Daily Courier-Light (Corsicana, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 93, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 20, 1904 Page: 1 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
CORSICANA. TEXAS. WEDNESDAY EVENING. JULY 20. 1904.
KIDNEY TROUBLE CURED.
General Health Greatly Improved
MUS. M. .1. DAM.UV,
Mr«. M. J. Dnnlcy, Treasurer of tint
Behecca IXHlye, I. O. C). P., writes from
124 First street, N., Miuneapolls, Minn.:
"I was utilii'ted for several years witli
kidney trouble which became quite er-
ious ami caused me considerable anxiety.
/ spent hundreds of dollars trying to
be cured, but nothing gave me any
pt manent relief until I tried Peruna.
It took less than three months and
only ten bottles to effect a permanent
cure, but tliey were worth move than in
many hundred dollars to me. ] am fully
restored to health, knt>W neither ache
nor pain and enjoy life."—Mrs. M. J.
This experienc# has l>een repeated
tn-.ny times. We hear of suoh cases
iienrly every day.
Mrs. Danley had catarrh of the kid-
neys. As soon as she took the ri^ht
remedy she made a quick recovery.
A Prominent Southern l.aily' I.etter.
M iss I.aura Hopkius, of Washington,
n. C., niece of Hon. E. O. Hopkius, one
of the largest iron manufacturers ol
liirminKham, Ala., writes the following
letter commending * eruna. She says:
"/ can cheerfully recommend Peru•
aa tor Indigestion and stomach trouble
and as a good tonic.''—Laura Hopkins.
.Peruna cures catarrh wherever located.
Peruna is a specific for the catarrhal
derangements of women. Address The
Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio,
for free book on catarrh written by I)r.
b. Ji. J1 artnia'i.
The Bachelorettes will be enter-
tained Saturday morning at 9:30 by
Miss Ada Walne in her studio.
There will be a regular quarterly
meeting of the Corsicana Fire De-
partment held at the city hall Wed-
nesday night, July 20, st 8 p. m., and
all officers and members are request-
ed to be present. A fine will be im-
posed for non-uttendance.
E. M. DIGGERS.
Have S. T. Rich to sharpen and re-
pair your lawn mowers. East Fourth
Avenue. New phone 503.
FOR RENT—New four room house
plenty of water. Apply to
T. If. CONNER, phone 45, 2 rings.
The Children's Auxiliary of the IJ.
D. C., will have a lawn social party
at Mrs. Geo. E. Jester's on West
Third Avenue next Wednesday, July
20, from 5 to 12 p. m. Every one
What'u the secret of happy, vig-
orous health? Simply keeping the
bowels, the stomach, the liver and
kidneys Rtrong and active. Burdock
Blood Bitters does it.
Nice 0 room house on West Third
Avenue opposite W. M.Tatum. Apply
W. F. COIXJUITT.
V> , i ,
Now is a good time to have A. W
Leverman touch up that house of
Make your house look bright and
pretty by getting Leverman to paint
it for you. His work stands the sun
Boll Weevil Prices
A. W. Leverman has a world of
Wall Paper and is making boll weevil
prices on same.
Two five-room cottages
in good neighborhood.
Pie nty of water and cool,
clean rooms. See Arthur
LOST—Between Corsicana and
Hester, one gold watch and chain;
Elgin movement, medium size. Find-
er please return to this office.
FOR RENT—Large furnished room
down stain, with or without board
New phone 172.
1.1 h. - I m. .
Ice Cold Melons
City Fish Market haB ice cold wat-
ermelons for jale. They keep them
The Anderson Case May
Bring Up Several
The city council met in regular
session last night with Mayor Call in
the chair and the following members
present: Aldermen Scales, York,
Bates, Clopton, Woods and Johnson,
Auditor Burgess, Marshal Stewart,
Recorder Jetfers, Attorney Mays,
Tax Collector Robinson, Engineer
Elliott and Street Overseer Henry.
After the minutes were read and
approved, Mayor Call called for re-
ports of standing committees. Alder-
man Johnson for the fire committee
reported the purchase of the new
fire team and stated that • he had
agreed to pay $275 for it if it proved
good after a ton days' trial.
The sanitary committee reported
the purchase of a carload of brick to
be used in making repairs at the
A complaint against the hide-house
on Ninth Street between Sixth and
Seventh Avenues was read and the
matter was referred to the health
officer. The disagreable odors of the
hides caused the complaint.
