Brenham Weekly Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 35, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 26, 1880 Page: 4 of 4
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T. JI. WILLIAMS'
1)R A'. J
A. Or-CJVKTEK. . ....Gtjr II
1-KAKK GUIFHN LbnglWaf
OITO SCIIAWE HcislnlJtiU.
1.1. IIAI'.GERTV... ..Bttltlllc
I. rt. CAUM1CHAEL IhduMrr
TOIIN" T. RANKIN....!.. RoundTop
V. A. UORSETT. ..DeaniBle
Iter. T.I. LEMONS "....CaU.tll
I. T. GRIFFIN HemiHicaa
W.B. TIER. Travis 1
H E. I1AINE. ....... ......LoJngtonJ r ej ;rr
x r mm mv . v.i.5trrrT'00J "S" iar
;.j' w.. ......... .......vu..i
Otto FAUM:T...KrohK Buriisoa Co
TTbat'the lltrmt will fc.
The IturalNew' Yorker has
sent out inquiries to all portions
of the United States in regard
to the crop prospects and has
received up to July 6. one thou-
sand special reports from all
part? o I the country. A sum-
mary or the reports fqcrjs -uJS as
Wheat A spendid crop 'L the
largest ever produced
f'nm An Immpntf
t . -. 4
estimate is likely topic 1500
Oats A fine crop every-
where. Barley Good; estimate 50-
Rye Good; 32000000.
Potatoes Acreage not so
large as last year but the yield
promises to be greater.
Hay A very poor crop es-
pecially in the Middle States.
High prices certain for hay.
Cotton An increased acre-
age and finestand. Likely to
transcend any previous crop.
Apples A fine crop.
Pears A small crop.
Grapes An abundant crop.
One-half an ounce of lalt to
thc.pound of butter is the iule
for salting adopted by the mak-
ers of the celebrated "trade
mark" lump butter which scl s
for a fancy price in liostom
Cows may be prevented from
sucking themselves by simply-
bridling them or in other words"
by taking a common bridle bit
and fastening it in the mouth
by means of a cord long enough
to reach over the head and tie
to the bit. Be careful not to
draw the bit too far up as it
will interfere with her grinders.
This is not only a sure remedy
but does not hamper the cow.
A Connecticut dairyman who
lias been experimenting with
turnips as food for cows thinks
they are worth twenty-five cents
per bushel. There was no sav-
ing in the amount of hay con
sumed but they increased the
flow of milk and were an aid
to the digestion of hay and-oth-cr
dry fodder. European ex-
perimentcss havecome to tire
Never allow the hands or ud-
der to tie wet with milk before
milking. When ready to milk
take the pail on the left arm
.ind with bath hands brush off
every bit of dust and all parti-
cles of bedding from the cow's
udder. If udder is not jreadsly
cleaned in this way use -a
sponge aiiiwarmwater. Milk
quickly and allow no unprac-
ed hand at the cow unless you
intend to dry the animal. Above
..all milk .clean. A very little
inattention here will render a
valuable cow uruemunerative
in the dairy.
The first point to be observ-
ed is to keep "the leather soft
and pliable. This can be done
only by keeping it well charged
with oil and grease. Watet is
ajdestroycr of each of-thes'e.
But mud and saline moisture
from the animal arc even more
destructive. Mud in drying ab-
sorbs the grease and opens the
pores of the leather making it
ready prey to water while the
salty character of the prespira-
tioa from the animals injures the
leather stiehing and mounting.
It therefore follows that to pre-
serve a harness the straps should
be washed and oiled at intervals
as required. To do this effec-
tually the straps should be un-
buckled and. detached and then
washed with varra solt water
and crown soap and hung by
a slow fire or in the win until
nearly dry then coated with a
mixture of neatsfoot oil and tal-
low and allowed to remain in a
warm room for several hours
andwhen perfectly dry rub
Ihorughly with a woolen rag.
The rubbing is important as it
n addition to removing the sur-
plus oil and grease tendis to
close the pores and give a finish
to the leather. In hanging har-
ness care should be taken to al-
low all the straps to have their
full length. Light is essental
lo the care of leather and when
the harness closet fs dark the
door should be left open at least
half the time during the day.
All closets J should be well ven-
tilated and when possible be
well lighted. To clean plated
mountings use a chamois with
a. little trip'oli or rotten stone
but they should be scoured as
little as possible. Harness
The president and secretary
of the Montana Territorial Fair
Association certily to the fact
that last year Mr. James L. Ray
of LeMis and Clark counties.
was awarded a first premium for
Uhe best acre of wheat the yield
jngl02 bushels. I his yield
theved to be the largest on J
! in this country.
lie of the principal reasons
u; lu.iuu wuiius ?gjrcau so
iich more rapidly in wet
tither than in dry weather is
lusehe worm s greatest en-
ant is obliged in rainy
house up. Ants at-
!jgs and young worms.
n of this new
fiect of great
nee lb all inland com-
flnlties for there is no ditch
pond mill-dam or any boggy
muddy spot which can be con-
versed into a pond in which
they will not thrive. The carp
belongs to the family of the
cyprinidae members of which
are to be found in every stream
and pond in North America.
The carp however is the king
of his tribe and those who know
do not hesitate to say that as
excels the best
of them Thw are'divided into
three groups: The scale carp
which most closely resembles
the original Jbrm having scales
like ordinal Hashes and has
four throdd-liRe appendages or
barbels undvrthe chin; the mir-
ror carp has extraordinary Jarge
scales which run along the
side of the body in three or
lour rows the rest of the body
being bare.aod the "leather" or
""naked carp which is almost
destitute ofscales having only
a lew aiung uit urn. wi uti. uu.n
has a i(3tr softskin which
a fewalongthe hneofthe back.
is velvety to tire touch. Both
the varieties are said to be much
superior to the scale carp.which
is best known in flavor hardness
and -adaptation to confinement.
It has been domesticated in Eu-
.rope from time immorial having
been introduced many years ago
from Central Asia or China
where it is native. Carp soon
became tame and eat from the
hands of their keeper. Dr.
Hessel handles those in the gov-
ernment pond3 as if they were
tame kittens and says they
cpme to him when he whistles.
Theirfecundity is great. A fish
.weighing four or five pounds
f;400ooo or 500000 or more
s and one of ten or fifteen
nds 1000000. In middle
jjittqrje they spawn from May
WugUst. and the breeding
Ufon appears to be nearly the
sajke in Washington. The eggs
ae sticky and cling to plants
nrrdwigs hatching from nine
to'eighteen days according to
temperature. The actual rate
ofincrease is very great owing
'in part that the parents do not
devour their young. The 120
fish brought to"Washingtontwo
yearsjiave increased to at least
20000. It is thus able to pop-
ulate a body of water to the
fullist extent and unlike the
majority of American food
fishes their diet is largely veg-
etable. By means of these
habits they are harmless to other
fishes inhabiting the same water.
The' carp is adapted to very
varied climates and will thrive
under conditions unfavorable to
any equally palatable Amer
ican fish. It is very liardy-in
all stages of growth. In Europe
carps arc always taken to mar-
ket in tanks or barrels and if
they are not sold returned to the
water alivcaf the end of the day.
In cold climates they protect
themselves from freezing in win-
terly retiring in groups of 50 or
ICO or more into centers in the
muddy bottoms called "kettles."'
where they pass the time till
spring huddles together in con-
centric circles with their heads
together tli posterior part.nf-
the'body raised and held im-
movable scarcely lifting the
gills for- breathing 'and without
taking a"pafticle of food. This
abstinence and torpidity lasts
in cold countries six or even
seven months and thus they can
live out a very vigorous winter.
Its growth is very rapid. The
normal weight to which the carp
may attain in three years in Eu-
rope is an average of three to
three and three fourths pounds.
Coffee Costard. Mix one
egg with 1 teacup of ground cof
fee and pour over it one pint
boiling water. Let it boil C
minutes then pour in 1 cup of
cold water and set it back on
the range or stove for jo min-
utes. Strain it offinto . sauce-
pan and add 1 pint of cream.
Beat five eggs and I 1-2 cups
of sugar together; pour the
boiling mixture over the eggs
and sugar stirring it well set
the whole m boiling water aud-
snd itir one way until it begins
to" thicken. Serve in cups to
eat eold. If frozen it make as
very delicious ice-cream.
To Dve BlUe. Avery beau-
tiful blue may be produced in
an hour by the following pro-
cess: For each pound of mate-
rial take two and. a half ounces
alum and one and a half cream
tartar. Boil them togather in
a brass or copper kettle for
about an hour. Take sufficient
warm water to cover the goods
and color it lo the shade-you
may desire with chemic blue.
Put all into the copper pot and
boil it a short time taking care
to keep it stirred all the time;
remove the cloth wash in clear
cold water and hang up to dry.
Capt. Pishon of old San Ber-
nardino has solved the problem
of securing a bearing almond
orchard. He has tried with
great success planting the seed
of the hard shell almond and
budding it with the soft shell.
He has now quite an orchard
of both large and small trees
all of which are loaded with
nuts. If this orchard proves to
be a constant and heavy bearer
this bit of information is of great
value to the state.
The golden oriole devours
the potato beetle with relish.
A pair of these beautiful birds
have taken charge of a potato-
patch near Rochester and are
keeping it free from beetles.
The young orioles tbat have
been raised in the nest in the
elm tree near the patch have
grown fat on this tender food.
Hitherto the abundance of
natural timber in this country
has made it easy to dispense
with timber culture and for the
most part our land owners have
taken little interest in such slow
glowing crops. This state of
things however is rapidly pas-
sing away. The demand for
special woods Cos manufacturing
purposes is steadily and rapidly
increasing while the natural
supply is diminishing and must
ultimately become quite inade-
quate. Meantime there are mil-
lions of acres ot land suitable
for timber culture and for noth-
ing else except poor pasturage
that our land owners are allow-
ing to lie waste and idle for lack
of a little foresight and too fre-
quently our would-be thrifty far
mers will nsK tlicir surplus
means in wildcat speculations
promising but never yielding
large and speedy returns when
the same money spent in plant-
ing timber would soon convert
their worthless swamps and
stony-places into valuable pro-
perties. A coi respondent writing
from Wisconsin tells of a piece
j of land that was planted with
walnut twenty-years ago. This
land was flooded every spring
and summer and was unfit lor
any ordinary cultivation. The
trees are now from sixtccu lo
.twenty inches through and have
been sold for 27000. No par-
ticulars arc given as to the cost
of planting the grove or lo the
amount of attention it has had
during the years of grouth.
There can be little doubt how-
ever that the investment was
small in comparison with the re
turn and the land otliewv
named entirely un
To the country the.
was so much clear
clear that our nati
might be enorni
by a similar utili
ber culture ol Ja;
now lelt unused aiflTRiprunuc-
tive; and the planters would find
their groves a surer investment
for the security of their family
possessions than any savings
Colman's Rural Woild with
its usual watchful care for the in-
terests of readers says oa sub-
ject which should interest every
"To have clean wool one
must have clean pastures and
to have clean pastures one must
be rigid in destroying burs and
weeds. A good sheep farmer
when he hires a man will tell
him that one part of his duty is
to destroy burs and that if he
ever sees him pass one in the
pasture without pulling it up
his services will no longer be re-
quired. Some hired men walk
along with their heads so high
that they can never see anything
that needs doing. They will
see tools implements and other
things lying around in the yard
or field and never think. If
they were looking to the inter-
est of their employer they
would pick them up and put
them in the tool house wood
hoacc barn or stable where
they belong. They will run
over them a dozen times a day
leaving them exposed to the
weather without thinkiug that
there is a proper place for them
and that they ought to be in
that place. They will see rails
off the fence and things going
to destruction without taking a
minute or two to repair them.
When farmers hire men they
should tell them plainly to keep
a sharp watch over everything
in repair and they should re-
prove them sharply fur. every
omission to do it. It will make
belter farm hands and be much
better lor the farmer.
At a ball given near Grape-
vine a pistol dropped from the
pocket of one of the young
gentlemen present and explod-
ed wounding ayoung lady. The
item is now going the rounds
of the northern papers under
the attractive heading of "A
Ball Episode m Texas" just as
though every gentleman in
Texas who goes to a ball car-
ries a nice festive revolver in
his hip pocket.
Not long ago the New York
Tribune wishing to compliment
John Logan described him in
the senate as "prancing into the
arena like a .trick mule into a
circus ring" and smiting the
English" language in the face
with his trusty battle-axe. Now
Hie Tribune proudly points to
Logan as "waking the echoes
of the Green Mountains with
his stalwart western oratory."
Clerks in the departments at
Washington are being granted
leave of absccncc to engage in
campaign work in Maine.
Cleiks suspected of being dis-
loyal to Garfield are watched
and all are called upon to pay
two 'per cent of their salaries
to the campaign fund.
The Galveston Journal pays
a high compliment to justice
McClung of this city for fining
a man who was here trying to
sell lottery tickets. It seems lo
regard this action on the part
of the justice as a departure
from the ordinary course of
Is Galveston modest candi
dates have a few hundred cards
printed and announce them-
selves by handing a card to a
friend tacking one up on a pier
at the wharf or posting them on
the bill boards of a variety thea-
ifHare 1 C' J
Are pleased with what they buy at
Main Street Brenham.
Pleased with the Goods !
Pleased with the prices !
No better proof of this can be
had than from the Hun-
dreds of customers
who have been our
tock is the largest; Our
The fact is
we are offering our
goods at living prices
which makes our house
popular and liked by everyone
We arc receiving weekly
and quote the arrival of the
ill AURCON LA6B
A Lace equal in richness to the
At 12 1-2 cents is entirely
We will astonish the most curious. Call on
jency Established 1
A. D. 1869. J
Geo. P. Burke
General Insurance Agent
Dwellings Stores Merchandise Churches Schoolhouscs and
Insured at lowest current rates.
crisis twit tite::t a sital c: iei tczis
For Hie cure of nil tlnJs of An tie ant. Chill ttl
jmsiiuitjuKi naiinsuKMiinciesioi uniTrM me ror thirty yearn In the mot malarial
district II never Jails to cure not merely removing for a time ihe STinMomit but eradi-
cating the cantc or the disease thereby makiug a rermaueut cure. IVlcc Olliy "5 els.
Manufactured fy The Dr. Karter Medicine Co. No. 213 H. Main Street St. Louis.
c.R?v" F "CTrVErrF"Pmnprottni0rilTinsnoinc.Ft rharln Km Read.
pobitic cure for Chills and Fever has ucver failed wttjitis"
to bcneS "'her- UartetrtierexdAgue fipnifc after tfct bct flirtM" failed
A.!JLYn 2 L!i!c Ytk- &- r "! h8Te tlBed ttnrtt? tr?r and Ague
t-ieitc In my practice end. can hcartlfy recommend It la the Public
ent the handsomest;
genuine but at very low prices.
new and selling rapidly.
Dry Goudg Palace Main Street
Corner Sandy and Ant
A full fresh and complete stock of
Dry Goods Clothing Hats
Philadelphia Handmade Boots and Shoes
Hosiery Groceries Crockery.
rK3 Call and examine my Goods and prices being making
your purchases. No trouble to show goods. Aug 1 2 1880.
WB & LOW
Also Agents for
JOHN DIvERE'S PLOWS AND CULTIVATORS COR
AND COH MILLS. STUDKBAKER ROAD AND
SPRING WAGONS. REMARKABLY CHEAP
CALL AND EXAMINE.
Notth-west Corner of
Ha jut received a full
LADIES' DRESS GOODS. TRIMMINGS. TIES.
UUmiKU BOOTS AND SHOES HATS 'CAPS
AKo a large and aiicJ assortment of
Parlor and Bed-room Furniture
CAKFETS MATS AXIJ HOUSE rUKNIbHIXG GOODS.
t. Call and ..aiuinc our Goods and prices before purchasing elsewhere. We
guarantee satisfaction in alt departments. GKcnsatriaL March 7 1SS0.
J. L. & S. LEVINE-
Hosca'a Uric. Kuildicg Sandy street
Wc hac a full and complete stock of
Also a full stock of
Choice Family Groceries
Crockery and Can Goods Cigars and Jackson's best Tobacco.
JS5 Call and examine our Goods and prices before purchas-
ing elsewhere. Summer goods remarkably cheap for cash.
Brenham July iSth iSSo-du'5111.
Shipman Building East side of Public Square
Has lecen et a splendid slock of new stj les in
Spring and Summer Goods
Ladies' Dress Goods Trimmings Ties
LADIES' AND GENTS' HATS BOOTS AND SHOES
I hue aho in store a full
37 All I sJL is a tiiaL as can and will sell
in lirenham. I mean BUSINESS. Call and
D. W. BLQOHGH & CO.'S
For the next Thirty Days
OI their immense Stock of Spring and Summer
FANCY GOODS HATS
Boots Shoes Clothing Notions
To make room for their FALL STOCK.
tOT We do nol adurtisc 1'RICEb. but call anil be nininml iloi .1- .- itvnpn
SUM. any lluuac in llic cily. Wc arc determined not to carry our stock ocr till next
S'o trouble to show and price Gooda
iw a isr
Represent first class Home anil Foreign Companies.
t Particular attention paid to insuring Business Houses
Goods. Dwellings Cotton Gins &c. Terms liberal. 1
streets Brcnhain Texas.
nmm qami Finnic
j waaaiawawuj iHiuu uuuiiw
the Public Square
ana complete slock of-
and complete stock jf
Guod- cheaper than any other merchant
be convinced. Mch 9 1SS0 tf.
KLOOMUAUGH & CO..
E. W. HAMY & BROS
1IULLSAI.U AMI UCT.UL. L'ttALUCS IS
Stoves and Tiu-ware
And manufacturers of
G-alvanized Iron Cornices;-
WINDOW GAPS AND ORNAMENTAL SHEET METAL WIW
Tin Hoofing and Gnttoring. . -
jS-nt Stroot BroiUiasa Toxno. .
Being exclusively in the
arccnablcd to offer superior inducements cither at wholesale or
retail. Give us a trial. Storeroom under the. Central House.
Brenham June 24 iSSo-dwtf.
New Furniture House!
1 he only rachl
parts of tire city fl
Druggist & Apothecary
DRUGS MEDICINES 5. CHEMICALS
HNE TOILET SOATSl BRUSH-
ES COM US &c TANCV AR-
Physician's Prescriptions carefully com-
pounded and orders ans cred with care and
Farmers Country Merchants and rhysi-
ciam will find my stock of medicine com-
plete warranted genuine and of ihcbeit
Frante Jain & Seetat
RtlCllARDT S. SEELHOKST
Stores Tin and Hollow Ware
Paints Git Vanush. Window Cbss. lie!l
ing. and Agricultural Implements
F1KE AND BURGLAR 1'ROOl-
A-cnls fur the celebrated
IIAZAKD TOWDEK COMPANY.
Agents for Walker's Insec
House-fiirnUuiugGcod Tumps of all de-
scriptions Cooking and Heating Stoves iu
Wroticht Iron Fjpe ami Steam Fittings
cut and htted to order- Uooiing and jpoul-
iog done at short notice.
Guns and Huutors Supplies
iuns. Pislolaand Safe ret aired at
short notice. Iron door and wiodQw
blinds taade to order. All kinds of
cartridges and ammunition kept on
Perky llorvrcT CofMr.Gi. JiaijloO.
In the yea 1n73 there w ere two ueyru prU-
.inert confined In tlija)l of lUUeuiiuiy who
were very Ijadlyafrticied h Ith that loatrwonn
tUVasc.MphtlU. Sn my ufttctal capacity a
Unliyaiy I miiilm ed Ca(t. L T-&wiftt!ica
a rnhleut oC IliiJ place to cure them. inder
a. contract "mi.-t.re nopar He admin -iMered
to them hU celehra!ft Tphilihc $e
rifle and in it few w eek I felt bound under
mv coulract lu id iitmuut of the couufj
treasury i-t lie had effected & complete and
In testimony I hereunto set ray official
-. efcnatnrc aud seal.
ClIATTAXOOGl Tk-sv. Flb. 11. Js75.
We take plea-tire In sarins tbat the a. ." g
is pivinjc pwd satisfaction. We Jvehail
evcetlent results from a numTjC" f cjc
One centlemen who had been. COnflned to bis
bedei week Ith bjpnliie Kheumatluu
luu been cured .entirely andsiK-aks In the
hifffaivi praNe.orit. lt Bl MUa veil In
lniarr as in eccttdarr and tertitar cas.
. . . . Proprietors Atlanta Ca.
Sold by R. I Lcilx and tivkui .t If.t.
Toy Drujcnsl- Itrenham Texas.
Call for a copy of "oung Men's rriend.
Tlwiupbon 5ho(t & Co. oalreston arfd
lallajrand all leadinc druzzidU wholesale
?euts. Jane Istv-dwly.
To Owners of Gins
STOP READ AND CONSIDERS
I have a new nmoeKs for .h.rinin!rf.irni
lt ii dime w Ith tw a niactiin one to gU e the
troth the pnr length and the oilier tu mitud
them leaving tliem n"jrular lliey jrflln&t
break rut or nap the vullou ; giiii Ja-4 clt-ann
the ned aad makes a koM uiiujile. t nil
bmhes and Ihi(s and make old riliH do aj
pxid wrk a-t when new I rejalr alt tlmU.
ui -tnuiK .uiruinr miti itave new pans JOT
different jiinchincd. 1 put In surii new itittla
astheiuaehlnenenU ulieu I reialr one joa-
kIugoldinnrhiutHiliia.1 good work a a new
one. I'artiM in the OMuirr wiithingGIujur
e.nPMathinesrejain'ii will brinxhem to
mv oihce. Tcna-i reuouable and all Mork
All klniU if laehiue ucnlle. Attach-
meut4 l'ant till Lte. fur nale by the uu-
dervineil. Office at Inper sewing Machine
Office. Io not let ruhbln-s work ou jour
(Jins. or machine axeur ou Tour bewinsr'Ma-
chiiiM nor fool on out of thembul Jiare
tnem reiaireil aud feaveonr uua. ltrihjf
aws tiibetbarjieneil. Anytileuf machine
onirreu Chrau mr can.
Nonet. 1 am agent for JlillV ilammlof
social ami Jsn-tnemtonns a iwiofc. or oen-
ral Ifelerance for every Ita.nes lilies
and tjentlemeu bbonld bate It. AUdreM or
callou o. WUAV1 Jlreuhaiu Texas.
Stove and -Tinware business wc
side of the Public Square-
Jehvered in ill
VSEY EASILY MANAGED
ECONOMICAL IN FUBLi
ASD GUARANTEED TO
ST. LOUIS M9 .
IMPOBTEES JL3D SEAI.SBB ST
tTTEI CtlSS OF COOK CSEB OB SH&'Wt
TIN AND STOVE RtALEW.
SEND FOB JPSICE JUSTS.
K W. JUliUY & tO. Astrot
It In ThhtrYynthe Oldert. and onlr (train
rawHg ihj. aaa.
ERADICATES MALARIAL POIS0K
2te-lnviKornIH Ihe Nrsiem. FR
ITS ttnd CVK Cbllia Feren.
ljprpBln iSnnuiier. 'emIr mnd
l.lTrrJiUonlers. ItecommeBded by
Pronoiuieedn Medicine y United
States Revenue Department
For wftf by atl IntggUtt uhH. DeaUrs.
ITtPAltED- 05LT BT
HOME BITTERS CO. St. LwisHr
4iuoniIcal awl casMy
lo'worlv welt and site
full iuw errtaimed.
tuylne ami boiler com-
nor fei-d-nmnpt drlre-
' price of
sutorse power .Sit
Gf:o A CIDD1MJS. JksenU
Jlarrhi; JiShTCm . Ereubanu Texas.
Comer Main and Doughu streets.
Bsenham - - Texas.
The undersignej Having jnade additions
to and refitted this --well known house is
now prepared lo accoimodate regular and
AfSi CUBE8 .
4K vA. lost Apprnrc
A....Viaaaaaaam; SPLECILAa. 1
LIVER MEDlCHf c
Singlemeal.r. ..... $ 25-lsU.T
Boordper day ........... ixo&-
lioard pet week.. .. 4.W;
Board per month . .. iSo
Day board per month..... .... 15x0 " -
C&'The table is at all timts supplied
Hitluthe best the market affords. .
angdiwtf . rroprietor.
t.'rauniifprlreledge to erect wind milt.
Ue it resolved by the city council. of larrn-
hamr that the lire Jepartmtnt arehmbv
niuhorized and allowed toei-cct ftutmtmifi
near the imbllc well at (he comerorA. Mey-
era lot to b ned for vkating water for ftr
iinies oniu imii 10 06 ao'piaccit 9d tu
leave room lor pedo&rian to pas' betw eeii
the frame work 01 themiUand ealdJItjer'a
ot. s. -
Approved JuljlQ lit.
AMepttU. Cuiutx Secretary 3
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Rankin, John G. Brenham Weekly Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 35, Ed. 1, Thursday, August 26, 1880, newspaper, August 26, 1880; Brenham, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth115443/m1/4/: accessed December 13, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .