The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 230, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 16, 1877 Page: 4 of 4
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a. H. belo & co., Proprietors.
Sunday, December 1C, 1877.
Get your boots and shots at Flatto
Two rooms to rent, in suit or single, at
at Watera House. Apply ear.y.
Indications for the Gulf States are generally
lower pressure, easterly to southerly winds,
stationary to rising temperature, and clear
or partly cloudy weather; in the Southwest
rain areas, and possibly followed in Texas by
Observations taken at 3 p. m„ December 15.]
Locality. [Bar.jTherj Wind. RainjWeath"
Galveston. ..'SO. 18-
Indianola.. i30.1 < i
Denison .. 80.10)
Fort Griffln .j30.0a
Fort Sill.... |29.fi
Change of barometer in last eigbt hours—
Galveston, .06 fall; Corsicana, .10 fall; In-
dianola, .06 fall.
Change of thermometer in last twenty-four
hours—Galveston, 4 rise; Corsicana. 3 fall;
Indianola. 1 fall; Denison, 2 fall; Fort Grif-
fin, 2 fall; Brownsville, 1 rise; San Antonio,
2 fall; Fort Sill, 5 rise.
Burke's Tixas Almanac, 2d edition, 5000 co-
pies, now ready; contains 200 pages descriptive
of Tex., with Rocssler's new map; price, post
paid, 75 eta.; without map, 50 cts. Address j.
Burke, Jr., puolisher, Houston. Texas.
Tafeen by the 8ignal Officer yesterday for
the twenty-four hours ending at 9.49 p. m.,
shows maximum temperature 66 degs ; mini-
mum 56 dega.
The new Board of Directors of the Gulf,
Colorado and Santa Fe Railroad Company,
elected yesterday, have been notified to meet
to-morrow, when it will be permanently or-
ganized by the election of the proper officers
and be placed in thorough working order.
Was caused yesterday by the announce-
ment on the News bulletin board showing the
chief items of the warlike El Pa^o news. The
crowd passed many comments on the situa
tioD, and one or two excited idividuals were
ready to " move on the enemy's works " forth-
The following persons obtained licenses to
marry from the County Clerk during the past
week: August Ratiseau and Lulu Reynolds;
Edward Joyce and Elizabeth McGowan; P.
Callahan and Miry J. Adams; Dock Ellis and
Jtilia Duvall; Francisco Lipanovich and Cathe-
The aldermen were in council last evening,
considering the budget for the coming year.
So far as the question of salaries is conc^rmd
they used a broadax in hewing them down,
and in some instances cut their line near the
center of th°> rates that now prevail. The
total amount of retrenchment that may be
expected for tl e coming year, compared with
the present, is about $45,000.
List of Unclaimed Packages
Remaining in the office of the Texas Express
Company for the week ending Saturday,
Dec 15. 1877. Office hours Sunday 9 to 10 a. m. :
J. A. Browder, H Carnochan, Cunningham <S:
Hawn, n. J. Elder, A. B. Findley, Jno. Grigg,
W. Hobden, C. Hanlon, H. Hirsh & Co., John
Johnson. A Lynch, George Moore. Jas. Max-
well. Mrs J. C. Russell, Can line Terry, Viola
Wray, Winz^l & Jesig, R Lynd, Chas. Mensen,
Galveston; Emmett & Fog°rs, R Illman, Cor-
?us Chrisi i; A. F Graybill, L. T. Lee, A. E.
zanga, Brownsville; J. E. Elliott, Griffin.
The Next Turn.
The quiet manner in which the election of
directors of the Gulf, Colorado and Santa Fe
Railway Company passed off yesterday ieft
to the ta'king public but little to say. The
men who have been tho most generous in the
expression of their opinions relative to the
future of this enterprise were the most reti-
cent last evening. They are holdlig back
their thunder and waiting for the new board
to organize They profess to be able to see the
results of the a* ttlement recently effected
when they are advised as to who wilt be the
head man in leading the iron horse forward
to the boundless plains of North and Central
Methodist Conference in Galveston.
The Texas Conference of the Methodist
Episcopal Church South will meet in this city
on Wednesday next. The sessions of the con-
ference will be held in St. John's Church, be-
ginning at 9 a. m. Several hundred members
and visitors are expected; mininters from all
sections of the State will be in attendance, as
not only The conference, but also the Board of
Curators of the Southwestern University, and
also the Joint Board of Publication, will be in
session at the same time.
The conference will sit with open doors and
the public are invited to attend its sessions.
The Methodist Church South in Texas is di-
vided off according to geographical divisions
into Texas, East Texas, North Texas, North-
west Texas and West Texas.
The "Texas" comprises the southern por-
tion of the State. It is the oldest, and there-
fore bears the State name.
Tuesday after next is Christmas Day.
Churches are being decorated for Christmas
Six aldermen are to be elected March next.
The political ba1! will soon be rolling.
St Mary's Catholic Total Astinence Society
has its annual election of officers this evening.
The Calico Hop of the young ladies of the
Female Seminary takes place Dec. 23th, at
Harmony Club rooms, Market street.
Hamony Club has a general meeting to-day
at 12 30 p. m. to consider matters of interest to
The custom of horseback riding on the
beach is rapidly gaining favor. It is no unu-
sual sight to see several ladies out enjoying a
Society gessip has it that there are to be
eighteen marriages this winter and spring.
Social circles are actively engaged naming the
Real Estate Transfers.
The following deeds were filed with the
County Clerk for record during the past
P. C. Tucker to John D. Sawyer, 42 ft. 10 in.
by 126 feet out of the southeast one-fourth of
outlot 86, for $800.
John T. Bolton and H. L. Lewis, executors
of the estate of C. L. Bolton, to Mary A.
Speieht. one-thirrt in a part of lots 8 and 9, in
block 503, for $2700.
R A. Brown to L. S. Lewis, lot 2, in block
623, for $17,500.
J. P. Cole to Mary E. Tydings, lot 1 and west
half of lot 2, in block 41, for $700
Matbew Brady, trustee, to C. M. Desel, west
half of the southwest one-fourth of northeast
blo^k of outlot 92. for $800.
John A. Ca^len, by trustees, to Henrich
Muller, lot in block 733, for $190; lot 269, in
Flection 2, for $25; lot 276, in section 2, for
Hardy Pritchard to T. M. Hawkins, undi-
vided half interest in southwest on*-rourth of
block 393 and improvements, for $250)).
P. Levine, for San Jacinto Lodge No. 2, to
Galveston Lodge No. 3, one-fourth of north-
east one fourtn of block 162, for .
First Presbyterian Church—Service will be
held in the First Presbyterian Church, corner
Church and Nineteenth streets, to-day, at 11
a. m„ by Rev. Dr. Bunting. Subject—The
Problem of Proflt and Loss; and at 7 p. m ,
by Rev. F. Von Schluembach, who will preach
his last sermon in the city, being transferred
to Waco for next j ear. A cordial invitation
is extended to citizens and strangers to attend
St. James—Closing services for the Con-
ference year by the pastor. At 11a. m. an
interesting announcement will be made. In
connection with the services at 7 p. m., some
facts respecting the present and future of Sr.
James Cnurch will be presented. Seats free.
Ail are invited.
Second Baptist Church—Avenue I, between
Nineteenth and Twentieth streets Seats free.
Dr. J. H. Luther will preach in the morning
on Death, and at night on the Judgment.
Trinity Church—Services to-day as usual.
Morning sermon, The Advent and the Minis-
try: evening sermon, the Bible and Its Ene-
Grace Church, Auenue I and Thirty-six*h
street—Morning prayer and sermon at 11
o'clock. Evening prayer at 4 30. The ladifs
will meet on Wednesday, at 10 a. m , for the
purpose of decorating the church for Christ-
German St. Paul's Church, between Six-
teenth and Seventeenth streets, on Avenue H.
Divine service at 3.30 p. m Hb*. p. Von
Schluembach the former pastor, will preach
on this occasion. All are cordially incited.
Silem German M E. Chapel, northwest cor-
ner of Avenue M and Thirty-second street—
Morning serv ce at 10.30 oYlock; farewell ser-
mon by Rev. F von 8chiuembach. Evening
service at half-past 7 o'clock; preaching by
the pastor. Rev. E.Werner. Subject: •• The
conversion of Saul." Sunday school at 3
o'clock p. m. A cordial invitation is extended
to all to attend the services. Seats free.
St. John's M. E. Church—Services will be
held as usual by the pastor, Rev. W. Shapard,
D. D. In the morning at 11 o'clock, subject:
41 God is True." Evening, at 7 o'clock, sub-
ject: 44 Christian Love." Sunday school at 9
o'clock. Closing exercises at 10.15. A cor-
dial welcome extended to all at any of the
The Conyent Chapel, which has been closed
while undergoing extensive and elaborate im-
provements, will be reopened for Divine ser-
vice next Thursday, 20th inst. Solemn High
Mass commences ac 10 o'clock A. M. Sermon
by Rev. J. M. Guyot. The Cathedral choir,
wi'h orchestra led by Eev. H. Farmantier,
will render Lambillot's Paschal Mass—Prof.
Lieberman, organint. Citizens and friends of
the institution cordially invited.
Catholic Calendar for. the week: Sunday,
Dec. 16th—Third Sunday of Advent. Mon-
day, 17th—Feast of Bt Antychiani. Tuesday,
18th—Feast in honor of .the B. V. M. Wednes-
day, 19th—Ember Day and Fasting and Feast
of 8t. Urban. Thursday. 2i)th—Feast of 8t.
Elizabeth of Portugal. Frid iy, 21st—Ember
Day, Feast of St. Thomas. Saturday, 22d—
Ember Day, Feast of St. Henry.
At Spiritual Hall, Post office street, between
Twenty-first and Twenty-second—Mrs. Talbot,
spiritualist, will lecture, 7.30 P. M. to-day.
MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS.
Election of Directors of tbe ©., C.
and S. F. K R. Company.
Pursuant to the call for that purpose, the
stockholders of the Gulf, Colorado acd Santa
Fe Railroad Company met at the office of the
company, at 12 o'clock m. yesterday, and pro-
ceeded to the election of thirteen directors,
to serve from the present time until the first
Tuesday in October, 1878.
The meeting was called to order by Mr. Ro-
senberg, who said the meeting was in accord-
ance with an advertisement which had ap-
peared in the papers, and was for the purpose
of electing thirteen director* of the G., C. and
S. F. R. R. Co. He was glad to know that the
recent issues had been so amicably adjusted,
and he hoped that great good would result
from the agreement that had been entered
into with the county commissioners. He
nominated Col. W. L Moody as president. On
motion he was elected. Mr. Sorley nominated
Mr. C. C Allen secretary. Elected.
On taking the chair Col. Moody in a few re-
marks reviewed the agreement made in the
County Commissioners Court, and said that
there was nothing now in the way of a satis-
factory solution of the differences that had
recently interfered with the success of the en-
terprise, which it was the aim of the stock-
holders present to foster and encourage.
The secretary was instructed to call the
roll and a quorum announced as present.
The agreement between the county com-
mig.ioners and the committee of stockholders
appointed to confer with them, was read.
Col. Moody explained that the agreement
was in pursuance of instructions delegated to
the committee appointed by the stockholders
to confer with the County Court.
Mr. 'Willis moved that the agreement be
spread upon the minutes. Carried.
Mr. Koppejljaoved that the election be pro-
ceeded witET Carried.
The chair appointed Col. George P. Finlay
and Jas. M Heislceil as tellers.
The chairman announced that the polls
would be kept open until 1 o'clock, and the
At 1 o'clock, the voting having been com-
pleted, the tellers made up their count, with
the following results:
C. B. Lee received 6153 votes; J. M, Brown
6188 H. Kempner 6153, M. Kopperl 6188, C. W.
Hurley 6158, W. Gresham 6153, J. E. Wallis
6153, R. 8. Willis 6153. H. Rosenberg 6188, H.
Marwitz 6153, Julius Runge 6153, W. L. Moody
6153, and James Sorley 6153.
The tellers submitted their count to the
chairman, who read over th« names and the
votes that each received, and declared them
dulv elected as directors of the Gulf, Colorado
and Santa Fe Railway Company for the en-
'thereupon the meeting adjourned.
Grand Annual Ball.
Island City Fire Company No. 2 gave their
annual ball last night at Turner Hall. It was
a grand success. The hall was beautifully
decorated with flags of ail nations. On tbe
stage was a pedestal, on which stood a bronze
eagle, holding in its mouth two streamers,
with the company's motto, "We strive to
save " The decoration was the work of Wm.
Hamilton. The ball was a perfect success.
The hall was crowded with attractive young
ladies, and all seemed to be enjoying them-
selves, the fire boys especially, as every-
body knows they are in for enjoyment. Dare-
ing was kept up until the wee sma' hours,
when they all sought their homes, well pleased
with their night's frolic, to awake in the morn-
ing and discuss their night's enjoyment. It
is hoped that the fire boys will have as grand
a success at thei" next annual ball as they had
at this. A fine supperwas served by Mr. Geo.
Paget. The following were the committees:
Arrangement Committee—J. A. Homer, John
Dean and Chas. Westerlage. Floor Commit-
tee: John Dean.O. H.Mercer, J. Foster,Thos.
Hatler, H. < zolby. Reception Committee—E.
Engelke, Wm. Oldenberg, N. L. Rich, John
Westerlage. Decoration Committee—Charles
Hamilton. Hy. Hamilton, — Bergstrom, Jas.
Foster, John Burke and J. Parker.
No Carrier System Yet.
The 'oilowing correspondence is furnished
Galveston Postoffice, Texas,
Deeembor 14, 1877.
Eds. ATews—The public will pe-ceive by the
following letter that the Postoffice Dep irt-
menthas been impaired in its powers to serve
the public by the want of adequate appropri-
ations of money for the public service, and
that the subject of free delivery in this city
will have to be postponed unti adequate ap-
propriations are made. C. B SAB1N, P. M.
WashiDgton, D. c., Dec. 7, 1877. ,
Sir—The papers asking the establishment
of the free delivery system in Galveston,
Texas, favorably indorsed and referred by
you, have been received.
The department is obliged to decline the
application, without considering its merit*,
for the want of sufficient appropriation for
the present fiscal year. Very res :jectfully,
J Art. N. TYNER,
First Assistant Postmaster General
c. b Sabin, Esq., Galveston, Texas.
Weekly Mortuary Report*
The following is the mortuary report for
the week ending December 15th: December
8—L. Schreiber (Gy), 36 years (m), ch. hepati
tis. December 9—Capt. Jos. Barnard (Pa.), 66
years, nervous apoplexy; Hamilton Stuart
(ci*y), 19 years, typhoid pneumonia; Freddy
Scott (city), 1 month (c), inanition; G. D.
Hewitt, infant (city), 1 day (m). cyanosis. De-
cember 11—Ellen Strom (f), 61 years, pneu-
monia. December 12—Julia Ann Allen (Va.),
40 years (c), anasarca; Geo Anna Johnson
(C), 4 years (c), traum tetanus; infant of Mrs.
Taylor, 6 days (f) (.c), spasms. December 13—
Infant of G. Grempszynski (f), still born; in-
fant of P. Sweetman, 8 days (m), spasms
Clara Boston (Texas), 29 years (c), consump
tion; infant of L. Canale, 10 days (m) (c), tris
mus nascent. December 14—Pat Burke (L),
48 years, consumption.
C. EI. WILKINSON, M. D.f
Tremont Opera House.
Tremont Opera House management has not
succeeded in securing Madame Paprenheim
an^i opera company for this week, owing to a
difference as to term?. The latter, as de-
sired by the company, were regarded such as
would not justify the experiment of bringing
an expensive troupe of 60. persons to play
during the hard times, indicated by the past
attendance at the theater, 'ihe loss of the
opera is a great disappointment to many who
had prepared themselves for a season of en-
joyment. It is expected that later in the sea
son one or two weeks of opera will be secured
and it remains with the musical legion to be
For Monday after next, during Christmas
week, John T. Raymond, Col. Sellers, is
F. A. Anderson and wife have returned to
the city and are stopping at the Tremont.
G. W. Fulton and wife, of Rockport, are at
E. Bremond, of Austin, is at the Girardin.
Col. R A. Frederick, Topeka, Kansas, is at
Prof. J. S. Black, of Indianapolis, corre
spondent of the Sentinel > is at the Tremont.
Judge J. W. Harris, who has been very ill
during the past week, was much better yes
Visited the Cotton Exchange: A. E.Wat
son, Marlin; F. Weis, Mexia; B. G. Connor,
Waxahachie; Capt. Williams, bark Corinth
Visitation of Schools.
The School Committee report as follows on
the school at Thirty-flfth and Avenue I: Mme.
Ht Germain, Principal; Miss M. Day, Miss
O'Connor, Miss Fanny Byrne, assistants. On
roll, 164; average daily attendance, 119. We
saw scholars we had seen while the school
was located on Twenty-ninth street, and found
them progressing in their studies. Principal
and teachers were busily engaged in their re-
Last evening Mechanic Fire Company elect-
ed the following officers: M. M. Jourdon, Fore-
man; M. Drew, 1st Foreman; Jos. Duddy, 2d
Foreman; H. T.Wallace, President; D. Fahey,
Vice President; H. Devlin, Treasurer, re-elect-
ed; Jas. E. Gallaher, Secretary; Thos. McAr-
dle, Engineer; Mike Kennefij, Driver; James
Supreme and Appellate Courts.
The above courts will meet in this city on
the 7th of January and preparations are
being made by the clerks for the business of
the term The judges of the court are not
expected till after Christmas holidays.
U. S. Circuit and District Courts.
Ch. 24. John Cameron vs. Geo. Sutherland
et al. Andrew Neil appeared in answer to
rule to show cause, and having filed bis] an-
swer, moved the court that the rule be dis-
charged and he be allowed his expenses.
Bkptcy 577. In the matter of Migel & Fin-
berg, bankrupts. Order that the same be re-
ferred back to the register to report whether
the bankrupts have complied with all the laws
relating to bankruptcy proceedings.
In this court yesterday but one case was
called, which was continued on account of
the sickness of one of the attorneys engaged
The following suit was brought yesterday
by Labatt & Noble, Ballinger, Jack & Mott,
and Flournoy & Scott for the plaintiff: Mary
Rucker et al. vs. Alabama Gold Life Insurance
Company of Mobile.
The following business was transacted in
this court yesterday:
D. Monier vs. N. V. Lacroix. Dismissed for
n(^"Compliance with rule for costs.
4 -i ji 9arPentier vs. Frank Dean. Plea to
jurisdiction overruled. Defendant excepts.
Heidenheimer Bros. vs. Carl Boehm. Pis-
missed for want of prosecution.
Halff, Weiss & Co. vs. Caldwell & Cowan.
Dismissed as to Cowan; judgment final against
Caldwell; clerk to assess.
Antonio C. Cazentini, failing and refusin?
to obtain occupation license; fined $10 and
costs, or ten days in jail.
Martin Delaney, drunk and disorderly-
ined $10 and costs, or fifteen days in jail ana
to labor on the streets.
J"hn Brown, drunk and down; discharged.
James Patterson, drunk and disorderly;
fined 85 and costs, or five days in jail.
J. Noonan, drunk and disorderly; dis-
Austin Moran. theft of poultry from the
premises nf C. F. Kaiser; bound over to the
Criminal Ceurt in the sum of $50.
Teeth ! Teeth • Teeth!
Artificial teeth from 12 to 15, at Dr.
Hamner's, corner 19th and Church sts.
Fob your Dress Goods go to KIop-
man & Fellman's.
The JBabcock Fir. Extinguisher.
Capt. A. M. Granger, of New Or-
leans, the indefatigable agent of the
Babcock Fire Extinguisher, is making
a general tour of the State, and is at
present in Austin. As an evidence of
the great value of this fire protection
the following letter is published;
Office of Mohte.v, Jones & Co.. 1
Proprietors of Steam Cotton Gins, Cotton I
Compress and Fire-proof Warehouses, |
Fort Worth, Tex., Nov. 30, 1877. J
A. m. Granger, Esq , General Agent Babcock
Fire Extinguisher, New Orleans:
Bear Sir—We take pleasure in ac-
knowledging to you our indebtedness
to the Babcock Fire Extinguisher in
saving us from a disastrous conflagra-
tion. A Are started in the lint-room of
our gin-house, and in an instant the
whole contents seemed to be ablaze;
but the timely use of our " Extinguish-
er" checked the progress of the flames
and saved us from a great loss. We
are so impressed with its merits that
you may send us immediately two (2)
more. We consider them invaluable,
especially in a gin house. Yours re-
spectfully, Morten, Jones & ca.
Fob cheap Black Silks for the holi-
days don't fail to go to Klopman &
But your shirts at c. e. Broussard's,
119 Strand. _
Sawyeb, the Lightning News Dealer,
is happy to notify his customers that
having furnished subscriptions at pub-
lished rates last year, (which is nothing
new to his patrons,) will do better for
the year 1878 by supplying the pre-
miums to any persofc wishing same.
Remember that he can't be beat.
Go to Ratto's for candy of every de-
scription—own make and imported.
If you want a fine ready-made Dress
go to Klopman & Fellman's.
ANOTHER GKAND EXCURSION
TO MEW ORLtSANS AND GAL-
From San Antonio and all Stations
on the Galveston, HurUburg and
San Antonio Railway on Monday,
Dec. 17—Remember, the Time Is
Close at Hand.
Fare for the round trip from San An-
tonio to New Orleans and return, only
$19. From San Antonio to Galveston
and return, only $10. Prices from all
other stations on the G., H. and S. A.
Railway in proportion. Tickets good
for thirty days. Excursion train leaves
San Antonio positively Monday morn-
ing at 7 o'clock, Dec. 17. This is cer-
tainly a very cheap and attractive trip
both in regard to time as well price, and
we would advise all to buy their tickets
at once, and avail themselves of a cheap
and delightful trip. This excursion is
managed by Mr. 17. L. Collins, who has
so successfully conducted the excursion
by the H. and T. C. Railway to Galves-
ton and New Orleans.
If you want the latest style in Cloaks
ard Shawls go to Klopman &FellmaH's.
Business Suits at $10, $12 50, $15
and $18 at C. E. Broussard's 119
Go to Ritto's for everything to orna-
ment a Christmas tree.
Get your Boots ani Shoes at Flatto
Foe a nice Scarf for holiday present
go to Klopman & Fellman's.
Db. Hamneb, one of the most skillful
and reliable dentists in the city is a grad-
uate of the Baltimore Dental College.
Real Lace Handkerchiefs for Christ-
mas presents, you find them at Klop-
man & Fellman's.
Change of Front.
The fact is that Capt. J. C. Gorham
still adheres to his determination to
abandon mercantile pursuits and go to
farming and stock-raising, but while
he is selling out for cash at lower
prices than the same goods or articles
can be bought for anywhere in the
South, he is not retailing his stock for
Texas lands. He is, however, pre-
pared to sell buggies and wagons, ma-
chine and hand-made harness of all de-
scriptions, at such figures as will com-
pel those who price the goods and need
them to buy them. His stock of sad
dies, suited to the Texas trade, is not
excelled anywhere, and his assortment
of vehicles—from a baby carriage to a
barouche or farm wagon—can not be
duplicated at the figures he is now
selling them. Take advantage of Capt.
Gorham's contemplated " change of
front " and secure bargains.
The latest Embroidered Kid Gloves
at Klopman & Fellman's.
Get your Boots and Shoes at Flatto
Read and Learn for Yourself.
Many valuable discoveries and much
useful knowledge is kept from the
world, because of the immense ex-
pense in making them known to the
people. This is mot the case with Bos
chee's German Syrup. Although but a
few years introduced into this country
its sale now reaches in every town and
village in the United States. Its won-
derful success in curing Consumption,
severe Coughs, Pneumonia, Asthma
and all other diseases of the throat and
luDgs, was first made known by dis
tributing every year, for three years,
over 400,000 bottles to the afHictea, free
of charge, by druggists. No such
test of merit was ever given before to
any other preparation. Could you ask
more? Go to your druggist and get a
bottle for 75 cents and try it. Sample
bottles 10 cents.
Don't forget and look at our cheap
Colored Silks. Klopman & Fellman.
Get your Boots and Shoes at Flatto
Evebybody says that Klopman &
Fellman have the finest stock of Dry
Goods in Galveston.
Diagonal Coats at $12 50, $16 50,
$22 and $27 50 at c. e. Broussard's.
Fbom Thursday to end of the holi
days Ratto will devote specially to the
retail trade. Come everybody,
Buy * your business suits at C. E
Broussard's, 119 Strand.
We still have few Black Silks left,
which we will sell less than cost.
Klopman & Fellman.
Cantlen to the Public.
We understand there are unprinci-
pled grocers and dealers who palm off
on unwary purchasers Yeast Powder in
bulk, or loose, for the genuine Dooley's
Yeast Powder. For the protection of
housekeepers and the public generally,
we are authorized to state that the
genuine Dooley's Yeast Powder is sold
only in cans. Always refuse to take it
except in cans, securely labeled. The
facsimile signature of Dooley &
Brother, the manufacturers, is plainly
printed on each label.
Piano Covers cheaper than ever at
Klopman & Fellman's.
No medicine Chest
in the French and German armies is
without a supply of Boyer's Carmelite
Melissa Cordial. The indigestion, the
fatigue and the many nervous affections
and disorders of the stomach to which
a soldier's and sailor's life is particu-
larly subject, render it invaluable to
their well being; they know its value
from long experience. Be sure and get
the genuine of any druggist. r. F.
George, wholesale dealer, Galveston.
Evebything in ready-made Clothing
for ladies and children at Klopman &
As an aromatic elixir the Home Sto-
mach Bitters forms an elegant combi-
nation of fluid extracts, wnicb is en-
hanced in our opinion by its valuable
Look to your interest and buy your
Dry Goods at Klopman & Fellman's,
Apparent Economy and Real Ex-
Eds. News—It has been with no little degree
of interest that the undersigned has read the
var'ous sentiments on the subject of re-
trenchment. lately expressed through your
columns. But while many of them seem com-
mendable, I beg leave to protest against a
few. " Citizen " would have all salaries re-
duced to a minimum, and many offices re-
duced into one. Now, it is not a bad idea to
consolidate offices when the same can be done
satisfactorily and practically, and when the
charter so allows. But as to the reduction of
salaries, the idea I do not believe is a wise
one. The bane of our country is cor-
rupt officials and meager salareif. Cheap
wages and cheap men go hand in hand.
Why the defalcations, short accounts, blotch-
ed jobs and rotten contracts that are being
read of every day? Why the jail breaking,
and evasions, and other results of bribery so
prevalent in this State? I will answer: be-
cause of cheap wages or salaries. Cheap men
are irresponsible men. Would Citizen se-
lect tbe cheapest coat or article of food for
his own use? Undoubtedly not; as the same,
in the lo g run. would prove the most expen-
sive Just so with cheap men. They are apt
to, and as a rule do bflcome the most expen-
sive in the end. "Penny wise and pound
foolish" has a strong bearing on this ques-
tion which, it is hoped, our City Fathers will
duly consider when they fix the salaries of
our officers for the next y»»r.
As to the association miscalled the tax-
payers " while some of their ideas are good
in the abstract, they are doing the city a con-
siderable amount of injury by setting a bad
example to tbe well-disposed and real tax-
naving citizens. Their advice as to municipal
reform on this account, should receive but
little notice. Your correspondent of the 14ih
makes some capital suggestions, but he does
not cover the case. "Judicious economy" and
"rigid collection of taxes" will, however, and
to these, and not " starvation salaries," must
we look for prosperity. Not a foolish economy
do I mean, which is really extravagance, nor
a loose system of garnering the city's
dues, but as stated before, a judicious
discretion in the one, and a rigid enforce-
ment of tbe other. A vigilant and efficient
police and a flrst-class sanitary department
should be maintained at any rate, for the
life of our citizens comes just one step
ahead of their property. If each tax-payer
will promptly comply with his duties as a citi-
zen, and meet his obligations to the city as
the law requires, there will be no need for
"increased taxation" and "rigid economy."
The aldermen should look to defaulters to keep
up the budget, for if they only collect what is
due to the city there would be no complaints
to be heard in the future. TAX-PAYER.
Children at the Matinee.
Galveston, Dec. 15, 1877.
Eds. News—In your paper of Wednesday
a letter appears signed " Anxious Mother," to
which I beg a few lints of your valuable space
to reply; and first of all, I beg most respect
fully to inform "Anxious Mother" that she is
in error, as I have never ordered any one out
of the Opera House up to this present time. I
shall again, if the occasion requires, invite
"Anxious Mother," with her good-natured
child, to retire to the lobby and remain until
the little darling has recovered i;s eood tem-
per. Evidently, however, this child oomes
honestly by its ill nature, as a good deal of it
is evinced In the letter of last Wednesday. It
has been and shall be my aim to make the
matinee performances pleasant to ladies and
children (not children In arms). Matinee per-
formances are for Bchool children and ladies
Last Saturday, at the Lingard matinee, be-
tween four and five hundred adults and be-
tween one and two hundred children witnessed
the performance of the Hunchback, and it
was an impossibility for me to allow tbe per-
formance to be spoiled by one or two good-
natured children. I trust that this will ex
plain matters, and what governs my actions
in regard to matinee performances, and that
from now on children in arms must be a little
better tempered than that of " Anxious Moth-
er's," or they must remain at home.
Respectfully, CHA8. SOUTHEP.LAND,
M inager Tremont Opera House.
T*ie young ladies of Rockport have decided
against entertaining young men who take
strong drink Rockport Transcript: At the
city election, held last Monday, B. Merchant
was elected mavor. W. E. James alderman
First ward, M. C. Phillips Second ward, R. H.
Wood Third ward, J. M. Matbio Fourth ward,
Geo. F. Perrenot treasurer, D. R. Barnett as-
sessor and collector, and A.W. Clark marshal.
Palestine Advocate: Cotton is comine in
rapidly. Competent judges say not less than
1500 hundred bales will be brought in during
the present month ...D. A. Akin is building a
fine, large cottage on Kolstad block. It will
be a substantial structure. Who says the old
town is dead? W. H. Brown, eexton, re-
ports as follows: Buried in city cemetery
during three months, ending November 30th,
22 persons; average age, nearly 29 years.
Gatesville Sun: Wheat sowing throughout
the county still continues vigorously Cot-
ton is about gathered, although gin-houses are
still crowded Tbe vault in the court-house
is finished except the shelving—There was a
small fire on the roof of the Sun office on
Thursday, but it was quickly extinguished...
The weather gave us another foretaste of win
ter this week Gatesville is to have a dra-
de witt county.
Cuero Bulletin: Lieut. Armstrong of the
State troops arrived in town with a detach-
ment of men from Corpus Christi last Sunday,
and left for Austin Tuesday morning last, to
bring the prisoners now confined in the jail at
Austin to this place for trial. The jail now
building here will probably be completed for
the occupation of prisoners within a month,
as the contractors have now sufficient stone
to finish the structure. It is a fine looking
building, strong and well built, and will no
doubt answer the purpose in every particular,
and save the county the expense of sending
prisoners off to other points for safe keeping.
New Era: Dr. Renfro's blooded calf died
from hydrophobia Died, at his home, in
Rutersville, on Thursday morning, December
6. Dr. R. Stevens. The doctor had many warm
friends in Fayette county, and was much ad-
mired for his many virtues Jiecord: One
night this week some thieves took Mr. John
von Rosenberg's safe from his store and tried
to open it, but owing, it is supposed, to being
crowded a little too closely, they abandoned
it. It contained a large amount of treasure.
Fannin Bounty is a good place to raise hogs.
The Honey Grove Independent tells of two
pigs killed in that neighborhood, one weigh-
ing 481 pounds and the other 470— 8ome
solendid specimens of lead ore have been dis-
covered oh the land of Col. Peale, Fannin
grayson county. |
Sherman Register: A number of new houses
are being built in the south part of the city.
On last Saturday Marshal Sam Ball arrest-
ed a man by the name of Handlin, for steal-
ing a lot of clothing and hardware, In Nevada
City, Mo. The man left Missouri and came to
Texas after disposing of the goods. A de-
scription of the thief was sent to our police,
and he bad not been in our town twenty min-
utes before Marshal Ball had him under ar-
rest. An officer from Missouri came on and
took him back A. Wasson is shipping a car-
load of buffalo hides to-day—about 20,000
pounds. Mr. Wasson has handled over
one hundred thousand buffalo hides this year,
and is still receiving them in large quantities...
Yesterday was one of the liveliest days in
business circles that we have had for a long
time. Trade in the groceries and dry goods
stores was very brisk, and merchants and em-
ployes had all they could attend to. Some of
tha houses turned out large quantities of
goods. The jobbing trade was especially
lively. About seven hundred bales of cotton
were on the square yesterday. This was the
largest number for any one day during the
present season. The number has generally
varied from three hundred to six hundred
bales. Seven hundred bales of cotton repre-
sent a cash value of over $30,000. Our friends
abroad can have some idea how much money
is paid into the hands of the farmers, who, as
soon as they get it, spend a large portion, if
not most of it, in laying in supplies for
the future. Trade is stimulatsd, money
is put in circulation, and the stag-
nation that weighs down business in
other portions of the country is not felt here.
Denison News: One car-load of cattle was
shipped Wednesday to Chetopa, Kansas
Twelve car-loads of cotton were received per
Missouri, Kansas and Texas Railroad Wednes-
day night A car-load of fine Durham cat-
tle was received from the North Wednesday
morning. They are the property of Mr. G.
Kimberlin, who will take them to his rancho,
which is situated about 100 miles west of this
city At the Missouri, Kansas and Texas
freight transfer everything is activity. About
70 cars of freight are now to be unloaded, and
daily new additions are received. Among tbe
freight received are at an average four to fire
car-loads of immigrants' household goods per
day A great many wagons with immigrants
passed through our city on Wednesday,
among them several from Adair county. Mo ,
who intend to settle in Lamar county, near
Paris. Their teams and outfits generally in-
dicated that thev are possessed of ample
means Sheriff McKeever, of Lampasas,
passed through our city Wednesday in charge
of two prisoners. On« is charged with for-
gery, the other with theft of cattle, both com-
mitted in Lampasas county. They were ar-
rested in the Indian Territory near String
Expositor: In tho District Court the case of
Walker vs. Gage, which has been on hand so
long, was decided by the jury in favor of
Walker. Property to the amount of some
$20,000 was involved. The land case of Grant
vs Hewlett was decided in favor of Hewlett.
McDonald pleaded guilty to theft of horses
and was sentenced to seven years in the peni-
tentiary. Tote Murphy, charged with theft
of horses, did not appear and his bond was
forfeited Next Monday is set for the trial of
George Simpson, charged with murder—Tho
young people are preparing to celebrate
Christmas in a lively and pleasing manner.
Charades, tableaux, concerts and a Christmas
tree are among the entertainments. The Sev-
enth-day Adventists are preparing to build a
church at Peoria.
Crockett Patron: Business in town during
the week has been quite active. Corn still
continues to come in at something over a
hundred bales per day. A considerable
amount is yet to come, and our merchants
think the season will continue later than last
year. . Judge R. S. Walker, who closed the
fall term of the District Court at th s place on
Saturday last, left for Palestine, where he
was to open court on Monday. The judge
won new laurels during his recent term here.
There was a great amount of business dis-
posed of, and everybody seems pleased at the
result of the labors of the oourt. His honor
has certainly added to his past high charac-
ter as a judge and gentleman.
Chas. Arvira, charged with the murder of
his own child, was cenvicted of murder in the
second degree In Marshall last Friday, and
got ten years,
Sulphur Springs Gazette: Mr. Cochrane, the
breaking of whose leg we mentioned last
week. Is improving, and but little doubt is en-
tertained of his recovery without the loss of
Herald: Mr. A. J. Horton has a rancho
and about three thousand head of cattle on
Partridge creek, in this county... Enormous
quantities of wheat are being sown every-
where. If rext'season is favoraole, Texas will
not only raise enough for home consumption,
but will have hundreds of thousands of bush-
els for export. Ic is conceded that it pays bet-
ter than cotton, and with tbe assistance of the
labor-saving machines is not half the trouble
and expense to raise.
San Saba News: The town of Llano has im-
i jroved a great deal within the last year or
;wo, though just now there seems to be a lull
in the way of building—The financial con-
dition of the county is good, aad it is said by
;ood authority that when all the outstanding
lunds are collected, allowing one-third not
collectable, and all the indebtedness paid, the
county will have a surplus fund of at least
$2000. Affairs generally in the county are
well regulated, there being no disturbances of
the peace or otherwise not come-at-ab'e by
the local authorities. There is much natural
wealth in the county. At the county site
there is one of the best situations for a mill
or factory,which could be propelled by water,
of any place in the country. The water power
at this point is ample, and the increase of the
grain or wool productions of this section
would warrant the building of either a firstc ass
flouring mill or woolen factory, or even both.
Tha natural pasturage of the county is excel-
lent, and good opportunities exist within its
limits for stock-raising—The mine of Dr.
Smith, situated about a half mile east of town,
is being worked. The doctor has prosecuted
his claim for many months, and has followed
a mineral-bearing lead of vein quartz at an
angle of about forty-five degrees to a distance
of sixty-five feet—this will make the location
of the depth of the mine about forty-eight
feet from tbe surface, at a perpendicular. A
large quantity of ore has already been taken
out, which, it is thought, will prove valuable.
The Johns and Haynie mine is also being
worked. A public well is being sunk at ihe
expense of the county near tbe center of the
square, which is now to a depth of over sixty-
five feet, and the contractor, Mr. J. H. Wil-
liams, says the evidence of silver ore is so
strong that he fears water will never be
found, as the county authorities will most
likely strike off on a mineral lead. At any
rate this well is located near the great mine-
ral lead, which can be distinctly traced for
twenty miles, and upon which the mine of Dr.
Smith is located.
Groesbefck Sun: Tramps—for about two
weeks past our town has been visited by a
continuous chain of these ubiquitous impost-
ers upon good nature, begging from door to
door for something to eat The area of tbe
county is about 900 square miles, about one-
fourth of which is timbered land and three
fourths prairie. Of this land there is not ex-
ceeding one-thirteenth part under cultivation,
although nine-tenths of the whole is suscepti-
ble of producing all the agricultural and hor-
ticultural growths known to this latitude. The
population of the county is about 12,0> 0, or
nearly one square mile to the soul; and of
this the negro element will not exceed 2000.
This county is well watered, and there is an
abundance of timber for all necessary pur-
purposes. The p-airle lands are all of a fine
alluvial soil, with a sufficient intermixture of
black turf to make them susceptible of the
highest state of cultivation. The olimate is
mild, and being above the malarial belt that
extends along the seaboard from fifty to a
hundred miles above the coast, our people
are largely exempted from those intermittent
and remittent fevers so common in >hose
miasmatic districts. The county is well sup-
plied with primary schools, and at Tehuacana
Hills we have Trinity University, under the
management of Prof. W. E. Beeson, which
will rank with any instiution of learning in
the South. Church edifices are being built in
every settlement, and there is probably
no county in the State that is advancing more
rapidly toward a higher moral culture and a
greater degree of social intercourse.
Herald and Planter: Thursday morning Inst
the residence of Mr. Lewis Griffith was de-
stroyed by fire. It occurred about sunrise,
and is attributed, we are told, to the defect
ive arrangement of the stovepipe. The neigh-
bors came to the rescue as raDidly as possible,
and saved the furniture, bu the building was
a total loss Sales of real estate: R. S. Wil-
liams and wife to Leo Krosohel, one house
and lot in Hallettsville, for $550; F. W. and
Alfred Grayson (by W. P. Ballinger, attorney
in fact) to E. T. Polk, 160 acres, for $400; H
Hofer and wife to N. H. Scaggs, 257 acres, for
$560; Octavia E. Woods to Sam Grant,
acres, for $ 66 67; Anthony Brown to Jas.
Kerr, 15.000,000 square varas, for $500; W. M.
McMurray to Sarah McMurray et al., 50 acres,
for $100; Oscar Rbode to L. E. Neuhaus. 104
acres, for $t000; FredPagel to Chas Kesler, 40
acres, for $lt0.
Jefferson Jimplecute: Among the crowd at
Pittsburg yesterday on the arrival cf the
East Line train, was an old gentleman named
Crawford, who was one of the signers of the
Texas declaration of independence, who had
Lever before seen a railroad Tte Both
schild murder case will be taken up at Jeffer-
son on the 17th.
Corsicana Observer: Tuesday last was the
business day of the season. About five hun-
dred bales of cotton were received Our
oounl y is now full of people who are pros-
pecting for tomes in Texas, and we have yet
to meet one who is not satisfied with Navarro,
Another detachment of the N. J. Colon;
will start from Mlddletown, N. Y„ on the 18tl
instant for their new homes near Rice, and
will arrive Christmas 8pring Hill was
thrown into confusion on the 7th by a fight
among the fifteenth amendments. It seems
tbe quarrel was who should dance with the
colored belle of the town. No damage done,
except that one felt the edge of a knife in
several places. Our stirring constable, Mr.
Batey Wood, arrested all parties concerned
Cotton picking has commenced again in
good earnest. There is a good deal yet in the
fields to be gathered. Our farmers are sowing
more wheat this year than last.
san saba county.
News: Farmers are sowing twice as great
an acreage in wheat this year as last Pe
cans are very scarce in this county ...The
number of schools in the county is increas
Fort Worth received 4800 bales of cotton
The new municipal officers of the city of
Round Kock have been duly sworn in and en
tared upon the discharge of their duties.
HOUSTON LOCAL ITEMS.
Snlclde— A •saulta—masonic Grand
Lodge—Preparations for Grand
Lodge ot Sorrow This Evening.
Assaults.—Thomas P. Hennessey having
had some misunderstanding with Mr. John
Hamilton, met the latter on the street in Fifth
Ward, and delibera' ely struck him over the
head with a six-shooter or piece of iron
Hamilton did not know which.
Mr. R. M. Hutchins is stated by Mr. John
H. Mejer to have assaulted the latter in the
market yesterday morning with a stick, and
afterward drew upon him a double-barreled
deringor, but did not shoot. Hutchins was
arrested, and gave bond for appearance.
Justice Brashear has sent the matter before
the grand jury.
Suicide.—At 4 o'clock yesterday (Saturday)
morning Barnard Owens suicided at the end
of the market, near tbe Kennedy building,
corner Congress and Travis, by cutting his
throat. An inquest was held by Justice Henry
Brashear, acting coroner, and tbe sworn testi-
mony of Edward Stearns, John Castajne and
Dr. Rutherford tskea. A few minutes before
the affair Stearns saw Owens either fall or sit
down on the awning in front of the building
and then roll off it into the street below, in the
fall receiving a i evere cut on the crown of the
head. He seems to have walked across the
street into the market and in front of the
meat stall of Mr. Sam Geiselman. cut his
throat. The knife severed the external jugu
lar vein and carotid artery, causing death in a
few minutes. When Cassagne saw the man
was cut he blew his whistle for the police and
the body was taken to a room in the second
story of the Kennedy building.
The deceased was a native of County Down,
Ireland; left a wife in Glasgow, Scotland;
emigrated to this country 5 years ago; and
for three years has been the confidential busi-
ness man of Mr. John Kennedy, of Houston.
He never drank, belonged to a Catholic Tem-
Eerance Society, and on the evening previous
ad exhibited unmistakable symptoms of in-
sanity, telling Mr. James Delaney he had seen
Jesus Christ personally with a chalice in his
rigbt hand. He requested Delaney to
take a charm he wore on his person and scare
off the devil, who, he said, had been peering
in at him through the curtains The deceased
was a soldier in the army of Pope Pius IX in
the war with Garibaldi, and always carried
with him a Pope's medal commomorative of
his services in the campaign that ended in
the downfall of the papal temporal power.
Masonic.—In the Grand Koyal Chapter the
list of grand appointed officers was read as
J. W. P. McKenzie, of Clarksville, Grand
W. G. Davis, of Grand View, Grand Captain
of the Host.
G. A. Brown, of Sherman, Grand Principal
Robert Burns, of Houston, Grand Royal
A. W. Houston, of San Antonio, Grand
W. H. Nichols, of Galveston, Grand Mar-
C. C. Howerton, of Cuero, Grand Master of
R. M. Harkness. of Frio City, Grand Master
of Second Veil.
Mason Rainey, of Waxahachie, Grand Mas-
te" First Veil.
Robert Cohen, of Houston, Grand Steward.
F. Rhode, of Houston, Grand Steward.
S. Conradi, of Houston, Grand Guard.
New charters were ordered to issue to
Brownwood chapter, Brown county, and
to Honey Grove, fannin county.
New Market.—This was opened yesterday
evening. A band of music was present and
crowds of people thronged the well lighted
building til a late hour.
Attempted Suicide—a rumor prevailed
yesterday evening of tbe attempt of a woman
in Fifth Ward to commit suicide, by thrusting
her head through a broken window pane and
twisting her neck around on the sharp edges.
But upon investigation no grounds could b3
found for the report.
[Special Telegram to the News.]
Houston, December 15, 1877.
No session of the Grand Lodge was held to-
night, members being at exemplificatioa of
work. At the morning session Dut little of
Subtle interest was done. Charters were or-
ered to issue to the following lodges: Mon-
mouth Springs, Aurora. Robertson, Roberts
Grove, Millers Cieek and Hico.
The dispensation of Center Point Lodge was
revoked and that of the Dublie continued.
The Grand Master announced a grand lodge
of sorrow to open in the Grand Lodge room
Sunday evening, at 7.30. Open to the public.
t he Grand Lodge and Grand Royal Arch
Chapter both install officers on Monday.
The blood Imparts to the body the elements
which are essential to lte existence. When
these are insufficiently supplied, its energies
begin to fl g, there is a loss of flesh, the mus-
cles grow flaccid, the reflective powers lose
vigor—every function is disturbed, every or-
gan weakened. Under these circumstances,
it is obvious that the constitution must soon
give way unless tbe vital fluid is enriched.
To accomplish this object, recourse should
be had without delay to that grand fertilizer of
the blood, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which
promotes assimilation of the food, and is the
means of rendering the circulation rich and
active. The good effects of the great tonic are
speedily apparent in a gain of bodily vigor
and mental energy. A regular action of the
various organs also results from its use, the
good work of bodily reform goes rapidly on,
and eventually health is established upon a
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New Yorx, December 15.—Gold opened at
New York, December 15.—Stocks firm.
Money 5 per cent. Gold 102% Exchange-
long. 4S-2HJ; short, 4-6. Governments a frac-
tion lower. State bonds lower.
Evening—Money active at 7 per cent. Ster-
ling exchange steady at 482^$. Gold closed
quiet at 102^. Governments firm; new 5s,
State bonds lower.
Closing—Stocks firm. New York Central
105^; Erie 9^; Lake Shore 60%; Illinois Cen-
tral 72J6; PiT.tuburg 77%; Chicago and North-
western ?4J6; Chlcaeo ami Northwestern
preferred 62%; Rock Island loij^i
The Sub-Treasury balance" are: Gold $101,-
739,518 61;-curreiicy, $39,281,974 34. The Sub-
Treasurer paid out $138,500 on account of in-
terest and $114,000 for.bonds. Customs re-
Loans, decrease, $1,000,000; specie, increase,
$500,000; legal tenders, decrease,$l,000,000; de-
posits, decrease, $1,000,000; reserve, decrease,
New Orleans, December 15.—Gold 102%®
llSJ-jj. Sight exchange on New York dis-
count. Sterling exchange, bank, 494
Foreign Cotton Mark eta.
Liverpool, December 15.—Spot easier but
not quotably lower. Sales 7000 bales; Ameri-
can 5350 bales; to exporters and speculators
1000 bales. Imports 7950 bales, all of which
Uplands are Quoted as follows; Ordinary
6d; Good Ordinary 6}4d; Low Middling6 7-16d;
Middling Uplands, 6 9-lBd; Middling Orleans,
Arrivals opened l-53d lower and closed
weak. Basis, Middling Uplands, Low Middling
clause, from any port:
November-December delivery 6 7-16d; De-
cember-January delivery 6J^d; January-Feb-
ruary delivery 6 11-321; February-March deliv-
ery 6 113-&1; March-April delivery 6%d; April-
May delivery 6 13-32d; October-November ship-
ment 6 13 32d; November-December shipment
6 13-32d; Uecember-January shipment b 13-32d;
January-February shipment 6 7-16d; Febru
ary-March shipment 6)£d; March-April ship-
ment 6 9-16d.
Havre, December 15 —Market dull.
Tres Ordinaire (spot) 80f; Low Middling
(afloat) 79f. per 50 kiilogrammes, or 110J4
Domestic Cotton Markets.
New York, December 15.—Spot opened weak
and closed easier. Sales 100 bales to exporters
and 566 bales to spinners; total, 566 bales.
Texas quoted as follows:
Ordinary 10 l-16c; Oood Ordinary 10%c;
Low Middling ll}4c; Middling 11 9-18c; Good
Middling 12 1 16c.
Futures opened lower, ruled weak and de-
clining, but closed steady and a couple of
points lower than last evening. Sales 50,600
bales. Delivered on contract, 600 bales.
December 1131; January 1136; February
1145; March 1157: April 11.67. May 11.78;
June 11 90; July 11 97; August 12.04.
New Orleans, December 15.—The demand
has moderated and the market closed quiet at
J^c decline. Sales 4350 bales.
Low Ordinary ej-fjC; Ordinary $%c; Good
Ordinary 9%c; Low Middling 10%c; Middling
ll%c; Good Middling ll>6c; Middling Fair
An Indian'* Report of a Flat Fight.
[From the Virginia City Enterprise !
Two Cornishmen who had some dif-
ficulty to settle, repaired to the slum
reservoir below the old Hooaier State
Mills, with a few friends to see fair
play, and there "had it out." It was
at the old reservoir, where the Indians
sometimes play football—a nice, level,
soft spot. Being out of reach of the
police, the parties had all the fun to
themselves, and a fin# social time they
had of it, till the capacity for its enjoy-
ment failed one of the principals. An
Indian who witnessed the battle from
afar was greatly delighted with the ex-
hibition. He was full of the battle
even when we met him—hours after it
was over. Said he: "Woob! me see
two men heap pight um!" He then
shut his eyes, bowed his head upon his
breast, and struck out t:lindly for half
a minute. Then he straightened up,
tossed his long hair back over his head,
and remarked: "Wooh! Tou bet!"
He then began poking out and drawing
in his "right" and "left" alternately,
representing cautious SDarring, but
suddenly clapped his hand to his left
eye; and said: " Ugh!" Next he made
one or two lunges with his "right,"
still keeping hiB left hand over his eye,
gave another "UghI" removed his
hand to the end of his nose, and i eeled
about quite groggily. While he was in
the act of blowing his nose, he got a
lick in his right eye which called forth
a prolonged grunt, and this, according
to the i'iute pantomimic report of the
affair, ended the fight, as he pawed the
air for a moment, threw his head back,
and "went to grass."
Mbs. Woodman, of Greenwich, Con-
necticut, ninety-four years old, remem-
bers how she shook hands and con-
versed with President Washington once
when she was a school girl. The great
man came into the school, talked to
the pupils, and kissed the girl at the
head of the class, which shows that
Gen. Sherman has good authority for
his style of military salute on a peace
A girl of 14, on Jersey City Heights,
hanged herself because a boy two years
older showed a fondness for her so-
ciety and tried to present her with a
New York, December 15—Noon.—Flour
dull and heavy. Wheat 1©1Hc lower. Corn
a shade easier. Fork easier; mess at $12 95
@13 00. Lard heavy; steam $8 37U. Spirits
of Turpentine dull at 33@S3^c. Rosin quiet
at SI 67!^<2>1 72J4 for strained. Freights
Baltimore, December 15.—Flour active and
steady; Howard street and western super-
fine S4 00<&4 75; extra $5 00© 5 75; family
$6 25@7 25; City Mills superfine $4 00@4 50;
extra 5 50©6 00; Rio brands brands $7 OOQ
7 25; Patapisco family $8 50. Wheat—south-
ern urnet but steady; western dull and lower
southern red. good to prime,$1 S0@1 43; amber
$1 45@! 50; No. 2 western winter red, spot and
December delivery $1 41; January delivery
$1 42ii; February delivery $1 44J^@1 45; No. 3
winter red western at $1 35. Corn—southern
quiet but firm; western old firmer; new lower
southern white 55Q63c; yellow 55^62c.
New Orleans, December 15.—flour dull,
superfine $4 25; double extra $4 75; treble
extra $5 00®6 HO; higher grades $6 00@7 00.
Corn steady with a fair demand; white 55@
56c; yellow 58c. Oats quiet but steady; choice
Galena held at 38c Cornmeal dull at $2 45.
Hay scarce and firm; prime $15 00@16 00
choice $17 000.18 00. Pork quiet at (13 00.
Lard quiet but steady; refined tierce 8}4<&S}^c
keg 8H@9!4c. Dry-salt meats easier; shoul
ders at 4?i@5c for loose; packed at 5
5!4c. bacon quiet but steady; shoulders 6%
@6^c: clear rib sides 8%c; clear sides 9c.
Hams 3teady but at lower rates; choice sugar
cured, small size, 13%®14c; large 13@13^c.
Whisky quiet; Louisiana rectified $1 02@1 05
western rectified $1 08£&1 11. Coffee s reng
ordinary to choice cargoes,* 17@19%<•, golo
Sugar active and firm; common to good
common 4J4@5J£c; fair to fully fair 5J^
@6?ic: prime to choice 7@7%c; yellow clan
fled 8@8H)C. Molasses quiet and weak; com
mon 20@25c; fair 28@29c; prime to choice 32
<jJ41c. Rice in good demand and prices are
a shade higher; ordinary to choice Louisiana
4$£@6%c. Bran steady with a fair demand at
New York, December 15—Evening.—Flour
dull and heavy; superfine western and State
$5 00® 5 20; southern flour dull and heavy
and 5® 10c lower; common to fair extra $5 60
®6 00; good to choice extra $6 05@ 8 50.
Wheat heavy and 2c lower. Corn dull and
^c lower; 53^®56c for ungraded new west-
ern mixed; 50®59^c for yellow southern; 60
®62c for white southern. Oats dull and in
Coffee—Rio quiet and unchanged; 16®20c,
gold, for cargoes; 16@21c, gold, for job lots,
Sugar stronger with a better inquiry; '
7%c for fair to good refining; 7Hc for prime
refined strong but unchanged; 9<^c for stand
ard A; 9MJc for granulated: 10&C for pow
dered; 10J4c for crushed. Molasses—foreign
grades quiet and nominal; new crop New Or-
leans quiet at 35@47c for common to fancy.
Rice quiet and unchanged; 6^£®6$£c for Lou-
isiana fair te choice; 6®7>fc for fair to choice
Carolina. Petroleum quiet; refined at 14J4c.
Tallow steady at 7J£<&7%c. Rosin quiet at
$1 65®1 72V£ for strained. Turpentine quiet
at 33±£c. Pork opened heavy but closed firm
mess $13 00. Lard o-ened lower but closed
firm; prime Bteam $8 |30® 8 35, closing at
8 32}^. Whisky steady at $110. Freights
easier; cotton to Liverpool, steam, J4®9-32d
sail, }4d; to Contineat, by steam, %®%c
wheat to Liverpool, by sail, 7J$c; by steam, 8
@8J4c: corn, by sail, 7J^c.
St. Louis. December 15.—Flour easier: su-
perfine fall $4|20@4 35; extra fall $4 55@ 4 65:
double extra'fall $5 00®5 40; treble extra fall
$5 60®7 00. Wheat unsettled; No. 3 red fall
$117JS?@1 18W; No. 4 red fall $1 04W; No. 2
spring $1 01^. Corn active; l^o. 2 mixed at
45J^c. Oats—No. 2, 27>4c. Rye dull but un
changed at 55}£c. Barley dull but unchanged
Whisky steady at $1 05 Pork easier; small
lots mess $12 00. Lard dull at $7 65. Bulk
meats quiet and unchanged, with only a lob-
bing trade; $1 50 for shoulders, $6 05 for clear
rib sides, and $6 50®6 70 for clear sides, fully
cured. Bacon easier; 6W@65<c for shoulders
7Jic for clear rib sides; 8%c for clear sides.
Live Stock Markets.
St. Louis, December 14. —Hogs weak; weath-
er warm; packing $3 85®4 70 Cattle dull;
supply and demand light; prices unchanged;
prime to choice native shipping steers $4 50®
4 70; good grass Texans $3 2fl®3 40; good
to choice corn-fed Texans $3 50®3 65; stock
ers $2 50®.3 60. Sheep dull and lower; good
to choice at $3 75®4 25; common to fair at
$3 45®3 60.
Mincing Lane Review.
London, December 15.—Transactions in
Mincing! Lane this week have further con-
tranted through the approaoh of Christmas.
06fitee quiet and tending downward. A few
parrels of plantation Ceylon new crop sold
nearly up to the highest prices of last week.
Tbe estimated yield of Calonebo the present
season is about 23,000 tons undej the previous
one. Stocks of common coffee here ara still
large. Tea has shown increased firmness
Common Congons are again dearer; fair to
medium grades are in more demand. The
recant low prices os Indian have lei to a bet-
ter inquiry for these sorts, which have suf-
fered the greatest depression Rice is dull;
new Burmvh for spring shipments easier.
Sugar is unimproved. A moderate quantity
of low brown changed hands at last week's
rates. Crystalized Demarara sold at l®2s
per cwt decline, excepting for fine yellow
qualities. French loaves, when pressed for
sale, have further given way, Beet sugar is
W M Wallace, Providence; L Parsons, Mas-
sachusets; J C Shaw, New Orleans; Miss M
Burroughs, Ala; Mr FA Anderson and lady,
Texas; Jas Sherwood, Texas; Capt Wardlan,
steamship Lynn; S P Marshall, NY; DC
White, St Lcuis; G H Nolton, Chicago; J 8
Black, Indianapolis; PPRogers, n W Ander-
son, Dallas; R W Rawson, A m Ward, N Y;
A M Granger, NO; HQ Summers, Ohio; C R
Capron, W R Fawoett, Chicago; L B Jone?,
Texas; C R Matson, Ills.
Sam Perkins, Clear Creek; W H Cannon,
EXCHANGE. GOLD AND SILVBB.
Sterling, 60 days
New York sight
New Orleans sight
Closing gold rate in N. Y. 10T
Closing gold rate in N.O. 10
Oom'cl sterling in N. Y.
Com'cl sterling in N. O.
There was but one arrival during the day.
A large steamship of 6000 bales capacity is
expected to-morrow. Rates remain un-
Cotton to: Steam.
Liverpool, direct 9-16d.
Liverpool via NewYork 9-lSd.
Other continental p'rts
[Reported for the News by Jones & Vineyard,
Live Stock Commission Merchants.]
Beeves Yearl'gs Sheep. Hogs,
Receipts— Cows. Calves.
This day 162
This week ... 162
This season.. 4170 8190 2500 919
Stock in pens.. 73 .... 27« 99
Grass Cattle—Market , fairly supplied.
Choice oattle in demand; selling good to
choice 2®2^)0.; common J4®J4c. lower.
Calves and Yearlings—None on hand.
Market good at $5 00®8 00 for calves and
and demand light at
Philadelphia; G W_Fulton and wife, Mrs Hol-
d ~ ** " ~
_ . ... . .
las; A N Patcb, U S A; W L Shelton, Hous-
family, Rockport; W Brewster, Or-
Capt R King, Texas; T M Morrow, Dal-
ton; F G Lewis, Round Rock; J R Pettit,
Texas, G M Fulton, Jr, city; M W Garrison,
L S Miller, Ed Bernard, R F Clark, J M Sin-
ger, Jr. New York; Geo Lock, Calcasieu; 8
Watts, St Louis; H F Schutzenberg, New Or-
leans; F M Odena. Cincinnati; E H Green, Ft
GrifBn: Col Robt A Frederich, Mrs Frederich
and child, Topeka, Kansas; E Bremond, Aus-
tin; Pierre Labitte, Morgan City; J J Dussoo,
Master bark Edouard.
Saturday Evening. Dec. 16, 1877.
There was some diminution in the volume
of trade to-day, but the contraction was con
fined to staples, and toys, notions, fruit and
confections, and holiday supplies were in de
mand on orders and by buyers on the spot.
Apples are higher, and a car-load of choice
sold to-day at $4 75 per bbL
In the cotton market a decline of was
quoted. The large receipts for last week and
a large total for all ports again to day, out
weighed the still very visible deficit
in the world's supply, and a con-
tinuance of good trade reports,
general belief prevails that this and next
week's total will be large, and prophe's are
not wanting " on 'ChaDge " to express the be
lief that the aggregate deficiency in the total
receipts at all ports thus far this season,
which now amounts to about 350,000 bales,
will not be more than 150,000 bales by tbe 1st
Ia the hide market prices will show a de
cline of a cent on dry salted and wet salted.
Dry flint remain unchanged. Buyers state
that to-day's telegrams report general dissat-
isfaction; among tanners with the result of
their operations with dry salted stock; hence
they refuse them at present prices—and wet
salted partake of the decline.
There is some demand for wool, and sales
were reported to-day of above three thou*
sand pounds at 25c. for fine fall c'ip, light
and free of burs.
Oats are weak and the stock is large. Corn
also is weak and the stock ample.
Sugars were quiet to-day but prices are
steady. Molasses is dull and unchanged.
VISIBLE SUPPLY OF COTTON.
This I ast
N. Y. Chronicle. Week. Week
Dec 14, 1677 8005294 1958774
Dec. 17, 1876 2706477 26SB173
Market good at 00^
$6 00@9 00 fosftariings.
Sheep—MarkST full at
oas—Market well supplied; selling at
THEE GENERAL MARKET.
[Quotations represent cash prices for large
lots, and are not applicable to small orders
unless so stated. 1
Apples—Are in demand at $4 50®5 50 per
barrel for medium to choice. One oar load
choice sold to-day at $4 75 per bbl. from
Ragging and Tlee—Quiet but steady.
Standard brands 13c.; light 12^c. Ties $2 50
per bundle. Baling twine, 12)$®13J4c.
Racon—In fair demand at unchanged quo-
tations. For round lots: Sbort clear 9^|c.; long
clear 9®9%c: clear rib 9}g@9J4c; from store H
®H higher; breakfast bacon. 10^® 10^; hams,
ordinary to choice. 10®13^c. Dry salt meats
are quoted from store; Shoulders, 6c.; long
clear, 7)4e; short clear, TJ^c.
Bran—Is quiet bit steady; sold at $1 05
per cwt. from mills.
Rntler— Market quiet, stocks large. Gilt
edge Goshen, 29#31c; choice Northern, 22®
23c.; choice Western 17®20c Low grades
neglected at 12®14c.
voff-e—The demand is fair, and importers
are|forcing sales at He. below New York prices
for same^grades. Quotations from store are
in gold, and are as follows: Choice, 20c.;
prime, 19^£c.; good, 19c.; fair 18^£c; ordinary
17Hc.; extreme range 17®20W;., all gold.
Afloat, 12,000 sacks, of which 4000 have ar-
rived outside. Stock in first hands 7500
Corn—Is auiet and weak, at 51®52e. for
sacked on track, but the bulk of the stock in
store is held higher. Stocks ample and de-
li and light.
Corn Meal—Is in sufficient supply and
steady at $3 15®3 25 per bbl. for kiln-dried
fresh ground State in sacks $1 50 per cwt.
E*S®—1° fair demand and good supply
at 25c. for country, and 30c. for bay and
ITJonr—Receipts light and demand limit-
ed. PriceB barely nominal as follows
Double extra $6 (0®6 25; triple extra
$6 90, choice family $7 35, fancy $7 75.
HI Bee—Dry flint are steady and dry
salted dull and lower, in consequence of New
York advices reporting that tanners are re-
fusing them except at a heavy concession.
Quotations revised: Dry selected, 16c.-. light
salted; 13c; stack salted, 12c; damaged half
price; kips 14a.; damaged Zkips and glue
stock, 5c.; wet salted lower for the
same reason above quoted; now quoted,
as they mil, 6c; ^elected. 8J£c; bntch»rs'
ereen, 7}^c ; 2o. off for grubs on wet salted
Lard—Refined, In barrels and tierces, 8«
®»c. from landing, in round lots; kegs 10c.
fltolaaaes—Quotations unchanged: Prime to
choice Louisiana, 35®40e.; Texas 25®35c.
for common to fair, and 35®40o. for prime
Oata—Are iu good supply and eaiser; offer-
ings of Texas at 43c. remained on the market
at the close. Western on the spot by car-
load nominal at 4C®41c.; Texas easy at 42
Oranges—In light supply at $5 50®6 50 per
Onions—Have been in full supply at $2 25
@2 50 per barrel from landing.
Pecans—Dull' and neglected. Medium to
large nominal at3®4c.
Petroleum — Is in fair demand and
full supply at 20c. per gallon in barrels and
22®23c. for favorite brands in cuses.
Potatoes — Are in fair supply and easy
at $2 50® 2 75 per barrel from store. Round
lots from landing lower at $2 2S®2 35. North-
ern seed potatoes |3 09®3 50.
l*onltri -'bicKAoa S2 75@3 00 per dosen;
Turkeys, dull at $11®12 per dozen; Geese. $6
per doz.; Ducks, $4.
Wool—Steady. Medium to fine light and
free of burs, 22®25c.; coarse and heavy; neg-
lected at 15® 16c.: Western and Mexican, 11
®14C. m ^ <
Salt—Closed firm at $1 10 for round lots
of coarse. Fine, $1 50. Stocks of fine small.
Sugar—For round lots from landing, de-
liverable in hogsheads on wharf for cash, are
[uoted as follows : Pure white, 9c.; whites
_8%c.; off white, 8®8$£c : yellow clarified,
_ 8^c.; centrifugals ; seconds.
"He. Open kettle: Fair to fully fair. 6^@
4c.; prime to choice, 7J4@7J4c. From
store H@Kc. higher; and lc. higher in bar-
Northern refined sugars dull and unchanged.
Cat loaf 11c: crushed, lie; granulated and
oowdered, 10%; standard A 10c; off A's 9J4®
'^Tallow—Offerings light; prices steady at
Reliable help for weak and nervous suffer-
ers. Chronic, painful, and prostrating die-
eases'cured without medicine. PulvermaCh-
er's Electric Belts tne grand desideratum.
Avoid imitations. Book and Journal, with
particulars, mailed free. Address PuLYKR-
| kaobeb Galvanic Co., Cincinnati, Ohio.
RECEIPTS OF PRODUCE, DEC. 15.
Catt'e, cars, 4; Hides, bales, 22; Hides,
bdis, 87; Paeans, pkgs , 114; Cabbage, heads,
500; Cranberries, bbls , 4; Apples, bals.. 168;
Beer, pkgs., 180; Potatoes, bbls , 30; Flour,
bbls. 30; Tallow, pkgs, 12: Oats, cars, 1;
Corn, cars, 2; Skins, bales. 8; Cotton Seed,
sks, 377; Molasses, pkgs, 104.
The Liverpool spot market rule;] easier but
net quotably lower. The sales for the day
aggregated 7000bales, including 5350 American
and 1000 for export and speculation. The im-
ports were 7950 bales, all from America. Tbe
market for airivals opened partially 132d.
lower, and closed weak; the 2 30 p. M. report
showing January February and February-
March deliveries 6 ll-32d. against 6$£d. for yes-
The New York spot market opened weak
and closed easier and unchanged, with sales
of 100 bales to exporters, and 466 to spin
ners, making a total of 566 for tbe day. Fu-
tures opened quiet and barely steady, ruled
steadier on the first call, quiet and easy on
the second call, and closed steady, with sales
of 50,600 bales, including 6600 taken after
'Change yesterday, at a decline as compared
with last evening's closing prices.
Tbe New Orleans market opened quiet an-i
closed quiet, with sales of 4350 bales at % de-
The world's visible supply of coHon up to
last evenlng.as marie up by the NewYork Com-
mercial and Financial Chronicle, was 2 005,294
bales against 2,706,477 for the seme time last
year, showing a decrease of cotton in sight of
The net receipts at all United States ports
for the day were 82,893 bales, against 22,784
for the same day last week, and 23,052 for tbe
corresponding period last year. Tbe total re-
ceipts at the outports to date are 1,918.209
bales, against 2,252,663 bales for tbe same
period last year, and show decrease of 333,454
Net receipts at this port as made up by the
Exchange for the day were 4235 bales, against
3155 for the same day last week and 1981 for
the same day last 5 ear. The exports were
2a54 bales to New York and 87s bales to Mor-
gan City, making a total of 3133 bales.
(Since the Exchange report was made up
the barges Swan with 531, Beaver with £34,
and Lark with 567 bales arrived from Houston,
making a total of 1632 bales, which will not be
included in the count of receipts untl Mon-
day. The ship Landseer cleared for Liver-
pool with 4626 bales, and the bark Kaleraa, for
Havre, with 2749, making 7375 bales, wnich
will not be deducted from the running account
of stock until Monday.]
In this market the demand was less moder-
ate, and sales of only 1148 bales were reported.
The Exchange marked down prices V£c. on all
the grades, and bulletined the market as clos-
ing "quiet" at the appended
Class. This Day Yest'y
Low Ordinary 8
Good Ordinary 9f£
Low Middling 10J4 1
Middling. 109| li
Good Middling 11}| 11
On shipboard— Day Last Yr.
For Liverpool 28193 25975
For other foreign ports. 6851 8254
For coastwise ports 3^03 5455
In Compresses 53422 7S973
Total stock in port 92169 119857
This This Last
Day. Season Season
Net receipts 4235 231220 304743
Receipts from outports 1314 24?6
Gross receipts 4235 232634 307169
Expt. to Great Britain 43001 67692
To France 8618 8657
To Continent 2186 6445
To Channel ports... 864 8791
Total Foreign exports 54672 91585
Exports to New York.. 2254 32-255 37328
To Morgan City 879 49444 50911
To other U. 8. ports.... .- . 8862 13033
Total Coastwise 3133 90561 101272
Total Exports 3133 14528-3 19285 r
Stock.... 92169 .... 119657
Gross receipts thus far this week, r4235; net
4235 bales. Experts thus far this week, chan-
nel ports bales; to NewYork, 2351; Bra-
shear, 879; Liverpo< I, ...— ; France, ...;
Boston, ; Bremen Italy, —; Provi
dence, Total, 3133.
NIT RECEIPTS AT ALL U. 8. FORTS.
This This This
Day. Week. Season.
Galveston 4235 4235 231320
New Orleans 9837 9837 519J22
Mobile 4798 4798 178317
Savannah 4316 4'116 327833
Charleston 3123 S123 259243
Wilmington 1148 1148 7aS53
Norfolk 374* 3746 189191
Baltimore .... 5912
New York 1015 1015 38591
Boston 532 532 34898
Philadelphia 143 143 10628
Providence .... 13-8
Port Royal 5061
City Point 43782
Total this year 32893 32893 1918209
Last season 2*052 23052 2252663
TOTALS THUS FAR THIS WEEK.
Receipts—This week 82893 bales; last week
22784; this week last year 230B2.
Exports—Great Britain, 8853 bales; France,
4495; Continent 5936; channel ports ; to-
Stock—This day, 761699 bales; yesterday,
746767; this day last year 963119.
who gives notice to the world that
his ANNUAL EXHIBITION will
be held with the above firm from
NOW until CHRISTMAS.
I respectfully call the attention
of my patrons to the above notice,
and beg such of them as can doso
without inconvenience to them-
selves to make their selections in
TOYS, DOLLS, CHINA
and. Fancy Goods
from 8 to 1 ▲. m. This will enable
my customers to get more prompt
attention than is possible in the
rufh which comes later in the day
and it will enable me to pack and
deliver the goods in better sea
son. I have
In the Bookstore
as large and varied a stock as in
former years, notwithstanding
the hard times. By calling, all
may be convinced that they cm
For Little Money.
J. E. MASON.
BURNETT & KILPATRICK
LESSEES STATE PENITENTIARY,
OFFICES: HUNTSVILLE AND GALVESTON.
COTTON AND WOOLEN GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
All Kinds Fnrniture, Mattresses, Chairs, Wagons, Etc.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
Tbe Largest aod Most Complete Stock of CONFECTIONS, FRUITS
and NUTS, bolh Foreign and Domestic; PRIZE TANDIES, CHOCO-
LATES, CHRISTMAS TREE and CAKE ORNAMENTS,
FIREWORKS, ETC., ETC.,
erer offered in this market, and NOT EXCELLED IN THE SOUTH.
Also a Large Stock of
Catalogues famished on application
54 and 56 MARKET ST.
FOR THE SALE OF
PERFECTLY RODE WHITE LEAD
KENNEDY'S BOSTON DIKED DEANS
of our grandmothers' time, baked in earthen^otsjc a brick oven, afterwards canned WITH
KENNEDY'S CELEBRATED CRACKERS,
every variety, in ting of as*orted sizes
FRANK A. KENNKDT, Cambridge, Mail.
ARTHUR B. HOIQ KB, Galveston. Texas. "'
ROYAL CANADIAN INSDRANCE CO.
of montreal., canada.
gross cash assets, - - - - - i?! !2
cash assets in united states, - - 894,941 67
X. O. t. at i v jkl. G-eneral Agent,
RED TOP DOOTS,
Fine Embroidered Slippers,
Fine E.ld. Sb.oes
to gait ail feet, all widths, and prices to suit.
FANCY TOT TRUNKS,
Cents' Fine ROX-TOE and FRENCH
and LONDON-TOE SHOES of
tbe Beat Quality and
A Great Bargain in BOYS' SHOES
at 50, Worth $4 00.
Call and see us, and you will be convinced
that we are giving bargains.
Island City Shoe and Trunk Store,
market St., l»et. 22d and Center.
COPIES OF THE
NEW CITY CHARTER.
price 25 cents,
For sale by
J. D. 8 A W TGB.
_ ASK AS A SPECIAL FA-
vor that everybody desiring FIB8T-
and everything pertaining to
Men's & Boys' Wear
Lowest POSSIBLE Figures,
would call on ug, and examine our stock and
compare the prices for those usually charged
for tbe same styles of goods at other places.
We guarantee full value for your money and
strictly adhere to our motto of M Quick sales
and light profits." NO HUMBUG.
176 MARKET ST. 176
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The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 230, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 16, 1877, newspaper, December 16, 1877; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth461433/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.