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San Antonio daily light. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1886-1907, January 12, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090439/1886-01-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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L N. du {OESSAY, JR. 4 CO,
Jobbers In
Cig&rc and Tcbaaca
4ND state a ent, OF Till.
A. DELPIT Factory, New Orita s.
Will Rtcelve in a few days
Volume V.—Number 3 1 8.
We take occasion to mention to our friends and
customers in the City and Country that since we
are through with our annual Stock-taking, we have
made great reductions in all our departments, and
are offering Bargains to all those in need of any
thing in
Dry Goods, Cloihing, Shoes, Hats, Etc.
to see and be convinced thaf we mean what we
advei tise.
Geo. H, Kalteyer, President
Oysters, Fish and Game.
Cafe Restaurants
An<l At
Scholz’s Hall, Corner of Commerce and Losoya Streets.
and Meals at all honra. Kvervthlng served in Firxt-Cla*'s Style,
•elite waiter* In attendance 7-28u>m
’ ' ' '
This Establishment is now Replete with All tne Novelties tor the
Fall and Winter Silksand Satins
<‘an be seen io Black and Colored, Plain and Brocaded. Casio meres (black
and colored), Tricots. Diagonals, Sentes, etc. Camel Hair and Wool Sat
eens. Velvets and Velveteens in all colors, plain and brocaded. Silk
Pongees. Diess Plaids in single and double widths, and
to suit all Dress Goods. “IM
Gloves, Laces, and Fancy Goods.
He is uow showing the largest stock of Kid Gloves, Mita, Laces and
for Ladles and Children ever brought to our city. In Silk Hosiery
he has an endless variety and cannot be undersold.
Fall • and • Winter • Millinery
All the latest Fall and Winter styles and makes of Bonnets and Hats,
Ostrich Plumes, Tips, Ribbon* and Trimmings will be found
there. This department Is under flrst-class artistes,
who will please the tastes of all.
Flannels, Blankets, Linens, Cotton Goods,
Towelings, Domestic Prints, Ginghams. Alpacas, Comforters. Canton Flan
nels aid Hosiery. Among the other things which were very extensively
purchased by his agents was the most magnificent stock of Dress
Goods of all kinds ever seen in any dry goods house in Texas.
Especial attention was given to purchasing Fall and Winter
.silks, and can he also give the greatest bargains tn
Clothing, Boots Shoes and I lats
His stock of Fall and Winier Clothing is the largest ever brought to Texan, and em
braces, in ino latest pattern*, Prince Albert. Cutaway. Frock and Hack Suit*.
A very largo and complete B«M*k ot Ladies', Misses', Men's and Hoya'
Shoes and Boots. A fuii line of Stetson Soft and Stiff Hats.
Also a full stock of Gentlemen’s Furnishing Goods
His Furuiture Department is complete with Hou,ahold Goods, and he will Mult ever,-bod,
tn this line. Among other go >I, we dud Plush P.irl >r Sults, Mohair Parlor Suits. Walnut and
Ash Bedroom Suits, Wardrobes, Clitirs, Bodv Brussels and Ingram Carpets, Bugs, Matting,
Curtains, Window Shades. Etc. Country orders filled promptly and satisfaction guaranteed.
Pend for •amplee.
Main Flaza and Acequia Street
Ornamented Hit Parlor With a Coffin.
The village of Cavendish, Vt., has
jutt lett in oddest obaracter in the death
•f Dave Ordway, an old miller, whose
peculiarities were not altogether cheer
ful. Years ago he had a costly coffin
made for himself. When it was reauy
be paid a clergyman $lOO to preach a
fuaersl sermon, and, laid out in this
•offio, was borne amid doleful dirges
dewa the aisle of the church to the foot
of tbe pulpit, where he lay listening to
his owa mock obsequies. Ibis over, the
coffin was placed in hie pat lor, and re
mained there till tbe lime for its real
use came. One of bls millstonesnow
forms tbe base of a quaint monument
bearing the following inscription—a lit
tle thing of his own: “I ho lam dead
yet speaketh, for here is rest upon this
mill stone top I set this noble block to
let the world no what I have done.
—[New York Sun.
A Professional Story.
•‘Well, well!”
‘•What is it?”
“Professor Landmiuk says that be has
wen salmon jump 16 feet perpendicu
“Who is Professor Landmark?”
“Chief Director of tbe Norwegian
“Oh, well, that Isn’t much of a story,
after all, for a professional tish man.”
He Was One of Them.
Entering tbe asylum fur inebriates, he
“Do you treat drunkards here?”
“Yes. sir.”
“Well, I’m one. Where’s yer bar?”
Otto Koehler, Sec. and Manager.
Fall anl Winter Season.
During the snowball battle which
took place in front of tbe Court House
this morning, one of the combatants
dropped ihe following letter which the
Light aid be glad to return to its owner
on applies'ion:
“Uh, daillng, i love you! Is that not
enough? And you, my dearest, can you
return again to me and feel confident of
my repentance for part neglect, and be
mine once more—mine, and mine alone?
► orget, forgive the word In anger
spok-n. Forget, forgive! the better to
ken oft from the lips does rashly eonoe,
which in tbe heart can claim no home.
Do not forget to answer, darling, and
patiently will I wait until tbe grand
summons come that I mav once more be
with my dar'ing, to sec her smile, to
hear her speak, to clasp her in mv arms,
and say: mine alone and no others.
SeVHis Cap and Caught the Dog
The tear falls gently from her eye.
As they are par ing at the door;
Her bosom heaves with many a sigh;
She thinks she ne'er will see him more.
Hia brow is dark, and in bls eyes
A wild and angry light appears;
He does not heed the maiden's sighs;
He does not heed the maiden's tears.
For while to-night they billed and cooed
From seven o’clock till half past ten—
While he tbe bashful maiden wooed.
Aud kissed her ripe, red lips—ah, then
H-r little dog—oh, dire mishap!
How quickly woes up round us spring!
Chawed up bl* new aud glossy cap
Of fur into u shapeless thing,
San Antonio Daily Light.
A Lovelorn Youth.
Yours, with love undying.
Senator Manderson, of Nebraska, Ad-
dresses the Senate.
Washington, January U.—ln the Sen
ate Manderson called up the bill to in
crease the efficiency of the infantry
branch of the army. I'be bill provides
that each infantry regiment shall con
sist of 12 companies, one Colonel, one
Lieutenant-Colonel, three Majors, one
Adjutant, or tjuarteriuaster-Sergeant,
a»d one chief of musicians. All ap
poin'ments to original vacancies above
tbe grade of Second Lieutenant created
by the act •hall be filled by senority in
the infantry branch of service. He ad
dressed the Senate on the bill aa follows:
“Our army lias never brought the blush
of shame tv file cheeks of tbe American
people To the disgrace of Congress,
however, no warlike emergency that
has ever arisen has found us prepared.
An i lusiration of th t w as found in the
Cap tol. which had been captured by a
British force no greater than 3,500 men.
Fif een thousand more Union men on the
held of tbe first Manassas would h-ve
closed the civil war, and the malnte
nance of that number of men from the
lune of the Mexican war to that of the
rebellion would not have equalled one
tiftb part of the monet cost of the civil
war, to say nettling of the fearful loss of
human lives. The lethargy ot Congress
in the matter of placing our army, navy
and coast defenses in s proper condition
of efficiency was inexplicable. In view
of the notorious facts as to their insuffi
ciency for emergencies and of the re
peated recommendation of President*
and other executive officers. He did
not believe with Hobbes, Ibat war was
tbe natural v>.mill ion of mankind, nor
with elbsra, that war was soon to dis
appear. However much we might de
sire pence, we should not forget that
ihe most certain method of securing
peace was to be prepared for war.
Not only were we liable to the happen
ing of foreign war, but we were con
stantly menaced with Indian outbreaks,
and even for the latter we were unpre
pared. Manderson spoke warmly of tbe
uneasiness prevailing in the west, and
constant fears entertained by tboussn s
of settlers that the “incarnate devils”
would commit savage atrocities upon
them and their households. Every
brunch of our army, he said, had made
more progress in military organization
and methods than tbe infantry. Not a
•ingle European power now' retained
the single batallion system for infantry
regiments, ad having abandoned it
years ago us not adapted to a state of
war. and therefore not fit to be main
tained in peace. Every civilized army
had advanced beyond us, and was ready
to meet improved arms with improved
organization. Our present plan bad no
expansive power, and therefore bad to
be reorganized in time of war, thus vio
lating an important maxim of military
science that tbe peace organization
should be such as to admit of proper
expansion in time of war. Mauden-on
read extensively from military authori
ties, European and American, to sustain
bis views. One of the merits of bis
bill, he thought, was that it would in
volve a considerable number of promo
tions, provided Congress should decide
Io fully officer tbe reconstructed organ
ization. He maintained that promotioa
was necessary to establish and maintain
a proper ssprit du corps, and insisted
that ns successfnl business man would
think of keeping an employee in the
same grade or position for n quarter of
a ce’tury.
Terrible Loss of Cattle in Kansas.
Dodge City, January IL—Tbe heavy
•now and the bitter north wind o' tbe
past 10 days have caused most serious
apprehensions among cattleman as to
their probsble losses. Upto this time
but few have come in from the range
country, but within a few miles from
here no less than 500 head have drifted
to the river, where Iliey perished In at
tempting tocross.or drifted upto fences,
where they remained and froze todeatb.
A party ia from a raneb to <ho south re
ports sseing cattle on his way up frozen
that were standing on their feet. The
water boles are frozen over, grass is
snowed uuder and the weather is cold,
with every prospect for more snow.
The loss of live stock will be very heavy
on the Arkansas river
Jordan’s Nomination.
Washington. January IL—Ths nomi
nation of Mr. Jordan as Treasurer of the
United States, has been reported favora
bly by the Committee on Finance.
An effort is being made to expedite
action on the part of the Senate so as to
avoid any possible complication which
might arias from tbe present situation in
tbe sub-Treasury at New York. It is
expected that Mr. Jordan will be con
firmed to-morrow, and that the nomina
tion ns Assistant Treasurer at New
York will be made this week.
Bills by Weaver.
Washington, January IL—A bill in
troduced by Weaver direets the Secre
tary of the Treasury to prepare and issue
fractional paper currency to tbe amount
of $75,000,000, In denominations of 10,
15, 25 and 50 cents.
Weaver’s bill to restore soldiers end
sailors of the Iste war to their equal
rights with the holders of governmsnt
bonds, appropriates $3u0,000.000 to pay
them tbe difference between the value of
the currency they received and tbe
standard gold coin of tbe United States.
Depreciation of Silver.
City of Mexico. January IL-Mer
chants are advancing prices on imported
goods on account of continued deprecia
tion in tbe value of silver. American
and English cotton goods have consid
erably advanced, and refined petroleum
from the Uniled States (in universal use
for illumination) has advanced nearly 14
percent. Tbe silver mining interest Is
likely to be affected In sections where
the cost of working the mines leaves a
narrow margin for profit.
Texas Patents.
The following patents were granted
to citizens of Texas, bearing date Jan
uary 5, 1885. Reported expressly for
this paper, Louis Bagger & Co.,' Me
chanical experts snd solicitors of pat
ents, Washington, D. C. Advice free.
Faires, J. J. McKinney, stalk and
weed cutter, 333,938. Sbugart, T. W.
and C. D., Clifton, Dublin, insecticides,
833,893. Wlilcoxon, C. W. Farmerville;
harvester truck, 333,909.
The Coldest Known.
Mohu.k, Ala., January ll.— Ihe cold
est weather ever known in tbe South
has prevailed since last Friday night.
This morning tbe mercury registered 12
degrees above.
Secret Proceedings.
St. Loom, January IL—The District
Assembly of the Knights of Labor and
Convention of International BrhkGyert
and Mason* began Ihelr sessions here to
day, but nothing is known of the r pro
Stock Suffering.
.Chattanooga, Tenn., January IL—
'I be minimum temperature at I lie eignal
office this morning was 7 degrees below
zero. Dispatches from tow n* throng -
out East Tennessee. North Georgia and
North Alabama say last night wns the
coldest ever known. Stoe* are suffer
ing groatiy.
Not an Idle Miner.
Pi IBBVKG. Pa., January IL—There is
not an idle miner on the Monongahela
river, but none of the mines are rum ing
full. All along the river from Ilie lirst
to fourth pools, witli only one or two
exceptions, operators have not been
able to get out the amount ot coal they
deaire on account of scarcity of minera.
When the strike was inaugurated, fully
4000 left the river, going to Kentucky,
Indiana, lowa and other coal fields
None of Ihem returned, but all are ex
peeled before the opening of the spring
Water in the Streets.
Nkw Yokk January 11.—A Montreal
special says: The river has risen two
feet since midnight. Hooding all the cel
lars on St. Paul street, and causing great
damage. The water is now inundating
Bonaventure depot. The thermometer
registers 10 degree* below zero, and the
water freeze* as it Hoods tbe street In
Grifflntown, ihe cooreat quarter id the
city, great misery exists. The water
rose rapidly in the cella r s, in many cases
burving the people's supplies, boih fuel
and provisioa* Horses and cattle will
he turned into the street* to save them
I lie damages are very considerable and
are causing great misery owing lo the
intensely cold weather.
The Dakota Bill.
Washington, January IL—The report
oftbe Senate Committee on Territories,
to accoinpanj- tbe bill for the admission
of tbe S'ate of Dakota into the Union
aad organization of the Territory of
Lincoln, reported to day. covers more
tbaa 100 page* of manuscript. In addi
tion to Its voluminous printed appen
dices. the main proposition of tbe bill is
that all ot the proceedings taken I y the
people of that part of tbe present Terri
tory of Dakota lying south of the 46th
parallel of north latitude, whieb resulted
in the adoption of a constitution by
popular voteon the 3d day of November,
1885, shall be accepted and ratified by
Congress, and the State of Dakota be
admitted to tbe Union on an equal foot
ing with other States.
Cold Wave.
Galveston, January 11.- The cold
wave has not yet left this section. The
thermometer thia morning registered 26
degrees above zero, and the weather
throughout the day baa been raw aud
disagreeable. Another victim of last
Thursday night's blizzard has been dis
covered in the person of Henry Dodge,
who made a business of hunting ducks
and other game for market, lie was
found frozen In his little sloop lying off
Boliver Point. Tbe body ws* complete
ly encased In a solid sheet of iee. An
inquest was held this morning, snd a
verdict rendered of death l>v freezing.
This makes tbe fourth victim frozen to
death In Ga veston bay by the recent
unprecedented freeze. The others have
previously been reported. Their names
are Captain Thomas Jefferson, of the
sloop Annie; Captain Nixon, of the
schooner Orranzoff and a colored boy
unknown, whose bodv is In the hold of
tbe foundered sloop Annie.
Knights of Labor,
Ualvuston, January 10.—Tbe Knights
of Labor convention of delegates repre
senting the assemblies comprising dis
trict No. 78. held an ail nlgbl session
last night that ther might llhi.h their
labors. At daylight thia morning the
convention adjourned sine die and a ma
torityofoul of town delegates left for
time by tbe afternoon ami evening
trains. The following di*tri< t officers
were elected for tbe ensuing 12 months:
P. H. Gohlen. Muster Workman; W. E.
Farmer. W. s ; J. U. Martin. R. S.; S.
W. Stewart. F. S. and Treasurer; A. P.
Mulvihill, Siatisticisa Executive Board
—M W. Connolly. G. W. ,V. Smith, N.
P. Houx and D. H. Black. The new
district officer* are resident throughout
the Ststo as follows : Mr. Golden. Gal
veston; Mr Farmer. Mineola; Mr. Mar
tin, Fort Worth; Mr. Stewart, Sherman;
Mr. Mulvihill, Dallas; Mr. < onnolly,
Paris; Mr. Smith, San Antonio; Mr.
Houx, Austin, and Mr. Black. Fort
Worth. The convention was in ses
sion just one week. The new Execu
tive Board ia considered very strong,
conservative and intelligent in person
Supreme Court.
In the State Supreme Court, Hon. J.
P. White, Presiding, Judges Sam A.
W l*on and J. M. Hurt, associates, the
following notion was taken on cases
from Bexar county:
Valentin Hernandez, alias, etc., vs. tbe
State, from Bexar county; submitted on
brief for the State.
Antonio Hernandez vs the State, from
Bexar county; submitted on brief for the
Monroe Graham vs. the state, from
Bexar county; submitted on brief for the
Sarah Johnson vs. the State, frum
Bexar county; set for bearing on Satur
day, January 23, proximo.
Court adjourned until Wednesday
morning at 10 o'clock.
Free from Robbers.
City or Mexico, January IL—A de
tachment of rural guards pursued a band
of robbers from the State of Puebla to
Oajaca. killing many and capturing the
rest. The country never wae freer from
bicliway robbers than now,owing to tbs
vigorous measures adopted by tbe State
authorities for their luppreatlon.
San Antonio One of the Largest Markets
in the Country.
Few persons outside of the horse
trade have any idea of the proportions
assumed by that branch of industry.
The trade has been constantly on tbe
increase, until now it is a very import
ant factor in the commerce of this city.
I he stock is usually what are known as
range horses, which arc allowed to run
wild on tbe range until from 3 to 6 years
of age. when they are gathered up and
driven to this market. Ihe horse ooun
r. tributary totliis market is the south
ern por.ion of the State ami neighbor
ing States in Mexico. They are driven
to pastures near the city anil atock
yards and there held for North
ern buyers. The market for the
major part is in the northwestern
mates, where fanners like the mares for
breeding purpose s on account of their
hiirJiness. a cross between them and
finer breeds, producing a toogb and
hardy work and carriage horse. The
geldings are more in demand in the cat
tle range country of New Mexico, Colo
raiio Montana anil Wyommu Also
quite a market is being established for
Texas horses in the Southern States,
along the Gulteasi of here, and several
parties are engaged In shipping to Flor
Ida. Georgia. Alabama and Louisiana.
I'be great majority of horses are shipped
from here by rail, although several large
herds were driven last year to the north
ami northwest.
The number of horses shipped from
San Antonio direct during the year 1885.
aggregated 30,266 head. Add to this 33
per cent, as having been sold on tbe
ranch by Hie commission men and
shipped from the nearest point lo the
ranch,which would be 10,089. and about
5000 had driven out. and tlie aggregate
numoer of horses sold in min Antonio
for the year |nS5 reaches 45,355 head,
putting the a v rage price at $2O a head,
toil have the snug little sum of $907,010,
or nearly a mdlioti of dollars. Of late
iniicli atlsiiiio ia being paid by ranch
men in securing line blooded stallions,
ami breeding up on the native stock,
thereby very materially enhancing the
market value of the Texas horse, lexa*
has gained a wide reputation for tough
and health horses, but owing to the lack
of system and care in breeding the horses
tsecame quite stunted. The present ef
forts on ttie part of ranchmen to improve
their horses will bring the Texas horses
to Ilie front rank, and may yet be
come a formidable rival of the world re
nowned Kentucky horses.
Prince Charles and the Jesuit*.
