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i l 1 , I i 0 . . ..i.. r- - Kkee Press. riii-usn.vY, Miucii r. iv ISKVUieO ATTMS KS'f omCKT fc fcHIUJUi Tri s'roo r.4 mattm. J 414. flMHIUIKH M lit Faai rIM (iiMlU be IMi a m Mosday i eeere laaertlee the ek.aj .11 sdt ertleiete as kvl Ml U:r lit W.dtJr riiTiv.f mmttlullsa jl.lilid sslee lh vrltir't tl "" seei.wp.ntes ll.eoi for pen llrallet "' "lre till lor tor keaatll ad seataalies War botwoon KogluuJ anl Hukm DOW artponro to boint-vitrtblu. Col. Junkman Las bot-n conf riiitJ rte V. S. Mnndml. Dr. Andrew, JJnptiHt minister itt Tyler, Liw boon looted provident of Uajlor Univcritiij, vioo Ilev. ia. Corey Crane, downwd. Both branches ot our Ingiwluttiro Lav beon mado notorious within a phort timo by personal quarrel anil threats. Tho members . ' 'ogihlutiire are now scrvinj tho btuto at two dollars per day. Ihey will not bo ajit to "hold out" long at that rate, In leaking changes in the perBon pel of the interior department, fiwro tary Lamar is said to bo thoroughly in sympathy with President Clove lands wvh upon tho ciivil service principles. One night last wuck a thief enter ed Judge Heagan's room in WuHhing touj whilo he und his wifo were sloop ing and robbed him of a watch and chain valued nt $150 aud $2SQ in money. Tho end of tho grout Ktriko is an nounced. .Tho railroad managers restore to them their former wages. Thoy have seen 'tho shadow of tho wor'tincrmnn." (soo Doom on first pago), aud have oonoludod to 'Htitud from uuder." This result is signifi cant. It demonstrates that tho working men iuin control tho govern ment as well, whenever they resolve unitedly and intelligently to do so. The reporters of tho inauguration proceedings wiidi "It was apparent when Mr. Cleveland spoko upon tho Hiibject of enforeing civil-servic re form, that tho pooplo nro not very enthusiastic upon tho subject." In asmuch a a very largo proportion of tho cvowd Wi ro oflico seekers, tho ab senco of appliiuso at this point was by no means remarkable. Governor Ireland, in tho oourso of his address boforo tho sheriff's con vention ut AuhUu, gave those oflicers tho following wholesome udvicei "Tho higher a mau stood, tho great cr tho influence and wealth ho' pos sessed, tho stricter ought tho officers be in dealing with him if ho infract cd a law. Though it was hard to offend powerful frionda, yet no dis tinction should bo mado.'1 Tho World's Exposition is in all respects a bonanza to tho city of Now Orleans, and sho sucius dutoriuinoil to work it for all it is worth. Our regular correspondent in his littost letter affirms that ''tho Exposition bo fur as tho publiu is concerned, doos not need any additional funds from the govurnwent, and any money given would only go into tho pockets of tho management and not benefit tho public who would have it to PW" Rev. Linus l'urker, IX D., Bishop of tho M. K; Church, South, died at homo in Now Orleans, after ft Bhort illness, M'irch 5, 1S.", uged 5i yours. Ho was born in Home, New York, and pme to Now Orleans early in life', where ho served tho church faithfully as preacher, presiding el der, editor of the Christian AdvoeaU", and finally uu Bishop, to which high office l.o was chosen ubout two years ago. Ho is known to thousands of Toxuns as a pious man. and fa'thful minister of tho Gosp 1 Secretary tnlicotts grandfather. Jncob Crowninsh'.eld, was Ji tTi rson s secretary of tho Lavy, aud his prcat undo. Iltiijaiiiin CniwninshioM, wits' secretary 'it the navy nn lrr M idiwm. Seeretirlally jx aking Judgo Kudi colt is pretty well connected tt any the japers. But the . oj.!o of the United Mati-s dou't believe in hereditary mic-ostiou, and the new secretary will Lavo to ot-taLlii-b hi claims to ticrit, mil the rum as if ho were not to veil disoiudod Mr and Llrs. Abt . r M Bradbuty. of Cnibr.dgeCitT.OflibraU-J Sar.diy n.m.i v it -n i i:u;iv rt nijiiini.1 tberL;!drL rri.d i.il.inu cf r t it r-n . cnt kit c the iu ou LTinj.' and I two nt the f'ur diuchttr. Mr. and Mm lirA Txirr hxe lcn rvii.IfflU of t Crt.t'inr. V clip the aoova from ft Jw-b otvL Iii'La&a f.kr. We tt.3w tLe wrU (L. rata IVr Our ObrtluM l U EijMttlUuu. A fiiend remarkel to us the other day that he Lad eipeUd, hfUir our return fr-m Nov Orleans, a prttty full account of tho Exposition, and had been dik",pjoiuto4 iothmrepetit. Vry likely othera of ourreaden have harod in hi diapxintmnt But mich a lave "been there," will not ha aurpriNiid. No one who ha met the grwt show fane to face, however quii k of ohNcrrntion or gifted as rsadv writer, can fuel like making haste to "tvlltt" it aa a reMjrter. We, however, huvo nevor intended p doilgo our duty. Of oourse wo shall n. t attempt tho iiapoasihility of a full rejrt in our oolumna, nor khkll wo make whut wo havo to aay a rehash drawn from other source V shall trivo onlv our own actual views and impressions on tho ground, and oven those we slnll havo to re cord h .tily and fragmentirily. To behold thia wondrous magazino of the works of nature and art. drawn from all tho o'ltintriet and nations of earth, is an event of a lifo time. One might readily travel round tho world and fail to sua as much cf interest aa ho can hero in a few days time. A month's sojourn amid thoso wonders would bo worth more to a wido awake young person than a yoar'a tuition at tho best school in tho laud. It is iu short a magnificent object lesson, kiudor gartuu school, bo to Hpeak, for all ages and both sexes. Then thero is another Rood and pleasing impression as to the influ ence of this occasion, in le-oemunting tho oiico severed Union, and hasten ing tho era of good feeling between tho onoo warring elements, Jlore people from all sections meet in poriccful rivalry of natural produc tions, industries nnd arts. In this rospeot alone, the Exposition will provo of pricoloss valuo. You repair to tho grounds by street cars, which leave every fivo ininulos. Cuing and coming on dif ferent streets, you thus get a lair aenualntanco with tho city. On some of tho principal onnfj electl'io lights havo been planed on Wl polos planted in tho contro of tho streot. which at night makes them as light as ' day. At several points iu the city, too, as well ut tho grounds, towers over n hundred foci high havo boon orectod on which Are clusters of electric lights casting their radiance far and wido. Or vou take a boat at tho foot of .Market street nnd go by river. No ono should fail to mako this trip onco at leant. In tho nasBajro of a couple of hours you havo a grand panorama of tho river, tho wharf, tho city and the opposite shoro. Wo are not Hiiro but wo enjoyed this pijrt of our experieuco (piito as well ae any other. Kindred to tho ahovo, (and henco referred to bore), and superior in sonic respects is tho viow from tho chief tower of tho Main Building, which you reach by olovator for the feo 'J ten cents. It takes you to a platform 125 foot high, from which other grand views of tho river, the city and it) surroundings delight the eyu and miud- Tho Exposition is located in a spa cious natural lawn, not far from tho river, and shaded by scattering gi g.intic live oak trees. Tho grounds are quite eligible for tho purpose As wo ehaneod to enter tho Gov ernment Building first, and as stu dents aro advised to begin I heir stud ios of history, geography, etc., with their own country, we shall hero bo gin our record. And besides this de partment is second in interest to none other. This strueturo ia 885 feet lon, by CCS foet wido, and con t lius exhibit from each of tho Statos in tho Union, arranged around tho interior in geographical order, while tho center is mostly taken up with the display of tho Geneirl Govern ment, sent on from Washington. An upper insido gallery runs around tin? entire huihliiig, and contains tho Educational department, specimens of work bring douo iu various bchools throughout tho country being ou ex hibition; also the interesting collec tion mado by tho colored people and tho Woman's department uro hero Io oated. Wi- had hoped to finish this arti cle this week, but having not only to odit the paper, but to itttcud to all the other busil.esb of the office, (ex empt tho meeh iuit al besides domes tio afftirn, wo have to wr;to by su itches, und heiii o luust defi-r the rett cf our oliM-rvations to our nevt Tho l-eni St at Turui-r Hall for lid L, G.'Mir-c'ii Cnuily did not )': ninoh fir the city of .lin Anto nio OuIt '-S'i ti.kefs wirosohl. and :t took mrr'.y Lalf of tho $BH , , ' . t'.fltriui. It fctt-iu a iaM?oricr to t ! . ,t .1 .. i.. . II ut.it. ir:. ti.e IVna . i-' . i . i , i ..... . , tiht arpri'i-rwitf ' it l iJvf j.'.v-t L-r it. :t-mtl rru any :Jc of' ,!w fr, m tu . rracti-1 rl nr MT.t:ntUl atmdtxi.r.t S. A I nAMIIXiTOX LLTTCK. Viai Our llUi Ci'H. WAMiis..Tosr.Mar.,9U, 1B95. Tho Brckidtnt waa inaugurated with well ordered pomp and pagean try, in the pr enca of a crowd un precedented In t;umljera and respec tability. The wiathtr, attributed ty bom to th arrest of 0n. Hcn, the chief of the Weather Bureau, was u rw.rfeet aa it bad been regulated by a thermometer. Tho inaugural ad lrt waa delivered in tho pre euce of at least 'JO.OOU apecbitora, and owing to the atiength of the l'rcfcidiint'a voice, ft largo proportion of them were actual audi tors. The parade that followed waa uch as has never Lefure been keen in this country, and it waa reviewed by tho president, and many distin gushed pcrsouugea around bim, aa well as by 250,000 people who cover ed (ho sidewalks, temporary balco- nios, bUnd und bouse topa of Penn sylvania r.vcouu. At night the sky was painted rod, white nnd blue, with fireworks, aud tho great Lajl attended by the Presi dent and nearly ten thousand per sona, was the brilliant and frivolous finale of the day. I gazed upon Mr. Cleveland's pale, strong faco as he rode to the Capitol in tho forenoon, and wondered how ho would bo ablo to bear up through tho trying ordeal. The mon tal, physical and nervous strain must have been intense. To go through tho preliminary etiquette at the White House; to drive slowly to tho Capitol, tho cynosuro of hun dreds of thousands of eyesj to appear the observed and criticised of all amid tho distinguished throng in the United States Senate Chamber, to deliver without reading, an address in tho vast prcsenco East of tho Cap itol; to stand for four hours while a lino of 25,000 uniformed men passed befuro him, and then, nt cloven o'clock at night, to appear in ft stif ling ball room, amid a mob of aggrea sivoly curious women this was the gauntlet with which President Clevo land commenced his administration on tho fourth of March. Tho new president has given out that ho will not personally hoar or personally consider applications for office, unless they shall come to him recommended by tho Cabinet officer in whoso department tho office is sought. It is believed that Mr. Cleveland will literally adhero to this rulo, At any rato it will bo a literal impossibility for him to consider one tenth of tho applications ho is receiv ing. Each mail brings an immense load of petitions whioh Col. Lamont and his clerks look over, acknowledge with prepared blank forms, and refer to tho Departments to whioh they belong. Tho President does not seo them, and no persistence ou tho part of th,3 applicant will secure his at tention, Miss Clovoland held tho usual re option on Saturday afternoon last, and hundreds: went to the Whito Houso who had not been thore bo fore, to pay thoir respects .o tho president's sistor. Miss Cleveland is not what is known here as a "sooioty lady." Sho is wanting in the savior fniri), tho graces, and thojc ne sai8 quoi whioh are oharaoteristic of great social leaders. But she has what is bettor than nil those, in a plain demo cratic country, an air of sincerity and amiability which impressed her guosts with weloomo. Her face is expressive of intelligence and charac ter. State Press, iu Galveston News, knows whereof he spouks when ho savsi Many men will in the future refer to 1885 as tho year when they pub lished newspapers. There are some four hundred printing offices in lex- as and almost every man, but the one who has tried, thinks ho can run a newspaper successfully where anoth er has failed. Tho number of un successful publishers is increasing and it will bo cheap nnd easy to get control of printing offices. A few month s experience will bo enough to satisfy most of tho new adventurers ind enable them during tho balance of their lives to toll what they did when editing aud publishing news- t t a . papers, au excniiuge ueaus a notice of ne,v papers: Tho Number of Can- inlatvH for tho Aluishouso KapicHy Increasing. A Koyoliillou to b? Ceminendcd. When tho strikers say "Resolved, that we, .luring tho strike, will ab stain f.viu the use of intoxicating li- ipvir in every form," they do a com- nun laliie thing I hoy should strike out thn temporary words and insert tim in-i life, nnd thoy would do a no ble thin. Lt intoxicating li.juors alone, and your families will 1m? hap py and O ?d will bbj your effort. We confesa our astoi.itdir.niit on fin.ling the aKvo in the cddorial col umns cf our friend Jude Norton, of Di'S. "I Saul also among the pr. jhct m i m It ltv.la od.l to so the tig rsnrho- rt rt bnviti imrroted faro mvhinrrr. but the? k: ht mar b v.tneed at t.u!r c rt tt Pv int whire uch are .! 1 in the ranch region of Tex as Sin iLUnio fetinaTi. rsov UT. LOU1, From our KefaUr Currinroiidut. St. Locja, M. 12. 183. EniToa Fact Paw Bis companies of tU 8rd Regiment of Missouri Militia aro at Outrtrille watching tho niortmifcuU of tho strikers at So dalia Missouri, ft few wiles above. Tho condition of thing at Sedoli remains very critical and unchanged at tho present writing. Over ono thousand striker aro in lino. They aro quiet, orderly, sober and determined. They have thus far violated no law, and Lavo done and said nothing to forfeit or diminish that warm aympatby which every honest man and woman in tho state fools for them. Ttiaa and Missouri aro mo aocno oi una unionunnie trouble. It ia ft aubjoct which should be spoken of and written of with dis cretion and caution. Your corres pondent bua prodictod tho coming of these disturbances in rocmt letters to the EneB Parss, and ft careful in quiry and investigation show conclu sively that thia conflict ia precipitated by the capitalists who control the vast railroad and other monopolies of this stato, who persist in a system of organized robbery of the laborer' pittance to swell their enormous div idends and cash balances. It ia the old story of unremitting and unre quited labour. To appreciate and understand the condition of these poor men. we have but to consider that a majority of them reoeivo aa a reward for a day's perilous labor from one dollar and fifteen cents, to one dollar aud sixty oents, and they are frequently "laid off" two or three daya in the week, and ont of thia beggarly pittance they have to support themselves and families. And yet this is not low enough to appease the knavish greed qf railroad officials. Mr, Hal Gosling, whose tragio death was 60 feelingly noticed in the last number of the Feu Puess, was well known to many St Louisians, who speak in the highest terms of him, and bitterly regret Uis untimely death, Tho legislature of Missouri will adjourn in a few days, to tho rolief and joy of everybody. They have not, during a long session, passed a single law of any consequence or iin portanoe, except tho repea.l of the Sunday law of 1857, which effectual ly closes tho twenty .five huudred ear loons of St. Louis from midnight Saturday to midnight Sunday. There ia a prolongod howl among tho sa loon kecpevs, who have spent tens of thousands to maintain tho law of ''57," under which they olaimod the right to keep open on Sunday. This protondod law was only applicapable ta tho City of St. Louis, and this con struction provoked tho antagonism of tho oonntry mombors, who united in voting to repeal it. Friday 7 a. m. Just before mail ing this letter dispatches are received from Sedalia, stating that tho situa tion of affairs is growing more serious every moment. Tho striko is spread ing far and wide. Fifteen miles of freight trains are "side tracked" in Pettis county, and the only weapon and pursuasion tho strikers uso is an appeal to their fellow workers, "for God's sake, and the sake of your fam ily don't touch a locomotive or lift a hand," and this potent appeal makes all threats, iintinridalion and promis es on part of tho raUrads unavail ing. There seems to ho no way of ad justing the trouble, excepting by the road officials rescinding their late ob noxious order of 2 per Bent 'reduc tion" on present wages. This last !!gouge" the men won't stand, The whole locomotive brotherhood are fast joining the strikers. Business is becoming paralyzed here. Carl Smtthk. See Ann ouuceiue pt in our column of J M. Turner for Town Marshnl. Mr. Turner is well qualified for the position, and if elect ed, will do doubt make an efficient of. ficer. The editor of tbe Gutcsville Advance be licves in running gawspapcri on business principles, and if all proprietors of papers would adopt that plan the profession would be more respected by the people. He says: When the Advance was a wenlcly six-column paper it did not beg for patronage. It is now a strong eight-column and has not yet bojied for patronage. This papr ia worth 'i a year without a cbromo aud if any one geU the paper that price must be paid. We beg no one to take the Advance. If it is not worth tbe price the people have clearly the right not to snbacribe for it. Ah in ourub ript'jn department, so in our advertising department. We solicit no pat ronage ou the grounds that we are a home institution, etc. This paper has by far the largest circulation of any paper ever pub lished here and wa aak fur our advertising apace a living, profitable rate. We charge ten rents a line for local rrading notices and if Thomas Jefferson were alive be couldn't grt a cheaper rate. If our business men want our sice it will coat them that, and if tbev don't want it there the matter will end. I Jonmalim is as 1-itimate and aa independ ent aa any older iivetiDooo. ana waea u time comes that wa can't ran paper at a fair ptofit ws ill hire out to an Arkanaaw A writer ia the lact Oa!vei.toa ChriotiaB Advocate (after aia-iootiOji) credits the fol lowing well known line cf Barns to Pope: -If tuppiBM ha not bee seat Aot twatr ia the breaat. We aay be wit, or nek. or rrat. But caa b b!t." A D4 Law. Tho 17th Legialaturo embodied in tho railroad law of that aeasion ft pro vision that railroad aball not charge less for ft longer than for a boi Ur haul through tho Stat. Tho effect of thia clause ia ft practical discrimina tion against our homo folka and in favor of tho people who do buiues outaide tho State, or only come hero for a season. It ia detrimental to mir niAtou factor and bun-ra, who cannot compete with those abroad, and homo produoera do not get aa much for it aa they would otherwise obtain. An amendment obviating thia wrong ia before the present leg islature, but strange to aay baa not yet been adopted. They should not adjourn without doing thia aot of jus tice to our Texas pooplo. The partial clips of ths sun oa Monday attracted considerable attention. Preaciua at ths Presbyterian church 8un day morning aud night, by the Pastor. Ths P. D. A. Club will meet at Mrs, Maads residence to morrow night The programme arrauged for the last meeting k rrlit out at thia All members are urged to be present as business of im portunes pi io do irauanviuu. President. NOTICE OF ELECTION. To Determine Whether the Town Council or San Marcos miuii t oniroi tne Pubtlo free Schools of said Corporal Ion. ir.uinir Kmkii natitiouad br mors than fif ty of the qualified voters residiug within tut corporation oi me town ui ouu jMurvun, to order an election, to determine whether m.i Hia inwn cnnnnil shall aoouire exclu sive control of any or all puhlio free schoola and iuatitutions ot learning wunin iihuuiuh. I, C. 8. Cock, Mayor of the town of San Marcos, do, iu accordance with said peti tion, and according to law, hereby order that thore be au election held on Monday, the thirtieth day of March 1BR5, in the towu of San Marcos, for to determine whether or not the town oouncu oi oau M.miu aonuini piplnsiva control of anv or all pnblio free schools and inHtitutioua of learning witum tne ooxporaio limits oi emu towu. O. a. Cock, Mayor of the Town of Han Marcos. Match 17. 1885 Tlinvo wcra saveral present who witness. ed tho lnying of the oorner stone of the old onpitol, most promlnont among whom were Gen. J. M. Claiborne of Galveston, Colonel Burt of 8an Augustine, and Judge tjmnan of Wharton. Thus speaks an exchange of the recent celebration at Austin. George T. MoGehee of this place was ulno present at the laying of the oorner stones pt both the old and now cnpitoL Tho atreot crosHinKS r actually going round. Examination for Naval Academy. A competitive examination for a cadet ship in the U. S. Naval Academy will be held at FUlonin, Tcxhk, on the 24th and 85tb days of April, lUKti. Applicants will be oxiiu.iued In Spelling, Heading, Writing, iriilmintin. Oi'nirnmliv. English Grammar. Hjntory nd Algebra, " They must be bona fide resident of the 8th CougreSHiouul Dis triot; between I t and 18 years of age, nnd physically perfoot. A printod copy of the regulations govern ing admission to tho U. S. Naval Academy will be furnished upon application to the Secretary of the Navy, or to me. James F. Mn.i,Fn, Mch l!-3w GonauleB, Texas. Buy the famous Jaeknon harrow, mnnu faoiured and sold by J. E. Morris. San Mur oos. Go to him also for the "Ooss" corn and cotton planter. When Baby was ilck, we gsve bcr CASTORIA When she waa a Child, she cried for CASTORIA When she became Miss, the clang to CASTORIA When she had Children, she gave tbem CASTA. Resolutions of Thanks. Whkbkas, Tho Fire Department of San Marcos was on the 2nd day of March 1885, honored guests of the Austin Fire Depart ment, and whereas this department is desir ous of giving some proper expression of their appreciation or tue numerous courte sies extended them on that occasion, there fore he it Resolved, that the Fire Department of the town of San Marcos, tender to the Aus tin Fire Department thoir unqualified thanks for th sir assiduous attention to, aud happy anticipation of every want of their guests. and. That the said occasion will ever be a bright and pleasant memory to suoh de partment. 3rd, That the relations now established between such departments will, we hope, be as perpetual as they are cordial. 4th. That a oopy horeof be furnished tbe Secretary of the Auntin Fire Depart ment, and that these resolutions be publish ed in the San Maroos Fbee Press. J, F. Pate, B. W. Smith Jb. Secretary. Aoting Chief, San Marcos, March 13th; 1885. The Old Grand Mother when called to the bedside of the little child suffering with that night fiend to children and horror to parents, croft, the old grand mother used to send for mullein and make a tea and at once relieve it madj) info a tea now and combined with sweet gum it pre sents in Taylor's Cherokee Kemedy of Sweet Gum and Mullein a pleasant and effective cure for croup, whooping-cough, colds and consumption, price 25cts and 1 00. Ask vour druggist for it Mfc'd by Walter A. Taylor, Atlanta, Ga., prop'r Taylor's Pre mium Cologne. For sale by Uaynolda & DanieL GEKtfREMEDt PATTV. Rheumatism, Veuragla, Sciatica, wrtrm..,lM i i T ialna. aan li.Ufc rv ti.i na mrmn mil ria iv .ra I li ,i . I hi " . , w fJif OMrtBa T K C IILf I WOCLLCBOSX ' i .'wi miKt a., a. I I MARTIN "Wholesale and Retail GROCER, S3 TSf-A E, E, SAN MARCOS, tar SOUTHEAST CORHER PUBLIV SQUARE. jBtvbty D. HKISTIAta u GO. SAN MARCOS, TEX. Dealer Is All Kld ef mm SHINGLES, SASH, DOORS, BLflBS; White Pine Weatherboard ing, Whits Pine Beaded Ceiling. EVERl THING IX WEIR LINE ALWAYS ON HAM). Lumber Dressed to Order. 411 Orders Promptly Tilled. OFFICE AND YARD Near the Railroad Depot. BROWN & LINDSEY, LIVERY. NEAR DEPOT bah marcos, tex. rin Turnout, for Parll... W.ddlns. and;Pu';.rl. Drumia.r.' eulBti a .ptel.liy. .Tran.laui cualom sollcUtd. We would call e.peelal attention to our Una new HKARSK.Juit.dded to our outHlt. Call, from Kyle. Marlind.l and .nrroonding town. will receive prompt attention. .ep It. J.IC- Morris, Manufacturer ol Wagon?, Carriages, Etc. GENERAL BLACKSM1CTHING, Dealer In AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMNTS, HAM llROS TEXAS. All kinds or Carriage Painting. FARHRRS, call and examine tbe Celebrated Jackson Harrow And "BOSS" Planter. ffl Work done aa cheap as at any slop in San Marcos. fbl2tf R, FBOMME, DRUGGIST S C li EMIS I, San Marcjos, Texas. Preurlptlon. o.refall filled day and nlg':t CONSTANTLY ON HARD A full line of pur. fre.b Drug, and Chemical., Pat ent Medicine., Perfumery, Oil., Pilnta, Bru.boa, etc, el. auglllj J. WARD, FURNITURE DEALER. SAN MARCOS, TEX. WALL PAPER, PICTURI FRAMES, MOULDING. Coffin, and Met.ltlc Cae. all .I.e. on .bort notice. The attest vuhjeoti for I and agne, and rcmlttet'ta. are 'ha debilitated, bil lua and uervoti.To aoch perron a, How 1etiera Stomach Bit ten afford adequate protection by In oreaaing vi'sl a' am I Da and the res lit ant power of tha oornti -tatloo, and br check Inn Irr-jrutaritien of tbe liver, atoiuach and fcovela. Mora orert it aradlcatea naUrial compUlntg of anobatinato type, and atanda a I one on eqoallM am on a; our aiatiooal rmdiM. For aala bj all Drag iaU ftod iX Ura Bcrallf . 50. a A ml. rim Ct TmI U Para eea Ktm aw. I . 1 1 v.. St mm M. eaai.ai ea, M,fW f r. it n mm i ee CBtm awtii, viae e.. rrwrt. aira JrA IIINZ1E, Dealer iu TEXAS. irin la addition te my Large Slock of GENERAL MERCHANDISE BOUGHT IN 5KT TOKK. I Bought Last Week tbo Entire Stock of Mr. E. E. Bannkb at Kyle, of tho assignee. And am Now Offering lO.OOO WORTH OF GOODS AT NEW YORK COST. Ton lll find It to your Int. rut to give me a oil before purchaxlng. 8rctal otleu llon I. directed to lay Hoik of BOOTS, SHOES AND CLOTHING. 1 wIM gu.r.Mee a ..vlng of an average of 25 to tu per cent. In tbese three line.. I want the clone. I buyer, to examine tb. market and then glre ne call. Vy .lock, embrace, full Hue. ot DRY GOODS, AND NOTIONS, CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES & HATS, Hardware, & Groceries. Don't forget tbat I am .elllng e large number of Z1KQLKK SHOES at Coel. Re.peotfully J. V. HTJTCHINS. San Marcos, Oct. 22d, 1884. nichSOlf Ornoi or laTaaaiTioNAL t Gat. 1 NosTHtHa Raimqad Compact, ( P.I.UTIN, Tax... Fab IS. 188S ) NOTICR (.hereby given that tbe Regular Annual Meeting of the Board of Dlrectore of tbe Interna tional and Great Northern Railroad Company will be held at the office of the Company, at P.leatlne, Tetae, on Monday, April Bth, 18.1, at 11 o'clock A purauant to tbe By-U.v. of tbe Company, for the transaction of .uch busines. a. may com. before the meeting. Itotioe le .l.o hereby given, tbat the Bigolir nuaal Meeting ot the Btockholdere of the Inter natlonal and Great northern Railroad Cossp.ey, will be bel l at tbe office of tbe Company, at Pel" tine Texaa, on Monday, April 6th, 1835, ' " o'clock, noon, purauant to the By-Law. of tlx cm' pany, for the purpote of electlug a Board .f Direc tor, to aerve for the en.uiog year, and for the tr.niaction of each other bu.lne.. ae mar eoD before the meeting. D. . H. IMITH. Secretary. meb5 lmo, GIVEX AWAY FOR 0.1E YEAR. We want 200,000 subscribers before April Ht, 1885. to our lari;e Illustrated publication, T FtRKxroE Maoazlv. in order to get above number of aubsenwrm we must Rive away aubscriptions the nrw year, and the second year we will tbe 1q8S aa most of them will snbacnoe again paying our regular price fJ.' J": Order for yourself and friends and you wu never recret it Bend 12 twotent stamps to pay postage and yon will have something to read every week f one whola rear. " vou accept the above offer, we eipect yJ" "wiU be kind enough to distribute among j our neighbors and friends, a few sni" books containing our advertisement ana one huodred and sixty-seven of Ui boose bold receipts, for which we will vou a present of a handsome Mirror, "uw ixl8 inches, or a benutiful plush T! pbotoRTwnh anm. State Ww n,ETLj you can give away for aud we wiU tbe books soJ t-resent prrpaid. Kne mw will reeeive tbe prewent before yoe n tribute anv books, aa w always pay "J rao. .ad if tbe prewot is wot c'1-" aatasfactnrr yost ran return it at ' HECU8RENrS m.m ft- wr;, . M til Tbe Carretit and Fan P" rt' vrtr ot 1 193. Mill!