The Daily Hesperian (Gainesville, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 71, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 2, 1892 Page: 4 of 4
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fiMKM&S&AMra "> *»j*r - <L . ■
CHILD BIRTH • • •
• • •
l* FtiuiD "ha scientific-
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre-
d*nt of recognized value and in
content use by the medical pro-
fc»»on. These ingredients are com-
Wnsdin a manner hitherto unknown
• FRIEND" •
WILL DO all that is claimed for
It AND MORE. It Shortens Libor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " Motmus " mailed FR£E, con-
taining valuable information and
Sat by tiprtuon receiptor price It M per bottle
MAOFICIO RUULATM CO . A«a»ta. 8s.
WLD BY ALL. DRUOUtSTflL
By It Q. lTOLELLAinX
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS
MISHOCEl. KANSAS A TEXAS.
NORTH, KAST AND SOCTH.;
'20 p m
.. ,4:M p m
No. I8ti lb* (aatHpreti train for KantuOlt;
St. Lonla, Chicago and the Eutein points, and
tnakea direct connections At Whttesboro with
the through Memphis train and It* •outh»aat-
ern connections. At Dallas for t«>lnt» to aud
via Shreveport, New Orleans, Houston and
fo. 78 makN dlie t oonaectlons at White*-
boro with through train for fort Worth. W aco,
Auatln, Han Antonio and Arannu p*-s and
points In Southern Tatai, connect* with
thruutfh "Chicago Limited" at Itenlsoa, carry-
'ng through Pull man Palace Buffet Sleeping
rars, Improved coach-s and chair cars for
Kanaaa Cltv, St Louis. Chicago, (without
cbaage) Ft. Smith. Llttlu Rock aud Kanttas
akea direct oonnactlon* at Henrlet-
pr-'.ota wee', making
the fiat throagh train at Henrietta for Pueblo
A perfect passenger aervlie and all that per-
talna to quick and oomlortable transporta-
tion between Gainesville and Denlson, Par-
soma, Ft. Soott, Sedalla, Chicago, St. l^ools
and Kanaaa Olty and between Gainesville
and Dallas, Ft. Worth, Austin, San Antonio,
Memphis, Shreveport and New Orleaua
Doable dally train aervloe "oilman Buffet
Fue eheap rate*, sleeping sei vice, maps and
line sards, Addreaa,
F. H. Main. Ticket Agt.
FAST TIME SANTA Fe Route
Gulf, Colorado and Bants Fe B'y.
tt'ilmer nodded her tuuulsome
head over her knitting.
Misa Cornelia put her threat of ab&n
doning Mary to her own evil devices
into execution the following day; but
before her departure she wrote notes of
farewell—an unprecedented thing—to
all her neighborhood friends for the ex-
press purpose of letting them know what
a viper they had waruied in their bo-
soms. She made no overt mention of
her niece's name, for she was a lady in
most things, despite her dreadful tem-
per. But she inveighed at length and
with bitterness against the degeneracy
and dangerous deu/ocracy of the times,
which overthrew all class distinctions
and allowed the npj»er and the lower
crust to come together in the social pud-
ding without eveu a thin layer of proper
pride to keep them from welding into
one sodden mass.
iPiidUfflawtrt a 8enaaof
• <0 am
S 10 pm
• 10 pm
t 00 am
• co pm
• M am
10 46 pm
1 50 pn
9 SO an*
• 1ft am
1 SO am
8 SO am
• 00 pm
9 SO pm
> U pm
11 M am
7 Sfi am
J 25 pm
Temple I 1 40 pin
San Angelol 1 10 am
shortest and quickest route t» the north,
south, eaat and west. Cheap rates to Califor-
nia, Oregon and Washington. To Denver In
S3 hoars, San Francisco In 84 hours and Port
land, Oregon, lu 102 hours.
The fkst vestibule express between Kansas
Cltv. Chicago and Denver are the handsomest
la Ute world, and their service Is acknowl-
edge to be the oompletest, safest and most
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Cars be-
tweed Oalveeton an-t Kanaaa City on trains
Hoe. 1 and 2, and connecting at Kans Cltv with
the Santa Fe Fast l imited Veetlbule train fot
Chicago. The quickest time from Texas to
and eaat la made via thla popular
line, All ol
of European steati
eta (ontward or prepaid sold at lower ratal,
an* all Information famished on application.
F. *. OaSea. Ticket Agent Ualneevllle.
fl. G. Thompson, O. P. and T. Agent, Galves-
ton, Tex a*.
Set Banality. hit true lupsrisrlty
all ether Blee4 Kestediss.
Mercury enters Into the composition mi
mv blood medicines, while with others
id* ef potasn la the principal ingre-
the ssveritv of the ran
poison, their use In the end are mors
hnrtful than otherwise. Bear in mind Dr.
John Ball's 8ersapanlla is strictly a veg-
etable compound, yet its effect on blood
tiled with poisonous germ matter Is like
water on the forked tongues of a flaming
fire. It subdues the evil instantly, even
when other medicinee have failed. Again,
Bull's Sarsaparilla is frequently used after
the system has become poisoned by the
ase of mercury and potash. It quickly
eliminates tlieee mineral poisons (rum the
system, thus preventing and curing mer-
curial rheumatism, potash sores, etc. In
•II syphilitic and scrofulous affections,
Boll a Sarsaparilla la a true panacea. The
sequelae of blood poison, such as salt
rheum, eczema, king's evil, arald head,
boils, carbuncle*, itch, sores, rheumatism,
neuralgia, etc., all permanently disappear
If the use of Bull's Sarsaparilla is con-
tinued a sufficient length of time.
W. A. Smith, Paducah, Ky„ writes:
" 1 was down sick with malarial fever fe*
, month. The doctor gave me toe
ealemel and mercury, and when I
to get better rheumatism set in. and
mf left leg was made crooked. 1 thought I
would be a cripple for life, but an acquaint
anee got me to use bull'sHarnapanlla.which
Cve me strength and cured my rtieuma-
m. and now my leg Is nearly straight
again and I walk on It very readily."
R. B. Walton, Cairo, III., writes: "I
■erienced the horrors of blood poison for
tear long year*. I had three ruuning sores
Essy body as large as my hand that would
vet heel, and over a doxeu smaller one*.
r hair and aye-brows and whiskers aX
aante out and I looked like a perfect scare-
erow I became diacouraged trying medl-
Sie. but aa a laat hope tried Bull's Marsapa-
la. The use of 2N bottles made me well,
t there are soars on my body thai look
like they had been bur us.*
Children like Dr. John Rail's Worm
Destroyers. They taste good and uever fall
ie remove worms If there are any. Price M
eeat*. Try them.
"The demand for Smith's Tonle Rynia
Ailed by aay other chill mrdlelne
y salee are Immense." P. J Drehev,
Jomw D. Pajb A Sows, WhoUtaU Aatnlt,
in and nt Ifesaore Sl, Cincinnati, (a
For Mtle by Garner. Williams &Co
Trade-Mark* e*i«ataed. sod all Pat-
Mdacted for Medersle Fee*.
I* OeeesHs U. S.
caa secure patent In leee timethaa I
aaodel, drawleg or phote., with i
Fe advise. If iMt en table or not, free "at
-How to O
I *Ment« In
no till patent Is
gave the foolish old lady a certain elo-
quence that was touching and almost
pathetic in its futility. It was the voice
of the past crying out on the present,
the voice of conservatism protesting
The notes made considerable stir in
the county, provoking a good deal of
comment and—oh, shame!—much laugh-
ter. The ladies, it is true, were a trifle
nettled and somewhat resentful just at
first, but more because they had been
kept so long in ignorance of an animat-
ing bit of gossip than from any feeling
of pique at having extended hospitality
to a social inferior. In their own minds
their position was too well usanrert for
any mere external to derogate from it
and Anthony touched their live* in no
other way. When the gentlemen were
made aware that they had been frater-
nizing with the *on of an overseer, they
appeared to regard the matter iu the
light of an exquisite joke, and chuck led
over it immensely among themselves
Like their wives and daughters, they
were too accustomed to their own posi-
tion to dwell upon it much, and they
had all along been perfectly aware that
Anthony was what is called a self made
man—a fact which he had never either
thrust upon them or concealed. The
discovery that he was the son of old
Bill Anthony, who had lived all his life
among them and had been well thonght
of hi a wa^, served to invest that proc-
ess of self making, which had been so
successful in result, with a personal in
stead of an abstract interest for them.
They were proud of him as a county
man and a fellow Virginian who had
gone out in the world and done the old
state credit. They beheld him through
the illusive rose color of pronounced suc-
cess, and bestowed upon him both ad
miration and approval.
"To think of old Bill Anthony's boy
turning out such a clever blade!'
chuckled Judge Wilmer delightedly
"1 remember the old man perfectly—a
slouching sort of fellow, always whit-
sticks, with his mouth full of to-
kept tne n
wasn't brutal to them. Any of us would
have snapped him up if we'd had the
chance; bnt Beverley hung on to him.
Beverley thonght a great deal of him, 1
remember. He came out well during
the war too—saved Hector's life at Mai
vern Hill. There's good stuff iu most
Mrs. Wilmer let this bit of vainglory
pass, while she took up a stitch in her
knitting. She was a Virginian also
"Weren't there a good many broth
ers?" she questioned. "1 seem to re
member a quantity of towheaded chi %
dren across the ravine."
"They were all killed during the war."
replied the judge cheerfully, "and a
mighty good thing for this fellow too.
They were a worthless set, and would
have hampered him. He need not be
ashamed of them uow. however, for they
all died well, with their faces to the foe.
as brave men should. That is the soli-
tary good feature of war; it can burn
away refuse creditably."
"1 wonder why he never told us that
he belonged to the neighborhood!'" mused
Mrs. Wtliner. "1 think he should have
It doesn't seem altogether fair."
"Nobody ever asked him any ques-
tions that 1 ever heard of," replied the
judge. "A man isn't obliged to go
around with a personal history pinned
to his back. You wouldn't expect it of
one of us if we returned to a place after
twenty years' absence and found none
of our belongings about The man
didn't change his name, or make a big
mystery of himself, and he hasn't
thrust himself upon us. I can't see that
he has done anything amiss in keeping
his mouth shut about hi* own affairs
If he had become intimate in any of our
houses it would have been different: bnt
he hasn't been intimate anywhere ex-
cept at the Beverleys', and it seems that
he did tell Mary."
"Cornelia is terribly afraid that Mary
will marry him," observed Mrs. Wilmer
"I waa over at Reptoti the evening
before she left, and she was in a miser-
able stew over it There had been a
scene of some kind that morning about
him. Cornelia wanted him forbidden
the house on account of his birth and
Mary refused to do it. Cornelia was
leaving for that reason. She said that
Mary had insulted her."
"Mary ia a wonderful woman not to
insult her every day she live*. Cornelia
Beverley ia enough to make a saint caper
and blaspheme," the judge said crossly
"Med Anthony ia a good enough fellow,
bat he isn't the sort ot man to captivate
• woman like Mary Beverley if she is
left to beraelf. If that is ever a match
—and I, for one, would be sorry to see
it in spite of hfc money-it will be of
"tiow so, my oearr
"Anna, how can you ask so stupid a
question, and yon a woman?" reproved
ber huaband. "Why, by attacking him
unjustly for things be can't alter and is
not accountable for, in season and out,
and forcing her to espouse his cause and
make herself his chiunpion. There's a
lot of impulsive, generous Sooth Caro-
lina blood in Mary, and if she thinks a
thing unjustly oppressed shell rally to
it without a single glance at the ulti-
mate coat. If she ends in Anthony's
arms it will be Cornelia's doing."
"1 wish the man had been born a gen-
tleman," remarked the old lady regret-
Her husband laughed. »"A gentleman
makes himself," quoth he sententiously;
"be isnt made by his forbears. Many
an arrant snob and rascal has a pedigree
aa long as my arm. Race is a mighty
good thing, my dear, in men as well as
in horses: it helps powerfully in the
■tart, but there are other things that tell
at the finish. Old Anthony. had some
traits which, if be transmitted them to
his son, won't disgrace any stock that
they are grafted on. He was poor and
ignorant, to be sure, but Ned has mend-
ed that. Some of our best and noblest
have risen from the ranks, you know
Henry was as poor as a broom sedge
field, and Clay rode to mill in the Hano-
ver slashes in a costume which was, to
say the least, unfinished."
"But they had genius, my dear," re-
torted his wife impatiently. "We for-
give anything to that sort. This man
has no genius."
"He's made a lot of money," the judg*>
observed tentatively, "and that's the
end that Nineteenth century genius has
in view. Judged by the commercial
standard, which is getting to be the uni-
versal one, Ned Anthony is about the
biggest genius Virginia has ever pro-
duced. He's got millions in his pocket."
"1 don't care if he has the United
States treasury in his pocket," asserted
Mrs. Wilmer positively. "1 don't want
Mary Beverley to inarry him."
"Nor do 1. But it isn't because his
the man himself. Anthony's fiber is
coarse—good of its kind, you know, but
not like Mary's. She belongs to a high-
er development; and if she makes this
unnatural selection in a tit of generous
mi t y
Strike While the Iron Is Hot!
enthusiasm, she will regret it—the more
because she is too tine in the grain and
too stanch ever to admit, even to her-
self. that she had made a mistake. I'd
hate to see a woman like Mary smiling
over a heart full of broken idols. She'd
better go down to the grave as Hector's
widow than spoil her life as another
man's wife. Hector never disappointed
Mrs. Wilmer nodded her handsome
gray head over her knitting. "Mary
will never go down to her grave as
Hector Beverley's widow," she declared;
'her heart is too big and her nature too
sympathetic. She was strongly attached
to Hector, and no mother could be more
devoted than she is to his childrq£ bnt
ber cajiacity for love is not exhSQrfted
yet, and she is young and attractive.
Her ttiarrying again will be no disloy-
alty to Hector; she will not love his chil-
dren less nor push his memory out of
her heart. 1 consider it quite certain
that she will marry again."
"Then 1 hope she'll get another Bort of
husband than Neil Anthony," said the
judge, with whom Mary was a favorite.
The Charles Peterson
Will on MARCH ist offer for sale
DOGS ADVERTISING PAY?
If you want to sell your
goods try the striking,
catching effects of white
herT' A iithsmy
Dan Stewart had been domiciled in
the little house across the ravine for
more than a week and with his usual
adaptability had uiched himself into his
new environment. The few people who
had met him were so charmed with him
that more desired to share the privilege,
and already the ripple of his popularity
was circling around the neighborhood.
Mra. Beverley's little boys were the
tirst to make his acquaintance, being on
terms of familiar intimacy already in
the house of his entertainer, and they
came home to their mother after a
lengthy call perfectly enraptured.
'He'* the nicest gentleman that ever
was, mamma," quoth Hector, with en-
thusiasm. "He lived, when he was a
little boy. far away in a country where
the snow lays on the ground all the
time and the people go about on snow-
shoe*—such funny things, like great
long paddles—and they have sleighs
with bells on the horses' collars, and all
the children have sleds and slide down
hill and run races and have lots of fun,
and they skate, mamma, like in the pic-
ture books, on rivers twice as big as
this and walk about on the paddle
shoes. Look! I've got a picture of
them Mr. Stewart drew me." And he
produced a rough sketch and exhibited
it with rapture. "Oh. mamma, it must
be lovely to live where it's awful cold!
Wouldn't yon like to go?"
•Go where/' asked Mary, smiling.
Then Ran, the accurate, took np the
tale. "It's New Brunswick." he said. "1
said it over to myself lota of times and
I remember it quite right, because of
the stew with loads of pepper in it that
Aant Neelie likes. And Hec, Mr. Stew-
art didn't say 'twas winter there all the
time. Don't you know be told us about
the flowers in the woods and going after
berries with his sisters? That couldn't
be if there was snow all the time."
"That's so," acquiesced Hector, yield-
ing the point; "bat 1 didn't tnind about
the flowers. 1 can get them here, and 1
should so lore to walk on paddles."
AN E88ENTIAL PROVISION.
Father, it Ib aa eaaential for yon
to provide a aafegiiard against
that night fiend to your children,
oroap, as to their hanger. Taylor's
Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Qmm
and Mallein earee coagfaa, colds
On this property, and as fast
as lots are sold money will go
into improvements, which will
ethe value of lots bought
rapidly" "Those^Oiry nrg
will be sure of a quick advance
on their investment.
For terms and prices see
Invite the People
Through our columns
to examine your goods,
and they will do the rest
will be read.
You Can't Get
A dollar for nothing*
but you can get five
dollar's worth of good
out of one dollar's worth
of advertising in the
The faithful old Hesperiam
is not ashamed to ask for your
patronage, and it promises
Gcld and Silver
Gainesville Light and Fuel 1
OFFICE—California and Dent m Streets.
TO ALL TOINTS
North $ East
THROUGH TBA1NS PARRY
Betwwon points in
Texas, and Chicago, St.
Louis & Kansas City
FREE RECLINING CHAIR OARS
Between Taylor and Kanaaa City and Han-
nibal. Cloae connections in all of the
above citing with fast traini of east-
ern and northern lines, make the M., K. * T.
E7,,tbe beat line to New Tork. Boston, Mon-
treal and 81. Panl.
A. 8. Dtdne, TrrtBc Managnr, Tstill*. Mo
H. P. Hugbes, <J. P. & T. A. Denlvon, Tex
K B. Parker, A. O. P. A. 609 Chestnut Street
St. Louis, Mo
r. H. Maih, Agent, Gainesville, Texas
Cotton Belt Ronte
8t Louis Southwestern Railway
St. Louis, Cairo, Memphis
And all points beyond.
TWO DAILY TRAINS
And all points beyond.
Tne only line delivering passengers to con-
necting toads at Memphis wltbont a luuf
and disagreeable omnibus transfer across
Tbc only line with through sleeping ear ker«
vice between Ft. Worth and Memphis.
The only line with thioogh e*r service l«e-
l ween Meuiihls and points In Oentral
THE SHORTEST ROUTE
To all point* In
VU Texas Lines have through tickets on sals
Via The Cotton Bklt Route
Rob-*, maps, time tables and all Information
will be cheerfully furnished on application to
au> ateot of the company, or
R.V.CARTER, V. H. WI8FIELD,
WOMAN'S HEALTH AND LIFE
Depend more on regularity than
on any or all cases combined. An
actual or living death is the re-
sult of derangement of functions
which make woman what she to;
immediate relief is the only safe-
guard against wreck and ruin. In
all cases of stoppage, delayed,
painful or other irregularities
Bradfteld's Female Regulator is
the only sure remedy. Sold by
all druggists. 3
Advertise in the Hsspseiam
Traveling P. A.
Fort Worth, Tex.
G. P. A. Lines la Texas
Santa Fe Route
Gulf, Colorado it Santa Ve
The popular and direct roots between all
principal points In Texas and Kansas City, Ht.
Lonla, Chicago, Kansas, Oolorado, California,
and ail points in the
NORTH, EAST AND WEST.
Tnrongh sleeping cars and day Joscbes.
KANSAS CITY AND GALVESTON.
Connecting in Kansas City union depots with
fast service to
CHICAGO AND EASTEEN POINTS.
Through tickets, baggage checks, Sleeping
Oar Berths, and all travel Information far.
nisbed on applientloa to any Saat Fa agent,
H. G. THOMPSON G. P.* T. A.,Galvestsn,
r. J. GATES. Aonirr. GAINESVILLE.
A ehronic kicker is bad enough,
but a continual scrsteher is worae.
Better imitate a male than a hen.
Hunt's due wlU do up the worst
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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/m1/4/: accessed April 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.