London. January 9.—Prince Charles
111. of Monaco and the Jeauils bad a
quarrel recently which has resulted in
tbe Jesuits being driven from the do
mains of the Prince. It seems that 20
years ago the Jesuit* rented some prop
erty horn the Prince and opened a con
vast and school, the latter being fur in
siructiun of the sots of Italian noble
men. Having built a handsome reai
daitce at San Remo and removed the ef
fects of Ihe convent aud tbe member*
of the urder connected therewith totbat
town because of the unenviable reputa
tion which Monte Cano obtained
through its gaming tables, the Jesuits
asked tbs Prince to repay t hem the sum
of 298,000 fraues they had spent In im
proving the convent. This the Prinoe
refused to do, and tbe Jesuits prose
cuted him, whereupon he expelled
them from bls dominions. Tbe subjects
of ths Prince nave implored him to
rescind his order of expulsion. Bui
the Prints remains obdurate. The
International Monte Carlo Committee at
Nice has sent all Eurogean governments
perhape tbe uiost eloquent indictment ot
public gaming tables that lias ever been
written. It consist* of a complete list of
• uddes at Monte Carlo to tbe present
time, and it has been compiled in tbe
hope ot bringing collective action to
bear upon Prince Charles, ot Monaco, in
whose personal Interests the gaining
tables are primarily kept going, ihe
number of persons who, seeing them
selves face to face with ruin, have com
mitted suicide upon the “Lonely Kock,”
wnere, in Lord Tennyson's phrase.
Little Muoaco basking smiles,” dur
ing the past years is 182 b, a number
equal to about one-fourth of Prince
Charles subjects. The lists states tbs
name of each suicide, together with in
many cases their letter* of larewell.
the major part of the victims were I tai -
ian. French and Russians. One-tenth
wire German. 'The English and Amer
ican names are happily not very many.
These poor creatures, it is asserted,
were unceremoniously buried in pau
jier graves.
Free Zone Fraud*.
El Paso, January 10.—The Jevil effects
of tbe free zone on Ihe Mexican side of
tbe Rio Grande i* shown by the increase
ia the quantity of foreign goods passing
through ths United States In bond.
American Consul Bingham, at Paso del
Norte, states that somsthing over th res
limes tbe qusutlly of European good
per month is now pa»sing into Mexico
than formerly. The sale of a variety of
American commodities is prevented snd
ihe Texas border cities sre being bsdly
Injured. Dozens of wagon load* of
merchandise are smuggled into the in
lerlor ot Msxiso and into tbe United
States. The towns along the Texas
border w 111. it is thought, all join in ths
effort to have the free zone abolished,
t hey will be existed by tbe cities in
Ihe interior of Mexico, which, like tbo*e
in tbe United States, ars compelled to
pay heavy duties on imported good*,
and which are being injured ba ly by
the smuggling being oarrfad on from
tbe Rio Grande puims.
Married Men a* Duelists.
Here is a good etury apropos of duel
ing. Rather less than three years ago
two frequenters of tbe principal cafe at
Arles quarreled, with the result ibat
two friends of tbe one who considered
himself the affronted party waited on
the other, a corn merchant in tbe town.
The latter received them courteously,
but, after hearing their message, sent
them bsck to hl* antsgonlit with tbi*
reply: “Tell M. Carjuzs that it would
give me great pleasure to fight bia* ware
we on an equality a* adversaries. But M.
Carjuza la a bachelor and I am a marrlvd
man and the father of three children.
Tell him that when he, too, is a married
nun and tbe father of three children 1
will .eiiuuoly consider bis challenge.”—
London Figaro.
W. H SIMMS Business Manaum
LK'V lIAKKK . . Amusement Dibectob
I'HHC*. HAND ... . Leadeh or Orchestra
< Hv> l iioEHI. , . . .Leader or Brass Band
The im»Ht c?untortablc thcatii*. The beM entertainment The cheapest prices. The beat man
aged. The moM popular lunuM'iiient rvMirt in the Southwest. The tAik of
th- town and envj of opposition.
O-emetsjlTj _A.TDLiis=ioisr. 25 Ots-
IrUh < omtMliHii. S»uLiftt» Hiul | erio CHomio Vocalist.
