The Denison News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 9, 1873 Page: 3 of 4
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THURSDAY..............JAN. 9, 1873.
We advertise a house and lot for sale on
Skiddv street. Apply at this office.
Mr. J. C. McDonal, of Sherman, has
been appointed Deputy Sheriff at Denison
Work on the new hotel at the foot of
Main at., is progressing rapidly.
The ice house on Skidd v street, is nearly
finished and they are storing away ice
Dr. Cooke has received a supply of pure
vaccine and will vaccinate all who so de
Mr. Nelson has been aptnding the holi-
days in Ottawa, Kan. We are sorry to
hear he has been sick.
Wagons, heavily loaded with cotton, are
pouring through our streets daily, for
shipment over the M., K. & T. Railway.
The frame for the new freight depot is
up, and the building will be finished
this week, and ready to receive freight.
Messrs. Wilson & Gunn sold $4,000
worth of real estate in Denison and city
additions the past week.
The attendance at the religious services
at the Chapel last Sunday was the largest
ever witnessed in Denison.
The passenger travel of the M., K. & T.
Railway, to this place and points in the
interior, averages about sixty persons a
Mr. Stevens, General Superintendent of
the M„ K. & T. Railway, is expected here
One hundred and eighty recruits are
expected soon from New York over the
M., K. & T. road, for Fort Richardson.
Three heavily loaded freight trains
came in Monday consisting of about fifty
cars. There were one hundred freight
cars on the side tracks Sunday.
Mr. C. (i. Napier has associated with
him in the auction business, Mr. P. M
Brown, an experienced auctioneer. They
will hold regular sales every Saturday.
Mr. Geo. W. Barnes has opened a book Ju,Un Q Fej,d) M D has returned lt)
store and new. stand on Skiddy »*■■«« I the dtV; alU.r a brief absence, lor the pur-
He keep, the Denison News on sale. ; po$e of ,ngaging in hi, profession of
In addition to books and stationer'-, he 1 phr,ician and Surge(,n. Hi« office is on
turnishing | \yoodward street near the corner ol Aus-
fine assortment of
One of the walls of Messrs. Gunn &
Frv’s fine brick block on Main street, is
already up. The building will probably
be ready to occupy about the middle of
m next month.
Judge Bartlett was called away from the
citv before completing the census, but
• utficient progress hail been made to render
il safe to estimate our population at 2500.
This is doing pretty will for three months.
Messrs. John lloerr & Bros. will open
a mineral establishment in Denison in a
few days. Their machinery, which com-
bines all the latest improvements, is on the
hast Thursday night a gentleman fell
ofi the embankment at the foot of Skiddy
street, near the rntlroad track, and cut his
hea l sevcrely| It was very dark and he
was not familiar with the locality.
Judge Bell, of Austin, passed through
Denison last Sunday, on his way home.
He expressed himself as highly pleased |
with our voung city, and will no doubt say
manv a good word for us in his section.
Saturday afternoon as the wind was
shifting from the east to the west, a dash
of rain fell followed by hail. In some por-
tions of the city the ground was nearly
cover d with them, many being the size of
Mr. Farr, editor of the North Texas
Enterprise, Bonham, is in our city in the
interests of his paper, and dropped in to
1 ec us yesterday. Mr. Farr, we are glad
to see, is receiving considerable patronage
from our business men.
Col. W. R. Woodward, General Super-
intendent of the M., K. & T. Railway,
and Col. John Sculiin, General Contractor,
arrived in Denison the last week. Col.
Sculiin was accompanied bv his family.
The laughable Texas anecdote on our
fourth page, was written by a young man
residing in Austin, for a paper published
in one of the Southeastern States, the
name of which we cannot now call to
mind. It contains several happy hits at
Dr. Cutler, of the Denison Journal, is
preparing to build a fine residence in our
city. As soon as completed he will move
down with his family. His present resi-
dence is Sherman. We believe the con-
tract is already let.
Messrs. Dav Si Munson sold four resi-
dence lots on Gandy street, last week to
Mr. Hughes, of St. Louis for $800, and
one business lot at the upper end of Main
street, to the same party for $400. Mr.
Hughes will put up buildings on these lots
The Odd Fellows had a meeting Satur-
day. The committee appointed for the
purpose, have made arrangements with
Mr. Fox to finish them off a hall in the
building he" is now erecting on Woodward
street. As soon as the hall is ready they
will at once proceed to install a Lodge.
We received a visit this week from Mr.
Manlove, Vice-President of the Texas
Immigrant Aid ami Supply Company,
and Mr. II. K. Needham the Secretary.
The proceedings of the meeting of the
Company, on the 3d, when a permanent
organization was effected, will be found
in another column.
Three side tracks, making in all about
6000 feet of track, are now completed at
this point: also a lumber spur on the north
side of the road of about 1500 feet, and
another spur of the same length for con-
struction use—altogether making about
9000 feet of side tracks.
The card of the Orleans Saloon, Mr. A.
V. Nash, proprietor appears in this issue.
Mr. Nash prides himself on keeping the
best liquors and decidedly the choicest
cigars in the city. Mr. J. F. McCormick
I tin. Dr. Field is a skillful practitioner,
well known to our community, and it is
with pleasure that we chronicle the fact
he has decided to makAis home with us.
I There was a meeting of the business men
i at Chandler’s store Tuesday evening,
called for the purpose of devising means
to furnish to those at a distance reliable
information regarding the vast resources
of Northwestern Texas, and the superior
inducements to immigrants presented by
this portion of the State; also to furnish
information regarding the business advan-
tages pos'-essed by the city of Denison,
etc., etc. There was a good attendance,
and a committee appointed to carry out
the objects of the meeting.
Dr. L. S. Owings has Seen engaged
several weeks sinking a well in the rear of
his stable. Last Thursday in drilling for
a blast, the workman’s drill penetrated a
cavity in the rock and the water spurted
up a distance of two feet. There are now
over five feet of excellent water in the
well, and the supply appears to he inex-
haustable. The well is thirty-three feet
deep, twenty feet having been blasted
through rock. The D* will put in a pump
immediately, with sufl^ent hose for wash-
ing carriages, etc.
Messrs. Warren & Briddell, real estate
agents, have sold during the week ending
January 4th, over $45,00 of city property
and lots on Day & Munson’s addition.
Twelve lots were sold to parties who will
commence at once to erect tasty cottages
on thorn for rent. Residences of this char-
acter arc greatly needed. Immigrants are
coming to Denison daily, and have great
difficulty in securing houses for their
families. It will not be long however,
before this difficulty will be obviated, as we
know of several parties who intend to put
Gov. L. S. Owings has just received
over the M., K. & T. road, five elegant
single buggies and one two-seat barouche,
for the accommodation of the traveling
public. They arc all gotten up in the
latest style, with patent leather tops, etc.,
and are highly ornamental. The Governor
has also purchased new harness and can
now furnish a turn-out unsurpassed in the
State. These buggies are from the cele-
brated manufacturers, E. M. Miller & Co..
will always be found behind the bar ready j of Quincy, 111., are splendid samples ot
to wait on customers with expedition and j their work. ^
i Capt. John Downing has nearly com-
pleted his large livery stable on Wood-
ward street, and expects his horses, bug-
gies. etc., in a few days when he will he
ready for business. The building is 60
feet deep by 40 wide, and will accommo-
date about seventy-five animals. He is
new engaged sinking a well on the premi-
ses. Mr. Downing is from Paola, Kansas,
where he has been engaged in the livery
business for some time, and is well
known to many of our citizens. We wish
Five car loads of hogs from Missouri, ar-
rived here Saturday, and were driven to
the interior the first of this week. Over
one thousand head have been brought
over the road since its completion to this
The enrolling officer for the Company
of Stale Guards, being raised for the pro-
tection of the Wichita Colonization Co., is
at the Nelson House. Those desiring to
avail themselves of this opportunity should
call on him.
All the freight offices of theM.,.K.
Si '1'. Railway and Overland Tran-
sit Company, have been moved to
Denison, and all freights will be shipped
in ami from this point hereafter. This
creates an immense business.
Mr. J. K. Streeper, dealer in furniture,
groceries, provisions, etc., on Main street,
just above the Nelson House, has secured
a handsome trade. He is an old Texan
merchant from Jefferson, and one of those
peculiar, cnergetic*men wl*o would make
money if placed on a rock in the midst of
a desert. Pay him a visit.
Passenger trains leave here for the
North about 7 r. m., arriving in the morn-
ing at 9 o’clock. The trains have not
been run with regularity, however, as yet,
owing to the unfinished condition of ttie
road betwen here and the river. Trains
will commence running “ on time” in a
few days, as the ballasting of the road is
The Lebanon (Penn.) Sabbath School
has presented to the First Presbyterian
Church of Denison, a fine library of 182
volumes, which arrived last week. They
have been placed in the hands of the Lib-
rarain of the Denison Sunday School for
distribution to the scholars, and others who
desire to peruse them.
The Denison Sunday School was organ-
ized last Sabbath afternoon. Dr. A. W.
Atchison was elected Superintendent, Mr. !
Hanna Assistant Superintendent, Mr.
Hays Librairian. Forty scholars (all
children) enrolled their names as mem-
bers. 'I'lie organization of a Bible-class
will take place next Sunday.
The small-pox has reached Sherman,
there being several cases in that town.
These who have not had the disease or
been-vaccinated should take proper pre-
cautions before it reaches our city. Prob-
ably our physicians will prepare themselves
with healthy vaccine, so that all can he
vaccinated who wish.
A gentleman from Kansas has leased or
purchased 100 acres of land across the
river, at Caddo, and proposes to put the
whole into vegetables, etc., next spring.
He is now completing arrangements with
| the M ., K. A T. road for their transporta-
tion North. He can supply the eastern
cities with vegetables several weeks earlier
than they can he procured from any other
source, and we have no doubt he will make
a great financial success of the experi-
Mr. A. Wasson, dealer in hides, peltries
and wool, Sherman, advertises this week.
Mr. Wasson is known to most of our read-
ers as one of the most attentive men to busi-
ness in Grayson county, and has a high
reputation for promptness and reliability,
with all husinesss men and others who
ever dealt with him. Mr. Wasson is con-
nected with the old established house of
II. I). Wasson, St. Louis. We know of
no man we would sooner consign goods
to than Mr. A. Wasson.
There was a good attendance of ladies
and gentleman at the sociable Tuesday
evening, and a couple of hours passed off
very pleasantly in social chat. Just before
the party broke up Rev. Mr. Milligan
called the company to order, when a reso-
lution was offered that an oyster supper
be served at the Chapel next Tuesday eve-
ning. It was adopted unanimously, of
course, and a committee of five ladies and
five gentlemen appointed to prepare the
feast. We predict a full house and a good
time at the next reunion.
Mr. John Bruno, a compositor in the
Journal office, had been complaining for
several days of a “ rising” upon the back
of his hand. Supposing it was a boil lie
applied a slice of raw pork to “ bring
it to a head.” Saturday on removing the
pork he discovered a piece of wire working
from the soer. On extracting it it proved
to be a small piece of steel, sharp at one
end, and somewhat resembling a fine
needle. It is crooked, and if straightened
would be about one inch in length. The
mystery is how it got there, as he has no
recollection of sticking a wire or needle in
Mr. W. T. Norwood is preparing
to put up a two story store on the
corner of Burnett and Main streets,
twenty liy forty feet, lie will also
build a nice cottage’in the rear. We
believe Mr. Norwood thinks of fur-
nishing otf the upper story for a
Mr. Norwood is also building on
lot 15, corner of Skiddy and Austin
streets. This house will be twenty
by forty feet, and finished ofi" for
business purposes. He is also build-
ing a couple of fine residences on
Woodward street, north of the Jour-
Mr. John Sculiin has put in the
foundation for a brick building on
Main street, between the National
Bank and the Bank of Exchange.
This building will he sixty-five feet
deep. We understand it will consist
of two stories.
Mr. D. W. C. Davis, has raised
the frame for a wholesale hardware
store, on Main street, East of Day &
Munson's office. The building is
twenty-four by forty feet.
Mr. Hawkins will commence
I work on a building this week, on
Main street, size twenty by forty feet.
It will he finished off for a drygoods
store. This building will be on lots
29 and 30, between Burnett and Fan-
Messrs. Weaver & Bill, of Em-
poria, Kansas, lias decided to locate in
Denison, and is now arranging to
build a fine building on Main st.,
opposite the Nelson House, where
he will put in not less than $75,000
worth of liquors and cigars. This
will he exclusively a wholesale
house, no packages being broken.
They have the means, and all the fa-
cilities necessary for doing a heavy
business. He will prove a great ac-
quisition to our city.
Messrs. Boss, Pinto & Jennings
have just completed three neat dwell-
ing houses on Austin street, and have
two others nearly completed. They
were all rented a week or two ago.
The same firm have just completed
two residences on Burnett street,
which are also rented.
Mr. Trials is laying the foundation
^or a two story frame building on
Main street, near Dav & Munson’s
office, which is designed for a hotel.
Messrs. Hoffman, Hink & Reath-
erford have nearly completed a large
two story frame on Skidd} street,
size twenty by forty feet, for a Da-
guerrean gallery. It will have a fine
sky-light and all the conveniencies.
Col. Day has about finished a nice
office building on Main street, and
will move in next week.
Mr. John Bennett lias just finished
a frame building on Owing’s street,
one story, size twenty by sixty feet,
designed for the stabling of horses,
and the treatment of those afflicted
with the ailments horse-flesh is heir
THE TEXAN IMMIGRANT, AH> ANU
semi- com i im.
The directors of this company have
been in our city fora week past. At
a u: eting held 011 the 3rd inst., they
pertccted an organization under their
charter from the State, by the ejec-
tion of the following officers, viz :
C. Wegefarth, President; M. W.
Manlove, Vice-President: H. K.
Needham, Secretary : F. C. H. Wege-
fartli. Assistant Secretary; Drurj
Connallv, Treasurer; Jas. Needham,
The following has been handed to
us, as a statement in brief of what
the company propose to do:
“ The object of the company is to
encourage immigration to Texas : and
it w ill endeavor to accpomplish this
by spreading broadcast over the land,
information in regard to her advan-
tages of soil, climate, productiveness,
healthfulness, prosperity, etc., etc.
By securing every possible facility
for easy and rapid transit to our hoar-
ders, and making arrangements with
transportation companies for the low-
est possible rates of fares and freights
for those coming under their auspices.
By giving full information in regard
to the best locations and the cheapest
houses. By furnishing the newly ar-
rived immigrant with supplies at the
lowest wholesale rates, and bv secur-
ing to him every advantage which a
Strong corporation can do.
“ In pursuing this object the com-
pany have the full co-operation and
assistance of the Bureau of Immigra-
tion, as well as of the Executive Dc
partment and the General Land Office.
‘•"They are already prepared to
secure to bona fiJc immigrants, half
rates over all railroads and naviga-
tion companies in this State, and
greatly reduced rates over many of
the principal lines of the United
States and from Europe.
"The company will soon complete
an Immigrants Home at this place
which will he under their immediate
supervision, and comforts of the
traveler may he cheaply supplied.
They are also erecting a storehouse
for supplies for immigrants and
“ Parties wishing to avail them-
selves of aid or information from this
company, should address The Texas
Immigrant Aid and Supply Co., Deni-
son, Texas. Headquarters at Nelson
House until their buildings are com-
T It E
GREAT LUMBER YARD!
OF NORTHERN TEXAS.
BOSS, PINTO & JENNINGS, Proprs.
The undersigned are now receiving from
Northern Wisconsin and St. Louis
the largest and best stock of
WHITE PINE LUMBER,
PANEL & SASH DOORS,
WINDOWS, ALL SIZES
and READY GLAZED,
Ever brought to Northern Texas.
We are prepared to sell, in large or small
At the Lowest Possible Prices,
and invite an examination of our stock
at the yard on Owings street, Denison.
BOSS, PINTO & JENNINGS.
Salt, per sack.........
• ■ • $5 50 Jo--
• • — 45 to — 5(>
. . — 18 to — 20
• • — 16) to--
• • — 2 2^to — 24
Flour, Kansas, XXX ..
• • 6 00 to--
“ choice family ..
• • 6 50 to--
• • — 20 to--
“ New Orleans...
•. — i6|to--
• • — 22 to--
., — 30 to--
•• —35 to--
Canned goods .......
•. — 30 to — 40
Kerosene Oil, per gal-
• • I 00 to--
.. I 00 to I 25
Hay, per ton..........
. • 15 00 to--
.. — 30 to--
Bagging per yard.....
. — 25 to --
fie Pnspictos for 1873.
An Illustrated Monthly Journal, univer
sally admitted to be the Handsom-
est Periodical in the World.
A Representative and
FOR SALE IN BOOK OR NEWS
The Aldine, while issued with all the
regularity, has none of the temporary or
timely interest characteristic of ordinary
periodicals. It has an elegant miscellany
of pure, light and graceful literature; and
a collection of pictures, the rarest speci-
mens of artistic skill, iq black and white.
Although each succeeding number affords
a fresh pleasure to its friends, the real
value and beauty of The Aldine will be
most appreciat'd a ft ter it has been bound
up at the close of the year. While other
publications may claim superior cheap-
ness. as compared with rivals of a similar
class, The Aladine is a unique and origi-
nal conception—alone and unapproached
—absolutely without competition in price
or character. The possessor of a com-
plete volume cannot duplicate the quanti-
ty of fine paper and engravings in any
other shape or number of volumes for ten
times its cost; and then there are the chro-
Oak scantling, per ioo ft. .$ 3 50
“ boxing............ 3 30
Ash flooring............ 4 00
Sheeting.............. 3 00
We are “on time” with this number of
the News, and hereafter our city patrons
will he served with their paper early every
Thursday morning by the carrier. If any
ol om* subscribers fail to get their paper,
they will please leave word at our office on
Hie track on the M.. K. & T. road be-
tween here and the river is being rapidly
1 alh sted. Two ballast trains have been
employed for this purpose daily, for over
a week. The work is being performed
under the immediate supervison of the
e* Finable Jim Sculiin.
ike Furber’s Hotel, corner of Skiddy
at d Rusk streets, is doing a fine business.
\> r. Furber tells us he averages from 100
to 125 guests a week, not counting regular
boarders. He keeps in reserve a number
of beds for travelers. It is a good hotel.
It is worthy of record that the past fall
and winter there have been 225 car loads
of blooded cattle, hogs, etc., brought to
Denison from Missouri, destined for var-
ious points in Northern Texas. Among
the cattle were some very fine heifers and
Gen. Armstrong, late General Superin-
tendent of the El Paso Mail Line, has, we
understand, received the appointment of
General Texas Agent of the M., K. iV T.
Railway Company, and will travel through
Hie State .in the intcii-t:. of the mad.
We had the pleasure last Monday, of
meeting Mr. Frank Kenyon, recently edi-
tor of the Salt Lake (Utah) /iVr /ctc. The
Iteviciv is noted all over the country for
the vigorous war it waged against poli-
gatny in the very camp of the enemy. Mr.
Kenyon is a very forceable writer, and a
gentleman posessed of fine talents, and we
believe comes to Texas for the purpose of
locating among us.
McCoy & Co., are actively engaged kill-
ing beeves at the station the other side ot
the river, and shipping the fresh meat
North. They are meeting with very good
success buying fat beef cattle in this and
adjoining counties, getting them at fair
prices and in excellent condition. We are
pleased to see this experiment proving so
successful on the start, and trust it may
prove highly profitable to the gentlemen
who inaugurated it, as we are confident it
There has appeared upon our Table a
well printed magazine of genuine value:
The Cottage Monthly, from the well-
known printing ho mV of Reade, Brewster
Si Co., Chicago. ItgiVes promise of being
a storting accession to pur list of monthlies
and we welcome and he.vlilv commend it.
Its reading matter is well selected and P
Messrs. Boss, Pinto & Jennings, of this
1 city, have purchased in St. Louis, a sixty-
horsepower engine and all the machinery,
etc., tor a large flouring mill, which is to
be put up in this city. The building will
be forty feet wide by sixty feet long, and
three stories high, besides the basement.
Three run of stone will be put in just as
soon as the house is completed, two of
them for grinding wheat, capable of turn-
ing out 250 barrels a day, and the other
reserved for corn. It is expected to have
this fine mill running by the middle of
By an oversight we have neglected to
call the attention of oar readers to the ad-
vertisement in another column of Hughes’
Riding Plow, and we regret it the more
because we believe it a most useful inven-
tion. Mr. I). VV. Hughes, the inventor, is
personal) known to us as a gentleman of
rare mechanical abilities, and a man whose
every statement may be implicit)* relied
upon. lie is widely known in Missouri
and the West, as the inventor of Hugh’s
Corn Planter, of which thousands have
been sold all over the country. We be-
lieve that in the Riding Plow our Texas
planters will see the very article they need
and have been long wishing for. While it
will prove an economical Investment, it at
the same time does away with much hard
labor; and as this machine can he attached
o any plow, the expense need be but com-
magazine and a fine engraving, fn uiahcd I purafivcly little. We ask every man who
*.....- I- - <“ "»>■ < J*. 13S£?al!71 **•
. vertlkementcarefully. Mr. Hughes thinks
dicss: Cottage Monthly, 142 LaSalle St., ; „f visiting Denison in person in a lev.
on the different business streets, but
we have not the space to mention
theni in this issue.
Though houses are to be seen
in process of erection all over the
city, the demand is still greatly in
excess of the supply. Capitalists
can find no safer and more profitable
investment than to' put money in
buildings of this character. Not a
week passes that men are not in
Denison anxious to rent. This coup-
led with the fact that otir merchants,
mechanics and others are doing a
thriving business, is most encourag-
ing, and is the strongest proof that
could well be presented of the pros-
perity' and thrift of our growing city.
Scantling and Joists
, 16 ft.......
•— to a
• 5lto 74
•— to 4!
• 5 to s\
• 4*to s
• 3 to 44
• 3lto 4
• ,4to 74
Clear lumber, 1, 1 -f.
14, 2 inch •
• 6 to 84
Partition, dressed • •.
— to 6
Casings, 4 mch dressed........
. 6 to 7
“ 2x8, dressed both side* ••
• 5ito 6i
Shingles, No. 1.....
. $6 c»
. $8 00
to 3 75
to 4 00
to 5 00
Four panel doors 26x66.. .$3 00
“ “ “ 28x68....$3 73
“ “ “ 210x610..$4 00
Twelve light Windows, glazed,
8x10, 9x12, ioxrr, 9x14. 10x14,
10x16, 9x18......... $2 23 to $5 00
Kight light Windows Glassed 9x12,
10x12, 10x14, 10x16, 12x14,
One up and a down passenger
train collided on the Macon and
Weston railroad, about 37 miles
from Atlanta, Ga., on the 2d, killing
eight negroes, injuring ten or twelve
others and three whites. Carlotta
Patti was on board, and her ward-
robe and piano were destroyed.
On the 3d, both houses of the Mis-
souri Legislature completed their or-
ganization. The Governor's Mes-
sage was read at three o’clock, and
attracted no attention, and is said to
contain nothing of unusual impor-
At the Nelson House, in this city Sun-
da. morning, of Pneumonia, Mr. Ai.ton
M. Stackpoi.f., aged 30 years.
Mr. Staekpole had been in our city but
a short time, hut was looked upon as n
very exemplary young man by all who
knew him, and received the attention of
friends during his illness, lie was recently
from Cleveland, Ohio, where we believe
his parents reside. He was only sick about
a week. Mr. Staekpole was both a Mason
and Odd Fellow, and many members of
these Orders, and other citizens followed
his remains to their last resting place. The
funeral services were performed bv Rev.
12x16, 12x18, 9x18..
. .$2 50 to $5 00
...... 6i to 7
....... 5 to 7
.......15 to 17
.......16 to 18
.......— to 15
.......— to m4
.......— to 14
.......— to 134
Buying in ears..........
......— to 60
.......— to 65
.......45 to 47
.......— to 63
AD I EliTISEMEXTS.
H. H. ISHAM,
Wholesale anil Retail.
Notwithstanding the increase in the
price of subscription last Fall, when The
Aldine assumed its present noble propor-
tions and representative character, the
edition was more than doubled duriri; the
past year; proving that the American
public appreciate, and will support a sin-
cere effort in the cause of Art. The pub-
lishers. anxious to justify the ready confi-
dence thus demonstrated, have exerted to
to the utmost to develop and improve the
work; and the plans for the coming year,
as unfolded by the monthly issues, will as-
tonish and delight even the most sanguine
friends of The Aldine.
The publishers are authorized to an-
nounce designs from many of th* most
eminent artists of America.
In addition The Aldine will produce
examples of the best foreign masters, se-
lected with a view to the highest artistic
success, and greatest general interest;
avoiding such .as have become familiar,
through photographs or copies of any kind.
The quarterly tinted plates,for 1873. will
reproduce examples of John S. Davis’ in-
imitable child sketches appropriate to the
four seasons. These plates appearing in
the issues for January, April, July and Oc-
tober, would be alone worth the price of a
PREMIUM CHROMOS FOR 1873.
Every subscriber to The Aldine, who
pays in advance for the year 1873, will re-
ceive without additional charge a pair of
beautiful oil chromos, afters J. J. Hill, the
eminent English painter. The pictures,
entitled “The \ ilhtge Belle,” and *Cross-
ing the Moor," are 14x20 inches—are print-
ed from 25 different plates requiring 25
impressions and tints to perfect each pic-
ture. The same chromos are sold for $30
per pair in the art stores. As it is the de-
termination of its conductors to keep The
Aldine out of the reach of competition in
every department the chromos, will be
found correspondingly ahead of any that
can be offered by other periodicals. Every
subscriber will receive a certificate, over
the signature of the publishers, guaran-
teeing that the chromos delivered shall be
equal to the samples furnished the agents,
or the money will he refundeef. The dis-
tribution of pictures of this grade,
free to the subscribers of a live dollar peri-
odical, will mark an epoch in the history
of Art; and, considering the unprecedent-
ed cheapness of the price for The Aldine
itself, the marvel falls little short of a mir-
acle, even to those best acquainted with
the achievements of inventive genius and
improved mechanical appliances. (For
illustrations of these chromos, tee No*
vember issue of The Aldine.)
THE LITERARY DEPARTMENT
will continue under the c^reof Mr. Rich-
ard Hunky Ktudijahi^, assisted by
tile best writers and poets of the day, wh’«
will strive to have the literature of The
Aldine always in keeping with its artistic
Tie Biles' lii Fiji,
MANUFACTURED AT NOS. 708 AN1>
710 NORTH SECOND ST.,
By DOWDALL & HUGHES,
Successors lo the Mexico M/ng. Co.
: This Plow, within the last two years,
has established a reputation unequuled in
the history of Plows within the Counties of
Audrian, Muruoe, Montgomery and Ralls,,
and will, in the future, lie manufactured
and sold to the Farmer» of the West with
a full confidence of meeting the long-felt
need of a Uior(*ugh practical Riding Plow,
and one that will enable the Farmer to
accomplish nearly double the work of the
ordinary Plow with the same team; with
it an old man, a boy or a cripple can da
as much as the strongest person.
NOT A GANG PLOW!
This is not what is termed a Gang
Plow, but is simply a large Plow with
riding attachment, and being so construc-
ted that all friction is entirely Believed
from the bottom anti* land-side, thereby
saving nearly one-half of the power re-
quired to draw the common plow. The.
Plow is outside of the wheels. Both wheels
run on the unplowed ground. The Plow
is entirely suspended by a chain attached
to a spring It turns corners without rais-
ing out of the ground. For a two horse
mochine we use a sixteen inch plow*, which
runs as light at the same depth as a ten
twelve inch common plow. Where
three horses are use exclusively, we advise
the use of an eighteen inch plow which
will do good work and turn an average
furrow of twenty inches, and plow from
four to five acres per day.
OUR RIDING ATTACHMENT.
To meet the demand of mun v Fanner*
who already have a supply of good Plow*,
we furnish them the Riding attachment,
to which they can, in a few minutes, at-
tach any common Plow, and we guaran-
tee them to plow at least one acre more
per day and ride than they can with the
same plow and team and walk. The at
tachment is furnished at $55 00, and war-
ranted. Don't fail to investigate this mat-
DIRECTIONS FOR USING
The directions for setting up, starting
and using this Plow, with both two and
three horses, are printed and furnished
w ith each Plow, so that any one who cai>
read and has any brains can never fail to
use it w ithout the least trouble.
OUR TWO AND THREEJHORSE
I* one of the novelties of the age. With
it three horses abreast are made to pull
equal without the usual annoyance of
Long Double-Trees, Links, Lap Rings,
Clevises, &c. It is perfectly adapted to
the common plow, and can be changed
for two horses in one minute’s time, being
a complete combination of both, and as
light as common double-tree. The atten
tion of Dealers is particularly called to
this impliment, as the use of three horses
for plow ing is becoming extensive. We
supplv the trade by the dozen, on favor-
able terms. Retail Price. $5 00. Every
farmer wants it to use on his common
This Plow is warranted to work weli,
with either two or three horses, and plow
from three to five acres per day and carry
the driver, as easily as the same team can
plow from two to three acres per day with
the best common hand-plow* in use. And
should it fail to do so, return the Plow and
get vour money. Every Plow sold w ithin
the last year was sold under this warranty
and not one has been returned.
PRICE LIST AT FACTORY.
Machine Complete, with 16 or 18
inch Plow (Iron Framtf) com-
plete, for 2 or 3 horses......$75
Attachment, complete for common
Extra Sod or Stubble Plows, each-.
Rolling Cutters, each.............
Three jlprse Eveners, for common
5 5 00
Farmers wanting Plows must order ear-
ly to secure them, a« none will he shipped
to agents on commission, but sold at
wholesale and retail, and warranted to
give entire satisfaction or money refunded.
DOWDALL & HUGHES,
Nos. 70S and 710 North Second St,
vi-i-tf St. Louis, Mo.
SCIENCE OF HEALTH.
VOL. j. COMMENCING JAN. 1873.
The Scii nee of Health having been sus-
tained beyond our most sanguine expecta-
tions, we arc prepared with additional
facilities for making the ensuing volume
respond still more fully to the popular de-
mand tor an honest and independent ex-
ponent of the Hygienic System.
We. shall publish
Popular Physiology, fully illustrated, u
complete examination of the structure^
and functions of the human system.
Affections of the Eye and Ear, with
hundreds of illustrations, embracing the
whole range of medical and surgical dis-
eases of these organs.
All Medical Systems, giving a history
of all the medical theories that leave pie-
vailed in all ages of the world.
Domestic Economy. Household Affairs,
Hygienic Cookery, the selection j*nj pre-
servation of Pood, &c
The Ecopoinv of Health, Only those
who have investigated the subject can be
f aware of the enormous waste caused bv
sickness and unhygienic living. By adopt-
ing the hygienic system, the people of the
United States would save annually more
than one thousand millions of dollars.
Does this statement seem extravagant?
Statistics more than justify it. as we shall
The Labor Problem. Correct habits ol
living will insure the laborer Health and
iv vf njTii tpy \ . Strength, enable him to save from his ear-
IN NORTH I.X.VS 1 $3 per a»nmn in advance, wiffi ...» chro- nfng.“.nc$ become pecuniarily indepen.
mo* ,"''v dent.
For Sale —Lot No. 49, block 25. Main
street. Terms cash. For particulars en-
quire of (). B. Clements, at Owing’- Sta-
Including Shelf Hardware, Builders Stock 1
Carpenter's Tools, Nails. Axes,,
Horse Shoes, etc., etc.
COR. AUSTIN AND SKIDDY STS.,
1-1 on DENISON. TEXAS.
M ATTKASS M A KHR
HOC.SK AND sign PAINTflR,
Orders! ft at Owing’s Stable will he at-
tended to promptly.. i-j
The Aldtxk will, hereafter, ho obtain
able only by subscription. There will be
' no reduced or club rate; cash for subscrip-
tion* must he sent to the publishers direct,
or handed to the local agent, without re-
sponsibility to the publishers, except in
cases where the certificate is given, bear
ing the fae-simile signature of James Sut-
ton N: Co.
Any person wishing to act jK'rmanentlv
! a* a local agent will receive full and
; prompt information bv applying m
j JAMFS SUTTON UO.. Vublishi,
.Vs Maiden f.anc. N w York.
Health is happiness. Above aft (mone-
tary consideration*, however, is that of a
sound mind in a sound body. Health re-
form is the base of all reU>nn.
Terms, $2 a year in advance; single
numbers 20cents: ten copies, $15, and an
extra copy to agent. A new* volume be-
gins *sith the January nember.
Premiums. Beside club rates, we are
offering liberal premiums, a list qf which
will he sent on application. Locid agent*
wanted evervwluT* and cash commission*
given. Address n'l letters to S. R. Wells
Puhlishei, 38*) R'ondwa\ New N ><* k.
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The Denison News. (Denison, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 9, 1873, newspaper, January 9, 1873; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth723411/m1/3/: accessed October 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Grayson County Frontier Village.