Jacksboro Gazette. (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 18, 1890 Page: 1 of 4
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JACKSBORO, TEXAS, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 18, 1890.
Cleaning and Repairing of Sewing Machines a specialty. Full Line of Sewing Machine
Supplies on hand.
GOODS SOLD ON THE INSTALLMENT PLAN.
Ester ail Caig & Co.’s
Domestic, Hite ail Dow Home
Southwest Corner Sqnare, WEATHERFORD, TEXAS.
Jas. R. Robinson,
Attorney at Law,
Will give special attention to land anc
commercial business. '
Has an abstract of Jack county land titles-
T. D. SPORER,
This house has been thoroughly ovtrhfluled
throughout- Furniture and everything ne-w
MRS. J. T. ELLISTON,
Surveyor, Notary Public,
General Land & Collecting Agent,
Hm Only A bx.tract of Jack County
RHEUM ATISM .
For UO Years.
Pilot Knob, JIo., Septembers, 16S8.
T EufTered with chronic rheumatism in my
knees end ankles for twenty years and had to
use crutches. I was treated at times by several
doctors, but was finally cured by St. Jacobs
Oil. Have had no return of pain in three
years. HENRY P. TRAVERS.
Chronic Cases 40 Years’ Standing Cured.
THE COOdTOFFICE OFs
Is well illustrated in
the euro of neuralgia,
I the chief symptom of
k which is, an intennit-
" t itigpain which follows
tl je course of the nerve
affected. St. Jacobs Oil
i by gentle rubbing and
applied frequently, will "euro
given up by doo
tors, but was cured by St. Jacobs Oil.
At DRCGGIST8 AM) Dealers.
THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Balthr.OM.II*i
Up Stairs in Court
Jacksboro, Jack Co., Texas.
DR. MR. BANNER^
Office o vc-r J. IT. Aynes cl- Co/s-Store.
‘in Jacksboro can have
their woi;k done at residence if j
desired/ All work as low as the
same class of work can be done
in West Texas.
Plate Work a Specialty.
38 YEAR’S EXPERIENCE
It. claries. Mo., hear
St. Loci*. Higher cd-
ncation. Course full
and thorough Loca-
tion healthful £ beau-
tiful. Art and Music,
Isnecialties. For cata-
logue, etc., address
THE LABOR FEDERATION.
Full Text of the Platform
Adopted at Fort Worth.
Following are the platform and
resolutions adopted by the Texas
Federation of Labor, as adopted
at Fort Worth, Septembers, 1890,
P. II. Golden presiding over the
The Texas Federation of Labor,
The South Stands by the
St. -Louis Republic.
The agricultural States repre-
sented in the Senate by Democrats
showed their friendliness for the
agricultural States of the West in
a signal manner on die binding
twine vote. Although the Repub-
licans massed against the farmers
of the South and voted solidly to
put up the taxes on cotton bag-
ging and ties, the Democrats from
the Southern farming States only
half an hour later rallied to the
support of the Western Republi-
cans carried the amendment to
free binding twine against the sol-
id opposition of the Plutocratic
Senators. Every Southern Senator
voting, voted forthe West; every oxbet braIohea of 0rgani2e(l la_
N ortheastern Senator voting, vot- bor c„.opei«ive effort for the
ed against the West. Out of 38 1
votes to relieve Western farmers I
from the tax for the benefit of the !
trust, 21 were Democrats. The!
Plutocratic vote was solid. Here i
is the record. Note the attitude
of the Northeast:
cent, of the value of production, state and furnished to the people
thus leaving to the laborer only a at cost.
bare subsistence, capitalists real- l.j. Resolved that we condemn
izing all the profits of production the policy of hiring out the state
through the operation of unjust convicts to contractors as a sys-
and unequal laws to favor capital: tern cruel to the convicts and un-
Therefore be it resolved, 1.1 just and degrading to honest eom-
That we favor eight hours as a j petitive laborers, and we demand
legal working day on state and the abolisment of the system.
municipal work and demand of
the legislative power of this state
while it is non-partisan in politics, j the passage of a law so declaring
reserves the inalienable right of
expression, and therefore we sol-
emnly publish and declare that we
believe in and shall advocate in-
dependency of thought and action
on all questions of public interest.
We favor a closer relationship be-
and pledge ourselves to do all in
our power to establish and per-
petuate the eight hour system.
2. We demand the passage of a
law requiring that all wild or un-
cultivated lands belonging to pri-
vate individuals or corporations
tween the organized farmers and ia large or small bodies be ren-
dered for taxation at the same
valuation per acre as improved
lands of the same quality iu the
same county or district as a mat-
ter of justice to labor.
WOLLECE, Lexington, Mo.
52nd Session opens Sept. 10th 1SS0. Thoroneh Course
in all d~paxtm*nte. 17 Experienced and Compel
Tsar hers. Art. ami one of the finest ilu^ic Seh
_____ ______ >ne of the’ finest Music Schools
in the-West. HeaUhfal location. Beautiful Build-
ing with well furnished and home-IiKe rooms.Build-
ing heated, by Steam in every room, and lighted by
Gafe Watei on each Health, morale, and man-
ners of pupils guarded and looked after as in '% re-
fined Cliriatian Home. Terms reasonable. For cata-
logue apply to A.A * ^xes,A. &.,l'rco.Lexington,Mo.
»•>» YOUNC LADIES.
Commercial College S&,iJ"ViS!3R:
Cheapest 4 Best Business College in the World.
Gold Medal eve* all other Colleges, at
World*. KxpooUlen, ** .Hvjiteui of Kook-kc oping and
MMaeatlei. JOJWO UroduutcH iu
StHficalB annually. 115 Teachers wmplny-
Iwraftd Telegraphy SpeeUitle*. No Vfiem
Or»*ucee«ft»L Tbl« city is bcidfif-
KAfiHVIILRf TKNN. Refined Christian homo,
thoroughly organized—non-Se< t.irian School for Girin.
Conroe of gtndv thorough and practical. No school
In the South or Went can offer a more elegant home or
pleasanter surroundings Largest enrollment of any
school for fririv In the dtty nnrintr the past rear, for
cataioguo address J. R. HANCOCK, A. X., Fre*
Jra4«*«w* successful, i on
Ter circulars address Wilbur
Mention fAis j/OjKr.
;rhi. dty ir^iidEirsrnd' h^j:^:
K. Hmlths Lexli
Tuition free. For catalogue apply to
“iAMES B. CLARK, AUSTIN, TEXAS.
Alumna Over 400. u'
In Existence 40 Years.
IRISH AN FEMALE:
tone of School cxceUeut. A C
W. A. OLI
iejCB with the freedom
home. Heated Ivy steam
—'--V *-■ -i
vmr WATERPROOF COLLAR os CUFF
THAT CAN BE RELIED ON
3>Jot to Stolit!
ISTot to Dlaooior!
BEARS THIS MARK.
NEEDS NO LAUNDERING, CAN BE WIPED CLEAN IN A MOMENT,
THE ONLY LINEN-LINED WATERPROOF
COLLAR IN THE MARKET.
----------------— ----- Hon. W. II. Crain, member of
ta.e . reunion tad .^.kore from c „ from v . »j,
a«m 11, /%? r, /vl/l /i ntmnnniT lira I
affords me pleasure to add my
among their old commanders to
address them. This will be a fine
time for the old “Boys in Gray”
and may they heartily enjoy the
renewing of many old time nc-
testimony to that of hundreds
who have experienced relief by
the arse of your wonderful ‘lfed-
Ake.’ ” Cures in fifteen minutes.
quaintances and camp friendships, j For sale all druggists, GOe.
In fact, nothing will be left un-
done, to make, this year of the
And those troubled with nervousness resulting
from oarj or overwork will be relieved by taking
Brown’s Iron Hitters. Genuine
has trade watkuud crossed red Hues on w wyer.
, Democratic—For the
Jones (Ark. i,
The Senators from the agricult-
ural Slates of the South fully rec-
ognize the needs and rights of
the Western farmers, and though
the alleged representatives of the
West had only a few minutes be-
fore followed the Northeast and
voted to increase the burdens on
the struggling Southern farmer,
the South rose above sectional
I prejudice and polled its full
[strength for the West, where oth-
erwise the West would have been
subjected by the Plntopratic votes
of the Northeast.
The vote is of the highest sig-
nificance. The South is ready to
vote for the real interests of the
West whenever the West gives ii
the opportunity, and when the ag-
ricultural States of the two sec-
tions combine, as they did on this
vote, the Plutocratic States can-
not oppress agriculture. If West-
ern farmers are relieved from the
tax which fosters the twine trust
they will owe it to the votes oYlhe
representatives of Southern form-
ers. There is the record. Read
and remember it. It means that
the farmers, West and South, will
get together in spite of all the
Northeastern corporations eau do
to keep them apart.
Put on the Brakes.
If you find you are going down
hill iu point of health. Failing
strength, impaired digestion and
assimilation are the marks of de-
cline. Check these and other in-
dications of premature decay with
the grand vitalizer and restraining
tonic, Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters.
Beginning at the fountain head,
the stomach, the Bitters remedies
its inefficiency, corrects its errors,
and sets it vigorously at work.
The digestive organ is thus ena-
bled to thoroughly separate from
the food its nutritive principles,
which the blood assimilating, is
efitfehed. Thus is the system
nourished, and being nourished,
strengthened and abnormal waste
of its tissues stayed. Appetite,
the power to rest well, a regular
habit are also re-established, and
the various functions move once
more in their natural aud health-
ful groove. The Bitters, more-
over is a specific for and prevent-
ive of malarial complaints, rheu-
matism, biliousness and kidney
general good, to the end that equal
rights/to all and special privileges
to none shall be the practice as
well as the theory of our govern-
Whereas, thousands of Ameri-
can workingmen and women are
today deprived of the just and
reasonable rewards of labor there-
by entailing upon them and their
children all the evils and incon-
veniences of abject poverty, by
the enforcement of a cruel and
unjust commercial and financial
system that demands high profits
to capital, thereby Entailing- upon
labor long hours, low wages and Ucts and
3. We demand that all money,
whether coin or paper, shall be
issued directly by the general gov-
ernment and shall be full legal
tender for all debts public and
private, and that the volume shall
increase as the ratio of production
and population expands. To this
end we demand the unlimited coin-
14. Resolved that this organi-
zation will oppose the issuing of
interest bearing by national, state,
county or municipal authority as a
scheme to further absorb the prof-
its of industry and to concentrate
the wealth of the country and to
still further reduce society to the
baneful condition of overgrown
wealth on the one hand and abject
poverty on the other. So long as
society is able to produce million-
aires at so rapid a rate as now she
certainly should pay cash as she
goes for all needed public im-
1.5. Resolved, that we will op-
pose the election to office, by all
honorable means, of any and all
persons opposed to the principles
enunciated in the foregoing pre-
amble and Resolutions.
16. Resolved, that copies of
these resolutions be furnished the
No one doubts that Dr. Sage’s
Catarrh Remedy really cures Ca-
tarrh, whether the disease be re*.
cent or of long standing, because
the makers of it clinch, their faith
in it with a $500 guarantee, which
insn t a mere newspaper guaran-
tee, but “ on call ” in a moment.
That moment is when you prove,
that its makers can’t cure you.
The reason for their faith is this:
Dr. Sage's remedy has proved it-
self the right cure for ninety-nine
out of one hundred cases of Ca-
tarrh in the head, and the World’s
Dispensary Medical Association
can afford to take the risk of you
being the one huudreth. The on-
ly question is—are you willing to
take the risk ? If so, the rest is
easy. You pay your druggist 50
cents and the trial begins. If
you’re wanting the $500 you’ll get
something better—a cure!
Judge J. IT. McLeary, ex-Att’y
Gen'l of Texas and Past Grand
Master of Masons, says: “ It (Hed-
Ake) is the best medicine for
headache.” For sale all druggists,
state and national press for publi-.
age of sil\ er, the issue ol treasury i cation, and that marked copies be
notes, government loans" on real j sent by the secretary and mem-
estate a ml goj ernment deposito- j bers of this organization to our
ries for staple agricultural prod- j United States senators and repre-
goverument advances sentatives and all candidates for
■ election to legislative, executive
enforced idleness; and i thereon.
Whereas, a shortening of the 4. That the only equitable solu-! Gr indicia! office,
hours of labor would give employ- j tion of the transportation question ' j. Perdue chairman. J, H.
ment to all, increase the powers I is in government ownership of the \ Robinson. C. A. Hall. J. Fitzger-
of consumption and production,. means of transportation and com- gld, Y. M. McKillen J Y Baker
and hence increase the demand munieation. • ! \y ’ y ’ Stewart J Y Gail breath
for-raw^ materials: stimulate in-j \ye demand that eonstitn- i A> Stone, committee. • ’
vestments, decrease crime; in- j tipnal amendments shall be sub- j he solutions.
mitted to the people providing for < The following resolutions were
the election 01 president and vice [adopted unanimously:
president of he Lotted states, Whereas,all industrial organiza-
l nited States senators and post- tions desire to better their mate-
masters by the direct v ote of the x-ial condition by establishing a
people, and providing for the hm- fair price for the commodities they
iiaaon 01 the tenure 01 office oi J produce, and they also wish to
lederal and supreme judges to j have some means of recognizing
five years. |fairly made goods;
b. We demand that congress Whereas, the goods so produced
act in accordance with
crease intelligence, excite patriot-
ism, and generally improve the
condition of the wage-earning and
producing millions of the United
States in common with the more
favored professions and classes;
YVhereas, by the decrease of
tramps, paupers and idlers, the
cost of government is reduced;
Whereas, mouopoly is contrary
to the spirit and genius of this
government, and the exterminator
of individuality: and
Whereas, the laud is the basis
of all monopoly—the land being
the chief and most essential source
of all natural opportunities; and
Whereas, the national banking
system of our country operates as
a monopoly of our monetary sys-
tem—being in the interest of the
few, the creatures of class laws;
Whereas, the railways, as opex--
ated, by their exorbitant tariffs
and discriminationn between per-
sons and firms of the same place
and between different places and
localities, is not alone unjust, but
is subversive of the very objects
and purposes of their franchises:
Whereas, the steady tendency
toward the centralization of all
lines under a common manage-
ment having but one chief end in
view, namely, the gratification of
an insatiable avarice, tends, in the
end, to commercial despotism, re-
sulting in the practical paralyza-
tion of the agricultural and stock
interests, and precluding the suc-
cess of all manufacturing enter-
prises except in localities favored
by small railway companies; aud
Whereas, the telegraph and tel-
ephone systems are equally as
burdensome and exacting under
present management, the Western
Onion telegraph company declar-
ing a dividend of $4,000,000 to
thirteefn stockholders; and
Whereas, the labor of this coun-
try realizes only about 40 per
Texas and Her Beautiful
Women at Dallas.
Dallas News. rn-t
It certainly was an appropriate
idea to summon, as if with a magi-
cian's wand, the selected beauty
of Texas and mass it .in that as-
sembly of incomparable loveliness
that will be witnessed at the fair
next month. The request prefer-
red by the fair directory) to our
senators aud congressmen and to
the representatives in the Texas
legislature to select from the ladies
oU their respective districts the
fairest and loveliest maidens to
grace the great ball and aid in
welcoming Mrs. Grover Cleveland
and her distinguished husband, has
met with a universal and enthusi-
astic response and it is confidently
expected that over 400 of the very
pick and choice of Texan beauties
will honor Dallas on this special
occasion. Such a sight will indeed
be most entrancing and one never
witnessed before in the history of
the republic. At no period in the
life of the country has a great state
assembled its, fair daughters, chos-
en especially for their beauty, on
any like occasion nor extended
! such a unique and distinguished
courtesy to a welcomed guest.
.Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland must feel
the great honor that such a greet-
ing will confer and xfie press of
the world will doubtless emphasize
it by adequate descriptions of the
notable event. To gaze down from
the surrounding galleries of the
great music hall upon such a scene
would be worth a trip half around
the world to witness. ‘ If it were
possible to perpetuate this scene
upon imperishable canvas the ar-
the decis- j should recei ve the preference
ion of the L nited states supreme j from organizations and farmers’
court in J*84 declaring that con- j alliances and be distinguished bv| of the state should see to it
gress can make money in promts- " ' ' ' -- *-*■* —- -
sory or declaratory words on-met-
al or on paper aud in any volume
which it pleases to use and apply
the same to the extinguishment of
the national debt as rapidly as
practicable, and that there be no
more refunding or issuing of in-
terest-bearing bonds of any sort
or class for any purpose whatever.
7. The enactment of a law in
this state providing for the arbi-
tration of differences between em-
soiue d£vice or label. - that this be done. The instanta-
Resolved, that we would equal-!neous Photographer will doubtless
ly benefit the consumer , and pro-
ducer by praducing'a reciprocity
of patronage between the organiz-
ed consumers in the several in-
Resolved, that we urge both the
farmer aud wage-worker to deal
with eacli other as directly as pos-
sible, and urge the*various organ-
izations represented iu the state
federation of labor to discuss the
ployer and employe and enforcing ; advisability of organizing as cou-
the decision of the arbitrators. | sumers and adopting a label for
8. V. e demand that the Austra-! the commodities they produce,
lian system of holding election bej ne it resolved, that the Texas
adopted by this state, and that the federation of labor assembled in
present boodhng and bulldozing regular session in Fort Worth,
system be abolished. Tex., Sept. 3, 1890, composed of
9. A* e demand laws making it a ; members of the
felony for any Pinkerton or any
other police organization foreign
to Texas to make arrests within
find here a noble field for his work.
The reportorial staff of the country
will find an item that wilt task the
genius of its most felicitous aud
brilliant writers to ito it justice;
and Dallas, queenly Dallas, always
gallant, ever, hospitable, will wear
proudly the matchless; houor that
such an pccasion must bestow.
Eczema Fi’om Childhood.
When an infant my body broke
out all over with an eruption or
rash, which became more aggra-
vated as I grew older. From ear-
ly childhood until I whs grown
my family spent a fortune trying
to cure me of the disease. Every
noted physician iu our section was
following labor tried or consulted. When I came
organizations: Farmers’ alliance,
grange, knights of labor, trades
union and labor
her borders without a special per-! general, indorse the action of
mit from the executi ve authority j General Master Workman Pow-
ot the state, and the discoutinu-, derly and general executive board
anec of the state ranger police 0f the knights of labor in their
system, and that the duties now ! present struggle against the New
devolving upon this force be per- Fork Central rgilroad company.
formed by the sheriffs and local :aml l‘ro»»«f *«» our support
... . morally and-financially. We eon-
1111 ltia‘ drum the practice iu unmeasured
10. Resolved that we demand 1 terms of bringing armed forces,
the enactment of an effective la- j better known as Pinkertons, from
borer’s lien law.
11. We demand the enactment
of such laws as will eliminate alien
land titles from this state.
12. Resolved that we demand
the adoption of a uniform series
of school books for the public
schools of this state, aud that they
be published in the state by Hie
one state into another as an insult
to our civil officers, and recom-
mend each labor organization in
the several staves and territories
to demand the enadmeut of laws
to prohibit the same, aud request
all labor organizations in this statt
and all others to adopt a similar
resolutions aud publish the same.
P. If. Gulden, President.
of age Revisited llot Springs, Ark.,
and was treated there by the best
mefftcal men, lutt was pot bene-
fited. After that, under the ad-
vice of a noted specialist, I tried
the celebrated Clifton Springs,
New York, without any )good re-
sults. When all f ixings had failed
I determined to try S'. SI S., and
in four mouths was entirely cured.
The terrible; eczema was afi gone,
not a sign 1 ifft; my general health
built up, and L have never had
any return of the disease. I have
since .recommended S. S. S. to a
trxjltrr of * friends for skin dis-
aafipir, eruptions, etc., and have
never kudh'n oU:v&tlore to cure.
Geo. W, 1 ryAa, 1 rwie, Pa.
Treatise on blood and skin dis-
eases mailed free. The Swift
a i uil
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Rogers, J. N. & Rogers, Alice M. Jacksboro Gazette. (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 12, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 18, 1890, newspaper, September 18, 1890; Jacksboro, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth729643/m1/1/: accessed December 11, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gladys Johnson Ritchie Library.