The Austin Weekly Statesman from Austin, Texas on June 26, 1879 · Page 3
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The Austin Weekly Statesman from Austin, Texas · Page 3

Austin, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 26, 1879
Page 3
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r i WEEKLY STATESMAN PrKLlS'lED BT CUIWin,I. fe MOHKIM. THURSDAY. .JINK 21. l'.9 Kli.r.v l'Ail ki 0-l. Ktrby, charge! Willi killing Col. S'ctle 10 Hempstead, was given I nil Wednesday ty tin- Ar-pel'a c C. uit. 'The court i i !::,! the . Ciw under advit nu-nt for twvut Uirte ' days. ' Mr .) mi Mu.lpk, father of .T din T. Milh-r, dint at (iriiigdale, AikiriHSH, on i he eigh'crniri ia his ciht j-s-v-en:i year. D-'ceaaod in this C'ty about two year ?, and at tint lime lie wit ij lite halt; fur a to-iii of Lis apv . ' ; . :,'. W-M I. is eull (fining in life lots. R. E H w rt piirchn-jed 20,(100 piunds on M inHay, 14 OOi) pounds from one iP'!Ji! 31-. Cysc d . L'yr.l Valley.' Wool hni come hi I hi a 8-8on in lirircr f hi iin-nig and con.inmde.l better prices than any pre,i u season. Srn.yv a tuao, w' ile ii ruler the in-fl iftcr nl whttky, ws riding up and (loan Pecan strict, when Ilia hor'e U-raree tired of Ill-rreatineut and con-rliiled to fii liinnflf if tlii rider by rearmy and fulling I u k T'w in n fciixd with tut few 1 biui--: . The fall sobered l.ini. A FINK IJUrlmu elf n iirl!Sil it II rmy a rah was iek n at a the Waller i-on bridge to gallop from he Capitol in the heat of th dv 1ft he calf die front the llVct. (if the run will declare K-ntiiikv film it- t!Wij-r tt- Iloriis a failme. Co. Unruly icninr Citf dbappi-srcd fr. pi i'. w, M what our fuiiiicic ral'eil inf" he would cr8 hid k 'I i the t Ii at If Hint With l.f.lTalo for thi ni fk( t. .'.THE pi W UniWe Irjin D II 44 Tti-ilJ "I the' (Until ill that r tr of 'H-'v. ). W. t Umwii, Uii ! a vvi. t iy citi-7. -it 'if AiihIip, mii fit iik'( l (if Han Antonio. Mr. Browu li-d a t-evie pHI of BicknoH iii this city a few wetks aj?o, ami 'n hi ricovery he veut to Dalhif, u licit he. ha t children. Ilia death wmj cinserl hy a'pA'talytc shock. Do It Lue riiimheis of winded a Dl tuny le asen now' collerud in a warm mar the Ix-ds of tie cutting antH, while ttie latter a'; iu an limine state of i xcittnit-u', myriad ru-hia t ami fro aa if Jttnt ntci). Fifty ctnta worth of cy a mi ret f tintaOi, to be procured (row any dniifttiit advertis-inf in the 8tatkman. will Wreak up any number df beds. 1 asnlre it in water and pour about half a gill in the rut ranee. Mtsa K1.17.A Voitko, of llays county, died Tuewdity moruiut; at the residence of Mrc M'lni.J,' -in this city, and the funeral FeivicM, Conducted by Itev. lr. 8mont tortk place during the after-n 'Mm. Mini Yiiunjjwas a blind woman and had been educated, in Mho institute. She had becD'a member of the Methodist church since early childhood. ' Her rtuiaiua .were cent to II.-ivs county. s A cri kM-bluahintlatnwls from the iqraL districtadnainng to. iunl'a letter, repaired to t,he1U8iaefl? rTxiui if the poatdtneo and invested iu a diine' worth of poata1 ttunps. Having 'licked" one aud attached it t t'.ie envelops, the one ttanaaclin' the buai-nesa aaid to the polite clerk: 'Miater, please do up uiy other ttiiups for me, I want to go." "We dou't, do up at am pa, mips; the government won't furniaii ua wrapping paper." "You don't)" she said. "Then I'll not pa'-rooiz i this store any more," and she left apparently dirguated. Plant Corn. 8me.of the farmers ii t :ta county, who have cut down their orn or abandoned all hope of making a crop oo their present planting, intend planting rgain. They ray that with a Teaaonably wet season from now till October, corn plaiited within the next iew days will make a One crop. E?en should the corn fail, they would have the fodder and that would more than pay for the plowing aud planting. All should replant who. have no hope of making fifteen to twenty bushels to the Acre on tVeir preacut tt rods. A RonnKRT at Round- Kock. A "bold robbery occurred Friday at II mud Rock, a robbery that disturbed the equilibrium of that quiet little - itarg very much." The -of m man xmued Monday was entered' daring the pight and about four hundred dollars taken, aa alao a quantity of guns and , pistols and other goods.- For some time past a rough, suspicious renwd has been hanging about that liet little town, and' citizens bave tmapected that a thieving band was organizing there, and, Jbe xbory of Friday night confirmsthatsu!picion. "We should have no more of-the Ham 11 ut bomnee,-anl Hlleers'-aud people ahould be on the -alert. -.' ri : , .j i ' Snirjrtvra of Wem-Mr. O. (). Hubbard, goreral manager for T. II. SSindemka, shipped from Rock dale rmiay stooo pounas- or W(oi, which, with his shipment of 175 000 pounds from Taylor and 800.000 bought iu Autia,; niakva 200,000 'popads lM)ugnt and shipped from this depart ment atoned 3Jb iiis alao bought this season 2.000,000 pounds at. San Atrto Inn, . Oalveatoa uand Cu ro, - malting 2.500.000 pounds bought and shipped by one fhm lon tbipring. We congratulate, wool growers in obtaining good pricta and cash on delivery, thereby saving shrinkage, commission aa loss by snippirg. k ist. Aa t a is fast tecoiulrig' ouh 6f the beat "wool markets in the Ktate, aad the prices paid hem areqaal to those oakI aey where in" the Ssate. We predict that . the day is not far ditant when, with a railroad built to the northwest, Austin nt rank "a onf of thrlargetrmnirbcst wool markai in the South. N. P. 8tratuorn and S. John on rt turned Saturday from Colorado and give a gloomy description of that . rountry. I'eople are flocking in from . very pan of the United but a. Thy are seen ' going in new wagons, with li oe horses and isile, looking as fresh as a morning pory, but all return look-V3rig diUnilated knd demor!'z hi. .-IVeisra Johnson and Strayhorn say the country is dry and that there is no grass for atotk. Toey participited in the trouble between the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe and Denver and It o Grande jailnada. . Ban Tbompsoa was captain and N. P. St -ay horn lieuteaant. They ware in charge of th round house, is the employ of the Atchioo,T..peka and Santa Fe against the Rio Grande and Denver. "The jidge of Putblo gave the Re Grande Denver an injudc-. twn restraint g the A, T.&S F. from iu tracks . and rolling atock: The round bouse was held for three days. aid the above gentlemen sy that there were com rumors that a HtUe crooked xteaa prevented an enKagemeat and brought about a surrender and ciu- m tion of hostilities. They givs rsther disc mragtng accounts of the tn ntcg iotereata and say the descriptions e have are very mach exasperated. They return very much disheartened and say Ttxva is too good for thrra." j Th rBF.srtsT Reliable art'cles like lr. Price's special Flavoring Ex-' - tract, Vaailla, Limon, Orange, Oio-l?er, etc., tL Lave atood the teat of , the beat judges io the roun'rr, ar tie cheapest in ike long run, if faeaith is f to be CQDskiared. , : . .. - . . ' K Rskd'b Oilt EJ Tonic gives tone Id Uie atomachaod liigeatita otjaa. FBiaCBiM'OJ VaKK Ko tut apeedy cure t-l aemtual weaanea, ton ol mao-hood and all disorder l-rvuUi ua by iodi rction or exceas. Any droj?it baa the icgrediects. Ad t rota David -ou t L'o., 3 iiaau Street, Now York. - jutWoodal of Iian4r A SpH-Texaa, June 19, 1 a - I If s 34 'Tlieater :t. II. Snvdcr Ruand R. I (JO I Sausiruae. . i w. II. 1. Car ; 1 nrsc'iio IVoatia 3 tarlie Dunn; A'. 1. Woods liarnet... 4 ViH IV.r Ur. J. K. Warn Aa.lia. . f SO :i? t ili mi I i ir'ii II. B-'h ITaylonrille t liarkw Or. M .A.Tay lor AaaliB Becxlcy C II K-nKb.. raylorvulc li. Hio r. w.... V. P. Mill.. K g m. J II Harry liuna . F. ' fooler: Aurtia ! 1 I'.iHwer W. L. Woudf Uuruul It iJ'(mit.. .. " , IV Ariuatead. ...). Crow I'aiitin lr.L-.ui- II. U iijoia. Tayl.wvUle . :iara:vj I 47 0Ko.e 31... ,Z. T. Fill i ature Antlln.. M 4fi Mi Mcore'r I Ofulnu lr J K Ward, tin. 4'i,tlary Mow L. W.-jd. Uuroil . ..j 143 uu ;Driauiiaa . . . ur. M a I lor ! kaii'in . H. tl.aMb. TUr.llo JT-t f 1 Z-la Scc.uau U . . U, liry .'o (.-titte WM aiUu;ule: 1'j kuk (. MrCorklc. till in J. H b-H.tli Ta)liKVllif . II. huy.Wi rtunnd K W. L Wuoo Uuuet ' i SO .v to 11. "IK.t I ' ; Uuke Oloo.rr O. White (Manor .. i-i Ihnutwy ' in. H. Hnyrtrt Hnnnd R 21 i'u orado . . (.' M. trooi Ii TafoiTilie Xi'Ioo Owner. W. I.. Woudr Biiruet... . an, XrKee- " to M 45 Wl 14) SI 4'i H 0 5 iBlKbi. C U. Booth . TayloiTill. Ji rild-n. Mi t. Uu li.m W. L Ooodr Hurnrt. i Wid Knaep. Ulauro .. K. P Komirij dm'Iu ,C. P. Bool b.. r liMTllle ,H. W. Kllcy nt in Ck. . VV. t. W(MMIr bu uet. .. K. K l.nur. (luliad -ft. H. .lours. jAu in. . . til. (hiDDliii; t Antonio : U it m .1 J. Utoiiuiti (leorKet'wi i! int. Duny. . S-ilJillr Pail. . M"( Uuni.t-I' 4' ( .1. cr.l. l 41 Thnaioiu.. . 4 M ill IM'liailie ho-" r. iuilford . ... f5 tiV 6.1 Forty two li.-art aold; averatre Id I 17 Yr. C'astlf.mam, Mr. J ihn T. Md ler aud other f.injer in this itumndi-nte viriuity report their c ittou doing tii.ui) mid prouiihtug a heavy yield. The i-Uml generally good and no - orui I tin uuout this section and pe - fi cHy eleau, jn t in a coudition to gtt the (;r. aiM piussible giKtd from tie preneiit rain. That our train crops have tn en fetiniialv hurt must lie gen erall; ndiuitted, but an for cotton the proeiH ct ia certaiuly ix'remuly iatis- fncti ty. There ia no evident; of the dreaded woim yet, and (aimers ire aai-uine fiat we will escape tins blight t its y ar. They reason that the drj, warm weather of the pat mouth is a guarantee that the worm will not appear; at least oot early enough to do any material damage. The web worm is followed by the next and devouring crop three weki later, and should the first crop (Klay their visit till the fifteenth of July, the next will do more good than hattn, for they will strip the leaves Ironi the stalk, which will give the lower bolls the benefit of the ma and prevent their rieeay. It is gratifying to note the fl i t ring prospect of au extremely bountiful crop of the grui t Southern staple. The Faust Mukdkr. At last the murderer of Mrs. Ftust in New Braun-fcls comes to a death bed and confesses committing one of the most horrible crimes on record. The O iczales Index l ta the story as follows: "Five yars ago, while Mrs. Faust and Miss Yoelker were sleeping alone in a house at New Braunfela, an assassin stole in with aa axe and killed Miss Velker and dangerouxly wounded Mrs. Faust. The husband of the latter lady, who was absent at the t'me, was arrested on suHpicion of being the murderer, and while lying in jail awaiting the action of the law was taken out r-nd brutally shot by a mob. Last week a man named M. P. Deavors died in Handera county, and jiist before his Heath be confessed tie murder of Miss Voelker. Hi was at tbis time an itinerant music t tacher, and taught vocal music in Gonztles for a time, hav ing with him two little girls, a little boy and a nephew. He confesses che deed was committed with the intention of robbing the house." The men who brutally shot poor Faust will now admit that he waa a better man than they were, and they should begin the work of repentance as soon as possible. The State-man gave a full account of the murder a day or two after it waa committed. Graves and Trees. Instead of stone monuments t tat go to decay and are blackened and broken and illegible within a century, why not plant a live oak on each gravai It Uvea a thousand years; gray moss on its gnarled branchta moves softly to and fro as if in unison with mournful cadences of the sighing winds; birds would sing in undisturbed, forest graveyarda ceaseless lullabies over the resting placea of the loved and loat Instead of rudely stained - monuments, broken and blackened by storms and tempests, by vexing heat of summer and cracked by freezing blasts of win-t r, our graveyards would have infinite cbarma, sanitary and ornamental. We would rather be a Druid, worshiping the gray old oaks which themselves lift up brawny arms in supplication te invoke heaven's pitying tears, than bend before cold, lifvleaa, motionless marble that tella, aa it ia dissolved into black-nesi and dust, no story of immortality. There would be a splendid magnificence in sturdy oaks drawing sustenance from bones and skulls and bodies, thus obeying nature's mandate and entering upon a new life as mortal as successive generations of trees. Distinctions between poveity and riches sought to be maintained on the exterior of t imbs, while decay and worms and dissolution recognize no differences of birth or fott ine or death, would no longer exist. : Two old unsightly tombstones, at Mount Leb-enoa graveyard, having been remover, have been planted with foreat trees tuat will grow, and whea this generation i long forgotten, . these trees will bave grown in grandeur and will forever mark the flaoe of the dead.' . District Csart. . j In the case of "Wax. Shelley, colore for murder, the jury, after being out one n'ght, brought In a verdict of ac-quitttl. j State v. G. 17. Jjhnson, for uttering forged papers, was taken op; the jury empaneled and stveial witnesses examined. Several bonds in forgery caea were forfeited. The grand jury was in session but brought ia no hills. - The State v. Wash Young, assault with intent to kill ; sentenced to four years in the pea t :atiary. Appealed. Rust. Dtr kins v. Houston and Texas Central railroad, motion for new trial ovcrnueu, . Udieaaantt gave notion of appeal. Charles Usrry, murder in second degree; sentenced to sixteen years. Bad Plutnby, theft of a cow ; motion for new trial overruled and sentenced for two years. Notice f appeal given. Mtnchick "Ware, assault with intent to muritr; sentenced to three years in ths penitentiary. Jia Conner, ' theft of property valued at flCO; sentenced to seven years in penitentiary. James Willisms, theft of gelding; sentenced to five years ia penitentiary. In the case of the &ate v. Thomas Huddkston, tie jury fonnd tie defendant guilty and acssesed the cua- ishment at one day's imprisonment and $o00 fine. The defendant Bled a mo-tioa for a aew t taL la the ease of Baker, charged with embcullemeBtol aa organ, most of the morning was cossnmed by defendant's attorney in selecting a jury. The first witness examined was C. T. Sissoo, who testified that be hlied the organ U Baker and th defendant failing to pay the rent, he sent aa agent to tike poesrSsioa of the orgs. At this point defrndaat's coo oat I ttbjected and said. l protest againat such evidence it la most damnable," and accompanied it rv dancing aroand to quick eratic The judge ordered the sbenff to take toe attorney Into cnanr if he . could awl coi.t..-a tinitell, which quieted the bor(IIora ale man, Auallit, 1 'J. gentleman. Mr. Sisson testified that f 25 was all the claim he had against Biker and be received that amount from Baker, after the organ was pawned. He also tctt did that Bjker had the right at the end of six or eight months t purchase the organ and that he wuu;d deduct the amount of rent naid from the total. The case waa nbmitted to the jnry, but no verdict was received up to tie time Ol c osing the paper. Tbe Great Kvent of Veateislay A ;ru4 Ir for th Capital. Chambers Brothers, tbe vigorous builders and pmnetors of the Colora do Merchant Mills, two miles belo this city, ceUbrated the inauguration Tnesdsv of active "business oi eration. Tbe structure they bave reared is five stories high and so bolted t tgetber with iron and to tie massive founda tion atonea that no tempest will ever shake ic There are four seta of stones of four feet diameter each, and the productive capacity ' 125 batrels of Hour per diy. The ruachineiy and a ones are especially adapted to tbe cse of Nicaragua wheat, it being much harder than the wheat of the Northwest and making better bread. E irh grain of wheat is fubjected to thirty- live sjp-.ra ions tiroagh nioetsuu processes. Oje purpose is to prevent the beating of the wheat by the too rapid conversion of the grain into fl iur. The whole mill machinery is propelled bj a turbine wheel sixty-six inches in di ameter. By this wheel a wrougtt iron shaft sevei ty-five feet long and four inches in duwe'er ia mtde to revolve and by this shaft the whole machinery of the mill is set in ui niou. It nay be proper to say that this turbine beel is pivoted within walls of great thickness aud ti it it is in ale to revolve with incalculable rapidity by the rushiug waters of the pent up Co'-orado. In the bsenpnt the shafts from the wheel is connected by bands and gearing with t io ' machinery of tie mill. In the lirat story tbe grinding a id sacking me done; in tbe second a ory the bolting and separations; in the third story the. second bolting, cooling and purifying; here there are two seta of chilled iron rollers to crack the grain. Oo the fourth fl tor refiners aud agitators, chatters and coolers perform t leir proper cilices. The ma chinery of the mill, as shown by its open t ons yeiterday, moves wttb perfect accuracy and precision and there is not the stightest larrlsg in the aoliJly constructed build ing. The builders ana owners of this splendid structure are the Brothers Chambers, who confess that tie perfection of the mill snd its ma chinery is due to the wondetful skill and mechanical genius of J. .1. WAI.TEKH 'USE, TUB MACHINIST, . AND W. M. RAND, THE MaLLEO. B th these are thoroughly educated get t emen from the best polytechnic school of the North. The interest felt by the public in the success of the Messrs. Chambers was shown in the fact that throughout tbe day Tuesday the mill was thronged with men -and women curious to see tie wonderful mills of which they had heard ao much. A table waa spread fifty feet long. Oa it bread mideof every grade of Ji ur produced by the mill was prof fered the guests by the Messrs. Chambers, and other needful refreshments were generously dispensed. THE SPEECHES. . About 5 o'clock the thropg at the mill was greatest. -There were as many ladies as gentlemen about the attract ive place. Some one finally proposed that Judge Terrell occupy the place of chairman that proper expression might be given to tbe opinions and wiBbes of tie people. Then it was that the crowd demanded the appearance of the senior brother of the mill owners. He said substantially : lMdie and Ueiitlemen. - - In our com ing together on thia somewhat novel occasion, being comparatively stran-gri to you, it perhaps becomes a duty we owe to ourselves as well as you tj give a short account of our being here and beg leave to name some persons tiat we teel indebted to as the means to this end. ' First, would name Paul Bremond and Judge Crosby of Hous ton, I. R. Hoxi" and Mr. Strayhorn of Chicago; II. M. Hone of Palestine; Mai ); L. R. Bbryock of Austin, whose labors in our behalf has been unceas- Dg Vd to tDe result, it ia before you. We need not speak of tbe mill. the occasion of our pleasant coming together, it represents itself; we need not speak of what it is doing in mano fact u re of niur from Texas wheat; tbe product speaks for itself; snd if successful in manufacturing tbe Nicaragua wheat, ci which we haven't tbe least doubt, with the proper machinery, it promises nntold wealth for Texas which is destined to make her the banner wheat-growing State of this Union. Texts tl mr will then take the precedence of all other fl ur, as you Can ship it stfely to any clime under tbe sun and successfully compete with any flour made in the world. .. If so. the occasion we celebrate is the small beginning of the grandest era in the history of the vast empire and re sources of the State of Texas. People told us before we commenced that we would fail t ) make good flour from Texas wheat; that it was nonsense to undertake to make flour from Nioiragua wheat. Xou nave the- result .-of both berore yon, and leave yon to judge of tbe success. They also t Jld us that tbe Colorado river could not be sue ceasfully dammed. Our effort in this direction ia before you, and will ssy this is only temporary. We contend there is no computing the water power of this river, it properly handled that will create an era in tbe maou lactunnx interests of untold millions in the midst of the greatest cotton and wool growing countries of the world. I cannot close these few remarks without referring to tbe vaat importance and bearing of the future ot Texas; we re ler to toe railroad interest ; there is much depending upon this for the de velopment of this productive Isnd. A liberal policy in the future as in the past t all ett uprising parties wishing to emigrate will do more perhaps to luce parties here, than all other sources combined, aad have aa Inflow ence to treble tie business of the roads and will pay both roads here, if they ill meet us bslf way, which doubt less tbey will. Ws premise them the present Is only tbe beginning of enterprises heretofore unknown in this part of Texas. And to the citizens of Austin and vicinity we tender them heart felt thanks for their kindness, and tbe interest taken in our new enterprise, and will say that in the future, aa in the past, we hope to make our auy still more pleasant and it t treating, -aa now our interest is your interest, and hope together in action we may induce other much needed manufacturing establishments to be located ia oar midst, aad as we journey oa -ia life, that each and all will feel themselves constitute! a committee of one to dd everything possible to he'p develop this blessed land of Texas. This done, and our miaoi ia complete, and bid God speed in tie laudable pursuit of life, and here bid you adieu , t Mr. Chambers s Speech was fett I with great applause - - f otiter srevrnts ' were made by Mr. Siryork. Gen Wa-lace aad Senator Street of GUvtston, each expressinc his admiration of tbe work dose by Messrs. Chambers. Especially were they pleased whea adverting to the fact thi t the Messrs. Chambers propose to raise the dam and do-able the power they employed, bv erecting eottoa and w olen nulla, and tvea more were these gentlemen ap plsndeiwhea tbey declared that tnes hke theae Messrs. Chaa.!rt would not long sailer Austin to exist without a aarrow-gaog road heading towards tbe-northwesL It Wis a good day well spent for Austin. It waa ai.TaiBcaat ol a grand future for the sooaoUatapi. Hud's Gilt Edge Toaie gives perma- neat relief la H cholen; Lc;3tr. w The Klomarli (aaaat b Fre!chte With greater train t tan a violent drastic purgative. T.uc, such a md cine relieves constipation for tbe time. but at the expense of threat ltj iry to me intestinal canal, wbicti it i.h it names and wcakenr, thus ulS ting t for the performance of its iiro-r fuuc tiona. Widely d CL-rent ia the acuoi of Hostetter'a Stomach B turs, a tonic aperient which produces eQcCUi, prompt, indeed, but never violent and convulsing. Tbe purity of its botanic ingredients, Its unobj -cuooable flavor, iti genial Influerce upon tbe mind and tbe thoroughness of its remedial ac tion in cases of constipation, liver com plaint and dyspepsia, o mbine to ren der it a most desirable family pp c tic. It increases both physical vigor snd substance, trai jll z a aud invigorates tbe nervous system, and g;ves an ua wonted relish for the food. A win glass three times daily is about the average dose. But Just to Say. It is bur j iaL to ssy that the firm of Stetle & Price were the first to place in the matket articles for culiuary purposes that are ticly pure and wnolcaoine. Their Dr. Price's Cream Biking Powder has obtatoed its popularity and ex'enied sale by ita purity and wholesomeuess. Reed's Gilt Edge Tonic purifies tbe blood, restores tbe appetite and atiiu ulatea the digestion. Electric Belts. A sure cure for nervous debility, premature decay, ex haustion, etc Tbe only reliable cure. Circulars mailed free. Address J. K. Reeves, Chatham street. New York. aprlOendwftm Reed's Gilt Edge Tonic, is a mild corrective, and its purity and iuvorare guaranteed. Old Dr. Johnson was a benefactor. SiVeutt-flve years ago h invented whst is now called Johnson's Anodyne Lini ment, the wonderful success of which in the. cure of diseases of tbe head. throat and lungs is t.uly astonishing. No family should be without it. Reed's Gilt Edge Tonic is a safe and pleasant invigorant for delicate females. Thousands of dollars migl.t be an nuatly saved to farmers if they would give freely of 8heridan's Cavalry Con dition Powders to their horses, cattle, sheep, bogs and fowl. They prevent disease aud promote the growth. We said. Sheridan's. Those put up in large packs are utterly worthless. .. Reed's Gilt E Igo Tonic stimulates the digestive or, jibs and adds tone aud strength to tbe stomach. McDannell & Co., sole agents, Aus tin, Texas. Reed's Gilt Edge Tonic builds up all who bave been reduced and weakened by sickness. A Card. To all who are suffering from tbe errors and indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay, loss ot mannooa, etc., l win send a recipe that will cure you, free of charge. Thia great remedy was dis covered by a missionary in South America. Send a self-addressed en velope to the Rev. Joseph T. Inman, Station D, New York, City. jan deodwly Which is CmurEs?? A package of Duke's Durham, containing ttcenty pipe-fulls of the best smoking tobacco made, or one common cigar Each costs ten eentt. js29d&wly Rbed'b Gilt Edge Tonic is a whole some stimulant and its quality is guar- anteed. THE FORflETFULNES8 OF PEOPLE. The Oxford professor who, to avoid the wind when taking snuff, turned around, but forgot to turn back, and walked six miles into tbe country, was no more forgetful than those who still use to purge dras ic, cathartic pills, for gettng that Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pur gatiye Pellets, wbioh are mgar-coated, and little larger tiao mustard seeds. are a positive and reliable carthauic. readily correcting all irregularities of the stomach, liver and bowels. S ld by all druggists. , Thi discovert of tbe circulation of the blood was an im portent event in the history of medicine; but if the blood be full of im pun ties, its circula tion, which providence intended as a blessing, proves a bane. Hence we should cleanse the blood with Rysa- dalis, the great Southern remedy. . J.; W. Graham, wholesale agents. Austin, Texas. Admired bt All Every person wno baa used Ur. frice's Uo'que Per fumes admire them. . His Pet Rose is charming the fragrance of sweet blos soms; bis Evening Violet delicately dclightfn' the odor of dainty buds; wane bis Floral Riches eurpsas in rich. rresn, n wery odor any Cologne or toilet water ever made; ' ' an 4 Parm. An English sulhority says a hundred British farmers are forced into bank ruptcy every week, by tbe importation of American meats and grains. The pea is the most nutritive of the legnminont crops, and its wholesome ness aa an article of food is attested by ita great use in Scotland the country of great men, and able-bodied -.labor ers. . In the United States fully two-thirds of the people are directly dependent upon: tbe sou for support, and of tie 9,000,000 who are engaged in produce ttve industries, over O.OOOOuO are farm erfc : ' v ' J? - j , 5 i - If yon have to shut your hens np to keep them out of tbe newly made gar dea do aot forget to throw them an occasional sod so that they may scrst:h and peek it. They will even tear ont the young grass. - The exercise does them good. . The average yield nt wheat per acre is 5 1-3 bushels in Rassia, 12 in tbe United States, 12 1-2 in Austria, 10 1 2 ia Franca, and 29 I 2 in Great Britain. Ia the United States the average yield might easily be doubled, but tbe cheap ess of the lend, the use of machinery, and the coat of fertilizers, makes it cheaper to cultivate la'ger areas ratht r tnan to work for large averages. - 'Attention' to tittle things about the farm, as in any other business, is what increases tbe pro tit a. ilei ty of egg'. a lew caickena, a few calves, a colt or two help out wonderfully. If some t f the perquisites anting are given to tbe children for the care bestowed, they will cheerfully help in the garden, and thus another important item ia added to the well being of the family. To raise good tomatoes, ssys an ex cetteat strthortty, tike away a wheel bamvsr earth from where-each vine is to stand, fiill with half soil and half oal-aahes and therein set out tbe plant.. Plants thus treated will bring out nearly double tbe fruit of others. and mneh amoother and larger in this oil, 'though in case. 41 drought the plants require water sooner,"! more of it, than those growing in commin sotL -.- ' . - . : Four to. keys (says--an old raiser ) were confined in a pen, and fVl ' on meal, hoiled potatoes and oa'a. Fi.ur t tiers of tho same breed were at the same tint eon fined it another pen, and fed daily on the same article, but with on pint of very finely pulverized charcoal mixed .with- their food mixed meal aad boiled potatoes. Tbey had alao a plentiful supply of broken charcoal ia their1 -pen," -The eight were killed oa the same day,' and there was ad.ffarenee of-one and a half ponds each i favor of tbe fowls which bad beaa'aapnJicd wlUtatharedal,' tbey being oiarh tit fattest, aad tbe naeat being su-petior ia point of tenderness and flavor. J. JlalIivjkisvjua ta .to" be taggad aa 1 "oackboc of . a th cob- TBLEGRAHIIG. M:VS. Snow Hill, M '., Jane l'JJule A'.uou pronounced sentetc upon Mo IJ'dT this a fern-.n 'm tie ki'.l-ing of Miss Ia view of the previous go I chnracU-r, ;.nd teemt-uieudation cf the j iry to tie mere ol the c U't, he rtontu-d impn? unit nt and citnply se.ntetce i her t piy the m xtntU'it fine pte.-crb d by Lt, namely, $500 ; San Fraklisco J.i-e H) The Ii - puoucan s ie i-oived in., im mori log n"niiureo ir ien cnant U ver- n r, John MnsGeid of I. a Auge!os. London, June 10. A R-uter riis-pveh from Caj e.Town date ! Jioe 5, via Maderia u;-.iav. state that P.-ilch ioute Napoleon, Prince -Iuiiteri U of France, cmpaitit-d by oitier pllipera,- lelt Uol. .Hood s cauij to reoonuoilre. The party dismounted ia a mealie field wben the enemy crept ilpoa them and killed the- PiiiCd wi-.h au as-egue. His body was rtcoverei. Cairo, Jiine 10 Eng'aiid aud France uoite in demanding the abdi cation of the Kedite. Gt-rmaov and A'istri give t ie Khedive the alternative of t e full payment of the fl isMng debt or their cc- ipera'ion with E12- laod and France. Nvh'ng is known hereof the it i ude of il.e Sultsn in the matter. Tbe Kuedive ia in unintet-mpted conference with Piiuces Tew- edk aud. mason. The British and French consuls tt. o r .ntsryiew wph the -Khedive ' yesterday i formally demanded his , abdication. Toe lafter asked for a delay of fort - ight hours in oraer to communicate. : with tbe Porte before replying.- -The Cabinet is now assembled m council ; -ijl the metn- except the Minister of Wris iu favor of abdication. , . ... Lokdon. June 29. Tho lriiial ar- count of Prince Napoh-oi'a 'death says tber Prince, with Liett Carey of the tjinetj -eighth regiment and eix men and one friendly Zjlu, left the Cimo at h-elpz1, mounted on seven mules, be yond Blood river, ou the first instant, for a recoanotaance. Tbe party baited and unsaddled when' ten mites from camp. Just as the I'nccegave tho ol der to remout t a volley was tired from an ambush in the long 'grass. Lieut. Carey and four of the troopers returned to camp and reported the Prince and t vo troopers missing. From their, statements -there could be no doubt that the P inco waa killed. A party of tbe seventeenth lancer?, with an ambulance, started on the second instant to lecover the body of tbe Prinoe, which Waa found and brought in on tbe same nay. ' A special to the Dully Netes adds the following particulars: The body of the Prince when found lay on its back. There were righ'een assegai &tahs in it. two of them piercing the body from chest to bick,- two iu tie side and one destroying the right eye. A locket with a hair medahon- aud a reliq'iary were found around the nick. The lace wore: a placid exprrs'iin. : He had evidently im ilcctuaiy tried to mount, and the leather tl ip tearing he ran along the path to where he was found. 1 he two troopers lay near the body, both ' having been assegaied." The Prince was very advent urous. Wahikqtoi - June 20. Th m!- nority report cf tue II use Judiciary Comm'ttee t -day report on the presidential veto of the legislative bill in opposition to the msj -rity rt'p rt recently submitted by P.-octor Knott, and previously telcgmpbed. Tue mi nority di-cuim any intention of saying that .tbey approve of the in- terferancs with the o ate'a elections, but tbey hold that Federal supervision is uecet-s-iry at congressional elec tioos, and charge the msj rity with ignoring that point- and basing their report upon the false assumption that the President advocates the use of Federal authority to supervise the State elections. I iterference was necessary during the war, and MrLdlaa is quoted under date of October, 1361, when be called for troops to preserve peace at the polU in Maryland, to show that the ue of the army has not been a partisan measure, but a safeguard in certain circumstances. It was such orders as the o-e referred to which secured the enactment of the law of 1803, which the minority do not believe had been violated, and they call tttmtion to the fact thtt no such iustance is cited in the msj irily report. Cjnsiderable space is devoted to the discussion ef the monstrous frsmds perpetrated in New York in 1813. and a vigorous plea is made for tie retention of supervisors. The re- porr, which is signed by Messrs. Tap-ham, Robinson, McKinney, , Willets aud Williams, concludes by concurring iu the views contained in the Prest dent's veto of tbe legislative and judicial appropriation bill, and is largely devoted throughout to the criticism of the majority report, which is characterized at marked by assumptions, to support which no proof or corroborative evidence has been brought. New Orleans, Jane 20. The con vention adopted article ti, introduced by tbe committee on taxation, proyid- ng that tbe State tax on property for all purposes whatsoever shall not ex ceed five mills. There was a lively and somewhat stormy debate on this point. Tbe opposition claimed it was evident that with a tax of only five mills on the dollar the revenues would not be sufficient to carry on the gov ernment and pay the inteiest on the debt ; its adoption would be repudiation of the debt. It was claimed on tbe other side that a five mills tax would produce a sufficient revenue to support the S.ate government and pay two per cent, interest on the present debt, or four per cent, it the debt should be scaled at fifty per cent. Tbe vote on the adoption of five ocills was S3 yeas to 23 nays. Prominent mem bers of the convention urged delay on this measure until the committee on the State debt shoulJ again report! It as claimed that tbe vote fixing tbe State tax would in effect settle the debt question. The members of the minority of the committee on .he State debt were among those voting against limiting tbe tax to five mills. Tbe city tax nttAwas alao fixed not to exceed ten mil? on tbe dollar. The mi nority protested, urging delay until the committee 6n city affairs should report. Notices of motions to reconsider were given, but the indications are that the action of to day will be sustained. London, IJuoe 29. The Timet'i South Alrican correspondent saya that Lord Chelmsford and stall will ac company Gen. Jewdigate after the main force shall have pushed forward tor as possible and established an entrenchment camp and secured com munication... Col. Wood s command with six wseks supplies will cat loose from Bx and make a dash at the Ll- uadi and destroy five large military kraals there. - Tbe plan of operations after'this is uuknown. Gen. Crealock ill advance from the lower Tugela simultaneously with Gen. Newdigate and endeavor to push forward the de tachment to connect with him at Saint P.u'a. Tbe London nurnal", while deeply deploring tbe Prince's death, regard it sa an end oi Imperialism in France. Prince Napoleon, who bad become the head of the line. Was democrat c ia parties, and ia distasteful to the ert re llonapartist pary. Ue has two sons. aged seventeen and fifteen years respectively, and the party loyalty may fasten around the name of these son, but for tbe preset t tbe imperial counsels must be distracted, and tbe possibility of the return of the Emperor appears more ah ad do wy than ever. r Washington, June 24. The thr owing is a au maiary oi tbe i'rtaiusni' ar-aiae returning the judicial eipraar bill to tbe House without his signature: The President begins by rectUag a passage ef the original lagiaUtivs oill, repeaUug title 26 of the Revised Statute, aad iu return to the House with out Lla approval. iL objact uf Us r.-pet.l tto-ir law. j Tue failure of C'ngre-a t. make the i appropriations nq.iired tor the xccu- iionoiine provisions ot the el.-ctioii liws would not prevent their enforcement. The right aud duty t appoint general at,d spec. it deputy ui.rshals they pro-vile f-T w. ul I Mi l retuaio. ud the executive deptrtni at of thr goven ment would alf-o l- tin powered 1 1 iit( ur the rtq usite liability for thfir lompeusatmn, out the fret-on i w cthn of t-iis bill contairs provisions n fouuc1 in any prtv ous legislation. I s des'gn is to render the el:-ctiou laws in- oi e ative by laii'n to apri.piiite money for thetr enforcement, aad by prohibiting any officer of the govern-uieit from incurring y under title 20 of the It-via-d S a'utep.m bor-zing the appoii tnei t of dej ury marshals for service oo etei t on' day The appoin.ment of apeeiat deputy marshals is not, he says, a spontaneous act oi authority on tbe part of th gnv ernment, but is made by nc; ion 203 of tue Kviaed Mat U teg, a p..pnlr right of cit!z" ns iu towns having 20.000 ii-babitants aud upwards. The present bill neither revokes this popular right nor 'relieves the morshal of tbe duty imposed . by law, nor tbe President of Ills duty to see that th s law is faithfully executed. He declines to ditciiis again the wisdom and necessity of election laws, or what ho regards ai a dangerous and uuconstitu tional principle of this bill, that the power vested in Cingrets to ongicatft appropriation bills involves the right to compel tho ExecuMve to mprove any legislation which Congress may see fit to attach to such bills under penalty of refusing tie means needed to carry on the essential functions of the government. II is views on these points were, he ssys, presented in pr virtu messages, and he regards them as conc'u-sive; as to his duty in resp -ct to the' present bill. This measure leaves the powers and duties of supervisors of elections untouched, but deprives tbe national government oi the power to protect them in the discharge of their duties at the polls. States may employ both t ie civil and military power at elections, but by this bill even civil authority to protect congressional elections is denied to the United States. There are two lawful ways to overturn legislative enactment; one is their repeal and the other is the decision of a competent tribuntl again it . their validity. Tbe effect of this bill ia to depnve the executive department of the governmsnt of means to execute laws which are "not repealed, which have not been declared in valed, and it is therefore the duly of the executive, of every other department of the government to obey aud enforce.- Htf closes by saying that be is willing to concur in suitable amendments for -the improvement of the election laws but cannot consent to their repeal or approve legislation which seeks to prevent their enforcement. Washington, Jane 23. Upon a call of S'.atea many b I la were ' introduced, chi( Hy of a private character. Among the public bills were tbe following: By Herbert of Alabama, lo remove the duty on qilioiue and all materal for ita maouiac'ure; also by 80 ford of Alabtim-i and Upson of Texas, for the same purpose; by Martin of West Virginia, to reor;;au zj the army. The Speaker then laid before the House the President's veto of the supplementary judicial bill aod it was read by the cleik and followed by a slight applause on the R publican side. ; MacMahon of Ohio moved to reconsider the bill and the House pr c leded to vote on the question of its passage, notwithstanding the President's objc-t on. The bill was rejected for want of two-thirds msjirity. Yoas 104, nays 78, a strict party vote. Senate No business of importance was transacted in tie Senate to-day. Walltce, from the Committee on Appropriations, reported that the House concurred io the resolution fixing July 17 as the date of final adjournment, with an amendment su stiiuting July 15 for the previous date. Oi objection of Wiodom, consideration thereof was postponed until to morrow. Oa motion of Hill of Georgia, the bill restoring William Nephews Kng to his cadeuhip at Auoapolia was taken up and passed. . The Senate then went into executive session. Washington, June 24 House House of Tennessee offered a resolution tor the final adj mrnmeot of Congress at 5 o'clock, Wednesday, Jane 25. ; Garfield inqiired whether Mouse could say the appropriation bill would be passed by that time, but received no answer. Townsend of Illinois objected to a debate. ine resolution was defeated by a vote of 103 to 82. S.veral Democrats voted in tbe negative, among whom was Stephens of tieorgta. The joint advisory committees of the Senate and House assembled ' shortly after 1 p. m. for the purpose of prepar ing a new bill making provisions for the judical expenses of the government for the fiscal year of 1330.' . , Singleton, rising to a question of personal privilege, sent to tbe clerk? a desk and bad read an article from the New York Sun of tie twenty-thifd Instant, criticising his 'course relative to the printing of the Glover report. He intimated that the article had been written by Glover himself, a man for whom be hadsupieme contempt. The House then resumed considera tion of the bill prohibiting political as sessments, but the Republicans fihbus tered to prevent action thereon until tbe expiration of tbe morning hour, Business on the Speaker's dek was next taken up, and pending considera tion of the bill relating to enrollment and licensing of vessels not propelled wholly by sail or internal motive pow er, tbe tlouse adjourned, Senate The resolution fixing Wed nesday, Jane 25, at 5 p. m., as the time for adj turnment war, on motion of Davis ol West Virginia, recommit ted to the Committee on Appropria tions. Jonas presented a memorial of tbe Louisiana Constitutional Convention, aaking that tbe Secretary of the Navy be directed to establish a naval or marine school at New Orleans. Iteferred to Committee on Naval Affairs. Bock submitted a concurrent resolution, providing for a joint commission of five Senators aad seven Re present s- tives to report at tbe next session whst changes, if any, ought to be made In ue mode of guarding or collecting revenues. Placed on tbe calendar. ; The Senate then took np the joint resolution relating ti the additional pay. of tbe employees of , both houses and after the adoption of sundry amenementa, pending the consideration thereof, adjourned at 2 :10 p. h. Washington, Jucs 24. The Juoe report of the Agricultural Department shows that the decrease in tbe acreage of oats and rye ia about four per cent. The condition of the oats is unfavorable in nearly all sections of the Union. Barley ia alao low, tbe general average being " per cent, against 102 la it year. Cora is backward owing to drought. The prospect for fruit is gloomy. The apple crop will be short except io Nw England. Ia lbs Gulf S:ates there will be only half a crop. The peach crop ia the Eastern States is good, but ia the Atlantic Slates south of Virginia and tie Statea bordering oa the Ohio nver it is a failaie. Toledo, Ohio, Jane 21. The eon ventioa of , Nationals, who w thditw foam the recent Columbus c. bIhmi, wa nid her to-day. The attaaadaace was sinalL only ten of the twmtv Con gressional districts ia the S a a being reprrseated. After the adopt b of a ruai of ultra Greenback rtsoluUnss the convention decided not. to cOmi- aate a State ticket, aad ad tcxunsxt tut I prs-. nt Wli he np, ts not t i I the election Uk, tiur to Jtf. a: j eaioicnitut under tha extiui; j Toledo, O., Jane 24 A meetit of ; O A'nin ketS wl. i pr..po -v- rt I i:e I'o'umhus ticket a .d i "-. aa I held at thr rtiy H v I uo.'i. The II 'iu.l n ci'i y OVirt; m-n rescved loiu -taia :;ie pr.-c.-e t:n..; o. of the P.iluui'iu convention ia tot-. hil- the r-main-trr of ti delegates culfd to supp r: the tckt bit not 'he p sti. rm. I ue "u.-etirii; waa an ex- one, ano mr v i ra It ::ise Urn- ock c mt'Oii'in, also licit her :- d y, waa bitter y deoounced as a sell iu to the I) Tn'.crts. Boston June 24. The ifcr. Cox. who ttu-dt-red Mr. Hull in Nw York, ve the i flicc rs this morning a minnte deacription of the way in which tbe crime was committed. II 4 ssys be t-mothcrid her with his hands, but did not intend to kill her and did not know until twen'y-four hours after warns that she waa dead. Molt of he jswelry taken ha been recovered, here and in Aew loik, from pawa bmke-s aid frcm women of ill faai, t whom C ix had giveu ik Cx says be did not leave Hew iork until the Thuiiday after t ie murder aod rr turned there to get i.iuia things tho next Monday, ue did not anticipate arrest either ihete or here. PilT-mtan, Mass , June 24. Hin. Edward Lawrence hi received a grant from l-he M-zican government to assist in building a railroad across Tehaunte- pec isthmus. Brcoklvn, June 2 1. The Coney Is land races at Prospect to day were well attended. First rsce Fivd furlongs, for two-year-old ; 8 starter; won by M.nos. Tim?, 1:011 1-2. Second race H indicap for all ages; two milea; Satartert ; won by Willful; Gen. .I'niiipo, . second; Governor Uamplon, third;' Bramble, a bad fonrtb.v. Time; 3:34 3-4. Panama. Jute 24---Lite advices from South America state that the Pe ruvian iron -clad Hiiancar, after running tue gauntlet oi tbe whole Chilian Meet, had arrived safely at Callao. Her at tempt to destroy the tide-water condensers at Antofagtsta was unsucre la-fat. The Chilians have armed a number of merchant steamers aud now havo a formidable fl et. They are pouring men into' the dispute I terrilory"and preparing for a bitter struggle. Gens. Prado and Dan, with, th- ir armies. are at Iqtrque and Area, both hundreds of miles, from the real teat of War.- '.-- London, June 24. A .i-apatrh from Alexandria to the U.ily New ayi Monday night it was rumored the Khedive bad agreed on certain conditions. A Cairo dispatch to Reiitei'a Telegram Company says negotiations have tieen pened between tbe Porte aud the powers relative to the order of Egypt ian succession. niKKBTS U T A 111. GALVESTON MARKER). 1 Galveston, June 24. Cotton Re ceipts 10l. bales; ejrport.-t coastwise 71 balca; no sales; Ktoek on baud C150 bales. . i Market nominal,' nothing doing; middling 12c ; low middling llc; good ordinary ll0- Client Ko. 3 SI.(Ii&1.10: No. 8 1.00I.0!5; "Mediterruiiean y5cSJl. Coin, Western f54c. Oats, new Texiis42c. 1 . ... LIVXIlPOOL M AR1IKT3. "! Livkrpool, June 24. NoonCotton a shade easier; middling uplands 7 1-lUd; middling virleans Vd; sales 30(K) hales, including 1000 bales for speculation and export; receipts 49,402 balc9, of which 45,122 bales were American. Futures, silt3 at l-32d decline. aVANHAB C1TV MAKEETtt. - Kansas Crrv. Junc2l. Wheat No. 2. spot, 93c bid; No. 8, fpot, 91c bid. B'icon c ear!5gC; rib and &I4C. Cattle Corn-fed Texas steers $3.59 3.75. .' SEW ORLEANS MAHKKTS New Orleans, June 24. Cotton quiet and steady; sales 2W bales; ordi nary 'Oc; gooil ordinary llc; low middling ll?c; midillin 12c: good middling 12)c; middling fair 12Jc; receipts, net, 73 bales; gross 1(15 bales; no exports; stock on hand 27,700 balcH. Mght c premium. bturUni', bank 4.88; consols 4344. rrlour dull, weast and lower; superfine $3.504.OO; XX $4.50: XXX $4. 75 0.25; higher grades 5.750.25. Corn quiet and weak at 4953c. Oats quiet and weak at 2S&39c. Pork dull and nominal at $10.75. .Lard senrco and firm; tierce 77c; keg 77,c. Dry salt meats m light demand and li ilders lirm; shoulders, jooe, $4.00; packed, $4.25; . clear rib $5.50; clear sides $5.75. Bacon dull; shoulders $1.50; clear rib $5.75; clear sides $0. Hams active and -firm; choice suzar-cured canvassed 8Uc, as in size. Whis ky steady: Western rectified $1.05 1.0& Coffee du 1 ; cargoes of ordinary to prime 11 15c. Sugar steady and In fair demand; common to pood common 06c; fair to fully fair 6?s(&fl?c; prime to choice 6?4tlc; yellow .clar-i3ed 77Js$c. Molasses in fair demand; fermenting 2430c; common 25c; fair 28c; prime to choice 32035c. Rico in good demand at full prices; ordinary to choice 67c. Wheat," '.Texas, $1.05 " NEW YORK MARKETS. - - j New Yore, June 24. , Hides fairly active and unchanged. " . . r Cotton barely steady; sales 2134 hales; middling uplands 12; - middling Orleans 12tfc tii--tii' v'jifi; ' , . ST. LOUI3 MAKES r., j , - Bt.'Louml June 24.' Flour ohiet and unchanged; XX fall $4.104.3O; XXX fall $4.C04.85; family $5 055.25; choice to fancy $5.&55.90. Wheat un settled aad lower; No. 2 red fall $1 08 T.TOVS caSb; THO.' 8. CIO. Xl.OUfiAl.WV Cwrn, cath, -higter( -option, lower; 2Ja 2 Lard dull and nominal. Bulk meats nominally unchanged. Bacon ' easier; houlders $; clear rib $-5.5 5.40; clear sides $5..535.00. Hams, canvassed, vii)o. - CHICAGO MAEKJtTa. .' . Chicago, June 24. Wheat active. firm and higher; No. 2 Chicago spring $t.oa cab; no. a ao. too. 1 Calveataa Llv Stoctt market. Galveston' June 13. The live stock circular of Johnson Foster re' ports;, ... . .. Receipts Beeves .and cows, : 203; calves and yearlings, 253; sheep, 100; bogs, Sales Beeves and cows, 215; calves and yearlings, 237; sheep. 140; hogs, On hand Beeves aad cows, 121 ; calves and yearlings, Iti; sheep, 244; hogs, CO. Total , receipts since - January 1 lieeves and cows, 7447; calves and yearlings, 3303; aheep, 4447; bogs, 2204. C TKOsver o.pdTATiojrs : " Becres and cows-Good"to choice. per lb. gross - 7-8 to 2c; common and ordinary,' per lb. gross, 1 3-4 to 1 7 8c Two year olds Choice, per Ticad, flO.uOto $I1.0O; (OotnsMB, do $7 to $'J. Yearling Choice, pea- bead, $3.00 to 'J.Wf common, do.. C to $7. Calves--Choice, perhesd. tfl.OO ta $7.00; comtioa, do., $4.00 to $5.00. Sheep -Choice, per lb. gross 3 to 3 1-Sc; common, do., .. to.... Hogs Choice, per lb. gross, $ 1-2 to 4c. REMARES. BeeTes and cows Receipts for the current week largely ia excta of the demand; naiktt supplied for four or five days. t eariuigs and two vear-olda Slow salt at quotations. . Calf ta Have advices of sufSciett to arrive to supply tba trad for a week. Sheep Market fully aopplied; sales slow. . Hogs Weather too" warm to treats say trade; would aot ad vum shipments. A dwelling that present aa attract ive appearance insid ad out, with a handsome law, com rort able oat-Uaild- isgs, craatrs a bome-Mde ia Uw boys and girl a, and helps to Bake the farm attract tve. It is aot froaa sucti placea Uiat td bois'hsMf mris an ta hasta to rush away to the vUUg; but, iastead, ttey stay oa taa lam a ioa aa cir- caaataaces will paocut. mixed ;54ii34c c&slii iHiUdoil and lower; No.,2 82ift(a32HC O"-: 'Whisky steady at $1.04. I'ork-quiet at $10.25. The s'aitifcaa anal Jat Vevv ef a taettloai. t 1 S-nator Terrell's m i-n to rrwr-aider the r t appropriating 1000 for the A'.ta Vista normal cilorcd sch l h-i a'Kik a-t follows: Mr. PntUrr.t I am uaa't traUly c -prsod to aptropriatin' one dollar to the Alta Vista normal srool for the I I education of colored student until the Uw creating that institution la changed At ine last regular session the law was passed, and I believe $(t)00 were ap propriated for that school this year. We are now aeket to give an addition. at M""v. ine law in its stcond sec tion provides that one student m.r be taken for each senatorial district and three from the S ate at large. These are the "S ate students." Further on it is provide4, in section 3 of a bill pasted two dsys ago amending the law (againstlwhtcb I voted almost alone). that 4tht board may provide for re ceiving such a number of female sttt dents and ruch a number cf male students aa in the judgment of said board the school can bet arcmmo date, and shall require ail ittu- dtn a' to sikrn a bond, etc. The bill provides lhat the "d ale shall provide for the board, lodging and in-t u -tion ol tbe it Merits without H.-cuniary charge." r emles to be admitted to the school mcst bs sixteen years old. I waive a discussion of tbe bad policy of mixing tbe sexes in such schools. My opposition is based on a more vital defect. No provision has yet been male or proposed to estaoli'h a normal school at which white lemales may be btarded and educated at tbe expense of the St ite. Until this is done never will I vote one dollar to a school which in its privileges discriminates so directly sgalost my own race. Sir, I am a friend of popular education, but always witiin t ie limits which will not involve an increase of the State debt. I rccogn:zi 1 ur duty to aid the unfortunate colored race, but never to the prtiadice or exclusion of our own. We are told that the law creating the nornil schools for white children does not eicluie females: U.t, air, tt studiously avoids any express permission for their admission and fixes tdx'ecn years m the minimum age of the si intents to be admitted. This practically excludes f- malestudents. What I complain of is, that an express prov.sion of the law exists on the statute Ik k to board and educate colored girls at the expense of the State, while no such express privilege is accorded whito pirls. Whai ! Has it come to this that in our 7. 'til to ameliorate the condition of that unfortunate race, we will forget tmr own We were told the otl e day by an honorable S-mator that the atntid.ia of e tuovion d Sidosed that, a vnst multitude of white children coiil-l imp. rcml and Write; let us then n un iii'n r th-1 the obliguion to provide for tluiii is qiiie as impcr-iti in' to provide for colored gitli. If I am told tint the law does u it in cxprtsi teruu x-c u le a white tirl from a normal school when fciio may be educated f r a tenc'ner, I h.'hui miswer that even if tlm hur of sixtien did not preclude a uiixin;' of llpt seres h. tint ssuie school, we tdiould reiu inHcr that theie are many other laws winch do not exclu 1c fouiah s from public, licne-fits which the stronger sex ii'j iyt and still they are excluded. Tm re is no law to exclude a' female from a clerkship in ono of i ur State public, depart-raenta and yet their exclusion fro.n work there, which they cm do quite as well as men, is pi rfect and complete. Colored girls are to tf admitted to your notmal t-chools to be fei aud taught by the State by express provision. Mike a like ( xpr ss provision for wh.t.s girls before you vote further aid to that enterprise. M-mv n poor white widow, who c husband nil in defenre of this country, would orly be too glad to rend her daughter where tic State would educate and prepare her for the work of teaching, in which sh could earn her support. It. would be a grand and noble act if the State would, do this thing for tie white girls of this country. How many an orphan would escapo a life of shame, if she could receive, at a normal school for white girls, tie benefits which this appropriation is intended to confer on colored gtrh? ' But I have still another objection: The bill chancier the normal school law provides that the State ho-ird of education shall have control of this colored normal. ecI.o .1. That board consists of the Governor, Comptroller and Secretary of State. The law ss passed originally placed the achool under the supervision of the board of directors; of the Agritultural College. Now, the Governor, Comptroller and Secretary of Sttt bave their official duties to perform, which n quire their labor every day in the year, if they do their duty. So we would h-ve pei-hapi forty or fifty colored youths, over sixteen yeara old, and alike rmra'ocr of females over sixteen, tu lodged, fed and naught st the same sch jol, mere than one hundred and fifty miles from the capital, with no State tupciviBiou oyer tbeir conduct except such as the Gov ernorand other State ( Oilers here could give. I fear, sir, that tbe experiment of thus mixing the sexes st that age is not likely to prove beneficial to the improvemei t of the race you are try ing to help. I will vote again -it this bill, even though I yote solitary and alone. n " ' fodSer Craps. The PralrU Farmer, considering the dry season and tbe probable short ness of crops in the Northwest, adv m.i farmers to plant fodder crops, telling farmers that they have plenty of time even in ine rtortnwest to maice gooa ones. In Texas there is ample time to do so and agriculturist, should at once prepare for ucb a purpose, bjwed corn, German millet, and so;-gbo cane sowed very thick may te ued and no time should be lott in sowing, titice the sooner it is done the warmer wealhet will it have to be cur (I in. Sow not less than one bushel of millet for bay Farmers' usually sow too little seed, The const qnence is the bay is coarse snd the stock refuse to cat it e'ean. Another mistake too oftern made is. that it is left 1 1 gelt t o ripe before cut- . y- . T . fit ung. vui aa aoon as 11 is out 01 iioe soni. ' If it makes a heavy swathe turn t once. ' If yon have much bay to make, it will pay to get a tedder. A hoiec and boy with a tedder will r-.M.. the mow er, stlTricg the grav. fast ua tbe horse can walk, and id i- much better msnner than it can be -ior-c oj hand and more qilckly than six good bauds If the millet Is sucked pretty f-reen it U w 1 1 use a peck of sa t to the tm'tj- 1 tf s load of dry straw ir t ticket with each lowlof bay, mulog ail together, tho straw will aoaorb tbe seperabuttdant moisture with benefit to itself and tbe bay. Millet fed lo bones ia fall rations 1 apt to actuoduy on the kidneys. r This ts rp-cial!y fie ease if pretty npe. When cot yy-x as ft is oat of tokaMom, the best i n ctt ring say- bay, we bave never seen any ill effects of its use fed moderately to horses, and none whatever when fad mora liberally to cattle. Ia sawing mllei, do net cover the seed deeply. - Harrow the soil extirsly smooth aad level before sowing, aod cover seed by passing a smoother or plank drag ovar tbe seed. 1 ins win cover tbe seed sufficiently, and at tie same time crtuh clods. Press the earth firmly to the seed, and lesve the soil entirely smooth for tbe mower. If yon nave aot a amootaer, a narrow timed apnde down, or better, a light draft, that may btva the teeth cented back will form a good implement for cover ing. - la tbaa ease it will be well to roil iB4 uaoaitioB. Aaotaer way of adding to th fod- der ts to sow three buabcls of common field eora par acre, aad when the tassel is fairly out, est aad biad whea half dry, srttiag that boa dies together, as is Bsual with ry t nssy cure. Tbea ptacs it ia abpact stacks, and. bud with iopi as Js usiial with slvk c rr. P. must, hc4ever; be cmfcf.-tM ti ?. sowed corh Is etpensiva ,tr iufs.". difli:ult to curCf and the geocriiity ' : faiBicrs will not take the trocbla-to i it properly. Yhen well cured, it undoubtedly among tho very tit fodder for any stock; aud especially for milking cows. There is another source of fr- -rt T-.l ill. from the heavy healin?. exocr.m!c 1 every respect. We mean shocked r ;m. It costs more to husk from the 1. vk thanfrom the stalk, but with a : r-hay crop, it ia one of the most ar tilsbl j means t the Western farmer. Fa: tier eait, where hay always brings a - good price, shocking is an almost uatv-rsl practice. If tbe corn ia heavy, it rur be cut high, and thus save a W: j amount cf lugging. ' A good hand cut and shock aa acre a day; acd h. sere of ood com fodder will cc:r!y winter a steer. Aa acre is fully tq'iat to a ton of the best meadow hay. In shocking, one ban shocM through the field and table for hi:!?, such distance as the shocks sro Want ed. This ia done by bending over t, hills diagonally, and turnin; the t"i together so they will hold. Then Ivn I" the other two hills in the wtmo wsy. Thus you have at regular interval tv place a boot which to stand tbe core, and which so wind will blow ever. Ia catting, proceed so you may ea!y carry toward the shock as much f-u 8ible. . It will save much trivcl a I hard lifting. Da not lay the corn on tbe ground after cutting. It is mora work to lift it up again and carry t tbe shock.ithan to carry it at once. Si t. the first of the armtfall joretty strsi hTJ and gradually lean them mora an t n rrore. Tie near the topi with a go.L heayy btmd. Sorgho cane sowed broad -east ar J. thick makes a fine fodder crop ac d ia nowhere oetter than in Texas. H. a bushel and a half or two bushels t the acre and turn it in lightly, d rest the ground off smooth, and tho see t will come up beautifully. It win cec the best of weeds and cut just after i. baa bloomed will make a fine l i 1 ler crop. Oa good ground it will in iko . two to tour tons per acre. It is pro-nouueed admirable feed for cattle nr., I f not too coarse la well liked by hor e. While green it is fine for horses. 'cows and hog. ' 1 . :' a Tbe rulse Itladalo Mpeak At the last meeting of the R ijal S ciely, Dr. Richardson demonstrated tho ai tt.n of a new invention of his tw ., which he calls the spygmophone,. au 1 by which he transudates the movi rncn s of the arterial pulso la to loud teUphot.- , ic sounds. In this apparatus the nt die of a Pond's spygmograph is mat n to traverse a metal carbon. plate whit U isconuected with the zinc pole'of I.t- ' clunclu; cell. To tbe metal stent of the Bpygmoi;raph ia then tttached non rmiiial of the telephone, the oth -r riuinal of tie telepcone' bein co.t- ntctcd wit h the opposite pole of . tho battery. Wheu tho whole is ready, t'u spygmograph is brought 'i- - in to use a4 if a tracing wore about to bj t.iken, and when tho pulsation of tho nfio.Uo from the pulse strokes is see or- el, the needle, which previously wa held back, is thrown over, o-b-Cj mnke iti po'u.t just touch tho metal or , carbon plate, and to travsrso the platn f to aud fro with each pulsation. In s'- moving, three sounds, one long and two short, are given from tho tele- . phone, which sounds correspond with the first, second and third events of Bpygmographtc reading. Ia fact, tho pulse talks tele phonically, and so loudly that when two cells are used thu sounds can be heard by an sudienco id-several hundred people. By extending the telephone wires the sound ctn also be conveyed long distances, . that a physician in bis consulting rooin might listen to the heart or iasasaaaaoaWar patient lying in bed (qiuanlfcyfu'il!' f ly as to distance) a mile or two bwhj. Dr. Richardson described to the IM-' lows of the Royal Soeiety that, fit sounds yielded by the natural pulse resemble tie two words "bother it." Not a bad commencement for a tt'kn pulse. London Lanvt. r ' " Mrs. Arvallne Brooks, who baa ju died in New Yoik, at the age of 81x13 -five, after living in retirement for tunny years, was one of the snoat faau uo danseuses on the stage a genernti t j ago. She was born in Wales, bit a r-ly removed to London and made a tuc-cesf ful debut. Ia 1840 the cam to thia country with tbe famous Fsory Elisler, and after a long engagement fl the old Park Theatre, iu New VciU, she made a tour of tha Usited Rt, . assisting ia the Kllsler furor whcrev.r she appeared. She married Jam' E. Hughes, who was killed in a sttr.b ,.,i: explosion ia 1844, and subsequently a wealthy New Orleans merchant n&mcd Brooks. He soon failed, however, ho t Mrs. Brooks opened a dancing scno -1, which proved very successful. uo, has lived in New York lines 19)7. y Mr. Frank Muench, writing lo tl.o Rural World of the best .time, to cnt timber, gives la this, paragraph tho rr-snlt of his own. experience of rony years : 'Timber will last kmg.t wheu cut in July and August. From t!. t time the season becomes less favorahlo from month : to month -first rXl ,r slowly, but fsst and faster from the beginning of the new year, ttbeiog wort, in May. This is so in tbe latiiaJo of Missouri, while ia our Southern Stales the moat unfavorable time witl tt iu earlier, and later further North. -1 Interest is the surest crop grit a n. No frost nips it, no drought witUri if, no bail destroys it. Ia warm weatl.-r or cold under genial skies or bill ':; blasts, it grows alike rank aad luxurious. It blooms and blossom in ti n winter snows as well as under-tin summer suns. Every six mocths ti.i crop ia ripe snd the nnctiouai t'oiyi-holder gathers it io with a ongoing smile at the bank clerk, and sow it again for a new crop in tho -ferule soil of American gullibility, i f. Eistern journals are begionieg 1 1 say a good word in favor of proteeuin; crows. There ii no doubt but the gcod they do as scavenger! and in the destruction of insects is far more Lhvi Counterbalanced by tha little corn tin y pulL Besides it U so easy to protect tha corn. '.-,'. : E Ia Hollaod, where sand isiaorep'c- is wore pttr- . f, it is tu l , r 1 kesps tl.a I an, End tho I tifal and cheaper than bay, for bedding cows. This animals always entirely clean. milk never takei tbe . odor of tbe t ble. Aaetla nra 4aivtat1vaa. Good Middling 1f nit, i 9 3-4' 1.4 to 10:. Middling Low Middling Good Ordinary Ordinary Batter, 20 C Eggs, uius VV1B, 75c.' ' f Ut 1, Bngbt, 60s. Wheat, Me, rai der, $1.23 per hundred. Hay, f i.t, Chickens, f I.&O per sozen. IX" y.. peas, 11.50 to f 3.UU per basnei. t o- uues Sweet, $1.00 perbnshL Iris 1, $4.50 per larreL ' - ' Hides, dry flint 8 to 12c -- - ' - ruxra. Flour made from new weet at tbe Austin City Kill ' ; ' Clwiice XXXX. Sfra Choice XXX 2 Choice XX 2 iJ Be Louis and iTansas.bra&Js Choice XXXX, per! Strait XXXX, ' ' '.' . .... 5 Choice XXX. ...... S Wheat Waa. 41 1 o V) '-J -'i 0 Corn bran. Cora toejau, bolted, per bush. . LraiEs. Texas Puis, Rough, per M ...$ tm Dreaaed one side. ' i Dressed two aia lis 2i 1 S J . t . - - - J t

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