The Redland Herald. (Nacogdoches, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 5, 1913 Page: 2 of 8
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State, but -
In This Department
we have two of the
workmen in the
graduates of the best sch<
in America, and when A
bring your repairing to ]j
store there will be no ce-
menting or tinkering
and you can feel safe ii vSi
ing tin* finest watch
ILLTTSTfi ATION S BY'
. O • EHWIN • MYERS
-very pressing—see yon
yard-gats, muttering. “Tint’s my busi-
"Miss Nolr sent you to unenrtb a
"Ob!” exclaimed Robert, in an al-
tered tone, stopping In the gateway, ■
"did she tell you about It?"
"No—but you've brought back that
secret, and you must not tell It to
"Not tell her? That’s funny!” Rob-!
ert produced a sound which he expect-
ed to pass as laughter. "So that’s,
what you wanted to tell me, Is It? Do
understand FYan’s opjacc m lw/jnng
the secret? It's on account of Mrs.
Gregory. If she finds It out—that she’s
not, legally married—don’t you see?
Of course It would be to Fran's In-
terests—bless her heart! What a-
what a Nonpareil!"
■' ’Tain't natural,” returned Clinton,
“for any girl to consult the Interests
of a woman that’s supplanted her
mother. No, Fran’s afraid to have It
told for fear Bhe’d be Injured by your
cut-glass paragon, your religion-stuffed
pillow that calls Itself a mail."
"Frau afraid? That’s a Joke! I tell
you know what the secret is?" ,
“I do not. But you mustn’t tell it" l y°u. 8 thinking only of Mr. Greg-
"However, that's what I'm going to I ory.
do, as soon as I reach that door
If will surprise you
even the one your,1
which will surprif-,
fi bat flrwl*
lllolr at a
"But I have business with you, Mr.
Clinton, that can’t wait. Come, walk
with me to town and I’ll explain; it'll
delay you only a few minutes.”
Bike a restive horse on finding him-
self restrained, Robert Clinton lifted a
-/ahton. super-I leg without advancing. “Oh. very
, _ T,, i I’'ran ,rmn ! well,” he agreed. “In fact, I’ve 30tne-
\/\ ‘* blive a -^JteTfi/charity ! thing Important for you, old fellow,
» » WOUlil J.7 ne church. Asti- 1 and I'll explain before I—before the—
buVM11 g anyth5^o^hw!1 holds1’| yp*. before.” he ended, turning his
•’ - ..i suiir.hirn. minton. i back with a smothered growl.
alibi'd to niiaQ^cFiat'/man'of
'c n tails Gregory she
<? i him. Grace Nolr,
icrstary, takes a vio
’Tran hints at
her to go
^i and Gregory. In agitation.
,■ ) leave the room.
“Lucky I was at the station." Ab-
bott exclaimed, ‘ since you've some-
thing to tell me, Bob. What is it?”
In thus addressing his old friend as
“Bob’ the young man was officially
declaring that their relationship as
teacher and school-director was for
ever at an end, and they stood as man
Clinton spoke rapidly, with his
i«svnt^f"eM'hr<mryea'rs bctoreThe'death ; wonted bruskness "Guess you know
srf Fran's mother. | I’ve been knocking about the country
for the last three or four weeks—saw
a good many old friends—a fellow can’t
go anywhere without meeting some-
body he knows—curious, isn’t it? Well,
end now dead? Fran agrees to tha : I’ve jUBt got an opening for you. You
-y. Mrs. Gregory Insists on her mak- I know how sorry 1 am because we had
her home with them ami take* her to I , .. . ,
------ The breach between Fran and to plump another teacher on to your
| Job, but don’t you worry If Fran did
CHAPTER Vlll-It Is decided t!«a.t ’ Bold your hand just you keep your
JtiivlS.c V—Fran relates
jkrm .j.egory married a young
Bprlngllcld while attending colic
Ken deserted her. Fran Is the
4h*t marriage Oregory had married tils
take your hand off. man, my blood's
up, by George! Can't you see my
blood's up? It's a-bolling, that’s what
It’s doing! So all you want Is t
ask me not to tell that secret?”
“Not exactly all.”
"Well, well—quick! What else?”
"To see that you don't tell it.”
“How do you mean to ‘see’ that 1
don't tell It?”
"You will listen to reason, Bob,
said Abbott persuasively.
