The Abilene Reporter. (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, June 1, 1894 Page: 2 of 8
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flMAT IMMIGRATION ENTER-
Jremltiont Men Intcrcitid in the
South' "United in an Organttn
The remarkable southward trend of
population which is nofr attracting at
tcntion throughout the entire country
which during the last five or six months
with but little organized effort has re-
sulted in many thousands of Northern
and Western people settling in the
south and "which promises to become
one of the greatest movements of popu-
lation ever s:en in this or any other
country has emphasized thti impor-
tance of some strong well-managed
company operating on a very broad
and comprehensive scale undertaking
the work of handling this immigration
' business and in connection with that
the securing of capital at home and
abroad for investment in the south.
With these objects in view the South-
cm Immigration Land & Title Co. has
been organized with its main office in
Baltimore. This company has been
organized by men Ipng identified with
southern . development its board of
directors being composed of probably
Tnore men prominently interested in
southern matters than can be found in
any other enterprise ever organized in
the south. It is the purpose of the
company to secure a eood class of
settlers from the north and west where
there are many thousands anxious to
remove to the south and also to bring
into the south thebetter class of foreign
emigrants to colonize large tracts of
land to find buyers for southern
mineral and timber properties and to
investigate and where necessary per-
fect titles to southern linds. This
company will have the hearty co-operation
of southern railroads. ""It must
become a potent factor in the advance-
ment of the south and be the great
medjum for bringing together the
south's unequaled opportunities for the
setder and the investor ami the north
and west's surplus population and
capital seeking the most profitable
field of employment. The president
of the company is Hon. Chauncey F.
Slack of Pennsylvania; first vice-president
Mr. Julian S.Carr the millionaire
tobacco manufacturer of Durham. N.
C; second vice-president Mr. M.
Erskine Miller of Stanton probably
the largest individual coal land owner
in the Virginias: third vice-president
and general manager Mr. A. A. Arthur
one of the leaders in Southern develop-
ment. Among the directors are Hon
John R. Proctor president United
States Gi-il Service Commission; Dr.
C W. Dabney. Jr. assistant secretary
-United States Department of Agricul-
ture: Mr. John Skeltorj Williams
banker of Richmond Va and other
Jeadipg bspkers and railroad officers.
Gcthpie O. T. May 22. Tom
Jones a member of the Dalton gang
charged with killing deputy marshals
in the Ingalls battle was today found
guilty of manslaughter and sentenced
to fifty years in the penitentiary.
EefoieJ to Interfere.
Austin. Tex. May 22. Governor
Hogg has refused to interfere in the
cases of S. D. Mays the train robber
who killed a man south of San Antonio
and Austin Brown from San Antonio
both sentenced to hang for murder.
The requisition foi Young Breeding
of San Antonio who is charged in
Missouri with passing ioiged money
orders was granted.
Xoeoiu in Tennenee
Nashville Teni?. May 22. Lo-
custs in large numbers have appeared
in several of the counties of Middle
Tennessee and are doing much dam-
age tp young Vegttatfon. The locusts
are pronounced tp be the seventeen-
jear kind. - .
Bpurr'a Trial Commenced
NasiiviLLE Tkkn. May 22. The
trial of A- M. Spurr president pf the
defunct Commercial national bank of
this city for the false certification of
checks was begun in the federal court
today before Judge Sage and a jury.
Arretted lit Salisbury.
Salisbury Tex May 2iSheruT
Stephens arrested two women today
having in their possession a horse and
buggy alleged to have been stolen from
Clarendon The outfit struck this
place about 8 o'clock this morning and
were overtaken at Newlin where they
had retired for needed rest. They were
escorted back to Men phis this evening.
One oi the women is the widow of a
man named Chaties Reed who was
dot and killed in Waxahachie some
BmgUri Vara a Houss.
Houston Tex May a a A dwcl
ling house the property of Mr. II.
Prince and situated alongside of his
residence corner Texas avenue and
Libra n eh street occupied by a Mrs.
Coy was entered by burglars at
about 3 o'clock this morning and dia-
monds to the value oi' $750 were stolen.
While in a hand to hand conflict with
tiic burglars a lamp was knocked
over and the house was set on fire by
the burglars who made good their es-
cape. The furniture was nearly all
saved and the building was insured for
about half'Of its value. '
"Will Impeach Elm.
Chicago May aa The democratic
county central committee tonight ap-
pointed a committee to gather evi
dence preparatory to the impeach-
ment of Judge Cheathn for his action
in the Pendergrast case who granted a
stay of proceedings after the governor
of the state had declined to interfere.
The democrats are incensed against
Judge Cheatlin became of his decis-
ion recently against the democratic
election commissioners which decision
was reduced to nothing today by
Judges Searles Tulley and Adams
who released the commissioners on
writs of habeas corpus.
Aroy to JFlames.
Philadelphia May 20 Fire con-
sumed $525000 worth of store
property today in the heart of the
business section of the city. The
flames were discovered about half
past 12 o'clock in the cellar of the
store of the Julius Schiel company
dealers in dry goods and millinery 50
52 and 54 North Eigh'h street and
606 Arch street. Before the fire de-
partment arrived the flames had com-
municated with the upper Boors
through the elevator .shaA. and the
building was gutted. The fire spread
to the wholesale millinery and straw
goods establishment of L Dannen-
baums Sons & Co. adjoining on Arch
Street and their stock and buildings
were totally destroyed. The two
buildings belonged to the estate of
Morris Dannenbaum. The flames
were confined to these to buildings
but adjoining stores on Arch and
Eighth streets suffered loss from fire
smoke and water.
Powder House Explosion.
Decatur. TEx.May 20 A terrific
explosion occured here this afternoon
shaking the houses to their foundations
and freightening the inhabitants who
rushed from their houses to learn the
cause. Upon investigation it was
found that the powder house of Sim-
mons Pince & Co. situated in Great-
house pasture about one mile north
west of town and fragments of the
building carried in every direction.
Citizens rushing to the scene found
Crosby Moore the 14-year-old son of
Deputy Sheriff John W. Moore lying
near the scene dangerously and prob-
ably fatally wounded.
Clifford Shephard Clarence Moore
and Crosby Moore were playing near
the magazine and the supposition is
that they ignited the powder in some
way causing the explosion. Crosby
was' a good bpy and his parents have
the sympathy of tbe community.
i ne lime Doy nas since died
St Lotus Handicap.
St. Louis May 22. Among the
long list ot members for the club mem-
bers' handicap a $5000 sweepstakes
for 3-year-olds to be run at the fair
grounds track on Saturday day June
a are: Dr. Rice the recent winner of
the Brooklyn handicap and the equally
well known Yo Tambien is also entered
tor the street railway stake of $2000
which will be run next Thursday May
The entries and weights for the
the club members' handicap was an-
nounced today as follows: Dr. Rice
x 24; Yo Tambien. 120; Ray S 117;
Ida Picwick. 116; Wild wood 115;
Logan 112; Faraday Guido Sound-
more 109; Service 108; Vassal 107:
1 Eloroy 105; Van Buren io5Killdeer
ro4; Cheswick 96; First Chance 98;
Chimes. Ethel 96; Prince Karl 96;
Reveaue.9 3; Hoodlum 90 Dolly Mo-
Cone 85 Longbridge 85; Uncle Jim
85; Alcjner 80.
. Following are' tire 'entries" and
weights for the street railway stake:
Yo Tambien 121; Ray S 116; Wild-
wood 115; Highland 11 2; Logan ua;
Soundmore 1 1 2; Guido m; Service
110; Maid Marian no; Ethel Gray
no; Faraday up; Julian 106; Chis-
wick 103; Van Buren 104; Linda 102;
First Chance 102; Gen. Ross 100
Falero 99; Chimes; 98; Prince Karl
96 Wekota. 95; Oxford 94; Lord
VVillowbrook 96; Begun 99 Belfast
A knowledge of practical business
principles is essential to your child's
success in any and all lines of pursuit.
C. W. Robert's business college wi)l
continue throughout the summer ofler-
ing you a splendid opportunity to give
your child a business education.
Tyler Tex. Ma? a6 Last night
past the hour o( midnight the neigh-
borhood of Marvin clitirrn in this city
was startled by three or four pistol
shots ringing out of the peaceful home
of Mrs. Maiy X'attcrsOn. The sequel
wail that Jbe Garrett a brother of Mrs
Patterson had fired two pistol balls
into the body ot his brother-in-law
W. H. Mugford. The condition of
the wovlnded man is criticle.
Immediately after the shooting Mr.
Garrett made a statement to the effect
that the shooting grew oat of family
trduble; that on entering the home Of
his sister he found Mr. Mugford there;
that the latter had been forbiden to
enter the house; that on seeing him
there he told Mugford to throw up his
hands; that at this Mustard threw his
hands in his hip pockets and that he
Air. Mugford corroborates Garrett
to the extent of being ordered to
throw up his hands; but says that the
shooting was unprovoked. He says
that he and Joe had been good friends;
and at their last meeting before the
shooting they parted on very friendly
terms; that he was surprised to re-
ceive the command to tnrow up his
hands and started to run on receiving
it; that Mrs. Patterson ran 'between
them imploring her brother not tq
shoot and that Joe ignored her appeal
ana nrea two snots into ms oack as
he turned to run.
A News reporter called to see Mrs.
Pattersoi this morning for a statement
and was informed by one of her chil-
dren that she was tn bed sick. He
also addressed her a note later in the
day requesting a statement to which
she replied: " I feel too unable to make
any statement at present."
Mr. Mugford has always stood well
where and has for vears been in the em
ployment of the Cotton Belt.
Mrs. Patterson is a most amiable
iady who in her effo-t to raise her fam-
ily since her husband's death has won
the esteem of all who know her.
The prisoner her brother after the
shooting gave .himself up to the police.
This morning he waived an examining
trial and he was admitted to bail tn the
sum of $750.
LONE STAR STOCK FARM.
HASKEW No. 9965
Sire Lone Star State 1:171-2 winner of yearling stake at
Dallas and Eagle Pass 2:29 1-4 Two-year-old
Will make the season of 1894 at Lone Star Stock farm
at $50.00 with usual return privileges.
Haskew was sired by Monte Cristo 4245 by George
Wilkes and his dam was Sis Patchen by Bushey 2-29 1-2
second dam Black Fanny by Charley Loew 2:25 1-2.
Haskew is not only richly and fashionably bred but he has
proven himself a sire of speed. He is a grand individual
young powerful and handsome spirited but kind and level
headed and will trot fast ii given an opportunity. Mares
will be. pastured during breeding season free of charge.
Call on or address
H. Ikl. HASKEW.
; Uaabrldged. Complete.
800 Pages. 500 Cuts.
BSMA.s'tinffttfVUwfcauM. pf all anlnTnd stor.7b1m.MWIlf
pei?2ttri.w.pooJir r'!h iiiutriitor wttt "" " cwua
1!. rJ? t?i Pub'kC0 c'.bl "Ht tbe work lias always sold in doth for &. Ii I &.
crbUnt tbatooroflcrltoneof cxcritlaat islua and should b iak 3i.vt:!wrt&'
psr not sea such an offer again There is roMlUUtSir it liil1 """l V M
T w b oatrcd u a preminS aad cannot bo totStSSSSmiSv eKJusIf.
hts wwklMpMb!e to famillM with children. We olTerU for i.lcat only Si or
with the Abilene Report" nd Texas Parro and Ranch one year for S j.oq we can Turn-
Wllbciame work magnificently bound In cloth with gold emboued sldtiand bacb for only
Sj.oo or with Ibe Abilene Reporter and Texas Farm and Rsnch one year for only Sj.oq. Tbe
cloth bound book Is exactly the lame'matter us the board covered one. the only difference being
In the quably of the binding Potagc prepaid. Address
The ABILENE BEPOBTER
Hold Tor the GtrnndJury.
DenisoN Tex. May a6 Investiga
tion of the charge of arson filed ngalnst
R V. Lc Gra nde Und' A4 D Hooper
was concluded today.
B. F. McDuffy testified .that he
knewA.B. Hooper. He called at
the grocery store where witness was
employed on two occasions asking if
any wagons were going to the territory.
This was before the fire.
T J. Williams teiitified thatf witness
Burroughs had boarded at his house
and had been drunk so that he asked
Hooper to take him away. Hooper
Li Grande and Burroughs boarded
with him at the time of the fire. The
night of the fire they took supper 1 at
his house. He did not hear any call
to inform them of the fire. Hooper
told witness before the fire that they
had $15000 to $17000 worth of
Argument was waived and the de
fendants were held to await the action
of the grand jury under bond of $800
Killod By a Cavo-in.
Tacoma Wasa. May 26 A large
cave-in occured at the bluffs near the
wharves by which two men were
killed and two injured. The dead are:
Major W. T. Gillespie a well-known
mining man and Arnold Btrnberger
a stationary engineer aged. 45.
For five years a powerful hydraullic
pump has been playing against the
high bluffs back of the railroad docks
the earth being washed down being
sluiced beneath the docks for filling
purposes. The center of the bluff is
seventy-five feet high and had been
washed out. leaving overhanging an
immense piece of blue clay. This
came down almost in 3 lump. Work-
men got away the kilted and injured
Major Gillespie was from Missouri.
Gave Birth to Triplets.
Roscoe Ttx May 26. Dr. Wal-
lace's wife gave birth to triplets this
mcrnmg. two boys and a girl and the
doctor says that they are all democrats.
Guion Taylor County Texas
A STANDARD WORK
FOR ALL HQI1ES.
Of all Animals both
Domestic and Wild.
rlj the rreatcst amhorltrfn th
land. It sires minutely and la
the simplest language the nab.
Its baunts disease and peculiar!.
tiCT ot the entire Animal Kindlon.
This great worle U by tbe world
famous naturalist tbe Rer. J. G.
Hooo. JI.A- KL.S.authorof ser-
Va? "HJIS celebrated works on
Animal Life but none with si great
a fund of Information a this creat
work now published for tbe flrrt
time in Am.Kca. Tbe clear and
descriptive UaofU)jtrritcr i
brwich eminent European artisu
as Wour Wats. Zwsckkb Cous.
man If aivsv and others.
NO LIBRARY IS COMPLBTB
It fs Impossible to enre in this an-
uuuiKcwcuimoniinan a silent Idea
of the maarmtude of ihi. sr.n m
$2- Lhreea WeekOne Year -$
The Dallas News Publishes
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For the benefit of country readers who are not accessible to a
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Hie Reporter The Dallas News
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The Abilene Reporter. (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, June 1, 1894, newspaper, June 1, 1894; Abilene, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth330839/m1/2/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Public Library.