Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Waco evening news. (Waco, Tex.) 1888-1889, January 14, 1889, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of North Texas; Denton, TX
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
A - f r-f
GOLDSTEIN & MIGEL
'o o o o ooooooooooo OZQ
WEEK OF WONDERS
' REDUCTIONS ROUTED,
THE PUBLIC PLEASED & PUZZLED.
xi PREIENIED 10 THE PEOPLE OF WMCO.
The best SI .60 Jersey over sold, our
The best $1.50 Shoo ovor seen, our
Best $1.50 Corset, this week only$l.
Bost S1.50 Ladies' Night Drosses,oulv
GOODS MUST GO.
Prices no object, Profit no consequence. Wo consider our Winter business
at an end, aud are determined to clear our shelves for sprint?
arrivals. Buy now and buy'largoly.
25 Dozen Ladies' Full Regular Hoso, black or colors, nlways soil at 25 conts,
this day only 12.! cents a Pair.
20 Dozen Children's Seamless Wool Hose, 15-cont valuos, this day only ",'
25 Dozen Child's, Boys.' and Missos' Fast Black Full Regular IMbbcd Hose,
25-cent values, this day 12 conts a Pair.
IHaesdoy Ss Wednesday Only.
1000 Yards Assortod Ruchings add Ruflllngs, worth 15 to 25 conts
a yard, at only 7 conts a yard.
500 Linen Handkerchiefs, worth 20 to 30 conts, at only 10c each.
6 Children's Plush Corduroy oats, worth $5.00, at only $2.25.
500 Collars and Cuffs, worth 10 cents, at only 2 conts each.
26 Pieces Fancy Dross Plaids, worth 20 ctnts, at only 9 cent3 a yard.
ThtirSday Ss :Eridsr Only.
Special Drives in Table Clothes, Table Covers, Bed Spreads,
Lace Sets, Tidies aud Curtains. ,
105 Pair Boys' aud Misses' Shoes, worth $1,00, at only 50 conts a pair.
20 Plecos Fanoy Velvets, worth CO cents to $1.00, at 25 cents a yard.
100 Pieces Ribbon, worth 10 conts a yard, at a cents a yard.
100 Pieces Ribbon, worth 25 cents a yard, at 10 cents a yard.
50 Pair 10-ceut Gloves, at only 5 cents a pair.
100 Pair 25-cent Cashmere Gloves at 10 conts a pair.
PRICES GOOD ONLY FOR TIME ADVERTISED
GOLDSTEIN & MIGEL.
HTTHE CLOSEST CUT PRICES Itf TEXAS."!
Sale of Underwear
REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD TRAVEL
MO., KANSAS AND TEXAS Ry.
Because Itls the great thoroughfare between Central Texas anil all points North,
last and West. It Is the only Unrpssslni; through tho beautiful Indian Territory. It runs
line of SUPERB PULLMAN JIUFFET and 8LLKWNU CARS between ST. LOUIS (via
Denlson and Fort Worth) and SAN ANIONIO. It rnns dochle daily tiuiss, nicking,
close and sure connections In union depots at Kansas City, St, Louis and Hannibal for all
points. Solid trains from San Antonio to St. Louis. ,
But one Change of Oars to Chicago, New York, Boston, Louisville,
Washington, Philadelphia, Baltimore and other Principal Cities.
TRAVIS JONES, Ticket Agent, Waco Teas.
GASTON HESLIER, General Passanger and Ticket Agent, Sedalla, Mo.
Jlercbauts ! Merchnnt I
First-class merchants will take
stock at ha sea on of the year, anil
all goods not fully up to the standard
will consign thorn to I. C. Meok's
Commission and Auction House, 818
lonU!ana Stnte Lottery.
Order your tickets from D. Domnau
dc Bro., opposite the McClelland bote
Waco, or at Dallas aud Tempi. Lib
eral rates, to clubs.
Col. It. B. Parrott has been appoint
ed state agent for the Provident Sav
ings Life Assurance Society, of New
York. This company dec1 ares the
largest dividends of any company re
porting to tho New York Insurance
department, cousonuently gives tbe
largest amount of lusuranco for the
smallest amount of money.
