The Austin Weekly Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 30, 1883 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
.SgSKKsS ' yWSieaeWWfZ?g?SSXsa
THURSDAY - - AUGUST 30 1883.
The French are pushing the war
Because of the cheapness of copper
and its great durability its use as roof-
ing is urged.
i-Tow is the time to begin to put
live stock in condition tor exhibition
at the coming fair. It is only a little
over six weeks oft.
Housewives can especially add to
the Interest of the coming fair. An
'examination of the premium lists
will show them in what line they may
They are beginning to discover
says the Denver News that the l'eu-
dleton civil service law makes no pro-
vision whatever for turning bad men
out but rather impedes that process.
i The "Wyoming people believe that
I the real significance of all this sum-
I mer'fl excursions to the Yellowstone
; park will be found in an effort to in-
S duce the next congress to transfer the
V"park to Montana control.
The whole length of the railway by
which the lord lieutenant of Ireland
traveled from Dublin to Cork was
. guarded by policemen within sight of
each other. This must be a sample of
wtaatrr. Gladstone in parliament
-Jcihe same time was praising as
arl Spencer's vigorous government
iot Ireland .
(.The Shapira manuscript of Deuter-
yfromy which has caused such lively
controversy in literary circles is pro-
nounced by Dr. Neubaues and Profes-
J sor Sayce a forgery without any
j claims to antiquity. Professor Siiyce
j compares it with the Moabite ttoue
f also found by Shapira and never ac-
cepted as authentic.
Maine has tried abolishing the
death penalty and tried restoring it
-i and finds the effect to le about the
same so far as the suppression of
; crime is concerned. But it has been
' found that when a man is once satis-
factorily hanged he gives no f urt ter
i tarmlila un.i annipfr itt t.h lnyft.pr liv
18 nuisance withil: awn.
The cities of the United States owe
$4OJ0J0(XJO more now than ten years
ago. Austin owes about five times
as much as it did ten years ago and
yet nothing has been done for many
years in the way of improvement at
all creditable to the municipality.
The most substantial improvements
were made when the city was not
piling up debt.
In an interview with a New York
Herald correspondent a few days be-
fore his death Judge Jeremiah S.
Black said: "No man can be a good
Democrat who believes in a tariff for
protection." That is old fashioned
Democratic doctrine and the doctrine
that will make converts and win elec-
'25rTlrcrSfora.it may be repudiated
ki at least avoided.
I . John Kelly is now writing letters
to prominent men in different se
tlonsof the country announcing for
) the "old ticket." Kelly ism in the past
I has played the devil with Democratic
i ducks and judging from the foolish-
I ness now going on in Ohio it would
) not do to risk too much money on a
j bet that Democracy in 1884 would not
'follow even Tammany into perdi-
N Baltimore a move has been made
-5Jorking men" to "get control of
i the law making power of the country."
j This power if it can be attained; is to
I be employed say the projectors in im-
1 proving the condition of th ! working
I classes. The labor element will find
3 that it makes a mistake in directing
its efforts to the one end of securing
; political power. It would be unfortu-
nate for any special class race or sect
) to obtain exclusive power in this
And now Rev. J. K. Street has
been Kicked out of the pastorate of
: the Methodist church at Waco be-
cause he cannot believe with the or-
j thodox members that the devil trots
j around the infernal regions lashing
i his forked tail and stirring up coals
j and sinners together with a pitchfork.
He has gone on the same road with
Mr. Shaw and the orthodox church
element are looking about in terror
as though a lurking Sampson was ex-
pected to pull down the pillars of
thelr ediflce and lay It in ruins.
A crematory just now at Pensa-
o is suggested. Medical science
aas demonstrated that yellow fever
germs are gifted with a persistent
life and the only way to effectually
get rid of the contagion seems to be
to burn up the bodies of persons who
die of. yellow fever and au clothing
and as far as possible the excretions
resulting during illness. The repeat-
4 visitations of yellow fever at Pen-
sacola Vera Cruz and other points on
the Gulf coast show that these locali-
ties are recruiting stations where Yel-
low J.ick takes on reinforcement for
-1 general raid upon the country.
andall is still dodging the tariff
question. In a recent interview when
sked as to whether the Democratic
arty would have the courage to adopt
he Ohio tariff resolution he said; "I
lo not care to anticipate the action of
he convention. It will be prudent
ndits acts will be accepted by the
: emocracy of the Union as correct in
nnciple." The Ohio resolution de-
Tea in favor of a "tariff for revenue
nited .to the necessities of the gov-
rnment economically administered
id so adjusted in its application as
o prevent unequal burdens encour-
;e productive interests at home and
Tord just compensation for labor
ut not to create or foster monopo-
Gov. Crittenden of Missouri has
en telling what he knows of Demo-
atic tickets lie is in favor of the
il ticket" and if Mr. Tilden cannot
And the physical racket he thinks
:?e Thurman might be substituted
?iTrrkbat is very nice but he
t thinks it will not Uo to touch
er McDonald or Hendricks with a
ty-foot pole because they and
uorhees would fall aboard of each
:er and make Indiana Democracy
'ter into factions. Hendricks it
t be remembered is one of which
"old ticket" is composed. Then the
ernor says "Mr. Bayard is one of
smartest and purest men in the
c service" but that he
not do because Dela-
is "too small a state to sup-
he presidential candidate." The
the Democracy of the big state of
is cutting up and' turning the
o. over to the Republicans makes
s xeeedingly politic that if Mr.
i be not able to wade into the
3 Judge Thurman should be
A. There is a good deal of trash
t Governor Crittenen and his
cid plans are the trashiest of
Poor's railroad manual gives an
interesting insight into the condition
of the various railways of the coun-
try by which it appears they are pro-
gressing to a remarkable degree not
only in construction but in business.
At the closn of 1882 trains were run-
ning over 113329 miles of road.
During t'"at year 11591 miles of road
were constructed and put into work-
ing condition. Neither of these re-
sults include roads which were not
operated and in course of construc-
tion but were the roads open to pass-
age and freight traffic. There were
added to the capital funded and float-
ing indebtedness of all the railroads
during the year consisting of increase
of stocks bonds and other evidences
for building and equipping the roads
the sum of $780213768. The total
liabilities including capital stock
ljondcd and regular indebtedness was
$0895fX4359 about $60000 per mile.
The gross earnings were $i 0356716
and the net were 8310682887. This
exhibit shows an increase for 1882 of
net earnings to the amount of 824
Fou making fools of the mselves
Democrats have a most ready way
The Iloadly goose was hanging high in
Ohio when John R. McLean of the
Cincinnati Enquirer took in the Ham
ilton county convention and put up a
job against Pendleton the great civil
service reformer who ought to have
been successfully jobbed prior to hi s
wonderful service to the Republican
party. But it was the wrong time
now to job him for McLean's plan
has stirred up a great row and the
Democracy of the Buckeye state are
dividing because of it; and they are
going to get their gubernatorial ticket
knocked into such doleful pi as to be
past righting up in time for the elec-
tion. Some of them say Iloadly has
got to step down and out to save the
ticket. What the result will be is
hard to tell but it looks like defeat
awaits the Democratic party of Ohio.
And the cause of all of it is that good
Democrats will not stand bossing.
Government chemical laboratories
exist in France for testing the quali
ties of food wine and -all articles of
consumption and use that are subject
to fraud and adulteration. The offl
cials of these government laborato
ries are not sinecures but are con
stantly employed in detecting adul
terations. Deleterious adulterations
of food and wine are destroyed. Other
adulterations that merely affect the
quality of the articles offered for . sale
and are not hurtful except as frauds
upon purchasers are confiscated and
sent to the hospitals. The laboratories
belong to the police force of the gov-
ernment and are designed to facilitate
the detection and punishment of
knaves. In this country we may have
protective laws of this nature on our
statute books but nobody is provided
to look after the adulterations. Hence
it is a country of adulterations and
the physical constitution of our
people is suffering in consequence.
An unp leasahtly long list of dis
graceful offences by army and navy
officers is given in a Washington dis
patch. The duplicating of pay ac
counts is the commonest form of
offending but drunkenness embez-
zlement and bigamy also appear in
the list. These cases await trial by
courts-martial which will be held
when the secretaries of war and the
navy return to Washington.Their trial
will afford an excellent opportunity
to make such crimes more rare among
officers and to free the service of the
stain these men have put upon it.
Every one of them who is proved to be
guilty should be punished to the full
extent of the law and no personal or
political influence should be allowed
to shield a single one from the just
consequences of his misdoing.
An analysis of a so-called proprie
tary medicine called ''bitters" showed
the presence of 82 per cent of whisky
and about 10 per cent of the essential
oils and flavoring extracts. In short
it was a fair specimen of the every-
day "cocktail" sold over the bar at re
tail for from 15 to 25 cents. The com
missioner of internal revenue has de-
cided that where bitters of this type
were sold "in good faith" as medicine
they would not be liable to pay an in-
ternal revenue tax. This opens the
door to a pretty extensive danger of
favoritism and at any rate it allows
too free play of the "personal equa-
tion" in deciding what is medicine and
what is whisky. It would seem to be
better to fix a certain standard of
liquor strength for the determination
of the taxable character of these bev-
The death of the Comte de Cham-
bord leaves the Comte de Paris as the
legitimate Bourbon Pretender. As
the grandson of Louis Philippe the
Comte de Paris represents the Orleans
family a younger branch of the Bour-
bons. In him are now centered the
hopes and aspirations of Legitimists
and Orleanists. A soldier a student
and a Frenchman to the core he is far
more dangerous as a Pretender than
the Comte df- Chambord ever was.
There is nothing however of the in-
triguer about him. He will remain
in privacy serving his country when-
ever it will accept his services until
the people demand of him that he be-
come the head of a constitutional
A Washington dispatch tells to
what protection has brought New
England cotton mills. The facts
which seem correct and are very
clearly stated show that in one New
Hampshire cotton mill at least
operatives are employed whose condi-
tion in no wise differs from that of
legal servitude. If .there ever was
anything in the idea that the wages
of workingmen are always high under
a protective tariff surely they ought
not to be the subject of complaint by
any New England cotton operative.
It is true however that under protec-
tion the condition of workers in East-
ern cotton mills has not improved
but on the contrary deteriorated in a
Of course the Republicans enter-
tain a bitter feeling towards Dorsey
and they will not hesitate to attack
him in any way that offers. There is
a statute in Indiana which provides
that any one who has been indirectly
or directly connected with the buying
of votes in that state shall on con-
viction be punished by imprisonment
in th? penitentiary not more than
five and not less than one year. The
statute also provides a fine. The judge
of the criminal court of Indianapolis
is now looking up the matter. He al-
ready has witnesses who will swear
that Dorsey gave them monev to bribe
voters and it is not improbable that
Dorsey will be indicted next month.
It may be that Dorsey will conclude
before he hears the last of this that
he was altogether too froe in his talk
for his own good.
Senator Maxey's remark that the
Democrats of the Southwest want
tho old ticket for neither the presi-
dency nor the speakership meets with
pretty general approval.
zmmjuv rnmmMmKm-um njnyr3
Of the thirty-eight states only nine
have been honored with a choice from
their midst of the supreme magistrate
of the federal government. Some
have been particularly favored the
term of years during which those
states held the office being: Virginia
thirty-six years; Massachusetts eight
years; Tennessee sixteen years; New
York ten and a half years; Ohio four
and a halt years; Louisiana one year;
New Hampshire four years; Penn-
sylvania four years; Illinois twelve
years. Out of the seventy-two years
preceding the war the Suth had
forty-nine years of the presidential
Nearly the entire sum necessary
$500000 has been subscribed for the
World's Cotton Exposition which
opens in New Orleans on the first
Monday in December 1885. There is
no question now that the whole
amount will be secured. The expo-
sition will no doubt be the grandest
affair of the kind ever witnessed in
this country except the centennial.
Judge Thurman has taken the
stump for Hoadl). It is question-
able whether he can do any good.
Every Ohio man has a craving after
place and every one will attempt to
knock down the next man in his way
Farjiers mechanics ranchmen
livestock breeders poultry men and
fanciers of all Kinds of live stock can
discover a way to add interest to the
c ming Capital State Fair by inspect-
ing the association's premium lists.
Says the La Grange Journal :
The fiftieth anniversary of Texas
independence will occur in 1886 and
tho Austin Statesman calls for
an expression of popular sentiment on
the propriety and advisability of cele-
brating the occasion the celebration
to take place at Austin. The States-
man favors "a great industrial exhibit
that will attract a hundred thousand
strangers to the state" and says that
the nucleus already exists at Austin
in the Capital State Fair association.
It begins to look as though the
proposition of The Statesman is to
meet with every encouragement.
A Washington special says that
the friends of Mr. Blaine are busy
throughout the South. They are not
according to the dispenser of this in-
formation "a rough-and-tumble
crowd" but "old-fashioned gentlemen
with white waistcoats and fobs and
seal3." They are "blowing on the dy-
ing embers of the Whig party."
A WELL-KNOWN MARRIED MAN
AND WOMAN ELOPE.
Tho Abandoned Wife Likewise the
Deserted Husband Invoke Jus-
tice Tegener and the Ven-
geance of the Law Upon
the Guilty Couple.
There are few Germans in this city
who are not acquainted with Louis
Scheiffman and the present naughti-
ness of the man is a great surprise to
all though for some time the
tongue of gossip has been
wagging in regard to his attentions
to the young and beautiful Mrs. Anna
Hooffstetter. Mr. Hooffstetter is a crip-
ple and his wife has been the recipi-
ent of the attentions of the man with
whom she has eloped for some time.
Her husband on account of his feeble
condition could not watch her so
closely as it seems it was necessary
for him to do. He says he has noticed
for some time that Mr. Scheiffman
was particularly friendly with his
wife but he did not suspect
matters had gone so far as
they seem to have done. Mr. S. fre-
quently called at their home and some-
times Mr. Hoolstetter would come
home and fine Louis and his wife to-
gether. He remonstrated with his
wife about these attentions but she
assured him there was nothing but
neighborly friendship in his actions
toward her knowing that they were
poor and he a cripple. Whenever he
made her a present as he frequently
did she attributed it to this disin-
terested friendliness on his
part. Of course sometimes they
would meet at the beer garden and
a zwei-glass of beer was drank by the
two and as the husband was a cripple
the young and buxom wife found a
mend or tne tamuy in aouis wno
was very accommodating in aiding
her in a dance now and then or per-
haps in some other utile courtesy.
These were always paid with such
marked decorum on the part of Louis
when in the presence of her husband
that there was little for him to com-
plain of. He hardly suspected that a
man with a wife and t'amilv of his
own was negotiating with his wife
tor a lite oi crime; yet sucn it seems
was the case. Sunday they left the
city together and purchased tickets to
f alestine. As soon as tne tact was
known about their elopement Mrs.
Schieffman telegraphed to the city
1 - 1 J1 I .1 ll .A.- i- J! I
uiarsuai or. jraiesuue io arrest inemuuu
Mr. Hoofstetter went before Justice
Tegener and procured a warrant for
their apprehension. Up to last night
nothing further had been heard from
the absconding lovers and tneir where
abouts are not known. If they went
to Palestine they evaded the city mar-
shal there but the chances are they
did not stop at that city at all but
went right on and ere this are no
doubt many miles from the absent
ones at home. Mrs. Hoofstetter took
her three children with her but Mr.
Schieffman kindly left his behind for
his deserted wife' to support thinking
no doubt that they would be a great
comfort to her in her loneliness.
A Poet In Jail.
A man giving his name as II. Wit-
tis was put into the calaboose for in
toxication yesterday. When sober
enough to realize his condition ne
wrote on the back of an envelope in a
beautiful chirogrophy with accurate
orthography perfect capitalization
and punctuation the toiiowing lines.
It will be seen that the poetry is ar-
I had some money and a friend
By uoth I set great store;
I lent my money to my friend
And took his word thereiur.
I asked my money of my friend.
And naught i ut words I got;
I lost my money and my friend
For sue him I would not.
If I had money and a friend
As I have had before:
I'd keep rny money and my friend
And play the fool no more.
Into each life some rain must fall
Some days be dark and dreary;
Sorrow like death comes to us all
To make us sad and weary.
Tis useless to languish In sorrow.
And grieve for the joys of tlie past
There is something in store for the morrow
As pleasing and bright as the last.
Rev. W. E. Hall pastor of the Chris
tian church has tendered his resigna-
tion and will accept a call from the
First Christian church of St. Louis.
Mr. Hall has been in Austin for four
years and is greatly liked by his con-
gregation here who regret very much
to lose him. In St. Louis he will have
a wider field for his pulpit talents.
Outside of his church he has many
wa m friends who will greatly miss
his kindly face.
Some one sent a beautiful Bible to
the Southern Presbyterian church
from the house of A. J. Holman &
Co. Philadelphia. It is a most ele
gant present and whoever did the
generous act certainly had an eye not
only to the spiritual wants of the con
gregation but to beauty at the same
time. Dr. Smoot stated to a States-
man representative that he had no
idea of the donor. The house from
which it waa sent refuse to give the
name of the person who ordered it.
Ihe matter is or course quite a mys
gwaiiiMa uiasjisssaff -a wgswiggff
(Special to The Statesman. 1
Lampasas August 28. In the races
here to-day Grey John owned by J.
S. Hale of Burnet won bv about
eleven feet over Alexander's Grey
Dick taking the purse of 81000. A
large and enthusiastic crowd was in
Special to Hie Statesman.
Tyler August 28. A circular was
issued to-day by the Texas and St.
Louis railroad company directing all
business for the treasurer's and audi-
tor's offices to be addressed to these
officials at St. Louis. They have here-
tofore held forth in this city.
Superintendent-elect Brooks of the
city public school has arrived and will
open the schools on Septemljer 10.
(Special to the Statesman.!
Laredo August 28. United States
Marshal Hal Gosling arrived hero to-
day returning from Corpus Christi to
San Antonio. He had a prisoner in
custody named John Langdon who is
charged with counterfeiting.
About forty miles of the military
telegraph from here to Brownsville
have been taken down.
J. II. Edwards of Mier Mexico ar-
rived this morning. He reports about
400 men and a large number of wag-
ons and teams at work on the Inter-
national railroad extension above and
Sneak thieves are doing this city;
their latest act was the theft of a lot
of sample photographs.
Americans arriving here continue
to make the Wilson House their head-
quarters. EL PASO.
Special to The Statesman.
El Paso August 28. The follow-
ing named officers of the Central Pa-
cific arrived to-day en route from
Houston: W. G. Curt;s R. H. Pratt
Assistant Superintendent E. G.
Thompson Superintendent G. W. Ves-
ton of the Harrisburg and San Anto-
nio General Manager O. J. Stevens
and several others. They drove
around the city and up to Fort Bliss
then across the river to Paso del Norte
and finally rounded up at the Cactus
club where addresses of welcome
were delivered by the mayor and
Messrs. Morehead Bulland and other
citizens. They left for San Francisco
to-day having' expressed delight with
their reception in the future great
At the request of Gen. Hoxie of
the Texas nd Pacific specimens of
El Paso wheat barley bricks and
adobes were to-day shipped to the
Special to The Statesman. I
San Antonio August 28. Six di-
vorce cases were filed in the district
court during the past three days : A.
Beversdorf vs. Albert Beversdorf
cruel treatment and threats ; Mary
vs. Chas. Withoff abandonment; Vir-
ginia vs. Frank Donaldson cruelty
and drunkenness; Agnes vs. O. Cape-
dar drunkenness and cruelty; Marie
vs. II. Wagner cruelty and threats;
D. P. Smith vs. Martha J. Smith sec-
ond suit for divorce the first suit was
The International railroad has been
sued for $4500 damages by M. B. Steph-
enson for burning of his pasture by
J. L. Hehn sues the street railway
for $25000 for injury to his wife in
not stopping the car for her to get off.
She jumped out and fell.
Dean Richardson left to-day to offi-
ciate at Ex Gov. Pease's funeiU at
Six freight cars jumped tracks on
Southern Pacific between Devil river
and Painted Cave yesterday evening
and all were smashed. No one was
Special to The Statesman.
Waco August 28. Early this morn-
ing as a freight train with construc-
tion car on the Missouri Pacific was
coming down grade this side of West
station the front trucks jumped from
under the construction car and fell
down an embankment leaving noth-
ing but the coupling link to support
the front end of that coach. Wm. H.
Stowers and P. H. Phillips were in
the car and becoming frightened at
the fearfulrocking.bothleaped out the
side doors into the bottom of an empty
creek over which they were passing
at the time. Stowers was fatally hurt
dying in a few minutes. Phillips had
his leg broken. Stowers' remains left
here on this evening's train for
Whitesboro where his relatives re-
side. As two little girls were out riding:
this evening the horse of one becom-
ing frightened threw her from the
saddle and dragged her some distance
before he could be stopped. The
little girl was badly bruised.
An employe of John Hearne came
to town to-night from Hearne's pas-
ture at Tehuacana about eight or ten
miles from here and reported that the
whole prairie for miles around was on
fire. A number of ranch owners from
Waco have gone out. It is in the
neighborhood of the wire cutting and
malicious pasture burning by the self-
styled wire cutters and it is suspected
they are responsible lor the fire to-
Special to the Statesman.
Dallas August 28. The Blue
Stockings the second nine of the
Dallas club to-day defeated th.e
Nationals of Fort Worth in the first
of a series of three games. Score
Blue Stockings 21; Nationals 9.
Sheriff Smith took several attached
witnesses to Weatherford to-day to
testify in the case of the State vs. Eli
McConnell the child murderer.
There have been many exciting
court scenes but it is doubtful if any
one can recall one which t reated
a greater stir " than one in Justice
Kendall's court to-day. II. Goldberg
was arraigned for cursing the wife of
one Sceglesall Russian Jews of
recent importation. Witnesses
were summoned and . an interpreter
called in. It was a good case against
Goldenberg for all the witnesses
swore they heard him curse the
woman. The wife of the defendant
dropped in during the progress of the
trial to encourage her husband by her
presence. Besides the witnesses there
was a large crowd attracted by the
novelty of the Russian Jews being in
court. Of a sudden Mrs. Goldenberg
fell over and fainted and went
through a series of agonizing contor-
tions frightful to behold. She was
picked up and placed on a bed in the
rear of the court room. Dr. Schiff
took in the situation at a glance and
announced that there was about to
be an increase in the Gol
denberg family and court was
adjourned and in a few minutes a son
was announced in the Goldenberg
family. The case as to his father was
continued till to-morrow. Court-
house births are varieties in this lati-
tude. An excursion train left Memphis
yesterday and also one to-day. for
Texas via the Memph is and Littl
Rock and Texas and Pacific railroads
Both were crowded to the last inch of
standing room with persons saeking
Investments in Texas. On coming
into Texas the excursionists will dis-
seminate and visit such points as
their inclinations may dictate. The
railroads put the fare down to them to
John Reese who was employed a
3 ear ago in the gambling house of
Scott Sandford & Co. at AVaco and
absconded with the bank roll of $300
was arrested here to-day on identifica-
tion by Mr. Sandford who made affi-
davit against him charging him with
embezzlement. He will be taken to
Race Shawning and Lem Cbilders
two men arrested near Vernon. Wil-
barger county on the 22d instant by
United States Deputy Marshal Tom
Gerren on the charge of the theft of
cattle were taken to Graham where
they were released on bond to-day.
A runaway marriage match of
prominent parties took place at the
Grand Wimlsor Hotel to-night. Miss
Cora Dougherty daughter of a
wealthy banker and live stock man at
Gainesville and Mr. A. L. Fairchild
agent of the Missouri Pacific at Mc-
Kinney have been opposed in their
desires to marry by the young lady's
parents who contemplated sending
her to Tennessee to keep her away
from her love. She paid a visit to
friends at Henderson Texas and on
her homeward return was met by Mr.
Fairchild on the Texas and Pacific
road east of Dallas The couple came
to this city to-night secured a license
and the services of Rev. Thompson of
the Methodist church and were qui-
etlv united in the presence of a few
friends without the knowledge of
j Miss Dougherty's parents. The happy
I couple took the north-bound Texas
Central train for McKinney to settle
down in domestic bliss.
I State Railroad Engineer James H.
Britton is in the city on official busi-
ness. He says the management of
i the Transcontinental section of the
Gould system announce that steel
rails will soon be laid down the en-
tire length of that line.
Special to The Statesmau . 1
Franklin August 28. A colored
woman named Susan Sutton was ad-
judged a lunatic by the county court
here in February last and ordered
confined in the lunatic asylum at
Austin. The county judge was in-
formed by the superintendent that
there was no room in the asylum for
her and four or five other lunatics the
county judge had on hand so these
lunatics were sent out in the county
and kept at heavy expense to the
county. Recently Susan was brought
in and turned over to the county
judge by those having her in charge
and no one will keep her longer at any
price. She is now confined in jail
which is crowded with prisoners
charged with crimes. She tears up
her clothes smashes dishes holloas
cries and sings continuously and is
not only agreat expense to the county
but a nuisance to the town. In re-
sponse to a second application the su-
perintendent of the asylum writes
Judge Crawford that he is crowded
and cannot receive any more colored
Eatients. A crazy white woman was
rouirht in and jailed to-day and it
seems they are to rot here in jail in-
definitely with no certainty of
ever getting them in the asy-
lum. If counties are required
to provide for lunatics it
should be known at once so they can
build county asylums. This county
now has six lunatics who were
ordered confined six months ago.
There is an inexcusable wrong some-
where. The state has an immense
cash balance hoarded in the treasury
yet no provision is made for the care
of the most unfortunate class of
people in existence.
Galveston August 28. The
committee in charge of the forthcom-
ing Mardi Gras festivities have met
with very fair success in collecting
.Joseph H. Wilson a Galveston at-
torney is talked of as a successor to
United States District Attorney Guth-
ridge. The Distinguished Visitors.
New i' ork August 28. The
steamer Gallia arrived from Liver-
pool to-day with the English contin-
gent of Villard's party to witness the
opening ceremonies of Jthe Northern
Pacific road. They were met at the
docks by Villard's representative and
the British vice-consul and escorted
to the hotel. The party includes Pro-
fessor James Bryce Hon. Albert Gray
Albert Pell Samuel Rathbone Henry
B. Samuelson J. n. Pulston Horace
Davey and Henry Edwards all mem-
bers of the British parliament; Sir
Wm. B. Guerdon of Her Majesty's
treasury; H. H. Gibbs governor of
the Bank of England; Right Hon. Sir
Arthur Hobhouse Earl Dalehouse
Jarl and Countess of Onslow Lord
Justice Bowen and Lord Carrington.
The guests were shown the city this
The party of Germans leave for Ni-
agara Falls this evening.
The President's Danger.
Hailey Idaho August 25. Con-
siderable excitement exists in this city
over a report which appeared in last
evening's Wood River Times that a
party of cowboys had started for Yel-
lowstone park to kidnap President
Arthur and Sheriff Furey has detailed
two trustworthy deputies to look the
matter up with instructions to sum
mon a strong posse and arrest the t
kidnappers it the tacts are as stated.
The Times says: "During the past
two weeks a number of strangers all
well provided with good riding ani-
mals and firearms resembling a party
of regul itors or Texas cowboys have
been camped on Willow Creek and
considerable curiosity has been ex-
pressed as to the intention of the par-
ty some accounting for their outfit as
a party organized to go up in the In-
dian country on a prospecting trip
while othera believe them to be a
band of Arizona rustlers. During
several days past some of the party
have ridden through town in a defiant
manner and mysteriously disappeared
From a man who came in to-
day it is learned the party who in-
duced him to join them made him
take a certain pledge of secrecy and
were organized to proceed to Yellow-
stone park. They left last night go-
ing on the stage road and
he escaped during the night.
The object of . the expedition
is to corral and capture the president
and party and to hide them away in
the mountain tastnesses and caves
tfhere they will be fed but kept pris-
oners while members of the party act
as pickets to prevent being surprised
and captured while negotiations for
ransom are being conducted. The
captain or leader of the party has an
idea that a heavy ransom will be of-
fered by the United States and per-
sonal friends of the president after
search for the president's party shall
be given up and that half a million
dollars or more can thus be ex-
torted from the secret service
fund and divided among the
party on the principle adopted
by Italian banditti. The escaped
member of the party says there are
sixty-five men in the outfit some of
whom were guerillas in the late war.
Wild Shoshone and Bannock Indians
go along as guides and scouts for the
party w ho are armed with repeating
rifles and scalping knives. The leader
is a Texas desperado on whose head a
price has been set and with the ex-
ception of two Italians who left a
railroad grade the others of the party
are cowboys. A grand council was
held night before last on the prairie
where every man swore by his dagger
in the firelight to do his duty.
The Exposition Horticultural Day.
Louisville Ky. August 28. To-
day is horticultural day at the exhibi-
bition and there is the largest display
of fruits ever seen in the south.
There is no less than 15000 plates of
all kinds of fruits on the tables. The
crowd is large.
FRANK JAMES TRIAL.
A Number of Witnesses Examined
' Reirardiu? the Killing of Wood
St. Louis August 28. The Post-
Dispatch's Gallatin special says the
Frank James trial was resumed this
morning. The defense asked permis-
sion to introduce specific act-) against
the witness (Mrs. Bolcon) with a view
to attacking their credibility. The in-
tention was to open up the murder of
Wood Hite ;t the Ford house for
which Little is now under indictment
and ef which Mis. Bolton and Capt.
Ford were witnesses.
The court decided that Mrs. Bolton
could te recalled and examined not
as to what she had told the neighbors
who called upon her on Sunday De-
cember 5 1881 and ate dinner while
the lifelessjbody of Hite was up stairs.
Mrs. Bolton testified that Hite was
killed in the dining room and he
refused to answer when the
body was taken up stairs. Extended
cross-examination failed to bring out
anything definite as to the killing or
burial of Hite's body by night in Old
Spring in - a pasture. She either
blurted out a refusal to answer or
else could not remember.
Capt. Ford was next called and ex-
amined as to the burial of Hite's body.
Ida Bolton aged fourteen a daugh-
ter of Mrs. Bolton was the next wit-
ness. She was present at the killing
of Wood Hite but witness was not
permitted to say who did it. She
narrated the details of the burial and
cleaning of the room. Her mother
did the latter. .This was in direct
contradiction to her mother's testi-
mony. Willie Bolton sixteen years old. was
the next witness for the state. He
positively identified Frank James as
the associate of Little. Jesse James
and the two Hites. Witness' descrip
tion ot the Dunai or ilite was graphic
and thrilling. Capt. Ford and Wilbur
Ford undressed the body where it had
lain on the floor all day" wrapped in a
horse blanket. They then took it out
and burled it in the pasture. On
cross-examination witness admitted
having said that although he did not
know Hall and Frank James to be
the same person he intended to swear
they were anyhow.
James T. Hughes and J. T. Ford
were recalled and gave unimportant
The Republican's . special gives
the following testimony in
the afternoon session of James
Mallory a farmer living eight
miles from Gallatin: On Thursday
before the Winston robbery he saw
Frank James at Potts' blacksmith
shop where he was having a horse
shod. There was another man with
James. Witness had a discussion
with James concerning the assassina-
tion of President Garfield. James told
witness he was living in Caldwell
James Potts the blacksmith who
shod the horse referred to by Mallory
testified: He lives six miles northeast
of Winston; he believed he had seen
defendant in his shop the latter part
of June 1881 and that he was there
again on the 18th or 19th of July; on
both occasions witness shod a horse
for defendant and another man whom
he recently recognized as Dick LittelL
He felt he had seen Frank James at the
Kansas City fair when the Goldsmith
Maid trotted at the Hamilton fair but
he was not certain.Witness was cross-
examined at much length as to the
identification of defendant but seemed
pretty certain on the point. On re-
direct examination witness stated that
when leaving his horse that Frank
James gave his name as B. Green
Cooper a cattle dealer of Ray county.
Subsequently witness recognized in a
livery stable at ijioerty the mare
which he had shod on the occasion of
Frank James first visit to his shoo.
An Excursion Steamer Blown Up
witn a Large rariy ADoara.
New York August 28. About ten
minutes to four this afternoon the
people who were in the neighborhood
of the foot of Fourteenth street and
North Rivtr were startled by the
sound of an explosion coming from
the direction of the river. Looking
out in midstream they saw the Hud-
son steamer Riverdale enveloped in
steam. In less than six minutes af
terwards she keeled to her side nd
capsized opposite Sixteenth street.hav-
ing floated down that far. Aboutfif-
teen different tugs from this city and
Hoboken hurried to where the vessel
lay. There was over 100 passengers
on board when she left the foot of
Harrison street for Haverstraw.
Some of these were hurled into the
air and then fell back into the water.
Others were compelled to jump into
the river to escape the hissing steam
that filled all tho parts of the vessel
or to avoid going down with her.
The cause of the disaster was the ex-
plosion of the iioiler which was amid-
ships. When the boiler burst the air
was filled with flying debris and
broken woodwork ; the pilot house
snapped like a pipestem and toppled
over into.the water. About fifty people
lost their lives some were blown into
eternity and others met their fate by
being drawn down with the whirlpool
caused by the sinking of the vessel.
Those who were floating or swimming
in the river were picked up by tugs
and row boats that came to the rescue.
Three dead liodies were also
brought in by the boats
Mrs. Sinnin of Tarrytown ; an
unknown man whose body was taken
to the morgue and a boy whose identity
has not been ascertained was also
taken to the morgue injured. How-
ard Gardner the evangelist of
Yonkers N. Y. and John Kelly deck
hand arms broken; John Moraudeck
hand legs and side crushed; Thomas
Lane passenger of Brooklyn scalded;
John Sailair mate left thigh badly
crushed; John Gifes of New York
badly scalded and in an extremely
critical condition; George A. Dimes
fireman of boat badly scalded. The
firemen of the several engines
and hook and ladder companies sta-
tioned nearest the scene of the disas-
ter were called out without their appa-
ratus and did good service as did also
members of steamboats and a squad of
policemen. Michael Kilean of the
Charles street station was the first
to help the wouned fireman George
A. Dimes on shore from the boat at
the foot of Twentieth street. "I never
saw a man in such suffering" said the
officer "and I hope I may never wit-
ness another such sight again. The
poor fellow squirmed and his flesh
was falling off in blisters. I called at
once on ambulance driver and had the
unfortunate man sent to St. Vincent's
hospital and then went in search of
other injured persons and when I
came to the foot of Fourth street I
saw a man pulling rapidly to the
wharf. His boat contained the body of
a woman whose legs were evidently
broken. She must have been crushed
by falling timbers while sitting on
deck and then thrown overboard.
OUR NATAL 11AZERS.
Names of the Cadets to be Court-
Martialed. Annapolis August 28. The
United States practice ships Dale and
Constellation have arrived at the
naval academy. The cadets on the
Dale were given leave to come ashore
and remain until 5 p. m. None from
the Constellation were landed. The
two ships are lying at anchor on the
Severn 400 yards from the academy.
The cadets will be given a month's
leave of absence except those charged
with hazing and the fourth class.
Five hundred aid five candidates
will present themselves at the acade-
my on Saturday for examination.
Members of the court-martial to try
the charges have not yet been named
nor the time fixed when it will con-
vene. This delay is owing to a scar-
city of officers at the academy. Those
served In practice ships will be given
a month's leave. A number are now
on leave others will be required for
the examination of candidates and
others whom it was expected would
be ordered to the academy have not
been so ordered.
It has leaked out here that the fol-
lowing cadets are those accused of
hazing on the Constellation: Kress
iloeiier and Campbell of New l ork; '
Tuggle. Breed and Tisdale. of Ken
tucky; Bullard of Pennsylvania;
Bird and Ilawkes.of Wisconsin; Win-
eram of Missouri; Dodd and Johnson
of Indiana; Young of Virginia; Trap-m-11.
of West Virginia and Andrews
of New Jersey all members of the
third class. Kress stands No. 1 in the
What the Workingman Would Like
New York. August 28. The sen
ate sub-committee on labor and educa-!
tion resumed its session to-day. Wil
liam G. Moody of Brooklyn author of
"Land and Labor' was the first wit-
ness. He callt-d attention to the tact
that many foreign capitalists were
purchasing vast tracts of land in the
South and West. English lords and
French counts were domineering over
territory that was three times larger
than the kingdom of Great Britain
and by their system of wholesale
farming had driven the American
farmer from his homestead and into
the ranks of wage-workers. Rail-
road despots had more power
than the feudal raonarchs of Europe
and were in possession of 298000.000
acres an area larger than Austria
Italy and Switzerland combined.
Wage-workers were crowding the
cities and in New York City there
were 500000 people occupying a square
mile most of them small farmers not
able to secure a decent competency as
their farms were mortgaged and they
gradually lell into the hands oi great
capitalists. The only remedy for this
was the abolition of private property
in land. Prices of products greatly
enhanced by the continually growing
increase of middlemen who recruited
from the ranks of those who had no
regular occupation as they had been
driven from their business by the pre-
vailing system of labor. If the pres-
ent system was not abolished prices
would reach such a height that the
wage-laborer would be unable to even
secure the absolute necessities of life.
Witness contend the small farmer
could not cultivate his farm and profit
ably dispose of his produce ior the
reason that he was overridden by men
of greater capital who could supply
mechanical labor and had greater fa-
cilities for getting produce to market.
r ATAL DUEL.
Both Men Shot In the Mouth and
Vandalia111. August 28. A fatal
duel took place early this morning
near London City this county be-
tween Louis Phillips and "Jacob
Rosenbrook both residents of Bowl-
ing Green township. Rosenbrook
was killed instantly and Phillips
wounded so bad that he died in a few
hours. The trouble was of long stand-
ing. The affair grew out of disrespect-
ful remarks made by Phillips about
Rosenbrook's sister. Each time
they met they quarrelled and
yesterday morning they decided to
settle the matter in a duel with pis-
tols to be fought at 6 o'clock this
morning at a place mentioned. They
ohose their seconds Mack Swank and
Jack Wren.who were present and wit-
nessed the shooting. Rosenbrook
fired the .first shot the ball entering
Phillips' month. Phillips staggered
and before f alii e discharged his weap
on the ball taking effect at one side of
Rosenbrook's mouth ranging upward
through his head. Both duelists were
young men Phillips being about
twenty-two years of age and a school
teacher. Neither of the seconds has
been arrested as yet.
AN IMPORTANT QUESTION.
Railway Fools Useless It a Shipper
Desires a Certain Route.
Chicago August 27. It is given
out here on good authority that the
Southwestern railway association will
not contest the suit of the Boston
sugar refinery instituted to tesj: the
question whether people can divert
freight from a road to which it is sev-
erally consigned by shippers. A
Boston company tendered certain
freight to a Rock Island road
but the commissioners of the pool
said the freight would have to go
over another line in carrying process
thus evening up the business of all
pool roads. Under pressure of the
suit the Boston company has been
allowed to have its way without dis-
pute and freight has gone over the
road indicated. This is accepted as a
confession that the pool managers
realize they have no standing in the
suit in question namely that the
railway as a common carrier is bound
to arcept all freight tendered in spite
of any pool regulation.
A LUNATIC'S WORK.
A German shoots Two Men Killing
One Then Kills Himself.
Indianapolis August 28. Jacob
Oldenberger jand Jacob Busch had a
law suit this morning in a j ustice court
which was decided in the latter's fa-
vor. Meeting Busch on the street
about one o'clock Oldenberger drew a
pistol and fired killing Busch instant-
ly. Turning from Busch he shot Sam
CampbelLwho was passing at the time
probably fatally. He then crossed the
street and putting the pistol to his
own head shot himself dead. It is
probable the shooting of Campbell was
accidental as he was in no way con-
nected with the suit.
Destructive Hail Storm.
Jonesville Wis. August 28. A
furious hail storm last night practi-
cally destroyed the entire tobacco
crop of Rock countv. The damage is
estimated at fully 8100000.
Large Forest Fires.
Bab Harbor. M. August 28. An
extensive forest fire is now raging
between Seal Cave and Great Pond ten
miles from Bar Harbor on the west-
ern side of the island. It burned over
some 2.000 acres. A force of 200 men
succeeded in surrounding the burning
district with a ditch thus preventing
further damage. The fire is now be-
lieved to be under control.
To Operate in Texas.
Chicago August 28. The organi
sation of the Trans-Continental Stor
age and Shipping company of Chicago
has been perfected. The object is to
co-operate with the Texas Continental
Transportation company Refrigerator
line of the Huntington system. D.
M. Higgs is general manager of the
About $3000 were paid in yesterday
for account of the general fund.'
The following collectors settled with
the office: H. W. MerrelL of Menard;
R. C. Ware of Mitchell and J. W.
Jones of Callahan county.'
The rolls of the following were re-
ceived: Presidio Fayette Wise Camp
Collin Donley Victoria and Lamar.
The rolls of Donley show an increase
from about $300000 last year to about
8800000 tnis year. Presidio increased
from $1392245 to $3512156. Other
counties with these two footed up by
the assistant clerk Mr. Riley makes
the following remarkable exhibit:
Bosque county increase $724110
Smith county increase fi77oo
(iravson county increase J967
DeWitt comity increase W0.788
Shackelford county increase 746002
Nueces county increase. 670434
Donly county increase 610151
Presidio county ncresMte 209911
Total eight counties. 86644433
Only about one-half of the rolls have
so far been received.
On the first of the month there will
be transferred from intei est on bonds
of the school university and asylum
funds the following amounts to
credit of the available free school uni-
versity and asylums funds;
For account free school fund...
For account university fund
For account A. and M. College
Foraccou t lunatic avium.
For account blind a sylum
For account deaf and dumb asylum ..
Total. . 8170267
The comptroller addressed the fol-
lowing communication to the attor-
ney general Telativetoex-Comptrollrt
i Enclosed please find statement of
tbo account of the state of Texas
against Hon. W. M. Brown ex-coin p-
troller showinsr a balance due the
state ot 3oo7.aO. The account is
handed you for such action as may le
deemed proper. W. J. Swain
The sales of lands in the unorgan-
ized counties for taxes and costs for
1871 to 1881 inclusive amounted as
First sales. 813.939.72; second sales
$3143.08; third sales $1185.25.
The decrease in each sale shows
how rapidly the sales of property for
taxes have decreased a fact which
argues well for the prosperity of the
state as does also the wouderf ul in-
taxable values in nearly
every county in the state. The pro-
gress ef Texas in material prosperity
is simply marvelous.
Commissioner Walsh bas received
the typograph maps of Angelina
Coryell Sabine and St. Augustine
counties. These are the . counties
which were previously named in The
statesman as having their maps
ready for the office.
adjutant general's department.
Adjutant General Kin? has iust re
ceived a letter from Lieut. Sheeley
writing from Tearsall. in Frio county
and Cound rangers at that point
that everything is quiet in 1 hat sec-
tion and on the neighboring Kio
The rangers through the state are
getting ready for the reorganization
of their battalion as required bf law
on the 1st of September.
ATTORNEY GENERAL'S DEPARTMENT.
Attorney General Templeton is in
receipt of the following communica-
tion from Col. Brewster commission-
er of insurance statistics and his-
tory but has not yet taken any ac-
tion in the matter:
Jon. John U. Templeton Attorney iJeneral :
iSnt As required by law in such
cases. I report to you that one How-
ard Herring acting for and in lxhalf
of an association styled the Glnners'
ilillers' and Farmers' Mutual Hellet
Association having its domicile at
Fairiield in the county of Freestone
in this state has and continues to
solicit insurance from divers persons
hereafter named in the county of
Washington in this state and lias re-
ceived and collected premiums 1 or said
association and has done various oth-
er acts and things relating to cont racls
of insurance for other persons than
himself without having received the
certificate of authority required in
The said association through said
Herring has issued policies of insur-
ance and received pay therefor to the
fo'lowing persons: Samuels &
Schramm on gin house and contents
AVashington county ; August Miller
near Green vine and John Peewitz all
of Washington county; and Ken Knott
of Hound Top Fayette county and
. & E. Eichler of' Burton Washing-
ton county were solicited to take in-
H. F. Brewster
BOARD OF EDUCATION.
At a meeting of this board yester-
day the following was adopted:
Whereas Inquiries are being made
as to the probable course of the board
of education about the investment of
the school fund in county bonds;
therefore be it
Resolved. That it in the event the
constitutional amendment allowing
such lDvestment is adopted the board
of education will purchase all county
bonds presented that are in strict ac-
cordance witn law and that in the
opinion of the board six per cnt in
terest is as much as such bonds should
The action of the board was taken
in consequence of an application from
Capt. Booth of Decatur to sell to the
school fund some bridge bonds of
There was a meetinir of this board
yesterday in the governor's office the
governor presiding ana Messrs. Tips
and Searcy present.
The board refused the application
of Gen. Hardiman agent and superin-
tendent of the Agricultural and Me-
chanical college and Prairie View nor-
mal school for convict carpenters to
build houses at the latter school. They
were wanted because no satisfactory
bid for the work could be obtained.
The board also .refused to allow the
undertaker at Hunts ville to use a
convict at his house outside of the
Ex-lessee of the penitentiary Cel.
Ellis having applied for feed of horses
for guards for convicts which he and
other parties were now hiring was
allowed $6 per month for feed of each
horse. The claim is based on the
ground that mounted guards are more
Col. Ellis also raised the point that
hirers of convicts contracted for as
"trusties" should be allowed expenses
of recaptures. The board decided to
allow not over $50 in each case.
The contract with Wiggin & Simp
son of Houston for convict labor in
the HuntsviUe prison was approved.
That of Seeligson & Kempner was
laid over for consideration till this
morning when Mr. Seeligson will be
Financial Agent Brahan's monthly
report and the report of Superintend
ent Goree will be presented this morn
ing. There are as&u convicts in the
The board adjourned till to-day.
TWELVE HOrite AFTKK.
Mr. Hf.xby Babyk Hie Tea nd Coffee
Merchant 00 ' Houston Street New Haven
Conn. writes on May 16 1883: "It Is with feel
ings of cratiiude and a desire to benefit my
fellow-man that I write you these few lines as
testimony to the value of the greatest of all
medicines. Eight years have I hcen a suderer
from kidney disorder and inflammation of the
bladder. SoineUmes when parsing water the
pains were something terriblp a senlilinc
burning sensation with retention of urine
with sharp pains ill my side loins and luick.
extending clear to the back of my head tended
to make life miserable. I have been treated
by a number of our best Physicians and have
used any number of proprietary medicines all
to no avail obtaining no relief. How long I
would have continued in this way I do not
know; in fact I despaired of getting relief
until a neighbor who had been very much
benefited by the use of Hunt's Remedy ad-
vised me to try it; and although I bad uo faith
that it would reach my case yet as be spoke
so highly of it groat merits I decided to give
it a trial and its use bas been attended witb
the very best possible results. Twelve hours
after taking the first dose I experienced re-
lief. I continued on in its use until I had used
five bottles when all tho pains had vanished
my otherwise good health returned aud I am
free from all pains aud am a well man. I am
confident my cure has resulted from the use of
Hunt's Remedy and that alone.
"What it has done for me I am positive it
will do for others. You are at liberty to use
my name or this letter In any manner you see
Hl'BT BY A FALL.
When only a boy some thirteen years old I
was hurt quite badly bv a f aU and severely In-.
jured my back and kidneys and was doctored
by our best physicians and tried many reme-
dies and they all failed until Hunt's Remedy
was recommended to us by friends that had
used it here in Manchester with the greatest
success. We purchased a bottle from Z. Foster
Campbell's drug store and found that I im-
proved very rapidly; was releived of the pains
in Pack and after using several bottles found
that I was completely cured and I cannot over-
estimate the good Hunt's Remedy has done
me and can most heartily recommend It to
Uiose troubled with kidney complaint; and
you can use this letter as you choose .
Aixxzo 1. Marsha M'
99 Orange St. Manchester Jf. H. May I fgg
CAPITAL BINESS COLLEGE
Will be organized SEPTEMBER 12 lfaM.
PKOF. U IpiOBO. Surintendeut of iiverS
Telegraph lines in Texas is secured as Teacher
ot T&egraphy The Professor has years of ex-
perience in this department and as Superin-
tendent of Telegraph lines can furnish grad-
uates positions. This offers youne ladies sod
voung men rare opportunities.
leruis are uoerat
Write for particulars
J. J. AXDERSON
THE MILD POWER OttMS. -
ta use 30 years. Eaeh number th bpeclal pre-
script ton of an eminent ptiymlotan. The only
Simple. Sfan mir Wed olneaforthep'onle
ubt raiMCTPAii woa. ouiu. nut
I . PrTtira. Conmnrlon. Inflamatlons.. .
9. Worms Worm Kerer Worm Colic. .
9. rryint Colic or Terthlng of Infants
4. plarrbea of children or Adult
ft. DyMturr Griping. BtlltouaColio..
6. Cholera Mnrbu. Vomiting. .....
7. Conh. Oold. Broachltl.
H. Xenralsi. Toothache. Kaoeaehe
. Hsa-larhea Kick HeadaotMa. Vertigo
1U. irypeiaia. uuunua ecomftco.
or Painful Prin4a..
!. W hi
w num. too mHUH renocia..
roup. Cough. Difficult Breathtntr...
ttnam. KTraipetaa t. ruction.
Rhffnmatt.in. Rheumatlo Palna...
1. rover and Ague ( bill. Fever agues
19. Catarrh acute or chronic; Influent AO
it mina or uieeainff
1. Wtiooplnc ( wit. violent oougha. nu
I. General Oebilltv Physical Weaknee. AO
27. Rldney Www AO
30. Drlaary Weakness. WetIMM Ihe bed .AO
a. jteMorthHearC. Palpi at Ion. l.(H)
sota druglM. or sent toy ihe rase o stu-
rle VlaT free of charne on receipt of price.
Send for Dr. lliimnhraye'Book on flier j-e A-f.
(let pagesalo lueiraledCatahHIue FKKK.
Address II tmnhreya Homennnthlc Meu--
Co.. 10! Pnlt-n Street IVew YorK.
Tht mutSortt ef ill afth hum
bdy mrim fmm derangtment mf th
i4ver affecting both th ate mmeh mmd
loiwll. In orttor to mfftt m mr if
tor omd SluggUh oettom the BotomU
Heodefn8Ukne at the Stomach Pmin
in the Back and Loins ete indicate that
the ZAwer ie at fanlt and that nature re-
quire aeeUtanoe to enable tKU ergam ta
Prickly Ash Bitters mroeepeelallif
compounded for thie purpose. The are
mtUd in their action and.effective ae ot
euret are pteaeant to the tmste and taken
eatily by both children and adulte. Ta-
ken according to direction the are
taftandpUaeant eu re for Dyspepsia
General Debility Habitual Con-
stipation Diseased Kidneys
etc. etc A. a Blood Pnrlfler they
are euportor to awg other medicine i
cleansing the eutou tkoroughlg and
imparting new lift omd energy to the in-
valid. It tern medicine nd not mn
ui tan ihbiiit tn riittiT as. iirnu
and take no other. rBICa.LOOpr Bottla.
PRICKLY SH BITTERS C8..S0LE PROPRIETORS
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters by increasing vital
power ami rendering the physical functions
regular and active keeps tn system in good
workinir order ani protects it against dlseaso
For constipation dyspepsia and liver com
plaint nervousness kidney and rheumuli
aliments it is invaluable and it affords a sure
defense airalnst malarial fevers besides re-
moving all tracts of such disease from the sys-
tem. For sale by all Druglsts and dealers eencr-
Wonderful Cure of s Lad 1 yrsrn
old who for H years from the top
of hi head to his ankles waa
One Mann of fcicabs.
r'ttj a iiv jw.iitwin;;.. f- a 11111:1
ed with the wnrst form of Eczema for a period
of eight years Ko virulent was It that from
the ton of his head to within a few indies of
his ankles he was one massot s-ais which re-
fused to yield to any treat mi-nt that was at-
tempted.' Kvery remedy Ihat was suggested
by friends or uliysiclHii was tried in vain. Al-
lopathy homoeopath v. herbs roots salt water
liutlu Huvci.ii.1 w.iirt!.i.a u.aua ill mn.. t a
and In short everything that could be done to
eradicate the disorder sscmed only to aggra-
vate it. and the child's life became a burden to
him and tin; exM u. of the various exper.
menu was a i-uiinliiiit drain upon our resoti-.-ces.
My wife reading the advcrt'seim-hi i '
CUTicuiiA KrMEoirs liioin.-of tlt- dail y
pers resolved to inaKe ve iuoiv Mlejiiui m i
cure. (Tne disease u ita n-.w ein-i-.-achlng ni..i
his face and seemed ineurabli'. . I g.;ve a re-
luctant r-ofiwrir to ih tiroiHmil :!( :m inrt-r
view wns sought with a famous l.uiv tuiyslclaii
of New Vork wh luiide a inoht llioruii'ijli ev-
aifiiiiaiion 01 ine ease ami pi-onus n a cure
without the least h- silatioii bv the in- of vonr
OCTK'DRA hEMEfHES. In one week lliere was
a marked change; t lie raw and augrv sores be-
gan to grow pale and along ihe mil. r edges
sealed off and as lime won- on tuev began !
dlsappearemirel). unlit at the present uT.tini;
the ony vestige Is one small si-t iiihiii tin-.
loreiiniiM.'aretlv visllde and fastilisuppeariuif.
Thus after eight years of excuse ..nd anxi-
ety we have the Hilense smisraei ion of 0einc
the child's skin as fa'riiud hiihmiIIi as It was
fore this dreadful i-iiliiiienus di-.iuiler allaekeil
him. Sincerely jours.
I'H.VS. EA VISE HINKl.1 .
249 Fairmount Ave.
Jersey City llcighls X. J
Childhood and yoiilh are the periods wheu-
such diseases yield most readily to Uiose un-
failiii: Skin ami Wood Specifics Cui:ciii-a lie-
solvent the new Mood I'uriller and Ciitlcura
aud Ciitlcura Soap the great Skin Cures l'rico
of Cntic-iira small boxes. .IB cents liirsc boxeis.
81.00. Cutieura Insolvent si .0:1 per bottle
t'utieiira Soap a" cents; Cnticiira Shaving
Soap cents. Sold by all druggists
fottrr OniK and them t C llnttton.
P A i'V 1'"or t"fntlle nod liirfh Hn- '
JJuLl . humors Rough Chapped. r -Greasy
Skins Nettle Rash.
BP AITTinrU Mmples and Skin Blemishes.
IjLirMJ llrlDfl. use Cutieura Soap an ex-
quisite Skin lcautilit;r. and Toilet Bath and.
Nursery Sanative. Fragrant With delicious.
Mower odors and Cutieura balsams. Absolute-
is pure; highly medicinal. Indorsed by phy-
sicians; preferred by the elite. Sales in lust
and 1sk2 l.coo.ooo cakes. Also specially pre-.
pared for shaving.
CoiadMs Treatment One Do'p.
A single dse of nnfordii
Cnreiustaut y relieves the nvvt. "f uXT
ingor Head Coldt clean IK C'e'itc?fJ
in-gic stops watery disohw.r'' . f"' "5. aJ
anf Eyes Preveiiu Ki" fr? ll?nNf0?o
Head cures Nervw U' olss In the
Chill? and Fever. rn e m1 Mues
cleanses the basal ' n hronic Catarrh It
stores the sew' passages of foul m .;us re-
wben aneolis 01 sinell taste and hearing
bronchial Ir freeH tle head thr at and
and puiv' oe ' offensive matter sweetens
reUft le- - the breath stops the cough and ar-
amae" -e Progress of Catarrh towards con-
ir .'tion .
ne bottle Radical enre. one Twit ffitnrrhnl
Solvent and Ir. Sauford's Inhaler all In one
package of all druggist for ill . Ask for San-
ford's Radical Cure.
Potter I)ncu and Chemical Co.. Bostov
For the relief and preven
tion the tnittsnt it la up.
piiea 01 nneiimatism. iteu-
?C.and Bowels Shooting Pains
J- a 1 1 14 HIT Ulllllll 11! 1 1. 1 1 1
5 JvlViiiT.bness. Hysteria Female
rains j-aiiiuaiiuii. jjyspep-
sia. liver Comnluint. Tlilloim
Fever. Malaria and Eoideni-
A 'J Ics. CoUlns' PUttiers
'fcA Ifc-r" (aa flectrie Battery
combined with a Porous Plaster) and
laoab at pain. 83c everywhere.
T OST Veteran donation land certlncate No.
AJ MO Issued to David Hill by the commise
sioner of the land office tor 1280 acres. If not
heard of in ninety days application will be
made for a duplicate. '
JOHNS & 8PEXCE
augjs-dltwtH ' Agents for owners.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Austin Weekly Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 30, 1883, newspaper, August 30, 1883; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth277909/m1/4/: accessed July 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .