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THE. DAILY LIGHT j
V«Mt*hed Every Day Except J9un •■f fey ΤΗ! LlUHT PUBIJHH IMi CO. Ό. W. Kent Business Manager ! W. Α. Οwwby City Editor) Aat«red at the Waxahachie Poet-, •ffloe as matter of the second class | A rat· of 2<s a line will be charged tar ail notices of church entertain- j SMnta charging an admission fee. I Offloes of Publication, 115 and 117 College St. : Both phones No. 148 I Ail obituary notices, resolutions of •Mpect, etc., containing 50 words or la·· will be published free of charge, •at a rate of le a word will be •barged for all exceeding 50 words. Advertisers are requested to hand la copy for page ads. the day before they are to appear. It takes time to set a page ad., hence the request. All changes for small ads. should b· handed in before ηο<φ. • OBSCRIPTION RATES One Month $ 50 9tx Months, in Advance 2 75 One Year, in Advance 5 00 RAISE HOGS. <» Manufacturers produce articles which are saleable in the territory within reach. They do not invent in plants and labor to produce some thing which may or may not he sold at a profit. They try to put on the Jiiarket something for which there is » demand. Why may not ths far-, wer pursue profitably the same methods? Why not produce that for which there is a good market, and which may not be affected by the products of other farmers near and iar? There is a demand at the Fort Worth stock yards for hogs. It is a .permanent demand. The plants for packing pork are there. The*, are to remain there, and to depend on the Texas farmers for the hogs to be butchered and packed. They can •consume a'l the hogs th« Texas far mers ejm raise. 1 hey tinw and must contii.ue to pay. the highest prices for marketable h<>gs. Then why may not the North Texas farui^r make money on hogv.' They can be raised cheaply and suc cessfully, without depending i>n In dian corn fur feeding. Alfalfa is a prime food 1<·γ hogs. Other l'Xaa -crops may be used to feed hugs, in stead of being thrown <>n the over crowded market The hog is always saleable. What he eats is not. When a few enterprisii g Texas planters get rich quickly by raising hogs for the Fort Worth market ■*»very farmer will hegin to stock up on porkers. The first man in the field will get the be*t of the oppor tunity.— Fnrt Worth Register. Τηκκκ is perhaps not a man in KUie county who is better or more favorably known, or who enjoys a wider acquaintance among the citi zenry of the county, than Mr it. D. Hudson, the Innocence Abroad of the the Weekly Enterprise. Fur a number of years he liât» ridden be hind his $3,000 horse from one side ef the county to the other and there is not a public road or cow trail lie bas not traversed. He is or speak termti with nearly every man, wo· ' man and child in the county and few homes there be which have not been brightened and gladdened by his presence. From week to week the Koterprise has contained articles from his pen, descriptive of ElHs «ounty and her vast resources, all of which have been read with in terest and appréciation by the pa pers large clientile of subscribers. Mr. Hudson has made Ms weekly pilgrimages over thecoanty through heat and cold, in sunshine and rain, and ha»· worked untiringly to i/lve the Enterprise the largest subscrip tion list of any country weekly in the state. His first vacation was spent this summer in Colorado where h« enjoyed a much needed and w»dl deserved rest, and retL m s great ly improved in health. Mr. Hudson saw quite a good deal of the country while on this trip and his observa tions have led him to write a num ber of most interesting articles for tb«· Light and Enterprise. One of these articles appears in the Light this afternoon and in will no doubt b« read with interest by the public. Τη κ Macedonian crv of today is more far-rejchinK than in the day η whet) Paul responded to it. It is the cry of an oppressed and mur dered people. Not ·>tiI> does the cry of the oppressed call for action, but the blood of thousands Of inno cent·, if reporte are tru», cy out to the civilized nation* for relief and vengeance. It m remarkable that in thin dav great nations, peopled by a christian civilization, should per mit the continuance of 1'urkixh atrocities. Tiiey may tiot be as bad as reported, but the great ι ivilized l»owers owe it to the world to learn the truth concerning affairs there and give that truth to the world. . - Τ Η κ Waso Times-Herald wants to build a dam somewhere about Waco. The T.-H should recall that Austin voce had a daci and she has the debt yet. FROM eOOL COLORADO Innocence Gets High Up In the tocky Mountains and Bnts His Head Against the Sky. In almost all the cities and towns of Colorado there are sanitariums. These are large, comfortable build ings, erected by physicians and churches for the accomodation of sick people, and the sick and afflicted flock here from every section of the United States and Europe. I was told by a physician at Boulder that every sanitarium in the state, so far as he knew, was full to its limit, and, said he, with the assistance of this dry, pure atmosphere we are able to cure many diseases and to stay the dreaded hand of death; prolong the brittle thread of life in others who neglect coming here peihaps till too late. The Catholic Church owns more of these sanitariums than all other denominations and doctors put together. The Sisters of Charity are splendid nurses, and with the skill of the physician, as sisted by the splendid climate, and their unceasing nursing, many a pocr soul has been kept in its body and life prolonged. We went through one of the best equipped of these sanitariums at Boulder. It is situated right up against the Rocsy Mountains, on the outskirts of the city, and surrounded by a pretty green park lull of lakes of pure sparkling water. On the inside of this three-story building it is just simply immense, the comforts that are here arranged for the accomoda tion of the sick. This one had ac comodations for 41N) or όϋϋ sick ι people and it was full, hi- was one <<r two others in this one city. This ι [sanitarium keeps a flock of Angora [goats close by to furnish milk for· their consumptive patients andthel meat of the kids is used for all their j patients. lilt* I « » I V/UlUraUU I is located at Houlcler, and their ι buildings and pretty grounds ar>· ! magnificent The famous Kentucky ι blue-grass ^mws on the lawns and ; parks all over Colorado where it is I watered and Γ ► y iav« a rreat abun- j [ I mice of water in all tf fir cities, ι From this phi.··· there is a narrow ' u'tiage railroad built up into the I heart of the Κ (ink y Mountains. It , starts down at Boulder, at an alti ! tud« of something over five thous-i and feet, uid circles round and up ! through tLe mountains until it ι r· ι hns Ward, a mining * .-«.trip, a ]>:i «tance, by tii'* win ling railroad, of fifty-six miles, anil at Ward w>< , wore ii.VM) feet above the sea level 1 he circles atul curvt s in this road were so sharp that we could fre l<]U*ntly almost reach out and shake ! hands with the engineer. I :> this ι load it is one continuous mining ! ramp The miners have dug holes into the sides of the mountains all the way up, some of which are rich ' mining camps, and this road is •ailed the Switzerland Trail. As j we ascended gradually, at first, up Boulder Canon, a beautiful stream ι of water pours down over boulders j and falls, foaming and sparkling It was enchanting to look upon but after following this canon for : . υ r I of five miles, the road turned up I another canon and rounde t a mom - tain side, and over a precipice i·· lour right we looked down a chag'i into a gorge ttitt must have been: five thousand )eet to the bottom and ! we naturally clutched our seats and leaned away back, as we timidly peeped over into this see-mugly bot tomless abyss and from here on up up the little engine puffed and blowed as though it would stall. As it rounded curves, carrying us higher toward the heavens, we held ou to our seats with a death-like grip and peeped over at the charms below not one foot from where we sat, and if we had plunged over it was good-' bye. Up the other side the tops of the mountains frowned down on us, and below us were the gorges and deep recesses. We had to look twice to see their bottoms. This kind of an experience contions! for about one honr and a hiHf, when we suddenly reached what se«-u»*'d tous to be the extreme top of the Rocky Mountains. A beaatiful spot we landed on; and here by the side of the railroad was erected a pavilion hotel, and it was a place for picnics and quite a summer resort. This is 'ailed Mt. Alto, and here the train stopped for several minutes. So excited had this tr^in load of people become, looking over the! .!>*ep chasms, we had not thought of ι the high altitud" We were reaching! ι and the difference in the climate, j but the long stop here on this level spot gave us time to get back to our selves and we at once noticed that j it had suddenly turned cold and the icy wind whistled through the 1 ' ar, -ausing e\ erv one of us to pull · on wraps and overcoats, and blue' ' lips and red noses were very much j ! in evidence. One gentleman with a j straw hat on said he seemed all of a 1 j «udden to have gutten up out or the ( season with his straw head-gear. 1 Hut h w is too late now and we are now only nine thousand feet and 1 must go five hundred feet higher I before we reach the end of the road j at \\ ard. We were all glad when the engineer blew his whistle to start We liked the excitement which keot us warm, to sitting here in the cold, in circling now one of tin most ι dizzying heights on this trip. Some j one askt-o tlie conductor if they had I ••ver had a mishap on this railroad · I His reply was "Yes, J have rolled! j down ttiese mountains several ► times with car loads o' tourist» " I I'his w is not verv consoling, hut it I was about the best answer he coulo possibly have given to this partlcu- ; lar crowd and this answer created a ! i good laugh at the t xpense of ih< ; conductor's inquisitor. At llio'clock w« readied Ward,the end of the road I As i have before sta'e,| κ j* ab >ut fllty miles through the Hickv ! Mountains and we are now nearly halt way through them. The great divide or backbone of the Hock ies is close by and the waters that ί fall on one side of this divide flows into the Pacific ocean and the drops of water that are wafted by fie breeies to the other side of this back-1 bone Hows into the Atlantic ocean. «Tard h»· been ·ΜΜ·| otlBins β amp, bet bf %**£££** ment of ttie bi* mine owners^ up here the place is now flolte aoli. Million» We been *·*«·«·« of mountain· here and all t^e way along this road bark to Boulder. Whet! we reached Waul one rushed down a mining shaft, grab bed h handful of enow arid brought It out to ihow u«. We circled through the little town, stepped into a hotel, ate our dinner with our heads almost resting against the blue sky. Surely we must not h»*e been a great ways from that glory land the preachers tell us so elo quently about and 1 told our engin eer and conductor just before we got started back if their breeching and holding back straps were not good this crowd would have a test pretty soon of which route they were to take -tip or down and they laughed and said: 'Too late now to begin to prepare, you ought to have thought of this matter before you got into this tight," which was all true and powerful good advice. One does not get much consolation from these railroaders when ine daylights are almost scared out of him. Ί tie y are hardened and used to these dizzy heights and now they tantalize and have a deal of fun out of tenderieet people like we were. The train goes down the mountain just as slowly as it comes up it,ana a great deal more steadily, and it was astonishing bow quick we ten derieet got accustomed to those dizzy heights. We would all stand up, and some lean over the side of the car to catch a better glimpse of some mag nificent gorge. The pretty and cold bracing air we enjoyed best returning and landed back at der before night pleased with but tinar our heads against the blue sK> , this our first, time and from this time on 1 am going to try to take the train crew's advice and make preparations to dwell in eternitv above the skies. The sensation in the body in hutting one'· head against the skies Is pleasant, indeed and 1 imagine above them it mus be better. It is worth the effort, to try at least, to rea:h the elyesian fields. .. At Boulder we accidentally rui across Mrs l'ounderstone 's bo a M iii£ liouee wh^re Mia* Βπ·νuni I *· piéton slopped when our Daily I.ig paper sent h^r up there two. yea. ago and Mrs. l'ounderstone told »· of Miss Brevard's sweetheart si ο met here. Mis name was Kn'k' and it was surmised bv th·· tmariim house lad> that Miss Templeton turned the tables on him and kicked him instead of being kickeu. u.,· here in Boulder w·· boarded with a assaver. Mr. Kmbree, who takes ι lump of rock from the mines η larger than a man's fi«ts, grinds it up and carrie.» through all the pro (■Hsse* the simlters do ι d tells ! >w much gold and silver is «.ntainedn a ton of this rock. A reli*iu« *· assayer uiake< good money here, λ a miner gets deeper on his shuft wants to know constantly what hi gold rock is w.»rth per ton. M Kmbree and his wile were very km to us and we left Boulder in ' % with the citv and till* splendid fail iiy· FKAKKl I. ODDS AfrAlNS 1 HIM. Bedridden, alone and destitute Such, in brief, was the condition of an old soldier bv nam»' of J J K.. ν. ns, Versailles, O. Kor years h» « .■« troubled with kidney disease ;ti.d neithei doctors nor medicines u.|vh him relief. At length he tried KUetric bitters It put him on hie feet in short order and now he testi fl«s. "I'm on the road to con plet» recovery " Best on earth for liv«t and kidney trouble· and all forms of stomach and bowel complaints Only ">0o. Guaranteed by Thomas & Moore, druggist. The Champion Eater. To Depotj Sheriff W. H. Forbes belongs the credit of discovering the champion eater of this part of the cpuntry. His name 1s John Wright a fid he ie the young man arrested at Sardls last night On a charge of robhery, alleged to have been com mitted in Giles county, Tenn. Mr. V orbes left the city before eating ■ upper and after effecting the arrest of the young man lie weat Into a store at HarJis, taking the prisoner with him, :«nd ordered a lunch of canned goods. As ;« matter of cour teg y he asked the young man if he would eat something. He said lie h id just eaten a hearty supper, but l.e believed he would take a call of β inline». He cleaned up these with an evident relish and then surpri*ed the officer by ordering two can· of ■aimons. After these had been eaten tin officer jokingly asked him if there was any thing else tie wanted, and almost coljapsed when tb·' ;>ih>·' oner said he felt like eating a oan of pears. The pears were eaten and he cupped the climax by callu-/ for a three-pound can of peaches. He at»* every peach in the cau, drank the syrup and was on the point of calling for a pound of cheese when the ofllcer rushed him out t«> catch the train. As soon as he resetted' Waxal achie the prisoner want· d, Mr. Korbes to get hiui soin» thin/ else to «at, hut here the officer balk »d This morning, however, a» soon u« he bad euteu his pi isou ui»-tl he sent out and bought fifty ct-nts worth of green apples, all of which were devoured loug before th" noon hour. BrCKUUrm ARNICA HALVE. Mas world-wide fame for marvel· oils cu*-·*». it surpasses any other salve, lotion, ointment or balm· for cuts, corns, bums, bolls, sores, felons, ulcers, tetter, salt rheum, fever sores, chapped hands, sktu eruptioua, infallible for piles. Cure guaranteed. Only at .Thomas A Moore's drug store. CHAMBERLAIN IS OCT Colonial Swretary Kcsips From the British Cabinet. TWO OTHERS FOLLOWi Ια the Correspondence Between Sir Joseph and Balfour Former Be- i t iares "Dear LoaP* I» Not I'roperly I sed. I/omlon, P< pt. IS.—The ofl'. U! ftn noncement of the resignations of Mr. Chamb'-rain and two other members of the cabinet, whk h «ere nnnonced by the Associated Press Thursday, was made that night at Downing street In the following communication: "The following ministers have ten dered their resignations which have been at· <-pted by (he king Kight Hon. Joseph Chamberlain, secretary of the colonies, Kight Honorable C. T. Kitihie, ι huncellor of the tx< he<iuer, «n i 1,'H'i Û«<Tge Hamilton, *~iretary for In'lia.1 Accompanying correspondence that passed between the premi-r. Right Honorable A. J. Haifour. and Mr. Chamberlain, is given and then fol lows Mr Chamberlain s letter dated Birmingham, Sept. !». The first portion of this letter refer» to Mr. Chamber lain's first speech at Birmingham and Mr. Balfojr s reply to the corn lax de putation Mr. Chamberlain nays that rvlther of thern was intended to pro vokt a purely party <-ontroveri«y. He points out the unyielding opposition of of the Liberal party, w hl< h scouted the ; idea that a system generally aiceptei 1 in IMS t ould iH)s«ibly re<iulre modifi cation In 1903. Meanwhile lh« advo cate» of the It m deration wvie at a JOdEPH ''tlAMKMlt ΛΓΧ. r· ' <1! IviMkji '·>:'(! In the ηΊ milli-il tllfïeren* e» of opini-n inetde the pait> The politii mi organisation «.11 par < l> z*«1 Mr ι h.i :..Ικ·ι ..ιιΐι lei jr· « that ·π un» rtipuloun u#e h · ·—· ri τι nU· of the nl.t « r > <»f "ile-ar loaf ·ι:Ί it., «nlout pr» HJ.i|. ■ t.··» · I 2a th· of ;h" Iftl·— h·· « · briefly over the s.4111· «Tountl r<-(C.« l.rn; protection 1# dt.i Mr H,. ' il I I - i» ft t »:»te il»· fit Mr H.ilfour ri a U-tt r to Mr ("haii b· il.iln 'lat<*vl S· pteii.bet lfi. ««plain· th.it ht lui ι·« ι ·· 'll»r le rjw h· knv» h< vn»ulil ha»·- an opportuntly ο f tu'kinjr over 'he In.portant tpmurt with « hli II tli·· letU ·Ι-«ι!» courtmartial trials Number* of TurWi»h OW»cere Charged With Ignorance and Negligence Kalonn .ι Sept I* <·πΙ· ι» »ere re rel\ej frorr Ç'onm intlnupW to try by courtinartlat all Turkmh ulttiri» »h«« Ι(ηιιΐ»ηι c or inflige.ne permitted Ih» ea« ipf of in«ur|(intt« llllinl l'a»h.. the liiepeilor general, teleifiapha that In the fl*ht h· Kalni aki hitlan on Sept 1β 1β(· Bulgarian· were killt-1 ·η<1 that in the engage ment «t Kaau ÎOU BuIkmiIuii» were klllftJ Ibrahin l'amhu telegraph* from Hè re* that in an en< ounter near Melnlk forty-nlri«> Hulrurlani» » «-re klllcl The Turku lost aeven men The fugitive In^uriîTit· were pumi»<t. a|i1 eurren •lereil it Jum ilhnln where Ihtrtr of them ν*· I ill- I ml l*> It *'l>' wounJe'l ELECT OFFICERS Colcnei W. C. Ρ Breckinridge of Ken- j tucky Γ. ade an Addresa. iRdinwytltli ΙιιΊ Sept 11 The Na tiunul A«hu> i.iiiun or Mrilcan VVjr Vi|fi in- Hfi I'd 1>.« foil·»» Ιι.κ (iffli m Pr««Hnil Ijiiv · <" <*:<rl'on. H>-J fnnl I nil Vi« e Ι'μ·«ι·Ι I S Ρ Tuft» iVntra na !!! C Γι Ι,ιγ) Μι» Moor* Muiitok, For* Worth Te* Treuaurar l*ero> \\ iley. Furl· III. i.'olonfl \V «" I' flrn klnrtdge *>t Κ· T11■ V \ ιΜιηιΐ' I Hi·· · unventlon la Premature. Lou Joli. Sept. 1H The foreign oftli η IriforniH the Awwiiit·-·! Γτηι that the rs-purt published by the Dally Chronl ile that Ureal Britain hull detidetl on th·· dlaptitch of u e<<uudron lu Turkish mutera I» entirely premature. anil that It la moat unlikely th it Great Britain wll! take put h u atep BASEBALL. Southern League. At Little U/'· k First gume : UtUe Rock, 7: Montgomery. i. Second jam»: I.lttl·- Umk 3. Montgomery, 2 At New Orleans Nashville. Î. New Orleans. 0. National League. At Chit-ago—First (fame: Chi. ago ·: Philadelphia, 1. Second gome: Chi cago, s, Philadelphia. (, American Leajut At Boston—Beaton, 14; Cleveland, S. By winning this game Boston clinched the championship of th· American League for 1HI. COTTON IN 6000 CONDITION ι Indications are Favorable for an Average Yield. Now that the cotton crop of Ellis lounty Is beginning to find it· way to the mamet a comparative state ment of the receipt· tor the last two i>r three seasons might be ef gener al interest. On September 27, 1901, the total receipt· in Waxahachie rrom wagons was 12,220 bal*s, while on September 19, 1902, the receipts, including 3Û3 round bales, were 3,505. At the close of business in the city yesterday afternoon the receipts at the two cotton yards amounted to WW bales. At the round bale gin 272 bales have been received, mak Ing the total receipts of the season or 2,213 below iaet season at this time, and 11,873 ; below the receipts on September 27, 1901. Tills big decrease in receipts is ac counted for because wf the lateness of the crop this year, it hein* at least three weeks behind last sea son. The total receipts in \f*xa hachie last year passed the 2H.0U) mark and it is believed by those who are iu a position to make ob servations along this line that the receipts from wagons this year will be greater than last. In fact one or two local buyers have estimated the receipts for this season at about 4<j, • »00 bales. There are others, how ever, who are more conservative in their estimates and say the town 1 will do well to get .(n iuni. Cotton has been coming In <juite freely this week, but there are y.t several! farms In the vicinity of Waxahaehle where picking has made slow pr, κτβ·«. The buyers suy the staple ttj|, y*ar| is superior to |any they hare ««•en for several yerrs Th»r* U practically no trash or nut in the cotton and ther* have n- rams to St ai α it ... There h** uot »*,en * bale bought here thi· season that graded below middling and the ma jority of bale» have classed a« strict middling. The highest prie* paid yesterday wa* Id 70 and the in dications are favorable for the price to range from 10.40 to 10 75 during the'remainder of the month 1 I" fact it is hardlν probable that the price will go beK.w 10 cents before! the bulk of the crop 1» marketed. While th. worm· and w»«vJU nave been playing havoc with the crop in ' South end Southwest Tmii It Will! b · graiifyiug news to the public in general to know that Kills county j bids fafr to maintain her honor as ! t is banner cotton producing county ; In th.· Sout The crop throughout tbe territory tributary to Wa*a hachle bas been injured some by f dryweetl.r, bit ills believed ' κr' ' many tiiat th© appear-! » ich .f η i„»er temperature will! ρ ove beneficial t·. some extent, in | th it the pri-n.eature opening will be I che-ked and b ill· allowed to obtain their full maturity. |n the valley In the western part of the county ami in the Mllford and Italy cam m inities the boll worms made their appearance ju,t »ft«.r the last rsias but the damage done by them «as not very e*tensiv« #nd they have nom- ahorjt abandoned ti,.· fields All things considered the Kill· county crop is m g.,.,rf ondition and an average yield aillbe p,th •red HKVOI KKD BY WORMS. Children often cry, not f, t<ut from hunger, although fed abundantly. The entire trouble arises from inanition, their food is i.ot assimilated but devoured l>r worms a few 30».. vvhlu-î < ream \ ermifuge «ill th,.,u rylng and begin to thrive at once, very much to the surprise and joy of tf e η ,,t; τ. ■£* at Hood A Martin. Epworth League Program. Sept. 20, l'J03; 7:01) p. m. Subject, "How and Why We Should H-ar Wltne·» for Chrlat." A< I» v, 27 X!, Loader, Mr. Arnold 1. Why W> Should Hear Witt."it*. -Mr. Lynn La·well. Hindrance· tu Hearing Witne··. - Mi·· Saille Hay. J. How We Should Hear Wltneaa. - Mr·. Hawkins. Ketteetiona.—Henry L«» Ingrain. CROUP I'aually begins with the κν uiptom· of a common cold; there m chilli· nei·, Miieeaiuir, «ore throat, hot • kin, quick pulae, hoaraeneaa and Imptded re»piration. Olv« frequent •mall doaea of Hallari'· Horehound Syrup. (the child will cry for it > and at the flrat aiRii of a croupy cough, apply frequently Ballard·'· Snow Liniment externally to the . throat. jOc at Hood à. Martin KAISEO FKOM THK DKAl). Γ. W Land!·, "Porter" for the Orieutal Hotel, Chanute, Kan., "1 know what it wai to »utfer with neuralgia, indeed I did, and 1 got a bottle of Mallard'· Snow Liniment and 1 wa» 'raised from the dead.' 1 tried to g*t mint more, but before 1 had 'dlapoaed' of my bottle, I waa cured entirely. I am tellln' de truth too," 2ûc, Mo and tl.OU at Hood à Martin. V 'ÂSSSi'. ζ;ι—ri_™ΐ.... #:Μ ρ ■ #17 9 m Η *Τ. C.. «Mt 8σνΜ. <0. 4Β Ιμτμι ί 38 am Λ. SB letvts β :57 Dca s. 81 tm>M ΙΟ?»»*—Doe· «et r»i> «e«! V·» M, tfl urtTM SJipe-Der a». : je «<.·: Was*, β. M (tailed) leave# 8 W tu-Daily except Aaa. Saut Bob ad ta Ο laave» ï.m am—Start» fro· Wasabaehie; •a. (M leave» 10 87 aa (ι βΒ leave· 2;» p«—etarti from Waxakacfcle ■a M leave·» JS cm <9. M leave· 4 :J2 ps—Dali; except Honda; 15 CENTS >v Connections (o Ennis. Boyce, Gar re((, Ike, Palmer, Trumble and Ferris. Prompt, perfect eerTlc*. AU line» metallic circuit. Look Distance Telephone. Kaelne·· Phone Kl.00 a month Keeld«nce Phone 00 » month No part ν Une». Ellis Co. Independent Téléphona Company. Delic ious Ice Cream and Ice Cream Soda Fresh Home· Made Candy Chocolate and Bonbons Fresh box Candy Greek-lmp.ricsr. rand* Kitchen Appointments m.ι y be made and conversation hi'ld. giving all the advantages of a pei sonal interview, through the use of The Long Distance. Telephone. The Southwestern Telegraph tod Telephone Company that t ♦ : Good Send Dallas Brewery 5.?.50 for case 4^lozen Dallas Splits 55.00 for case'4 doz^n Dallas Pints f. o. b. Dallas. Texas Wp pay for tlie> tottlf· 20c p*r iiotf>n, wnii 70c *ach fur the euei. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ V i Nothing has ever equalled it. Nothing can ever surpas* it. Dr. King's Mew Discovery rarQBpsrvnu A Perfect For All Throat and C ure : Lang Τ rouble*. Money b«ck If It fail·. Tn*l BvtUM It—.