If you want a fine liery turnout
patronize Mokler & Hearne's, north
side of the public square.
For a nice cloan shave, good hair
cut, and pollto attention, call at Jeff
William's barber shop on Austin Av
enue, near tho square
Fires will come. E. Fitzhugh will
insure you. Office with John T. Bat
tle, 124 South Fourth Btrect.
Patronize Holder & Hoarne at tho
oldOraud stable north side public
bears' sure cure tor catarrh is tho
best. 425 Austin street
Call on G. W. MoLuughlin for wood
12 Yards Bost 10-cotit Domestic, only
10 Yards Bost 13-cent Cotton Flannel,
20 Yards Good Cotton Flannel for $1.
6 Bost 25-cent Towols for only $1.00,
McssrB. Moldcr & Hcarn who bought
out tho livery stable of Biggins &
lire en, have been busily engaged in
rearranging and making additions to
that largo establishment, lhtso gen
tlemen aro thoroughgoing livery stable
men, with abundant capital and will
givo a now iinpulso to tho business if
knowledge and money can do it, mak
ing their placo one of tho most com
plete in tho state. They will run an
extensive boarding establishment, a
large hack and transfer lino, and in
saddle horses and driving outfits,
young gentlemen will find animals and
rigs to make a young lady's heart glad.
The Messrs. Moldcr & Hearn aro nice
obliging gentlemen, and havo set out
o run a livery stable in first-class style,
and aro going to do it. All those in
need of a nico rig should go to them.
Telophono connection enables them to
answer all calls promptly.
To The Ladies.
All aro cordially invited to visit tho
New Homo Sewing Maohino Company's
office,702 Austin Avenue, and see tho
exhibit of fancy and embroidery work
uonoon tno mow Homo without extra
attachments. Exhibit will continue
for a few days only.
J. 1J. Dixon, Manager.
your oysters at tho Silver
New crop Louisiana malassos extra
fine at Joe Thompsons.
For fresh Boston chips, all colors
go to Joo Lehman's restaurant.
Starting the New Year
o o WITH o o
Bargains in Hosiery
Prate Actually Obliterated.
Dress Goods at almost half the former
Prices. Gent's Furnishing Goods
Marked Down to the
VERY EDGE OF PRODUCTION.
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN CORSETS JND LADIES' UNDERWEAR.
J. S. HABBR.
HOW TO CHOOSE A WIFE.
Who binds himself to a wife
Takes tho risk of a painful life;
Well Ills lip to lip, and quickly,
Yet heart to heart hut liiigcrlngly.
In tho green bush of May,
On tho blue summer day.
With the gay sparrows trill,
I.o-ve U but ojojons thrill.
At tho mirth of golden wine,
Whin qnlck and light as snnshluo
The hours fly and roll on,
Love Is found by many a ono.
lhcn for a llfo time to choose a mate
Tho wine of loo turns oft to bate,
hw 1ft as sunshine or lncbratlon
The mistake ends In separation.
Who seeks a wife for n llfe-muto
Shall with his God deliberate;
Aud look if in her cj es construction
Ills image gh cs a sure reflection.
Waco. January 11, IStf).
Burial of Frank Steiner.
The last sad rites oer the remains
of the lamented Frunk Steiner were
performed yesterday, and he was laid
away in his final resting place at the
beautitul Uakwood cemetery.
The short but pathetic discourse of
Rev. Dr. King was a merited tribute to
a worthy citizen, a trusted friond, and
a loving husband. As he spoke of
his honored position in commercial
life, and his high standing as a Mason,
the hundreds of friends that sat
around Gthe corpse but rc-echorcd the
At tho close of tho doctor's most
fervent prayer, the Masonic fratarnity,
of which order he was a Sir Knight,
began their beautiful burial ceremony,
aud as they marched in Masonic pha
lanx behind tho bier to
the grave followed by the
vcrv largo concourso of sorrowing
friends, it could well bo said that such
a demonstration was a living witness
to the worth of a deserving fellow-citizen.
As the Masons with solemn
tread surrounded tho grave, and with
uplifted hands performed the cere
mony of their symbolio ritual over
their fullcn brother, it softened the
eyes of many who watched them.
Slowly and sadly they lowered him
into chambers that shut out all tho
troubles and toils of earthly existence.
It was a fitting and appropriate lay
ing away of one who had scaled the
Masonio ladder to the Knight-hood,
and who cherished tho order with a
filial and fraternal love. The feeling
benediction of Doctor King closed tho
last service to a man whose life and
character aro worthy of such lofty and
tender expressions from his host of
friends. If the aged parents of tho
deceased could have witnessed these
ceremonies, it would be at least a feo
bio' atonement for tho loss of their
first born, doubtless, they wished for
power to annihilato time and distance
and be present, for such is love. Death
is no rcspector of persons; tho aged
father, with bowed head and furrowed
cheeks, might gladly welcomothe grim
spectre; but for tho con, with
hopes and prospeots for the
futuro, so well planned, to bo
thus taken in the meridian of lifo with
its sweetest joys and fondest pleasures
clinging so tenderly to him, it shows
the inevitablo and incrutablo laws
that govern us all. If ho bo with Him
to whom he prayed to and in whom he
trusted while on earth, it is a consum
mation devoutotly hoped lor, then will
the blessed and pure in heart yet seo
him. May tho soft green sod of this
southern soil lie gently on his peace
ful breast. May tho mild zephyers
from floral fields soothe sweetly his
All prescriptions carefully compoun
ded at J. E. Scars, 425 Austin street
Coal and wood, Geo. W. MoLaugh-
im d, iiuiupi ueuvory
For fruit or ornamental trees, mil nn
J. H. Hurwood, at Hvening News of.
bee, l'rankhn botween Fourth and
Fifth streets. AsrAiiAous roots by tho
uauuruu or inousanuF.
On the Body of a Traveler.
A passenger on tho Missouri Pacific
north bonnd railroad died yesterday at
1 o'clock p. in., while the train was
passing Echo, a station below Waco,
Tho body was brought to Waco, and
tins moin.hb an inquest was held at
the court of Justice Makeig. The fol
lowing is tho testimony. T. J. Barrow
I got on tho M. K. & T. lailroad at
Austin, Texas, on tho 13th ; was sent
for by Capt. M. D. Herring, who was
my companion, and in tho sleeping
car; when going into the sleeper
noticed deceased sitting in a position
that indicated feeblo health, and seem
ed to bo suffering from a cough. De
ceased asked ior a glass of water, and
the reporter on said sleeper accommo
dated him, and he, deceased, remarked:
"I wish I was at home." Copt. Her
ring and I then went to tho rear of the
sleeping car, and engaged in conversa
tion perhaps two h6urs ; then the
porter came to us and said: "I believe
that man, deceased, is dead." Capt.
Herring and I then went to deceased,
and found him leaning back in his
seat, and at first glance did not think
he was dead. I examined his heart
and pulse, and found very little signs
ot lite. 1 then poured a glass of whis
key down him and moved him about
in order to find whether or not he had
any life in him ; after using all means
at band found deceased was dead, but
cant say how long deceased
had been in said stato,
I found on said J. II. Gill, several re
ceipts, a letter and bank book, proving
his name to be J. 11. liill, and a letter
addressed to him to Joplin, Mo.: his
bank book showed a credit of 1,801.
11; Ire had twenty dollars of currency
in ma pocKct. i iouna .). ri. uiu in
said condition near a station called
Echo, Bell county, Texas, at 1 p. in.,
13th, '83; from papers and books in
his pookct showed ho was from Joplin,
Mo ; his ticket was from San Antonio,
Jopl'n, Mo.; from facts and circum
stances I judge deceased to come to his
death by cousumpfr'on or similar dis
ease. He also had a letter of credit
addressed to any bank, authorizing
said J. H. Gill to draw on Missouri
bank, of Joplin, Mo., for the amount
of $1,800, and requesting any honor
ing said J. II. Gill to place amount of
draft on back of said letter of credit.
There is no amount entered on back of
Tho remaining testimony was simi
lar in import, and the verdict was died
from natural causes. Tho body was
taken in charge by tho Waco Furniture
Company on Saturday evening and em
balmed, and will bo shipped to-niirht.
according 4o instructions from relatives
Raising the Wind.
Some one. name not iriven because
not known, is said to havo succeeded
in making a raiso on Saturday by a
method not approved by moral peoplo,
and for which tho penitentiary is just
around tho corner. The unknown
forged a check on tho Amerioan Na
tional Bank for 1G.25, and using tho
Waco Lumber Co. per 0. as a signature.
Tho bank declined to cash it and tho
forgor wentto tho store of A. Goldberg
on the south side of tho square.
Hero ho purohascd a suit of clothes
for six dollars, and tendered the
check in payment Mr. Goldberg ac
cepted the check, returning tho young
man ten dollars and twenty-fivo cents
in monoy. Tho man disappeared and
has not since been hoard.of. Mr. Ca-
ruthors saw tho note this morning in
company with a roporter, and pro
nounced it a forgery.
At The Garland to-night, Mlaco's
Leave orders for coal and wood with
HATTERS AND FURNISHERS,
Sole Agents forjthe Dunlap Hats.
l JONES X
Pleanty of rain and a surplus of
Tho mud on the streets is two thin
for the foot and too thick for a canoe.
Politics ns dead as a deor nail, even
this session of tho legislaturo exciting
Thoro is littlo doing in real estate,
but the indications aro good for a ro
vlval of tho business this spring.
The water hauler's wagon stands
idle, and his dreams of street sprink
ling more and moro remote
"I wish (was at homo" wn tho
last pltilul words the poor fellow who
died on the train last night said.
The benign wenther of the rulddlo
of January is a littlo to warm for fires
and h littlo to cool for ice.
Tho churches wore fairly well atten
ded yestorday, tho mild weather mak
ing au offset to the mud.
The wood hauler's vocation is gone,
and tho proceeds of his labor barely
hecp him in cofteo and lottery tickets.
The unprecedented health of tho
city still continues, and tho mortality
promise's to be no greater than in De
cember. Business is at a stand still to day,
nobody coming into tho city and thoso
that are in being too depressed to buy
The old settlers now begin to talk
of tho rains of 34 when it rained threo
hundred and SG?euty-sevcn days during
Persons who go out nights should
bo dressed in a pair of six-shooters,
wear a Winchester on tho right shoul
der and sport a cane in tho left, hand
weighing about ten pounds.
There is no danger of tho town cow
hooking any one of nights, but the
chances of being bucked against by a
"stand and deliver" aro pretty good.
Dry goodi were never so cheaD in
Waco before, and now is the time for
the forehanded to buy. With tho first
indications of a good crop prices will
begin to carwl up.
Tree planting on sidewalks is beim?
done on a largo scale all over tho cjty,
Stimulated bv the favnrnhln nnsnn nrwl
tho domination of the town cow from
A sncctaular nlav in nn thn tnnia in.
nitrht and the aped nntriarnh will nnvn
business down town unless the good
wifo can persuado him he is sick, send
him to bd early and doso him with
Merchants have srnt tlirniirrli nnnnfinrr
up their losses and gains of tho past
year, ana it tins weathor continues
they will havo tnno to think over the
good deeds and sins of thn riftiir. vnnr
and draw a balance sheet of tho same.
Tho loss in ofi-ars this winter to thn
professional eee raiser, amounts to n.
considerable sum. Tho price has
averaged 16 to 20 conts asrainst 30 to
40 last winter. It Is a result of over
production and the lack of hnn nninn.
dors those fowls supposing it to be
spring ana laying away for all that is
Cards are out for tho marrlasro of Mr
Harry RIshor. of Waco, to Misa Tnl '
of Montgomery, Tex. Mr. Itisher is
an oiu Austin boy, born and raised In
the Capitol city, and has manv friends
here who will hasten to congratulate
mm on his good fortune. Miss Teel la
ono of tho most accomplished young
ladles ofMontgomery. Austin States
An Important business change hat
taken place to-day, Mr. S A, KU
lough one of tho oldest established
grooers In the city, soiling ott to
Gwyn Buohanan & Co. Mr- S. A. Kll
lough will take a position with Kel
lum & Rotan and Mr. J. M. Klliough
will go to Washington Territory. Mr.
Killough has been In tho grocery bus
iness and at thesamo stand since
Waco was a village.
Leather Valises a Specialty,
Mr. Chas. B. Smith, agent for Ju
lius Winter Jr. & Co., of Loulsvillo,
ivy., is in tno city.
Mr. Jno. H. Garrison, advance
agent of Daly's great play "A Night
un," is in tno city.
Miss Annie Pfouts loft this morn
ing for Tylor. Miss Pfouts can eraso
her dobt to hor many friends horo
only by frequenting and lengthening
Mrs. Alex. Sanger, who has been
visititfg relations and friends here-, has
returnod home. Miss Carrio Emanuel
accompanied her, and will spen some
time in Dallas.
Willie II. Kingsbury loaves to-night
for Fort Worth where ho will assist
his father in the new business opened
there. Willie will carry with him the
bost wiihes of good friends, a host of
which ho lcavos behind.
Sheriff Bill Harris, of Waco, Mc
Lennan county, arrived in this city
yesterday morning and towers six feet
high among the rest ot tho visiting
officials from over tho state. Ho will
bo hero sc eral days looking after his-
iness connected with his office, and set
tling up with the stato in matters ap
pertaining to the same. Austin
The intelligent farmers oftho Robin-
souville neighborhood, 'supply James
R. Robinson dally with tho freshst
aud best county butter, poultry, oggs
eto. You will find it to your iuterost
to buy your supplies from his liouso,
No. 103 South Third street.
Cheese Makincr in Arkaaasa.
Mrs. H. P. Perkins, a lady from
Kansas, owns a magnificent farm of
100 acres, splendidly improved, two
miles north ot Carlisle, bhe has open
ed up an industry heretofore totally
unknown in this section that of
cheese making. She has recently pur
chased an outfit and is now manufac
turing from eighteen to twenty pouhds
of cheeso per day from the sweet rich
milk of seventeen cows. This is only
a beginning of the industry, and Mrs.
Perkins will gradually increase the
manufacture of this article as fast as
her means will pormit. Scoro one more
ovidonce of the capabilities of Lonoke,
county, the poor old much abused pra-j
irie land. Arkansas Forest and Farm.
Paris, Tex., Jan. 12. A woman
named Clammio Cox was burned to
death to-day in a houso, on Mill streit
belonging to W. W. Frazler. Mrs.
Cox was not In her right mind, and,
having been tried yesterday in the
county court on a writ of luuatlco in-
qulrendo, was adjudged Insane and
was to havo boon sent to tho asylum
at Terrel to-day. She, however,
loarened of this fact and looked her
self up in a room ot tho house and
saturating the bed with coal oil set
It on lire, and boforo anyono could
go to her rescuo slio was almost
burned to a crisp. The poor woman
could not boar tho idea ot going to
the asylum, and choso death rather
than submit to It. She was u widow
woman, and' leaves three or four
ohtldren. She was a daughter of Mr.
John Owens'of this place and a sister
of Mrs, C. H. Curtis also of this place.
Marshal, Tnx., Jan." 12. Last
night J. R. Browor, from Lauderdale
county, Miss., on his way to Toxar-
kuna with his family, stopped at the
depot awaitiug train No.-4'for hi)
destination. While in the waltlnf
room two sharpers engaged him 1
conversation, and statlnir that thcTi
had made a bet and wlshod hiii to
hold the siukes. This tho Misslssli
plan refused to do, telling thorn that
he wanted nothing to do with tlioni
Aftor some further words one of them
grabbed him around the waist and
arms and hold him while the other
went through his pookets, robbinl
him of $100 In gold. Mr. Broker re
mained over here to-day and placed
tne matter in the hands oftheoffl-
clals, with a minute description of
one of the thieves, whom he soys km
would recognize. The officers are osl
tne watch for thorn.