The Temple Times. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1895 Page: 4 of 6
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. eat Siamer’s
Hots cheap if you buy
_ t-- -A set of butcher’s
jois. Applv at this office. tf
If you want to have good health
unug/the year, eat Siamer’s bread.
Some fine Jersey cows and a fine
bale. | J. E.M oore.
I nv-WSiamer’s bread a month and
(never want hot biscuits again.
i Seed hulls and meal cheap
J Empire Mill Co. tf
ive only two houses left on
id for rent. J. E. Moore.
, you want to sell cotton seed or
cotton seed hulls and meal, go
e Empire Mill Co, tf
are some extra bargains in
i>d farms, for cash or half
balance on long .time.
J. E. Moore.
, -am: VI
jhristmas, business looks as
lid been down on' a drunk and
tn’t get up again. Whoop it up
i several applications for
on north side rail road,
nt your house, see?
J. E. Moore.
s Bros, have removed their
tore into the building on Ave-
near 6th street, formerly used
d, on the streets of Temple,
hand chain, Owner can get
by proyiug prop.,, tj uuu *
for this notice.
Jdr. A. J. Cooper, of Morga*, who
been connected with the firm of
t & Cox, has resigned his po-
,ion and rolurned to Morgau.
George W Niemeyer has removed
carpenter shop into the corner
,g q/t 10th street and Avenue
^C, form^-ly occupied by the Mullins
Why'Jpay for a house in rent and
Hfeen have have no house? J. E
jottfe will sell you one so that your
ay will go as payments on the
ion’t let winter’s cold blasts dis-
rb you. Money can be had of
jit. No collateral necessary.
Holt, The Trader.
Julius Poliak & Bro. have moved
fitheir stock of boots and shoes into
ipHke northwest corner of the Wilker-
an block, thus dividing that room
£Witb Messrs. Winn & Booth.
Prof. W. T. JHamner, one of the
fessors in Centenary college, at
apasas, and formerly superin-
endent of (the Temple city schools,
at the holidays in Temple.
If you “wait till times get good’
are you buy a farm or home, you
find the prices much higher,
jw is the time to buy land low,
the Times can put you on the
of some good bargains.
’•C. A. Beaman was re-elected su-
ltendentof the Sunday school
the Christian Church last Sun-
Most of the old teachers were
lected. The school is in a pros-
Jesse H. r Moyer is now selling
and Organs on the install-
at plan. He handles nothing
it high grade goods, and prices
aoderate. Music room over Tem-
ile National bank. tf
vlmsey Williams, who has been
ag as salesman for W. A. Wil
»n, has accepted a position with
>x & Nelson, where he will be
to see all his friends. '
Misses Flossie Spencer aud Ida
itead have severed their connec-
with the firm of Cox & Stuart.
Halstead lives in St. Louis and
’return there on a visit to fiends
tfis Kate Davison has a position
, assistant with Prof. Post in the
ant Valley school. Miss Davi-
, is one of the graduates of the
!e highschool, and a talented
sg lady. We wish her success
flier new work.
^the pastors of the city are expect-
ed Invited to meet in the law
lofMoffatt & Anderson next
’morning at 10 o’clock to
i into consideration an import-
I matter relating to the distribu-
, of bibles.
Sapp, father of J. M. Sapp,
has been in Temple some
l asslstltog hts son in the eet-
has returned with his
m Baking Powder
Kheat Medal and Diploma.
“Solomoi/s Choice” is the subject
of the sermon to be delivered at the
Christian ’church next Sunday morn-
ing by Eldey Fergason.
The Elniiire Mill Co., at the Katy
depot, has Lutton seed liu’daand meal
for sale cheap. tf
To arrive, 15 cases clocks,all sizes,
at 50 cents down and 50 cents per
week. Holt, the Trader.
If you are homeless, J. E. Moore.
He will sell you a home and make
price and terms suit,
Freeman Heights property seems
to be on a boom. Mr. L. W. Good-
win, the agent for this property,
sold five lots last week.
Quit paying rent and haye a home
of your own. J. E. Moore will sell
you one to suit you.
Mr. L. W. Goodwin has moved in-
to the northwest corner of the Wil-
kerson building, ground floor. Winn
& Booth are in same room.
“There is fio place like home”
sings the man who bought a home of
J. E. Moore.
Neglect of the hair often destroys
its vitality and natural hue, and
pauses it to fall out. Before it is
t too late apply Hall’s Hair Renewer,
a sure remedy.
