The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 56, No. 96, Ed. 1 Monday, June 28, 1897 Page: 3 of 8
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THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS, MONDAY. JUNE 28, 1897.
PIRATES WERE THEREBY BEATEN
OUT OF SECOND PLACE IN THE
Ualventon I» in. Good Shape for the
Second Seriea—The I'ui*i»ltina'
Clubs Stand To
I >owie, 3b
Plaved.Woni Lost. cent.
Alexander, rf and cf.
Houston 6. Denison 5.
Houston. 11, Denison 6.
Galveston 6. Paris 3.
Austin 9, Fort Worth 7.
San Antonio 7. Dallas 4.
San Antonio 8. Dallas 1.
Where They Play To-Day,
Galveston at Austin.
Houston ut San Antonio.
Paris at Dallas.
Denison at Fort Worth.
Galventon <f, Paris It.
Beach park was not overcrowded yester-
day afternoon by people to witness the
closing scene of the first half of the most
successful baseball season Texas has ever
enjoyed. But those faithful rooters who
did attend wsre treated to a first-class ex-
hibition of the game, notwithstanding the
fact that there was no real incentive to
earnest effort other than a desire to give
the public its money's worth and a possi-
ble chance for Galveston to land in second
place, should Houston drop both games to
Paris was again the other end of the at-
traction, and, though they fought bravely,
the timely hitting of the Pirates proved too
much, for them. They were escorted as far
aa Houston by the Sand Crabs and sent
on to Dallas labeled "Easy Game." It
would take very little to make Paris a
very strong fielding team. With Hobright
in the game and a hard hitting outfielder
they would, prove very formidable oppo-
Dicks, the young giant twirler, who has
furnished so much amusement for the
spectators in the last series by his awk-
wardness in the field and at the bat, graced
the slab for the visitors. He was secured
in the east a couple of weeks ago by the
railroad and baseball magnate and politi-
cian, E. H. R. Green, and sent by him to
Paris to rejuvenate his tai'.-end aggrega-
tion. He has pitched five games and lost
all of them, and his only value seems to be
as a souvenir of Mr. Green's first "gold
brick" in his baseball career.
The locals go to Austin to-night to open
the new season and will be absent till July
24, with the exception of two games on July
5 with Houston, so lovers of the national
game will have to content themselves with
the amateurs and watch the work of their
favorites by perusing the scores. The Pi-
rates beg-in the new season under much
more favorable circumstances than they
did the first, especially in the pitching line.
With Roach. Sparks and McDonald in good
form, and Huston available in cases of
emergency, Galveston should make a good
showing this trip. But the fans should not
expect any team to go out on a three
weeks' trip and play on any kind of old
diamonds and conie home in the lead. The
Pirates will have the advantage of finishing
the season at home with a long series of
Both teams inaugurated run making in
the first inning. Huston scored Galveston's
first run on a muff by Nolan in right field,
followed by two singles. Burns led off for
the visitors with a single to right. Stein
bunted cleverly down first base line and
beat it out. Nie sacrificed and Boland hit
to center, scoripg Burns and Stein, but
was caught at second in an attempt to ad-
vance on the throw-in.
After two were out in the third inning
Dicks gave Tommy Hess a base on balls,
Nance followed with a clean double to left,
scoring Hes«. and scored himself on Dil-
lon's muff of McGann's long drive. Thus
the score stood 3 to 2 until the eighth,
when the Pirates made a desperate spurt
and cinched the game by adding three
runs to their total. A double and a single
gave the Parisians an earned run in their
half of the eighth, but "Lefty" McDonald
was not disposed to let a game get away
from him at that stage.
|AB| R IBHIPOI A | E
..1 5 I
..1 5 |
..1 5 |
T. Hess, c
..1 4 |
.. 1 5 1
..1 5 |
J. Hess, rf
..1 4 1
..1 4 |
..1 2 I
..| 39 |
|AB! R |BH|PO| A | E
1 0 I
1 4 |
1 4 I
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....2 0 0
....2 1 0
Earned runs: Off McDonald. 3: off Dicks.
1. Two base hits: Nance. Peeples. Sacrifice
hits: Dillon, Nie. Stolen bases: Nance, Pee-
ples. Bases on balls: By Dicks, Struck
out: By Dicks. 2: McDonald. 3. Left on
bases: By Dicks. 9: McDonald, 9. Time of
game: 1.50. Umpire: Mackey.
Houston Wins Two Games.
Houston, Tex., June 27.—By winning both
games from the Denison Tigers to-day the
Buffaloes have settled all doubt as to who
will finish second in the first series for the
pennant. Galveston and Houston have been
neck and neck, with only one game between
them for the past few weeks, and both
teams fought hard for the coveted honor.
Houston has won, and every lover of the
national game is proud of the Buffaloes
end their splendid record. The boys started
off in bad shape, but by good team work
and honest ball playing have finished next
to the leaders.
The first game was similar to the one of
yesterday, no one's game until the last
man was out in the ninth inning. Denison
started off In the first as if the game was
to be theirs in a walk. Stultz was hit for
two doubles, a triple and a single, and
when the fireworks were over three runs
had crossed the plate. After that the Ti-
gers got five hits and two runs. Stultz
pitched a magnificent game, holding the
hard hitting aggregation down to nine hits
and three free transportations to fiist. Mc-
Gltinis was on tlie slab for the Tigers and
was pounded all over the lot to the tune
sixteen hits, but all were mostly bare, two
men were out and tlie bases unoccupied.
TTp to the eighth inning the score stood
3 to 8. After two men were out in the
eighth the Tigers made two mns on two
hits and a free pass to first. With the
score standing 5 to 3 against them at the
beginning of the ninth inning, the Buffa-
loes came to bat and. with grim determi-
nation and a resolve to win. jumped on to
McGinnis and hit out three scores. Cote
went to first on balls but was forced out
on Kiinmerer's hit to short; Shaffer hit
safe and advanced "Kim" to second. Pen-
dor hit safv to right and Kimmerer scored,
Shaffer going to third, when a moment
later he crossed the rubber on Knox's safe
drive to right. The score was tied and
the large audience went wild. Pender was
thrown out at the plate on Meyers' hit to
McGinnis. Meyers started for second. Mil-
ler made a bluff throw to the pitcher,
which he got out of the way of. the ball
went clean into center Held and Knox trot-
ted across the home plate with the winning
run. Becker went out to center and the
side was out. The Tigers went out in
regular order and Houston had won a hard
fought and interesting battle. The base
running of Knox was a special feature of
this contest. Chiles was hit on the right
hand ear'.y in the ^anie and had to retire.
.1 40 | G | 1G | 27 | 15 ( 1
|AB! R |BH POi A ! E
By innings— 123456<89
Houston 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 3—0
Denison 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0—5
Earned runs: Houston 1. Denison 2. Two
base lilts: Devinney. Pender, Dowie, Kem-
mer. Sacrifice hit: Becker. Stolen bases:
Knox 4. Devinney, Cote 2. Kimmerer, Shaf-
fer, Becker, Bammert, Rothermel, Alexan-
der. Double plavs: Devinney to Meyers.
Bases on balls: Off Stultz. 1: off McGinnis,
3. Hit by pitcher: By Stultz. 1: by McGinnis,
1. Struck out: By Stultz. 2: by McGinnis.
4. Wild pitches: McGinnis 1. Stultz 1. Time
of game: 1.50. Umpire: Clark.
The second game was called ten minutes
after the conclusion of the first contest and
was a tiresome and uninteresting contest.
Hayes is the complete cause of the Tigers'
defeat, Ills delivery was a complete puzzle
to them. They did not score until the sev-
enth inning, when he let up and they hit
out six runs. Bristow was easy for the
Buffaloes and his slow delivery was pun-
The hitting of "Beoronie" Becker, the
base running of Cote, the fielding of Alex-
ander and Shaffer and the hitter's homo
run over the left field fence and the pitch-
ing of Hayes were the only redeeming fea-
tures. Houston goes to San Antonio to-
night to open up the new series with the
Bronchos in that city to-morrow. Ail the
local fans wish them godspeed. Reed is
disabled and won't be able to get in the
game for at least a few days.
|ABi R I BIT IPO] A ! E
43 | 11
AB| R IBHIPOI A | 10
38 | 6
By innings— 1 2 3 4 5 0 < 8 9
Houston 5 1 1 0 0 4 0 0 0—11
Denison 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 2— 6
Earned runs: Houston 4. Denison 3. Two
base hits: Kimmerer, Shaffer, Becker.
Three, base hit: Becker. Home run: Shaf-
fer. Stolen bases: Devinney. Cote 3, Mey-
ers. Alexander. Bases on balls: Off Hayes
1. Hit by pitcher: Bristow. Struck out: By
Hayes, 1: by Bristow. 3. Passed ball: Cote 1.
Wild pitch: Hayes 1. Time of game: 1.46.
Two Games at San Antonio.
San Antonio, Tex., June 27.—In addition
to the regular schedule game of to-day the
Champs and the Dallas Defenders played
off the game that was postponed Friday on
account of rain. The Champs won both
contests. The first game was a pretty twirl-
ing contest between "Red" Herbert and
Beckwith, McCloskey's dudish wonder.
They both did high class work. The score
was 7 to 4 in favor of San Antonio. Mc-
Closkey put Jake Volz, a local amateur
with a phenomenal record, on the slab in
the second game, as he wanted to save
Gus Weyhing for the first game of the new
series in Dallas to-morrow. Volz was wild
in the first two innings and the Champs
got enough hits and bases on balls to pile
up eight runs. After that he steadied down
admirably and gave up only four more hits.
If it had not been for his tired support he
would have made a much better showing.
Umpire Mason, who is being given a trial
by President Heuermann, was responsible
for two of San Antonio's runs by calling a
ball which Knau knocked over the right
fence fair when to most people It looked
two feet foul. McCloskey's men are no
longer called the Descenders in this com-
munity. They ale playing superb ball and
of the kind that ought to keep them near
the top from now on. The Defenders leave
for home to-night to open with Paris to-
morrow and Houston comes here.
SAN ANTONIO- | A111 R 1151111'0| A | H
4 I 0
3 1 2
4 1 1
3 ! 0
2 , 1
3 j 0
4 I 0
33 | 7
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Earned run: San Antonio. Two-base hits:
Weber, Ivnau, Hoover 2. Stolen bases:
Clark 2. Weber. Bailey, Mullaney. Struck
out: By Herbert 1. by Beokwith 2. Bases
on balls: By Herbert 2. by Beckwith 5.
Left on bases: San Antonio t>. Dallas 4.
Double plays: Knau to O'Connor. Lawrence
to Menefee. Time of game: 1.43, Umpire:
R |BH PO
A I K
9 | 27
|ABj R IB!! PO| A | E
.| 33 | 1 | 9 I 27 | 21 | 4
Earned run: Dallas. Two-base lilts:
Hoover. Mullaney. Struck out: By Gilpat-
rick 4. Bases on balls: By Gilpatriek 0, by
Volz 5. JLel't on bases: San Antonio 4, Dai-
las 4. Double plays: Knau to O'Connor,
Hoover to Menefee to Mullaney, Hoover to
Mullaney. Time of game: 1.35. Umpire:
Austin 9. Fort Worth 7.
Austin, Tex., June 27.—Austin defeated
Fort Worth to-day in a poorly played
game, but exciting. Martin's fielding was
the prettiest seen here this season, his only
error being excusable. Ills batting was ter-
rific. Pabst also hit well. Reynolds played
clever ball. Umpire Brennan was again
absent and two players officiated. Reynolds
was given his base on balls four times,
made a sacrifice hit and with one on base
ho came, to bat in tho ninth inning and
1'' ttijohn, If
B. Partridge, cf
J. Partridge, p
|.4B 'I BHJPOI A ! E
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I'uirr WORTH - |AB| R IBHIPOI A | E
Good ell, p
TTI3T27T17 i 7
...3 1 2201000—9
...3 020000 2 0—7
Earned runs: Austin 2, Fort Worth 1.
Two-base hits: Pabst. Weikart. Three-base
hit: Pettijohn. Sacrifice hits: Mesmer,
Reynolds. Stolen bases: Martin, J. Part-
ridge. Struck out: By Partridge 1. Bases
on balls: Partridge 5. Goodell 2. Left on
bases: Austin 10, Fort Worth 13. Double
plays: Gettleman to Reynolds, Pequinney
to Reynolds to Pabst. Time of game: 1.40.
Umpires: Collitlower and Chamberlain.
At Cincinnati- R H E
Cincinnati 02020000 *- 4 4 0
Louisville 000020000—2 8 3
Batteries: Dwyer and Peitz; Cunningham
At Chicago— R H E
Chicago 0 00000000—0 6 3
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 1 4 0 0 0— 5 8 1
Batteries: Griffith and Donohue; Powell
Ward and the Colts.
Fort Worth, Tex., June 27.—With to-day
the first series of the Texas baseball league
closed, and with to-morrow the second half
of the series begins with Denison here.
Manager Ward of the Colts announces to-
night that he is in the fight for first place
in the second half. Said he: "I have signed
Ernie llodge and Sam McMaokin, who are
well known to ball lover® in Texas, they
having played in the past with Dallas. I
have also signed John Dolan of Newark,
N. J., said to be a first-class pitcher. Hodge
leaves Washington and McMackln and Do-
lan Newark to-night for Fort Worth, and
so soon as they arrive they will go to work.
I am not complaining about the ball to
date in Texas, still I am in the field to win
the pennant of the second half of the se-
ries. It is my Intention to keep the Colts
strong, and this 1 can do by carefully
watching for weak spots and strengthening
up when the time comes."
The Gillillaii Benefit.
The Printers and Zouave clubs met yes-
terday afternoon to perfect arrangements
for the benefit game for Captain Gilfillan.
The date was fixed as Saturday, July 10.
Mr. Harry Johnson was elected general
manager. Mr. M. J. Smith was appointed
captain of the Zouaves and Mr. Will Cow-
ley captain of the Printers. Members of
either organization desiring to play will
report for practice Tuesday afternoon at
Twenty-fourth and avenue M.
Houston, Tex., June 27.—Yesterday after-
noon the Remingtons and Houston and Tex-
as Centrals crossed bats for the first time
this season at Forest jmrk. This is the first
of a series of games to be played between
thes'e clubs. The contest was brought to a
close at the end of the seventh Inning, the
Houston and Texas Central boys refusing
to continue the game, claiming seven in-
nings was the number specified to be played,
The scoro at that time stood 12 to 9 in their
favor. The Remingtons claimed the gaune
on this account, but it was not allowed.
Considerable baseball rivalry exists be-
tween the two teams, and when they meet
again a hard fought battle is anticipated.
Some excellent fielding was put up by both
By innings: 1 2 3 4 5 6 RHE
H. & T. C 3 0 2 3 3 1—12 12 6
Remington 1 0 2 1 4 1— 9 9 5
Batteries: H. & T. C., Nelson and Dobart;
Remington. Hutchinson and Breeding.
Umpires: Dexter and Lynn.
Gnme ut Ilea urn out.
Beaumont, Tex., June 27.—The Americans
started in to play a snappy game, but
Beaumont was too much for them. Both
teams supported their pitchers, but Murray
played them to a finish by himself. With
men on bases in two different innings, with
no one out, lie fanned three Americans and
then he batted hard. Murray got fifteen
strike outs. Wells, for the Americans in
center field, made a sensational catch.
Score: 16 to 5 in favor of Beaumont.
Batteries: Beaumont, Murray and Lul-
tlch: Americans, McCormick, the ex-leag-
uer, and Campbell.
Challenge From Henderson.
Henderson, Tex., June 26.—To THe News:
The Henderson baseball team hereby chal-
lenges any amateur team in the state. Ex-
penses paid while in the city; play for 40
and 60 per cent of gate receipts.
W. C. BRANDT, Captain.
Halletsville, Tex., June 27.—Halletsville 14,
Schulenberg 8. Halletsville is looking for
something new. So far they have not been
interested. Large crowd and much en-
With the Future Greats.
The Buseh baseball club defeated the
Magnolias yesterday by a score of 15 to 3.
The feature of the game was the all round
playing of the Busch team. The Bus oh
club would like to hear from any club, the
Americans of Houston preferred. Score by
Magnolia 0 00021 00 0-3
Buscil 2 3 0 0 3 2 2 3 *-15
Batteries: Magnolia. Lynch and Brown;
Busch, Beckway and Fitzpatrick.
The game between the Galveston Grays
and the East End Lemps yesterday morn-
ing resulted in a score of 9 to S in favor of
the Galveston Grays. Batteries: For the
Galveston Grays, L. Siercovich and J.
Meyer; for Lemps, G. Gates and Ed Shay.
Yesterday afternoon tho Macaroni Stars
and the Galveston Juniors crossed bats,
the former winning by* a score of 8 to 4.
Following are the players of both teams:
Macaroni Stars: L. Bonno, catcher; C.
Smith, pitcher; M. Rody, first base; G.
Wilson, second base; J. Martinelli, third
base; R. Stewart, shortstop: W. Trebo-
sius and P. Smith, right field; C. Max-
well. left field; W. Hoffman, center field.
Galveston Juniors: B. Gallaway, catcher;
P. Stein, pitcher; C. Miller, first base: w.
Krause. second base; F. Goshen, third
base; G. ltagone, shortstop; F. Welsharn,
right field: W. Hackworth, left field; G.
Stenzel, center field.
Next Sunday the same teams will play at
Twenty-fifth and avenue M.
GENERAL SPORTING NEWS.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., June 27.—Tho posi-
tion of Cornell on college boat rowing is
made known as follows: First, Cornell will,
a9 victors, receive almost any proposition
from Yale and Harvard that those colleges
wish to make, but will not present a propo-
sition as to future engagements.
Second, no proposition will be accepted
by Cornell that compels her to join In an
exclusive class with Yale and Harvard at
the sacrifice of her friendly relations with
Columbia and Pennsylvania.
Third, Cornell, Columbia tuid Pwuiay]-
vania will combine for races, probably upon i
this course, and will invite the university I
of Wisconsin to come in. Yale and Har- |
vard may also enter, if their exclusive dual ,
Fourth, Cornell may try to arrange to
race again in England with purely Amerl- I
can methods and as the representatives ot j
American college rowing. '
Cornell holds that her victory over the
two other colleges compels recognition if
Harvard and Yale wish to hold or attempt
to hold the record for American college
rowing-. Cornell also holds that as Cornell,
as victor, condescends to row with Penn-
sylvania and Columbia in a spirit of sports-
manship and to make the American cham-
pionship as great a victory as possible,
Yale and Harvard should come into the
combination till at least such time as It is
demonstrated that they are superior to
these other colleges.
Coach Courtney of Cornell says: "Cornell
stands ready to meet Yale and Harvard
and willing'to row them at any and all
times, but is not ready to be an unwelcome
guest in the three-cornered arrangement.
American spirit is against withdrawing
while beaten. It has been customary over
here to keep at it until pluck and skill
crown the efforts."
Captain Andrew Boyle, a Pennsylvanlan,
is even more emphatic. To-day he said: "l
do not wish to throw cold water upon any
scheme that will lead to wide open com-
petition on the part of all the rowing col-
leges in this country, but I do not believe
that Harvard or Yale will row with Cornell
again unless Cornell agrees to a three-cor-
nered race. 1 am quite positive Cornell
will refuse to listen to such a proposition,
but will insist that Pennsylvania and Col-
umbia be admitted. What we of Pennsyl-
vania expect to see is a quadrangular race
on the river course between Cornell, Penn-
sylvania, Columbia and the university of
Wisconsin. Wisconsin would undoubtedly
like to come in and I think she will be in-
vited. Of course if Yale and Harvard
broaden out they, too. will be welcome."
Cornell is very much averse to the prop-
osition to again have two sets of races and
one of the directors said to-day: "Cornell
will not agree next year to row twice, it is
our idea that it is too trying, and as the
victors we believe that we should have the
say as to who shall bo allowed to row In
any one set of races which we may ar-
Prof. WTheeler, who dominates the affairs
of the Cornell navy, says that Cornell is
perfectly satisfied, and he believes It al-
most a perfect course. Dr. Walter Peel is
an enthusiast over the Poughkeepsie course
and Mr. Ward of Pennsylvania and Cap-
tain Doyle t^re In favor of the course.
Pacer Broke His Neck.
Napoleon, O.. June 27.—Johnny, the world
famous and only lone pacer, broke his neck
to-day. He was turned loose to graze and.
while running, caught in a wire fence and
was thrown on his head, breaking his
neck. He was valued at SUVOOO and was
owned by W. H. Barnes of Sioux City, la.
Tho race at the driving park yesterday
for tho three best heats in five was won by
E. W. Dehlendorf's little gray pony But-
tons, which took three straight heats, win-
Hamburg. June 27-.—The German derby,
valued at 100,000 marks, was won to-day by
Count von Hencke'.'s Fluckernlcket.
JOHN ALEX AND Ell, Sit.
Another of the Old Subscribers of The
News Passes Away.
Washington, Tex., June 26.—Died, John
Alexander, sr., June 23, Wednesday even-
ing at 5 o'clock. He was born December
10, 1S09, age 88 years, 6 months, 13 days.
He had no sickness, but died of old age
while sitting up in his chair.
In 1895 Mr. Alexander wrote The News as
"My first subscription to The News was
paid in 1849 to an agent named Preston, or
some such name. My next was paid to Mr.
Richardson (old Dave). 1 paid him several
times. When he left I paid to his son
(young I^ave). In 1865 1 got the postoffice
death with a stab over the heart, and face
badly gashed, and John Sutton has his
throat cut. Several arrests have been made.
here and became agent for The News. I
have been so ever since, and am so now.
When I became agent we had a good list
of subscribers from this office, but the En-
glish speaking people have left and their
places are tilled by Germans who do not
read English. Only two who get mall here
take English papers, but all seem to take
German ones; some of them take two and
"Seeing you desire to know something
of my biography, 1 send you the following:
I was born in 1809 in Mauehllne, Ayrshire,
Scotland, educated and raised there; went
to London in 1838; came to America In 1848;
lived a short time in Houston:. came to
this county in 1849; came to Washington in
1855; worked at carpenter work till I860,
when I took the postoffice and have had it
ever since; commenced reading The News
in 1X49. This is a distributing office, and
besides the mall for this office I have the
mail for six other offices to handle and put
in the saddle bags. This keeps me on my
feet a long time. At 86 years old 1 am not
as strong as i used to i send you a
photo; it was laken twenty years ago, but
1 am told it is a good likeness now. 1 have
not altered much In that time."
A Postal Clerk Drowned.
Waco, Tex., June 27.—A party of young
men, none of whom could swim, went bath-
ing in the Bosque seven miles west of Waco
this morning. Sylvester C. Alstott. railway
postal clerk on the Cotton Belt route, got
beyond his depth and was drowned, llo
cried for help and his companions tried to
gel him out, but could not reach him.
CI 11LDKUS-VAN NESS—Brenham. Tex.,
June 27. Rev. J. P. Childers of Houston and
Miss Henrietta M. Van Ness were married
at. 3 o'clock tills afternoon at the residence
of Mi\ William Axer in this city. Rev. E.
P. Newsom officiated. Tho groom Is a well
known evangelist and tin* bride is the
daughter of the late J. B. Van Ness. The
newly wed couple left on the east bound
Central this afternoon for Alexandria. La.,
where Rev. Childers will conduct a revival
Brenham. Tex., June 27.—The Knights and
Ladies of Dixie have elected the following
officers for the ensuing term. W. C. Hen-
derson, commander; T. M. Cass, vice com-
mander; W. T. Carrlngton. Jr., commander;
11. C. Rees, pilot; S. Bowers, vice pilot; S.
C. T. Hot'!, picket; Lady M. 11. Steel, chap-
lain; Lady Flora Cass, scribe: Lady Laura
Cass, treasurer; Lady Bertha Eli man, or-
Caldwell, Burleson Co., Tex., June 27.—
Yesterday Mr. J. A. Bowers shipped two
carloads of cattle from this place to St.
Louis, all ready for the market.
Cameron. Milam Co., Tex., June 26.-J. T.
Sneed of Georgetown shipped 4U0 yearlings
and 1-vear-olds to Coleman county to-day,
where they will pasture this summer.
Oft for the Snminerf
Have Tho News sent you while away.
Subscription price for daily, Si per month
in advance to any part of the United States.
Canada or Mexico; 43 cents additional per
month for postage to Europe and other for-
eign countries. The address chunged as
often as u^iiea*
veterans RETURN I\g FROM xasii-
v 11.1,14 well pleased with
TIIE ltEl NION.
«ira i Sunday mmm
IE MSI CUE
5 in met Council Preparing for the
Joint Picnic at Galvc»ston— Gas
(NEWS Business and Circulator's Office,
20S Main street. Telephone No. 702. Subscrib-
ers are requested to promptly make com-
plaints as to non-receipt or irregular deliv-
ery of paper. Estimates on advertisements
furnished on application. Correspondent's
office, Capitol hotel building.)
Houston, Tex., June 27.—Several of the Old
confederate veterans have returned from
Nashville, whither they went to attend the
annual reunion of the national association.
Among those who have returned are Cap-
tain 11. B. Johnson, A. W. McKinney, Cap-
tain C. C. Beavens and others. They report
having had a jolly time and a satisfactory
meeting. They think that a good deal of
good was accomplished for the old organi-
zation at til-- meeting and that it is in bet-
ter condition to live its natural .ife to a
good old age than ever before. Some of the
old fellows had been in that part of the
country during the war times and not only
saw but fully appreciated the marvelous
changes there since that time.
Houston, Tex., June 27.—This forenoon
there was a meeting of Emmet council of
this city relative to the joint picnic to be
given next week at Galveston. There was
a delegation from Galveston present, and
the work of carrying the project through
was found to be progressing satisfactorily.
Houston will be we.l represented at the
Joint picnic, and they are counting upon
having a good time. The meeting was well
attended this afternoon, and Is taken as an
evidence of the sharp interest in the pro-
posed joint celebration to be held between
here and Galveston. It is understood that
they will be able to nrocure an excellent
train service for the affair.
Houston, Tex., Juiw* 27.—The elt.y council
will have their regular meeting Monday
evening at 8 o'clock. It will be the first
under tho resolution adopted at the meet-
ing last Monday. In addition to routine
business the committee appointed at the
last meeting to empjoy additional counsel
In the prospective litigation with the gas
company, as to the rights of the company
to hold their place on the streets of the
city, will report In favor of the employ-
ment of Hon. O. T. Holt and Mr. w. C.
Sears as assistants to City Attorney John
Stewart. The general belief is that the
litigation will be a stubborn and protracted
fight In tho courts, for the company, It Ls
understood, has employed additional coun-
sel for their side or It.
Houston, Tex., June 27.—To-day several
hundred excursionists left the city for va-
rious points to spend the day under the
low round-trip rate offered by the rail-
ways. Perhaps the largest crowd went
down to La Porte and Seabrook for fishing
and bathing. There were half a dozen
trains going and coming, and the trip was
a very delightful one. Many went to Gal-
veston and got back on the late trains.
Houston. Tex.. June 27.—This evening
General Superintendent Van Vleck of the
Southern Pacific left on his special car
Texas, going east toward New Orleans.
There is tp be a meeting of the Volks-
fest directors at Turner hall Monday even-
ing to consider matters connected with
their big celebration on July 4 at Forest
The usual service was held at the Young
Men's Christian association rooms this
afternoon at 4 o'clock. It consisted of
songs and prayer chiefly.
The commencement exercises of the girls'
school of the academy of the Sacred Heart
and Incarnate Word will take place Mon-
There will be a meeting of the Business
league on the paving question Monday
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Houston. Tex.. June 27.—Chief of Police
Chas. Helm, after a two weeks' absence,
has returned home.
Mr. L. C. Noble, formerly of this city and
for several years with trie Houston and
Texas Central road, is hero stopping at the
Capitol on a short visit.
John McCleilan of this city left this even-
ing for the Brazos country on a business
Mr. and Mrs. John Mettenheimer re-
turned this evening from their bridal tour.
Seymour Brashear. a well known Ilous-
tonian, has returned to the city.
Ike Cohen came in this evening on the
Central from a trip up the road.
Hon. N. A. Cravens of Montgomery
county was In the city to-day.
S. A. Oliver has returned from a trip to
A GUARD KILLED.
Wiis Lookinu Through a Window and
Received a Loud of llucksliot.
Bryan, Tex., June 27.—A guard named Mc-
carty was shot and killed with a double-
barrel shotgun at 3 o'clock this morning
near Kopper convict farm In the Brazoa
bottom. A negro named Will Little Is
charged with the killing, lie escaped, but
was captured and brought litre late this
evening and lodged in jail.
How It Was Done.
Wellborn, Tex.. June 27.—S. A. MeCarley,
who was employed as a convict guard on
Koppe's farm In Burleson county, was shot
and Instantly killed at an early hour this
morning on Chance's plantation, about six
miles from this place. MeCarley, it seems,
was in a house on the place when some one
on the outside raised a disturbance. Me-
Carley, on looking out of the window, re-
ceived a full load of buckshot in the head.
Tlie Women Dlaclinr*ed.
Oorslcana, Tex.. June 26.—Chariotto and
Martha Brown, the two sisters arrested yes-
terday on the charge of conspiring with
their brother Aaron Brown in murdering
Columbus Watts Monday night last. Were
released to-day. the facts in the case being
of such a nature as to exonerate both of
them. It was the intention to have an ex-
amining trial before Justice Grantham to-
day for Willie Watts, who was arrested
along with the Brown women, but it was
postponed until next Monday afternoon.
Nacogdoches, Tex., June 26.- The report
that a man named J. F. Parrott was killed
near Chireno and some other parties were
wounded proved Incorrect. There was
A well known negro man named Si Bar-
ret f»'ll dead here last evening without be-
ing ill. He Was going about his usual busi-
ness till he became dizzy and fell to the
iloor. and died before he could be helped
to bed. An Inquest was held.
Karnes City, Tex., June 27.—A number
of Germans aro moving here. They have
bought a large tract of land adjoining tho
town, which they will put Into cultivation
Two C arved i p.
Flatonla, Fayette Co., Tex., June 27.—A
cutting scrape occurred last night at a tsup-
per and dance given In the suburbs of the
tuwn by the colored people, as a result of
which Jack Williams 11«* at the point ot
Accldcnt to a lleevllle Lady.
Beeville, Tex.. June 27.—A very sad acci-
dent happened at Refugio yesterday to
Mrs. Morbel, a highly respected old lady
of this city. A fishing party, of whom Mrs.
Marbel was one, while on their way from
here, to Copano bay. stopped at Refugio
for an hour. While there the horse hitched
to the buggy in which Mis. Marbel was
riding became frightened and ran away,
throwing her some distance from the
vehicle again: t a post. The unfortunate
lady was still unconscious when heard
fro in last and the reports for her chances
of recovery were not flattering, as she is
over 60 years of age.
Corpus Christ!. Tex., June 26.—The tele-
phone line between Rockport and Aransas
Pass has been completed. Work on the line
between this city and Brownsville Is being
steadily pushed forward, and within a short
time wi.l be finished.
Several years ago Mr. Joe Curry bought
twenty acres of land at lnglewide, across
the bay. and has since made the land pay
for itself, for substantial improvements, for
the maintenance of a large family, and
there is now a small bank account to Mr.
Curry's credit. A.I this has been done by
pluck and energy, without the use of a
dol.ar of capital. Every dollar made dur-
ing the past three or four years has come
out of the ground.
What is known as the up-river road is to
be graded and shelled for a mile and a half,
thereby removing large sand drifts and
making traveling much easier.
Hon. James B. Well of Brownsville was
In the city this week.
Judge Luby of San Diego is spending a
few days at the seaside.
Matagorda, Tex.. June 25.—Dr. A. M. Pel-
ton and wife left on a pleasure trip yes-
It is estimated that farmers will make a
bale of cotton and fifty bushels of corn to
tho acre on prairie lands this season. Rain
is wanted at present.
North Galveston, Tex., June 25.—Tho
young ladles and gentlemen of North Gal-
veston gave an enjoyable entertainment on
Wednesday evening at the home of Mr.
Sendamore In lion >r of Miss Grace Senda-
more's 14th birthday. Dancing was indulged
In and refreshments were served.
Mr. W. R. Clomments of Houston regis-
tered at tho North Galveston hotel yester-
day. Mr. Clemments Is viewing the ground
over with tho object in view of purchasing
quite a large tract of land if he can get a
location to suit him. He expresses himself
as highly pleased with this town.
Mr. V. V. Damon and family are at the
North Galveston hotel for several weeks'
Mr. S. H. Hutchinson of Houston, accom-
panied by his neplnws, Masters Bernard,
are here for several weeks' outing during
the heated term.
Mr. and Mrs. Jay entertained a party of
invited guests at their hospitable homo last
Mr. H. C. Cooke and wife reached home
yesterday. Mr. Cooke has just returned
from an extensive trip through" Mexico. He
speaks enthusiastically of the sister repub-
lic. Mr. Cooke expects to take his family
with him on his return.
Mrs. W illiam Pocoek is spending several
weeks in Houston, visiting her mother, Mrs.
Crops are badly needing rain at this time.
The Ladles' literary club—Mrs. George
Isaacs, president; Mrs. M. Ballard, vice
president: Mrs. William Pocoek, secretary-
met at the home of Mrs. H. P. Swain
Wednesday and held Interesting exercises.
Captain White invited a party of friends
for a sail Thursday on his yacht Irma. The
parly consisted of the following: Mrs. S. E.
White and family. Mesdames Groe^beeck,
Christopherson and Messrs. White, Need-
ham and Groesbeeek, the Misses Ma hie.
Allie and Eula Bowen, Fannie and Nellie
Hancock. Pearl White, Susie and May
White, and Mr. Charles K. Bowen. Jr. They
landed at Dallas Point and spent the day
picnicking. Resolutions appropriate to the
occasion were passed thanking Captain
White for his kindness.
Mrs. Orr of Houston, accompanied by
Mrs. Cole, was In town visiting friends this
Mrs. Kinsel anil children and her sister.
Miss Maud Chamberlin of Houston, are in
town, tho guests of Constable Thomas
Orange ,Te\\, June 26.—H. G. G. Donald
of the firm of Donald & Co., timber and
lumber exporters, spent the day with lum-
bermen at this place yesterday. Henry
Brltanlu Downey, the Texas representative
of the firm mentioned above, was here and
both gentlemen left on the afternoon train.
Columbus Block went Into his stable last
night to feed Ills horses, when one horse
bit another, which, In trying to get away,
ran against Block, knocked him down,
stepped on his left army and on his chest,
bruising him badly, but no bones were
The pay car of the Southern Pacific rail-
road passed through here late this after-
noon. stopping long enough to settle with
all employes at this place.
Victoria. Tex., June 27. W. J. Craig re-
ceived a telegram yesterday stating that
Mrs. Ellen C. King died in Cleveland, O.,
and would be brought to Victoria for
burial. Mrs. King was well known In Vic-
toria and has relatives here. Mrs. King
was the mother of .Judge \\ W. King of
San Antonio and grandmother of Miss
Two hundred and fifty people went to
Port Lavaca to-day on the excursion.
Mrs. J. II. Sullivan and children arrived
from Temple on a visit to her sister, Mrs.
G. R. Colllngham.
The Bronte society gave a delightful re-
ception in honor of Mrs. Geo. Tyng at tho
beautiful residence of Mrs. W. A. Wood.
Mrs. Tyng will leave Vletlla shortly lor
the north. The president. Mrs. A. B.
Pettlcolas. made a beautiful and feeling
speech. Refreshments were served.
Tlir Modern Ilcuuty
Thrives on good food and sunshine, with
plenty of exercise in the open air. Her
form glows with health and her face blooms
with its beauty, if her system needs the
cleansing action of u laxativi remedy, she
uses the gentle and pl« a -a n t Syrup of Figs.
Made by the California Fig Syrup Company.
POISONED WHISKY. ^
Close Call of a Man Who Dranlc Frond
a tlottle of Liquor.
Rockdale, Tex., June 27.— Ovata Ovinaj
| came near being the victim of a violent
death this morning by poisoning. About
j sunrise this morning he and his wife anil
two children started home from the city.
When near the crossing of the Internation-
I al and Great Northern arid San Antonio*
I ami Aransas Pass railroads in the olty
I «»\ ina was overcome with convulsions. A
l physician was sent for, who arrival
piomptiy on the ground, and pronounced :t
i poisoning by strychnine. Ovina's wife says
l the. poison was administered in a drink of
: whisk\ l\v another Mexican. No reason is
j known for the poisoning.
P0ST0FFICES AND PENSIONS,
Washington, D. C\, June 26.—Changes? in
Star acln dules:
Brownsville to Alice: Leave Brownsville
dally at 6 a. in., arrivv at Alice in forty
hours: leave Alice daily except Monday at
H a. m., and on Monday at 10 a. m., arrive
ut Pro\vnsvillt in forty Hours.
Comfort to Fredmcksburg; Leave C m-
fort daily except Sunday upon arrival of
mail train from San Antonio, but not later
than 7.30 p. in., arrive at Fredericksburg i:i
four hours; leave Fredericksburg daily ■ >:-
cept Sunday at 7.:''» p. ni.. arrivt at Comfort
by 11.20 p. m.; leave Comfort Sunday upon
arrival of mail train from San •Antonio, ut
not later than 1.30 p. m., arrive at Freder-
icksburg in four hours; leave Fredericks-
burg Sunday at 8 a. m., arrive at Comfort
by 12 m.
Service established: Rosenberg to Da-
mon: Leave Rosenberg Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday at 11 a. in., arrive at Damon
by 7 p. m.: leave Damon Tuesvlay. Thursday
and Saturday sit is a. m.. arrive at Rosenberg
by I p. m.
Seymour, by Vera, Benjamin and Guthrie,
to Dickens, lofi miles and back, six times a
week, by a schedule of not to exceed 22
hours running time ♦ a eh way. From August
1. IV'7. to June 30, ls:»\
Bala to Guthrie. 17 miles and back, twice
a week, by a schedule of not to exceed 5
hours running time each way* From Au-
gust I, 1M»7, to June 30, 1898.
i 'on t masters t 'om missioned.
Washington. D. C., June 20.—Fourth class
offices Money order offices: Sarah V.
| Hogge. Deep water, Tex.; Bennett H. Thorn-
! ton. Hunter, Tex.
i Not money enter office: John B. Stokes,
Washington. 1). C., Juno 2fi.—Texas—In-
crease: Godfrey Baugli, Marquez. Original
widow: Margaret A. Steger, Stafford, ori-
ginal: Ft dt-riek Fleming, Cam ron. Res-
toration,: Special June IT), Cephas S. Stover,
Dallas. Mexican war widow: Huklah
Indian territory: Mexican war widow:
Eliza Elizabeth Tunneil, Wcer, Creek na-
IO A. c/l.
At No. 1S21 ave. N: Contents of raised co
tage. v iz.. Bed Plush Parlor Suite. Oak Bed
room Suite; Oak Dining Room Suite: Bed
Lounges. Springs. Mattresses, Safe. Stove,
Refrigerator. Chairs and Rockers, Tabb ,
I Oak Wardrobe, etc.
H. F. FAZENDE A CC
Auctioneers, 2113 S:
Is the Most Delightful anJ Coo i
Summer Resort in America.
Blood means Hound health. With pure,
rich, healthy blood, the stomach and di-
gestive organs will be vigorous, and there
will be no dyspepsia. Rheumatism and
Neuralgia will be unknown. Scrofula and
Sail Rheum will diuapj)oar. With pure
Your nerves will bo strong, and your
Bleep sound, nweet and refreBhiug.
Hood's SarBaparilln makes pure blood.
That is why it cures bo many diseases.
That is why bo many thousands take it
to cure disease, retain good health, pre-
vent sickness and suffering, lit1 member
It is 28(H) foot above the lovol of tho sea, situ
in the heart of tho Alleghany Mountains. l'u<
average temperature is sixty degrees during Ui*
summer months. The
BATTERY PARK HOTEL,
Famous as tho bent equipped hotel south of New
York, is most attractive in every way. Quick
schedules and splendid accommodations atFord
the people of Texas an excellent opportunity to
viwit Aslieville this season. For full particulars
tt,laro,s E. P. M'KISSICK, Proprietor.
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
The Representative Resort of the South. Sea*
son 1807, Juno 15 to October 1. Accommodation.
2000 quests. Special inducements to families*
\V. L. SCI)VILLI'', Manager.
AU'll VHI.TICAI.I.Y ARRANGED.
AUIUCU 1-.TUKAI-. IMPLEMENTS.
J. S. Brown Hardware Co., 2226-28 Strand.
Clalv. lianvt Kiu lm-y Win. Uuelian. Propr.
Lemp life'. Co.. Win. C.. 11. Janssen, Mgr.
CISTERN MAN i; KACTURE11S.
Galveston Cistern Mfg Co., 28th and Mkt.
CEMENT DEALERS AND IMPORTERS.
O. H. Henchman, 2120 Mechanic St.
Will. Parr & Co.. 2102 Strand.
Flood & Mcnai>, n. e. cor. 21st and Mech.
Fowler * MeVitle, Cotton Exchange BlUg.
E. II. Hlelliig, Jr., opposite. News office.
Klrkwood & t.eeh, n. e. cor. 21st and Strand.
Lang & Weinberger, cor. 21th and Strand,
Gust. Ileyc & Co., 22d and Mechanic.
C. P. Young, 202ii Mechanic st. 'Phona 800.
Wall Is. Lamlea A Co.. M08-11 Strand.
Beers. Kenlson \ Co., 2010 Strand.
John W. Harris & Co.. 'fremont and Strand.
Borden & Borden Livestock Co., SSth, Mkt.
A, P. Norman, EiMh and Market ata.
PAINTS AND OILS.
Rlee, Baulard & Co., 215 Tremont St.
ROOFING AND PAVING.
Lawrence V. Elder, S'e's'r to J. W. Byrnei
Wm. Parr & Co., 2102 Strand.
T. L. Cross & Co., 2011 and 2016 Strand.
SHOW CASH MAM'FACTUHERS.
Southern Show Case Works, 2327 Strand.
Is tho One True lllood Purifier. $t per bottle.
cure 1.1 vet* Ills; easy to
lake, ea.y Ui wiimat*. iim.
., ,, ..... cure I.tver Ills; easy to
STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND BROKERS.
Fowler & McVltle. Cotton Exchange BM&.
Win. Parr it Co., 2102 Strand.
WHOLESALE CANDY AND CIGARS.
Iah« & Weinberger, cor. 24th and Strand.
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The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 56, No. 96, Ed. 1 Monday, June 28, 1897, newspaper, June 28, 1897; Galveston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth442194/m1/3/: accessed September 24, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.