The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Ed. 1 Thursday, December 11, 1890 Page: 3 of 8
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SOME . INTERESTING EXTRACTS FROM
Change in Population Receipts and
Discharges and Other Matters
About the State Prison.
The following extracts are from the
report of the penitentiary report :
CHANGES IN PRISON POPULATION.
Exhibit No. 1 shows a decrease in
prison population during the last two
Nov. 1 18S8 Total number of convicts
on hand 3302
Oct. 31 1890 Total number of convicts
on hand 3199
A net decrease of 103
This decrease in prison population
did not in fact commence until after
July 21 1889 on which date the prison
xolls showed 3432 the largest number
ever on hand at one time. After that
date the number varied but continued
to decrease until Oct. 10 1890 when
there were on hand 3179 convicts a
-decrease from July 21 1889 to Oct.
10 1890 of 253. This has been the
first indication of any halt in the in-
crease of our prison population since
.1806. On the 1st of January of that
year there were only 134 convicts
which would make the net increase
-up to July 21 1889 about 3300 or at
the rate of 140 per annum.
An estimate of the number of in-
mates in the penitentiary at different
dates as compared with the total state
population shows :
1870. One in penitentiary out of
every 1519 inhabitants. Basin 818-
579. 1880. Oiie in penitentiary out of
-every 7C9 inhabitants. Basis 1050-
O00. 1890 One in penitentiary out of
every 703 inhabitants. Basis 2-
350000. RECEIPTS AND DISCHARGER.
The receipts and discharges in
-comparison with former periods
show as follows:
For two years ending Oct. 31 1884 :
Receipts 1805; discharges 9C7.
For two years ending Oct. 31 1880:
Jleceipts 2191 ; discharges 1221.
" For two years ending Oct. 31 1888 :
.Receipts 2248 ; discharges 1354.
For two years ending Oct. 31 1890 :
Receipts 2012 ; discharges 1647.
On the 1st of January 1889 the
.house of correction and reformatory
teing organized and ready for recep-
tion twenty-eight boys have beeu
-transferred to that institution in ac
cordance with the requirements of
the law and proclamation of the gov
The number of convicts pardoned
during the last two years has been
147 as against 170 for the two years
The governor has granted several
-other pardons not noted on the prison
records because they were granted to
take effect and to be delivered after
the terms of sentence had been
served in order to restore to citr
zenship. Several of those entered on
the records were granted and took
-effect only a few days before the regu
lar expiration of terms for the same
reason. At this point I respectfully
suggest that it would be policy to re
store citizenship by rmrclon to all con
victs who serve out their terms of
sentence except those who are no
toriously bad cases and are certain to
return to their evil ways. J bis can
not injure society and it will be of
great benefit to the convict to realize
. that he is not still under punishment
and sentence after leaving the prison
In addition to the pardons granted
the governor has commuted quite a
number of terms bucn commuta
tions and pardons bestowed upon the
recommendation of prison officials for
..good conduct and long service exert a
most beneficial effect upon conduct
of convicts and are of untold benefit
in the management of our prisons.
COMPETITION WITH FREE LABOR.
There has been considerable com
plaint because the convicts here and
of TtnaU nra emnloved in manufactur
ing and it has been charged that our
prices are nxea oeiow tne cost oi man-
ufacture in order to undersell the pro-
ducts of factories etc. struggling to
build up in our cities. This is not
true ; our prices are not below the cost
of production and have always been
iixed to compete with prices of pro-
ducts manufactured outside the State.
The prices of articles of similar kind
made within the State have not been
taken into consideration.
There are a great many people who
talk outside a great deal and who
leave nothing unsaid or undone to
-create a prejudice against penitentiary
products in consequence of which we
labor under many disanvantages in
Tha character of the industries at
Rusk are such as to render them much
more expensive to operate than those
at Huntsville. The furnace and pipe
foundry being outside the main prison
walls require an extra force of guards
and as the furnace runs night and
day the number of guards for the fur-
mace have to be doubled. Then a
large lot of men work outside at the
ore bed requiring another large lot of
guards. Then an immense quantity
of cord wood is necessary at the prison
which requires a considerable force to
cut and haul necessitating more
guards. In addition to this is the
coaling camp using 230 convicts and
the work is of that kind that requires
a larger number of guards in propor-
tion to the convicts than any other.
All of this makes the pa-rolls for
guards ajid employes very heavy.
The provision bills are high too be-
cause both from the prison and coal-
ing camps dinners have to be sent out
to many of the men at work and it
takes more provisions to do this than
when the convicts eat in the dining
The character of work digging ore
working in the furnace cutting cord
wood burning coal etc. all wears out
clothes faster than ordinary work.
Again nearly two-thirds of all new
convicts are received at Rusk and dis-
tributed from there and all have to be
A great many teams of mules and
oxen horses for guards etc. have to
be fed making the forage bills very
All of these necessary expenses not
generally understood on the outside
making the total for operating pur-
poses very large and it is but just to
Mr. R. A. Barrett is still the efficient
superintendent of the furnace and
manager of industries at Rusk and I
am pleased to report that he and
Capt. Douglass are in full accord and
using every effort to make the prison
industries a success.
It was hoped that by the time of the
completion of the new furnace at New
Birmingham there would have been
built to Rusk a new railroad or the
track of the present road widened to
standard guage but nothing has yet
been done and we are hampered in
many ways because of imperfect rail-
way facilities. We entertain hopes of
relief in the near future.
When the penitentiary was located
at Rusk there was purchased for the
use of the penitentiary a large num-
ber of acres of land and at the same
time simply the ore privileges on other
lands were purchased. Two of these
tracts containing 320 acres on which
the penitentiary owned only the ore
privelege situated two or three miles
from the prison but contiguous to
JNew Birmingham became the property
by purchase of the New Birmingham
Land and Iron company. In making
sale ot lots on this land it was found
embarrassing because of the encum
brance held by the penitentiary on the
ore hence it was proposed to make an
exchange which exchange was finally
consummated by the transfer from said
company of the same number of acres
of land in fee simple which ba3 on it
by measurement as much or more ore
for the release of the privilege held as
stated by the penitentiary.
The land conveyed is well timbered
at least a mile nearer and more ac
cessible in every way. The exchange
was an excellent trade for the peni
Capt. Douglass has made mention
of the shortage in the convict funds
held in trust by his predecessor Capt
A short time before the resignation
of Capt. Kmriey I had good reason to
suspect that Capt. Ramey did not have
tho mony as shown by his statement
rendered and by his book and I
promptly reported the matter to Gov.
Ro-'S. The result was Capt. Ramey 's
resignation. I demanded ofMiim a
settlement and he asked for time to
raise the money. Steps were taken
to find out the amount of his indebt
edness to the convicts and after a
careful investigation and examination
of the books the amount as shown by
the books was found to be $3.390 87.
Included in this amount is .1255
borrowed by him from convict J.
J. Allison and for which he had given
his note. This mouey had previously
been in his hands as other convict
funds. After Capt. Douglass took
charge and (Japt. Itamey never hav-
ing shown himself after his resigna
tion it was determined to open the
assistant superintendent's safe to see
what if any funds were there. The
safe was forced open in presence of wit
nesses and there was found $452.15
still leaving a shortage of Ifr.HH). I con-
tinued to receive letters from Capt
Ramey begging indulgence until he
could raise the money from his friends ;
subsequently he paid ailUlX) to Capt
Douglass through one of his bonds
Several months ago suit was brought
by myself and Mr. Parish on his bond
as authorized by the terms of the
bond. The case came up last summer
in the district court of Cherokee
county and was decided on demurrer
against the plaintiffs. We appealed
to the Suprem9 Court which has
recently reversed and remanded the
case and it will soon be tried again.
Under the decision of the Supreme
(Jourt 1 teel almost certain of a mde
ment against Capt. Ramey'a bonds
men who are good for the amount.
Inspector Merritt has eight farm
forces in his division aggregating at
this time about 509 convicts; and In-
spector Bowers has eight farm forces
aggregating 628 convicts.
These include the state farm and
Rogers share farm as well as the con-
While at all of these places the con-
victs have an abundance of food as
shown by the reports of the inspec-
tors and the monthly provision re
ports yet at several of them there is
not the variety of food that there
should be and much of it is wretch-
At every place exjept the contract
farms the state feeds the convicts
and I apprehend that before satisfac
tory results are attained in furnishing
variety and in preparation the state
will have to furnish and prepare the
food on contract farms as well as else-
where and I recommend this provis-
ion be made in case any new contracts
are entered into in the future.
It affords me pleasure to report that
we have always found the contractors
ready and willing to comply with
their contract and between them and
the penitentiary officials there has
been very little friction.
Attention is herein called to the
fact that the present contracts expire
with the close of the year 1S91 so that
if any change is desired to be made by
the legislature in regard to the policy
of so working convicts it must be done
by the Twenty-second legislature. .
Under the present contracts the
State is finding remunerative employ-
ment for 800 or 900 convicts who can-
not be profitably utilized within the
walls and are really better adapted to
farm labor than any other. It is a
question demanding careful considera-
THE PEOPLE'S FORUM.
Articles appearing in this column are
written over individual responsibility and
are published as matters that may be of
general interest and simply to point dis-
cussion. The Statesman will not be re-
gard edaa indorsing any tiring herein below
contanreu unless favorably commented on
To Be or Not to Be.
The city council meets tonight for
the purpose of installing the aldermen
elect and to provide or refuse access
by rail to the dam.
The question is not as to who shall
build a road but whether it shall be
built at all. .
The dam cannot be built without a
No road no dam.
If Mr. Brackenridge will not build it
the city must do so through its board
of public works.
Whoever builds the road must have
a street to b;iild on.
West Fifth street is the only prac-
ticable loute and is already open for
two thirds of the distance.
It is the duty of the city
to open necjessary streets at
whatever cost. The clam is at stake.
So soon as the street is open the
board ef public works must build the
road either through Mr. Brackenri ?ge
or by itself. It is an incident of the
dam. Without it tho dam cannot be
The cost is two thirds ofl percent
of the dam. Delay costs us 10 per
cent per day. A fizzle would cost us
100 per cent and bankruptcy on top of
"TROUBLES COME O'ER ME."
Many Clerks in the Land Office to Walk the
The land commissioner-elect fresh
from fields green and pastures new
has reared back on his haunches and
created a flutter among the clerks in
the land office.
A letter was received from him yes
terday written in a bold clear hand
without unnecessary ornamentation
or flo. Irishes of any kind. Calmly an
nouncing that all the employes in the
office can pack their grips and prepare
to leave except the following: General
DeBray Alex. I. Kirksey Charlie
Gibson Albert Townsend John
L. Blain M. J. Doyle For-
rest Gaither Lee Shackelford
Lawrence S. Ross Jr. Mrs. McKay
Mrs." Compton and Mr. Hill. Mr.
Roche will be appointed a cleik.
There was no postscript to the let
ter conveying words of condolence or
It will be observed that four of the
clerks on the bcIiooI land board are
retained but Mr. Randolph Lawrence
now the head clerk steps down and
out and it is understood that Mr
Charlie Gibson will be promoted to
Judge Bramlotte it is said will take
Mr. Bub Shelley's place as chief clerk
To the Statesman:
To a plain man the hubbub about a
railroad to the dam seems to be over-
done. Is there any necessity for a
railroad to commence on the east
side of town cross the Central liack
parallel the International track only
one Hock north of it and run with it
for two miles through the city and
then cross it to reach the dam? Why
will not a spur from the International
track two miles west of town at the
deep cut and run from there direct to
the dam over the same route chosen
for the Brackenridge road answer
every purpose of transportation to
the dam site? The International
track connects with the Central which
crosses the Austin and Northwestern
and all the material requiring railway
transportation used in the construc-
tion of the capitol was brought over
these three lines. Rock was brought
from Oatmanville over the Interna-
tional and from Burnet over the
Northwestern and in both cases the
Central track was crossed and occa-
sionally used. If the International
track could be used for years from
Oatmanville to the capitol it seems
that it could be used a few months
from the western limit of town to the
dam site. There is no necessity for
the Brackenridge road running two
miles through the heart of the city by
the Board of Trade building and by
one of the city parks nor should the
city council Col. Brackenridge or
anyone else waste $10000 buying
right of way for such a purpose.
