The Cass County Sun., Vol. 30, No. 39, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 10, 1905 Page: 1 of 4
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J. E. A. ntiV;EK, Publisher. )> A Paper IDevoted to the best Interests of the People. Subscription, 81.00 Per Annul
LINDEN. TEXAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1905.
IF IT S
■It is sold under an ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE, and if you
are not cured your druggist will refund your money.
Made in regular and tastless forms.
Sold by all druggists for
50 CENTS PER BOTTLE
a ub <U«»2ei2
AND COST OK ANALYSIS will be j
|iaid to any person who can find a j
trace of Arsenic, Strychnine, Mur-1
i pliiue, or unv other poisonous or inju-1
j rious drug in
jo X I ID I X K
DALLAS, TEXAS and MEMPHIS, TENN.
FISTE WINES and LIQUORS
VJ • T ■ * k/ i
/H4v> ............• -LOO
The boxes will bear no mark or writing ex-
;ept your name and address. Money must in all
;ases, accompany order, and we guarantee sat s-
action. We would be pleased to have your order.
IllMliMUKit, WE PREPAY EXPRESS.
WANTED-BY CHICAGO MAN-
UFA!'TURING House, person of
trustworthyness and somewhat
familiar with local territory as
I assistant in branch office. Sala-
, ry .siH paid weekly. Permanent
; position. No investment requir-
I ed. Previous experience not es-
sential to engaging:.
Address, Manager Branches, Co-
mo Block, Chicago.
Do you waut to fake a busi-
ness course, at McKinney Col-
lege or Texarkana"1' If so, ap-
ply at the Sun office; we will
sell a scholarship for $15.
“Good Mother ”
“While out strolling last even-
The Newspaper Man. ] Fashions in Paris.
The newspaper man is lean and “While there are no radical
lank | changes'in the general aspect of j ing,” says a reporter, “we pass*
An has a long nose—for news, the newest model gowns, certain I ed a house from which emanated
And often you’ll find him to be a minor points appear to be j the inspiring strains of music
crank, j strongly emphasized,” writes ; from a piano and the throat of a
Dyspeptic and with the blues. (Edouard La Fontaine in the charming young lady.” The
lie sees so much that is ill in life, November Delineator. “The only words the reporter caught
So much with a crooked twist, sleeves, both in gowns and in
It is no wonder that in the strife coats, continue full at the top,
He becomes a pessimist. | but are considerably less con-
spicuous than they have been.
They now taper gracefully down-
ward and show a closely fitting
lower arm, snug at the wrist-line
Long gloves remain correct, and
meet cuffs flaring upward from
from the song were something
abdht “dear mother.” Passing
on *hfid turning down a side
street the reporter saw through
the kitchen window the dear
mother with her arms buried al-
most to the elbow in a. pan of
dough, the sweat streaming down
her wrinkled face and the hot
He sees the Worst aids of many
The seamy side, if you please,
And he knows who pulls the mov-
And all that is false he sees;
He knows how a man is boosted taee,bo'v" Evcn tllH *leeve8 of range enveloping her. She was
to fatm, I the new cloaks, w hieh are neces- j singing: “We’ll Work Till Jesus
How the public is often fooled, sai^v la,»er tlm" tl,ost*,,f coats
How the very power of sir. and aml w,I,8t-’ 111 order to accom‘
shame " date the elaborate sleeves worn
beneath, are finished by a cuff
smaller than the sleeve itself.
“A new velvet has appeared,
thin and supple,'and furrowed in
different widths, after the man-
ner of corduroy. The dressier
a bad habit t<> borrow anything
. worst thing you can possibly
is trouble. When sick, sole,
weary and worn out by the
id poisons of dyspepsia, bilious-
light's disease, and similar in-
disorders, don’t sit down and
iver your symptoms, but fly for
, Electric .Bitters. ; Here yon
id sure and permanent forgctlu!
C all your troubles,* and your
ill not be burdened by a load of
sense. At J. T. Henderson’s
ore. Price Sue Guaranteed.
up-to-date line of dry
cheap for cash at C. C.
Is Atlanta, Texas.
By money is overruled.
He sees the falseness behind the
The hollowness of it all;
He knows what alotof the boost-
How it comes at a beck and
He knows the trickery and the
The politicians use,
But he keeps his mouth shut like
like a clam
And uses his nose for news.
The newspaper man is lean and
. And a cynic he often is;
He gives to others Jegreei ard
rank. ...... /
But a humble station is his;
He goes his way with a knowing
Though his way he glad or sa d.
With pencil and* paper all the
He mirrors the good and the
—Will Reed Dunroy, in Western
| garments show masses of this
material, also fine lace and hand
embroidery. The skirts are wid-
er than ever, although the prin-
cess is rapidly gaining in favor.
Another old-time effect is seen in
the skirts in which lines of trim-
ming are arranged to stimulate
“The bolero shows no sign of
waning, so great is its populari-
ty. The correct thing in furs is
to have them as near as possible
to their natural color.
An Awful Cough Cured.
“Two years ago our little girl
FuJl of Tragic .Henning
are these linos from 8. H. Simmons,
of Casey, la. Think what might have
resulted from his terrible cough if lie
had not taken the medicine about
which lie writes: “I had a fearful
cough, that disturbed my night's rest.
I tried everything, hut nothing would
relieve it, until I took Dr. King’s New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs
and Colds, which completely cured
me.” Instantly relieves and perman-
ently cures all throat and Ling diseas-
es; pievents grip and pneumonia. At
J. T. Henderson’s druggist; guaran-
teed; 50c ami $1. Trial bottle free.
touch of pneumonia, which left her
with an awful cough. She had spells
of coughing, just like one with the
whooping cough and some thought
[ she would not get well at all. We'got
I a bottle oof Chamberlain's Cough Re-
j medy, which acted like a charm. She
-lopped coughing ana g—----- .
fat,” writes Mrs. Ora Bussard, Bru-
baker, III. This remedy,ls for sale by
J. T. Henderson.
The following notice was tack-
ed on the wall in the vestry of
the Bethesda Methodist Colored
Lurch in a Southern city.
“There will be a picnic of this
society in Green Grove next Fri-
day beginning at nine a. in., in
the morning. Good behavior is
requested from young and old,
and nothing will bo left undone
which tends to mar the pleasure
of the company.”—October Lip-
A machine for milking cows has
recently been invented by Victor
Poor Richard Junior’s Phi-
All the world’s a'Stage, but all
the players are not actors. Some
^ ho can neither play nor act are
Having proved that the ini!- o. Johnson of Pawnee, Oklalio-
lionuire is not to be envied, the nta. The machine is arranged
average man works overtime to to copy as nearly as possible the
get more wealth. action of the hand when milking.
So far there has been no terri- \ brace of four squeezers is pro-
file accident due to the crush of vided, each resting in a box and
automobiles before church doors all the boxes secured on common
on Sunday. | ^anie’ b,lt in,HU(ih ma"nar ,that
Love at first sight rushes into co\v.—Exf ** * JU'S *
the state of matrimony, and af* (‘ ----------—-
terward acquires a residence in j A back subscriber stopped in
the State of South Dakota. front of the Albany (Mo.) Ledger
A banquet is an assemblage of office, ran his hand into his pock-
men who look slyly at their et, gave every indication that he
watches, wishing they were in was about to fork over a bright
bed, while loudly proclaiming silver dollar—and drew forth a
they are jolly good fellows who match with which to light his
won’t go home till morning.—Sa- pipe. This is a life of keen dis-
turday Evening Post. appointment.
Give the pigs clean pastures,
beds, water and food.
Now is a good time to select
the breeding boars from the herd.
Give the pigs plenty of pure,
clean water to drink during the
hot fall days.
Next to grass and skim milk
for hog growth conies corn meul
and skim milk.
1-et the pigs clean up the grain
field. They will save much waste
and gather most of their living
for some time.
Feeding an excess of corn not
only creates too great a heat in
the blood of the sow but makes
the milk rich and constipating.
The pig intended for breeding
should not be crowded by high
feeding, but crowd the market
pig and get him to market just
as soon as you can.
The brood sow will keep heal-
thier a nd breed better if she is al-
lowed plenty of exercise. There
is nothing better to let the pigs
suckle the dam once a day for a
week than to have her die. If it
is dry weather it will take as
sunen t»* *»» v yj ks m • j mo
A little of the coal tar dips now
on the market is nice to keep
worms from young and old pigs.
Try it, but do not use enough at
a time to spoil the slop.
Shade is essential for the hop
these hot fall days. Hogs will
not hold their own nor make
gains unless they are comforta-
A bulky feed is not entirely de-
sirable for young pigs. Bran,
ground oats and the like should
be used cautiously, or not fed in
large quantities.—Farm Journal.
Wounds, Bruises and Burns.
By applying an antiseptic dresssing
to wcui.ds, liruises, burns and life in-
juries befere inflammation sets in they
may be healed without maturation and
In about one-third tiie time required
by the old treatment. Thiaisthe great
est discovery and triumph of modern
surgery. Chambei Hall's Pain Bairn
acts on this same principle. It Is an
antiseptic and when applied to sue!,
injuries, causes them to heal vtfy
quickly. It also allays the pain and
soreness and prevents any danger of
blood poisoning. Keep a bolt ie of Pain
Balm in your home and it will save
you time and money, not to mention
the inconvenience and sufterlng such
injuries entail. For sule by J. T. Hen-
“Has he changed his style of
living much since he inherited
this vast wealth?”
“No; simply changed from se-
cond hand clothes to second hand
dishes and furniture.—Life.
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Banger, John. The Cass County Sun., Vol. 30, No. 39, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 10, 1905, newspaper, October 10, 1905; Linden, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth523381/m1/1/: accessed June 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Atlanta Public Library.