The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, February 28, 1908 Page: 1 of 8
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tfntrrvd inmjervw*, 1901, nl Ihc Ulto, Tcxa iHwtofflce os SorondC'uts "loll Matter Aft ofCongrcv* h is/
ALTO, TEXAS, FRIDAY, FFBRUARY 28, 100S.
I The Ooe Price Store i
for the Farmer
AND THE ONLY ONE IN ALTO, IS
| C. M. MOtLL'S
Many o£ the cities and
towns have been diligent in
At Paine Brothers. Old Stand.
the accommodation, of farm-!! Pa,,v fnr tl,e faitllful and honest performance of their duties
1 IiKCAi'sii no active officer or employe of ilie Continental, or any of
•2 My specialties for the present arc flour, meal, bran, ^
f Chops, alfalfa hay, cotton seed meal and 8
f| hulls. My prices 011 these arc the very lowest, and
^ the same to every one.
§ All Kinds of Bulk Garden Seed in Stock
^ Partonize the house that appreciates your trade Don't
g fail to see me when in need of anything in my line.
C. M. INOEL,L, \
A Few Reasons
Why You Should Hnve
an Account with the
Si TRUST COMPANY.
Hrcai.'sk your funds will be Absolutely Safe
when deposited with it. Every possible
safeguard has been placed aroiu.d its man-
agement. It is insured in strong compa-
nies against loss by either fire, day tiuic
robbery or burglary at night.
HtCAfSK its officers, from president down,
is under bond in a strong guaranty com-
its branches, can borrow money from the HaiiK A large percentage
of all bank failures is .known to be the result of "loans to officers."
Bpcausk our own Auditor examines each one of our Hanks four
times every year, and not twice yearly, as do National Banks.
BhcauhK we are a strong Bank financially. We have now, with cap-
ital paid in, net profits and surplus, above $600,000. Our capital
will be further increased from our author-
ized capital of $1,000,000 as the business
BECAUSE the strength of any Iiank is in
its management. The managers of the Conti-
nental Bank cannot speculate. Its by-laws
forltid it. It does not lend money for speculation.
You are always welcome
At the Continental
Casbur at Alto. Tex
The national convention of
the socialist payty for the
nomination of a presidential
candidate will meet in Chic-
ago May 10.
A call has been issued for a
convention of negro republi-
cans of Mississippi to nomi-
inate a Forrker delegation to
the national republican con-
vention. As a consequence
assaulted Port Arthur, gath-
ered up the remnants of his
army and made a glorious run
ers who come to these particu-
lar places to do their trad-
ing. Much gocd work has>
been done along this line. It
is a good investment, and the
money expendcdforthe.se con-;
venietices never fails to bring!
returns. If there are twol
towns at an equal distance
0111 a farmer, and one of
'them has prepared couyen-U— —: ——
ieuces for him while lie is at- hitch racks where horses may town will be found to be a
be tied, not taking into ac-' splendid investment 011 the
count the fact that tlieyjpart of the men making it,
should be protected from the:and will be appreciated by the
weather also. It is a regret-1 farmers and others who have
able fact that too many men,! occasion to take advantage of
sometimes owners of the stock,! such conveniences.—The U.il-
do not take the care of their I las News.
animals they should, only as
, , , T, «. . tending to his business there,
been commended. Kbtcosseli . , '
1 if it is only for a little
had desired to be a hero in-. , , , ,
...ac . 1 1 11 while, and the other has not,
stead of a martyr he should,. . ' „ , . '
, ... v, • „ , he is very sure, all things be-
have permitted lus men to be . \ ' .
slaughtered when the Japs first
ing equal, to go to the first
t > make his purchases and to
sell the fruits of his labor.
Roads have been improved,
sales days have been inaugu-
(all of the political parties
two sets of delegates may Le have uovv fixe(i thc timc aud
With the exception of the rated and various other thiugs
Independence National league,' gotten up for the mutual ben-
efit of both the farmer and
sent from Mississippi to the
place for holding their 110111-
There is one thing, how-
One of the best and bright- ulists wil1 *eet iu St. Louis
est thiugs we' can gtvf, is April 2, the «:ociaUsts iu Cl,,c-
kind words. They have wsll'ago May 10, the republicans
been likened to bright flow- *u Chicago June 15. the deni-
ers of earth's existeuse. Use,ocrats *n Denver Jul}' 7, and
them everywhere, but especi- *he prohibitionists in Colutn-
ally around the fireside; they
will make a paradise out of a
mating conventions. 1 he pop- ever, that seems to cave been
overlooked to a great content
bv the enitrptl.jA'.g crlizou.o of
hovel. Nothing can heal a
•v Minded heart, or cheer a
:t islied spirit like kind words.
Let us be not so careful how
wo use them, for they are the
. greatest blessings earth can
bus July 15.
says that pupils who have ac-
cess to newpapers at home,
when compared with those
who do not, are better readers,
better spellers, better gram-
marians, better punctuators,
read more understandiugly,
and obtain a practical know-
s *1, who held Port Arthur uu-j ledge of geography in almost
til his rations and annnuni j half the time it requires oth-
tio:i were practically ex-, ers. The newspaper is deci-
hausted, has beeu sentenced j dedly an important factor in
t> death by a Russian court j modern life. This will not be
martial. The admirals whose disputed by any one who has
fleets were destroyed in bat-
t'es which were disgracelul,
and General Kuropatkin, who
made a record for outrunning
the Japs in Manchuria, are
not only unscathed by gov-
ernment censure, but have
taken the trouble to investi-
gate the matter for himself.
the places which have been
locking after such matters,
and the only reason The
News can assign for the over-
sight is the apparent insignfi-
cance of the thing, and the
fact that the cost of maintain-
ing it would be so small.
This is the provision for the
care of the farmer's vehicles
and stock during his stay in
town. While this item may
appear upon first thought to
be of secondary importance, it
is nevertheless a very impor-
tant one to the man who
drives his team to town, and
particularly to the one who
has to remain over all day,
as is sometimes the case. It
is found that in many places
there are not even enough
to looking aftei the "money
involved iu the purchase of
the stock, but as a matter of
kindness and mercy to the
Facilities for thc proper
care of the farmer's horses
and mules would appeal to
he V'OtiTld cv4>v>«"«
ciate it in a substantial way.
These facilities should con-
sist of good shelter, good wa-
ter and plenty of shade and
hitch racks. In many places
horses may be seen in winter
during the worst weather,
standing all day iu the cold
and rain, tied up to a fence
post, with absolutely no pro-
tection, and during summer
way, except that at that time
they arc forced to stand in the
blistering sun, without any
shade and probably without
anything to eat or water to
drink. It costs very little to
prepare such facilities as arc
here suggested, and it is quite
certain that the money in-
vested in them bv any city or
When the breath ir foul
and the appetite disordered,
Prickly Ash Bitters is the
remedy ueeded. It purifies
the stomach, liver and bow-
els, sweetens the breath, pro-
motes vigor and cheerfulness.
A. C. Harrison & Co special
Some people sin-r of the
!>c( i)y■>. c nu B-pe. with
us it is thc sweet now and
now—and then some. Of
course we have our blue days,
b it they only help to make
brighter the days that are not
Bear* mraiffth. or ITfurl \V«akn «. mnjiiMcrre
Blr-iifih. or Ncrr# Weakin-ls—nothlna Biore. I'oa-
fUToljt. not nan weak huart III a hundred It, In IW
■all. ti-tuallr dlmuil. It 1« almoet alwtn a
' link- uarvo that really It all ui
hidden tlnjr tlrtlu uarvo that reali? i# all ul fault
Thl« otiecure Heir*—thr. Qtrdlac. or Heart Nerra
•Imi'lj nc«1«. and mutt
igln. Without tlutt the TT'*rt i
to lull, and th« ttomach and ktdnoji alto hare
are, tuorv power, mora
_ tlillllr. mor oontrallln*, more toternlli#
tiranetfi. Without tlutt the Tlnar^ tuuM contlnua
mo roiitrollliii n r ea.
arlr *i|>Lalni wh ay tnedlrtne. Dr.
hoop't llontoratlro hat In tlin twit d'Mit to irueh
for weak anil Millie lit art. I>r. Bhnop firtt «iu hl
• jualiiful. palDlutini. tnflocav
ki« Lr^rt Jistri'M l)r. bhoopS Restorative—ihl#
tha (niiv of all
popular i>r*jscriptloo— Is a)on«s iilrecWi to theM
wast'.nff nerro centers. It bulldst
U'ftirvngthefls: It off rs rail. renaio«* heart h rlp.
It jou would liaTC stroxiv UtM*rts. strict dl-
milon, itmurttatn thc^i — r -«*ullUh
label.: as ntKtWI, with
WHEN YOU FEEL BAD
If you are bilious, languid, constipated, suffer from indigestion, sour belching,
bloated feeling, bad breath, headache, wind in thc bowels, dizziness, you need
PRICKLY ASH BITTERS
The Orent System Cleanser and Regulator.
A few doses will open and purify the bowels, tone up the stomach, stimulate
the kidneys and liver and impart a feeling of strength and vigor. It transforms
a tired, nervous, halfsick man or woman into one of bright, ruddy good health,
energy and cheerfulness.
Oct the Qefialoe with the Figure "1" In Red on Front Label.
Sold by Druggists. Price $1.00 per bottle.
Th^ burden of carrying a
man on credit from one sea-
son until the next st too great
a load for any business to
are found in the same stand, and its baneful influ-
ence blights the prosperity of
the merchants as well as tlie
farmer. Texas farms must
prod lice more pork, more
cream, more eggs and poul-
try, more corn, alfalfa and
other food products. It is
not only the cost of products
shipped into the state, but
also the money paid out for
freight that goes to enrich peo-
ple of other localities. When
Texas becomes an exporter of
agricultural products, the val-
ue of such products, and the
large percentage of the freight
expense entailed iu handling
them, will remain in Texas or
increase the value of our
farms, or build more mil-
roads for our increased pro-
A. C. Harrison & Son, Special Agents,
The family that keeps 011
hand and uses occasionally
the celebrated Prick!}' Ash
Bitters is plways ,t well regu-
lated family. A. C. Harri-
son ev: Co, special agents.
Happy is thc man whose
time is occupied. He is a
happy fel'nw whether he rtv.i-
! izes it or not.
■ « ' I
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McClure & McClure. The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, February 28, 1908, newspaper, February 28, 1908; Alto, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth213990/m1/1/: accessed July 22, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stella Hill Memorial Library.