NEWSY NOTES PICKED UP IX THB
STATE DEPARTMENTS YES-
TERDAY. Items of Interest fur the People and
Officials Figures and Opinions
for Couutj Officials.
The governor appointed the follow-
ing delegates to the Asheville N. C
Immigration convention : W. A. J.
Nicholson of Marlin C. S. Hardin of
Mexia E. H. Ropes of Corpus Christi
H. W. Andrews and W. H. Booker of
The governor commuted to expire
on the 31t inst. the three-year
sentence of John Dill of Tarrant in
for theft. Also John Shields of Hop-
kins in for five years for horse theft
to two years.
The special taxes in the unorganized
counties of Buchell and Foley to pay
their pro rata of the debt of Presidio
county to which they formerly be-
longed have been designated and the
difficulty of their settlement done
The following is the text of an im-
portant decision on matters connected
with the comptroller's department in
the supreme court :
J. S. Ramsey et al. appellants vs
The State of Texas appellee from
Travis county. The . appellant was
tax collector of Bexar county. As
sueh he sold certain lands for taxes
which were purchased by tho State.
The State did not pay the collector
his costs or commission. Subse-
quently the owner redeemed the lands
by paying to the collector double the
amount for which they wero sold. The
tax collector paid to the State the
amount received after deducting
double the amount of his cwn
costs and commissions. The
State contends that he was
entitled to retain no more than the
original amounts of costs and commis-
sions due him and instituted this suit
against him and the sureties on his
official bond to recover the excess.
Judgment was rendered in favor of The
State and defendants appealed. It fc
contended that The State having re-
ceived doable the amount of taxes for
which the lands were sold has received
its full share of the exemption money
and the costs never having been paid
by it constituted no part of the pur-
chase money paid by The State for the
lands at tax sale but the costs so far
as they become a part of the pur-
chase money having been contributed
by appellant he was entitled to retain
pro tanto the redemption money
paid him on account of his
costs the cent per cent thereon
being his compensation for delay in
receiving his share of the purchase
money (costs). When an individual
purchases land at a tax sale he must
bid and pay to the collector a sum
sufficient to pay the taxes and the
costs due the officer. In the case of
Dean vs. The State (54 Texas) it was
decided by this court that when the
state becomes the purchaser the statute
does not intend "that the fees Und
costs shall in the first instance be ad-
vanced by the state." It is there said
that "when the lands bid in shall have
been redeemed by the owner the pre-
viously unpaid fees and costs and
which are included iu the price of the
redemption will be held by the state
for the collector. If however the
lands shall not be redeemed by the
owner then it would rest
in the wisdom of the legislature to
provide some mode of compensation for
him. J he law scorns to place tho
state so far as its being a purchaser is
concerned and its right to the re-
demption money paid by the owner
in the same position that any other
purchaser occupies. No provision is
made for the officer to receive interest
or double costs and fees. The decision
above referred to makes a substantial
difference in respect to costs and fees
due the officer between a purchaser
by the state and an individual with
regard to the collection of but not as
to tho amount of such costs and fees
If an individual purchaser they are
paid at once; if the state purchases
and the Und shall be redeemed by the
owner no provision is mad9 for their
payment at all and if it is redeemed
they are not paid until that is done
and then without interest.
The case strongly suggests the pro-
priety of some legislation upon the
subject making an equitable provision
about fees and costs due the officer in
such cases. The judgment is affirmed.
Henry Associate Justice.
November 25 1890.
The comptroller registers 1 $1000
Eagle Lake public school house bonds.
secretary ok state.
The following charters were filed
The Texas Iron Rolling Mills of
Fort Worth capitil stock $50000.
Incorporators J. E. Beach George B.
