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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Itasca Mail — 6 June 1889
J \ THE FAMOUS SPECIFIC, ORANGE BLOSSOM, A POSITIVE CUKE OR ALL FEMALE DISEASES. EVERY LADY CAN TREAT HERSELF! FOR SALE BY MRS. L. E. RIGGINS, ITASOA, TEXAS. JtteL VOL. III. ITASOA, TEXAS, JUNE < , 1889. NO. 31. Kates of Advertising. time. mo. 1 loch 2 do 3 do 4-do 5 do I eol I coJ. I 1 I 9 | t no. f mo?, mos. 3 60 00:10 00 75 $1 50 a 50: 1 26! a 75 4 50! 2 60110 00|l7 00 1 65! 3 75 6 25! 8 60114 OOjM 00 2 00: 4 60! 7 7&jl0 00jl8 00:30 00 2 35! 6 25! 9 00112 00 21 00:35 00 3 08 9 0015 00:21 00:35 00:60 0( 7 00: 6 00 24 00'% 00 60 OOjlOO Local nonces Ave and tea cents per Ha* IRON ill OKLAHOMA. iitte Hamlet Riot. the United States. No significance is at- tached by the head officials to the dispatch of these steamers. At any rate, that Is how they express themselves. COUNTERFEITERS JUGGED Murderous Barn Raising — Heavy Snowfall in Michigan. The Urgat on Record. Washington, May 30.—A certificate for pension was to-day granted to Phillip Flood, formerly private in company E, 42d ...
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Itasca Mail — 6 June 1889
'-THE- ITASCA MAIL. Publwfnvl We* fc!j*. P. H. PAKDITE, Editor. lotned at the Itasca Postofflw « «ec ond-elass mail matter. Jan. 96,1889. gUBSCRirrrox rates : One copy one year, ©necopy six months. - $1.50 - 75 THURSDAY* June 6th, 1889. The Waco Day's special edition is a fine exposition of that city's enter* prise, resources and advantages. It makes a aplcntli-J showing for Waco. rational facilities ot our stale. A threat number of pcnpln think they must semi ir (?ii <-liil iren away from lu me lo be odacalud without con- sidering the inducements offered at their very dooro. Snch a policy is an unwise ono and should not be pursued. Some of the best schools and colleges to be found in the country arc in Texas and Toxans onglit to patronize them. Perhaps it would better to apply this remark to the disposition of the people rath- er than to the educational advanta- ges ot the state. An overflow which occurred at Johnstown, Pennsylvania, recently eanscd a great loss of life and prop...
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Itasca Mail — 6 June 1889
— a h > x Time Table* bAILT arrivals Ot tuk missouri pacific [gootu bodkl). .501 arrives..., 10:20 p. In " 11:06*. m NORTH BODXD. "©•arrives 4.33 a. m 604 " *. 5:02 p.m. Local Matters. Cascarine cares billiousness. Cascarinencores' headache. Cascarine^clearsjtbe'complexion Red L'ross| C«hoe nt'J.'H. Bdnlha 4 Co's. Gall on J. H.Konltaac & Co. and examine the popular Red" Cross shoe before you buy. Parasols in great'variety at J. H Roulhac & Cos. You ought to see those beautiful platform rockers at w. w. Shepherds They are dandies. The low^prices "on furniture at w. w. Shepherd will surely pleasu you. Cascarino the great liyerregulator. hooks ft Griffin are receiving their*spring*slock which will not be surpassed^by any other in market. "Don't^truet^to luck" but rub on a little of Hunt's Cure for Itch, Tetter, Ringworm or Eczema. T K Miller. Cascarine cures dysentery. „He shook, and he shuok, till his shak- ing was chronic, He then bought a bottle of Cheatham's Chill Tonic,...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Itasca Mail — 6 June 1889
I V LAND OF THE AZTECS. PEN PICTURES PORTRAYING THE Habits and Customs of the People, Climate and General Features of the Country — Burro Trains or Caravans. IBT t. T. MITCHELL.] In company with a number of other newspaper men from Texas and elsewhere, we started from Dallas for the City of Mexico, via £1 Paso. Texas has been so often described that it is not necessary to devote much space to her peculiarities, wonders and beauties, yet there are always interesting facts to record in regard to this great and growing state. Seven years ago we passed over the Texas and Pacifl rail- way from Dallas to £1 Paso. The scene now is vastly different from what it was then, and we begin to realize what a pow- erful agent this magnificent railway has been in developing the vast region along the route. Most railroads follow popula- tion intp new countries, but the Texas and Pacific Mazed the way. It penetrated a vast uninhabited region and made its settlement and development possible. Not many y...