Jacksboro Gazette. (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 25, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 4, 1905 Page: 1 of 4
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SURVEYOR, NOTARY PUB
LIC, GENERAL LAND
& COLLECTING AGENT.
Has onlj Abstract of Jack County
Jacksboro, Jack Co., Texas.
J. A. JONES, ,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
T. D. SPORER,
% Kuykendall's Drag Store. %
J. A. RICKLES,
All Dental work first class in
every respect. Guaranteed.
TO CURE A COLD IN 1 DAY
TakeLaxativeBromo Quinine Tab-
lets. All druggists refund the mon-
ey if it fails to cure. E. W.Grove’s
signature is on each box. 25c.
$25 Colonist to
Tourist Car Privileges.
$50 Round Trip
Liberal Stopovers. April 10, II, 12,13 and 14
Return via Portland $12.50 higher. •
One Fare and $2 St. Louis and Return
Baptist Conventions. May 14, 15, and 16
One Fare and $2 Kansas City and Return
Baptist Conventions. May 8, 9, 10, II and 12
ONLY LINE WITH THROUGH SLEEPERS
TEXAS TO CHICAGO.
PHIL A. AUER, G. P. A.,
Fort Worth, Texas.
TO SUPPORT STATE
Pensions—First year, $380,000;
Public Debt—First year, $215,-
675; second, 166,265.
State Orphans’ Home—First
year, $74,395; second, *53,220.
State Lunatic Asylum—First
year, $207,030; second, $195,830.
Southwestern Insane Asylum
*12,400; | THE SOUTH NEEDS
FINANCE COMMITTEE FIN-
ISHES BILL CARRYING
TWO YEARS’ AP-
Austin, Tex., April 30.—At a
late hour Saturday night the
House Committee on Finance fin-
ished the bill making appropria-
tions for the support of the State
Government for the two years
North Texas Hospital—First
beginning Sept. 1, 1905, and end-|year> *351, 230; second, $87,310.
ingAug. 31, 1807. The follow-, Epileptic Colony—First year,
■ ■ and working
boys and girls
in the hun-
dreds of homes
and other boys
and girls who
are away from
Men of expe-
have won suc-
that help oth-
ers to make
men who ex-
in fact, every
one who wish
es the people
to know wha
they are do
ing is a summary of the amounts
appropriated for the various de-
partments and institutions for
year, $22,406; second $20,406.
State Revenue Agent—First
year, $2,675; second, $2,675.
Mansion and Grounds—First
year, $3,650; second, $1,650.
State Department—First year,
$13,810; second, $13,560.
year, $27,280; second $27,280; to
refund leases for two years,
year, $68,365; second year, $61,-
Attorney General’s Depart-
ment-First year, $28,230; sec-
General Land Office—Fisrt
year, $71;165; second, $71,165.
Department of Education-
First year, $17,100; second $17,-
Public Buildings and Grounds
—First year, $46,235; second,
State Purchasing Agent—First
year, $5,000 second $5,900.
Adjutant General’s Office—
First year, $62,560; second, $52,-
Public Printing—First, year,
$25,550; second, $25,550.
State University—First year,
$100,000; second, $80,000.
Medical Branch University-
First year, $48,006; second, $48,-
Sam Houston Normal—First
year, $39,500; second, $39,500.
North Texas Normal—First
year, $89,250; second, $50,250.
Southwest Texas Normal-
First year, $39,500; second, $39,-
Girls’ Industrial College—First
year, $29,500; second, $29,350.
A. & M. College—First year,
$96,550; second $89,150.
Prairie View Normal—First
year, $27,250; second $25,500.
year, $96,540; second, $96,640.
Fish and Oyster Commission—
Firet year, $2,400; second, $2,-
Live Stock Sanitary Commis-
sion—First year, $11,500; second,
Supreme Court—First year,
Court of Criminal Appeals—
First year, $22,230; second,
Court of Civil Appeals, First
District—First year, $12,650;
Court of Civil Appeals, Second
District—Fir3t year, $12,550;
Court of Civil Appeals, Third
District—First year, $12,275;
Court of Civil Appeals, Fourth
District—First year, $12,700;
Court of Civil Appeals, Fifth
$104,300; second, *87,310.
Blind Asylum—First year,
*65,025; second, *65,025.
Deaf and Dumb Asylum—First
year, *104,170; second, $103,170.
year, *31,590; second, *31,590.
House of Correction—First
year 137,105; second $37,105.
Confederate Home—First year,
$74,094; second, 546.
Deaf, Dumb and Blind Asylum
(Colored)—First year, $24,905;
—First year, $14,501; second,
Totals—First year, $3,613,-
736.65; second, *3,292,119.65.
New Discoveries of Astonish-
ing Richness Being Made
Frequent in Oregon,
Nevada, and Cali-
Portland Ore., May 7. — One can
scarcely pick up a newspaper
published in the West nowadays
without finding a story of some
rich new mineral strike, in gold,
silver or copper. A day or two
ago, for instance, a man brought
into an eastern Oregon town a
hatful of gold ore which assayed
about $23,000 to the ton. The
hatful, taken from a new strike
in Oregon, represented,, but -one
day’s clean-up and was worth
Thorough exploration of the
mining industries of the West
will be made in the Mines and
Metallurgy building at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition. Displays
will be made by every state pos-
sessing mineral resources. The
California mineral exhibit will
be one of the largest and most
valuable. Nevada will be well
represented as will Oregon, Wash
ington, Idaho, Montana, Utah
and Colorado. Mining displays
are to be sent to Portland from
Midctle West and Eastern states.
In the far-off Klondike a splen
did exhibit is being prepared,
TO ENGAGE IN FARMING
AND DEVELOPING OUR
Manufacturers’ Record: The
announcement from New York
of the establishment there, un-
der the supervision of Hon. E. J.
Watson, commissioner of immi-
gration of South Carolina, of a
branch bureau for the attraction
of immigrants to his State is
likely to be of far-reaching im-
portance not only for South
Carolina, but for the whole coun-
try. Mr. Watson is one the most
practical and energetic workers
for immigration that the South
has produced. Hardly a year in
the office of immigration commis-
sioner, he has already done most
effective work, and his latest
move may be expected to be
fruitful of beneficial results. He
is working for the industrial, ag-
ricultural and commercial devel-
opment of South Carolina; he
knows that for that men are
needed; and he has gone straight
to the place where there is a sur-
plus of men and where his efforts
to get a fair proportion of that
surplus for Soath Carolina ought
to be bountifully rewarded. But
not alone for South Carolina will
his work be done. His innova-
tion is bound to direct special at-
tention to the whole subject of
the immigration needs of the
tion of the right sort is called for
to supply the necessary labor for
farms and help for mills.
In agriculture and in manufact-
uring, in mining and in lumber-
ing and in many other lines of
wealth-producing endeavor the
South needs men. It cannot-de-
pend upon natural increase of
population, and must look to im-
migration for the solution of its
difficulties. Now is the accepta-
ble time for a long pull all along
the line to reinforce the work to
that end long carried on by the
railroads, by local organizations,
by State bureaus and by individ-
uals to place the right sort, of
men next to the right sort of
opportunities, many of them the
best in the world, the South
MAGNIFICENT SET OF
NEW WALL CHARTS.
The most attractive premium
offer of recent years is contained
in the proposition made by The
Republic, St. Louis, Mo., to OLD
AND NEW subscribers of the
the oldest established weekly
newspaper in the West, and
FARM* PROGRESS, the great
monthly farm and home journal,
also published by The Republic.
To every person who sends $1
to pay for one year’sBubscripfeion
(new or a renewal) to the TWICE-
A-WEEK REPUBLIC (104 issues
a year) and FARM PROGRESS
(the big monthly). The Republic
FARMS, FARMS, Etc.
ALL C00D VALUES AT THE PRISES
acres in Jack Co., 175 in cultivation at $6.25 per acre
$ 5.00 per acre
2 miles of Waco “ 80.00 “ “
1 mile of Waco,good residence at $1,800.00
“Round Timbers” at $ 8.00 per acre
1 mile from Jacksboro, well improved, “ $650.00
Come and let me tell you about them.
W. P. STEWART, Jacksboro, Texas.
will mail postage prepaid and se-
South and to help on the move- j curely packed, a new, accurate
ment now long under way to j and complete set of-wall charts,,
meet those needs. , containing three great sheets,
At irregular intervals the short-
age of labor necessary to do full
work of the South has again and
again been emphasized. More
each 28x36 inches, with nine
maps, as follows:
Map of the world; your choice
of any of the following States:
than usual activity in the cotton ! Missouri, Illinois, Arkansas, Kan
mills draws thousands of white
growers from the cotton fields,
and on the other hand unusually
high price for the staple is bound
to cripple the operation of the
.mills as mill hands drift out into
the country to make a crop.
Railroad building, mining, the
sas, Texas and Indian Territory
and Oklahoma (the two last-
named on one sheet); a new map
of the United States States ajid
up-to-date map of Alaska, the
Philippines, Porto Rico, Hawaii,
Panama and the canal and a to-
pographic map of the Russo-Jap-
iron industry, turpentining and ansse war district,
lumbering operations are attract- Portraits of all the Presidents,
ing every year a greater and from Washington to Roosevelt,
greater number of negroes from are aiso shown,
the fields. The H0ME library Walkchart
In the Carolinas considerable contains a wealth of indispensa-
trouble is being had in securing ble information, among the sta-
a sufficient number of operatives, ; tistics being a complete index of
and at Spartanburg the cotton ! the counties and towns of the
mill presidents are planning an ! state represented, money-order
organization to bring help in Pogt Offices, rifral free delivery
from elsewhere. This movement,
it is thought, is likely to spread,
routes, railroad and express
offices, electric lines, terminal or
for even in the comparatively belt lines, banking towns, popu-
new textile centers of Texas the lation of towns of 3i000 and over
problem is becoming acute, and in the United States, a history
Mr. D. M. Thompson of Rhode and description of the Panama;
Island, formerly president of the j faet3 and figures of officials and
New England Cotton Manufact- legislatures of the various States,
.................. era’ Association, who has recent-j number of killed and wounded,
Gddfrey Chelander, grand record- j k been making a close-at-hand battles fought and other data of
RANCH AND FARMING
PROPERTY FOR SALE.
1785-acre tract, five miles east of Jacksboro, Texas, on Carrolls
Creek, (the creek runs throngh the center of the tract of land with
six or eight deep holes of water that never go dry), about 100 acres
in timber, the balance prairie land. Land runs up in about 250
yards of Greathouse station, on the Jacksboro Branch of tha C. R.
I. & G. Ry.; 150 acres in cultivation, two rent houses, three-fourths
of tract fine tillable land, fine grass (sage and mesduite); the
pasture has not been overstocked and at present has no stock on it.
Cash terms $10 per acre; $10.50 on credit terms.
All the above land.under good four-wire fence.
Second Tract. —2500 acres five miles east of Jacksboro, Texas;
Carrolls Creek runs through center of tract of land with several
deep holes of water that never go dry on tract; 175 acres in culti-
vation; 100 acres in hay meadow; a ranch house worth six or eight
thousand dollars; 1500 acres of bottom land, and none of the land
overflows. Eighty per cent of the entire tract can be put in culti-
vation; has not been stocked heavy and grass is fine. Ranch
house is one mile from Greathouse railway station, on the Jacks*
boro branch of the C. R. I. & G. Ry.
Will take $13.00 per acre cash or $13.50; credit terms.
All the above land under good four-wire fence and divided into
three different pastures.
Third Tract.—1487 acres eleven miles north of Jacksboro, Tex-
as, on Halls Creek; 150 acres in cultivation, us* rant hoiise; ah
ideal little stock: ranch; fine grass; two-thirds of tract good tillable
land; all under good fence, two good tanks and a well of water; a
creek runs through the tract of land.
Will take $8.00 per acre cash; $8.50 per acre credit terms.
Fourth Traot.—160 acre9, one and a half miles north of Jacks-
boro, Texas; 30 acres in cultivation, three-fourths of the tract good
tillable land, deep sandy land, two good tanks; all under good
Cash terms, $11*.00 per acre; credit terms, $11.50 per acre.
For further information call on or write to
HENSLEY BROS., Adms.
of Estate of John Hensley,
' Jacksboro, Texas.
When you go to a drug store
and ask for Scott’s Emulsion
you know what you want; the
man knows you ought to have
it. Don’t be surprised, though,
if you are offered something
vV&S*1 Ji-'ml • v
1 kill™* COUCH i, A
CURS YHl LUNGS ! ****' W|,,es' cordials, extracts,
--------—... ......■ - -LI nf kluAi* nil arr» nlunti*
’ * Vfcv:!.'V- S'
id Quickest Cure for all
THBOAX aad LUNG TRGU3-
etc., of cod liver oil are plenti
ful but don’t imagine you are
getting cod liver oil when you
take them. Every year for thirty
_ * 1 year* we’ve been increasing
60c **$1 .00 I the *ales of Scott’s Emulsion.
Free Trial, f | Why? Because It has always
been better than any substitute
er of the Arctic Brotherhood, is
in the'Tanana assembling the dis-
play, which will be composed
principally of gold. The exhibit
will be supplemented with con-
tributions from Nome, Circle
City, Dawson City, the towns of
the Upper Yukon and from the
recently populated settlement of
Fairbanks, from which commun-
ity reports of wonderful gold
fields are being received almost
Whatcom county, Wash., will
lave an exhibit in its booth in
the Washington state building, in
addition to the state mineral dis-
play. The mining men of the
country have effected an organ- j
To demonstrate to the world1
the boundless possibilities of the i
mining industry in Wyoming is j
the aim of the exhibit of that j
state. It is to the mining exhib- '
it and particularly to the petrol-!
eum section of the display that
the commissioners will pay the 1
most attention. Two railroads,
now under construction, will
open Wyoming’s oil-prodvicing
territory. Tne display of th s
3tat« at the St. Louis Exposition
received a gold medal a3 being^
second to no display from any
other state or foreign country.
Fne commission plans to make
the Portland exhibit even better
than that at Sc Louis. Three
.vindred varities of oil will be
shown, varying from crude oil to
the finest typewriter oil.
Study of Southern conditions, is Russo-Japanese war,
quoted as estimating that at least j rm,. ,____ ,, , ,
| per cent f the spin*.in the *££
Sonth are .die because of the lack tendent3 evary where. Th‘e
of labor and that the only hope u]ar ^ ice $2 M but 4
of relwf for idle spindles and for t the chart FREE with a ^ ,
new ones that are being metalled aubscription tothe Twice-a-Week
is to get labor from outside of Republic and FARM PROGRESS
the South and to protect it. In , both of which will be sent to any
that he is backed up by Mr. G.: address or to separate addresses
Gunby Jordan of Columbus, Ga.,! fer $1 a year#
who is convinced that immigra- The Twice-a-Week Republic
The oi \>\
l l<*» 'iit
r ■ r l\ < **
■ i-r*i i* #** f«.r uplift! own
i: fontWff : - * ntain*
Strict for free sample
SCOTT & BOWNE, CKemt-rte
| 409-415 Pearl Street, New Yorf
SOo. and $1.00. Ali druggists
Jhflkuboio I*lia r*«ac r-
} Tha Kind Yoa Hava Ahreys Boagtt
If it’s a good paper you want
take the Gazette.- -—
LIVERY. FEED AND f
| J. M. MARTIN, Proprietor,
% S. E. CORNER SQUARE, JACKSBORO, TEXAS,
Meets all trains. Good rigs to take
^ parties to all points in the country,
DAILY MAIL HACK
There is a grace and style in the cut of
a suit or overcoat made by the Bell
System that is particularly pleasing.
Carefully constructed of the most ser-
viceable materials, the label of the
Bell System assures you the
garment to be found anywhere.
The Bell System fronts are so constructed
that they retain their graceful set
throughout the entire life of tb% coat.
DmifiuJ snJ Tailored by
Stern, Lauer, Shohl & Co/
was established in 1808, and is I
therefore one of the oldest news- \
papers in the country. More
than half a million readers attest
its merits as a great semi-weekly
FARM PROGRESS contains
16 standard-size newspaper pages
each issue, filled with the best
farm information, live stock,
poultry, gardening, horses and
mules, cattle, dairy and other
agricultural departments; pict-
ures, puzzles, poems, stories,
choice fiction, fashions, domestic
articles, and a host of other val-
This offer is limited to 69 days.
A man who is fully alive to his
own interests will take his Local
Paper, because he gets a class of
news and useful information
in it that he can get nowhere else.
up-to-date men also want a good
General Newspaper in order to
keep in close touch with the out*
side world. Such a paper is the
Dallas Semi-Weekly News. A
combination of the*. Jacksbonx
Gazette and the Dallas Semi*
Weekly News is just what the
people of this section need in
In ordering, specify which State order to keep thoroughly posted
nap is desired. lupon Local News, Home Enter-
Address Map Department, The i Prises. Personal Items, State
Republic, St. Louis, Mo. |
| tion will keep everyone up to the
A'N.S UK! (lOO'JS C .,
j5t. Louis Republic: The ques-
tion which Milvvaukee submits to
t ;e financier of the whole United
times on information.
For $1.75 we will send the two
papers one year—156 copies. The. <.
bold . responsible,*or'evenrzn i^
r sponsible, position in any kind jty. to say nothing of othW
of an institution v.hosebaaines? ial Featurga,
' - :/V
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Jacksboro Gazette. (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 25, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 4, 1905, newspaper, May 4, 1905; Jacksboro, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth731286/m1/1/: accessed September 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gladys Johnson Ritchie Library.