OCR Interpretation

The Austin weekly statesman. (Austin, Tex.) 1883-1898, April 26, 1883, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86088296/1883-04-26/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Little Havana,
(Gould & Co.'s.)
Zeolcied toy
With 400 Additional prizes.
Class 1128, MAY 9, 1883,
1 Capital Prize $15,000
y'I Capital Prize 4.000
-ja Capital Prize '.'.000
4 Prizes. 4fl0 each 1 ,60
8 Prizes. 9-0 each 1.B00
82 Frizes. lOOeacb 8,-ii0
1000 Prizes. 10 each 10,0i
9 Approximatloos to 1st prize, $100
each 000
9 Approximations to 2d prize. (50
each r 450
9 Approximations to 2d prize, too
each . 450
' 1124 Prizes as above, being the full num
ber in the Koyal -Havana, and
400 Additional Prizes ol 5 each to the
400 tickets having as ending numbers
the two terminal units of the num
ber drawing the Capital Prize of
15,000 2.000
1,624 Prizes, amounting lu U. S. sold to $ tr.tfxi
TicketM Ilalven 1.
All prizes paid on presentation. For lufor
mulion and tickets, apply to
General Agents,' 1212 Broadwav. N. Y.CHy
or 68 East Randolph at ret; t, Chicago, 111.,
or J no. ft. Fbknajtoez,
Savannah, eorgla.
While other Baking Powders are largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
has been kept unchanged in afits original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
.its hairing receited the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, from
its introduction to the present time. Ho
- 4ther powders show so good results by the
true test the PEST OF THE OVEN.
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
Maaafafitnrera mt lapnlla Tut Cent, Dr. Prion SpeU
riararlaf Kitnteu, u4 frle' L'altm rirfuui.
: CSs. frt'j-Tj 3
u as
What the great restorative, Hostetfer's Stom
ciK?tters. will do. must be (fathered from
E it has done. It has.effected radical cures
in thousands o( eases of dysjiepsia, billions
aisoraers, intermittent lever, nenons anei -tlons,
general debil. constipation, sick
headache, mental despondency, and the pecu
liar complaints and disabilities to which the
feeble are so subject.
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers gener
ally. -ILadies
Do you vrant a pure, bloom
ing Complexion I If bo, k
few applications of Hagan's
ify yon to your heart's con
tent. It does away with Sal
lowness, Eednesa, Pimples,
Blotches, and all diseases and
imperfections of the skin. It
OYefcomes the flushed appear
ance of heat,' fatigue and ex
citement. It makes a lady of
THIRTY appear but TWEN
TY: and so natural, gradual,
and perfect are its effects,
that it is impossible to detect
its application.
of th present Keneration. It la for h
rhin of this diseaso and lta attendants.
f EPfetA, C0a8TIPATI0y. PTXE3, to.7tEi
XTTTB fTT.TJl have gained a world-wide
-reputation. Ko hemcdy haa ww been
diaoovered thai acta eo enUy cn the
deetive organs, giving them vigor to
aLrUata food. Aa a natnral reault, tha
Ktrvous Bystem la Braced, the MusolSi
t Dereloped. and the Body Bobnst.
d X"4rex'a
. miraZhaPiwitoraBsyoiBaraLa.,aart
K; plutatioo la In m)M-l dlstrlo. ror
vrt 1 oouid aot vom&m hAt a crop oo
Aooouat of bilious dlaM and ohilla. X iw
awly dl.ooorsd when S brna tb. mmm V
TuTT'S PIIX8. Tn rHuIt wm Mmlou.
my lnborr mob bcm hMrty a4 fobaat,
ad 1 aav aa4 no forttkM troatua.
(k Um4 trm ,tmw kuMvs, ami
ttMHHn red well.
rmly ftUry, u4 yon win rata
IhoIUi; ltM.lio. Virtt. Bwisr, Fur,
moot), atiwaa- " SMiii4 Utnv
lrterBaCMla. Oimo aa itm K. y.
Buck by a .Ingle application of tbt Dra. It
Us put. a D.tunJ color, and acta tnstantaneoosly.
bold by Dra8gista,oraMilby axnreu oamtnt
ox u votiar.
Ofno, 88 Murray Street, New York.
mi ee Mwi tui m
la the leading lally paper la Lowell,
Price 50 cents per month; Weekly Times
$1.50 per year. Sample copies sent on appli
cation. Advertising contracts, for loug or
short terms, can be made at the Statesman
ofllce, where also subscriptions will be received
and receipts given. aov
ZT lisuing Com wUl tak -lera lor Utho
THUSKDAY ----- APR. 26, 1883
The war on gambling houses in
New York city continues.
From all over the state come glow
ing accounts of fine growing corn ana
Ireland's troubles are great and
perplexing. There is more than one
Gen. IIazen is after reducing the
number of signal stations, and some
of the reduction will be applied in
Tue government's franchise bill in
Canada, introduced recently, gives a
vote to widows and spinsters with a
property valuation of $400.
The proposed prohibitory amend
ment to the Connecticut constitution
failed in the state house of represen
tatives for want of 12 votes.
Tue local Irish societies of Phila
delphia have completed arrange
ments for the land league convention,
to be held on the 25th and 26th.
Tue great new bridge between the
cities of New York and Brooklyn is
said to be the strongest as well as the
most graceful suspension bridge in
the world.
The president felt a malarial touch,
and straightway he started for the
white house, where the thing deals
vigorously with the human form that
is even most divine.
New York's legislature is asked to
extend the principle and methods of
the Pendleton civil service law to
state and local officers. But it is not
said it will be adopted.
Those big lies that have lately cir
culated sov freely in the newspapers
all followed in the wake of Hon
Thomas P. Ochiltree. It shows that
the man's influence is felt.
The New York Times and Post
the Albany Journal and the Buffalo
Express, four of the most influential
Republicans of the state, favor a
radical reduction of the tariff.
The Dallas Herald has obtained all
the non-union printers it needs and
its proprietors will hereafter run their
establishment to suit themselves, not
a set of tramping disorganizes.
Mb. 1'arnell wanted the land
league convention at Philadelphia
postponed uutil fall, that he might at
tend. Now we do know that the Irish
agitator is one of the most modest of
Senator Joseph E. Brown and
wife, of Georgia, are at Hot Springs,
Arkansas. They will remain there
until about the 5th of May .when they
will come to Waco, to attend the
Southern Baptist convention.
Hon. Thos. A. Hendricks has been
telling what he thinks of the next
presidential campaign. He is satis
fled the tarifC will be an issue, but he
does not attach that importance to it
which many do. Probably that is one
reason why importance is not at
tached to Mr. Hendricks as a presi
dential candidate.
Tue Fairiield Recorder is alter
Lieutenant Governor Martin with a
sharp stick for fighting the railways.
It was to his credit that he did not
join in an unreasonable attempt to
cripple the growth of the state's rail
way system. There is yet needed
twenty thousand miles of railway in
In , consequence of the dynamite
scarce in London, the ' Guards have
been placed, for the first time in two
centuries, in protection of the courts
of justice. There are two sentries at
the entrance to the great hall; a sen
try guards the judges' entrance in
Carey street and Bell yard, while a
third is placed at the door of the
guard-room at Somerset Ilouse.
Archbishop Purcell's tongue is
paralyzed. It is stated that in his old
age and trouble the archbishop's
friends have deserted him, and only a
few of those whom he befriended
when he was at the zenith of his abil
ity and influence visit him now.
Some of his former parishioners come
to-see him, but, strange and pitiful as
it may be, only now and then some
kindly .hearts, touched by the poor
man's condition, make a pilgrimage
to St. Martin's and pay their respect
ful homage to their old friend and
The ehairman of the civil service
commission, in reply to certain state
ments credited to him that a whole
sale discharge of government em
ployes on the incoming of a new ad
ministration was not forbidden by
the new civil service law, asserts that
what he said was that the law had
nothing to do with removals; that
power to dismiss from office was not
abridged by the bill, but that all ap
pointments to office must be made
from among those found competent,
without regard to party.
Frederick Nicholls Crouch,
the composer of "Kathleen Mavour
neen," is now lying at Baltimore at
an advanced age. He is in needy cir
cumstances and u movement has
been started by musicians in Balti
more and other cities to make up a
fund for his benefit. Crouch was,
oddly enough, associated with John
Howard Tayne's celebrity as a song
writer, for he conducted the perform
ance in London, of "Clari, or the Maid
of Milan" in which "Home, Sweet
Home," occurs. He came to this
country with Max Maretzek in 1849.
The report for the past year of the
Society for the Preservation of the
Irish Language states that at the
commencement of the present century
probably not more than 400 persons
could read and write Irish, whereas
this society alone had disposed of
more than. 62,000 elementary Irish
books. . Their publications continue
in great demand. The number of
persons in Ireland who speak the old
language is nearly 950,000, as against
nearly 818,000 in 1871, although the
population has during that period
diminished, in round numbers, 252,000
souls. This, as pointed out, is nearly
equal to the number of Welsli people
speaking "Welsh. "Not only," it Is
observed, "has Leinster increased in
the number of Irish Bpeaking inhabi
tants, but Dublin has made a consid
erable advance in this respect, partly
fulfilling the old Irish prophecy."
While the speech of Carter Harri
son before the Iroquois club at
Chicago may have been the result of
too much champagne mixed with
genuine bourbon, it has at least waked
Democrats up to the life there is in
vital issue upon which hangs, more
than upon anything else, the life of
the two great contending political
parties in this country. The indiscreet
speaker, no doubt, soon repented of
his utterances and would now gladly
recall them, but this temporary dis
affection cuts no figure in results,
except that it awakes anew the sen
timent that pervaded the country last
fall, when state after state were
unexpectedly redeemed from Repubr
lican thralldom, when dismay so seized
the minds of Republicans that the
struggle of 1884 was already recog
nized as lost - to them. Democrats
who accept with alarm the declara
tions of Mr. Harrison may at once
suppress tueir anxiety. Last fall the
tenth congressional district of Texas
experienced just such anxiety; it was
said a Democratic element in this dis
trict would wield a powerful influence
against a tariff forrevenuo only and
the Bchism appeared to be complete.
Yet, when election day came it was
found that Democracy instead of los
ing upon this issue, had abso
lutely made inroads upon the enemy,
and the majority, instead of being
two thousand as was anticipated,
ran up to over three times that much.
The issue was made squarely on tariff
for revenue only, and in a district
composed largely of Democrats, said
to favor protection at least for wool,
the result was absolutely startling.
Democrats have nothing to fear from
the agitation of this question. A
few votes may be lost, for interested
motives, but it is a vital issue coming
home to all consumers regardless of
party affiliation, and he who runs may
read that the masses will follow in
the wake of cheaper living and cheap
er clothing, that the farmers and
mechanics will vote for cheaper uten
sils and tools, the housekeeper tor
cheaper household and kitchen
furniture, and all must understand
that the business men of the country
will hail with pleasure cheaper ne
cessities, that there may be- more
money in the hands of consumers to
be expended in luxuries. .No possible
degree of animation and interest that
can be imparted to the tariff discus
sion can injure Democracy. It will
cause bewilderment and disintegra
tion, certainly, but only m the ranks of
Republicanism, where it is desired.
It was discussion of this very ques
tion that gave victory to the Demo
crats in the late congressional elec
tions, won the next house and wrung
from their opponents valuable con
quests in five or six northern states,
without losing one inch of Demo
cratic ground in the west or south.
It is this very issue that the
country is becoming Democratic on.
The tariff is the only living issue
before the country. Take it away
and there is positively nothina: be
tween the parties to dispute about.
One by one the Democrats have
wrenched from their opponents all
their constitutional positions held ten
years ago. They have extorted from
the supreme court and Republican
administrations a surrender of all the
false policies and practices born din
ing the reconstruction period. Re
publicans still cling with palsied
hands to their protective war tariff,
while Democracy, supported by the
manifest voice of the country, de
mands that it, too, be surrendered.
Certainly this is no time to become
alarmed because a gentleman talked
freely and disconnectedly after en
joying himself for some time at the
convivial board. Suppose the
tariff does create differences
in the Democratic party :
will its agitation not create dis
affection in Republican ranks? The
Republican party is a high protective
organization, with a large an d rest
less malcontent faction against pro
tection. The Democrats are a tariff
reform party, with a very small and
thinly spread high protective element
in it. Admitting, therefore, that an
exacerbation of the tariff discussion
would create schisms on both sides,
surely such a rearrangement is not to
be deprecated by intelligent and
thoughtful Democrats, who clearly
perceive that their party must achieve
its restoration to national ascendancy
in 1884 on this issue, if it then achieve
it at all. The Democrats are menaced
with a peril, which nothing but
a sharp, intense tariff discussion
probably can .- exorcise-'-the elec
tion of Mr. Randall of Pennsylvania
to the speakership of the next house,
On the only living question of the
day, Mr. Randall is in conflict with
his party, in that rtepect is a Republi
can, and it were better for the Demo
cratic future that a Republican were
chosen speaker of tue next house than
he, since he is a high protectionist,
and a Republican could be nothing
more. Mr. Randall deprecates a main
tenance of the tariff discussion be
cause it will interfere with his
schemes of election; but for that very
reason nine out of ten Democrats
may well desire to have it made as
sharp and intense as possible. It is
an issue full of strength and promise
to them, and capable, if managed
aright, of being made an agent of de
struction to their opponents.
It is thought that the "yerba mate"
of Brazil and the Argentine States
might be cultivated successfully in
this county. The plant is an ever
green, resembling the orange or the
coffee tree, and the leaves when cured
are ready for Tnaking a tea,
widely used in South America. It is
a most powerful stimulant, and when
taken to excess intoxicating. Its use
on long journeys prevents hunger .and,
as the writer knowe, it is only neces
sary to drink.mate and draw in one's
waistband to travel great distances
without experiencing hunger or fa
tigue. We are satisfied it could be
grown in Texas with success. The
trade in this product in South Amer
ica is considerable, as the state
ment of its importation into the
Argentine Republic shows. In
1876, 1,607,368 kilogrammes, valued at
$547,407. crossed the frontier from
Paraguay, and in 1S81, the aggregate
importation - amounted to 5,175277
kilogrammes, worth $691,193. During
the same year Brazil sent to the Ar
gentine Republic 8,354,413 kilogram
mes, valued at $1,075,868. The im
ports of tea and coffee combined, for
1881, were only 2,175,501 kilogram
mes, valued at $811,214. From these
no-ures it will be seen that the con-
I sumption of mate far exceeds that of
I both its rivals. Probably an attempt
will be made to cultivate it in the
southern states and in south Califor
nia, and if it can be successfully accli
mated a valuable product will be
added to the list of our staple articles.
Mr. Hendricks, Indiana, thinks
Cox, of New York, would make an
admirable speaker.
Mayor Edson, of New York,
made an argument before the com
mittee on cities of the legislature, in
favor of his bill clothing the mayor
with the power to appoint chiefs of
departments and commissioners, and
depriving the board of aldermen of
the right to confirm the nominations
of the mayor. He said the present
system is demoralizing and dangc rous
to the public interests, because agree
ment between the mayor and present
confirming power must necessarily be
based upon compromise and conces
sion. The growing desire appears to
be to" put an end to the exercise of
power that demoralizes the public
service and degrades the character of
public servants.
So overcome with grief was a Fall
River man at his wife's funeral the
other day that it took two men to re
strain him from jumpinar into the
grave with her. On returning to the
house her will was read, and when he
found she had left him none of her
individual property he dried his tears
and wept no more. One month after
this event he led a freshly-made
widow to the altar, having first, how
ever, learned that her husband had
given her all his possessions before
he died. .
John Nelson, the inventor of the
knitting machine which is now ex
tensively used in this country and in
Europe, died' at Rockford. Illinois, on
Sunday last, aged 53 years. He was a
native of Sweden, but came to this
country in 1852. He patented a great
number of articles, many of which
have proved very usetul. J; or some
time past he has been at work per
fecting a new improvement on his
celebrated knitting machine, and had
overtaxed himself. He leaves a wife
and several children and considerable
The most recent items from Mos
cow in regard to the coronation prep
aration are tnat no iewer than 4000
electric lamps cover the cupola of the
great belfry tower and 120 on the
cross; the new parquet flooring is be
ing laid down in all the grand halls of
the Kremlin; that a soldier witn a
fixed bayonet stands over every group
of workmen, and that the hoteJ prices
have already advanced to fabulous
heignts. invitations to tne ceremony
having as yet been issued only to men,
some anxiety exists at St. Petersburg
among the ladies.
The reason-given by the Mclvers
for their retirement from the Cunard
company is their opposition to the
building of any more enormous ships
of the Servia type. They are emphatic
in their opinion that the hew steamers
are not suited to the Atlantic trade.
They entailed, both in construction
and maintenance; too vast an expen
diture to allow of an adequate profit
on the working. The Servia. they
say, is a white elephant; but one white
elephant might be endured. V hen it
came to repeating the mistake several
fold they could no longer acquiesce.
Hon. Jefferson Davis recently told
Mr. Morgan, of the Boston Herald,
that he does not like to be interviewed
because he is "constantly being
abused, maligned and vilified by the
press." He further said in a recent
talk with a reporter: What is due
from me in the way of hospitality I
shall oe only too glad to extend to
you; out we must let politics alone.
I am not a public man, nor am I pul-
lic property. I am not a seeker for
office, nor is any office seeking me. 1
am plain Mr. Jefferson Davis, a pri
vate citizen, wno. in the evening ol
his life, desires to live in quiet and
peace witn nis neigtibors, without
molestation or outside interference."
Dr. A. P. Peabody, of Harvard Uni
versity, preacher and teacher on mor
al science, says in reply to inquiries
touching the promotion of intemper
ance, that he believes the only reme
dy for intemperance is to make drunk
enness the prime offense and to bring
about a state of public feeling in
which drunkenness and all approaches
to it shall be looked on with detesta
tion and loathing. The most efficient
legislation in behalf of temperance
would he subjecting intoxication in
all cases to ignominious punishment.
What the law .makes ignominious so
ciety will hold in like disesteem. If a
younff man of respectable family is
liable to be locked up in a house of
correction for coming home drunk
from a convivial gathering, not only
will he be restrained from excessive
indulgence, but his parents and
friends will be very careful how they
start him on the first step of the ovil
Of the four remarkable spots now
visible on the sun, one is of enormous
size and rivals some of the great
spots .which were seen List year,
while the others are also of unusual
magnitude. These spots are now
near the eastern edge of the sun, and
wnen tney get near the centre will
doubtless present more imposing ap
pearance tnan at present, it the
present activity of the sun should
continue for a month longer, the
New York Sun says, the astrono
mers who have gone to the middle
of -the Southern Pacific Ocean
to observe the total solar eclipse on
May b will piobaiuy oe witnesses ota
magnificent spectacle. When great
sun spots are most numerous the mys
terious envelopes surrounding the
sun, which come into view during a
total eclipse, appear to tne best ad
vantage, present the most imposing
and curious forms, and extend to the
greatest distances. In case the sun
happens to be greatly disturbed about
the 6th of "May these astronomers
may have an opportunity of making
most interesting and important addi
tions to our knowledge of the great
rujer and center ol tne solar system.
Time to Change His Location.
Local Chronicle.
Last Friday. Mr. Webb, of Terrell
was shot by some unknown person
while he was sitting in the parlor ol
a friend, in company with several
ladies and gentlemen. The wound is
a severe one, and may yet prove fatal.
One eye is shot out and the other
badly damaged. This is about the
fourth time an attempt has been made
on his life.
Did Them Right.
f Black Waxy.
The Dallas Herald has been put to
some inconvenience this week by
a strike among the printers on that
paper. It is stated that the punters
refused to work under a foreman who
was not a "union" printer, and uncer
emoniously left the office. The pro
prietors positively refuse to again em
ploy the strikers, which is the right
course, and will be heartily endorsed
by every employer who desires to
manage his own business. These
trades unions are a nuisance, and do
far more harm than good, and cause
much unnecessary suffering more to
the strikers than any one else.
1'nclalmed Express Packages.
Austin. Texas, April 21, 1883.
The following named persons have un
claimed goods remaining in the office f the
racinc tx press company, up to eaiuruay,
April 21, 13:
John Harrison, J. K. Arbnckle, J. M. Davis,
R. C. Clark, Blanco. Miss Jane Caldwell,
urlpping spring, ai. uonugie n. m. Andrews,
L. Henkles. 1 Goodman. Wm. McMullin.
Capt- John Stringer, Mrs. J. Canto, Ed. Hup-
pertz, T. n. logwooa, j. iveiiey, jtt. o. nnow,
C. Grobel, Fredericksburg, Mary Ann O'Con
nor, J. A. Webb, W. MT Murphy, Bares &
Flume, J. A. Stewart, C. P. Boone, Blanco, H.
E. Lindeman, Wm. Jolley, M. Krombery,
Thos. Moffatt, H. Peters, W . C. Denney, C. M.
