The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 151, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 22, 1885 Page: 2 of 8
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THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1885
WHAT IS GOING ON IN THE OLD
Enorinon* Socialist Mneting
I.okdon, btptumbd' 21.— An enormous sa-
clniiBt tuitiicK wan held yesterday at Lime-
bt.iue. 'ihe crowd prevented many attempts
of (lie police to arrest the tpeakers, but the
officers iir.nily succeeded in arresting Mr, Mi-
hone, secretary of tho socialist league, the
steward of a German club, amt six spectators.
The police encountered the greatest difficulty
Jn preventing the mob from rescuing their
prisoners ns I bey were being marched to the
police station. A crowd fallowed the police,
booting at them and at times mating rrohoi Co
libei ate their companions, but the police tepS
their ground well and beat them back.
The prisoners were to day brought before a
magistrate and fined and imprisoned for
short periods for obstructing the police in the
peiformance of their duty. During the hear-
ing the police arrested Wm. Morris, the poet,
fcr assaulting them. Morris declared that
the police had bustled and assaulted several
Inriy witnesses. Bennett Burleigh, a journal-
ist, corroborated tho statement of Mr. Morris,
end raid the police kicked bis leg. The further
bearing of the case was adjourned.
.In Inanrrectlon Imminent In Macedonia.
London, September 21.—The Petite bourse
of Paris is agitated over reports that an insur-
rection Is imminent in Macedonia in favor of a
union with Bulgaria, and that an advance by
Austria upon Baloniea, In connection with a
Rusnian occupation of the Bosphorus, ia pro-
The Filiboui, a Turkish journal, advises the
Moslems to accept the situation.
The Conservative papers accuse Mr. Glad-
stone of knowledge 'and complicity In the
conspiracy to cause the rising, and assert that
te is in communication with the
Russian and Bulgarian leaders of the
revolt. They comment on the signifi-
cance of the revolt occurring on
the came day as Mr. Gladstone's manifesto,
claiming that the influence of England would
support the Infant liberties of*the smaller
eastern states. The Liberals hall the revolt as
likely to embarrass the Marquis of Salisbury
and contribute to their issue In the coming
Mynierloin Raid on a Fort.
Cobk, September 21.—A mysterious raid
was made, last night, on Carlisle fort, one of
the defenses of the city. AUthat can be learn-
ed of the affair at present is that a party of
men seized four rifles and two swords during
the night and got away with them without
disturbing tho garrison. The sentry on duty,
close to the spot where the arms were kept,
did not see any one, and stated he heard no
unusual noise. The police are aiding the mili-
tary In searching for the raiders, but as yet no
clew to their whereabouts has been obtained.
Disastrous lining In Spain.
Madrid, September 21.—Disastrous rains
prevailed during the past twenty-four hours
in the southeastern part of Spain. The rain
came down in torrents and rivers overflowed
their banks, causing immense destruction to
property and the loss of many lives. Houses,
trees and dead animals are being carried out
to sea by the roging flood, which stretches for
a mile around the city.
To be Mettled Without Arbitration,
Madrid, September 21.—A bitter feeling
prevails here, owing to a report having been
received from Count Benomar, Spanish em-
bassador to Berlin, to the effect that he expects
Gtpnany will accept the offer of a naval ooal-
inff station, liberty to trade and the right of
navigation among the Caroline islands as a
b&sis of settlement or the Carolines disputes.
The settlement will be made without referring
the matter to an arbiter.
What Germany Is Willing to Admit.
Eeblin, September 21.—The National Zait-
ung says: Germany is ready to admit Spain's
prior occupation of Yap, but not of the whole
Caroline group, especially, as after the Eng-
lish right had been settled In 1876, the Spanish
minister declared no claim to the Carolines
bad been raised by Spain.
Anarchy In Albania.
ComSTAKTTNOPLE, September 2L— Anarchy
prevails in Albania. Turkish troops and n
tody of Albanians have had an engagetngnc
near Prlzenrl. Five battalions of Turkish
troops have been dispatched to the scene of
American Jews Can Stay.
Constantinople, September 21.—United
Stales Minister Cox and Consul-general Heap
have succeeded in obtaining a revocation of
the order expelling American Jews from Je-
1 Bltmarck Full of Bunlnesis.
Berlin, September 21.—Since Prince Bis-
marck returned to Berlin on Saturday, ho hi3
been extremely busy, and has indefinitely
postponed his departure to Fredrichsruhe.
Cnptured by Brigand..
Palonica, September 21.—Brigands have
captured the Archbishop of Veria'a niece and
another lady. They demand the sum of £-3000
for the ransom of the prisoners.
New War Ships for Spain.
Madrid, September 21.—Spain will purchasa
two men-of-war that are being built in Eng-
land for the Japanese government. The ships
are nearly completed.
W arlike I\iew» from China.
Paris, September 21.—Alarming reports
have been received, to day, to the effect that
China is massing a large force of troops on the
Uulng to Alexandria.
Constantinople, September 21.—Sir Henry
Drummond Wolff, the British envoy, will pro-
ceed to Alexandria in the first week of Octo-
Panper Colonists Tor Congo.
Brussels, September 21.—The government
is preparing a bill to authorize the sending of
paupers to the Congo country as coloulsts.
Saturday's Hecor* In Spain.
Madrid, September 21.—There were 811
new cases and 313 deaths from cholera, In
A Fearful Record.
Palermo, September 21.—During the past
tweDty-four hours 182 new cases of cholera and
123 deaths were reported.
DUtregftlnu tatate of AfTatrn at Palermo.
Rome, September 21.—Reports from Paler-
mo regarding the progress of cholera show a
distressing state of affairs prevailing there.
Thirty thousand persons have fled the city, all
the shops are closed and the streets are almost
deserted. There is great scarcity of food and
water, and the epidemic is increasing with
frightful rapidity. Tho sanitary officials are
attacked by the people every time they at-
tempt to disinfeot houses where the disease ex-
ists, and meet with great difficulty in carrying
on their work.
lilng llmub.rt'. Sympathy.
Rome, September 21.—King Humbert has
font a dispatch to Palermo expressing great
sympathy for the suffering people. His majesty
Las also sent $10,000 to be distributed among
them, and places his villa, Favorita, at tha dis-
posal of the sufferers, and exhorts the people
to show their courage and calmness during tho
trying ordeal through which they ara passing.
The Plague Spreading In Sicily.
Rome. September 21.—The cholera is spread-
ing in Sicily, and the situation is becoming se-
rious. Every town is cordoned. Conflicts be-
tween the populace and the military are con-
tinually occurring and many persons have
been wounded. A large military force is to be
dispatched to the island to restore order.
I he Max Thomas Troupe.
IBrtciAi. to This New*.i
Fort Worth. September 21.—The Max
Thomas Opera company, which came to grief
last week at Dallas, have been in Fort Worth
several days trying to reorganize into a come-
oy company. Thefe efforts have not met with
a great degree of success. The members of
the company who came to Fort Worth, among
whom are four young St. Louis ladies, are, it
is said, without funds, and are in arrears for
To night two of the young ladies, Miss Lida
Miller and Miss Annie Jack,'on joined the Va-
riety theater here. One of these girls is only
10 years of age. The other members of the
company wili try to make their way back to
fatrnla BfcHypd-The Houston Ka.t and West
Tvxas Extension, Etc.
IRPKCUL to Ta» NKWf.l
Nacogdoches, September 21.—The last
cloud to remind us of the late gloomy spell of
weather drifted slowly away hist night before
the brightest rays of the moon. This morning
is clear and beautiful, and a gentle norther,
with its cooling and health giving breath, is
blowing steadily. Man and beast seem to feel
its revivifying effects and to rejoice that tho
heat and prostration of summer aro at last
over. It is impossible, as jet, to estimate the
damage done by the recent ruin P. From quss-
tions askfd by Tub News reporter of several
formers, it is not thought to be serious.
Our fellow-townsman, Mr. Richard Phillips,
lias just received a patent for a portable
pump. He will manufacture them in two
sizes. The first, a diminutive affair, but per-
fect in its simplicity, will bo hailed with de-
light by housekeepers. With ic the most deli-
cate lady or a very small child can fill the
lamps from a five-galion can of oil without
spilling a drop. The second, whioh is larger,
is intended for a fire extinguisher. It will
throw a jet of water to the top of a two story
bouse, and can be easily worked by a small
boy. A simple attachment will throw a spray
over a radius of some forty feet. Another
simple attachment makes a most useful bucket
of the hitherto despised live gallon can. Mr.
Phillips is preparing to manufacture the
pumps on a large scale, and expects to take a
inr del to the New Orleans exposition.
Mr. Sam Tynes, a plain but well-to-do
farmer, living some nine miles from hero, has
also received a patent for a cotton bancher.
He has tested the implement fully, and so have
his neighbors, to their entire satisfaction,
which is a sufficient indorsement of its excel-
lence. Judge lograham has charge of It, and
will no doubt give it that attention which so
useful an invention merits.
In walking around the city yesterday after-
noon we noticed, near the cemetery, two large
excavations, which must be very old, as trees
of considerable size are growing In and around
them. On the crest of an Incline, some 200
yards distant, in full view of the college build-
ings, and overlooking the town, are three
mounds, one of which Is quite lofty and
of considerable area. On It once stood the fe-
male seminary, which was burned down some
fifteen years ago. The dirt from the exoava-
tions was evidently used to build the mounds,
but for what purpose they were built is a mys-
tery to the oldest Inhabitants.
We noticed this morning at the depot the
following passengers: W. N. Perkins, our en-
terprising and successful young merchant and
druggist, for Galveston; George Matthews,
for the same place. This gentleman has bought
an interest in the Star, and Is associate editor
and general business manager. He goes to
Houston and Galveston In the interest of the
The following knights of the grip, after en-
livening our streets for a few days, also leftl
Bob Hanks—the irrepressible Bob—who takes
us 'way back to the broad and grassy campui
of bur Alma Mater; Pet Perkins the general
favorite, and Mr. Charles Stith.
It is now definitely ascertained that work
will begin on the extension of the Houston,
East and West Texas railway Immediately,and
bo finished In forty days. The contractors are
Russell Harding and Hugh Burns, well knowu
gentleman, who have been for several days at
the front, examining the work already dona
and making estimates. They are now on
their way to Houston to perfect arrangement}
for an immediate resumption of work.
Several Merchants Banished.
|By Mexican Cable Direct to Qalveeton.)
Lima, September 21.—Several merchants
who were implloated in tho Cacerist move-
ment have been banished from the country.
The conspiracy was discovered through the
capture of secret correspondence between Ca-
ceres and certain merchants. It is thought
that the disclosure of Cocerea's plans will
prove fatal to the rebellion.
Bnmage by a Storm.
Iquique, Pern, September 21.—A heavy
storm is prevailing along the seaboard, and
several moles, warehouses and boats have
been destroyed. It Is feared that some lives
have been lost. Last night the town was
aroused by the ringing of Are bells.
THE TllOUBLK AT BOCK SPRINGS.;
General Scbofleld on His Way to the Scene-
Chinese to be Put to Work.
Omaha, Neb., September 21. — General
Schofleld, accompanied by General Tompkins
and General Sanger, passed through Omaha
last night, en route from Chicago to the scene
of the Chinese trouble at Rock Springs, Wyo.
He was met at the Union Pacific depot by
General Howard, and General Manager Cal-
loway and Superintendents Smith and Dor-
rence, of the Union Pacifiu, with whom a long
consultation was held.
The Chinese will be put to work to-day along
with the white miners who desire to go to
work with them. All will be protected by the
military. All is quiet at Rock Springs. The
result of to day's resumption of work at the
mineB is awaited with considerable interest.
The Chinamen Mo to Work.
Cheyenne, September 21.—Work was re-
sumed at Rock Spring Coal mines this morm
irg. All the Chinamen went to work, and
also all white mechanics—engineers, black-
smiths, firemen and carpenters—employed in
the mine. The white coal miners who de-
clined work were paid off. Everything is
quiet and no more trouble is anticipated.
Americans Ousted from Mexican Mines.
IBpkcial to Ths Nsws.'r
Eagle Pass, September 21.—Confirmed re-
ports have reached here of the confiscation of
the new silver mines near Las Cruoes, in the
Carmen mountains, Mexico, by Mexican
troops, on a trumped-up claim of a Mexican,
ante dating Owens & Stapps's and Davis's, and
all other clalmonts, and the Mexican soldiers
took possession of the mines, ousting the
American owners in his favor. Theso are the
same mines w hose discovery led to such ex-
citement about six months ago, which yielded
107 ounces of silver to the ton of ore. The
chances are against the Americans getting
possession again, as they are poor, and, unlike
the Sabinas Coal company, unable to fight It
out in the Mexican courts. •
United States Consul Prldgeon, in Plsdras
Negros, is interesting himself in their behalf,
and possibly may again put them in posses-
A Protest from the Rice Dealers-
New Orleans, September 21.—The Pro-
duce exchange has adopted resolutions to the
effect that they learn with astonishment and
alarm that the collector of the port of New
Yoik has recommended the secretary of the
treasury to permit the Introduction of broken
rice at 20 per cent, ad valorem duty, and also
Resolved, that as representatives of the pro-
ducers and dealers In domestic rice lu tho state
of Louisiana, we protest against such evasion
of the existing tariff laws.
Resolved, that we respectfully urge the sec-
retary of the treasury to protect the pro-
ducers and the revenues of the treasury of the
government from such a construction of exist-
The Sugar exchange has also adopted a
scries of resolutions to the same general
Tin- Locomotive Firemen.
Philadelphia, September 21.—The twelfth
annual convention of tho Brotherhood of Lo-
comotive Firemen of North America com-
menced here today. After a short street pa-
rade the delegates assembled in the Chestnut
Street Opera houee. Governor Pattison made
the address of welcome to the Stata and Mayor
Smith welcornod them to the city.
Speeches were made by Colonel A. C. Me-
Clure, of the Times; Colonel J. B. MaynarJ,
of Indianapolis, and others, and letters from
President Cleveland, ex-Governor Porter, of
Indiana, and other public men were read, re-
gretting their inability to be present.
After remarks by State Senator Hughes and
1". V. Debs, grand "secretary and treasurer of
the order, the meeting adjourned.
The brotherhood met tbis evening at Asso-
ciation hall in secret session, and will contiuue
the deliberation.'" until Saturday, when an ex-
cursion will be given the visiting delegates to
ITEMS FROM VARIOUS I'OtNfS.
sSpecial to 'Vhk Nkws.1
Cleburne, September 21.—The cotton in
this vicinity is very slow coming to market,
although it has.been several weeks since the
first bale was received. The dally receipts for
the past few days will not average twenty-fire
bales. Middling is brlngidg from 8 85o to
8.50c on the streets. Only 175 bales have beau
shipped np to date. The prevalent opinion
here in that tho entire crop for tho season will
exceed that of last year by 25 per cent. A
merchant of Granbury, who ships most of tlw
cottcu from that point, has made arrange-
ments for shipping his aotton from Clebaraa
instead of Fort Worth, as was the casa last
year. This will swell Cleburne's reoalpts
about 1000 or 1400 bales.
Jiitnes Duko was adjudged insane to dixy and
confined In the county jail until morning,when
he will be taken to the asylum.
The recent rains have made tho atmosphere
cool and pleasant In the early morning, and
overcoats are cot unpleasant.
ISrKOIAL to Ths Nbwp.I
Trinity, September 21.—Dr. J. J. Cannon,
of Moscow, is visiting the lodge at this place
on official business, he being district deputy
The little infant daughter of Mr. W. H.
Maury died yesterday evening.
The cotton worm haa made its appearance
and will do great damage to the late cotton.
Cotton-picking has been almost stopped the
past two weeks on account of the continuous
heavy rains. The cotton is rotting in the
John Gates, C. White and Bob Collier had
an examining trial before Justice J. M. Daw-
son day before yesterday. The charge vi as the
theft of a cow. They were bound over to the
next District Court in the sum of $250 each.
Hon. Ear! Crockett represented the State, and
Colonel S. T. Robb, of this place, the defend-
Mr. Ed Eneeland, conductor ou the Texas
and St. Louie railroad, and Miss Martha
Rodgers were married yeBterday evening.
IBracui to Tm Nnra.1
Marshall, September 21.—The criminal
docket was taken up in the District Court to.
day. The three cases against James Gainer,
charged with theft from the proprietor and
guests of the Capitol hotel, were called. He
was acquitted In the first, pleading guilty ia
the other two, and was given four years In the
penitentiary—two years in each case.
The case against Link Bates, charged with
attempt to kill bis mother-in-law, pending ar-
gument, closed this evening. A verdict is
District Attorney W. J. Graham, recently
appointed by the governor, has not yet an
rived. County Attorney Scott is acting.
The grand jury is In session.
The aldermanic election occurred to-day. J.
H. Brantley was elected alderman of ward
two, to fill the vacancy caused by the resigna-
tion of J as. Wagnor.
[Special to Ths Nkws.1
Goldthwaite, September 21.—Greeting: To-
day tho telegraph line of the Santa Fe reached
our town, UBder the supervision of Captain
Russell, and we are connected with the out-
Cotton receipts, to-day, 40 bales, ami of
wool 10,000 pounds.
About twenty business houses have been
completed, or nearly so, since the sale of lots
on the 2d instant.
The shipments of lumber west are simply im-
The section hands of the extension from
here to Lampasas struk, to-day, for $1 40 in
lieu of $1 25 now received.
!Bpkoial to Thh nmra. i
Luling, September 21.—The recent rains
have very mateiially damaged the open cotton
in this section, but to-day we have good pro-
spects for fair weather, and the picking, which
was interrupted by bad weather last weak,
was resumed all around the circle this morn-
ing with great vigor. Half a bale per acre Is
the best estimate, and 4000 bales the receipts
The public school opened this morning with
a fair attendance. ProfeB3or Harris, the prin-
cipal, is wrestling with tli9 dengue, but his
able corps of assistants are busy organizing
the school and assigning pupils.
We only have two cases of dengue in the
[Special to The nbws.1
CorERAS Cove, September 21.—It has been
raining here at intervals for a week, greatly
Interfering with the gathering of the cotton
Clement & Rather sold fifty bales of cotton
yesterday to C. R. Bennett & Co. at 8.60 cents.
The cotton will be shipped direct from here to
Clement & Rather, of this place, it is stated,
have bought the Killeen Grange store and
will run a business there and here.
Tho little girl that was bitten by ft rattle
snake last Sunday ia now about well.
Parson Roland, of Killeen, will go Into the
drug business here in a few weeks.
Married at Moscow.
[.Special i o The Nkws.1
Moscow, September 21.—Mr. B. F. Haynes
was married yeBterday, the 20th instant, to
Miss Ellie Handley, at the residence of the
bride's father, some ten miles from this place.
The ceremony was performed by Rev. J. Gi
Henderson. A large circle of friends were
presttt. Mr. Haynes Is the railroad company's
agent here, and is a young man of fine busi-
ness qualities. Mr. Haynes is from Morales,
Jackson county. The bride is the daughter of
one of our most prominent farmers and mer-
chants. It is seldom a young couple start life
under more favorable auspices.
IVo Mormon Bnslnrss Wanted tn Dallas County.
Dallas, September 21.—County Clerk Hill
is in receipt of a red-hot letter from a lady in
Tennessee, stating that she is reliably Informed
that ber husband, whose name Bhe gives, Is
living In Dallas and preparing to lead one of
Its young ladles to the altar. She states that
two weeks after their marriage her husband
moved to Dallas; that he has since heeded her
not, and that, as the result ot their mirriage,
ihe has a bouncing boy now 3 years old. Tho
clerk saj s there will be no Mormon business ia
tbis county if he can prevent it.
Lovklady, September 21.—The continued
wet weather is having a depressing effect
upon our farmers, causing great loss to them
by washing cotton out badly.
The many friends of Seth Shopard in this
vicinity think he is the coming mtiu for United
At tho residence of Jos. Manson, ths bride's
father, was consummated, Saturday night,
the morriuge of Mr. G. H. Long to Mrs. Emma
Bcdroan. T'h« happy.couple will make thoir
future home at Weldon.
l&pkcul to Tub Nbws.1
Sah Antonio, September 21.—The grand
jury have returned an indictment against
the publishers of the Item for criminally pub-
lishing a libel of Alderman James H. French.
Mr. Leslie Thompson, of Castrovilla, ar-
rived in San Antonio to day.
over fifty persons to day, besides prevshlna;
two sermons. He Is simply worked down, aui
needs rest. It was announced at the meeting
to night that his fever was broken by a gov!
sweat, and that he might ba well enough to go
to Colorado City to-morrow. Tbera were
many converts to day, making over 200 Binie
he began here.
iBcsorAL to tna Hxyta.
Tylkii, September 21.—Oa Saturday the
grand jury wero discharged, after having re
turned 118 bills of indictments at this term of
the District Court.
The Tyler public school opened to day, und r
tho 6uperlntcndcnoy of Professor P. V. Peuuy-
backer, with a large attendance.
Judge McCord, having fully recovered fron
bis recent illness, took the District Court
t ei ch this morning relieving Special Judgo
Fhilay, who, for two weeks, has oocupiel it
with ability and credit.
IBpxcial to The News. j
Inwanola, September 21.—We are having
el< ar weather after the cyclone of the last
three days. Tbero has at no time been such
weather indications during the last three days
as to have caused the least alarm, notwith-
standing which, on Saturday, a number of
our citizens seemed to have become panic-
stricken and left on the train for Victoria and
Cuero. They have nearly all returned to day,
and look like they are disappointed to see-that
a.'l damage done can be repaired for a niokel.
The Road Law to tie Tested.
[Special to The News J
El Paso, September 21.—The Texas road
law, it seems, will be thoroughly tested in the
courts here. About aevenvy-five suits have
been filed already against citizens who have
failed to pay or furnish a substitute. Many
of the delinquents are well-known citizens.
The law will be enforoed strictly, and thsse
violators will be arrested and brought into
the County Conrt Work on the road to
Yeleta has already begun.
[Special to The Nswa.l
Dekison, September 21.—A match game of
ball between the Gate City club, of Denfson,
and the Clippers, of Sherman, was played here
this evening for the championship of northern
Texas and a silver bat, resulting In a victory
for the Gate City club by a score of 20 to 12.
The colored Baptists have been holding a re-
vival for some time. Yesterday they baptized
twenty-three converts in Mopae cattle pondL
About 2000 persons, white and black, witnessed
1 Special to The Nkws.1
Sherman, September 21.—The United Slates
Commissioners Court has been busy to day la
the examining trial of Eatenwood, charged
with participation in the free-for-all killing at
a dance In the Nation, In which several were
killed and wounded.
Only one case of drunkenness came up in the
This week will be devoted to the trial of
railroad cases in the District Court.
Major Penu's llluess.
[Special to The Njtws.l
Abilene, September 21.—Major Pann was
taken down this evening with a strong fever.
He was not able to attend the closing services
cf his protracted meeting here. He baptised
Looking after an Oflice.
(Special to The Nbws.I
Fort Worth, September 21.—Mrs. Belle
M. Bnrchlll, the present Republican poitm's-
tresB of Fort Worth, has gone to Washington.
It is said that she carries with her strong let-
ters ot recommendation from somi of the
most influential Democrats of the city. Mr?.
Burchill, it is said, has given general satisfac-
tion, and her chances for being retained, it Is
asserted, are very fair.
IBpecial to Th» Newsi.1
Palestine, September 21.—For the week
ending last Saturday it rained every day in
Anderson county, some of the showers being
very heavy, putting a stop to cotton-picking
all over the county. But there has been a
let up in the elements for two days, with good
signs of fair weather in the Immediate future.
Dengue still holds its sway, there being hun-
dreds of cases in the city. Otherwise the
health of the city is good.
IBpecial to The N*ws.i
Wootan Wells, Beptember 21.—For the
last three dayB we have had very heavy rains,
and the ground is thoroughly saturated.
The Infant of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. SpUlers
died last evening after several months sick-
Dr. S. E. Borders, physician for the Wells,
departed for Galveston yesterday morning on
a business and pleasure trip, and will be absent
[Special to The News.
McKinney, September 2L—A surgical ope-
ration for lithotomy was successfully performed
yesterday on Richard Coffey, an old citizen of
The sun cum-- cut yc&Lerday, and we look for
clear w eather for a few days longer.
Several bales of cotton came in to-day.
County court at Marlln.
[Special to The News.]
Marlin, September 21.—Ia the County
Court, to-day, the following convictions weie
had: Emanuel Armstrong, for asimult, fiaed
$5, and Henry Ethridge, for a Bimilar offense,
was fined $25; August Kohl, disturbing thi
peace, fined $10; 8am Peters, for racing on tha
public road, was fined $2o.
IBpeci al to Tee News.]
Gainesville, September 21.—J. W. Bailey
is in Henrietta on business.
Cotton comes in slowly. The fine weather
for the last few days makes the cotton outlook
W. T, Roberts has gone to Dallas on busi-*
Won't Have to Walt Long.
LSPecialto The News.]
Decatur, September 21.—Our people are
anxious to see the lirst issue of The Dallas
Morning News. They are looking forward
for a live paper, when The News spreads
its wings and sails into the arena of northern
Texas, May her course bo onward and up*
Had IVo Attachment Run on Them.
IBpecial to The Nkws.1
San Angelo, September 21,—Bridges &
McMahon, who were mentioned as being at-
tached the other day, had no attachments run
on them and the report ia Incorrect. They
sold out to Harris & Cartledge and moved to
ISpscial to The Nbws.I
San Angelo, Beptember 21.—The jury in
the case of the State vs. M. G. W. Till**,
charged with horse theft, was discharged this
morning, after beir.g oat three days without
ogres irg on a verdict.
Married In a Jllty,
IBpecial to The .Nkws.1
Dallas, September 21.-Mr. T. B. Chad-
dock and Miss Eva Ingram, a tender couple
from Piano, skipped Into Judge Kendall's
office to-day and were married in a jiffy.
IBpecial to The Nbws.1
Hearse, September 21.—The weather has
cleared off and a large number of negroej
went out In the bottom this morning to pick
The I'nltrd States Regulars Win at Crecdmore.
New York, September 21.—The Hilton tro-
phy, worth $3000,was to-day shot for at Creed-
more by three teams of twelve men each—a
United Btates regular army team and the New
York and Pennsylvania state teams. Tha
shooting was at 200, 500 and 600 yards, seven
shots M each distance, standing at the first
range and optional attitude at the others, The
regulars won, with 997 out of a possible 126)
points. The New York state team scored 953,
and the Pennsylvania state team 987 points.
Small-pox Scare at New York.
New York, Beptembnr 21.—Tho health offi-
cers are making every effort to dlsoover the
source of the sudden outbreak of small pox In
Grand street tenements, and to stem it before
ItgaiUBmuch headway. Ou Saturday night,
Wm. Owens, a child, was found ill with the
disease, and was removed to the hospital.
Next door, yesterday, Mra Mary Ri lollffe
was found covercd with emotions, and was
al-o removed to the hospital. Iu Brooklyn,
to day, Mrs Qulnn and her baby ware found
suffering from the disoase and were taken to
tho hospital. They lived in Grand street, in
this otty, opposite the bouses occupied by the
child Owens and tho woman Radcliffe.
The Dakota Cotiftttruttoual Convention.
Sioux Falls, Dak., September 21.—The
threatened trouble in the constitutional con-
vention was adjusted by tha adoption of a sub-
stitute for Campbell's substitution on the bill
of lights which declares all political power In-
herent In tho people and all tree government is
founded on their authority. They have the
light to alter tho form of government, and
declares the state of Dakota inseperably a part
of the Union and the federal constitution is
the supreme law of the land.
Mills Blmt Bown In Michigan.
Detroit, September 21.—Specials from Ma-
nomenee report all million tha Michigan side
of the line have been closed by the owners on
account of the ten hour law which has just
gone Into effect. At first it was desired to
have Ihe men sign contrasts waiving their
rights to reap the benefit of the new law, but
the opposition was such that the mill owners
finally shut down to await developments. At
Manistee ten thousand men are out of employ-
ment because they refused to accept aproinr-
tionate redaction of pay with the chauged
Boverelgn Giand Lodge of Odd Fellows.
Baltimore, September 21.—The sixty-first
session of the Sovereign Grand Lodge of Inde-
pendent Odd Fellows opened this morning at
Udd Fellows hall. The Grand Lodge, which
was formerly termed the Grand Lodge of the
United States until the past four years, bae
met annually, but communications are now
teld only every two years. There was a full
representation present, only a few being ab-
sent. Only routine business was transacted,
and it is not expected much will be done, out-
side of reading reports, until Wednesday.
Pittsburgh, September 31.—The miners
employed at Union valley, Anderson and
Peter's creek mines, on the Baltimore and
Ohio railroad, struck to-day against a reduc-
tion of H cent In mining rate. The rive
miners strike presents no new features. B«tl
sides still firm. w
Arc purely vegetable iu their composition, >
mid thorough iu thoir operation. They do
not debilitate tho Liver by excessive stim-
ulation, ami arc not irritating in their
action. The importance of these Tills in
arousing tho Stomach, Liver, ami Bowels, I
to the proper perforutnuco of their fic-
tions cannot bo ovcrcstimuted. They iffllt
Promote the Appetite,
and restore health and strength to weak
aud enfeebled systems.
" For four years I was greatly troubled 1
with Dyspepsia; part of tho time so badly I.
I could retain little or no food on my g.
stomach. 1 commenced using Ayer's .1
I'ills, dieting myself at tho same time, and !
effected ft permanent cure. I am now en-
joying perfect health."
THOMAS O. JENKINS,
"For over a year I was alllicted
Liver and Stomach troubles, and failed to
find relief until I commenced using Ayer's
Pills. Two boxes of these Pills have re
stored my Liver to a healthy condition
and I can now eat without being dis-
A. J. JONES, Buxport, Me.
town, Mass. |,
dieted with fi
it/1 -f n i l/i/1 in
SB. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
LOOK OCT FOR THE COPPER!
1881 was nti
sick ten yea:
III for Tea LiMig Vsirs.
East Granby, Conn., It
d up with constitutions
tsofithe worst kind. Beei
and tried everything. In Ng
sbe wrote* ** Waiver's Saf
Cure cured me four years
well t* this jUjt.''
ago, and has keptr
It seems that even celestial beluga can
bcr rancorcus feelings. Ssveral most estl
b!e persons, including not a few well-known
and deservedly reapeoted clergymen, have
fallen at loggerheads over tha question of em-
ploying members of religious sisterhoods as
nurses Id the London hospitals. AngHcan
sisters have been introduced into several ot
these establishments, and have bsen pro-
nounced ministering angels by tha majority
of themedical officers and all of the patients^
but perfect barmony exists only in heaven, ot
courte, and the Inevitable malcontent and bis
beckers bave rushed into print with denuaaia-
tions of the proselytiDg tendency of these
nurses. The general public are less interested
in the point at Issue than they are to see dean%
minor canons, rectors and others whose little
bands were never made to tear each other's
eyes forget the fact and most ferociously fail
out ml fight.
See tbo small box Paper for 25c at
J. E. Mason's.
who us© SOZODONT have only to open their lips
to prove its excellence. Their white, gleaming
spotless teeth, and fragrant breath will tell the
story. There is more demand for tbis wholesome
and unexceptionable preparation than for any
other dentrifice in the market.
Fronktlie Old Dominion.
I have been a sulterer for many years from C x-
tarrh and Blood Taint. Aftor the application of
all the known remedies for such diseases, I found
myself last summer on the very verge of the grave.
Nothing seemed to do me any good. As a last re-
sort I commenced taking S. 8. S., and have taken
in all eighteen bottles. Before I had finished the
second b: ttle I felt a decided improvement, and am
today enjoying most excellent health—better than
fcr many years. I take preat pleasure, therefore,
in recommending Hwift's Spe^iflo for these dis-
eases. MRS E J. COSNAHiN.
Richmond, Va., June 29, 1885.
Swamp Malaria Conquered,
I have been using Swift's Ppeciflc in my family
for the pest two years os an autidote for malaria
and also as a blood purifier, with the most satisfac-
tory results. I live on the banks of the Ouachita
river, in what is called the swamp country. My-
self and family enjoy as good or even better hea< th
than tbe average people who live in the hill coun-
try. I am confident tnat 8. S. S. has banished the
malarial poison from our systems, and consequent-
ly given us good health. I use it at intervals dur-
ing the spring and summer, when the system indi-
cates being charged with poison, and it invariably
drives it out. E. B. CRYERS.
Trenton. La., June 80, 1885.
Swift's Specific is entirely vegetable. Treatise
on Blooo and Skin Diseases mailed free.
The Swift Specific co, Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.,
or 157 W. 28d street, New York.
The perfume of violets, the purifcy of the
lily, the plow of the rose and the flush of Hebe
combine in Pozzoni's wondrous powder.
Bee the small box X^aper for 25ci afc
J. E. Mason's.
THE COPPERS WILL APPEAR
Always ask for the D0-
TRE EOSADALIS BEMEDT.
ROSADALIS is a sovereign'remedy for all dis-
eases of the blood. It has no equal for the cure
of nervous disorder*. Read this:
I would like to bear testimony to the merits of
Rosadalis, by saying that some eight years ago I
was totally prostrated, and could get no relief from
our family physician, but after taking one b'ottlo of
RosapalisI became entirely restored to health. I
now weigh 175 pounds, but when I first took youfr
medicine 1 weighed only 130. I cheerfully recom-
mend it to all, and especially to those afllcted with
neryous debility. Mrs. A. A. MARON.
11EEK & ^INOLETON,
STIFLE AND FINCT GROCERIES,
221 Postofllce St , bet. 20th and 21st.
A full assortment of Fresh Groceries always ou
hand and reasonable prises for the best goods.
Free delivery. Send us your order. Telephone
And olher first-class Pianos for sale by
C. H. E t) W A. R D S
No». 733 and 735 Main St., Dallas, Te*.
Fend for catalogue and prices before buying else-
AULT & W1BORC,
Lithograph in g Varn i s lies.
FOOT OF NEW STREET, CI\Cl.\N\ri.
Leidesdorff 8t., 8an Francisco.
Branch Offices fal and 28 A»n st.. W York.
Use after eating, for fc.
stitute foi tobacco. Ask
| j&s. h wrayour druggist or confect
iff ionerfor Colgan'sgenu-
ine and original "Taffy Tolu"manufactur-
sd by Colgan& McAfee,Louisville, Ky.
SAMPLE BUNDLE BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OF 6cts.
PEW! PENNY! PENNY!
IHE practical courseof training at Hill's Busines
College has gained a widespread reputation fn
It over other similar schools. It is handsomel
equipped and conducted by four trained teachen
81 orthand taught by machine In 2 to 4 mos. 8eve
students from La. this year. Address R. H. HILI
President, Waco, Tex.
Vermau aud English School.
Thisselect school will reopen SEPTEMBER
for boys and girls, under the supervision of
MIS8 G MAX. Princloal.
ST. MARY'S UNIVERSITY.
Classes will be resumed oil
Monday, September 7, 188E
For information apply to the President.
J F. O'CONNOR, 3. J
COLQBKD SCHOOL, j
TILLOTSON COLLEGIATE ANI
will open BEPTEMBER 30. The healthy location
commands beautiful views and its able teacher!
enable us to offer superior advantages for educaj
tion. For information, address
JOHN KERSHAW, President,
Drawer 19, Austin, Tex.
205 East Avenue I,
GALVESTON, - - TEXAS
OPENS BEPTEMBER 14.
MBS E. A. HUFFMlBrSK.
(male and female.)
24th Annual fceuilon Opens Monday, gepteinbe;
The faculty and facilities for board unsurpassed
Board in Maggie Houston hall, $0 50 a month. Foi
RUFUS O. BURLESON, D. D., LL. D.
WACO tumlaimE college.
1. A complete and competent faculty, using th«
latest and best methods. 2. A healthful and cen
tral location. 3. A Texas school, and excluslvelj
for females. 4. Commodious and comfortable
buildings. 5. The boarding circle a communitj
household. 6. The best advantages at the lowest
prices. 7. All departments thorougly organize^
and well sustained. 8. Denominational, but no?
sectarian. 9. A successful past and a promising
future. For catalogue apply to R. O. ROUNSA
VALL, A. M., President, Waco, Tex. j
South Carolina Military Ac
CITADEL, CHARLESTON, 8. C.
A State Institution modeled after West- Point,
Same Regulations. Military methods employed tc
enforce study, regular habits', system and respect
for law, and to develop the physique.
Course of Instruction ineludes Mathematics.
Engineering, Physical Science, English, Moderc
Languages, Military Science. Cadets received
from other States.
Terms $300, payablo quarterly. In advance, In
full for all charges, including subsistence, clothing,
tuition, books, stationery, medical attendance—all
necessary expenses for tho year.
Session begins October 1 Send for Circular.
Address Superintendent S. U. M. A., Citadel,
Charleston, 8. C.
Please mention this paper.
St. Mary's Academy,
CONDUCTED BY THE
Sisters of Holy Cross.
occupies one of the finest sites in the city of Austin
so noted for its healthy climate and beautify
scenery. A more favorable location could not b
desired for an institution of learning.
THE NEW ACADEMY,
just completed, is large and commodious, and ad-
mirably adapted to educational purposes. Every
advantage is here offered young ladies desiring a
solid and refined education. Scholastic duties wilt
be resumed on Monday, September 7, 18S5. Foi
catalogue address SISTER SUPERIOR,
St. Mary's Academy, Austin, Tax.
MRS. SYLVANUS REED'S
Hoarding and Hay Krliool
For Young Ladies, Nos. 6and8 East531 st., New)
York. The unprecedented interest and scholarship
in tbis school during the past year have justified its
progressive policy and the rule of securing in ever-
department the highest quality of teaching whlcl
cau he obtained. 2*2d year begins Octooer 1.
PHonticello Ladies' Seminary,
< OI»l<ttKY, M VUIMJN CO , ILb. J
One of the oldest schools in tho West. Reputation
as a first-class school unquestioned. Superior ad-
vantages for English and Classical Education with
Music, Drawing, Pointing and Modern Language
Opens September 23d. For catalogue, apply to
MIHH H N. VI \»KKl,L, Principal, g
MIPS IlILLEBRAND'S AND MIS8 GARD
HaUSEN'S English, French and Germ?
Family school for young ladies and misses roopei
September 23. This school offers all theadvant--
of a European education. For particulars ad(
to 16 Clark street, Cincinnati, O.
SHENANDOAH VALLEY ACADEMY, WINp
CHKKTER, VA., prepures for University, Army,
Navy or business. For catalogue, address
C. L. C. MINOR, M. A. (Univ. Va.), LL. 0.
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The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 151, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 22, 1885, newspaper, September 22, 1885; Galveston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth463490/m1/2/: accessed December 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.