The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 21, 1899 Page: 1 of 8
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ZP/air. Words jfre Sver the Sties/.
One dollar a 2/ear.
SCHULENBURG, FAYETTE COUNTY, TEXAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1899.
^(«W*V«V* V ViV V*V^r«V V*V ViV«ir'iW^*Wir^
& TO ALL. ®
Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots and shoes, Hats
and Gaps, Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods, Etc
Trading here will be safe, pleasant and profitable. Already the store is full of new and beautiful Fall Goods. Each day
will see fresh stock added. We aim to make this store perfect in system and management. The stock will probably reach the goal
first. The other things will be brought to perfection as fast as possible. You will soon learn that it won't pay you to neglect
readings single one of our advertisements, and that to neglect to visit our store when out shopping is a slighting of bargain chances.
Tjhe fluty of this 3*irm as a iiCffew Sto re,
The whole duty of this new firm is a thing not to be lightly summarized; but the duty of the merchandise end of it consists
of these three things: 1st, to get all the new and good things here and show them beautifully. 2nd, to exert all the resources of
the store to sell them cheaply. 3rd, to tell the truth about them—and this last is very essential. You will find no hysterical
statements in our advertisements, no matter how unusual an offering we have to make. Nothing but very simple and plain state-
ments of very plain and simple truths. Every word ig written in good faith, with an earnest desire to command respect. We will
be content if you read as earnestly as we write.
GERMAN AND BOHEMIAN SPOKEN.
■XT DOOR TO RUSSEKS RANK.
GERMAN AND BC.IiiilAN SPOKEN,
I Terms *
Hearse in Connection S. T. SCHAEFER.
SOLID TRAINS OF
^Summer or Fire Sales
DONT GO HERE.
I am always the same.
I sell you good goods and give you close figures.
Everything in the
Sonera/ Tlferchandise jCino.
R. A. WOLTERS.
Katy .*. Chair .*. Cars
* ' * -> 1 * * -: • ' _ .• '• |
TO ALL POINTS
East, North and West.
FIRST CLASS MEALS
AT OUR OWN
DINING . STATIONS.
Try Tuxpan Corn.
Ebeling & Son,
SCHULENBURG, - TEX.
I like the sounds of the city;
I like the haunts of men;
And it's pleasant for me to mingle,
Among thein now and then;
But it any one should ask me
Where I'd want my home to be,
I'd say: "The dearest spot on earth
Is the dear old farm for me."
I love the quaint old farmhouse,
Built fifty years or more—
I love the breeze that always plays
About its open door—
The grand old forest trees, that shade
This house where I was born;
And stretching out before me
The fields of waving corn.
j I love to see things growing—
To watch the tiny shoots,
And buds and leaves reach toward the
! Leaving the thirsty roots
i To drink at Mother Earth's warm breast
The nourishment they need
| To make the perfect stalk and flower,
i And then the fruit and seed.
i I've heard your far-famed Patti,
j Heard Paderewski play;
But I'd rather hear the red birds'
Or mocking birds' sweet lay.'
And the lowing of the cows to me
Is sweeter music far
Than all the trills and fol-de-rals
Of your operatic star.
Then the music of the barnyard !
Ah, me! I love it all—
The cackle of the busy hens,
The turkey's curious call.
The peep, peep, peep of little chicks
Have such a home-like sound!
And then I think how good they'll taste
When Thanksgiving Day comes roundl
And Christmas! Did you ever dine
On the farm on Christmas day?
If not, you've missed a joy in life,
That's all I've got to say!
And if you'd really like to see
Some real old country cheer.
Just bring the folks and dine with me
On Christmas day next year.
—Mrs. E. G. Walsh.
A 50 cent Iron Tonic, Pure So-
luble Iron concentrated and pure
Amorphous Quinine is contained
in Cheatham's Tasteless Chill Ton-
ic, making it the moat desirable
The Mexican June corn has
given satisfaction to our farmers in
most cases and will be largely
planted here in the future. The
Tuxpan corn is another Mexican
variety that should be tried. Mr.
Maurice Croudt has given it a test
at his place at Long Mott and is
well pleased with the results. The
stalk attains enormous size and is
unusually sturdy and the ears are
much larger than with the June
corn. In the opinion of many the j ^ron Tonic on the market. It is
A Cotton Mill.
It is stated by a practical man
who claims to know whereof he
speaks that a cotton mill capable
of consuming 1000 bales of cotton
a year can be put up for $50,000.
Estimating the value of a bale of
cotton at $30 it will only require
the subscription of about 1700
bales to start a factory of this kind
in Richmond. Then again, esti-
mating the annual net profit of a
mill at $10 a bale when made into
goods (and it is an extremely low
estimate) this would yield a ten
pgr cent, dividend, not mentioning
the prosperity that the retention
of the gross earning Would bring to
the county at large. While it
might be a difficult matter at pres-
ent to raise $50,000 iu cash at the
present time the Coaster confident-
ly believes that the farmers of the
county would readily subscribe
enough cotton at the market price
to take up the entire stock and
thus earn a profit on such little
money as they might be able to
save. Some could only subscribe
one bale, some two and a number
could afford to make their subscrip-
tions larger. Anyhow the requi-
site number of bales, we believe,
could be easily raised, and if some
responsible man would take the
matter in charge we believe the
question of this county's prosperi-
ty, at least, could be partially
Our genial young jeweler, S. A.
Thulemeyer, who has heen in bus-
iness in Flatonia for a number of
years, has quit business and has
gone to Freyburg, where he will
enter his father's store, for office
work for the present. He will al-
so work cattle later on. Ed's
health hasn't been very good for
several moutbe and it is hoped this
move will be a benefit; socially and
"musically" he will he sorely
missed. Being a splendid Jfcnsifil:
cian, his place will be hard to fill.
However, Freyburg is near, and
we know Ed will not altogether
abandon us, but will let us see his
smiling face and hear his me^fy
laughter as often as is conyenient.
A more popular young man was
never known in Flatonia.—Argus.
A Killing Over a Wedding.
Longview, Tex., Sept. 12.—Pa-
nola county and especially Beck-
ville is stirred as never before on
account of a terrible triple tragedy.
The trouble was caused by James
Forsythe, a highly respected young
man, marrying Miss Ollie Simpson,
a belle of the neighborhood. It
seems that on account of the unap-
proacbableness of the girl's father,
Andrew Simpson, the young man
did not ask him for the hand of
his daughter, and, aided by sev-
eral young men in the neighbor
hood, he succeeded in marrying
the young lady Saturday night.
This so angered the old gentleman,
who is known for quietness but
great determination, that when he
learned of the wedding Sunday
evening he saddled his horse,
loaded a double-barreled shotgun,
took his pistol and declared he
would kill the whole party con-
cerned. As he rode up to For-
sythe's home he saw his son-in-law
fleeing through the orchard. He
brought him down with seven
buckshot in the groin, leaving him
for dead. He then rode toward
the house. Mr. King H. Forsythe,
the father, came running out un-
armed to see what the trouble was
and was instantly killed with
eleven buckshot in bis bowels.
Simpson then dismounted, ran to
the house with his pistol, saying
he would now kill his daughter.
Old lady Forsythe rati between
them and held his pistol until the
girl was helped away. Simpson
then walked out of the front gate,
put his pistol to his forehead and
fired, killing himself instantly.
Young Forsythe is desperately
injured, but may recover.
All stores in Beckville are closed
and business is generally sus-
pended on account of the tragedy.
Light Zapp is Dead.
The Man Who Drinks.
If you ride a bicycly you are al-
ways liable to have a fall. Cham-
berlain's Pain Balm is the best
linament for cuts, sprains and
bruises. It will heal the parts in
one-third the time any other treat-
ment would require. Pain Balm
is also famous for its cures of rheu-
For sale by Paul Breymann.
Dixie Pale & Budweiser
Standard Keg Beer and
FRITZ F. SCHAEFER.
Tuxpan is the very best variety for
this section for it has been tested
at many points in south Texas.
The Tuxpan is known to yield
enormous crops in Mexico. Why
not here?—Port Lavacaen.
a true tome, strengthner, appetiser
toner-up of the system, and blood
purifier. Only 50 cents.
A Smart Little Girl.
Some people worry along day
after day with a cough or cold
A preacher was called upon to
"say grace" at the table the other
day. After he got through the
little girl of the family blurted out;
OLTMANNS & SCHAEFER,
hoping it will leave them without j "That isn't the kind of grace papa
requiring any treatment. The ten-; says sometimes." "What kind
dency is for it to get worse and does he say, my little girl?" in-
possibly result in inflamation of: quired the minister. "He some-
Wines, Reer and Cigars.
POOL TABLE IN CONNECTION. NEXT DOOR TO H. HORNER.
the lungs. A wise course is to
resort at once to Chamberlains
Cough Remedy which will "cure
promptly and prevent any tenden-
cy of a cold resulting in pneumo-
For sale by Paul Breymann.
times says "My God what a sup-
per!" Her father at once had a
fit of coughing and the minister
choked, while the mother flashed
several kinds of steely lightning
out of her blue eyes at the little
A Sad Tragedy.
Smithville, Texas, Sept.
Mrs. C. P. Critzburg, while re-
moving a pistol from under a pil-
low this morning accidently shot
and killed her 10-months-old baby.
The pistol fell to the floor and
was discharged, the contents strik-
ing the child in the back, ranging
upwards and going through the
heart, killing it instantly.
The agitation for the establish-
ment of factories in Texas is be-
coming widespread, and good re-
sults promise to grow out of it.
Nearly every community has taken
up the cry and is urging home
capital to embark in manufactur-
ing instead of lying idle in the
banks. Cotton factories should be
especially profitable in Texas. The
raw material is close at hand and
there should be no trouble iu dis-
posing of the finished product.
Texas has coal, millions of feet of
the finest pine lumber and pro-
duces one-third of the cotton
raised in the United States. Bank-
ers complain that outside capital
is shy about coming here. It will
remain so as long as home capital
prefers liens and chattel mortgages
as a form of investment instead of
engaging in manufacturing, thus
showing to the world that Texas
money has confidence in Texas
enterprises.—San Antonio Record.
"When the spring time comes,
"And the chills and fever bloom
"You had better buy a bottle of
Cheatham's Chill Tonic"
"From the man who runs the
nearest drug store."
The. business world recognises
that no man who drinks is as good
as he would be if he never drank.
Time was when in certain lines of
business it was considered neces-
sary to drink. Quite the contrary
is the case now. Even saloon men
prefer bar-keepers who do not
drink the liquids they sell. All
the fairy tales about the great
things people do when under the
influence of liquor have been ex-
ploded. The orator who must be
intoxicated in order to make a
speech is no longer here and he
has never been here. The lawyer
who can not plead a case or cite
an authority without spending the
night before in dissipation has gone
to visit the pale glimpses of the
moon and he has altfays been
gone. The writer who produces a
great poem or a great essay, while
maudlin, removed from this planet
before the command, "Let there
be light," was given. The book-
keeper, clerk, mechanic, salesman,
artisan, young or old, is not at hie
best while under the influence of
liquor, and he is not as valuable to
himself, his employer, or society.
In the race of life the temperate
man has the best of it; the drink-
ing man is handicapped. Great
things have been done while the
brain has been excited by stimu-
lants, but greater things would
have been done had there been no
artificial stimulation. The sober
man is always an improvement on
the drunken man.—Memphis Ap-
Backache, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts
Rheumatitm, Catarrh, Diarrhoea,
Cramp Colic, all aches and pains
speedily cured with Hunt's Light-
ning Oil. Failing, money refunded.
Barney Light, son of Mr. and
Mrs. B. L. Zapp of this city, and
familiarly known by his school-
mates and friends as "Light,"
passed over the river of death into
the great beyoud on Thursday last.
Some two weeks ago "Light"
laid down under the pressure of an
attack of malaria, but in the course
of five or six days began to im-
prove sufficiently to be up and
about during the absence of the
fever. On Tuesday morning he
showed symptoms of scarlet and
on Thursday at 1:30 p. m. the soul
took its flight, returning to Him
who gave it. A large concourse of
mourning and spmpathizing friends
followed the remains to its final
resting place where timely and ap-
propriate services |vere held by
Rev. G, H. Collins of the M. E.
The deceased was an exception-
ally good son, brother and friend,
and was beloved bv his playmates
for his amiable disposition and
earnest, warm friendship. The day
will never dawn when, as time
rolls on into years, his young
friends will have ceased to rever-
ently remember him. His age was
To the bereaved parent the heart
of this community goes out in
deepest sympathy in this hour of
Ere sin could blight or sorrow fade,
Death came with friendly care;
The opening bud of Heaven eonveyed
And bade it blossom there. —Coleridge.
■ ' ,r.;
The philosopher of the Pearsall
"The prettiest girl in the world
is the one who helps her mother
"You may always notice the
smaller a woman's waist, the nar-
rower she is between the eyes."
The Schulenburg Stickeb thinks
the Hon. J. F. Wolters of La-
Grange good material for congress
to put against Hawley next time.
The Record thinks so too. Wolters
is an able man and a fighter from
away back.—San Antonio Record.
The following is the list of
jurors to serve at the October term:
Otto Hoehne, Freyburg;
Richard Huettel, Ammansville;
Otto Olle, Engle;
D. Rutta, Ellinger;
Nat Ross, Freyburg;
Fritz Scheel, Ellinger-
William Meinert, Biegel;
Otto Hattermann, Ellinger;
August Meyer, Freyburg;
Frank Koether, Freyburg;
Charles Gates, Rabbs' Prairie;
Anton Reinoschek^ Bluff.
William Kempe, Flatonia;
Daniel Klein, Muldoon;
Ernst Koigge, Swiss Alps;.
John Kucera, Ellinger;
George Chandler, Ellinger;
Otto Moellenberndfc, LaGrange;
John McMillan, LaGrange.
Did you ever spoil a stamped
envelope in attempting to write an
address upon it? Or have you lost
stamps because they have got
sticky and adhered to each other?
If so you should know that
stamped envelopes which are only
spoiled bv mistakes committed in
superscribing will be redeemed by
the postoffiee department at their
stamp value. Postage stamps dam-
aged by sticking together in
weather or for other causes
using may be returned to the de-
partment and their value will be
repaid to the purchaser or ex-
changed for new stamps and sent
by postmasters redeeming them to
the department and records are
kept of them. These regulations
are, we think, not generally known
at large and their publication may
be beneficial. ?
The Hays County Times says
that "a round dollar and a square
bale is our motto. A round bale
and a square bale is a matter of
choioe. Knock the trust out of
the round bale and who cares about
the difference?" If the fight be-
tween the round and square bale
increases the price of cotton, the
planter will preserve his equanim-
ity; but if the round bale shall be
able to control the cotton crop there
will be wailing.-—Colorado Citizen,
Ernst Lass in company with his
two sons, Arnold and Louis, came
over from Travis to attend the
feast. The two young men are
members of the Kinney baud,—
New Ulm News,
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The Schulenburg Sticker (Schulenburg, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 21, 1899, newspaper, September 21, 1899; Schulenburg, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth188933/m1/1/: accessed November 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Schulenburg Public Library.