The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 51, No. 94, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 26, 1892 Page: 2 of 16

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THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 1892.
GERMANY TO FIND MONEY.
THE KING OF ITALY SAW NO WAY
TO CONTINUE,
Through the Emperor German Bankers Are
to Take a New Italian Loan—The
Army to Be Maintained.
Berlin, June 25.—[Copyrighted by New
York Associated Press.]—Interviews between
Signor Brin, the Italian minister of foreign
affairs. Chancellor Von Caprivi and the em-
peror have resulted in a promise of German
support for Italian finances 0:1 condition that
the Italian army and navy be sustained at
their present strength. King Humbert pro-
posed a largo reduction in the army. It is
reported he said much as 50,000 men, pleading
absolute financial necessity for such reduc-
tion. The emperor succeeded in persuading
him against making any reduction mainly
through pledging the assistance of leading
banks of Germany in an operation for the
purchase of existing Italian bonds, and also
the required assistance of a syndicate to take
a new Italian loan. The prospect of perma-
nent peace as the strongest factor toward ob-
taining more money lor Italy was referred to
in the interviews.
In an interview Signor Brin accorded to a
number of journalists prior to starting on his
return to Rome yesterday, he said he could
foresee nothing likely for a long time to dis-
turb the peaceable relations of the great
powers. Signor Brin declined to say anything
as to the financial position of Italy
except that the new Italian ministry would
be strengthened by the friendly attitude of the
German government. According to the for-
eign office hero Italy will be financially strong
if she has time to arrange her affairs. The
emperor's resolution to maintain credit for
Italy for the sake of the triple alliance con-
stitutes a leading element toward restoring
financial order.
bismarck's popularity in bavaria.
Bismarck's triumphal progress reached a
climax to-night at a reception given in his
honor at the rathhaus atMunich.The prince was
never popular in Bavaria during his tenure of
office, but since his fall and especially since
his opposition to the emperor his popularity
has been greatly enhanced. The prince
regent of Bavaria and all the royal
family left Munich in order to
avoid giving the prince a reception, but
before going the regent directed the organ-
izers of fetes in the princo's honor to spare
nothing to make them successful. At a ban-
quet given at the rathhaus all the guests brim-
med over with enthusiasm. Bismarck ex-
pressed thanks for the reception given him.
He hoped peace would continue assured to
the emperor by existing alliances, a matter
which was especially important to the security
of the Bavarian frontier.
Every imperial government, ho said, is in
duty bound to promote an imperial policy in
harmony with national tradition. Some allu-
sions in the speech plainly indicated Bis-
marck's desire to convey an expression that
tho policy of the emporor and Chancellor von
Caprivi is a failuroand a menace to the future
of Bavaria, as also for other parts of the
empire. It is believod the regent of Bavaria
will meet Prince Bismarck privately atKissin-
gen, where the ex-chancellor is now going.
The regent is thoroughly en rapport with
Bismarck.
tue projected economic entuntb
between Germany and Russia collapses un-
der the combined opposition of St. Peters-
burg and of the minister of finance. The
question came before the council at St. Peters-
burg after tho czar's return to Copenhagen
from the Kiel interview. It is understood
that the czar commanded the establishment
of the entente. Germany offered to make a
reduction in duties on cereals in return for a
reduction in duties on Gerinau iron and coal
imported into Russia. The Russian council,
backed by the ministry, vetoed making any
concessions to Germany, and a commercial
entente between the two countries is hopeless.
alarming advices
come from St, Petersburg showing that city
preparing for an outbreak of cholera. The
medical department of the ministry of the
interior has issued instructions giving special
information as to tho course to follow in case
of an invasion of Asiatic cholera. In the chief
towns a special commission of doctors has
been ordered to bo formed to carry out
sanitary measures. The commission will
be empowered to require householders to keep
their premises clean and enforce othor sani-
tary measures in tho town. Funds have been
placed at their disposal to allow them to take
requisite measures of safety among the poor.
All new comers to town will be subjected to
3xamination, and all who show symptoms of
cholera will be isolated. Funeral ceremonies
over those who die from disease will be rigor-
ously curtailed. The clothing of the sick will
bo burned and houses will bo disinfected. The
commission J must keep the public informed
as to the progress and proportions of the epi-
demic and advise the populace how to repel
diseases. The fullness of the government pre-
cautions is likely to strike the public with a
sense of a great epidemic impending.
A ORASH ON THE RAIL
Serious and Fatal Accident on the Penn-
sylvania Road.
Harrisbubq, Pa., June 25.—The first sec-
tion of the Western oxpress on the Pennsyl-
vania road, consisting of a baggage car, ex-
press car, three day coaches and the private
car of the millionaire George Westinghouse,
was crashed iuto without warniug here at 1
o'clock this morning by the second section of
the same train. Wcstmghouse's car literally
ploughed through three coaches, crushing
them into kindling.
The firemen and police under Mayor
Fritheys did excellent sorvice in extricating
the injured, getting them to the hospital as
soon as possible. The total number of dead
at ?> o'clock to-day was ten. Many more were
injured, some of whom cau not live.
Although the locomotive plunged through
the Westmghouso car, strange to say none of
the occupants were injured except the negro
porter, and he only slightly.
Train No. 9, due here at 9,'JO, divided into
two divisions, the rear section behind time
and trying to mako up, ran into the first sec-
tion at Dock street bridge. Several cars were
telescoped.
The first section of the train stopped on
Dock street tower for order*. When about to
start the second section crashed into it, wreck-
ing five cars of the first section and tho loco-
motive of the second section. Physicians and
surgeons of the city were aroused and all hur-
ried to tho hospital, where the wounded
and dying were taken as fast as
recovered from the wreck. The accident oc-
curred shortly before 1 o'clock. The private
car of George Westinghouse of Pittsburg was
the last on the first section, and its weight
crushed tho day coaches aheod of it. Nobody
in the Westinghouse car was hurt. A drench-
ing rain made the work of the rescuers
exceedingly difficult. Hughey Kelly and Ilarry
Neill, engineer and fireman on the second
section, stuck to their posts, tho fireman ex-
plaining after the accident that- they had not
even time to jump. Mangled todies in several
instances are unrecognizeable. One car had
to be jacked up to recover the body of a
woman whose head was crushed to a shapeless
mass. The best information obtainable is
ten persons were killed and about thirty in-*
jurod.
Killed: E. M. Whitler. 113 Arlington atwet.
Cleveland, O.; the Rev. DeCosta Pomeraine,
Philadelphia; Mrs. Uriah HeOner, Norris-
town; Richard Adams, Harrisburtf: Robert
K. Raymond, Columbus; John Black, Al-
toona; Charles K. Lee, Allegheny city; Liz-
zie Black, Philadelphia; unknown man, sup-
posed to.be an operator named Clark of Al-
toorm.
Injured: Percy M. Landis, Philadelphia,
bruised on the leg and back ; Carrie Golden,
Philadelphia, cut about the head; Thomas
W. Forthing, Buffalo, head cut; F. C. Ehle,
Buffalo, cut on the head; Maggie Smith, in-
jured in the back; May Anderson, New Jersy;
Miss Alma Cartetter. Icksburgh, Pa., hurt
about head and feet; W. Jeastwick, East Lib-
erty ; W. R. Fluck, Palmyra, N. J.; Mary
Granger, Port Richmond, hurt in head; H.
Scnsebaugh. Mattoon, III,; hurt about head
and legs: John G. Cone, Jersey City, hands cut;
Abraham Smith, Harrisburg, slightly cut;
James Tinimons, Harrisburg, slightly cut;
Uriah Heebner. Norristown, slightly cut;
Baggage master Aiken, slightly hurt; John
Jacobs, brakeman, cut about body; George
Woodycar, colored waiter, cut about head
and body; Mamie Granger, child, probably
fatally cut; Fred Colburg, Brooklyn, leg
broken, badlv cut, probably fatally;
Professor G. V, Smith, Baltimore, Md.,
left leg off at thigh, will die;
W. B. Parsons, New York, numerous con-
tusions; F. II. lleaney, Chicago; John Coul-
son, Chicago; John Wheelman, Brooklyn: J.
W. Wright, New York, and J. G. Ruffer, Now
York, also badly cut and bruised.
Tho most remarkable feature is that no
train hands are severely hurt.
The railroad authorities this afternoon is-
sued t no following statement: The cause of
the accident has not been fully investigated,
but the indications are that the ongineor of
the second section approached the block at
Dock street, Harrisburg, without having the
train under proper control, according to tho
rules.
H. S. Hayes, telegraph operator at Steelton
tower, practically admitted beforo the coro-
nor's inquest this afternoon the responsibility
for the frightful wreck on tho
Pennsylvania railroad this morning. Haves
was arrested to-night at tho instance of
Coroner Heron on a charge of manslaughter.
He is now in jail and his mental distress is
terrible to witness. Fears are expressed that
ho may lose his mind. He allowed tho
second section of the express to enter the
block before tho first section had passed out
at the western ond against the rules of tho
company. He assumed that tho first section
had passed the block without troubling him-
self about any notification from the Dock
street tower.
TWO BURGLARIES.
The Weimar Postofflce and Ticket Office
Broken Into.
Weimar, Tex., June 25,—This morning
Weimar was again thrown into an excitement.
In the early morn when the News reporter
came into town he noticed men standing
around in groups and inquired into the cause,
it being somewhat unusual, and soon learned
that two robberies were committed that morn-
ing botweon the hours of 3 and U o'clock, one
being the postofflce and the other the Southern
Pacific ticket office. At the postoffice the
burglar, petty thief or whatever ho may bo
called, effected an eutrano© by using a half-
inch chisel or punch bar on the east door of
the postoffice building, forcing tho look, there-
by breaking off the catch. Getting inside the
thief made sad havoc with the Oakland, Ar-
mourville and general delivery mail, tearing
all the letters open in search for money, then
throwing them on the ground.
Nothing was obtained in that section except
about 40 cents in money and $2 worth of
stamps, the postmaster always being careful
to lock the registered mail and money in the
safe before closing for tho night.
At the depot the rascal fared better. The
same instrument as used at the postoffice was
used on the ladies' passonger entrance door,
which was forced open, then forced tho ticket
window up, which he crawled through, and by
again bringing into play his little chisel the
ticket case was pried up, the burglar taking
the money which was left in there from sale of
tickets to passengers leaving on the night
trains, amounting to between $12 and $18, also
tickets, etc. The robberies were committed
after 3 a. m., as the ticket clerk did not leave
tho office until near that time, N9. 18, west-
bound, not coming in till 2,38,
At the request of Marshal York Sheriff
Townsond cam© up on the morning train, and
after investigation and consultation Walker
Williams was arrested and complaint filed
against him for burglarizing the depot. The
officers claim that they havo recovered money
that can be identified as that taken from the
depot by the clerk in the olfico and another
responsible citizen who handled the bill.
Chinese "Puffing,"
That the almond eyed Celestials are not all
laundrymen and that occasionally they possess
6ouls that aro attuned to poetry can not be de-
nied after reading the following literal trans-
lations from the Sliipoa, a periodical pub-
lished at Tientsin. Tho lines are dramatic
criticisms of music hall artistes:
"Kuei-foo has something poetical. Her
soul, redolent of cinnamon blossoms, is bright
and mysterious; even her shadow is full of
fragrance. In a blissful, heaven sent dream
she transforms herself with lier mate into a
couple of mandarin ducks.
"Yueh-yoo is transparent and clear. Her
flesh and bones consist of jewels. Her soul is
like unto snow. Whether laughing or weep-
ing she is always perfect. When she opens
her red lips her breath pervades with
fragrance the city of Tientsin, all too small to
receive it."
How the Navajos Hunt Prairie Dogs,
St. Nicholas.
A Navajo will stick a bit of mirror in the
entrance of a burrow and lie behind the little
mound all day if need be to secure the coveted
prize of a fat prairie dog. When Mr. Tusa
ventures from his bedroom deep underground
he sees a familiar image mocking him at the
front door, and when ho hurries out to con-
front this impudent intruder, whiz! goes a
chalcedony tipped arrow through him, pin-
niug him to the ground so ho can not tumble
back into his home, as he has a wonderful fac-
ulty of doing even in death, or a dark hand
darts from behind like lightning, seizes his
chunky neck safely beyond the reach of his
chisel shaped teeth and breaks his spine with
one swift snap.
Increase of Wealth.
Contemporary Reviow.
Tho inhabitants of this United Kingdom
make enormous additions to their wealth every
year. Mr. Giffcn has made an estimate of the
average addition—a task of enormous difficul-
ty, because prices go up and down, and the
thing that may be worth a certain sum to-day
may bo worth more or less this day twelve-
month, though absolutely unchanged in itself.
It is as completely the same thing as possible
with human creations, but tlie selling price
changes. Howover, Mr. Giffon has made out
that in the course of ten years, 1875 to 1885,
the wealth of the nation increased from £8,-
500,000.000 to XI0,000,000,000, or, let us say, at
least £150,000,000 a year.
Murder and Suicide.
Portland, Ore., June 25.—Henry Norberg,
a real estate dealer, last night shot and killed
his sweetheart, Augusta Shogorfa. Ho then
put a bullet through his own brain. It is sup-
posed Norberg was temporarily insane.
Prisoners Soon to Be Transferred.
Buffalo, Wyo., June 25,—The cattlemen
now prisoners at Fort Russell will soon be
handed over to the Johnson county authori-
ties. Just when tho transfer will be made is
not known yet.
Sweden is the most Protestant country, for
out of a population of 4,77-1,40*) only 810 aro
Roman Catholics, or 1G out of every 100,000;
and next to it in this respect is Norway, which
is under the same sovereign, and has only 502
Roman Catholics out of 1,818,853 inhabitants,
or 27 out of every 100,000. In both of these
countries the mass of the population adhere
to the Lutheran Protestant church.
THE WAY THEY STAND NOW
COUNTIES INSTRUCTED BY CONVEN-
TIONS AND PRIMARIES.
Also Indorsements and Oontestsd Counties
as Claimed for Clark or Hogg—A
Few for Lanham.
The following is the list of county and prim-
ary instructions for governor to date, accord-
ing to tho best information The News hud
up to 12 o'clock last night. There will be
945 votes in the convention, of which two-
thirds, orU30, are necessary under democratic
usage to secure a nomination:
COUNTIES INSTRUCTED.
Clark-
Hogg
Anderson
.... 5
Aransas
.... 1
Angelina
.... 4
Armstrong
... 1
Atascosa
.... 3
Bastrop
.... 7
Handera
.... 2
lioo
. <2
BaUoy
.... 1
Bianco
. '... y
Borden
.... 1
Briscoe
.... I
Bosque
.... 7
rallioun
... l
Brewster
.... 1
Cameron
.... 7
Buchol
.... 1
Castro
.... 1
Burleson
.... 4
< 'handlers
.... 1
Comanche.....
.... 7
Cochran
... 1
Crane
.... 1
Comal
•»
Crockett
1
Concho
.... 1
Eastland
.... 6
Dallam
.... 1
Fauniu
.... 9
Dawson
.... 1
Foley
.... 1
Deaf Sinitli....
.... 1
Galveston
.... 14
Donley
.... 1
G reor
.... 3
Dimmitt
.... 1
flregg
.... 3
El Paso
.... 5
Guadalupe
.... 5
Fort Bond
.... 1
Hale
.... 1
Gaines
.... 1
Hall
.... 1
Garza
.... 1
Hutchinson
.... 1
Gillespie
.... 3
Jack
.... 5
Goliad...
.... 2
Jones
.... 2
Gray
... 1
Kerr
.... 2
Hardin
2
Kimble
.... 1
Hartley
I
King
.... 1
Hemphill
.... I
Kinney
.... 1
Hockley
.... i
Knox
.... 1
Howard
.... I
Lamar
.... 7
Houston
r>
Lamb
... 1
Jackson
.... l
La Salle
... 2
Jasper
... i
Loo
.... 5
Jeff Davis
.... i
Marion
2
Jefferson
.... 2
Mc( 'ill loch
2
Kendall
.... 1
Medina
.... 3
1
M idland
1
Liberty
2
2
11
Lubbock
... 1
Moore
Lynn
... 1
Motley
1
Martin.....
.... 1
Nolan
.... 1
Mason
.... 3
Panola
....
2
Parker
... 11
4
1
. 1
2
Oldham
San Saba
l1
Oranffe
.. .. 2
Sterling
Palmer
.. .. 1
Stonewuih
!!!! I
Potter
.. .. 1
Swisher
.... I
Refugio
. .. 1
Tom Green
.... 4
Hooves
.v..
Upton
.... 1
San Augustine.
•>
Upahnr
... 5
Sabine
2
Uvalde
.... 2
San Jacinto....
! I
Val Verde
. . 1
San Patricio...
.... I
Van Zaudt
.... 6
San Saba
...
1
Scurry
.... i
Williamson .. ..
.... 10
Schleicher
.... i
Wise
.... 9
Shackelford
... i
Za valla
.... 1
Somervell
.... 2
Starr
.... 2
Terry
.. .. 1
13
Victoria
.... 3
Webb
y
Wheeler
.... 1
, 9
1
. 1
PRIMARIES.
j
1
Bull
17
INDORSEMENTS.
28
8
8
Falls
7
Crosby
... 1
. 12
4
.. 5
Cass
... 6
H one ler son
... 4
6
12
Cherokee
Franklin
Johnson
Smith
Titus 4
Van Zandt
contested.
9
Bexar 17 Duval 2
Burnett...* Harrison 10
Fayette 12 Kaufman 11
Hurris 13 Potter 2
Maverick 1
Hobortson 9
Runnels 2
Taylor 2
Uninstractod: Kctor 1.
Instructed for Lanliara: Collingsworth 1,
Reeves Ward 1, Glasscock 1.
Judge Clark has by counties 143^, by pri-
maries 8, contested G3; total, 214%,
Governor Hogg has by counties 197}^, by
primaries 18, contested 25; total, 240)£.
delegates I ioai the Country.
Houston, Tex., June 25.—Nearly all the
country precincts have chosen delegates to
the county convention to meet next Wednes-
day, but several of the names have not beon
received. Thoso in are:
Norsworthy: Ed Benson and Henry Hart.
They were instructed for G. W. Ellis for
sheriff, A, W. McKinneyfor assessor, G. Hard-
castle for collector, C. F. Winkler for county
clerk, H. B. Rico for county commissioner,
and divided for Anders and Todd for county
judge.
Westfiold: Needham Lee. A. Lee, Z. Dour-
don and Albert Schariop. No instructions.
Lynchburg: Lon Lowe, Henry Throck-
morton and Robert Adams. Uninstructed.
Hockley: G. Dupree, J. Byrnes, Ed Brandt,
W*. J. Peii and John Warren, jr.
Gardentown: George W. Davis and John
Owens; alternates, E. J. Thomas and J. E.
Davis,
Cypress Top: R. D. Gray, J. Wagner, H.
Thak and W. Borts.
White Oak: Henry Nieman, Carl Telsch-
01-d and August Lang.
Spring Branch: C, Beihorn, L, Clay aud A.
Hillcndahi.
Cedar Bayou and San Jacinto held meet-
ings to-day.
Did Not Speak.
Timpson, Tex,, June 25,—According to ap-
pointment Senator Pope of Marshall was to
speak at Timpson in the college building on
Thursday night at 8 o'clock. The senator
came in on tfio morning train and spent a
pleasant day with his friends and at 6 p. m.
the Clark banner was sent around to notify
the people to come out to hear a Ciark speech.
The 7 o'clock train carried tho senator off
without notice and no ono to speak.
Unless some reaction takes place this box
will go for Hogg by a large majority.
Politics are at fever heat.
We have had a fine rain which insures us a
good corn crop.
The community was never more healthy.
Old Dave "Will Kan Again.
Sulphur Springs, Tex., June 25,—The
News correspondent has just read a letter
from Colonel D. B. Culberson, addressed to
Dr. E. P. Broton of this city, in which he says
ho will make the race for congress if the
democracy should deem it proper to nominate
him. He says it is expected congress will ad-
journ early in July ana this will give oppor-
tunity to cauvass the district thoroughly.
Chairman .Appointed.
IIili.sboko, Tex., June 25.—T. H. Dixon,
esq., has been appointed chairman of the
democratic executive committee for the Sev-
onty-sovonth representative district, compris-
ing the counties of Hill, Bosque, Hamilton
aud Somervell, vioo Hon. George F. Perry of
Hamilton, who declinod tho position.
For State Senator.
Coksicana, Tex,, Juno 25.—W. H. Murray
of Cade has just announced himself a candi-
date for state senator from the district com-
prising Navarro, Kaufman and Henderson
counties.
They Polled a Train.
Houston, Tex., June 25,—A gentleman of
high standing here and worthy of implicit be-
lief has just returned from a trip into eastern
Texas on the Southern Pacific and East Texas !
roads. He stated to your eorrespondent that
on his trip while near Hyatt on the Eaft Texas
road the general conversation turned on poli-
tics and as a matter of curiosity they polled
the train to get the gubernatorial sentiment.
The result was Clark 43, Hogg 1 and one re-
publican.
All Clark Men.
Sealy, Tex., Juno 25,—The democratic con-
vention of precinct No. 11 of Austin county
was called to order at 2.30 p. m., to-day, by
Chairman Thomas Sutton. Colonel Sam
Stone was elected permanent chairman, and
Adolph Jordan, secretary. Sixteen delegates
were elected to the county convention to bo
convened in ^ellvilio 011 July 2, The delegates
go uninstructed. They are all Clark men.
Webb Count}' Convention Called.
LAltedo, Tex,, June 25.—J. W, Rodriguez,
chairman of tfte executive committee of Webb
county, has called a county convention to con-
vene on July 5 for the purposo of electing del-
egates to the state convention at Houston, tho
judioial convention at Austin ; congressional,
senatorial and representative conventions, yet
to be called.
Instructed lor Crain.
Cukro, Tex,, Juno 25.—The congressional
and judicial democratic convention of De Witt
county was held at the courthouso last even-
ing and delogates appointed and instructed
for Hon. W. H. Cram for congress and Hon.
H. Clay Pleasants for judge of the couat of
civil appeals.
Discussion Postponed.
Denton, Tex., June 25,—When Judge Dun-
can arrived to-day he found Senator Garwood
of Bastrop, whom the Clark men telegraphed
for, to answer him. At tho appointed hour a
very small crowd was present and the date for
the discussion was postponed until Friday,
Juiy 23.
Ilall for the Senate.
