The Gainesville Daily Hesperian. (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 206, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 4, 1891 Page: 4 of 4
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ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS
MISSOURI. KANSAS * TKXAS.
««V IK, LT
No 78, Lv
wobth, KA*T AND IIOCTH.
. ...2 10 p m
! t 4:M p m I
N<» <?, I.v | so p ni 1
No. lata ih« ftatexprcta trmln for k*n*M(1tT
St. lXMit*, CUto»,,, Anil the Kutiiri poinn.Aiiil
d'™°* o°n»"e"onii at W|ut«»boro with
tn« through Meraphi* train «n<l lu KMithfunt-
•r» oonooctloni At I>«llis for potnu t«» and
vu Shroveport, N»w Orle*n», itouston ami
«», 7H makna illrwt oonnwctlont at White*
ooro wttli tiirouKh tr*|n for Kort Worth, Whiv,
Auatln, San Antonio and Aranna* I a-h and
(Hrtnta In Southern rnimectj with
Inrouict) "Chicago I.imlt«<1 *t i»onU<>n, curry-
u* thronjjti l*ulliuan l'tilar*' lliiflpt si^'pini;
care, Imnrovwd coach** *nd chair cars foi
Kanaat (itf, St Lotiin, CIi1c»»ko, (without
chantto) rt >mlth. l.lttlw Kock and Kan-a-
and Arkanaaa po nix
No 17 m «t"« illrvct connoctloim at 11 «<ni t«>t-
ia rnr l an handle point* la a through train
to Colorado, California, Wa»hln«ton and all
polnla weaf. maklnx direct connection with
th« raat through train at Henrietta for J'ucOIo
\ p«rfe«t pwatnrnr aervlie and all that per
1*1 ill to quick and comfortable tran«aorta-
Uon between GalneavlU* and Denlaon, Pur-
J0" '' Soott. Hedalla, C hicago, St. lx>ui»
anil Kanxaa City and between 0«lne-<vUle
and l>allaa. Ft. \Vorth, Austin, san Antonio
Memphl4, Shrevaport and New Orl.-ann.
Doal>l« dally train service, Pullman Bullet
r.r cheap rate*, sleeping *ei vice, maps and
time can)*, Address.
Tmo*. u. IIammovp, Ticket Agt.
FAST TIME SANTA Ye Route
Oulf, Colorado and Santa Fo R'y.
III Hill il
10 ♦.'> pin Arrive
1 !M) pin '■» lu pm
s 10 an. 1 Sf> pm
f> IS mil II V.i am
1 M am l-eavo
H Ml am
fi Oo pm
Leare ft it) am
V\S am :l 10 pm
11:45 am H lu ptU KortWorth
•2:1(1 pm 10 90 pm Galneavile
.V30 pm :< oo am I'urce 11
ft it) pin Kansiutcity
| H .V) am Chicago
I 7 Mm' St l.oul* .
iLeave | [Arrive I
| 3 25 pm Temple 1 lupin;
I Arrive | l.i Hve
„ .1 'IW ain Shn Anirelo I 10 am I
The shortest and quickest route to the north,
south. east and west. Cheap rates to ( altfur
nia. Oregon and Washington. To Denver in
W hours, San Francisco In St hours and Port
land, Oregon, In 1C2 hours
The fast vestibule express between Kansas
City .Chicago and Denver are the handsomest
In the world, and their service Is acknowl-
edged to be the com pi cleat. safest and most
Pullman Palace lluffet Sleeping Cars lie-
tweed Galveston an>l Kansas City on trains
No* 1 and 2. and connecting at Kan* City with
the Santa Ke Fast l imited Vestibule train for
Chicago. The quickest time from Texas to
the north and east Is made via this popular
line. All elssses of European steamship tick-
ets (ootwarl or prepaid sold at lower rate*,
and all Information furnished "n application
F J. Gates, Ticket Airent Gainesville
H. G Thompson, G, P. and T Agent, Galves-
hand that rooks the cradle il ths
hand that rale* the world.
The influence of a mother, the influence
OI a sister, the influence of a wile. The
world feels this influence. It shapes tlie
destiny of men. For a mother's fur
a sister's sake, for a wife's sake a man will
strive to be honorable. He becomes am-
bitious. He becomes successful. Happy
the household where the women folk* ure
cheerful, contented, ami happy. How
pi table the home where mother, sister, or
wife lies ill. How grand the remedy that
is suited to the ills of womanhood and that
will restore nervous, sickly, aching, de
spondent women to health and strength
CO^YRIQMT BY AISSBICAM PRESS ASSOCIATION, IS9L
When the cloth h»<l Wen withdrawn J
after the la*t course it was revealed that!
the great table was composed of upward
of sixty small square tables, like the
joints of a serpent—each accommodat-
ing four persons. Now the fifty Nubians,
who, in the costume of their country (at
least as deftigned l>y color loving artist.*),
had been atu-ruliti_c during the dinner,
wheeled these tables into a great semi- 1
circle at the lower half of the hall, and
then the guest.*, reseating themselves,
were served with coffee. Few of them
noticed the entrance of a small man,
with .i dark Indian coinplexiuii and curly
black beard, who took tip a position in
the center of the open space in the upj« r
end of the room, lie wore a white tur
ban, a close fitting jacket, with sleeve?
to the ell*>ws, showing a lean, brown
forearm, loose white zouave trousers,
gathered at the knees, and a pair of
Turkish slippi rs, turned up at the toes.
A sash of fine silk of a peculiar red
color and many feet in length wa-
botiti'l round his waist. A gold brru elet
in the sha;»' of a serpent was worn on
his left WTl>t. lie lis iked like a llitldxi,
and it sch ill became evident that tin-
count's friends were to be treated to
exhibition of oriental jugglery.
j After making a low salaam to ths
company, the man, holding his bare arm-'
extended lx-fore him, U gan to rub the
I alms of his hands slowlj" together, and
in a few moments a line gold cord aii-
pared dangling betwi-eu them, and
gradually lengthening till it reached the
tl'h>r. It incre;is»-d rapidly, cuilin.g it-elf ;
,a.s it did so, until a.- much of it a-- could
tie contained in a hat lay at the man's
fei't. He now gra-jieil the end of it m
his right hand and slumkit out in the
air, until the whole length of the cord
was undulating before him in a thou-
sand flying curves. Suddenly the move- ,
un-nt changed from vertic;il to horizon-
tal, until it seemed as if the cord were
weaving itself into a fabric t>efore their
eyes; and, in fact, in a wonderfully brief
time a mat a yard in diameter had been
thus manufactured, which the man spread
out on the 11 >■ ir and seated himself ii[Kin.
He lifted his eyes and gazed upward,
and the audience, following his gai.e,
jierceived a scrap of white tissue [a]» r
floating downward toward him. lie
held out his finger and the jiajs r rested
upon it; it flattered there for a moment ;
he breathed upon it and it grew rapidly
larger; it was now a white hen, which
flap;ied its wings and ducked. The man
placed it on the floor; it ran about, but
finally settled down and immediately
laid an egg. No sooner h;id it done this
than the man seized it by the neck,
whirled it around and it was once more
a scrap of white tissue pajier. which
floated up and disapjie-ared in the vault-
The man t'»>k the
forefinger and thumb.
at it and put it on t
it oil its end.
little, he poll
Immediately a thick mist or ateozo
arose, enveloping and hiding from view
not only the figure but the juggler and
Sallie as well. A loud voice, proceeding
none knew whence, pronounced som<
words in an nnknown tongue. Follow
ing this a piercing shriek was heard,
echoed by many women present. Every
one started; many sprang to their feet.
The mist cleared away. Sallie was stand
ing there alone. Both the jnggler and
the apparition had vanished, leaving nc
trace behind. But Sallie grasped in hei
but a long j of that?"
carved hilt, j
seemed to be
Such a rt*mt<ly is I'r Join
parilla. It is eminently the I « st
for the weaknesses ami distress in< ulent t
and following a condition of disordered
female functions. It n \ iti s, atreii^'hens,
and regulates the feminine constitution.
Mrs. Mary K. Wnkmson, Jackson, lenn.,
*• I wAi a very h<fiilthv v(Kinm before tny
marr1iw»*. but dating from ii hum nrrlnue,
my health n«»t i«» v* ry l»a«l. My i«»mpl« x-
lou b«cain« wallow. I I»«m arm: m rvmis ;»mJ
aleepleMN ; I «rt'W thin and >mh nt. My
appftlto wiM tU'kU*, ami what 1 i»t«- hod l.ko
leiMl upon toy hIhiiihi Ii. My halut* were ir
regular, and 1 8ut1«*rrd iniu h pain. 1 u>cd
or sue il
; in %"1
•gg between hlr
» ked attentively
■ fli.ir again, bal-
Tiien, lifting his
•d downward at
'r:x»-ntl\ a -team
ie from the ajiex.
s pillar an 1 aug-
il it wai several
hand no longer her fan,
Japanese dagger with a
The point of the dagger
dripping with blonl.
She staggered, turnesl partly ronnC
and would have fallen, but the counl
was near her and caught her in his arms.
The company was all in confusion. A
sofa was brought, and Sallie was laic
upon it. She had fainted.
"Carry her into the east room," sai<:
the count to two of the Nubian servants
'• Docter Veiiables," he added, turning ti
the eminent woman's physician, whr
w;us one of the guests, "may I request
you to take charge of Mrs. Trent? Out
of the maids shall attend, aud anyttiing
you need will l>e at your disposal. 1
am indeed sorry," he went on, turning
to the others, "that this should hav<
happened. Had it been i>o8sible to fore-
see it -but we understand so little of tilt
ways of these oriental wizards that wt
must be cautious how we meddle' witl
them. I presume he is as badly fright-
ened as any one. 1 need not tell yov
that he will be held strictly accountabh
if anything serious conn
trust there will be nothing
lias great courage."
"1 dure say she will be better directly,'
observed Miss Fitz-Murray. Indeed, now
that they had recovered from their first
scare, the company were inclined to ralh
thems* Ives and one another on the even
ing's sensation, and there was perhaps ;
tendency to make Sallie the scajn gi at ol
the alfair. If she had not interfered al
would have gone well. Some i if tin
ladies, who had been tint far from faint
ing themselves, whispered to one all
I 'tiler that 111 .thing else was t' i be expect
if a woman like that; she had taken
advantage t .f having formerly bi-eii tin
owm r of the hnii.-e to force herself ujkh
the count i who was too polite to deti\
anybody anything), and of course she
had made an cxlvhition of herself.
Meanwhile. (rein r;d LSristowe. Mr
lance, Mr. Montagu" (iossett andoiin i
gentlemen were discussing the juggler)
]»'rforniance. and had formulated at
least two theories to explain the whole
mystery. But all agreed that it was tin
most astonishing thing ever witnessed
m New York, and when Dr. Yenable?
appeared with Sallie on his arm. looking
pale, but smiling and entreating tin
general pardon for having so mi
haved. the complexion of affairs r<
sullied its former geniality. The tabli
had been removed, the music storine
and palpitated, and the jieople who
danced began to look at one another am
lieat time with their feet, as if appari
tioiis. \\ izards and blindly daggers were
but a diverting preliminary to real (-n-
joynieiit. S K'iety uniformly deprec.ate.-
serious views, and, if its spirits hav<
tieen (lashed for a moment, laughs si
much the more lightly the moment
room at the hotel \Cbich, as you hap-
pened to know, Trent had once occupied.
By means of that will, and of the
certificate of marriage, also a forgery,
but written on a printed form which you
had procured while traveling in France,
yon made good your claim to the estate.
Will you tell them this?"'
"I will rejieat no such foolish tale," re-
plied Sallie steadily. "How could I have j •
forged a copy of the genuine will unless ]
I had had the genuine will to copy from? j boxes,
And how could I have become jKissessed
Cleaves & Fletcher
"I will tell you, since you have forgot-
ten," said the count. "Yon found the
genuine will among Harry Trent's papers
on the night that he was murdered."
"Indeed! I was with him on that night,
then, it appears?"
"Yon were. You were the last to see
liirn alive, lie was alive when yon took
the Japanese knife from the table and
passed behind him and drove it into his
heart. It was you who murdered Harry
Trent, Mrs. Matchin!"
She laughed. "Yotl aiilllso me," she
said. "Yuu se. m not to be aware that
there was a trial for that murder, and
the evidence showed that but one person
was admitted to the house that night,
and that w*is a man—the man who was
found guilty and condemned."
"Yes. 1 know the story." rejoined the
mt ijuietlv. "But it was not tol l in
rsoii, who h;ul
f the porch.
I up stairs to
[it sat. One
st i It 1 that
Made without packing,!
joints, levers, stuffing
lighting cups, pneu-
matic pressure devices, or any
of the old style "traps" that
gave out and caused tiouble.
The Wonderful "New Process"
■ ra I
i rt ii. I
• n. whi
'iivir< .nun rit. h
i t h.it
:irl. *■ ti-
L.~« IIIi St.
prwirriptloni* of k. \* rnl doctors but
my ftllmenln hirr» ;i»» il A tx'aritiK down
pain about my i».nk .uul l"iriH « med ii* if
ft would kill 11»1 v* .»» -ul-jf" t t<» fr»i|iunt
h#*a«l»4<* In'* aii'l l»i I loiis ut' ;*( k«. In t It i» t dip
dltloo I b€|(ari u ihc of 1 »r. Sarnapa-
rllla. It piv« l> !«► my
oondltinu. Kvfry ».»nfi.l mi ini'd t<» ko
i4) the right *^M>t I '•» sho\v«il up at im-
provement, and my frn u«U r. jou .d ut my
returning health. 1 u>» •! it durirnj the
moothMof March and April, and give It all
iha on»<llt f«»r my pr» n«nt ♦ f»jo> m« nt «»f life
and j'kmI health. It i» a Uoou to wtak and
Nfilty I»nvl», lUU-ua, Ark., writes: "Dr.
Bull'* Harxapurllla lias linprovril my healtti
wooilerfiilly, also ur. atly tin[ rnved my
ItMikn. I liaii eru(jlii'ii« on my «k in nut they
liavrt (ll*appean J. Mini I w is very weak,
with no appetite, ami at litnis mitlervd grtat
paiu, but now I feel quite well a^aiu."
•r Many a pale and tiiokly looking little
Child ha* been saved bv its Rood mother
giving II Dr. John Hull's Worm licstrojers.
They tante good. 1'rico 'Jit cotiU,
• •"Nothing makes a person feel so bad
as a touch of chills and fever. Smith's TonIc
Hyrup U pleasant to take, and cures this
sit,, Ciuciunati, O.
JOHN P I'.vkk iV; Suns
17a, 177 aud 17a !sy caiih
Sold by Garner, Williams
on a revoi
it was assu
amid a L,'ete
from the a 111 < nci
.us a hum in fi„*nri
veliipeil in a whit
She remained i r
cimsciuiLs i.f her
eyes Were li\ed in a ^a/.e
xtraction. as if, ja^t cri
uiarvelin,' at tie- mystery of liein^.
"Am I awake.-" exclaimed Mrs. Yau-
derdondc ma cr.-V'keil voice; "tn-cause.
if I am. I want to get away. This is ,
''You have hit ujiun the true explana-
tion, as I understand it, madam," said
the count, who sat beside her, smilim,'.
"This ls iill illusion. It. dix-sn't really
take phicc. These jugglers have the
fiicnlty of hypnotizing their audiences
jUfit to the n^ht [mint, so that one im-
agines one sees all tliiit Uie juggler want®
hun to s»v, and yet remains, in the
ordinary sense, awake. But you are not
awake; yon have been dreaming, and
so have we all. Let us see what the next
variation will be!"
At the same tablu, on the other side,
Sallie was seated. "Do yuti mean to
tell me that woman is a dream.'" she
asked in a low voice. 'T know ln r."
"lYobahly each jiersoii jiresent sees
her with a different face, ;vcc.iirdintc to
their own nature or mental state," the
cixint returned. "But she is nothing
but air, and will vanish again m a mo-
"She may vanish, but she is llesh and
blood," said Sallie, in the same under-
tone. "She is Olympia Raven. How
came she here? She was nut among the
guests. Perhaps by way of the magic
Yuu must a.sk
uort man with ;i
with Trent late
w .'11 %
i tuat tii'
I! 1; 1
ainl t ha
r tu.ui 1
1 t hnr ;k
w h»T Vloak
The reservoir is
readily lifted from
the stove, can not
be filled while the
flames are burning,
and is the only
The Original Evaporating Vapor Stove.
The only stoYe correct in
principle that evaporates in
stead of generates, any abso-
lutely without any of the com-
plicated and dangerous devices
Used on all stoves before its
A Stove that lights like gas.
A stove that makes no smoke or smell.
A safe stove. An economical stove.
A stove that requires no skill to operate it.
A stove that never gets out of order.
A stove that pleases the user, satisfies the dealer and al-
ways stays sold.
The stove that has revolutionized th
CLEAVES - &
vapor stove business
Cav?at«. and Trade-Mark* obtained, and all lat-
ent bu»*in<s0 conducted f«>r Moderate Fees.
Our Office is Opposite U. S. Patent Office,
an-i wesr an i-emro l atent in less time than those
remote from W>*«hinLrt<»ii.
h« nd model, draw iir_' or ]>)ioto.. with dearri-p-
t'on. Wo adxi^e. if patentable or not. free < f
<.har^e. Our fee not due till patent i- reeured.
A Pamphlet. ' Il"\v to oMatn l'ateiit-." with
Bamof (if actual cliwnt- in yuur btatc, county,ur
town, nut free. Addre:-!1,
Opposite Patent Office. Washington. D. C.
The OLD RELIABLE
To People who'.want Waterman» Friedenheit
The III'SPKRIAN has ne-
gotiated with the Gaines\"i'le
Joard of Trade for
Cor. California and Rusk Streets.
Gas Stoves of Alt Makes at Cost I
A lady, the wife of a prominent
merchant in Corsicana, Texas,
savs: "I have been a long suffer-
er from female diseases, constipa-
tion and indigestion. I)r. Tliur-
mond's Lone star Blood Syrup
cored me." For sale by R. E.
Away witn the bitter, nauseat-
ing, nasty, sweet-tasting chill
tonics. Use Cheatham's Tasteless
Chill Tonic, as pleasant to the
taste as rock candy syrup. The
children cry for it, the mother
won't live without it, and the serv-
ants slip it from the side board.
It aids digestion, contains no
Qainine, Arsenic or Strychnine,
tones ap the system, and is war-
ranted. No cure no pay.
Don't fail to get Sugar Chill
Care. A cure for chills and
ague. etc. Sold on
Children cry for it.
The count smilol.
hi-r yourself," said he.
"Do you Love me leave''"
Sallie rose at once. The
rose and said: "My friends,
Trent, whom you all know,
Itelieve that the .apparition
jujjijler has produced yonder
flesh and blood. S'u.
sented to make trial
is not real
ha.s kindly con
of it. I maintain
Advertise in the IIkstrrian.
that it is an illusion only."
"Don't p1 near it, my dear," said Mrs.
Yanderdonde. "You'll be turning ioti
an ap[>arition j-ourself if you're not
There was a rustle and murmur of ex
cited expec tancy throughout the room.
Jugglery to match this exhibition,
though not unknown in India, had nevei
before bwn beheld by .any of the count's-
guests. Meanwhile the apparition st<««;
motiotiliss, wraj>ped in its white roi>e
with unwinking eyes fixed on vacancy.
Sallie stepjK-d forward. She held hei
cl<Ks<'d fan in her right hand. A dis
tance of three or four yards separated
her from the figure. The juggler still
squatted on his mat. As Sallie ap
proached he Ix-nt forward and drew
some character on the floor with hi.-
Within a i>are of the apparition Sallie
paused and looked earnestly at it. A
hush fell upon the assembly. No onf
knew what to think or what was to hap
l«en. Sallie stretched forth her arm, and
.-oil so much bet
•aiue here." Salli
fiT.- vnii had seetilei
enigmatical: you wen
prince in a fairy tale,
rautfonuation at ,'i!i\
bgoblin. or a wisp of
straw! But now—well—nov
there can never airain be any
tween us as to our trne relatio
• it her."
"I am glad to hear yon say so," re-
tlie count tonrteollhly.
Sallie iy d him for a moment, and
then stepp*--I <dose iti front of him,
( hanging h -r tone of polished sarcasm
to one of intense carnestlie.sS. "1 c.ui be
a good friend and a go. >d enemy." sho
said. "You have nearly everything tlLat
i man can wish for. Count de Lisle, but
if you li.nl twice as much it w<^uld still
l>e worth your while to make a woman
like me your friend. And I am ready to
join luuids with you on any terms you
propose. What motive can you j<ossibly
have to antagonize me: I have done you
no harm. If I have harmed any friend :
of yours it was unknowingly, and I am
willing to make reparation. Come.!
shall we be allies': Am I so repulsive':"
Sallie certainly did not look so at that
moment. There was something, not an-
gelically, but s»ii>erhuin.inly attractive
ill her eyes and .'^-Jiect. To see; her now
was to understand how some women rise
to the highest points of social or politi-
cal eminence with nothing but them-
selves to help them—themselves or the \
devil. IJeauty, brains ai d utter nn ]
scrupulousness in combination make a !
dangerous piwer, before which the
strongest men have weakened.
The count looked at Sallie, and as lit '
did so he removed his gold rimmed eye- 1
gl.us.-s-s. This altered his appearance not
a little. Ills eyes were powerful, and it
s.'eined to Sallie that she had met their
glance V-fore somewhere—but when or
where stie could not determine. The
count looked at her keen, handsome
face, at her white neck and arms, at her
graceful figure in its golden hued dress; I
and he saw that she was fair. But, in- '
stead of softening, his countenance grew i
"You say you are willing to make i
reparation for any harm that you have
done?" said he.
She nodded her head slightly.
"W ill you come b;ick to the ballroom !
with me," he continued, "and tell the
p'ople there who you are—and who you j
1 are not:"
"W hy should I tell them what they
"Do they know that you were never J
married, either in France or elsewhere,
1 to Harry Trent; that he refused, in spite |
of all your threats and entreaties, to !
make you bis wife; that after his death i
j you caused a bundle of papers, among j
: which was a will purjKjrtmg to be his, ■
to tie discovered in a drawer of a piece |
I of furniture in a Philadelphia hotel?
I And will you tell them that this will was
a forgery, copied from a genuine will
written by Trent himself, but deeding
his fortune, not to you, but to another
1 woman, whom he designed to marry?
our present list,
jrown to almost
I'll APT Ilk XIV.
TIIJlEi: ON (INK slI>K.
This is a peculiarly fortu-
nate opportunity for live ad-
vertisers. Call and secure
space at reasonable rates.
//. h<! l
his h'tiitl nn hi y])'ikr.
rusi iiml shirk hU mm utt<> it.
Thomas H. Dannick. Ksij., no longei
occupied tlie small office room on the
top floor of a downtown caravansary,
lie now did business in a very handsome
suit of rooms in a new building on
Wall street, and the cynical office bo}
IkwI been multiplied into half a dozen
grave and gentlemanly clerks, each oik
more imp .sing than the last. In the
inner sanctum, remote from the noise of
the street, Mr. Hannick sat. He was
still the same good hearted, clever, hu-
morous being that he was before fortune
found him out. for even prosperity can-
not spoil such men, but he made an
effort t > keep this fact a secret from all
but his best friends, and there were j>eo-
ple who fancied he was rather a severe
and formidable p-rsonage. He had
plenty tod >. Keeping Count de Lisle'8
estate in order was no small undertak-
ing, but the count could not lxave
chosen a l>etter man, and Tom had now
got evervthing in gix^d mruiintr oritur
TO BE CONTINUED.
Fl r (!/..
Choice aud large assortment, true
to name, and adapted to
Kii>t 25 cents each. S-.^O per
>eeonil size, 10 cents* each, $1 per d
GERANIUM ^1C-^ ,
A tine stock of all the leading Pot
iiud Bedding Plants. Bulbs,
"etc., at lowest prices.
A specialty. ?
by mail promptly at-
Gainesville Light and Fuel Co.
OFFICE—California and Denton Streets.
W. W. HOWETII j
1 R. B 'HOWETH.
\s \\ A >
n i.MVf r s.\
• G "J?i 3SI ii.! S/ .A. :Cj AGENTS
i •/ C± > I A JL1L" "
iNorth Side CaliforcialStreet,'Scott Block.
. ' LU-i'
IL LAN D
II. KADE>\ Florist,
mile south of Gainesville.
A chronic kicker is bad enough,
but a continual scratcher is worse.
1 Better imitate a mule than a hen.
Hunt's Cure will do up the worst
case of itch known. Price
. _ . If you have lost anything adver-
with the ti[i of her fau touched the figur< \ tllat woman's name you substituted tinp in the IIK3PKRT A N.
on the shoulder. V°ur own; and yon vourself hid it in tiw
IIPPMAN BROS., Savannah. G/c.
*- Sole AGE*T3 IN THE U. JS.
Advertise in the Hespebian.
Oii^commission render and ]>;i\
iaxes. Loan money to indi\iduals
and for loan companies. Buy and
sell] land notes, make abstracts
and examine titles, write deeds
and all other kind of instruments,
and take acknowledgements.
Have ahstracts^to all lands in
Cooke county. Have for sale im-
proved and unimproved city and
country property. Excellent bar-
gains in farm and ranch properties
in Cooke, Montague and Clay
F. R. Sherwood,;
ML ESTATE AID IISDRAICE.
OPPOSITE LINDSAY HOUSE.
Represents the London and Lancashire, of Li\ erpool, England; City
of London, of Loudon, England; Norwich Union, of Norwich,
England; Anglo Nevada Assurance Company, of San Fran-
cisco, Cal.; Liberty, of New York; Union, of San Fran-
cisco, Cal.; Phoenix, of Hartford, Conn.; Orient, of
Hartford; Connecticut, of Hartford; Sun Mutual, of New
Orleans, La.; Southern, of New Orleans; New Orleans, of
New Orleans; State Investment and Insurance Co., San Fran-
cisco, Cal.; Mutual Life, of New York; Employees Accident, of Lon
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Roberts, W. T. The Gainesville Daily Hesperian. (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 206, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 4, 1891, newspaper, June 4, 1891; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth502331/m1/4/: accessed November 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.