The Sulphur Springs Gazette. (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 52, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, December 4, 1914 Page: 3 of 12
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JNO. D. WILLIAM
Yours To Serve
' a Tttisutc TO woftiAii: _ '’l
It takes & hundred men to make an
A ... -• * * - - ,f-i» > •- > 1 -i } ' •
encampment, but one 7. woman s cun
make a home. It notouly adinirewo-
zoan as the most beautiful object ever
created, but I reverence her as the
redeeming glory of humanity, the sane*
tuary of all the virtues, the pledge of
all perfect qualities of heart £nd head.
It is not just nor right to lay sins of
men at the feet of women. It is be-
cause women are so much better than
men that their faults are considered
greater. A man’s desire is the foun-
dation of his love, but a woman’s de-
sire is born of her love. The one
twng in this world that is constant,
the one peak that rises above all
clouds, the one window in which the
light forever bums, the one star that
darkness cannot quench, is woman’s
love. It rises to the greatest heights
and sings to the lowest depths. It for-
gives the most cruel injuries. It is
parental of life and grows in every
climate. Neither coldness nor neg-
lect, harshness nor cruelty can ex-
A woman’s love is the
MATT ASHQftOFT CAMP U. C. V.
For the last few months our ranks
have been rapidly depleted, until now
the death list is greater than those
answering present. As we can never
recruit our ranks,' in but few years
there will be none to call the roll; no
not one. ,
On Saturday evening, Nov. £1, 1914,
Comrade H. P. Acker, our quarter-
master, one of our most faithful mem-
bers, was suddenly summoned to lay
down his arms and end his earthly
CONVICTIONS UNDER MANN 3
WHITE SLAW ACT ENORMOU8
Chicago, Nov. 27.—Nine hundred
aqd one persons have been convicted
under the Mann white slave act sinbe
i£s passage, accordfngto Statistics re-
ceived today by Arthtir Biirrage Fbr-
well, president of the Chicago tkw
and Order League,, from aBruce Bei-
laski, chief of the bureau 6i investi-
gation of the department of justice.
One hundred and thirty-six persons
were acquitted and the cases of iS3 !’
nolle pros8ed. lh-all 4,434 persons
were indicted under the act. •‘1
During the year which ended June
30, 1914, there were 103 more indict-
ments and 91 more convictions than
during the preceding year. The sen-
tences up to June 30, 1914, aggregate
1,557 years 6 months and 24 days. The
fines imposed amounted to $138,036.50.
ON A COLD TRAIL. THE ROOSTER.
Williford Sconyers, an eleven-year- , Texas newspapers are making a
old boy whose home at present is in great fuss over the Texas hen, giving
Sherman, was the leading figure in her paragraphs of praise and columns
a story that caused the governor of of commendation but. not one word
Pennsylvania to send two detectives for the Texas rooster.* This is rank
to Sherman. Some time ago the boy 4fecrlmlnation agalnst noblest
made his home with a gentleman by „ ___.. v ,
the name of Harris near Whltesboro. R“raan of ‘Hem aU. Who, if Ton please
The story is said to be about as fol- 8tar*s the Texas sun on its glorious
lows: One day the lad told Mr. Hai>« -flight across the skies? The rooster,
ris that before he came to Texas he of course! Who crows defiance to all
witnessed the robbing of an express
train in Pennsylvania, and had him-
self shot a man through the car win-
dow. Mr. Harris wrote to the gover-
nor about the matter and the gover-
nor sent two detectives to Grayson
county, and Friday they came to
Sherman. The assistance of Proba-
tion Officer John Moore was called in
and he located the Sconyers lad at the
Robert E. Lee school building and hek2ards and liver and giblets and
was brought to the offlcd of Chief of ""the rooster. Noble old bird!
Police Sam McAfee and given a grill- be teeter on the top rail o
ing. At this grilling he showed quite fence, and if he wants to cackl
a knowledge of the train robbery, cause some one else has laid ai
RAFF KILLING SIMILAR
to rosenthal Murder
New York, Nov. 28/
With 25 poul-
try dealers under suspicion of having-
conspired to bring about the death of
Barnet B^/f, shot and killed in a street
here Tuesday night, arrest within 24
hours were pron\i ed today by the
police. Baff, a dealer in poultry, had
opposed the methods of a so-called
poultry trust, and according to his
, * •
friends, for some time has been mark-
ed for assassination. The murder, was
characterized at the coroner’s office
as similar to the case of Herman Ros-
enthal. District Attorney Whitman’s
detectives axe working with the police,
on a theory that gunmen were hired
to kill Baff.
j.' .S .Vi't
A man under suspicion as being the
go-between who procured the murder,
is being sought in Pennsylvania and
NeV Jersey.. Evidence is said to be
in police possession pointing to, a
score of persons whose names Harry
'4M' . iii I ;a
nov^ will meet with us no
Comrade Acker was born in Ala-
bama on March 15th, 1844, and Nov.
4, 1863, volunteer in Company H. 25th
Ala. Inf.; was captured July 3, 1864
and was a prisoner of war till the
close of the conflict. He came to Tex-
as in 1868 and to Sulphur Springs in
As a soldier he was brave; as a
citizen and a Christian he was meek
and obedient to the laws of God and
his country; as a neighbor he was
kind and helpful. New v e shall all
To his friends and kinsmen we ex-
tend our sympathy.
W. F. HcJNDERSON.
D. P. SHUGART.
B. W. FOSTER.
Baff, son of Barnet Baff, has given the
perfume of the heart. This is the
Teal love that subdues the earth; the
love that has wrought all miracles of
art; that gives us musio all the way
from the cradle song to the grand
<Hosing symphony that bears the soul
awuy on wings of fire. A love that is
greater than power, sweeter than life
and Stronger than death.—Robert G.
is the best all-round medicine
• v • v v * «. - 4
lever used/* writes J.A.
Steelman, of Pattonville, Texas.
“I suffered terribly with Hver
troubles, and could set ns relief.
The doctors said I bad con-
sumption. I could not work at
alL Finally I tried
AN UNWELCOME CATCH
Rats have been causing some an-
noyance in the Wilkins, Wood & Pat-
terson store and a steel trap was set
in the hope of capturing the intruder.
When the store was opened yesterday
the trap had made a catch, but close
inspection showed that the catch was
not a rat. The animal held by the
strong jaws of the trap was beautiful
to look upon, so glosBy and lustrous
was its coat of black, prettily pencil-
ed with white. But the animal ex-
haled an odor that was by no means
pleasing to the olfaetories, it was a
strong odor, a terrible Oder—in fact
it was the attar of a polecat—and all
who went near hung their heads and
held their noses. The cat was shot
in order to remove it from the trap.
Yesterday at noon sulphur candles
were burning in the store and there
had been much fumigation, but there
was still strong evidemoe of Mr.:
Skunk’s vifeit and tragic death.—
Honey Grove Signal.
SCHOLARSHIP FOR 8ALE
I offer for sale, the Scholarship ta
the Brantley-Draughan Business Col-
lege at Ft. Worth, which I won to
(he Gazette's recent contest Will
make a reduction "in the price.
If you want the scholarship, see or
write me, or call at the Gazette office.
SHOE BUTTON REMOVED FROM
|ALMER LADY’S NOSE.
For the past several months Mrs.
H. H. Coplen of this city has suffered
untold agonies with a violent head-
aehe. She had different specialists
and physicians to examine her head,
but would receive only temperary re-
lief. She even had the dentists to
work on her teeth, thinking perhaps
a bad toeth might be causing all the
trouble, but without success. Finally
last week she went to Dr. Jones at
Corsicana, to see what he could do
for her, and he made an examination
with the result that he discovered an
obstruction in her nose that caused
the trouble and which resulted in him
removing from her nose an ordinary
shoe button. It had been there so
long it had almost stopped up the
passage and a hard substance had
grown around it She has had no
mere headaches, and does not knew
how fhe button got in her nose, ex-
cept that it mast have gotten there
when Che was a child.—Palmor Rust-
ARKANSAS HAS 8 PUBLIC
KILLINGS SET FOR DECEMBER.
Uttl Rock, Ark., Nov. 28—Eight
men, four .white and four negroes will
pay the death penalty in the Arkan-
sas electric chair within 14 days be-
ginning Wednesday. Neal McLaugh-
lin, who will be executed Dec. 3, will
be the first white man ever sent to
the electric chair in this state, al-
ftiough there have been a number of
negroes executed sinoe hanging was
abolished two years ago and electro-
cation substituted as a means of eap-
McLaughlin will die for assaultiag
a young white woman near Ozark,
Ark. ' Without funds McLaughlin’s
TTirf- never went beyond the circuit
court and the original date of execu-
tion will find him without even an ap-
peal tp the governor for clemency.
Arthur Hodges, also a white man
writ! die December 18 fer killing a con-
stable Mar Arkadelphia.
NEGRO IS REPUBLICAN
NOMINEE FOR ALDERMAN
CADDO LAKE RANCH SITES FOR
Five miles from Karnack, on Katy,
prettiest, best located ranch sites en
famed Caddo lake, and only ones for
sale. Rockwall, Greenville, and Dallas
Clubs^ own ranches. Sulphur Springs
sports, better buy site before all gone,
lt-pd —R. L. JENNINGS, Marshall.
Chicago, Nov. 28.—Oscar De Preist,
a negro, was endorsed unanimously
last night for the Republican nomina-
tion for alderman by the regular Re-
publican organization ef the secoild
ward. Politicians asserted it was the
first time any regular party organiza-
tion In Chicago had endorsed a negro
for the position.
tad to my surprise, I got better^,
and am to-day as well as any*
man.” Thedford’s Black-
In damp, chilly weath r there is al-
ways a large demand h>r BALLARD'S
SNOW LINfiMCBN?* because many peo-
ple who knew by experience its great
relieving power fan rheumatic aches
and pains, prepare trn apply K at the
first twinge. Price, 25e, She and $1.0$
per bettle. Seld by Askew 4b Buford.
DR. J. A.
SULPHUR SPRINGS. TEXAS
Rural Phones Nos 40 or 86
City Phone Ns 191
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Fanning, R. W. The Sulphur Springs Gazette. (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 52, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, December 4, 1914, newspaper, December 4, 1914; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth816408/m1/3/: accessed September 25, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.