The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 264, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 11, 1883 Page: 3 of 4
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Gulf, Colorado and ^anta Fe Railway.
EACH WAY BETWEEN
fort wok til
ETAyDARD TIIGE.-TIWili TAEIB IK EFPECTMQ7EMBER 30, 1882.
Pas8«'gcr Ptssa'gerj Through
Daily. Daily. Kx.daily.
3.36 p.m. 0 80 a m.
4 46 p.w 10.48 a.m.i
5.85 p.m. 11.45 a.m.
5.50 p.m. | ....
... Setdy.. ..
... . MUano ...
hi rsn South.
Through Pas*a'per | Passe "geri Passe'ger
Ex.daily. Daily, j Daily. | Daily.
6.45 p.m.i 0.30 a.m.! 8 45 p.m.i
5.80 p.iaj 8.18 a.m. 7 2S p m.j
7.30 a.m.; 6.30 p.m.
1 7.15 a.m.i 6.15 p.m.
9.50 a m.
AT GALVESTON with Malory Line Sieaniships
for New Vcrk, Morcar. Line for New Orleans,
Indianola. Corpus Chrtbti, Brownsville and \ era
At HOUSTON with Star and Credent for New
Orleans and pointa East and N»>rth. G. 11. and 8.
A.. H and T. C„ H. E 4 W. T„LiO. N., and
other lines dfverging.
AT A P CO LA with I and G. N. Railway
At BOSF.NBKRG * ith G.. H. and b. A. Railway,
pnd N. Y . T and M. Railway.
AT SEALY with Texas Western Railway.
AT BRENHAM with H. and T. C. Railway.
AT MTLANO with I. and G N. Railway.
AT TEMPLE with M P. Rail war
A1 ?IcGREGOR with T and St. L Railway.
AT MORGAN with H and T. C Railway.
AT CLEBURNE with Dalla? Division.
AT FORT WORTH with M. P. R>, T. P. R'y
and Fort Worth and Denver City Railway.
AT DALLAS with T P Rv. H and t. C. R'y
and Dallas Extension M. P Railway
Throoyh rates of frefeht quoted, and through bills of lading issued to all points-
OSCAR (i, M URKA¥, tien'l Pass. Agt. .1. H. MILLER, Ticket A<*ent.
DIRECT IMPORTER OF
E31ANDIES AND WINES,
And Wholesale Dealer in
fine eolrbun. rveani) RfcCTiFlt'o whiskies
OF ALL GRADES,
JVIapale s Building. 63ami 65Strand, Galveston, Tex.
All cash orders promptly tilled same as if parties
were ;-*re in person.
We have one of the Lare-est stocks of COFFEES,
SUGARS and MOLASSES iu the State, andat*<i pre-
pared to till orders at tht lowest market figures.
we abali be giua to quota prices to our friends,
and to send samples when desired.
JViillei* ch iah,
T\TE HAVE THE LARGEST AND MOST COM-
\ V pieto stock of Holiday Goods and seasonable
delicacies in the State, consisting in part of—
Fancy Candies, Su»ar Toys,
jPireworka, Prtzo Boxes,
Chewing- Gum, Itfuts, Figs,
Staisins, Dates, Prunes,
Currants, Citron, Tellies*
Preserves, Fancy Crackers
Oranges, Etc. HI o, a large line
cf Liquors, Wines and Cigars.
SEND ORDERS IN EARLY TO
G. SKELIGSON CO.
GOLD MEDAL, PAEI3, 1878.
Warranted absolutely pure
Cocoa, from winch the excess of
Oil ha« been removed. It has three
times the strength of Cocoa mixed
with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar,
and is therefore far more economi-
cal. It is deiicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested, and
admirably adapted for invalids as
well as for persons in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
baker & co., Dorchester, lass.
morgan's louisiana and texas r. r.
FOR VERA CRUZ—Steamer Whitney will leave
on yd ana 17th of every month.
Steamer for INDIANOLA, carrying passengers
freight ^or Victoria and Cuero, loaves TUES-
DAYS and THURSDAYS. 4 p in.
for PIANOLA, VICTORIA
and CLERO received DAILY, exempt Sunday.
Steamer for CORPUS CHRISTI and ROCkTORT
connecting with Texas Mexican railroad, to Laredo
and intermediate points, leaves every THUK3-
DAY. 2 d. m.
^famer leaves for BROWNSVILLE every
EIGHT DAY S, or as soon thereafter as practicable.
CHAS. FOWLER, General Agent.
Office—Central Wbarf *
galveston & new york
Consisting of the foliowing named .
ALAMO (New) Captain-®
LAMPASAS (New) Captain Crowell
SAN MARCOS Captain Daniels
GL ADALUPE Captain Niekerson
- Captain Risk
^JP^RANDE. Captain Lewis
STATE OF TEX AS Captain Risk
freight and Insurance at Lowest States
One of the above-named steamships will leave
New \ ork for Galveston, and Galveston for New
York, every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY.
Will sail for NEW YORK,
wednesday, December 12, 1883,
«X. Itf. CAWYERj .Ag-ent,
66 Strand, Galveston.
C. H. MALLORY & CO., Agents,
Pier 20. fc.iifct River. New York.
"*vve are ready.
SEND YOUR ORDERS FOR
AND VARIOUS OTHER GOOD THINGS TO
Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors
McCAUsLAND & ex ALL. real estate agents,3d
street, opposite court-house, Lampasas, Tex.
ffpecial and prompt attention given to collections,
cixard use of koval mail SirAMSiiiPS
acd NEW rOEK.
Elites of saloon passage $S0 and Sltxj f-oid, ac-
cording to accommodations. Steerage passare to
and from Galveston by all rail or steamer to New
York, Liverpool, Qmeenstown. Belfast. Derrr Bris-
tol, Cardiff, and all other parts of Europe' at iow
J. W. A?fint, 53 Strand.
Messrs. \ERNuN H. BROWN* & CO.. Agents.
4 Bowling Green, New Y ork.
THIS LINE OF
tugs and barges
YV ill receive and lorward promptly
ALL FREIGHT TOR HOUSTON,
And all points on the
HOUSTON AKBTE2AS CSMT8AI,
TEXAS AND PACIFIC, and
TEXAS and NEW OS'S.LEANS
All claims for loss or damage promptly adjusted.
All goods insured by this company while in transit
on their barges. Alter landing i>ome the insurance
risk of this company ceases.
CHAS. FOWLER, Pres't.
J.J. ATKINSON, Sup't,
General State Agents for
REVOLViHS liehg 001101oihs,
Peeders and Condensers.
hull i seed SEPiHIIOH oihs.
cottox pressks a steajf engines
A FUI.L STOCK ON HAND.
Send for circulars and prices.
No. 9Q Strand GALVESTON" Tes.
Seed Oats and Grain
We are at all times prepared to supply the trade at
the very lowest prices.
Send in your orders.
h. seeligson & co.
vio parents am) others—tue
We have had a great improvement in the health
of our children by the u*e of Swift's Specific. We
fciad among the children some who had scrofula—
fiotably one case in which it was
Yfe got some of Shift's Specific and gave it to this
4^6 and in |& short while it was cured sound and
fcll. It was as bad a case, I think, as I ever saw,
I had been under excellent phvmcians with no
£manent Oenerit. YY'e have been giving it to all
|children as f health tonic. We have four chtl-
and one seamstress who, for j-ears nave suf-
.1 intensely every spring with erysipelas, and
lugh they had been taking Swift's Specific only
■mall doses as a health tonic, they all. without
feption passed through this spring without a
ch of the complaint.
youn*: lady of tne institution, who has been
kh us for years, has been troubled witn a most
Kgravated rash ever since she was a child. She
led all the known remedies that are prescribed
Ir It with no benefit; but she has beeu cured t y
Iking swift's Specific, and has had no return of
Jit is such an excellent tonic, and keeps the blood
m pure, tiiat the system is less liable to contract
Bsease. All of the teachers and children who are
Ad enough to know agree with me in believing it is
lie greatest medicine known. My fnith in it is un-
founded, arid I, and my assistants take great
fleasure in recommending it to every one. I can at
kh times be found at the Home, and will take
pleasure in seeing or corresponding with any who
is interested in the remedy.
Rev. L. B. PAINE, Orphans' Homs,
Our treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
free to applicants. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO..
Drawer 3. Atlanta. Ga.
L s*3Lff.s have for 30
years beeu recommended
by the leading Phy-
sicians of Paris as the
'SlvsT PtJltO.Vi I VIS
[ mown; full directions ac-
uiiipany them. The SIG-
»A'l URE 13elia:it "
is pressed into the bottom
Of each GKNUINE BOX.
DKH A ( T, 14? rue du
Faubourg St. Denis. Paris.
E. FOUGERA 6c CO., 30
North YVilliam st. N. Y.
R A. UfiOWNj Gso. WiLSHE. A. H. PlERSO!.'.
r. a. Brown & Co.,
20 4 CM LrMC STOJS\
1?. Lammeks. e. s. i lint, late oi it. A.Brown «£ Co.
Lammers & Flint,
McAlpine, Baldridge & Co.,
(ESTABLISHED IN 1^67)
com mission m krcii ants
Maliorv Euilditg. Strand, Ga've»ton, Texas.
Liberal advances made on bills lading or cotton
cotton fltlres: GalYeston, Nov,
York, New Orleaas and Liverpool,
strand galvest9n texas.
Jno. D. Rogers. J. A. Robertson.
j wo. d. rogers & co.,
ejajiissios** *ILEK CHA.VTS,
true southern pacific."
g. h. and s. a. railway system,
The Original "Sunset" and "Star and Crescent" Route.
i 7.40 a.m 4.55 p.m Lv.. ..Temple Ar.! 7.30 a m.j 5.00 p.m.i
' 5.17 p.m. Ar b-l'on Ar.j 7.07 a.m
7.25 r m Ar . Lampasas.. Lv. 5.0'* a.m.
£.47 a.fn.l b.0' p.n Ar....McGiegor.. Ar
10 45 a.*1 S.l* p.n Ar Morgan ...ar
j2.06 p.m. 9.40 p.m ar.. ..Cleburne.. l
12.0«p.m.i 9.41 p.m Lv Cleburne Ar.
3.26 p.m.i 13.06 p.m. Ar. ..Fort Worth. ..Lv.
ar... Pa,,h«.... Lv.
6.1$ a.m.j h 30 p.m.
4.06 a.m 1.27 p.m.
2.41 a.m.119.06 p.m
2.40 a m.! 12.05 p.m.
1.20 a m.j 10.40 a.m.
! 6.40 p.m.
' 2 in n.m.
tar a i».«..!c *
thec..re of crauyrmentt
of t;*6 g--»ne: (jrfhBl
There is .'•■> mistake
this inatruiiseat. the ccn
rir.uous si cam ELEO
T 511 C ITT pt'rrneatlriCf
t.' f ••■i.-h the parts nri?t
i-or vifvui;*.! - fc'jv . ii format ion. a-idrnt C
Electric Beit Co., 105 v. *-hi:;g-tun St., Chi:atfo. ill.
without pain OR detention
All communications strictly confiden-
tial. For pamphlets and certificates, ad-
GEO. A. BKAJDFOltD, L. p.,
Druggist and Pharmacist,
Box 163, Columbus Ga.
"T)ARTiS or the human body en farmed, devel
_L oped and strengthened.''etc.. is an interest-
In^ advertisement, long run in our paper In re-
ply to inauiries we will say that there is no evi-
dence of humbug auout this OnXhtf contrary, the
advertisers are highly indorsed. -tes'ed persons
may get sealed ciiculars. giving a., fiarticulars, by
addressing Erie Med. Co , F. O. Box 313 Buffalo,
Y. IToledo Evening Bee.
nrnrr"tht icitnc£ ofhealth77"
b0 ff11 m !-» the prjncipl^s cf l;fa an1
| BR IB deatu. aaci tha origin of diaea«e», and
■ HI fen ■■ gbould ba i*»d by young and tmd'JIe-
azed men Tooae whoare suffering frmn Nervous De-
bility Lost Vitality.Catarrh,and Blood DIaaason
trill it »a lucalculaHe A. copy •( ihu boak
k>ill bt a*curalf»aal«d for 2c. atatxjp by addr»*»ing
Members New York Cotton Exchange. Members
Galveston Cotton Exchange.
J.O. Atuf.s. Ed. Dreier.
J. O. / ^MES & CO..
SPOT AND FUTURE BROKERS.
COTTON FUTURES: <>alv-s.ton. New Orleans,
New YorkLiverpool and Havre.
GRAIN AND PROVISION CONTRACTS: Chicago
ana New York.
samuel p. iiEALL"
Agent lor .J. ]>. PEET A CO.,
COTTON FUTURES: c«aivei,tou, New Orleans,
New Y'ork and Liverpool.
GRAIN AND PROVISION CONTRACTS: Chi-
cago, St. Louis and New York.
COFFEE CONTRACTS: New Ycrk.
w0lst0n, wells & vid0r,
Advances made on Cotton, Wool, Hides and all
kindj| of produce.
Texas Co-operative Association
P. of H.
chartered july 5, 1878.
Capital Stock, $100,000.
Or<rant7.o<i lor the purpose of trauaact-
iu^ a <-eneral Ptircliasiiig:, Factor*'
and C)ortiMila-«ioii fSuaineaa.
Spe< lfd attention given to the filling of orders
•lid te the sale of Cotton, Grain, Wool, Hides, Etc.
Correspondence, orders and consignments solicited.
P. O. BoX 41*. J . s. ROG KItS,
Business Maanger, cor. Sirandaud Twentieth*
THROUGH PALACE SLEEPING CAIlS PROM NEW ORLEANS,
HOUSTON AND SAN ANTONIO
To san Francisco Without Ohange!
the imgesl CuHliMuti Sit£PiNli-car sik\lct in m world.
This Line has advantages
Far Superior to any
Competitor. It is thorough-
ly equipped with all Modern
Improvements conducive to the
pleasure of a long journey.
Solid and Secure Roadbed.
Steel Rails, Excellent Eating-
houses at convenient inter-
vals. The Most Pictu-
resque Scenery imagin-
able. Polite and attentive em-
ployes, etc.. etc.
By taking this Route you can
have your Baggage Checked
Thi oug"hj thus avoiding tne
annoyance of recheckin^ at
It is the Popular and only " JR.11 tha Vear Round " Ronto to
CCLTOH, rAL.: FRESNO, CAI.
LOS ANOEi.ES, CAL.;MADERA,
GCSHEK, •• LATHHOP,
This is the direct route between West. Southwest Texas aa.i Mexico, aud all points in the East. South
east and N'orth But one Change of Cars to St. Louis. Chicago, Louisville. Cincinnati. Baltimore or
Washington and but two chanffes to Philadelphia and New York. At Houston close connections are
made w ith all div»rcias lines for points in Illinois, Iowa. Nebraska. W isconsin. Minnesota and tne
East- and at Rosenberg Jfinction with all trains on the Gulf Colorado and Par.ta Fe Kailwav.
For information regarding Rates. Time, etc., call ©n or address ths Agents of G-. xl. and S. A.
T. 2". NICHOLS. Ticket A?ent, P. B. PlfEER, Ticket Ag-ent,
Mouston, Mender Etotol, San Antonio, or
T. W. FEIEOE, JR., G. P. and T. A., HOUSTON, TEXAS.
TIME TABLE NO. T4.
IN EFFECT SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 1^, 1883.
Leave Galveston. arjuve at Houston.
_ } Union Depot §"r5A"M"
4.50 A. m— -j H £ -j Depot 7.05 A. W
Connections for all points on H. Jt T. C. R y, and
all points on th« 1^ G. N^B y.
Connects at Deuison with Missouri-Pacific
DAILY. „ , _
" _ _ t Union Depot
3.00 r- M 1 H. £ t. C. Dep--»t 5. ^.5 »' M-
Connects for New Orleans and -^n An ton i< \ and
local points on G , H. A S. A. and T. & N.
Connects with H. A T. C. R y. SIPepmg
Cars to Austin, Dallas and nil points on H. A i. C.
Railway. jpAST EXPRESS DAILY'.
4 4.0 p.m Union Depot 6.55 M-
I G. N. conneotion.
Solid train and Puilaiar. Sleepine Cars Galveston
to St. l.oufs without change; arrives fat. Louts .
a m. second morning.
Arrive at Galveston.
7 i y . 9.35 A M.
Connects with H. T. O. and T. & O.
Through Sleeping Ca'S from all points on ii.de
T. C. k y. FAPT express daily.
ae.05 A. M. H. AT.*?. Depot. 13.15 P.M.
Express from St. iMms via fat. L , I. >1. A lex.
Pac. and I. & G. N 14 ys,
7.05 p. m Union Depot 9.^0 p-
Through Sleeping Cars from St. Louis via Demson
and H. A T ^. K y. .
j. S. M ACN A.M A R A. Ticket Agent. Union Depot.
1 Tits- b. vv'xber. josmca mjller.
stub eh81hes. saw mills,
Mill and Gin Gearing:. Shalt
i'ulieys, Brass and Iron
Particular attentioiigiven to orders for Iron
T rnrifi ni d C&fetiligB tor BudOiugS.
A^B lSnds ot Job Work soh'-iued. Batis^actioa
Corner Winnie and Thirty-second
(Near Railroad Depot".)
Having completed our arrangemerts, we are
now ready, to UaM contracts for
sails, tarpaulins and
Of any sizes and quantities, and guarantee prompt
delivery and entire satisfaction.
h. MAltWITZ & co.
mill v ltu
CROP OF 1883.
Also 50 bbls. White and Ked Onion
Seed and Sutton Onions-
For sale by
Ik. FLAKE &- co.
t. w. house.
Cotton & Wool f actor
I call special attention to my abcola clari-
FIED SL'oab. crop 1643, which 1 guarantee per-
fectly pure, viz ,
ascola whits a,
ascola white b,
AKCOXiA CHOICS CLAairiED.
TRY ME AND PROVE ME.
liberal advances made on cottox.
SALES AND PROMPT RETURNS
t. w. house.
IIOUST ON TKX AS.
In stock and for sale to the trade
at the Lowest Market Prices:
ONION SETS, Etc.
RED RUSTPROOF OATS,
HUNGARIAN GRASS SEEP,
r.b.baer & grflnz
Wholesale Grocers and Cotton
HOUSTON, - TEXAS-
TO AHUIVE: Ex-Bark Gutenberg, not'.'
unloading at Galveston, a lot of l\<re Ger-
man Vinegar, in 40 to 160 gallon rtackuyes.
Xo. 5g Franklin St., Houston.
Under Pillot's Opera house.
the finkst house in the state.
WINES. LIQUORS AND CIGARS,
c. 3D. USBLL) PROPRIETOR.
e. p. Turner,
No. G2 iTIaln Street, Honaton, Texat.
Practices in State courts at Houston, Supreme,
Appellate auu District courts at Uaiyeston,
how York, Texas & Mexican fly.
fast passenger trains
Each Way Daily.
Time Card in Effect November 8, 1ss3.
S CO a
5:^5 p. m. Ar
0:45 p. m Ar
m. Lv Cuero Ar 6:17 p. m.
m. Lv Victoria Lv 4:00 p. m.
m. Lv Edna Lv 3:24 p. m,
m. L* Wuarton Lv 1:44 p. m.
to. Lv Rosenberg.. .Lr 12:40 p^m.
Lv 7:15 a. m
i Lv 6:00 a. m.
Connections as shown above are made at Rosen-
berg with G., C. and S. Fe railway and G., H. and
S. A. railway for Galvaston.Houston and beyond
and ar Victoria with G., W. T. and P. railway for
Cu»ro and contiguous points in all Southwestern
Te xas counties.
The Daiir Fast Freight trains of this line afford
ever y facility for rapid transportation of freight.
Shipments should be marked and consigned care
N. y.. T. tnd M. railway. Rosenberg.
Complete and reliable information will be given
with pleasure upon application to
ALLEN McCOY, Assistant General Manager,
patent, STEilil 110 hydrsuug
MANUFACTURED ONLY by
the fusey&jokes GOWPAflY
Having, after long and careful study and great
expense, succeeded m perfecting tlio above re-
ferred to machine, we offer it now to the public as
the most powerful, safe and expeditious compress
Wholly of metal, reducing its risk of destruction
much in case of fire, and working with scarcely any
friction, its movements are smooth and noiseless;
and as tiie whole power is directly applied to the
baie without intervention of levers, cou gearing or
other devices common to other forms of com-
presses, its work is performed at less cost of fuel
per baie than auy press in use.
When used in combination with Riesel's Bale
Ejector, which discharges the pressed bale as soon
as the press opens, thereby relieving the men from
that latior, 300 bales per hour can be compressed
The capacity of the press is 2000 tons, and this is
applied to each bale pressed.
These presses are built in the very best manner,
and with ail the care that skill and experience can
command, and are guaranteed in all their details.
For particulars address the undersigned or
flAPT. JRL. 3?. 3UUFELI23",
THE PUSEY & JONES COMPANY,
Drayage - - jjrayage
ED. KETCHUM & CO.,
Draymen and Contractors,
Do all kinds of heavy and light hauling. Machin-
ery, Boilers and Safes our specialties.
OScei Corner of St. and Strand.
This is the only chartered Lottery of any State.
Louisiana state Lottery Comp'y
Incorporated in 180S for 25 years by the Legisla-
ture for Educational and Charitable purposes—with
a Capital of $1,000.000—to which a reserve fund of
over $550,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its franchise
was made a part of the present State Constitution
adopted December 2, A. f). 1879.
a splendid opportunity to win a fortune.
Its Grand Single Number Drawing will take place
monthly. It never Scales or Postpones. Look at
the following Distribution:
Extraordinary Semi-Annual Drawing.
Class M. at New Orleans, Tuesday, December IS,"So.
Under the personal supervision and management of
GEN. G. T. BEAUREGARD, of Louisiana, and
GEN. JUBAL A. KARLY, of Virginia.
CAPITAL PRIZE. $150,000.
t-SF^Notic^—TicKetsare Ten Dollars only. Halves,
$5. Fifths, $2, Tenths, Si.
list or prizes.
• CAPITAL PRIZE OF $150,000
GRAND PRIZE OF
1 GRAND PRIZK OF
2 large prizes of
4 LARGE PKIZUS OF
20 PRIZES OF
i .000 20,000
do 50 50,000
100 Approxi?nation Prizes of $200 20,000
100 do do 100 10,000
100 do do 75 7,500
2,ii?9 Prizes, amounting to $522,500
Applications for rates to clubs should only be
made to the office of the Company, in New Orleans.
For further information write early, giving full
Remit by postal note, American Express order,
New York Exchange or draft on New Orleans.
Letters with currency invariably by express. We
pay express charges on all sums of $5 or upwards.
Addressed M. A. DAUPHIN, New Orleans, La.
Address registered letters and make money or-
ders payable to New Orleans National Bank, New
Or, J. I). SAWYER, one door west of News Of-
is decided by
F-CYAL HAVANA LOTTERY
(a government institution,)
DRAWN AT HAVAfiA, CUBA,
Every 13 to I I ilay§.
thaf the namo Co. Is nn the ticket.
Subject, to no manipulation, r.ot controlh-U by the
pni'i'-* in •nr.er?sf. it 1& the fairest thing in the nature
uf "'iitn e In fxiatencp.
For information and parMru'ars anp'v to SIITPREY
CO-.Trea. Agents, I.M2 Br-.ndway, N. Y. City,and t» East
'landolph St., Chicago, iil., or
W. W. Wailing, S Alamo plaza. San Antonio, or J.
D. Sawyer, ill 31ark«*t street.. Galveston.
CM-S 1115. I1ECEJIBER -J3, 1883.
Number for number. Prize for prize, with 4^0
Additional Prizes. 42,000 B \ I .LOTS—ltioS PRIZES.
1 Capita' Prize... - $12,000
1 Capital Prize 4,000
1 Capital Prize 1,500
r» Prizes. $500 each 2.500
1'* Prizes ot ^ J00 each 2,000
It 0 Prizes of £'>0 each 5,000
1,102 Pnzes of $10 each 11,020
'.»!> a .oxiinations to 1st prize. ?20 each.. 1.1)^0
9'.» Approximations to 2d prize, 5*J0 each... 1,9S0
1.41S Prizes, *s above, being the full number
in tiie Boyal Havana and
420 Additional Prizes of §"> each to the 420
tic kets having as ending numbers the
two terminal units of the number
drawing the capital Prize of $12,000... 2,100
i,S;5 Prizes, amounting to $44,080
Tickets, $3 Halves, $1.
all ptrr/ks paid on presentation.
•v •.- *
fe p |
$30,000 FOR $2.
a | ifiejEular .Houilily Drawing will
ffl A 1*1 take place in the Masonic Hall. .Masonic
£,L| | jTempie Building, in LOUISVILLE, Ken-
thV ksijay, December 27, i883.
A Lawful liOttcry and Fair Oraiv-
in»«, chartered by the Legislature of Kentucky,
and twice declared legal by the highest court in the
State Boud triven to Henry county in the sum of
$100,000 for the prompt payment of all prizes sold.
A Revolution in Single Number
Every ticket-holder his own supervisor, can call
out the number on bis ticket, and see the corre-
sponding number on the tag placed in the wheel in
his presence. These drawings will occur on the
last Thursday of every month. Head the magnifi-
cent December Scheme.
l Prize $ j'J.OiHjj 20 Prizes $500 e'h $10,000
1 Prize 10,00
1 Prize 5,000
2 Prizes $2500 each 5,000
Prizes $1000 each 5,00o
100 Prizes $100e'h 10,0 >0
200 Prizes $50 e'eh 10.000
500 Prizes $20 e'eh 10,000
1000 Prizes $10 e'eh 10,000
9 Prizes, $300 each, Approximation Prizes.. 2,700
9 Prizes, $200 each, " " 1,800
9 Prizes, $100 each, <e " .. 900
1,857 Prizes $110,400
Wliole Tickets, $2. Half Tickets. $1.
27 Tickets, $50. 55 Tickets, $100.
Reuiit money or Bank Draft in Letter, or send by
Express. DON'T SEND BY REGISTERED LET-
TER OK POSTOFFICE ORDER, until further no-
tice. ORDERS of $5 and upward by Express can
be sent at our expense. Address all orders to
J J. DOUGLAS, Louisville, Ky.
Or, J. D. SAWYER, ill Market street,
Bookseller and Stationer, Galveston,
Tims card xwt effect november 18, 1883.
Lv 4.50 o m
Ar 7,05 p. m
Ar 1.15 a. na.
Ar 8.55 a. m.
Ar 3.36 p. m.
Ar 7.00 a. m
'.35 p B.
Lv 5 00 a. ia
Ar 7 15 a. m
Ar 2 25 p. m.
Ar 1.30 a in
Ar S 50 a. to
Ar 11 00 p. m.
Ar 7 F»*> p. to
Ar 7.3:. p. ni
.; Ar 9.40 p. m |Ar 12 35 p. m.
. ;Ar 7.15 p. m.jAMO.15 a. m.
.; Ar 11 50 a. m. Lv 3.So a. m.
. Lv 12.40 a. mJ
Lv 7.20 p.m.
. I Lv 12.30 d. m.
. Lv 8.20 p. m. Lv 8.30 d. m.
. Lv 4 30 a. m.
. Lv 8.45 am. Lv 8.45 a.m.
. Lv 7.55 a. m. Lv 7.55 a. m
QtrZCX time, fihst-cziass equipment and all modern
No Chang-e of Cars of any description from Galveston to St. Louis and only ONE change
to Chicago, Cincinnati, New York and other principal cities in the north and east.
Train leaving Galveston at 4.50 p. m. has PUXiIjI^TAN bufpet CAR
through to St. i*ouis.
Close Connection at LITTLE ROCK for the Southeast, and in the Union Depot, ST. LOUIS, with
Express Trains in all directions.
trains are run by standard time.
For Tickets or any Information, call upon or address
j. s. ItlacNAMARA. Ticket Aeent, Galveston. Texas.
H. C.TOWNSOTD, ! B. W. IWcCTJT/DOTTOH, I E. P. HTTGHES,
(Jen 'i Piss. Ajfsnt, St. Loui*. | Ass'tGeo'l Vass. Aser.t, Marshall, Texas. | Pass. Apent Houston. Texas
ii. yi. 110x11'. Third Vice-President, St. Lnnis, Mo.
houston & texas central railway.
TWO EXPRESS TRAINS DAILY EACH WAY.
FTJLiI-MAI* PARLOR GARS ON DA'S" TRAINS.
Pullman Sleeping Cars between G-alveston and Houston and Sadalia, and Full-
man Sleeping- Cars and Passenger Coaches between Gaivoston and Austin.
w 1 t h o xi t c kl a* n Gr e ,
3.10 P. M.
6.30 P. M.
7.45 A M.
3.35 P. M.
6.00 A M.
b.CD A. M.
11.40 A. M.
8.42 A. M.
t5.«x> P. M.
TEXAS AND EUROPE.
Outward and prepaid tickets between Texas and all parte of Europe, via prominent British, German
Dr.tch. Italian and French Steamship Lines, are on sale at all important agencies of the Houston and
Texas Central Railway. For rates and general information as to above, anoly to
j. waldo, A. FAKJCiXN 3 R,
Vice-Pi esident and Traffic Manager. General Passenger and Ticket Agent
notice to architects.
The commissioners court of bell
county, Texa-«, desires Plans and Specifications
for a new Cou:t-house, to be submitted to said
Court on the first day of January, 1S84. Court-
house to be large enough to furnish offices for all
the county officers, with vaults iu all the offices in
which county records are required to be kept, said
house to be built of stone, anu cost of same not to
exceed $05,000. Tne Court reserves the right to
reicct any and all plans and specifications.^
Since the above statement was made up the fol-
lowing additional have been reported, and will be
included in Tuesday's count:
Steamer Vicksburg 100
Steamer Aransas 2
The following are the closing quotations for cot-
ton on the spot to-iiy at th-? I *a ling mirkets, to-
gether with closing of middling yesterday, and
rder of Commissioners Court, Bell county,
W. M. MINYARD.
For the Protection of the East End
of the Island, between Ninth
and Fourth streets, on the
Gulf of Mexico.
QEALED PROPOSALS, ADDRESSED TO '"THE
O Chairmau of Special Committee on Protection
at East End of the Island." and indorsed "Pro-
posals for the Protection at East End of Island,
between Ninth and Fourth streets, on the Gulf of
Mexico," will bo received at Office of City Clerk,
City Hall, Galveston, until 12 o'clock noon of the
11th day of December, 1883.
Proposals will be received as follows:
For laying a Facing of Brush aud Stone, as per
plan and specification on file in office of City En-
Bids to state price per cubic yard, to include all
material and labor necessary for furnishing, put-
ting in place and securing above facing.
Plans and specifications, with instructions to
bidders, are on file at office of City Engineer, and
proposals shall be in accordance therewith.
The City reserve the right to reject any and all
A suitable bond will be required for the faithful
performance of the work before signing the con-
N. W. CUNEY,
Chairman Special Committee
G. O. | L. M. | Mid.
te rday. day
5 9-16 5'va j 556 1
9v& oh j 9 15-16 10
9*8 i m jlO«* 110.^
9^8 i ;io jio
9*3 9 9-16 9?6 i 97£
9 7-18 914 10i* 10vs
8 15-16 9 9-16 9 15-16 10
8 9-16 9 3-16 9 15-16 9 15-16
9 3-16 9 13-1610*4 1° »-16
New York., j 9 9-16 10 3-16 10 9-16 10 9-16
Boston 10*4 ,105^ jloh
Philadelp'ia, lot. i04i 10^
Augusta...,i 914 1 y 11-16 93i
-1 ' 0^ ! 9'i 9'i
WM. PARR. d. FREEMAN.
WM. PARR & CO.
DIRECT IMPORTERS OP
Portland and German Cement,
AND ENGLISH TILES.
3)aalers in Hosendale Hydraulic Ce-
ment and all kinds of Building
Only standard brands kept. Full stocks always
on hand. '
St. Louis j 9>>4 j 9>,
♦Liverpool in i>»nce: other markets in cents.
Markets Closeo—Liverpool, dull and easier, but
unchanged; Galveston, steady at l-16c decline; New
Orleans, steady; Mobile, weak: Savannah, easy;
Charleston, quiet; Wilmington, dull: Norfolk,
st.-ady; Baltimore, very quiet; New York, dull and
easy; Boston, quiet: Phildelphia, easy; Augusta,
quiet; Memphis, easy; St. Louis, dull.
galveston sp^t market.
In this market the takings amounted to 1290
bales, which were distributed among six broker-
age firms. The exchange reduced quotations 1-16,
and recorded the closing tone as steady.
official quotations for spot cotton.
This Yester- Last Last
day. day. Friday year.
Ordinary 8 3-16 8 3-16 tvjj
Good <>rdinary. 9'£ 9 3-16 9 3-16 8'i*
Low Middling../9 11-16 9 11-16 9i<
Middling 9 15-16 10 10 9?£
Good Middling...2<% 10 3-16 30 3-16 10%
Middling Fair... 10 5-16 10% 10-%$
galveston future market.
Futures in this market opened dull and easy at
a decline of 3<&5 points, ruled dull but steady and
slightly better, and closed quiet but steady at a
decline of 1@3 points on Saturday's prices. Sales,
quotations for future delivery.
The inside figures of the following quotations
are bidding rates, and the outside figures the ask-
ross,ellis & 00.
STRAND AND 23d STREETS.
j First j
m'thI Call. 1
Jan. 10. Or.-08
Feb. 10 27-29
May 10 78-81
A Fair Business in the General 2tflar-
ket—Lard 3-8c Eig-hor—-Spot Cot-
ton Lower ¥ Locally, but Options
News Office, December 10.—The weather during
the day was cloudy, and cool, and the general vol-
ume of trade was better than lns=t week, although
some lines reported dullness. The advancing of
tile Western markets affected lard and agents here
marked up prices 3£c. In Louisiana sugars no re-
ceipts came to hand during the day and the market
is reported as steadier in tone but not quotably
higher. In Texas molasses there have been some
transactions and sales cf choice are reported at
42>£e. other grades ranging from 35@40c.
In flour there is no change to note and the
demand continues moderately fair. Grain is re-
puted by dealers as being without quotable change,
and the movement continues fair. In wool there
are no alterations in quotations, the movement
continuing lisrht. Hides remain within the range
of previous prices, and concerning the New York
market the Journal of Commerce of Friday says:
" Trading is auiet, on account of the moderate as-
sortments of desirable stock. Prices are held es-
sentially as for several days, but showing decided
firmness for the better grades." In geuera! gro-
cery lines, prices remain without material altera-
tion. Poultry is unchanged; the supply continues
equa! to the deman J.
The following noon quotations of coffee futures
in the New York market at noon, were bulletined
at the exchange yesterday;
This day. Yesterday.
February 10 ir>
Market barely steady.
The following quotations from Kansas City were
bulletined at the Cotton Exchange to-day:
This day. Yesterday.
Wheat— No. 2 81^ 83
Wheat—No. 3 7«> 70
Bacon—Clear • 8J4
Bacon—Riband long 7f^
In cotton, beyond the continued large receipts,
there was nothing of a particularly interesting
nature transpiring during the. day. Liverpool
ruled dull and easier for spots, but no alteration
was made in prices, futures closing quiet and par-
tially a shade cheaper than the latest prices of
Saturday. At New York there was but little doing
iu spots, the market closing dull, easy and un-
changed, with takings of only 156 bales. Futures
opened lower, at a slight decline, but re-
covered and closed about 4 points bet-
ter than on Saturday, the takings foot-
ing up 68,000 bales. At New Orleans no
alteration was made in the spot quotations, the
market closing steady with sales of 8000 bales. At
the opening futures were slightly lower, but im-
proved, and at the close were dull but steady and
2@4 points better than on Saturday. In the local
market the spot takings aggregated 1290 bales,
which were taken by six brokerage firms, and prices
were marked down 3-36c, the exchange recording
the closing tone as steady. At the opening options
were dull, easy and lower, but improved, and at the
close were quiet but steady and 16£3 points better
than on Saturday. The other domestic markets
were quiet aud generally lower. The receipts at
the outports were heavy and ran ahead of the same
date last year 872S bales.
The following were the receipts of cotton at Gal-
veston for the twenty-four hours ending at 9
o'clock this morning:
By G., C. and S. F.R. R 2.343
By G.. H. aud H. R. R 1,762
Barge Gibbs 866
Barge Dixie 624
Barge No. 3 435
Barge Beaver 619
Barge Swan 560
Schooner D. Hebert # 9
Schooner Pilot Boy 6
10 o -5 > 10 49-51
10.65-68 10 07-68
10.81-83 10 81-84
10 94-97 30.95-98
30 05-32 11.06-31 j
10.00* j 9.95 10.00* j 9.90
January—600 bales at 10.05 : 500 bales at 10.07.
February—100 bales at 10 28; 200 hales at 10.30.
March—coo bales at 10.50. April—100 bales at
10.64. May—200 bales at 10.80.
galveston daily statement.
This This This La«?t
Receipts— day. w -ek. reason. sea«on.
Net 7.224 14,780 389.678 394,183
From other p'rts 20 4,749 6,675
Gross 7,224 14,8o0 394,427 400,858
To Gt. Britain.. 1,260 2,500 91,597 110,879
To France .... 17.574 22,945
To Continent 53.907 34,712
To Channel ... 4.920 1.512
Total toreiern 1.260 2.500 167.998 170,04s
To New York . 2,128 6,210 118.333 84.419
Morgan City.... 25 25 2,275 32,816
Other dom. ports 10.111 6.452
North bv rail 1 50
Total coastwise 8,153 6,236 130,720 123,737
Total exports. ... 3,413 8,735 298,718 293,475
galveston stock statement.
This This day
On shipboard: day. last year.
For Great Britain 15.120 32,000
For France 5,867
For other foreign ports 100 9,720
For coastwise ports 6,177 7,482
In compresses 86,062 c6.144
Total < 4alveston stock 113,146 115,346
receipts at all united states ports.
p This t lis Thus tar Last
• day week, this ea*on. season.
Galveston 7.224 14,780 389.678 394.183
New Orleans 24,551 50.484 832,576 645.413
Mobile 5.871 9,115 160,471 1(59.660
Savnnnab 6.705 12.188 460,982 480 561
Charleston 3,752 7,823 297.413 342,950
Wilmington... .. 700 1,079 68.078 69.979
Norfolk 6,111 11,849 347.1445 406.1.56
Baltimore 664 13.815 9.638
New York 666 1.342 24,411 38,974
Boston 2.362 4.279 39,825 55.271
Philadelphia 5,423 21.676
Other ports - - - 146,663 124,699
Total 57.942 113,603 2,787,280 2,759,160
Last year 40,214 90.039 2,759,160 ....
exports and stocks.
exports from all unit ed s ates ports thus far
this week: To Great Britain. 22.846 bales; to France.
4805 bales: to the continent, 3947 oaies; to chan-
nel. ... bales; total, 31,592 bales.
Stock at all United States oorts: This day,
1,117,310 bales: vesterday, 1,087,606 Dales; this day
last year, 823.931.
daily hove3ient at interior towns.
Rec-u fs. Shipm'ts. Stock.
Augusta 1.478 ...
Memphis 7.789 3.771 95.322
Cincinnati 1.70 i 2,3»< 6.7-i0
St. Eouis 2,527 1,524 44.748
Total to-day 13,500 7,672 146,790
OTHER COTTON MARKETS.
[Compiled from Telegrams to Cotton Exchange.]
Liverpool. December 10.—Cotton on the spot
ruled dull and easier, but unchanged. Ordinary
uplands. 5 5-16d; trood ordinary uplands, 5 9-16d;
low middling uplands, o^d: middling uplands.
5vfcd; middling Orleans, 6 1-16*1. Total sales. 8oo(j
bales, of which 5,hx) were American ami 500 for
export and speculation. Total imports, 6850 bal»-s,
all for America. Futures opened flat and gen-
erally a point lower than Saturday's prices, and
closed quiet with but little alteration as compared
with Saturday's prices Deliveries quoted us fol-
lows: January-February, 5.54tl; February-March,
i 5.56d: March-April, 5.59d; April-May, 5.63d; Muy-
i Juue, 6.0.d; July-August, 6.09d; December. 5.52d;
j December-January, 5.52d.
1 Havre. December 10.—Cotton on the spot
ruled quiet and steady. Ties ordinaire, spot, 72^f:
! low middling, afloat, 72)$f; low middling, loading.
72v^f. Futures ruled quiet; December, 70?if;
Juuuary, TOMf; February-March, 71f; March-April,
New York, December 10.—Cotton on tne spot
opened dull and nominal, ruled dull and easy, and
closed dull and easy but unchanged. Sales 156
bales, all to spinners. Texas quoted as follows:
Ordinary. 8 9-16c: good ordinary. 9 l3-16c; low
middling, 10 7-16c; middling. 10 13-I6c: erood mid-
dling, 11 l-10c; middling fair, 11 ll-16c; fair, 12 7-16c.
Futures opened barely steady at a slight decline,
ruled dull but steady at an improvement, and
closed steady and about 4 points better. Sales,
68,000 bales. Delivered on contract. 1000 bales.
January. 10.57-60c: February. 10.74-75c: March,
10.59c bid; December, 10.56-57c.
New Orleans, December 10.—Cotton on the spot
opened quiet and closed steady and unchanged.
Sales, 8000 hales. Ordinary. S^c; good ordinary,
9%c; low middling. 9}£c; middling, 10|£c; eood mid-
dling, 10%c; middling fair, 10>ic; fair, 11c. Fu-
tures opened barely steady at a slight decline,
ruled quiet but steady and closed dull but steady at
an advance of 2®4 points. Sales, 36,000 bales, Jan-
uary, 10.256ft 10.26c; February. 10 44^ 10.45c; March,
10.62® 10.63c; April. 10.76® 10 7Sc; May, 10.91 @10.93c;
June, 11.0:>(&11.07c; July, 11.19® 11.21c; August, 10.29
® 10.31; December 10.11® 10.13.
PROVIDENCE PRINT CLOTHS MARKET.
Providence, December 10.—Market steady.
Standard, 64x64, spot 2H
Standard, 56x60, spot. 3 1-16 3 1-16
Pieces sold 68,200 <.1,000
Stea.m—Cotton to Liverpool direct. 7-16d, via New
7^24 ' York. 7-16; to Harro, via New Y'ork. 29-U4d; to
Bremen, direct. 7-16d, via New York. 29 64d;to
New York, 50c per pounds.
Sail—To Liverpool direct, 33-3&1; to Havre,
33-33d; to Bremen. 13-32d
Sael.-To Liverpool direct, 13-32d; to Havre,
13-32d; to Bremen, 13-32d.
9.55 A. M.
. 25 P
.•'» a. m.
6.00 e. M.
. 5 A
12.15 P. M.
8.0.) P. M.
5..V) p. m.
2.25 P. M.
>2 P. A.
9 2) A. M.
Galveston Live Stock Ittarket.
Reported for The New* bv B irdeu Jt Borden, Live
Stock C-mmiasion Merchant*.
Receipts. and anl
Cows. Calves. Sheep. Ho*s.
This dav 6 IIS ... 5a
Thisweer 6 1 18 :•>
Thisseason 2S83 2104 2.-JS4 4'.'S
Stock in d*us— 158 ll'J 71 ;»u i
Quotations —Graaa fed cattle - Choice. SS^r;
common. 2®.''^: twu-vear olds, oer head. $; i 3.
16 00: yearling*, per nead. 511 00.^14 00: calves,
P^r head, S J 00® 10 00. Mutton, choice. s,. gross,
3®3h»c: mutton, common per nead. $1 00. Hogs,
corn-fed per Ii>, gross, 6®7e. Remarks—Market
full of all ciasses of stock; calves and common cat-
The General lYIarket.
fyQuotations represent wholesale prices. In
making up small orders higher prices have to be
APPLES—Western quoted at $4 0:)^4 50 per bar-
rel, as to quality.
AXLE-GREASE—65®30c p-^r dozen boxes, as to
AMMUNITION—Ponder, per keg. S5 00. Blast-
ing powder, $3 per ncg. agents" price: jobbers
charge $2 (5. Shot, drop, per sack, $1 90®2 00:
buck. 52 15«£i,2 25.
BEES V A A—yuotea at 21 £23c.
BACON—None in first nanus, and quotations are
nomiaaL Shoulders, nominal. Ion* cl*»ar
Short clMir -*c: bieakfa»t bacon, from store
1-4^14^7 Jobbers fill orders at advance.
BAGGING AND TlE^j—steady with a g 00 a«*-
mand. Standard, 2.VjD>. 11-K i,12c: 210?4t;&llc;
14^2 .^4 5-10c: iron ties. Si 25 ;ii 35 per bundle.
Baling twine. 10®13c D>. Inside figures are for
BRAN—uuoted at 90 In round lots ftom
mills: iobbmsrfromstore.fi OOiftl ;»•
BONES AND HORN?—Bones, clean and dry. ?! I
ton delivered on track. Horns, fre-h
and clean, ox. 7®Sc each: steers. 3(24c! cows. lv&
BUTT EH—Quoted as fol rows Kansas, 2;- ® 2'c,
In large and small lots, for common to cnoice.
good Goshen. ^ ®3,c: Western, v.* :•>.*. Texas
nomiiia ; oleomargarine and butrerine; ll®l.c
for tooo r- ctiolc ; Kana freab 1 -
CANDLES—Ouoted as follows 15-ouuce weight
from first hands, iu carload lots, 13- 4c;from whole-
sale grocers. l i ,®15c.
CA5>ch ououb—Two round standard goo !s,
per oozen Strawberries. $1 35®1 4j; pineapples,
standard, Jl »'»5; seconds. $1 40: *0 ars.
Si 25: peaches. standard. 2-tt>, 51 65®1 10;
seconds, 2 H> 51 30^1 3-Tt> standard, $2 25
30: £-*>. seconds. 51 5(o,l 75; blackberries.
Jl 10®1 15; red cherries. $! 5 »; gooseberries, fl 15
Qi, 1 25: peas, marrowfat. 40vj>l 50; Lima beans.
Si 15®1 23; String beans. tf.*?c j^Sl 0 ; c »rn t inges
from *1 00®1 <iO: tomatoes 2-n>. t> .. 1 i>r>; <>.
3-Tb, $1 35® 1 40: ovsters, l Tb 1. \\.. 65®7> c H oozen:
2-lb. 1. w.. $1 10® 1 15 V ,loi?n: l-!b, f. w.. Si 15®
120: 2-lb. f. w.. 31 90®200: salmon. Si 50®1 60.
apples. 8-lhcan $1 35® 1 45 ® do<.en
CALIFORNIA CANNED GOODS—Wholesale
grocers fill orders at the following quotations per
dozen for 2*4 lb cans: Peaches S -' 90®3 (X); pears.
«2 7j®3 80: apricots S- 75®3 CO; currants. St I 5
®2 15. plums. §2 75; black cber-Ies. S3 15®3 20;
white cherries. 3o: nectarine*, zi 5: strawber-
ries. $3 55; quinces. S2 75: grapes, 82 73: black-
berries. S2 ^
COFFEE—Wnciesale grocers' Quotations: Onli
nary lu®13 c: lair. 12^®1 c; prime ;3 ,<rzd4c;
choice 1 ;i4®l c; pea-berrv. 16'4®1 ^c.Conova
13J.4'iz,14c; old government ,»ava *^2® according
to grade, importers of Rio coff- e fill orders for
round lots, of not less than25 ' sacks, a the follow
!nc prices: Fair, 1. i-jc; g>pd, 1^4® 13c;
prime t3t4^i;jy^c: Choice. 14 j®'i :-i"
jrtEESE—iu good demand and fair surDlv.
quotations aie as follows: Western. 1 ®12c:
cream. 15®16c: Swiss. *2dc: lmn i'ion > i s.
g. c Limburger. 1 c Youne American. 17®lSc.
COTTON SEED—Quoted at S10 00 j er ton on
COKN—Dealers quote at 62c from track
for mixed n carload lota, and 6;c from store;
white urn* al
COKN>rEAL—Quoted at 53 40 per barrel for
Westert kiln dried. Pearl meal. >4 40 per barrel.
Grits. S4 4 • per barrel. Cracked corn. $1 35 oer 100
pounds in any load lots. Oatmeal, $8 00:<£S 25 per
barrel: ?4 25®4 50 per half barrel City corn-
meal. kiln-dried, from miiis. in sacss, per parrel
$2 75: \n barrels. $3 «<?; from wholesale grocers,
§3 20 in sacks and 53 40 in barrels. City pearl
meal, irrits anil hotn nr 24 OJ
DRIED FRUITS—Unea peaciies nominally 8^
8*4c per pound. Prunes. 7«L^®8c. Dried currants.
7H®7'<hc. Dried apple-—' ror ijuarters. 9Uj
0K\&ic for sliced. 15®16c for evaporateJ
!)KY SALT ME AT 3—Market bare of shoulders
and prices are nominal; long clear, 7;«c: short
(Jear. <i 1 v salt. 8t*c.
EGGS—Mod rat • supply and firm at 0O®22c per
<tozen for patent cases from near railroad points:
Island. 2>®:i0c. bav 2.®2-;c
FlOUR—Quotations lor round lots from mills.
In sacks per ba-rre': XXX. 5-5 ;0 choice family,
^6 15; fancy. 40: patent. 87 60. in barrels 30c
extra is cnarged. Special figures given for
large lods. Wh<»lesalt grocers quote Western flour
a? Follows: Patent $7 *0®7 75; fancy. 57 <>0®7 2';
choice. 56 50®6 r<: treble extra. S6 ih)®6 -5: in
sacks. 25c oer bbl le^a
FEfci? MEAL—Offered at S3 tA) per 100 pounds.
HAMS—Scarce and 110 sugar cured canvased
Western in fir«it hands: from wholesale grocers,
15^®15b^c.: New York hams. nominal-
HARDWARE—firm. Nails S3 SOperk^z, basis
10d. Axes per dozen 38 00®10 50. Castings per
pound. 4^jC. Bar iron 3® iV^c per pound. Sad
iron. 4V6c. Bai bed wire 7®8^c per pound. AnviLs*
per pound, 12t^c. Vises, oer pound. 15® 18c. Horse-
shoes. 5V6C per Douna: mule shoes. 6W; per pound
AIT — Western timothy Quoted at 522 0-1
from track, and 522 0 from store in large
lots: Western Texas mesauite grass nominal:
prairie hav Sv 00®8 00 fro"i track; Northern hav
in good supply and dull at Si8 00®20 00 per ton
31DK-AK quoteo as iollows. l»ry flint, as
they run. llV*j®13W*: dry salted, llV£®12c: wet
salted, 7®8^e- Selected dry flint will brine 14c.
Butchers green. 7a
LARD—uuotea at 9?4®9^c for refined, tierces:
cans, in cases. U^i©l0>^c. ~ urocers fill orders at
f.RMoNS—In fair supply at SI 25<®.4 50 per box
for Palermo: Messina uuoted at S4 75(tfi5 00 for
good to choice
MOLASSES—Quoted from first lianas as follows
for olu: Louisiana centrifugal.-33®40c.open kettle.38
(£&45c: Texas.3,'®4-'c. Quoted by wholesale grocers
at 40®42c for ordinary; fair to good. 44®46c:
prime to choice. 48®52a-
OILS—Linseed, raw. tne: boned enc: castor,
SI f>0; West Virginia lubricating, 20<7.25c per
gallon: golden machinery, 35®40c; lard
oil. No. 1 at 70c: extra No. 1. at 75c: winter
strained at 8Cc: neats foot. 85c: train oil 60c
ORaNGES—Held at 56 50®7 00 per barrel for
OATS—Market firmer. Western rrom srore quo
teo at 43®44c: from track. 42 it,43c. Texas, from
store. 4«®45c. None offering from tracic
ONIONS—Are In ample supply at 52 25®2 50.
PETROLEUM—tn steady supply at 15c per gal-
lon in barrels: 14c incases fora-gallcn cans, and
26c in cases for 1-gallon cans: 350 test. 26c in cases
and 25c in barrels. Tnese are jobbers' prices; a
small advance from wholesalers is charged.
PICKLES— Barrels,$850: half-barrels. 54 25® 150;
ten-gallon kegs. $3 5u®3 75: five-gallon kegs. $2®
2 l0: three gallon kegs. Si 75 tor medium and
POTATOES—Western, m bbls. quoted at 52 15
®2 25; .90®3 00 per bu»hel sacked. In bulk5®l Jc
lower. Stocks goo;'
POCLTRY—Mixed coops of chickens S3 00®
Turkeys, liens, $9 00: full grown. $9 00® 11 00.
Geese and ducks nominal
RAISINS—Layer. 10®2 50 per cox: London
layers. &2 75®2 85 per box
RICE—Wnoiesaiv grocers quote: Louisiana ordi-
nary, 5^®54ic; fair to prime. 6®6^ac; choice.
SAL.T — Liverpool In fair supply: coarse
ouoted at Si 05 per sacsc in carload lots;
Liverpool fine. 51 40 for carload lots. 51 45 for
small lots: Louisiana coarse, 85c: Louisiana tine.
SI 20. All the above quotations are for salt free
on board car*.
SARDINES—Imported, auarter boxes. $32 00®
12 50 per case: American, auarter-boxes. 37 00®
7 50 Mustard, ^s. £6 25®6 75: mustard ias. $7 50
SUGAR—Quiet; movement fair. Quotations are
as follows for new crop Louisiana: Pure white, 8'&c
choice white,72£c; off whites,7j^®7?£c: yellow clari-
fied. 7J4®7»1»e; seconds. 6>^®7i4ic: open kettle en-
tirely nominal: grocers till orde»*s at ^ o i^c ad-
vance. Northern refined firm- wholesale grocers
quoted as follows: Cut-roaf, l0V4®10V^c: crushed
and powdered. IOW ®10>^c; granulated, 9&®10c;
standard A. 91i®9^c.
jCRAP IRON—Wrought scrap, 51* 00®15 00 oer
ton; heavy castings. $14 00 per ton; stove plate
$9 00 per u>«
VEGETABLES—Cabbage quoted at 00®4 5)
per crate for Western; Green peas. 3}4®4c per lb.
White beans, 5V4®51^c per tt>. Biack-evt d peas, 4>a
®5c; ladv peas.J7c: wriippcorwili pens.4c* cla\ -bauk
peas. 7c per Dv Saur kraut. $lv) 50 j.^r bar-
rel : half barrels. $5 25®5 50. Imported kraut, 60
gallon cask. $1.5 00.
WOOL—The following covers the extreme range
of views as to values: Fine to medium, free -»f
burs, 20®23c; coarse, free of burs. 16^Tnl8c: luirry
and dirty 5®l0c lower. The above quotations are
for spring clips. Fall clip is quoted at I7®21c for
fine to medium, and 33® 15c for fine to coarse.
WHEAT—No. 2 Mediterranean, $1 05; No. 3
nominal; Nicaragua wheat, 67c per bus'aei.
News Office. December 30 —The rate of discount
at the Bank of England continues :»t 3 per cent.
In the London money market consols for money
opened at 100 3 16, and declined to 3'X) 3-36 Consols
on the account opened at 300 5-1G, and ruled at the
same figure. The rate of silver bullion continues
unchanged at 50 33-36d per ounce. United States
5-20 bonds unaltered at 304.
On the Paris bourse rentes opeued at 77f 12^c,
and advancing, closed at 77f. 20c.
In the New York market sterling ruled dull and
drooping and francs were weak. Iu the local mar-
ket the rates of sterling were advanced.
Of the Loudon mouey market the Economist of
the 24th of November says:
The expectation which some entertained of a re-
duction this week in the bank rate has not been re-
alized. ami probably the directors have acted wide-
ly in retraining from making any cbango. They
have, at any rate, consisted their own interest in
the matter, for they could not hope by any down-
ward movemeut t«» diaw busiuess to the bank.
With their rate at per cent, they would inevita-
bly be as effectually underbid as they are now. and
in tiie end. too. borrowers would not be likely to
benefit much by any alteration, since t.i.e effect of
lower rates here would in al! probability be to
stimulate the export of gold, an 1 so tend to work
its own remedy. Besides, the bank should now be
getting a f'nmer hold over the market through the
ingatherinr of the revenue, and it is further to be
remembered that »s the bank holds the £1.730,000
of t- easury bills, which mature at the beginning of
next mouth, it will then be aide, it it chooses,
greatly to reduce tiie outside supplies of money.
EXCHANGE AT GALVESTON.
Official quotations the Cotton Exchange:
Sterling, sirty days S 4.^1
New York sight Vi diVs prem
New Orleans sight dis. '4 prem
EXCHANGE AT NEW ORLEANS.
iTelegram to Cotton Exchange.)
Sterling—Bank. 60days— 4.slU ....
Francs—Commercial. 60 days 5.26 ®5.26i4
New York Sight—Ban* _ _ par
Commercial 1.25®1.50 dis
exchange at new YORK.
[Telegram to Cotton Exchange.1,
Sterling—Bank.3 days j. 4 c2-4.8414
Bank. 60days 4.si 14®4.81f^
Commercial. 60 days 4.70->ivia4.80$4
Brown Bros. a Co.. 3 days 4.85 ®
Brown Bros. & Co.. 60 days 4.82hj &
Francs—Hank, 3 days 5.20 ^.^5.20
Bank 60 days 5.23vgit,r.5.22h»
Commercial 5.25 ®5.24«^
BIARXETS 3Y TELEGRAPH.
IvIoneVs Stocks and Bonds.
New York, December 10.—Governments strong.
Railways irregular. States quiet. Stocks lower
all around in the forenoon, though special weak-
ness was confined to Nerthern Pacific. Union Pa-
cific, Northwest and later to the Canadian Pacific.
The decline was unquestionably the result of a
bear raid, in which the attacks were directed main-
ly against the two first named, and there were appa-
rent evidences that a large part of the sales of Pa-
cific and Oregon Transcontinental were short sales.
In two hours—from 32:30 until 2:30—it was
very dull. At first there was a decline, continuing
until about 2, off from ^j®^g—the latter in North-
western—to 118>4, with on Union Pacific to 82J^,
14 on Canadian Pacific to 56?£. After 2 the market
was firm and the decline recovered. In the last
half hour it continued dull, but prices were a frac-
tion better, and a few stocks were up to the high-
est point of the day. The market closed quiet aud
generally firm. Transactions 223,000.
New York, December 10.—Denver and Rio Grande,
24%; Houston and Texas Central. 51; Kansas and
Texas. 24^; Missouri-Pacific, 97-Hi; Texas and Pa-
cific at 21 ;g.
New Orleans. December 10.—Skrht exchange on
New York at par. Sterling exchange, bankers
aud brokers. 4.81
New York. Deoemner 10.— Flour firm. Wheat—
Spot lot-; H®lc higher: options U4®l$4c higher
and excite.!, closing with a reaction or l4i;^*c:
No. 4 red. 89}£c; No. 3 red. Si 06: No. 2 red. $1 13
®1 14?-4. Corn excited and feverish; cash lot* 1®
2c higher; options 2^®3^4 higher, closing with a
reaction of H®v£c; ungraded. 50®67c; No. 3. 55
®w5 V; Xo. 2. 66*4®68c. Coffee—Spot fair Rio.
10.7Ue; options 5 u 10 points lower; Rio, No 7. De-
cember. 10.10; January, l4\fl5®!d.30o: Februarv.
10.15®l0.20c; March, 10.20® 10.~5c; Ap il. l VJ.V-fc
10.30c: May. 19-3«® 10.40c: m gust. 10.4Vc. Sugar
dull and unchanged: mould A. 8e: -ranulated,
8 3-16®»Wc. Molasses quiet aud unchanged; New
Orleans, 3^®56c. Rice firm and fairly active, Rosiu
steady. i' ;rpentine dull at 35c. Wool—Texas. 14
®27c. Pork stronger: quote I at S'5 00® 15 fd
Cut meats nominal: longciear middies, 8c. Lard
excite* and higher at 9.25®9.92t£c.
New Orlkass. December 10. Flour quiet but
steady ; tV.M.iiy S4 0 ®4 50; high graaes. 54 S5®5 62*^
Corn higher; dry white aud yellow, C0e; no mixed
here: sott neglected. Oats firm and quiet at 40®
41c. Cornmeal tii iu with moderate demand at $2 35
2 4 j. hay du 1; prime, $35 0«-®lG 50; choice.
Si? 00. Pork higtier and scar.-e at fll 25® 14 5.1.
Lard higher; tierce, refined, : ke^r 9c. Bulk-
in ';tts higher and scarce; shoulders, 6!<je: long
cbvir and clear rib. 7'^c. Bacon—market bare.
Hams—sugar-cared canvased dull and lower at 14
®ll'-iG. Wt-iskv steady; Western rectified. $1 05
^ ,.^"^ee ouiet but steady: commou t«» prime,
l" "iil 4e. Sugar active and firn ; common to
g" d common, 4'ft >5^4c: fair to fully fair. 5»M-
prime t- choice. W4®6c; yellow clarified, 6^4
• c: white clarified. 7*^ ;-.7V4c. Molasses: quiet
centrifuga!, I8(5,3)c: common. 20c; fair,
3"dr. Vie; 1 rime to choice easier. 37®46<?. Rice du l;
ordinary t.» choice. 4^®6^c. Bran higher and
scarce at 02; -c. Cotto. 1 -e--d oil—prime crude, 35®
06c: summer yellow, 42 >43c.
St. Loi'ts. December 10. — Flour firmer, not high-
er: doude extra. 52 9.5®3 10: triple extra S3 35it>
3 -J; lani lv. 53 85 choice, *4 35®4 50;
fancy, 51 8 .5 2 >. Wl.eat higher, and at times
uuseuied, fiuctu-led and closed ii4®lc below the
highest rates; 49lj®59c cash. 50^o down to 50c,
Drcemoe . ,50*i» (6.V; i,c Janu ry; 5li^®51*4c Feb-
ruary: May. Oats >harj iy higher and
n. settled at 32ts»®33c cash: . Jt.33Vijc December;
; <: -»c January. 3s*4 \t. 3^c May. Whisky stead v
at 51 li. cornmeal higher at ^2 3*) cash. Pro
v sions strong and higher. Pork—jobbing at 5'.4 50.
1'uik meats- loug clear. 7,30®7. ;»»c; short rib,
®. :-yc; short clear. 7.65®7.75c, according to size,
•aeon—long c.ear. 8-'4c: short clear, b%c; short
rib. 83;-c. Lard, held at 8 80®S.85c.
Chicago. December 10.—Flour dull and unchanged.
Wheat active and excited, opened *4® »4c higher
and advanced H4c more, clesing at 2®2*-sc over
Saturdav prices; December, 97® 8v^ -; January.
97 o J.»M.^c: Februarv. '-'^l -»c-'-> §1 «AKi,j; May. $1 uVj
' 07^4; No. 2 red winter. t.»>;4(rt99^>c. Corn ex-
cited a <1 opened 1 l*-yc higher, aTivanced and
closed 3®3\4c above 11>r-close of Saturday; cash,
.• 61c; December, 5 *®61c; January,59**4®61)^c;
February, 581;,®6May, 61U®64c. oats ex-
cited, unset led and higher; ca^n. 35®35>4c: De-
cember, 35®36c: January, 35t£®36^c; Ft-nrusrv.
•;5*^c. Pork a.-iive and higher: casii, $13 75®
13 sru: for old. $14 50® 14 62^,: f« r new December,
S'»3 70® 14 00: January, $14 42Uj®14 77U,; Febru-
a Sl4 *3 &15 00. Lard active and advanced 20
®25c; cash. S.9 ®9,00c; December, 9c; January.
>d'2U,®9.l2Ujc; February, 9.10 l9.25c. Bulk meats
higher; shoulders, 6.25c; short ribs, 7.60c; short
Kansas City, December 10.—Wheat firmer, at
83*^c bid, cash: 85t.|®K'V>t;c January; 92U.C bid
May. Corn higher, at 41*-o -i- U".4e c.tsh; 41'sC De-
cember; 47 .<! 4714c May. Outs higher at 25f^c.
Live Stock Quotations. »
New Yoke. December 10.—Beeves—receipts, 5060
making 12,600 for the week: markt-t firm and a
trifle higher for all grades, but rather dull before
the finish; no Texas or Colorado catt'e offered; ex
tremes, $5 30®7 00, with a few picked steers at
57 25®7 b> ; exporters used 4") carloads. Sheep
receipts, 12,000. making 44,.s5o for the week; good
htock active and firm: common dull; poor to
prime she-*p, $3 50®5 50; extra and fancy do.,
v6 00®6 25; pior to prime lambs. 51 75®6 "«5.
Sr. Louis. December 10.—Cattle—receipts, 900:
demand exceeded supply; prices steady; trading
mostly in butchers' stuffs: exports, $6 00'.; 5 10.
heavy shipping, S3 4" .*»5 90; light, §4 75(^.5 25;
butchers* steers. Si 00®4 75; cows aud heifers.
$3 00®4 23.
Chicago. December 10.—The Drovers' Journal re-
ports: _ Hogs—receipts. 26,000: the market excited
and 15c higher: packing. ?4 <3^5 o'J; packi
and shipping, 55 30® 5 80; light, H 60®6 30.
C ttle—receipts. 800: market steady: exports,
$6 50®7 20; good to choice shipping, 55 75®6 00:
common to medium. $4 50®4 55*^; Texans, Si 2v>®
5 oO. Sheep—receipts. 2600; guod" to strong, 56 75®
Kansas City, December 19.—The lave Stock Indi-
cator reports: Cattle—receipts. 700: offerings light
aud market steady, native steers, 1337 pounds aver-
age, $5 55: stockers and feeders at S3 70®4 50;
cows. $3 "5®4 00. Hogs—receipts, 3600; market
excited and 15®20c higher, at 55 00 .j£5 50. Sheep-
receipts, f>45: market steady; natives, 91 pounds
average, at $3 25.
PORT OF G-ALVBSTON.
Monday. December 10, 1883,
Steamship Weser, Bruns, Bremerhaven, with 298
Steamship Aransas. Theissen Corpus Cliristi.
Steamship Aransas. 1 heissen, Morgan City.
Dantzic, December 2.—Arrived: Bark Prima
(Swed ). Rosenberg, from Galveston.
Boston, December 5.—Below: Barkentine Geo.
W. Sweeney, from Galveston.
Baltimore, December 5 —Cleared: Schooner
Stephen C. Loud. Terry, for Galveston.
Newport News, December 5.—Sailed: Steamship
Chilian, Coward, from Galveston for Liverpool
Liverpool, Decembers—Sailed: Bark Polander
(Nor.1. Olmaet, for Galveston.
New York. December 6.—Cleared: Schooner
Wiliimaine. Scott, for Galveston.
Lizard—Off. November 22: Kong Svere, Simon-
sen, Sunderland for Galveston.
Baltimore. December 6.—Cleared: Schooner
Dora Matthews, Brosin, for Galveston.
Cape Henry—Passed in December 6, 10:30 a. m.:
Steamer Galveston (Br.), Chater, Galveston for
Sebastopol, supposed going to Newport News to
Pensacola, December 3.—Arrived: Brig Julia E.
Haskell, Paine. Galveston; schooners S. S. Harding,
Melvin, Galveston; Nellie T. .Morse, Hawley, Gal-
New York—Per steamship Alamo—273 bags cof-
fee. 471 cases boots and shoes, 518cases dry goods,
184 bbls potatoes. 363 pkgs cheese, 512 pkgs fish, 703
pkgs tobacco, 87 bbls whisky, 916 reels wire, 4! 1
pkgs hollow ware, 207 bids onions. 366 pkgs snuff,
519 coils rot e. 112 cases matches, 1966 pkgs canned
goods, and sundries.
Key West—Per steamship Alamo—23 pkgs ci-
gars, 1 box mdse.
RECEIPTS FROM THE INTERIOR.
Cobpi b Ca&isn—Per steamer Aransas—2 bales
cotton. 91 cases fish. 47 sucks oysters. 8 chests fish,
1 hhd fish. 6 pkgs sundries.
Brazos Kiver— Per steamer Vicksburg—100 bales
cotton. 60 bbls molasses. 30 hides and sundries.
Galveston. Houston and Henderson Railway—
December 10.—30c0 bales cotton. 7 cars w heat, 5
cars Hour. 6 cars oats, 3 cars iron pipes, 2 cars
bones, 3 cars corn, 2 cars mcla*v 1 car bran, 1 car
cotton-seed cake. 1 car s. blades, 1 car b. wire, 1
car lime, 1 car hides, 1 car bacon. 1 car potatoes. 1
car whisky, 1 car hardware. 2 cars lumber. 1 car
beer. 1 ear hay, 1 car stoves, 1 car meat. 1 car
oil. 1 car soap, 1 car apples. 93 bbls
whisky. 50 cases p. feet, 50 boxes cheese,
25 cases canned meat. 21 bbis sugar, 10 bbls rice.
13 bbls gohlets. 36 bxs bitters. 6 hhds coeoanuts. 20
cases vermouth, 15 bbls glassware, 4 bhi6 glass-
ware, 14 bxs stoneware, 20 cases whisky, 10 ^
bbls wine, 5 cases matches, 6 bxs stearine, 5 bbls
tieef, 6 bdls iron pipe, 6 bxs glass. S bbls cabbage,
5 bxs goblets, 5 bbls wine. 4 bxs c stuff. 1 b barrow.
1 case toys, 2 bbls mineral water, 2 bxs lanterns. 1
iron vault. 1 bag feathers, 1 cask globes, 2 bxs fur-
niture. 1 bx tools.
Gulf. Colorado and Santa FeRailroai>— Decern -
be 1 .» an Ui—212S bales cotton, 3 cars cattle. 736 sks
cake, 11 bbls pecans. 3 box pecans. 20 sks pecans, 5
crates mdse. 8 bxs mdse, 3 trunks. 2 trunks sam-
ples, 32 rolls fence wire, 1 keg staples, 3 bxs jars. 3
ca:s cotton seed, 1 car wood, 6 cars rock, 1 plow,
207 sks corn, 6 sks potatoes.28 sks wheat/-'4 sks bran,
3 «Tts marble, 3 bxs chtese. 1 case notions, 2 bales
merchandise. 1 r r velocipede. 2 cars c seed. 4 bales
hide<, 1 bdl hoe handles, 1 bx axes. 1 bx lye, 1 bbl
whisky. 1 bbl wine. 1 bbl p brandy, 3 hair' bbls wine,
14 cs liquor, 20 sks flour, I basket Apoilinaris.
A Story of the Seminole War.
[Correspondence Philadelphia Times.1
It is a curious thing iu the history of the In-
dian wars in Florida that the Indians always
found ready allies among the negroes, ami
some of the bloodiest pages of the history have
been written by the black hand and not by the
red. The cruel, cowardly and treacherous
nature of the ngro found its counterpart in
the cruel, coward aud treacherous nature of
the Indian, and the two became sworn brothers
in outrage and murder. The runaway negro
has led many a savage band to the home of his
former owner and exultingly assisted in the
bloody scenes that followed.
One of the ablest-; shrewdest and cruelest of
the Indian leaders was a coal-black negro named
Abraham. A niece of his, 44old Aunt Jinny,"
is no v li\ing near Dead Man's bay, Fla. i8he
says that her Uncle Abe was a short, chunky
negro, of most repulsive features, very sullen
and taciturn, only happy when he was annoy-
ing or torturing some of the animals on the
place, and that his excessive insoleuce con-
tinually got him in trouble. He was owned
by a planter named Dickson, whose only son,
Frank, was the immediate cause of Abraham
running away and joining the Indians, Frank,
tin* young son, was very fond of practical
jokes, high-spirited and full of wild and up-
roat ious tun. These traits eventually cost him
his life, and in a very cruel way. Returning
with a few comrades from a hunt oue day—the
spoii being a line buck—they determined to
have some fun with the negro boy Abraham,
who had given them some insolence as they
passed him. After skinning the deer, they
caught the negro and fastened the hide on him,
with the head and horns attached. 'I he young
dogs were then set on him, amid the uproarious
laughter of the young men and the jeex-ing re-
marks of the other negroes who had gathered
around. The dogs were not allowed to hurt,
him, but the grotesque nature of the punish-
mc at aroused the deepest resentment of the
negro. A few nights later he disap|>eared, and
although search was made for him it was of 110
avail. He fied to the Indians, where his great
strength, knowledge of woodcraft and deep-
seated hatred of everything that wore a white
skin made him the recognized leader in the
foray and the council. Brooding over the in-
sult he had received at the hands of his young
master he hailed the general outbreak ol the
Indians with the greatest delight, as he saw
therein a chance for ample revenge.
•Soon after, at the head of a party of Semi-
noles, he raided the plantation of "his fotmer
owner in broad daylight, and killed every
white person on the place, with the exception
of the son Frank. He was reserved for a ter-
rible fate. A bull yearling was hastily killed
and skinned. The skin was placed up-
on Frank, stakes were fastened to his
arms and legs, forcing him on all
fours, his eyes were put out with a
heated knife, aud then, a rope being tied
around his neck, he was dragged over the
ground, the Indians shootingarrowafterarrow
into his quivering body. He was then scalped
and left where he fell, still fastened in the
hide, a dainty feast for the buzzards and wolves
that always followed these marauding parties.
It is said that tbis negro Abraham excelled the
Indian in devising tortures for sueh whites as
were unfortunate enough to escape death and
be captured alive.
Sheep and Wool.
The Cuero Star quotes wool: Fine to me-
dium, 16®17>.<c; coarse, l%(&15c. Market
strong aud good demand.
A petition is being circulated among the
wool growers of De W itt county for their sig-
natures. The petition will be presented to the
Commissioners Court at its next session, and it
calls upon that body to appoint a sheep in-
spector, as provided for by state law.
Items Along: *&e Linos——Train and
The Missouri-Pacific is putting fire-proof
vaults in its general offices at St. Louis.
The survey of the "Warrior Coalfield road
has been commenced at Gainesville, Ala.
Last Thursday 3700 bales of cotton were
loaded on a Wabash traiu at Cairo for the
During the past season the Indianapolis and
St. Louis has expended $1,500,000 in improve-
The new bridge across the Osage river, at
Osceola, Mo., to be built by the Kansas City
aud Southern, will cost $t>0,0(J0.
A survev for a new line is being made from
Chapel Hill, near Lexington, Ky., toward
Hazel Hill, in Johnson couHty, in the same
Meridian, Miss., has increased from a strag-
gling country village during the war to a
thriving and growing town, all through the
influence of railroads.
Mr. H. C. Townsend, general passenger
agent of the Missouri-Pacific, has gotten out a
new circular describing the benefits of the new
line of Buffet Pullman via the Iron Mountain
Citizens of Meridian, Miss., and Fayette and
Jasper, Ala., are moving for a new line from
Narketa, on the Mobile and Ohio, to Decatur,
Ala. The new road is intended to strike the
coal fields of Walker county, Ala.
In October, 1SS2, the Wabash loaded 51,193
ciirs with freight for different points East and
W est. Iu October, lVvlt the figures show that
52,102 cars were loaded, a gain of 1970 cars, or
over sixty-three cars a day. includiug Sun-
According to a report of the Michigan com-
missioners. covering 1SS2, the whole number of
accidents in tlmt State were 507. of which 123
were fatal aud the remainder inflicting in-
juries not resulting in death. Of the -0.223
railway employes in .Michigan 48 were killed.
Coupling accidents are most common.
It is stated that as soon as the twenty miles
of road between AsheviBe and Hendersonvilie,
>». C., which has been for some time under
construction, are completed, Pullman cars will
be run from Chicago to Charleston, 8. C.,
without change, via the Louisville and Nash-
ville and East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia
roads. The new route will greatly shorten the
Fremont Herald: While here Monday, Con-
ductor Fairbrasse, to show how strangely peo-
ple who ride on trains will act sometimes,
related that a few days ngo an old lady over
bo years of age started on his train from
1 ^ mail a for some point west, and he missed her
from the train a lew miles out. and telegraphed
back at the first opportunity to have her looked
up. A haud-car was sent out over the line,
but nothing could be found of her. The next
moruiug she was around the depot iu good
health, and it was found that she had jumped
oil w-hile it was going thiity-five or fortv miles
an hour aud walked hack to Omaha.
London Engineering Review: Compound lo-
comotives appear to gain favor in Europe, and
the number in use is steadily iuc reusing. En-
gineering has recently published engravings
and details of a new loc motive of this type,
which was exhibited in the Amsterdam exhi-
bition. The locomotive was built by Mr.
Schichan, of Ebing, and is altogether of a
different design from the Webb compound
locomotive. The Schichan engine has some
resemblance to tiie ordinary American locomo-
tive. and is designed with two cylinders, one
for high pressure, the other for low pressure
both being located outside the frames. The
boiler carries steam of ltk) pounds pressure. It
is claimed th,jt eugiuess of this class save 15
per cent, of the fuel used by other locomotive*
to do the same amount of w ork.
TESAS NEWS ITBIHS.
The county has ordered an iron bridge
across the Little Wichita river, to be com-
pleted the 1st of March Business of every
kind is increasing: immigration is increasing
We have one of the finest stock and graz-
ing counties in the State; have several large
aud several small pastures fenced, and conse-
quently are strong against wire-cutting, al-
though we have not beeu affected by it.
Farmersville Mercury: Corn still comes in
freely, and is selling at about o5 cents, though
a few loads sold as low as 30 cents Thursday
We are informed that Farmersville aca-
demy now has an average attendance of .150
-McKinney Black Waxy: The heavy rain
Wednesday night will prove of great advan-
tage to the late-sown wheat. Some of the
farmers were becoming discouraged, and ex-
pressed fears that they would have to plow up
much of their wheat in the spring, but this
will be averted now that a good rain has
come, just in time to give the wheat a push
when it needs it.
Cuero Bulletin: The unfortunate colored
tfvomaii, Mary Shields, who was so batlly
nurned at Mrs. Nichols' hist week, is still alive.
It is. we learn from best authority, barely pos-
sible she may live, but if she does she will he
badly crippled A horrible murder was per-
petrated live miles above Hochheim, December
ti, on Turk's farm, about sunrise. A negro
man. named Jim Kiue, killed a negro girl by
blowing her brains out with a six-shooter. It
appears that Jim had been courting the girl
and had been rejected. The girl went to the
spring in company with some children. After
starting back with a bucket of water Jim met
lier and told her if she would not marry him he
would kill her: on her refusing to give hereon- ^
sent Jim fired the fatal shot.
San Marcos Free Press: The unexpected
complication in the affairs of otir leading mer-
chant. Mr. William Giesen, we learn has been
settled by the sale of his entire stock to Messrs.
Kaufman & Ruuge. Leon & H. Blum, Focke,'
Wilkins & Lange, who will at once proceed to
close it out.
• Terrell Star: The number of bales of cotton
received by Terrell before October 1 was 3224;
received during October, 5170; and during
^November, 6459—making an aggregate of 14,-
S53 bales up to the 1st of December East
Fork and Brushy were just booming Thursday,
and some of the slough bridges in the latter
bottom were floating around as the east-bound
passed Mr. Fred Bryant died very suddenly
at his home, three miles south of Kaufman, last
Monday night, after eating a hearty supper.
Election of officers for the I. O. O I-. lodge
N. P.*o: W.E. Willis, N. G.: W. R. William-
son, V. G.; Theo. Bauerfeind, secretary; Lu-
ther R. Blair, treasurer; James Noble, repre-
sentative to Grand Lodge; W. KaulI'man, al-
Henderson Times: More emigrants are com-
ing to ihis county this fall than ever before
Ail classes of workmen are getting all they
can do in Henderson.
Woodville Eureka: Cotton is coming intc
town very fast aud business quite lively....
District Court convened here Monday, and as;
there are several cases on the docket a large
crowd is expected to be iu attendance.
District Court at Victoria adjourned last
Saturday, the term resulting iu the following
convictions: Charley Brown, colored, burglary,
two cases, sentenced to two years in the peni-
tentiary in each case; Wallace Graves, colored,
assault with intent to murder, sentenced for
two years; William Rhode, theft of money,
sentenced for two years; Mark and Ed Davis,
theft of horses, two cases, each defendant sen-
tenced for live years in each case. Mark and
Ed Davis, burglary, sentenced for two years
each The river steamer which is being built
for the purpose of removing the raft in th®
river below Victoria, is now nearing comple*
The Brenbam Banner is indebted to Mr.
Wm. Thompson for the following statement
for two weeks ending December 7: Receipts,
14-8; shipments, S24; stock on hand, 33S0; re-
ceipts since September 1. 21,8712; total ship-
ments since September 1,19.758 The colored
people of Brenham are liberal patrons of the
oj>ei a-house : a.i I. to their credit be it said, are
ordem* and well-behaved.
Wichita Herald: The country upon which
Vernon is situated and that immediately sur-
rounding it, is certainly as beautiful as can be
found in any part of the State. Both cattle
and sheep in large numbers are raised in this
country, but if anything sheep predominate,
the roiling prairie being just suited for them.
Texas Panhandle: The shipping season now
about drawing to a close has been in every
way satisfactory to ranchmen in the way of
go<>d prices. A few times during the season
there were temjiorary depressions of the mar-
ket. but they were caused, as all well knew,
by heavy runs of inferior stock. Although
these breaks were the means of losing thou-
sands of dollars to the business, they were of
great benefit, if wisdom may be gained by ex-
perience, as teaching in a severe way that until
slock is in proper condition for market it
should be left on the range. Aud in another
particular ihe season has taught a useful les-
son : Ranchmen have learned that their busi-
ness is not the thing of a day, month or year,
but is founded on a human necessity, and that
demand for their product must hold prices to a
reasonable standard. Three seasons ago, when
the market prices appreciated to a degree
scarcely known before, there was everywhere
exhibited an anxiety to rush out everything
that would do to go, in order to get
as much wealth as possible before the
market should break. The following
year when prices went to the unprecedented
llgures, cur ranchmen were very pointedly
shown that they had sent away their real
w ealt h the year before in unripe cattle, and
had received a very poor return. At the open-
ing of the present season there were still doubt-
ing Thomases, and the fact that cattle were
late in getting fat and that impatient ranch-
men shipped those realljr unfit for market, did
not tend to relieve the doubt. But the season
has passed without a noticeable break where
really good and fit cattle were in the scale, and
our friends have been clearly shown the un-
reasonableness of doubt ami the solidity of
their business. This feeling is every-
where evident in the ranges, where
lands are being bought and ranches
improved by added comforts and facilities,
aud where there is rapidly growing appear-
auce of stability never known before. It is
good. The cattle in *\e> range are still put-
ting on flesh, and the i aspect has never been
bettor at this time of tOL. } ear, which is very
Cuero Bulletin: Sunday last two car-
loads of horses went over the Yelfener road
for the East, shipped by A. W. Fvans. Messrs.
Jack Breeden, of this city, and >mas O'Ncil,
of Lavaca, shipped four-' ^<ls over tha
same route last w eek. ^
The Texas Live stir*. association meets in
Austin on the second Tuesday iu January.
Our army and navy; our police and fire de*
partments ; our prominent men and women on
land and sea declare that nothing equals St*
Jacobs Oil, the conqueror of pain.
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The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 264, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 11, 1883, newspaper, December 11, 1883; Galveston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth462991/m1/3/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.