"Red Cross" Whiskey
GUARANTEED. USE ITI
Harry Baum & Co.
Dengue Fever Foiled
The San Antonio Light
'Harry Baum's Whiskey
Volume V. -Number 246.
SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 16, 1885.
Only $5 a Year.
Just Kccehcil: Tlie largest nml finest elected Mock of noys and
V desire also cnll cjieclnl nttcntlon, that wo carry Ilia most elegant slock or
BOYS AND GIRL'J SCHOOL SHOES.
In our Ladles dress goods ilcpnTlrnciit every variety of tlio latest styles and
patents can Io sce.i. An Inspection Is rsked by our lady oustoniers.
SMITH & CO.,
iMXl'KWnUrt Til W, U.CHMITIl
Fire, SVlarine $ Tornado Insurance
wis iii:i'ittENTTiiK Foi.i-oviNn iiKi.i.Mir.n companiksi
Xnrthsrn .tranransn Omnaur, of KntUnd Ami', S14,S,000
Uoinni.rcUHJnlon As.uranco UiimpAny, of Kiisljnit o,3HO,4S9
Imperial Fir. In.uranei, Coiiinuy, of I'.nai mil 8,77,000
f,iichlrii'llifnrnoCaminr, of Knglnixt " 0 l,8
I'limnl! Assurance Company, of HniUnd ' J5,0I0,.1IIH
tii.uri.iier. Umnpiiiir of Norlli Amtrlim or "Iiltaitrlp1il - " 0,011,000
I'hrenll In.urniice Company, of Hartford, Conn 4,4315,040
Phrenll Insurance Ginitlijr, nf llriMiklrr., N Y " 3,749,030
American Central In.uranoo Company, of t I. Lout., Rio 1,lav,Sll
Over Rlsche's Cigar Store, 275 Commerce
Hale and Military Plaas, San Antonio, Texas,
JAMES P. HICKMAN, JR., PROPRIETOR,
Convenient to business center, with .-est acrommodatlonn. 6-4-I
J. H. MARQUART,
fl? Ift II
I liare on hand te liniidrcd of the following styles or lino hand and linino made
ooiU: Prince Albert (,'air, Ibe Oxford Tie, line Calf low quater Strap Tie, Three
utton Oxford Kid, and Newport tie Kid. all oftheui low quater goods which will
bo sold at the reduced rate of five dollars per pair.
Will sell you a Hoot or Shoo Home and Hand Hade. My stock Is superior to
any In the State. Ten thousand dollars worth of ready hand made goods to bo
closed out at prices lower than heretofore known. This oirer Is for the next 30
days. Call early and be convinced.
Flno Custom Work a Spealalty. No. 17 Solodad et. op. Courthouse
CEO M KM.TEYLH, B. J. MAUtRManf, W. E.JONEJ. C. BIM8EKGER
President. Secretary. Supt, Msnsger.
.A.la-rn.0 Cement Co.,
Alamo, Portland and Roman Cements, Cement Walks and Grey Limo
Hydraulic Lime and Building Stone, also Dcalors in Imported
end lxiumtlo Cements, While IJino. Hair, I'l iMornml chimney Flues. Our Cement Is used
In tlio lonstructloil or the New Stutorapltot.
tlTOItlcn and Warehouses, NoS. IM7 undl Aco)ula Street. Works and Quarry neur
V. BIMMANO. A. HAMl'UL.
Oysters, Fiali and Game.
.Riverside Cafe Restaurants
Bcholz's Hall, Corner of Commerce and Losoya Streets.
toTl-uncli and Meals at all hours. Kvcry(hlng served In Klrst-Clar Style.
Polite waiters In attendance. 7-28-fim
LONE STAR & PACIFIC SALOON
Opposito tlio Passongor Dopot, on Austin Street.
Constantly on band, a good supply of Fine Imported and Domestla Liquors,
Wines and Cigars, I'ollte and nltenlhe barkeepers. Everything first-class In
JOHN GUHMANN, Proprietor.
DRESSMAKING-MIs M. E. Morton, Fashion
ahlo DreFBiimker. corner Houston and
Navarro streets, potlclts tho patronage of the
itdlci. tjallalHclIon warranted In
ROOM TO RENT- Nest tnCottago sa'oon.cor-
nerof Navarro an J Houston streets, Iti
.ulro at waloon, lu-Mm
TH, 8ERNDT. maker of hI kinds or mm
TV Ratei, Vienna, lloluirno, ero. Orders
I .oinptly filled. iVJHoutli VontroBt O-awdn
pUS A, REIMAfcN,
AN ANTONtOrOULTnYYARD$-No. 1175 North
r'loresttt. Forsalo now it tine lot of young
vwouth Itoclr.Utfht llrahmaand Ilutf Cochin
A. It. HrHLrr.
00 K BINDING AND RULING doneattho, lowest
' rates at the Light Job OMce,
ITY ORDINANCES A fow coplea of Ibe Ho
i0r1D-HAND BOOKS bourftit and sold at 8
IF I I
Telephone Ho. 185.
f.w. McAllister & bro.
2Ct. 101 A.9D 20 1. AUMO ST., COR. VIlUtA,
HAN ANTONIO, TEXAS.
Wo nro Wholesale and Itetall Dialers In Au.tln
White I.!toc, Host UrandB of Dark Hoscmlale and
Impoitcd Kngllsh l'nrtlantt Cements, Plaster of
Pari., and Long Ooat Jlalr, and would ask you to
call, or write us, for prices before purchasing else
where, Please mention this paper.
i dcslro ottjr trado, adv
paper In tho city.
100UND NOTICE Taken up, and In City I'ound
. on Monterey ett ect, nwar Alaxan creek, ou
or about tho Cthdayof Octobcr.1883i Ono
brown cow, branded vH. and car-marked
double btt In tiro left and upper bit and undor
klopo In tho right: ono bay marc, branded a
Muxlcau brand one blue bull, branded half
circle 1 1 connected and earmarked upper half
crop In tho loft and under slope In tho rlnhtt
sorrel horse, branded i
Moiloan brand) two black hones, branded
iuxicun urununj ono mousy norse, Lii-unoed
jbilmllohelfur, branded Hi, with
iiarubovc. and eur-inarkod bit In tho tort and
crop and doublo bit JiTtliu rJffht, which will. If
nut redeemed befoie sale, be sold at
tho hithost bid-
dert for caih
hour Of llnVlorlc a.
said pound, at tho
obcr. 185. N. ll.-llitls less than tho amount
OAPTAIN JOE SHELY.
A Successful Oarocr as an Officer
The Terror to Stage Robbers, Marsh
Polk's Money Powerleil.
There Is no publlo einployiiient su linr.
anlous, and In many Instances to thank
less, as that of an olllcer of the law.
Continually exposed to danger of life
and limb; no pension or other publlo ac
knowledgement Is o ITe red In case of
wounds or death received In the per
formance of duty and the protection of
life and property. Many an olllcer per
forms duties, that were the sune amount
of risk taken In military service. It
would Insert bo tils name on tho Immor
tal tablets of history.
The subject of this ek-lcli. although
now nominally In military service,
ss L I II he Is really nothing more than
a civil olllcer acting In the capacity of
commanding a posse ootnltatus, with a
roving commission. Joe Sheelr was
born In Calhuun county, Texas, Novem
ber 7, ISM, and Is consequently only In
his thlrty-llrst year. Ills father was an
American and his mother a Mexlcnn,
consequently he speaks both langunges
with equal fluency, and to this fact ho
can credit much of his success as a de
tective. At the age of three months his
parents moved to llexar county, and set
tled on a farm about twelve miles south
of San Antonio. It was here that Joe
spent his boyhood and youthful days,
early learning the art of the lasso, and
other accomplishments of a ne.tern
stockman. Ills natural Independent and
fearless disposition led hi in Into the cat
tle business, at a time when men of his
disposition were In demand, llefore lie
reached his majority be had often been
pnt In charge of large gangs of men to
gsther up stock, and made several trips
to Kansas in cnarge or large nerus,
For manr rears the denreilatlons
among the cattle and horses were con
tinual In spite of all the efforts of the
constituted legal authorities of the
counties. It seemed to be Impossible
for thieves to be detected, apprehended
and punished. This state of things led
to the organization of the Iloxar County
Stock X'rotectlve association, and the
employment of private oOlcers, who
were to devote thslr entire time and en
ergy to bringing thieves to Justice and
making property more scoure. At the
age or 2i Joe Sbely was chosen as
such olllcer and clothed wliu legal au-
iiioniy. ti wouiu ue uueriy impussioie
dcred. lie soon became a terror toevll
doers. The haunts of thieves were
broken up, aad men wero-lndlcted, ar
rested and sei.t to the penitentiary
who heretofore had almost been above
suspicion. It was here that Joe devel
oped that wonderful detective ability
that has made him a name among the
olllcers of the law. Ills quallllcatlons
have proved of the higher order, which
Is In not only detecting criminals, but In
being able to get at the details of I lie
crime, and In securing their conviction.
the organized system of stock stealing
In this county as to make his services
no further necessary to the association,
and In fact the necessity for the asso
ciation Itself disappeared with the break
ing up of the thieves, and the associa
tion was dissolved. Shely then entered
the service of the county as Criminal
Deputy Sheriff, under T. 1'. McCall. He
continued his work of prosecutlnir the
desperate cattlo and horse thieves, and
endangered his life a thousand times,
receiving a severe wound from the as
sassin's knife, and a slight wound from
a lllstol shot, will e he has iiilrni-nlnn.lv
escaped Innumerable bullets deliberate
ly aimeu at mm.
While n deputy sheriff the oountry
was startled by a series of daring and
bold stage robberies. Their very au
dacity seemed to paralyze the arm of the
United States authorities. It soon be
came apparent that they were commit
ted by an organized band of bold and
desperate men, the number of whom no
The newspaper head lines. "The lonir
and short man again." Another stage
mil or passengers rouueu," etc., were al
most stereotyped. In a desperate mood
the Special l'ostal Agent of Texas, Amos
1. Foster decided to employ a special de
tective, and selected Joe Shely among
the thousands of elllclent olllcers In the
State. Soon the reading publlo was
electrified by the announcement that
three of the robbers had been ariested.
They were Bob Logan, itlll Humphries
nnu iiou iiuwiey. uui still siages were
being continually stopped and mall and
passengers robbed. After a short time
another and larger batch of arrests were
nude, and the gang was safely behind
the bars, lncludli.g their leader, Tom
Moody, who for seven years had robbed
more stores and stuges than any inun In
the west. Kveryone of the gang were
In the hands of the olllcers except Tom
Crlsswell, the famous "short man," Tom
Moody being the "long man," Crlsswell
had made good his escape from the
State, and has not again been heard
01 these stage robber, Hob Logan was
sentenced to 10 years; llob ltawly. 10
years, but died In the llexar county Jail;
Tom Moody for-lire: Neal Wllkerson for
life; William l'etth for life; Julius
Starke for 10 years; and John Tlnnan,
10 years, and 11111 Humphries had his
case dismissed for turning State's evi
dence. Soon again the stage was robbed at
Dead Man's Hole, 25 miles north of
Laredo, and then also Just north of Oak
vllle. Speedily thereafter, Tom Drake,
Hob Doughty and J. P. Stonebraker
were arrested and all the plunder taken
from the passengers was recovered.
Tom Drake, the planner of the Jobs, but
not actually present, turned State's evi
dence and had his case dismissed, but
was afterwards shot down In the publlo
plaza of 8 an Diego, unmourned. and his
slayer not even arrested. Hob Doughtv
was sentenced to siven years, anil
Stonebrakir to ten.
The desperate gang of robbers had
been arrest, il. and the r nromnt tmnlsh-
ment aoted n a wholesome warning to
oiurr, aim ine neeu oi n special oeteo
tlve had dlsanneared. It would l lm.
possible to give even a faint outline of
uio amount or work performed to bring
about this desirable sluln nf nlliilr.
rue uunureus ot miles or lonely
riding over plains, valleys and
mountains, in rain, and under the scorch
ing sun In daylight and In darkness,
assoolatlng with desperate men, and u
thousand exposures to death. liut the
worjc was linlsbed and well done; the
country was rid or the roost perfect or-
?:anlzailon of desperadoes that ever In
cited It. Joe Sbely'i services were do
more needed as speelal detective of the
postal department, bnt his nervlres were
sought In another direction. He was
appointed as Motirled Inspector nflhe
Custom house at Laredo, but still re
tained his commission as Special Deputy
United States Marshal, tinder the
lamented Hal L. Gosling.
In this capacity he continued his elll
clent sen Iocs, and made tho most famous
arrest of the many hundreds ho has
made. It was that of Marsh l'olk, tho
defaulting Stale Treasurer ofTennessee.
l'olk had succeeded In eluding and brib
ing the hundreds odeteclltes put upon
his track, until ho had reached the sight
or the blue hills of Mexico and llberiy.
Ills heart began beating high with hope,
and long brcathsuf relief escaped him as
he left the train at Webb station, from
where he intended to crocs the lllo
Uraude above Lnrcdo. Hut tho wires
had carried the news to Joe Shely. who
was Instantly In the saddle, and ltkp n
bloodhound, was quickly on the trail.
Folk hail an experienced guide and was
using all precautions against capture,
but he had a keener pursuer afler him,
and was round hiding In the ehapparat.
Imagine theuhagrin of the fleeing Trean
urvr. He, In a desperate mood, ollered
his caplor all the money he had about
his person, amounting to over $SI,0u0,
but Joe Shely was not n bribe taker, but
a thief taker, and the arlstocrntio crim
inal was returned to Tennessee, tried nml
May 4. 1SS3, Captain Lee Hall having
resigned the command of the famous
company of rangers organized anil suc
cessfully commanded by the gallant
Captain McNally, It was ollered tu
Jou Shely, with rank or First Lieuten
ant. UN servhesas a ranger has been
as highly satisfactory as thoso In
his ((inner capacities. He has
been promoted to a Captaincy, and tho
last nnnnal report or the Adjutant Gen
eral ot Texas shows that the number of
arrests made by Captain Joo Shely's
company exceed those of the entire bal
ance of the battalion or live companies.
There are probably few Instances In
history where In n short career or eight
jenrs so luucli or actual services have
been rendered oln dangerous nnd excit
ing nature, as that or Captain Shely; and
very naturally ho has enemies, many of
whom are powerful and Influential, hut
still he has friends who also gratefully
remember his signal services.
In appearance Captain Shely Is mod
est and Inassiimlng. He Is a little above
average height, standing about U feet,
and well developed, weighing about 1110
pounds, He has black hair and eyes,
wests a heavy black moustache, nnd
shows his Mexican blood In his bronze
cheeks, tinged with ft deep crimson.
Ills voice Is deep and musical, nnd his
bearing military, wlthontnswaggcr,but
would attract attention among ten
thousand as the embodiment or physical
strength nnd endurance. In conversa
tion he li affable and polite, and his
frank, open countenance Is the Inst you
would Imagine to belong to a successful
detective and thief taker. Here, among
thoHo who have known him from child
hood, he Is simply Joe, but In time to
come ho will furnish excellent ground
work for many a thrilling tale of border
On the l.'lh or June Captain Shely
tendered his resignation to the (Jov
crnor.who, ufierun urgent remonstrance
nceeptcd the same, and thusthls elllclent
olllcer returned to the, walks of private
lire. Since his retirement he met Sena
tor K. F. Hall In a variety theater In
Laredo where a shooting allray occur
red, brought on by an old filed. In which
Captain Shely wus wuunded In the
shoulder. The grand Jury of Webb
county refused to Indict either of the
Chicken Mollie Again - Moro Fights,
Juines llland, beating and striking An
nie Taylor, continued in order to pro
duce the woman, who Is In hiding.
John Doyle, drunk nnd illf orderly. He
was riding up and down Avenue, c, and
rode on the sidewalk In front or some la
dies. Fined $.1.
John ltyan, being disorderly. He was
drunk, and was trying to carry olf some
clothing nut of n store. Ho was
L. Franklin, violating hack ordinance,
Mary Cannon, "Chicken Mollie,"
drunk. She said It wns a dlam lie. The
policeman who drink whiskey with her,
she said, made her drink It, anil sho
didn't want It. The ltecordcr snid he
would let her off with $5, as the olllcer
had made her drunk.
Jesse Evans, beating and striking,
transferred to Justice's court,
Uregarlo Lugo, Jim llegan, John Mo
Closky. Kpimrlo Munoz, drunk, each
Ts Prsvsnl Ihe r.-jnnlnj of Riltroul Csrs Within
IhoClly Limits, Unlets Ihe Simehs At
tuned to s Locamolivs Englns.
He It ordained by the City Council of tlio
City or Sun Antonio:
Skctiox 1. That It shall ho unlawful
for any person to run any railroad car
over the main track of any railroad
within the limits or the City or San An
tonio, unless the sultl railroad car he at
tached to and attended by a locomotive
Six. 2. Any person round guilty or a
violation or the provisions or this ordln
ance, shall, upon conviction before the
Recorder, be lined In any sum not less
than live, nnd not exceeding two hun
Attest: K. l Cut tox, City Clerk.
Unhappy Nellie Grant.
Algernon Bartorls, the husband of
ieine uranr, uas oeen exceedingly urn
tal In his treatment of her, and she docs
not want to live with him, The only
reason why her separation has not been
completed Is because she has been un
able so far to obtain possession of her
three children. If Mrs. Sartorla gets
possession or them she will probably af
ter the mourning In the Grant family
ends, bring a suit for divorce from the
brutal, unappreulallve creature she mar
ried. This marrlago was the regret or
Atlanta, On., Oct. IS. The legisla
ture adjourned today after a summer's
session or 100 days The most Import
ant bM passed was a general option law
unuer wuicu many temperance elections
win ue ueiu in various counties.
Sk. Lotu, October IS. Thero ts little
to be said about the street car (Irlku to
night. All the roads are running, If not
quite, a full complement ofoars, wlthi
The most popular cigarettes tie tho
OperaJ'uirs at popular price. tt
Funeral Sermon Ovor tho Bo.ly of
The Republican Victory In Ohio Oalnlnj
-Foraker's VIews-Fltz Hugh
Lee's Chances In Virginia.
Nkw Voiik, October IS. The sermon
at the funeral of Cardinal MoCloskcy,
this morning, was preached by Archbis
hop Gibbons, or Mull I mote. The text or
the sermon was Kccleslastlns.A. "The.e
words, pokcn originally or Aaron,"
said the speaker, "may be fittingly ap
plied to the great high priest whom mor
tal remains now lie before you. He was
also chosen out of all men to till the
highest ecclesiastical position In this na
tion. That he might teach Jacob his
testimonies and give light to Isreat t is his
law. The glorious ornaments or a pon
tiff, to which tho sacred text referred,
had a twofold slgnlllcatlon. They sym
bolized In the eyes of the peoplo his
spiritual dignity and authority. To Ihe
pontiff bluiseir they represented the In
terior ornaments of virtue with which
he should be adorned, and without
which the most precious ornaments loso
their lustre. These scarlet rubeMifthe
Cardinal remind you of the exalted dig-
nity to which he was raised. They i
mind himself of Hie garment of Inn
cenos won by his divine martyr and
crimsoned with his precious blood and
mai i.e anouiti oe ready if necessary to
lay down his lire for the faith. The
Cardinal's death had brought sorrow to
tho universal church as well as tho
church of America and New York. It
has fllled with gtlef the great heart of
the sovereign pontiff and Ihe college or
cardinals, of which he was an Illustrious
and distinguished memlicr. It has
fallen heavily on you, venerable breth
ren or the clergy, and the sadness de
picted on your countenances Is the ex
pression of grief which fills your hearts.
Nor was this grler conllned to thoso
who were of the household or the faith.
It extended to all classes and
creeds of tho community The great
heart of New York had mourned hi in as
well beoama this Kmplre City, lament
ing the death or ono or Its most Illustri
ous and honored citizens. Neither
worldly rower or place could command
such heartfelt and universal respect as
been paid to thr remains of your rever
end prelate. He had won tho henrn nf
the people. The Christian prelate was
always a man or mark, the centre ol
observation to the eyes or the werhl.
To tho eye of fnltli the Hlshop Is exalted
above the angels, because bo exercises
powers not given to angels. The Hlshop
Is the ambassador of God, appointed to
vindicate Ills honor and proclaim Ills
nanio among the nations of the earth.
It Is esteemed a great privilege ror a
citizen to represent tills great republic
in mo cumin ui r.urone. now much
greater the prerogative to represent tho
court of heaven among tho nations of
the world. The life or a Cardinal has
never been written and never can be,
and this Is truojor every Cathollo pre
late of America. 'I he biographer lalgbt
recount the good words and deedi lm
had done, but he can know nothing of
tils private and Inner life, which la hid.
den with Christ In God. That was man
ifest to God and the recording angel
only. 1'eople camo to him with their
cares and troubles and for counsel In
doubt, for spiritual and even tetuiioral
assistance, "ere a Hlsbop'a real life In
us ouiwaru anu inwaru ruuness pub
lished, It would be more Interesting
than a uovel. If this was true of tho
humblest prelate In the land, with how
uiiicu greater lorco may ic oe applied to
one occupying the eminent position or
your beloved Cardinal." The Arch
bishop then brlelly sketched the Cardi
nal's lire, and touched upon a few salient
features In his loug and eventful career.
Coi.uji nun, October 15. The olllcial re
turns Irom nearly all the precincts can
vassed since Tuesday night, make
Foraker's plurality touch 21,000, with
the rest or the tloket likely to exceed
that. There are, too, ZI.OOO votes for
prohibitionists and 2000 for greenbackers
In u total voto of over 700,000. The
Legislature Is Hepublloan on a Joint bal
lot, without the 14 members from Ham
ilton county, by at least live, and proba
bly nine, but without Hamilton county
Ihe Senate would likely have ono Demo
oratlo majority. With Hamilton coun-
jorlty or:tl on Joint ballot, and a work
ing majority In each branch.
Cincinnati, October IS. There can bo
no absolute certainty about the result of
Tuesday's election in Hamilton county
until the olllcial count la made. The
vote In two precincts of the Nineteenth
ward, whoso counting was unfinished
lust night, has now Ticen counted and
the result for Governor, with one county
precinct missing, which in 1SSI gave 17
Republican mnority, stands thus:
Hnadley 33,007, Foraker 33,302, Leonard
1020. lloadley's plurality 303. Returns
are fiir from complete on the Legislative
ticket. The Times-Star estimates that
tho average vote on Republican mem
bers or the Legislature exceeds Foraker's
vote by 1015. U that rate Is maintained
II would elect the Republican delega
tion, except Robert Harlan. Nothing
can determine this contingency except
State, exclusive or Hamilton county, In
dicate a plurality of from 10,010 to 20,000
Cincinnati, October IS. Governor
Meet Judge Foraker, being asked what
ho regarded as the leading motives that
had led to the result In Ohio, sa'd:
1. The Republicans regarded It as Im
portant that a decisive expression should
be given at the first election after the
beginning of a Democratlo National ad
ministration. 3. A determination to give an expres
sion in favor of free ballot and a fair
count In all our elections.
3. Distrust concerning the free trade
tendencies of the Democratlo party,
coupled with a recognition of the neces
sity ol maintaining the Republican as
cendency In the United States Senate,
-I, Disgust with the Democratlo State
administration In Ohio, notably Ibo elec
toln of the last Senator and extrava
gance of the last Legislature.
S. A wish to have the liquor trnfllo
regulated and taxed as a practical
method of dealing with the subject, and
dissatisfaction with the Democratlo li
cense which Is Impracticable.
KiciitiOND, Vx., Oct. 15. The Demo,
cratla committee met here to-day, and
m i sreoiuH lor several uours, uearing
reports from different sections ot the
state. The committeemen assert that
the election or General Fltzhugh I-eo for
g&Ternor Is an assured fact, and the?
will have a majority in both branches of
the General Assembly, llepresentatlvea
from a number of doubtful counties
were present tu ask the committee for
neip, nnu were promised an the assist
anie, that the commlttoo could, afford.
SIMMS & SAMUELS,
FtJXJST JVKTTOIMIO, . . .
w. ii simms
ThDrsday, Friflay, Saturday, and Snaflay, Oclolier 15, 16, 11 anil 18.
Miss MOLLIE BARRY, In Songs, Dnnco3 and Skipping Ropo Jig.
MISS VIRGIE JACKSON, - -- fho ploasing songstross.
ED WIN JOYCE, In his groat clmraptar at tho Poor Qht mtd.
Migs MONA VALADE, - - Tlio charming song and danco artist.
";.,. THE BAKERS, 'tt'&'XJ&A.iHw FRITZ' BAD LUCK
ovntrrriii:, fahiiios oitciiiurritA
ihllie" CARROIL AND BARRY, -J0N
The n nt uniitr nnd dune' artutv, lit their trrmiU'Pl creation, '(.oinjrto ArkansawTo-Morrow.
Miss MOLLIE BARRY,
Miss VIRGIE JACKSON
LnuiihnMo l:thloK'ilil Sketch,
CARROLL, BARRY and JOYCE.
Miss Lou Baker, -
Miss MONA VALADE,
ertaliimciit wilt conclude
.. IMwIn Jni in
Hull Mx lus
Ueirulatnrs, outlaws, etr, br tho company,
SYNOPSIS OF INCIDENTS,
i PkTTl.r.MriT lt TaXAS, with distant Views nf tho ltotltna rrnlrie, by
llle,t- Hunter Mutchiiiulitnir The, Threats Matte, The Htnlen Ktfe.!Tho HnrlxiMlo and
hh'Hitln,r-'nilnli Tho tV.UoW'lny.lcu'ler HiilleU 'Pin Juilament of tVpitro Lynch-Tho Klaif-
nut Dm 1'c.Uler iiii.l I.I. rule Tim Hull h Pi
r tint Tortimlo-Tliii run I in l.rlinlnl
Munluu I turner -The, IteinilHtor'K lli'innrM.-Hui
-lhul.itM union,, Tim villain's niirht
ill Ihe ll.i.'kirroiin.la Tint I lm
I'orkof Hut Itlollnlii.-'lhe Alillnus Willi The
ruorilliuiry ntlriirtloii for Miinatiy. Oct. I'',
IIU3E N. MOItQAN,
" DAYY CROCKETT"
And the great sketch artists,
BURNS & AMES.
TIiIb Establishment Is now Ileplete with All tne Novelties for tho
Fall and Winter Season.
7ail and Winter Silks and Satins
Can be seen In Mack and Colored, Plain and Ilrooaded. Cassimeres (black
nnd colored), Tricots, Diagonals, Serges, eta. Camel Hair nnd Wool Sat
eens. Velvets nnd Velveteens In all colors, plain nnd brocaded. Silk
l'ougees. Dress I'lalds In single and double widths, and
CSrTrlmmlngs to suit all Dress Goods.-rjia
Gloves, Laces, and Fancy Goods.
Ha Is now showing the largest stock or
ror l.auies anil miiureii ever uroiigni 10 our cuy. in ohk Hosiery
he has nn endless variety and cannot be undersold.
Fa!! and Winter . Millinery
All tho latest Full nnd Winter styles nnd makes of Ilonnots and Hats,
Ostrich Plumes, Tips, ltlbhons nnd Trimmings will be found
tbere. This department Is under llrst-class artistes,
who wilt please the tastes of all.
Towellngs, Domestic Prints, Ginghams, Alpacas, Comforters. Canton Flan
nels and Hosiery, Among the other things which were very extensively
purchased by his agents was the most inagnllloent stock of Dress
Goods of all kinds ever seen In any dry goods house In Texas.
Kspeclal attention was given to purchasing Fall and Winter
Silks, and cat) he also give tho greatest bargains In
Clothing, Boots, Slioes and Hats
lllsstook of Va and Wlncr Clolhlnir Is tho I argent ovor brought to Toxas, and cm
braoes. In tno latest imuerni, Vrinoo Albert. Cutaway, Frock and Sack Bnltu.
A very lartru and comnloto tuiuk of Ladles', Misses', Men's and Hoys'
ahoos and Hoots. A rull lino of Htetson Hurt and Still Hats,
Also a full stock of Gontloinun'i Furntshlnir Uoodi.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS.
Ills rurnituro Department Uoomploto with Household Goods, and ho will ault everybody
tn t'lU lino. Among other tcoods wo tlnd l'lush 1'. trior Suits, Mohair Parlor Bults, Walnut and
iMrtilns. Window fcihudoa, Uto. ' Omutr'y orders ailed promptly and satisfaction guaranteed!
Penq ror samples,
Main Plaza arid Acequia Street!
Neat Job Printing
AT THE SAN ANTONIO LIGHT OFFICE.,
.1.KAOKH Or ItltASfl HANI,
with tarry Ikjolcy'ti sketch.
In sorio-comic songs.
In beautiful songs.
I n Songs.
dashing sorio comic songstross
T OUCH F.3TK A
with tho ureal melo-drnma. In S acts, entitled,
CHAS. E. EM M ETT
OKI Man (llbhs
Mar "Ibl ..
Illnah . .. .
- Thf Ncer-lnls Hhot-Tho Ynnkeo Trailer
I lie Klin1
Seoul's Kefltlro 111 Ihe Thicket Tho Tn 11
an.l ihnApiKMils ror Merer lii'llan Trall'llim
I The, Narrow lc. -Painted Itoek -On tho
lu.t Hope, Wrecko 1 Tho bhot in tho llyo The
first Hppemrieo of tho Hensntlotml drama star
In tho Groat Drama of
Kid Gloves, lilts, Laces and Fancy Goods
Linens, Cotton Goods,
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