The Daily Cosmopolitan (Brownsville, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 309, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 18, 1885 Page: 2 of 4
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TERM^ÓF SÍJBSCRÍPTI ON.
Subscription in advance, eaglo mn
noy, per month 01,25
• Subscription per year, delivered by
carrier if sent by mail to any part of
Jthe U. S. or Mexico, 612 U. 8. Current;
or $14 eagle money, payablo in ad
One inch, per month 81
Local notices, for regular advertisers
. Transient locals, p"r line lOcts
Special position, per line 20ets
Subsequent insertions of locals, after
first insertion, one-half the above rates
All transient ads. and locals pay ible
strictly in advance.
All electrotypes of advertisements,
cuts, etc., for publication in this paper,
"must be mounted on metal bases, and
not moro1 than thirteen cms pica, or
two inches in width, if intended for a
Advertisements, to be inserted in
this paper, should be sent in not later
than U a. m., On day of publication.
NoticeSubscribers who fail to re-
ceive the paper regularly, will confer
a favorby informing the publishers of
How did the News corrcspon-
jdent in Corpus find out that News
York World was not represented
Jerome the Corpus collector is
not going to let brother Bailey in
without a tusscl and there is a ga-
thering of the clans in the north to
Jiis defense. Brother Bailey has
more fun, as we learn that all the
printers in the country,who havn'ta
regular sit, are striking him for a
soft job. "Uneasy lies the head that"
—holds an office.
.The Fort Worth Gazette has
again passed in its chips. The Ga-
zette fs a glaring example of the
fallacy of attempting to run an
eight page paper in a two page
another "goman," Felipa Coronado,
who was held by Paula while I' er
nanda bit her car, badly laccratip
that member. The offense, an as
sault with intent to maim, is
grave one, being punished with not
over $1000 line and from two to
live years in the penetentiary.
Mr. Sticn, of Edinbnrg, one of
the frontier merchants always lull
of business, arrived in town last
evening on a flying visit.
The schooner Golden Arrow,
with 20,000 feet of lumber to mas-
ter, arrived at Brazos yesterday.
Last night the schooner Lottie
Mayo came iii6ido the bar, she has
lumber for Cross and Schodtz.
—Capt. Campbell of the Lottie
Mayo and the captain of the Golden
Arrow arc in town.
—Mr. McLeary, one of the best
school masters we have ever had
here, left on the Harris today.
—At the raffle of Turegano's
horses today, Mr. Ferraml won first
choice and took the sorrel. The
other fell to the lot of Mr. Manuel
Lopez, the butcher.
—The Harris sailed today with a
ight freight and $3,025 in specie.
—Mr. McLeary was a passenger
on the Harris toda v.
some bold thief carried a rocking
chair away from the gallery at Mr.
.The .Chicago correspondent of
; j¡hd N. Y. Times in the issue of the
£d tells about the following queer
jblnnder of a letter carrier.
Letter Carrier Plumber of the
Chicago Post Office, was discharged
today for, among other things, his
responsibility for the following
comedy of errors: A Mr. May bury,
whose home is in Chicago, went to
Brownsville, Texas a month ago to
attend to 6ome business. Soon after
Jie arrived at Brownsville he sent a
registered letter to his wife, for
which she receipted. The receipt
was of course sent to Brownsville.
Plummcr saw this receipt by acci-
dent and took it for an order to
fbrward Mrs. Maybury's mail to
that point. After that when he was
given letters to her he returned
thein to Brownsville, where he sup-
posed she was living. On the re-
ceipt of "return" letters the hus-
band was almost distracted. He
'sent letters of inquiry to his wife
begging her to explain, but the
carrier seized and promptly return-
ed them. All the while Mrs. May-
!bury was writing to h<¡r husband
'punctually, complaining in each
letter of his failure to write. After
writing a dozen letters explaining
what had happened, and being
compelled to receivc and read the
sanie explanations on the return
mail, he left his business and hur-
ried to Chicago.
—At Judge Ilune'l court today
^Fernanda Mancillas and Paula Sa
lac&r two women of the town were
with a light fine of 50 ets.
Wrt® each for an assault on
Ml«4 ...i • «..4 , M ... #
El Eco de la Frontera a new tri-
weekly the size of the Cosmopol-
itan, made its appearance yester-
day. Sr. Fermin Lagarreta, is the
managing editor, aud it bids fair to
be an important addition to the
political press of this frontier. The
subscription price, 75 cents a month,
list of readers.
low enough to attract a large
We are sorry to learn that the
V'ife of Gen. Gomez is ill.
Tomorrow a court-martial will
set to try private Antonio Hernan-
dez, 4th infantry, for the commis-
sion of a murderous assault.
Mr. Charles R. Nordhausen, of
this city, has been naturalized as a
Gov. Ctiellar left Laredo yester-
day for this city. The Brocha of
Guerrero, says he was very coldly
received in N Laredo and Mier.
The amateur dramatic company
of Mr. Benigno Torres will shortly
give a performance in the theater.
Yesterday Sra Josefa Rodriguez,
aged 45, died of pnrpurial fever,
the first death from any disease of
the nature of a fever this year.
Rafael Lozano killed Sunday
night at the Saucito ranch, was IS
years of age and earned his living
a milkman, nis murderer, a man
named Cnellar, escaped.
1 esterday the police arrested
Jo3e Aguilar, trooper 5th cavalry,
on complaint of Yictoriana Mora-
les for being drunk and nnned
with an iron bar, and Marcos Regina
and Pedro Fernandez, druuk and
Yesterday Sebastian Abilas and
Guadalupe Guerra were brought
in from the ' Pedernal ranch and
jailed. .A pistol, their property, was
also turned Over to the court. Wo
understand these men -are implicat-
ed in R recently committed crime.
BURIAL PLACES OF TI1E
Although Washington, the cap-
ital of the nation, is naturally the
place one would list choose as most
appropriate for the scpulcllcr of
our presidents, it is surprising that
only General Taylor was buried
there. In the following list will bo
found the place of sepulture of all
Washington.... Mt. Vernon, Va.
John Adams.. .Qnincy, Mass.
Jefferson Monticello, Va.
Madison Montpelier, Vt.
Monroe Richmond, Va.
J. Q. Adams Qnincy, Mass.
Jackson The Hermitage, Tenn.
Van Burén Kinderhook, N.Y.
Harrison North Bend, Ind.
Tyler Richmond, Va.
Polk ; .Nashville Tenn.
FiUmore Buffalo, N.
Pierce Concord, N. II.
Buchanan Lancaster, Pa.
Lincoln Springfield, 111.
Johnson Greenville, Tenn.
Garfield Cleveland, O.
The body of Taylor has been
moved and is now buried in Ten-
A youngster picked up a piece
ofunslacked lime on his way to
cliool the other day and put it in
his jacket pocket. During tho
session he jammed a wet sponge
into his pocket, steam began to pour
fourth, lie didn't know just what
todo, the whole school was in a
roar of laughter and tho frightened
teacher ilew to his side, thinking
that his clothing was on tire, and
hastened to remove the combusti-
bles from his pocket. In doing so
Iter hand was severely burned. He
took a lecture upon his stupidity
from his toucher with an air óf ami-
ability which suggested that he was
satisfied if she was.—Norwich Bul-
1 > A S E B ALL'S* ÍJ EGE N E Ii AC Y.
The base ball clubs of the coun-
try aro making a mistake by their
adherence to the present pitching
rule. Since the practice of throw-
ing was adopted the game has lost
its chief interct, for batting is nows
well nigh out of the question. If
the aim is to secure a method of
delivery which, will render it abso-
lutely impossible for the striker to
hit a ball, and occasionally kill one,
an ordinary field piece might be
put in the pitcher's stand for the pin-
pose of discharging the ball accord-
ing to the rules of warfare. Under
the present arrangement the best
of clubs, when pitted against each
other, secure their victories by er-
rors arising from the tremendous
stiain that is put upon the pitcher
and catcher. This may be en joy-
able to the players, but it certainly
is not ito the spectators. A game
won on passed balls, wild pitches,
or called balls, is a poor game, and
that is what most of tho league
games arc now.—Chicago Herald.
TWO SOUTHERN GIRLSV
Robert Yergin, * a one-arm-
ed ex Confederate soldier, of
Diiil's Townsjiip, Laurens, lias
a daughter of whom he can
be very proud. She line for
several winters acted as cn^-
geer, running her father's en-
gine to gin cotton, using her
book evoa while at the engine
for self-improvement. By self
application,'energy and indus
try, she has made money
enough to educate herself,
tirst teaching, then attending
school. &he is now in the
graduating class ot thi >lum-
bia Peínale College, V been
elected to write her c| vale
dictory address, and lips tfie
positioN of first h(?noft her
class, Miss Yergin iiow 17
years of age, liandsje and
intellectual. Shebujaiv to
run a bright and usef career
in a lady's proper spl b. Miss
Liah, fourteen year|f age,
now runs hor father
and proposes to folio
elder sister's foot*t®
ville (S. O.) News.
now being picked u u Lin-
coln Park, Chicago, be Iiii
noisan is a brave m except
as to twins.
M«. JOHN E. K
resume his classes on Isdav, Sep-
tember 1st, 1885, at
Terms—per month ^U. S. Cur
Private lessons as pagreement
il c, f.
6th AYE. & 20th ST.. Y. CITY
Fail aná Biiiier F,
Between 12th aud 15th.
And material for Wage*#
A" completo guillo as> What to
AVr..\u ami> Whichk nil'y Eeoxo-
at.ly everything folailles.
(,'hiUlivn.s ami Infants-rear. House-
keeping goods, etc. Jiiitiiully. illus-
trated with Fashion l1 "S and about
2,000 Engravings. Piiii Lowicu than
those of any other lion in the United
State. . Satisfaction naranteed in
every case. Sent fííeí' any address.
Commission Merchant and Agent
for the well known New Orleani
firm of Schmidt & Ziegler will
continue in business at the old
stand lately occupied. by the firm
of Champion & Co. He solicito the
continuance of the liberal support
heretofore given him by.,the mer-
chants rx this section. •«
Real Estate Tor
$100. In Matamoros, oorner lot,
with frame house and two jacal on
$125. In Brownsville, fría#
house, with cheap ground rent.
$3000, In this city, fino frame
residence, with largo lot, in the
l)C8t part of the city.
For 'further particulars apply at
IiED BUGS, FLIES.
Flies, roftohea, Rnts, b«dbujp«, Mil,
mice, gophers, ohipiunnki, eUredt
out by,P'.>ugh on lints, loo.
The Rev. Dn. Ml HOLLAND
will resume his Class on Wednes-
day, Sept. 2d, 18S5.
Terms—per monteo,00 curren-
cy. Private lessonser bourel.
" The Rectory,; Browrijville,
Texas, Aug. 10,18S
Received (jy L4st
A full supply of Insills' Cclbra-
,. ted Punch and 'unchinelld
Americas' finest I. Cigars. Viso
Belle of Orleail 10c., goocl
Opera Puff, Iticlmond Gemind •
Strait Cut CigjottQ3, finest
in the jorld, i
Wholesale and Btail, at Pi¿es
BES? TBIflt ?
Thi* medicino, combining Iron wlO.gg
vogetabla tonloj, auickly J nd «MPJW
"ifuU unftiun, «*
Ixliiaojit nn4 Iiivwr.
It is lnvftluablB Jbr DImomi •
Wmnw, and all who load
I doc« not injur* the teeth,
produce consüpfttion-o/fcír AwiwtfW **
It curiches und putlflo the®
tho appetite, eida tho o s«i ni UjUJ o a f
liove Meartburn ai d Btlcklne, § «■
en* the i>tuwjle awl.nerve*. imAd
/or Intorralttent Firws,
Enorjry, ¿c„ it luwnoeinal. , '
A*- Th* vcciine has «hove
crossed rv<l iiriMen wrapper. Taken** *
Jlad I"!, hi HXüWK ««MKAfc •*,
Call at the Cetral for a g|d
Smoke and Chew A fine "Nic'íe
Silver match sal' given to ciai
person buying fo: cash $2, woth
Tansills' Punch, La Condura il1
Belle of Orleans] befuvo Aug;i|
FILBERT HE CREAM.
ROYAL HAYA-ÑA LOTTBRT,
August 22d 1885.
NUMBER FOR NUMBER,
PRI2E FOR PRIZE.
Wrrn 170 AdWxIOKAL Phi**'
17,000 TICKETS 790 PROT|
1 Capital Prise,...,,
1 ' " " ..." 'j'oOM
1 . .« •« t'<M
1 " w |j¡j||
2 prices of $500 each. úmI
9 Approxlmatlone to ttCh
2 Approximations to
; 3 Approximation to 3d>PjJf%nch
pnnv aorawny aid •, d«lioate, nee
^ ells Hoalth It aower.
!(i Prizes 98 above, bel
• number ill'tho lttjj
170 Additional Prlee* of Í20o c^
to the* 17ft;tjcli6w
ending nntofcors tlM 4wo ter
minal unite of the numbj
drawim? the Capita* f jtool
Prises, amounting in IT. áC 0°W . I
i rt. 5 ■ #;. .V ii • 1 v I
10LE3 $S,' PE A
bip^ev Co., f«< erftl
[. fr. V. dtjfi WHI P®-—- ir-toi
■ville, Cameron county.
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The Daily Cosmopolitan (Brownsville, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 309, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 18, 1885, newspaper, August 18, 1885; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth178079/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.