The Daily Hesperian (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 301, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 27, 1892 Page: 4 of 4
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"Will yon step to the door with me,
•ir?" w.'iiil 1.
Clnny said he would very glad,
what 1 never did," said
from that," I continued,
aud followed me readily euoagh, but lie j -what have 1 done that you 6hould even
NYE IMPOSED UPON.
HYMEN'S ALTAR, SAY8 HE, HAS BEEN
AJMIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS
.WBSOUAl. KANSAS A TKI AH.
no. IS, Lv
Ho. 7». Lt
MOUTH. »i«T AIIO •OCTH
9-.S0 a m
1 iO p m
looked flustered and put out.
"And now, air," says I, "I must first
acknowledge your generosity."
"Nonsensical nonsense!" cries Cluny. I
"Where's the generosity? Tins is just n
most unfortunate affair; but what would j
ye have me do—boxed up in this beeskep
of a C'a^e of mino- but just set my
friends to tlio carte*, when 1 can get
them? And if they lose, of course, it's
not to bo supposed"— And here h« j
me to dog* by such a supposition? 1
never yet failed a friend, and it's not
likely I'll begin with you. There are
things between us that I can never for-
get. even if von can."
"1 will only say this to ye, David."
said Alan, very quietly, "that 1 have
long been owing ye my life, and now 1
owe vo money. Ye should try to make
that burden light for tr.«."
"You ask me to sj)eak," said I. "Well,
Letter frotn a Sweet Mxteeaer Who Re-
plied to an Inquiry from One Who
Wanted a Wife—I* She Sincere?—Nj«
VU1U a ChlropodUt.
[Copyright, 1WB, by Edfcar W. Nye.]
Some weeks ago I incautiously printed
a low, plaintive wail from a prune
grower in Oregon who wanted a wife.
He had a prune vineyard of 3^ acres,
and was, oh! so lonely that I took pity
on him and printed the wail without
money and without price, so that some
loving heart, lonely and pining, soaring
do. 17, i.v ♦ ,v» p m j
Mo. 77. Lt I HO j> m
ro i*UU»« fajataxpreaa train for k«n-a*Clty j
Louts, Ch»c**o and the Eastern point*, ana I
utakM direct oonnnetlont at Whlte«i>oro with j
the through Memphis train *n<l It* southeast- |
era connection* At Dallas for points to and |
*1a Shreveport. Mew Orleans, Hounton nn<1 ]
No. 7» makes dlie^t connection* at Whites
boro with through tr*ln for Tort Worth. Wurn
Aaatln, Man Antonio and Arunsas snd ,
point* In Southora Tezu. connect* with |
throutch "Ohloaao Umllod" at l>entson, carry-
•nf through Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping j
ears. Improved coaches and chal car* for ,
Kansas City, St Louts. Chicago, (without,
chaaael Ft Smltb, ljttle Kock and Kansas
and Arkansas po*nts
No 17 makas llrect oonnactions at Henrlet- ,
ta for Panhandle point* Is s through train
to Oolorado, California. Washington anil all
pctats wsst, maklnif dlract connection with
the fast through train at Henrietta for Pueblo
A perfect aassanser serrWe and all that per
talus to quick ana comfortable transporta-
tion between Oalnexvllla and Denlson, I'nr-
soas. Ft Soott Hedalla. Chicago, St. IouIk
and Kansas Olty and between Ualn«iivllle
and Oallaa, Ft. Worth. Austin. San Antonio,
Memphis, Shreveport and New Orletna.
Double dslly train serrloa ■oilman Buffet
came to a pause. 1 then, 1 will. You own yourself that you
"Yes," said 1, "if they lose, you give have done me a disservice; I have had to
them back their money; aud if they swallow an affront; 1 have never re-
win, they carry away yours in thcii proached you; 1 never named the thinsr
pouches! I have said before that I grant till you did. And now you blaine me."
your generosity; but to me, sir, it's n j cried I, "because 1 cannue laugh und
very painful thing to be placed in this ging as if 1 was plad to be affronted,
position." The next thing will be that I'm to go
There was a little silence, in which down upon my knees and thank you for
Cluny seemed always as if he was about it. Ye should think more of others.
for cheap rates, sleeping service, maps anil
iiae cards, Address,
F. H. Main. Ticket Ant.
FAST TIME SANTA Fe Route
Qulf, Colorado and Santa Fe R'y.
No. I. |
Ik SO am
1% am Ualreston
S 10 pm' Temple
8 10 pm PortWorth
10 10 pm Walnssvlle
S 00 am Puroelt
t 00 pm Kansasolty
K W am Chloaso
7 an I St T*onl«
, 10 U> pm Arrive
1 SO pin i) 3<l pm
8 SO an. 2 ISA pm
6 15 am 7:48 pm
1 Jfi am l«ave
8 SO am 7 26 am
« 00 pm1
1 40 pm
1 10 am !
* 28 pm
I S60 amiSan Anirelo
TW shortest anil qulckeet route to the north,
south, saat and west. Cheap rates to Califor-
nia, Oraiton and Washtnirton. To Denver In
S3 boors. San Francisco In 84 hours and Port
land, Oregon, In 1<M hours.
The fkst vestibule eipress between Kansas
Cltv. Ohloaxo and Denver are the handsomest
la tn* world, and their service Is acknowl-
edged to b* the oompletast, safest and most
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Oars b«-
tweed Qalvaston and Kansas City on trains
No* 1 and 2, and connecting at Kans Oltywttb
•ha Santa Fe Fast limited Vestibule train fot
Ohloago. The qnlckaat time from Teias to
the north and east Upaade via this popular
lln*. All olaasos o#aoropean steamship tick-
ets (outward or prepaid sold at lower rate.4,
1 all Information furnished on application
F. J. dates. Ticket Airent Gainesville
H. » Tn»srto«, Q. P. and T Agent. Ualves
to Kjieak, but said nothing. All the
time, he grew redder and redder in the!
"I ain a young man," said 1, "and 1
ask \<>tir advice. Advise me as yon
would advise your son. My friend fair- j
ly lost this money after having fairly,
gained far greater sum of yours; can
I accept it back again? Would that be
the right part for me to play? What-
ever I d<>, you can see for yourself, il
must bo hard upon a man of any pride "
"It's rather hard on me, too, Mr. Bal-
four," said Cluny, "and ye give me very
much the look of a man that has en-
trapjied jxx.r jieople to their hurt. !
wuuldnue have my friends come to any
hotue of mine to accept affronts; no," h»
cried, with :v sudden heat of anger, "nor
yet to give them!"
"And so you see, sir," said I, "there id
something to be said upon my side, hiuI
this gambling is a very poor employ for
gentlefolks. But I am still waiting your
1 am sure if ever Cluny hated any man,
it was David Balfour. He looked me all
over with a warlike eye, and 1 saw the
challenge at his lips. But either in)
youth disarmed him, or perhaps his own
sense of justice. Certainly it was a
mortifying matter for all concerned, and
not least for Cluny; the more credit that
he took it as he did.
"Mr. Balfour." said he, "1 think yon
are too nice and covenanting, but for all
that yon have the spirit of a very pretty
gentleman. l'i>on my honest word, ye
may take this money—it's what 1 would
tell my son—and here's my hand along
T11K K 1.1 OUT IN THE TtKATHER
Cmrtmt*. ami Trad^-Mark* «">ta1n*d. and all Pat-
ent bn*lno*» conducted for Modaratc Ft«s.
Our Office ia Opposite U S. Patent Otf ce.
an»J w«fi»n ofniw pef#*nt In lee* time thun thoee
l*a»ote from Washington.
8end niod«*l. drawing or photo., with dc«crtp-
I'on We *d\U<\ If putnntable or not. free of
'iiarfre Our fee not due till patent i* eeeured.
A Pamphlet. "How to Obtain Patent* " with
\ame« »factual clients in your Mate, county, of
^wb, «cnt free. Addreee,
Oesetlts Patsr.t Offlcc. Wsthlngton 0. C.
ARCHITECT A SANITARY EHGIHEER
Public BaUding a Specialty.
Shbbman, - - Texas
It Obtss Colds,Ceu*hs.Sors Tii roat,Croup.Inflaeo-
■s.Whoopinf Cough Bronchitis snd Aithms. A
ssrtsin ouro for Consumption in flrit and
a surs rslisf in *d*»nce<l stages. T3»« *t once.
Too will m« ths s*c«lUnt elfsot after taking the while I lay
first dose. Sold by dealers OTsrywhere.
hottlss 50 oents and (1.00
"David!" he cried, "are yc daftf
Alan and 1 were put across Loch Er-
rocht nnder cloud of night, and wen'
down its eastern shore to another hiding
place near the head of Loch Rannoch.
whither we were led by one of the gil-
lies from the Cage.
For long we said nothing, marching
alongside or one behind the other, each
with a set countenance, I angry and
proud, and drawing what strength I had
from these two violent and sinful feel j
ings; Alan angry and ashamed—ashamed ,
that he had lo6t money, angry that I
should take it so ill.
The thought of a separation ran al
ways the stronger in my mind, and the
more 1 approved of it the more ashamed
I grew of my approval. It would be a
fine, handsome, generous thing indeed
for Alan to turn round and say to ine,
"Go; I am in the most danger, and my
company only increases yours." But for
mo to turn to the friend who certainly
loved me and say to him, "You are in
great danger, I am in but little; yonr
friendship is a bnrden; go, take your
risks and bear your hardships alone"—
no, that was impossible, and even to
think of it privily to myself made my
cheeks to burn.
And yet Alan had behaved like a
[ child, and (what is worse) a treacherous
child. Wheedling my money from me
half conscious was scarce
WORK FOR US
A few day*,
iH aloft led at the unez
II reward ^our effort § We
»t business tO offer an ajrent
that cad be found on the face of this earth.
•45 OO profit on 97.VOO worth of bualneee in
being eaaily and honorably made by and paid to
buimreda of men. women, boys, and jrirls in our
employ. You can make money faster at work for
ne than vou have any id»*a of. Th** business is to
•nay to learn, and instructions so simple and plain,
that all aucceed from the start Those who take
hold of the business reap the advantage that
arteee from the sound reputation of one of the
otdeat, moat successful, and largest publishing
houid In America. Secure for vourself the proiits
that the bueinese so readily and handsomely yields.
All baflnn*r* tuoeeed grandly, and more than
reallsa their greateet exDeetations. Those who
ti^ it flad exactly an we tell them. There is plenty
of room for a few more workers, and we urge
them to begin at once. If you are already em
ployed, bat nave a few spare momenta, and wish
to aaa them to advantage, then write us at once
(for thU la your grand opportunity), and receive
full particulars by return mall. Address,
TRIE M CO, Ho* No. 4OO, Aufuata. Me.
MOTIIBR & DAUGHTER
Saxkt Mkd Co , Dallas:—My little adop-
t«ddaughter had hereditary blood poison;
she was covered with boil* and sore? I
fave her Saxet and it cured her in a short
una. And 1 hail rheumatism twenty years
and had tried every remedy that 1 heard
of bat tiaiet has done me more good than
all of them and I believe it has cured me
•ntlrwly. I know of wireral Other wonder-
All cares it has made. • Respectfully,
Mr*. m A. Smith, Round Kock, Tex.
Gold, silver and natural wood
handles in large variety at Gaines-
ville Novelty works.
Low prices on holiday goods at
A. 0. Young's. Deoorated wares,
dolls, vases and toys of all kinds.
better than theft; and yet here he was
trudging by my side, without a penny
to his name, and by what I could >-ee
quite blithe to sponge upon the money
he had driven me to beg. True, I was
ready to share it with him, but it made
me rage to see him count upon my
These were the two things uppermost
in my mind, and I could open my mouth
upon neither without black ungenerosi-
ty. So I did the next worst and said
nothing, nor so much as looked once
at my companion save with the tail of
At hist upon the other side of Loch
Errocht, going over a 6inooth, rushy
place where the walking was easy, he
conld bear it no longer and came close
"David," says he, "this is no way for
two friends to take a suiall accident. I
have to say that I'm sorry, and so that's
said. And now if you have anything
ye'd better say it."
"Oh," says 1, "1 have nothing."
He seemed disconcerted, at which 1
was meanly pleased.
"No," said he, with rather a trembling
voice, "but when I say I was to blame?"
"Why, of course ye were to blame,"
•aid I coolly, "and ye will bear me out
that I have never reproached yon."
"Never," says he; "bat ye ken very
well that ye've done worse. Are we to
part? Ye said so once before. Are ye
to say it again? There's hills and heather
enough between here and the two seas,
David, and 1 will own I'm no very keen
to stay where I'm nae wanted."
This pierced me like a sword and
seemed to lay bare my private disloy-
"Alan Breck!" 1 cried, and then: "Do
yon think I am one to tarn my baqk oa
yoa in yoar chief need? You darsn't
say it to my face. My whole conduct's
there to give the lie to it. It's true 1
fell asleep upon the mnir, bat that was
from weariness, and yon do wrong to
cast it up to me" v
Alan Breck. If ye thought more of
others, ye would jk rhaps speak less [
nbont yourself; and when a friend that I
likes you very will has passed over an j
offense without a word, you would i>e j
blithe to let it he, instead of making it a ;
stick to break his back with. By your 1
own way of it, it was you that was to j
blame; then it shouldnae be you to seek
"Aweel," bald Alan, "say nae mair."
And we fell b..ck into our former si-
lence, and came to our journey's end, and
3upi>ed and lay down to sleep without
The gillie put us across Loch Ran- ;
noch in the dusk of the uext day, and j
gave ns his opinion as to our best route, i
This was to ;;et us up at once into the !
tops of the mountains; to go round by a j
circuit, turning to the heads of Glen
Lyon, Glen Lochay and Glen Dochart,
and come down upon the lowlands by j
Kipjten and the upper waters of the j
Forth. Alan was little pleased with a j
route which led us through the country of j
nis blood foes, the Glenorchy C'ampl>ells.
But the gillie, who was indeed the chief j
man of Cluny's 6couts, had good reasons
to give him on all hands, naming the I
force of troops in every distriet, and al- j
leging finally fas well as 1 could under I
stand) that we should nowhere be so j
little troubled as in a country of the |
Alan gave way at last, but with only i
half a heart. "It's one of the dowiest I
countries in Scotland," said he. "There's j
naething there that I ken but heath j
| and crows and Campbells. But 1 see i
that ye're a man of some penetration. ,
j and be it as ye please!"
| We set forth accordingly by this itin- ;
erary, and for the best part of three ;
nights traveled on eerie mountains aud
among the well heads of wild rivers,
often buried in mist, almost continually
j blown and rained upon, and not once
cheered by any glimjise of snnshini-
' By day we lay and slept in the drencli-
| ing heather; by night, incessantly clam-
I bered upon breakneck hills and union.;
rude crags. We often wandered; we
were often so involved in fog that we
must lie quiet till it lightened. A lire
! was never to be thought of. Our onlv
J food was drammach and a portion of
cold meat that we had carried from the
Cage; and as for drink, heaven knows
we had no want of water.
During all these horrid wanderings
we had no familiarity, scarcely even
that of speech. The truth is that I was
sickening for my grave, which is my
best excuse. But besides that I was of
an unforgiving disposition from my
birth, slow to take offense, slower tj
forget it, and now incensed both against
my companion and myself. For tha
best part of two days he was unwearied-
ly kind, silent indeed, but always ready
to help, and always hoping (as I could
very well see) that my displeasure would
blow by. For the same length of time
1 staid in myself, nursing jay anger,
roughly refusing his services, and pass-
ing him over with my eyes as if he had
been a bush or a stone.
The second night, or rather the peep
of the third day, found us upon a very-
open bill, so that we could not follow
our usual plan and lie down immediate-
ly to eat and sleep. Before we had \
reached a place of shelter the gray had
come pretty clear, for though it still
rained, the clouds ran higher, and Alan, j
looking in my face, showed some marks !
"Ye had better let me take your pack," j
said he for i>erhaps the ninth time since j
we parted from the scout beside Loch ■
"I do very well, 1 thank you," said I
as cold as ice.
Alan flushed darkly. "I'll not offer it
again," he said; "I'm not a patient man, j
"1 never said you were," said I, which
was exactly the rude, silly sj>eech of a
boy of ten.
Alan made no answer at the time, but |
his conduct uuswered for him. Hence I
forth, it is to bo thought, he quite tor- ;
gave himself for the affair at Cluny's, j
cocked his hat again, walked jauntily, j
whistled airs and looked at me upon one
side with a provoking smile.
The third night we were to pass
through the western end of the country
of Balquidder. It came clear and cold, <
with a touch in the air like frost aud a
northerly wind that blew the clouds j
away ami made the stars bright. The
streams were full of course, and still
made a great noise among the hills, but
I observed that Alan thought no more
upon the Kelpie and was in high good
spirits. As for ine the change of weather
came too late; 1 had lain in the mire bo
long that (as the Bible haj it) my very
clothes "abhorred me." 1 was dead
weary, deadly sick and full of pains and
shiverings; the chill of the wind went
through me, and the sound of it con-
fused my ears. In this poor state 1 had
to bear from iny companion something
in the nature of a persecution. He
spoke a good deal and never without a
taunt. "Whig" was the best name he
had to givS ine. "Here," he would say.
"here's a dub for ye to jump, my Whig-
gie. 1 ken you're a fine jumper!" And
soon, all the time with a gibing voice
All the while I was growing worse
and worse. Once 1 had fallen, my legs
simply doubling under me, and this had
•trnck Alan for the moment, but 1 was
afoot so briskly and set off again with
■ach a natural manner that he soon for-
got the incident. Flushes of heat went
over me and then spasms of shuddering.
The stitch in my side was hardly bear-
able.. At last I began to feel that I could
trail myself no farther, and with that
there came on me all at once the wish
to have it out with Alan, let my anger
blaze and be done with my life in a mora
sadden manner. He hod just called me
"Whig," I stoooed.
Mr. J C. Jofiet.c*
k Fulton, Arkansas,
says of I
"Aboot ton years a?o I con-
tracted a severs case of blood poi-
son. physicians prescribed medicine
after medicine, which I took without any relief
I also tried mercurial and potaah remedies,
with unsuccessful results, but which brought
on an attack of mercurial rheumatism that
four yean I gave op all remedies and began
osing 8. 8. 8. After taking several bottles I
was entirely cared and able to resume work.
the greatest medicine for blood
poisoning to-day on the market."
Treatise on Blood and Bkin Diseases mailed
free. Swift Srmciric Co., Atlanta, Ga.
A. C. Boas
Next door south to Bohny's bak-
ery, on N. Commerce St.
»®~ALL WORK GUARANTEED
BOYLAN Cotton Belt Route
Has just opened a tailoring ea
tabliahmeut on North Dixon
street, where he will make
Id tbe best workmanship. He in-
vites the citizens of Gainesville
and vicinity to call aud inspect
before leaving orders elsewhere.
A fit guaranteed or no sale.
H^"No. 9 North Dixon street.
Bt Louis Southwestern Hallway
St. Louis, Cairo, Memphis
And all points beyoud.
Honor and fame from no
Act well vour part—and
In the HESPERIAN.
only to a moderate height and flying one
nideil f i>r lack of sonio one to love, might
plume its pinions for Oregon, where it
and the k'reat big, warm, bulbous heart
of the prune grower couhl nestle together
nnder the giant coniferous trees and
trailing arbutus and prune vines of that
Many repln-a came, and many throlxs
of real rtflV-c'.ion, showing that through
the influence of the press fond heart*
severed l y the sail alchemy of circum-
stance?. may be soldered together. Some
contained photographs—not beautiful,
but earnest; not recently taken perhaps,
hut showing the coiffure of the time
when our country was being jerked
hither west and crooked by a fratricidal
strife, and woman's hair seemed to have
entered largely into that conflict—thu
days when "rats" were worn inside to
give the hair a massive and rank ap[>ear-
Some have the marks of tears on them,
as they might if they had l>een wept over
either before or after being returned by
None of them "does justice to the
writer." I quote from eleven of the let-
ters to show how we are being imposed
upon by the photographer. All say "the
artist has been very grossly unjust to
Hie in the picture he has made." Why
do women so often say that? Also why
do they pile up maledictions on the brow
of the photographer liecause the baby
looked like a typhoid idiot at the mo-
ment the picture was taken? I do not
know. With all the great big crop of
things I know, and the overproduction
of last year still on hand, I do not know
Possibly it is for the same reason that
a mat) tries to peer into the dark and ill
smelling barrel of a gun, and no man
has ever returned to tell us why lie did
that. He just sits up there on the lam-
brequin of a violet tinted cloud faced
with shrimp pink—the cloud, I mean; not
the man—and with a knowing look as lie
puts a new E string in his harp he says.
"Find out for yourself like I done." But,
seriously, why should we look into th
barrel of a gun when we know we can-
pot 6ee anything?
I give one reply from Baltimore, with
photograph, partly because I have mis-
laid the addresa of the prune grower, i
and hope ho may see this and take
courage. Notice that her countenance
changes with every emotion, which is a
good thing, especially in lier case:
Baltimore, Ort. 30.
My Dear Mr. Nye—After reading your let-
ter of Sunday, asking for a wife for the prune
grower, think perhaps 1 may l»e eligible. In-
closed you will find iny photograph.
J think I may with all modesty assert that i(
by no means does me justice, so plea**) inaK«i
allowances for my complexion, which is strirt.y
of pre-Kaphaelite tints. My hair, too, cannot
be judged, as it Is Potteresque in hue. My c x-
pression changes with every emotion. The l(*>k
of agony is not clue to a broken heart or mis-
placed affections, merely to the relic of barbar-
ism with which the photographer incased my j
head. V on may (ul(l to the 1'. <i. that tb's ;
elaborate costuming is not habitual. When
tbo piloto, was made had an idea of croiiiKoi)
the tstaico to elevate society and scandalize tho
stage. Since giving up that determination
have relapsed into elegant simplicity. If the
P. G. demamis a peditrree.can trace mine back
U> the reign of Ctiarlawange. Resides inherit-
ing a pedigree, have an antique golil buckle set
with amethyst, a set of pearls aud two silver
spoons, besides a silver souvenir spoon donated
by a friend of the family. Am scarcely old
enough to marry, being Just sixteen.
Please reply at once, with photo, of your
friend. I would not risk an ugly mail, for 1
fear my ber.uty is not quite sufficient to take
us in the Four Hundred.
Another stipulation: Should like the mar-
riage to take place at once, and must go on a
tour. Suppose you would not object to having
us spend our honeymoon with you and Mrs.
Vou may also add that my accomplishments
are many aud varlx>d, and shall not demand
reciprocacy. (Probably reciprocity is intended
here. Quien saber)
With regards to you and Mrs. Nye (as I do
not want to make any woman Jealous), and
begging the favor of an early reply, am sin-
Anna Roberta De Lexthlk.
The question now arises in my mind,
Ought I to unite two people like these
or be even in any way instrumental per-
haps in the union of two lives that may
be the origin of a race which in future
years will have to be protected by the j
game laws of Oregon?
Far be it from me to criticise or even
opine slightingly of one who has been ;
born plain, and who has added to it iq
after years, for I know a truly good man
who carried the Gospel up the Congo
river and showed the natives, among
a cause la which there is no real earnest-
ness. Somehow at night, as I look up
into the quiet sky and try to count the
stars through the nx>f and endeavor to
believe that all men are good, evon j
architects, and 1 ask for strength so that |
I may do ever what is right, no matter
how disagreeable it is, and that 1 may j
never break over the rule established j
years ago not to do anything whatever j
that my mother would disapprove of, j
sometimes even going so far as to tele-
graph her before taking a glass of wine,
unless I am very, very thirsty indeed—1 I
sometimes while I lie thus (.that is, while
I thus lie) in the nighttime, with my hot
temples bathed in the cool moonlight
like the temples of Jerusalem, it comes
over me that jiossibly these people are
conversing with me through their hats!
Oh, can it be that I, who, while other
men are putting their arms lovingly
about th.> taper waist of the beloved
voter, go Hlxuit myself from house to
house comforting the disfranchised wife
and sister and daughter, sometimes for
days and days—I who would protect even
a poor cur from its persecutors (he who
has never had a dog instinct, or been
tainted with the blood of the dog family
in any way, let him cast the first stone!)—
that I, I say, should be thus monkeyed
with by distant strangers who propose tc
elevate society and scandalize the stage
gives me a dull neck pain which it ie
hard to describe.
Perhaps this prune grower is a widow-
er. If so he may be in earnest, for il
has been truly said that the life of h
widower is like that of a baby—the first
six months he does nothing but weep
the second he begins to sit up. look
around and take notice, and it is mighty
hard to get him through the second year.
But let us p;iss on.
I was in New York for a week not
long ago on metropolitan business
lecting some of my unearned incremen
—and took occasion to visit the clnrojx
dist. He was a very busy man, and ha*
outside the door on the street one of
those large, ghastly marble feet as a
sign, and clarnls-ring over it are rank
growths of hardy Indian corns, with
here and there the bulb of a bunion,
Closing my ey es till I got past it, I went
up stairs to the ingrowing nail parlor ;,
and was waited on by one of those polite,
highly refined people who lead the con
versation away so that one almost for
gets that he has a hole in his sock which
he had forgotten.
Tim day >vas rainy, and hastily payinb
my bill I put on my new gray mackin-
tosh in the hall and went down the street
to where I was going to have a two hun-
dred dollar battle scene painted while 1
! waited. All the way down I met people
who seemed to recognize me by my well
known features, and it is indeed a com-
fort to knew that one is known. I can
see now why it is that jieople commit the
most hideous and sickening crimes so
that they may l>e noted and recognizi
At the art works it was so too. People
got through their business and st .1
seemed reluctant about going awav.
TWO DAILY TRAINS
And all points beyond.
Tne only line delivering passeneers to con
necting roads at Mem phis without a long
and disagreeable omnibus transfer acrost
The only line with through sleeping car set
vice between Kt. Worth and Memphis.
The only line with thiough car service be
tween Memphis and points In Centra
THE SHORTEST ROUTE
To all points In
All Texas Lines have through tickets ob salt
Via The Cotton Belt Rout*
Kates, maps, time tables and all Informatior
will be cheerfully furnished on application
&nj agent of the company, or
M. CARTER, W. H. WIHFIELD,
Traveling I*. a.
Kort Worth, Tex.
A Line* in Teuu
Santa Fe Route
Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fa
The popular and direct route between all
principal points in Texas and Kansas City, St,
Louis, Chicago, Kansas Colorado, California,
tnd all points in the
NORTH, EAST AND WEST.
Tnrough sleeping cars and day .oacti s
KANSAS CITY AND GALVESTON.
Connecting In Kansas City union depots wltt
fast service to
chicago and eastern points.
Tliroughtlckets, baggage cbeckp, Sleeping
Oar Berths, and all travel information fur
nished on application to any Sant Ke agent,
II. G. THOMPSON G. P. A T. A., Galvestsn
f. J. GATK8, AGENT, GAINKSVILI t
HE • present advertising
season lias a gold-edge
binding. The business of
the country has passed
through its national partisan stag-
nation, but as the political horizon
clears away, the country's pros-
perity can be discerned on every
cloud. The shrewd and judicious
advertiser will now prt foeth re-
An advertisement in the Week-
ly HESPERIAN will make
Are reading the Hesperian
this year—they rely on what it
contains—and if you are not a
"doubting Thomas" you will read-
ily see that now is the time to
Get Before the People
The advertiser Is buying a mar-
ketable commodity, and that com-
modity is worth all the more to
him if it is kept c'.ean, and sweet,
aud pure. Look at the
New Orleans, Memphis
And all Points In the Soutln ast.
Take "The St. Louis Limited"
12 Hours Saved
li KT W K KN
Fort Worth, Dallas, Si. Louis,
AN l> THE K AST.
THE DIRECT LINE
To All Points in
Mexico, New Mexico, Arizona,
Oregon and California.
Througli Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars
Dallas, Fort Worth and St. Louis
New Orleans and Denver,
Sf. Louis aud San Francisco
Kor time tables, maps, tickets, rates, and ail
desired information, apply to or address
any of the ticket agents, or
' C. P FEG'.X, GASTON MKSI.IF.R
Trav. l'ass. Ag't. Gen 1 Pass Tkt Agt
L. S. THOIINE, lien, Superintendent
' • lllas. Texas,
You Have All Rep :1
Of the Luxury in Travel
Buy l our Tickets Over
Send for Sample a Copy
The State of Texas.
Area in square miles
Length in miles
Breadth In miles
Admitted Into the union 1*4.">
with all the great cities of the
In 1889 the number ox marriages
was 373 and the number of di-
There are 86 public schools in
tbe county and in 1890 there were
4099 children of scholastic age
».iiil 87 teacherse mployed. Aver-
age wages paid to male teachers
$42.50 per month; female teachers
This does not include the city
of Gainesville, which has charge ol
her own public schools.
Tbe slate paid last year $16,396
on tuition besides what came
BnliXuS^ed'.is^:sww'from the county fund and from
Area In acres
Acres In timbered lands
Acres in mioeral land
Acres of public school lands
Bales of cotton raised. 1890
Bushels ..f corn raised , 1X90 .
Bushels of oats raised, lti90
Bushels of wheat raised, 1»90
Miles of railway
Head of live stock
Pounds of wool raised
Value farm products 1k">,000,(KX
Value live stock 165,000,WW
Value exported stock 11,0"0 000
Value exported hides... 6,000,000
Value exported wool 4,000.000
Value free school fund, etc 15 000,00"
State university fund 14,000,000
20,000 000 I
. .. .50 000.OO0 ]
ts6 500,000 |
11,750,' 00 j
$734 000, If €
Well, that was the coat I had w< n
down town while the man was gone
away to Delmonico's for his lunch.
COUNTING THE STARS.
I tri«H\ to look unconscious, and yet 1
was a little ill at ease. I told thj man
to please hurry up and paint my two |
hundred dollar picture, as I had to j
catch a train. He did the best he could, j
but seemed to be thinking of something i
else all the Mme.
You have seen, no doubt, a sad faced |
man walking slowly up and down Broad-
way falsely laboring under the iinpres- i
sion that he was thinking. He wears,
rain or shine, a light rubber overcoat, on !
the back of which is tbe sign of a well
other things, how much better is a good [ known chiropodist and the figure of a
man and just than a naughty man who j
has nsed tobacco to excess all his life,
was once mistaken and almost killed by j
a gorilla for his rival, and who had also '
sought in marriage the hand of a chest-
nut gorillaess with two rows of teeth. J
So we must not be too critical regarding j
people's looks, especially if one's face
changes with ever)- emotion.
We would be glad, however, to see
these young hearts at our place should
they seem to be drawn toward each
other. Our latchstring is always hang-
ing ontward and waving in the breeze.
especially for the young. Love's yonng
dream is not interfered with at our house.
We also try to adjust ourselves to the
mental caliber of those who are our
guests. We talk brightly of art, science,
literature, politics, religion or crime,
and readily strike the gait of those who
are under our roof. We aim to please
in every way, and though we can be as
simple as Simple Simpson the Sockleaa
we often give oar guests of an evening
such strong, rich mental food that the;
suffer all night with intellsctnal heart-
But, alas! I fear that both the letter
from Oregon and that* from Baltimore
are merely kOe attorns* to enlist me ia
And Experience It.
Perfect Pullman Buffet Sleeping Car
Between Texas points and ChiciRO, St. Louis
and Kansas City. Free neclinin>; Chair
Cars between Dallas. Fort Worth, I>enison,
Waco. Temple and Taylor.
Pullman Sleepinn Cur Service to Austin nnd
San Antonio. Close connection made for
I-aredo and points in the Republic of Mexi-
co and California, as well as points in the
North and East.
For ratvs, routes, maps, time tables or other
information call on or address
t. H, Main, Agrent, Gainesville, Texas.
C H. Boardman, T. P. A., Fort Worth, Tex.
W. I>. I.awson.T. P, A., Houston,Tex.
H. P. Hughes, O. P. A T. A. Oenison, Tex.
K. B. Parker, A. ti. P. A., Misr.nri, Kansas
and Texas, vm Chestnut Street, St. Ix;uls, Mo.
A. KaulkneT, P. T. A.
Surplus in treasury, 1891 7s4,<K*i
Public school eipense, 1890 2,500.000
Cost of capitol bulldinif 4 000,000
Number of counties In Texas VS6
Annual taxes collected 4.0C0,0<i
New national banks, 1890 •>.;
Increased manufactures, 1890 60,000 oo
Average amount In treasury i,500,0t»
some cooke county facts.
It was created in 1848 ont ol
Fsnnin county, aud was named in
honor of William G. Cocke.
It is almost exclusively a farm
irg country, but is well situated
for stock raising.
Tbe soil of the county is about
equally divided black waxey, san-
dy and red sandy. About one-
half the county is timber and the
balance prairie with streams run
ning through it, on which can be
found excellent timber and water.
| Red River borders the connM
for sixty miles.
Elm fork of the Trinity, Clear
creek and other streams tlow
The county has an area of 933
square miles, equal to 597,120
It had in 1890 a
In 1890 there were 151 mort-
gages recorded, amounting to
There were iu 1890 1857 farms
in the county.
There were in J890 13,586
There were in 1890 39,240 cat
Muriv Persons arc broken
down from overwork or household carea.
lii-owii's Iron Uittcrs Rebutldsths
«y-triii. ui I' «ii-< ion. roinovtuexceta of Ule,
and i m 1*j muiari:u t.tl the grnuiiie.
one and one-thibd ?aee to; The assessed value of property
houston and return. ; jq lg9() wfl8 £7,1c0,659.
On account of the Grand Lodge impr0Ved lands sell from *10 to
of Royal Arch Masons at Hons- $40 an acre.
yum'k time to new ORLEANS
• and'1 he southeast
via m. k. hi t.
The M., K. & T. train leaving
■lain* s.\il'.e at 2:20 p. m. now
makes cloee connection for Dallas
Marshall, Shreveport and New
Orleans. This shortens the time
eix hours between Gainesville and
Shreveport, New Orleans and all
points in the southeast and opens
up a new loute which will be ap-
population of predated by the traveling public.
For sleeping car berths, tickets
and all information call on or ad-
knobby foot, with gladioluses growing | ton In December next the Santa Unimproved lands from $5 to
—" Fe railway will sell round trip acre.
tickets from Gaines\ille to Hons- There were in 1890 14,699 hogs 1
F. Ii. Main, Tickct Agent,
CHEAP TOUBI8T TICKETS
CITY of MEXICO
~-~6600 Acres Land.
For sale on ten years time, at $6
per acre, cash payment 16} per
•tent, balance in ten equal pay-
ments, 9 per cent, interest. Land
situated in Ooncho county, twelve
miles east of Paint Roek, Texas,
the county seat of Ooncho county,
twenty-three miles south of Bal-
linger, on the waters of tbe Oon-
cho river, suitable for farm or
ranch purposes. Title perfect.
For partioulara call on or write to
W. W. Howbth,
ton and return at rate of one and
one third fare for the round trip.
Selling on November 25-26. also
on December 3-4-5, limiting same
to return up to and including De-
cember 20. ' do
F. J Gates, Agent.
In 1890 there were 36,091 acree Will be on sale via M., K. & T.
in cotton. railway November 20 to 30, with
In 1890 here were 4^,686 acres ; liberal transit limits, good for re-
turn until December 31. Rate,
Boys' wagons and doll buggies
at A. 0. Young's.
Holiday Excursions to all Points
on the O., C. & 8. P. Ky.
On December 2i, 25, 26 and 31
and January 1 and 2 the G. 0. &
8. F. railway will sell round trip
tickets to all points on its lines
for the low rate of one and one-
third fare for the round trip limit-
ing same to return January 4,1893.
Take advantage of this for a baa-
ineaa or pleaaure trip. j2
F, J. Gatbs, Agent.
In 1890 there were 21,308 acres
In 1890 there were 608 acres in
In 1890 there were 4062 acres in
Oooke county is well adapted
to raising peaches, apples and all
The people of the county are
comparatively free from debt and
are in a thriving condition com-
pared with the population of
most agricultural counties.
Two railroads ran through the
eenter of the county. Tbe M. K.
& T. runs through from east to
west and the Santa Fe from north
to eoath giving eomunim cation
one fare for the round trip; circle
4our ♦5.75 extra. Close connec-
tion through. Call, or write me
30 F. H. Main, Ticket Agent.
A CHRISTMAS PRESENT.
What more appropriate present
could you make to anyone than a
nice silk umbr«llaf Go to to the
Gainesville Novelty works and
see what they have. They make
umbrellas aud walking-canes to
order at your own price.
,11 on N orris for all kinds ot
scavenger work. Yoar orders
will fcftve prompt and oarefal at-
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The Daily Hesperian (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 301, Ed. 1 Sunday, November 27, 1892, newspaper, November 27, 1892; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth501880/m1/4/: accessed December 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.