The Daily Hesperian (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 146, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 9, 1894 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Iatf» >«w Safcsdnl* Tim*.
«rra£s tt&xssrs.: te&a
mi D.B., KuwiCltyl H p. a.. UiIum
«a 1 LwTf QalT**toa 6 66 p. m. San An-
toalo # 00 p. ■>.. arrlT#«a»Galne»TUle. Tex..
HTjm.riTioul. 7 :1» p. m. »nd tfanw.
—Lmwm* StlTNton 6:1S ». m.. Waco
• :Wp. m.. U»ln«»TlU*, Tex.,2 *> p. n>.. ar-
rlTMi Ohloacii I0 H1 ■>., St. Louis 7:10ft. ui.
end KftMftft City l:N ft. m.
Ikraub Wagner aleepera between Halve*
•oa and Chtoagp and Waco and 8t Louli on
trftlaa No. ( ana l Tfcrough wanner Bleep-
«n b*t*MD UftlTMton and St. Louie and
Kftftftaa Ottrftnd San Antonio oa trftlnaNoa.
1 and S. run reclining chair oara on all
trftlBft. JAMES BAKER, O. P. A T A
W. L. GREEN HILL. City Ticket Agftnt.
FAST TIME SANTA Fe Route
1* 40 pm
II: IS p fta
Chlcaco UalTnaton Ex.
Cleburne Kanaaa City"
« M a iu
4 10 p id
The ahorteftt and Quickest route to the
forth aouth ,Eaat and West. Cheap rates to
Oallfornla. Orcipin and Washington.
To Dearer In *1 hour*. San Francisco H4
tour* and Portland, Oregon, In Ilia hours.
The faat Vestibule Kxpress l>etw.'«n Chica-
go. Kausfts City and Denver are the haud
aomeat In the world, and their service is ac
knowledged to be the completes!, safest and
Pullmaa Palace Sleeping Cars between
Wftlvftftton and Kansas City on tralus Mo*. 1
and a. Chicago and Ualveaton Kx. through
Cftftlr Cftra (or St. Lonla on Cleburne Kansas
The quickest line from Texas to the North
d Cast via thia popular lit
III clftaeee of the European
>rd or prepaid) sold at lo
formation furnished on a]
uropean Steamship (out
rates, and all
S^A. Kixdio, Pass. Agt., Gainesville.
This Space Reserved For
WILLIAM B. FRIEDMAN,
Who will open about SEPTEMBER 1st with a full line of
Jewelry, Watches, Clocks and Silverware
0. As "ft"ft *•(§••» v" ™ "
XT. S. Keenan. G. P. A T. A., Galveston.
on its own rails
TRAIN* ON THK
MISSOURI, KANSAS & TEXAS
. . RAILWAY . .
Now Run Solid
Wagner Buffet Sleeping Cars
free chair cars.
W. L. Oreenhill, Ticket Agent.
iummer Excursion Tickets
► LOW RATES =
TBUKStfE, KQTKKT, TIMIIIA lad tin CAMUUS,
Lakes and Woods,
Wlicomi, EICnOAX A to mnresoYA,
it. L«oia,ancAM, commuti, locthtille
AJVD ALL TMft
Prominent Summer R•sorts
i* TIE OTTITIS STATU axe CANADA.
Por rates, rontes, time tables and all Infoi-
tor a summer trip, addrea*
isjr Agent of the Company
I. A. OUSSOIf. s. O. W ARKK.R,
Irmtttf hm'r if— I. tm'lf—'r iff. lium It /»«
FT. WOUTH. TEX. TYLER, TEX.
K. W. LaBIADEK,
<«—■" fun'r W IkM Ignt.
■T. LOUIS. MO.
by all dmg-
Wks Will O* I* tfhlnaT
The oashier of the Second National
bank of Altoonit, Pa., haa gone to Ja-
pan, carrying away a beary bale of the
■ftaeta at that inatitation, poeeibljr with
the Intention of helping ont the Uland
people financially in their present crisis.
To make thing* even some other caahier
oaght to ran away to China with a like
amoant lo bolster op the (Ucal system of
the pigtails. It woald be hard on the
borne depositor, bat that type of cashier
la superior to such narrow and local in
The case present* a variety of
as the last one of the
kind did and the next one will, bnt it
seems useless to enlarge upon them. —
New York Tribune.
Samuel Oompera sixes up human na-
tars la this way: "The more the wage-
Worker gets the more he will want We
are jnst like other people. Yon will
find thai the man who earns $1 a dsy
aspires to $1.10, the man who haa half
a million wants a million, and the man
who has $40, 000,000 wants the earth "
I want to rent I 4 or 5 room
houss in good neighborhood.
Addreaa, stating terns,
W. J. Lowbancb,
Aft Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Bx.
At T. M. Praigg's Book: Store
By OAPTAHT CHARLES KING.
(( "op} right, ItW, by the J. R. IJpplncott Co.]
aptam ArmiCugo fS not fn sight,
iuitl we ouj»'ht not to leave him. He may
not lincl it easy to climb to that plat-
form," she said.
"Armitage? Oh, he'll come on all
right," answered the battcrymnn, with
eas-y ussurance. "Maybo he has gone
round by the road. Even if he hasn't,
I've seen him make that in one jump
many a time. He's an active old buffer
for his years."
"But his wound may prove too much
for that jump now. Ah, there he
come*," she answtred, with evident re-
lief, and just at the moment, too, the
forage cap of the tall soldier rose slow-
ly into view some distance up the track,
and he came walking slowly down the
sharp curve toward the platform, the
same sharp curve continuing on out of
sight behind him—behind the high and
"He's taken the long way up," said
the gunner. "Well, shall we go on?"
"Not yet," she said, with eyes that
were glowing strangely and a voice that
trembled. Her cheeks, too, were paling.
"Mr. Stuart, I'm sure I heard the roar
of a train echoed back from the other
"Nonsense, Miss Renwick! There's
no train either way for two hours yet."
But she had begun to edge her way
back toward the platform, and he could
not but follow. Looking across the in-
tervening space, a /ocky hollow 20 feet
in depth, he could see that the captain
had reached the platform and was seek-
ing for a good place to step up; then
that he lifted his right foot and placed
it on the planking and with his cane
and the stiff, wounded left leg strove to
push himself on. Had there been a hand
to help him, all would have been easy
enough, but there was none, and the
plan wonld not work. Absorbed in his
efforts, he could not see Stuart He did
not see that Miss Renwick had left her
companions and was retracing, her steps
to get_ back~tO- -the" platform. He heard
a sudden dull roar from the rocks across
the stream, then a sharp, shrill whistle
jus4 around the bluff. My God! a train,
and that man there alone, helpless, de-
serted ! Stuart gave a shout of agony,
"Back—roll back over the bank!"
Armitage glanced around, determin-
ed, gave one mighty effort, the iron fer-
ruled stick slipped on the icy track, and
down he went, prone between the glis-
tening rails even as the black, vomiting
mouster came thundering round the
bend. Ho had struck his head upon tlio
iron and was stunned, not senseless, bufl
scrambled to his bonds and knees and
strove to crawl away. Even as he did
so he heard a shriek of anguish in hi*
ears, and with one wild leap Alice Ren-
wick camo flying from the platform in
the very face of advancing death, and
the next instant, her arm clasped al>out
his neck, his strong arms tightly clasp-
ing her, they were lying side by side,
bruised, stunned, but safe, in a wel-
coming snowdrift half way down tho
hi tiier liank.
WLcn StunK reached the scene, as
SOi .n as the engine and some wreck in
cars had thundered by, he looktd dow,
upon a pictnro that dispelled any lin
geiing doubt in his mind. Armitage,
cl:i: ping Queen Alice to his herut, was
half rising from the blessed muntlo <rf
the suow, and the, litr head ujion hi?
broad shoulder, was smiling faii.tly uj>
into his face. Then tho glorious eyes
closed in a deathlike swoon.
Fort .Sibley had its shnru of rensations
thr.t eventful year. Its crowning tri-
uriph in the one that followed was tho
Widding in tho early spring. Of all the
lovely women there assembled the bride
by common consent st(s,<l nmiv;iled—
Queen Aiiee indent There was some
diilorenctt of opinion among authorities
as to who was really Hie fires.t looking
and most soldierly among the throng of
officers in tho conventional full dres*
uniform. Many there were who guvo
the palm to the tall, dark, slender lieuten-
ant «.f calvary who wore his shoulder
knots for tho first time on this occasion
ami who for a man from tho ranks
seemed consummately at home in the
manifold and trying duties of a grooms-
man. Mrs. Maynard, leaning on his arm
at a later hour and looking up raptur-
ously in his bronzed features, had no
divined opinion. While others had by
no means so readily forgotten or for-
given tho mad freak that so nearly in-
volved them all iu wretched misunder-
standing, she had nothing but rejoicing
in his whole career. Proud of the gal-
lant officer who hud won the daughter
whom she loved so tenderly, she still
believe*, iu tho depths of the boundless
mother love, that 110 man can quite sur-
pass her soldier son.
IMm't Die In Paris.
Americans visiting Europe shonld be
careful not to die in a Paris hotel, says
a Globe letter. It is too expensive. John
H. Ludham of New York, traveling
with his father, stopped at a second
rate Paris house. Lodham, Sr., was
suffering from a chronic ailment, was
taken suddenly worse and died next
morning. There was no qowtion of con-
tagion, and the prioe of the room was 6
francs a day, bat the hotel keeper
charged 1,000 francs on account of the
death in bis house, and Ludham, Jr.,
found it cheaper to pay It, as he was
compelled to sail (or New York, rather
than stay and ficht the el aim
The Hjcbpkriah's book oo«]
are rolling in in great n
CRISP AND SMITH.
The Distinguished Georgians
Talk for Democracy.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 7.—A mass
meeting of dem erats was held
here this evening. The principal
features were the speeches of
Speaker Crisp, reviewing the work
of congress, and Secretary Hoke
Smith against free coinage of sil-
ver. Speaker Crisp declared his
personal preference for the free
coinage of silver. Much enthusi-
asm was displayed.
Speaker Crisp spoke in part as
When the Fifty-third congress
met in August of last year it was
was confronted with difficulties
which seemed almost insurmount
able. Trade was paralyzed, manu-
facturing had almost ceased, labor
was idle, our banking institutions
were failing and confidence, the
life and soul of commerce, was
utterly destroyed. As far as this
deplorable condition was attribut-
ed to legislatiou the republican
party was responsible. For more
than thirty years that party had
made our financial and economic
laws. Until the meeting of the
Fffty-third congress democraay
was without power. The condi-
tion which confronted us, while
not wholly, was very largely due
to evil legislation. In 1873 the
free coinage of silver had been dis-
continued and gold liecame the
Btandard of vaine. In 1873partial
coinoge was resumed. In 1890
this law was repealed, and soon
thereafter coinage of silver practi-
cally ceased. These acts of the
republican party resulted in so
lessening the volume of money of
final redemption as to decrease the
price of all commodities, increase
the burdens of all debtojs and im-
pair the confidence of the people
in the power of the government
and of banking institutions to
redeem their outstanding obliga
tions. A law and practice which
allows a citizen to pay his obliga-
tions to the government in silver
and at the same time permits him
to demand of the government gold
in redemption of its obligations Is
manifestly unreasonable and nn
jnst, and in the nature of the case
must impair confidence and tend
to produce panic.
For thirty years the republicans
have been building up tariff walls
around the country, and in 1890
they passed what they termed a
perfect protective law. A protec-
tive tariff restricts trade and com-
merce; it limits the market in
which we must buy and depresses
the market in which we must sell.
It is a tax upon a foreign product
which the consumer here must pay.
By taxing his foreign competitor
\ou enable the domestic manufac-
turer to increase the price of his
wares to the extent of the tax. and
this, too, the consumer here rnnst
pay. Then you buy foreign goods
;<nd pay the duty: it goes in the
treasury and is called a "tax;"
when yon bay the domestic pro-
duct and pay the increased price it
jjocs into the pocket of the Ameri-
can manufacturer and is called
The location of the manufactory
determines the pi ice. Under such
<1 tariff you must pay in a market
where competition is destroyed,
and where scarcity is created by
law. You must sell at prices fixed
in a market where free trade and
ihe law of supply and demand pre-
vails. Trade and commerce is the
exchange of commodities. A pro-
tective tariff prevents us from ex-
hauging our surplus of cotton,
corn, wheat and other farm pro-
ducts for the supply of manufac-
tmed goods abroad. We freely
export our product, but that for
which we exchange it is so heavily
axed as to make the exchange un
profitable. Commerce ceases
when gain is gone; one can not buy
aides* he can sell, nor can he sell
unless he can buy. Commerce and
agriculture go hand in hand; when
one ceases the other languishes,
i'lie laws which destroy the one
make the other unprofitable.
Taxed crude materials injure and
depress manufacturing. It wants
the markets of the world, but un-
der the protective tariff has not
been able to enter them. A pro-
tective tariff fosters and builds np
trusts and monopolies; it creates
□o wealth; it only prevents its
natural and just distribution.
Thirty year* of such a system
lid much to producc the condi-
tion* existing when the Fifty-third
%% a«ii iiua ittC democratic con
r> K* «<» nr done for the peoplM
The first matter considered was the
or could lie done on the silver
questiont We had pledged our-
selves against the makeshift Sher-
man law and in favor of both gold
and silver as the standard money
of the country. By an agreement
arrived at between democrats we
determined to take the sense of the
bouse on the free and unlimited
coinage of silver at several ratios.
After full debate, a separate
vote was had on each, and on the
repeal of the purchasing clause of
the Sherman act. The result, you
know. While not professing to
understand the question fully in
all its bearings, I have always
been in favor of the free coinage of
silver—I am in favor of it; I be-
lieve the fears of our friends who
oppose it are largely imaginary,
and I believe the enactment of such
a law wonld afford great relief to
the people of the country. So feel-
ing, I need not say that to me, per-
sonally, the vote on the free coin-
age of silver was a great disap-
This question is not settled.
\Vijh our great struggle for tariff
reform you are familiar. Thirty
years of class legislation had built
up in this country large trusts,
la.ie monopolies and combinations
of capital. All these interests
were arrayed against us and in the
bitter contest through which we
passed were earnestly and actively
aided by a compact republican
minority. All that wealth, energy,
and all that intelligence and capac-
ity could do was daily and hourly
done to defeat- cause of the
people. Under these conditions,
our progress was slow. The
house framed and paseed a tariff
bill. This went to the senate.
After a long and tedious struggle,
the senate passed this bill with
amendments. Finally the ques-
tion was presented in such fashion
that we must either accept the
senate amendment or have no bill,
thus permitting the odious McKin-
ley law to remain upon the statute
books. When we were convinced
such was the true situation we did
not hesitate a month, we accepted
the senate aruendmenss and so the
bill became a law.
This bill is not all we hoped for.
It contains provisions we deploie,
provisions which the house by
a separate bill, immediately re-
pealed, and yet, taken as a whole,
it goes further in the direction of
relief to a tax-ridden people than
any bill that has been considered
in any congress since the war. Its
reduction of rates is greater than
those proposed in either the Mor-
rison or Mills bill. While we have
not done all we hoped to do, we
have done more in the past year to
redress the wrongs of the people;
we have done more for their relief
than was ever done by any party
in the same length of time in any
country under the sun. These are
bold words, yet I hold myself at
all times ready to defend them.
Coming into power at a time of
panic, when business was at a
standstill, when labor was unem-
ploj'ed, when our treasury was
empty, with courage and fidelity
we entered upon a struggle with
the enemies of the people, we
emerged from that struggle vic-
toriously in this:
We Have repealed the McKinley
We have greatly reduced taxa-
We have made living cheaper.
We have made all money tax-
We have taxed surplus in-
We have restored freedom of
We have reduced public expen-
We have declared undying hos-
tility to all trusts and monopolies
organized for the oppression of the
On the*e foundations we "build
our house;" on these issues we go
before the people; For them we
have "fonght the good fight;" to
to them we have "kept the faith,"
and of them we have no fear.
Almost given away
to readers of
The best books by the most popular au-
thors at one third of their value.
the hesperian's great offer !
To any one who will send us FOUR of the
following coupons (which may be cut from
four issues of the same date, or from four is-
sues of different dates), accompanied by
TEN CENTS iu silver or postage stamps, we
will send postpaid by mail any THHEE
books to be selected by yourself from the
list printed below
lleer Mat intirs.
Statistics have been compiled at Vi-
enna of tho quantity of beer drauk in
1K!>3 in the entire world. Germany
hearts the list with 1,202,132,074 gal-
lons, an increase of 34,000,000 over
181)2, the consumption being 33 gallons
per head, ranging from G2 gallons in
Bavaria to 12 gallons in Lothrlngen;
Great Britain second, 1,165,753,000
gallons, or 30 per head; America, in-
cluding the whole of the western hemis-
phere, is third, with more than a billion
gallons, or 16 per head. The total for
the world, not including Asia and Afri-
ca, is 4,500,000,000 gallons, requiring
7,870,000 tons of malt and 83,000 tous
I have for sale a fine Durham
oow. For terms call on me at the
Cut out and send to this office fouk of the
al ove coupons, together witli tkn cents,
I mid we will send you postpaid any TllitEK ot
| the following books.
No 1 The Scarlet Letter, by Nathaniel
N11 2 The Mystery of Colde Fell; <»r, Not
Proven, by Charlotte M. llraeme, author of
I "l>ora Thome."
No 3 Cnder the Red Flag, by Miss M. E.
No 4 King Solomon's Mines, by H. Rider
No 5 Around the Wrorld in Eighty Days,by
No « The Corsican Brothers, by Alexander
No 7 t.ady (iraee, by Mrs. Henry Wood.
No H Averil, by Rosa Nouchette Carey
No 9 The Itlack Dwarf, by Sir Walter Scott
No 10 A Noble Life, by Miss Mulock
Noll The Helle of Lynn; Or, the Miller's
Daughter, by Charlotte M llraeme, author of
No VI The Itlack Tulip, by Alexander
No 18 The Duchess, by "The Duchess"
No 14 Nurse Revel's Mistake, by Florence
No la Merle's " rusade, by Rosa Nouchette
No if. A Study in Scarlet, by A Conan Doyle
No 17 Hock Ruin : 1 )r. the Daughter of the
Island, by Mrs Ann S Stephens
No 1H Lord Lisle's Daughter, by Charlotte
M Braeme, author of "Dora Thorne"
No la The Armorer of Tyre, by Sylvanus
No A) Mr Oilfil's Love Story, by George
No 21 A Scarlet Sin, by Florence Marryat
No Tl The Sea King, by Captain Marryat
No 2M The Siege of Granada, by Sir EBulwer
No 24 Mr Meeson's Will, by H Rider Hag-
No 25 Jenny Harlowe, by W Clark Russell
No 2fi Beaton's Bargain, by Mrs Alexander
No 27 The Squire's Darling, by Charlotte M
B acme, author of "Dora Thorne"
No 28 The Russian Gypsy, by Alexander
NoZ) The Wandering Heir, by Charles
No 30 Flower and Weed, by Miss M E
No 31 No Thoroughfare, by Charles Dick-
en? and Wrilkie Collins
No 32 The Great Uoggarty Diamond, by W
No 33 The Surgeon's Daughter, by Sir Wal
No 34 Hilda; Or, the False Vow, by Char
lotte M Braeme, author of "Dora Thorne"
No 35 Grandfather's Chair, by Nathaniel
No 36 A Trip to the Moon, by Jnles Verne
No 37 The Pioneer's Daughter, by Eniersot
No 38 A Little Rebel, by "the Duchess
No 39 Master Rockafellar's Voyage, by a
No 40 The Heiress of Hilldrop, by Charlotte
M Braeme, author of "Dora Thorne"
No 42 Hickory Hall, by Mrs Emma D B *
No 43 Meeting Her Fate, by Mias M k
No 4-1 tn Durance Vile, by "the Duchess
No 45 Danesbury House, by Mrs Henry
No 46 The Twin Lieutenants, by Alexander
No 47 Repented at Leisure, by Charlotte
Braeme, author of "Dora Thorne"
No 48 The Red Hill Tragedy, by Mrs Emma
No 49 Aunt Diana, by Rosa Nouchette
No GO Treasure Island, by Robert LoaM
No 51 A Rogue'a Life, by Wilkle Oolltns
No a Lady Diana's Pride, by Charlotte M
Braeme, author of "Dora Thorne"
No H Grace Darnel, by Miss M U Bra*
No M Allan Quatermaln, by H Rider Ha
No H King Arthur, by Miss Molock
No U Lady Latimer's Baar
M Braeme, author of "Dora
No 67 Allan's Wife, by H Blder
No W The tip of the four,
comfort and speed combined
Eight hours saved between Gainesville and
Twelve hours saved between Gainesville
and all points west.
Connects at Newton, Kan., with the finest
vestibuled trains in the world.
Direct line to New Orleans and all points
Most perfect arrangement for meals of any
system in the west, having the famous Har-
vey eating houses at points where trains ar-
rive at regular meal hours.
Through Pullman Sleepers and Through
Chair Cars for St. Louis.
For excursion tickets, European Steamship
tickets and correct information relative to
atcs, etc., call on or address;
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat-J
ent business conducted for moderate Fees. !>
Ous Office is Opposite u. s. patent officss
and wa can secure patent in less time than those
remote from Washington.
Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip-
tion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of
charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured.
a Pamphlet, "HowtoObtain Patents," with(•
| cost of same in the U. S. and foreign countries J
*aent free. Address, J
sc. a. snow & co.?
Patent Orncc. Washington, D. C.
No ro Christie Johnstone, by Charlct
Vo f>l A IHirk Night's Work, by Mrs Gasket
The above books are nicely printed and
bound in attractive paper covers. 'J hey art
sold regularly at retail for ten cents each, ei
that our oflice enables our readers to buj
them at one-third of their value. It is arrant
chance to secure standard, high-class workf
of fiction at merely nominal cost.
< >ne of the above coupons will be publisher
in every issue of the Hesperian until furthei
notice. Cut out and save them until yon
have four, when they can beaont to the oittc«
and the three books of your selection ub
tained. Then you can again save the cot
pons until you have four more, when yo»
can secure three more books, and so 0*1
We make this liberal offer, whereby sotut
of the best works of Action in the Kn^lisl
language may be secured by our readers fo*
the merest trifle of expense, in order to ir.
crease our circulation.
Our present readers will greatly oblige iv
by call.Tig 5he attention of their friends t-
the factthat by buying the Hestekian the
can secure the advantages of our great hool
oiler. Address the Hesperian, (juinesvill*
Cooke is one of the northern tie?
of counties and is separated fron
the beautiful Indian Territory i»
the north by lied river.
It is a splendid farming sectio
and is also well adapted lo .sto< k
The soil of the county is about
equally divided black waxey, smi
dy and red sandy. About < lie
half the county is timber an 1 th<
balance prairie with streams run-
ning through it, 011 which can lx
found excellent timber and water.
lied river borders the county on
the north for sixty miles.
Elm fork of the Trinity, ('lea:
creek and other streams flow
The county has an area of 93o
square miles, equal to 597,12(
It had in 1890 a population ol
It now has a population of per-
The assessed value of propertj
in 1893 was $7,909,050.
Improved lands are worth from
$10 to $50 per acre.
Our lands produce a greater va-
riety of crops than can be found in
almost any other county. They
have the rare advantage of bring-
ing both wheat and cotton crops—
something not found in many
Good roads reach into every sec-
tion of the county and substantial
bridges span all streams.
The Missouri, Kansas & Texas
railroad runs through the county
from east to west and the great
Santa Fe system runs through
from north to south.
A road is surveyed and will soon
be built from Gainesville north-
east to the coal mines at McAlea-
ter, L T.
We have ninety public schools
in the oounty outside the city of
Will buy the old reliable
0000000000000000 o o
TAKE A VACATION
AND GO TO]
For a Week. It will cost you only
$5.75 from Gainesville
Santa Fe Route.
S. A. Kkndig, ras9. Apt., Gainesville.
W. A. Tulet, T. P. A., Dallas, or
W. S. Keenan G. 1*. A. Galveston.
0000000000000000 o o
Don't buy trash, but go to
And buy something1 you know
Gainesville—eighty-six white and
four colored. These schools run
on an average of six month each
The county site, is located on the
Elm fork of the Trinity, six miles
south of lied river. It has a popu-
lation of about 10,000, and is a
busy, hustling, growing place. It
has eleven churches, six splendid
brick school houses, two good
flouring mills, an ice factory, an
iron foundry, the shops of tin-
Santa Fe railroad, a cotton com-
press, a broom factory, soap fac-
tory, cotton seed oil mills,
pressed brick w<.rks turn inf.
out splendid i'lick, foui
newspapers, 1'nv? 1 ;.nks v ith J:
capital and stirplu*. of noo.
and various other e:itci pii - <-s.
It is a liv;; place ar.d men n il],
money or muscle cm do no beMoi
than to cast their l. t > here.
TO OUR READEBS.
When you cut out the book cou-
pons, write name and address
plain with ink. We are receiving
great numbers o( these coupons
daily, and every precaution must
\ be taken to avoid errors.
Sing Toy Chinese Chicken Pow-
der makes the liens laj\ I5y its
| judicious use your chickens will
have red combs, glossy plumage,
be alert in action.
tli^ I'or.p's To«,
Onr old friend, Felix Campbell, one
of Brooklyn':; intrili rciif ropre>oi!tative.s
in congress, lias been honored with au
interview witli tho pope, and when usk-
s <1 if he ki-s.-d the pope's toe ho laughed
and sai- s "I g-aess that's not done much
nowadays." Brother Canjpbell is mis-
taken. It is ju:-.t as much done as ever.
Tn otix r words, it never was done. The
pope wears on his slipper a gold cross,
and this it is customary with the faith
ful to kiss. I was surprised to learn
that the pope conversed with Brother
Campbell's daughters in French. Tho
custom is for him to address those whom
he honors with private audiences in Ital-
ian, which is translated always by an
Onr National Air.
In reading accounts of tho yacht races
I noticed that the English bands could
not play an American national air be-
cause "God Have the Queen" and
"America" were tliesame. Ihavenever
found the reason why "The Star Span-
gled Banner" should not be our na-
tional air. I have heard them all play-
ed by the best bands in the country, and
there is none which sends a thrill of
gratitude at being an American through
me so as that grand finale:
And the star tf angled banner in triumph does
O'er the land of the free and the home of the
—Carlos in Boston Traveler.
Sing Toy Chinese Chicken Pow-
d 1 destroys vermin on the chick-
ens, not on the fence.
A small farm in the suburbs of
V.'hitcsboro. Thirty acres, five
roo.acd house, good outbuildings,
two acres of line orchard, fences
in go«.d repair. Will sell at a
[bargain. Apply to the editor of
Sing Toy is sold by every drug
; and grocery store. Packet Store*
■ wholesale agents.
George Pice's place on South
Denton street. i(
Sing Toy Chinese Chicken Pow-
der is guaranteed.
Who Doob Your Washing?
The Empire Steam Laundry does
first-class work at reasonable
prices. No clothes lost or stolen.
Work done promptly and returned
in good order. Give it a trial ami
W. H. Gakmaxy, Prop
I am preparing to go into the
barber business iu this city in a
few days. While having yet a few
unoccupied daj-s, 1 will on notice
call at residences to cut ladies'
and children's hair and bangs.
308 Pecan street. 13
Monkeys Can Smoke.
The question whether monkeys can
smoke has been settled in the affirma-
tive at the Jardin des Plantes, Paris,
where mischievous boys have taught
several occupants of the monkey boose to
smoke cigarettes, which tbej grew to
Advertise in the HsaPXBXiJri
In sending in your coupons for
the Hehpebian'b books be sure to
write your name plainly and
You should subscribe for the
Hesperian to get all the news,
and read it while you are waiting
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Daily Hesperian (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 146, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 9, 1894, newspaper, September 9, 1894; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth502008/m1/4/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.