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San Marcos free press. (San Marcos, Tex.) 1877-1892, April 12, 1888, Image 1

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Marcos
Free
C. H. JUX.TA.lSr,
"Prove All Things) Hold Fast that which Is Cood."
PKOPRIIETOK.
5TH YEAR.
SAN MARCOS, HAYS COUNTY, TEXAS. THURSDAY, APRIL J 2, 1888.
NUMBER 15.
San
TiV.
.PresSc
TO AUYEUTISERS.
jiA Free l'roH& ltocovrnlxod by Goo, P.
4 llOWfll n Ancau as tyi
$ Advertising Medium.
The well known advertising agency of
eo.P.Koweil & Co., of New York Uity.have
med iu auuual Newspnpur Directory for
Jrty yearn or more, uuu i(iwe puucanop
ve beeu geuerally recognized as authority
I to the uinUter or uewopaper circulation,
i tho regular humes of the Directory they
sve inoludod all ,the newftpnpera published
i tUe United States ami Canada. Quite
cuutly, however, ,tbey have iatiued a cou
aiHed lint. It give only tht bent newnpa
tin na advertiniug uiediuuiH, and hence is
Kutically better, because more couveuieut,
an their larger Directory. Fonr.-flfths of
k newspapers of the Uuited State, are
nctically "oouuted out" by intelligent ad
ftisers, who only want to know the best,
iuce the value of the work under notioe,
ia miblisher. iu the preface well say:
t'lt sifts the wheat from tho chaff. It di
cta the attention of au advertiser toward
tpoM which he should aud ought to use,
,d tendH to intercept a. portion of that pa
jmige which gocg to publications which
et greatly in excess of any power to beue
, wliich tbey possess. It takes tho general
nund. that the best is the cheapest."
Wo need Roarooly sav that on this plan,
, Fbf.b Piinss is given by this book (see
ire 158) as tlte advertising medium of Sau
arooa aud Hays couuty, it being the only
on the lint. We respectfully invite the
teution of advertisors, both at borne and
oroiul, to this fact.
s AD VRR T I SIN a It A TES.
Legal and Transient Advertisements will
i charged One Dollar per square for the
It insertion, aud Fifty Cents per square
i each additional insertion. A square is
t space of one inoh. Fractional squares
Jl be counted as full squares.
Advertisements for three months or more
Jl be charged at the following rates :
Jjfo. of Square.
3 mos 6 uios 1 yr.
$4 50 p 00 $12 00
8 00 12 00 20 00
10 0Q 15 00 25 00
15 00 a5 00 40 00
35 00 40 00 00 00
40 oo or, oo loo oo
ue square;
iro squares........
iree squares......
le-fourth column
le-half column...
ae colum
Yearly advertisers allowed the privilege
quarterly change.
business Cards, one inch or less, one year,
uaruB in ifUHiueaa iiiuutvij, wuo jsni
Jiocal and business notices will be charged
a cents per line each insertion.
Advertisements for Schools, Churches aud
v inevoiom oii:ietis, imu liitc.
Marriage and Obituary Notices, of over ten
Hues, charged as advertisements.
Cilismnu candidates, their replies and
tUt&r circular, and all notices of a personal
character, (if at all admissible into our col
wmnil. will b3 charged ai advertisements.
A cross mark upon the paper indicates
J-at tho time for which the subscription was
,id har, expired.
All advertisements and subscriptions due
' i advanoo.
Auy of our friends would do vts a special
ivor by giving us the names of any per
ms' within their knowledge who would be
iely to subscribe for the Fbee .Fresh, bo
i lat we mav send specimen conies to such
arsons. -.
fliir terms for announcing candidates are
' 15 for state and district offices, " for
lohuty offices, and $3 for precinct and ma
j.igipul. Terms, cash.
I GENERAL DIRECTORY.
I OSTICIAIi.
ooNnuaMA Sto ihbtriot:
Hon. t. W. Moore, or Fayette County,
i bbnatob 25th dihtmot:
M. W.(3. BurB6S. of Guadalupe Oo.
iikpke8intativ-c8 91t msrwor:
on. Geo. T. McUehee, of Hays Co.
jr. J. L. Ellison, or Caldwell Co.
i DISTBIOT OOUBT 2ShI DltTBIOT.
B. H. Telctamneller, PrcsldiiiRjudflO, LaGrange
., . U. BeluanT. Attorney, Austin Go.
t T1.S Or HOLDIKO OOOBT.
lit Mondays iu March and September. Hay
v jatinue three weeks.
" oout orrioiBS.
d. Tl. Kone, Judge County Court.
Jai.G. Burleson, Plat. Mid County Clerk.
'. a. MoBr.de, County AMorney.
hi A. Wren Sheriff, J. Turner Deputy.
.0. 8. Cock, Juatice of the Pe.oe Pre. No. 1
B.A. Va,lf!hu, ' " " " " I
H. C. aubua,
j. c. how.,
J. H.Patteron, County Treaaurer.
K. 8. Fortaon, Aaaoaaor.
Otto Oroox, Surveyor.
W. L. Owen Ooci'r Preelnet No. 1
I. . Vaughn " .... 9
fl. C. Uubba, " 8
leter Hchmltt, " .... 4
W. b. Steel, Constable precinct Ho. 1
1. Kolen, " " "
Jepp Benaon, " "
. a. B. Stone. " "
Tiki or Hotoinn Cooxtt aud Pbboikot CooaTa
County Court for Criminal, Civil and Probate bue
aosa ath Mondaya In January, April, July.Octo-
CammlMionera'Court M Mondaya la February,
If ay, August and November.
JuatlceConrt, P reel not Jo. 1 Laat Monday Is
ach m.nth.tan Marcca.
PrecinctNo.l ldFridayln each month Mt.Clty.
. S Sd Wlmberley'a Mill.
4 4th Sat. Dripping Springe.
Town orriesaB.
Mayor Hammett Hardy.
Council W. D. Wood, O W. Donalaon, Gld
Johnaon, D. A. Glover. Kd. J. L. Green, P. J.C.
P'Tillb, Dan Bolheina and Roger Byrne.
Marahal Hi. H. Lyell.
ercet Commiaaioner J. W. Danforth.
Council raeet the flrat Toeaday in each mteitb.
Public School TniptMW meet Aral Toeaday In each
rueaih at the Maror'a cflce.
;iii!H-iii:m.
bTETHODIKT. Preackluc at the Methodlet
fhureh eery Sabbath, Hev. . H. B. Bla. Paauw.
taday Sraool at tan. ginglnf at S o'clock p. n.
1 rayer Heetinc kmm.oi. toiiag eo mptrnj
r meeting Monday airbt.
PTI.T. Preaehfn at the Baptist Cbrc
fTrj 8aala. B. . I- BeTerlev. Pattor.
aneayS-kMl at :. aa. Toa saen'a prayac
iuailrf Toetdav aHibt. Ceai(re(atiual prarer
tUt.g Wedn4ey aigfau
PRKaBTTf Rl AS. lerrtcee M e 4th SoBdara
ua aaih. peair. qaav
ol every Sabbath al a. aa. Praver Jlt-!-.f
eTery Tbarauay at f:M P. . All a-e Iavlla4
i attend.
Cllini.- FUev Fwtor.
(va4vrVhlat4a.Bi. A eorJlal lvlttl -Iade4
te all.
PKOTI4T A VT PtCOP AL. e. V. B. rT.
rnv. rrK.lb. Ita 4tb BoWara la ad
aaectb. Satday hial every Pa4ay.
C ATWmJC.- r'r 4h fea4ay la each an
. Xv. Patber tMaltk Paaae.
.VI III..
aerivai. Ar DrpABTrar nr. to asd
. FBO HAS XA-nO! roT OFFICE.
atle f-ee l-imit Hi.a.aMl!
n ; .u, 7 as a . r-4 3 a. a. i
a'le - a .! arr- f !t a- aa. aaJ
;ee et 0 . aa 111 aa.
u'n. a-rl".., 1! i.,eW..tU.a. f..
iur,n l. -Ttr..r4 rrt ,,f.
., a arTlTMlnrfav aal IHr.f at
IM.
t
a.y i r-"-- r- a a. w, 1. 11 r . ' m
i P- P. ' f ('ar.eT'M
9- r 4 m IcWtn m4 t .
n4m ,bt w-n-ra a'; -fiHt- af eat
DR. N M. NYE
DENTIST,
Johnson Ilullilin, on tho Square.
Special attention given tJ Diseases of the
Mouth and Facial Neuralgia.
Offioe in New Jlrannfols tbe last Thursday
aud Friday in each month mrttly
BUSINESS DIRECTORY-
BANKERS..
i LOVER NATIONAL BANK OF 8AN
JC Marcos, North side Plaza.
TnmST NATIONAL BANK of Ban Mar-
JJ Dos, Houthoast Corner Plaza.
LA WYERS.
s.
B. MoBBIDE. Att'y and Land Agent.
Office ovor First National Bank, San
Marcos.
NOTARY PUBLIC,
IH. JULIAN, Judge Wood's New Build.
. Ing, Upstairs. '
DENTISTS.
TVR. J. H. COMBS, Judge Wood s .New
XJ Building, upstairs.
DRUGGISTS.
RAYNOLDS
Plaza.
DANIEL, North side
DRYGOODS.
T71D. J. L. OREEN, at the old stand of
IU Green & Price, Southeast Corner Plaza.
DRY GOODS GROCERIES.
TT) T. TALBOT,
Next
door to First
L . Ni
National Bank.
J OHNSON & JOHNSON, Mitchell Build
ing. North jide plaza.
AILEY &
Plaza.
BRO., Southwest Corner
ARCHITECT AND BUILDER.
E
S. MACKIN,
Plaza.
Near Northeast corner
GROCERIES.
R
W.LEAVELL, South side Public Plaza.
T
THOMAS TAYLOR East Side Piaza.
yjpARDY & CO., North side Plaza
TINWARE.
M.
B. OWNBY,
Square.
111 j1 at . .
Northeast of Public
FURNITURE.
J.
W. NANCE, Southeast Corner of Pub
lie Square.
S99
WA TCHMAKER8 & JR WELERS.
W.
H. ROBBINS, North side Plaza.
GROCERIES fi HARDWARE.
M. GIESEN, South side -plaza.
MILLINER Y.
MRS, RICHA11DSUJS, oetween jmiw
National Bank Building and Nance's
Furniture Btore.
SADDLES AND HARNESS.
,T.R
PORTER, East Side the Square.
Our Clubbing List for 1S88.
We are prepared to club the FREE PKBSS to new
or renewing subscribers with the following publi
cations at the rates specified below. If ordered al) the
same time with our paper. In the first columur we
give the regular price of each publication singly,
in the aeeond the price of the aameaud the Fa
Pbm together.
With the
Free Preaa.
f i 85
OA
J T6
Singly.
..11 00
.. 1 it
.. 1 00
.. 1 00
.. J 00
.. i so
.. 1 M
.. 1 o
,. 1 00
.. l to
.. 1 00
.. t IS
. 1 so
.. 1 so
.. ( M
.. 4 00
.. I OO
.. 1 R0
.. 1 T5
.. 4 00
,.IN
.. I M
.. 1 00
.. 1
.. 00
.. 4 00
..in
.. 4 aa
..
. l eo
..IH
. S a
. 1 sa
SO
Austin Statesman...,., -
Galveston Bewa
31. Y. Weekly World
St. Loais Republican
It. T. l-edger
Bew OrleanaTimea Democrat
Loulartlle Courier Journal
Taxaa giflings
Farm and Ranch
Detroit Fre. Preas
Saturday Evening Peat
Slew fork Observer
Atlanta Constitution
American Aarleolturlet
Scientific American
4 eo
s 10 I
1 10 I
a sol
1 so;
s 00
S 60
4 10 I
I 10
5 10 i
4 05
5 M
4 M
1 15
I
M
5 M
M
10
1 Uenturv Magaalue-
flt, Jlicholae -
t Harper's Yoang People
' Teath'a Cempenioa .
Atlantic Monthly
IJppincott'k Hacatlae
(clactic Blacailne
i Phrenological Jonraal
; Peterrva'a Ha-ite
pnp.lar Science Monthly
Harper'a Hoothly
"1 Weekly ..
Bexar
, Olay'aUdy'erloek
Dewtereat'a Monthly
' Bll.'a Kagaxiae
: ile!4e Dara
Omr little Oi.
Uea.. aaa Turn
4 Mi
t m!
ts.il
( 40 I
ITS I
M
a io
4
a !
1 4
! t-3" An otlcr Taper or reriodl
ttil not inrhiiol in the above ltUfr
mM pmpcrtionnle rate, or or-
nf charge fnd pottage pttpa'fl
U cif
fU aant laa cateel y failart, rMef. l
tkefta aftae aaaiK ne it aVelte-
- - - - , -..fl.r.llr a rarr Yr ajaaal
iyaere.rye eeW e.r.l.le tjmt ay a.ja.e,
trirr, trfmerr VeneT a ra.
Ta eeft a-rtraJ an aa-vfce f-
L, tw a..:-- . f a.ha-1
n,4 nm trr. if y
m-r e frrtmrl
nrtH.
, - - 1r r--, VX V -r
-"
m ,ae
t , n, , ---t-, t, -I
PURELY VEGETABLE.
II lota with xtraerdinary tflloaey oa tha
TIVER. IDNEY3,
i and Bowels.
AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR
Malaria, Bowel Complaint,
Dyspepsia, gicit Headache,
Constipation, lllllonsneaa,
Kidney Affections, Jaundloe,
Mental Depression, Colle.
Ko Honsebold Sboald be Without It,
and, by betngkept ready for Immediate use,
will save many an hour of sntrerlnu ana
many a dollar In time and doctors' bills.
THERE 18 BUT ONE
SIMONS LIVER REGULATOR
8ee that you gel the genuine with rati "Z"
oi front of Wrapper. Prepared only by
J.H.ZEILIN & CO., 8ole Proprietors,
Philadtlohia. P. VBICB, aJl.QO.
Is preparer! aolely for the
enro oi compiaima "mtu
aflllctall wnmanklnd. II
Tea tone ana Birengin w
in uterine orxune, ana
corrects danrerons dlsplacemonte and lrregulart
tics. Itlsof ttreatvalnein chaniro of lire. Tneusoot
MERBEU.'N FBNALE TON I C ilurlrrprrKr
nancy sreatly relieves the palna ofmotherhood ana
nromotea speedy recovery. It assists naturo to
safely make the critical change from girlhood to
womanhood. It lnpleaonntto tnetiuiteaiMl may ho.
token at all times with perfect safety. Price, 81.
FOB BAtJt BT ALL DKUO(lI8T9.
J.S.UEIUUSLL DBUU CO. .Solel'ru p . .BT.LOU13.
THE CAUSE OF RHEUMATISM.
It is claimed that rheumatism is
sometimes inherited but it s more like
ly that the porsons presumed to inherit
it are physicaly constituted the same as
their parents and naturaly susceptible
to it.- If children are diil'orontly con
stituted from tho alllictod parent they
do not "iuhcrit it." Biliousness is as
much of an inheritance as rheumatism,
as persons ox a diiious temperament
are most susceptiblo to It and they of
course get their temperament from their
parents. Other authorities claims that
rheumatism is caused by the presence of
uric acid in the blood. Others to
taking cold when their is poison circu
lating in the blood, others that it is
purely and solely a disease of tho ner
vous system. It is well known that
when persons have acute or inflamma
tory rheumatism the bowels aro usualy
constipated and tho urine scanty, but is
that not caused by tho rheumatism
rather than tho cause of it, for when
the bowels aro kept open and tho in
flammation kept down, a cure is soon
produoed. Tho inflammation must be
kept down until the parts are restored
to a- healthy condition. This is not
theory as a great many severe cases
have been cured in that way. The in
flammation being deep seated and
mostly in the joints, it is difficult to
reach and but few external applications
will relieve it, there is one however
that will, and that is Chamberlain's
Pain Balm, one application is usualy
sufficient to relieve the pain and only
the worst cases require more than one
or two nity cent Dottles to eneci a cure.
It is the most penetrating liniment
known and promptly relieves tho ago
nizing pains both of rheumatism aud
neuralgia. When the parts can be reach
ed and the Pain Balm applied directly to
the seat of pain, as in cases of burns
and toothache, it relieves instantly and
in cases of rheumatism only a few
moments are required for its effect to
be felt. To keep the bowels open al
ways use St. Patrick's Pills as they aro
absorbed into the blood, act through it,
purify it and thoroughly cleanse the
whole system.
Chamberlain's Cough Bamedy
Will cure a severe cold in less time
than by any other treatment. It re-
1tnTAA Vi a I... frm nnana , V. n MArfttinllB
renders the mucus less tenacious and
easier to expectorate ana aias nature in
restoring the system to a healthy con
dition. IS freely used as soon as a cold
has been contracted and before it has
become settled in the system, it will
often core what would have been a
ever cold in a single day. It 1 a tor
tain cure for crou-
' IS A UNlNtKT PERfTCTCf
HUirUSSAa SHOULD VSCS A
I eran rofl BOOK TO MDTMLRS I
ELT atlaita.ga, - sjS
'
Ml ilr tomo
F.e aJ hj all lrni- al e"ai-T.
BOSQUE WOODS.
BY MRS. MART O. PIU.IMOS.
The Bosque Woods are green and lair,
Beneath a sunny skyj
Warm sweep the Rales of Southern air,
In rhythoiio cadence by.
O Bosque Woods! a verdant wall
'Twixt me, aud thy broad stream
Whoso gentle wavelets rise and fall, .
Like uiukIo in a dream!
O Woods! 0 ltivorl bright as day
Sweet aro ye both to me!
A oaliu retreat a oryatal way
Oa to the Southern seal
The Red-Bud flushes 'mid thy trees;
The Wild-Plum's blooming snow,
Is Bhow'riug perfume ou the breeze
Where timid ground-flowers blow.
Birds sing, and flit from tree to tree;
Tho distant low of kino,
With tinkling bells, are borne to me
Along the forest liue,
Through all these lovely verdant aisles,
Soft shadows come and go;
While sunshine with its golden smiles
Is floating to and fro,
0 Bosque Woods! if all my days
Might be as calm as thine,
Withiu these fair sequestor'd ways,
How sweet a life were niiue.
Hieo, Texas, April, lf87.
The Texas Immigration Problem.
Pena Station, Tex., April 2, '88,
Editor Fkee Pbess: I thought
would drop you a few Iidob to Rive
you the opinion of some of the citi
zeuB of south west Texas in regard to
what is commonly called the Texas
Emigrant boom. It is astonishing
to ns to see to what an extent
some of our Texas papers are blow
ing over it. In our opinion it is an
other one of Dr. Kingsbury s soap
bubbles. J3ooms pay mens' way to
come here that are so poor that they
can't get awny. That class of emi
grants are valuable for Texas. God
prevent such emigrants from coming,
the wish of this part of the state.
We are in favor of soliciting good em-
grants, but not paupers.
In the first place what inducements
have we to hold out to intelligent
emigrants to come to Texas! Very
fow just now. Good climate und
health is about all, for we can't say a
word, in truth, in praise of our fticili
ties for cheap land. Our cheap land
is a humbug, and a farce too dis
graceful to hold up to an intelligent
public. No sensible man wants to
go to any state to make a "peon" out
of himself for 40 years. Even if tbe
state would allow emigrants to pay
for the land at once, the land is too
high in price. ' Every stock man will
side with me when I tell you that you
oin't afford to pay $2 per acre for
land to graze stock on. And the
farming lands at $3 are entirely too
high in comparison with other states
where you can buy the Lest lands,
both timbered and farming at $1.25
per acre. Why come here and pay
$2, $3 and $5 per acre! They won't
come, that is an tncre is 01 it. uur
lands are out of reason too high.
Why, Mr. Editor, I have just done
some figuring this evening. The re
sult astonished me. I find that when
an emigrant comes to Texas and pur
chases 640 acres of land at, say $2.
per acre, that makes $1,280; now, sir,
this emigrant commences piying for
his little home on the 40 years prin
ciple, and at the end of 10 years, we
find, he has paid the state $808.95,
and for that amount the state has
credited him on his note for his little
home, the sum of $310., still leaving
him to pay $970. to sweat over for
30 years longer, if be should live that
long.
Those figures are inducements for
sensible emigrants to come to Texas
on!
I suppose I had better stop writ
ing for fear I stir up some of those
school fanatic that believe it is bet
ter to borde np our public lands to
school a class of children that wont
be born for 60 years hence. I am
not one of that sort; I am in favor
of giving the present generation
aoroe favors, at leaat to tbe extent oflonff it wil, oaai ia considerable
asfciuting the actual aettlcrs in getting' numbers in tha State below the
of borne at fair prices. I I'otomac
,, . , , ,. . ., I ThTonng men of the Xew Eng-
It would b much better for tbe ' Xorlh of th. 0'u?o
Ute to give to every actnal netUcr. KUte) are banning to look
that would come to onr state in good 'South innlea-l of Went, Rita for tbe
fxith. bav 320 acre of acbool land aa rcaf on. owrea-ly civen and alao be-
a bomesteatl, and sell bim 329 more,
or C40 more, at a fair price that he
oouiJ aSrd to rwy at ana att.e up :
our atate, for I tell yoa tbe preavett
boom will not fitoj Texas with erai
gncU unlcaa thej ar panpera
VT. S Gru rrr
Interstate Migration.
Wa find the following Interesting
0
and instructive article in the Manufac
turers ' Record, of Baltimore Ed.
Frek Press. "1
Among the many interesting truths
brought out by the tenth census was
onaahowino- "tha aafconiahlnrr readi-
one showing "the astonishing readi-
ness with which our people move un-
der the smallest economical or social
imntilnA" An nnAlvBia nf ili nnnii
a?0D?fetiBU
the ?IZt ithat on fSth o the nativS
thhititoonVf
1;... : ti,. si,u ...-f.-
than ihat nf H, ir h.VM, A Zm,
LtLs'tr uTfiS;
those of former enumerations proves
that this has been the case for many
. ... . r
years. It may, tuororore, be sot
downasasafe rule of estimate that
about seventeen per cent, of tho no-
tive born population of this country
wUlconstitue the annual flow of in-
tnraata migration. Wliat' will be the
rlirnt.inn of thia flnw hfirnaftorl
In 1880 there were in twelve
Southern States (Missouri and West
Virginia not included) 1,643,823 white
persons born in some other State or
rr'....-:. tt: t u i,
country outside of these there were
6.889.387 native whites who had
iw
uiv iuu a a vm uuv mvuvud iu vv uivju iaw
were born. This native miffration,
from whatever point started, has al
most invariablv moved westward on
r,arpiini im00 nf inHtnn ,!! ah.
Northwest. In 1880 the total popu-
latinn f fn,Vn knrih i .L,T..
ct.io. -mKo. k Qon
UUUIUC1U keVDUVQ UULUIOIOU Will UalW,"
071 BnA iKo r.il,il nt
UlAl UUU VUHU VUg-IUUll VI SilwOV
(114,616) were in Texas, to which
State they had been taken by the
.
land grant railroads.
Since lSbOthe
t t i i, nrn
mi
nv .
has surpassed that of any former pe
nod, and thero are many indications
that this will increase in volume un-
a i
lesssoineting: uow unroreseen enouia
00". SuAfc ...J,u3 "!-
j - i t t a in. ii .
cepuouoi xexatt, me douiq is recv -
&.-,MLMJ
WI1UU lb lartiuiuiyuuimntruouuiauou,
i.-ii. i--- -i i : " 3 ,
T,T-n... : u n. .
woffcueru iratuigruuutt. xu ia it biu-
gularandsignifica.it fact thata very
large per contage of the latter is com
posed of native born whites from
those pares of the West and North
west which are most sought by for
eigners, ihese people are attracted
to the South, not only by its genial
climate, its cheap and fertile soil, and
the numberless advantages tbe conn
try holds out to industrious, intolli-
Jnt anA ,,.; k . Vn. o
UUU UUU OUGlVVlV UiUU fUU lAiJ tK I
much because they have ascertained
tui mot, n,0;. hnmn. ; .
communitv in which American ideas.
tlUUV UUVT VtU SAAl) (A. VI llUOli tiVLAIUO IU M I
customs and svmnathios orevail.
None but those whose business brings
them into contact with such people
oan have anv idoa of the extent of
ai.: -i: nr.- xr..i 1,
ni,oia fhmnr,i.nnfr t.hna.n.w..
u..u, Uv .U.VUKUU. jj... vU .
i il. nii. nni i. f i
have thronged of late.
Tba Stat hnnans f Smmi-rrrif 5rn
in the South and the leading real es-
tate agencies are flooded with letters
of inaurr whose writers cive this as
nlnof fAoann fm- flia fwiah fn an it a
their locations. Nor is this surpris-
ing when tbe elements of the foreign
emigrants of recent years was under-
VWVI .WHH .VB aW. WV W ,
stood. Onco the West received the 18 now ana 100 peopie win ue asion
cream of it, while tho great Northern I800'1 how Bach a thing oould have
ties as a rule absorbod its drogP.
ncfr.ro val. frnnlrla nt tl.ft nnhlin rtr,.
main were given to aid in railroad
nnaf.rnntinn. onlv tlinnA fnrnirrnfira
whohad money enough to support
therasolves until they could nut una
hnnao. afnnlr a firm n,l malA a Pmtv
wnntWoiit. Th luhnrora ataid
infliA K.iRt tint ainPA th frnna.
continental roads, having millions of
aprPR hi a11. ntjiliIiKhpl iirrpnnoa in
F.:tmnn nn,l ma,lfl low i brnnrrh raMa
1-- - o---
from foreign ports to the country they
occupiod, there has boen a momen
tous change. Foreigners of tho low
est and most ignorant class have been
brought over by tens of thousands
and settled in communities over
vast areas, until in many parts of the
West an American may travel for
days togather through villages and
farming district and almost imng-
me nimseii in a loreign land uecauso
of his surroundings. The class of
nieiiigenu lorenanueu acoicu. eisu,
r r rv nil TatiVa aa n .1 aflaa-r ak n A mAr. I
that twenty ve.r. ago went West now
. J .
Uy at the Eaat- Tbey buy farm.
a. " - I
in
Blow lukuu auu tUO aUtUUIC I
VAM aa.M,l A Ii a U J.ll
Stataa and are in a abort time absorb
ed in the grand body of American
citizen. This class ia beginning to
look toward the South, and before
caomi lLy will Uh.-o b oc-ar tbair old
and tbeir kir.Irei an t be ab.e
,Uccp nbbroktn their rclatioc. to
ftem. H tb' thin
a lesvj to the
eariy dy the
mvjoa thai at
flow of native itvlrrtlate mlirratin
I will f''ow the Lfic cf loc.tn i in
!ate.d of lUta.! aa J ponr into tb
ISxithan irlT(1-,an. inUr!?etit ar-l
itvu-et, alexiecftt tUt ari'.l aealaaa i
late with its pooplo and hasten for
word its progress in agriculture, man
nfarttimn. nnmmarnA and thn ArtH.
" "
Good Influence of IIqsIuchs Women.
Tho entrance of women upon so
T uiueniw occupuuoris tiM r,0
doubt been of great benefit to the
women thomsolves. When girls have
many Uilleront occupations lias
no I
.womun - "
!w businesa upon which they can
dcPnf I''hood they are
much less likely to entertain foolish
notion" of oonrt8biP anJ marriftJa
tLan otherwise would be. As-
i snows mo women wum men remv
jaat as the girl whohas been
broughtupina ach?ol with boys, is,
ru'e' J '""TT'T.Ts Z"7.
."V'""? IT a T 1 1 '
I in of. an fha tvnman whA Hmlv niinnlAl
J ."T v . " , v --
'"r V ' , "V""
ciate them at their real value, to
kuowjthem as they are, and not as
when they are dressed up for compa-
"J u, ,0 uuo
mougn lue noveia preeens very tm-
t'Cing view of life in general and of
courtehip and mamnge in particular;
yet it is still better to see the world
?9 k 18 "V4 to1 BPe-
tacles which cover a novelist S eyes,
and ,f '"e"1? " business makoi a
wuum.u UJU! ?0U10."' u"u uo
W maue a 1001 or nerseu Dy marry-
l . IS L . 1A L.!
,n ," onumtjiw iou wuu
"ttUU0B w m 10" BUU u," uer
uo "u? c,v" uo"J. kU0. imui "
tremely benehoiul to the woman,
UB lu." ruB" W1
women in public offices an clerks,
I book-keepers, stenographers, tvp
I , . . a , A 1 11 11
writers, uckhb skouw, uuu otuor can
I tea a . 1 a. a,. ,
S brmg them into intimate
association with the business world,
iMmiaAa Ka nntfA nat Kunotlniol f"rY
f''""-"."" i
i r. mm rri i ri nnin iiyh i n mm itmn. iliiii
the men employed there. Men. and
I nnnnAiu lv vammv man ihvnurn rifYorh.
vduwviuu r juuuu auvu vutunu kvvm
" r ' " " Darricin,lP ia their
1 , lftnSa" particular in tu e w
ei in crowds, are soiaom cnoico in
nniinunr,. Hivnrv mm riiiiiHiiiiiiii'H nuw
I Z V " 71 '
i in niLV uuicuh law vtju.ru uirv
thaalmk. when unemoloved WOuld
1 mM,. , M
particular. elassos, which can b9
. ... . j". " a XT
lu in vuruiuu uu Lilts liiuuuuuii. ituw
few offices are without one or more
. . .
- r.r3:,.a African b tha
uuio Ul ij sw ii 1 1 uvi Of sa. uuu immu
ence of one girl in an olhce where a
number of vouncr mon are nresent.
is remarkable. Time and again has
the change been noted by employers
who Lave reason to congiatulate
themselves upon the difference in tbe
behavior, dress and conversation of
their clerks, all brought about to no
small extent at least by the presence
- " q,
" ... -i V K . '
Louis Chaistian Advocate. -
" :
Victor Hugo says: tho nineteenth
century is woman s century. A day
wil1 come wnen t,ie on,y battlefield
will be the market open to commerce
and the mind ononinrr to new ideas.
Adar will come when bullets and
i , j, i
uuiuuhijoiih win uu rnuititjuu uv vuics. i
by tho universal suffrage of nations,
ty 100 VOUeraDie arbitration OI B
great sovereign senato, which will be
1 Europe what the parliament is i to
unginna, tne diet to uermany, tne
iUWiuiiivu uhmuiuuiy tu I'tiuuo.
- ,
anJ ,w,Jl ,c?ra0 ,WDen ft. cnnon oau
wl11 be exhibited in pubho museums,
just M an instrument of torture is
ooen-. aay W1" com8
MVO immense ffTOUPS, tUe United
States of America and the United
States Of Europe, shall be Been 6X-
tending the hand of fellowship across
e.juKius iuoir Fiuuucto,
their industry, their arts, their gen
n8i clearing the earth, peopling the
deserts, improving creation under
bo cJfl ot (0fttor, l.nnitinrT
'r nioBtj iwo intMrnt-
blo and infinite powers the frater-
.. a it. f n-.
Ul' Ul ueB uu fcUO " "w
nth and Point.
Out of sight The blind man.
Old King Coal is a grate monarch.
Frenchmen never dance tha ger-
man.
A morning paper contains an ad
vertisement for "a bov to do heavy
work" lie is wanted to assist in
baking railroad restaurant doughnuts,
nrobablr.
J lh .RaM,( .W1.U
nnt fair a tha Initiait: wa It tai nnriamlw
" .- . j
raatafliiin r 9 IrntfA t lia ff IhAM i
,uat amAJW W UJ afeuvav mm
al al a T 9 a a
arVUJCaUlU au (B) jv SVIObI UVO UV V aj a U as
Boston Transcript
Guns that will .boot five mile
bav been -invented. We mention
this fact only to emphasize aaiu to
spring poet, the advUability of aend
iog in all their contributions by mail.
We don't qnoation tbe statemral
tbat George Waabingtoo never told
lie, hnt he wrUinl.v w. nAver aaked
by a fond mother what be tboagbt of )
ber cnle I.tUe baly.
Catarrh
I very prcvalettt and ctroedrncy dlaafrvav
! disaae, liable. If al-W. to de-re lep
autosrVarcaMBBr'Uuai Bctac a rrmrUf
Ural iisrav, U reairra a eoaatrtatioaal
reaarAy l.k. Hood's aWaaravilla, whkk. act-
ant; OirxySrt bleoA. reaacbea rwry pari
th eyeteaa. eCrrttac a radiral aad pi im aa a
rmrt ratarr la era ru aoei arvrrv 1r
Y 4tlB1 ,UwtS. -
- TC. ILJ. r,lA.L- Dl
- J IO HJIn UMW TUty
I V '
I WKKKI.Y Kill 1 IIJ1M.
Ill aooordanoa with its traditional policy
of opposing unjust and nnneceaaary Urjl!
taxation, tho Naw Tqax Evbhimo Poor, will
-- - M 0
7(1 laving
",I,LT.ED1rno" 13 PB""T
Uaue a
for ka
nrinolual aim U.. uromotian of Bovoaua
gjjW promotion f B,vm.
. ponat
qntien dm peeomo me paramount
'MUon'a politics. Thooxtrtoncct
t in th. TrurT .tlmatod
" "
der present laws, ar. a menace to all bu.1.
nes.Jnter.au, and a diroClnoeuUy. tP
Z , IT" , i . , km
Thi a Had lion of tha nAoniA iitwlDcr bfiAlk
: ----- - 7 " .
! ' , .T
Cleveland in his last annual moasage, tha
need ; information popalar lighten,
ment on queatlot.. of rovemio an4 taxaUoa
"aa ue.u in0riui.DBij. m au m yt au.
.country,
Tm Evnwo Post hold, that tha tarir
,bouid bo reduced and wconsfmoUdn
ordar .
OO To relievo tha grU body of th. pea.
Di- from needles, burden, on tho nooesoa.
tiM ot nfa Bd on th oiateriaU andtppl qf,
i"lutry.
(2 To romovo artifloal obtrtruoUona ,4o
the growth 0f ur manufaoturo. hioh w-
-
thorn out from the markou of the world.
(3.) To Jntroduo. the principle of equal
taxation according to the meant of th tax-
payers, and not according to .their needs
consumer, of datiabla goods. - .
(4.) To remove the cause, of social, dis-
oontentby giving to evory nian th. wbohj,
of his ooruluBi, iiwttiad of taxing ou. elan
to ensure profits for another.
I ,J
(o.; To destroy the monopolies now mui-
tiulviuo all over the country under tha
i -
name of Trusts; uudor sholtar of the tariff.
(0.) To increase the national wealth by
,0vIn PIul lbor frae.to seek jeh-
, .
i t
(7A To remove from Conow .thc
i '
influence, of a never-.nding .cra-
Jble for favors and advantnROo. under tha
r,lv onlv at tha avnanas nf tboaa nnt an
o - ' r :
favore
fs , To .... tha -nd omm
I " . V
nonest land ana tue greatest natural re
sources that tho sun shines upon, eannot
earn their living without taxing theuiselvop -
$ 100,000,000 per year more than is nepe-.
ary.
Careful attention will be giron io tha
news of the day both don.estio and foreign,
the intention bein to mak. a flraUlas.
weekly paper with the special purpoa.o
I . " - t ,1 L Aj 11
"u"'" luuu"Jr "
America people from nuueoessary taxes,
I .
The .ubscription prc. or tu. w.emy
Enrwk Post will b one dohVr par year;
or it will be furnishod until th. .end.of 1888
for fifty oents jto any subscriber remitting'
that amount before July 1. A discount of
10 per oent. will bo allowed on olab. of SO .
ormore, Bamplamy sent to any addros?
on roquest, Aaarega
THE EVENING- POST,
208 Uraatlway, New York.
Th. April isflBO of th. Eoi.f.otio Maoat
zinb appoal. strongly to tbe taota of think
ing aud cultivated reader.. Prof. Huxley',
opening paper on ''The Struggle for Exist
ence" in a brilliant application of the evoln- -tionary
theory, put with all tbe literary art
of tbia great acieutifio authority. "IaUrn,
and Chrixtianity iu India," by on. of the
greateot mind, of the time, review, with
extraordinary keenneaa. tho condition,
which have uiado Mohammed auch a potent
rival to Oriental miuionary work, II. D.
Traill oootribnte. a moat wiggeative article
in "The Evolution of Humor," which oan
bo read more than one wlth'beneflt. O.
Monod write, about "Coutemporary Life
and 'bought in Franco" with much froah
neas and knowledge of iualdo facta An ar.
ticle, wbich will bo read with no little in
tereat, ia entitled "Tha Aacent of Mlod.f
by Herbert. JnniiiB Hardwicke, M, T). A
clever writer dinousHfo "Tbe Higher Edu
cation tf Woman," with a keen apprecia
tion of both the pro. and eon. of tha prob
lem. Fraacea Power Ooblie discnaaa. "Tbe
Education of tha Emotion" with th. abili
ty which alway. mark her work. An In
teresting paper on a subject of gnat inter
national lutereat, byC. K. Lowell, tsn
titled 'Engliab and American FaderaJifini,':
In tbe "KemiciMcano!. of Cardinal filch-'
lien," w have a very read aba contribu
tion to French history. Tb. concluding
paper on (taaar Borgia and other contril ,u
tiona of iutaraat ar ,'Itofpifrro Lovo,"
Chevalier Itayurd," "A Nmht in th Jun
gle," and "Humor of Metaphyajca.'
A Maine man who bad a sick horse
nsited a neighbor for advice. "I
heard that your horse was tick last
week and yoa gave him a qnart of
keroeene." "1 did," replied the
neighbor. A few daya afturward the
man came to tbe neighbor in a most
angry mood, "bee nere, didn t yoa
aay that yoa give yonr bore a
quart of keroeeneT" -Tea." "Well,
I gave my bore a qnartof kero
sene and he died." . "So dul mine,"
quietly replied tbe neighbor.
A little Dexter boy nddnly ekl-
"Mamma, do angels .bed their feath
ers the aaroe aa chicken, dot" Oa
being aked whv la wanted to know,
be eaid. Oh, nothing, only I
tbonsbt if tbey did I might go ont
early orae nrni'fir aftr tbr had
ibee living orer, and mavhe I conM
pkk op one of tj-:r long wt.t festb
er. that yoa wear in tovt bat, mu
raa." Dtxter M ) Qzrti.
tobogganing - Rinc'tr
do. a III.

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