Austin American-Statesman from Austin, Texas on March 5, 1900 · 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Austin American-Statesman from Austin, Texas · 2

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 5, 1900
Page:
2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

i r ATJSTET DAILY STATESMAN, MONDAY, MABCII 5, 1900. COM POLITICS THE OUTLOOK FOB THE COMING INTERESTING CAM PAIGN IN TRAVIS. iu in or coins Those Who Intend Making the Race Far the Various County and Dis trict Offices, as Well a Pre-f iuct Jobs. AD possible Interest Is centering In ih. fnrihmmine county and district election tor respective officers for the ensuing two years. The season is at hand when all the candidate must perforce ret out and bustle If tbey de sire to be in the race at the finish, and to that end the said candidates are not overlooking any bet Just at the pres ent writing. It is generally believed that all the candidates are announced who Intend entering In the races, though It Is pos- aible that some few additional a.pi rants may bob up for some of the minor positions before the fight com- oft for the nomination. Up to date the following is a com plete roster of the candidates and the offices to which they aspire: District Judge. Fifty-third District F. G. Morris, A. S. Walker. District Clerk Jas. P. Hart. District Attorney W. W. Moore. County Judge Geo. Calhoun. County Attorney J. H. Caldwell, "Walter L. White, Henry Faulk. County Collector J. Ed Kaufman. County Treasurer Z. I. Jordan, Will Duncan. County Assessor Ham Metz, Ed Burleson. Sheriff Jim M. Davis, Joe Corwin. County Surveyor Grooms Lee. County School Superintendent Will Brady, J. H. Day. Representatives D. A. McFall, J. W. Maxwell, A. K. Anderson, Will C. Cullen. County Clerk Jno. W. Hornsby. Commissioner Precinct No. 1 J. B. Rogers, It, S, Mothneus, R. J. Nixon. Commissioner Precinct No. 2 Wm. McEiroy, Geo. Zimmerman, J. A. Sten-ort, G. Colvin, Richard W. Riley. Jake Schneider. Commissioner Precinct No. 3 Sid Nolan, J. A. Patton, Thos, Carpenter, J. L. Nichols, Thos. Stanley. Commissioner Precinct No. 4 R. Fulton Jones, Alex Hughes, Paul Von Rosenberg. Constable Precinct No. 3 Wm. Lynch, Jim W. Mussett. Justice Peace Precinct No. 3 Geo. Mendell, Neal Begley, M. M. Johnson, R. L. Watson, Edmond Yeiaer. train for tie last remains of Helle nec freedom. -Paul nrraw-nt-.! the eospel to the Athenian in a ery becoming man ner. He did not Insult them by call Sng them saperatttious, a " ls rfen dered In the common version; but he praised them for their religious real 'I perceive in alt thing you are relig ioua.' The Athenians had worshiped all the gods known to them, and had even erected an altar to an unknown god. According to their law, the man who introduced a new god was con demised to death. Paul Informed them that he had passed an altar erected to the unknown god, and desired to mak known the unknown god whom they had worshiped without knowing him, To this the Athenians could not ob ject. After Paul had presented the character of the unknown god, "be ar gued the universal brotherhood r mankind. He was then prepared to present the Christian religion, which is adapted to all mankind, and destined to become the religion of ail races." HERRMANN, WEDNESDAY. Herrmann, the great and famous magician, will be the attraction a Hancock's Wednesday night. To say that Herrmann is great would not be gin to express it. He Is superb, super latively great, wonderful. The oppor tunlty to s him and his splendid mag leal entertainment Is a rare treat. There fs a charm about an entertain merit of this kind which attracts everybody. People who do not go to a the ater any other time In the year go to see Herrmann. Herrmann is a genius whose distinguishing feature Is the completeness of his work, in every de tail. From his first apeparance he Is thoroughly en rapport with his audi ence, and everybody feels at home with him. Besides a grand program of legerdemain, several sensational il lusions will be presented here. A fea ture of the program is the? four Lu ciers, who constitute one of the strong est musical quartettes ever seen in this country. They play on any number of instruments, many of them novelties, with the ease and style of masters. They amply sustain the great reputa tions they have won as "Monarchs of the Musical World." "PAUL'S ADDRESS AT ATHENS." Dr. Lowber lectured to a large audience In the Central Christian church last evening on "Paul's Address at Athens. "In the days of the apostles there were two species of civilization which specially attracted the attention of the world. One was the result of philosophy, and the other of divine revelation. The city of Athens was the center of one and the city Of Jerusalem was the center of the oth'r. pn of the greatest events In the history of the world was the preaching of the Apostle Paul in the city of Athens. He offered a Semitic religion to an Aryan ace, monotheism to th most elabo-late Polytheism In the world. He stood, on Areopagus, called Mar's Hill, because Mars is guppo t1? have been tried there. He stood where he could see the grandest works of art, and where Socrates had stood 400 years previous, and defended himself against the charge of atheism. It was where Demosthenes had plead in immortal r-- FREDERICK WARDE. I'receded by heraldry of triumphs and promises of a most elaborate production in the matter of scenic effects and supported by the strongest organization of actors got together since the days of the famous Booth and Barrett combination, the coming of Frederick Warde together with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence N. Brune, should be impa tiently awaited for by the lovers of true art and laughter. Mr. Warde and his great company will be seen at Hancock's tomorrow, matinee and night, in an elaborate, magnificent and costly production of Espy Wil liams' new romantic comedy. "The Duke's Jester." This recent production has won more laureis for Mr. Warde than any single play he haa ever appeared in. It gives the eminent actor his real first opportunity to display his talent as a comedian, which Is said to even eclipse his rendition of the heavier roles. Minnie Tittell Brune, who has been placed on the same plane with Mr. Warde, is also much applauded for her genius in humor. The scenery for the Duke's Jester is transported over the country In a special sixty-foot baggage car, and Is said to even eclipse the beauties of the Lion's Mouth. Mr. Ward I enjoying by far the most successful season both financially and artistically, of his career, undef the man agement of Clarence M. Brune. GDDMPJLES on tJvn . seiem. tetter, freckles, blaektvaa, rtr ( worm, blotch., sod ail skia aimxw can be cured with CEISKELL'S OnTHEUT Price SO Cent a Bos. KBSKEL'S BL009 AXD UYER PUIS Purify the 6ixJ od tone the srstam. . PrU39 21 Cents per Bottta. JOHIHT0, HOLLOW T 4 CO.. PHiUd.tpHH. REAL ESTATE DEALS. The' following are the real estate transfers for the week ending Satur day, March 3, IViO, a reported for The Statesman by Bergen, Daniel & Grancy Abstract company: Leslie Raven and wife to A. Richardson, 63 acre of sur vey No, 43: warranty del 150 W Fannie Roy et al., to E. J. D. Morton et al., lot 4, outlot 9, division E; warranty deed.. It A. D-at and wife to Ed. SeHing, 14S8 1-0 acres M. Ore-n league; warranty deed 13.500 00 M. C. Granberry to Bell E. Nolan, acres of I. Decker league; warranty deed .. L. D. Galaway and wife to Claude? and Victor Anderson, 50 acrea G. C. Jennings' sur vey; warranty deed 500 00 D. Fields to Joseph and W. G. Vaughn, 55 acres survey; warranty deexl E. Lainhart to Mrs. L. G. 00 300 00 WIND JAMMERS. How a Guileless Newspaper Man Evened Up With Chief Thorp. knot the the storm stone but dropping.'' life it is not Eiands upon which wear The shock and strain of hdog fired from a cannon Gaily through a circus season, would seem to be extraor dinary, E-ij!iSi!y j so weanny upuu jJZ cms system, as the strain . i i . i . i fillil araui oi iui every day life of the married woman. It great stock of which wears the the "continual So in woman's the great rfe-ber energy her ottt, tmt the interminable leakage c her strength, through the diseases that affect the delicate womanly orgao. To stop this ceaseless leakage of strength is as much the desire as the duty of women. It can be done once and for all by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. This niedicine U sot a cure-all but it is specially designed lor a specific purpose, the cure of the chronic diseases peculiar to women. It dries tip the drains, aHayf x C inflammations, neais use fs i stlcerations and enres the LJv y J . m- . . t-:v- 3; .V at the bottom of woman's Clsj SS miseries. There U neither opium, cocaine or other narcotic contained in " l avonte prescription." " For t years ray wifr w In an almost be'.paeM coodsUiTO. suffrrtu frora female wfaktiws." write I 6. Bieritt, Esq, of Hagermen. Wathing-tno Co.. Fia. " Lfcrt fetnter I deckhs! to try Dr. fvrrtx't Fa-rrjrite Prtecription. 6be trok Krreral beetles of the medicine and - gar birth to a ten pome! m oo Jaauary Ji. . Sbe it wrm Kiaad and well aad ckAcg hex " KxaierwvK'k-.'' A eift. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medial Adviser 1008 pages, is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of postage only. Send 21 one-cent stamps forthe paper bound volume, or 31 stamps . for cloth binding. Address Dr. K V. fierce, EufEalo, W. Y. N Hewlett, lot 33, block 19, division D: warranty deed .. 800 00 R. J. Brarkemridge to Minnie W. Archer, part of lot 11, block 1, outlot 11, division Z; warranty deed 300 00 R. J. Brackenridge to Minnie W. Archer, west half of 44 acre of I. Dwker league; upeclal warranty deefl 1 00 W. B. Lovelews et al., to Mrs. S. D. Simpson, lot 1, block B. Bouldin's addition; warranty deed 42 50 Estate of Swante Palm to Austin City Cemetery association, lots owned by said estate? In City cemetery; special warranty deed 3,0OO W . Rogers and wlfs to Alonzo King, 42 67-100 acres, survey; warranty deed 1 M Vlonzo King and wife to J. H. Rogers, 4 acres of James Rogers' survey; warranty deed 36 " M. D. Brown to D. H. Hart, lots 4 and 5, block 5, out lot C8, division B; warranty deed 110 00 D. H. Hart to Adelia Chandler lots 4 and 6, block 5, outlot 58, division B; warranty deed 132 50 . C. Von Rosenborg to Ous-tav Lohmann, 1-3 interest In 130 acres B. Bilberry survey; warranty deed S3 33 Martha Street to Gustav Loh mann, l-6th lnetrest In 130 acreH of B. Bilberry survey; warranty deed 41 68 ustav Lohmann to Albert Lohmann, 130 acrtis B. Bilberry survey; warranty deed 350 00 hn T. Roberts, Guardian, to Gustav Lohmann, 3-6 Interest in 130 acres B. Bilberry survey; guardian's deed.., 125 00 Ferdinand Zrydt and wife to R. L. Brown, 49 acrta Wilks Labor and Applegate lfairne: warrantv deel 1 00 W. F. Lebold to Fannie E. JohnH, lot 36, outlot 22 1-2, division D; warranty deed.. 1,306" 00 KILLED M I IRi. TOCNO CHAS. MILBY RUN OVER AND KILLED EARLY YESTERDAY MORNING. limOf 1HEL0CIL T1RDS He Was Walking on the Tracks Going Home When He Met His Untimely End The Funeral Will Be Today. Chas. Milbee, a young white man liv Ing near Preesler's garden in West Austin, was run over and killed by an International and Great Northern freight train in the outer yards of said road yesterday morning at 3:40 o'clock. From all reports !t seems that Mil- bee was walking h -nit on the track when the freight rounded the curve. and striking him kilSed him Instantly and threw the boJy over in a nearby guley, where it was S'x"n found. Justice Stuart held an Inquest and rendered a verdict In accordance with the above stated facts. Milbee was a young man 23 years of age, of sober habits and of a most in dustrious turn of mind. He was em ployed at the city's power house, where he has given general satisfaction. He leaves a mother and several sisters to mourn his loss, ari'l to them the sympathy of friends Is extended. The funeral will take place this af ternoon at 3 o'clock from the family residence. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. His Kind Yon Hava Always Bcrtft Bears the Signature- On e of "the most novel and entertain- ng amusements as well as one of the most profitable, to old or young alike, n to take one of McArtnurs time harts and tell the time of day or night around the globe. Everywhere at the nstant, 12 p. m., a new day begins. When the 18th meridian is at 2 p. m.. or when It is high noon at Greenwich, he day for an instant only, has one name around the entire globe. At all other points we have two different names for the day. With McArthur's revolving chart all of these puzzling uestions in regard to longitude and time are instantly explained: Alore can be learned in one hour with the chart as a guide than from ordinary text books in three months. Send for one mmedlately. Enclose 25 cents to J. P. care of The Statesman and receive ne post paid 8x12. by return mail. Size PERSONAL MENTION. 3 N A Statesman's" f'TsentaUYe called on Chief of Tollce Thorp yesterday At his offlce In the city hall building. "Tske a seat." snld the Chief (U lie offered a convenient hftll keg to the newspaper man. "Glad to see you; have a match," and a new box of light ers was generously opened. , "High elevation this," sa;,i 1 nw. paper man, u8t have felt the full force nf the wind the, nthtr night.". "Nothing at all. Mere zephyr. 1 you had been with me tin a sut some, years ago you would have felt a sure; enough wind. We we 'on a frh'l of Indians up about Parksaddle 'moun tain. I was a derrghtful afternoon, with a gentte trrrez-? from the south. Along the northern., horizon, however, there was an ominous dark streak, the harbinger of a terriffic blue norther. Cattle 'were restless and making for ravines, and deer were hurriedly leav ing the mountain sides and prairies, a sign we couid not ignore. We turnod and made for a big ravine about two miles off, but before we reached it the norther was upon us." "Blow much?"- asked the newfaper man. "Blow much?. In Jr-s than five minutes shoes on our horses were blown off, and I m Msd If it didn't blow the loads ut of our six-shooters." "I rerm-mber that norther," spoke up the guileless newspaper man, In a reminiscent mood "Do you?" "I was just across that ravine you were making for with a company of rangfrs. That same wind took the snoes off our horses and blew their teeth out." Ch.ef Thorp looked disconsolate. "If you want any news out of this office you will have to see Mr. Hurley; I'm busy. You make me tired anyhow." Ttal u i l "'w"ii'' And other considerations', .?25,S4J JJ James L. 0'Cr.nft architect, erttoe T23 Congress avenuv Vs Oppeahi suildlng. pAN-AMjiuICAN CONGRESS. LIMA, l'ru, March 4, via Galveston. fe) Commercial, commenting editor-iul today upon a dispatch from Washington announcing the probable recnnvocatlon of the pan-American congress says: "Although Peru was the Only South American government not represented at the congress, she will presumably be invited in this Instance and will take part, thus emerging from the international isolation she has suffered for some time." "SAPHO." -R. E. Allison of New York is at the Driskill. -Judge M. M. Johnson Is expected back this morning from a visit to Cam eron. Mr. Irwin Daniels, manager of the Driskill hotel, returned yesterday from Dallas. Mrs. R. E. Prince and mother, Mrs. K. P. Talley of Corsicana, are in the city, at the Driskill. Hotel Orr Arrivals Mrs. T. S. Gath- ight, Georgetown; Charles F. Haynes, Weatherford; Claude Fitzgerald, Dal las; Lee I'ugh, Dinero. The condition of Dr. Chas. Morse was reported yesterday as being some Worse, and grave fears are entertained as to his speedy recovery. Mrs. J. A. Dibrell, accompanied by her daughter, Miss Dancy, loaven to day for her home in Seguim They have Jt returned fVdm New Orleans, whet's they enjoyed the Mardi GraS carnival. BRIEF BITS OF CITY HEWS. Fishing was the principal recreation yesterday. A valuable lap rote was stolen from Tom Byrne's buggy yesterday while he was at church. The March term of the Twenty-sixth district court begins this morning. Judge Brooks presiding. Officer Maddox was acting day cierk yesterday at police headquarters, in the absence of Clint Hurley. The coming of the North Atlantic squadron to Galveston March 20 will draw a crowd of Austin excursionists. The funeral of Mrs. Mary Persm-ger was held yesterday afternoon at the Cumberland Preebyterian church. The fire department executive com mittee appointed to arrange for the state firemen's tournament will meet tonight. Day Clerk Hurley of the police headquarters is off on a brief vaca tion, which will be spent In hunting and fishing. Mr. A. Y. Stevens and Mrs. Mar guerite Richardson were married Saturday evening at San Antonio, and will return to Austin tomorrow. The Gib Gay murder trial, trans- fen-red from Hays county, will occupy part of the time of the March term of the Twenty-sixth district court. The city council meets in regular session tonight on the hill. It being the first meeting of the month, there is considerable business to be disposed of. It is confidently believed by many friends of the University that this year's registration will reach 1000 be fore the close of the present academic vear. -The funeral of Emzy Pogue, son of James Pogue, who died yesterday morning,' will be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon at the family residence on Brazos street. The ease of the water and light commission against the city, to come up at the present term of the Twenty- sixth district court, will attract a great deal of attention. -February receipts at the internal revenue office are about $60,000, the ex act figures being unknown on account of delay in transmitting the figures from the El Paso deputy. Paderewski spent Sunday in Aus tin, leaving last night for Dallas. He drove around the city last afternoon, accompanied by his wife, and enjoyed the sights of the city of hills. The city physician's February re port shows that the city is absolutely free from diptheria, scarlet fever and smallpox, and has been clear of these diseases for some days past. The police were called to the vicin ity of the drill ground yesterday to took for a suspicious looking negro who has been prowling around in that vicinity for several days.' His lair was too well hidden to be found, however. A daring pickpocket stole H. E. Shelley's purse from his hip pocket yesterday morning while he was standing in front of the general delivery window at the postofflce. The purse contained a $20 bill, a $5 bill, some small change, several "luck" coins, a counterfeit half dollar and a silver picture case containing a miniature of Mr. Shelley's daughter. The matter was reported to the police, and search will be made for the thief. DIED. Ltndsey, only son of Mr. and Mrs J. L. Pogue, died Sunday. March 4. 1900. Funeral services will take place at the residence, corner Brazos and First streets today at 4 p. m. A Reverend Gentleman S.iys All Such Plays Destroy irtue. CLEVELAND, O., March 4. Rev. George Vahey, pastor of Ft. Johns ca thedral, In the courne of a Lenten ser mon in that church this morning, paid the plays of "Sapho." "Thf Degenerates." and Others of a similat vVrac- ter, at indicative of a pagaA spirit throughout the country. II said that the ultimate effect of such plays Is to destroy virtue and innocence. Father Vahey said that inasmuch as the im migration laws bar the physical leper from the United States, they should be framed so as to bar the actress from abroad who comes to this country with her immoral plays, the effect of which Is to spread spiritual leprosy. He urged his people to remain away from the theater during the performance of questionable plays. PRESIDENT RUTIN. NEW YORK, March 4. -Among the passengers who arrived at quarantine oti the steamer La Champagne from Havre, was M. Hutin. president of the Panama Canal company. THE MEAT BILL. BERLIN, March 4. Regarding the report cabled from Washington that, Secretary Hay has received assurance from the German government that th meat bill would be changed, United States Ambassador White said today that he had no Information to confirm it but that he expected such assur ances would be given. The executive committee of the German Commercial convention adopted a resolution against the committer's report on the meat bill declaring that such a prohibition of meat imports would considerably injure meat consumption by a large section of the nation, particularly the lndusttial masses. The protest concludes as fol lows: We protect in behalf of the Indus try, commerc e and shipping of the Ger man fatherland." The influential Weser Zeitung points out forcibly that the meat imports at a conservative estimate amount to only 50,000,000 marks, whereas the exports to the United States reach 3-6,000,000 marks, ail of which would be threat ened by the prohibition of the bill. It says: "A tariff war would make the Brit ish and Belgians the successors to the German trade with the United States. Moreover, the Americans themselves. would develop those industries which Germany now supplies." TO COTTON GINNERS. The past ginning season in Texas again demonstrated tha incomparable superiority of The American Cotton Company's Roundlap bale. Not only were farmers benefited who had their cotton put up In Roundlap bales, but even the patrons of old style gins profited by the presence of Roundlap competition. Although last year The American Cotton Company largely Increased the number of its pressea In the South-installing all that it was able te build the demand in New England and abroad for cotton baled by this pro-cem greatly exceeded the supply. The Company Is preparing this year to add largely to the number ot its presses. The Company's works are running day and night building presses, -hlch will be leased to responsible ginners, who own or ars prepared to build modern gin houses in good' cotton districts, on a rental which la ultimately repaid by the cotton buyers in the premium for cotton in Roundlap bales. Th American Cotton Company is prepared also to sell presses to ginnecs who desire to own them, iniormaues concerning leases will be supplied by Mr. W. E. Anderson, Houston; Mr. S. M. Ball, Waco, and Mr. S. D. Flood, Dallas. Inquiries respecting the purchase of presses should be addressed to Mr. W. E. Anderson at Houston. THE AMERICAN COTTON COMPANY. WF.I.DON MAY RECOVER. CINCINNATI, O., March 4 Harry M. Welden, sporting editor of the In quirer. to,i,iy took the first solid food since hA -svaa stricken with paralysis last Sunday. He has had nothing but milk th- past week. Physicians now say h will recover. Telegrams of in quiry continue to daily pour in from aJl parts of the country. j is here to look after the Tehauntepec Railway, wmcn was purchased by the company some months ago. It runs from CoaUsacoalcos, 130 miles southeast of Vera Cruz, to Salina Cruz, on Tehauntepec bay. He will superintend the building of docks at both ports. The docks are to be large enough to hold any vessel and so arranged that freight can be unloaded and loaded directly from the steamships to railways. The dock, it Is said, will be completed In two years. e : QUARANTINE RAISED. NEW YORK, March 4. Health Officer Doty has notified the agents and owners of vessels arriving at this port from Santos that on and after Monday the former stringent regulations Imposed on vessels from that port will be removed. Hereafter all vessels from the port of Santos will be permitted to proceed to their wharves after the usual Inspection and disinfection. The removal of the former regulations which caused considerable delay and expense in the lighterage of cargoes, has been received with more satisfaction by merchants and consignees at this port. Advices from Santos say there has been no case of plague reported there during the past thirty days, 4 , - A BRIG WRECKED. PROVIDENCE, R. I.. March -Ad ditional wreckage has been washed ashore at Quonochontaug beach, which seems to bear out the imoression that the brig McHaskell has been wrecked. e . TROUBLE AT TAMPA. Cigar and Box Makers Are Having a Very Lively Row. TAMPA, Fla., March 4. Trouble has arisen between the cigar manufacturers and box makers of this city. A few days ago the latter issued a circular giving notice of an advance in prices. The manufacturers protested to no avail. They have now organized a company with ample capacity and pro pose to establish and operate a factory themselves. The box factories now in operation have a capacity of 8000 boxes a day, which is inadequate to the de mands of the) cigar manufacturers. The latter Intend to operate a factory that will turn out no less than 20,000 boxes a day and thus render them selves independent of any outside con cern. FRINCETON CLUB BANQUET. CHICAGO, March 4. At a banquet given by the Princeton club of Chicago, President Francis L. Patton and Arthur Poe, Robert J. Cary of Harvard and Frank K. Jones of Yale were the guests of honor last night. President Patton, who was given an enthusiastic reception, made an Interesting address. He said Princeton university needs $1,000,000 to carry out projected improvements. John T. Davis of St. Louis said that if the university would raise $500,000 for a law school endowment, he would guarantee the , alumni would raise $500,000. SAFE BLOWERS ARRESTED. MOBILE, Ala., March 4 Lee Cahm, W. W. Williams and John Hall, who were arrested last week charged with blowing the safe of the American Sash and Door factory in New Orleans and attempting to kill Watchman Henry Parker, were identified here today by Parker. The police say the men have operated extensively In Missouri, Tennessee, Texas and Louisiana. Telegrams have been received by Chief of Police Soost every day since the arrests were made telling of operations in the territory mentioned, of which the men are suspected.' The prisoners were taken to New Orleans today. ADVICE FREELY GIVEN. PARIS. March 4. Paul Deschanel was banquetted today by his constituents at Nogent Le Rotrou In celebration of his re-election to the presi dency ot the chamber of deputies. In the course of his speech he uttered a warning against demonstrations of Anglophobia In the pres3 and on the part of the public in connection with the war in South Africa He said: "When one does not aid the weiak, even though they be admirable and heroic, it is both puerile and impru dent to torment the strong and more especially insult them. (Cheers.) Let us not set aside the great duties which the continental wars of the last half century have Imposed upon us, and l-t us continue to march In the direct road toward our invariable goal." MEXICAN RAILROAD INTEREST. NEW YORK, March 4. On the Cu nard line steamer Lucania, which arrived today, was Sir Weetman D. Pearson, M. P.. of the firm of S. Pearson & Son, contractors, of London. He EH 1601 GILES WfiLL PflP MRS. VAX, C GILES. Manager. f Carry positively the latest and mos T tip-to-date line of wall paper sbowilil in the city. We dt work for a maWi lty of the best people in the city. be?y side shipping dally to sther cities iitl It ya want the latest and best, al f ! call, 712 Wt d St. Phone, S4. l Cured i v .- toe Katie y 5uickly ac4 painlessly. Ns pay until curst jDr. H. C. Morrow 111 Wet Blrfcth Street Jf I Rupture ORR I HOIEll !i 1 109 W. 7th St. iustin, AMERICAN PLAN Miss A. C. Tips Proprietress. THE ft A I ftaaf S) Wabash Line Tb Bhsrtest, Quickest and the Bsfli Route to the Nsrth and East. n Handsomest Trains,- Supers" Equipped With Every Mode; a Improvement lor Speed. afetviuu1 rVimfnrt. Double d.llv service between fit. Ti avnd all easteif cities, with Palace Bi m Bieepers, t-aie, raric-r and Eleg, The Continental Limited TrainH Is a new fast train, nirnitn KafwaM Bt, Louis and New York City. Learta1 St. Leuis every day la the year at it bl maaung tnerun in so Hours xo Ne?r Tark and U koura t Boston. jk 17 hours from Kansas City to Ne ! York, which la 7 hours quicker V than any other line. tr AEXi TRAINS RUN VIA NIAGARA F. Where passengers have the prtveli 01 stopping oyer on tickets. LI at I OK UNLIMITED. Only t hours run between 8L Loul ana C hi cage. Through sleepers and free reel! fcair cars between Kansas City or a Louis and Ottumws, Dee Moines, W BSllll af tnneannlla anil all twlnfa In tk aerthwest. l XTSuns JJBJiy, Tviin compartment aaw Open Bieepers, cafe. Library and Free Recllnlns Chair Cars. Three Trains Dally Between Chleafja Detroit. iKiasrara raua. trunaio. Mew Tors. Bosten and all Eastern Cities. For further Information, ask fms( nearest oonpen agent or write ta tr undersigned. ; W. F. OONNstw ? PALMER HOUSf A FRO-AMERICANS. NEW YORK, March 4. An important conference of Afro-Americans was held yesterday at which the testing of suffrage law legislation of southern states, especially Louisiana, was thoroughly discussed. Among those present were Thomas Fortune of New-York, chairman of the executive committee Of the National Afro-American council; Jessee F. Lawson of New Jersey, chairman of the sub-executive committee; Representative White of North Carolina, William Calvin Chase, editor of the Washington Bee; Edward E. Cooper, editor of the Washing ton Colored American; Daniel Murray of the congressional imrary, rrui. William H. Richards, dean of the law-department of Howard university; Prof. Bruce Evans and others. The conference endorsed the action of the National Afro-American council In determining to bring to a final test the constitutionality of the suffrage clause of the Louisiana constitution and a sufficient amount was raised to insure the institution of a proper case in Louisiana and to see that it reaches the United States supreme court for final adjudication if necessary. Responsible persons in New-Orleans were Instructed by telegraph to see that the purposes of the confer ence were carried out at once at the expense of the conference. e INSULTED BRITISH FLAG. BERLIN. March 4. At Hanover some persons, not yet identified,, tore a British flag and made an anti-British demonstration in front of the residence of an Englishman who had displayed the union jack in celebration of Brit ish success in South Africa. L0CKHART, TEXAS IMstanasj Telephone. Union Hotel oroorNds) TEXAS. yoa waat to stop at a flrst-eVa-' while la Glddings go to t sJI the traveling men st Mrs. Calvin Zimmerman. Milesburg Pa., says: "As a speedy cure for coughs, colds, croup and sore throat One Minute Cough Cure is une.iualed. Tt l! nleasant for children to take. heartily recommend it to mothers." It Is the only harmless remedy that pro duces Immediate results. It cures bronchitis, pneumonia, grispe and throat and lung diseases. It will prevent consumption. C. O. Yates. H. HARRIS, Proprietor. La Grande Hotel Taylor, Texas, j ONLY FIRST CLASS HOTl SK TAYLOR. HEADQUARTER Ft TKAVELLN MEN. 9. C MITCHELL. Prow Mn Hotel Llano, a Texan Business Center , HILL W. LOGAP - Proprietor Strictly First-Class- SOU HP HOTElj J. F. THOMPSON, Propr. MMPASAS Conveniently located and exclusive the traveling public

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free