The Austin Weekly Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 3, 1884 Page: 2 of 8
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118 Most Matf Pre anil Perfect
LK.VHKH IV USE. -''-3
TRANSPARENT AND COLORLESS.
M light Itself and for softness and endurance to
tuft eye. Cannot be excelled .enabling tue wearer
t- -ead for hours without latmue. In tact tuej
PERFECT 81QHT PRE8ERVER8.
Testimonials from all the leading physician
In Texas Governors Senators legislators
8to."kmen men of note In ail professions and
fUtfurAut ikmnnhM tf t.nule. hankers me
chanics etc. can be given who have had their
.irht Imnmuprl hv their use.
All of my sjiectacles are stamped on frame:
A. K. 11AWKKS.
PATEN F EXTENSION SPRING
E y e - G I a s s
Is the finest tn the world Kecommended by
tu xin.iii.ni Viunitv thrniiirlioiit the country
No Irritation caused by their use. Demand
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creasniK and orders are now being received
Irom all parts of the country.
LONDON SMOKED OLA88E8
Of every tint and shade. These glasses are
sent by mall to all parte of the of the United
Mates. A perfect lit warranted. Bend for cat-
alogue Address AWKES.
MR. A. K. UAWKRS :
Dear 8lr-I tak great pleasure In jaylng
that after having worn your new crystallzed
lenses and patent spring eye glasses for the
past year my l1haa
One From a Lance Business Firm In New
Nkw York City April 17. 1881.
A. K. Ilawkes: Dear Hir YourPatem Kye-
Classes and Crystallized Lenses received some
time since and am very much gratified at the
wonderful change that has come ovr my eye-
sight since I ua .-e discarded my old old glasses
and amow w'"" AHAB
. BlauK Book Ma lulacturer.
Houston Tux. January 9.
A. K. Hawkes: Hear Blr Since wearing
your New Crystallized Lenses my sight has
greatly Improved. JOHN T. BHADY.
Bastrop. Tux.. September 27 1883.
Mr. A. Hawkes: Dear Sir YourCrystallized
Lenses excel In brilliancy anything 1 have
ever been able to procure. My wile Is also
wonderfully pleased with A'yEB8 M
Mr. A. K. Hawkes: Dear Sir Since wearing
your glasses for the past two years my sight
has grown stronger and I can see much better
than when I first procured m.
Senator from Weatuerford.
IIoustoh Tkx March 12 1884.
Mr. A. K. Hawkes: Dear Sir I have now
been wearing your glasses for nearly ten years
and 1 cannot see that rav sight ha failed in
the least during that tlme-JAaSxH:jAif;B.
AUSTIN. TKX AS.
Indiana stands by Joe McDonald
as why shouldn't she?
i Thick and thin organship don't
pay much with Ireland to the fore.
Joe McDonald would run like a
quarter horse were he nominated at
.Blaine of Maine is in pain again
and the Mulligane letters art at the
bottom of the trouble.
The Sunny South came to time
Sunday morning and bearing the
wait of the press report was a good
The friends of Governor Ireland
will have to stand a good deal more
rowelling ere they are done with the
The Blanco News has yet to learn
it seems that a man can be very hon
est and at the same time be a very
great ass also. .
Thf.y have some brave papers in
New Mexico. One of them has the
nerve to prate of "our fellow citizen
Steph. B. Elkins."
We could stand the weather and
the other discomforts of a campaign
year if only we could have our Dallas
Times regularly. .
September edition are numerous-
lv announced. The Statesman will
content itself with giving its patrons
a good paper every day.
Uncle Dan'l takes all the
wounded and crippled papers under
his -capacious wing. Dan'l is a com'
plete restorer and comforter.
We predict that the choice at Chi
cago lies between Bayard and Cleve-
land with chances decidedly in favor
of the former. . So mote it be.
TnERE are some thorns among the
roses - now blooming on the pathway
of his excellency John Ireland gover
nor of the mighty state of Texas.
Some how" or other the Blaine and
Logan biographies are a little slow
s- about coming out Is it to be ascrib
ed to over-modesty ? "We trust not.
j County Attorney Clint of Dal
las is a lightning striker. lie has
completely flaxed out the gamblers of
Dallasand will now tackle the. papers.
The Express doesn't often dip into
Doetrv.but" when it does it won't
look at a poem less than a column
lonsr.of so-' Itia a paragrapher on-
the old Greeley plan. . - '
The Sunny South and the Examin
er are having a time of it which
forcibly reminds one of the experience
of the monkey and the parrot when
shut up in a room together
i'EorLE'who design mischief get the
bulge by loud talking and pushing to
the front but unless they- have truth
and honor: for a ."foundation they do
not last. Falsehoou and duplicity are
not good stayirg qualities in a race
for excellence. .
No man whose only Idea of rising
in the world Is by displacing some-
somebody else ever did or ever can
get up" nor should he be permitted
to do so. The people of Texts love
fairness above anything and j those
who use unfair means had better
move away out of the state.
TnERE are certain newspapers la
the land when they are surprised Into
saying a good word for a man or an-
other paper become so thoroughly
ashamed of the thing ' that they at
once rake and scrape all the slang die
tionaries hunt up all the ugly epithets
and generally exhaust billingsgate to
restore the status quo. They have an
intense dread of being considered de-
cent. What a dreadful dog it is who
continually snaps and snarls at ones'
heels without the courage to come to
ones face for satisfaction for either
real or supposed wrongs. These are
the coward's weapons and they would
stain the hand of a gentleman if he
attempted to use them. 1
'1 he Iron- of Events.
There was an anxious expression up
on the gubernatorial face. A nervous
tension was quite observable m all
thatithe executive body did in all that
executive tongue uttered there was at
first doabt and indecision but gradu-
ally this air of haste and general up-
settledcess passed off and confidence
seemed restored and high emprise
shined all over the statesman's face.
The hurrying crowd of lackeys cou-
riers and secretaries disappeared and
the wonted staid quietude proper
to the executive mansion of a great
state and a great man was restored.
The statesman had solved the diffi-
culty order and peace were the re
sulting attendants upon the fruition
of the great idea which had defini
tely shaped itself in the great man s
tired brain. But we are too fast. "We
have forgotton that perhaps the pub
lie up to this timeremains uninform
ed as to what we are to teach in the
political lesson of this morning. A
waiting world shall remain no longer
in doubt. It shall anxiously and tear
fully learn that once upon a time
seven or eight millions of negroes
over at Gauge Gause in the state of
Texas rejoicing in the completion of
a rich harvest and full of gratitude
and whisky (it is a way they have of
showing gratitude) went upon a little
jamboree. They walked a little un
steadily on their legs and this in
duced an official of the railway
to regard them as bloody treason con
coctors and straightway his plaint
round its way by shortest wire
route to the executive ears. This
was the cause of the hurrying Iggions
about the head of the government.
This it was that had perturbed the
usually serene self-possession of the
man of events. "While the evil tidings
were slowly penetrating the brain
and while the fullness and richness of
the remedy was percolating the mind
the anxious expression and hurried
movements were kept up. But like
a bolt from heaven from a clear and
cloudless sky came the grand sug
gestion '-There is the military arm
of the federal power it will sustain
me. I can gracefully fall into it and
dud rest and protection both. 1 11 e en
haste and invoke it." '.The boys in
blue the blessed boys and
men in blue will do the work if only
they can be had ere the black tide of
revolution has urged to the uttermost
bounds of my empire." This great
Jacksonian governor of ours whose
glorious services so richly entitled
him to re-election called and long ere
the commander of the military could
possibly mobilize his forces the "filled
up" Africans sobered by the dreadful
tidings of preparation on the part of
the governor slowly crawled back
into the jungles of the Brazos and
were seen no more until the tangle
foot had oozed out and left their legs
' It was a grand crisis in
the history of the ' state as it
surely was in the official history
and carreer oJLthe executive head of-
the commonwealth His eagle glance
roamed over thfi field and when the idea
dawned upon him as to the magni
tude of the great services he had ren
dered the people "Eureka!" "hurrah!"
"by jingo" broke from his wreathed
lips and joy reigned once more a regal
queen in "Warsaw. Now if anything
entitles the govern o . i e to the
honor of re-election it 13 this grand
Gauze campaign. See how perlect
the whole thing is in even to the most
minute particular. The negro can al
ways be depended upon toranemeute
a rising or a coon hunt. It is an
idiosyncrasy or Sambo and none
know the fact better than the states
man who bandies the helm in Tex
as. There were vast herds of them
perhaps a dozen men not in
buckram perhaps as rotund old Sir
John had it but In liquor. They
were befuddled. In plain terms
drunk and John Ireland subdued
them by a single mighty flash of
genius. He rushed to the . front and
shook in their blanched facts the sa-
cred name of Uncle Sam. Of course
no negro cound emeute worth a cent
after he knew that Uncle Samuel had
set his face sternly against that sort
of thing and that in the good work
he was backed by the majestic power
of an earnest and fully aroused exec
utive or the state or Texas to an
awful perdition with democratic theo
ries with home rule wih non-interfer
ence of the fecleral power with the
domestic affairs of the states and with
the doctrine which declares that the
civil arm must be exhausted ere the
military be evoked. You see the man
who promulgated that comfortable
political doctrine was a theorist only.
He did not at the head of a pitiful
two and a half millions of Caucasians
stand in front of a dozen loud smell
ing whisky bef umed Africans and so
he did not know what he was think
ing of. According to Ireland Jeffer
son does well enough except when the
Gauze negroes are in open rebellion
and rising fifteen or sixteen strong.
Now all levity aside but is this the
man for either grave or trivial enier
gencles? Did this Gauze emeute devel
op the supreme fitness of Mr. Ireland
to.be governor another term even
with such chances thrown in the way
that affair brought to him. Can
the democracy of Texas can the
state afford to take another lease on
this man after he has developed
massive unfitness such as this? Can
we not do better? Is the range of
desirable gubernatorial timber so cir
cumscribed as that we must throw
the state into the arms of such
weakling as this and that too when
we have so many abler men than he
who are restrained from offering be
cause they know that Ireland has so
much the start of. them
The opposition to the re-nomination
of Governor Ireland is growing very'
rapidly now in all parts of the state
Many men who have heretofore stood
by his excellency are . falling rapidly
away from him. As his acts and pub
lic career are held up In the light of
liberal and candid criticism the
utter weakness of the man and fault-
lnessof his policy become apparent.
This is not a circumstance to gather
the people about him In ever increas-
ing strength. The hurrah stage of his
candidacy has passed and people are
now asking upon what grounds this
re-nomination is asked. The reply has
not been satisfactory. It is not enough
to say that custom prescribes that be-
cause a man has had one term there-
fore he must have two without any
reference whatever to the character of
the administration he has given the
people. The people know nothing of
the finesse of . such rules. They
do not understand the subtleness of
the political situation which demands I
that they endorse a man or his admin-!
istration when they bitterly oppose
both or when they are conscious that
neither are in accord with themselves.
The situation is just this: Texas is
largely nay overwhelmingly demo
cratic and the press is democratic.
"While knowing and feeling that the
governor's course and policy has been
faulty to a very vast extent yet their
fidelity to the party and to him as its
official head has restrained them from
discussing these faults. In this way
the people are largely uninformed as
to their nature range extent and
probable effects. His very faults
those even of the most glaring and
inconsistant character nave been
uieLamorxmoseu anu made to appear
as virtues by the thick and thin or
gaus. ine papers occupying a more
independent position have not closen
to mane the hght to point out these
taults and mistaken except in the
case of one or two mainly the Gu-
vestonNews and the Statesman.
iney are but two in perhaps
inree nunarea anu the process
of illustrating even the grave faults
of his excellency s course and policy
has been a slow one indeed. But the
determined course the stern attitude
assumed and maintained has at last
born fruit and now at this moment
there is a deep undercurrent of anx
iety of inquiry among the people;
and the signs of a wide-spread revolt
against the of cramming Gov. Ireland
down their threats for the second
term is abroad all over the state.
It has been our observation all
through life that that the people of Tex
as can be led off by the hurrah tactics
and under the idea that a man has
rendered great service in his position
an enthusiastic devotion to his person
is built up very quickly. But this all
falls away from him with equal celer
ity when it begins to dawn on the
public mind that it has been misled or
deceived in any wav regarding the
character or value of these services.
That is the nature of the circumstan-
ces surrounding John Ireland's candi
dacy for the second term and these
are the exact facts attending the
small measure of candid criticism and
examination the two papers named.
have given the matter.
It now appears that this feeling of
dissatisfaction has penetrated to a
wider extent than even the News or
tne (statesman has been aware
ana so advanced and crys-
talized has it become that the forces
in opposition are already perfectly or
ganized in many places and they
have well digested well arranged
plans and are working to these with
the zeal and energy which promises a
satisfactory result. In fact we be
lieve now that the defeat of Gover-
nor Ireland at Houston is not only
possible but very probable. This did
not seem possible two months since
but a mighty change has been
wrought a silent revolution has been
gathering force with the hours that
have been fleeting and the lines are
likely to com8 to his excellency yet
at Houston in no very pleasant ways.
Jo. D. Sayers.
It is high time the people of the
10th congressional district were cast-
ing about in real dead earnest for a
successor to the Hon. John Hancock.
Many names have been suggested and
much enthusiasm has been developed
locally for the several candidates for
the distinction of the nomination.
But as yet none have covered the en
tire field as has the estimable gentle-
man and true democrat whose name
we write at the head of this article.
Few men in active public life has
won to his side more men more
warm and devoted personal friends
than has Jo. Sayers a3 he is affection
ately termed. There is not a blotch
upon his name his record is as clean
as mat or an inrant. ms sturdy in
tegrity his manly devotion to his
principles his uncompromising dem
ocracy his ability and the universal
respect in which he is held all point
to him as the most fitting man yet
named for the nomination; We ques
tion if there would be at all a respect
able show of opposition if Governor
Sayers offered. At any rate we know
of a truth that he would poll every
democratic vo'e in the district and
many republicans would support him
ovei even popular men in their own
xne statesman desires to do no
sort of injustice to any one of the as
pirants but it Is of the opinion that
this would be the very strongest se-
lection that could possibly be made
and it is certainly one which would
call out the enthusiasm of this paper
as no other would.
"Words words mere words is all
that the befogged Express can urge
against the candid and somewhat ex-
haustive examination The States-
man has been recently giving the
official acts and policy of the governor
of Texas. If the Express would con-
vince the people that we are making
a lamb of sacrifice of the governor;
if it would have them believe in real-
ity that Ireland is a great statesman
whose official policy has been health-
ful to Texas; if that policy is suscept-
ible of defense and worthy of lauda-
tion why not go at the task? Why
not point them out to the people so
that the pernicious teachings of The
Statesman be neutralized and his
excellency be justified? The fact is
that the Express barring a few old
fogyisms is rather progressive and
being so vastly unsound on the
tariff question it must needs defend
the head of the party else its charact
er and standing as a democratic paper
would be irretrieveably ruined. It
has no margin to spare in this thing
or perhaps it would write its real sen
timents regarding the inefficiency of
the governor a3 The Statesman does.
We can all wait for the Express. It
doesn't mean to be slow yet its "tired"
condition is perfectly plain to all who
wade through its blazing and gutter
ing protection ruminations. In-
deed is the Express a thick and thin
organ of wonderfully attractive pro-
There Is a very pretty spell-noth
ing fight going on at this moment be-
tween the -Fort - Worth Gazette and
the Dallas Herald. There are many
flashes of real genius in it - from both
sides and thus is the deadwallishness
of the local situation broken in upon.
Dr. Koch' the f amou3 German
savan for the second tune risks bis
life in the investigation of cholera
Dr. Koch goes to Toulon. Should fie
fall it would be an incalculable loss
YESvwe can say to the Register
that we have given several not only
plausible reasons why we oppose the
A prince has fallen.
In Memory of Maj. I. W. .tones our Esteemed
t rlend .
EV Mils. M. f. WMITTEX.
A prince has fallen! Not "mid srences of war
When Mars ritle fearless on his blood-stained
When reeking victims mark his dreadful
And banners trail above the conqured slain.
He fell as only fall the good and true;
As sinks a weary child whose tasks are
Leaning like him of old upjn his savior's
Peacefully so peacefully he sank to rest .
cliritain without guile. In his heart's
He ever wore that image all divine;
Proved to his lellnvs how sublime the art
To wear the gentle Christ within the heart
Mid rural haunts far from his cherished
In quest of ease awhile he thought to roam
(irateful he breathed the geatle perfumed air
Ami fondly gazed on blooming meadows fair.
About his courh were those he loved most
He little thought the parting hour so near.
The breeze that kissed his cheek with odor.
Bore on its wings the white-robed angel.desth.
That pageant woodland bower was holy
Wuere waiting angels seemed to hover round
That chosen rural spot with heaven so nigh
Seemed fitting place for God's own child to
He will be missed. Weep by his lowly bier
Since he au Israel Priuce Is shrowded here
'lis meet that flowing tears your eyes dim
Weep for orphaned ones but not for him.
Oh shed no tear for him. No better far
Mourn the freed bird that breaks its prison
Or the glad captive from his cell released
Than mourn for him whose sufferings now
Yes weep for those who through earth's bar
Must walk henceforth without his guarding
While he unfettered joins the angel throng
Who sing redemption's ever-glorious song
Toombs Sues a Negro Porter
From the Atlanta (Ga.1 Constitution.
The habitues or the old ivimbau
House remember William Gaines the
polite and dudish porter with the
mutton-chop whiskers who always
became the factotum ol lien. Kobert
Toombs wren that distinguished gen
tleman was a guest or the hotel.
was the especial duty ot William
see that every wish and commission
of the grand old Boanerges was laith-
fully executed and to say that Will-
iam proved himself a perfect though
off color Mercury is not putting too
line a point upon his uueiity and agil
ity. These relations led to kindliness
on the part of the General and confi-
dence on the part of William so much
so that the latter ambitious to raise
his own vines and fig trees applied to
the General to aid him in getting hold
ot a piece of land on Fort street. The
General agreed the land was bought
with the General's cash and William
executed his deed to the General as se-
curity for the ultimate repayment of
the purchase money. But the Kim-
ball fell a prey to the flames and
William was thrown upon lickle re
sources of sporadic jobs of work. Hi
financial affairs became crauipe ; aud
he was forced to default in his pay-
ments to the General. Now comes
the General into court and files a bill
to eject William irom the premises
and to make him account for mesne
profits at the rate of .80 per annum
it now behooves William to scrape up
his resources and settle with the tien
eral and it is intimated that if he suc
ceeds in doing so the uenerai wui
abate any claim he has for the enhanc-
ed value of the property or the rents
he now demands
From the Denver Times.
tjapt. James Seery residing on
Eleventh street near Lawrence has a
very rare curiosity which was viewed
by a large number of visitors. It is a
fowl but it puzzles all who have seen
it to give it a name. It was hatched
last Friday being one. of a "clutch"
or brood of eight brought forth by the
incubative attentions of a hen. This
little anomaly is covered with down
of a yellowish character has a fiat
beak: resembling a gosling or young
duck and one loot is webbed.
like that of a water fowl while the
other is not. Tail feathers of a soft
character are out about an inch and a
half. But the most striking features
are the complete absence of eyes or
any formation indicative of them
and the wings if they may be so
called. The left one is not jointed
but curved down the side terminating
at the breast bone; the right one is
simply a stump about half an inch
long. The little freak of nature is
evidently healthy is guiiied altogeth-
er by the parent's " cluck" and in
feeding takes its position close to the
mother's head. Mr. Seery has been
offered $10 for it by the museum man
agers but declines to part with it at
Molllong M-ved in a Mere Pugh-Cart.
From the New York Journal.
Fourteen millions of dollars were
removed yesterday from the United
bank building to the elegant new
structure of the Mutual Life Insur-
ance company in Nassau street. First
came the colored porter of the bank
ing concern carrying a peck basket
in either hand. The porter was the
custodian of $3500000. Next came
the office boy with books and papers
representing $6000000. In the rear
was a man with a puh-wagon on
which were piled 4500000. These
effects belonged to the late firm of
Grant & Ward. The most valuable
portion of the assets of the firm fol
lowed on a truck. This comprised
large frame chair in which General
Grant often reposed three cusnadoros
two solas a broom a tooth-brush
door-mat and a glass sign which read
"Deposits received here."
A Cow on a Tear.
From the Boston Courier.
A quart of whiskey was mixed
with feed and given to a cow in a New
York town and half an hour later
the animal was bellowing: "We won't
go home till morning" or something
that way and treated several persons
to a coupie or "norns. aud acted m
very reprehensible manner generally.
When she sobered she jumped down a
Dans and broKe ner neck. This shows
the superior intelligence and good
sense or ine cow over tne av
erage bibulous person. . When
the latter gets drunk and makes
things howl instead of jumping down
a bank and breaking his neck
when he gets sober he imme diately
oegins 10 jay ine iounaation Aor an
other roaring drunk.
Ai Opounm Farm. -
From the Savannah News.
Thomas Chancey has started a novel
business at Hawkinsville. He has
gone into the possum business on an
extensive scale and proposes to raise
tnese much-sought varmints for the
market His ranch i3 located about
a mile from town and is enclosed
with wire fencing. This was done in
order to keep Calvin Brown from
trailing them off into the swamp with
nis pacK or nounds. lie nas com
menced with ten but will greatly in
crease tne number during the vear.
As the average piney woods 'posum
nnos ready sale at torty cents apiece:
a fine fat stall-fed 'posum would of
course bring double that amount
and five hundred at eighty cents
apiece amounts to $400 which is
nothmg to be laughed at.
Be ats Barnum Hollow.
From the New York Journal.
"Papa what is a presidential con-
vention like "r" "I can't explain it to
you my son; but the next time Bar
num s circus comes here I'll take you.
If the keeper of the manaarerie will
let loose all the wild animals after
filling them up with lire-water you
may get a faint idea of the present
A Hone's Suicide.
The New London Day says that
Thomas McCormick of Versailles
had a sick horse which he turned out
to recuperate in a field late last week.
The account continues: "No further
thought was bestowed upon him until
the alarm was given that a horse was
irownea m a pond contained within ;
he limits of the field: and sure enough '
there was the equine invalid too far .
gone for rescue. He had deliberately I
walked into ihe pond until he rt-achrd !
depth sutlicient for his purpose and
there drowned himself. By what pre
cedes ms minu reacned a conclusion
that there was an escape from bodily
suffering through the medium of a
inendly horse pond unfortunately for
science will never be known but that
the animal deliberately walked to his
death with a definid purpose seems
to be beyond question."
From the New York H-rald.
ilow old are vou? said Judare
Moore Kings CoHnty Court of Ses
sions yesterday addressing a shoek-
neaued little boy who stood before the
bench beside his mother the latter a
poorly dressed woman with tears in
"lm nine years old." replied the
i ou belong to the Jesse James
gang continued his honor referring
to tne band ol bovs who were arret
ed in the vicinity ol Jackson's Hollow
three weeks ago. who rejoiced under
that title and whose motto was "Death
to the Dudes."
Yes sir; I belonged to the gang.'
replied the infant criminal looking
up complacently at the J udge.
- v nat were you going to do (
"To tight the dudes."
"Was the gaDg going to fight the
"No sir dey was not."
"Were you the captain ?"
"No sir; I was just one of de gang."
"How many were in the g.ing?"
"Der were eight in it."
"Did you light any of the dudes?"
"Did you kill any of them ?"
"Did you use a knife?'1
"And you stabbed them V"
"Yes sir I stabbed two."
"You were the man to kill the
' Do you know what will become of
you if you go on this way?"
"You will be sent to the penitenti
ary or the state prison or like the
three men now in jail you will be
sentenced to be hanged. Do you think
you will let the dudes alone now If I
let you go ?"
" l es sir.
The young dude slayer was then
lectured by the judge and led out of
court by tne boy s mother.
A Tramp Hero.
From the Cleveland Herald.
When a Lake Shore conductor finds
a tramp stealing a ride on his train
he kicks the turnpike treader gently
and with consideration lor a recent
incident that happened to train 5
west bound near Delta a few nights
ago has taught him that a tramp
may be a hero in disguise. The team
of a drunken farmer had attempted
to walk home on the railroad track
and one horse had fallen through a
bridge near Delta and was stalled
there with a broken leg. No. 5 heav-
ily loaded with passengers was al-
most due. The tramp ran with a
speed born of many watch-dog chases
talk the station agent secured a red
light hurried down the track and
stopped the train just in time to pre-
vent an accident. The tramp not
only got a free ride that night but
was offered a prominent position on
the road. Now the road is lined
with tramps on the lookout for bro-
ken legged horses fast in bridges.
Wave on delicious days of shower and shine
Cool cloudy morns and noontides white
And even tiiat melt in azure hyaline-
Wave to midsummer's loog Lethean calm.
For all the woods are shrill with stress ol
. Where soft wings flutter down to new-built
And turbulent sweet sounds are heard day
As of innumerable marriage feasts.
The flame of flower is bright along the plain.
The hills are dim beneath pi le brooding
And like a kiss that thrills through every
The warm wind odor laden stirs and sighs.
Murmuring like music heard afar by night
Fr mi boats becalmed on star-illuuuuated
Sad as the memory of lo-t delight
Sweet as the voices that are heard in dreams
Wave syren days and
break the spell that
The burdened breast with undefined regret.
Wayward desires and vain imaginings.
The nameless longing and the idle fret.
Wave on! ye wake the love that tempts and
And where love is thence peace departs full
Hut ah how sweet love is e'en though it dies
With thy last roses O enchantress June!
The Boss Snake Story.
Erom the Pittsburg Dispatch.
While Friscilla Martin of Scrogg's
Neck was dusting the book case last
summer a srake brought in a mouth-
ful of daisies and set them in a glass
of water that was standing on the
window sill. It afterward made
friends with the family and did va-
rious cirious things about the place.
It returns every summer and is al-
ways welcome. It goes doVn the
well and fastens the bucket on when
ever off the rope and it hangs from a
Deam Dy 11s tan ana noius tne leatn-
house pounds back and forward with
his knuckles. Last week when thev
were making a lot of ice-cream for a
Sunday school picnic the snake beat
the eggs with its tail and it did it
better and about fifty times fatter
than it could have been done in the
Royalty on Dress Farade.
From the lxmdon World.
I hear that the Princess of Wales
looked most charming at the wedding
of the Prince of Anhalt with the
Pnncets Elizabeth of Hesse. II. R
11. who walked in the procession
with the Duke of Cambridge was at-
tired in pink satin with beautiful lace
and a profusion of pearls and dia
monds. The Empress of Russia who
walked with the Crown Prince of
Germany wore mauve satin with
magnificent jewels; but in the matter
of diamonds the bride outshone every
body as she wore the famous jewels
of the Electors of Hesse and they lit
erally dazzled the eyes. Her dress
was white satin trimmed wi:h myrtle
and orange liowers.
Courtship in Alameda Connty.
From the San Francisco Call.
A story from Hay wards Alameda
county where romances flourish like
tha bay recites that Peter Mussen is
a chicken peddler and that he loves
the widow Wrider who lives on the
mountain roau not rar irom 11 ay-
wards. She is a buxom - dame of 26
j ears and the peddler has courted her
bravely but she would and she would
not until the amorous chicken mer
chant nearly went out of
his mind such as it is. He
did the next best thing and
sought the fair of a San Francisco
clairvoyant. As may be readily be
lieved the prophetess was ready
enough with a solution of the difficul-
ty. Her declaration w;ts that Mrs.
Wnder was desperately in love with
a man with side-whiskers. Mussen's
cheeks areas bare as a pumpkin so
he borrowed a side-whiskered mask
and a shotgun and sk ulked down by
the widow's house one Sunday even
ing recently. He listen d outside the
door and when he l.eard Mrs. Wil-
der tell her childi-n to go to
bed he smashed thi- 1 urce windows
and broke open the d or. Then he
fired a charge of bu shot through
the ceiling and departed leaving his
mask behind him. His intention was
to personate the supposed side-whis
kered object of the widow's affections
in order to disgust her with her hy-
potneucaiiy hairy-raced lover. Me
was arrested and tried berore j ustlce
Austin at Haywards. and on his trial
he swore that Mrs. Wrider had given
him a powder in his tea some time be-
fore he adopted his novel means of
cutting out his hated rival. He was
sent to the county jail for six months.
Mrs. Wrider denies that she ever gave
him any powder.
The chart r of the Ad-llan Chris-
Miau C'ollt-p -. located at Ad-Kan in
I Hood cowry was tiled yesterday.
Also an iiiiiended chartor of the En-
! sinosa Kanch Association increasing
capital stock lrom 615000 to S25.0UO
with headquarters at Laredo.
The following addition il scholastic
census returns are received:
Caldwell C lty list u 9
Corpus Christ i City 774 fi
Hidalgo county ioh H:i
Koekwall county 770 ma
Ihe comptroller paid SiJOOO u to the
treasury for account of geueial reve
The Galveston. Sabine and St. Louis
R'y. company vtslerdiv paid $385
quarterly tax ot one-hall ol one per
cent on passenger earnings.
ine land commissioner is having
the lines ixttween the counties more
definitely fixed according to the sur
veys so as to show the acrenge mtead
or the 1 factional parts 01 divided sec-
lions belonging to the iiilierent own
ers of land in each count y cut by the
boundary lines. Dr. Beaumont of
the ollice is engagtd in the work
which will necessarily take some con
siderable time for completion.
A. 1. Uarrett who recently escaped
lrom the lunatic asvlum. has been re
captured at his old home in Robertson
county and returned to the asylum
by the chief warden of the institution
The governor and comptroller have
returned from their trip to Bryan
where they attended the commence
ment exercises of th 3 A. and M. col
The board of regents of the state
universitv are having the addresses
of Hon. A. W. Terrell and Colonel
William Preston Johnson delivered
during the recent commencement ex
ercises published in pamphlet form
tor unversity records in this con
nection it would be well tor the re
gents to require all university pam
phlets 01 a prescribed umiorm size so
as to be readily bound together in
volumes in permanent form lor pre-
s Tvation in the university library.
The comptroller yesterday paid a
reward of 8200 to R. W. Choate for
the arrest in Louisiana of one John
Stallcup charged with the murder of
a 1 r : 1 1 : . T a. nrn )1 luril
tv liiiitiu jveuu uu may 01 xoiu.
F. M. Moore collector of Kerr coun-
ty yesterday paid into the treasury
about $1000 balance on settlement
of his account with the comptroller.
Additional scholastic census returns
are received as follows:
Ciity of Whitney 210 150
City of Henderson 4H
Wood county 2.387 1840
Kusk " 4878 3000
Williamson county 3887 2.U74
The competitive bids for school
lands last Saturday as far as received
show no great demand for leasing at
the minimum of 8 cents. The bids from
actual settlers to purchase however
The comptroller yesterday paid into
the state treasury $3500 for account
of available school iund and .$10500
for general revenue.
Mr. Fat Wheeler collector of Nue-
ces county settled his accounts with
The charter of the Albany Hotel
company in Shackelford county capi-
tal $10000. was filed yesterday with
the secretary of state.
Hon. B. M. Baker superintendent of
public education made a fine address
Wednesday at the teachers convention
in San Antonio.
Hon. C. M. Rogers representative
of Nueces county wa3 in the city yes
The following additional scholastic
census returns are received:
Bee county 430 355
Falls " 34.-.1 234a
I'.razoria " 2185 20.'8
Hillshoro city 255
Superintendent uoree and Financial
Agent Brahan or the state peniten-
tiaries are in the city. Their reports
will be presented to the board this
The Gulf Colorado & Santa Fe
railroad yesterday paid $419 into the
state treasury tax on passenger earn-
ines for the quarter.
Mr. J. Watson collector for Falls
county settled his accounts with the
The resignation of Dr. Wm. Lelloy
Broun professor of mathematics of
the University of Texas has been re
ceived and as will be seen by the fol
lowing telegram to the New Orleans
Times-Democrat of the 26th instant
he has been re-elected to his former
position as president of the agriculta
ral and mechanical college at Aubu rn
Special Telegram to The Tunes-Democrat.
Auburn Ala. June 25. Tiie board elected
unanimously I Dr. wm. ljeltoy isroun presi-
aeni 01 ine Aiauama Agricultural anu mecnan-
ical College. He has accepted and this in-
sures the future success of the college.
Dr Brown according the advices
received here prefers Auburn as his
home in deference to the wishes of
hi3 family and severs his relations
with us with much regret. .
The land board is advised of but
one large lease applied for at the re
cent bidding some thirty sections in
The tax assessor of Bexar county
advises the attorney general that the
. San Antonio banks will submit to the
. requirement ot the state authorities
to render list of bank shareholders for
' assessment or their stock.
Additional scholastic census returns
are received as follows:
Polk . " .'
t McLennan county. .
Waco City 1922 1420
Hempstead city 480 278
The state surerintendent of educa-
tion has returned from the state teach-
ers' association at San Antonio.
Amendment to the charter of
the Dashwood medicine and
chemiclal company of Fort Worth
was filed yesterday.
Also filed charter of Lagarto col-
lege company of Live i.'ak Texas.
The state treasurer yesterday re-
ceived the following deposits from
land sales for the several accounts
named for the month of June:
State university fund 4380 31
Deaf and dumb asylum fund 1 303 92
Hliud institute 3174 45
Lunatic asylum 7837 10
Permanent free school fund 17045 28
Availacle 10058 go
Total 52405 72
Dr. F. W. Johnson assistant physi-
cian in the lunatic asylum is again re-
ported dangerously sick with rheuma-
tism. State Treasurer Lubbock is exp cted
back from Dallas to-day.
The comptroller yesterday deposited
87.U00 into the state treasury collec
tions for account of general revenue.
He paid John F. Rankin sheriff of
Fayette county. $100 for the arrest of
Fayette Bobo alias John Butler
charged witn norse inert.
Mrs. 11. M. Jvirby ot Austin yester
day received official notification of her
election as lady assistant teacher in
the state university and has accepted
the position. Mrs. xirby is Well
known all over the state as the accom
plish principal of the AltaVista
Female Institute of Austin and is a
most admirable selection for the res
ponsible position to which she has
The secretary of the state land
board has received a bid from 11. J. S.
Rosencrantz to lease 200 sections of
land including thirty-nine watered
sections in Moore and Potter coun-
ties dt about the minimum figures.
The lease would bring about $-0000
revenue to the s'a'e. The board will
meet to-day to puss upon this and
other bids suit uiited. Bids from
Tom Gre;n coii'.'v are expected.
Tax OoliecW I) ibois. or Anderson
county mad3 a nu tl settlement yes-
terday of his accounts with the comp-
troller. Col. John F. Elliott chief commis
sioner for Texas to the New Orleans
exposition w.is in Austin yesterday
en route to Galveston. H speaks very
encouragingly of his work. One ob
ject of his visit to Galveston is to get
the merchants of that city to subscribe
to building special frxposition quar-
ters for Texas exhibits on the grounds
of the exposition. He is in
hopes the railroad companies
of this state fat a general
maeting to be held shortly to consider
the mutter will agree to transport ar-:
licle3toNew Orleans free through
this state as the Georgia railroad
will do in tit tt state. Col. Llliott and
the otler state commis ionera. will
meet here iu conference on July 12.
JUrs. Dr. oweannslpn. Mrs. Jo-..
Stewart and other laoTes ot Austin
will probably permit some of their
fine paintings of their own work to
be sent to the exposition.
Messrs. John Forshev and M. F.
Mott of Galveston interviewed the
adjutant general yesterday on the sub-
ject of organizing the Washington
artillery battalion. The guns at
present owned bv the state are not
considered suitable. '
The opinion of the attornev-general
has been solicited as to whether a
certain new game played with balls
should not be taxed as an extended
billiard table game. The game seems
to be a disguise of ten-pins and bil-
liards combined which under the at
torney-general's view will be subject
to county and state tax at $1500 per
annum same as ten-pin alleys.
nc luiiuwiuff auuiuouai scnoiasuc
census returns are received :
Montgomery county 2. 1 3000
lianncra county 775 573
w 2.;n i.smj
f"o " 745 4Sfl
liunnels " ... 170 i7
Marshall city 1336 1112
There are twintv-eierht counties and
uve cities to be heard Irom.
Superintendent Baker has received
feoou or the I'eabody fund to be divid
ed equally among the summer nor
mal institutes which will give them
u eacn which will be paid to an
assistant to be elected by the teachers
wneu iney urst meet.
The monthly report of Col T. J
Goree superintendent of the state
penitentiaries makes the following
New convicts at Kink ! 23 28
Huutsville ..! 58 71
Hecaptures " " ..: 4 1
" Rusk : 1 0
Discharged " " : 9 7
" Huutsville. .: 42 34
Pardoned ' " ..: 14
" Husk.... . .; B 3
Died " " 0 3
" Huutsville ..4 0
Escaped ' ' .. 7 1
" Kusk ' 1 0
OuHand " " 700 725
" " Huntsville .. 1708 17S5
There were live united states pris
oners in the Huntsville penitentiary
Grand total of Prisoners. April 30 2479
" " May 81 2.510
The report of Mai. Brahan financial
agent for the month of May shows:
ItHCtiots from all sources S47.059.92
Expenditure for all accounts 30213.26
Balance on hand May 31 810846. 66
The report shows salaries of all offi
cers sergeants guards and employes
are paid up ; t both penitentiaries and
on all trains and farms for April less
the 20 per cent retained per contract
from the payment ot sergeants and
guards to cover any breach of con
tract or neglect of duty. It also shows
that convicts worked on the railroads
and at the Huntsville penitentiary
have been provisioned sufficiently to
last till July 1st; also that
the beef medical provision bills etc
for all the convicts worked on the
trains and farms and at the two
psisons have been paid for April.
The available resources for June are
approximately $39154.97 to come out
of the balance on hand May 31 pro-
ceeds of labor on the Houston & Tex
as Central railroad for April nine
railroad trains and from Janus con
Thi estimated expenses for June are
approximately 3o8U4.D4. xnis wiu
embrace pay roll of officers employes
sergeants guards etc. at the peniten
tiaries on trains and on larms lum-
and material for shops at Huntsville
medical bills: wool for winter cloth
ing freight bills cotton for factory
The material for cabinet and wagon
shops at the Huntsvillle penitentiary
to be run on state account will lessen
the amount of cash on hand ai the
material is being purchased and is an
em over and above the usual month-
As a whole the report shows that
the penitentiaries are being managed
apparently vpry satisfactorily in the
interests of the state.
Superintendent Goree's reports pre
pared monthly under his direction by
a convict of the penitentiary are
models of fine penmanship. His
beautiful chirography. however was
not successful it seems in keeping
him out of the penitentiary for for
gery which possibly he would not
have attempted had he not bten an
expert in penmanship.
The board of managers ordered
requisition to be made upon the state
comptroller for $10000 to be used
paying for the cabinet and wagon
shops and water works at Huntsville
This will be drawn from the $50000
deposited surplus funds with the
comntroller last AoriL
Comptroller Swain yesterday paid
T. M. Reinhardt $200 for the arrest
of Isaac Wilson the murderer
Howard Sfeward on the 14th of Feb
ruary in Robertson county.
COURT OF APPEALS.
The following cases were decided
Robert Rubirth vs. State from
Travis county; application for habeas
corpus; eral opinion. Judgment af
Houston & Texas Central railway
company ys.ll. V. liaiiingsworth.trom
Grayson county; motion ior re-near
I. &G.N.railroad company vs. Simon
tioldstein. irom Williamson county
reversed and remanded. Opinion by
W. D. Ward vs. State from Medina
county: oral opinion judgment at
firmed. Ward was convicted of mur
der in killing Mr. Fly. The applica
tion Is for habeas corpus.
Fifty cases transferred to the Tyler
Court adjourned for the term.
The following is a summary of
work of the court of- appeals during
the Austin term 1884 :
Cases nled civil US; felony cases
135; misdemeanor 91; scieri facias
15: total. 384.'
Cases affirmed civil 52; felony
cases. 81; misdemeanors 29; Bcieri
facias. 10: total 172.
Reversed and remanded civil 33
felonv cases. 41: misdemeanoos. 23
scieri facias. 3; total 100.
Cases dismissed civil is; felony
cases II; misdemeanors ms; scieri
facias 2; total 63.
Transferred to Tyler civil cases
41; felony 1; misdemeanors!; total
Total number of cases disposed of
during the term 0J0.
A Practice Which Onght to Begin at
From the Indiananol s News.
The man who finds fun in pointing
pistols always selects somj one else to
point it at. itne wouiu just stand
before a looking glass and point the
pistol at himself hi would experience
every bit 01 tun there is in the situa-
tion. From the Chicago News.
Tho University of Pennsylvania is
the best place to send a boy for educa
tion. The crew or that university
won the last boat race.
Tammany Should be lionext About it.
Fr. m the Atlanta Constitution Dem.
If Tammany desires to support
Blaine it should come to the lront and
From the Navasota Tablet.
The Austin Statesman is one of
the most ably edited and newsiest
newspapers in the south.
Why They Object to Blaine.
From U19 Albany Argus Dem.
The objection ot Massachusetts
Republican- to Blain is that he lacks
in their opinion even the dim outlines
of a character.
Why the Freemen Feel of Full Stature.
From the Uvalde Hesperian. :
Hog or no hoa V Th it v. ill be the
question the qualili-d vl r of the
town of Uvalde will le called upon to
decide next Tuesdjy.
CHAPTEB NUMBER THREE.
Teagardeu & Bass Questioned
as to the Hardware Busi-
ness of Austin.
It is an old saying that "Time and
tide wa ts for no man" and while this
is true of both it is equally true of
the printer. For this reason Messrs.
Teagarden & Bass were called upon
and manv useful hints as to the hard
ware business or Austin were gieaneo
from them without their knowledge
of the evil designs of the reporter
The facts learned are substantially as
The firm of Teagarden & Bass suc
ceeded that of Copes & Bass on the
ninth or May last since wnicn ume
it has been the obiect and aim or tne
new firm to not only "make them
selves solid" with all the customers of
the old firm but also to extend their
business to every household in iravis
and adjoining counties.
The personelle ot the urm is ursr
Mr. A. L. Teagarden who could (if be
would) proudly boast of a long and
successful experience in business at
Calvert and who. since lie nas ueen
in Austin has established for himself
the reputation of being one or tne "sol-
id" men of the city. His experience in
business is equaled by but few and
his sterlinar integrity is surpassed
by none. Mr. N. A. Bass has had
about three years experience m mis
nouse. iierore mat lime no was a
traveling salesman for a New York
house for seyeral years which gives
him an immense advantage in buy
ing goods. Mr. Bass has since
his advent in Austin business circles
made a most excellent reputation.
both for fair dealing and earnest
work in favor of his customers. Find
a man that will say aught against N
A. Bass and you will see one wnose
gall has far outgrown his reason.
so mucn ior tne inuiviuuaia uuui-
posing the firm. What kicd of a team
do they make? One of the very
strongest in th ecity of Austin. Mor
ally they are as perrect as men get to
be. Socially they have no superiors
and financially they do not ned to ask
iavors or anyone ineypay casn ior
whatever they buy at whatever sea-
son of the year however dull and
still have a good supply on hand.
It would not be proper to pass this
head without a passing notice of the
"old reliable" chief assistantMr.
Headspeth who has not only
with the firm ever since it was first
organized but built the structure in
which it then made its start and
which it now occupies. Any further
remarks are unnecessary as everybo-iy
knows him to like hira.
Of the stock it may be truthfully
said it is perfect. The first noticablvj
feature is the fine array of stoves.
Among the number may be found the
"Favorite" which has no superior and
can be sold at a great saving to the
purchaser over any other stove made
that can at all compare with it either
in durability or usefulness.
The next is the "Aetna" wood and
coal burner which cannot for all pur-
poses and in all countries be ex c lied.
The next is the "American" which
is not a whit behind either of lhn
others. But this might be truthfully
said of many other makes to be foui d
here as well.
In the way of met hanics' tools the)
have every thing from a giinh t to a
cross-cut aw and all of tne ver
finest quality. In this conn-cliou
you are also informed that they have
an almost endless supply ol locks
keys bolts etc
In the line of tinware they have
everything and all kinds both hand
and machine home and foreign make.
Of their home made tinware be it
said that it has no equal. It is made
of from nne X to four X tin and in
the very best style of workmanship.
They are agents for the granite iron-
ware which inclodes all culinary ves-
sels. Of their lines space will not
permit an extended mention but it is
necessary to state that they have a
full line of table and pocket cutlery
razors and razor straps and scissors
till you can't rest. Also Japanned
plamished ware of all kinds galvan-
ized iron ware wa;er and well buck-
ets brushes and fire-arms of all kinds
lanterns in endless variety among
which are Buckeye and Seader double
globe that are warranted nou to
blow out in the strongest gale glass-
ware and crockery improved pat-
terns of lamps and chandaliers the
last named running in price from
$2.50 to $250. Bodeen's celebrated
preserving kettle at 25 cents each.
wire and wire cloth water coolers.
ice cream freezers and thousands of
other things that space forbids the
In the line of mantle they have
marble marbleized iron and wood
and granite of beautiful designs in
fact of anv design.
Their line ot pumps is perfect in
every respect no matter what kind
you may want. In this line they pro
pose to duplicate any bill that can be
laid down here at t. Liouis prices
This is true also of woodenware.
They are excellently prepared for
ail kinds of plumbing either water or
gas and will furnish you with pipes
tor either from one-fourth or an inch
to four inches in dia-neter. They
have bath tubs of all sizes and makes
They make a specialty of tin-roofing
guttering etc. in iact 01 au Kinus 01
tin work. The force employed at this
time and this is the dull season
numbers twelve men. Too much
could not be said in favor of this ex
cellent firm and the goods it carries
but space forbids. The Statksman
wishes them every success and hopes
their good example will not be lost on
Ireland Before the People.
To the Editor of the Statesman
San Marcos. June 26. The people
oi west Texas are again soon to
brought to face with th6 (candidate
.Mr. Ireland ior gaoernatonai honors
it has been nearly six years since
they confronted the same man in a can
vass he made egainst Mr. Schleicher
for congress and in which the latter
came out victorious by a majority of
over 3500 votes. That ill-timed and
preposterous campaign of Mr. Ireland
is clearly in the minds of the people of
tne old sixth congressional district in
wnicn Mr. bchieicher was the incum
They came to realize that a grave
responsibility overnung them and in
casting their vote showed themselves
above petty differences Mr. Ire
land had so strongly endeavored to
create against Mr. bchieicher by giv
ing a majority of votes to the latter
gentleman which has been a pride
and gratification to point to after
We Lave the one starting out with
one term in congress to l ack him. and
a reputat ion made during that period
that made him the envy of any states-
man in the south a reputation well
earned by careful study and industry
anu upon ine oasis oi ine best hon-
esty aud integrity. In the congres
sional convention that met in Bexar
county to make a nomination for con-
gress he stood first and foremost and
it was even tnougni mat he would be
without opposition for a re-nomina
A hastily planned scheme of Mr.
Ireland and his friends to secure the
ollice after a few primary meetings.
caused tnem to waive ana naunt their
banners from an inspiration to defeat.
so peculiar in its kind so ireful in its
nature that the people in that farmer
district have not yet got me meaning
of it clear and satisfactory in their
understanding. In a district that
then contained some forty-two coun-
ties Mr. Ireland carried perhaps one-
fifth by light majorities. One county
was where he had addressed himself
to a strong family element among
whom were some politicians by a de
fense for murder. Another county
was upon promises he made to a
prominent politician for office In case
of his success. -
Another county in his senatorial
district he had assented to
having the senatorship but that was
afterwards bereft of that honor by a
gentleman from Seguin. We do not
inenn to eon vey any idea that the elec-
tiou was not a good one if we did we
could be blamed for inconsistency
But the many mistakes of Mr iriinH
made then and made now have and
are becoming too evident to the large
masses of the people for them to pass
them without some mistrust.
1 ney are fast becoming convinced
that too many irregularities are being
ram icu 10 in carrying out the execu-
tive branch of the government and
tatMr. Ireland is prone to hunt the
popular vein through a narrowness of
wajs noi me best to be endorsed nor
the most acceptable to the masses and
certainly not in that strict accord with
ine easiest best and most straight
forward way of performing mattrX
11. vt m ue ior mese and manv other
reasons we shall not take the time nnd
space here to mention that will pre-
vt;ut us giving our support to him lor
a re-nomination and if there is to be
a continuance ienewal of these
wrongs as his re-nomination will sur-
vive it ought to recoil back on those
who take the stand to support him
and they alone the people should point
to as the principal actors and the re-
sponstbility will rest on them.
An interesting society event yester
day was the marriage of Mr. James
1 eery a prominenii uiuzeu ui jiuauu
to Miss Armantine J. Mercier. now of
this city but formerly of New Or-
leans. The ceremony took place in
the presence of a few friends ot the
fiartles at the Alta vista institute
n which Miss Mercier who has ac-
quired fine reputation as a vocalist
was the teacher of singing the past
year during which she has made a
host of admiring friends.
After the nuptial ceremonies which
were very gracefully conducted
by Dr. Goodwyn the happy
pair and their friends partook
of somechoice relreshments prepared
jt 1 . 1 . r t - : 1 . l.
tor me occasion uy jyirs. iviruy tun
accomplished principal of the insti-
tute who acted as special hostess and
was assisted at the table by the Mis-
ses Swearingen and others of Miss
Mercier's immediate associates in the
school. Many were the warm wishes
expressed for the happiness of the
newly wedded couple notable among
which was the following sentiment .
voiced for them on behalf of the
whole company :
May life e'er prove a brleht warm sea
Of loys that never perish
'. While o er It glides love's bark as free
As thoughts of you we cherish.
: Among the many handsome bridal
presents were specially notable the
Gold bracelets from Mrs. Henry
Bier (aunt of the bride) of New
; Gold chain find locket from the
mother of the biido.
Silver cud-receiver from Miss
Stell.i Jackson of Austin.
: -Diamond ear-rings from the bride-
groom. Elegant fan. from Mrs. Mary Bous-
egner.of New Orleans.
Cologne set from Miss Birdie
Swearingen of Austin.
; Silver castor from Miss Gertrude
Swearingen of Austin.
1 Silver card-receiver and vases
from Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Kirby.
Beautiful laco fichu from Miss
Gold necklace from Mrs. Mercier.
Silver pitcher and waiter from Miss
Tullie Fo'.ts of Austin.
Ue mtil ul cream colored pin cush-
ion hautl painted by Miss Mamie
15eirley of Austin.
Fiue celluloid toilet set by the
bride's father Dr. Mercier of New
Gold napkin ring by Mr. Peory fa-
ther of the groom.
Jewelry case etc. by the the groom
and other articles from young lady
A fine repast was spread for the
party at the Austin house where a
still wider circle of friends of the
bride and groom assembled to pay
them their compliments and thus
happily ended the nuptual festivities
of the day. The couple left by pri-
vate conveyance for a two months
trip to the bridegroom's ranche in
Blanco county from which they will
return to make their home in Austin.
Ileal Estate Transfers. 7
Abstract of Title and Real Estate
office of Zimpelman & Bergen 1'ecan
street Austin Texas.
List of transfers for the week end-
ing June 28th 1884
Peter. F. L. Ehlers and wife to
Franz Schneider; 40 acres of land on
Barton's Creek $450.
Henrietta Hofheintz to Catharnle
L. Ressing; lots Nos. I and 2 blk. No.
35 Austin. $553 00-100.
Daniel Hornsby to M. M. Hornsby;
82 acres of the Ruben Hornsby league
Austin McGary and wife to W. 1?.
Storz; lots 5 and 0 blk. No. 15 out lot
No. 40 div. "B" Austin $250.
Wm.Helulorto J. T. Brady; NJi
of blk. 154 Austin $3000.
Belle Borders to D. T. Smith; 160
acres E. Borders survey $30.
Jas. M. Swisher to S.irah Walton;
lots 2 and 3 block 8 Swisher's addition
to Austin $500.
City of Austin to O M. RoViis;
cemetery lot No. 521. Au-tin $5')."
Laura P. Duval tn W. A. Sin th;
lot 14 block l.dlv. "Z" Austin $2:n
J. II. Norwood and wife to .! .
Johnson; 87 acres M..ii.in Wet-Is L 1-
bor $612 50-100
Wm. M. Saunders to II. C. T. S.nii h ;
part lot 9 block 2 out lot 2 and 3 div.
"B" Austin $250.
Bob Gardnerthe painter who lost
his balance and fell thirty-five fet t
Saturday afternoon while p.iinting
on Donnan's new residence bids fair
to be out in a few days. A visit to his
apartments yesterday found him sit-
ting up in a chair with his head and
face artistically bandaged and with
his left hand also In a sling. He chat-
ted pleasantly and thought it a won-
der he was not killed striking as he
did on his head. He complains of a
soreness about the chest and side but
attributes it to the jostle received. Dr.
Wooten says in addition to the gash
in Gardners head his left thumb is
broken. It is safe to say that no ser
ious injuries have been sustained.
Fred Callahan ex-policeman and
ex-df puty sheriff who fell from
and who is now boarding out a bill of
$85 fine and costs imposed by the re-
corder's court made a hold rlah for
liberty on Sunday morning but was
l ersueu oy me colored porter William
Robinson overtaken near Bremond's
residence and returned to the rala
Ixxs. Hurrah for the ace of snadesl
Twi) gentlemen whose names
could not iw learned who reside some
distance in the country and who are
engaged in gardening were in the
city yesterday and reported that they
had camped over night on the way.
Shortly alter break last at which
they (Lank coffee both were taken
sick one violently but soon appar
ently recovered. Soon afterwards
the one which had been most affected
was again taken ill. and Rtihiwmipntiir
had several attacks of the same sen-
nation but finally overcome them."
Upon examination the coffee-pot
was found to contain
The pofsoivbeiiiflr diluted and reneivnri
internally had not the deadly effect
mat would probably have followed
exterior contact with the reptile.
DR. R. 8. JOHNSON.
Dr. R. S. Johnson of the lunatic
asylum is so very low that he was
thought to be dying at 4:30 o'clock
yesterday morning. Subsequently
there was a slight change for the
better and at 2 o'clock this moraine'"
he is resting quietly. There are now
some hopes entertained of his re-
covery. . .
The best tobacco
for smokers La
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The Austin Weekly Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 3, 1884, newspaper, July 3, 1884; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth277951/m1/2/: accessed February 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .