Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 202, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 1, 1887 Page: 2 of 4
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■•.if. I/--: ' V' :.
Thursday Morning, Sept. 1, '87.
The Post thinks Houston's fu-
ture greatness lies in the direction
Or the 2,000 prohibitionists in
the convention at Syracuse, New
York, but 134 were formerly Dem-
ocrats. The others were formerly
The Houston Post appears to be
pretty well satisfied that Senator
Coke's letter of last week went in-
to numerous scrap books.
Boston has 1400 lawyers, but so
far as income is concerned Gen.
Butler heads the list. His prac-
tice nets him considerably over
$100,000 a year.
The democrats of the state of
New York wity. hold tbeir 8t»te
convention at &ahtfoga Springs on
the 27th inst, to nominate candi-
dates for State officers.
Gen. S. B. Buckner, the new
democratic governor elect of the
State of Kentucky was duly in-
augurated on Tuesday last with
imposing ceremoniesi Chief Jus-
tice Pryor administered the oatb
Active preparations are bein^'
made at tbe Brooklyn navy yard
for the building of the 6000 ton
armored battleship; but it is not
expected that work will be begun
on the vessel herself for another
Mr. C. f. Huntington, the great
railroad magnate, is reported to
have purchased the railroad from
San Jose on the coast of Guatemala
to Guatemala City, a distance of 75
miles, and that he is getting ready
to build a line through the Central
Prop. O. B. Cooper is now being
favorably spoken of as the proba-
ble successor of Prof. Humphreys,
who occupied the chair of Latin
and Greek in the State University.
He is a graduate of Yale college
and is said to bo thoroughly com
petent to fill the position.
W. C. Ralston, a California mil-
lionaire, will erect a 8500,000 ho-
tel on Coronation Beach, near San
Diego. It is to be built of red-
wood and Oregon pine, and sur-
rounded by twenty acres ofground
adorned by tropical gardens. The
house is to have room to acoomo-
date, 1200 guests, and the furnish-
ing will cost $600,000.
The canning of fraita and vege-
tables in California has increased
rapidly within the last tow years.
It lias nearly trebled in a decade,
the pack of last season exceeding
760,000 cases and that of 1887 is
estimated to be at least 30 per cent
larger, making the production
nearly 1,000,000 cases. Fully 80
per cent of these canned goods are
marketed east of the Rocky Moun-
tains, not a few of them being sold
for direct export to Europe.
The Austin Statesman says:
<'The Attorney General's ruling in
regard to tbe removal of screens
from saloons under tbe new law is
very sweeping, and calls lor a com-
plete removal of all such screens,
and not simply the doors or some
parts of the screen*. This is posei-
OODS IN NORTH TEXAS,
On Monday, at 8 o'clock in the
evening, it commenced raining at
Waxahachic and continued for
about twelve hours, the water fall-
ing at times in almost solid sheets,
raising all the creeks and branches
out of their banks and flooding the
valleys, drowning a large number
of horses, mules and cattle. Sever-
al railroad men camped at Bullard's
park with difficulty escaped the
angry waters, although they lost
most ol their camp equippage and
several fine mules. Dead stock,
vechicles, lumber of buildings and
bridges, household furniture, cot-
ton bales and other property are
scattered along the creeks for
miles. Railroad bridges on both
sides ot town were washed away
and a large quantity of railroad
track washed up.
At Valley Mills, in Bosque coun-
ty, the rain was the heaviest
since May, 1885, tbe rainfall being
nine inches; tbe Bosque river was
one mile wide—rising thirty feet
in four hours. Hundreds of acres
of corn and cotton were destroyed
and a number ol bridges were
At Cleburne, in Johnson county,
the suffering was ever greater
Rain poured down in torrents for
four hours, raising the creeks so
rapidly that bouses were washed
away before they could bo vacated
by their occupants. Bill Schmidt,
bis wife and seven little children,
were all lost in the flood, being
washed down in the bouse occu-
pied. The corpse of Schmidt,
wife and three of his children hare
been found. It is said that nine,
and possibly eleven lives were
lost. Crops are tearfully damaged.
At Fort Worth, the river rose
out of its banks and spreaded over
the low grounds, near the city;
smrll shanties at the foot of the
bluffs were submerged, the occu-
pants barely having time to re-
move their plunder.
At Waco the Brazos river was
reported as rising rapidly and
fears were entertained that East
Waco would be inundated. At
Hico,in Hamilton county, the rain
descended in torrants and washed
up two miles of track on the Cen-
— Boerne has a new jail.
— Cherokee is to have a military
— Crops in Shelby county are
— An artesian well is being bored
—Corn is selling at one dollar a
bushel in Haskell.
-rA few cases of dengue fever
are reported at Fort Worth.
— A new, handsome two-story
hotel is being erected at Taylor.
—A new Presbyterian church is
soon to be erected at Wbitewright.
—The Forth Worth druggists
arrested for violating the Sunday
law were acquitted.
—A decrease of $43,000 is shown
in the taxable values of Caldwell
— There was a prize baby show
among the colored population of
San Antonio last week.
— The Aransas Pass railway has
been completed , to Comfort and
regular trains are running to that
— There are 37 prisoners in the
Trinity county jail, 15 of whom
are charged with the murder of one
— Hob. Jacob Waleder, ot San
Antonio, died at the White Sulphur
Springs, in Virginia, last Sunday
— A eon tract has been awarded
to the Beaumont lumber Mills for
700,000 ties for tbe Mexican Na-
—It is reported that $1,000,000
has been offered to one of tbe oil
companies operating in Naoog-
a i doches county for their landed in-
city o. FridJ# tod 8»tnrd»y, 16th
and 17tb of September. The ob- —Two men have been arrested
jeirte sought to be attained by this I charged with committing the
new party are almost identical | outrage npon Mr. John Schultz
This powder never varus. Almarvel ot j.urlIy
trengtb Mil wholenoHieniws. More economical
ban the ordinary kinds, and cannot tie sold In
competition witnllie multitude ol Ion test, shori
weight, alum orpho»|)hat* ixurdera Mold onlj
lueans. Royal linking Powder ■'«»., (*' Wall
St.. New York •
Wy a stronger interpretation of the
law ttaaii it was thonght would be
given, bat it is a ruling that will
extend all over the State and must
A new; political party, recently
organised in Philadelphia, under
tbe name ot tbe "American party,"
has issued an ofioal call for a nat-
ional convention to meet in that
with those enunciated by tbe old
Americas parly of ante-bellum
days, which simmered down, means
nothwig more nor less than the
ostracising and disfranchisement of
foreign born citizens.
— * ■■
on foot for
-A scheme is now
the consolidation of the two cit;
East Dallas, with some prospects
governments konwn as Dallas an
of success. This will give Dallas
a population of 43,000.
and wife, who are * over
60 years of age, in Beld's
pralne on last Friday night. Four
men were engaged in the outrage,
who dejM^ded their money and
were refdsed, whereupon they pro-
ceeded to pound them over the
bead with their pistols, after whioh
they were burned and tortared in
the most inhuman manner. Mr.
Schuftz will very likely die, but
it is believed that his wife will re-
MLLH lit SMMIB
main STREET. brenham. TEXAS.
CARRIES A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Copy Books, Composition Books,
Slates, and Slate Pencils,
Pens, Penholders, Pen-
cils, Paper, Ink, Rub-
AND A GENERAL ASSORT-
dPMIfe ril R/BRK AND MR
It has itood the TMt of Yean,
' Curiae all Diseases of the
tJRLOOD, LIVER, STOM-
XLS, 4c. It Purifies the
Blood, Invigorates and
Cloan— the iystem.
DYSPEPSIA, CON 8TI-
disappear at oaee under
its beneficial iailmeaeo.
It is purely a Medicine
as its eathartie proper
ties fcrhUs its ue a* *
beverage. It is pleai-
aattela*taste, and a*
Before deciding what dis-
iwsition to make of your
('of tori, or where to ship it to,
dIease correspond' with us,
or try as with a shipment.
Oar arguments of last
year, and the year before
that, still hold good ; andI
in addition we could tell
you of some additional and,
special advantages this sea-
son if space permitted.
Quotations and stencils
sent on application, free of
charge. Prompt and busi-
WIN. D, CLEVELAND A CO,,
Cotton Factors and Wholesale Grocers,
TOURIST, TRAVELER, EMIGRANT
AND THE PUBLIC GENERALLY,
TEXBSX MiDLAWP IROUTE)
gulf, colorado i santa fe railway
Unequaled! Exclusive! Unexcelled!
RECLINING CHAIR CARS
ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS BETWKKN
ialveston, Ft. Worth, JbSainesville,
FREE to Passengers holding First-Class
Tickets from Galveston or Houston to
Forth. Gainesville or Dallas, or from Fort
Wortn, Gainesville or Dallas to Galveston
To aiid From Intermediate Points.
150 miles or less, 23 cents; 130 to 250 miles,
50 cents; over 250 miles, 76 cents.
New Coaches, Splendid Equipment, >'a»t
Time, Sure Connection**.
IJIIIK ONLY KOITE roiininfr Solid Throufrh
Trains—(ialveston, Ft. Worth, Gainesville.
MILKS tli» Shortest Route—Fort Worth to
qillK It EST ROUTE to Dallas, Fartnersville,
MILKS the Shortest limit*—Dalian to tfouey
MU6KIY MM OTTOS co
ItXomsU !*■««» Oity
ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING.
I m«w bad uflklailo domeaomneh
(•«■. 1NMMUMM then to all as
U* beat medicine la axlatance."
B«v. r. E. OSOOOP, Hew York.
Office, 44 Murray St, New York.
(J1 IK Favorite Uimte to Houston, Navasota,
ipilK ONLY ItOUI'K tn Lampasas, Brown-
w»o«l, ttalllnger, Coleman
UtErT Cotiw<*tl»u lor Austin, Waco, Gates-
vllle, San Antonio, Mfiii|>lilx, Kansas Cl'y,
st. Louis and at1 piints Nortli. Ka-t anil West.
For luriher infonnation. address
.1. n SLOAN,
Ticket Act., Brenham.
J AH. 8, CABK.
Gen. Pas. Aft . Oalveston.
THE MOST EXTENSIVE STOCK OF
EVEE SHOWN IN THIS CITY.
STAPLE! FANCY DRY GOODS
Clothing, Hats, Boots and Shoes and Notions
WHOLESALE RE TAIL Q-JR O CER
|®-Free Delivery to all parts of the City.-&»
Farmers' Plow and Implement Department,
Located on Central R. R. track, in Amsler block, containing
Plois, Catlirators, My Plows, Mow en, Reapers Binders, Rate, Etc
Buggies and Wagons.
dtt ai.-ee i it
f 6EWERAL X MERCHANDISE,)
NORTHWEST CORNER OF PUBLIC SQUARE.
BRENHAM, - - TEXAS
Has Received a Full and Complete Stock ot
SPRING AND SUMMER GOOD?.
LATEST STYLES IN
0 UPIES' HI DRESS HI POOPS, DJMMlHGSTMriSS,)
CLOTHING, BOOVS ANI> SHOES,
XXata, Caps, Quoeii»waro «»ti Oroc-n t on
Al:-o a lur^e and varied aworltnrrd '•:
Parlor and Bed Room Fumituro
CARPETS, MATS and HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
Call and examine onr goods before purchasing elsewhere. Guarnntee s>.ti' in< tim,
depgjtments. Give ns h trinl
LANGrE & GEHRMAK,
Special attention given to Roofing, Guttering and Plumbing. Contracts taken for cor
t rugated iron roofing and siding. Galvanized iron cornice made to order
Repairing of nil kind9 will receive propipt attention
LTJSK & PAHKB,
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable,
UNDERTAKERS AND DIRECTORS.
LARGE STOCK OF
Wood and Metalic
bum cases s caskets:
Next, week will open up a hand-
some line ot Imported Domes-
tic, Sateens, Giaghams and
other wash fabric's.
Our clothing department will be
WITH ALt THI LATEST FALL STYLES.
1 Pramium, •
Thompson's Patent Ant Traps is the sim-
plest, surest and cheapest ever invented.
A sure method of extor
tiforous insects. For ftirthf
apply to 8AK 8 CI
or P. LANOE. Brenham. Texas.
For full particulars and direction* see Circu-
lar in every pound M Aawoawa' Corns.
W. B. MVBPBT, Proprietor.
Fire ok Mitt tmt a Siecialtr.
BILLLAKD AND POOL TABLES.
The bar is alwajs supplied with the besl
Liquors, Winca and cigars. Ifresh
Beer alwajs on tap.
East Side of Public Square, Btmthaxm Texas
Fine Hearse of Modern Style.
-H.. JP^RA^N JKE,
HOLLOW AID TINWARE,
gum, HMAtert* Bup-
All kinds of Tinnei^'. Gun a»d Lo^.miths' Work and Repairing
ANT STREET, next dotwr to H. Pisber, BRENHAM,TEXAS.
D KASt&iAirtr t " ' lfl—-—
D.KAMPMANN, Pmid«t 0TTO KOEHLER, Sec'y andGenl Manager
Celebrated Lager and Specially Brewed
"select" bottled beer.
ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE given
C. MINKWITZ, Jr., Agent, Brenham, Texas.
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Rankin, John G. Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 202, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 1, 1887, newspaper, September 1, 1887; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth481726/m1/2/: accessed November 12, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.