Newspaper Page Text
THE GAZETTE : FOKT WORTH, TEXAS, ffJKIPAY, ITEimUAKY 83.
li..iMi.M I I
iv tiar ik on
unk judjjiuont On'
il with Juirt.
MALKS AMO.Nti VtOQhll$ MILIM
.Soft DtciHH Good and J-'IftiuidH,
Common rrocpSfc"! of Uytingr.
Mr, Wliflliinn'ft Turin I'ltinphlcl.
Hcporlcdfortlid IloilonCmiiiiorclnl llullctln.
Ono or two more chapters ought to
bo diivote'd to tho Hiilijt'ct of ludloft'
drufff gondH, uliiro thontiintifucltiroof
tlicco i:oiupritcH an Industrial Hold of
which it wry Impnitniit )ortlou Htlll
rrtinalim unoccupied hy domowtlo
iiiniiiifuuliirorH, Of (he $10,000,01)0
worth of woolona imported Into Iho
United HlutoH hmt year $10,000,000
worth coiiHlHtod of wondi'd dies kooiIh,
It hiiH lioeii Hlatud that the American
production In IftSO wn but 10,000,000
(Miiroynt-(lri, while this ImpoitH woro
(W.OlW.lKK), While tliotniiiiufaeturoof
tho higher ui'iuk'ft of tuorntnl drew
goodn IrtHtlll retarded, however, It ih
gratifying to know that .American
woolen iiitllht have Intel vnohioved bitch
trltiiupiiH In lhoiimnulaeliircofrw
dreH goodH. Fjot im visit a mill In
which thcHO fabrics are made.
In 1K71 or 'To th( flannel trade of the
United Hlnton was inoiudoprencd than
ihofct other brunchcHof the woolen In
diihtiy. Jhit, a fovv year iijjo, ladlun
began to niiiulfe-Ht u IlkiiiK for llanucf
drcwex, and the iiiIIIh which iniiflo a
speciality of niie-li Kood devoted
o MUCH HICII,!,
and Ininniitty to their fabrication and
coloring that the popular demand for
them lum Hteadlly lucreiiHcd, Addi
tional woolen machinery lum been di
verted to their manufacture each
year, and heveral flannel mills that
never made drcHH goods before are
Showing Blltllplc'rt Of tlllilll tlll.S M-'IIHOII.
Kor VarloiiH reamum tho manufacture
of theno Hoft woolen ilrerfH fabrlcn ban
bej'ii principally iuouojolled by the
lllinnel millH. In the Urn I place, man
ufaclurerH, of nien'H wooleim mill their
gdodn principally to the clothing trade
and do not come in contact wllb the
dry goodn dealer who are the dlotrlbu
toix of flannelnand drcftHgoodw.
Tn thowcoiid place, tho loonmofthe
cuhhIiiioio iiiIIIh, which are dcHlgncd
for weaving a variety of color in the
Hiimu jilcco of cloth, are not iw well
adapted fur drum goodnx U tho more
wimple weaving inachlnery of tho
llannol mill. ciniinolH are generally
2" Inches wide and are woven three
In a. breath. That Ih, Lho. are made
upon it Mufllclently broad loom mi thai
three breadths can be woven at a time,
t'Oiintltutlug what tippcuiH to be a fab
lio HO or 01) Inchon wide. Hiitatthe
place whure tho three breadlliH aio to
bo torn apnit two or three thrombi of
the warp are left out, and when the
Hoparato piece of flannel Ih IIiiImIiciI
lor markcL it Ih Hhrunk up to
!W or 27 laches. A good many
UABSIMIIKir i.oomh a m: ho nauiiow
uf to only admit of weaving a Hinglo
breadth of goods -7 Inches wide. Most
of the flannel drens goods are fll Inches
wide, when finished, ain't iniist oon
Hcipiently be woven upon the bioad
looms With which flannel mills are
generally equipped, l-'lfly-fnur Inch,
orsl.vquurtcr, drens giaxls are woven
In a gluglu breadth, but woolen drem
fabrics are nlxu being made II or 15
Inches wide and atu woven two in a
breadth and then torn apart, Koine
arc also being made thlsSctiHon ,'Mi and
even 127 luuhon wide.
Flannels and flannel dress goods are
principally woven white and dyed in
the piece, and many groat Improve
ments have had to be made in the
muihodsofdyelngln those mills which
have introduced the manufactures of
dress goods. ( 'oiiinion oolomt llauiuils
are principally xearlet or blue. The
process of dyeing scarlet in tho mill we
are Inspecting is as follows: Nine
pounds of gray-blacU cochineal, IJ
pounds of white tartar, 0 ounces of
llavluo and 10 pounds of muriate of tin
are put Into a kettle with water heated
ton temperature of 170". In this pre
paration 100 pounds of cloth Manners
ed by running over a reel above the
kettle and thence through the coloring
mailer, me cioui nemg ucpi in con
stant motion through the liquid and
over tho reel. Meanwhile tho liquid
Ih raised to the boiling point l)i twenty
minutes, ami Is allowed to boll for
three-quarters of an hour. The cloth
Is then taken out and put lntoa"wash
or" which couslsUt of tvosqueo,o roll
ers suspended over a pit about six feel
deep through which a stream of cold
, water Is constantly flowing.
oniKK cih.oui.no i,uo(,r..ssiw.
More than half the scarlet llannels
mndo la the United Hiatus are died la
the above manner; but the use. of ani
line dyes for scarlet llannels as well as
cusilinur and carpels Is Increasing.
Aniline scarlets will stand washing
better than those colored with eouhl
mml, but meet With some Opposition
on account of tho fear of arsenical puis
onlug which Is often held toward
Thu blue flaanelHiire most generally
dyed with onu pound of red pruxslatc
of poliihh and V!J pounds oil of vitriol
to 20 pounds ol'oloth, the coloring Im.'
Intr done in a kettle as nrevlntiHlvdiN
ijoilbed, This Hist bath, however, onlv !
i?IVea the llaunel a sky-blue "bottom' j
A second bath Is necessary In a liquor
composed of log-wood and tho crystals
in hot water, The quantity or log
wood varies according to the depth of
tho color remit red. The result of this
second bath Is the '"royal-blue," which j
Is so common a hue for shirting flan-
nels. The- great variety of coloring
now employed In llaunel dress goods
exhausts the resources of the Import
ers and manufacturers of dyes and
chemicals. "Ox-blood' Is a popular
hue, (he dye for which conies to the
woolen mill ready prepared by the ,
manufacturer of aniline, "lion,e
tlrceii" Is obtained by drst putting thu i
ulolh through a bath of chrome and
oxalloueid, Into which the fabric Is en
tered cold and the liquid Is then
brought up to u boiling palm mid mi i
continued for an hour to an hour and
a half. The cloth Is then put into a ;
second bath of logtvood and fiihtle, the
the quantity at logwood and the lime
of or boiling varying according to the
The extent to whloh Mimuch flannel
machinery' ban lately been occupied up
on dret-s goods has kept tho prices of
tho better grndc of tlaunels tlrm-j
or than those of any other kinds,
of woolens, Thu manufacture 'of
line white flannels lum been left
lefv uhnujjt entirely to ope or two
concerns, and the pipduetluu of com
Inoq white flannel has also hccH mod
erate. Fashion Is proverbially lloklu,
lull It haV seldom smlted upon a fabric
for wohmn'8 wear which gives a belter
return for Its coht than flannel dress
WNTIKdH AND CABHMWK!.
A few years ago "bunting" had a
brief soicon of popularity an a dress
fabric, ami was made hi IowelI, Law
rence and Jlolyoku, Mass., and hi
Hhodu Island and I'hiladclphla. The
same fabrics were also known as "xea
sides," because of their supposed supe
riority for seaside wear, being of
strong, beitvlly-lwlsted wool, calcula
ted to l led rain and dust, and to re
main smooth and iiuwrlnkled In the
molfltcst weather. They were made
principally of medium and coarse
combing wools, and were woven la a
plain straight weave like other cloth,
in fact, they wereof precisely thcsaine
material as United Btatcs flags, with
out the striped coloring. JluL they
soon beguir to bodcterloiated la quali
ty, aim wnai lew are now maue con
sist largely of thu cheapest
coaru .;arpa wool.
Tho manufacture of "buntings,"
however, very likely turned tho atten
tion of some mills to the production of
all-worsted dreHs goods to u grcatcr'ox
teiit than would otherwise have been
the case. The United Hiatus navy and
army bunting Is made of No. -10 warp
and No. ;!() filling, and the "seaside"
dress goods were orabout tho same
texture. Hut mills In bowed I, Law
lence, Philadelphia and elsewhere are
now making all-worsted dres.1 goods
II Inches whlo, With double and twis
ted No. 00 warji and 4H filling. The
warp Is made of fine delaine and No.
1 combing wool and the filling of No.
1 combing. These goods bring from
87J cents to $l.lii jier yard, and they
are undoubtedly an important step to
ward the inaniifactuie of cashmeres,
m.-rlnues, and the other soft clinging
idl-woi-sted dress goods which are now
so fashionable, and arc furnished us
almost exclusively by France, Oermu
uy and itelglum.
I'lli:CI MArjIIKCHV at MA.vi'iins
TIJH, A well-known worsted man with
whom the writer conversed the other
day, said: "I have always thought
eluisineres and soft-woisted goods
could never be profitably made in this
country, but I am Informed that the
Manchester Mills have lately put In a
lot of new French machinery with a
view of making these very fabrics. If
mi eminent n meichant and manufac
turer as (ho principal owner of the
Manchester Mill Ih willing to invest,
money In P'iuiicIi mules and other ma
chinery for tho pioduetlon of cash
meres, I am satlslled that such goods
will be made here at a tirollt."
A pamphlet Just published by Trcs
tirer Whitman of tho Arlington Mills,
bawrenco, in regard to the rates of du
ty upon worsted dress goods, cont'dns
the best statement that has yet been
presented of the changes which have
occurred In that class of fabrics: "Tri
or to 1871, and while crinoline was in
fashion, luster worsted fabrics, or
burd-flnlshed goods, alpacas. poplliiH,
etc., were In popular demand. TJicsu
goods were made of the long-hahvd or
Mlmtre wool,' largely raised in Kng
laml. Knglish and American mills
found a realty market for their pro
ducts In this iihcction; and under the
larltr of 1HH7 our own factories were
well protected In this Ilneof goods; but
as expanded crinoline went out
of fashion, the ladles of Paris gradual
ly came to ,
ui.scAini Tin: imuiirr and M'Hi'itoi'H
from Knglish looms, and to substitute
therefor tlm dull and wft aiaterlals
made principally from Merino comb
lug wool, and woven upon Continen
tal looms by the cheaper labor of
France and theotbei textile countries,
and with the ingenious machinery of
the Continent, badles everywhere in
Kngland, as well as upon the Conti
nent, adopted the French goods; and
hence tho short time of the Yorkshire
mills of Knglaud, and to a considera
ble extent the dlnaster In some of the
factories of America formerly engaged
hi weaving lustre fabrics,
"The tarltr of 1807the present
schedule was made without contem
plating the class of drevs goods refer
red tothe grades now In fashion.
"To meet this condition of things
and enable tho manufacturers of lex
tiles in thu United Ktates V produce
this ela.sHOf gooits, special rates of duty
should be allowed by coukivsh, The
National Association of Wool Manu
facturers asked, thcrefoio, that the du
ties upon such goods should be as fob
"Fifteen cents per square yard and
10 per cent ml vttUmm: t'ravitlrd.
rutin'!)'. All such uoodswehihliiL' over
Ai)iparniicaor HidSIiortTfriu Scn.ilor l n
1 1 1 Ciller.
Washington, J). C, February 17.
Among (be audience at the National
Theater wit Oovcrnoi-iTabor, the new
senator from Colorado, whose term be
gan on February 1 and will end on
March ). He has been known as the
thirty davs and ten millionaire sena
tor, ami there has been a dis
position on the part of
home correspondents to exag
gerate his luxurious dress and
habits, being himself the owner
of the finest opcra-houno In the west,
the Tabor Opera-house, at Denver,
there was an opportunity lasteveulng,
to one sitting beside him. to hear tho
man upon a familiar topic, and Judge
him on his merits. The verdict was
kind of j wily framed that he is a man of con
. slderable narts. shrewd as may bo Im
agined of one who Is the architect of
his own colossal fortune. Jle says evi
dently far less than ho thinks, and
ays what he does say very well to the
guage. Ills Impressions of the senate
point, In good,
es say v
I'Oll 25 CENTS.
AdvcrtlwnicnU of four or five lilies or Urn
mrUHl In thin column for lv.cn ty-liv.. cent,
each Inncrllon. fiicli additional lino ten
C Takb N0TICH-Trnnlniliiartlci.nnd tlioso
with wliom vie Imve no fiiwnnt 1111 our
iKVilor. will Im roqnlri'd lo pay in a"i-
A liouno of lx roiuim. fnnilMifd. Want
Ionian fur tlcht month, hiijiilro of K. H.
.lolumon, corni'r Taylor and Third Htrc Ls,
npjuMlto Hauler IIoum. ".,,..,
Pnnltlon n hook-Kopecr, assistant or dales
man la iiki!h wlioliwilii or retail houe.
Hood ruferuaco. Addrcim. A. If., Oak'!"'
A lilnck walnut JhihIih'M ilcwk and clialr.
A heavy upholnlrri'd ll lountfo. At 'Irav
ulcrs' flmi, earner Kucond and Jones
A poiaforfahlyfiirahihed mom convenient
to lutxineM. AiIdrcsH s I,. J..
2-ag-tf OAZUrrK oalco.
illirlngthe two weeks for which ho has
uceu a memoer, as privately ex
pressed, are quite trenchant and
In the main complimentary. That he
thinks he could. If two years from now
ho makes the efibrl, be elected to the
lull term, Is evident to a close observer,
but ho says he has no political plana
for (he future, lie bus "learned how,"
however, he admits, to make a cam
paign. In the senate bo makes a good
presence from his more than average
height, and high, bare forehead, over
a heavy dark mustache. Ills dress Is
dark and unpretending, but rich, and
he has already shown now quickly lie
could adapt himself to Washington or
any other society by relinquishing
some of the splendid diamonds, which,
nototit ofplaceamong tliefuitbcrwest
em people, made him unnecessarily
conspicuous here. JIo is evidently a
man who cares to deny himself noth
ing that he wants that money will
buy, and who can take care of himself
at all times and under all cheiiin
stances. Frank to a fault, bo may he
briefly mi mined ap as very much a
man whatever may lie his futuro
career as a statesman. He says that
the senate Is a grand body witli many
men In It who talk to hear themselves,
to be heard by the galleries, to bo
reported In the Jlci-ord; but seeing
with the new eyes of the mining
country, he has other things to say
which be docs not care to say in print,
until he has given the subject clearer
A liumih of UoyH. Owimr mil have mini hy
payliiKfor.advurtlKuniunt, at OaxiitikoDIcu.
A Koott cook, sUsidy Job. itoodwilnrys apply
early. Haioiis llousi!
2 aflt Wichita KalU.
Kocond-hand Halt .furniture, Including
thirty ard carputlnir. Apply to li (1a
IMflfnlii'lvlia;. Apply lo J. V, Judklns,
llAlnoorO.H. I)IIIMM. i-18-tf
tt'AM thU, " '
AKltuatlon In prlvato family by a lady
coinpatcul lo art as Kovrrm-PH, lait wllllm; to
aircplany jilaco hIiii Ik iiii'iititlly and physi
cally able to llll and that In lioaorablo. Jlcnt
rpfnrviiccx. Addrom A.caio (Iazi th:. If
Old paperH for Niibial Ibis olllccal nircntit
(H'rhundri'd. S VV.tr
Prnvali'ni'K or,Siiicilllliii Aiikimk tint ICdu
ciili'd mid "Supcildi" ;liiM,n,
Now York tttir.
The gieat crop of disasters with
which the year has opened has devel
oped a lingo amount of super
stition those among whom edu
cation Is supposed to have
made phlegmatic those who de
li(dtt to Htvle themselves "tho supc
i lor classes.'1 I havu been astonished
to llud sensible people brooding over
signs and omens, accidents and comets,
and wondering whether, after all,
theie might not lie something in the
prophecy madu by Wiggins, the
Canadian seer, that New York
would Im swept by a destroying tem
pest. In March. My opinion ban been
asked with great smlousncfvS Heveral
times, anil I havu as seriously callud
attention lo the fact that the ball sea
son ends and Jjcnt begins on the 7th
of February, and New York has plenty
of (hue to sit in sackcloth and ashes In
anticipation of the March cataclysm.
A curious addition to the current cata
logue of signs and omens is louud in
tho stoppage of many of tho public
clocks, and the climax was reached
when the hands of tho clpek In Trini
ty church spire ceased to move, and
for the llrat time In forty
years Wall- street's great tlmc-ptcet
lefused to move. Thuru were tuon
looklntMit the fro.ou machinery who
shook their heads as If doubting,
whether the machinery nf tho world
might not next play "ome tricks on
quiet people. It Is commonly sup-1
posed that stipcistlllon Is mostly eon-1
mien in uie country nut in a long
residence here I have heard more intu1
vels about city houses than In all the
rest of the country put together.
(Jbosls have walked (he parapets of
houses and In quiet city churchyards ;
unearthly noises and eland huh of
chains have been heard hi cellars that
The Groat Popular Routo of Toxas.
lor Kiy West and Js'cw York; .Mor
gan Mno ror Nrw Orleans, Imllanola,
Corptm UlirUtl, llrowimvlllu und Vera
At AKCOI.A with r. A 0. N. It. It. forColum
hla anil Iowiih In llruorlu county.
At IlllHKNIIKHO with (J It. .v is. A. lty.
(Hunfot Kotitc) for Coluinbuii, Weimar,
Harwood, I.iillnKi Him Anlonlo, Laredo,
Uviildu and Western Tc.xaHiiuil .Mexico:
iiImi Tor IloUNton nnd Star and Crmcont
Hotitu, ncauiuoiit.OraiiKUiI.al.'u Churlcs.
thu Tccbo Country, Now OrleaiiH and
all points In tho Houthoast, North unit
iiiHt; wUh New York, Tumi's and .Mexi
can Hallway for Wharton, Victoria and
Mutton oa that lino.
AtllHl'JNIIAM with II. AT. (X Ilv.forHcmp
Htcad, l.odbcttor,Ulddlii!i, .McDadcand
AtMIIiANO with I..t O.NHy. for Hcarnii.
abHtlno, llockdalo, ltiuiul Hock,
ilcoruolown, Austin, Kan Marcos, Now
nraunit-iM, Hun Antonio and Laredo.
AtTI'.MI'I.KwIth Missouri I'nelllc lt'y.
AlMc(!Ht:ri(llt with Texas and HI. Louis
H'y forAVuoo.Condcana.Athoan, Moun
l'leasant, (lllninraud Tuxurkana.
AtJIOHUAN with Texas Ciintral Hy. for
Waco, Homh, lllco, Iredoll, ClHcoai'iii all
point on that line.
At CLKIIUUNK, Junction of Dalian Division
of O., (J. A H. K. H'y. '
At l'OHT WORTH with Mo. Piicllloand Tex.
a A l'aclilo Hys. for all points on thcuo
lines; for i;i I'iimo, Santii IV, Hun Knin-
Cisco and tlm l'aclilo Count, ami tor Kan.
law City, Ht. Loul, ChlcaKo, New York.
and all points North, ICast and Wont.
At DALLAM with II. A T. O. R'y, T. A I', lt'y
and : 'alius Kxtenslon or Mo. 1". lt'y.
aa-Hco that your ticket rcadH over UiIh lino,
it-l'orall lufonnallon addreMH
Ocnuial i'liNNi'iiKor AKcnt,
880f000' for $2.00.
Popular Monthly Drawing
First; National B
Cor. Houstnn nnd Cnnn.,t . . M
Fort "Worth, Texa
VXJL AAiUJ V1VV,
M. h. L0YD, President. D. C. BENNETT
M ... '""iwun, udsnier. k t
J. S. Godwin, M. B. Loytl, iamos 0. Rood, Znno Cettl h '
Goorflo Jackson, J. Q. Sandldrja. ! M
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING fti.j
Thos, A. Tldball. K. M. VnnniuU. J. j, jnfy""55
IOIT -WOETH, TEX
rt uuimrai DdiiKiuij DU&iiiess I rati!
Collection! madu and promptly remitted. IC.tch nco drawn nn n .i-V
of Kuriipii. ' n" "k
Hardware, Stoves and Tin
CIlitHswiiro, Quccnuwiiro nnd Crocke'ry, Dinner nnd Ten Soils arldw""'
niHliiny jooiLs. Holiday goodH in iibiuidniicc. Uouglit low ffl
for Biilu nl iu'Icch that defy coniiiutlUon,
R. L.. TURNER,
Holloway Buildina, Houston Stroot, Next Door to Seligmaa il
Im Iu II f- 1
R. F. TACKABEB'
Manufacturer of, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in .
vfinniQiMT Ilprrlwprp Uqwiooo Brink
ii hum i 5 iiiiiiviiiii imi inriri ill 1 1 1 1 n .
J VI .,,
MANUFACTURES TUB WOIILD-UENOWKED
W1llfurni8h ineicbanlnatcloscHt niarkot piiccs. VliioHnduieiiuqdliariieNullitl
R. L. TURNEB
Successor to Godwin & OarpenM
BEIOK LIYERT STAEl
Livery, Carriage and Omnibus Lin!
Orders left at tho stable or Kl I '111,0 Hotel. Ifoiscs nnd Mules bonuht
larKostaudllnoslofiulpiaontof nny hUiblo ill North Toxiw. Olvo Uoti
""lor. Throckmnrton anfl Third Streets, Fori Wort
K. 1). 11ATKMAX,
B ATEMAN & BE!
I.vuonnce-s and not excomHiiur twelvoi "uK'd ' lo nrderly ; In 11 liouso wliuio
ouui'Oh nui siuiaio yard, Hhall jmv a
rluty of lOeisntM ier nuind nd to'jier
vuui ' vuuinm,"
In IsMdii),' thla )uniilili't Mr. Wlilt
inau has ilnuo kouiI huivteu lor the
whole' win-xte'd trade, and Ids nrgu
niellt will lie the inoio iippree'lntcd
IVoui the lait that the Arlington .Mill
liuvo not yet IntiiMluced any of tho
e'lonuh nineliinery ndupte'd to tins
ninnuftu'turo of the fnbrlui roferri'd to.
a ovi:r, itcuuiLST.
Tho l.imu ofTHtilj raluu for .Mio
WimhiiiKtuii, ). ('.. Kebruiuy 18.
A i)ueial auent of I'. T. Huniuin luia
heun down lieto, heekliiK nomd&don
iVom the Interior Doiiartiuent to tnhe
twenty I'uwneo intlluns from their
reservation for exhlhltlon with the
Unruiim Hhnw. .Secretary Te'llor re
toned the iiRi'iit to CoinmNfdouur
1'rleo. The latter ri'iiitired 11 forum!
application, In whleh It waa yuiiruu
teed (hut (he ludiami would ho oiiku
ged ut their own flames, travel with
tin hImiw nil the Hummer, nnd then lie
returned to their reservation at tho end
of tlu'riciiKoit. The mront nalnted in
KlDUlUK eoloi-H what n uond
two Heore of ladles lived tho InnuitoH
have lieaid In tholwllluhl thoriiHtllng
of an uneanuy silk drew, and have
ohoiicd their doom upon 11 whito-lialred
woman who wit hohlilnjr In a rocking
eluilr, and on thoolovated railroads to
diiy It W said that the diudes of tlio
einployes and piiMH'UKe'ra who have
limt their Uvea on the rail fill uji and
down the traelin. TIk'iki are lint a
typo of the IckcikN of a Kieiit elty.
Oneeannot argue about them, tm tlloy
eonie from a nccrct prlni4 in tlio hn
MKiUntlon whleh cannot bu renohed by
cold wordH. So It happenB that Iho
Clnibrlii lias gone down anildu hIioiiI
of stipertititloiH aeeoiuiiaiihuentrt, and
the disaster H followed liy a rldleulQiiH
sjieeliiH ofdiead whleh Um far tin juw
Aibie oppoed to tho liiHlllnj,', nioney
maldUKHplrll of (iothaiu.
100 I'rlimiKWea $10,000
0 1'rlroH Wca 10,000
MJll 1TICN ai v.i
I'roldoiii ofTliniuuIi Slreiier.s.
I Now OrU'iiiiM Tlmn-I)(nioi--t.)
A great many railroad men appear ,
to entertain Hut belief tliat tho plan of!
runuliif; a through Hloopcr from Xow '
Oilcan- to San Krundnco in not feail. j
blc, and will wMineror later have to lio I
abuuituned. They Miy that Hlecpini; '
earn runnlnir tlio illMtaneo. ami enm-iL '
time the I oil with neople for llvo or wlx day, be-
' 1 i-uiiiu M-o- mhii.v. wpeenuiy uie lieu-
dliiK, nnd that the hinell which elliifw
1 to the Interior of tho ear In not at all i
pluHMtnt, Tliuyiiteo cluliu that near'
cannot bo properly cleaned nnd veutl- i
luted while fitted with people and en
mute to Han Kniuclscn, Tho tmvullutr !
. .... . . .
Wednesday, Feb. 28, 1883.
TIicho ilrawlim occur oil tlio Innl day of each
month (Hinid.iyM oxceptcdi. Itopcalcd iidju
V 'ull!'! )' I'odoral nnd main court have
placed thin coinp.iny bej on.l tho controvcry
nrtlioliiw. o thin company bclonm thoholo
honor of ha lui; Inaugurated thconly plmi hv
lilt-li tlndr drawlnKmiro proven hoiutt anil
fair hi" nfiil iucxttou.
.N. Ii. - nn; coiapuiiy now bin on hand a
nX?,V",iUM.1 "'t'1 fchcrvound. Head circ
mily the tint of prlifwi Tor the
I I'rUd. . . . SitO.W)
1 I'rl.o. . .. j,( o)
.1 I'rlu n.ooo
lu l'i, 31,000 ca Io.ikm
i'0 I'm. film... utiiti
!! !" X!H''"i Al'I'roxliniitlon VxUut
0 I'm, 2'Oi-u, " i,
U Vrn, twcii, ' .
l,tnw I'rlcx. ilH!,(0H
... ,jyi'V''l'lll''"lt "l llnirTlcltcuisil."
Itmult money or lunl; .Iran In letter, or
M'liilliy uxprei-K. Uoii'i Hdiitl hy ifuUtt-rcil
Itillnr in iii.Klolllrii iiider. Onlornor SWiml
pinVo" y t'x"'l!', cnn b,) "out at our ex.
Add'ro-H all onlcrK tnH.M. IIOMtDMAN,
Churinlonrnul JIuUtHnu, l.oiiiHSlile, Ken!
'" l-iVcod,V'cov lyr
J. M. EOBBINS,
Sign Work, Interior Decora tint)
GROCERS 11 COMMISSION IB
PORT WORTH TEXASl:
CASEY 4- STFAJSS
Importer nnd WboUwilo Dealers lu
S AMD CIC
'SPax-t "VtrosrHa., moxaa.
Agews for St. Louis and Milwaukee Botjjj
H. N. CONNER & CO.
IhdlaiiH would have, ami the utmd tu
lluoucw their expeileneo with tho
world would tidvoon their tribe wlum
they wore Mint meu. C'oininlhsloner
JMIee, who has minio, old-faHhloniKl
Otiaker notloiiH. retuttuil Unit be nev
er knew the elretit mvm to liuvo n mute to Han Kniiielseo, Tlio travelliiK ' AT fl ! DAI AIT Clinn
eivl JxIiik ondeni'vouwhtomen.iindlpubiu., htm ever, appear to bo well H I U. I. F Alii J OnUP
hod dn't til nk t won Id Imiirnvii t ho ' wituil.w u i n (l,r,tiw,i, j.... " viiui
Indliui. UowdiMiowonld not bu . Fi-iiiu'lieo. and uh knur iu tbuv-Mi,,
party to bo tiiklni,' 1 milium oil" their j wlllu;r to Maud tho muell, the diiat
rehervatlonafor nhow iitirinwe, Tho , and the nmnko. tlse ears wllleniitliiii.il
DepartiiiDnt luw been vexed with n to tun. It Ih vcrv probublu that ti nvh
uoiid iiuuiy rnteh npnllciitlouii. inot.t of , (etn of railway liko tho Southern,
J I'm in ( wll ho very likely to find a r
; way to Keep ino HicepuiK curs in thu
Booksellers and Stationers
(Illiink Moulnllulntraiaiiiifiiclurcr'N l'rlcoi..)
PICTURE FRAMES, ALBUMS AND
WHO HAVE DAUGHTERS T
THE FAMOUS STONED,
At AlllN(U)ON, VlnilnU.1
iiiiviiiitiii'i'H in ivcrr nj " i
them foiiihnr from irrc-inonhlbteHhow
moil, who, whuio. tho cspctlnu-nt hnx
been filed, flouorull.v ivtuiuod tho In
dian In worn) condition than found,
(Jo to IvollorV for your wngona, biw.
kIcj. uiid otltt-r vohlcleu, lO-l'.'-tf -
r.iirkt.o.Mn. fl ..... .
IllV-n 4 il ,lt ll vn I1W II. 1 O.XIIH.
rniiyi Ilixiwn9ff TfcmItltloi-M Iiolnvft
Mr, .lumen Heal
me jjrtmtiy In nervoustieM." i-'Jldw
Nfy9 Main Street.
.0ltlQAQQ SOAT.TJl rin '
t-l 2 "" . ' '" Ho 1 1 nr luilV.I .
' '-ri'J'i'S-- --tl-'UI Uil iiitl
n ft-eio m-S'VJ "."
,''"" I'"" mnlfidLitUuSir!
' at iiir fru , Mi..,...u . ?.'.:'.v.
.. .....hi,..,.., t,.IU3 AWMb
OKDKU AM) J.KTTKR (THU'LI-
CATK) C()VING BOOlvS,
truvahmble to Jlervdiiiuts and Trav
Guitars, Violins, Banjos, Tamborinos,
Accordoons, Valentines and
Croquot in Soason.
M'-32 HOUSTON STREET.
I T STOCK JOUllAl OFFICII
inuib iiiuiiui(;iii t-vi..N... -. . ui
tlmu have tbcni no ".".SiiSfl
coniform, liiMii lest nnd wK'iTin
ttiuli- innniU null lillllinCx I' .1
:.: r.. ::;::::: rTi
VI VU III IIUJIIL.
If 4 1 tllVt """ "- " . J
,.r . l. fCllft ituat
li.a I,aoi MlultlUV llll'lltTLi!l9l
.luvi..tlnl lil(Y,llllL.l llf ilr. I-.
1IOM1! AltltA0"f "
board, cto, Inllie tol!KT(Sil
null other i.i'iccr Mjngan
turn parcnii i'io "-""ijj m 'JW
naiKiililclcnl Id "i,SSi5jJJ
Mil wltb nhruli il1 PJ
xvlll bustrou totholiiipo"" ;.
"- next icKOinr wrm XJctJ J5
pSi. but lVH,wr,M,TS!
""'" "JL Y. ".Ttiiw K.
mat Ion can tubus W''g4
UIOl fl,ul. mill lime llui .ill mill liii'ld tliA
.. ,,.. .,, .......... ., ,..MV,, ...... .,.., . ,..v
"I ii I ball to rallinif In eiii-ncMt. Thu in
Hi) J ball toH rolling 1(1 eiifl
tuu local ftitimniHtration m trcinnu,
fTluIiluh (loyermiunt,"fhottld In
LeedM difMondiiv. lant,i.t'now rent on
- -.!. vt lJvll
1 1 . v i v"i i uv v-h r-mte&ii?