The Daily Hesperian (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 71, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 2, 1892 Page: 2 of 4
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THB BXPIBATIOH OK THE
TIME PAID FOR.
... l «
•election of a candidate for presi-
dent and tbe weight to which
the vote of New York'* delega-
tion it entitled are matters which
may be safety and honorably left
to the national coiTention. There
can be no contesting delegation.
A. protesting delegation eonld
only stir up strife. The call for a
new convention shonld be with-
drawn. If it is not, democrats
who desire the success of their
party should refuse to
Tne next presideut must be
| (took at printed Uhol on your pap«*r
dtMltarinu allows whan the »ubrfrlpuou ei-
ptres. fwvtril f«ur nioaev In «mp'»
for laMMl If you desire uuWroken fll«a. u wt
ana not always furaUh bnek ruaimrt.
TO ALL MANAOKHP.
No dm la autborlied to a** tor favorson ac-
souot of the IlKsrsaiAH o^cr th« an
Iht »raprl«iar« o( the paper.
MM •» eosamunlcation*. of
a*tura. •» Ihe Heara«< *"
EATU8 OIVRN ON APPLICATION
■ nt«re<1 at tha Pout OHIoe at Gainesville, Tel
a*, u second cla*« mall matter
The following rule* will he chtirg
e<l candidate* Jor city offices, pay-
able strictly in ndcance:
All rity office* dected by the
whole city 00
Aldermen 2 50
■« */I arc authorised to announce I f (Perry)
VV shown «* a candidate for riiy treasurer
at the April elation.
\X7* sre suthorlied to announce BEN 8.
»v BROOKE an a raudidate for city treasurer
at ttw April electio«l
ASSISSOK AND COLL*OT«
tMa£7giVMMMM#l collector at the
\*P* a*, aulh .rlxed to announce J W.
r aa a eao<ll<late lor city »»-
ud collector at the April election.
TIME TO STOP.
Mr. Blaine writes a strong vin-
dication of bis wife from the
charges against her made by the
divorced wife of his scapegrace
Perhaps no woman in America
has suffered more from newspa-
per attacks than the wife of Sec-
retary Blaine. Iu the campaign
of 1884 she was mercilessly abus-
ed by a few newspapers and poli-
ticians, and now in the divorce
(^ase that has just been tried she
has again been subjected to tieroe
Still all fair minded people
must deplore such attacks. I a the
first place we doubt if there is
any truth in any of the things al
leged against her. And if true as
sonage and gives a long interview
with her, with big bead-lines,
abont what she is doing for the
world's fair, and winds ap by say-
ing that if George Clark is elect-
ed governor she will be an orna-
ment to the white honse. Well,
Mrs. Hogg is not a candidate for
governor herself; she Is a modest,
unassuming little woman, the
daughter of a farmer, educated
and refined, loves her husband
counte-1 and her children, and is taking no
part in politics.
The fair association shonld re-
organize and have a fair this fall.
George Clark i* going to be gov-
ernor and immigration will set in;
money will be plentiful; all will
be loveiy and the eoose hang
high. — Corsicana Courier-Ob-
Here's three candidates in the
The one we want—his name is
— McGregor Observer.
Clark vs. Hotrg, et al, verdict
in faverof Clark. Bare prophesy,
isn't it t—Valley News.
Two years ago George Clark
said that the commission would
ruin the state. Now he proposes
to carry a commission flag. Are
I uot such sudden conversions dan
George Clark is growing in pop-
ularity every day and when the
state convention meets will have
euorgb votes to nominate him on
tbe first ballot. Tbe deadlock and
dark horse business is a myth —
h Takes the Cake
Makes it shorter, richer,
and sweeter-flavored than
butter, and you use only g
ounces to a pound of sugar.
The cake keeps fresh long-
er, and you save from 11 to
19 cents per pound by its
use. What is it ?
alleged iu the charges of 1834, she
release from the Sherman a. agister.
had earned a
consequences by a loug and faith-
ful life, discharging with credit
~\\7K are authorized to announce A J (Andy)
* » BOI.1NU an a candidate for re-election to
the ofllue of city marshal at the April election
\AT E are authorized to announce 3. I..
vv (Sterling) B AIX ai a candidate for inar-
ahall at the April election.
\*rK are authorized to announce FRED
vv KK A SI IKK an « candidate for city mar-
WE are authorised to announce JOE ItKA-
ZEl.TON aa a candidate for city marshal
al the April election
\XTE am authorised to announce E P
» HILL aa • candidate tor city attorney at
the April election
\xrK are authorised t<"> announce A. B.
vv McCAMS aa a candidate for otty>ttorney
at tha April eiectloa
\*ri are authorised to sinounoa C.VM
BAII.KY a* a candidate for re-election
to the office lot
city secretary at the April
The Purcell Register favors
Carlisle and Whitney for the dem-
The Dallas city convention re-
solved itself into a nuss meeting
and indorsed Mills for senator.
The new French ministry will
not last much louger than Heed's
billion-dollar congress did wheu
the people got a whack at it.
Jay Gould is said to be dan-
gerously sick, a law limiting in-
heritances or imposing a heavy
graded tax on them would be ft
good thing for t lis country about
mother. Her subsequent life has
given the lie to the charges made
against her girlhood, and even if
true, she has more thau cornpen
sated for any mistake she may
have made iu early life.
And now iu old age and in fall-
ing health she should uot again
be subjected to public criticism
upon the unsupported testimony
of one whom the facts show to be
It is an outrage that her illus-
trious husband is forced to de-
fend her fair name, lust as he is
preparing to retire from public
life, and to have her 'amily mat-
ters discussed in the public prints.
American manhood ought to re-
volt at such a thing.
After tne Intruders.
Mr. Dawes introduced the fol-
lowing bill on February 26, which
was read twice and referred to the
committee on Indian affairs:
Be it Euacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of tbe
United States of America in
That any person who shall, after
the passage of this act, enter
either one of the five nations in
the Indian territory, kno vn as the
j Chickasaw, Choctaw, Cherokee,
Creek and Seminole nations, with
out lawful authority either from
the United States or from such
nation, or who, being within either
of said nations at the time of the
Now OfferedFor Sale
Small Portion Cash, Balance In
A new discovery, and the
choicest cooking fat known.
For shortening all kinds of
bread, cakes, biscuit, rolls,
pie-crust, patties, pastry,&c.
It has received the highest
encomiums from French
chefs and skilled teachers
of cookery, and it is most
inexpensive and economi-
cal, for half a pound of Cot-
tolenewill do the work of a
pound of lard or butter.
Ask your grocer for it.
Manufactured only by
N. K. FAIRBANKS CO.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
views on tbe
finance are in acoorc
with the demands of the people
TTpffGw, ne can inspire the people
with the belief that he can be
trusted to deal fairly by the com
missiou question and the alien
land law, his chances for success
will be greatly increased.—Blos-
Governor Hogg connot make
this state prosperous by class and
paternalistic legislation. Tbe hair
of the dog is uot going to cure
the bite in this instance or any
To the City of Gainesville
Lots 50x125 Feet
EASIER TO GARRY.
Bujsrs: "No man carries my
vote in ^ts pocket." ■-»*-—
Foggs: "Certainly not; the
price of it is easier to carry."—
New York Herald.
A MYSTERY EXPLAINED.
The papers contain frequent
notices of rich, pretty and educat-
ed girls eloping with negroes,
tramps and coachmen. The well,
known specialist, Dr. Franklin
Miles says all such girls are
more or less hysterical, ner
vous, very impulsive, unbal-
anced; usually subject to head-
ache, neuralgia, sleeplessness,
immoderate crying or laughing.
These show a weak nervous sys-
tem for whicn there is no remedy
euual to Restorative Nervine.
Trial bottles and a fine book, con-
taining many marvelous cures free
at Garner, Williams & Co.'s. who
also sell and gnarantee Dr. Miles'
celebrated New Heart Cure, the
finest of heart tonice. Cures
fluttering, sho-t br?ath, etc. 6
Last night about 10 o'clock the
fine two-Story residence of Mrs.
Putman at the corner of Cotton-
wood and Broadway took fire
from a flue in the dining room.
The fire department came to the
assage"of this "act,"shall without1 rescue promptly and though the
flames were shooting high above
ing to see the old hero leading | the" pMsage oTthis' act'shaH^be Ver* litt,e damage done
It would be indeed refresli-
Tog ac cots,
Superior for Pipe or Cigarette
Sold at 5 cents for a 2-oz. bag.
Nothing like it has ever before
been offered at the price.
A RICH, MELLOW SMOKE
KAINT HEART NEVES WON FAIR
First be sure you know wha
you want, then go alter it—At-
This beautiful addition to tbe City of Gainesville Iks
nortb of and overlooks the city; within a short distance of
the courthouse, and near the Belcher School Building and
treet car line. Water mains have been extended to this
land; water in wells at from 24 to 36 feet deep. It is the
most beatuiful addition to this prosperous and growing
city. High, dry and a delightful location for a pleasant
home. Lots in this addition are now offered for sale at
low prices—small portion cash, balance in monthly install-
ments. For prices and terms apply to
Hesperian Building, East California Street.
We defy competition
prices for any goods in
the democratic hosts,
mean victory, too.
If there was no other reason,
the fact that Hogg's administra-
tion Is looked upon as a menace
to progress, is suflicient cause
for a change. Texas must keep a
good name abroad as well as at
The New York World argues
that Illinois and Wisconsin would
equal New York in the electoral
college, and that Illinoisand Iowa
would exceed New York's ^ote
by one. Tliis means that the
New Yorkers are looking for a
Dark horses will have to lie
mighty low while the battle of the
giants is going on. Clark or
Hogg must be the cry until the
final shock comes in the conven-
tion. Tnen, if it is a dos; fall, the
people will look around for a sub-
stitute. But iu that event they
will select their own man. If
they will do an well as they did in
1878 the state will not suffer from
The New York World makes a
Strong plea for harmony in the
party in New York. It says the
platform adopted by the state
convention is all right and that
the delegates to tbe national con-
vention e'ould, without violating
their instructions, cast one ballot
for Hill and then vote for
Cleveland if they desired. It
saya a proteat by democrats is all
right, but a revolt is treason to
the party. It closes a strong arti-
cle In these words:
It is now the dnty of tbe dis-
satisfied democrats to do thfir
•bare in reatoring the party unity
is essential to success. The
guilty of a crime, and upon con-
viction therof iu auy court of
competent jurisdiction, shall be
puuished by a fine of uot exceed-
ing one thousand dollars, and not
less than two hundred dollars, in
the discretion of court, payable
one-thirsi to the Informer, one-
third into the treasury of such
nation, and one-third into the
treasury of the United States; and
also by imprisonment in the peni-
tentiary not exceeding one year
and not lees than two months, in
the discretion of the court: Pro-
vided, that this act shall not ap-
ply to the travelers passing
through either of said nations, by
direct rontes on public highways
with reasonable expedition and
without unnecessary stoppage or
For governor. George Clark.
Platform: "Turn Texas loose."—
There is one significant fact
about the pending gubernatorial
contest: All the vicious elements
in the state are fighting Hogg.
Every trust, every rich corpora-
tion, every exploded real estate
boomer, every escaped convict,
every murderer,—in fact every-
thing that chafes under the re-
straint of lap is bitter in denunci-
ation of the man who executes
the laws.—Farmer's World.
Governor Hogg's Tyler organ
is trying to work the old prohibi-
tion sentiment against George
Clark. Isn't tbe organ playing a
rather dangerous game!— Waco
That is another illustration of
the old quarrel between the pot
and the kettle. Clark and Hogg
stood shoulder to shoulder in the
The Fanners' World, Hogg's
ablest organ, says:
The Dallas News has suddenly
discovered that Mrs. George
Clark it a rery important person-
eicept wetting some of the furul-
ture and cuttiug through the roof
to get to the fire.
Our firemen certainly did good
work. If the alarm could be
promptly conveyed to them they
would stop almost every fire that
About 10.30 another alarm was
sounded and it was found thst
the same house was ajain on fire.
The firemen put it out sure enough
These are the times when the
physician practiseth diligently the
art of healiug and thereby beeom-
OUR GALVANIZED STEEL WIRE
The Greatest Strike.
Among the greatest strikes that
of I)r. Miles in discovering his
New Heart Cure has proven itself
to be one of the most important.
The demand for it has become
astonishing. Already the treat-
ment of heart disease is being
revolutionized, and many unex-
pected cures affected. It soon
relieves short breath, fluttering,
pains in side, arms, shonlders.
weak and hungry spells, oppres-
sion, swelling of ankles, smother-
ing and heart dropsy. Dr. Miles'
book on Heart and Nervous Dis-
eases, free. The nnequaled New
Heart Cure is sold and guaran-
teed by Garner, Williams & Co.,
also his Restorative Nervine for
headache, fits, sprees, hot flashes,
nervous chills, opium habit,
Messrs. C*ge & Sherman of
Alexander, Texas, write us regard-
ing a remarkable cure of rheuma-
tism there as follows: uThe wife
of Mr. William Pruitt, the post-
master here, had been bed-ridden
with rheumatism for several years.
She could get nothing to da her
any good. We sold her a bottle
of Chamberlain's Pain Balm and
she waa eomplecely cured by its
nse. We refer any one to her to
verify this statement." 50 oent
bottles for sale by Marion E. Good
ing and B. P. SterretU
If yon want to sell anythpig ad-
vertise in The Hespbriah.
Physicians endorM P. P. P. ma splendid
combination, and prescribe it witli great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
itagea of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
P. P. P.
Syphilis, Syphilitic Rheumatism, Scrofu-
lous Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
P. P.P. Ii a powerful tonic* and an si-
P. P. P.
csIUmt appetiser, building ap the system
Ladies whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure oondition doe
The state paid last year $16,396
on tuition besides what came
from the county fund and from
In 1890 there were 151 mort-
gages recorded, amounting to
There were in 1890 1857 farms
in the county.
There were in 1890 13,580
! There were in 1890 39,240 cat-
I There were in 1890 14,699 hogPi
j In 1890 there were 36,091 aorea
; in cotton.
In 1890 here were 40,686 acres
In 1890 ihere were 21,308 acres
Beautifal, Durable, Cheap.
Will not rust, and does not have to be painted.
Costs less than wood picket fence.
Stevens, Keiiiierly & Spragins
The State of Texas
. H i5
to msiist i ii si irregularities sr
benefited by tbe woodeifsl tonic end
Bolt by Gareer Williams * Oo
Area In square mllei
Length in miles
Breadth lu miles
Settled Iu ;.164*
Independence declared 1x35
Admitted Into tbe union .'i«4A
At*a in acres 174.585^40
Acres In timbered lands 46,000 000
Acres In mineral land »>,ooo 000
Arree of public school lands 50 000 000
Bales of ootton raised laoo....
Bushels of corn raised , 1890 ..
Bushels of oats raised, 1890
Buxhels of wheat raised, 1890
MI'es of railway
Head of lire stock....
Pounds of wool raised
Value fans products
Value lire stock
Value exported stock ^
Value exported hides 6,000,000
Value exported wool
Value free school fand, etc
State university (tend
Value of rail ways
Business transacted, 1890
Surplus is treasury, 1891
Public school expense. 1890
Coat of capltol bulldis*
ffumber sf counties ia Texas
h ilf the county is timber and the
b ilance prairie with streams run-
ning through it, on which can be
foand excellent timber and water.
Red River borders the county
for sixty miles.
Elm fork of the Trinity, Clear
creek and other streams flow
The county has an area of 933
square miles, equal to 597,120
It had in 1890 a population of
The assessed value of property
in 1890 was $7,160,659.
Improved lands sell from $10 to
$40 an acre.
Unimproved lands from $5 to
In 1890 there were 608
In 1890 there were 4062acres iu
| In 1891 this acreage is largely
(increased, and the finest crops
ever grown were raised.
The fruit crop is very large and
is increasing each year.
| Cooke county is well adapted
to raising peaches, apples and all
The people of the county are
comparatively free from debt and
are in a thriving condition com-
pared with the population of
most agricultural counties.
Two railroads run through the
center of the county. The M. K.
& T. runs through from east to
west and the Santa Pe from north
to south, giving communication
with all the great cities of the
Annual taxes collected
Sew national banks. 1890
rOAAOa B$BQfiCtQr6S| 1S(0» ••••»»
▲▼ertff* amount In treasury
BOMB COOKS COUNTY FACTS.
It was created in 1848 out of
Fannin county, and waa named in
honor of William G. Cooke.
It to almost exclusively a farm-
itg country, but to well situated
for stock raising.
* The tod of the county to about
equally divided blaek waxey, san-
dy and red aandy. About one-
2JSOO 000 i -
4.000)000 $15 per acre.
In 1889 the number of marriages
was 373 and
There are 86 pnblic schools in
tbe county and in 1890 there were
4099 children of scholastic age
and 87 teacherse mployed. Aver-
age wages paid to male teachers
$42.50 per month: female teachers
You don't hear anyone threat-
ening to knock the spots off the
The ability of the gas company
to make both ends meet depend*
on the mfter,—Chicago Times.
The electric light men are dis-
cussing everything in their line
from the arc down.—Rochest< r
A "sure cure" is a remedy that
one prefers to recommend to an-
other rather than try it upon him>
"Will the coming man uae both
arms f'' asks a scientist. Yea, if
be can trnst tbe girl to handle the
the number of di- reins.—Philadelphia Preaa.
Typewriters affect "stub fin*
gers," lawyers affect atub pens,
sportsmen stnb-twtot guns and
small boys stubbed toes.—Savan-
Tbe microbe of the grip to gir-
ing the scientists a deal of bother,
but not half aa mueh aa the grip
of tbe microbe to giving the
ptoin people,—St. Louis Poat*
Thto doea not include the city
of Gainesville, which haa charge of
her own public aehooto.
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Roberts, W. T. The Daily Hesperian (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 71, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 2, 1892, newspaper, March 2, 1892; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth503443/m1/2/: accessed April 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.