Huntsviixe, Tex., June 25.—The friends of
Hon. T. H. Ball of this city are urging him to
make tho race for the senatorship of this, the
Fifteenth senatorial district, composed of the
counties of Leon, Madison, Grimes, Mont-
gomery, San Jacinto, Polk and Walker.
J. H. Harrison at IWarlln.
Mahi.in, Tex,, June 25.-—J. H. Harrison of
Waco spoke here to-day for Hogg and com-
mission. He devoted nearly all his time
toward the commission. The audience was
about one-half colored and in politics the ma-
jority were third party and republicans,
Chilton at Henderson.
Henderson, Tex,, June 25.—Hon. Horace
Chilton spoke hero to-day on national and
state politics to a fair-sized audience. His
speech was well received. Governor Hogg
speaks here July 4.
Instructed lor Kobertson.
Hutchins, Tex., June 25.—At the judicial
convention held here this evening the dele-
gates of this box were instructed for Hon. H.
G. Robertson of Dallas.
AleComh lor Clark,
Howe, Tex,, June 25,—At the peoples'
picnic held here to-day Hon. J. E. McComb
of Houston spoke in the interest of Judge
Ciark.
Primary Election Called.
Greenville, Tex,, June 25.—A call has been
issued for July 30 for a primary election for
nominating state officers.
PRIMARIES AND CONVENTIONS.
Anderson County.
Palestine, Tex., June 25.—The democratic
county convention assembled to-day. S. A.
McMeans, permanent chairman; W. H. Dick,
secretary. The administration of Governor
Hogg was indorsed and delegates instructed
to vote for him. Also instructed for Mc-
Gaughey, Culberson, MeCall and Wortharnon
tho state ticket: for J. B. Long for congress,
F. A. Williams for civil court of appeals, W.
Q. Reeves for district Judge, C. F. Sawyers for
the state senate, W. J, Townsond of Angelina
for floater, and D. A. Nunn, jr., for district
attorney. The convent ion decided on primary
elections for nominations for county offices.
Harmony and the best of feelings prevailed in
the convention's proceedings.
AuMln County.
Bellvillb, Tex,, June 25.—Reports from
the primaries to-day so far as heard from
were as follows: Bellville precinct instructed
for Clark, Sealy for Clark, Kenny for Hogg
and Buck horn for Hogg.
It is pretty certain that Clark will carry the
county,
Hell County.
Temple, Tex., June 25.—The Temple county
box to-day instructed delegates to the county
convention for Clark and Antony. The city
primaries meet to-night.
Rogers, Tex., June 25,—Primary instructed
for Hogg and Antony.
Troy, Tex., June 25.—The democratic pri-
maries to-day instructed for Hogg.
Belton, Tex., June 25.—In precinct No. 1
delegates to the county convention were in-
structed for govornor, J, S. Hogg; lieutenant
governor, C. L. Potter, and other state offi-
cers. A motion was carriod in favor of an
elective commission. County nominations
were voted down. The balance of the prima-
ries will bo held here to-night. The primaries
at the following places in this county, held to-
day, ail instructed for Hogg for governor and
Pendleton for congress from the new Seventh
district: Heidenheimer, Holland,Science Hill,
Howard, Troy, Pendletonville, Sparta, Nolans-
ville, Killeen, Salado and Summer's Mills,
Rurnet County.
Burnet, Tex., June 26.—Democratic pri-
maries and conventions met here to-day and in-
structed for Hogg by a vote of 64 to 53.
County convention meets July 1.
Judge Henderson of Austin, a Hogg man,
spoke last night to a small audience,
Eruth County.
Dublin, Tex., June 25.—Dublin precinct
instructed for Hogg and the state administra-
tion. Clark men withdrew after organization
was effected. One hundred and seventy-five
votes were cast by the Hogg and commission
crowd. Bell for congress and Priesler for
state senator were also instructed for.
Stephenville, Tex., June 25.—This pre-
cinct held to-day tho wildest and wooiiest pri-
mary over seen hero. On a tost vote E. B.
Jones (for Hogg) was elected temporary chair-
man over M. 1). Reil (for CiArk) by 104 to 94.
Tho Clark men demanded challenge of mem-
bers, and alleged that a number of the third
partyites were there to vote for Hogg. The
motion for challenges was lost by 104 to 91.
This was the average vote throughout the pro-
ceedings. They instructed for Hogg and all
the present state officials. The only thing the
Ciark men won was the indorsement ef Colonel
J. T. Harris of Dublin for state representa-
tive.
The delegates to the third party convention
at Dallas returned to-day, praising Dallas and
hurrahing with a vim for Nugent. All the
third party advocates complimented The
News as tho only daily paper that gave the
masterly speech of Judge Nugent at this
place, und they say the report was full and
fair. The highest vote cast to-day was 202 out
of a precinct vote of 850.
Fannin County.
Randolph, Tex,, June 25.—Randolph pre-
cinct convention instructed for Hogg.
Hill County.
Hillsboro, Tex., Juno 25.—The dojnocrotic
convention for precinct No. 3 to-day in-
structed for Hogg. The Clark men walked
out on the ground that they were not recog-
nized. The News reporter was one of the
Clark men sent as a delegate to the county
convention 111 recognition of the fair and im-
partial treatment accorded Hogg in this coun-
ty by The News and its roporter.
Hubbard Citx, Tex.. June 25,—The precinct
primary instructed for Hogg over the calls for
a test vote.
Johnson Connty.
Alvarado, Tex., June 25.—The primary
convention instructed for Hogg by 102 ma-
jority.
Cleburne, Tex,, June 26.—The Clark mon
carried the primary convention to-day by 515
to 312 votes.
T.avaca Connty.
Sweet Home, Tex,, June 25,—The demo-
cratic primary was held here this evening.
Our seven votes in the county convention were
instructed for Hogg for governor, Mc-
Gaughey, land commissioner; Culborson, at-
torney general; Wortham, treasurer; McCall,
comptroller.
After a sharp but short contest as between
Gresham and Wells Thompson for congress,
Thompson was instructed for.
Marlon Connty.
Jefferson, Tex., June 25.—The county con
vention met to-day and delegates instructed
to vote as a unit for Governor J. S. Hogg.
The convention indorsed Hon. C. S. To£d of
Texarkaua for tho judgship in the civil court
of appeals. Instructions were made for J. G.
Sheppard for district Judge, Hiram Glass for
district attorney and T. D. Powell for repre-
sentative.
Parker County.
Weatherford, Tex., Juno 25,—The county
democratic convention to-day instructed for
Hogg. *
Sterling Connty.
Sterling City, Sterling Co., Tex., June 22.
The county democratic convention was held
to-day. Delegates to the state convention
were instructed to caBt the vote of Sterling
county for J. S. Ho>?g as long as his name is
before the convention. There was no dissent
mg vote. Delegates wero instructed to vote
for the nomination of John 1), McCall for
comptroller, W. B. Wortham for treasurer, C.
A. Culberson for attorney general, J. L.
Shepherd for commissioner of land office, J
M. Carlisle, superintendent of public instruc-
tion, and H. C. Fisher for chief justice circuit
court of appeals. _____
llpshur County.
Gilmer, Tex., June 25. — The Upshur
county convention met here to-day. The
delegates wore instructed to cast their votes
in the state convention as follows: Fof gov-
ernor, James S. Hogg. The convention con-
demned the course of the Fort Worth Gazette
and indorsed the Texas Farmer. J. B. Hill
was elected county chairman for the next two
years.
Van Zandt.
Wills Point, Tex., June 25.—The precinct
convention held here to-day instructed for
Governor Hogg. A resolution instructing the
delegates to vote in the county convention for
primary elections in Van Zandt county for all
state and district officers was voted down.
BURIED HIM ANYHOW.
King S ms Planted Notwithstanding a
Doctor Said He Was Not Dead.
Waco, Tex., June 26.—At midnight the un-
dertaking establishment of Fall & Puckett, in
which the body of Kintf Sims lay, was still
thronged with negroes of all ages and both
sexes pressing to gaze upon the features of
the dead. The levee began at 3 p. m. and
continued until the remains were removed
and the pressure continued for several hours.
At the hour named three doctors en-
tered the dimly lighted room and stood
with others beside the coffin. One physician
placed his hand upon Sims' brow and re-
marked quietly: "This negro is not dead."
It was a rather startling announcement.
Eight hours had passed since the county
physician and other doctors had pronounced
him dead. Now, in the dimly-lighted room
at midnight, to hear the voice of an expert
utter the above words—well, it had its effect.
The negroes pressed toward the rear and the
front door was instantly closed.
To vacate was the distinctly defined purpose
of all the colored folks present at the instant
and they did not hesitate to put it into instant
execution. The way out was through a ware-
room stored with coffin cases and other funeral
merchandise, and#one negro fell into one of
these and fainted. The others did not remain
to help him.
"Yes, sir," said the doctor, replying to a re-
porter, 4kho is alive. A corpse does not per-
spire, and the brow of this man is beaded
with drops which feel as natural as the sweat
of a convalescent."
But the doctor was wrong. King Sims was
very dead. Ho was hanged in a beating rain
storm and the exhalations from his soaked
vesture, induced by tho heat of the body after
uncoflining, congealing on the inner surfaco
of the lid, precipitated and settled on the
body again. This accounts for the perspira-
tion.
When the three doctors had jointly investi-
gated all agreed on the explanation given
above except the one who first delivered the
opinion.
"I say," he insisted, "that King Sims is in a
sweat."
"Possibly he is." another physician re-
joined, "ho led a life here that would justify
the sweat box theory."
Tho plan of some negroes to send the re-
mains to Tyler for interment fell through and
he was buried here this morning.
COMMERCIAL MATTERa
National Hank Closed.
Erie, Kan., June 25.—United States Bank
Examiner George A. Stone closed the First
national bank of this place to-day. The lia-
bilities and assets are unknown. The heaviest
loser is Neosho county, the taxes for June
having just been deposited to the amount of
$20,000 or $30,000. ^
MORTUARY.
Mrs. Julia Davenport.
Bryan, Tex., June 25.—Mrs. Julia Daven-
port, wife of Mr. D. W. Davenport, died at
the family residence yesterday evening. De-
ceased was about 45 years old, and leaves a
husband and four children to inourn her
death. The funeral took place at 4.30 p. 111.
to-day.
Big Ball at Edna.
Edna, Tex., June 25,—Ono of the grandest
balls ever given in our quiet little city was
given last night at the courthouse. Prepara-
tions for this event wero begun about two
weeks ago, and nothing was left undone that
would add to the pleasuro or comfort of any-
one. A band from Mexico was engaged to
furnish music for the occasion. Dancing
begun early and was kept up far into the
dawn of day.
Texas Boys Did Well.
Lexington, Va., June 25,—[Special.]—Texas
boys have sustained the reputation of their
state. At tho Virginia military institute com-
mencement Cunningham got lieutenant in the
first class, Drew sergeant in the second class
and Mitchell, Robertson and Day corporals in
the third class, thus capturing proportionately
more prizes than other delegations. Turn
Texas loose.
Sent Up for Two Years.
Cuero, Tex,, Juno 25,—The negro Jim
Harris, who at a dance recently stabbed Tom
Mike, inflicting a death wound, a report of
which appeared in Thm News' columns at tho
time, was given two years in the penitentiary
yesterday.
For the Murder of a Schoolboy.
Viroqua, Wis., June 25.—Judge Newman
yesterday sentenced James Marion AJlen to
five years in the state prison for killing Bert
Caucut, a pupil, while Hogging him with a
stovo poker for a trilling misdemeanor.
TRAIN AND TRACK TALK.
ITEMS ABOUT THE GREAT IRON
HIGHWAY8.
Several Excuraions to Various Points—En-
forcing a Good Law—Oattle Ship-
ments—Railway Items.
Houston, Tex., June 25.—The Gulf, Colo-
rado and Santa Fe will run excursion trains
from this city to-morrow for Galveston, leav-
ing at 7.40, 8.45 a. in. and 1.50 p. m. on ac-
count of the Carpenters aud Joiners' associa-
tion, who will »isit the Oleander city on a
day's outing. Trains returning will leave
Galveston at 2.10, 7.10 and 11 a. m. A large
number will go.
Houston Headlight Flashes.
Houston, Tex., June 25.—J. H. Little-
field, general western agent of the San An-
tonio and Aransas Pass, went through the city
to St. Louis last night.
Conductor William Hoover of the Southern
Pacific is laying off for a few days' rest.
General Master Mechanic J. J. Ryan of the
Southern Pacific loft last night on a visit to
San Antonio.
CJeorgo A. Imhoff, traveling freight agent
of the San Antonio and Aransas Pass, who
has been temporarily relieving Mr. McDonald
at Galveston, passed through on route to San
Antonio to-day.
W. (i. Van Vleck, general superintendent
of the Southern Pacific, went east to-day on
inspection. W. B. Mulvoy accompanied him.
Mr. Young, general agent of the Mallory
steamship line, with headquarters at San An-
tonio, passed through the city last night en
route home from Galveston.
J, E. Galbraith, general passenger agent of
the International and Great Northern, was
here yesterday and to-day.
The International and Great Northern is
doing a good traffic business, notwithstanding
the dog day season. A track and a half of
solid cars were being unloaded in the local
yards this evening.
The city ticket office of the International
and Great Northern is undergoing quite a
transformation in the extensions ana hand-
some new furniture just received from Pales-
tine and St. Louis.
L. J. Polk, genoral 'freight agent of the San
Antonio and Aransas Pass, was in the city to-
day.
Traffic Manager J. Waldo and son and
daughter left this evening over the Houston
and Texas Central road en a special for tho
•north.
Mr. J. J. Mullane, a railroad man of Fort
Worth, but formerly of this city, is here on a
short visit.
Tho Aransas Pass Outlook,
Colonel B. F. Yoakum, receiver of the
Arausas Pass railway, after two days spent in
the city, returned to San Antonio last evening.
When a News reporter approached him yes-
terday with an interrogation as to his road,
Colonel Yoakum replied that the reorganiza-
tion was progressing finely, and that the taking
of the road in hand by its owners had turned
loose nearly $800,000 in aiid around San
Antonio, which immense sum had been paid
out in accordance with the decree of the court
to liquidate claims against tho receivership.
Ho said the future of the road looked bright
and was full of promise of success in its pur-
pose to develop the rich territory of south-
west Texas.
Affidavits Against Heading.
Easton, Pa., Juno 25.—[Special.]—A num-
ber of affidavits were filed m the court here
yesterday in support of tho suit brought by
Messrs. Gum mere, Hammill and others of
Trenton, N. J., against the Reading road deal.
Plaintiffs were stockholders in the Lehigh
Vallev road, and they allege in their affidavits
the Lehigh Valley is being discriminated
against in the deal. They claim that business
formerly secured by tho Lehigh Valley is now
being diverted to the Central railroad of New
Jersey.
To Arrange for the Picnic
Houston, Tex., June 25.—G. B. Giiggs of
this city went to Galveston this afternoon to
make arrangements for the Woollam's lake
picnic, to be held there on Sunday, July 3,
under the auspices of the members of tho
Order of the Iron Hall and Order of Hegis.
The Gulf, Colorado and Santa Fe road will
run excursion trains on that date at a fare of
$1 for the round trip, which entitles the pas-
senger admission to the lake free.
Knforcing the I.kw.
Houston, Tex., Juno 26.—Captain J. W.
Burnett, the indefatigable police oilier at tho
union depot, is doing efficient work in one
line at least, from the numerous arrests re-
cently made of loungers jumping on and off
moving trains. The penalty for this offense
is not less than a fine of $5 nor more than $50.
Another was taken up to-day.
Chosen Friends' Picnic.
Houston,, Tex., June 25.—On account of
tho free barbecue to be afforded at Clear
lake on Sunday, the Fourth of July, the Gulf,
Colorado and Santa Fo will sell round trip
tickets from Houston at 75 cents for adults
and 45 cents for children. The Order of
Chosen Friends have the matter in charge.
Joint Picnic.
Houston, Tex,, June 25,—To-morrow the
Magnolia excursion club gives an excursion
over the Gulf, Colorado and Santa Fe road to
Clear lake in connection with the Oleander
society of Galveston. Train leaves Houston
at 8.45 a. m. The fare for adults will be 75
cents and children 50 cents.
Has a New Case.
Houston, Tex., June 25.—Mr. R.E. George,
ticket agent of the city office of the Southern
Pacific, showed the News man a fine now
ticket case just received, which is a useful
addition.
Trains of Mock,
Houston, Tex,, June 25.—Two trains of
stock from Eagle Pass was turned over to the
Houston and Texas Central to-day by the
Southern Pacific bound for Chicago.
Steamer Freight.
Houston, Tex., June 25.—'Two trains of
steamer freight from New York to California
passed through the city to-day over the South-
ern Pacific,
On Account of the Soldiers.
On account of the state military encamp-
ment to be held at Austin July 12 to 20 the
Gulf, Colorado and Santa Fe will sell tickets
to Milano and return at a rate of one and one-
third fare for the round trip.
Local Ball road Personals,
J. J. Mullan, commercial agent for the
Santa Fe, arrived in this city yestorday.
General Passenger Agent H. G. Thompson
of the Santa Fe went to Chicago last night,
L. J. Polk, general freight agent for the
Sap"' railroad, went up to Houston yesterday
afternoon.
On the 22d instant C< S. Wheeling was ap-
pointed general agent for the San Antonio
and Aransas Pass railroad at San Antonio.
Hit With a Monkey Wrench.
Sherman, Tex., June 25.—Late this evening
Luther A. Little, son of Rev. D. Bone of Col-
lege Park, in play shot and perhaps fatally
wounded Olin Kerr, son of A. W. Kerr. The
ball from a rim-fire 82-caliber cartridge en-
tered near the left temple and penetrated the
brain.
The ex-oonfederato association lately christ-
ened Mildred Lee camp, and to-day decided to
hold its annual reunion July 29 and 30, and
appointed all necessary committees.
WiUiatn Duvall, colored, who got two years
in the workhouse for assaulting an old gentle-^
man with a horsewhip, to-day assaulted ri
guard with a monkey wrench. Sergeant Long
has Duvell in close confinement pending
suits.
Conference Closed.
Waeudek, Tex., June 25.—The Methodist
conference closed its labors to-day. Dr. Mc-
Lane of the Southwestern university, A. A.
Thomas of the Coronal institute, Dr. Evans
of Cuero, Major G. W. L. Fly of Victoria and
seventy-five other distinguished personages
were in attendance.
Banker Arrested. j
Richmond, Tex., Juno 25,—A small sensa-
tion was causcd here this evening, occasioned!
by the arrest of J. E. Gillespie, the late man-\
ager of tho Fort Bend county bank. ThoA*
complaint is made by the agent of the Min t
souri national bank for misapplying $600 in|'
May lost,
New Paper for Waco,
Waco, Tex,, June 25.—Mr. A. R. McCollum
announces that ho will begin tho publication
of the Waco Globe, a daily morning newspa-
per, the first issue to appear on the 30th in-
stant. Mr. McCollum was the founder and
formerly the proprietor of the Day.
A Heported Killing.
Beevii.le, Tex,, Juno 25.—News by tele-
phone has just been received from Quincy, in
this county, that Dick Pitts of that settlement
was killed by George Farroll with a shotgun.
No other particulars. ()ffiqers have gone to
investigate.
A $7000 Bond.
Cleburne, Tex,, June 25.—'The habeas cor-
pus trial of Captain G. W. Bonner was con-
cluded last night. His bond, which he fur-
nished, was fixed at $7000.
CONDENSED TELEGRAMS.
Cystitis.
I was afflicted with cystitis, urethritis
and chronic uterine ulceration. I suffered
much pain in my head and back; was
treated by numerous physicians, and tried
many domestic remedies, all to no avail.
My suffering was so grunt that it became
necessary to use instrumental means daily
for relief. In this deplorable condition,
with the ever present pain and suffering of
body and mind for seven long years, I
came to Excelsior Springe, Nov. 8th, 1S88.
I obtained, within twenty-four hours, such
unaccountable relief that I could dispense
with medicine and instrument, aud within
three days after ray arrival was free from
pain and suffering. Remained one month
and became perfectly well and strong.
(Signed) Mrs. E. T.
For the truth of the above we refer to
Dr. L. Warner Beck, Normal Park and
G8th Street, Chicago, 111.
The waters are bottled only by the Excel-
sior Springs Company at
Excelsior Springs
Missouri
Moore, McKinney & Co., Agts.f Galveston.
Write
for Pamphlet.
How f\&x)y
people know that the products
of The Yale & Towne Manu-
facturing Company include,
not only the celebrated Yale
Lock, in over three hundred
different styles, but the
" Standard " Door Locks,
Padlocks, Cabinet Locks, Art
Hardware (in brass, bronze and
iron) and every variety of artis-
tic metal work ? Ask for Yale.
Oats, Corn and Wheat; all Cuts
and Weight.
SEWING TWINE.
Immediate Shipment.
R. B. HAWIEY & CO.
RICE, BAULARD & CO.,
215 THEMONT ST.,
WALL PAPER.
Latest Designs in Wall
Paper Hangings and Dec-
orations, at Lowest Prices.
Send for Samples.
CLEDE S BRAIDC
Dealers in
PAINTS, OILS & WALL PAPER
808 Fannin Street, Houston.
Agent* for tl» Stierwia-WiUiun. Mii.d Paiofc
Five persona have been killed by tho ex-
plosion of kerosene oil at Pittsburg.
Six persons aro reported to have perished
m the burning of the Commercial hotel at
Fresno, Cal.
Much damage is reported by the recent
floods in the vicinity of Chicago, and railroad
trains are badly delayed.
Mrs. Bate, wife of a respectable farmer liv-
ing near Shoibyville, Tenn., has been outraged
and murdered. No clew as to tho perpetrator
Get Hood's
If you hay* mad* up your mind to bujr Hood'i
Sarsaparilla do not bo induced to take any other.
Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses superior ciuativ®
power by virtue of its peculiar combination, pro-
portion and preparation. Ho sure to get Hood's.
" In one store the clork tried to induce mo to
bny their own instead of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
But he could not prevail on mo to change. I told
him I knew what Hood'i 8arsaparilla was. I had
taken it, was perfectly satisfied with it, and did
not want any other." Mm. Ella ▲. Qovr, 61
Terrace Street, Boston, Mass.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists, gl; six forj?5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
I
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The Galveston Daily News. (Galveston, Tex.), Vol. 51, No. 94, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 26, 1892, newspaper, June 26, 1892; Galveston, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth466741/m1/2/ocr/: accessed August 9, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.

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