Hearcks William Capps.
The sales of school and asylum
for the month of November amount
to 82311 acres and timber sales 5760.
making a total ef 8071 acres.
The Irish Envoys.
Chicago Ills. Dec. 6. T. H. O'Connor
authorizes the Associated Press to deny the
report that Irish envoys will return to Eng-
land before concluding tbeir mission. ;
CUHtS WritHi ALL ILS IAI1&.
aenuougn Bjrrup. Taste good.
w good. Cstt f I
in lima poia py qruyr ista.
A JEALOUS WIFE.
She Was 10a Years Old But She Would
Stand No Trillin.
"I'se gwine ter run 'way Marse Rob-
ert.' I kain't stan' hit no loneer. an
dat's a fac'."
"Why what is the matter? What is
it you can's stand?" inquired the writer
of the old negro who stcod in the office
door sorrowful and crushed both in
countenance and as to the shapeless
old beaver he wore. He peered cau-
tiously about and then tiptoeing into
the room approached the desk and
"She bin at hit agin sab an' jest
look hyar. Ain't dat second love?"
He raised his hat and pointed to a
bump as large as a goose egg on the
fore part of his skull which presented
a curious appearance with a scattere I
patch of wool here and there while the
rest was as b.Ud as a door knob.
"Oh! You and Aunt Hannah have
had another set-to eh?"
"Nah sah naw. I don't fight wif
Hannah. 'f war all she Mur0e Rob-
ert. She am a awful 'oomau and she
turn to and wallup me w'enevcr she
git ready. Las' time she say I wunked
at er yaller gal dat lives nex' do' and
dis time she lit inter me 'cos Sis Mary
Jenkins come by de house an' gun me
er handful o' chinkerpins."
"Now own up Uncle Berry and be
ashamed of making your wife jealous."
"Fore de Lord honey I ain't done
nothin' and ef de fool women keep a
runnin' after a pussou w'at he gwine
do? Dat ain't no excuse for Hannah
"You ought to be man enough not
to let her."
"G'way now Marao Robert you
knows w'at dese South Ca'ilny niggerB
is 'specially w'en dey is wiry an' little
like Hannah. Derq ain't no man ken
stan' agin 'em no more'n a riled cat."
"Why Aunt Hannah must be 90
"6ho sah she olderu'n dat." Ho
stood scratching his head for a few
seconds. "She say her mammy b'long
ter ole Marse Andv Jackson and dat
she was born de night dey all start ter
"Then she's 102 years old. And
you how old are you Uncle Berry?"
"I don't know sail ; 200 I reckin."
"Oh no; you are not. Anyhow
you and Aunt Hannah ought to be
ashamed of disagreeing and fighting at
"Dat's so Maser Robert but I de-
clar taint me. You see me and
Hannah ain't bin jined more'n a year
and some no-account nigger done
gone and tole her I se thinkin' o get
tin' married agin an' it look like she
kain't b'ar to lemme git out o! her
"Well maybe she is in a better
humor now. You'd probably find hpr
verry sorry for whipping you if you
would go see."
' I'm willin' to give her cne mo'
trial sah ef you thinks I ought ter
Hannah's got some w'lite folks that
thinks a heap o' her and' gives her all
de cole vittles and ole clothes day has
an' I'm gittin' mighty po ly dese days
to light an' hustle for myself. Yes
sah ; yes sah you's eright. I'll go
homo an' try tor rub her down an'
wrastle wif her in pra'r. But l'se
gine ter - knock crank-sided de fust
'ooman dat look straight at me let
alone smilin' at Beriah." St. Louis
An Eminent Doctor's Prescription.
Dr. C. F. Henry Chicago. 111. who
has practiced medicine many years
says: Last spring he used and pre
scribed tJlarke s Extract of Flax (Pa-
pillon) skin cure in forty or fifty cases
and never knew a case where it failed
to cure. "I know of no remedy I can
rely on so implicitly." Positive cure
for all diseases of tho skin. Applied
Clarke's Flax Soap is lest for babies
Skin cure $1. Soap 25 cents. At
Oscar S-imostz's Drug Store.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sina the same sonit of praise A tmrer med
icine does not exist and it is guaranteed to
do all that is claimed. Electric Bitters will
cure all diseases of the Liver and Kidneys.
will remove pimples boils salt rheum and
other affections cajsed by impure blood-
Will drive malaria from tne system and
prevent as well as cure all malarial fevers.
For cure of headache constipation and in-
digestion try Electric Bitters. Enlire sat
isfaction guaranteed or money letunaed
Price 50 cts. and f I per bottle at Tob in
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuU
nrises sores uicers sail rneum lover
cses tetter chapped hand chilblains
orns and all skin ruptions and ponetively-
ores piles or no pray equlred. ft is guar-
anteed to give satisfaction for money re
dad. Pries 25 ce nts. per box. For saiee
by J. J. Tobin
ITen Baby was sick we gave her Castorla.
When she was a Child she cried for Castorla.
When she became Mies she clung to Caatorfs.
rhen she had Children the gave them Castors
3' ! i VV'frf
Vigor and Vitality
Are quickly given to every part of the body-
by Hood's Sarsaparilla . That tired feeling
is entirely overcome. The blood is purided
enriched and vitalized and carries health
instead of disease to every organ. The
stomach is toned and strengthened the ap-
petite restored. The kidneys and liver are
roused and invigorated. The brain is re-
freshed.tbe mind made clear and ready fo
work. Try it.
Will Have to Vacate.
Assistant Postmaster Kinney will
have to give up hia position and it ia
reported that there is some difficulty
in securing a competent man to take
his place. Mr. Kinney has made a
mosfc excellent officer and so far as
known the public has had no cause to
complain. It will be difficult to find
as efficient a man and one who will be
S tireless in the Derformannn nf t.h
duties of the position.
A Child Killed.
Another child killed by the use of opiates
given in the form of Soothing syrup. Why
mothers give their children such deadly
poison is surprising when they can relieve
the child of its peculiar troubles bv using
Dr. Acker's Baby Soother. It contains no
opium or morphine. Sold by Dr. J. J.
The First Symptoms of Death.
Tired feeling dull headache pains in va-
rious parts of the body sinking at the pit
of the stomach loss of appetite f ever is h-
ness pimples or sores are all positive evi-
dence of poisoned blood. No matter how
it became poisoned it must be pu rilled to
avoid death. Dr. Acker's English Blood
Elixir ling never failed to remove scrofulous
or syphilitic poisons. Sold under positive
guarantee by Dr. J. J. Tobin.
TO THE AFFLICTED!
Why pay bl foes to quackswhen the best
metllrnl trctitmotit can be bad for reason
able nrtensnf Thn lem ('hemlenl C.n. nrm.
Sf I P"rt'd from the prescriptions of Dr. Will-
d "( lams.a physician of world-wide repute?
YllllUI. UtU suiienns irum Dentinal
I UUnU WCIl and Nervous Debility
Ijoss of Memory. Desnondoncy. eta
from early Indiscretions or othoreauseit alBO
Uinfll C Af.Cn UTU who experience a weakness
MIUULC-AUlU MCH InudToucoof thelrycnrs Kid-
ney and Blnddor troubles etc. will Hnd our Method
of Treatment a Bare Curtain and Speedy CUHHS.
CC1IIUAI DACTII I CC Kxpcrlence proves that In-
OL Ml HAL I AOI ILLLOi tornal medicines akwlll
who haaulvon special attention to these
diseases fur ninny years prescribes 8eml-
nnl I'astlllea which act directly upon the
diseased orxiins and restore Tlgor bettor
than Htoniach Medicines as they are not
changed by tho vastrlc Juice and require no
ohuiiKO of dletor liitorrtiptlouln business.
cnstliiK from M.IKI to 115.00 used with tin-
flllllliir .iuimiu rt.i..r !If....hUIi.
Williams' private practice. Hive them a trial.
xPFrlFIP Ma 01 loruioKidneysanaHiadderourea
OT LOU 10 rfUiOl recent cases In one to four days.
UTERINE EUTROPHIC KKiT
Call or write for OatnloKiio and Information boforo
eonsultlnu nthors. Address
THK PERU CHEMICAL CO.
189 Wisconsin Street MILWAUKEE WIS.
Filly years of success Is suinclcnt evidence
f the valuo ofSchoncks Pulmonic Syrup as a
euro for Consumption Coughs t'oliln llotirse.
nasi Soro-Throat ke. 1 1 contains no opli'm ; li
ylcusant to tho t'isto.
I'ut Sale by all Drugttlsts. 1'rlco 1.00 per
tiott'o. Dr. Schcnck's Jtook on Consumption
and its Curo mulled free. Address
Ir. J . H. Sohenck & Son Phlludol phlc.
v'g'g'JT??;"?"'"''!"1. L ! ' ' " " 111 " 1
EBR0..S OF YOUTH. I
Lost Manhood. .
rBs Your Own Pliysinlanl
2 i Vary. mm om th nVct of youthful
9 imprudence li.ive bronirli. almiit a state of
I w.KUness that liru reduced tliu itenoial sys-
H .'!" 0"" h a to Indues almost every
' otlier rtlxwMe mid tho real caum of tho
A U olllilo scarcely over hetiiir iuiTtcii they
jf an) doctoml for everything but the rllit
M ono NotwItliKianillnv the muiiy vnluullu
d remedies that inoflleal selento bus produced
n f'ir the reliefer tl) Is class or patients none
O ol the ordinary modes vt treatment effect a
A enrn. PurlnGroiircitciiRfvocullLKeandhrts-
V p:tal nrac'.lce we have exjierlineiited wtlh
c bud discovered new and coneentrVed rems-
g ilier. The accuniianyliitf prescription Is uf-
J fered as a eertnln mid speedy euro a
hum! rods or cattcs In our practlco have been
IVKtored to lierfect liesltli liv Its iim mflm
f'rcdleiit mutt be used la the preparation of
It Krythroxylon ooea H drachm.
.-eruD-iin. m oraenm.
Ilelonla piolca U drachm.
(ictHPmln. s ft rains.
Kxt. lentunra. S suruulus.
ulyoerliie. a. a
MakoCO pills. Take 1 pill at p. m and an- j
other on iroliiif to lied. In soma enna It will
I te necc Nary for tho natbmt to tsl:A nlll
at bedtime making the number threoadar.
Thljroinedylsadaptedtoevery condition of !
b wTTuiu uiMiim Ana weaKnessin eltnersex '
j and especially In those cases rtnultlnir from i
iine-iuuuiiTO. .liv nvujieraiire Dowers or
Mils m.trmtlrcretnilyatoiil.)lriirsnd Its I
use continued for a short time changes the !
lanicnld debilitated nerveless colujitloa to j
OBe of renewed ore and vliror. 3
Inquiry relative to this r.medy we would
say to those who would prefertoobtalnltof 1
u by remitting (l a securely sealed pack- i
aire eontaliiliur 90 pills carefully com- 1
pounded will be sent by return moll from j
i" r?"?" ri' or w" win rurnum
packatres which will cure most cases for all.
Address or call on i
Hew England Medical rnslIMe. !
34 Tremont Bow. Boston Mssa. CI
ifPH' OopyrlirM.lsai.hyy. a Httura. Efr-ff l
Our nfHna fa nnnnattA TT B i
-'i v w j'wn lUkO nuu
we can secure patents In less time and at
less cost than those remote from Wash
Hend model drawino nmhntAmltk
acription. We advise if patentable or not.
ree oi cnarge. our fee not due till patent
Caventfl and trnrtA ma.ln ktnj a
all patent business conducted for moderate
A little book. "How to Obtain Patenta'
with namea of netnal xliaxia it.
. - ' UUI SISW
county or town sent free. Address
C. A. Snow C: Co
Tatent Office Washington D. 0.
i! lit m
I 'tea I r m
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The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Ed. 1 Thursday, December 11, 1890, newspaper, December 11, 1890; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth278240/m1/3/: accessed May 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .