The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 33, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 9, 1894 Page: 2 of 4
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OUK PHILADELPHIA LETTER.
Fort Worth, Dallas | St Louis
AND THI EAST.
THE DIRECT LINE
TO ALL POINTS IN
aauaoo. raw mxioo, arizova,
OUOOS and CALIPOKNIA.
THBM PiIIbu Baffet SLEKP1N6 CABS
Ft. Worth and St. Louln,
Row Orloana and Denver,
St. Louie and San Franeiaoo.
Par rates, tickets sad all iatormstioa apply to.
or address say of tka ticket if«nu or
C.P.FBGAN, GASTON M ES LI KR,
Trar. Pass. A**t. Oea'I Pats. * Ticket Aft.
1<(Mat Supennu'ndent, DALLAS. TEXAS.
For Medioinal Use.
The best assorted stock of
Wines and Liquors,
Comprising the choicest brands o:
imported Brandies, Holland Gin,
fine old Rhenish and French Wines,
can be found at Dr. Yeidel’s Dis-
pensary. These goods, mellowed
by age and being absolutely Puns,
are eminently fitted for medicinal
and family use. Those desirous of
purchasing Pure Wines or Liquors
will do well to call on
In quality between Royal Baking Powder and
every other mixture offered as a substitute for it.
Royal Baking Powder is made from pure grape
cream of tartar. Contains no alum, lime, nor ammo-
nia; leaves absolutely no acid or alkali in the food.
Royal Baking Powder acts upon the dough to make
the food peculiarly light, sweet, moist and tender.
Royal Baking Powder contains the maximum
of leavening strength, 160 cubic inches of leaven-
ing gas per ounce of powder.
The official analysis by the United States
Government does not show any other
baking powder to possess these qualities.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 10« WALL ST., NEW-YORK.
B. C. MURRAY,
Sunday, December 9, 1894.
means so much more than
’you imagine—serious and
’fatal diseases result from
’trifling ailments neglected.
’ Don t play with Nature’s
oat of asrta, week
have no appethe
aad cut work,
begin at oncetak-
iag tke moat relia-
*a Jroa Bit-
tern. A f«w bot-
tle* cam kea.it
comes frost the
vary Ant doat M
uot't Km mt
tret*, aad It's
pleuaat to taka.
Dyiptpii*, Kidney and Liver
' Neuralgia, Troubles,
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous alhuaU
Cal only tka geeuiae—it baa rraaatd rod
lines oa the wrapper. All others are sab-
. etltataa. On receipt at two ac. stamps wa
^ will tend act of Tea BaaatthU World's
Pair View* aad book—free.
r BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MO. 1
The wicked little boy now seeks
The Sunday school, that he
May tackle In about three weeks
The festive Christmas Tree.
When this is done he’ll jumpee game
And go back wicked, ailee same.
Her lips were uplifted,
She leaned on his breast,
Her head touched a button,
And he did the rest.
The Cotton Palace at Waco was
visited last Sunday by from 7500 to
10,000 people, notwithstanding the
threatening weather. Among the
visitors were aoo of Sanger Bros,
employes from Dallas. How long
will it take Editor Cranfil and Dr.
Carroll to learn that while they
have the right to observe Sunday in
denouncing their neighbor# the peo-
ple of Texas have an equal right to
devote| the day to intellectual im-
provement by taking in the Cotton
The Rev. Dr. Bank, of the Brook-
lyn Methodist church, recently said :
“Mrs Ingersoll is a lawyer, yet he
could not go into court in any civil-
ized lancj, though he declares the
Bible is not civilized, and enter his
complaint and get a judgment for
$100 without confessing that Jesus
Christ was born 1S94 years ago,
and was such a tremendous force to
the world that He had the power to
change the world’s chronology.—
That illustrates how badly posted
is the Rev. Dr. Bank. If filling out
the date in a complaint with “A.
D.” prefixed to the year is such a
confession then the confession is
false, because it is universally con-
ceded that Jesus was not born 1S94
years ago, but at least four years
previous to that time ; and again it
was not Jesus’ “tremendous force
in th$ world” that changed the
chonolpgy, as our present incorrect
chronology was invented by a Chris-
tian monk in the year 527 ; but it is
by no means the world’s chronology.
A BOWBAOK BIDE.
Mr. Ira P. Wetmore, a prominent real
estate agent of San Angelo, Texas, has
used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy in his family for sev-
eral ye ait as occasion required, and al
ways with perfect success. He says: “I
find it a perfect cure for our baby when
troubled with colic or dysentery. I now
feel that my outfit is not complete with-
out a bottle of this Remedy at home or
on a trip away from home. For sale by
T. B. Hanna A Son. dec
ON ITS OWN RAILS
TRAINS ON THK
MISSOURI, KANSAS & TEXAS
. . RAILWAY . .
Now Run Solid
Wagner Buffet sleeping cars
FREE CHAIR CARS.
H MILD FHYStC
ONE FILL FOR A DOSE
GUITEAU & WALDRON,
Denison, 1 —
Bncklen’a Arnica Salve.
The best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil-
blains, Corns, and alt Skin Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay re-
quired. It is guaranteed to give perfect
aatiafaction or money refunded. Price
m cents per box. For Sale by Guiteau ft
Dr. R. R. Gilbert, known* the
state over as “High Private,” has
commenced the publication at Gal
veaton of the New South, a monthly
magazine of literary merit.
W. T. Scott, one ot the leading mer
chants of Pilot Point, says: “My wife
has been in extreme bad health for oyer
three years, her weight was 115 pounds
when she began taking Dr. W. J. Thur-
mond’s Blood Syrup. She took only tour
bottles, and she now weighs 147 pounds-
and her health is entirely restored. She
had tried fnany different remedies as well
as several good physicians, without re-
lief. I recommend it to all.” Sold by
Jones ft Howard and Bailey ft Culpep-
per. _ tf
The whole number of persons of
foreign parentage in the United
States in 1890 was 20,676,046 or 33
per cent of the total population of
State or Ohio, City or Toledo, 1
Lucas County, J
trank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm ot F. J.
Chisst ft Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore-
•aid, and that said firm will pay the sum
of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by the use of Hall’s
FRANK J. CHENEY,
Sworn to before me sn<
my presence, this 6th day
A. D., 1886.
SEAL. A. W. GLEASON,
Hall’s Catarrh Cure Is taken internally
and acta directly on the blood and mu-
cous surfaces of the system. Send for
F. jTcHENEY ft CO., Toledo, O.
gMfSold by Druggists, 75c. dec
What has become of the Texas
White Ribbon? We don’t recol-
lect to have seen a copy on the
Gazetteee table for three months.
Haa the editor of the W. C. T. U.
organ gone back on us, or haa the
little paper suspended for want of
Any one who has children will rejoice
with L. B. Mulford, of Plainfield, N. J.
His little boy, five years of sge, was sick
with croup. For two days and nights he
tried various remedies recommended by
triends and neighbors. He says: “I
thought sure I would lose him. I had
seen Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy ad-
vertised and thought I would try it as s
last hope and am nappy to say that after
two doses he slept until morning,
gave it to him next day and a cure was
effected. I keep thia remedy in the
house now and as soon as any of my
children show signs ot croup I give it to
them and that ia the last of it. 2
cent bottles for sale by T. B.
Qua Tour Catarrh for 11.00.
catarrh, la grippe and
S Dr. W. J. Thurmond's
sold by Jones
remedy known for
colds In the head
Howard and Bailey ft
A Reverend Gentleman's Awkward
From a letter written by Rev. J. Gun-
derman, of Dlmondale, Mich., we are
permitted to make this extract: “1 have
no hesitation in recommending Dr.
King’s New Discovery, as the results were
almost marvelous in the case ot my wife.
While I was pastor of the Baptist church
at Rives Junction she was brought down
with pneumonia succeeding la grippe.
Terrible paroxysms of coughing would
last hours with little interruption and it
seemed as it she could not survive them.
A friend recommended Dr. King’s New
Discovery ; It was quick in its work and
highly satisfactory in results.” Trial
bottles free at Guiteau ft Waldron’s Drug
Store. ; Regular size 50c. and $1. 1
Edison has spent a million dollars
already trying to smelt low grade
ores with electricity.
"Don’t! Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your
The truthful, startling title of a book
about No-to-bac, the only harmless guar-
anteed |tobacco-habit cure. It you want
to quit and can’t, use “No-to-bac.”
Bracesiup nicotinized nerves, eliminates
nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
strength, weight and vigor. Positive cure
or money refunded.
Book at druggists, or mailed free. Ad-
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago,
45 Randolph Street, New York, 10 Spruce
Th«j prospects are that more big
bridges of iron, steel and stone will
be built during the next three years
than for the past six or perhaps ten
yea£s.| There is scarcely a railroad
corporation but has a scheme in
hand , for railroad bridge work.
Twelve bridges are projected in
New York. City. One will be the
greatest and biggest bridge ever
built, and may cost thirty to forty
millions. One is to be begun next
spring to connect New York with
Blackwell island. The steel will
weigh! 53,000,000 pounds, and in the
viaduct at New York the weight will
be 25,000,000 pounds. This distance
between the top of the bridge and
high water will be 255 feet. It will
be one of the finest pieces ot engin-
eering in the world. All the big
rivers from the Hudson to the Red
river ot the North will be spanned
with fine bridges soon, and some
are to be built high up in the Rocky
mountains where the eagles fly.
The New York Voice if responsi-
ble for the following ;
A college student in one ot our
Western States recently returned
home after his course was finished,
to find that his father, a clergyman
with a small salary, was eking out
his living by running a small farm.
One cow, a pretty good animal,
which, however, had a strong aver-
sion to being milked.
Here was an opportunity for a dis-
play of the lately acquired knowl-
edge of the juvenile collegian.
“Father,” said the son, “Prof.
G. says if one will place a weight
upon a cow’s back it will make her
give down the m;lk.”
The reverend gentleman, favor-
ably impressed with this information
that his son had learned at college,
decided to try this experiment. In-
stead, however, of placing a weight
upon the cow s back, the clergyman
placed himself upon it. But then
he answered the purpose. The cow,
however, was still obstinate.
“Tie my legs under the cow,”
said the father.
The son did so. But the cow, un-
used to such unusual and arbitrary
proceedings, manifested her dis-
pleasure by rearing and plunging,
entirely unmindful of the dignity ot
the person astride her spinal column.
“Jut the rope! Cut the rope!”
shouted Mr. V., meaning the rope
by which he was attached to the
But the son, being somewhat ex-
cited, cut the rope by which the cow
was fastened to the stanchion. At
once availing herself of the liberty
thus offered, the cow took an un-
ceremonious exit from the stable,
and down through the street she
went. The minister accompaned
the cow, but in a manner not exactly
befitting the dignity of his profes-
As it happened one of the sisters
of the congregation was crossing the
street just as the astonished beast
put in an appearance, and was upset
in the most ludicrous fashion. She
screamed, ot course, which brought
all the neighborhood to their front
doors, just in time to see the now
thoroughly frightened animal put-
ting in her best licks down the mid-
dle ot the road, the clergyman hug-
ging the cow’s neck for dear life to
keep from turning underneath
Fortunately just then the deacon and
two staid pillars of the church were
on the way to the clergyman’s to
consult with him on some church
matters, and realizing that something
was wrong they succeeded in head-
ing off the beast and rescuing their
pastor from his uncomfortable and
A SUBE CUBE FOE FILES.
Itching Piles are known by moisture
like perspiration, causing intense itching
when warm. This form as well as blind,
bleeding or protuding, yield at once to
Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which acts
directly on parts etlected, absorbs tumors,
allays ‘itching and effects a permanent
cure, j JO cents. Druggists or mail.
Circulars free. Dr. Bosanko, Philadel-
phia, Pa. Sold by Guiteau ft Waldron.
BetWeen railroad building, canal
construction, bridge building and
general construction work of all
kinds, there is more work projected
in the United States for the future
employment of capital and labor
than ever before in our history. But
enterprise feels there is something
wrong somewhere, and is cautious.
Whether it is the gold standard, the
threatened free coinage of silver, the
monopoly of banking or what, the
people will soon do some reckless
smashing and find out.
For rheumatism I have found nothing
equal to Chamberlain’s Pain Balm. It
relieves the pain as soon as applied. J.
W. Young, West Liberty, W. Va. The
prompt relief it affords is alone worth
many times the cost, jo cents. Its con-
tinued use wilt effect a permanent cure.
For sale by T. B. Hanna ft Son. dec
WOMEN OUGHT TO KNOW.
That cornmeal and salt well mixed
make one of the best brighteners for
carpets during sweeping times.
That a sick person should never
under any circumstances be awaken-
ed unless by the sanction or order of
That articles of old furniture are
sometimes made to appear new by
washing them with lime water and
then applying a coat of oil.
That in laying away fine white
gowns for any length of time they
should be first wrapped in blue
paper, then in a sheet or in a muslin
wrap of some kind.
That leather belts and boots that
have been soaked in water and dried
hard may be sottened by rubbing
plentifully with coal oil. It the
leather is very dirty, brush it first
with good, hot soap suds.
That a raw egg swallowed im-
mediately will generally carry a fish
bone down that cannot be removed
from the throat by the utmost exer-
tion, and has got out of the reach of
the saving finger.
That lime water is an important
factor in the nursery, and no mother
would neglect its use if she realized
its effects on the bones and teeth of
growing children. When placed in
milk it adds a sweeter flavor if no
more than a teaspoonful is used to a
a tumbler of milk.
That ink spots on marble may be
removed with a paste made by dis-
solving an ounce ot oxalic acid and
a half an ounce ot butter of antimony
in a pint of rainwater, and adding
sufficient flour to form a thin paste,
applying to the stains with a brush,
allow it to remain three or four days,
and then wash it off. Make a sec-
ond application if necessary.
Washington, D. C.,
Nov. 3, 1S94.
No message ever written by Pres-
ident Cleveland was more attentively
listened to than that sent in to-day.
The general topics treated by the
message, including the foreign re-
lations,ot financial recommendations,
cannot be tully understood until con-
sidered in connection with Secretary
Carlisle’s annual report, to be sent
to congress to-morrow, which con-
tains the details of the plan for a re-
form of the currency of the country
which the president so strongly en-
dorses in his message. What will
be .the result of these financial
recommendations it will be impossi-
ble to say until the sentiments of the
democrats has had time to become
Speaker Crisp looked quite as
good natured when he rapped the
house to order as he could have
possibly looked had a majority of
the house been as fortunate as him-
self in getting re-elected, and his
own re-election to the speakership
been assured. Indeed, the most
noticeable leature of the democratic
side ot the house, aside from the en-
tirely too numerous empty chairs,
was the prevailing good nature of
those who were defeated last month.
If the republicans expected to see an
array of long faces they were disap-
There have been a number of in-
formal conferences of democratic
senators and representatives tor the
purpose of discussing the probability
of reaching an agreement on a pro-
gram for the session, and there is
some talk of holding a joint caucus
and requiring every man who at-
tends to stand by whatever program
the caucus adopts. If pledges could
be secured from a sufficient number
to I control both house and senate
that would be an excellent idea, but
it is certain that there are six or
mqre democratic senators who would
nof pledge themselves.
Like numerous other fake stories,
thft asserting that President Cleve-
lai|d was offended with Admiral
Walker because ot the report he
made on affairs in Hawaii, has been
disproved in a striking manner by
th| official order in placing Admiral
Walker at the head of the light-
hqjuse board, a position that is con-
sidered by naval officers one ot the
mjst desirable under the govern-
ment. The president seems to have
a |pecial liking for this method of
knocking out silly stories. It is
mjich better and far more convincing
thjm a stereotyped denial.
/Treasury officials take no stock in
thjfe stories that congress will refuse
to appropriate the money needed to
pdt the income tax into operation,
for the very simple reason that there
are no more opponents of that tax in
either senate or house than there
were when it was incorporated in
the tariff bill. That is the common
sAi9e view ot the matter. If the op-
ponents of the tax could not prevent
its being included in the tariff bill,
they certainly cannot prevent an ap-
propriation to put it into effect.
There is reason, too, for the belief
that Senator Hill, who lead the
fight against the income tax in the
senate, will not only refuse to aid in
trying to deteat the appropriation
but will himself vote for it, as he is
on record as opposing any and all
attemps to embarrass officials by
withholding appropriations asked
tor, to be used in carrying out ex-
Representative Cooper, of Flori-
da, thinks the proper way to fill the
office of postmaster is to have him
elected by the voters of his town or
township, and he proposes to push a
bill providing therefor. He is also
strongly in favor of the adoption of
some system ot currency reform that
will give the needed elasticity to our
currency—either that proposed by
Secretary Carlisle or something else
upon which a majority can get to-
gether, and of a bill providing tor
the building of the Nicaragua canal.
He says that if he could have his
way he would make this session of
congress, short as it will be, mem-
orable in the history of the demo-
cratic party. It’s a pity there are
not more democrats of the same
Although nothing can be officially
stated, because no official action has
yet been taken, there is little room
for doubt that the sub-committee
which went to Cleveland, Ohio, to
investigate charges against Tudge
Ricks of having appropriated tees
properly belonging to the govern-
ment to his own use, will, in its re-
port to the full judiciary committee
of the house, take the ground that
the charge was proven ; in tact, vir-
tually admitted by Judge Ricks him-
self. It is thought that the question
of whether impeachment proceed-
ings shall be instituted will be left
for the full committee to decide.
The committee will make its report
to the house befote the holidays,
unless something not now expected
shall occur to prevent, and it is ex-
pected to favor impeachment.
The sugar scandal has raised its
ugly head again, and the same dem-
ocratic senators whose names were
most conspicuously smirched during
the preparation of the sugar sche-
dule of the tariff bill are again fig-
uring in the rumors in a manner that
is decidedly unpleasant to democrats
generally. however the trio of sena-
tors may look at the matter. Many
democrats are in favor of settling
this business tor good and all, by
just putting all sugar on the freelist.
Hews From all Quarters Condensed.
What the Workers are Doing.
Dec. 5, 1S94.
The steel rail pool has reduced
prices from $24 per ton for rails to
$22 instead of $20 as they can well
afford to as billets out of which rails
ate made with one rolling are selling
at $15. Rail makers are in better
spirits over the prospect of a big
boom. They say 4000 miles of
road are to be built in the first halt
The locomotive builders booked
orders last week for ninety loco-
motives, the New Haven road order-
ing twenty-five in one lot. Five
thousand coal and freight cars were
ordered and many more are wanted.
Fifteen thousand tons of bridge iron
were bought for January and Febru-
ary delivery, and 40,000 tons more
will be wanted belore April to com-
plete two big jobs. The iron trade
is looking up in all directions.
The boot and shoe makers will
start up full time in January with or-
ders enough to keep them busy till
May. There is an urgent demand
for shoes. Leather has declined in
price. Hides are cheap and shoe
production will lie pushed as hard as
The carpet manufacturers expect
to be busy most of the year. Wool
is low. The sheep husbanding is in
jeopardy. Foreign dealers in wool
are trying to crush out home compe-
Out ot 298,020 immigrants who
landed during the past fiscal year,
23S9 were sent back, of the rest
96,000 went to New York State, 42,-
000 to Pennsylvania and 25,000 to
Our postoffice business fell behind
nearly ten million dollars last year.
The loss occurred in the far west
where few letters are carried.
The silk production of the world
outside of what is worn in China
and Japan is 27,350,000 pounds.
The greatest discovery in textile
machinery ever made is just pro-
jected. It is almost human in its
action. It is simple and does the
work which only human hands could
do heretofore. It dispenses with
the services of five weavers in six.
A practical process has "been in-
vented for making yarn out of wood
pulp as good as cotton yarn.
A r. cent patent enables the engi-
neer in a cab of a locomotive to do
his own switching without getting
out. The average cost of a locomo-
tive is $10,000. There are 35,000
in the United States, costing $250,-
The electricians say this will be
the best winter for electrical equip-
ments ever known. The Westing-
house, Edison and Thompson-
Houston works are all crowded at
this time. Small dynamos are in
The contest between mono-metal-
ists and bi-metalists begins this
week. It promises to be the great-
est fight in politics ot the century.
The slavery contest was a trifle.
The wealth, the power and brains ol
and selfishness of the world are on
one side and the common people on
A railroad 240 miles long is to be
built next year in California; cost,
$20,ocd per mile. It is rumored it
may be operated by electricity. An
electric railroad is to be built in
Ohio, between Oberlin and Elyria.
Two or three hundred short lines are
to be built next year from five to fif-
teen miles long. So high are rail
rates in the west that wagon trains
have been started out to haul fruit
hundreds of miles. At Memphis
wagon trains have been started to
haul goods 25 miles to Staunton.
Everything points to the rapid
strides in manufacturing in the south-
ern states. One reason is, they are
near big markets. The interior cities
are not far from the Gulf or Atlantic
coast. Big northern markets are
near at hand. People are rushing
in. Land is advancing in value. All
these things are helping. Coal and
lumber are cheap, and water-power
is abundant. The western states are
far off, rail rates are high and busi-
ness is largely done there on bor-
rowed money. The south will make
more rapid progress in the next ten
years than the west.
This does not mean the mining
region of the Rocky Mountains.
Capital is turning there in earnest.
Makers ot mining machinery are
busy on orders. New electrical pro-
cesses are coming into use, by
which, at small expense, tailings can
be made to yield good returns.
Over one hundred mines are now
being opened and this number will
rapidly increase. The prospects are
good for business all over the mining
No Soap will do the
WORK HALF SO WELL AS
A CLOSE 0B8EEVEB.
The examiner wished to get the
child, en to express moral reproba-
tion ot lazy people, and he led up to
it by asking them who were the per-
sons who got all they could and got
nothing in return. For some time
there was silence, but at last a little
girl, who had obviously reasoned
out the answer inductively from her
home experiences, exclaimed with a
good deal of confidence:
“Please, sir, it’s the baby.”—Ex.
The leaders ot labor organizations
will not be able to formulate any
united policy at Denver this year
In the New England states idle men
sre being steadily re-employed.
Old papers tor sale at the Gazet-
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Asseciation.
—the progress of Consumption. It’s
cured, too, if it’s taken in time.
What is needed is the one unfailing
remedy for Scrofula in all its forms
—for one of those forme (Lung-
scrofula ) is Consumption.
Purify your blood—that’s the first
thing. Kid it of the taints and
poisons that make it easy for this
dreaded disease to fasten its hold.
Then if you haven’t delayed too
long, yon can be cured.
From beginning to end, the reme-
dy is Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical
Discovery. It’s the most potent
blood-cleaneer, strength-restorer, and
fleah-builder known to medical sci-
ence. Consumption, and every form
of Scrofula and blood-taint, all yield
to it. For Weak Lungs, Spitting of
Blood, Bronchitis, Asthma, and all
severe lingering Coughs, it’s an un-
equaled remedy—and the only one
for the Blood and Lungs that’s yuar-
mnUed. If it doesn’t benefit or cure,
in every case, you have yoar money
K I .argent Capacity
f of any Brewery lit the World.
Pure Malt and Hope naed.
Nutrtoioue and Wholesome.
Highest Award World’s Fair, 1893.
MIKE COLLINS, Agent.
BI CHLORIDE OF GOLD INSTITUTE
312 Main St., Denison, Texas.
Cures the Liquor, Morphine or Opium
and Tobacco habits, and is the only Bi-
chloride Co. that guarantees a cure.
Terms reasonable. Apply to
J. H. REDMON, Manager.
pOLEY THE TAILOR,
105 Main Street.
-SUITS MADE TO ORDER.-
Also Cleaning, Repairing and Dyeing.
kttTAll work warranted.
JJRS. JOHNSON ft CASEY,
PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS.
Room in Muller building, east stairway,
204 Main street.
Office hours: 9 to 12, 2 to 5 and 7 to 8.
NIGHT CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
pROF. JOHN A. PERRY,
VIOLIN SOLOIST & TEACHER
Solicits engagements for Entertainments
SgF“WILL VISIT NEIGHBORING TOWNS"
FINE BOOTS AND SHOES.
Shop on Austin Avenue.
QECKER ft HARRIS,
Office *06 Main Street. Prompt, e&eciaM mid
f E. HANNA ft SON,
^ H. COFFIN ft CO.,
Real Estate, Insurance
Often id Mala Streat.
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
-WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY—
No. aas Main Street. Deninor Texas.
Architect and Suit, or Buildings.
Plans, speciftcatioas and estimates made witk
raids; charges reasonable; correspondence ao-
icited. Office with A. R. Collins, jij Main Street.
■JHE BIG “O" SALOON,
R. C. COLLINS, Proprietor,
WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS
Imported and Domestic.
Jj A. EUPER,
Confectionery, Soda Water.
228 Main Street,
FINE ICE CREAMS A SPECIALTY.
Orders taken for Parties and Pic-Nlea.
STEVE FRENCH. A. T. HENDERSON.
pRENCH ft HENDERSON,
OFFICE 12s MAIN STEET.
|p P. TEAGUE,
DENISON, - - TEXAS.
Will give prompt personal attention to
ail business entrusted to his care.
Office, Muller Block, 208 Main St.
no MAIN STREET.
g R. BIRCH,
Office at Hanna ft Son’s Dreg store, residence
Tit Went Dev Street. Telephone.
pHE DENISON PHARMACY,
No. 322 Main Street.
•©“Prescriptions a Specialty.
Charles D. Kingston, Prop’r.
“AFTER THE PLAY”
CARRIAGE Ro. 5
For any Part of tho City.
Leave an order with the Driver and he
will call for you at any time and place, day
or night. Baggage and Job Wagon No. 7
in connection. Howard Cummins, Prop’r.
NO MORE EYE-GLASSES,
A Certain Safe and Effective Remedy tor
SORE, WEAK and INFLAMED EYES,
Producing Ijong-Hiffhtrdnesm. and
Restoring the Sight of the old.
Cures Tear Drops, Granulation, Stye
Tumors, Red Eyes, Matted Eye Lashes,
AND PRODUCING QUICK BELIEF
AND PERMANENT CURE.
Also,<4eaOy eflkaehns when need in
other maladies, such aa lleers, Fever
Sores, Tamers, Halt Rheum, Barn,
Piles, or wherever Inflaunmotion exists,
MITCHELL’S HALVE neey he esedte
.. SOLD BY MX DttMStSTS AT *Q carts. ,
JJR. W. M. NAGLE,
On diseases of
EYE, EAR AND THROAT.
310 MAIN STREET.
Office hours, 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
^ G. MOSELEY,
Attorney & Counselor-at-Law,
Rooms 13 and 14 Munson Block,
over the Postoffice,
L. U. WAUGHS.
W. W. PICK.
I^AUGHS ft PECK,
Rooms 2, 4 and 6, Muller Block,
East Stairway, Denison, Texas.
1. M. STANDIFER. LOUIS B. KPPSTEIN
STANDIFER & EPPSTEIN,
Attorneys at Law,
218 Main St., Up-stairs, Deni-
,i-S<gKiJ?*<x*1’.drwn* °r T***n f- 1,1,1
******** *%m% mmm
_. . _________
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The Sunday Gazetteer. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 33, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 9, 1894, newspaper, December 9, 1894; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth572260/m1/2/: accessed October 18, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.