The La Grange Journal. (La Grange, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 23, 1893 Page: 4 of 4
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P.E. EDMONDSON,Ettlor ill Proprietor.
LaU RANGE, NOVEMBER 28, 1888.
IT MAY NOT MATTER
to you tout (HAHE’H BARLEY MALT
WHISKY lit dIntuit'd by one of tho
oldest «nd most reliable houses In
BUT IT DOES MATTER
whether you purchase tor family or
medicinal use a perfectly pnre stlm-
ulant. That CHASE’H BARLEY MALT
WHISKY Is ABSOLUTELY PURE Is
attested by certificates from the high-
est chemical authorities who recom-
mend It tor MEDICINAL USE.
For Sale By
Haekebeil A WmhIi, LaGrange, T ui.
Houston A Meek. West Point. Texas.
THEY WILL RESTORE THE ROSES
TO YOUR CHEEKS.
The Latest Production of Medical
No Mercury or Opiates.
The Prescription of an Eminent Physician.
THEY ACT DIRECTLY ON THE
LIVER, KIDNEYS AND BLOOD.
Liver, Sick Headache, CoiiHilpation, l)i«zinens,
Fevera, Mental Worry, Jaundice, Sallow (’om-
ploxlon. Gout, Rheumatism, Female Ailments*
and Affections of the Kidneys. They carry off
the iiotson from the Liver and Kidneys, quicken
the Circulation and give tone and vigor to the
GENTLE AND EFFICIENT, SUGAR COATED.
25c. a Box ; 5 Boxes for #1.00.
ONE PILL IS A DOSE.
For sale by Druggist* generally, or
CLEVELAND PILL CO.,
40 John 8t., NEW YORK.
Dr. C. F. BROWN’S
35 YEARS ^0
OF THE SEASON.
Also a now line of clothing which wiil he
•old cheaper than any other
house in the State.
We keep everything in the line of
Call and convinc yourself.
ESTABLISHED IN 1838.
T. W. HOUSE
26 Main St., Houuton,Texas.
1A0RK1GN and domestic Exchan go bought
JL1 and sold. Collections made at all ac-
•essibla point* in the State, and immediate
returns made at current rate* the day of pay
ment. Prompt and careful attention given
to all correspondence. Account* of interior
Banker* and Merchant! and others received
en liberal terms.
Consignment* of Cotton solicited, upon
which liberal cash advance# will be made.
Bepecial attention given to the
fEISHINB CLASSING AMD SALE OF COTTON
and prompt note of same rendered.
I refer with pride to my many patrons, who
hava shipped me their cotton this season, to
baar me out in the assertion that, I obtain mil
market prices, give highest classification and
aaeatUfactory result* aa are had in any market.
Having disposed of my Wholesale Grocery
Interest, I purpose enlarging the
Banking and Cotton
FOR HUSKiNQ CORN.
An Improved Wagon Ueslgned by a Kan.
In huaking and gathering corn from
standing stalks, the work is greatly fa-
cilitated by placing two boards on the
far side of the wagon box, as shown
by the dotted lines In tho illustration,
engraved from sketches by J. Whildin,
of Kansas. These are fastened to-
gether by four brackets, two on each
side, two of which are shown at a,
which paas down the far side of the
box. Thin enables the husker to throw
the ears of corn quiokly without
watching their passage. In this
method of gathering corn it i^custom-
ary for the team to walk on the rows
already husked, but just alongside the
unhusked rows As the huBker ad-
vances, he calls on his horses to go on,
which they do with unguided lines un-
[til spoken to; but they frequently do
not stop promptly at the word, and if
allowed the habit of disobeying they
frequently get beyond his reach, when
he is obliged to run to catch them,
which leads to, and often causes, a run-
away. This difficulty can bo avoided
;by passing tho lines, b, loosely through
the loops at the tops of the standards
and tying to them a long rope, to bo
trailed on the ground, a part of which
! is shown trailing. When the team
'gets too far beyond the driver, tho
l rope is yet within easy reach, which he
grasps and pulls, speaking to the team
at the same time. A few lessons of
this kind, promptly administered,
make the team stop at the word. In
unloading ear corn from a wagon dif-
ferent methods ere used to enable the
operator to pass the scoop under the
corn on the upper surface of tho
| floor of tho wagon bed. One of
these devices is a wide scoop board,
Iplaced at the end gate and passing
lobllquely downward until it rests near
the center of the floor of the wagon.
In another method the floor of the bed
extends about twenty inohes beyond
the tail gate. In another the tail gate
is hinged at the bottom so that it opens
downward until held by supporting
chains on a level with the floor of the
All these devices are unhandy, having
to be carried along and in position be-
fore the corn is loaded, and with the
last method it is difficult to keep the
box sufficiently tight to hold small
grain, which is necessary where much
of the grain is drawn to market, not in
bags, but loose in the wagon-bed. A
superior device is shown in the illustrar
tion which represents a wagon with the
seat and brake removed, showing how
the scoop-board, e, f, is made and ap-
plied. Select a two-by-four inch scant-
ling, e, and bevel it eighteen iuchcH
back on one edge to a point on the op-
posite edge. Place it with beveled
edge upward on tho aide of the rear end
WILL POSITIVELY CURE
Rheumatism, Lame Back, Stiff
Joints, Sprains, Bruises, Cramps.
Lumbago, Pain or Inflammation from
any cause; also Spavin, Ringbone, Splint, Galls or
Screw Worm in stock. Price, 25 ots.
A Famous Remedy of a Famous Physician.
C. F. BROWN CHEMICAL CO.,
liole Proprietor*. 72 John 8L, New York.
SERFTENBERG BRO’S & GO.
Hecoiving evory week from now ou now
goods, comprising all the
IMPROVED HU8KING W1QON.
of the box, and on tho projecting end
of the cross-bur, d, with tho sharpened
point resting under the projecting end
of the bolster. Cut off the other end of
the scantling two feet behind the wag-
on box. Hovel and cut from the re-
mainder of the scantling a similar board
and place it in the same manner on the
other side of the wagon. Then with
small nails fasten a wide board across
the top of side pieces for a temporary
stay. Now draw this frame out from
the wagon, lay it upside down on the
ground, and with three and one-half
inch wire nailsifirmly nail two boards,
one by twelve incites, across the back
end of the side pieces, as shown at f, e.
Remove tho temporary stay board, saw
tho permanent ones, f, even with tho
outer edge of the scantling, and tho
scoopboard is complete. To unload,
placo it in position, raise tho end-gate,
stand on this platform and scoop away.
If the end-gato opens backward with
hinges it may strike tho platform be-
fore it is quite open. To remedy this
obstruction, cut a little off the upper
side of tho end of the cross-bar, d, or
cut a notch in the bottom of the scant-
ling, or both. —American Agriculturist.
fepartmanU. and, by personal and auidiou
aHtniUn to butineM, nope to m«**t and re-
wire a larger share of patronage In the fu
fare than m the paat. Correapondenee in
T. W. HOUSE.
A Profitable I'arm Implement.
It is possible that some of our read-
ers are unfamiliar with the use of the
feed cutter, one of the most useful and
profitable of implements and, too, one
that should bo found on evory farm
where there is slock to bo fed, fodder
to be saved, meat to bo made and a
sale for all the extra provender one
has. It would be incorrect to say that
one-half the grain fed in tho west is
wasted, but it would be near the truth
if one said that by judicious manage-
ment he could accomplish very nearly
as much by feeding only half the grain
and the right use of the fodder. A
chaff made of chopped hay, straw and
corn fodder would mnko an excellent
feed all through tho winter for work
animals that are but little used; and
as well for sheep if with it was mixed
a trifle of linseed meal and corn meal.
But very little grain needs to be fed
where an ample supply of a mixture of
this kind is found.—Golman’s Rural
Mako tin ^Vorfl Double Iti Crop.
Instead of cultivating too much land
the true system of successful farming
is to make an acre double its crop. To
do so tlie manure and fertilizer should
not be spread over a large surface. It
docs not pay to give a plant only half
enough for its support, but rather to
give It all that it needs, as will bo tho
case when a small plot receives the
manure. Economy of labor and a less-
ening of tho cost in fertilizers, as well
as largor profits from an acre, will then
It May Do As Much For You.
Mr. Fred Miller, oi Irving, 111.,
writes that be had a Severe Kid-
ney trouble foFniaDy years, with
severe pains in bis baok and also
that his bladder was affected.
Abont a year ago he began nse
of Electric Bitiers and found re-
lief at once. Electric Bitters is
especially adapted to enre of all
Kiducy and Liver tronblee and
often gives almost instant relief.
One trial will prove onr statement.
Price only 60c. for large bottle.
At any Drag Store. -6-
The girl who had a falling ont
with her friend will not try the
Belief la Six Hours.
Distressing Kidney and ffiadder disease* re-
lieved In six nonre by the ■' New Great Sot
AMtaicA* Ku>*av Ci kb ” Till* new remedy
le * greet surprl*- on nnoonnt of It* exceeding
prnmptneee In relieving pnln In the bladder,
kidney*, baok r.-td every part of the urinary
passage* In roalo or female. It relieve* reten
tion or weter and pain In pe-alng It almost Im-
mediately If yon want quick relief and r.nr
thl* It yonr remedy _
Sold by J MKYKNBKKU Jr., Drugxl.t,
■- LeUrange, Texas
FRESH FARM NOTE8.
HAUL out manure as it acounrnlaten
and spread on the fields. Do not let it
pile up and fire fang.
, CiJtax up rubbish about the farm.
Bits of rails, limbs of trees, ends of
boards, etc., will soon be covered with
IF building temporary eorn cribs
.have the floor at least a foot above tho
ground, so rate and mice cannot harbor
Patch up the cracks in the chicken
bouse, cow barn, sheep shed, etc.
Cold winds are detrimental to stock
Git potatoes in the cellar or pit as
the time Is nearly here whec cold nights
will Injure them. Bee that the storing
place is well ventilated.
Which the machinery used in putting
in the wheat crop is needed no longer,
carefully clean, grease bright metal
surfaces and put away In a dry place.
IN selecting seed corn remember
that the varieties will cross-fertilize
at long distanoea Select seed from
eorn which has grown apart from other
Tub best method of keeping roots
where one has no regular root collar is
to bury on dry ground. Cover with two
feet of earth and see that all water that
falls on the pit can get off readily.
Laying out and putting in tile drains
is now in order, where the ground is not
too hard. Better have all the main
lines surveyed and the tile leveled be-
fore covering. Imperfectly laid drains
TO HANG A PORKER.
A Contrivance to Lessen the Labor of
As cold weather comeson the number
of porkers slain for home use will In
creaBe. The labor of dressing them
may be materially lessened by the use
of the "hanging post,” illustrated here-
with. No. a, in sending it to Farm,
Field and Fireside, says: ‘‘Take a
round post twelve feet long, mortise
two holes three feet from tho top, slip
in two crossbars. Make a round tenon
on top, put on cap and pin above, or
put hook on back part and hook to
staple in post Leave loose, so it can
turn to swing hog out of tho way of
On this four hogs may be hung. If
the post is set loose in a neat-fitting
hole three feet deep it, the post, can be
taken out after using and put under
FOR PULLING STUMPS.
A Device Which Can Be Helled Upon In
I cut a good strong pole about twenty
feet long of white ash. Trim and peel
it nicely, hitch a strong rope to the top
—a chain will do, but it is heavier to
handle. Set the pole against the stump
to be pulled, letting the lower end rest
between two room. Then put a strong
chain around the top of the stump,
passing it around the pole. A team
hitched to the rope will pull out most
any Btnmp. Place the polo close to the
stump and cut the roots opposite the
pole. Two men can best do the work,
one to tend the horse, the other to cut
roots as the stump is being turned up.
—F'arm and Home.
llow to File n Hand Saw.
In filing a band saw considerable
skill is necessary so the teeth will be
uniform in size, and cut well without
running to the right or left of the
board. The hand which holds the file
must be guided by reason and experi-
ence, else the file will bear upon one
tooth more than upon the other when
the stroke is made, with the result that
one tooth will be cut away while the
other is not reduced, and this inequali-
ty in filing soon becomes apparent if
the same person and his eccentricity
continue' to file the saw. The best
way to remedy a saw that is out of or-
der Is to screw It in a vise with a
straight edge, and file all the teeth to
an average height by bringing them to
a level on the straight edge. When
this has been done the straight edge
may he removed and the file used in
such a way as to equalize the shape
and length of the teeth. If totally ig-
norant of how to shape the teeth, fol-
low the filing of a saw of similar pat-
tern that has been handled by a person
of experience. .__
Itch on human and horses and
all animals cured in 30 minutes by
Wbolford’s Sanitary Lotion. This
never fails. Sold by J, Msyen-
berg, Jr., Druggist, LaOrange
Texas. _ 47-ly.
Binka—Is that a summer weight
you’ve got on !
Chinks tin his new suit)—The
tailor says it’s an eighteen months’
wait.—Detroit Free Press.
They wash their clothes
MADE ONLY BY
What Is the condition of yours? Is your hair dry, (
harsh, brittle? Does It spilt at the end*? has it a<
lifeless appearance ? Does it fall out when combed or |
brushed? Is it full of dandruff ? Does your scalp itch ? ,
la It dry or In a heated condition ? If these are some of i
your symptoms be warned In time or you will become bald. |
i Skookum Root Hair Grower
Coil** Bon* Vmniurod.
Hon. F. II. Bayne was thrown ‘from
hla horse, at Crockett, from which hia
collar bone was fractured.
AU*ck*4 by a Maniac.
K. P. Scott of Paris received a tele-
gram from hia brother, who lives in
Oregon, stating that he hud just pad a
desperate encounter with a maniao
whom he was guarding. The man got
hold of a knife and made a furious as-
sault on Scott. In grappling with the
man hia handa were terribly laoerated.
Heott finally succeeded in striking tho
man down with a stool. h
M, J, CONNELL
— IflfiAlaKR IK-
at the result of aefentMo I
call) led to the dlscov- |
_________ . *___—/ mineral* nor oil*. It,
tot a Dye, but a delightfully ooollng and refraahlng Tonic. By stimulating ,
the follicles, it stops /ailing hair, cures dandruff and grow* hair on bald ,
thefjr Keej^the sealg cUam healthy.^d^freo^m^liMtatlng eragtloni^ by
and destroy the^hair. ** ******* y# • *
If your druggist cannot supply you send direct to us, and we will forward
l propald, on receipt of price. Grower, $1.00 per bottle; 6 tor $6.00. Soap, OOo.
\ per jar; 6 for $2.50.
THE SKOOKUn ROOT HAIR GROWER CO.,
07 Mouth Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y.
Do yon cougli f If so, It Is youi
own feu It. We guarantee “C.
C. C. Certain Cough Care” to
cure Coughs, Colds, LaOrtppe,
Croup, Whooping Congh, and
Throut and Lung Diseases.
Sold bv Wm. IIkrmkm, Jr.
Three things to cultivate—good
books, good friends; and good hn-
The king or all Cough Cares
h “ C. C. C. Certain Coagb
Cure." It cures Coughs, Colds,
Hoarsen one, Fronp, Influrnxa,
Bronchitis, Ac., where other
Bold by Wm. Hkkmes, Jr.
WardMcAllister in an article in
the New.York World says:
“There are no jieoplejwlio.'dreaB
so extravagaiftly as do the ~ wage
earners of this ebuutrv, moro es-
pecially the women.”
We do not want|to shak,e’. Ms.
McAllister up for saying this, or
even todeuy it: on the contrary
we will admit there is consider-
able trnth in it, but
Some years ago a radical Eng-
lish writer concluded . he would
bring the two olasscs, the people
and the aristocracy, into juxta po-
sition in the following way. Ha
“Who laid.the (foundation of
our free institutions, parliaments,
representations and trial by jury!’’
“Who]dontroyed them to a groat
practical extent and rent the soil
from its ancient possessors!’’
“Who attempted to wring the
Great Charter from King John
,‘Who won it!”
The people, who drovo John
and the barons before them, aud
compelled Henry the 3rd to give
them a still better^charter.
“Who tore the kingtom to piec-
es by civil wars!”
“Who meantime cultivated the
ground, originated trade, raised
the country, to, wealth,^strength
and respect in spite of aristocra-
“Who treinbled’beforo the Tud-
ors, and became tbeir murderous
“Who made tho Tudor Eliza-
beth tremble in the midst of her
haughtiness and retract her ar-
"Who joined with the Stuarts
to destroy the liberties of tbe nat-
ion uDd to rule by u standing
“Who put down both king and
“Who recalled the debauched
Charles the 2nd?”
“Who drove the Stuarts from
“Who from 1815 went on spen-
ding money on foreign wars!”
"Who raised the wind! Who
plowed and sowed, dug and hoed,
spun aud wove, traded and raised
England to such a pitch of power
and wealth as withstood all im-
“Who invented the National
"Who are taxed perpetually to
pay the interest on it!”
The author then goes on to
show that up to this time out of
a list of thirty reonwned lawyers,
not one bad come from the ar-
Out of seventeen philosophers
only one had oome from the ar-
Out of 163 learned men the
aristocracy only nnmbered four.
Ont of 49 historians the aristo-
cracy nnmbered buCtbree.
Ont of 34 great naval and* mili-
tary commanders only two came
from the aristocracy,
Out of 146 noted artists and
aristocracy has only funished
Out of 46 Founders and Invon-
lors.the aristocracy furnished but
Out of 16’discoverers ouly^one
from the aristocracy,
If we were to compile similar
records in the United Slates it
would be found here as in ^Eng-
land that it is tbe people, the
wage earners,frouLwhom emanate
all sources of progress and welth.
Then is it not'a’pertiuent, inquiry
if the people produce the wealth,
if the people are at the foundation
of our progress, who has the best
right to good clothes, and to the
wealth and*progress produced by
Will WardMcAllister[pleas etell
“C. C.C. Certain Chill Cure”
is pleasant to take and harm-
less. Children like It. Guaran-
teed to cure Chill* and Fever.
-Vo Cure—No Pay.
Sold by Wm. IJkrmks, Jr.
A STAMP ROOM.' GE
The Novel Wall Covering of a Lon-
uon rei ust'u io indorse. i,a
id 81,000 should be paid. I
i pay any amount without of-
itlon by the board, and the
] ‘In a oertuin old fashioned house
in Loudon there is a room about
twelve feet square, the walls of
which are completely papered
with postage stamps. It is estima-
ted by Mr. Palmer who is the lar-
gest stamp dealer in the world,
that these stamps would be worth
live million dollars but for the un-
fortunate oircumstance that they
are not genuine. - , ,
| There is hardly enough salvage in
Mr. I aimer extracted these for- j building to pay for wrecking it.”
geries from time
The K. or F. roast at Wlaaboro.
Fifty knights, escorting twenty la-
dies from Sulphur Springs, were met at
the depot at Winsboro by Winsboro
Lodge No. ittfl and escorted to the hotel,
thenue, in procession, to the Methodist
church, at which place the local and
visiting knights were entertained by
C.C. J. M. Brook of Sulphur Springs,
who lectured on Py thlsuism, and at the
olose all partook of a sumptuous repast.
Wolves in Crosby County.
Yancy Lee, living on his ranch sev-
enteen miles south of Emma, says the
lobo wolves are worse than ever ou his
ranch. He and G. L. Lee guard the
range at night, and when they hear the
cattle bellowing and rallying they
mount and hasten to the bunch, fre-
quently killing a wolf or two before
they scatter. The wolves usually run in
bunches of from six to eight and they
can take down almost any animal.
General tieveiiue Receipts.
The general revenue receipts at Aus-
tin, for October, foot up 871,000, against
861,000 for same month last year. Re-
ceipts came in the first week with such
a rush that the administration people
predicted a 8200,000 boom, but practi-
cally nothing has come in the last two
weeks. Monthly expenses are in excess
of receipts and if government creditors
do not continue to wait for their sal-
aries the cash balance will hit the
ground in November.
Morphine VVuu the Cause or HI* Death.
A night or two ago J. T. Roseberry
registered at the Grand hotel in Fort
Worth, and the following day he was
found under the influence of morphine
It 11 o’clock that night he was pulse-
less, and the physicians abandoned all
hope, saying he might live and hour.
He had been for several years in the
auditor’s department of the Rio Grande
railway, but recently was employed in
the Rock Island freight department.
He died at 11:46.
Terrible State or Things at Corpus Chrletl.
The people of Corpus Christi are ex-
periencing the hardest and dryest times
since 1888. Nearly all the live stock in
the country will die during the coming
winter. Many ranch men are shipping
their stock; some to Louisiana. Cor-
pus Christi is getting drinking water
from tho Banquete, twenty-five miles
distant. Every night 16,000 gallons
of water are conveyed to that city by
rail. “When is it ever going to rain ?”
is the question asked now. It is sug-
gested that a meeting of all denomina-
tions be called to meet at Market hall
in that city on Sunday, at 11 o’clock,
toask Almighty God to bless that coun-
try with a rain, that the threatened
sufferings of both man and beast may
The Texas Hnlldlng at the World’* Fair.
The Texas state building and con-
tents on the fair grounds at Chicago
have been seized by the sheriff to satis-
fy an alleged claim of Harley A Son,
the contractors who put up the struc-
ture. They put in a bid for “extras
amounting to $2,700 over the contracted
price. The ladies, whose enthusiasm
and pluck enabled the Lone Star state
to be represented at the fair, are much
chagrined over the unpleasant affair,
but will not submit to extortion. Mrs.
Benedetto B. Tobin, president of the
association, says : “Riley Gordon and
the San Antonio architect secured
written agreement that the cost was
not to exceed $25,000. Every dollar of
this has been paid. Then the contrac
tors put in a bill of 82,700 for ‘extras,’
which Gordon refused to indorse. La-
ter he said $1,000 should
refused to _
ficial sanction by t
seizure is the result. The contents do
not belong to us, and will all be sent
baok home. We ail feel mortified, but
the building has. served its purpose.
The bill is excessive and extortionate,
and it would be unjust to submit to it.
(South sidi or Public Squxax.)
1/ EKP8 constantly on hand a toll assort-
Xv ment of heating and cooking stovei
of the latest itylea, and from the best manu-
Also tinware of all kinds, betide* many
otber’articlei of household goods.
The public are invited to call and examine
No. 8. 1. y.
J. MEYENBERG, Jr„
- DEALER IN
Advertising fl.OO per inch for •»! liner-
tion and 60 cents for sack subsequent inser-
tion, for any time leu than three months.
1’IUCE OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One Copy, One Year........................*j,
“ A Blx Month*..................... 1,
“ “ Hi rev Month*..................
twenty Coplen. On. Yenr..:.....,........ wn,
rivo •* •• “ "...............
to time. As a
rule he says the people from
whom he bought them did not
know that they were forgeries.
No forged stamp, however, is
likely to pass as »• genuine when
it falls under his scratiny.
This^crazy patchwork shows a
specimen of every known 8‘amp
in the world. The Pall Mall Bud-
get says there are seventy thous-
and stamps on tho walls of tbe
room, and that it took almost
thirty years to collect them.
“To make wall paper out of
them kept four pair of hauds busy
for three month*. They are past-
ed upon canvass, that it will not
be necessary to move the build-
ing in order to remove the stamps.
Puste, not gum was used, because
gum dieoolors stamps, Having
been fastened to tbe canvass, tbe
slampe were treated to a coat of
shellac and then varnished.”
While there cannot be much ar-
tistio beauty in a room papered in
this way, it suggested an idea for
those discouraged stamp collect-
ors who started with the intent-
ion of securing a million, but have
at last abandoned the idea after
patiently “soaking off” aud tying
up up several thousands of the
small bits of paper gathered by
their own industry and through
the contributions of the pitying
Children like lo take “C. C. C.
Certain Chill Cure,” the pleas-
ant and guaranteed cure For
Fever, Ague and lllalurlu—Bet-
ter than quinine.
Sold by Wm. Hermes, Jr.
In praying it is better to hare a
heart withoutwords than words
without a heart.
Hcv. F. C. Iglehart, New York,
writes: “ A corn on the toe is a
thorn In the flesh, whleh * C. C.
C. Certain Corn Care ’ most mer-
Soldbv Wm. Hermes, Jr.
Do you know that every orael-
ty inflicted upon a cow poisons to
a greater or less extent its milk!
IT TOUT BACK ACHTB
Or too are all worn out, really Rood for nothlnx
It I* general debility. Try
nHowjra Mon bittkhu.
It will cure you, and give a good appetite. HolO
by all dealer* In mediefne.
The Fort Worth Oaxette In the Court*.
Litigation growing out of the dis-
charge of the fraternity printers by the
Gazette management is proceeding now
in tho district court. The discharged
forces deny the power of the present
management to oust them, claiming
that under the new charter gotten out
organizing the Gazette company and
involving a co-operative plan, the par-
ties discharged own a majority of the
stock; also claiming that under the
plan the editorial, mechanical and busi-
ness departments were absolutely inde-
pendent of each other and the discharge
of one branch of tho paper’s force by
another was illegal. Tile petition con-
tains other allegations and embraces
some 1,500 words. Among other things,
the answer to the above petition de-
nies that plaintiffs own a majority of
the stock of the company. It sets forth
tiiat under the by-laws the executive
committee, subject to the approval of
the board of directors, may remove em-
ployes from any of the several depart-
ments, and that plaintiffs were removed
from the employ of the Gazette com-
pany for incompetency and negleot ef
duty. It is denied that the Gazette
company has failed to meet any of its
obligations. The charge that an effort
is being made to dispose of the paper
and jeopardize tke Interests of plaintiff
stockholders is denied. It is charged
that the employes of the mechanical
department of the paper under the di-
rection of J. C. Martin, principal plain-
tiff, were insubordinate and that said
Martin, being president of the printers’
protective fraternal society, made the
Gazette the headquarters of that or-
ganization and arrayed against it the
paper labor organizations throughout
the country through his warfare on the
printers’ union. The answer contains
about 2,500 words.
A trial will convince the most
skeptical that “C. C. C. Certain
Cough Cure ” la tke« greatest
remedy extant for th<
Proscriptions careiully compounded from
fresh, pure drugs day and night,
and delivered in any part
of tho city, free.
Went Side Public Square.
- BANKER. -
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
— AND DEALERS IN —
Flour, : Grain : and : Hay.
Will - Sell - Cheap - for - Cash.
,*■*"), — •*--
‘ V • I ; '
Stoves, Tinware and Bouse Fur-
East Side of Public Square.
IT AS just received a large and splendid
IT stock of everything in his line.
Work in the tin line such as roofing, gut-
tering &c. done at moderate prices.
• Call and see mo. (86-ly.)
It HEMES, Jr,
Sold by Wm. Hermes, Jr.
Do yon know tbat every cruelty
inflicted en an animal in killing or
jnat before death poisons to a
greater or less extent Its meat!
Do yon know that flsb killed as
soon aa taken from the water by
a blow on the baok of the bead
will keep longer and be better
than those permitted to die slow-
Do yon know tbat every kind
not yon do and every kind word
yon speak to a dumb animal will
make not only tbe animal bnl
yourself happier, and not only
make yon happier but alto better t
Geo, T. Angela.
bast bid* or PUBLIC BqUAXa,
LaGltANGE, - TEXAS.
Keeps a foil stock of drugs, medicines, per-
fumorios, fancy and toilet articles of
evory dosoriptlon, besides a toll
line of stationer j and
Also oils, paints, brushes and other articles
used by painters.
A fine stock of cigars and smoking tobacoo
of tho beat brands.
^^-Prescriptions carefully compounded.
All transient advertise ment* and subscrq
lion* due in advanoe.
Yearly advertisers allowed the privile ,
of quarterly change.
Marriage and obituary notioee, exceedu *
eight lines, half rates.
Advertisements inserted under eontri.,
lor a given time and discontinued before e*
piration of time, will be charged for *
Our terms for announcing candidates a i
$16 for Congress and district officers; $8,UU
tor county officers; $4,00 for precinct and
municipal officers. Terms cash.
Call* upon candidates, their replies an
theii circulars, and all notice* cl a persona
character, (if at all admisaablo into our col
umns) will be charged as advertisement*
Local reading adve* u»ementa, wiiei. ,
tie* havo a standing card in the papt i,
cents each line; parties having no eai „
the paper will be chargod 26 cents a line .or
first insertion and 16 cents a line lor oacb
M. E. Church South—Corner Travis and
Monroe street— Geo. E. Clothier, Pastor.—
Services as follows:
Sunday School at 0:80 a. in. Col. P. E.
Edmondson Supt. Preaching at 11 a. m. and
8 p. m. Young Men’s meeting on Tuesday
at 8 p. m. Regular prayer services Wedin s-
days at 8 p. ui. Prayer meeting Fridays ut
6 p. m. •
St. Jamies’ CuuxcH-(Episoopal.)-Rev. A.
B. Perry, Rector.—Services with sermon ev-
ery 1st and 8d Sunday morning at 11 a. m.,
and evening at 8 p. id.—Lay service every
2d and 4th Sunday at 11 a. in. — Sunday
school every Sunday morning at 9:80.
P. T. Cartxh, Sup’L
Catholic Chubch—Services by Father P.
M. Lenart*. 2nd, 8rd and 4th Sunday o:
every month. First Mass at 7 o’clock A. M.; _
High Mass at 10 o’clock A. M.
1’kkhuvtkkian Church.—Sunday school jl
every Sunday at 9:80 o’clock a. m. Evory- 1
body is oordially invited to attend.
G. W. BuOKiNOHAM, Sup’L
Lutheran services at the Presbytoriao
church, every second and fourth Sabbath in |
the month, in the afternoon.___"
Services at the Christian church on the 1st
and 4th Sundays of each month by Eld. T.
Governor—J. S. HOGG.
Lieut. Governor—M. M. CRANE.
Attorney General—C. A. CDLUX.RSOK $
Comptroller—J. D. McCALL.
Treasurer-W. B. WORTHAM.
Commissioner, Land Office—W. L. Mat
Chief Justice—J. W. 8TAYTON.
Associate Justices—R. R. GAINES.
“ “ —J. L. HENRY.
J. B. WHITE, P. J.
W. L. DAVIDSON A J. H. HURT.
Caveat* and Ra-lnue* secured, Trade-Mark*
I Upon receipt of model or sketch of Invention
, wl^“Y °*e«*ffirt«*l7aeroia»romthaFat
•pedal reference* seat WnSlSl
J* R. UTTELL,
Judge22 Jud. Dis’t—H.TEICUMUKLi.lib '£
District Attorney—J. L. STOREY.
Clerk District Court—J. B. liOiiLOWAY.j
Courts commence on the Tenth Momle? ;
after the first Monday in March und Septu..B
ber, and continue six weeks.
County Judge—W. S. ROBSON.
County Attorney—J. F. W OLTERS.
County Clerk—RUDOLPH KLATT.
County Sberiti—B. L. ZAPI*.
County Treasurer—R. T. BRADSHAW
County Assessor—G. A. HEll.IO.
County Collector—NEAL ROBISON.
County Surveyor—P. B. FAISON.
Beat No. 1—JOSEPH GLtECKLEK.
Beat No. 2—M. B. O’BAR.
Beat No. 8—CHARLES LUCK.
Beat No. 4—F. G. SEYDLEK.
The County Commissioners’ Court me*
every three months, viz: On the Beoofl
Mondays in February, May, August SB
County Court of Fayette County meets fo;
Criminal, Civil and Probate business, thl
third Mondays in January, April, July
JUSTICES AND CONSTABLES
Beat No. 1—H. C. Ledbetter, Justice; I. Yi|
Kennedy, Constable. Court Lust Monday i
each month, at the courthouse.
Beat No. 2—Conrad Ber;sch, Justice; Je
Janak, Constable. Court meets Tbursog
after 4th Monday, at Fayetteville.
Beat No. 8—0. H. Schiege, Justice; Bd
tin Wiederhold, Constable. Court 1st Wf
day in each month, at Round Top.
Beat No. 4—A. A. Ramsey, Justiee; J. I
Parr, Constable. Court Thursday after
Monday in each month at Winchester.
Beat No. 6f—G. W. Cole, Justice; C.
Null, Constable. Court Saturday after ]
Monday in each month, at Muldoon.
Beat No. 6— M. A. Hopkins, Justice; j
Latimer, Constable. Court 2nd Mond
each month, at Flatonia.
Beat No. 7—Joe J. Fietsam, Justice; V|j
tor Bladzyok, Constable. Court Thu
after 8d Monday in each month, at
Beat No. 8—0. T. Willrich, Jus'ice; J«
Plvoda, Constable. Court Thursday M
2nd Monday in each month, at SchulenlT"
Mayor—H. W. BPKCKEL8.
Treasurer—J. W. BLAIZK.
Secretary—J. MEYENBERG. i
Aldermen—Wm. N. McKinney, 0,
Friedberger, Frank Lidiab, 1. Rosenthal
N. Hall, Joe Cottam, M. M. Rodger*, |
The Council meets in the Mayer’a
en the Fint and Third Wednesdays ia
Arrivtu ui Dtptrmreof Mill fro ]
From LaOrange to Scbulmt
except Sunday, arrive* at IS a, m., I
From LaOrange to Biegel, two
weak, Tuesday and Saturday, arriv
leaves 10 a. m. J
From La Or
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Edmonson, P. E. The La Grange Journal. (La Grange, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 23, 1893, newspaper, November 23, 1893; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth997068/m1/4/: accessed December 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Fayette Public Library, Museum and Archives.