Holmes. Respectfully.
J. G. POTTS, Agent,
There is now living in Newton
county a man named McGee. who was
born in Texas in 1805. Previous to
1837 he resided near Brazoria. The
Jasper Texan found him.
Delivered by Maj. Joe II. Stewart at
Texas Soldiers of 1S35-6 and the Widows of Old
Texas Soldiers, Ladies and Gentlemen:
I feel at this moment as if I were
at some holy shrine. What an honor,
standing here almost in my youth, to
be called upon to speak to you.
When quite a boy I visited the
Smithsonian institute at Washington
and, alone and without a companion,
prompted by curiosity, entered the
various rooms and apartments of that
institution. At length I found myself
ushered into a large room, perhaps
eighty feet square and fifty feet from
floor to dome, and I saw the whited
walls hung with the pictures of dis
tinguished Indian warriors, adorned,
with war paint and feathers and
human scalps dangling from wampum
belts. Each eye seemed firmly fixed
on me and I felt, in my boyish fear,
as if confronted by living red men.
At that moment I remembered all the
thrilling accounts I had heard and
read of these men of the forest the
occasion inspired the remembrance
and reflections.
Looking now into your faces, I aiu
alike impressed with this occasion.
These wrinkled brows, snowy heads
and trembling limbs; these sunken
eyes, gleaming yet with the sunbeams
of patriotism, impress me with the
magnitude ot this presence, and 1
realize that I am, at this hour, stand
ing in the presence of the grandest
living heroes of one of the greatest
political revolutions hitherto known
among the children of men.
buch a collection ot the living por
traits .of men of three score years
and ten, penciled by the v ery master
hand of the universe, it has rarely
been the privilege of men to behold
since the days of the prophets and
patriarchs of the olden time.
L shall not allude in detail to the
historical events in the early days of
Texas that grand temple erected by
you and the dead heroes of the young
republic, within whose walls all the
liberty-loving men now living and to
come hereatter may gather cour
age and inspiration, and upon
whose polished walls your pictures
win nang wnen nans are eaten with
rust, when cords and tassels are
broken an'd when - marble structures
are crumbled into atoms and dust.
Yes, that temple of imperial struc
ture whose foundation stones are laid
deep and sure on the rock of ages and
whose dome now grows and swells
towards heaven and eternity. I would
only wipe the dust from its plain,
oiti. nooie urns.
Every nation has had its heroic pe
riod and its heroic race. "The heroes
of Bexar, of the Alamo, of Goliad, of
San Jacinto and the Texas Revolution
furnished the heroic race for Texas,
and the revolution 1835 and 1836 was
her heroic period.
The heroic age is that time distin
guished above all others by a concur
rence of grand agencies with grand
results by uncommon examples of
the rarer virtues and qualties of man,
tried by an exigency that occurs only
at the beginning of new epochs, when
the great bell of time sounds out an
other hour.
The heroic race is that one in the
course of history which is recognized
as the great agency to kindle and
feed the moral imagination, move the
heart and command the intelligent
wonder of the world for all time to
Such an age was the Texas Revolu
tion, such a race was that which
fought the enemy upon her then
trackless prairies.
That was not the age of the looking
glass, of dainty appetites and of gen
tle manners. Sam Houston, like
Achilles, sometimes cooked his own
scanty meal. Men then, and women,
too, wore blue denims and buckskin;
they may have seemed to possess no
ray of fancy, no emotion of taste;
others may have had a quicker eye
for the beautiful in art, may have
contributed more wit, more song
may have worn more decorated armor
in battle yet, their lives and deaths
have been a whole Iliad in action
grander, sweeter, of more mournful
pathos, of more purifying influence
than anything yet sung by old or
modern bard.
In 1835, Mexican oppression and
domination became so insupportable
that revolt and arms were the only
recourse for free citizenship within
the borders of Texas, and the few col
onists staked life and fortune upon
the hazard of independence. All
brave and loyal hearts throbbed in
tenderest sympathy for the little band
struggling for life and freedom.
Tennessee sent her Ed Burleson,
her Davy Crockett and her James H.
Swisher; Georgia her Ward and
Rusk, her Lamar and Fannin;
Connecticut her E. M. Pease; Mis
sissippi her Stephen H. Darden; South
Carolina her Travis and her Bonham ;
Louisiana her Bowie and her Sam
McKneely; Kentucky her Ben Milam;
the Old Dominion her Stephen F.
Austin, her William L. Hunter who
pow sits before me bearing the leaden
and bayonet seals 'of Labardie, his
head ripe with years nd honors and
she sent her Frank Johnson, and
there he sits, presiding over your as
sociation like an old and honored
prince of the royal blood; the land of
the Teutons sent her Kleberg; and
hundreds of true hearts gathered
around them and braver and more
loyal men never defended a woman's
honor or espoused a country's cause.
They came from the south, from
the north and the east; from the
banks of the flowing Rhine and the
land of the green shamrock, to con
test' the palm with the imperious
and' eager foe. They came not for
help or sordid gold, for the infant re
public was
Too poor to possess the precious ores,
And too much of a stranger to borrow.
The world, in all the ages, has fur
nished no grander exemplars of chiv
alry, self-abnegation and God-like
manhood. Young men, just in the
untold delights of a honeymoon,
kissed their tender brides a sad fare
well and left to join the'patriot band
that were then here fighting for free
dom. A legend tells of an impetuous
young father and husband who had
heard the tales of woe and danger
that went out from the women and
children of this land; for a moment
he looked down into the cradle upon
his first-born, that had just learned
the first lisping accents of baby-hood;
on bended knee he kissed the boy,
arose and wiped the tears, at parting,
from, the"eyelids of his fond wife and
then, speechless with emotion, turned
his face towards Texas, and, with
quickened footsteps, sought the gory
field of battle he now sleeps upon
the banks of the Salado river, and at
each nightfall a mourning ash tree
sings his requiem ; and for nearly half
a century, a woman, now gray, of
sweet but sad face, clad in weeds of
mourning, has made annual pil
grimages to that hallowed spot.
I see now troops gathering along
the bank of the Tennessee and the
tortuous Chatahooche, away up on
the St. Lawrence, in the glens of
Scotland and on the blue turf of Ken
tucky; I hear the long roll of the ket
tle drum and the shrill call of the
bugle, and the tocsin of Texas is
sounding "To the rescue !" Loving
mothers are saying to brave and duti
ful sons, "Good bye, God bless you;"
loving sisters are wiping watery eyes
and saying, with quivering lips,
"Farewell brother;" sweethearts" are
locked in warm embrace and each
Breathing out the tender tale.
Beneath the milk-white thorn that scents the
ev'ning gale:
And some hopeless, sad but bright
eyed maiden is saying,
My lips refuse to say farewell ,
For in that word, that fatal word,
Howe'er we proriuse, hope, believe,
There breathes despair.
A thousand prayerful lips and
swelling hearts are invoking God's
choicest blessings; for months, aye
years, tender hearts yearned for the
derjarted loved ones; sorrowful yet
hopeful eyes each day eagerly watch
at the gloaming along the old accus
tomed paths, anticipating a return or
the departed -and thus many a sad to
morrow came ana went. -
And did the husband return to his
fond wife, a son to a prayerful mother
who had confided his keeping to the
god of armies and battles, the sweet-
I heart to the bosom he had so often
! restea upon in the fruition of a re
I Sound the muster roll and let t.hn cl.
lent response answer; the dry bones
: at Goliad, the Alamo and at San Ja
cinto, and even on your own spark-
mig jsaiaao, ten their own brave but
pituui story.
- But you and those imperishable
dead bones planted here the tree of
liberty thus it became watered with
the blood . of human hearts.
Though for a time swayed by
au verse w mus.mai wee oent its roots
down below the drought of frost and
anarchy; its trunk went up erect, not
riven by the storm; soon the ever
green unfolded its branches and it now
affords a welcome shade for the op
pressed and liberty loving of all the
people of the earth.
And, where lies the true greatness
or grandeur, in the civilization itself
or the primal human agency that pro
duced it? It is to them that strike
the first blow and blaze the road to
progress ami civilization. The char
acter of Martin Luther will live in
history when Henry Ward Beecheris
quiet in oblivion; the name of Gut
tenberg will be cherished when the
painteraand typesetters of the present
civilization are clothed in the dark
garb of utter forgetfulness; the name
of Columbus will be a towering mon
ument when that of the commander
of the steamship Great Eastern is
crumbled into impalpable powder; the
name of Morse will electrify the com
ing ages, while those of the presidents
of the Western Union and other om
nipotent telegraph corporations are
blotted from the minds of men;
the names of Austin and
of Fanin, of Bowie and Frank John
son, of S. W. Blount and Sam Hous
ton, of Wm. L. Hunter and Deaf
Smith, of Davy Crockett and Ed.
Burleson, of Moses Austin Bryan and
Walter P. Lane, and the men now be
fore me who blazed the road to our
advancement and civilization, will be
spoken with veneration and blessings
a hundred generations after the great
men of this day in Texas are discarded
rrom the pages or history.
Then, whence came these choice
blessings to Texas '4 What human
agency poured this priceless "treasure
into the very laps of the two millions
of people that now dwell within these
borders? You and your comrades in
the early days of Texas were the in
struments, under the direction of a
wise Providence, to create this civili
zation and unfold our destiny. You
and the courageous wife that followed
your fortunes made these prairies.
these rivers, these hills and valleys
almost sacred by your woes, your pri
vations, your heroisms. Men then,
footsore and hungry, marched daily
with feet unshod and nightly slept
ifpon untented fields; women of high
birth and of gentle manners gathered
no thornless flowers of comfort and
ease, but they challenged the howling
blasts of the prairies, the tomahawk
of the savage and the very welcome
of the solitudes.
It, Sirs, is to you and those of your
Spartan band who have crossed over
the river, that 1 owe the privilege of
breathing to-day this balmy Texas
air, of resting in the soft rays of her
bright sun, of looking down upon
these valleys which might seem to
have been hollowed out for the very
home and dwelling place of liberty.
Forty-seven years ago this day, a
vanquished foe lies bleeding on the
banks of the San Jacinto. A few
hundreds of ragged and hungry men
are the victors over the thousands of
skilled foreign soldiers, already sur
feited with treasure and human
blood their proud general on bended
knee, hoping for that quarter and mer
cy so foreign to his own heart and so
little in keeping with his own mode
of warfare. On that evening the
very heavens smiled, and, for the first
time, the sun went down on this lib
erated, sovereignty. In its broad
sense, Texas was then free. From
that good hour, these people have
been governed by magistrates of their
own selection, under laws framed by
their own agents.
The so-styled "Napoleon of the
West" no longer dictates your policies
or commands your battalions; here
now smiles an independent, peaceful,
law-abiding, well-governed common-.
Th msands shall spring from your
loins and trace back with pride and
lineal love their blood to yours. - Cen
turies hereafter, in great cities, from
tribes of a common Israel, shall come
together the good, the eminent, the
beautiful, to remember you and learn
the lessons of your unexampled hero
ism. Your influence will endure here
for ages and, until the morning stars
sing together, your names will be
spoken with gratitude and venera
tion. And shall the state refuse to out
stretch her arm, once weak but now
strong, made'so by your valor, to ten
der that bounty your noble achieve
ments so richly earned ? Shall
the millions remain locked
and bolted in the state treasury while
the widows of dead Texan spartans
are almost without food ana raiment ?
Just here I will state that it was my
pleasure to prepare and have intro
duced and earnestly labored before
the legislature just adjourned to pro
cure the passage of the law granting
you the meagre pension of $150 a
year; and, strange to you as it may
seem, many obstacles were placed in
the way. The men of gray hairs and
tottering footsteps, with exceptions,
opposed your demands against the
state while a very large majority
of the young men and let it be said
to tneir nuuur were your lrieuus
and stood between you and the older
members like "a pillar of cloud by
day and a pillar of fire by night." The
oldest member of the senate refused
to recognize your rights, while Mr.
Matlock, the youngest, was your
earnest advocate. The lower house
furnished like examples of gratitude
and patriotism on the one hand, and
niggardly economy and base ingrati
tude on the other the oldest members
voting against your just demands, and
the youngest standing by you with
unsheathed sword battling ior your
You, sirs, merit of Texas her high
est honors and richest rewards. She
may offer her bounties and pensions
in simple morsels, but she cannot cir
cumscribe the memory of your deeds
and achievements. There is now no
marble shaft uprisen in the Pass of
Thermopylae, but Leonidas and his
brave band will live when the law
makers of Athens and Rome are in
double oblivion. Nothing, save "the
wreck of matter and crush of worlds,"
can destroy the monuments reared to
your valor, for they are and will ever
be in the hearts of men".
I cannot forget that this is your
festival, which you have journeyed so
f ar lo keep. I have, therefore, spoken
briefly. Until this hour I never
looked into many of your faces, and,
perhaps, but few of you, until now,
ever looked into mine. It is likely
we may never meet each other again
In this life, face to face. Your golden
sands of life are nearly run out, mine
are but midway the glass. Many of
you are now leaning upon your old
and well-worn staff, and the next
reunion for some now before me
will not be in this beautiful city, but
in the great city beyond the stars
there to hold converse with Bowie
and Crockett and Houston and Rusk
and other, kindred spirits, and to cele
brate another and a grander independ
ence day.
Heaven bless the grand old Texas
soldier and the noble wife who shared
his privations, his fortunes; and may
no man ever be permitted to dwell
upon Texas soil, to rest his head upon
her generous bosom, or to sleep be
neath her green, velvet sod, whose
heart does not vibrate with swelling
emotions of gratitude to the veterans,
living and dead, of the Texas Revo
lution. Empty Headed Assertion.
I Greenville Herald.
Senator Johnson, of Collin county,
on returning home from Austin ex
pressed himself as being utterly dis
gusted with the eighteenth legisla
ture. He says the state is two mil
lion dollars worse off than when it
i met. ' He does not name the objectionable-measures,
or explain how so
much damage has been done.
The Enrollment and Attendance for
April 1883.
The enrollment and attendance of
me pupils of the city public schools
b"wi wuuiiiMii; iiionvn, ena
ing April 20, 1883, as per teachers' re
ports to superintendent, is as follows:
Enroll- Attend-
BOVS 953 1K-
Girls !!. 288 222
Total 541 384
This school was organized March 5.
r-nrou- .aitenu-
Boys 15 13 " .
Girls ' 7. a
Total 22 lit
Enroll- Attend-
mPTlt. ii n ii
Boys a-2 oi
Girls 31 i.
.... 63 40
Enroll- Attend
nient. ance.
85 61
98 68
Total 183 i2
Enroll- Attend-menf-
Boys 130 us
Girls 160 121
Total 29Q 216
Enroll- Attend-
nipnt. :mfp
Wheatville Boys .... 40 ;J7
Girls .... 31 -7
Third war d Bys .... 47 28
Girls 63 .. 41
Seventh ward Boys,. 3(1 30
Girls.. 63 48
Eighth ward Boys... 74 69
liirls... 51 46
Tenth ward Boys 52 33
Girls 63 45
Total colored pupils. 520 409
Enroll- Attend
menr. anoo
No. white miDils iot9 842
No. colored pupils 520 40
Grand total.. 1619 1251
For week ending Frida', April
20, average No. belonging, boys 535.6
For weekending Friday, March
23, average No. belonging, girls 641.8
Total 1177.4
Average attendance, boys 476.8
Average attendance, girls 573.2
Total 1050.0
Average absence, boys. 61.6
Average absence, girls 65.8
Total 127.4
Average tardy, boys 27.2
Average tardy, girls 45.6
Total 72.8
Increase in enrollment during
month.. .33
Per cent of attendance on aver
age No. belonging 77.2
Per cent of absence on average
No. belonging 22.8
Advertised In the postofflee at Austin, Texas
for the week ending Saturday, April 31, 188J.'
Arnold, Lucy M&s Adams, J H Mrs
Ashton, Isaac B Amyx, Frank
Anderson, Jolui
Burruss, Charles Black .Caroline Miss (2)
Bloxsom, B Miss Booderick, B Miss
Brain, C A Miss Bryan, Davey F
Butler, Frank A Ball, F W (2)
Baroine, Joseph . Bird, Jenny Miss
liareck, John F Bery, William
Barron, J G Beck. J D
Blair. Laura Bell, M A Mrs
Bryant, Monthy Miss Brooking, W G (2)
Brown, W A Brown, Patsey E
Brown, 8 Miss Brooks, W P
Chambers Bros Cook, AN'
Curry, Chas Campbell, C Miss
Courtnev. K J Clark. Eliza Miss
Crow, Frank Cannon, George
Carpenter, Geo W Carpenter, A C
Cheuoweth, John Canuteson H
Chadiva, Juliano Collins, Lucy Miss
Coleman, M O Miss Coleman, Mary Mrs
Chowland. Ned & Co Caldwell, J T
Cavanauah, L M Coleman, J Miss
Casper, S S Cameron, Kate
uarter, J l, corn, luomas
Drake, Shum Jr
Davtde, Spagnoli
Davis, C
Dorris, Pluie Miss
Dahlia, Juan
Education, Texas Journal of
Eubank, Joe H (2) Earnest. Clay Miss
Elliott, Sam
Field, A H
Faulker. A
Fuller, Hattie Mrs
Floyd, u W
Farwell. M E
Foster, A )ol)
reiuer, x is
Franklin, Fanny
Fignet, J B (2)
Gill, A B Gardner, WP
Gibbs, Sarah Green, Walter (col)
George, D W Goodwin, Mollie Mrs
Gearers, Louis Mrs Guinn, J V
Gregory, Eiizabeth.Mrs Gustafson A V
Hill, Robert Hardy Perry F H
Uoncher, Phillips Herrlil, Stanford
Hansbrow, Unity Mrs Hill, Harry
Harris, George , , Henry, Geo (col)
Hepler, Joseph O ' Hewlett, J w
Hathaway, LeKoy Heartneld, L O Mrs
Hagan, Lawrence Homer, Mat ha Miss
Hardey, Nicholas Holt, M Newton'
Jones, Robert Johnson, RD J
Jouusou, Survey A - Jobnanson, J P
Jourdan, Tenlse3Miss Johnson.annhi-Mrs
Jackson, Eadie Miss Johnson, Cornelia Mrs
Johnson, Aleck ;
" K. '1
Kennedy. John Keethler, O P (.ti
L . S
Lang,WW(3) Leoni.Angelo -
Lowery, Nathaniel M Lomicks, Lucy Miss
Lind, James H Lamb, Jemima icol)
Link, Uoebel $ Co Lairbee, Arthur M
McDade, Clara Miss McLemon, CB
McKenzle. Asa Manson, J B S
Machin. W E Miller, Sam
Mayes, Stephen . Merphy, John
Mitchell, Samuel Murchison, V Mrs -Murphy,
M H ' McCraven, Vlnce
Maxey, Wm B Magues, Willis
Molelas, Henry Mattlson, M U
Nelson, Thomas (2) Norrls.WG
Nolen, 8 A Newton, D H
Nicholson. E P Nash, Mack
Oakes, Louisa Mrs ' Onnell, Jennie Mis
Patri, Theresa Mrs Pelham, Wm (3)
Peterson, Wm Farmer,- Rachel Mrs
Pembroke, R Powers, Michael
Palmer, Gussie Mrs. Prescott, J. A. Kiss
Powell. Aloy.
Quaite, G W L.
R. '
Robinson, M A Mrs Rogers, W H
Rogers, Wm RopachoU, Miss
Rivere, L L Robinson, Mary A Mrs
Roballn, Manuel Kumsey. McLame
Richards, J G , Raiser, John
Rooney, J Mrs Ricks, Henry
Rogers, F L Rowntser, Bettie Mrs
Reeve, AM. -
Sanders, Seph Smith, R M
Smith, Sarah Mrs Spalding, William P
Staley, W D Sanders, Julia Mrs
Stuart, Ceiia Miss Stone, J B
Scott, Lizzie A Mrs Stussey, J G 1
Smith, Mollie Mrs Smith, Myram Mrs
Seniore,MoUie Mrs Simmons, Nannie Mrs
Stewart, Jennie Mrs Siuigsberg, Willie
Springer, Dr.
Thomas, Rolie Turner, William
Thompson, Annie Miss Tauett, Arthur
Tillman, Edward - Theatrean, F H,
Whitner, Laura Mrs Wallls, M A Miss
Witen. Matyr Wilson, Noah
WUtree. A R Wilbraus, A
Wilson, Ada Miss Wllner, Cloria Miss
Wilson, Jim Wiseman, J E
Weaver, J T Wilson, Y L
Woodland, Freeman WhitefeeL Crofoot
Wodeklns, W A Williams, Tennessee P
Wormack.Thomas Weingarten, Fannie
Washom, Virgia Miss Miss
Ward. T H Waddell, Lige
Washington, Rattle Miss
Wesley, Thomas.
Butte, Robert Walker, John
Severnio, Bertamini Muller, Edward
Graf, Gustav Fink, F
BeU, Charles C Blum, Andy. "
Long (4).