"No, I won’t!" cried Robert. “Not
me! No, sir! I'm going to tell this
"You shall not!” said Abbott, in a
lower and more compelling tone. His
manner was so absolute, that Robert
Clinton, who had forced his way al-
most to the porch-steps, was slightly
"See here, Abbott—say! Fran knows
all about it, and you pretend to think
a good deal of her. Well, it’s to her
Interests for the whole affair to be
laid open to the world.”
"1 think so much of Fran," was the
low and earnest rejoinder, “that if I
were better fixed, I’d ask her to marry
me without a moment's delay. And I
CHAPTER VT—Fran finds Mrs. dreg-
wry a sweet, sincere woman and takes a
SUtlng to her.
CHAPTER Vir-Gregory sxplalns thftt
(Fran Is the daughter or a very dear
friend now dead. Fran agrees to the
wee- arms. ...
Berslstent Interest In Gregory's story of
Ills dead friend and hints [hat Fran may
Fran must go to school. Grace shows
______________ I 11
be an imposter. She threatens to marry
jBob Clinton and leave Gregory's service,
much to the latter’s dismay. Fran de-
clares that the secretary must go
CHAPTER IX-Grace begins nagging
tactics in an effort to drive Fran from
the Gregory home, but Mrs. Gregory re-
mains stanch in her friendship
CHAPTER X—Fran is ordered before
'Superintendent Ashton to be punished for
Insubordination in school. Chairman
Clinton In present. The affair ends 1n
'Tran leaving the school In company of
the two men, to the amazement of the
scandalmongers of tlif town
CHAPTER XI -Abbott, while taking a
walk alone at midnight, finds Fran on a
bridge telling her fortune by cards. She
■tells Abbott that she Is the famous lion
■tamer, Fran Nonpareil. She tired of cir-
icus life and wauled a. home.
CHAPTER XII Grace tells of seeing
Fran come home after midnight with a
man. She guesses part of the story and
AUrpriHcs the rest from Abbott. She de-
rides to ask Hob Clinton to go to Sprlng-
, Atdd to Investigate Fran's story.
CHAPTER XIII—Fran enlists Abbott
In her battle against Grace. Egged on by
Grace, Gregory Insists on his wife going
to church, something she has not done
,since Grace became one of the house-
CHAPTER XIV Fran offers her serv-
ices to Gregory as secretary during the
temporary absence of Grace. The latter,
hearing of I ran’s purpose, returns and
Interrupts a touching scene between fath-
fr and daughter^
CHAPTER XV Fran goes Ashing with
Mrs. Gregory’s brother. Abbott, whose
n t 'ntlon as superintendent Is to be d -
elded that day. Amis her sitting alone In
a buggy, lie Joins her and is discovered
by (Minton and his sister
CHAPTER XVI Grace tells Gregory
•he intends to marry Clinton and <|iiH
nl* service. II** declares that lie cannot
-onflnue his work without her. Carried
away by passion, lie takes her In his
arms. Fran walks In on them, and de-
clares that Grace most leave tin* house
at mice. To Gregory’s consternation ho
learns of Clinton’s mission to Springfield.
CHAPTER XVIf Clinton returns from
Springfield and Abbott, at Fran’s retjuest.
urges 1dm not to divulge what he has j (^Ik
h arm'd. On Abbott’s assurance that '
Grace will leave Gregory at once, Clinton
agree.' tj) keep silent.
yuuliuiuid From I/u-t Week
hands In your pockets after this, when
there's danger—Say! I’ve got some-
thing lots better for you than Little-
burg. School out in Oklahoma—rich
—private man behind It—ho owns the
whole plant, and he's determined to
run It to suit the now ideas This
rich man—chum of mine—went West,
bought land, sat on it, got up with his
jeans full of money. Wants you to
come at once."
Abbott was elated. “What kind of
new Ideas, Bob?" he asked joyously.
“Of that Impractical nonsense of
teaching life instead of books. You
know what I mean, but I don’t think 1
do. Don't worry about It now—some-
thing terrible’s on my mind—just aw-
ful! 1 cau't think of anything else.
What you want to do is to scoot out
to Tahlelah, Oklahoma, to this ad-
dress—hero’s his card—tell ’em Bob
i'Tatf had expeetvu nooert i union s
•return In fouror live days, as had Grace |
Nolr, but secrets that tiave been bur !
led for many years are not picked up
In a day. However, bad the chairman j
of the school hoard returned the day
,-ifier his departure, Abbott Ashton j
would have met him at the station
Twice, in the opinion of Fran, the
young man had failed her by allow- j
log Grace’s mind lo Hash to impor-J
(ant discoveries along the path of his
Insulated remarks about the weather
This third lesl was more equal, since
he was to deal with no Grace Noir—'
merely with a man.
As I.ittleburg had only one railroad
«nd it a “branch," It was not difficult I
to meet every train; moreover. Miss
Sapphire's hasty notes from her j
brother kept Abbott advised At tlrHt,1
Miss Sapphire laid. “It will be a!
week;” later "Then day;- more—and j
the business left like this!” Then j
mme the Anal bulletin: I may come
tomorrow. Look for me when you see;
What the secret was that Abbott,
must prevent Clinton trom divulging.!
he did not care to guess; doubtless;
the picture ef Gregory's past, with Its
face to the wall, might be Inscribed.
"Some other woman." For surely
Grace Nolr was some other woman.
With these thoughts, Abbott met the
evening train, to see Robert Clinton
hastily emerge from the. solitude he I
had endured in the midst of many, j
Robert was in no pacific mood, and
wbeu he found himself almost in the
arms of Abbott, bis greeting was bois-
terous bocause impatient at being
stopped. Abbott, knowing that Robert
was not ordinarily effusive, thought,
-He has the secret!”
Robert shook hands without delay
tng progress toward the waiting hack. |
hearing Abbott along on waves of |
But surely you are not going to |
ride!" Abbott expostulated.
vertshly. as if almost hoping Abbott
would bolt for Tahlelah then and
there. His broad red face was set
“This news Is splendid!" Abbott
declared enthusiastically. “I had al-
ready applied for a country school;
I was afraid I had lost out a whole
year, on account of—everything. I
“Abbott, I don't want to be thanked,
I haven't got time to he thanked.
Yonder’s Hamilton Gregory’s house
and that’s where I’m bound—good
“But, Bob, 1 haven’t told you my
"I'll hear It later, old fellow—dear
old fellow—I think a heap of you, old
Abb. But I must go now—”
"No, you mustn't. Before you go
into that house, we must liave a little
We can't talk here—people are
coming and going—”
“I don't want lo talk here, bless you!
I want to go In that house. My busi
ness is private and pressing." The
gate was but a few yards away; he
looked at it fixedly, but Abbott, held
his hand upon the agitated arm.
Possible That Fran Is
think enough of her, not to ask her
to marry me, until I have a good po-
He looked at Abbott fe- j gition. Now it was Fran who asked
me to see that you didn’t betray the
secret. And 1 think so much of her,
that I'm going to see that you don’t!"
For a moment Clinton was silent;
then he said in desperation: "Where
is your nice dark alley? Come on,
then, let’s get in it!"
When they were safe from interrup-
tion, Clinton resumed: "You tell me
that Frau wants that secret kept? I'd
think she’d want it told everywhere.
This secret Is nothing at all but the
wrong that was done Fran and her
mother. And since you are so frank
about how you like Fran, I'll follow
suit and say that I have asked Grace
Noir to marry me, and 1 know I'll
stand a better show by getting her
out of the hypnotic spell of that mis-
erable scoundrel who poses as a bleat-
Abbott interrupted: “The wrong
done Fran? How do you mean?”
-Why, man, that—that hypocrite in
wool, that weed that Infests the
"In short, Mr. Gregory? But what
about the wrong done Fran?”
Ain't I telling you? That worm-
eaten pillar of the church that’s made
“Bob what I have to tell you can't \ me lose so much faith in religion that
I ain't got enough left worth the post-
age stamp to mail it back to the re-
vival meeting where it came from—”
"For heaven’s sake, Bob, tell me
wait, and that’s all about if. 1 won't
keep you long, just turn down this al-
ley with me, for it's a matter of lifu
"Confound your life and death! My
business is life and dentil, too.”
At that moment, a light was ‘urned
on in Gregory’s library, and Grace
Nolr was seen to pass the window.
Abbott's hand tightened on the oth-
er's arm, as he urged, "Down that at
ley, a nice dark place for talking—"
“’Nice dark,’ be hanged!" growled
Robert. What business can you have
with me that wouldn’t wait tilt morn
ing? Look here, I'm desperate!”
"So am I,” retorted Abbott. "Bob,
you’ve been to Springfield.”
Robert Clinton snatched open the
what wrong Mr. Gregory did Frail!
"Didn't he marry Fran’s mother
when he was a college chap in Spring-
field. and then desert her? Didn’t he
marry again, all hough his first w ife—
Fran's mother—was living, and hadn’t
been divorced? Don't he refuse to ac-
knowledge Fran as his daughter, mak-
ing her pass herself off as flit- daugh-
ter of some old college chum ’ That's
what he did, your choir-leader! I'd
like to see that baton of his laid over
his back; I’d like lo lay it, myself."
It was impossible for Abbott to re-
ceive all this as a whole; he took up
the revelations one at a time. "Is it
possible I hat Fran Is Mr. Gregory’s
"Oh, she’s his. all right, only child
of his only legal wife—that's why she
came, thinking her father would do
the right thing, him that’s always
praying to be guided aright, and balk-
ing whenever the halter’s pulled
"Then," Abbott stammered. "Mrs..
Gregory is . . ."
"Yap; is with a question mark. But
there's one tiling she isn't; she Isn't
the legal wife of this pirate what's
always a preying upon the consciences
of folks that thinks they're worse than
As for Mr. Gregory,” Abbott began
Robert pursued the name with a
vigorous expletive, ami growled. "One
thing, Mr. Gregory has done for me,
lie's opened the flood gates that have
been so tong dammed—yes, I say
"Bob." Aijjiott exclaimed '^n’t you
"I’m sorry for Mrs. Gregory," Rob-
ert allowed, "but Grace Nolr is more
to roe than any other woman on earth.
You don’t see the point. When I think
of a girl like Grace Nolr living under
the same roof with that—that—”
"Mr. Oregory," Abbott supplied.
“—And she so pure, so high, so much
above us. . . . It makes me craiy.
And all the time she’s been breathing
the same air, she’s thought him a
Moses In the Wilderness, and us noth-
ing but the sticks. Think of her be-
lieving in that jelly pulp, that steel
engraving in a Family Bible! No, I
mean to open her eyes, and get her
out of his spider’s web.”
"I see your point of view.’’
“You do if you have eyes. Think
of that perfect, angel—but just say
Grace Nolr and you've called all the
virtues. And her in his house!—”
“You still believe in angels?’’ In-
quired bbott gravely.
"Yap; and devils with long sort-of-
curly hair, ml pretty womanish faces,
and voices like molasses."
"But Fran wants Mrs. Gregory
"Abbott, when I think of Grace Noir
spending one more night under the
roof of that burrowing inole, that croc-
odile with tears in his eyes and the
rest of him nothing but bone and
"Bob, if I assure you that Miss
Noir will never spend another day
under his roof, will you agree to
keep this discovery to yourself?"
"You can't make no such assurance.
If she ain't put wise to what branch
of the animal kingdom he twigs to.
she’ll not leave his roof."
"Bob, if she leaves that house In the
morning, for ever, won't you agree to
silence, for Mrs. Gregory’s sake—and
because Fran asks it?”
“Fran’s another angel, bless her
heart! But you can't work it."
“Leave it. to me. Bob. I’ll be guided
by the spur of the moment."
"I need a bookkeeper at my store,"
Robert said, ruminating.
"I promise you that Miss Noir will
soon be open to offers."
"See here, Abbott, I can’t afford to
lose any chances on this thing. I’m
going to see the feathers fly. No—I
don’t want Mrs. Gregory to learn about
it, any more than you or Fran; but
I'll limit the thing to Grace—”
"She'd tell Mrs. Gregory."
"Don't you say anything against
Grace Noir, Abbott, for though you are
“I say nothing against her; I say
only that she’s a woman."
“Well," Clinton reluctantly agreed,
"I reckon she is. I’ll tell you what
I’ll do. I’ll go with you into that
wolf's den, and I’ll let you do all the
talking; and if you can manage things
in half an hour—just thirty minutes
by my watch—so that Grace leaves
there tomorrow, I'll leave you to steer
things, and it’s mum for keeps. Hut
I'm going to be present, though I
don't wane to say one word to that—
that—Hut if ho don’t crawl out of his
wool far enough to suit the purpose,
in short, if he don’t cave, and in half
"Half an hour will do the business,”
said Abbott stoutly. "Come!"
“Be sure to call for Mr. Gregory by
himself,” said Robert, as they walked
swiftly back to the Gregory residence.
"If Grace comes into the room while
we're talking, or Mrs. Gregory—”
If they do," Abbott said quickly,
"you are not to utter one word, not
one, about Springfield—you under-
stand? It’s a bargain, and I shall hold
you to your word of honor."
"For half an hour I won’t say a
word," Clinton declared, "unless it’s
some word just drawn out of my bo-j
som by the sight of that villain. I
uie issi uour uaa come, ue sougm ms'
wife, reeling like a sick man as he
descended the hall stairs.
Mrs. Gregory was softly playing an
old hymn, when he discovered her
presence in the brilliantly lighted par-
lor. Grace was expecting a visit from
Clinton and had made the room cheer-
ful for his coming, and Mrs. Gregory,
looking in and finding no one present,
had sunk upon the stool before the
piano. She did not see her husband,
for her face was bent low as she feel-
ingly played, "I Need Thee Every
Gregory, well-nigh overwhelmed
with the realization of what he meant
to do, grasped the door for support.
Presently he spoke, brokenly, "Lucy.
how true that m—we do, Indeed, need
Him every hour.”
She did not start at his voice, though
his presence had been unsuspected.
She raised her serious eyes, and ob-
served his haggard face. "Mr. Greg-
ory, you are ill."
“No—the light hurts my eyea." He
turned off the lights and drew a chair
near her. The room was partly re-
vealed by an electric arc that wung
at the street corner—its mellowed
beams entered the open window.
"Lucy, I have something very impor-
tant to say o you.”
Her fingers continued to wander
among the keys, making he '.yarn
barely audible, then letting it die
away, only to revived.
"Lucy, ' have never .oken of this
before, but it ias seemed to me for
a long time that we have andered
rather far apart—yes, very far apart.
We sit close together, alone, our bands
could touch, hut our souls ’ive in dif-
ferent worlds. T>o you ever feel that
She ceased playing abruptly, and
answered almost in a whisper, "Yes."
“Perhaps It is my fault,” .aid Greg-
ory, “although 1 know that if you had
taken more interest in what interests
me, if you had been true to the Faith
as I have tried to he—"
“I have been true to you,” said Mrs.
"Of course—of course—there is no
question of our being true to each
other. I feel that I am not wholly to
blame. Lucy, it has been my fault
and it has been your fault—that is
how I look at it."
There was silence, then she said,
"There seems nothing to be done.”
"How do you mean? You speak as
if our love were dead and buried—"
She rose abruptly, saying, “And its
"Sit down, Lucy—I haven't told you
what I came to tell—you must listen
and try to see it as 1 see it. Let us
he reasonable and discuss the future
in a—in n sensible and matter-of-fact
way. If you will agree—"
VI will not agree to it,” she answered
iirlnly. "Let me go, Mr. Gregory.
tb4re.,is no neei) ever to bring up that
subject.” ' 1 - W
He had risen, and now in blank
amazement, he stared at her, repeat-
ing, "You will not agree to it? To
what? You are unreasonable. What
subject have 1 brought up?”
"It is very true that we have drifted
roo far apart to be as we were in the
beginning. But there Is still some
tiling left to me, and this something I
shall cling to as long as 1 can. I mean
to avoid the publicity, the open expos
me, the shame of—of—a neglected
“My God!” whispered Gregory, fall-
ing back, "then somebody has told you
about Springfield—it was Fran!”
"I don’t know what you mean," she
returned, apparently without emotion
"What 1 mean is, that I shall never
consent to a divorce.”
"A divorce? Good heavens, Lucy,
are you mad? Do you think I want
a separation because you disown the
church? What have I ever done to
make you Imagine such an absurdity?"
She answered gently, “Yes, It seems
1 misunderstood. But you said you
wanted me to discuss the future in a
matfer-of fact way, and I couldn’t
think of the future as having any other
Gregory was hotly Indignant. "Lucy,
if that Is meant as an Insinuation
Hours of service, 11a.m. and 7:30
Sunday School, 9:45 a. m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:30 p.
S. S. McKenney, Pastor.
Hours of service, 11:00 a. m. and
7:30 p. m.
Sunday School 9.45 a. m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:30 p.
Business Meeting, Wednesday night
after the first Sunday in each month.
A special welcome to all strangers.
T. C. Mahan, Pastor
First Presbyterian Church
N. Fredonia and Hospital St,
Hours of service, 11 a. m. and 7:30
Sunday School, Every Sunday 9:45 a.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:30 p.
Preaching 2nd and 4th Sundays
Chas. B. Boyles, Pastor
Main St. Presbyterian Church
East Main St.
Hours of service, 11a. m. and 7:30
Sunday School, 9:45 a. m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:30 p.
N. C. Johnson, Pastor
N. Fredonia St.
Services 1st, 2nd and 4th Sundays.
Hours of Service 11 a. m. and 7:30
Sunday School 9:45.
T. J. Si.oan, Rector
Sacred Heart Church
Services every first Sunday in each
month and second Sunday Early Mass.
Evening services at 7.30. Instruction
in Christian doctrine at 4.00 p. m.
B. O. Pfiffner, Pastor
CONTINUED ON PAGE 7
In the future this paper will
make a small charge for printing
obituaries and cards of thanks.
Just Thirty Minutes.
During the week spent by Robert
Clinton In search of Fran’s life-secret,
a consciousness of his absence ami its j Such items are not news and their
cause was like a hot iron branding
Gregory's brain. What a mocking fa-
tality, that it should have been Grace
to send Robert on his terrible errand—
an errand which must result in ruin!
Mrs. Gregory would be pitied when
it became known how she. had been de-
ceived; Fran would be pitied because
she was a disowned daughter; Grace
would be pitied for trusting in the in-
tegrity of her employer—but Gregory,
who of all men needed pity most,
would be utterly despised. He did not
think of himself alone, but of his works
of charity—they. too. would fall, In his
disgrace, and Walnut Street church-
even religion itself—would be dis-
credited because of an exposure that
could avail nothing.
Gregory had been too long proclaim-
ing the living God not to feel Him as
a Presence, and in this Presence ha
felt a shuddering fear that could sug-
gest no relief hut propitiation. He as
well as Abbott Ashton had kept him-
self informed of Robert's movements
as far as they were known to Miss 1
Sapphira hence the day of Robert's *
return found his thought of atonement
at its most frenzied stage.
As evening wore on, he made up his
mind to the fatal step
Before Robert could oppose him,
Gregory would confess .Vi’v: tk»r
composition crowds out exactly
that much news matter which
would be of more interest to the
community. Only the actual cost
of composition will be expected and
not advertising rates. The sender
will he charged with the cost.
Milam Lodge No. 2, A. F. & A. M.
meets Saturday night on or before the
full moon in each month. H. A. Dotson,
W. M„ W. C. Chadwjck, Sec. ^
Royal XttGH. ChaptgtNo. 13 mee&
Saturday night after fnYrirriTt^nit^ff i-
month, W. B. Bearson. H. P.. Er M.
Nacogdoches Commandery No. 55
meets Monday night before Blue Lodge
meeting in each month. George T.
McNess, E. C., Edgar Thomason G.
Arthur Seale C. G.
Nacogdoches Chapter No. 423 O.
E. S. meets Monday night after regular
meeting of Milam Lodge, Mrs. W. E.
Thomason, W. M., Mrs. G. B. Engle-
Nacogdoches Lodge No. 113 I. 0.
O. F., meets every Thurday night.
L. 1. Muller, N. G., L. T. Murphey,
Liberty Elm Camp No. 210, W. O.
W. meets every Tuesday night, C. A.
Hodges, C. C., W. C. Chadwick. Clerk
Nacogdoches Lodge No. 1017 B. P.
O. E. meets every Monday night.
French Murphy, E. R... J. R. Thomas,
Nacogdoches Lodge No. 106, K. P.
meets every Friday night. L. I. Muller
er, C. C., F. M. Littlepage, V. C., R.
C. Gramling K. of R. S.
Circle W. 0. W. meets every second
and fourth Monday night. Mrs. Johu
Odell, Guardian, Mrs. G. B. Layton,
District Court:—Convenes 1st Monday
in September, 2nd Monday in February
County Court:—Convenes 3rd Monday
in January, April. July and Nov.
Commissioners Court:—Convenes the
2nd Monday in February, May, August
and November. Under a new law can
hold regular term 2nd Monday in each
Justice Court, Precinct 1:—Convenes
the last Monday in each month. J. F,
Perritte, J. P.
Geo. H. Matthews..............Mayor
C. A. Hodges...........City Attorney
J. R. McKinney........City Secretary
W. E. Weaver...........City Marshal
Dr. R. P. Lockey.......HealthJOfficer
Ford Hale..............Stock Marshal
Chas. Perkins............Fire Marshal
H. M. James............Night Marshal
COUNCIL STANDING COMMITTEES
Light and Water, G. A. Blount, F.
Street and Bridge, Cha3. Hoya, J. A.
Finance, F. B. Sublett, J. R. McKin-
Fire and Building, G. A. Blount,-J.
Sanitary, J. A. Drewery, Dr. Lockey
Board of Equalization, S. M. King,
J. M, Weeks, Robt. Lindsey.
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The Redland Herald. (Nacogdoches, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 52, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 5, 1913, newspaper, June 5, 1913; Nacogdoches, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth713766/m1/2/: accessed October 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .