The Henderson Times. (Henderson, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 13, 1898 Page: 1 of 4

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$1.00 PER ANNUM. ;
OF COTTON may be just a bit discouraging, if
but a dollar now will buy more goods than
at any time in the past. To prove this I
stand ready to give you more
Low Price
Good Goods
for your money than you can get elsewhere. -§J
A cordial invitation is extended to all to -f
come, get prices and be convinced. I want 4?
your trade and if low prices and
will secure it,
ciu "omer.
you will become
by examination.
a regular j,i
I can fit you out in anything £-
|| you need for Fall and Winter f
5 wear, and consists of values #
f0 that can be better appreciated f
i* l •
| Yours for Business,
4I With the Same
|t Old Motto:
Come to Henderson.
With a fruit and vegetable
growers' association in Longview
to ship the spring and summer
products a revival of business will
be kept up the year round. When
an organization of this kind is
formed the management can se-
cure low freight rates on all
railroads. Develop tne fruit and
vegetable interests and Eongview
will blossom like the rase.—Times-
Get up your association, Broth-
er Johnson, and we will endeavor
to work up interest in the matter
here. Longview and Carthage are
so situated that they could act to-
gether in this matter. It means
thousands of dollars to us in the
dead summer time, if our people
will just take hold of it.—Panola
Boys, The Times feels a deep
interest in your schemes and com-
mends you for the untiring energy
which both of you have shown in
the prosperity of your towns and
the upbuilding of your counties.
The fruit and vegetable business
of East Texas is being developed
gradually, but it requires a great
deal more than organization to
make it a success. In the selec-
tion, cultivation, gathering and
shipping of fruits and vegetables a
yast amount of skill and experi-
ence are required—infinitely more
than in the management of stores,
corn-fields and cotton patches.
But organization is necessary, and
in that organization brains, busi-
ness principles and common sense
must prevail.
Work makes money and
makes work.
crry Pectoral
is the best remedy that I know
of for
La Grippe."
Rev. J. K. CHASE,
South Hampton, N. H.
As a Colorado Boy Sings It.
I am lying in my tent,
Sweet Marie,
And my soul with rage is rent,
Up in G.
For I know almighty well
You have caught another fel.,
And your thoughts no longer dwell,
Love, with me.
When we kissed a last good-bye,
You but worked a girlish guy
Off on me.
O, you sweet, bewitching jade,
What a clever game you played,
For your tears were ready made,
Sweet Marie.
Sweet Marie, list to me, list to me,
sweet Marie,
While I whisper to the winds,
your'e n. g.
You were loyal, you were true,
I was all the world to you,
When my cash for you I blew.
Sweet Marie.
When I donned the soldier blue,
Sweet Marie,
Like a picnic woodtick you
Stuck to me,
And the smile you used to wear
Was as full of gleaming glare
As a sunbeam on a tear,
Sweet Marie.
How your cunning head you'd lay
On my bosom you would say
Things to me.
There you'd rest in loving pose
Right beneath my very nose,
Swiping buttons from my clothes,
Sweet Marie.
To the Philippines I go,
Where the tropic sun will glow
Over me,
And I'll wonder through the dells(
With the brown Manila belles,
Who are dressed in beads and shells
There your face I'll soon forget,
Sweet Marie,
I'll be frisky, you can bet,
As a flea,
I'll be giddy, I'll be gay,
I will sing the hours away,
Ta- ra-ra-ra-boom-de- ay!
Hully gee! •
—Denver Post.
Watch This Fellow.
Louisville Dispatch.
Ex-State Senator SteeL of Pitts-
burg is off on a foreign mission
such as no other American citizen
was ever called on to perform. In
fact, histor37 does not record such
a mission since the devil attempted
to have himself chosen ruler of the
universe. Steel is going to Ma-
nila, 7000 miles on the other side
of the globe, to hold an election
among the Pennsylvania troops on
the 8th of next November and
bring the returns to Harrisburg to
be counted. He is acting as agent
of the State of Pennsylvania under
a recent statute. The number of
Pennsylvania troops at Manila may
not influence the elections in Penn-
sylvania, but the precedent is one
which may become more danger-
ous to the Republic than armed
rebellion or secret treason. If the
congress of the United States
should pass such an election law it
would lay the foundation for the
conversion of the Republic into a
government controlled by force
and fraud under the protection of
law. The standing army would
not seriously affect the result in a
National or State election, but an
emergency might call a million or
two million of men into the field,
and many thousands of them
might be stationed in Manila, Cu-
ba, Porto Rico and Hawaii, and
the fraudulent manipulation of
their votes at home and abroad-
might change the result in a presi-
dential election, or determine the
complexion of congress.
Questions may arise even before
this administration is called to ac-
count before the people which will
make the fate of republican insti-
tutions in this country depend on
the result of an election. In such
a contingency there would be such
vast interests at stake that the vote
of the army would be manipulated
by fraud and force in the interest
of the candidates of the powers of
plutocracy. Th_, house of repre-
sentatives passed a bill last session
allowing soldiers to vote in con-
gressional elections. Of course, if
they may vote in a congressional
'•lection they may vote in a presi-
dent. .e^lectio • The bill is now
before the senate, where it should
meet a deserved death. The ob-
ject of th£ bill is evident. It is a
stab at the vitals of republican
government, and one of the most
dangerous measures ever proposed
in congress. Take the Pennsyl-
vania case. Steel is the messen-
ger. He is the sheriff. He is the
custodian' of. returns. The elec-
tions will be held by officers who
owe their positions to McKinley
and who must depend on him for
promotion. The soldiers have
placed their lives in the hands of
these officers, and they would not
dare to antagonize them. If it
were a presidential election - Steel,
with the connivance of the officers,
could steal the election and if it
were a presidential election Steel
would not be commissioned unless
he would steal all that might be
needed. Steel is the entering
wedge of imperialism in elections.
If congress ever gives the authori-
ty the soldier vote will be used as
it may please the administration to
use it to control the government
and then if the people object the
soldiers will be used to shoot them
We are told that the policy of
expansion and territorial conquest,
with colonial government for con-
quered provinces, is "manifest
destiny." Perhaps it is in the line
of manifest destiny for us yet 10
see the result of a close presiden-
tial election waiting on the return
of some messenger of the president
or of some governor of a State
bringing in his breeches pocket
from Manila the decisive returns.
This is only one phase of republi-
canism and imperialism. We are
in every direction, but
Vve liberty and believe
^ican form of govern-
carefully consider to
we are driving or
They should think
\ peculiar mission,
tties of such a po-
le Dispatch.
The Cotton Belt railroad has se-
cured the services of Mr. A. V.
Swaty, who will .serve as Horti-
cultural agent for this company,
beginning with October 1st. He
has had many years experience in
the raising, handling and market-
ing of fruit, berries and truck farm
products generally, and it will be
his duty to teach persons now in
this line of business, or about to
enter it, the best improved
methods, and his sendees will be
free to all parties in the territory
contiguous to their road. His.
address is Mt. Selman, Texas, and
communications sent to him there
will receive prompt attention.—
Jacksonville Banner.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
What a difference there is in the
college boy of today and the col-
lege boy of fifty years ago! It
would require a small volume,
closely printed, to describe it. A
single firm in New York says that
its orders for rugs and curtains for
boys' rooms at college amounted,
in one week recentlj', to five thous-
and dollars. How does such
luxury as that compare with the
comforts and equipments enjoyed
by some of the boys of this country
who have since astonished the
world with their eloquence, wis-
dom and statesmanship. In the
former days mentioned the student
furnished his head and exercised
his brain; now the majority of them
furnish their rooms and cultivate
their muscles.—Terrell Times-
The world is growing better.
Despite the harrowing tales and
crimes we see narrated in the big
dailies, the people of this country
are constantly becoming better, |
Where once stood a cross roads
grocery may be found a church of
some denomination seeking to lead
men to look above the low, groyel-
ing things of earth and renew with-
in themselves a right spirit.
Where ignorance once held high
carnival a schoolhouse now stands
where the children of the country
are daily walking by the still
waters of literature. Crime is on
the decrease, most of the offenses
now are small ones, and realizing
more fully the duties and res-
ponsibilities of citizenship, we are
therefore striving to be more able
to meet them as they come.—Ex.
Why Is It?
Let a "boy fall—all hands and
hearts are at his command for re-
demptions, sake. He is somebody's
darling. That is right. It is al-
ways right to saye a fallen creature
of any kind. Every mother's
heart is bleeding lor him. Every
sister's tears are shed for him, the
church is open for him if he mani-
fests the slightest inclination to re-
turn to the path of rectitude. If
he does return he is white-robed
and banqueted. A prodigal son
returned! But what of a girl? If
she falls, whose tears are shed,
whose doors are open, what moth-
er and sisters weep, what father
and minister pray for her? She is
a fallen woman and for her there is
no love and sympathy. She is a
hopeless outcast. This is the ex-
act state of things. Whv do wom-
en spurn their own sex when one
happens to fall, and the same day
take the man who brought her dis-
i grace upon lier by the hand and
try to redeem him? There is an
unsolved mystery in all this, and
if a lady can explain how the
female race has such hatred for the
outcast of her own sex when a .. an
is in all probability the cause of
the downfall we would be pleased
to hear it. Why not love and save
fallen women as quick or much
quicker than fallen men? But not
so, she is shunned, kicked, scoffed
at, shut out forever, and her soul
is lost while her own sex will ex-
tend a forgiying heart and open
hand to the fallen man. This is a
terrible wrong.—Terrell Index.
A Strong Nation
Consists of strong men and healthy
women, and health and strength
depend upon pure, rich blood
which is given by Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla. A nation which takes
millions of bottles of Hood's Sar-
saparilia every year is laying the
foundation for health, the wisdom
of which will surely show itself in
years to come.
The Call is a firm believer in the
democratic doctrine outlined by
Jefferson in the beginning of this
government of a complete separa-
tion of state and church govern-
ment and we never meddle in
church government or any of its
proceedings. England, our moth-
er country, suffered for years un-
der church bigotry. Christians
should take an interest in politics,
but don't vote for a man just be-
cause he belongs to your creed of
religion.—Vernon Call.
You can't judge a man by the
clothes he wears. No, but you
can judge him by the way he wears
tion o.
that Judge
are cussing the
Jng the constitu-
they should remember
T. L. Nugent and
Catarrh is
Not Incurable
But it can not be cured by sprays,
washes and inhaling mixtures which
reach only the surface. The disease is
in the blood, and can only be reached
through the blood. S. S. S. is the only
remedy which can have any effect upon
Catarrh; it cures the disease perma-
nently and forever rids the system of
every traoe of the vile complaint.
Miss Josie Owen, of Montpelier, Oliio,
writes: "I was a f-
flicted from Infancy
with Catarrh, and no
one can know -*he
suffering it produces
better than I. The
sprays and washes
^ prescribed by the doc-
tors relieved me only
temporarily, and
though 1 used them
constantly" for ten years, the disease had a
firmer hold than ever. 1 tried a number of
blood remedies, but their mineral ingredients
settled in my bones and gave me rheumatism.
I was In a lamentable condition, and after ex-
hausting all treatment, was declared incurable.
Seeing S. S. S. advertised1 as a cure for blood
diseases, I decided to try it. As soon as my
gystem was under the effect of the medicine,
I began to improve, and after taking it for
two months I was cured completely, the
dreadful disease was eradicated from my sys-
tem, and I have had no return of it."
Many have been taking local treat-
ment for years, and find themselves
worse now than ever. A trial of
HOOD'S PILLS are prompt
efficient, always reliable, easy to
take, easj' to operate. 2sc.
One View Of Success.
The man who makes a success
of an important venture never
waits for the crowd. He starts out
for himself. It takes nerve. It
takes a great lot of grit. But the
man who succeeds has both. Any-
one can fail. The public admires
the man who has enough confi-
dence in himself to take a chance.
These chances are the main thing
after all. The man who tries to
succeed must expect to be criticis-
ed. Nothing important was ever
done but the greater number con-
sulted previously doubted the
possibility. Success is the accom-
plishment of that which most peo-
ple think can't be done.4—Brenbam
Bears the
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Many people who entertain no
great admiration for President
McKinley will nevertheless regret
that the return of peace has
apparently subjected him once
more to the domination of the man
Hanna. Since he emerged from
his cyclone celler upon the signin
of the protocol Hanna
Fighting in two Wars.
General Wheeler, comparing the
civil war to that of the Spanish-
American, said:
"During the ciyil war we fought
at close range, and there was
tremendous noise and smoke. In
this war the range of fire was 800
yards or more, and there was very
little' noise, and the use of the
smokeless powder disposed of the
smoke of battle. I saw probably
the first American struck in the
fight. He was near me, and I
went to him just as he had fallen,
and could see no mark where he
had been hit, yet he was in the last
agony of dea;h, and died almost
instantly. I had heard no noise;
I had seen nothing, and could not
even see a wound on him and yet
he was dying. We undid his belt,
and there was just a small hole
where the ball had gone through
his body. The range is so
great with modern guns, the dis-
tance seems to make little differ-
ence in the matter of danger.
There is no such thing as seeking
safety in the rear. When we got
to within S09 yards' range prac-
tically the wlio!e^=**'ai'iiiy was -ex-
posed to the fire, those in the~~rear
being in danger as well as those
Bears the ^yThe Kind You Have Always Bought
> From Crlm's Chapel.
'.Vt'.= going
Is there any danger? We say
frantdy, yes. Unless the suppor-
ters of the administration through-
out the country bestir themselves
and work from this time until the
night of election day as they have
not worked before in the last ten
years, there is grave danger that
their representatives will not be in
the majority in the next congress,
and that the senate will be con-
trolled by a coalition opposed to
the administration and sound
money. This is the plain truth,
and it may better be told now than
when it is too late. This is no
time for factional fights in the re-
publican party; no time to indulge
the passion of jealousy; no time for that it is
side issues of any sort. The'
enemies of the administration are
going into the fight determined to
win. They are playing at the old,
plain game of partisan politics;
they will stop at nothing.—New
York Tribune.
Grant Was a Democrat.
Before the war, and until he was
nominated by the republicans
Grant was a democrat. He 'iad
cast but one vote at a pres5*1 jntial
election, and that was in if ;6, for
Buchanan. He was nc **. ited by
the republicans becai *?. lie was
available, and becausc'o .s friends
in the party knew that nis politics
were not strongly enough demo-
cratic to prevent him from being a
good enough rep< iblican to run for
president. Th^y counted on his
becoming a republican after he had
been elected They acted just in
time to prr-v-eut the democrats from
nominati ag nim. As an army
officer h>; had had little interest in
politic^ until his friends got hold
of hi ali and it was simply a ques
tion, of which side got him first.—
Da^ias News.
Ep. Tons:—"AVi= going to
gather more cott -n than we ex-
pected. Our ginners, Messrs.
Culp, Crim and Tate, have already
ginned about 300 bales. The leaf
worm came too late to damage our
crop, but he surely will finish de-
stroying the leaf in a few days.
Messrs. Honeycutt and Hunt de
cided last week that they had
broken the Rusk county cotton
pickers' record, but the report in
The Times from Minden will
silence theirs, though they are
beaten but very few pounds.
Prof. Tilden Irwin of Smith
county, spent two weeks of Sep-
tember with relatives and friend?
in Crim's Chapel, Harmony Iiiii
and Oak Hill. Tilden, as we call
him, was born and raised in this
community and we know him to
possess the true principles of man-
hood; therefore, we feel sure of his
success as a teacher.
Little Ernest Gibson's wounded
foot is healing very rapidly. He
has been confined to bed for six
weeks and has suffered a great
deal from a wound made by a nail.
At times the physicians thought it
.almost impossible to preserve the
limb. We are glad to see Ernest
releived and we hope -hewill be
able to walk soon.
Prof. Culp's beautiful residence
is finished and Messrs. Rankine
and DeLamar, Henderson painters,
have clothed it in the richest
colors. The* Prof, said he had
purchased the stove, so Mr. Dull
can now rejoice.
I would be pleased to know
what Mr. Dull, of "Chicken
Feather," is going to do with that
quilt his friends gave him.
A Mr. Strain, of Grapeland,
Houston county, Texas, visited
our community last week and just
told us lots and lots of funny
things. He invited our people to
meet him at the school building
Saturday night, Sunday and at
night; he told us he had a Univer-
salist Bible and that we all had
one if we would examine it. He
said there was no punishment after
unreasonable for
one to think that some people.J-^
to sizzle throughout ete^ity in
despair; he made broa^ assertions
and offered to swalfc*^ every fami-
ly Bible in this o^lmunity if any
one would prove them untrue.
He wi11-eTurn in a few weeks and
pr<- ot a meeting for us. He.
nuy preach the idea of hell out of
ar minds, but I doubt it.
Mr. Chas. May has sold his
farm to Mr. Andrew Gibson and
will move to Calahan county in a
few days.
Messrs. Osborne Rawlings, Ron-
da Busby, Claud Crim and Amos
Culp went to Dallas last Friday to
attend the fair.
Messrs. Bode Gary and Oscar
Thrasher act as though they would
just as soon marry as not. I be-
lieve Bode has put it off awhile.
Royal makes the food pare,
wholesome and delicious.
Absolutely Pure
his fo.
s of
Marion Martin were members of
the constitutional convention and
that the signatures of both these
gentlemen are attached to the con-
stitution itself.
will prove it to be the
for Catarrh.
The BlOOd,
s right reme
It will cure the most (
gradually assumed
attitude of boss to the
tion. He talks of the
views in regard to all so-
matters as if he was the aut"
spokesman of the white
The old firm of "Me a- 1(j Mack"
has resumed business, to t^e <jis_
gust of everybody, inr Ending the
president's friends. " tlie presi-
dent can put a stop t 3 jt he ought
to do so. It is a painful and
humiliating spect? _cle to all Ameri-
cans republican s an(j democrats
alike thisthin' ^ heavy-jowled,
tat-witted vu ]garjan posing as
the master o f president of the
t nited Statr ^ without a protest or
a disclaim ier from tjie president
himself. McKinly owes it to
the nat! on and to himself to as-
sert hi g nianhood and the dignity
j office Let him turn Hanna
,v-n.—Colorado Citizen.
What have the populist "mid-
Jle-of-the-roaders" to say about
the fusion now proposed by state
chairman Bradle)"? W e thought
that partv had a lasting dose of
stinate oase.
•Jacksonville Ban— | •Books mailed free to any addrer
Switt Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.
oS by
fusion, but it seems they are going
to try it again. It's another case
of a drowning man catching at
straws.—Jacksonville Banner.
J\m figure
Many women lose their girlish forms after
they become mothers. This is due to neg-
lect. The figure can be preserved beyond
question if the ex-
pectant mother will
constantly use
3 friend
during the whole
period of pregnancy.
The earlier its use is
begun, the more per-
fectly will the shape
b< preserved.
mother's Tried
not only softens and
relaxes the muscles
during the great strain before birth, but helps
the skin to contract naturally afterward. It
keeps unsightly wrinkles away, and the
muscles underneath retain their pliability.
mother's Triend is that famous external
liniment which banishes morning sickness
and nervousness during pregnancy; shortens
labor and makes it nearly painless t builds up
the patient's constitutional strength, so that
she emerges from the ordeal without danger.
The little one. too, shows the effects of
mother's Triend by its robustness and vigor.
Sold at drug stores for $1 a bottle.
Send for otsr finely illustrated boolt for ex-
pectant mothers. 0
The memories twined about the
life and character ot the lamented.
"Daughter of the Confederacy" are
too sacred to the Southern heart to
be transferred to any living woman,
no matter how pure and noble and
worthy she may be to wear the dis-
tinction. Let the title pass with
the passing of the one upon whom
it was bestowed by the South as a
tribute of reverence and love, and
let the memory of her virtues and
her self-denial be cherished along
with the memory of the dead Con-
federacy.—Yorktown News.
How Men Feel Near Death.
"The new year of 1884 was only
nineteen days old when death
came for the first time," writes
General A. W. Greely in the Oc-
tober Ladies' Home Journal, tell-
ing lor the first time the awful ex-
perience of his Arctic exploring
party at Cape Sabine. "For ninety
days we had all lived and kept
together. But death was inevita-*
ble. Its coming was sure to some,
if not all; our only wonder was it
had not come sooner. Only the
day before was our comrade at
work. We said little. Only
one man so far forgot that he was
a soMier as to make tbe faintest
sign. Bti&ihe nearness of the end
touched us alt?—-Speerb 4^came
lower, actions gentler, determined
faces grew softer, and conciliation
was the spirit of the hour. Who
would go next? was the question
on each face. Not a man ventured
to say to his fellow, 'This is the
end.' How that eternal question,
always so unanswerable, seemed
to be even more of a mystery to
us! The Easter sun had hardly
set before the second fell be-
fore Death. A day after, and
the third succumbed. Then the
fourth. One by one they were
dropping at our side. The fif4-1—
followed quickly to solve the r°
blem of futurity. Then
comrade passed. Aih5 e e *
that we were all 3-* ^ie sum
\me~T5f one. We scarcely
ooked at each other. Doubt and
wretchedness were allied against
us. But the fortunes of war some-
times change at the most critical
moment. Strive and do, do and
strive until death, were the mottoes
of our hunters, and one day nearly
five hundred pounds of bear and
seal meat came, just as all food had
almost failed. Oh, the joy which
that meat brought to us. WIiO-
can tell but those 111 that hut!
Something to eat—something to
keep life!"
The state executive committee
of the prohibitionist party met at
Dallas this week and nominated
Hon. H. P. Bailey, of Houston,
for governor and Hon. D. H.
Hancock, of Farmersville, for
lieut. governor. It is given* out
that a full state ticket will be nom-
inated. Bailey was state chairman
but resigned when nominated for
governor and Hon. E. C. Heath,
of Rockwall, was elected in his
place.—Pittsburg Gazette.
The candidate for lieut. govern-
or, Mr. Haucok, is a native of this
county and a brother to our es-
teemed fellow-citizen, Joe G. Han-
Bishop and Drummer.
Bishop Watterson, of Nebraska,
was once mistaken for a traveling
salesman by a drummer who met
him in a railroad car. The Oma-
ha Chronicle tells the story:
"Do you represent a big house?"
asked the drummer of the bishop.
"Biggest on earth," replied the
"What's the name of the firm?"
querried the drummer.
"Lord and Church," replied the
imperturable bishop.
"Hum! 'Lord and Church.'
Never heard of it. Got branch
houses anywhere?"
"Branch bouses all over the
"That's queer. Never heard of
'em. Is it boots and shoes?"
"Hats and caps?"
"Not that either."
"Oh! dry goods, I suppose?"
"Well," said the bishop, "some
call it notions."
No Thrill of Immortal Music.
It is the desert, where virtue
trembles to tread, where hope fal-
ters, and where faith is crucified,
the infidel dreams. To uita, all
there is of heaven is bound by this
little span of life; all their is of
pleasure and love is circumscribed
by a few fleeting years; all there is
of intelligence and wisdom is the
human brain; all there is of mystery,
and infinity is fathomable by hu-
man reason, and all there is of vir-
ture is measured by the relation of
man to man. To him all must end
in "tongueless silence ot the dream-
less dust," and all that lies beyond
the grave is a voiceless shore and
a starless sky. To him, there are
no prints of deathless feet on its
echoless sand, no thrill of im-
mortal music in its joyless air.
He has lost his God, and like some
fallen serap flying in a rayless
night, he gropes his way on fagging
pinions, searching for light where
darkness reigns, for life where
death is king.—Bob Taylor.
Are gaining favor rapidly. ■ ■
Business men and travel- ■ ■ ■ A
lers carry them in vest H III
pockets, ladles carry them
in purse*, housekeepers keep them in medicin*
rlosete, fmuis recommend tLem to friends.

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Milner, R. T. The Henderson Times. (Henderson, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 13, 1898, newspaper, October 13, 1898; ( accessed September 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History,; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.

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