Our combination offer of The
Times and the Atlanta Weekly Con-
stitution, both for $1.50 per year,
will be continued during the month
of January at the earnest request of
several prospective subscribers.
Dr. Price’s Baking Powder
California, empire of the Pacific, salutes the world.
Her Midwinter Fair closed in a midsummer blaze of glory
Second only to the Columbian Exposition in extent, variety
and splendor, the coast display was a veritable triumph.
Out of her abundance the state poured her treasures—and
the nations of the earth came to aid her in her noble
Memorable were the exhibits—of gold and silver, of
wheat and oil, of fruit and wine, of silk and wool—of all
that man and nature could combine to produce. And no
exhibit attracted more attention or excited warmer approval
than that of
Dr. Price’s Cream Baking Powder
Official tests showed it to be highest in leavening power,
purest in quality, and most efficient in results of all baking
powders made. Accordingly, the Highest Award and Gold *
Medal were conferred on Dr. Price’s at the Midwinter Fair.
The triumph at San Francisco confirms the victory at
Chicago. The Midwinter Fair verdict sustains and vindi-
1 cates the bestowal of highest honors on Dr. Price’s by the
jury of awards at the World’s Columbian Exposition.
For the liver and kidneys. The
only guaranteed cure for kidney
troubles. Removes the uric acid.
Cures rheumatism. Try it. Sold by
R. G. Hamill.
Arrangements have been made by
which we cau furnish this paper and
the Twice-a-Week New York World
both for $2.25 a year. Take advan-
tage of this offer and get your own
local paper and the Twicc-a-Week
World at this special rate.
Mr. J. J. Adams vacated the Park
House on the first, and is now com-
fortably ensconced in his handsome
house ou the corner of 10th street
and Avenue A. He now believes,
with John Howard Payne, that
“There’s no place like home.”
Mrs. F. Mosshart and Mr. S. A.
Mosshart, her son. paid a visit to
relatives at Rome, Wisecounty, dur-
ing the holidays, aud returned home
last Tuesday night. They were ac-
companied by Mr. C. E. Kuschke,
who went up to Wichita Falls on
She Wm Too Laay.
To steep up herbs and so she tried
pills and cathartics tni she was sal-
low and billious as an opium eater.
Then she took a friend’s advice and
began using Parks’ Tea. Now she
is fresh and blooming “as a daisy.”
Sold by R. G. Hainill.
Mr. W. T. Gibson has closed up
all the openings on the west side of
the opera house and put a neat glass
door in the main archway. The
market men and their customers
will thus be protected from the cold
winds from that side and also from
A beautiful cottage of four rooms,
near the business portion of town,
servants’ house, waterworks, shrub-
bery and flowers, only $1500,
cash. This property rents for $25
constantly and is the greatest bar-
gain in Temple.
Temple people certainly like hot
biscuits. Waco’s 18,000 people eat
9000 loaves of baker’s bread per
day, or half a loaf apiece. Temple’s
8000 people eat only 400 loaves a
day, or one-twentieth of a loaf
Dr. Price’s Cream Baking Powder
Awarded Gold Medal Midwinter Fair, San Francisco.
Hon. Shelby Strange, our repre-
sentative in the legislature, will
leave for Austin Sunday night. We
hope he will hayeapteasautstay,and
foel assured his influence will bo on
the right side of the numerous ques-
tions that will come before that
Bo|> McKnight has secured the
services of Thomas Speare as book-
keeper for the new year. Mr. Speare
haaliad charge of the accounts of
Witt \V A Nelson for some time, and
tly at home among figures
es. We hope his new po-
both pleasant and
ijasc Friday morning tnree oi u.
W. Goodwin’s children were taken
suddenly and seriously ill. At pres-
ent writing they are better, but are
still under the care of a physician.
Their sudden illness was probably
due to some poisonous coloring mat-
ter in their Christmas confectionery.
A nice dairy farm 2 miles from
town; 28 acres; one good five-room
cottage, servant house, barn and a
good well of water. An elegant
place for a dairy. Will sell cheapi
and unless sold in a few weeks "will
rent to a good man.
Mr. E. F. May, ol Seaton, made a
pleasant call at The Times offee last
Monday and gave utterance to some
sound and sensible political ideas.
Mr. May believes in princi-
ples rather than in men, and he
doesn’t think that democrats should
sneeze whenever Cleveland takes
snuff. Three or four million demo-
victto uitiii linn un 1.1110 pvlUlL.
Many stubborn and aggravating
cases of rheumatism that were be-
lieved to be incurable and accepted
as lifq legacies, have yielded to
Chamberlain’s Pain Balm, much to
the surprise and gratification of the
sufferers. One application will re-
lieve the pain and suffering and its
continued use insures an effectual
cure. For sale by W, E. Willis.
Mr. R. B. Wadsworth, who has
been acting as bookkeeper for T. L.
Hollingsworth, has accepted a simi-
lar position with Messrs. Willcox &
Nelson. Mr. Wadsworth is a very
<^pable and efficient accountant, and
his hustling employers will keep
him red hot in writing down the big
business they are preparing to do
Gtarlton Cornwell, foreman of the
Gazebo, Middletown, N. J., believes
mberiains oougu Remedy
should bb ini every home. He used
it for a cold and it effected a speedy
cure. He says: “It is indeed a grand
remedy. I can recommend it to all.
I have also*seen it used for whoop-
ing cough with the best results^” 25
and 50 cent bottles for sale by W. E.
Miss Jennie Spencer has accepted
a position, in the school at Ocker.
Miss Spencer and Miss Kate Davi-
son were the only two graduates of
the Temple high school that applied
for certificates as teachers, and both
passed the examinations vqry suc-
cessfully. We are proud! of our high
school and its talented pupils, and
under its present management it is
rapidly improving in merit and in-
creasing in reputation.
Miss Nora Farrer, who has been
attending the State Normal school
at Huntsville, spent the holidays
with her parents about 15 miles east
of Temple. Miss Farrer was for-
merly president of theChristian En-
deavor society in the Christian
church here, and on; 'her arrival at
Huntsville was elected to the same
position in thd Christian church at
that place. Shje is q vivacious young Theflnemory of kindly word* -And,
it dairy farms see
lady of unusual intelligence, aud is
succor1'-’''jtell in her studies. We
■A*lit .‘Ryce for her.
.Telephone Moore & Cameron for
Jack Adams has been on the sick
list the past week.
Mr. J. L. Moore, formerly of Lam-
pasas, is now a citizen of Temple.
Miss Emma Taylor, daughter of
Mr. Lee Taylor, is critically ill at her
home. She has the sympathy of
many friends, and their earnest
wishes for her recovery.
During the holidays Glynn Adams
wa^ thrown from a wagon returning
from Belton and fell into a wire
fence which badly lacerated his face
and head. The horse broke loose
and ran avvay and was not found
lor several days.
Mr. H. A. Clegg is authorized to
take subscriptions and make collec-
tions for the Times and will do the
right thing by our patrons. Fill
his pockets with dollars, feed his
mule and send him on his way re-
The members of the City Ceme-
tery association are hereby notified
to meet this afternoon at 4 o'clock
at the office of Willcox & Burwitz,
to consider important business and
elect officers and a directory for the
Bv order of the President,
J. D, Crow.
Mr. John B. Willis, of Waverfy,
Ala., has coiqe to Temple to make it
his home. He will enter into part-
nership with his brother, W. E.,
and if he resembles him as much in
rustling and mixing qualities as he
does iu face, it will make the liveli-
est 2:40 team on the shell roads of
Temple: In behalf of the good peo-
ple of Temple The Times bids him a
most cordial welcome, with good
wishes for prosperity and content-
I love ai maiden fair to sec
And best of all she loveth me,
Our hearts both beat in unity,
We owe it all to Parks’ Herb Tea.
For she was sallow and I was red
And neither of us .would ever have
Had. it not been for her Aunt who
“Jnst take Parks’ Tea when you go
Sold by R. G. Hamill.
Ever since our last issue, Decem-
ber 21st, Temple has been in one
'continual round of Christmas trees,
receptions, dinings, teas, weddings,
balls, hops, skips and jumps of every
conceivable kind. Everybody has
seemed to be happy for the time
being, and even the poor have not
been forgotten. May the joy and
mirth of the holiday season last
through all the year, and may the
spirit of kindly charity so nobly dis-
played during the past two weeks
abide in tie hearts of our people
always. It is not all of life to make
mosey, to get rich, to live in luxury
goodldeeds cheers the giver as well
as the recipient, and gives life a jo,
unknpwn to selfish natures.
—The late cold muaV
ous water pipes in San
—Fire has consumed one of
ored school buildings at McKinn
—In a difficulty at Hempstead Heury
(taller shot and billed a man named
—All the sufferers of Tuesday nighta’
wreck near Waxahachie are getting
—In a row at Woodbury on Christ*
mas, a young man named Witty was
—In a fracas at Thornton, Limestone
county, Wesley Alston was seriously
cut with a kni/e.
—In a Sifficuly in a saloon at San Au-
gustine C. A. Robinson dangerously
shot James Watts. /
—At Quarry, Washington county, the
Btore of W. S. Wallace was recently
burglarized of *87.
—The Daily Record is the name of a
new paper just issued at Cuero, DeWltt
county, by Wood & Wright.
—Fire recently burned the Btore of
Cain & Ballew at Emory, Rains county,
causing a loss of about $25,000.
—Otto Boedeker, while going from
Chriesman to Caldwell, was thrown
from his horse, breaking his leg.
—Christmas was generally observed
in nearly all the cities and towns in
Texas, and especially the churches.
—Fire destroyed several business
houses in Waco a day or two ago, caus-
ing a loss $60,000, insurance, $10,000.
—W. L. Latham, who had his leg
broken while firing anvils on Christ-
mas at Roscoe, Nolan county, has since
—A “squad” of deputy sheriffs made
a raid on the gambling dens in Dallas
one night recently, and made fifteen
— Six wagons loaded with immi-
grants recently passed through Tyler,
each wagon hearing a placard “To
Texas or Bust!”
—Jacksonville, Cherokee county, has
just decided, by a vote of 113 for to 58
against, to have nine months consti-
tute a school term.
—in a fight at a negro frolic at Inde-
pendence, Washington county, one ne-
gro had an eye knocked out by a bottle
thrown by another negro.
—W. M. Bolen, was killed a few days
ago between Temple and Belton. He
was riding a fractious horse, which
stumbled and fell on him.
—At Brownsville, Dolores Castro, an
aged woman, fell into the fire, one
night recently, in a fit and was fatally
burned, dying the next day.
—On New Year’s eve, at Fopt Worth,
Frank Knisel of Wichita, Kan., was
held up by two strangers at the point
of a pistol and relieved of $46.
-At Yoakum a negro entered the
residence of Mrs. K. McGown, a mil-
liner, and stole $680 in currency, which
she had concealed in a bureau.
—At Mansfield, Tarrant county, a
difficulty occurred between a man
named Pierce aod bis son. in which
the father was badly carved up.
—The Sunday law was strictly en-
forced in Waco on December 30. Not
a saloon was opea, in front or rear.
The war against gambling is on also.
—Nitro-glycerina materially aided
burglars to open the Texas Central de-
pot safe at McKinney, from which they
took $130 in money a night or two ago
■ —The nine head of horses belonging
to Henry Zander, near Bren ham, which
were reported a tew days ago as hav-
ing glanders or farcy, have been killed
by the sheriff.
—The little daughter of Charles H.
Gregory at Beeville, Bee county, while
playing in the yard fell into the fire
where a woman was washing, and was
—Two safes belonging to two differ-
ent firms at New Boston, Bowie coun-
ty, were recently blown open by bur-
glars and $5, two pistols and a pocket-
knife composed the booty.
—“Alice Echo” is the name of a new
paper just born into the newspaper
world at Alice, Nueces county. It is
printed in English and Spanish, and
ehaparoned by D. S. Booth.
—Whik* Walford Hale was returning
to Greenville a day or two ago from a
hunt he dropped his gun and it was
discharged, the load taking effect in
his heel which may cause amputation.
—J. E. Archer, a young man, was
robbed by two negroes in Oletlia, Lime-
stone county, one night recently while
on his way to his hotel. The robbers
took $115, his revolver and other valu-
—The recent cold weather has made
fish in the bay at Corpus Christi abund-
ant. Two immense hauls were recent-
ly made at the reef. At one haul the
fishermen secured 15.000 pounds and at
the other 20.000 pounds of fish.
—Minty Evans, wife of William Ev-
ans, a colored farmer near Waco, while
cooking dinner at her home a
day or two ago, her husband being
away at work, caught fire and roasted
to death in the presence of her two lit-
—John and Elizabeth Hess of Fulton
county, Pa., have filed suit in the dis-
trict court at San Antonio against the
Southern Pacific Railway Company for
$10,000 damages for the killing of their
son, Marion Hess, who was a freight
conductor and was killed in a wreck.
—Joe Lawson, a well known Alpine
cowboy, was killed FI Paso an even-
ing <*r two ago while trying to rope a
steer on a wager with Pomp Jones.
His horse was thrown on him, giving
him internal injuries from which he
died after thirty hours of intense suf-
—Wm. H. Smith, a well known young
attorney of Atlanta and Rome, Ga.,
who recently went to Fort Worth and
£ugi}ged newspaper work, has enlist
•d in the United States army, with a
The Alba place*
near Mobile, Ala.
mansions iu the south,
by fire a night or two ago. p
000; insurance, $30,000. In M
number of cattle and hojfs
ed to death. The fire was of
Boslneu Faralyseil at Mast
Thursday, December 38, was a 1
cold day in Nashville, Tenn.; bn
was paralyzed and the streets de
A freezing wind blew all day and jti
temperature dropped to within a polo*?:*#
or two of zero. It was the coldest
cember dsy on record in that city for
twenty years, according to the signal1
He Shot and Killed HU Fiance.
At Hunter's mill, Monroe county,
Ala., Doss Matts, in a fit of jealous
rage, shot and afterwards stabbed to
arieath his fiance, Lizzie Smith. He them
^committed suicide by cutting his own
throat They were to have been mar-
ried on New Year. Some trifling at-
tention received by the girl from
an old suitor precipitated the double
tragedy. _ \ 1 's|1
A Wife Suing a Saloon Keeper.
A nice point of law and one never
passed upon .before in the courts of
Tennessee will follow the recent filing
of the suit by Mary L. Rider against
Crumin Bros., saloon keepers in Chat-
tanooga, in which she asks for $35,000
damu^W| .vaulting from the firm
named selling her husband intoxieat-
ing liquors until he drank himseli to
death. _ 1 K*BI
A Howl from Canada.
The department of agriculture of''
Ontario, Cana., has ascertained that
the term “Ameriea” in Germany’s de-
cree prohibiting the entering of 111#
cattle from America, also includes Can- |
ada. The government has therefore
asked the imperial authorities to make
overtures to the German government
to have Canada dissociated in the in-
temretation with the term America,
since the minister of agriculture re-
ports Texas fever unknown in Canada.
A Judge Killed by HU Son -In-Law.
Judge J. W. Scott, living at Wayside,
a small station ten miles south of
Greenville, Miss., as the result of a
family quarrel was shot to death a few/
days ago. G. W. Clouston, son-in-law
of Scott, did the shooting. Five bul-
lets were fired into his body und he
died instantly. All parties are prom-
nently connected, Judge Scott being
a leading man in that section and a
magistrate at Wayside. His son-in-law
came from au honored Tennessee
More About the Chinese Wan
Late Yokoha news Bay that General
Katsura reports from Hai-Cbang on
Monday last that the Chinese army un-
der Gen. Sung, after its defeat at Ko-
gasai, fled oack to New Chwang and ,,
thence retreated to Denshodal, being
joined by the mass of the Chinern
troops stationed at New Chwang,
which towns were completely evacu-
ated. Scouts were sent in the direc-
tion of Poche and report that aboat
8,000 Chinese are advancing from Ciloo
along the shore.
Msrandlnc Indians In Mexloa.
Advices from Guaymas, Mex., report
that another crime has been committed
by a band of marauding Yaqui Indiana
in the valley of the river of that name
in the western part of the state. They
visited the ranch of Julio Gardinasaad
massacreed the latter and his entire
family, consisting of a wife and two
children. A detachment of govern-,
ment troops went out in pprsqit at the
Indians and it is repined that they
came up with ther
sued, iu which
sd a skirmish en-
eral of the Yaquk
view to striving for a commission. He
was assigned to company C, S8d in-
, serving af Fort Molnt
Fathur'and Son Cremated.
Chas. White and his 6-year-old sea
were oremated by the burning of their
home at Newayago, Mich., a morning
or two ago. Mr. White was awakened
by his wife, and ran down stairs where
his four children were sleeping. Three
made their escape, but before the fath-
er could find the fourth the stairway
was in flames. He knocked a board off
the end of the house, but before he
could get out he was overcome by heat
and smoke. His wife, realizing his
danger, called to him repeatedly, but
he would not sacrifice his son to save
his own life.
An Important Decision.
A man who marries a widow is not
bound to support the children of his
wife by a former marriage. This in-
teresting point of law was decided in i
recent opinion of the full bench of th
supreme court of Massachusetts, sen
down in the case of Edward H. Liv-
ingston vs Edward A. Hammond. The
court says: “A man is not bound to
maintain the children of his wife by a
former marriage, bnt if he chooses to
receive them into his'family and to as-
sume the relations of a parent to them
in their dally life, the law will not im-
ply a contract on his pij
for services which
while members of hij
contract on theirs to ]
. " ‘ V’"
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Crow & Arnold. The Temple Times. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1895, newspaper, January 25, 1895; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth585074/m1/4/: accessed May 31, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.