The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1889 Page: 7 of 8
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v. il. n.u.. m.-i I.. .
I0U1B UUUOn nantara anq h'tnnerS Of Tm
Look Into th merit of ths fYvmvMj- "
WMn with Belf Feeder and (UdJ iZTTl'
ABB FDXLY GUARANTEED wJrI?-FZ.
state of Texas. If we have no Agent new you add.
U U Ulf BO amp slx . .
""'' ceneral Agent
Ko. 638 Oommeroe St. DiUu. T. '
P. 8. Aln Engines and Bollera Corn and
If Ilia. BalMiKr H1 Tn-i-j ? na 0
" ww win 1 1 p AEO
U. S. Standard
'Freight Paid. Fully Warranted. 3Ton$35
r other sites proportionately low. Aprents well palit Send
or 111. cntaiolfUP. Atiarew n. v. lllTOBARD04n'l Affent
Dalian lexaa. Engines Boilers alills Uuu Beltin
at w&HUmB d
A FDSlTlVF 'wl'-WTorFAILTNO MANHOOD!
H JI llll. o.-ncral and NF.ilVOUS DEBILITY
rjTTT? "p Yalneia of Bodyand SiadiEffecta
V Ja-Wrf of En or Excesses in Old Of Ynnnir.
RoboM Noht JUMIOVH fully Kctorpd. How (n r n!:ir .nrl
Blmnrlh.nWK4nIM)VVi:M:l'KUuittl.vNS& I'AItThor kiu.V.
ihHDlutelr Di.tullinir HOJit 1 HK.VJ MfcH T In a ilar.
Hen teeMf? from 41 StJttK IWrilnrlfa ttrft fVilKiifoanfrlei
iou rau write uiera. li mfi run rTiiinnation. cuff iinioISi nlid
KUIft HltUI.AL VU.BUffAlON.fl
DR. DROuGOOLE S
A Powerful Uterine Tonic and Female Regulator
for the Cure of all Female Complaints and Irrcgu.
larities. For sale by all drjiggists. "Family Midi
cat Advisor" mailed Free on application to
i J. P. DEOMGOOLB ft CO. Louisville. Ky.
We wish a few mn
ell onr goodi by tampl
i totbholel and r
tall tradt Larsest manm.
i Tra in oar Hd. Knelot
S-ocatitamp. Wgf afx tt per ly. Permanent position. No
poitalt aniwered. Woner ailvanoed for wm. adTerlieloR. ete
CENTENNIAL MA.NtFU CO. Oiaclaaatl Ohio.
Great - English - Remedy
1 A guaranteed cure fnr a'l nprvon
ll'tH t. tl.tK Bf VIAK.MKMO T
KfB E BllAiN POWEK hvBteri.
llf bf 81 ri PAIN IV Hit BACK KKK-
VIT IK MHAIK-K. WAK1 FULNEDS
111 O HIIIIPKA. I'NlVEKeAl. LASS!'
T DR. BKM1NAL WEAKNE8K. imi)0
Before Taklnif. tencj an general loea ot power
of the snnerfltive oreSF In either eex cansefl
bv iidiecrMinn or verertlon and wlncb uui
n ateiv load to PREM4TUKK old aob inbanityb
O'NoDMrTioN. tflahoxorelx mixes
85 00. bent by raall on recelii of
pilce Full partirnhra In pim-
phlnt oent tree o everr applitnt
WB GUAKANTBH tIX BOSli-J
to rure vir r.a8e. F ir ev 07 i 0 1
rrier received we a-nd six hoxei.
with written ipiarantrt to mfund
the money t our Specific dona not
addrert all rrmmnnlCAt'ona to the
TUB MUKRAY MEDICINE CO .
Kaunas City M3
Sold In Austin by
Graham & Andrews
For Sore Eyes Flesh Wonads Barm
PEea Telons It Is majlcAL 25cts.
sna w ninT-y
I tm enred at home with
oat pain. Book of pft
ttcnlars sent FBEE
cnuBuiK ;.j..trW In vain every Known n-"i-Banhood.
Ac haV;f mean" of wlf-onre which
ay ha discoverwl a Klmnle 'fjmllfTi
a o PPR DAY FX.'HOra TkXB
Should nd may kaewhowcWWheaHnt
i.ffuil without DalUordll-
erandcuretiieirilli Send Ifor-''
tThrn raby . flckv - r4"'
TTben .be wo. a Child .he cried for Cton
' J.l.-.i1ta jueE'-a them CattoriA.
vuett so uw '
W f..r rcl .V. I
I I IIM1 I ir m-r-v w . .
THE BAIL FINALLY OPENED WITH
PRELIMINARY SPEECHES TO
The State's Attorney Address and What
the Prosecntlo. Eipect.to Prove-
I U r .. " 6
""f'r w convening of court in the
- U1U U1IS morning hundreds of
aviators were clamoring for admittance
-j ni nay me eauer nni
demanded admittance. Promptly at 10
o'clock the spectators assembled were
wrapped to order and as the defendants
filed in and the attorneys took their aents
tne clerk called the roll of jurors. Every
man responded to his name and the Cronin
trial formally beiran. State's attnmov.
tiongenecker at once began his openine ad-
aress to the jury
He very briefly alluded to the lone con-
unuea silting ot venire men which had re
sulted in the selection of the twelve men
before him. He then defined the duties of
uie jurymen ana the mean i 111? of nm.
sumption of innocence as mmlvinp- tn wp.
sons charged with crime telling the jury
lJicouiMuiun 01 innocence was a mat-
ter to be weighed against evidence. It was
he said a mere negative at best and stand
in the way of conviction in the absence ot
evidence but must not be allowed to
weaken the force ol'thc evidence given.
Mr. Lonrenecker next took tne inrv nnd
defined the meaning of a reasonable doubt
as applied in such cases as this. He said:
'"When yon stated that vou would not con
vict these men except they were proven
guilty beyond a reasonable doubt and it
imply meant thus: that it. after hearimr
the evidence you are satisfied as to the
truth of the charges: if you are satisfied as
jurymen sworn to do your duty thut the
iik'U on trial are guilty then you have 110
I 1 i.! 1 .
ugin tu gu luuKing aruuiiu ior uouois.
You have no ri 'lit to hunt around for an
excuse to refrain from doing that which
the law makes it vour duty to do.
Mr. Forrest of counsel for the defense.
interrupted the speaker at this point.
claiming that the definition of reasonable
doubt had no place in an opening address
and shculd be used only in a closing ad-
dress. The court overruled 'the point and Mr.
Forrest noted an exception.
The state's attorney then proceeded to
define murder and to set forth what were
the material allegations in the indictment
which it would be necessary for-the state to
prove in order to lustily a conviction.
These were that Dr. Cronin was killed that
the killing was done in this state; that it
was ''done without adequate provocation
and that these defendants did it. The
sneaker then defined circumstantial evi
dence which he illustrated by saying that a
man might see another pointing a pistol at
a third person at night hear a report and
see a man drop but as he could not see the
bullet strike the man it would be only cir-
cumstantial evidence of the shooting. The
sneaker then spoke of the disappearance of
CrDiiin and the finding of his body ten
days afterwards and said tne state proposed
to prove it a ruuruer as tne result 01 tne
result of a conspiracy. He said these men
are charged with having murdered Dr.
Cronin. The evidence we shall introduce
will be to show a conspiracy to murder Dr.
The state's attorney then proceeded to
speak of the motive for the crime and said
in order to show what that motive was it
became necessary to go into the history in
this country of the organization known as
the United Brotherhood commonly called
Mr. Ixingenecker then proceeded to state
Mm histnrv of the Clau-na-Gael in this
country saving it was made up of
patriotic Irishmen Irishmen who
went into it for political reasons
and the money there was in it and to free
I reland by force of arms as soon as a favora-
ble opportunity should oiler. He declared
that the triangle was supreme; that the
oaths of the members and their command
superior to the laws of the nation.
Mr Forrest objected to this line of state-
ment as iiiadnnssable in advance of the
Judge McConncll said that he did not
know it would be proved but he warned
the state's attorney that he was making
these statements at his peril.
The state's attorney said he would prove
what he had said and he accepted the re-
sponsibility. He proceded to say that when
Sullivan and Bowland got control of the
executive board they changed the plan of
the work of the organization and inaugu-
rated a dynamite policy which was ac-
cepted with perfect and unquestioning
obedience to the commands of the board.
The defense again prayed an exception to
this line of statement.
THE CRONIN CASE.
Progress of the Trial at Chicago Yes
October 25. The taking of evi
dence in the Cronin case was resumed in
ha xriminnl court this morning. The pros
ecution continued the presentation of wit
nesses whose only testimony was as 10 me
identification of the body lounu in me
catch basin as that of Doctor Cronin.
THE BLOODY TRUNK.
r r or Tho fninlr in which
Doctor Cronin's body was carried from the
nixn.. tn Mm T h Vrpvipw catch
basin was brought from the Central station
. . I ......... ........Ill.If'cj nfllnA
this morning 10 uie emics oiniwcjr
1 r..ll.. lnlra1 i n in thn VAIllt. to he
kept until needed in the trial. A large and
curious crowd gathered quickly to see the
gory evidence of a great crime as it was
taken by a guard of officers from the patrol
t-agon to me vaiiiu. .
The Daily News publishes the fol
lowing: -... T.ll.Tlitn. Tn
CHICAGO uctuuer m. iu
an interview published in to-day s roorn-
r . u. Vm..t nn nf the counsel
ing revo x w. . . . - .
for defense in the Cronin case is re
ported to navesaiu among -"".ijn.
- r.. r iiuvnv Informer Mc-
"inereis imvw... - -
Cahey Informer Luke Dillon and I don t
J . . nilA- infYirnipra "
know now umnj r T
If Mr. Forrest uses these words he
eniltv Ot B uireci uiukiui
?u"ly "';. in nf the three
LO IOC BMU-IWV" 4 .
j ir m tvrroBf flnpa not deny
men nanieu. 11 j" rr . '
having used them I shall hold him respon-
sible so lar astuey api"y "" V""V"-
i . s .i.-iianH the full meaning
and significance of the word "informer as
used among insnmen esirtiui
woo pay uio ices . .
expression quoted can have but one object.
if! .:..;! i n iriuh witnesses for
the prosecution by the chief assassins who
employ Mr. Forrest to delend their
dupes that their testimony concerning
i i e T....n. r'OTMtti and the or-
tne raurucr ui uw-wi " -
ganized system of thieving of whicli the
niunler was tne oiret i resuii win b'y-
at the peril of their lives. It is part of a
vstem of intimidation or witnesses which
c ...i n nMiinnt feature nf the tac
II.WJ IUI p.w.......
.(..Lnua frnm Iumtinini7 OI the
I1LS tl llic ut-iii.t "p o -
. ie tl.a i-'n mo worft not now
pending ill court I would treat Mr. rorrest s
statement if left uncontradicted as I would
that of any other rultian man out of court.
As it is I think it sulhcicnt for tne prerent
attthlg Statesman Sfenrsbaj? fMtr SI
to call public 'attention it. mni.l
significance. " """""
Signed. Johs Dkvoy.
vt itnesss called for the Purpose of iden-
tifying the body were Nicholas Wallenbom
wme and liquor merchant and friend of the
dead doctor; T. T. Conklin the man in
whose family Cronin had lived for ten or
twelve years; John T. Scanlan member of
the Uan-iia-Gaolrand intimate friend and
partisan of Doctor Cronin: Frank Scanlan
brother of John and David P. Ahern mer-
chant tailors who made the doctors clothes.
I he identification was very perfect and very
positive. It embraced the' height size and
general appearance of the dead man shape
of Ins goatee conformation of his fuce par-
ticularly his forehead shape and size of
his teeth shape of one broken finger and
heavy growth of hair on the doctors wrists.
The next matter laken mi tho flndino
of the body in the catch basin. Two sewer
cleaners who discovered the body and noti-
'"o i.oiice oi ine iact ana tne police-
men who were sent and assisted
in removing the body were sworn
as to this point and de-
scribed the proceedings Lawyer Forrest
for the defense made a cross-examination
on this head very searching and rigid com
pelling witness to go over tne proceedings
in connection with the removal of the bod v
with the utmost minuteness.
The taking of evidence was then resum-
ed Patrick McGary boiler maker and
friend of DoctorCronin identified the body
taken from the catch basin as that o'f
the dead physician.
Doctor L. W. Lewis dentist who had od-
orated professionally upon Doctor
Cronin's mouth also identified the
body. He described the peculiarities
of Doctor Cronin's mouth the number of
missing teeth form of jaw etc. identified
the plute with false teeth attached as ore
lie had made for Doctor Cronin and said
that the cast of the mouth which he made
fitted that of the corpse.
Doctor J. K. Kgbert assistant county
physician identified the plate with the
teeth attached as one he had taken from
the mouth of Doctor Cronin on the dav
after his body was found. The court then
iook a recess.
SCENE IN COUBT.
SENSATIONAL EPISODE IN THE PRE-
LUMINARY HEARING OF
The Defendant Hakes His Statement De
nounces Bowman and Grows Livid
With Rage The Result.
St. Louis October 28. The preliminary
examination of B. M. Chambers for the kil-
ling of Lawyer Frank J. Bowman resumed
at Clayton to-day. Frank Jenkins colored
and Miss Ella McLaughlin testified that
Bowman maue a motion as it to draw a
pistol before Chambers fired the fatal shot.
The examination is progressing very
ine most sensational teature ot the
Chambers-Bowman tragedy since the kill-
ing of the well-known attorney by the ex-
bank president occurred late this after-
noon when B. M. Chambers was put on
the stand and interrogated by Prosecutor
Chambers recited the details of the trag
edy from the arrival of Bowman and
outv snenit uarret at nis place ud to
the killing of Bowman and his subsequent
arrest. The story was substantially the
sairie as related in the first dispatches sent
out witn uie exception mat unaniDcrs re-
lated the whispered conversation between
Bowman and himself on the porch prior to
the shooting. Bowman said he must have
$13. "But 1 haven't got $13" responded
Chambers. "Then said Bowman "I
must levy on everything in sight. I
knew the character of the
man or. rather the lack
of character said Chambers becoming ex-
cited and I knew if he once entered the
house he would gut it without regard for
the lights or feelings of anyone. The
thought then occurred to me that I would
frighten him oil' the place. I knew that
my gun and cartridges were where I could
find them in the darkjof need be as I was
prepared for a visit from the burglars and
I entered the house secured and loaded
the weapon. When I came out I kept
an eye on Garrett for fear he
would see the gun and shoot me.
When Garrett saw me he called to me to
not do thut not to shoot. I told him to
leave and then turned to Bowman and
said: "I will give you ten minutes to get
off this place." I expected him to go but
he did not move. The sight of the gun
seemed to have no effect on him whatever
and he smiled that cunniugsmile I knew so
well. I was nonplussed. An empty gun
would have frightened me more than the
loaded one would Bowman.
"Did Bowman make a motion to leave?"
asked Prosecutor Warfield.
"No" replied Chambers "he did not.
He never moved a musle. A thousand
thoughts flashed through my mind. I
thought if Bowman could see a clock or
watch he would go. When the three min-
utes were up I looked down at my hand as
though I had one. I thought that I was in
duty bound to give Bowman the allotted
minutes. Then I saw him make
a motion with his hand and it
occurred to me if I did not shoot
him he would shoot me. I thought of the
Terry-Field-Nagle affair and the quickness
with which a man can draw a pistol and
shoot. My finger was on the trigger and I
pulled it and Bowman fell."
"You knew he was dead?" asked Mr.
"You saw him fall and his hat fly up in
"Yes his hat flew up as though a gust of
wind had struck it."
"Where was Garrett?"
"He had gone."
"Was any one else there?"
"Yes my sister Mrs. Hudson ran out
and cried : My God 1 Mv God 1 what have
you done?" I replied that I was sorry for
her sake and mothers but that I could not
After eliciting a statement of the finan-
cial dealings between Chambers and Bow-
man the prosecutor cross questioned
Chambers so closely that the defendant
lost his temper and the spectators in the
court room were keenly expectant of sensa-
tion but not such ajsigniticant denouement
as they were treated to.
"You were afraid Bowman would kill
you" asked the prosecutor.
"Yes" replied Chambers.
"Because he would do anything. He
was the d dest scoundrel I ever knew."
As he said this Chambers leaned lor-
ward in bis chair and his face became
livid with rage. Spectators in the court
room arose to their feet and awaited the
finale of the scene.
"Yes sir!" shouted Chambers hoarsely
"never such a dd scoundrel as Bowman
ever lived and I rejoice that I killed him."
A painful silence reigned in the
court room and the scene was
one never to be forgotten
by those who were present. The testimony
of Chambers in his own behalf closed the
preliminary hearing and lie was held with-
out bail to awuit action of the grand jury.
The record will be returned to the circuit
court at Ht. Charles where a motion lor
bail will be signed by Chambers' attorney
ex-Governor Chas. I . Johnson.
Caution. Buy only Dr. Isaac Thomp
son rye Vtaior. .areiiiuy uiuuin tue
ouV M wrapper.
None ther genuine.
A BIG MOVEMENT
CONVENTION OF THE WHEAT GROW.
" KKS AND FARMERS OF THE
Object to Control the Price of Wheat The
Farmers' Federation With a' Capital
St. Louis October 23. The wheat growers
of the" Mississippi valley assembled In
convention in this city this afternoon to
organize for future action. Walter N. Al-
len president of the Farmers' federation
called the meeting to order and mado a
long speech. Hesaid it was the first meet-
ing of the kind ever held on this con-
tinent. "We are not here" he said "for the pur-
pose of denouncing trusts and combines
but to meet the issue of so.ne new sys-
tems and conditions in trade realizing our
individual feebleness ana . the great im-
portance of unity of action as a class. We
have been called together to consider the
proposition to delegate to a power of our
own creation the exclusive right to mar-
ket the products of our farms and to take
such measures as will afford present re-
lief and future protection to the agri-
cultural interests of the Mississippi valley."
The farmer is the only producer who
sends an over supply of his wares to
market to be sold by some one else and
like the goods of the bankrupt at soma
one else's price and when he dares com-
plain of the sacrifice the answer of the
master is "over 'production." "Over pro-
duction" can not in justice bo wealth tor
the nation and slavery for the producer.
If the farmers would organize like the
manufacturers to- control production and
regulate output in the public markets
they could in common with all producers
set the prices on their own produce irre-
spective of over production or the power
of Liverpool markets.
Tne unavoidable tendency of the present
established trade system is to drive the
price down to the lowest limit at which a
good supply can be produced under the
most favorable conditions of soil season
aald climate. Now in order to avert im-
pending ruin we must reverse this order by
substituting a new system fixing the price
of farm products at the cost of production
on Unds that only produce thirty fold.
This will restore the natural law of exchange
with equal and exact justice to all.
In other words the dill'erence between the
present trade structure and the system pro-
posed is the one tends to the minimum
price that a food supply tan be obtained
for without checking production while the
other seeks the maximum price that a food
supply can be sold for without diminishing
consumption. The power to establish the
value or one bushel of American wheat and
one barrel of mess pork can control the
markets of the world. This power is to be
found in the centralized agency of the
federated furmers of the Mississippi valley
a company legally chartered with a capital
of $20000000 nd as your servant this com-
pany awaits your bidding to enter upon its
work of redemption. 1
Ex-Gov. Charles Robinson of Kansas
was made temporary chairman and he
addressed the convention strongly urging
unity of action and organization of the
farmers throughout all the grain growing
Hon. N-rman J. Coleman of Missouri
ex-secretary of agriculture was made per
manent chairman; Walter N. Allen of
Kansas vice-president; Z. G. Wilson of
Minnesota secretary and J. P. Limburgcr
of Kansas assistant secretary.
Lampasas and Burnet Railway. Hatrimonla
Burnet's Cotton Receipts 6000 Rales.
Special to the Statesman.
Bcrnkt October 23. Late developments
and propositions made and conditionally
accepted prove thatv the Lampasas
and Burnet railroad is nearer a
reality than ever before. The exact
status of the matter can not now be
given but it is safe to sny that if Austin
and Burnet do their part which is very
reasonable the road will be in operation in
a year from this time. Accredited gentle-
men will soon visit Austin and Biibmit the
best proposition under which the road can
District court adjourned today.
Mr. L. Benedict and bride whose mar-
riage was reported yesterday left today
for their future home Thomdale. The
bride was recognized as one of the most
handsome young ladies of Burnet and
Mr. Benedict is a young man of fine busi-
ness qualities and good prosects. They
have the good wishes of many friends.
Cotton is coming in much more slowly
but the season is not near ended for much
lute cotton will not lie picked for a month
or more. The total shipments from this
point to date is about 6uuu bates.
W. and Isaac Jackson W. T. Moore Jr.
St. Louis; Mrs. Kerlicks Houston; Z. Law-
horn San Marcos; C. H. Wilcox E. F.
Cullen Austin; F. L. Woods St. Louis; D.
M. Brewer New Orleans; J. K. George
Chicago; W. S. Wents Lampasas are
registered at the Burnet house.
DISSENSIONS IN THE MANAGEMENT.
Differences Between a Railroad President
and His General Manager.
Special to The Statesman. x
Fobt Wobth October 25. For some time
It has been known that perfectly amicable
relations are no longer obtained in the
management of the Fort Worth and
Rio Grande' railway. This difference
culminated in a call by Vice-president
Wicker for a meeting of the
board of directors the rumored object of
the meeting being the removal of President
Paddock. Yesterday was the day for the
Hew Departiir e
Fine W ines. Brandies. Liquors.
We have added to our already complete stock of Drugs and ChemicalsJPaints
( Oils etc. a large supply of
Imported and Domestic Wines?.
Brandies and Liquors Especially Selected for 31cdIcinai;purposcs
. Only. Guaranteed strictly pure and sold
at Lowest Prices.
MORLE Y BROS. Druggists 2o6EPecan st
meeting which was not held for only four
of the nine directors were present. The
other five refusing to attend the mcctingon
the ground that the vice-president had no
authority to cull it the president being still
in office and in the city. Mr. N. A.
Steadman the general attorney for the
road resigned as attorney saying he
understood the object of the proposed
meeting of the board of directors was the
removal of President Paddock and he was
with him in this fight. President Pad-
dock when seen Unlay said the above
facts were substantially true. He said: Some
weeks ago Mr. Wicker who is the manager
of the company's business in New
York wfote . me an insulting let-
ter. When he arrived here on
Saturday last I asked him to retract the in-
sulting language. He persistently refused
to do so and 1 was forced to administer a
little corporal punisSment. Mr. Wloker
alleges no official misconduct against me
but seeks revenge by endeavoring to injure
me in my business rather than to pursue
the more ruanly course usual in such cases.
: Window Glass.
Pittsbcro October 25. The selling price
of glass is to be advanced by the indow
Glass Manufacturer's association at the
next weekly meeting. A resolution author-
izing a 5 per cent advance will be intro-
duced and acted upon by the association.
The demand for first-class window glass is
very brisk and the supply is limited. It is
now selling at 80 and 5 percent off single
strength and 80 and 10 per cent off double
acar load to be 21000 pounds. The impor-
tation of glass has greatly decreased owing
it is said to the failure of the tank furnaces
of Europe. The consumption of American
glass has increased correspondingly and
created this great demand.
Special to the Statesman.
Florksvillr Tex. October 25. About 10
o'clock Inst night two masked men entered
the San Antonio ami Aransas Pass ruilroud
station at Floresvtlle covered the agent
with revolvers and compelled him to hand
over all the railroad and expresscoinpany's
funds in the office amounting to $2500.
The robbers then disappeared in the dark-
ness. The authorities of Floresville sent
for blood hounds totrack the bandits.
. Buffalo N. Y. October 25. The trial of
Hurry Spiess who fatully shot a Woman
named Ruby Nelson in a house of bad re-
pute last June was concluded today. The
jury found him guilty of manslaughter in
the first degree.
407 East Sixth
Headquarters for Hollow axle Wagons.
Thimble Skein Wagons of all sizes
Dump Ctirta Railroad Carts Delivery Wagons Ambulances Hacks.
Buck Boards Buggies and Carriages OF ALL SIZES and STYLES.
Wheelbarrows of all kinds Mowing Machines and Rakes. Wagon
Sheets and Tents Harness and Whips Axlo Grease.
mtff'So Agent for the Keasey Iron Centre Splitwood Pulley especially
adapted to Ginners' Machinery.
All Goods Warranted
PRICES BETTER THAN ANYWHERE ELSE IN THE STATE.
It. D. 0UNNNI GUAM Agent.
1 tc?. . V Q-N ri A J n .
1 "omraca- it as superior to any proscription
known to me." a 4. Ancnza M. D
IU Bo. Oxiord St. Brooklyn a. T.
w fall goods
I I'M I I I I
ft - 8
COTTON - CARGO OF AN WEAY
STEAMSHIP ON FIRE OFF
Masked Bandits Rob ths Railway; Station
at Floresville Getting Over Two
Special to the Statesman.
Galvklton Tex. pctober 25. Tonight
fire was discovered in tho cotton in the hold
of the British steamship Princess lying in
the outer roads where Bhe was at anchor
receiving her last consignment of cotton.
Every effort was mado upon the part of the
crew and screwrueu aboard thd vessel tu
suppress the flumes but without success.
The steam tug Cynthia was hailed and
went to the relief of the Princess and soon
had three powerful streams deluging the
burning cotton and at 10:30 p. m. it was re-
ported had the fire under control. How the
fire originated or the extent of the damago
inflicted by the fire and water cannot be as-
certained until altera board of survey is
held Biid the damage to cargo and vessel is
determined. The Princess is what is known
as a tramp steamer. She is iron
and of 1370 tons burden with
a crew list of twentv-three. She arrived
here ubout a fortnight ago in ballast from
Lisbon and after receiving the bulk of her
curgo at the wharves went outside a few-
days ago to finish loading. She is lying at
anchorage about six miles from the city
It is thought she will have to return to
port and discharge her eurgo and if she is
not too badly damaged reload.
A Big Claim.
Jackson Mich. October 25. Lawyer
Michael Kenny of this place who has iu
charge the claim of a young lady here to
certain valuable properly iu Cleveland O.
is in receipt of a letter from Fort Worth.
Tex. saying a ludy residing there huScluini
to the property upon which the Cleveland
court house now stands. Mr. Kenny will
undertake both rases.
Beautiful decorated breakfast sets
for only $12.50 at I. Stoin & Co.'s.
M ' " VIIIIUI VIII
I Cirl rarr Oollo CW1rJ!on. V j
I Hour Htomaca Diarrhosa Eructation
I Worrat sleep Mui promote jh
witfiaoi Ejorioui medication.
Th Cettaub Com purr. 77 Murray Street Jf. T.'
Milburn fan Co.
Front 505 fonsress Ave.
The Unfortunate Fly A Fable
A certain headstrong young Fly disregarding
the warningsof his more Experienced Companion
settled down on the Center of a dish of Molasses
and began to eat greedily of It but after eating
his Fill as he attempted to fly away his foot was
caught in the treacherous Fluid and big Attempts
to get out only sank him the deeper. "Alas" cried
he "why did I not choose Sugar and Safety in-
stend of molasses and Misery T" .
This Fable teaches that it is better to chooeo
the Firm Foundation of
UNIFORM LOW PRICES AT THE BAZAAR
rather than take your chances in the molasses of
"Below cost on this and make it up on that" of
our sinful competitors. t
arriving daily and the prices are right.
Penner & Cypher.
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The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 31, 1889, newspaper, October 31, 1889; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth278189/m1/7/: accessed September 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .