain’s inquiry as to
what authority the Senate had for
going into a state Jind investigating
the election of a governor and a leg-
islature was prompted by Senator
Call’s resolution for j an investiga-
tion of the part that the Louisiana
and Honduras Lottery Co., played
in the last Florida state election,
but it is equally applicable to other
resolutions proposing investigations
of state election*. And Senator
Gorman’s statement that the people
of Maryland had a way, when
crookedness exited or was sus-
pected, ot rightibg the matter for
themselves without appealing to
Congress, was suggestive. It is not
at all probable that any resolution
providing for thd| investigation of a
state election by a Senate commitee
will be adopted, ,j»nd it is a matter
for regret that any democrat should
vote tor such a resolution under any
circumstances. The democratic
party has always maintained that
state authority was supreme in state
elections, and the party has invaria-
bly suffered when attempts have
been made to abandon principles as
WILL IT GOME TO THIS ?
Ad Extract From the Uongnssional Rec-
ord of Feb. 14, 1995.
OUR PHILADELPHIA LETTER.
Mistress Portia Stone—Mistress
The Speaker—The lady from
Massachusetts is recognized.
Mistress Portia Stone—As chair-
woman of the committee on the
judiciary I present a favorable re-
port * on the proposed twentieth
amendment to the constitution,
which provides that on and after
March 4, 1995, male suffrage shall
be entirely abolished within the
United States. I ask unanimous
consent to submit a few remarks on
The Speaker—The chair hears no
Mistress Portia Stone—It is not
my intention this time to make more
than a few brief explanatory re-
marks, as the proposed amendment
will be called up tor consideration
in a few days, when I will more
fully discuss the conclusions ot the
It is not necessary for me to aay
to a body composed exclusively ot
women, as this is that the proposed
amendment to the constitution
adopted a few years ago, has been a
great advance. That amendment
provided that the franchise should
only be exercised by males in the
election of school trustees. The re-
sult has been that our husbands,
brothers, fathers and sons have been
protected to a large extent from the
contaminating influence of corrupt
electioneering and machine politics,
and have been able to devote them-
selves more fully to the domestic
duties and cares of home life, for
which they are by nature intended.
What is now proposed is the com-
plete emancipation of the male sex
from political duties ot all kinds.
As I have said, the limitation of
male suffrage to the election ot
school officers has been a great step
forward. We see the benefits of it
in the fact that all the offices of the
government, legislature, executive
and judicial, are now occupied by
women. Let us complete the work
thus so successfully advanced by
abolishing male suffrage altogether.
Mistress Jezebel Strong—Do I
understand the lady from Massa-
chusetts to contend that the present
limited tranchise is in any way an
interference with the family duties
of the male sex.
Mistress Portia Stone—In reply
to the lady from Quebec, I will state
that I most assuredly think so. The
Dominion of Canada has been only
so recently annexed that I am not
surprised that a member trora that
section would make inquiries re-
garding our suffrage laws. To
illustrate the position I have taken
on this amendment, I will relate an
incident occurring ne?r my own
home and within my personal knowl-
There were two young men, John
and James, who grew up as com-
panions, with a brotherly affection
for each other, which was sustained
after both had married. They
were good housekeepers, domestic
in their tastes, and what might be
called model husbands They lived
in adjoining houses, which enabled
them to keep up the friendship of
early youth. The wife of one was
a locotive engineer and the wife ot
the other was forewoman of one of
the city hose companies. Naturally,
the heads of these two families were
absent much of the time. It so hap-
pened that when it was John's wash
day, James would come over, rince
and dry the dishes, help ring the
heavy pieces, and assist about the
house generally. When it was
ironing day for James, John would
reciprocate by taking care of James'
children, answering the door-bell,
preparing lunch and otheiwise light-
ening the household duties.
There was no reason why this
arrangement might not have con-
tinued indefinitely. But one day
these two friends were baking cakes
together for an approaching church
festival at which John was to appear
at a table as “Prudence,” and
James as “Humility.” By the
merest chance the subject of elect-
ing a school trustee was broached.
They had elected different candi-
dates. Neither one knew personal-
ly any of the parties running for the
position, but their discussion grew
acrimonious. Angry words fol-
lowed, the cakes were lett to burn
in the oven, and they parted the
bitterest of enemies. When the
two wives returned each found no
meal prepared and the husband in
,, , , - T , 1 I could go on and recite numerous
o d as the party itself. It was the imtance, *f this kind_
old undying principles which kept (Cnes ot “regular order.”)
the party alive through years ot de- ^he Speaker_The regular order
is demanded and the speaker lays
feat, and it is upon them that the
party must depend for future suc-
Senator Vilas ( succeeded in get-
ting an amendment to the Sundry
Civil Appropriation bill, authoriz-
ing the president to appoint a com-
mission to confeij with a like body
before the house the unfinished bus-
iness of yesterdav, which is senate
bill No. 1611. The question is on
third reading and passage. The
clerk will read the title.
The Clerk—Senate bill No- 1611.
A bill providing that hereatter no
News From all Quartan Condensed.
What the Worsen an Doing.
Feb. 13, 1S95.
Business prospects are looking
brighter, even in this severe weather.
Last wetk an order for 35,000 tons
of bridge iron for a bridge at New
York was placed in Pennsylvania.
Thia week the 35,000 tons of iron
and ateel wanted for the Northwest-
ern Elevated of Chicago will be
ordered at Pittsburg. Four big rail-
road companies are. soon going to
order 60 locomotives, 700 freight
cars and a lot of electrical equip-
ments, stoves, etc. At Cincinnati
last week brokers sold 60,000 tons of
pig-iron, and 19 miles of gas-pipe
were ordered at other places. These
are big strains which go to show the
wind is changing.
The barometer of the nation is the
railroad system. It has just been
figured up that 150 railroads last
year earned $773,000,000 against
$873,000,000 in 1893, or $100,000,-
000 Jess. The tide is turning. The
railroads had to economize vigorous-
ly, but they are now beginning to
spend money again.
Good news comes from other in-
dustries. Look a moment at the
textile workers, in hosiery, cotton
and woolen goods, carpets and up-
holstery. Philadelphia is the great-
est center. All the lactories are busy
but not crowded. Goods are being
ordered from all parts of the United
States. Some factories are running
at night. This will keep up for two
There is a compliment to Ameri-
can ship-building skill. Several Eu-
ropean governments are now in cor
respondence and negotiation with
the Crumps, the great ship-builders
ot Philadelphia tor battleships. It
is proven that the make better battle-
ships than have been or can be made
The great powers of the world
were never so busy getting ready to
kill each other’s people. Our gov-
ernment is going to spend $12,000,-
000 on warships and torpedo boats.
England has deeded to spend $32,-
000,000 on ten enormous cruisers,
twenty torpedo boats and twenty
The new tunnel just completed
under Baltimore, alter four years
work, is six miles long, and trains
get to Washington from the north
thirty minutes sooner. Electric loco-
motives draw the trains through at
35 miles an hour.
Our government is up in the tor-
pedo business. It has a supply iS
inches in diameter that go through
the water at a speed of 30 miles an
The electrical power obtained
from Niagara Falls is equal to the
power ot 100,000 horses. Buffalo,
iS miles distant, will soon have pow-
er from the falls. The main switch-
board will be 58 feet long, 13 feet
wide and 8 feet high.
Few people have any comprehen-
sion, much less knowledge of the
enormous capacity of our steel mills.
Last week the mill at Sparrow
Point made one square chunk of
steel that weighs 65,400 pounds or
over 30 tons, for a Philadelphia con-
cern. Another mill is making bars
of steel over 100 feet long, that
weigh 30 pounds to the foot. Re-
membering all this has to be done at
a white heat it can be seen it takes
skill and speed in workmanship.
The financial atmosphere is a
little cloudy but it is evident better
times are in sight. The iron trade
is better. The machine shops are
all getting more work. Factories
are running mote regularly. If
Uncle Sam can only fix his pocket-
book all right business will canter
along better. The people are earn-
est and anxious. We look for a
pronounced improvement by March
The city councils of Columbia, S.
C., has voted money to send a com-
mittee north to induce northern cap-
italists to invest money in that town
in cotton mills. A cotton mill in
Selma, Ala., makes 30,000 yards
cotton goods per day and runs day
and night. Good news comes from
all quarters of the south.
In a few years there will be in
general use vehicles for one or two
or four people to use like one per-
son now uses the bicycle. They
will be operated by electiicity,
steam or oil, and will be made cheap
and can be run at small cost. They
will come into competition with
trolley lines and will become as
common as bicycles, People can
go 10 or 40 miles with them at 10
miles an houi, but before we can
have these machines we must have
Ten mountains in Switzerland
And Closing* Saturday, Feb. 23,
WILL WIND UP THK
Great Assignee’s Sale.
I have reduced prices lower than you will ever see them
again. The quotations below are a few sample items only.
Everything else in the house is marked just as cheap.
All the 25c Wool. Dress Goods
will be 15c.
All the 40c Wool Dress Goods
will be 20c.
All the 50c all-Wool Dress Goods
will be 28c.
All the 65c Wool Dress Goods
will be 33yjc. .
All the 75c Wool Dress'Goods
will be 40c.
All the $1 Wool Dress Goods will
All the ladies’ 20c regular-made
fast-black Hose will be 10c a pair.
All the ladies’ 25c fine gauge fast-
black regular-made Hose will be
All the ladies’ 40c fine Hose will
All the ladies’ 75c tine Under-
wear will be 40c.
All the yard-wide 5c Brown Do-
mestic will be 3>£c.
All the 7J^c fine Brown Cotton
will be 4J4c.
All the Lonsdale and Blackstone
and Fruit of the Loom Cotton will
All the Lancaster 10-4 Sheeting
will be iqj^c.
All the 42-inch bleached Pillow-
Casing will be 9c.
All the Syjc Dress Ginghams in
the house will be 5c a yard.
All the American Indigo-blue
Calico in the house will be 4c.
All the Simpson black and white
and silver-grey Calico in the house
will be 4c.
All the Fountain oil-red Calico in
the house will be 4c.
All the gents’ 15c Half Hose in
the house will beS^c.
All the gents’ 20c Half Hose in
the house will be 12JC.
All the gents’ 50c suspenders will
All the gents’ 75c Underwear will
be 40c. ,
All the gents’ $1 Underwear will
All the gents’ $1.50 Underwear
will be 75c.
All the gents’ $2 Underwear will
All the 50c Carpets in the house
will be 31c.
All the 65c Carpets in the house
will be 37c.
All the 75c Carpets in the house
will be 43c.
All the S5C Carpets in the house
will be 50c.
All the $1 Carpets in the house
will be 63c.
All the best Moquette and Body
Brussels Carpets in the house will be
75c a yard.
All the misses’ 75c Shoes in the
house will be 45c.
All misses’ $t Shoes in the house
will be 65c.
All the misses’ $1.25 Shoes will
All the ladies’ $1.50 Shoes will
All the $1.15 Blankets in the
house will be 65c a pair.
All the $2 Blankets in the house
will be $1 a pair.
All the $2.50 Blankets in the
house will be $1.25 a pair.
All the $4 Blankets will be $2 a
All the $8 Blankets will be $4.40
Bed Comfortables, Lace Curtains, Chenille Portiere
Curtains, Ladies’ fine Underwear and Cashmere Hose at
half price. The LAST AND GREATEST OPPORTU-
I i’Y you will have this year.
A. C. DeBOW, Assignee.
we are on the eve of better condi-j
The next few weeks will open up
much encouragement to manufac-
turers and business men. House
builders are getting ready. In New
York, Philadelphia and Chicago,
expenditures for such purposes will
run near to $220,000,000. Builders
are encouraged. Congested condi-
tions in cities will decline. People
are spreading out. This is the
tendency and it will grow.
Jones Bros, have cut the life out
ot prices on Parlor Sets, and if you
need a set you would better tee
them right away.
$125 sets are now $100.
100 sets are now 75.
85 sets are no* 65.
75 sets are now 55.
Easy payments, as we want to cut
stock. Jones Bros.
A rich coffee and
The most severe snow-storm ever 0j Java, who recently arrived in San
witnessed in Texas prevailed nearly Francisco, told, says the Examiner,
all over the state last Thursday. Jn; an interesting story the other day
this vicinity we had none, but
Galveston at 6 o’clock p. m. the
snow was fourteen inches on a level.
At Orange, in southwest Texas, at
6 p. m. it was eighteen inches deep
on level ground, and twenty-two
inches at Houston. At San Antonio
it snowed nearly all day, and was
several inches deep before night.
It is a remarkable tact that the
weather reports for Thursday at 6
p. m. showed precisely the same
temperature at Bismark, North Da-
kota, Chicago, Cincinnati, Mem-
phis, San Antonio, Galveston and
New Orleans—viz., 26 degrees.
representing Great Bntam and Can- male shall appear on the
.da as to the feasibility of a series £ theatre or blic lace
ot canals between the great lakes Qf Amusement in balletV march or
morning, and died at the American j and the Atlantic ocean with a depth j divertisement uniess such male per
remedy is becoming
and so popular as to
at; about this queer country, tor so
many years under the control of the
Dutch, and said that few persons
understood the strange conditiona of
“You never saw such happy peo-
ple anywhere as these little Javan-
ese. They are always talking,
laughing and dancing, and seem
never to have any sort of care.’
They work in the tea, coffee and
sugar plantations for eight or nine
cents a day, and the best of them
never get over ten or twelve cents.
Yet they are entirely contented.
The women, who are the best for
tea-picking, do not get more than
four or five cents a day. The tea is
cut every forty days, so there is al-
ways work to do,
“All the labor used is Javanese.
It would not pay to employ any-
so well other’ and thouKh th* wage* are
need no! sma11.the people are probably the
cial mention. All who have used j happiest on the globe,
lectric Bitters sing the same song ot | are few, the climate is so mild that
J. D. Y*
......W. J. SaMt
....T. <». Harris
...,R. S. L- gate, F. Gilmore
. Geo. Sleaford, J. H. Rosier
Attorney............................ .. ...
Treasurer.............................N. S. Kras!
Assessor ssd Collector.........Brutsche
Street Commissioner................T. I. Howe
City Judge.......................James Moreland
COUNCIL MSN. t
First Ward.........Pat H. Tobin. M.J. Sweeney
Second Ward.......J. B. Hewitt, F. R. Gniteau
Hurd Ward..... - - - -
Kisit Csns, isatiomal Cbvick—Ton. a.e-
uue between Mam and Woodard streets. ServH.s
**■ J P-“. Sunday school at 9 4S *.m.
W^S. Hills, pastor; C. C. Haskell, Superaten-
SnscortL—Cor. Woodard street and Fannin
avenue. Rev. J. H. Hughe., rector. Services,
JJ b m. and S p. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m,
K. H. Lingo, Sunday * hool superintendent.
B*l-TtST—Corner Wooi.rd street and Mirich
avenue; R. C. IVndvf, ;■.,tur. Services at tl
a. as- and S p. in. Suauat -<h..oI 930 ». m. H.
A. Ivy, superintendent < r ver-meeting Wed
nesday evening at each u . «, Young people’s
unloo Sunday, 6:45 p.m. A..urdi*l welcome to all.
Fiaar Methodist Ktiscofal—Corner Wooo-
ard street and Fannin avenue; Rev. W. H. Coop-
er. pastor. Services, 11 a. m. and S p. m. Sun-
day school,9:30 a. m.
First M. K. Church, South—Corner Fan-
nin avenue and Chestnut street. Preaching nt
school, 9-JO a. m. every Sunday. Pastor's resi
Final PmuOYTuaiAN—North Burnett avenue,
between Gandy ■ uj \\ oodard streets; A.M.Reya-
P“to»- Services, 11 u. m. and S p. m.
SMdnyschool,9:30u. m. J.M. Jacoby,aaporin-
Cumbskund I’KSsBYTaniAN—Corner Weal
Crawford street a a J ><>uth Barrett avenue. Sun -
4a?-school every auu .jj morning, beiiaaiaf at
*J0 o'clock. m
Christian ’—Corner Scullin avenue end Chest
eut street; Rev. Mr. Klmore, pastor.. Ser-
vky.n a. ».and; p. m. Sunday school, 9:30
J. A, Arnold, superintendent.
Christian Mission—Corner of Travis avenue
■Joining*0* ***** SuBd*T school every Sunday
St. Fathick’* Catuolic—Northwest corner
Want Scars street and Rusk sranue; Rar. T. K.
Crowley pastor. Services: lit mass 7 s. m.; high
■*»• **d anrmoa 10 a. as.; vespers 7:30 p. a.;
Sunday school t p. m. *
Youmo Men's Christian Association—Par-
lor* second door at No*. 309 sad 311 W. Woodard
stmt. Union prayer meetings nod devotional ser-
vices beginning at 4 o'clock each Sunday after
German Lutheran Church—Corner Owing,
street and Barrett avenue.
Denison Commandbry, No. *4, x. T.— State
, ■cl*T* *r,t Mond*1 night in each month. Via
llin* Sir Knights are cordially Invited to meet
wtthu. K. R. Birch, E. C.; T. K. Reardon,
Denison Cbaptb*, No. ijS, R. A. M.—Con-
vocations ad and 4th Thursday of sach month.
Collins building on west Mam street.
in the __________m_______
Companions cordiAily invited u> meet ^with'ur
B. R. Birch, H. P,: M. H. Sherburne, Sec'y.
I-ON1 SfAH Lobo*. No. *03, A.F.AA. M.—
Regular communication*, ist Tuc*d*v of each
month in the Collins building on west Men
~ W. T. Masse, W. M.; fl. “ HuSid. S^c.
GarsCrnr CaarTia, No. 77, (Order ol the
(astern Star) menu first P riday In every month nt
Muonic Hall, in the Collins building on
5Y Mrs. Katie Birch, W. M.; Mr.
M. Husted. Sec’y.
D*"il0J,L0D0,’N0-,4,t1- °- O. F.-Meet
every Friday at 7:30 p. m. J. H. Poster, N. O.;
r. c- *• c,°~-
Dsn 1 son Kncammssnt, No to, I. 0,0, F.—
Meet itt Monday of each month in Collins block
Tress., R. W. Wsnick. Scribe.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
Myitis Lodob No. as, K. of P.—Meet every
Tuesday night at Odd Fellows’ Hall. Dsn Wub-
ster, C. C.; J. K. Daughters, K. oi R. sod S.
Endowment Rank—Regular meeting lut
Tuesday in Decamber, at Odd Fellows Hall.
Special meetings subject to call of president. W.
L. Daria, President; Chat. Llttlngar, Sec’y.
MAYT£?7**.Loi>OEtNo' 'Plr uv P.—Meets
*'•17- Wednesday mghi: at Odd kellow’e Hall
o’ 6. C.j C. H. Armstrong, K. of
K. ABd S,
Lilly Tbmfls, No. 3, Pythian Sisters.
Meets nt the Woodmen’s hall, Leeper building
S17 Main street, on first and third Thursday uve -‘
nings monthly, 8 o'clock p. m. Mrs. M. C
Husted, M. K. C.; Miss Wagner, M. oi R. and c'
KNIGHTS OF HONOR.
Denison Lodob No. K. of H.-Meets
ivery first And third FridAy ot «Ach month in hnll
5P‘*t ft. Culpepper’S drug store. J. P.
Coil, Dictator; J. M. Hill, Reporter.
Gat* Citt Lodob, No, rfio, K. ft L. of H.-
Meet id sad 4th Friday of sach month at the resi-
dence of Mrs. Geo. Williams, k. H. Coffin, pro-
ector; Mrs. Kliu Williams, sacretary.
SCfNS OF HERMAN.
WiDuniND Lodob, No. 9. O. d. H. S.-Mcet
ad and 4th Wednesday nights in each month at
........John bigef ~
0 Lodg*. No. 6s—Meets every eec-
ond Thursday And fourth Sundny in each month
At Woodmen's Hall, W. Berger, president; Max
‘ President; H, K.
Benevolent and Paotkctivx Oadbk of
Elki—M. He Sherbu
I. G.: W. G. Meginnis,
S, Legate, trustees. Metis each Wednesday
night At ciub-r^^*** -*—- *
«J AND iKOTiCT 1VB UklilR OF
Sherburne, tyler; H. G. Higbee,
L. Dain, Ktq.; Frank Kllawarth,
Meginnis, K. T. Hathaway sad R.
room up-stain, 300 Main street.
A. P. A. Council, No. 3.—Meets every Mon-
day sight in Woodmen's Hall, *13 Main street,
up stairs, J. B. Turner, Sec.
Natbahibl Lton Post No. 5, G. A. R.—Meet
1st and 3rd Thursday in each month in hall over
store. H. Hume,
WoMAN’s Rauar Conrs, G. A. H-Meets 00
l*t sadjd Wednesdays each
hall. Pres ideal, Mrs. M. B
■at and 3rd Thunday in sach me
Bailey A Culpepper's drug etc
commander; C. C. Haskell, sdjuti
*a, G. i I__
»ch month, nt Bailey’s
- .——, »•*•. ml. B. Farwell, Secretary
8*11 >e Bray; Treasurer Mr. E. A. R. Williams
Woman's Christ: am Tbmpsaancb Union—
Meets 1 at and jd Thur tdayt each month, at Y.M.
C. A. parlon, 3 B. as. President, Mrs. Lon
Young: secretary,Mr*. Nellie Robinson; Trees
“®i Or see Knaur; Corresponding Secre-
tary, Mrs, M, K. Reddick,
Sunbeam Cou ncilNo.joi,Ame*icanL*o:on
r Honor.—Moet every ad and ‘ ~
and 4th Thursday of
Kd Zintgraff, Com’; C.^'flukei'*
each month at hall oyer Bailey ft C<
drug slon “ * “ “ -
-Moet every Snnday at j
rathwest corner Burnett
praise.-A purer medicine does not exist | jittle j* worn tbey are a, jo)ly
SS.'il!’ «£? .',1! ».,'*• dsy. Tkw. «. twemy-fou,
diseases of the Liver and Kidneys, will | millions of them, and the Elutch
have railways to the top and two remove Pimples, Boils, Salt Rheum and j government has never had the slight-
more will soon have them. Several j ot^,fI est trouble w,tb any oi them’“
schemes are being worked up to
build electric roads to the summits
of f|ocky Mountain peaks. The
one to top of Pike’s Peak is 9 miles
long and 4he scenery from this sum;
mit is grand beyond description.
The distant prairies look like a yel-
—Will drive Malaria from th£ system »nd j
prevent as well as cure all Malarial tevers. 1- „ ... _
For cure of Headache, Constipation and j I “e Abilene .Reporter runs more
Indigestion try Electric Bitters—Entire j “citations by publication” advertise-
satisfaction guaranteed, or money refund- i , , ,
ed.—Price 50 cts. and $1.00 per bottle at' ments than any other paper in the
Guiteau & Waldron s Drug Store. 5 state. There are seventeen good
* long ones in the last issue and a
It is said the chances are good for halt-column notice of sale of real
hospital at 7:30. He never te- i
sufficient to accomodate ocean go-
| ing vessels.
The Germans have successfully ^ie appointment of Hon. Dave L’ul- estate by the sheriff besides.
rixTnVhes^elow^he* knee and^that |j?troduceci electric plowing. The berson on the supreme bench to fill
‘‘Don’t Tobacco Sp>t or 8moke
Xhe president has been snubbed
by the house of representatives, by j
giving him to understand that any j The trutMul> .^tiing title of a book
suggestions coming from him on : about No-to-bac, the only harmless
the finance question will not be en-
the neck shall not be exposed below ^"SLamtor*, ear'" pl°W‘nK a vacancy by the probable retire
the collar bone, with sundry LocomotiyeVg are now made Wlth
‘“"’.'f'' . , steel cabs instead of wood. Cars
The bill with amendments, passed afe be mad<; #nd ltf
ment of Justice Jackson.
anteed tobacco-habit cure. It you want
to quit and can^t, use “No-to-bac.”! J' *"'v v'v’""” ~ i be using too lb. rails. The trend is
tertained. Thursday the house by ] Braces up nicotinlzed nerves, eliminates chnes to accept the appointment j direction of heavier machin-
Lr fry an usin _. - - ■
and more heavily traced with iron.
J. L, Wilson of the Courier de-! ,More railroad companies will soon
We guarantee tkis to be the best Cough
Syrup manufactured in the whole wide
world. This is saying a great deal, but
(it is trot. For Consumption, Coughs,
Are you bilious, constipated or troubled j C°!ds> 8ore Cheat, Pneu-
! with jaundice, sick headache, bad taste in j ir,?nla*, Bronchitis, Asthma, Croup,
mouth, foul breath, coated tongue, dys- j Whooping Cough, and all diseases of the
pepsia, indigestion, hot dry skin, pain in j ^hr°p^
A Hound Li-ver MnkeN a
are ttot the kind that get lynched.
$125 Bicycle at Jones Bros, tor
$75. About as good as new. Easy
. ».j«i.y 01 47. F«(»«dlo order. on Gov. Colb.rsrn'. which ery.
third reading of the resolution which or money refunded, j was tendered him, a tew days ago. The outlook for working men ls 1 and fever etc?
; to substitute for the five-per-cent -- *‘'Iy newspaperman requires something ' multiplied, which will employ labor Hbrbixe will cure any disorder ot the
thirty-year coin bonds sold by Sec- Old papers tor* sale at the Gazkt- more than titles to make both ends when it is safe The hard times *»YLiveTMexfle 1 m*Price*7^centt.CSold
retary Carlisle. j TBKR office. ?oo for 25 cts. meet in times like these. | have about worn themselves out and 1 by T. B. Hanna ft Son, 47‘iy
■ back and between the shoulders, chills i tet Ballard s Horehound Synip to be
is 1 <___«... j jt Tou have any of these without an equal on the whole face ot
- - - the globe. In support of this statement
we refer to every individual who has ever
used it, and to every druggist who has
ever sold it. Such evidence is indtsput
able. Sold by T. B. Hanna ft Son. 4
What stops Neuralgia! Dr. M ties’ Pals PUis.
Denison Lpna* No. *, A. O. U. W.—Meet td
sad 4th Thursday erf each moatk in Odd Fellows
Hall. 8. N. Grissell, M. W.j Kd F. O’Herin.
recorder; F. Barkley, fieancier; W. Smith, re
f m. kt Tamer Hall, a
sranue and Chestnut street. Louis Lebrccht
President; R. Schwalbe, Secretary.
St. PATaiCE’a Branch No. 169, Catholic
Kmiomts or America.—Meet 1st and 3d Sunday
o< each aoath at St. Patrick's Hail. Barney
Williams, president; Charles W. Sees, financial
and recording secretary; John Cullinane, Joe
Perry snd Timothy Murphy, trustees.
Lon* Stab Division No. jj, o. R. C.—Meets,
on th* tat and 3d Tuesday* ofeach month, alter-
noon, at Odd Fellows' Hall. W. S. Oldham.
C, C., residence, 515 North Houston srenne; W.
A. Tobin, Asst C. C.; E. B. Kollert, secretary
snd treasurer, 411 West Walker street.
Denison Division No. 177, B. or L. K.—Meet
every Wednesday at Odd FeUowa1 Hall. Hank
Magee, C. K.
Red Riva* Lodge No. 8, B. or L. P.—Meet
every Sunday mar Bailey ft Howard’s drug store.
C. I. Turner. M.: Wm. Blessing, Secretary.
Gatb City Lodob No. 15, B. or R. T.—Meets
tat and 3d Tuesday erf each month over Bailey ft
Culpepper's drug store. G.W. McMullen, M. M.;
Join Robertson, secretary.
Local Union,No.371, U. B. or C. and J. or
A., meet ever 1 at and id Tuesday night ol each
month, at 7 :3a, at hall over Bailey A Culpepper's
Irug store. T. C. Kelly, President; J. F. Jordan.
Gatb City Council, No. iS.Ordbr or Cnobbn
Friends.—Meet ad Taesday of each month at
- Hall.--P. C.; T. W. Robin
Gatb City Building and loan Associa-
tion.—Meet last Monday oi each month at ise
West Main itroet. H. Tone, President; R. S.
Citizens' Building and Loam Association.
—Meet the lest Friday ia each month, at 114
Main street. J. D. Yocom, President; R. S.
Noam Texas Saving and Building Abso-
lution.—Meet erery 4th Tuesday in each
month <1 Jo__p. m.) at City Hall. F. R. Guiteau.
President; F. S. Young, Secretary.
Dbrison RirLBS— Meet Thursday oi each
week for drill kt 8 p. m., and and Thursday oi
each month lor the transaction of Company
business. Armory, third story Munson ft Nagle
ouiiding on Woodard street. F. S. Young, Cap
Dbnison Philharmonic Society — Meet
over Super's store. W. A. Kveritt, Leader;
W. F. Lyon President; J. V. Dongiass, Secre
tary; H. A. Higbee, Treasurer.
Dbnison Hebrew Benefit RsLiar Asso-
ciation—Meets every three moaths regularly at
Yeidel’s Hall. L. Eppstein, President; H
Kegeasburger, Sec'y; L.Bcrnheim, Tress.
Woodmen or the World—Meets every Mon-
day night ia Leeper building, *17 Main street.
M.cTrlBBted, cTC.; K. A H.imoad, X T.
W. R. Mill* secretary. ^ *
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 43, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 17, 1895, newspaper, February 17, 1895; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth571903/m1/1/: accessed December 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.