Then came the first big gun. The
mayor read his veto of the ordinance
which exempts the refinery front tax-
ation. The reasons for this veto
were set forth at length, as published
in these columns yesterday, for the
mayor wanted to go on record as
being unalterably opposed to the
measure and Alderman Clopton stood
Hon. Geo. T. Jester stated that he
was one of the committee, which
voted to have the refinery included
in the city lim>ts, and he asked per-
mission to address the council. Per-
mission was given and he made a
strong, earnest and forcible talk, de-
claring the proposed ordinance abso-
lutely unjust and showing that the
refinery received municipal protection
and that it should pay for it just as
does the poor man who resides with-
in the limits.
Alderman Woods 'moved that the
ordinance be passed over the mayor's
veto and the motion was carried, all
the aldermen voting for it, except
Alderman Ben M. Clopton who stood
fast in behalf of the city.
When the ordinance was passed
excluding the refinery, another was
passed compelling the citizens to buy
oil. This was the anti-mosquito or-
dinance which provides that oil must
be put on standing water and that
citterns, barrels, etc. must be screen-
Other ordinances were passed, one
fixing the poundkeeper's fees, one
prohibiting the bridging of gutters,
drains and ditches except under di-
rection of the street overseer, and
one adopting the revised statutes.
All of these ordinances were gb'en
fully in these columns in the last
Then came the next big gun. At
last meeting the council appointed
a committee to ascertain if the city
had any legal right to allow the An-
derson compress platform.to remain
in the unused part of East Tenth
Avenue next to the H. & T. C. tracks
and this committee reported last
night that the city had no such
In behalf of the compress, Judge
Frost addressed the council and
showed that this avenue had never
been opened, that there was abso-
lutely no use for an avenue there,
that before the compress occupied it
a stockyard had been operated there
without molestation, that a commer-
cial quarrel had caused the question
to be agifated, and that without
claiming any title to it the compress
asked permission to remain there a
He showed that the cotton factory
occupied avenues and that the base-
ball park obstructed the same avenue
that the compress did. He stated
that it was useless to move the cot-
ton mill or ball park and likewise use-
less to move the compress, as these
avenues were not needed and that
their present occupancy injured no
Hon. R. E. Prince argued that the
city would have no right to demand
this property in the future if it al-
lowed the compress to remain. The
council has fully decided that it can-
not lease, sell or rent any portion of
these unopened avenues, so the com-
mittee's report was adopted, making
it necessary, if it hopes to be consist-
ent in any degree, to open the ave-
nue which passes directly through
the handsome cotton factory and also
the oue in which the baseball grand-
stand is built.
The baseball management had per-
mission to occupy this avenue, and it
is not dreamed of for a moment that
the cotton mill will be torn down, so
this is the proposition which con-
fronts the council.
If the new compress remains in the
street after the court has awarded
the judgment to the city, the old
compress people can claim they have
not had a fair deal. If the new com
press is moved, its management can
claim that it occupied an unused ave-
nue and that favoritism caused it.
Of course the council must hew to
the line, giving justice to all sides
and even the administration of jus-
tice will work a hardship somewhere.
Upon motion of Alderman Woods,
a committee was appointed to inves-
tigate what streets and avenues are
thus obstructed and in the meantime
the mayor is instructed to execute
the writ which moves the compress,
so it is natural to be supposed that
all these avenues will be opened.
Aldermen Woods, Clopton and
Scales were appointed to make the
investigation and this committee may
have a hard job reconciling matters,
for everybody knows they have more
sense than to attempt the destruction
of the cotton mill by running a street
The subjecj of delinquent taxes
was brought up by Mr. Woods who
stated that $15,000 was due the city
from this source ar.d without discus-
sion the matter was placed in charge
or a committee, 'composed of Alder-
men Woods, Johnson and York.
Alderman York, who had just vot-
ed to exempt the refinery from taxa-
tion, arose and said: "1 do not favor
one man paying taxes and another
not paying them. 1 want everybody,
who has a dog, to pay a tax on it."
So, after a discussion as to how some
people tie their dogs when the dog-
catcher is in their neighborhood, he
made a motion to have an ordinance
brought in, making it a penal of of-
fense to own a dog and not pay taxes
In order to set the city court
right before the higher courts, the
council then went, into the election
of officers for the police department
and the following were chosen:
Chief of Police, J. W. Stewart.
Recorder, Elmo Jeffers.
Clerk, Cant. J. D. ('lark.
Policemen, J. 1). Ricker, J. W.
Faulk, J. W. Nutt and J. D. Weaver.
Items of Interest Around
the Old Temple of
Tim Wooten gave bond last night
to await the action of the grand
jury in the street duel which took
place here Saturday night in which
Constable Grantham and Deputy Dod-
son were wounded. Messrs. H. E.
Hyndman and T. J. Wood signed the
The case of Franklin Thornton vs.
Kneale & Watkins was decided yes-
terday afternoon and the plaintiff
was given a judgment for $294.
The case of I. S. Baker vs. J. A.
Sands, a suit on a contract, is on
Mrs. Dana Frederick has been re-
ported to the officers as insane and
will probably be given a hearing to-
Mr. M. Spikard is now on service
as constable, taking the place of the
men who were shot Saturday night.
Messrs. Grantham and Dodson are
reported as resting easy.
LICENSED TO WED.
A. I,. Holloway and Miss Mary
C. C. Hackey and Zena McClellan.
W. B. Weaver and Miss Dossie
In Large Quantities
Angus is loading today the tenth
car of watermelons that has been
loaded there this season for shipment
to Northern markets and this gives
the prize to Angus as a town that
supplies the market in this line.
The finest car of melons that has
yet been shipped was loaded yester-
day and it contained 8G4 melons
which averaged 28 pounds in weight.
Card of Thanks
To my dear friends:
Please accept my sincere, heart-
felt thanks for your earnest, com-
plimentary support given me in the
in the recent primary election for
the county clerkship. I have not
suspected any fraud but under the
suspicion of inaccuracy in counting
the ballots I intended calling for a
recount, but I have abandoned all in-
tention to contest and will cheerfully
support my opponent.
D. R. ADKISSON.
Remember the ice cream supper
will be given 'tonight at the residence
of Geo. Jester, Jr., from 5 till 12.
Prof. E. Wilkins has returned to
the city and if you want your piano
put in first class condition phone him
at Kiber & Cobb,s.
You can get both useful and beau-
tiful articles at COST at NICOI/S
just now. See his "ad."
Vote for J. S. York for
See Nicol's "ad" and take advan-
tage of it while yotf can.
Extra Hot Weather Compensation for Shopping at These
one; hour SALESI
THE SUMMER HALT.
THE retail merchant in all lines of business has pondered over the idea of "SUM-
MEN DULLNESS," and has worked upon his imagination so much with the "HYP-
NO ! in SUGGES T"ION" that there is no such thing as summer business, until the
imagined condition is almost a reality. THERE is no logical reason why this state
of affairs should exist. There is no sensible reasoning that will justify the retailer in
dropping the reins, throwing up his hands, sliding down in an easy chair and yield-
ing to the supposedly inevitable halt of about three monthsl OF course summer
dullness is a fact to a certaih extent, but not to the extreme that the retailer's imag-
ination makes it.
Planned to Please Our People. Sure Saving if You
:Are Prompt on Hand! On Time!:
Full length, worth from
#1.19 to $1M The Hour
Fancy Shirt Waist
In Gold and Gun Metal,
worth 25c. The Hour Sale
33 incH wide, price today
10c. The Hoi'r Sale
Made from French Broad-
cloth, worth $12.00. The
Hour Sale Price,
Richard Hud nuts
White Rose, Violet Orris, J ck^v
Club, White LUac, Wood Violet,
Ideal I?ink, worth from 50c to
7,r c <z. Iho Hour Sale Price,
3B inch wide, good value at
75c, in white only. The
Hour Sale Price,
AT 2PM *
4 ii \
48 inch wide, value 75c
The Hour Sale Price
Extra long, worth $1.50.
The Hour Sale Price,
Absolutely fast colors The
Hour Sale Price
Ladies New Collars
The Hour Sale Prices
THESE GOODS will be on sale at the above hours, AND PRICES. In order to
buy same one will have to BE ON HAND AT THE HOUR ADVERTISED. THIS
HOUR SALE WILL CONTINUE THE BALANCE OF THIS WEEK—THURTDAY,
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY.
din-linn ferriage Repairing, Pai ting, And Ge cr.,
OlSC uDOuIUi* Blftcksmithing. i have machine to shrink
^ tares by the cold process witho t removing Uihc;
from the whjel, which is much bettor than tho old way of boat my
Mid noorchirig the paint Can shrink, ,'our nre wbi't >ou wait • lew tr.if •:
A'ork ;ir*t can, prtcei ra*iopat>ie. HRO-KS cm .•> > iri Y "h >• •«
■>«1 Nn th Tom* >r>ih ■> .*>.*« >' <
RICKLY ASH BUTTER'
|2|ft fer M# , 1,
THE KATY WW
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Hand, F. C. Daily Courier-Light (Corsicana, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 93, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 20, 1904, newspaper, July 20, 1904; Corsicana, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth232462/m1/1/: accessed May 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.