Jacksonville Banner. (Jacksonville, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 14, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 11, 1894 Page: 4 of 8
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Subscription, $1.50 per Annum.
Published Every Saturday.
Jacksonville, Tex., Aug. 11, 1894.
J. E. McFarland, Editor & Prop.
The “Boomer,” of which the Banner ia suc-
SMSor, was admitted at the poatofflce at Jack-
sonville, Texas, for transmission through the
ittils, as second class matter.
CHAS. A. CULBERSON,
of Dallas Co.
GEORGE T. JESTER,
of Navarro Co.
For U. S. Senator,
of Smith Co.
W. N. WIGGINS,
of Cherokee Co.
For Land Commissioner,
D. D. DODD,
of Cass Co.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET
For County Judge,
F. B. GUINN.
This has been a week of Con-
Kolb kouldn’t kalkulate kor-
rectly, kould he, Kolcl Kabbage?
Pass Mr. Kolb, of Alabama, the
crow, if you please. Make it a
double order, and season well with
Chilton will probably secure
the indorsement of the State con-
vention, as nearly every county
has declared in his favor.
Hodges, Cranford and Shepard
have the fourth Congressional con-
vention locked. It is likely they
will compromise by offering the
nomination to Hon. D. B. Culber-
son, the present incumbent, who
declined to make the race for re-
Panola county held primaries
Tuesday. The county went for
Culberson for governor, Wiggins
for comptroller and Perkins for
The Congressional convention
for the thirteenth district is in ses-
sion at Decatur. The candidates
are Cockrell, Dean and Cobb, the
first named lacking only four votes
of a nomination at last report.
The Congressional convention
for the third district is now in
session at Mineola. McCord, of
Smith; Yoakum, of Hunt; Kilgore,
of Yan Zandt; and Milner, of
Rusk; are the candidates seeking
For County Attorney,
J, E. SHOOK.
J. S. MATKIN.
For Tax Collector,
JOE G. SUMMERS.
For Tax Assessor,
C. A. BALLEW.
For District Clerk,
GEORGE B. TERRELL.
For County Clerk.
E. C. (COKE) TAYLOR.
For County Treasurer,
Q. C. LOONEY.
For County Commissioner, Pre. No. 3,
W. H. TATUM.
For Justice of the Peace, Pre. No. 3,
J. H. LANE.
For Constable, Precinct No. 3.
WOOD L. BRITTAIN.
“Gov. Culberson’7 don’t sound
bad a little bit.
And still the News occasionally
refers to that “gory speech.”
Palestine beat us in the race
for the Congressional convention.
There will be a lively fight over
the platform of the Dallas conven-
Lanham’s friends will go to Cul-
berson as soon as the name of their
favorite is withdrawn.
Wonder if Reagan will go up
to Dallas expecting to find a
ground-swell under the convention
“Our Ticket” will go into the
convention with a strong following.
We may possibly lose some of our
men, but the majority of them will
be found riding winning horses.
W. N. Wiggins will either se-
cure the nomination for comptrol-
ler, or else give his successful op-
ponent the liveliest race he will
ever want to run.
Santo, the anarchist who assas-
sinated President Carnot, of
France, is to be beheaded on the
17th of this month. It’s a pity all
others of his kind cannot be lead
to the guillotine.
deadlocks are becoming fashiona-
ble. The people are getting tired
of such foolishness, and demand
the majority rule, which will to a
great extent remedy this evil.
There is talk of another bolt in
the State convention, but there’s
absolutely nothing in the report.
The great rank and file of the par-
ty are too well pleased with the
harmony now existing to want any
more of that splitting business.
Some enterprising delegate to
the State convention could make a
nice little pile of money by taking
along with him a well-developed
ground-swell, warranted not to
“swunk up” when put to the test.
Grandpa Reagan would buy it at
If our people take the proper
interest in the matter, Cherokee
county’s fair will be made second
to none in the State, - We certain-
ly have as good a county, and
there is no reason why we should
not have as good an exhibition of
our resources and advantages as
any county in Texas. Let every-
body aid in the good work, as it
requires unity to make anything
of this character a success.
The time for opening the Texas
Cotton Palace at Waco has been
changed from Nov. 6 to Nov. 8. The
exposition will extend to and in-
clude Dec. 6. Recent advices
from Waco state that the building
is rapidly approaching completion,
and that the applications for space
for attractive exhibits are being
Cherokee county has been
blessed with fine crops this year.
The only thing that hasn’t pros-
pered is the third party. It stood
the drouth well, and is now as
green and fresh-looking as it was
early in the spring, yet it don’t
seem to grow any, and on the oth-
er hand seems really smaller than
it did a few months ago. The best
farmers have despaired of it ever
getting ripe and have determined
to plow it up in November and use
it for manure.
Your Millinery Bill is Light, Still
There are Some Things You
are Compelled to Have.
IT WILL PAY YOU
To Make Your Purchases
Where You Can Get the Best
Values for the Least Money. Try
Mrs. J. K. Brittaii
The deadlock in the tenth Con-
gressional convention at Halletts-
ville was broken Wednesday by
the nomination of Miles Crowley,
of Galveston. The original contest
between Gresham and Lane be-
came so heated as to make it im-
possible to nominate either ot
them, and Crowley was run in as a
dark horse. He served Galveston
county in the twenty-second legis-
lature, and is at present a member
of the State senate.
The Congressional convention
has been called to meet at Pales-
tine on Tuesday, Aug. 28th, for the
purpose of nominating a Democrat-
ic candidate for Congress from this
the 2nd district. Cooper, Perkins,
Blount and Adams are the candi-
dates, with the vote of the district
pretty well divided between them.
Cooper’s friends claim he will have
a majority on tfie first ballot, but
it is not probable that this is cor-
rect. A deadlock seems inevita-
ble, especially if the two-thirds
rule prevails, and we suppose it
At Elkhart last Friday Hon. B.
F. Rogers and W. W. Larue, Dem-
ocratic and Populist nominees, re-
spectively, for the State senate,
engaged in a joint discussion, in
which the former literally wiped
up the earth with the latter. Hon.
John Young Gooch, Democratic
nominee for representative from
Anderson county, also had a joint
debate with John F. Wee(a)ks, ot
this city, sometimes known as the
“silver - tongued (brass-cheeked)
orator of the Populist party.”
Those who know anything of the
ability of these two gentlemen will
not be surprised to learn that he
of the silver-plated-brass-tongue
got hit so hard with the strong ar-
guments of Mr. Goocli that he has
not yet fully recovered from the
shock, and the indications are that
he will not likely foster a desire to
meet the gentleman from Anderson
on the stump again soon.
The lily-white Republican con-
vention met at Dallas this week
and went through the formality of
nominating a State ticket, which
we give below: For governor, J. 11.
Schmitz, of Denton; lieutenant-
governor, M. W. Mann, of Dallas;
attorney-general, W. H. Atwell, of
Dallas; comptroller, Tom P. John-
son, of San Antonio, treasurer, H.
K. Davis, of Hearne; superintend-
ent of public instruction, S. D.
Swinford, of Houston; judge su-
preme court, Lock McDaniel, of
Kolb and his followers are again
out in the cold. In the election in
Alabama last Monday the Demo-
crats won all the state offices by
25,000 majority. They also gained
the legislature, which insures a
Democratic successor to Senator
Morgan. Tnis is another crushing
defeat for the Pops, who had great
hopes of carrying Alabama. We
really feel sorry for them, but then
they don’t need much sympathy—
the thing is getting so common
they can stand defeat better than
From Washington comes the
news that the conference commit-
tee between the House and Senate
have at last agreed upon a tariff
compromise. Iron ore is to be
placed on the free list, while a tax
of 40 cents per ton will be placed
on coal. The sugar schedule will
remain as agreed upon and some
slight changes will be made in the
metal and woolen schedules. It is
expected that both houses will
adopt the report of the conference
committee, as the best way out of
the difficulty, and that a tariff bill
will be passed in a few days. This
report seems reliable, yet there
have been so many false rumors
about the matter the people will
not rest easy until the Wilson bill
has received the signature of Pres-
ident Cleveland and has gone into
effect as a law.
Sell the Surplus.
One of the wealthiest men in
Henderson informed the Times this
week that he had sold over $5
worth of roasting ears from one
quarter of an acre and this was
but a small portion of the yield.
But the point sought to be made
here is the importance of utilizing
and making profitable that which
we produce. There are some
farmers who have a sort ot false
pride about selling things. They
are ashamed to bring their own
hard-earned products to the mar-
ket and sell them. It seems to
us that the farmer should place his
melons, fruits, eggs, chickens and
roasting ears on the market with
as much pride as Jay Gould ever
offered railroad stocks for sale.
A Suggestion to the County Fair AT THIS SEASON
Ed. Banner:—I wish to make a
suggestion in regard to tne coun-
ty fair, and as you seem to be
friendly towards such enterprises,
I suppose you will publish any-
thing that would tend to add to
the success of the fair. I see that
the executive committee are de-
termined to push the work and
make the fair a success.
The benefits to accrue from the
fair are too numerous to mention.
Every county in the Stale that"
has a well organized fair associa-
tion is taking the lead of other
counties in progress and enter-
prise. The exhibits of fine stock
and fine agricultural products are
encouraging to the farmers.
They all tend to make the people
bestir themselyes to see which
I wish to suggest to the execu-
tive committee that an “Educa-
tional Day” be added, as one of
the features of the fair. I think
this can be made one of the most
interesting days of the fair, and
it will probably attract more vis-
itors than any other one thing
that could be added.
This would bring peo*ple from
the rural districts. They are all
interested in the public schools,
and whenever the various schools
of the county are represented by
pupils, they will also be represent-
ed by patrons. All schools that
begin in September or October
would have time to make prepara-
tion and make a creditable show-
ing at the fair. The last school I
taught (Shiloh) is far enough ad-
vanced to acquit themselyes well,
and there are a great many others
that could do as well, and some
that could do better. The exer-
cises would consist of songs, es-
says, declamations, recitations,
calisthenic exercises and any oth-
er features that the teachers see
fit to prepare.
I hope that the executive com-
mittee will consider the matter
carefully, and act as they see fit.
Judge Guinn could very easily
call the teachers together and
have a program arranged. Some
leading educators of the State
could be invited to speak at the
fair on this occasion.
Geo. B. Terrell.
Alto, Tex., Aug. 6th, 1894.
Holland & Pickens.
Have just received-
A Solid Car of Flour, and
f 5,000 Lbs. of Bran,
--which is to be sold cheap.
We Buy as Low as Anybody, anH
Sell Just a Little Lower.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
H. B. DOUGLAS, Prop.,
Jacksonville, : Texas.
Fresh Bottled Soda, All Flavors,
Always on Hand. Orders Re-
ceive Prompt Attention.
means so much more than1
,1 you imagine—serious and '
, ’fatal diseases result from"
‘ trifling ailments neglected. *
' Don’t play with Nature’s1
'greatest gift—health. ^
If you are feeli-
out of sorts, w^a
and generally ex-
have no appetite
and can’t work,
begin at once tak-
ing the most relia- ,
medicine,which is ,
Brown’s Iron Bit- '
ters. A few bot-
comes from thet
very first dose—it
won't stain your ,
teeth, and it’s
pleasant to take, j
Here is a little more Populist
record for their pet state of Kan-
sas. Charges were preferred
against Chase, warden, of the pen-
itentiary, as we have already pub-
The laws of the state specify
that the governor with the lieu-
tenant governor and speaker of
the house, shall in such cases ap-
point a committee consisting of
three members of the house and
two of the senate, to investigate
them. Governor Lewelling re-
fused to appoint such a committee
but by himself referred the
charges to the penitentiary com-
mittee, which was interested in
the matter. They met on Tues-
day and while in session, Chase
began a row by calling Judge Mc-
Donald, of Fort Scott, a liar, and
knocked him down, drew a revol-
ver and terrorized the whole bus-
iness. McDonald and the clerks
who preferred the charges were
afraid to meet the committee
again, and behold, Chase was
whitewashed. McDonald will not
let the matter rest here, but will
take it into the courts. This is
some more of the two years
record of the Populist govern-
ment of Kansas. A pretty good
text for one speech at the picnic
here in August.
China and Japan are now en-
gaged in open war. So far the
latter country seems to have de-
cidedly the best of it.
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous ailments •
Get only the genuine—it has crossed red
lines on the wrapper. All others are sub-
stitutes. On receipt of two 2c. stamps we
will send set of Ten Beautiful World’s
Fair Views and book—free.
lACKSONVILLE, • • TEXAS.
Office upstairs in Ragsdale building. Calls
Answered day or night. Patronage respect-
Attorney at Law,
Jacksonville, : Texas.
Office upstairs in the Morris building.
^ Harness Good^
-AT LOW PRICES.-
Harness, Traces. Collars, Boss Back-
bands. Etc., Cheap at ^
F. W. THOMAS*
Physician anti Surgeon. *
Offers his professional services to the peo-
ple of Jacksonville and vicinity.
Office upstairs in Morris building.
[Jacksonville, : : Texas.
IF YOUlt BACK ACHES,
Or you are all worn out, really good for noth-
ing, it is general debility. Try
BROWN’S IKON BITTEBS.
It will cure you, cleanse your liver, and give
a good appetite.
Here’s what’s next.
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McFarland, J. E. Jacksonville Banner. (Jacksonville, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 14, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 11, 1894, newspaper, August 11, 1894; Jacksonville, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth839497/m1/4/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Jacksonville Public Library.