The Texas Miner, Volume 1, Number 33, September 1, 1894 Page: 9
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE TEXAS MINER.
which sell as good goods, at as low prices as do those of the
T. & P. Coal Co. It is privately whispered that every one of
the managers know their business from A to Z.
Ask Maloney to relate to you his troubles. He declares his
intention of writing a book entitled "Maloney's Troubles since
arriving at Thurber." There's a thrilling story connected with
The track to No. 7 shaft is about complete, and soon "Ca-
lamity Jane" will be speeding over a new course. Engine 87
transferred the rails leading to Striker town out to No. 7 this
Master Herbert Cowden, who has been quite low with typhoid
fever for several weeks, holds on to life with remarkable tenacity,
and there is now said to be a change for the better. Hope it is
This town is a living witness of the value of even one live pro-
gressive business man to the community in which he lives—in
eight years one man has turned a non-profitable decaying prop-
erty into a profitable enterprise, and gives support to more than
5000 people in this immediate vicinity.
Delicious biscuits, cakes, etc., are made with the Diamond S
The Miner has a bran new road cart, just from the factory,
for sale cheap. Come and take it away with you.
If you. are intending to buy FARM WAGONS, SULKEYS,
CARTS, we will save you lots of cold cash.
T. & P. Coal Co.
For purity, strength and healthfulness the Diamond S Baking
Powder is unexcelled. Use no other.
Mr. Dixon and Prof. Potts ofStrawn were here Tuesday.
D. B. Roark left for Fort Worth Wednesday to recuperate a
Mr. W. C. Allen, Jr., of Weatherford is now one of the hard-
ware store force.
Mr. H. C. Mosely of the general store has his family with him,
and is now a citizen of Thurber.
Mr. E. S. Cunningham is acting in the capacity of mining en-
gineer during the absence of Mr. McLure.
Mr. Jeff Cowden came in from Mexico Monday, being called
home by the serious illness of his son Herbert.
Mr. F. H. Collins, fireman on "Calamity Jane," returned
Wednesday from a vacation, accompanied by his family.
Mr. Lewis of the market house returned from a trip to Fort
Worth Monday, where he went to meet some friends.
Mr. John T. Wright and family of Cleburne are now guests at
Hotel Knox. Mr. Wright is cotton buyer for Thurber.
'Squire Williams, Judge League, "Cap" Lightfoot and Andy
Ramage went to Palo Pinto Sunday and returned Monday.
Mr. Smith, a prominent newspaper man of El Paso, passed
through en route to the Dallas Republican state convention Sun-
Mr. G. F. Cowden of Midland is here visiting the bedside of
his grandson. Mrs. Stravvn, wife of Judge Strawn of Palo Pinto,
also came over to see her sick nephew, Herbert Cowden.
Mr. Ed S. Britton, cashier, returned from a visit to Weather-
ford Monday. Ed declares he --ding-blatzed" about a whole
heap while away, as it was his first day oft'in quite a while.
Mrs. Jane Ruddleson, of Fort Worth, sister of Mr. G. C.
Hoffman, is visiting the family of the latter here. Mrs. Ruddle-
son's husband is an engineer, and put in the engine for old No.
1 shaft several years ago.
Following are the arrivals at Hotel Knox for the week: J. M.
White, with Peasley & Gaulbert, Louisville, Ky.; A. R. Bond,'
with Parker Dry Goods company, Detroit; J. R. Brittain, with
Roberts Tobacco company, Louisville, Ky.; Fred Warner, with
Eagle Lye Works; J. B. Eaton, with C. D. Hartley & Co..Weath-
erford; Mr. Crockett, with Star Tobacco company; Judge W. T.
League,Fort Worth; Rev. Trench McAfee, Stephenville; S. Mims,
Fort Worth; J. Y. Burke, Weatherford; G. R. Depyster, Dallas;
B. F. Amos, St. Louis; C. R. Cartwright, St. Louis; D. M. Bow-
man, chief clerk, passenger and ticket department, Texas & Pa-
cific, Dallas; T. J. Wood. Orange, N. J.; C. C. Diggs, St. Louis.
Notice to Cotton Raisers.
Our Cotton Gin is now complete, and is the most complete
system of gin machinery in this country. We feel sure you will
get better ginning at our gin than anywhere. We have a com-
plete Munger gin system, which has gained a world renowned
reputation for making the best sample and cleaning the seed bet-
ter than any other system made. We are going to gin your cot-
ton as cheap as any one, and will put your bagging and ties in at
first cost. Remember this. WTe respectfully solicit your pat-
ronage. * Texas & Pacific Coal Company.
Texas & Pacific boys and others can order stylish clothes made.
to order by the live firm of M. Born & Co., clothiers, who are
outfitters for young, middle-aged and old men. The Texas &
Pacific Coal company is the sole agent in this part of the country.
This company has been appointed agent for the sale of the
Dayton Cross-Cut Disc Harrow, the Buck-Eye Grain Drills and
Buck-Eye Cultivators. These machines need no recommenda-
tion, they make their way on their merits.
T. & P. Coal Co.
Brilliant Coal Oil.
The T. & P. Coal company will sell, from it's huge tank,
Brilliant Coal Oil by the barrel for 13 cents per gallon, and
in 5-gallon cans at 75 cents per can—the customer furnishing
Don't be fooled by signing contracts to have your cotton
ginned or getting seed from certain parties. You can get cotton
seed of us without signing contracts that will cost you many dol-
lars a pound for the seed you plant. Come and see us.
Texas & Pacific. Coal Co.
Yo Got 'Km; We Want 'Em.
We want eggs.
We want butter.
We want farm products of every kind.
We will pay you the highest market price in cold cash.
Come and see us, and bring what you have to sell.
Texas & Pacific Coal Company,
We have just placed in stock the T. & P. Co.'s Amber Drips,
very choice syrups, per gallon, 40c.
Same in kegs of three gallons each, per keg $1.40.
T. & P. Co.'s Fancy Honey Drips, per gallon 50c.
T. & P. Perfection Drips in 1 -gallon painted cans, with noz-
zle, 75c a can. T. & P. Coal Co.
•Jno. W. White, President. E. Danzigeh, Secretary.
The Resident buyer Company,
92 Leonard Street, - New York.
. ^«BUYERS ,
Dry Goods, Notions, Fancy Goods, Clothing, Hats and Caps, Boots
and Shoes, Furnishing Goods.
References:—H. B. Claflin Co., E. S. Jaffray & Co., Dunham, Buckley & Co., Tefft,
Weller & Co., Sweetser, Pembrook & Co., Noyes, Smith & Co., Wilmerding, Morris &
Mitchell, Field, Chapman & Fenner, Townsend & Montant, A. Richards & Co., Naum-
burg, Krause & Co., Miller & Cunningham.
Ouando volete mandare denaro in Italia dirigetevi alia
22 Centre Street, ,V*ew York.
Ouesta, Banca e' una delle piu vecchie aeereditóte.
Sarete: seruiti bene.
(Quando scrivete a qtiesta Banca nominate il Texas Miner.)
La LIBRERIA della Banca
22 Centre St., JVeiv York, e' la pin ricca, la piu com-
pleta e la piu a buon prezzo di tutte le librerie italiane
H3=Si spedisce catalogo gratis a richiesta.
£3=Nominate il "Texas Miner."
~ LA GUIDA DEGLI IT A LI AX I IjY AMERICA
e' un magnifico volume di 500 pagine, interessantissi-
mo, indispensabile a tutti gl' italiani; costa soltanto
$0.50. Inviate V import o anche in francobolli al
SIG. F- TOCCI 22 Centre St., New York.
(Scrivendo, nominate il Texas Miner.)
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
McAdams, Walter B. The Texas Miner, Volume 1, Number 33, September 1, 1894, newspaper, September 1, 1894; Thurber, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth200480/m1/9/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Tarleton State University.