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To Marriage/Divorce Index, 1862-1950

(Updated December 22, 2003)

(Only those marriages involving a party of non-Dallas County origin, are included. Except for the divorces that may have appeared in the missing Herald issues of June 1, August 18 and Dec. 7, 1892, this is the complete listing of the divorces for 1892)

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Lucinda Winn vs. Frank Winn; divorce granted and custody of her child, Birdie, awarded to plaintiff.

- January 9, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

Marriage of a Dallas Man.

Southern Afternoon Press.
     N
EW IBERIA, La., January 11. -- Miss Lizzie Harrison, of this city, and J. R. Binford, of Dallas, Texas, were married yesterday afternoon. After their bridal tour, the couple will make their home in Dallas.

- January 11, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Ellen Hathaway was granted a divorce from George Hathaway.

- January 11, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
______

JUDGE BURKE HAS A SENSA-
TIONAL DIVORCE

_____

Case Before Him To-Day
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Judge Burke had a divorce case up for trial to-day. O. H. Worch vs. Maggie Worch. Worch is a commercial traveler and married in Minnesota eight year ago. He charges all kinds of cruel treatment against his wife; says she beat him, made his life miserable, broke up his home and the Lord only knows the rest. Worch is a tall, well-proportioned chap, and his wife is a tiny little woman who will not weight more than 85 or 90 pounds. She is at McKinney at present, having gone to that city four weeks ago on money furnished by her husband. Her stepmother, step-sister and step-brother were the witnesses against the wife in this case. Judge Burke refused to grant a divorce until additional testimony was heard, and he will take up the case again to-morrow morning. The father of Mrs. Worch did not appear in the court, but an effort will be made to have him present in the morning. Mrs. Worch has stated repeatedly that she was the victim of a conspiracy and that certain parties were anxious for her husband to secure a divorce so that he can marry another woman.

SUITS FILED.

     W. A. Linticum vs. F. A. Linticum; divorce.

- January 15, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

"HAD THE DEVIL IN HER"
_____

Worch Secures a Divorce from
His Wife.

     O. H. Worch was granted a divorce from his wife, Maggie, to-day by Judge Burke. Mrs. Worch's father, a man named Hockler, swore that his daughter "had the devil in her" and other witnesses corroborated the statement.

- January 16, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

City Notes.

     Judge Tucker granted a divorce to Nancy C. Dixon from Thomas F. Dixon and refused one to Ella N. Ely from Clinton Ely.

- January 18, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 6.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
SUITS FILED.

     Della Wallace vs. C. N. Wallace; divorce.

- January 20, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Nettie S. Baldwin vs. J. W. Baldwin; divorce granted as prayed for.

JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Mary Dumas vs. Gilbert Dumas, divorce; granted as prayed for.

- January 25, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
WANTS A DIVORCE.

     Mrs. Ida B. Coleman wants a divorce from Ed Coleman, having filed her petition to-day.

- January 28, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

TEMPEST IN A TEAPOT.
______

A VIOLENT SCREED ON RUNA-
WAY MARRIAGES.

______

A Few Facts Connected With a
Runaway marriage in
This City.

     A few days ago, the TIMES-HERALD published the runaway marriage of Miss Sallie Dysterbach and Albert Cohn, two prominent young people well known in Hebrew circles of the city. It was stated in the article that the young lady's parent had selected a husband for the daughter and that the young lady did not ratify the choice. The TIMES-HERALD reporter obtained his information from a gentleman of unimpeachable character, a friend of all parties concerned and who stands pat upon his statements. Mr. Dysterbach rushed into print to deny that "another husband had been selected for Miss Sallie or that he was angry." "A Friend" of Mr. Dysterbach sends the TIMES-HERALD a lengthy communication in which he reiterates the denials of Mr. Dysterbach and then further along in his screed, admits the truth of the story told in the TIMES-HERALD, and for that reason, space is given his letter. Two or three months ago, the betrothal of Miss Sallie and a middle-aged gentleman was announced in the columns of the TIMES-HERALD. Mr. Dysterbach knows who handed in the announcement for publication, Subsequent proceedings show that Miss Sallie, a very estimable young lady, did not ratify the heralded announcement, as she skipped away from home and wedded the man of her choice. The young lady is not a child. Before her marriage to Mr. Cohn, she had arrived at her majority, as the records in the office of the county clerk show. A minister of the gospel or justice of the peace is authorized by the laws of Texas to unite in marriage parties armed with the proper license papers and do their duty and nothing more. It is a matter choice with the candidates for matrimonial honors as to whom they shall elect to say the words that unites their lives and their fortunes. The TIMES-HERALD reporters get all the news and give the facts as they find them. Miss Sallie refused to marry the man to whom she was betrothed as publicly announced; she eloped from her home and was wedded to Mr. Albert Cohn; she was of age and mistress of her own action; a justice of the peace married the couple as he had a perfect right to do, and her parents, according to "A Friend," are deeply grieved over her choice as the TIMES-HERALD stated when it chronicled the elopement and marriage. The following is the rather violent screed of "A Friend."

Editor Times-Herald:

"LOVE LAUGHS AT LOCKSMITHS."

     As I know that your aim is justice to all and to injure no one, and as a neighbor and friend of the grief-stricken parents, whose already bleeding hearts, the would-be sensational writer in the TIMES-HERALD of the 25th inst., under the above caption, saw fit to pierce with dart after dart, and thrust after thrust from his cruel, though thoughtless, quill, I ask that you permit me, through the medium of your paper, to extract, as far as possible, those poisonous arrows, and vindicate the distressed parents in their part of this serious and sad play, the likes of which seems to feed the brain of many, and tickle the reporter half to death.
     More devoted and doting parents are not found than Mr. and Mrs. A. Dysterbach. They love their children as only true parents can. They would sacrifice any comfort or pleasure, deny themselves anything for the sake of their children. their whole study and aim in life is to promote the future happiness and welfare of their children, and, of course, have oftimes indulged in day dreams of happiness and prosperity to their loved ones on earth long after they have been gathered to their fathers. Yet, in doing this, only a parent's duty, they are accused of having "selected a husband for her, but she did not ratify
THEIR CHOICE, etc." and "Papa Dysterbach is wild with anger and inconsolable, as he had set his heart on having another gentleman for a son-in-law." Now, this is a cruel thrust and a relentless injustice. The facts are these: They had spent many years and much money in giving Miss Sallie an accomplishment and fitting her for a happy future. While she is a most estimable and promising young lady, worthy to wear the name of any man's son, and, as a natural consequence, had many suitors. While they deemed her too young to take such a step, or even choose wisely her partner for life, they hoped that her choice had been one whose prospects for the future were brighter than that of young Cohn. I do not know the young man, but do sincerely hope that he will prove himself worthy and make glad and happy the dear sweet girl who left a once happy home circle and crushed the hearts of devoted and beloved parents for his sake.
     Just here, permit me to strike newspaper men and officials a joe-darter right in the but of the ear with my pen. I must say that the former are largely to blame for so much eloping among our children. In all such cases, the papers speak of it as a great achievement, as something smart or sensational, as in this case, for instance, such comments as, "They are now enjoying their honeymoon and snap their fingers at those who opposed their union," etc. Such comments from our papers tend to lead our children to disobedience and often to take a rash step that will mar their happiness for life. In fact, nine-tenths of elopements turn out badly. Then, why should our papers encourage children to leave their fond parents ere they are competent to judge for themselves? I have the deepest contempt for those who give aid in such cases, and when the solemn rites of matrimony is thus performed by an officer of the law, I wish that his daughter will elope with his coachman and his son with his hired girl, for he is unworthy the sacred name of father. And, if a minister of the gospel is guilty of uniting in marriage, a child that has run off from its parents or guardian, I would just like to know that when he presents his old rotten carcass for admittance at the pearly gates of heaven that St. Peter will tie a forty-ton weight of brimstone about his hypocritical soul and hurl him swifter than the thunderbolts of Jupiter down and deeper down into the yawning abyss of Pluto's howling regions, far below the damned imps of perdition, where he could never rise and instigate an elopement from hell.
     Then, and not till then, will such hypocrites get their just deserts. Amen and Amen. A F
RIEND.

- January 30, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 1-3.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     C. W. Hobbs, a member of large firm of grain and hay dealers, yesterday filed application for a divorce from his wife, Joanna Hobbs, on the ground of adultery, naming J. A. Madden as co-respondent. Five children are the fruits of the marriage of Hobbs and his wife. He asks for the custody of the three boys and one girl. The youngest girl is only 3 years old -- too young, the plaintiff states, to take from her mother. The plaintiff in the case has accumulated considerable property. The couple were married in this county.

- January 30, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE DAY IN THE COURTS.
SUITS FILED.

     Flora Penn vs. T. J. Penn, divorce.

- February 4, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 3, col. 4-6.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS
SUITS FILED.

     L. G. Richardson vs. Emiline Richardson; divorce.

- February 8, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 3, col. 3.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     "Two hundred and twenty-two divorce cases in two years is an alarming record for Dallas," remarked Judge Tucker to a TIMES-HERALD reporter yesterday. It would seem so to a casual observer.

- February 9, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE DAY IN THE COURTS.
SUITS FILED.

     W. A. West vs. Mary A. West; divorce.

- February 15, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.

     Bertha Lepold vs. John Lepold; divorce granted and plaintiff allowed to resume her maiden name of Bertha Stephenson.

SUITS FILED.

     Dixie Hynes vs. Thomas Hines, divorce. The parties were married at Waco four years ago. The plaintiff alleges that on several occasions, defendant threatened to take her life; that at Ennis, Ellis county, last year, he attempted to take her life with a double-barreled shotgun; that he called her names not according to Hoyle, Chesterfield and other eminent authorities. She prays for a divorce from this alleged brutal lord of creation and other relief customary in such cases.

- February 16, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1-3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     The divorce suit of Fischel vs. Fischel will be called this evening. Jacob Fischel, the defendant, is in the city. He has no objection, he says, to his wife securing a divorce, but objects to her getting one on the charges alleged, as he affirms most solemnly that they are untrue.

SUITS FILED.

     Bellie Johnson vs. Frank Johnson; divorce. The parties were married in 1879.

- February 17, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     S. E. Fitzgerald vs. Cary W. Fitzgerald, divorce; granted.

SUITS FILED.

     Alice Wilkins vs. W. A. Wilkins; divorce.

- February 18, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1.
- o o o -

THE DAY IN THE COURTS.
SUITS FILED.

     Laura Williams vs. John Williams, divorce.

JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     J. S. Kendrick vs. Eliza J. Kendrick; divorce granted.

- February 20, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 7.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
SUITS FILED.

     Alice Cornelius vs. Aaron Cornelius, divorce.
     Lula Bedford vs. Dan Bedford, divorce.

- February 24, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

[THE COURTS.]

     James Storrie vs. Mattie S. Storrie, divorce; granted.

- February 25, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
SUITS FILED.

     Mrs. Jennie Zook vs. William Zook; divorce.

- February 26, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
SUITS FILED.

     T. T. Peters vs. C. A. Peters; divorce.

- February 29, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 4.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT

     Fred Minor vs Alice Minor, divorce granted.

SUITS FILED.

     L. L. Bird vs L. B. Bird; divorce.
     S. A. Wernz vs W. Z. Werntz; divorce.

- March 1, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1-2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Bettie Saunders vs Henry Saunders; divorce granted as prayed for; custody of her child, Carl Saunders, awarded to plaintiff.
     Antonio La Barbienna vs Emelo La Barbiena; divorce granted as prayed for.

- March 2, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Mary Salmons vs. J. M. Salmons; judgment for defendant on plaintiff's suit and defendants cross bill for divorce granted.

- March 3, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     In the divorce case of Augusta J. Welch vs. C. E. Welch, on trial in Judge Burke's court recently, in which the plaintiff won, the court decreed that her maiden name, Augusta J. Renner[?] should be restored.

- March 10, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 4.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     W. P. Martin has secured a divorce from Cora Martin; Mrs. S. S. Brelsford has secured a divorce from J. F. Brelsford and awarded custody of three children and household and kitchen furniture. C. M. Hobbs, who sued his wife for divorce, has dismissed the case.

- March 14, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
COUNTY COURT.
SUITS FILED.

     Frank Birens vs. Emma Birens; divorce.

- March 14, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3-4.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Sam Lyle vs. Mary Lyle; divorce granted plaintiff and costs taxed against plaintiff.

- March 15, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

Wants His Child.

     R. H. Powell, this morning, sued out a writ of habeas corpus for the possession of his three-year-old child, Joanna Powell, and alleges that Carroll Gribble and Mary Gribble unlawfully detain his child.

- March 15, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

Courts.

     The evidence in Judge Tucker's court will be consumed in the habeas corpus trial of Johanna Powell. This is a suit brought by R. H. Powell, the father of Johanna Powell, to regain the custody of his child.

- March 19, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     Nelson Girgan[?] of Cartersville, Ga. and Miss Lena Faulk were married last night by Rev. C. O. Jones.

- March 24, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 3, col. 3.
- o o o -

The Courts.

     Rasberry Smith vs. Mary Smith, divorce; granted.

- March 24, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Maggie Mabley vs. Robt. F. Mabley; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for and plaintiff resotred to her maiden name, Maggie Roberts.

- March 25, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE DAY IN THE COURTS.

     T. J. Harrington vs. W. W. Harrington; divorce granted to plaintiff as prayed for; plaintiff resorted to her maiden name and costs taxed against defendant.

- March 28, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1-2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Elizabeth Smith vs. Dave Smith; divorce.
     Millie Moore vs. Ceasar Moore; divorce.

- March 29, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1-3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     W. A. West vs. Mary A. West. Divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for.

- April 1, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

City Notes.

     Judge Tucker, yesterday, awarded the custody of 3-year-old Joanna Powell to her father, W. J. Powell. Mr. and Mrs. Powell married three years ago. After a year, they were divorced. A year later, they remarried, lived together a short time and again separated. Mrs. Powell is now dead and Joanna has been cared for by the parents of the dead woman, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Gribble.

- April 2, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.

     J. S. Hendrick vs. Eliza J. Hendrick; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for.

- April 4, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Wm. Hogen vs. Malinda Hogen; divorce.
     L. Wilbert vs. Geo. F. Wilbert; divorce.
     Moltie[?] Little vs. Thos. Little; divorce.

- April 6, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.

     Alice Horton vs. Jesse Horton; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for; plaintiff awarded custody of children.

- April 19, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Minnie M. Iserlohe vs. Jacob Iserlohe; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for; plaintiff restored to her maiden name, Minnie M. Baursopt.

NEW SUITS FILED.

     Pinkie Murrell vs. Press Murrell; divorce.
     L. Adsett vs. Kane Adsett; divorce.

- April 30, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
Judge Tucker's Court.

     A. C. Russell vs. Rosa Russell; divorce; granted plaintiff as prayed for.

- May 5, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Ida B. Coleman vs. E. D. Coleman; divorce granted, and plaintiff restored to her maiden name -- Ida R. Hill.

- May 7, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     T. C. Peters vs. C. A. Peters; divorce granted as prayed for.

- May 8, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 4.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
Judge Tucker's Court.

     The ex parte vs. Mrs. J. W. Richards, suit for the possession of a child, was concluded to-day at noon, Judge Tucker, remanding the custody of the child to Mrs. Richards.

- May 10, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Walter D. Cameron vs. Mary O. Cameron; divorce.
     W. S. Evans vs. R. A. Evans; divorce.
     Carolyn N. Healfield vs. John W. Healfield; divorce.

- May 11, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Civil Docket--Frank Bivens vs. Emma Bivens, divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for.

- May 12, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Josey Phillips vs. Lebom Phillips; divorce.

- May 13, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Dixie Hynes vs. Tom Hynes; divorce.

- May 16, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Alice Wilkins vs. W. A. Wilkins; divorce granted as prayed for.
     Margaret McMahan vs. Miles McMahon; divorce granted plaintiff.

- May 18, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Lewis Warren vs. Addie Warren; divorce.

- May 19, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Civil docket.--L. Adsett vs. Kate Adsett; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for.
     T. G. Prodnoski vs. Julia Prodnoski, divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for.

NEW SUITS FILED.

     James L. McCaul vs. Mattie McCaul; divorce.
     Maria J. Noiset vs. Louis A. Noiset; divorce.

- May 20, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

A TRUANT HUSBAND.
______

A Wife of Seven Months in
search of Her Husband.

     Yesterday, a pretty little German woman, who will soon be a mother, arrived in Dallas, having made the trip alone from Chicago in quest of her husband, who had left her, and whom she located in Dallas. She bore a marriage certificate with her. On arriving here, she presented the police department with a letter from Chief of Police McLoughrey of Chicago, and the Dallas officers soon found her husband, whose name is Philip Groub. Groub has been living with another woman here, whom he brought with him from Chicago, claiming that she was his wife. Last Monday, Groub and the woman he had been living with were before the city court on a charge of fighting and each of them state that they were married to each other, but to-day, Groub said that they were not married, but that the little German woman was his wife. The latter was made acquainted with the facts and asked if she wanted to prosecute him.      "If you go to live with him, he may leave you again," suggested the officer.
     "If he does, I can follow him up," answered the pleading wife.  "You see, I have been living with him seven months and now I want to stay with him."
     Groub promised to stay with his wife and was released.

- May 20, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Civil docket.--Fannie Jackson vs. Andy Jackson; divorce granted plaintiff.
     Mrs. Mattie Bronson vs. Edgar Bronson; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for, care and custody of child awarded to plaintiff.

- May 21, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

THE UNION DEPOT.
______

A Woman's Sad Story Told to
a Reporter.

     The union depot in this city, where, at all times in the day, there is a stream of humanity coming in and going out, is often the scene of incidents in life which fully portray the good and bad sides of human nature.
     This time, it is an evil incident. From the statement of the woman in the case, it appears that about five months ago, she married "Curly" Wear at her fathers' home at Grand Saline, in Van Zandt county, where they lived in the even tenor of their way until last Saturday, when a much-talked-of move to this city was made. "Curly" came on first and was to prepare a nest for his birdling, and she, poor thing, came in the next day, which was yesterday evening. But, alas, for the young wife, when she arrived, there was no "Curly" to meet her, he having skipped with the savings, leaving her penniless and alone in a larger place than she had ever visited, Grand Saline being the only city she ever saw prior to this trip. The young wife still has hopes, and is meeting all trains and wandering the city over seeking her lost "Curly."

- May 23, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     H. A. Nestor vs. Annie Nestor; divorce.

- May 24, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Civil Docket: Bettie Franklin vs. Richard Franklin; divorce refused. Plaintiff excepts and gives notice of appeal.

- May 25, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Max Hahn vs. Annie C. Hahn; divorce.

- May 28, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     William Woods vs. Dora Woods; divorce.

- May 30, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
MARRIAGE AND DIVORCE.

     During the month of May, there has been 116 new suits filed in the district courts of Dallas county, of which number, 23 were divorce suits. Marriage licenses issued during the same period, 54.

NEW SUITS FILED.

     Louisa Burger vs. Fred Burger; divorce.

- May 31, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1-2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Alice Cornelius vs. Aaron Cornelius; divorce.
     M. E. Clemmons vs. Geo. B. Clemmons; divorce.
     G. A. Ross vs. Samuel F. Ross; divorce.

- June 3, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Bob Hines vs. Eva Hines; divorce.

- June 6, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Carrie Hibler vs. Charlie Hibler; divorce.

- June 7, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 1-3.
- o o o -

[THE COURTS]
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Civil Docket. -- Lula Bedford vs. Dan Bedford (colored); divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for, also custody of children.

- June 10, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Pinkie Murrell vs. Press Murrell; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for.

JUDGE TUCKER'S [BURKE'S?] COURT.

     Jennie Zook vs. Wm. Zook; divorce granted plaintiff as prayed for and plaintiff awarded custody of children.

- June 11, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Mrs. May Ramsey vs. John T. Ramsey; divorce granted and plaintiff awarded custody of Elfie[?], Fred and Oscar Ramsey, minors.

JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Laura Williams vs. John Williams; divorce granted and plaintiff decreed the use of the lot described in her petition as her homestead as long as she shall use and occupy it as such.

- June 14, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Minnie Truitt vs. B. N. Truitt, divorce.

- June 17, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 1.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Milly Moore vs. Caesar Moore; divorce granted and costs taxed against plaintiff.

- June 21, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     William Adkisson vs. Julie Adkisson; divorce.

- June 28, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

BEAT HER HUSBAND.
______

Mrs. Hahn Takes a Winning
Hand.

     Mrs. Max Hahn was arrested and locked up to-day upon a warrant sworn out by her husband, charging her with threatening to do great bodily harm to him. There has been trouble in the Hahn household, which terminated in blows, in which Mr. Hahn was badly worsted, and to prevent a repetition of the drubbing he received, he invokes the majesty of the law.

- July 12, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

Personal.

     An Athens, O., dispatch to the Cincinnati Enquirer of July 5, says: "William E. Wilkins of Dallas, Texas, was, this evening, married at the home of the bride's father, Major J. M. Welch, to Mrs. Jessie W. Desteigeur, grand-daughter of the late Hon. John Welch, ex-chief justice of the Ohio supreme court. The ceremony was performed by Rev. W. E. Powell of the Presbyterian Church in the presence of immediate friends of the bride and groom"

- July 12, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
- o o o -

WEDDING LAST EVENING.
______

A GALLANT OFFICER AND FAIR
TEXAS GIRL UNITED

______

The Solemnization of the Mar-
riage Vows of Lieutenant
McIntyre and Miss
Dennett.

     A swell wedding took place at the Roman Catholic Cathedral on Bryan street last evening. The church was crowded with the friends and invited guests of the contracting parties, Lieutenant Frank McIntyre of West Point and Miss Marie Dennett of this city.
     The attendants were Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Dennett of Omaha, Nebraska, and Messrs. H. A. Dennett and Hal Noble officiated as ushers.
     Rev. Father J. F. Coffey officiated and Prof. Kreissig played Mendelsshon's wedding march. The church was decorated for the occasion and the scene was a most imposing one.
     The wedding party proceeded from the cathedral to the Bellvue Place, where a magnificent wedding supper awaited them, and congratulations were showered upon the newly wedded pair. Mr. and Mrs. Dennett were the recipients of many elegant presents from friends at home and abroad. At 8:30 last evening, they boarded the 8:05 Texas & Pacific train, en route to Mobile, Ala. From there, they will go to Washington and New York
     Lieutenant McIntyre is a Mobile boy and every inch a solider. He is a handsome and affable young gentleman and first met his bride at San Antonio. Mrs. McIntyre is a native of New Orleans. She is beautiful and very intelligent and a great favorite in the social circles of San Antonio and Dallas. Lieutenant McIntyre is instructor of mathematics at West Point, and in that romantic place on the Hudson, he has prepared a home for his fair southern bride.

- July 13, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
- o o o -

MRS. HAHN'S STORY.
______

Thrown in Jail By Order of Her
Husband.

     Mrs. Max Hahn, whose name figured in the local columns of the TIMES-HERALD Tuesday on the charge of having been arrested by her husband for beating him, called at this office yesterday and made a statement. She is an intelligent woman and greatly worked up over the alleged treatment meted out to her by her husband. "I was arrested and thrown into jail by his orders," said she, "because I asked him to support our children. We have two, the eldest being only 5 years old. I called at his place of business and asked him if he intended to contribute to the support of the children. I did slap him for his vile treatment of me and his abusive talk. I was arrested and hurried off to the jail. My little children were with me. My husband and a young lawyer, after we had been placed behind the grated windows, drove up to the jail yard in a buggy and laughed at the very funny (to him) sight of a wife and children being under arrest and thrust into a jail with desperate criminals. A lawyer came to the jail and demanded my children. I refused to give them up. He was very insolent and said he would get an order from the court and take them from me. At 10 o'clock that night, two lady friends came and I permitted them to take my children to their home. I was kept in jail all night and placed under $100 bond next morning and will be placed on trial Saturday for slapping a brute. My husband wants to get rid of me. I left him once on account of his conduct, but he begged me to come back again, and on account of the children, I did so. He is put up to a great deal of his meanness toward me by another butcher. A few weeks ago, I thought we were getting along nicely when I picked up a TIMES-HERALD one night after I had worked hard washing and ironing all day. The first thing I saw in the court news was, "Max Hahn vs. Annie C. Hahn, divorce." Here he was living with me, occupying the same bed, and suing me for divorce. Of course, it nearly killed me and I gave him my opinion of a man who would stoop so low. When we came to Dallas two years ago, we started from Kansas City with $1800. After he had spent the money and was sick, I washed and ironed and worked like a slave to support my husband and my children until Max was on his feet again, and I think it is a shame if the laws of Texas will permit a man to do as he pleases and put a poor woman with little children in jail. I want the TIMES-HERALD to say a word in my defense."
     The lady was assured that the T
IMES-HERALD ever opened its columns to the weak as well as to the strong, and as her name had been used in connection with the arrest, her statement, or at least a portion of it, is given publicity.
     Mrs. Hahn stated that she married Max Hahn in New York City eight years ago. They afterwards moved to Kansas City, Mo., and two years ago, came to Dallas.

- July 14, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

Mrs. Hahn Gets Alimony.

     In the Fourteenth judicial district court, Mrs. Annie C. Hahn was awarded $7 a week alimony in the suit for divorce brought by her husband, Max Hahn.

- July 20, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

Married in Gainesville.

     Will P. Cole, Jr. and Miss Gussie Stearns, both of this city, were married yesterday evening at Gainesville, where Miss Stearns had gone on a visit. There were parental objections on both sides, but, as of old, they availed nothing.

- August 10, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Susan Crumble vs. Wm.[?] Crumble; divorce.
     Mary Webster vs. Giles Webster; divorce.
     E. J. Alberts vs. E. T. Alberts; divorce.

- August 19, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 5.
- o o o -

COUNTY COURT.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     W. M. Gatlin vs. Julia A. Gatlin, divorce.

- August 25, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

FUN FOR FITZY.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Mrs. Emma Frantham vs. Walter Frantham; divorce.

- August 26, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE ROUND-UP LAST NIGHT.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Mrs. E. E. Tomlin vs. Will D. Tomlin, divorce.

- August 30, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

New Suits Filed.

     Mary Buris vs. James Buris, divorce.

- September 6, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Maggie Goodwin vs. Samuel Goodwin; divorce.

- September 7, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

New Suits Filed.

     Lillian Disborough vs. W. A. Disborough, divorce.

- September 9, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

[No heading]

     A man named Pierce [Pearce] is in the city from Illinois seeking to regain possession of his 11-year-old daughter, in possession of his divorced wife, Mollie Scott, a variety woman. The woman boards at corner of Wood and Jefferson and refuses to surrender the child.

- September 12, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
_______

A Father's Search for His
Little Girl.

     There was an interesting habeas corpus proceeding this afternoon in Judge Tucker's court. The story leading up to this case is about as follows: In 1886, after having been separated from his wife, Mollie, Alfred W. Pearce obtained a decree of divorce from her on the ground of adultery and was awarded the custody of the children. With a mother's love, the wretched woman begged to be left in possession of the children, one a 6 year-old girl. She disappeared from that neighborhood and the husband heard nothing more of his erring wife and children until a short time back, when he received from his brother in Illinois, a clipping from a Chicago publication calling attention to her wayward conduct and the alias she was sailing under.
     The husband, upon the receipt of the clipping, came to Dallas and instituted a habeas corpus proceeding for his daughter, Cora. In the court room, the scene was affecting. The father, looking downcast and unhappy, and the child crying as if her little heart would break at the prospect of being separated from her mother to accompany a father whom she did not remember to a far-off country, not knowing that it was for her good that her father came these many miles to rescue her from a life of shame and disgrace. The mother, who appeared in two different costumes, showed to be remarkably pretty for one of her age, sat smiling and nodding to friends throughout the trial, which was going on at a late hour this evening.

- September 13, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

City Notes.

     Judge Charles Fred Tucker, yesterday afternoon, decided that Mattie Scott was the proper custodian for her child, Cora Pearce, and not A. W. Pearce, father of the child.

- September 14, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
- o o o -

Old, But Lively.

     "Uncle" Jesse Wright and Mrs. Lettie Bowers were married by Judge E. G. Bower to-day. The groom is 80 years old and as lively as a cricket.

- October 25, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKERS' COURT.

     Minerva Fairbanks vs. Albert W. Fairbanks; divorce granted as prayed for and plaintiff awarded custody of child.

- October 27, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Berta Huff vs. W. Huff; divorce granted as prayed for and plaintiff awarded custody of children; plaintiff restored to her former name, Berta Storman.

- October 29, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 5.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Henry Graves vs. Laura Graves; divorce.
     Willis T. Stoutermire vs. Helen Stoutermire; divorce.

- November 1, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 5.
- o o o -

A Quiet Wedding.

     There is a vacancy in the force at the postoffice and it happened thuswise. Last Saturday, Miss Insie Roberts, general delivery clerk, asked and was granted two days leave of absence for the purpose of going to Dallas. It was not mentioned by the young lady that she would not return. Monday, she was united in marriage at Dallas to Mr. W. A. Chaney, a well known citizen of Mount Pleasant, where the happy couple will, in future, reside. Information of the marriage was sent to the postoffice yesterday by the sister of the bride, who, although absent, was congratulated by all her friends. -- Waco Day.

- November 3, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     Mrs. Emma Troutan vs. Walter Troutan; divorce granted as prayed for.

NEW SUITS FILED.

     J. Ella Pullman vs. W. H. Pullman; divorce.

- November 3, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     E. M. Carter vs. C. C. Carter; divorce.

- November 4, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

OFF TO THE MOUNTAINS.
______

TWO POPULAR YOUNG PEOPLE
SURPRISE

______

Their Friends and Are Now En
Route to the Centennial
State.

     Dr. R. H. Blair and Miss Birdie Craddock were married at Fort Worth this morning by Rev. Dr. Lloyd, pastor of the Methodist church of that city. F. J. Bell of Dallas was one of the attendants. They were married at 8:40 and at 9:30 they boarded the outgoing Fort Worth & Denver train bound for Colorado, where they will pass their honeymoon.
     Dr. Blair is a popular young dentist with a host of friends in the metropolis, and Miss Craddock is the accomplished daughter of Mr. L. Craddock of this city, and well known in social circles. It is understood that the father of the bride objected on the ground that he did not care to have his daughter marry until she became older. The young people thought different, and hied themselves away to Pantherville, where the knot was tied by the man of God.
     The T
IMES-HERALD, speaking for the friends of the young couple, extends its gilt-edged congratulations.

- November 14, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Mattie Fanning vs. Robert Fanning; divorce.
     Rachael Jackson vs. Henry Jackson; divorce.
     Bill Rosston vs. Charity Rosston; divorce.
     Fannie Gilliam vs. Charles F. Gilliam; divorce.

- November 16, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5-6.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.

     George Brown was arraigned yesterday in Judge Burke's court on a charge of bigamy. George came from Georgia two years ago and left behind him a loving wife. He became lonesome in Texas and married a Miss Griffin, of Farmers' Branch. The exposure of his evil doing led to his indictment by the grand jury. It was set forth by the indictment that George had perpetrated the crime of bigamy in Dallas county, Tex. The evidence introduced demonstrated that the second marriage had taken place in Rockwall county. The case was dismissed and the heard-hearted judge ordered Brown of Georgia held for the authorities of Rockwall county.

- November 17, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     T. S. Curtis vs. Fannie Curtis; divorce.

- November 22, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

[THE COURTS]
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Amanda Anderson vs. John Anderson; divorce.
     Bettie Hale vs. D. B. Hale; divorce.
     William Brice vs. Winnie Brice; divorce.
     Annie Jackson vs. Julius Jackson; divorce.
     Ithenia A. Palmer vs. Henry R. Palmer; divorce.

- November 26, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4-5.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

Maria J. Noizet vs. Louis A. Noizet; divorce granted.

NEW SUITS FILED.

     D. M. McFarland vs. Mary McFarland; divorce.
     Kate Turley vs. John Turley; divorce.

- November 28, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

Mrs. Kendricks Sues for Divorce

     Margaret H. Kendricks filed a suit for divorce from William J. Kendricks in the circuit court yesterday, charging desertion and asking for the custody of her child. Mrs. Kendricks is a well known music teacher. Her husband is said to be living in Dallas, Tex. -- Kansas City Star.

- November 28, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
______

SEVERAL DIVORCES GRANTED
TO WEARY APPLICANTS.

JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Max Hahn vs. Annie Hahn; divorce. Divorce granted as prayed for and costs taxed against plaintiff. The care and custody of the minor children is expressly reserved to be passed upon hereafter, they being at this time beyond the jurisdiction of the court.

NEW SUITS FILED.

     James T. Jourdan vs. Annie W. Jourdan; divorce.

- November 29, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Annie F. Fellows vs. W. H. Fellows; divorce.

- November 30, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Katie Thomas vs. Frank Thomas; divorce.
     Rhoda Carter vs. Willie Carter; divorce.

- December 2, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -

"WHAT'S IN A NAME?"
________

A Great Deal, According to
Lee Hughes.

     County Clerk Lee H. Hughes was almost rendered speechless this afternoon. A stalwart Dane and a flaxen-haired daughter of some Norseman applied to him for a license to marry.
     "Your names, please," gently cooed the clerk.
     The stalwart Dane gave his name in sections as follows: Peter Emil Valdemar Hendrickson Foldberg.
     "Oh, Lord," groaned the clerk. The flaxen-haired lady who was willing to be smothered by that appalling string of titles gave her name as Johanna Jensen.

- December 8, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 1.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     M. A. Carpenter vs. Frank Carpenter; divorce granted as prayed for and the plaintiff awarded the care and custody of the chidllren mentioned in the petition.

- December 12, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Amelia Rosenberg vs. Louis Rosenberg; divorce.

- December 14, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

[THE COURTS.]
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     A. B. Mayo vs. H. P. Mayo; divorce granted and plaintiff restored to her maiden name, Anna Bell Harris.
     L. M. Caruthers vs. W. H. Caruthers; divorce granted.

- December 15, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4-5.
- o o o -

A DAY IN THE COURTS.

     Wm. Brice vs. Winnie Brice; divorce granted and hack and horses decreed to plaintiff.

- December 16, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
- o o o -

SAYS HER HUSBAND BEAT HER
_______

Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Kelley Are
Evidently at Outs.

     Daniel J. Kelley was, for several years, manager of the Dallas branch of the Western Newspaper Union publishing house in this city. The following, clipped from the local columns of the New York World, will be of interest to many readers of the TIMES-HERALD:
     Papers have been filed in the supreme court by Mrs. Imogene Kelley in a suit for separation from her husband, Daniel J. Kelley. In her affidavit, Mrs. Kelley declares that on our about July, 1888, at Dallas, Texas, her husband, in a fit of intoxication, struck and beat her while she was asleep, blackening her eyes, and drove her into the street from the house, compelling her to live with stranger. After another assault, in June, 1891, Mrs. Kelley says she left her husband, being in fear of her life. She says that since that time, she has been compelled to earn money to maintain herself, and asks that a reasonable provision for her support be made out of the property of the defendant, who, she says, has an income of $1000 a year.
     In his answer, Mr. Kelley denies every charge made by his wife, and makes counter-charges against her of assault upon him with a knife. He also charged her with improper conduct upon several occasions, naming the co-respondents. Mr. Kelley is a resident of this city, residing at the St. Remo Hotel.

- December 16, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
JUDGE BURKE'S COURT.

     Dixie Hynes vs. Tom Hynes, divorce; granted.
     Katie Thomas vs. Frank Thomas; divorce granted.
     Lillian R. Disborough vs. W. A. Disborough, divorce; divorce granted to plaintiff as prayed for; the trade mark described in plaintiff's petition is decreed to plaintiff; costs taxed against plaintiff.
     Mary C. Rupard vs. J. E. Rupard, divorce; divorce granted.

- December 17, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

[The Courts]

     Kate Turley vs. John Turley; divorce granted.
     H. N. West vs. Mattie West; divorce granted and plaintiff awarded custody of minor children.

- December 19, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2-3.
- o o o -

[THE COURTS]

     Bettie Hale vs. D. B. Hale; divorce granted and plaintiff restored to her maiden name, Bettie Reilly.
     G. A. Ross vs. Samuel L. Ross; divorce granted.

- December 20, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2-3.
- o o o -

THE COURTS.
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Willie Campbell vs. Carrie Campbell; divorce.
     Sam Turner vs. Lilly Turner; divorce.

- December 21, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 5.
- o o o -

[THE COURTS]
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT
NEW SUITS FILED.

     Julia Lynch vs. Edward Lynch; divorce.

- December 23, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
- o o o -

The Courts.
JUDGE TUCKER'S COURT.

     A. B. vs. J. W. Jagoe; application for alimony; granted, and an order made for $30 per month.

- December 27, 1892, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
- o o o -