Grand, Joseph H Moore, Walker F
Baird,FJ Worst, PH.
Lundgoist, Clara Miss Ward, L Miss
Napohdirela, Giuseppe.
Persons calling for letters aa this list should
say "advertised;, giving date.
DEGRESS. Postmaster.
HAMBLETONIAN COLT, 2 years old; sire,
Ablngton; dam, a Mambrino Patchen
mare. Price 300. Inquire at Statesman
office. m2i-tf.
Cardinal R.Luigee Autier is dead;
aged seventy-two years.
A terrible storm swept over Chatta
nooga on Sunday, causing much dam
age. President Arthur reached Peters
burg, Virginia, at noon Sunday, look
ing well and in excellent spirits. .
The toy factory or Leo,Schlessinger
& Co, loo avenue. New York, was
damaged by fire to the extern, of S25.-
An explosion occurred Sundav in :i
dynamite factory at Leon, Spain. The
bodies of seven victims have been r-
A heavy wind storm nrevailed in
the vicinity of Hutchenson, Kansas,
uuiug uousiuerauie aamage to me r.nd
James C. Jones, the wife murderer.
was convicted at Atlanta, (iflori.i
His wife was only eleven years M
when he married her.
The Grand Rapids. Michigan, furni
ture company and manufacturing es
tablishment burned Saturday. Lss
$50,000; insurance $26,000.
The schooner Two Brothers, from
San Francisco to Salt Point, capsized
recently off Bodya Head, and the cap
tain and five men were lost.
Policeman John Coffev wa killi-il
by Alfred Gassett. at New Orleans.
Sunday, and a negro officer shot G;w
sett, who is not expected to recover.
The Canada manufacturing compa
ny s premises and the stationery store
of J. L. Carson & Son, at Montreal,
was destroyed by lire. Loss. S'iO.-
A. fire at Newton. Iowa, destroyed
property of the value of 820.000 to
$25,000. Vaughn & Co., of agricultu
ral implements works, are the princi
pal losers.
Two freight trains collided on the
Grand Trunk railway, near Wales,
Ontario, Sunda', smashiug thirty curs
and two locomotives. The loss
amounts to $60,000.
Boston was excited on Sunday at
the announcement that an agent for
a large iron company was in the city
and authorized to sell pig iron two
dollars per ton less than previous
At a meeting of the branch land
league in New York and Brooklyn,
delegates to Philadelphia convention
were selected. There will be a caucus
Wednesday night before the conven
tion opens.
An explosion occurred Sunday ut
the government manufactory of small
arms at Enfield. A quantity of
burning tow and pieces of tin boxes
were found among the debris. Little
damage was done.
A severe wind and rain storm pre
vailed throughout the northwest
Sunday, and telegraphic communica
tion with that section was interrupted.
The Missouri river and smaller
streams were flooded.
Intense excitement prevailed at
Atlanta, Georgia, over the attempt to
lynch a man named L. Johnson, con
victed of rape of a young pirl. A
guard fired on the mob with blank
cartridges and thus prevented the
The first day of thespring meeting
of the blood horse association was
held at Oakland park Saturday. The
first race, half mile, for California
stakes, was won by Norfolk; time,
0:50 )4. The second race for Hearst
stakes, free for all, three-quarter dash,
was won by Jim Douglass, Joe How
ell second. Premium third. There
were six starters.
When I say cure I do not mean merely to
ztop them for a time and have them return
again I mean a dlcal cure. I have made
the .disease of FlTn, EPILEPSY or FALL
ING SICKNESS a life-long study. I warrant
my remedy to cure the worse cases. Because
others have failed Is no reason for not now
receiving a cure. Send at once for a treatise
and a Free Bottle of my infallible remedv.
Give Express and Postofflee. It costs you
nothing for a trial, and I will cure you.
Address Dr. H. G. ROOT 183 Pearl St.. N. Y
Tie Best Thread for Sewing Madiines
For Sale by All Leading Dealers.
Ask For It I Buy It I! Try It! II
5 DAY to agents selling for ns. ti sample
free. Address General Aeencv. 159
Hudson street. New York. alu-4Ul-4lw
1 have a positive remedy tor the above dis
ease; by its use thousands of eases of the
worst kind and ot long standing have been
cured. Indeed, so strong is mv iaith in its ef
flcacv, that I will send TWO BOTTLES FREE,
together with a VALUBLE TREATISE on this
disease, to any sufferer, (five Express and P.
O. address. DR. T. A..SUXJUM. ll Pearl
-treot. Npw Vorlt
Per Month BURR.
A (rent jubilant wiin
iiccMd everywhere
aellinr our new braided Hilver Mould W ire
ClolheflLlne. Lat forever. NtvtrruMlt. Warranted
Sells readily at every boUBe. Snmpt tt term free hy .
awil. AddltMsOIKAD WIKI KllXg, PhlluU., F.
MONEY NO LOAN In sums sf 8500 to $10,
000, on improved real estate in Travis,
Williamson. Caldwell, Bastrop and Burnett
counties, 3 to 5 years time.
Financial Agents, 106 East Pecan street.
E STRAYED From my residence, one black
mare, about 144 hands high, branded H S
on right hand hip. liberal reward for iter re
covery, or information leading to same.
apl2tf at John Bremond's.
Speedily restored bj ike uae vt I'UUm IVMfc
tnaut, which effectually eurei Xrrroat JTXtbll
Ittv, Kioat Tlrllity, Premature Decay, ant
all trouble, aiUiag from over-work and axoeaMa.
Banipati of Vltallne mailed free, aealed,by ad.
V TFlilMlfi rn Baca Ht Omuhvi. a
Fail to use AIYABAHTIXE for renovating
your Wall and Oiling. It is rapidly
superseding all other Finish. Fordnruiiilf
t y, beauty and economy, it Is without an equal,
and can be applied by anyone. II not for sale
in your nelplilKH-hobd, send te MEptKY
BROS- 3 Buvif iik Mlip. K York.
orita Tircfv-rlnHon of nn of the
most not ) it: -ii siiccetilul prcinlfsts In the lT. fci.
(nrw retired) ior t b cnr of AfH iitiHtff.
la plain sealed e u vluitr,yve liruggaSia can fill 1U
Ad4rM DR. WARD CO. Louititmk M-
HoiGfljatMc Dispsiry.
I would call the attention of the Homoeo
paths ot Austin and the state at large to
the fact that I have established a
Homoeopathic JMnpensary.
A full line of the purest and freshest prepa
rations of Bcericke & Tafel always kept eu
- Orders by mall solicited.
Rending ot family chests a specialty.
Cp-town Pharmacy, corner Lavaca and
Walnut streets. JLoek Box 71, Austin,
Texas. marS-d&wly
I will receive written proposals up to the
10th day of May next to rent Gilliland's creek
pasture, belonging to tiie estates of LaRue and
Iaie Noton, nuuors, for one year, from the
1st day of June, 1M83, one naif of the rent to he
paid in advance, the balance in six months,
with approved security. The right to reject
all propositions is hereby reserved. PlEitM)N
NOTON. Guardian. Address care J. hi EL
FOX, Avenue, Austin. f&s-wlt
For information leading to the recovery of
one strawberry-roan horse, six years old, fif
teen bands high, branded 7 S on right shoulder,
with white face and legs. JAM ES SHAW.
aAMrtit Holland, Texas.
For the delivery of one bay horse and one
filly, both two years old, branded C on lei t
jaw, also branded (V) V 7 connected, with 7
inverted. J. N. IEAF.
ftZO-wlt ' Troy, Texas.
Who-Kaefo with liisown Pet Mr heme,
-i'nttlvate the Field t'
Ilniuaa aatnre.'
There hav always - been auackv-w.-L
quacks, theological quacks, scientific quacks
and medical iuacks. Some of them are bland,
oily fellows who argue and smile the world
into believing in their favorite bit ol humbug.
Others are pompous and pretentious parasites.
But they make it pay. Meu seem to love to be '
swindled, stipulating only that it shall h
neatly douc.
The dear public are equally liberal to the
electric and magnetic fraud. This fellow Is a
genius in his line. He will put a magnetic belt :
around your waist, a magnetic necklace under
your chin, or U you out with an entire suit of
magnetic clothes, warranted to serve the pur
pase of ordinary garments, and at the same
time to cure all diseases, from whooping-cough 1
to hasty consumption.
Most of these have no more electric or mag
netic power about them than resides In woolen
blankets or in girdles of sackcloth. Only wherr ,
applied by an expert Is electricity of the slight
est use as a medicinal agent, and even then its
value Is grossly overstated. What is the strong
est liossible presumntive nMnniw in fun,. -
of a particular remedy? Clearly that it should n.
have been prepared by responsible persons of
acknowledged skill in the treatment of disease. ;
Squarely on. this foundation stands BEN I
dorsed by 5000 nhvsieians. 1,1
gists and chemists, it needs no further appol- '
uk nor immiuctioii. It is the one and only
true and tried external mi,ll-.-itln iwv.
of all kinds pay the Capcine the complimont
ui meir uisiiKe, as Satan is said' to hate holy .
Look in the middle of the' iilasti-r for th
word "CAPCINE." Price 25 cents.
bealniryft Johnson, Chemists, New York.
ST. 1,0 riH.
UUlai 111
"J. . Norton, aaa rkjafaal ItaM-
,j, I I I a - " -"7 e"B7 OSOMUUeDUI.
- are ouieki. &rut j . ... , .
..i.m.uwnm.tmr, -r-,rT mini i a. . M a
.'iL'.fV' ' 8 "J an toTO' wVapfi
aj aaoaoar.li. 11
v aitTutagraef Ha'
m nperleaoe la oaring dneaoaa or Oia Mead. . la aaat
oea.-Nerj.Be lfebllttr. Impataaaw! OraXJS
lVeakneaa, tonorraura. TIUllu Ti4 M erArlJ
Affectioaa apeciaUy treated oa artnUSe pruulpML
- . 1 i.i.ii.ct. 111 MT I II Oi ui,
(too! a be aonrerad bj thuiedaUrtBC treatment a, mall.
aaaamooaHtaiaaUtbalrahwUaa. HUaota TwrnZS.
Mdraaa, DB. BUTTS, Is a. Ai St. Loe, afN
prtKi.isi.i-1 mnmm vjub rv-rr
Chills and Fever.
Tne People wiii Bare lo otnei Wkeri it Bai cac
Been ML
Walnut Obovs. RsnKivaa l?o., 'it
jHlr at, 1
Mesnre. JUorh-y Bros.;
Ploaae send to Clnrktsvillo, 2 do;u '-tiUii
TONIC, and 8 LIVER PILLS. Al. ,. nit'..KU
ers that used your Agne Tonic win ha- ix-otu
er. 8. J. Foiii.
Niw WxvaaLT. Tcxas, May ia, ...
Messrs. Morlcy Bros. : .
Send by Pacific Exprens, 8 do. T-X-8 At, L B '
TONIC- It has not failed to cure in a slng.o
instance Yours, Truly, J. T. WHITE.
Quxbh City, Texas', July 27, 183.
Horers. Morley Bros.:
Pitase send aa soon as ponnible; 8 dozen
r-X- Ague TONIO and 2 dozeu WONDBK
PULEIUHT. They sell woll. Yours, etc,
Hammond Station, Texas, June 47, 18K 7 -Messrs.
Morley Brna.: V
Please sund Per Express: 2 dozen T-x 8
iGUE TONIC. We need it bad.
Cures Painful MENSTRUATION, wlthon
fail. Try it and be convinced.
Cures Excessive MONTHLY Fl-OW In on
or two periods.
Contains Black Haw, Iron. Erigeron and all
the most noted WOMB TONK'H.
Cures Irritation, Inflammation and Ulcera
tion ol the Womb.
Cures Whites or Leucorrhoea and alt un
healthy discharges.
Cures troubles of the Bladder and Ovaries
and Falling of the Womb.
Stimulates the Sexual Organs with vigor and
Works Wonders In regulating the worst
forms of Female Complaints.
Strengthens the Muscular System, and is the
best Remedy for a Weak Back. -
Arouses into action the Nerrotia and DeblUV
ated with the rosebud of health.
830,000 for 32.00.
Poplar Mgnllily MM
or THE
In the City of Louisville, on
Monday, April 30, 1883.
These drawings occur on the last dav of each
month (Sundays excepted). Related adju
dication by Federal and State Courts havr
filaced this company beyond the controvery
he law. To this company belongs the s
honor of having inaugurated the only pis
which their drawings are proven bone' .a
fair beyond question.
1 Prize.... tao.ono
100 Prizes $100
each $10,000
200 Prizes $30
each 10,000
COO Prizes $
each lz.000
1 Prize 10,000
1 Prize 6,000
10 Prizes, $1,000
each 10,000
20 Prizes $300
each 10,000
1,000 rnzes fio
9 Prizes $300 each, Approximation pri
zes 2,700
9 Prizes $200 each, Approxima1 Ion pri-
zes ,
9 Prizes $100 each. Approximation pri
zes M
1,900 Prizes $112,400
Whole Tickets -IlaII Tickets !.
27 TICKETS $50 65 T1CKKT8, $100.
Remit money or Bank Draft in Letter, or
send by Express. Don't send by registered
letter or ist oKlce order. Orders of fo and
upwards by Express, can be sent at our ex
pense. Address all orders to It M. BOAR lv
MAN", Courier-Journal Buildim:, Louisville,
Free ! Cards aid Gtes.
We will send free by mall a sample set of
our large German, r'reuch and Anicrir:i!i
Chrouio Cards, on tinted and gold grouim,
with a price list ot over auO diflereut -J'-lj- ns
on receipt of a stamp for postage. We
also send free by mail as samples, ten of our
beautiful Chminos, on receipt ol ten cenls to
pay for packing and .postage; also enclose a
confldenlial price list of our large oil cIto
mos. Ag'-ntJ wanted. Address F. (il.EA
SON CO., 46 Summer Street, Boston, .Va-i.

xml | txt