The Caldwell News-Chronicle (Caldwell, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, September 24, 1897 Page: 2 of 6
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mo«t * joinre.f.dituiu asb PawiumH
A woman in St. Louis threw a
brick-bat at A man and sent him to
Iba hospital with a broken bead.
Another aommplishmsnt for the
aaw woman that will oome in light
iiaadj at times in her battle with
the world.—ritt-barg U«ette.
The trade union oongreas in ses-
aion at Birmingham, England, laat
week passed a resolution deolaring
that the best inUreat of labor ar,d
prodcc.ive industry demand;* an
international settlement of the
monetary question, to the end that
jwr of exchange between gold and
dUver may be established through-
oat the world—Cameron Herald.
"Youh husband is edLitoi of the
paper, 1 believe?" said the neigh-
bor who hsd dropped in to make a
friendly call. "Yes/' '«And as
jou have no family, and have a
good deal of leisure on your hands,
you assist him now and then in his
editorial work, I dare say?'* "Ob,
yee,'' answered ths wile of the
newspaper man, hiding her straw
berry-stained fingera under her
aproo; **I edit all his inside mat-
The fallowing is a mixture of
truth aad poetry: Drink and the
gang drinks with you, swear off
and you go it alone, for the bar
room bom who drinks your rum
bee a quench less thirst of his
own. Feaetand your friends are
aaany, feat and they cut you dead;
they'll not get mad if you treat
them bad ao long aa their stomachs
are fed. Steal if you can get a
million for then you can fnrnieh
boll; it's a great big thief thst gets
eat on leave but the little one goes
1*KT the price of cotton advance to
12 cent* per pound, and the southern
agriculturali*t will beg-in to take «orne
stock in the prosperity palaver now
ao prevalent in aornc taction* of the
Üoited State . But while the price
ia little more than half what it should
be there cannot fail to be plenty of
Akepticft viewing the celebrated wave.
—Calhoun County News.
Cotton will utter sell tar a reas-
onable price sgain until the farm-
cf Tt x is learn to plant same
else. If it were possible for
Texaa to raiee a full crop, no
drouth, no worms, no wen\il,
there would be a crop oi perhaps
£,000,000 bales or over and the
pctoe would be—about 4 cents.
Let's quit cotton and plant aome-
Littlb interest Is being meni-
lasted by the negroee in vhe auu
rape oonvention c tiled to meet in
Columbus October 1 and 2 by N.
U. Henderson. Hjme of the ne-
groaa seem to regard the call as an
inaolt to the race. The effort on
the part oi Henderson is a praise-
worthy ooe and it is to be hoped
will be productive of good result*.
It ie time the negroes were doing
eomething to check the advance of
the crimes now getting so frequent.
This is the only way that the fre-
quent lynching< can be averted—
to atop the comraistiion of the of-
feoee. Tbe negro muit learn
eooner or later that he must gov-
ern himself or be governed by
Thebk are lot* of mean men in
tbe world. We have heard of the
aan rho u*ed ths wart on his neck
for a collar buttor; ol the fellow
who pastured goets on his grand-
mother's grave; of tbe man w ho
toeed his wifs and children to
drink skimmed milk and was to
afraid be would spend a dim* that
he had his trousers made without
pockets, but for downright mean-
ssrl and unadulterated cntaeduee*
jest refer us t> the email sou led
individual who will read his couotv
paper for yeata and then drop it
hack in the poftofHoe matk d
"réfuaed." To all uoh 'the Star
will cheerfully furnish a half ej).
una obituary when they die,
the offles devil agrees to eon' atonte
free of ooat a linen duat*~. an<) %
palm lesf fan — Gatesv'^ie g^ir>
Thb Lnrsiana gvjprerro o^urt
has revoked a ^¿Juabe water front
franchise giv ^ a railroad on the
ground th'^ the olty had no right
to gran', for the private profit of a
oorP jration that which belonged
*0 the whole people. The princi-
ple involved in this deoiaion is
thoroughly sound and if oarrled to
ite logioal end would destroy the
leading monopolies of tbe land,
tear up the street railway fran-
chisee and put the landa granted
the railroads into the bands of tbe
people. The United States su-
preme court, however, has never
failed to reverse any decision that
threatened monopoly and we may
confidently look for eomething in
that line before the LouUisn* case
ie finally disposed of.—Chicago
Thk Huntnville Item, the Richmond
Coaster and other tíratela * County
paper have lately been discuaaing the
folly of dealing with "foreign" ad-
vertiaen at the rate offered and ac-
cepted by many of the so-called news-
paper a. Stick to your text, boy , and
give reader the benefit of ntiacellati-
eou reading rather than accept auch
term a are offered by omc adver-
tising agencies and patent medicine
dealer . That i our policy, and while
we have no foreign ad , in the New ,
we are not a hauicd of the paper'*
make-up or it run of bu ine , for
lesa than two year old. If all the
country paper will adhere to uniform
advertising rate , the same to out-
aider as to home patron , we will
eventually be rid of the in ulting
offers from abroad. Calhoun County
Correct, lirother Lankf >rd, but
rnoflt cf the reliable bouses ail;
pay regular rates wben tbty tiud
they can't buildose juu. Tbod*
who wou't can send their ad-
77? r mismo wheat.
Ths folly of depending ectm 1}
on a oottou crop, and tbat moit
gag* d to enable the till r rf the
soil to raise it, it proving to be s
failure, or at leatt very unsatie-
fac'.ory to those who are struggling
to make & living for their families
and eecure a home for tbem at the
same time. Wa believe that there
ia asveral means of remedying this
all ootton and credit way ot faro.,
iug. The old giange doctrine,
that farmers should diversify their
orope and raise everything possi-
ble on their own farms that is con-
sumed either by their farailiee or
their etoek. Those farmrrs who
were in Milam couoty before the
war can call to mind the great
wheat crops raised here before and
during the war.
It wae the enormous prioe that
cotton brought juat af er tbe wai
tbat caused tbe people here to
abandon the growing of wheat.
No practical farmer will admit
that ootton oan be raised at 6)4
cents to buy tbe product of whoat
—flour—at 11-35 to II 50 per sack,
or 4H pounds. Tbe remedy ie to
raise wheat, at least enough to
make bread for sli ihtt work on
the fs.rm. Over half tbe culti-
vated Unds ia Milam county are
well adapted to growing wheat
and it hi aa sure a crup as corn or
cottoo. And moat people liko
wheat bread bettfr thsn th y do
The writer wae in Grayson
county laat month, and while the
cora crop waa a little shorter there
than here, the farmers bad raited
splendid wheat and oat crops, and
bad ootton that would average
three times aa much per acre as
cotton in our section will yield
Chía seseon. If the farmrra of any
given section of Milam cninty
would oali meetings at their aohojl
New Fall Stock!
• V tr *• 4 .
W e have just received the largest stock of
Staple Dry Goods, Sateens, Calicoes, Canton
Flannels. Shaker Flannels, Outings, Ducks,
Percales, Ready Made Shirts, I'nderwear,
Boots, Shoes, Hats, lite., ever brought to the
town of Caldwell.
Dittmann's Fine Shoes, Imported Dress Goods,
White Swan Flour and Peaberry Coffee.
All these goods were bought l>efore the Ding-
ley bill took effect and were shipped in time to
take advantage of the ocean freight war, and
we are giving our customers the benefit of it.
F very bod y is cordially invited to call and ex-
amine our goods and get prices, whether they
buy or not.
Herbst & Windhausen.
£íT"N. B.—Poaitively no leaders. Positively no ''Cheap John" k<kk1k.
Everything guaranteed to In? as represented. If not found so, please re-
port the fact at the business office.
houses and diecu*s the raHng of i
otber things than cot'on. and1
wnu Í form • In* . 'or b« f rp
of M' ur ' g •••«1 ú"¡ti . •• b i >
maci ine.y for cutting st.d tbraai •
ing tbey will, in ocr judgment, di
tbe wisest thing that toold b-
dono. There is many advantages
that «ill be developed aa tbe | es-
píe advance in the movomtut of
raifiog wheat and diversifying
crop* 8omeofthfS< a Wantages
we will enlarge on in a future
Nice antique suite of furniture, ft5.00. well
parked and loaded on your wagon. Kitchen Safes
Li^ht or Dark 13.00, Beds, fi.50. Window
slndes, 1 sc. Rockers, $ 1.00.
How d«H.** thin compare with other town*? I coin-
pete with any pricc on same good*.
O. W. JOHNSTON.
htatk or «mío < itt or 1 oi.boo. •
l.f'imn I'Ot'NTr . f
I'll *.** J.Ohksrv ui to*s silt thst be I Ihr
vnliir uurlitr' thf Srniofl' I < iikmhv a
l'o„(Influí In tin i lly of
iIk, «tun at (I>K III M'ltf li
l'(IUIHynli(l Male >fllli,iilil nri'l lliHI ««l«l
I m it.I.A KM ittr rm h uihI rrrry i! «' uf ' •
turr li tlml I'mniil Im> cutvO t>y Un u* of
II Al«l.*a I 'ATAHUM Cl'flK
ri:.\M> j. 11 o.s k v
Sworn toln for - nn« Mid *ulrM rllw<l In mjr
ic«>, tlii* niti <|njr uf iHMWenwtr. A ii
A W UI.IC \Wi^l.
' ' Notary t'uMi '
Hall* i'nt.irrh «'nI taki*n liilfrn«lljr mi«i
lu la dirtx il v on t ln< M.mdI u,ni auniM wr-
'««' irf Uw <)mt«iii. S, n«l tur l«'iil(,„,nimio
K J. mtftBT A I «•.. T il<*'1«. O
^>l«l l y druiorUtn. ?#r.
Iluir Knmlly 1*11 (<• «re lh«> Iml.
Tlila la Yo«r Opportunity.
On moeipt of tun canta, caah or atanpa,
a ganaroua aampla will be mai]a«l of tlm
moat popalar Catarrh aad Hay Parar Cura
(Mj'a < ream Ilalm) anffldant to rtctuon-
atrata tha graat atariti of U>a ramadj.
60 Warren 81, New York City.
Rev. John Raid, Jr., of On<at Pal la, Mont.,
reeonmandad £iy*a Cream llalm to ma. I
aan emphasise hia atatamant. "It la a pod-
ttve «ora for oatarrfa if «aad aadiraetad M—
Bar. Franela W. Poole, Pastor OaoUal free.
- Df*a Oraam Bate la the aeknowladflad
earn far eaUrrh and aontains no mercury
nor any injurloua drag, Mee, 60
Am OM U
Mtrrr day *trenftlieiu<
lent phyairieua that m
aaaa of iiv«t i,f oar disiM
Aa OM MM.
tut tbe beiief ot crai-
. iai|>iire blovd ia tbe
"*■■■■ "• •■ran ara UUI diaeaiwa. Tventv-Sve
Kin mt<i tiiia tlit'ory waa umnI a* a Iwaia lor
roriuiiia of lirowna' iron itittera. 'Hie
rrmaraaiila euree effected by tbia fainoua
reiuedy mrv «uffl-<i«>(it to nrore tlie theory
aorraat. lirowna' Iran Itttlara ara amid by
stoae a iilU'boocb, drufRUU, Caldwell, Tvx
11 J. 1 1 . .
BIBLES—From 20 Canta to «A.
Tentamcnta—Krom 5ets. toll 25
Large typ** for old eyps. Wa
bnve tbe Npw Tes'ameot in
KnglUh, (íerri'u, II Jinitiitu,
I Stoae tk HltcHcoch,
Depository Am. Hikle Hmltly,
• >f a CimmI mrdlrluf uln n It, tlm,' «'an
* vi" w lift*. Mm. Ant. .I r<« I'larldae.
I'a.. writ * :
"I lulfi ml for a lona lltnn from Indi
K<'*llon, Ix-lrliln • and «real |,itln« IHir
U,l tin of
Severa' BttlHttm of Life
renNiri-d my licaltb. I can lltcn fw
rtK-orntnnad It to < v, rvlaxly V\n kr«'p
It now at home mikI I|i of aucl, a«i
IndlipoHllIon take onu IdupiHiiiful and
It alwaya li,<lpa."
Hevora'a Balaam of Life
cunw CoiaUpatlon. |iy i>,'iMl'i and In-
illKi «lion. Itrliitfo it ht'iillliy npiM-tlir
nod atreiiittlirna up IIm* y«l< in I'rH f
Diarrhoea and Cholera Morhu*
ylMld (|Uli*h to the ai lion of
Serers's Cholera tind Dtgrrhoca Cure.
I'rtre 1"' and M (•♦•nla.
for Halit by —
Stom; A Hitchcock.
FLEISCH>V\\ & CO.,
?';<>mpt atte il«m tooataldr hi;>i')«-nt«
Write ui for frrf «anitilm,
14r>j N. Akard Ht. Dnllnn, Texaa.
Cavrata, aad Trada.Maria nhteioxl ami all P*t
,ei t rnn«ltKta<i fu, N«Biatt( rite
Oua orncc laeafoaiTtoe aarcarorncc
aad w r«ji «arara Mknl la In, Piim llun Ihwr
ramot* from Washington.
"and iTwwIrl, drawing irt |>hi><«)., with <lra(ip
Umt. Wa a<l*ia«, If natrntahla nr n«l, fraa fd
rhargr. Oxr faa n^t aaa lili |>al*n< I* aa< orad
a PAMPMitT. " Mow t'iOM .in l*al>>nta," wlttw
coat 111 aaawa la tha U.K. aad foraig ) loiMlrtai
•em fraa. Addrau,
C. A.8NO Wdt OO.
Oew. Parear Ornea, WaamaaToa. o C
No Fea Till Curod
In trealiug many aurfrica), ebrunic
Haiifla<*tion Kuarantefd C'tnioltl
li, i fren hv tha coi brni<o| «prciaUt,
Or If. tí. Itrfri of Hrcnham, wbo via-
ila palíenla nl Citlilwi'll on lito I.AMI'
HATI/ROaV hi each month:
, -«in,'-!.. V. ■
Old |i«p r* for *Im at ll It oflic '
'25 oents ptr bundmd.
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Rust & Joiner. The Caldwell News-Chronicle (Caldwell, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 19, Ed. 1 Friday, September 24, 1897, newspaper, September 24, 1897; Caldwell, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth169171/m1/2/?rotate=270: accessed May 26, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Harrie P. Woodson Memorial Library.