The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 55, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1890 Page: 5 of 8
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AUSTIN WEEKLY STATESMAN THURSDAY JANUARY 16 18S0.
A RATHER UNlQtt fetJT VERY EFFECT
UAL METHOD CALMLY
A Common Paper File Forced Into the
Brain Causing Instantaneous
Death Some Adverse
Sunday afternoon Justice Calhoun
was informed that Mr. Max Brauner
had been discovered dead in hia bed at
his residence in South Austin about a
mile southwest from the bridge.
Air. Calhoun Dr. Lewright and
umers immediately went to the place
and found the report true.
On a bed in a small room of an un
finished house Mr. Brauner was found
dead. He was on his back
with left hand folded over his chest
wnne his right was crossed on the
An ordinary but very sharp wire
used aud known as a paper file had
been forced into the back part of the
skull at its base. It penetrated four
and one-half inches by measurement
and it must have cause instantaneous
Mr. Calhoun had the body removed
to town and turned it over to Weed fe
Rosengren who yesterday buried it in
ine city cemetery.
Justice Calhoun held ah inquest
jcotciuuv nil wuivu jur. A. vj. -tvtJBfg-frer
tPHt.ifleri in fliirtatonrp that Via hnrl
O u ..---w . " - v - -
known Max Brauner for eight years ;
i wonted ior mm iasi monaay ana
Tuesday ; on Tuesday evening he said
he was feeling very bad and left. I
saw him again on Wednesday and
after some conversation he prom-
ised to see me again the next day
Thursday but he did not meet me and
I went over to his house in South
Austin some time after 12 o'clock but
did not find him and I came back to
town. I did not see him that day but
heard he was in town quite sick.
Friday after dinner I went out to his
house and found him in bed sick with
high fever and he appeared to be very
sick and nervous. He asked me to
make him some coffee which I did. I
left him about 4 o'clock promising to
see him again the next day. Saturday
I went over about 1 o'clock. The
front door of the house. was locked. I
knocked and he called to me
to come to the window that
he was too sick to get up.
I got in through the window and
found hint quite sick in bed trembling
3haking and apparently suffering a
great deal. I asked him what was the
matter and he replied: "I am very
bad off" and asked me to make him a
cup of coffee which I did. He drank
the coffee and ate an egg and he said
he felt better. He then said: "Char-
lie this is Saturday and I know you
want some money ; but I have none in
the house." However he gave me an
order for $2 and I left. He sent by
me a note to Mrs.Petreof the St Louis
house requesting her to send him
some soup Sunday. I asked him if I
should send for a doctor but
he objected saying he thought
that he would soon get better.
He requested me to see Mr. Philip
Bruckmann and tell him that he
Brauner would try and come in Mon-
day and settle some business with
him. He also requested me to return
Sunday and let him know what Bruck-
mann said about it. As I was leaving
Mr. Brauner called me back to him
and said he wanted to shake hands
with me and tell me good bye. I
noticed a very peculiar expression on
his face and it puzzled me no little.
Sunday I went out to Brauner's
about 1 o'clock from the St.
Louis hotel with a bucket of soup.
I reached the house but found the
doors all locked. I could get no reply
to my knocks so went around to the
window of a room ; it was up and I
crawled through into the kitchen or
room where he cooked. I called but
got no answer. I then proceeded to
his room. On entering it I saw him on
his bed lying on his back. I spoke
to him but he did not reply. His
hand was out from under the quilt
and I took hold of it and asked what
was the matter. His hand was warm
but he did not speak. I then saw that
he was dead. I felt his wrist and his
heart but could feel no beats. I then
left and notified others of his death.
Mr. Fischer who lives in South
Austin and who was a friend of Mr.
Brauner's stated to a Statesman re-
pc rter Sunday afternoon that in a
conversation he had with the deceased
on Thursday he (the deceased) com
plained and said he was tired of life
and Mr. Fischer so testified yesterday
Dr. Lewright who was called to see
the deceased by Coroner Calhoun
made a post mortem examination
and in his testimony gave it as his
opinion that the deceased could not
have committed the deed himself:
First Because he could not thrust
the wire with sufficient force to have
caused it to penetrate the skull as deep
as it did.
Second That the wound located as
it was must have caused instantaneous
death and his hand would have been
found in the immediate neighborhood
of the instrument used when in fact !
one was folded over the chest and the
other across the bowels.
THE BOBBERY THEORY.
Mr. Brauner was a carpenter and
had some skill as a draftsman and
architect. He followed his profession
in this city. He superintended the
construction of Mr. Charles Newnings
elegant residence and was considered
a good workman.
A year ago he erected a small but
very neat appearing residence for him-
self on a lot not far from Bouldin's
creek and about a mile southwest of
the city. This buildiug he had not
completed. None of the inside work
IB UUlBIltiU ttUU BOIUt) Ul UIO UUIOIUO IB
still in an unfinished condition
The house sets on a high elevation
in a clump of cedars and overlooks
the yard of a neighbor hard by but
across a ravine which separates the
In the house Mr. Brauner had lived
alone for probably over a year.
His surroundings and comforts were
poor indeed. Scattered through the
house were pieces of. lumber and
there was barely enough of furniture
and bedding to indicate that a human
being lived on the premises.
Certain it is there was nothing in
side or outside the premises to attract
a person bent on robbery.
The house commands a view of a
much frequented highway and fronts
close upon a road which is often trav
From two residences one about 400
feet and the other about 600. the
house with all of its surroundings is
Not a very inviting place fo rob-
bery in broad daylight.
Again the man was sick in bed and
could not have made any resistance
and his murder would not be neces
Again there were hatchets and axes
and a variety of tools all about the
house and with such convenient im
plements the robber bent on murder
would harly have armed himself with
a small wire paper hie.
Whatever may be said about
a 'bloody robber he is
not such a fool as to
arm himself with a miserable bent
wire when a glittering hatchet is just
as easy to get hold of as it was in
From' all the surroundings and the
well known character of the man the
murder theory will hardly hold water
yet' it has been advanced.
THE SUICIDE THEORY.
The suicide theory is much the
stronger of the two.
The man had been ill for some days
and he complained much about his
He suffered.and from the testimony
of witnesses he suffered intensely.
To his friend Mr. Fischer he said
he was tired of life.
To Mr. Resegger who called to see
him Saturday afternoon and whom
he called back to shake hands with
and say good-by he looked curious.
Mr. Resegger says the expression on
his face puzzled him. He could not
explain it. It was startling and inde-
scribable. Was it the reflex of. a soul bent on
Mr. Brauner was a man of some
education. He was quick at figures
He knew how to take accurate meas
urements. He possibly knew some
thing of anatomy. He must have
known as everyone does know who
has been about a slaughter pen that
a sharp instrument thrust into the
skull of an ox where the spinal cord
joins it causeseasy and instantaneous
Knowing this he adopted it as the
easiest and quickest way to end his
He got his sharp paper file which
was convenient straightened it and
then placed it on the bed near his
Then carefully adjusting himself on
the bed so that the instrument would
be sure to strike into the proper place
he must have raised his body to a sit
ting posture and then suddenly and
with all the force at his command
he threw himself over back-
wards and the sharp wire
penetrated the skull and the work was
A unique way to disposed ot ones
self but such and much stranger
things are on record about suicides.
Mr. Brauner was a native of bilesia
where he has relatives now living. So
far as known he has no kinfolks in
The City Schools.
Renort of enrollment and attendance of
the Austin public schools for the month
ending January 101890:
High school 129
iUrMl AUHW1I DUUUU13 UI
Arsenal Block school 104
East Austin schools 533
West Austin schools 533
Central Austin schools 207
First Ward schools 48
Total white 1819
In all colored schools 687
Increase over last year.
Deaths of the Week.
Report of the city sexton for the week
ending January 11:
January 9 Infant stillborn; name not
given colored male.
Januarv9. Mrs. K.8.Thieigaardage-51:
female white; cause of death cancer of
the womb. .
January 7. J. W. Hannig age 57; male
white; cause of death gastritis. His re-
mains were brought from Ban Antonio.
No More Single Blessedness.
For the week ending yesterday County
Clerk Brown issued the following marriage
Charles Corbin and Rosa Grenfeld.
John Klotenhoffand Ida PHuger.
W. Meinscher and L. Sennara.
J. J. Cerberry and Mrs. Lena Ramsey.
Martin Schoedel and Maria Yeutscb.
Mike Eckert and Lilhe Hamby.
J. G. Allen and Lee Ann Young.
Walter Johnson and Ida Marshole.
The First Step.
Perhaps you are run down can't eat
can't sleep can't think can't do anything
to vour satisfaction and you wonder what
ails you. You should heed the warning
You are taking the first step into nervous
prostration You need a nerve tonic and
in Electric Bitters you will find the exact
remedy for restoring your nervous jiystem
to its normal healthy condition. 8urpru-
init results follow the use of this great nerve
tonic and alterative.. Your appetite re-
turns good digestion is restored and the
liver and kidneys resume healthy action.
Try . bottle. Price 50c at Tobin's drug
AN ALLIGAT0K STORY.
A TRUTHFUL LOUISIANA DRUMMER AND
A MEEK UISSISSIPPIAN HOLD
1 GENTLE CONVERSE.
A Mississippi Norther Thawed Oat by
the Genial 'Warmth of a Teche
County Alligator Escapade.
"Alligators are not as plentiful as
thev were some years ago" remarked
a Louisiana drummer . to a party of
congenial spirits last night gathered
around a table at the Driskill. "Why
some years ago there were so many of
them in the swamps and bayous of
southern Louisiana that mothers had
to count theif children every night to
see if any of them had gone too near
the water; and if one was missing they
just took it for granted that the alii
gators had him and they were gener
ally right too. The women did their
washing on the banks of the bayou
and it was no uncommon thing for
an alligator to pull them in as they
leaned over to ( dip up water. The old
story about dogs going up the bayou
and barking to collect all the alligat-
ors and then tearing down stream
and swimming across before the ruse
was discovered is not exaggerated."
"Yes I know there are plenty cf
alligators in Louisiana and Florida
but they ain't all there by a darned
sight" remarked a Missiesippian who
was present. "And this reminds me
of an experience of mine just before
the war. You people here in Texas
don't have all the northers that blow
in this country. I have seen 'em
come up as suddenly in Mississippi as
they ever do here and the temperature
change from summer to winter in less
time than it takes me to tell it. Now
alligators when winter comes take
to their homes and stay there until
warm weather returns. Well it was
just after the war and we had the
mildest winter that was ever known
and the alligators came out earlier
than usual and the banks of the bayou
were lined with 'em and every log
held one or more of them. They
were in a kind of torpid state at first
and were lying around in the sun
getting thawed out when they would
be ready for mischief. Well gentle-
men just about this time there came
the hardest most sudden and by a
long shot the coldest norther that
ever visited Mississippi. People talk
about it to this day. Everybody
stopped work at once and . went in-
doors and staid there. Lots of ( stock
was killed and I had to go
out and drive some young stock
to shelter. When I got down by the
bayou I looked with astonishment on
the blamedest sight I ever witnessed
and I have seen some strange ones
too. The logs and banks were still
covered with alligators but everyone
of 'em were frozen stiff as icicles
everyone of 'em! It was a comical
sight too. Some of 'em had theu
mouths wide open yawning and they
froze just that way. Some had one
eye open and the other shut. That's
the way they were caught. In fact
they were caught in every kind of
ridiculous attitude but they were
caught. I hurried back and got a lot
of darkies armed with axes and lit
into them. We killed alligators until
way into the night and had to stop
from sheer exhaustion. The next day
we got all hands on the plantation
and went to work to skin 'em. When
we got through we had 2314 skins
and about three hogsheads full of
tusks. How many did we skin? Why
All the party were lost in thought
for a few moments as though comput-
ing the number of tusks in a hogs-
head and the Louisianian was the first
"I have never been so hard up as to
have to skin an alligator for his hide
and tallow or rather tusks but while
we are on this subject I will relate a
little incident that occurred just about
the bame time that my friend was
breaking the record in Mississippi for
alligator killing; I was very iond of
hunting and started but one day to
hunt deer in an immense swamp that
was near the plantation. I had been
out for some time when t came across
a young alligator about two f6et long.
Now if my friend found one of this
kind he wouldn't notice him
for his hide wasn't worth
much but I had promised
to ship one to a friend in the North
and it struck me that this one would
just suit him. But I had no game
and was not ready to go back empty
handed so 1 looked around to invent
some way to keep my prize until I
was ready for him and my eyes fell
on the hollow gum tree stump that
was about twelve feet high. It had a
hole at the bottom and had doubtless
been the mansion of generation of
coons. I rolled a log against the hole
and climbing to the top I dropped
youthful saurian in head downward
and resumed my hunt intending to
get him as I went home. Well as
evening came I retraced my steps but
any one who has entered the laby-
rinths of a Southern swamp knows
how much one spot is like another
and I soon found that I could not
find my particular stump again. I
found thousands of them but not the
one I wanted so with regret I had to
return homeward again and leave
my alligator to his fate Years rolled
past and the incident had entirely es
caped my memory. About ten years
afterwards I was again Hunting in tne
same swamp and as luck would have
it in just the same spot. Well hap-
pened to look up and I saw a sight
that made me think l was dreaming.
About two feet above the top of a
twelve-foot stump the tail of en alii
gator was moving backward and for
ward! For an instant I was dumb-
foundered and then like a flash the
whole thing came back to me. This
was the same gum stump with the
same Jog rolled up against the same
bole at the bottom and this was the
identical alligator that I had dropped
in there over ten years ago ! He had
lived there all these years with
nothing to eat except the earth
at the bottom of the stump. But the
earth there in that Teche county is
the richest in the world. Well to
make a long story as short as possiole.
I went back and got some ropes and
trace chains and fixed a kind of trap.
We caught the alligator which was
just fourteed feet long dragged him
home and put him in a tank. I have
him there now but as soon
as the new Zoological park
in Washington is opened I am going
tq send him on there but I am going
to warn the authorities to keep
strict watch on him when any Missis-
sippians are around.X for fear they
might freeeze him for his hide and
tusks. You see I naturally feel at
tached to him have known him so
lnf?i you know and so short too.
How much does any alligator grow in
a year? I'm blamed if I know. What
will you have gentlemen?"
Winter-Snmmer Lands Along the Line of
' the Iron Mountain Route.
The Iron Mountain route
sued a beautiful souvenir entitled
"Sylvan Scenes in Winter-Summer
Lands which is a profusely illustrat
ed and handsome volume descriptive
of the country through which the
Iron Mountain railroad and its con-
nection the International and Great
It gives a glowing picture of Texas
the paradise of the Sunny South. It
tells of her matchless plains her fra
grant flowers and her melocious birds
It tells of her marvelous climate and
her wondrous forests where every
folded leaf and dewy cup seem full of
incense. It pictures its charming and
varied landscape its sky of perfect
azure and of zephyrs breathing sweet
as they lazily roam through forests or
oyer flowery prairies laden with fra
Of Austin it speaks in glowing
language. There is no tame
ness no loneliness in the
ever-changing landscape here
The swelling upland the unspeakable
peace and calm of the valleys the rug
ged picturesquo bluffs and hills make
up a picture of wonderous beauty.
The city it says at first sight is a
dream. It describes the oak-crowned
hills the silvery Colorado the dreamy
dells the magnificent residences the
imposing capitol the Driskill hotel
the post ofheefand other buildings and
says truthfully : "Austin is a delight-
ful spot to the northern visitor in
The book is handsomely printed on
fine paper the illustrations are pro
fuse and beautiful and the entire work
is gotten up in the highest style
known to the art of book making. It
is a most pleasing and valuable souve
nir and is worthy a place in every par-
lor and library in the land.
The Statesman is indebted to Maj
John C. Lewis the courteous
and popular agent of the
Iron Mountain and International and
Great Northern railways who makes
his headquarters in this city.
He also furnished the statesman
with a description of the celebrated
Hot Springs of Arkansas with its fam
ous Hotel Eastman. The structure is
a magnificent five-story building cov
ering several acres of ground. It has
towers and observatories overlooking
the valley of Ouachita to the south
and west and the peaks of the Ozarks
to the north and east.
It contains 482 guest rooms nearly
all of them 14 by 28 feet and all have
one side to a street or park. Every
room may be properly called a front
one as they all command a magnifi-
cent view of the valley mountain
stream and woodland. The public
rooms and parlors are grand in pro-
portion and the parlors are most ele-
gantly furnished and artistically deco-
rated. The culinary department is
perfect and the Hotel Eastman is
equal if not superior to any hotel in
The New Discovery.
You have heard your friends and neigh
bors talking about it. You may yourseit
he one of the many who know from per
sonal experience just how good a thing it
is. If you have ever tried it you are one
of its staunch friends because the wonder
ful thinu about it is that when once given
a trial Dr. King's New Discovery ever after
holds a place in tne nouse. ii you nave
never n xpA it and should be afflicted with a
cough cold or any Throat Lung or Chest
trouble secure a bottle at once and give it
a fair trial. It is guaranteed every time or
money refunded. Trial Bottles Free at
Tobiu's drug store.
The Grip is Painful.
There are some cases of grip in the
city said to be exceedingly painiui.
A whole dozen of dengue cases con-
centrated in one it is alleged will not
equal a real live ablebodied grip in
getting up a pain with rare and pe
culiar einDeiiisnmeuio uu ucwin-
Dnn't fail to try Dr. Thurmond's Lone
Star Catarrh Cure the greatest remedy on
earth for catarrh and colas in tne neau.
A couple of tinners at work at the
Avenue hotel accidently let a pipe
tnnp.h the electric wires yesterday
morning and they received a very se-
vpr shock. 1 I Will UUV uu ku uwumi
with tin and iron pipes in close prox
imity to live electric wires. .Belter al-
ways to notify the electric company
and have the current shut off..
Impure water the cause of so much ill
health. U made harmless by adding a little
Angostura Bitters. Manufactured by Dr.
J. G. B. 8iegert A Sons. At all druggists.
COUNTY TREASURER ED.
Details of Receipt and Disbursements The
. Books Found to be in Splendid Con-
dition by the Commissioners.
Below is the annual statement of County
Treasurer Ed Anderson and it is a thorough
compilation of facts and figures showing
in detail the receipts and disbursements
for last year. Mr. Anderson is making a
tnnaf aWniant anil n.Mfnl .11 i I. ;
department is aept in splendid condition:
"vo. uu baiDim ummr mill m
Ad valorem tax...
Occupation taz. .......
Jury and trial fees..
. 206 37
Eatraj Mm .
Kent! from old court houK. .........
Proceed from county poor farm .....
Poll tax 1444 62
Miscellaneous receipt 14 So
Borrowed from road and bridge fund 2220 06
Pauper and charity claims. f6808 78
For support of hospital.......... 2.3-13 36
Paid notes on poor farm 1660 00
Salary of county physician..... 600 00
District court jury sorylce... ......... 7216 66
County court and Justice jury service......... 1473 60
Miscellaueou accouuta elections court
Jail etc 11.378 6B
Prisoners' accounts 1803 07
Salaries and fees 7403 69
Per diem 1664 00
Boarding Juries . 230 89
Commission! . 600 00
.. ......$13212 43
To the above account in the treasurers' renorr. one
'ear ago there were floating claima to the amount of
l40ul WHICH Dare Men paid.
ROAD AND BBIDOX FUND:
Hoad and bridge tax 20828 99
Fines....; 2.343 60
Sale of bonds 16000 00
Overpaid 163 26
Total $38322 84
For general road and bridge purposes 21168 63
For Barton creek biidge . 6.1 HO 00
Interest on road and bridge fund 6607 26
Koad machine ana mules jj.mjo 00
Service of architect ...... 937 00
Loaned general fund m 2220 06
Total $38322 84
Paid in above account 81700 floating warrant from
Tax and all other sources ; 23691 62
Paid teacher for school house furniture
superintendent's salary etc..... (22.304 42
Cash on hand 1387 10
Total ... .....M......M......MM.... .......... 23691 62
COVBT HOU81 AMD JAIL.
Sale of 14 bonds 414000 00
Paid L. T. Noys for building new Jail $13000 00
Paid interest to Noys 404 44
Treasurer's commissions... 696 66
Total . 114000 00
' PiaHAMENT SCHOOL FUND.
Consist of cash 8450.72 and 16000 Invested In Travis
county road and bridge bonds beating 6 per oent in
Colorado bridge bonds at 6 per cent int. 874000 00
Moutopolls bridge bonds at 6 per cent Int.. 47000 00
Koad and bridge bonds at a percent int.... lo.utju uu
Uoad and bridge bonds at 8 per oent lot 11000 00
Court bouse and Jail bonds at 7 per oent int. 14000 00
Total 1161000 00
The County Court.
The following cases were disposed
of yesterday Hon. J.M. Brackenridge
presidmir : i
State vs eteve Anuerson gaming ;
State vs. Tom Bipomonte: dis
State vs. W. Givens: continued.
State vs. G. Price; fined $10 and
State vs. H. Southall; fined $10 and
State vs. B. Harris; i fined $10 and
State vs. Tom Ripomonte ; acquit
Cases set for today. 15th :
State vs. O-Hborn Prince.
State vs. Lewis Giles. '
PROBATE DOCKET. '
Report of sales and annual account
approved in estate of Geo. H. Weston.
Real and Shoddy Love.
Man is a nice looking animal when
he i? in full dress with standing col
lar and cuffs. This is due to women.
If left alone he would go about with
one suspender leather clothes beard
two feet long ana gradually retro-
grade to his former state that of a
baboon ; and his cities would disap-
pear his paintings fade his statuary
crumble. But if a woman suddenly
appeared on the scene we would see
him shying about for a decent suit of
clothes and a new necktie. This is
love. Never tell us that love is a
chestnut if it is true quality; like Lea
& Perrins' sauce it comes high but
one dram oi nonesi mcicei-piatca
affection is worth seventeen barrels of
convenience love. We hate snide
mercenary love. The idea of loving
by arithmetic! We want the love
tbat rushes irom tne neart nice a Da-
kota cyclone and leaps upon our cra-
vat with all the ardor of childhood.
Shoddy love is not worth two bits a
gallon ; its ingredients are scraps from
the heart's banquet and is merely
hash ! We would not give a" postal
card for the second-hand heart of a
woman ; but real hilarious love 1 ah
it is the attar of roses whose perfume
governs the world ! It is an arcadia
where lalnes love to linger ine
shoddy article of love in put tip in
large quantities and is cheap 60 per
cent off for cash! Beware my boy!
What you tamper with for a beautiful
spring zephyr may prove to be a stem-
winder cyclone on wheels! Watch
and learn to distinguish between the
German silver smile and the real
eighteen karat flash fresh from the
heart! When you succeed place over
the door the little sign : "God Bless
Our Home t" and you can make a safe
bet that the Creator will appreciate
the gist of the emblem and make it
his especial business to give you a
square deaL Jay P. Craig
UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION !
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated bv the T-ppislnfiii-e far Erin.
cational and Charitable purposes and its
franchise made a nart ni th nnwnt Rtatis
Constitution in 1879 by an overwhelming
Its MAMMOTH DRAWIXOS
take place Bemi-Anncally (June .and
December) and its Grand Single
number drawings take place in each of
the other ten months of the veAr. and At
all drawn in public at the Academy of
Music New Orleans. La.
Famed for Twenty Tears for Integrity of its
Drawings and Prompt Payment of
Attested as follows:
"We do hereby certify that we annorvioA
the arrangements for all the monthly nH
semi-annual drawings of the Louisiana
State Lottery company and in person man-
age and control the Drawings themselves
and that the same are conducted with hon.
esty fairness and in good laith toward all
parties ana we autnorize tne company to
use this certificate with fnn-similps nf
our signatures attached in its advertise
We the undersigned banks and bankers
will pav all prizes drawn in the Louisiana
State Lottery which may be presented at
R. M. WALMSLEY Pres. La. Nat'l Bank
PIERRE LANAUX Pres. State Nat'l Bank
A. BALDWIN Pres. N. O. Nat'l Bank;
CARL KOHN. Pres. Union Nat'l Bank.
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING
At the Academy of Musio New Orleans
TUESDAY FEBRUARY 11 1890.
CAPITAL PRIZE $300000.
100000 Tickets at $20 each; Halves $10;
quarters to; renins fz;
LIST OF PRIZES:
1 PRIZE OF $300000 is $300000
1 PRIZE OF 100000 is 100000.
1 PRIZE OF 60000 is 6O0OT
x 1 ixiarj ur zo.uuu in..... u.uvaj
2 PRIZK8 OF 10000 are 2000
8 PRIZES OF 5000 are 2o.0C
25 PRIZES OF 1.000 are 25.000
100 PRIZES OF 600 are 80000
200 PRIZES OF 300 are v J000
500 PRIZES OF 200 are 100000.
100 Prizes of $500 are $ 60000
100 do. 300 are 80000-
100 do. 200 are 20000.
999 do. 100 are 1 190900
999 do. 100 are 09900
3134 Prizes amounting to $1064800
Note Tickets drawing Capital Prizes are
not entitled to terminal prizes.
ttfFor club rates or further In form a
tion desired write legibly to the under-
signed clearly Btatuig your residence with
state county street and number. More
rapid return mail delivery will be assured
by your enclosingan envelope bearing your
full address. '
Address M. A. DAUPHIN
New Orleans. La..
Or M. A. DAUPHIN. Washington D. 0.
By ordinary letter containg Money Order
Issued by all Express Companies New York
Exchange Draft or Postal Note.
Address registered letters containing cur
rency to N-UW OKLKANS NATIONAL
BANK New Orleans La.
"Remember ' that the payment ot
Prizes is GUARANTEED BY FOUR NA
TIONAL BANKS of New Orleans and the
Tickets are signed by the President of an
Institution whose chartered rights are
recognized in the highest Courts ; therefore
beware of all imitations or anonvmoua
ONE DOLLAR is the price of the smallest
part or fraction of a Ticket ISSUED BY US
In any Drawinir. Anvthintr in on nnma
offered for less than a Dollar is a swindle
Great - English . Remedy
A guaranteed eat for all nrro
ulxuii u(b h tixaiaoKT
toss or aiuia rowiR hystert
bucsxhf pjm m TBI hick
TKtl mtHMTIO WiESrULHH
UCOfSHBOIA tmiVIHUL LAS
TUDI. MH1NAL UUsM Imp.
BVort Taking teacy an general lot of pow
ot the nninv or (rait lo either sex cim
by Indiscretion or overexertion end which nlila
mtly Irtd to phihsturs old aub rxuaiTTtii
JB. 00. Hnt by mall on re Ipt of
price rail particular! in pam-
phlet (wmt free u evert applicant
WH GUARANTKB 1X BOXKi
to en re my caee. Vnncf vJ
Trier received we emd six noxes '
WHO W Will KHArWlbV Ml r'tlUO'l JjVT
the morey it oar Spcific doe not
enect cum. sa r.i.l.
iddreee all crmmnnlcit one to 'he lw
TUB BUR RAi J4KDICINB CO.
Kama City M
Sold In Austin by
Graham & Andrews
rariaf fms us IW of Tootnrw rows immmiib
mi or !n4l(cnea prodoelns Hcrvoaiaow Dcbllitr. Dlaft-
BCMofltllhl. kail Dlatrait f.iilus MaSMWf F!i;tieal Daftar
Flmplas oo Faea. Avaralan la Soolatf Loaa er Anbllloa UaS
aiala Marra Drapapala Sluntad DaralapiaaalPala la Daek.
Ullky Urtna. Vlsat Loaaaa t'naataral llraioa and Laat KaB
koaa'Toaaaabal'tmilD M f)Ti 1 11 imu. Ball.f at eooa aU
ihaaallDf drains atoppad aa parla atran(tbanad aad aa
u.A TriMl saalad 91 jmn aad In laoaaanda al saaaa.
8 illation X.let Wo. 1 rT.. In ruin enalop.Al4.
JUM WsUlTUUI H. P. U . UaUIH.lsUXIUUri7aUa
Gen. West's Memorial.
Jackson Miss. January 14 Gen. A. M.
Wist of Marshall county yesterday intro
duced in the senate a memorial to congress
asking for the abrogation of the fifteenth
amendment to the Federal constitution and
Instructing the Mississippi delegation In
congress in accordance therewith. The
memorial further directs the secretary of
the state of Mississippi to furnish a copy to
the governor of each state in the Union to
be laid before their respective legislatures
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The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 55, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1890, newspaper, January 16, 1890; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth278198/m1/5/: accessed June 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .