Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 163, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 14, 1894 Page: 3 of 4
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Xhe Ba.wvkr is authorized to announco
the following candidates as the Democratic
nominees for re-election to the roriouB offices
For District Jud^e—Ed. R- SINKS.
For District Attorney—W. E. M AYNARD
For Representative—D. C. GIiddinos, Jk.
For County Judge—E. P. Curry.
For County Attorney—J. P. Buchanan.
For District Clerk—A. M. KRUG.
For County Clerk—O. A. Skwabd.
For Sheriff—D. 15. Tjs iquk.
For Tax Assessor—E. G. Lanquammek.
For Tax Collector—Sam Schi.knkick.
For County Treasurer—C. Minkwitz.
For Surveyor—H. R. Von Bkibsrhtkin.
For Justice of tho Peace—Wm. P. Ewmu,
Gahdkns look sick.
The weather continues warm.
J or Floater,
We arc authorized to announce Ben S. llo- |
gere as a candidate for Floater in tbo next j
Legislature from tbo counties of Washington ;
Loe and Burleson, subject to the action of l3o •
Democratic Flotorial Convention.
We aro authorized to announco JoSEi'U
D. Sayehs as a candidate for ro-olection to
Congress from tho Ninth Congressional Dis-
trict, subject to the action of tho Democratic
The truit crop is a failure this year.
Bananas at 15 cents n dozen at L.
The days are growing perceptibly
Bkenham should have an artesian
L'onnok Hose Company No. 1, met
It will pay you to go and see the line
Photos at tho Itailroad Art Car.
The cotton platforms aro getting
ready for business.
Washington county has made a
big crop of corn.
Tako the children to the Art Car for
some of those superior Cabinet Photos.
Mr. Henry Schultz returned to Aus-
tin Friday night.
Theke was a slight shower south
of the city last evening.
Bananas at 15 cents a dozen at L.
The base ball fever is waning in
Politics iu Washington county are
Cotton has begun to open in some
sections of the county.
The finest Photos made in Texas
can be had at the Railroad Photo Car.
The temperature is loo high for
society circles to be active. *
BevekaIj of the Brenhaui Light
Guard oame homo last evening.
"JO cents gets 1- elegant Cabinet
PhotoB at Railroad artstudio for a few
The Santa Fe northbound came iu
only seven minutes late Friday
You will be surprised to see such
superior Photos wheu you call at the
Railioad Photo Car.
Attention is directed tothechange
in tho advertisement of Mr. .1. H.
Theiie was an enjoyable lawn party
at the residence of Mr. Heber Stone
Friday night, which was well attend-
ed aud heartily enjoyed.
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable,
and do not purge, pain or gripe. Sold
,by all druggists.
New comers aro crowding the
streets of Brenhaui. By way of ex-
planation it may bo said that "new-
comers''is the name ofau obnoxious
The Art Car will only remain a few
■days and if you want the finest
Photos ever made in the city go and
■secure them before it is too late.
Mb. Heeman Cohen who has been
here for the past week has returned
home, accompauied by Mr. Ike Colieu
who accompanies him to Indiana-
polis on his way east to purchase his
Tall stock of goods.
The success which Hood's Sarsa-
parilla has had iu freeing old and
young from afflictions caused by im-
pure blood, is really remarkable.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is a building-up
An exchange remarks that tho
"Mother Hubbard" habit is a great
invention. It gives the wearer a sort
of ethereal cast iu shapo aud move-
ment. Balloons are made on the same
priuciple, and we all do know they
eau gambol iu tho blue ether.
A Navasota special says: The
strike situation here is all right. The
Santa Fe trains both ways arrive and
depart on time. No striko is lookod
for oil this brauch as Pullmans do
uot run on this line. None of the men
employed at the rouud house are out,
but orders may compel them to come
out at any moment.
The Calvert Courier says: "The
giveth aud the Lord taketh
blessed be the Maine of the
' That's what we always re-
peat wheu a subscriber pays us $2.00
aud we pass it over to some waiting
creditor, for grub. There's many a
truth spoken iu jest.
Waller county is threatened with
a race war. Some ton days ago a ne-
gro was killed near Sunnyside, and
last Saturday it was reported that the
negroes In the bottom were armiug
.themselves to avenge the death of
their fellowman, but the report was
denied. Another report that a con-
flict was hourly expected there Friday
WASHINGTON PRECINCT CONVENTION,
All Kind* of Speeches. Justice of the
The Republican primary couventiou
of Precinct No. 1, Washington, cou-
veued Thursday at '2 o'clock p. m.,
with about 200 present.
R. J. Moore, ex-member of the Leg-
islature from this county aud G. W.
Young wero put in nomination for
Justice of the Peace, the first ballot
resulting iu a voto of 31 for Moore and
83 for Young who was declared the
choice of the convention.
J. J. Booker was uominated for
Constable Juo. S. Ewiug, democrat,
was ro-indoreed for constable.
Speeches wero made by J. K. Coun-
tryman, Ed. Hughes aud Wilson
Powell, democratic candidates for
Justice of Peace.
B. S. Rogers, Esq., of this city ad-
dressed the convention as did Sheriff
D. R. Toaguo in behalf of the Demo-
Mr. Buchanan made a populist
speech in which he urged them to
join the populists scoring both the
A negro uamod Blouut mado a
speech iu which ho denounced in no
uncertain terms the Third party.
The following aro delegates to Coun-
ty Convention : F. F. Fergersou, L.
Graves, A. W. Davis, S. Osborn, Wm.
Jobusou, Wm. Seatpn, J. J. Booker,
R. B. Moore, Anthony Simmons, L.
Harris, L. R. Whiting, W. L.Lockett,
R. J. Moore, George Tolley, Wesley
Baber, I. S. Johnsou, M. K. Marsh,
F. Latson, P. H. Sargearnt, P. Osberu,
W. Boyd. Wesley House, John Lott,
I. W. Jones, A. L. Powell, J. V. Jones,
H. Gardener, Davis Walker, J. P.
Whiting, G. G. Davis. J. S. Ferguson,
Honry Carroll, R. F. Felder, Wesley
Scurry and I. W. Jones.
ThoIJterery society of the Baptist
church had a Longfellow program
Friday night rendering tho following
Song—Stars of the Summer Night-
Miss Clara Wilson.
Sketch of Longfellow — Mr. Tom
Recitation—Footsteps of Angels-
Miss Fannie Thomas.
Recitation — Evangeline in the
Prairie—Mis* Marie Tynes.
Song—The Day is Done—Mrs. Fow-
Recitation—The Building of the
Ship—Miss Sadie Mclntyre.
Recitation—The Famine fans Hia-
watha—Miss Bershie Hickey.
Song—Curfers Bells—Mrs. Wilson.
All are cordially invited to attend.
Progress of the Colored Normal-
The colored Sumiuor Normal iu this
city conducted by Prof. E. L. Black-
shear is progressing in every respeot.
Nothing but good and efficient work
is beiug carried ou. Prof. R. M. Gan-
non delivered a lecture on Homo
Hygiuo with good effect. Each teach-
er was able to grasp the idea of how
best to traiu the young mind iu this
Friday July 13 Judge Beauregard
Bryan accompanied by Attorney S. H.
Goodlet was present. Judge Bryan
delivered an able lecture on the logal
rights of teachers. Judge Bryan goes
down in the history of this Normal as
delivering the first aud groatest lec-
ture on the legal rights of teachers
over betore known in this county and
tho teachers and visitors return their
sincere thanks to him aud Prof. Gan-
non for their able lectures.
J. H. Hcuhes, J. K. Koi.hekt,
Secretary. Chairiuau Ex-Com.
Circle of Friendship Lodge No. 77,
U. B. of F., will celebrato their 33d
anniversary at Stockbridge park Au-
gust 10, 1894. This promises to bo
quite an event with the colored peo-
ple. There will be amusements of va-
rious kinds, foot races, Jumping
matches, a match gamo of ball be-
tween the Navasota nine and the Fa-
mous, of Bronham. W. A. Hancock,
of Burton, will be orator of the day.
Robert Kilpatrick will speak on tho
progress of the order, aud H. Day will
deliver the welcome address.
By the authority vested in me as
Democratic chairman of the Forty-
eighth flotorial district of Texas, com-
posed of the counties of Washington,
Burleson and Lee, I hereby call a
convention of the delegates of said
counties to said convention to meet in
the city of Brenhani on the 30th day
of July, 1894, for the purpose of nomi-
nating a representative for the uext
legislature. R. E. Harris,
Chairman of the Forty-eighth Rep-
Democratic papers iu the district
Misees Rebecca and Julia \\ ilsou
left yesterday for a visit to Houston
Miss Marguerite Fischer the "sweet
singer of Brenhani" loft last evening
Mr. W. N. Kidd and daughter,
Miss Mary, were in the the city yes-
day en route to Lyons to visit the
family of Mr. A. J. Radford.
Go to Ed. House for your straight
whiskey. He is the agent for the cel-
ebrated Royal Club whiskey, and you
can't get it elsewhere. Try it aud if
vou don't like it you don't know what
<tood whiskey is.
There was an tucipieut blaze over
in tho Fourth Ward at 12:15 Friday iu
a residence in the rear of the Fourth
Ward Bakery, but it was extin-
guished with a gardeu hose from a
kitchen hydrant. The tire alarm
was sent in, but it didD't come.
FOR 10 DAYS.
Worth $1.25 now $1.00
Worth 1,75 now 1.25
Worth 2 00 now 1.50
Worth 2.25now 1.75
And everything in the FOOT
GEAR LINK in proportion.
Brenham Shoe Store.
S. J. Styles,
W. B. Garrett,
O. E. Biuz,
J. P. Buchanau,
Ben S. Rogers,
W. I'. Ewiug,
J. D. Campbell,
C. F. Herbst,
T. B. Botts,
E. I*. Curry,
THE STATE HORTICULTURISTS
BAR MEETINC FRIDAY.
Resolution's Adopted upon Death of Chief
Justice Stayten-Hon. F. C. Hume
Endorsed for Associate
The members of the Washington
ton county bar met at 2 p. m. to-day,
in the district court room.
J. I). Campbell was elected chair-
man, W. P. Ewiug secretary.
The chairman stated tho object of
the meeting to take some action upon
the death of Chief Justice John VV.
It was moved and carried that reso-
lutions of respect bo adopted by the
Judgo B. Bryan, W. B. Garrott and
T. B. Botts were appointed as a com-
mittee to prepare suitablo resolutions.
The committee reported the following
which were adopted.
Whereas, It has pleased our Heav-
enly Father, in his infinite wisdom, to
remove from mortality to Immortality
our hisrhly esteemed fellow-citizen and
brother, the Hon. John W. Stayton,
chief justice of the supreme court of
Texas, aud while bowing in humble
submission to this his inscrutable de-
cree, we, as members of the bar of
Washington county, Texas, desiring
to add our tribute ot respect to his
memory as a citizen, lawyer and
Resolve, That the state of Texas,
iu the death of Hon. John W. Stay-
ton, has lost a good citizen, an honest
lawyer, a wise aud upriglit judge, a
true patriot aud a Christian gentle-
That his death lias occasioned uni-
versal sorrow. That as a judge he
rauked among the ablest in the
Unquestionably pure iu character,
far removed from any influence other
than those which should control the
conscientious jurist; painstaking, fear-
less aud most capable judge, he pos-
sessed the absolute confidence of the
legal profession of the state.
Judge Stay ton's place will uot easily
be filled by a niau so well qualified for
it, and possessing in such large meas-
ure tho confidence of the people.
Thos. B. Botts,
W. B. Garrett,
S. J. Styles was appointed to presen t,
the resolutions to the couuty court
aud Judge B. Bryan to the district
A motion made aud carried that a
committee bo appointed to draw up
resolutions endorsing the candidacy
of Hon. F. C. Hume, of Galveston, as
Associated Justice of the Supreme
Judgo Bryan, R. E. Pennington and
O. L. Eddins appointed as a commit-
tee. The following was reported by
the committee and unanimously.
Be it Resolved, by tho members of
the Washington county bar that we
recognize in the person of Hon. F. C.
Hume a man whose purity of char-
acter, intellectual ability and profound
knowledge of the law eminently fit
him for the exalted position of Asso-
ciate Justice of the Supreme Court of
Texas and we heartily recommend
him to people of Texas for that posi-
tion of Asscoiate Justice.
O. L. Eddins,
R. E. Pennington,
S. H. Coodlett.
We offer One Hundred "Dollar* Howard,
for any case of Catarrh that cannot bo curcd
by Ball's Catarrh Curo.
F J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations mado by their firm:
West & Tnmx, Wholesale Druggists,Toledo,
Walding, Rinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon tho blood and mucous
surfaces of tho system. Price, 76c per bottle
bold by all druggists. Testimonials free.
Married, at tho rejtidence of Mr.
A. Wilhelm Thursday night at B:30
o'clock, Rev. G. Languor officiating,
Mr. Fritz Hartmann aud Miss
Marguerite Wilhelm, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. A. Wilhelm. These young
people are well known aud have many
frieuds who will join the Banner In
extending congratulations and wish-
ing for them a long life of prosperity
Ed. House keops the coldest Iwr iu
Brenham. If you don't f>elievo It try
it. It is made from pure artesiau
water. Try it aud see.
In Session at Houston. Brenham Hold-
ing up her End.
Much interest is felt in tho State
Horticultural meeting at Houston,
which convened Wednesday last.
Iu Friday's Galveston News there
was an elaborate report of the pro-
ceedings. Breuham coming iu for her
share of the glory. A picture of ex-
President Wm. Watson was pub-
lished, and iu connection with the re-
port of Congressional Districts, Mr. 1).
H. Watsou, of this city, uiado tho fol-
lowing rei>ort on fruits growu iu this
We copy the followiug relative to
tho couditiou of the fruit crop tho
preseut seasou :
"This has beeu a very trying aud
disastrous season to the fruit growing
interests in our part of tho Stato. Jau-
uary was warm aud springlike up to
tho 24th, which caused the sap to rise
and buds begau to swell, then tho
freeze came aud set everything back.
Alexander, General Leo, Stonewall
and some othor varieties shed most of
(heir fruit buds and will mature very
littlo fruit; other varieties bloomed
late in March, but get but littlo fruit.
"Plums bloomed full, but set very
little fruit aud tho curculio lias punc-
tured most of that. LoConte pears
wero white with blooms aud prom-
ised a heavy crop, but shed most of
the fruit, and worse still, the lire
blight so destructive lo my Bartlotts
last year, has attacked my LeContes
and threaLeu their destruction ; up to
this year my LeContes wore free from
blight; Keiffer, Howell, Duchess and
several other varieties have a fair
crop of fruit. Crapes have been
The catalogue accompanying Mr.
Watson's report will be of great value
to those who are planting in this dis-
trict, and may be incorporated iu the
catalogue which it is hoped our so-
ciety will publish this year.
Dr. J. T. Wbittaker, ot Tyler, gives
the following list of apples, peaches,
etc.: Early Summer. Charlotten,
Early Harvest, Bed Astrakan and
Rod June are our best market apples
for June. Sweet Bough, Summer
Queen and Summer l'earmain are our
best apples. Fall Pipkin, Carter's
Blue, Bradford's Best, Shannon, New-
towu, Taunton, Pryor's Red, Shockly,
Black Warrior, Stevensous and Yates
are our best fall and winter apples.
Peaches and plums ho reports as do-
ing well and producing tine crops in
every part of Smith couuty. LeConto
aud Keifler pears aro successfully
growu and large orchards are being
planted ; an income of 5100 per aero is
easily obtained from theso pears.
Writing of horticulture in tho Sev-
enth Congressional district -Mr. J. W.
Stu benrau, of Mexia, says :
"Until receut years horticulture has
received but littlo attention, although
by nature, climate, condition, otc., a
kind providence has favored us
"Our average rainfall per annum is
a fraction over 48 inches, more than a
sufficiency to grow our different crops
of fruits and vegetables to great per-
"Unfortunately for us this large
rainfall is uot properly distributed
throughout tho growing season, so we
have at times too much and again not
enough rain to produce the best re-
sults. * * * Just so soon as wo learn
to catch and store up the large surp-
lus of our wet spells in great reser-
voirs to he used for irrigation of our
orchards and gardens during periods
of drouth, just that soon will we be
able to reach perfection in growing all
manner of fruits aud vegetables adapt-
ed to our climate. We have in this
part of Texas fewer insects to fight
than in any othor stato in the union.
* * * In the dry climate of Califoruia
the orchardisl, in order to grow any-
thing at all, is forced to irrigate.
They can by doing so order I ho rain
when it will do most good, and-this is
about the only reason they succeed in
beating Texas sometimes."
Tho writer is of the opinion that tho
day is not lar distant when many of
our orchards in Texas will be as regu-
larly irrigated, when occasion requir-
es, as it is now done in California and
Colorado. It would certainly add
largely to our profits.
\moug fruits successfully grown
hero peaches occupy the first place.
This is by many considered the finest
of all fruits grown here in greater per-
Of the different types those known
as the Northern Chinese stands pre-
eminent. To this class belong Elberta,
Mamie Ross, General Lee, Sylphide,
Thurber and others, all of which
usually produce satisfactory crop.
Tho Persia types are uot so certain
being more often caught by latafrosts.
Pears : While quite a number of
pears succeeded quite well some sea-
sons, tho varioty that never misses,
tho tree of which is free from blight,
aud when property ripened, always
soils for big prices, is the Keiffer. Of
other varieties, Duchess, Clapp aud
I.e Coute occassloually produce quite
Apples: Through this, generally
speaking, is not a first class apple
country, yet a number of varieties do
Grapes : Tho Aestivalis type flour-
ishes hero, and by the use of Bordeaux
mixture tho fungus, black rot, is
greatly kept iu check aud the tinest
crops aro easily produced. Plums, of
of Japan and Chickasaw types, do re-
markably well. C-Falkner of Waco,
of tho same district, gives the follow-
ing notes on fruit iu this vicinity:
Peaches, Aloxaudar, Mamie Ross,
Amotia, Crow ford's Early aud Late,
Elberti* aud Chiuose Cliug aro the
Hot ou the fruit, does uot trouble
me. but root n>t, or knot, la proving
quite disastrous. Pears all blight
more or less. The Keiffer is least
affected. Have abandoned all but
tho Keiffer plums. Lone Star, Shir-
ley ia Chickasaw variety), Botan,
Wild Gooso and Golden Beauty aro
most valuable with mo. I grow tho
Camf Mabrv, Austin, July hi.—
The Breuham boys are iu good health
and enjoying ourselves highly.
There is very little going to towu,
most all ot tho soldiers seem conteut-
od iu camp.
The Second Regimeut stood inspec-
tion this moruiug.
The Light Guard had eggs for sup-
per last night, and owing to their ap-
parent semi-ripe condition were
served "alle scramble."
They will have chicken to-day,
which Quarter Master Sorgoaut
Burch claims to have bought.
Chaplain Leigh aud Captalu Tarver
Wilkius of St. Andrew's Cadets took
a ride up 011 the Bon Hur yesterday ;
they are comfortably located with
Captain Byrnes, although judging
from their arguments overy night
there is not sufficient bed room.
It was currently reported that
militia men would be ordered to Gal-
veston, and the Light Guard received
the houor as beiug first choice by
Governor Hogg. We may yet havo
Second Regiment headquarters mess
is uot as good as usual, but the offi-
cers of the Light Guard are promised
a treat to-day, as they are invited to
■diuo with the company.
The following bill of faro has boeu
prepared by Quarter Master Sergeant
Baked sidoboards; old cow-sauced;
boneless chicken, (high roostoie);
smoked potato rooters.
Boiled pickled "Dutch"; jacketed
murphy's; sliced "Tommy-toes"; sil-
ver coated tears; chunks; gun wad-
ding and soda crackers.
Cush; swell up's; pears; pineapples;
Saw-dust; axle-grease; regulator;
hen fruit; chalk and water, con-
densed; soldiers' flavorings.
The band is croating a very favora-
ble impression, they serenaded (Jen.
Openheimer Wednesday night ; Secoud
Regiment last night, and will serenade
Governor Hogg aud General Mabry
They have led Division Review
every afternoon and will continue to
do so; and were al90 selected for the
first day of tho general guard mount.
1'here was quite a disturbauce in
tho baud quarters last night, causod
by the intrusion of a person iu femi-
nine attiro, but who when captured
was discovered to be Mr. R. Gross, all
members awoke, except Henry Eck-
crt, whom it is impossible to keep
wake, at most any hour.
Major A. Harrison paid tho Light
Guard a visit yesterday, aud reports
everything quiet iu his quarters, and
under strict military discipline.
Major W. A. Lockett is vory busy,
as there is considerable "sickness" ?
in camp; but they seldom require
Sergeant Hammond is making a
good soldier and polite officer.
The (jailing battery had orders to
hold themselves in readiness, for riot
duty, but have not been called into
active service as yet.
Lieut. C. L. Wilkins and Adjt
Fischer, do the "Society Act." for the
Light Guard, attended a reception on
the Ben Hur last night; and bocame
so intoxicated witli the pleasures that
they missed the last conveyance to
camp and had to foot it which is only
about o miles.
Lieut. It. A. Heartfield is mention-
ed as commander of the Guard for the
Second Regiment wheu they come on
for duty. _ H. A. ft
Some More Garnishments.
Sheriff 1). E. Teaguo Friday served
four more writs of garnishment on the
First National bank, restraining them
from paying out the money drawn iu
tho Mexican Lottery by Mr. or Mrs.
Theso garnishments were run by
Messrs. Searcy & Garrett for the foi
Cat/. & Barnett, New Orleans, $215.
C. Sliiplaud & Co., Plainfield, New-
Hill & Green, $369.39. .
H. Fischer, Brenham, .Stt.S8.34.
This considerably more than covers
the amount drawn $7,500.
Renewing Old Deltinf.
By means of an ingeniously ar-
ranged apparatus tho strength of old
belting is now renewed or augment-
ed to such a degree as greatly to
lengthen its service. To accomplish
this, two large, hollow copper cylin-
der's aro provided, anil iuto these
steam is admitted so tliat they arc
always heated. In a tauk is a solu-
tion composed of beeswax, borax,
glue, starch and molasses, prepared
in equal quantities, this solution bo
iug in liquid form. And there arc
guide rollers, through which mns the
leather bolting which is in process of
Tho licit to lw operated upon in
started into tho machine at a point
where it can enter the tank, and
■while passing through tho latter the
leather receives au application of ttie
solution. Tho pre:* rollers imraedi
ately squevzo the compound into the
filter of the leather, and then the
heat from the cylinders, over which
tlio lilting is being drawn, dries the
compound. All the rollers and cylin-
ders rest in the beariugs. As repre-
sented, tho application of this com
pound totliebe'.t, aud immediate dry
ing, is to add strength to the fiber of
the leather iu .1 remarkable degree.
The Story oI the Way In Which Man Ob-
tained the Wci d.
A11 ethnologist tolls mi interesting
story as to how tobacco was first ob-
tained by man, according to the tra
ditions of the Menominee Indians:
"One day the god hero, Manabozo,
was 011 a journey, when he perceived
a delightful odor. It seemed to come
from a crevice in the cliffs high up
on a mountainside. On going closei
he found a tavern, which was occu-
pied by a giant. In fact, the giant
was the tenant of the mountain, and
from the mouth of the cave a passage
led down into the very center of the
hill, where there was a large chamber.
Around tho chamlier were stacked
great quantities of bags filled with
curious dried leaves. From the leaves
proceeded the delicious fragrance.
"These leaves were tobacco. Once
a year, the giant explained, all of the
spirits came to the mountain for the
purpose of smoking this exquisite
weed. But it was not possible to give
any of it way,'' said the ethnologist.
"Nevertheless Manabozo watched for
an opportunity, and snatching up one
of the bags fled, closely pursued by
tho giant. Tho thief leaped from
peak to peak, but the giant, followed
so fast as to finally overtake him. So
Manabozo turned upon him, and up-
braiding him for his stinginess trans-
formed him into a grasshopper.
"That is the reason why tho grass-
hopper is always chewing tobacco.
Manabozo took the bagful of leaves
anil distributed tlu-m among his
friends, the ancestors of the Indians
of today. Since then they have had
the use and enjoyment of the plant.''
Why He Didn't
At the home of a popular girl in
Louisville a most uncomfortable half
hour was recently spent by a modest
youth who had called to see her. Tho
youth is noted for l>oth bashfulness
and nervousness. The night in ques-
tion he went with a friend to the
girl's house. Ib' took a comfortable
seat iu a large armchair, and, as was
his habit, soon began to nervously
poke his fingers iuto cracks and holes
of the ornamental part of the chair.
He shoved one finger into a hole in
this manner, but found to his dismay
that his knuckle refused positively to
come back through the hole.
The more the young man worked
to release his finger tin' harder it be-
came, as the finger became swollen.
The youth was too bashful to men-
tion the ridiculous predicament into
which he had gotten himself, but pa-
tiently bore the pain in silence. Ho
suffered untold agony for fear that
his friend would go before he re-
leased his finger. Finally the hostess
noticed his apparent uneasiness. The
youth with many blushes then told
the cause. It was not until half an
hour later that the bashful youth and
the chair palled company. The but-
ler finally succeeded in releasing the
finger with the aid of a hatchet and
chisel, but the handsome chair is a
thing of the past. — Louisville Courier-
Didn't tVmit That Kino.
A boy of 1- years, going to confes-
sion lately, revealed to his father con-
fessor that he had been guilty of turn-
ing "flimflams" 011 the previous Sun-
day. The father, desirous to award
a suitable penance, but ignorant of
the exact character of the offense,
inquired, "WThat are these flimflams,
my son!'' "I'll show you, father," said
the boy. And he jumped up from
his knees and turned a couple of
handsprings before the confessional
box, to the utter astonishment but
the secret amusement of the priest.
The next penitent in turn, who had
anxiously witnessed this strange per-
formance, was a stout, red faced,
middle aged woman, who knelt with
evident trepidation and stammered
out, "Och, father, dear, don't be giv-
in me such a Lenten piunanceusthnt,
for the dear Lords sake! —Cam-
Tlir.v Tattoo In I * ■
During a stay in
marks 011 the faces
Wanted :—-A white cook.
to Mrs. Hkbkk Stone.
FOR RENT—A lour room
on Baber street. Apply to
DM. T. O. H ynks. |
I will give a good book
every pound ot tea
- London Globe.
For Sale Cheap for Cash,
A splendid Ilorso and Phneton. Apply to
Aliikrt WI IIXUI
In quantities to suit purchasers.
Fresh Fish three times a week.
Weise & Buechehl.
you have Photos
When you have Photos made al
Walker's gallery you aro sure to gel
something good. Ho always pleases
A fresh supply of the latest im-
proved Refrigerators just received.
Call and see them.
till ST RECEIVED,
A frosh shipment of cane and
German millet seed.
A fresh supply of
Tui.isia M. Ycr-
tiiat the tattoo
and 1 itill■ i nf the
natives, representing a huuiu'i figure,
are really an imitation of the manikin
found on the monuments of Phoeni-
cia and Carthage, which archaeolo-
gists call the "Symbol of the Punic
It's as light as the moou aud you eat
it with a spoon.
It is an appetizing frozen confection
-5 cents a glass.
For sale only by
L. Z. Harrison,
The Candy Manufacturer.
My Ice Cream Parlor has been thor-
oughly renovated and refurnished and
will be opened for tho season to-day.
Ice Cream furnished to families, re-
ceptions and parties at reduced ratee.
L. Z. Harrison,
The Candy Manufacturer.
A CAUL FOR CONVENTION.
By virtuo of the authority vested iu
me as Democratic chairman of the
Twenty-first judicial district of Texas,
composed of the counties of Bastrop.
Burleson, Lee and Washington, I
hereby call a convention of the dele-
gates from said counties to meet in
the city of Brenhani 011 the 30th day
of July, 18!>4, for the purpose of nomi-
nating candidates for district judge
and district attorney in said district
and to consider such other matters as
may properly come before the conven-
tion. ' VV. 15. Garrett,
Chairman -1st Judicial District.
Democratic papers in the district
will please copy.
Tho Southern Pacific has issued a
circular authorizing tho lollowing
round trip rates to the meeting of the
State Horticultural society, to be held
in Houston on July 11 to 13.
From stations within 100 miles of
Houston, a rate of one aud one-third
fare for tbo round trip; from stations
within 70 to 100 miles distant from
Houston, a rate of £3 for round trip;
Irom stations over 100 miles from
Houston, a rate of one fare (or the
rickets 011 sale Julv and 10, lim-
ited to return to July 10.
X Hole in (he (jrouml 450 Miles'Hound
Th»' (.JrniMl Cjuioii of the Colortulo Kiver ir
This Titan of Chasms is the grandest and
most sublime scene in the known world. No-
where in human experitneu can the like be
The beauties of lies grand scene have re-
cently been portrayed by Ameiica's greatest
landscape painter, Mr. Thomas Moran, in a
painting 6x12 feet, shown atthe Wor d's Fair,
and valued at $25,000.00. By special per
mission of the owner to the Santa Fe Route,
a lithograph, size 29x42 inches, has been
made, which in all its details is an exact re-
production of thepaintine itself, and is worthy
a p!ace and display on the wal's of any
Up in the Sky, Over
Two Milfs lilgli
Pas* in the
This is the point at which the Colorado
Midland Div'sion of the Santa Fe ciosses
the Continental Divide in Colorado, and is
11,500 feet above the s<a level. From the
summit one may look dowrn the mountain side
anc see live parallel track, covering a distance
of fourteen mdes, winding up the mountain
side This, with the spots of snow, furnishes
a pieture hard to describe.
This sccne of nature has been painted by
Mr. Chas. Graham, the renowned scenic artist,
from which a tine stetl engraving has been
made, mounted on heavy Bristol board, size
29x54 inches. This engraving is one of the
most attract:re and nature true pictures of
mountain scenery ever executed.
These pictures are high-art advertisements
of nature as it is, and nothing shows that they
aro distributed by the Santa Fe Route. A
l\m ted number of these pictures, ur.framed,
may he secured at $1.50 for the lithogjraph,
and $3 for the engraving, snd will be sent bv
express C. O. D. With cither of these will
be sent an illustrated pamphlet on the Grail-
Canon of the Colorado ltiver, and an inter-
esting book on the subject of a trip '"To Cald
fornia and Back." Address:
VV. S. Kp.kn'an G. P. A., G , C. & & If
R'y, Galveston, Tex
With a clean, wholesome scalp, free
from irritating and scaly eruptions,
is produced by Cuticura Soap,
the most effective skin purifying
and beautifying soap in the world,
as well as purest and sweetest for
toilet, bath, and nursery. It clears
the scalp and hair of crusts, scales,
and dandruff, destroys microscopic
insects which feed on the hair,
soothes irritated and itching sur-
faces, stimulates the hair follicles,
and supplies the roots with energy
and nourishment. For the pre-
vention of facial blemishes, for
giving a brilliancy and freshness to
the complexion, as well as for
. cleansing the scalp and invigorating
the hair, it is without a peer.
For b«d complexions,oily, mothy »kio, red, rougk
Waqda and *h*ptles» naiU, dry, thin, tad (ailing
hair, and simple b»by blemishes it U wonderful.
Sold throughout the world. Pric«, aje. Porrmm
D»vq ait9 Cnsx. Com., Sole Prop*., Boston.
Queen and Crescent
Invites iuquiries in regard to Summer
Resorts 011 its line in the picturesque
uiouutaiusof Kentucky, Teunessee and
Alabama. Tho lino passes near famous
battlefields at Mill Springs, Mission
Ridge, C'liiekamaugua and Lookout
Mountain. They are surrounded by
ciiuiiuing summer resting places at
Burnside, Cumberland Falls. High
Bridge, Rugby, RheaSprings, Lookout
Mountain, Springville, Ala., and oth-
Low raflroad taiesvCharming moun-
tain homes; Perfect rest and quiet.
We.iuvite correspondence, cheerful-
ly giving the information desired, for
the purpose of having you arrange to
spend your summer recreation on our
w. c. kineakson, u. p. A.,
The great Texas Tape Worm U*M
dy. A sure cure for tapeworm. Only <
dose required. Will ex pell tho
worm in two hours. For sale
W. H. FL
State Agent, Brenham,
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Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 163, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 14, 1894, newspaper, July 14, 1894; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth484503/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.