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San Marcos free press. (San Marcos, Tex.) 1877-1892, January 12, 1878, Image 1

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an Marcos Free Press
'Provo All Things i Hold Fast that which is Cood."
NO. 10.
Free Press.
To whom u'l Letter ohnulil bo Aitdreeaed.
Office South aide of Plnsa.
One year, in advance f J 00
NlX HlOlltllS " 1 ?
Three mouths " . ,B
On. square, one Insertion It 00 each addition
ill Insertion under on. month, 60 eente per
j mo. 3 moil, j 8 mos. 12 mos
llrimire " 60 I t 5.00 T.no
. ' inn N.nn I l'i.oo
t linn
2ll Ml
I ill. CIO
i " T.i'f I 10 uo i IK.nn
j I x.no I 11 o I au.oo
colm ohi lsnni ss.oo
V' IS co I 15 on I 4-..IP0
1 35.00 I 35.00 I H I CO
One Inch in space constitutes nqimro.
Legal and triulnl advertising payable itrlo'ly
In advance.
Local notice, 10 cents par line each Insertinti.
Announcing candidates lor ollloe, county, $ fi.uu
Kor Olnlrloi or Stale offlces I01"'
Obituary notices of over teu lines charged at
dvertlslng rates.
"business directory.
t L-.iii.... .., 1. 1 l.li.-r mid Pronrit'inr. oftlce aouln-
east comer Main Plaza, next door to the punt
ITCHKIX, GLOVER A CO., Mltcbell'a Building
ry tsisutl unit Groceries).
DOSAI.S0S JOUMSOS, North aide Main
T V. HUrCIIlSra CO., West aid. dial
J . Plaza.
'11 P. DAILEY & BROS., West aide of the Main
I riaza.
OTKIN U1BJKS, South de of the Mult
O Flaa. ,
RIQG8 C. H., North aide of the Mali
1). PUT, 8uulh lido Data.
I) J.C. SMITH, North Side Plaza.
R. L'OCRRHAM CO.. north aide of the
, plaza, adjoining Harper'a atante.
1 iO. MElNEItd, West aide Pluza.
QHARLES BOCK, South aide riaza.
DrilK I t
)AY!0LD3 DANIEL, north aide of the Main
ik riaza.
vTTO GRIMM, Travis' Corner.
RH. WOODS a) BLAKKMoltlS, oBicein ffoods
and Daniel a Drug ature.
ns.IDKNTON 4 PENDLETON, office oppoaite
UululdbOu A Joutisoli store.
I) e n t i a I ,
J. n. COMBS, ofllco North aide of of the
1 Mutii Pluza.
rTlTCIlMOX.tB FRANKLIN, In the Court-home
B. McBRIDB, offlce iu the Court Home,
TELLING FISHER, office in the Court Home.
1, BROWN, ollice over Uitchell'i atore.
liintt AaentanaNotarr tnbHc
T H. JULIAS, odlce Feae Paa Buildlug, next
X, door to aost olhue.
M t e I )
fRAVIS HOUSE, weat aide Plaza.
Boardinfr. llouae.
WISt AS. Weat aide of public aquare.
Milliner' Store.
H0FHEINZ, aoulh aide Plaza.
ttakery aaud Cat eclionerf.
rnEO. SlilOS, nextdoorweat of Poet Office.
U (ii una Carriage Maker.
1 H. KAU. rear of Devionry A C.'a Black.
J aoiith hhop.
TUOUPSON. S. V. cor. Anitln k Moantaie ata.
Carpe.ier dk Knilder.
TOGELSANO, Sin Aatoai. atrreU
Liverr "ale Utaklee
B. B ALES, Saa Aatoate Mreet.
WARD, east aide ef PI a.
Ualrkeaaker aasl Jeweler.
U. 10IBI5S. east aiie plaxa.
ooMaaiiPHia 0th nisTsicr:
STbn. Gustavo Schleicher, of DeWItt Vs.
(KMiToa-illaT Marnier:
Hon. L. J. Storey, ol Caldwell Co.
asrussKKTiTiVss MTnjusTRlcr;
lion. 1 . V. Hutchlna, of Hays Co.
Hon. W M. Bust, of GuadalupeCo.
Bon. 1,. W. Moore, Pretldlng Judge, LaQrange.
Tinea or HOt.mao oouar.
Hara. 2d Monday! In March and September.
couktV orrioaka.
Stenlng Fisher, Jndge County Court,
P.J. Munlove, County A'loruey.
Kd. J. L. fireeu. Clerk.
Jaa. A. Wren, Mieritt. C. 8. Cock.Depnty.
U. W. Grooms, Justice of I he Peace Pre. No, I
I. U. Hreedlove, ' " " 1
H. 11. l ittle. " " . " " " 8
1. Smith. " " 1 " " "
it. A. McMeans, County Treainrer.
A. hVatoii, vaavHKor.
Ban. C. Hardin, (Surveyor
D. P. HopkliiK, Cor.i'r Preclilct No. 1.
I). K. Moore " t.
J. It. Buneaon, " " " 3.
J L. Maz.mnre. " " ' " 4.
UfO. H. Ward, Conatable.
1 Timkk or iint.mxa Coirxrv ArnraxoixcrConKTa
Criniiiiiil Cuuoty Court 1st Monday in each
County Court for Civil and Probate hu'ne
let Monday in Pohruary itprll, June, Auguet, Oc
totur and December.
( oiiinl!.louer' Court Id Mondaya to February,
May, Autfunt and November.
Juntlce Court Preciuol No. 1 let Friday in each
month. Snn atarcoa.
Precinct No. 1 id Friday In each month MtClty.
" " 3 3d " Wlmberley'a Mill
' ' 4-4lh " Dripping Springe.
Tow.y orlcxaa.
Mayor A. B. F. Kerr.
Council W. O. Hulchlaon, W.B. Fry, L. W. Mitch
ell, I). P. Hopklna, P. It. Turner.
Mari.hnt-A. B. Ualley.
METHODIST. Preaching at the Methodlat
Church every Sabbath. Kev. J. 8. Glllett, l'aitor.
CH1USTIAN. Preaching at the t.'hrlatlan
Church on thi necond and fourth Sabbaths In each
month by Klder J.J. Williamson.
PRR8BTTKRIAX. Preaching at the Presbyte.
rlan Church on the second and fourth Hab
bathln each month oy the Hev. W. L, Kennedy.
P BOTE ST A NT RPlSCOPAL.--Sen-lcea seoonn
Sunday in each month at 10i u'clotk, a. h., and
7 p. ni., t St. Dark's Church.) Itev. Mr, Ay res,
Austin Slave arrives at 13 o'clock M.i San
Antonio 8tai( arrives at 13 o'clock h. Both
Daily arrivals. Malls close at 11 a m-,'
Gonzsles.arrives Tuesdays and Fridays at 6 r. M.j
leavee at S a. at. next morning.
A. Von Stkih, P. M.
l)n you want to purify the aym f
)o you witii to get rid of Ulliounej f
Do you waul omethtiiMT to lreii(tlieii youf
Do you want a good jippetlte t
Do you want to yet rid of nervousncan J
Do you Wit nt good d Ir as lion ?
Doyouwairt to sleep well T
Doyoit want to huild up your cmintUiillon?
Do you want ft brisk and vigorou leeling 7
tf ou do,
Pole proprietors St tumuli Liver llegulwtor,
"7J2aKaL a TTumn Unrmnfv'
Is warranted not to
contain a itigl pnr
llcle of Mercury, or
any fnjurfoua miner
al nuhxtaiicp, but la
tbone & iiithern Keota
and Herb, which an
all-Wfue Providence
hat rlaced in ennntrica where Liver Ji-ense most
prevail. Itwii.i. citkk -i.t. UrRA,r:KCnKD av ia
a..anaMKNTor thk Livkr ami Uuwklh, HaouLAra
te eminently a Family Medicine: and by bi-ing
krot resd t for inininliate resort will aeve many an
hour ol sulterfrtg and many a dollar in time and
S.VtATI.' tlill.. T
After over Fortr Teara' trie! it is still receiving
the niot unquslirled testimonials to lie virtues
from persons ol the highest character and r.spon-
stoillty. eminent puyslolaua recomniena is aa sue
For rhildrva complainlr.g ef
colic, headache, r strk atom
ach.a lvapnfulreBorewill
give relief. Ctildr-n, as aell
as adults vat eonsetie.es te
mark sapper, or eat esn
thing ahiek doe t Sift
veil, prnalucinir eoar eteesach.
Irsrtl'tro. ar t ltM; a
gne eose of Liter Krirelauir
a ill aive relief. This appliee
t persAaa af all age, it ta
tbe rheapl. par-est asd fc.t .
Fanlly Me4iea ia tkeawlaT
Uny f-s Pmrden m Pi'Mr- SIMMONS UT.
FR ResirLANiH aala ra esse eataa4 a-as-r,
aitk Trad nark. JH.srp aad S-gaalar aarkea.
Naaeataer ia geaain.
j. s. zmnr & co.,
rice SI.00 ahllaaelaaia.Pa.
Sept. lt-iy I
Hap. an, Hope avert though tbe day be dark,
The .weat lanburet may atoll, on tbea to-morrow
The' thou art lanely, ther.'a an aye will mark
Thy lonallnesi, and guerdon all thy sorrow .
Tho' thou must lull for cold and sordid men,
With uoua to echo hack thy thought or love theei
Cheer np, poor heart I thou doal not beat In rata,
For heavenly consolation beaiua above thee,
Hope on, hope ever 1
The Iron may enter In and plerca thy soul,
But cannot kill the love within thee burning
The tears of misery, thy bitter dole,
Can never quench thy true heart! erraph
For better things; nor crusli thy arduous trust,
That error from the mind shall be effaced,
That truth eliall dawn, as flowers spring from tbe
Aud Love be cherished where Bate waa em
braced I , i .
Hope on, hope ever I
1 know 'tis hard to bear the sneer and taunt
With the heart'a honeat pride at midnight
To eel tbe killing canker-worm of Want,
While rich rogues In their stolen luxury nestle;
For I bare felt It, Yet from earth's cold real,
My soul looks out sncomlng things.aud cheerful
The warm suur se floods all the land Ideal,
And atill it whispers to the worn and tearful
Hope on, hope ever 1
Hope on, hope ever I after darkest night
Cornea, full of loving life, the laughing morning
Hope on, hope evert Spring-tide flushed with
Age crowns old winter with her rich adorning,
Hope on, hope everf yet tbe time shall come
Wbeu man to man shall bo a frleud and brother
And this old world shsll be a happy home,
An! alt earth's family love one another.
Hope on, hope ever 1
Ulaliup Garrett Tell. Who Mmnld
and Wlio Should Not Go to the
Lone Slur State.
Bishop Ourrclti of tho Northern
Texas Protcstaat Episoopul diocese,
gave a lecture upon Texas coloniza
tions in the ohurch of St. John, the
Evangelist, Third and Heed streets
last evening. The assembly room eon'
taineil a lull gathering of the working
men and women of Southward, gD
teel in manner and dress, and appar
ently of the very class which eastern
communities can least afford lo Iobo-
The bishop adopted a plain, cou verba
tiotul speech, and made himself very
clearly understood, using now and then
a map of the Uuitcd States and an
other of the Texas & Pacific railroad.
He spoke chiefly of northern Textts,
because, in his opinion, it was the best
part of the Lone Star State for emi
gruuls, and because he was more inti
mately acquainted with that region.
Between the Trans-Continental and
Texas & Pacific railroad is a parallelo.
gram of rich land, suitable for pioneer
farmers. A belt of timber-land ruus
south from Texarkann, the entire point
of the two roads ; west of it is the ag
ricultural belt, aud still further west
is the grazing land. The agricultural
belt, two hundred miles wide, aud run
ning the length of the State from north
to south, appeared to him the finest
land in tbe world. It has a black
waxy soil, impregnated with lime, free
from sand, fifteen feet deep and pro
ductive of the staples of both north
and south.
But it is hard to cultivate, and
therefore, some emigrauls despair,
Thirty-five miles or so away from the
railroad, land ia cheap, and if an emi
grant has money enough to buy a piece,
station himself upon it and work hard
he will soon come out maater. But the
man who goes thither should have his
one tbounud dollars when his foot is
finally planted upon the suitable spot.
If he has tbe one thousand dollars, is
industrious and sober, he will be inde
pendent iu five years. But there are
too moy poor people there now. Tex
a docaarjot want absolutely poor peo
ple. 'I would not advise poor people, j
who bive ouly money enough for trans
portation,' said he 'to go to IS'otthern
Tens fertile and promising at the
couotrr '- Xbere are no charitable
abodes for the sick and unfortunate .
the emigrant should, not go to that
Slate aoIeM he can maintain himlf
urjtil a foothold it established. Nor
bonld any man who drinkt go to Tex
as. WL'u-kv will not do there. Bal
lets are Tplentif al, bnt for the tobtr,
Texts is ta safe a place as Philadel
phia. 'If you cannot live without
'whisky, you had better not set foot on
Texas soil,' said tho Bishop. The
kind of meu to go to Texas are the
sober, horny-handed ones, with a little
capital. Tradesmen with a thousand
dollars can locate at Sherman, Fort
Worth and especially Weatherford.
further west, and start up successfully,
hut no shop clerks, with, fiuo apparel
and imraaoulate choker, are needed.
It ia amaaing what interowt the
peoplo now take iu religion. They are
keen, acute, and remarkably good
judges of a sermon, so that olergymen
with empty heads and cold hearts will
soon find that they aro in tho wrong
place. The Bishop eoooludod by ad
vising oil w'.to desire to eministo to
seo to it that they get trustworthy in
formation of land and of land titles
No man should, go to Texas until he
hag counted the cost. FA ila ('; hia
Till': lOL,L.AK.
Tho Country Demandi lt) Rea
There is no longer any use in hoping
to get a fair and honest statement of
the purpose and effect of Bland s Silver
bill from any morning paper printed in
New York. They are so unanimously
bent on maintaining the gold monopoly
that they seem incapable, uot only of
stating, but even of seeing the truth
They denounce the bill as a repudia
tion scheme and a violation of plight
ed faith, although it passed the house
of representatives by the almoBt un
precedented vote Of 163 to 34 nearly
five to one.
Now let us see just what the Bland
silver bill does do. It directs that the
coining of silver dollars of the old
weight of 4121 grains Troy shall be
resumed at the government mints, and
makes these dollars "a legal tender at
their nominal value for all deb's and
dues, publie and private, except where
otherwiso provided by oontraot." This
does not by any means say that the
United States bonds may be paid id
silver dollars. For tbe bonds are a
matter of written contract, which it
will be the function of courts, and not
of congress, to construe. There are
ways enough in which the question can
be got before the supreme court. Tbe
Bland bill does not in any way touch
the question of bond redemption, if
there is a contract that they shall be
paid in gold. If the court finds that
there was uo such contract; if it finds
that the luw explicitly declares that
they bhall be paid in "coin," and that
coiu at the time the contract was made
included silver dollars of tho weight
indicated in the Bland bill ; and if
the court finds that in the Congrcssiou-
al debates which accompanied the au
thorization of the separate loans, it
wus repeatedly declared over aud over
that the bond could be redeemed "in
gold or silver," and if the court finds
tbat it was the distinct understanding
by both borrower aud lender that they
could be redeemed tn gold or silver
why then in that case, the court will
undoubtedly hold that a tender of
gold or silver must be accepted in pay
ment for the bouds. No act that Con
gress can now pass can change the terms
in which our bonded debt was con
tracted, for such legislation would be
exjxitt facto, and therefore null and
void. The courU will have to decide
whether the bonds must, according to
contract, be paid in gold, ani the
Bland bill has no more to do with it
than the aeige of Kar.
The Bland bill merely restores to
curreocy tbe metal of which it wat
clandestinely robbed. At its value
hat been depreciated b disuse, to it
will be increased bf restoration to the
coinage, and will, to even the wildest
gold laocier think, very soon attain
to tbe market price of gold. If tbe
Bias J bill ia not passed, tbe nation
will bare only one r tbe coin tpeci-1
fied in tbe bond contract, and to will j
be compelled to redeem all bond in j
gold, which sow maintains an extravi-,
gant price on account of the conspira
cy to make it the sole standard of val
ue. Tbe pasttge of the Bland bill will
reduoe the market prioe of gold (meat,
ured by labor,) will increase the mar
ket price of silver, will save the Na
tion at least $100,000,000, and will re
sult in the bondholders being honest
ly paid in the eoin whioh tbey agreed
toaooept. ;
. Cabbett'e UuHoaia t'arr.
Over eighty yetrs ago, according to
tho London Telegraph, a sergeant in
Lord Edward Fitigerald.'a regiment of
foot, while stationed in British North
America, happened to past the bnt of
a non-commissioned offioer of artillery
and was ttruok by the tight of a young
English lass, the trtilleryman't daugh
ter, whose rosy and pretty face was bent
low over the wash tub. The thought
at onoe struck him that she was the
girl he wanted for a wife, and he shap
hie .oampaign accordingly with the
most satisfactory results. But the bat
tery to whioh her father belonged was
ordered elsewhere, and her lover at
parting gave her a bag of golden guin
eas, telling her to spend whst she need
cd and keep the rest for two years,
when he would make her his wife, At,
the end of two yearsjthoy met as agreed '
but instead of being leaner ,the bag
of gold had received accumulations
from the thrift and industry of the
faithful young woman. They were
married, of course, lived happily and
hbd a great many children. This
young sergeant was afterwards the fa.
inous William Cobbett, editor of the
Political Register and member of Par
liament for Oldham. This in itself
might be an old story, for William
Cobbett has been dead for close on forty-five
years, but one of his daughters
died io London a few days since at the
advanced age of eighty-two. She was
born in Philadelphia in 1795, where
her father was then selling books.
Throughout her father's long snd in
cessantly active publio career Miss
Cobbett was the custodian of his pa
pers and his chief assistant as aa
amenueusis, and a large part of his
most stirring compositions - went to .
press in her handwriting, and berhand
directed the lightnings that were sent
forth against Ministers snd members
of Parliament. By relationship and (
association she was an interesting
character, and by her death another
living link has been lost from the
chain of history.
I.ook Out, .Vouatr ItleH.
When it is said of a man, 'lie drinks,'
and it can be proven, then what store
wants him lor a clerk ? What church
wants him for a member? Who will
trust him ? What dying man appoints
him his executor ? He may have been
forty years in building his reputation
it goes down. Xetters of recommen
dation, the backing up of business
firms, a brilliant ancestry, cannot save
him. The world shies off. Why? It
is whispered all through the communi
ty, 'He drinks; be drinks.' That
blasts him. When a young man loses
hit reputation for robiiety he might as
well be at the bottom of theses. There)
are young men here wbo have their
good names as their only capital. Your
father has started yon out in eity life.
He could only give you an education..
He gave you no meant. He started
yot, however, under Christian influ
eiice You have come to the city
You are now achieving $our own for
tune, under God. by your own right
arm. Now look 'out, young man, tbat
there is no doubt of your sobriety.
Do not create auy tuspicion by going
io and out of liquor establithmcnti, or
by any glare of your eye, or by any un
natural flush of your cheek. You can
not afford to do it, for your good name
i your only cipital, and when tbat is
blasted, with the reputation of taking
stronv drink, all is gone. Chriilian
at W..rk.
As snow ia of i-self cold yet warms
and refreshes tbe earth; so afflictions,
tbr uib ia tbemselres grievons. yet
ar'ptbeaoal of the Christian warm
i,J makes it fraitful.

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