Tlw | w • rf<
Premier Artist*
2-BU RTONS-2—Johnny and Lottie.
Pitt nt nt ion Kketeh ArliM*. in their onKinal PlnntHtion Sketch, entitled. “OL’R Six NT HOMI,"
Intruducinic ixitth** character picture <>t the iinenltivate«l Ssmthern Ncvro Girl.also Camp Meet*
in« Ih inn*. Banjo Solo*. Etc.
VB. Note th«* kc«*ii ln**tKht of i«ln*m<4 by Ml*« Lottie Burton. She is so
yreat that the audience are <»tt»'n inclined to believe that *he is a man dreSMd up in woman’s
< U't tn |,m h,. h-.'h, <, |. tlmt -, ir | t !s mil th« en*c
First HppeHFHnreof
The Switching euitiodiment of grace and merit.
Plnit HpJM'IU HIH'C of
In hi* original way of doing Irish Hongs and Dances.
In Motto Songs - - MISS SUSIE STOKES
First Hppearmiee of
birect frou the Metropolis, in the Latest Successes.
James Neary’s laughable act. entitled
James Neary, Lew Bakei Wm Sauter, Mist Boward*
uVTikfi Ki: . oltl HESTKA
Serio-Come Gems Miss Susie Stokes
Ninth and la*t m ci k ot the Bard of Ihe South,
Five minutes with the different nations - English, Irish. Scotch, Dutch and Yankee anecdotes.
Patriotic song— "Gen. Geo. < u*tcr. written and composed by Harry Maearthy. Macarthy at
Home, in his rapid changes of iMithcoMume ami dian ct. in which he challenges the world.
Charaetcr An English E\«|UiMltc. bashing Swe’l of tin first Waler. Mimllct Song—" Hand
some Harr)." w ritten and Hrrange<| h> Ilan * Macarthi Character—Mary McAlpine, a poor
Scotch lassie in search of her lover boictul Ballad I lie Apple Woman's loann nt,” written
l>) Harry .Macarthy. < haractcr Humphrey Dobbin*, a Yorkshire lad, green a* a gourd and
up to his eyes in love. A Hi gular Yoik*hite Song "Ger M hoa bobbin."
Again we hare the Hew Itching \ ooallst,
fhePopular. - "V"- MTS'S "LT22IE SH tLTdN
Engagement Extraordinary I -The Great Japanese Juggh*r—
The wonder of the 19th Century. Producing moxa.jQxiginal and Diffl
< ult Tricks than any other Artist in his line. Don’t fall to see him.
• 'VI icn HE hive MiiiiHes Int erm m oHCHESTHA
The performance w 111 conclude with Jolin Burton's laughable Afterpiece, entitled
Philip Hlaltcry James Neary | Mrs. Swan Annie Howard
Otto Orousemire Lew Baker | Mrs. Slattery Lottie Burton
Othercharaotersbj th*• company,
Wolf & Marx'
We are Not Selling Old and Shelf-Worn, Out-of-
Style Goods, but New and Desirable
Articles in Plenty.
Fine Dress Goods,
Sills, Saties and Velvets,
Cloaks and Wraps of ell tiods.
500 Boys’ Suits. Short Pants.
500 Boys’ Suits, Long Pants.
Overcoats. Etc., Etc.
Corner Commerce and Alamo Sts.
illfinter Gardens
Every Wednesday and Saturday Evenings, and a Special Free
Concert Every Sunday, from 4 to 1 1 p. m.
First-Class Bar-Room, Restaurant and Billiard-Room
Alam® Street, - - - - - - San Anl„nio, Texas.
L. M. do QUESNAY, JR. & CO.,
Citars aid Meo
Ai Factory Prices.
3 West Commerce.
Jeneji fir Ladies, Misses, Children.
Silk, Lisle Thread & Cation Hosiery.
Kid Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Fans.
Only $5 a Year.

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