Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 304, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 6, 1893 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
WHAT OOR NEIGHBORS ABE DOM
CUIililNG8JFKOM TOWNS AND
COUNTIE8 AROUND US,
Xook Over Them, Perhapx You are Men-
tioned, and If Not, Soiuo of£Your
SELLING OUT! SELLING OUT!
A most brutal murder was enacted
in the Brazos bottoms 011 the Ander-
son place, on the night of November
29. Buck Smith, a negro, literally
chopped the head of his consort to
pieces. He had threatened to kill her
on the evening before the murder, and
being missing next morning, search
was instituted. The negro man was
taken in hand by other negroes, and
made a full confession, telling where
to And the body, which he had taken
in in a boat out Into the river, and
there had sunk the body by tying a
pick to her neck. The body was found
after some search, terribly mutilated
about the head, the skull being split
in several places and the brains oozing
out. Smith had struck her three times
with the blade of the ax and once
with the back. Coroner Norton, of
Calvert, held the inquest, which
brought out the above.
Smith was carried to Calvert, and
the jail was guarded Thursday night
to protect him from the infuriated ne-
groes of this vicinity.
A Navasota special says: Jack
Neighbors, who some time ago robbed
a passenger while en route to Ander-
son, was sentenced to three years in
A cold norther struck town this
morning, and now chances are that
it will rain before morning.
Quite a crowd will go to Houston on
the big excursion next week.
Mr. Arthur Flake, who was called
from New York to the bedside of his
dying mother, has returned to New
Bellville Times :
Last Friday night Coustable R.J.
Motley arrested a negro convict who
escaped from the Cunningham sugar
plantation about a year ago. The ne-
gro was captured in the Cochran neigh-
borhood, this county, where he had
been lurking since his escape.
Sheriff Glenn, accompanied byCon-
otable Gibson of Wallis, Frisay ar-
rested at Yoakum a young man by the
name^of Terrentine, an employe of the
Aransas Pass railroad, charged with
the seduction of a sixteen year old
girl, daughter of an an estimable citi-
cen of Wallis. On being arrested
Terrentine signified a willingness to
marry the young lady, but declined to
return to Wallis, owing to the feeling
manifeted there aealust himt aroused
i of tni
IT ALL MUST GO! WHAT ?
Our immense stock must be closed out by Jan. 1st.
We are offering unprecedented inducements in
DRY GOODS, DRESS GOODS,
Clothing, Shoes, &c.
by the youth of the girl, Terrentine
was taken to Rosen burg, where the
party was Joined by tde girl and her
father and the marriage took place.
Mrs. Edward Eckart, of Brenham,
visited relatives here this week.
BA8I8 OF AN INCOME TAX.
In most European states, says the
Fort Worth Gazette, the income
tax is depended upon to supply a
large part of the necessary expenses
of government. In monarchioal
England, Italy, and Germany, it is
one of the largest sources of revenue.
If in such governments, which are
based (now that the fabrio of "di-
vine rights" is overthrown) on the
assurance of the aristocratic ant
-capitalistic class, such a tax shoulc
be resorted to, it cannot be claimec
that in this country it is oppressive
There is no exemption of incomes,
-either, except the very small. The
proposition made in the United
States is to exempt from tax all in-
comes under $4000 or $5000, which
would leave only the very rich to be
taxed, for it would need the posses-
sion of at least $100,000 to safely
earn $5000. An official report of our
consul at Chemnity, Saxony, says
that all incomes in excess of 300
marks ($71.40) are taxed. In Prus-
sia the exemptions are under 900
marks (214.20.) The tax falls heav-
iest on the middle classes. Incomes
of $785 pay a tax of $18, and in-
comes of $1499 pay $45. The Con-
servatives of Germany propose to
abolish the tax on the middle classes
and leave only the very low rates.
It is proposed to cover the losses
from reductions by an increase on
incomes above $2k85. Last year the
taxes on incomes above this figure
yielded 36 per cent of the total in-
come tax. It must be taken into ac-
count that an income in Germany of
$2285 is equivalent to about $4000
in the United States, so that the im-
position of a tax on inoomes above
$4000 will make the system about
the same as that in Germany.
a long list.
Mar bo's Celebrated Cough Drops
ior sale only by the following firms
in this city. They are manufactured
only by L. Z. Harrison. Beware of
R. E. Luhn, North street.
R. E. Luhn Main, street.
Knoop & Schawe.
F. K. Pflughajft & Bro.
Mrs. Annie Tax.
H. L. Giesecke.
E. E. Muery.
Hau belt Bro's.
buggies ani» carriages must go
C. W. Hess will sell you anything
in the way of buggies, carriages,
hacks, phaetons, carts, Milburn
farm wagons, harness, saddles, col-
lars, or anything In the "home manu-
factured" saddlery line for less money
than anyone in Brenham or in the
State of Texas. Come aud examine
hi9 goods and you will find that he
has the largest stock of that kind and
means business. He will save you
money on every Dollars worth you
buy from him.
Fresh Berwick Bay Oysters every
day served in all styles and sold for
family use. August Behrens.
F. K. PFLUGHAUPT & BRO.,
Tobacco and Cigars,
Next door to August Lindemann,
_ . brenham. texas.
Liquors and Feedstuff.
I Have just Received
3000 barrels Genuine Northern Seed Potatoes—Early Eose, Hebron,
Snowflake, Goodrich, Jackson White and Peerless.
500 barrels Fancy Apples—mostly Winesaps. .
1 car load Cabbage, Cranberries, Evaporated Apples, horse radish.
2 car loads Baltimore Canned Fruits and Vegetables.
1 oar load Sour Kraut—in whole and half barrels.
2 car loads Standard Granulated Sugar.
1 car load Syrups—in I, 2, 5, 10, 30 and 50 gallon packages,
1 car load pure Louisiana Molasses.
1 car load Hoe Cake Soap.
1 car load Church & Co.'s Baking Soda.
5 car loads Liverpool and Kansas Salt. 1 car load Rock Salt.
1 car load Whiskey—Different Grades.
1 car load Brandy, Gin and Alcotiol.
1 car load Vinegar. 10 car loads Choice Hay.
2 car loads Rustproof Seed Oats,
2 car loads Bran, 1 car load Rye.
All these Goods were bought during the
recent exceedingly low freight rates and are
offered for sale at greatly reduced prices.
Havo received a complete lino of new
Toys and Holiday Goods,
Which they are offering to the public at
Rock Bottom Prices. Call and inspect our
goods before making your purchases.
82,750 will buy the Tom loung
place. Magnificent view, healthy
location, good repair, comparative-
ly new, one acre of ground, fine
outhouses and barn. Original cost
nearly $4,000. Easy terms.
Wholesale Grocer and Liquor Dealer,
4th WARD GROCERY STORE
E. H. MUBRY, Proprietor.
Stable asd Fancy Family Groceries
Near Union Depot, BRENHAM, Texas.
Bverythlng^now and fresh! Prices the
lowest. Give"me a call and ho convinced.
Polito attention. Free delivery.
Meat < Staffers,
Axes and Hatchets,
COOK AND HEATING 8T0Y18.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
Seventy-five Packages of LIQUORS, WINES and BRANDIES to be
sold at retail between this date and January 20th, 1794.
I Mean just wliat I Say,
And in order to facilitate the sale of this immense stook of Liquors,
where as much as ONE GALLON is wanted, for spot eash I will sell
it at Kinttoky Cost, and lose the freight; or sell it for less than any
other retail dealer in Milam, Burleson, Grimes, Waller, Austin, Lee or
Washington counties. My reason for
In ray line is that I will have some heavy payments to moot on Jan.
uary 1st, 1894, therefore ray stock of Liquors, Brandies and Wines
Must be Sold without Delay.
Permit mo to call your attention to tho fact that there is no friendship
in business, but if you wish to savo
-->From 25 to 50 per ceiit,<—
You can do so by buying your Liquors for tho Holidays from me. I
call the attention of every person to the fact that my books are closed.
Do not ask me for credit, thereby saving me the mortifioation of a refus-
al. If you owe me anything come forward and settle it and savi cost.
Opera Saloon. L- F. GRASSMUOK*
14 vacant building lots, in vari-
ous locations, from $150 to $350.
We represent tho leading Euro-
pean and American FIRE INSUR-
ANCE COMPANIES. Our dwell-
ing House policy is the shortest
and most liberal ever issued.
The Provident Savings -Life
Assurance Society offers the most
equitable and sensible Insurance
for Texas people; based on natural
premium plan, and Texas appre-
ciates the value of same as shown
by the increase of its business in
1892 of 27 per cent over 1891, or
20 per cent over any other com-
pany. Over half million Insur-
ance in force in Brenham and vi-
cinity among its best people.
I you are paying rent and have
no home of your own, it would be
to your interest to let us show you
how we can build you a home on
the installment plan, and by pay-
ing a monthly stated amount you
will soon have a home, instead of
a bundle of rent receipts, a clear
title to your home. The company
offering these inducements is the
National Building and Loan Com-
pany of Michigan, which is the
second largest of its kind in tho
World. It loans money on the
monthly installment plan and is
endorsed by 150 bankers of its own
State, and the leading banks and
business men of 40 towns in Texas.
Simmons & Wangemann,
Searcy & Garrett, Attorneys.
You will always find us over the
FirstNaticnal ^ank, always ready
to impart any information in the
lino of Fire Insurance, Life Insur-
ance, Accident and Plate Glass In-
surance, City and Farm Property,
Loan and Investments.
Correspondence in English and
Real Estate and Insurance.
■ '' 3
■ *: ■
< -t Mi ''Mm
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 304, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 6, 1893, newspaper, December 6, 1893; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth486677/m1/3/: accessed November 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.