CITY NEWS NOTES.
talent keeps coming to the front. The latest evidence is a most
popular waltz, called the "Rosemond," composed by Miss
Rosa Dysterbach, daughter of Citizen A. Dysterbach. It is published
in handsome shape by the L. Grunewald Co., New Orleans, and dedicated
to Miss Eugenie Blair. It is pronounced a most superior composition.
- May 30, 1897, Dallas
Daily Times Herald, p. 9, col. 5-7.
- o o o -
BIG CROP OF WOLVES.
They are Eating Up the Hounds
in Mountain Creek.
Cameron, who lives over on Mountain Creek, said to a reporter
- September 11, 1898,
Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 5.
"This is the best crop year
Texas has had in my day, and the crop of wolves is heavier than
that of corn, cotton, or anything else. The varmints are eating
up all the pigs, chickens and ducks out my way. I could thin
them out some by 'doping' a few chickens with strychnine, but
I am afraid of killing some of the fine hounds of Mr. Charlie
Miller, Mr. Alex Cockrell or of the Ledbetter boys. The wolves,
which are as big as yearling calves, occasionally eat up some
hounds for the boys."
- o o o -
UNUSUAL INJUNCTION SUIT.
A Man Permitted to See His
A CAUSE OF MUCH
A Boarding House Landlady
Locked Out a Boarder Restrain-
ed by the Court.
One of the most
interstin injunction suits filed in the local courts in a long
time was presented to Judge J. J. Eckford by Attorney A. I. Hudson,
of Wood & Hudson, yesterday afternoon. The petition fully
explains itself. It and Judge Eckford's order are given below:
State of Texas, County of Dallas.--
To the Hon. J. J. Eckford, Judge of the Fourteenth Judicial District
Court of Dallas County: Your petitioner, T. B. Reams, brings
this suit against Mrs. K. Wolff for an injunction and temporary
restraining order and for his cause of action shows to the court:
1. That plaintiff and defendant, who
is a feme sole, reside in Dallas county, Texas.
2. That heretofore on Sept. 22, 1899,
this plaintiff and the defendant entered into a certain verbal
contract whereby said defendant agreed to furnish and supply
this plaintif's wife and two children with room and board for
the sum of $50 per month, and whereby said defendant further
agreed to room and board this plaintiff while he was in town
with his wife and said children at the rate of $1 per day in
addition to $50 per month for his said wife and children. Plaintiff
says that he has paid up the board of his said wife and children
to Dec. 22, being the end of the third month under said contract
and except as hereinafter set out has always paid said $1 per
day when he was in the city as in said contract specified.
3. That plaintiff says this his little
child, Ora Reams, a girl of 8 years, on about Dec. 1, 1899, contracted
a case of scarlet fever, but has now recovered from the same,
but is still feeble and weak and unable to be moved from said
house, and that his wife is sick and unable to leave ormove from
said house, and that his wife is sick and unable to leave or
move from said house at this time, and that it would be unsafe
and dangerous to the lives and health of his said wife and child
to move them at this time.
This plaintiff further says that he has a little boy 6 years
of age, which needs and requires the attention and care of its
said mother, this plaintiff's wife.
4. Plaintiff says that on or about Dec.
21, A. D. 1899, he returned to the city from New Orleans and
as was his right, went to said Mrs. Wolff's house, No. 178 Masten
street, in this city, and she assigned him and his said son to
a room on the lower floor of said house, being the first room
back of the parlor on the north side, and that he and his said
son occupied said room until the morning of Jan. 5, 1900, when
said defendant unlawfully and wrongfully locked the door to said
room and has since said date, forbidden and prevented this plaintiff
from occupying said house or said room.
5. This plaintiff says that under the
said contract above referred to he and his said wife and children
have the legal right to remain in and occupy said room for one
month from Dec. 22 to Jan. 22 at the prices therein specified,
all of which he had repeatedly offered to pay to the defendant.
6. Plaintiff would futher show to the
court that his said son can not occupy or go into the room occupied
by his mother and sister for the reason that in so doing, he
would contract said disease of scarlet fever and thereby his
life would be greatly endangered, wherefore he says that said
small child needs and requires the care and attention of this
7. Plaintiff further says that his said
wife and child, on account of their sick and helpless condition,
require his care and attendance at all times and that it is necessary
that he be allowed to remain in said room and in said house as
is his right under said contract, which provided that he should
have the right to board and lodgin in said house at $1 per day
as long as his wife and children were there.
8. This plaintiff further says that he
would be irreparably damaged and injured if not permitted to
remain in said room and house and that ther is no other place
he could go to and take his said son so as to prevent said injuries.
Plaintiff further says that if not permitted to occupy his said
room, that in leaving, he would be compelled to take his said
son with him and pay his own board and lodging and the board
and loding of said child, all of which would be to his great
9. Plaintiff says that he has not adequate
remedy at law in the premises, and he therefore prays your honor
to grand and issue at once, a mandatory injunction requiring
defendant to unlock said door to said room, and a temporary restraining
order forbidding the defendant from, in any way, interfereing
with this plaintiff's use or occupancy thereof, and that on a
final hearing hereof, the said injunction be perpetuated, for
cost of suit and all other proper relief to which he may in law
or equity, be entitled and so will ever pray.
State of Texas,
County of Dallas,--
Before me, the undersigned authority, this day personally appeared
T. B. Reams, who after by be being duly sworn, on his oath states
that the facts stated in the foregoing petition as facts are
true and that those staed on information and belief, he verily
believes to be true.
T. B. REAMS.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this
Jan. 6, A. D., 1900.
District Court, Dallas County,
Calhoun Knox, Deputy.
Jan. 6, 1900.
-- Upon considering foregoing petition, it is ordered, upon plaintiff
giving bond in the sum of $100, conditioned as required by law,
the clerk will issue a temporary restraining order restraining
defendant from further interfering with plaintiff's ingress and
egress to said room in said house occupied by him and his son,
and from preventing plaintiff from access to his wife and daughter,
and will cite defendant to show cause at 5 o'clock p. m. Monday,
Jan. 8, in the fourteenth judicial district court room to show
cause why injunction should not issue as prayed for. J. J. ECKFORD,
- January 7, 1900,
Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 6, col. 4-5
Fourteenth Judicial District.
It is expected that the hearing to-morrow
afternoon will be largely attended.
- o o o -
Badges Distributed and Beat
of Force Will be Sworn In
Tomorrow--Length of Service
the shifting of the day and night squads of the police force
yesterday morning, more progress was made toward the final reorganization
of the department. The new badges were given out and "beat"
partners assigned. The mounted officers and patrolmen will now
be numbered as follows:
4, 1907, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 1-2.
Tom Ruddle No 1, Wm. Brice No.
2, R. Westover No. 3, J. V. Wright No. 4, J. W. Daniels No. 5,
Sam Hanie No. 6, C. A. Fanning No. 7, J. W. Ryan No. 8, C. H.
Murray No. 9, E. R. Williams No. 10, J. P. Alexander No. 11,
J. Parnell No. 12, T. C. Peak No. 13, George Garrison NO. 14,
John De Lee No. 15, S. S. Hall, No. 16, G. D. Brown No. 17, E.
B. Lane No. 18, J. D. Brannon No. 19, Joe Davis No. 20, E. M.
DeWitt No. 21, R. W. Burgess No. 22, W. D. Williams No. 23, W.
B. Parker, No. 24, S. H. Hall No. 25, G. O. Surber No. 26, Boone
Peak No. 27, Joe Austin No. 28, L. W. Brown No. 29, R. A. Holonquest
No. 30, T. M. Reasonover No. 31, T. N. Briggs, No. 32, G. M.
Shipperly No. 33, L. B. Thompson No. 34, R. F. Weakley No. 35,
J. T. Murray No. 36, G. R. Roberts No. 37, E. E. Warner No. 38,
G. F. Scott No. 39, J. T. Bentley No. 40, B. D. Moody No. 41,
C. O. Shea No. 42, C. T. Smith No. 43, Thos. R. McSwain No. 44,
Fred A. Lonsen No. 45, Geo. Murphy No. 46, A. B. McDougald No.
47, G. M. Norris No. 48, J. H. Hardin No. 49, Dexter Killingsworth
Part Pay -- S. J. Brown N. 51,
J. K. Helms No. 52, Jesse Wright No. 53, J. G. I. Jones No. 54,
S. L. Jackson No. 55, J. A. Bryant No. 56, W. S. Bass No. 57,
J. W. Fox No. 58.
As partners, the force was assigned
McDougald and Burgess, Hardin and Brice, Surber and Westover,
Parnell and Murphy, Hall and Holonquest, Peak and Scott, Briggs
and DeLee, Moody and Bentley, Weakley and Norris, Alexander and
Peak, DeWitt and Davis, Brown and Warner, Thompson and S. S.
Hall, Williams and Lane, Austin and L. W. Brown, Parker and Shea,
Reasonover and South, Roberts and Murray, McSwain and Killingsworth.
The numbers indicate the relative
length of time each man has been in the service. The entire force
will sworn in, it is announced, tomorrow.
- o o o -
MONEY TO THEIR OWNERS
Experience of One
Successful Amateur in Dallas
This Season--Economy and Health Have Resulted.
properly appreciate the value of [a] small garden in the economy
of domestic life. While the amount of money saved to a family
by a garden is, by no means, inconsiderable, and fully compensates
for the time and labor devoted to its cultivation, yet, its true
value is not measured solely by dollars and cents. From a hygienic
point of view, the worth of a garden is almost incalculable.
Vegetables gathered fresh and prepared for the table, as needed,
have a finer flavor and relish than when purchased from the store,
where, possibly, they have lain for days. If there is anything
in the claim of medical scientists that most diseases are communicated
by germs that lurk in the dust of the streets, to be carried
by the winds into the lungs and thence into the blood, producing
sickness, disease and death, then these germs must, also, to
some extent, be carried to the fruits and vegetables in the grocery
houses or displayed on the sidewalks in unprotected boxes and
baskets. As many vegetables are eaten without being cooked, there
must be more or less danger from the use of vegetables and fruits
that have been long gathered and thus exposed.
* * *
But, it is not intended here to
do more than make a passing notice of this feature of the question.
The prime object of this article
is to encourage Dallas citizens to utilize the many small pieces
and corners of ground about their homes now left to the weeds
Very few residences are without
small plats of unused ground, while many have ample room for
When carefully prepared and thoroughly
cultivated, it is astonishing how much may be produced on a very
small piece of ground, and when considering the value of a garden,
the health-giving exercise of tending it should not be overlooked.
One person of moderate energy may easily cultivate a modest little
garden by working in it a few minutes of morning and evenings.
The man of the hour, who, during
the day , is cooped up in an office down town, will find health
and pleasure and recreation by this moderate exercise when he
returns home. It will give him vim and vigor and inspiration
for his daily routine of indoor work.
In many places in Dallas, there
are vacant plots and neglected corners, which, if utilized as
indicated, would furnish the family all the vegetables they could
Garden as Money Saver.
- August 11, 1907,
Dallas Daily Times Herald, Magazine Section, p. 1, col. 4-7.
With a garden to draw on daily,
a family will require very little meat and the grocery bill will
be reduced at least fifty per cent during the spring and summer
months, when meats and heavy, rich viands are positively injurious
to the system. Thus, doctors' bills are minimized, health promoted
and plenty crowns the family board.
This is no idle theory. The writer
knows whereof he speaks. He has, this year, put the matter to
the test. He has a medium size garden which he has tended by
working it a few minutes of evenings after returning from his
duties down town and of mornings while breakfast is preparing.
On this garden, he spent, breaking up, re-breaking and for seed,
$4.50. The Irish potatoes gathered, if bought at retail, would,
alone, offset this initial outlay. A conservative estimate of
the value of the beans, beets, corn, turnip salad, radishes,
cabbage, onions, okra, pears, sweet potatoes and cantaloupes
grown here, if bought from stores and truck peddlers, is twenty-five
dollars, or a net profit on the investment of five hundred per
cent. His grocery and market bills have been reduced over fifty
per cent, he and his family have enjoyed good health, and he
has contributed nothing to the doctors' support, or to the drug
business of the city.
He has had a good table, too, and
he loves "good eating." Sancho Panza blessed the man
"who invented sleep," but the owner of this garden
in question blesses the man who "invented" eating,
and, if the people of Dallas, heads of families, wish to have
"good eating," good health, refreshing exercise and
happy homes, let them cut off the noxious weeds from the waste
patches and corners about their homes, plant a small garden to
provide their tables with clean, fresh, luscious, healthful vegetables
and thus demonstrate the value of a garden and the practical
wisdom of the Epicurean philosophy condensed in the epigram,
"while we live, let us live."
- o o o -
FOR TEN YEARS
A COURT CLERK
This Is Record Which
Is Held by B.
UNDER THREE CLERKS
Has Also Been Clerk
for Four Different
Judges--Fourteen Years as Dep-
uty County Clerk.
is a long time for any man to hold a politically appointive office,
yet this is the record of Ben F. Cullom, present clerk of the
county court at law of Dallas county. On the first day of March,
1910, Mr. Cullom was appointed clerk in charge of the county
court. At this time, there was only one county court in Dallas
county and Mr. Cullom had charge of the civil, criminal and probate
dockets. Mr. Cullom was appointed to this position by Albert
S. Jackson, then county clerk, and now president of the Dallas
board of education. He succeeded James H. Taylor, who resigned
as clerk to make the race for county judge. Judge Kenneth Foree,
now judge of the fourteenth district court, was then county judge.
- March 6, 1910, Dallas
Daily Times Herald, Sec. I, p. 10, col. 3-6.
In those days, small dockets were
used and pending cases had to be transcribed at the end of every
term of two months. Now, the improved loose-leaf dockets are
used and no transcribing is necessary. The disposed of cases
are simply taken out and placed in the disposed of dockets. Since
Mr. Cullom was first named as clerk of this court, he has served
under four county judges and no man is more thoroughly familiar
with the workings of the county court than he is. The judges
under whom Mr. Cullom has served as clerk are Judge Kenneth Foree,
Judge Ed S. Lauderdale, Judge Hiram F. Lively and Judge W. M.
Holland, the present judge of the county court at law.
While Mr. Cullom has been clerk
of the county court continuously for ten years, yet he has been
connected with the county clerk's office for the past fourteen
years. He was first appointed a deputy county clerk in 1896 by
Albert S. Jackson, and was re-appointed in 1898 and 1900, following
Mr. Jackson's election. He served four years under Frank R. Shanks
from 1902 to 1906. When Jack M. Gaston was first elected as county
clerk in 1906, he named Mr. Cullom as clerk of the county court,
despite the fact that Mr. Cullom, at that time, opposed him for
the office. He re-appointed him again at the beginning of his
Seven times has Mr. Cullom received
the following deputation as deputy county clerk of Dallas county:
"The State of Texas, county
of Dallas: I, --------- county clerk of the county of Dallas,
and state of Texas, having full confidence in Ben F. Cullom of
said county and state, do hereby nominate and appoint him, the
said Ben F. Cullom, my true and lawful deputy, in my name, place
and stead, to do and perform any and all acts and things pertaining
to the office of said county clerk, of said county and state,
hereby ratifying and confirming any and all such acts and things
lawfully done in the premises by virtue hereof. Witness my hand
this ---- day of ---- A. D. 19 ----, ------- County Clerk of
Dallas county, Texas."
The index to the criminal cases
in the county court at law shows that the first case filed March
1, 1900, to be number 23,113, and ends at 36,863, which indicates
that 13,750 criminal cases have been filed in that court during
the time Mr. Cullom has been clerk. On the first page of the
criminal docket, which was being used when Mr. Cullom became
clerk, was the notation: "This index begins at 22,729 and
ends at No. 36,863." This notation is in the handwriting
of James H. Taylor, former clerk and now deceased. Under the
notation, the following was written: "Ten years--the best
years of my life, have been spent at this desk. Here's hoping
good luck for the next ten. -- B. F. Cullom."
Some famous cases have been tried
in this court during this time, and the records prepared by Mr.
Cullom, the result of such cases establishing the validity of
the laws in question. Among these was the case of the state vs.
Frank Arroyo, charged with violating the Sunday law by opening
his saloon on Sunday, and tried on November 11, 1901, when he
was found guilty and fined $25. Defendant appealed and set up
as his defense that the city ordinance allowed saloons to be
opened on Sunday up to 9 o'clock a. m. and after 4 o'clock p.
m., which was known as the 9 to 4 law. The court of criminal
appeals affirmed the case, stating in the opinion that the city
could not make an ordinance in direct conflict with the state
law. Thus, the 9 to 4 law was knocked out. The case was tried
before Judge Lauderdale.
Another case, the state vs. H.
Reuter, charged with opening a saloon on election day, was tried
in 1903, and defendant was convicted and the case appealed. The
election which was being held was what is known as a stock law
election, to determine whether or not hogs, sheep and cattle
should run at large. The election was held in the city, as well
as the country. The court of appeals reversed the case, stating
that the city had an ordinance already governing the matter in
the city, and that the election was therefore void. So that when
a stock law election is being held in the country, saloons in
the city do not have to close. This case was also tried before
Another case, more recent, was
the T. P. Williams case, where in he was charged with maintaining
a saloon outside the prohibited district, to wit, corner of Exposition
and Armstrong avenues. The case was tried September 25, 1907,
before Judge Holland, without a jury, and defendant was adjudged
guilty and fined $105, thus holding the ordinance good. The case
was appealed and was affirmed by the highest court in the state.
Many changes have taken place and
new methods adopted since March 1, 1900. Ten years ago, and much
later, in fact, the criminal docket was set for the first Monday
in each term, and those in the jail who could not make bond had
to lay in jail for from a week to two months, awaiting a trial.
It was largely through Mr. Cullom's suggestion, that the court
adopted the rule of trying the jail docket every Monday morning,
and now, when a prisoner is placed in jail before Friday, he
gets a trial the following Monday.
For nearly four years, Mr. Cullom
was a deputy in the various other departments of the clerk's
office, making nearly fourteen years of continuous service with
that office, which is the longest time any one has served as
deputy county clerk in Dallas county. During these years, he
has made many friends along all classes who had business with
him, as he was never too busy to answer questions or given the
information desired. Lawyers having cases in court are among
Mr. Cullom's best friends, for the reason that he is courteous
and obliging and always ready and willing to wait upon them.
Representatives of the various
newspapers are also his friends, and many a "story"
they have written of courthouse happenings, which was told them
by Mr. Cullom, as he is regarded by those of the Fourth Estate
as a dependable news source.
- o o o -
FOR SON'S LIFE
TRAGEDY OF WORLD
TODAY ON STREETS OF
In a race
for the life of his son, about seven years old, who is afflicted
with tuberculosis, Frank Sullivan, hailing from North Dakota,
has reached Dallas in a queer, ark-shaped home on wheels drawn
by two horses. The vehicle, which stood on Murphy street this
morning near Main, attracted many sympathetic onlookers. Inside,
lay the wasted form of the little fellow, looking out on a world
in which happier boys were playing. In his hand was tenderly
clasped, a bird that lay with unfrightened eyes in the white
hand of the lad.
- February 28, 1911,
Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 3.
"My brother got that for me,"
he said this morning. "I talks to it; it's my friend. We
came from way up in North Dakota and my father is trying to get
to the Texas coast. They says it's warm and nice down there and
maybe I'll get better," he added with a wistful smile.
The family home of these seekers
after sunny climes, is a religious wagon. On its side is printed,
in crude type, the solemn Biblical warning, "Therefore,
be ye ready, for at such a time as you think not, the Son of
Maybe he will come to the little
bedridden chap. Here's luck to the kid.
- o o o -
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR
ABOUT 200 VOTING CER-
CAN'T FIND THE OWNERS
Many Potential Ballot-Wielders
Poll Taxes--Have Since Moved and
Can't Be Located--Collector
like 200 poll tax receipts are awaiting claimants in the office
of County Tax Collector Ellis. The payments were made at the
sub-stations established at different points in the city during
the campaign last January. In this sub-station work, the deputies
issued simple receipts for the payments and took the name of
the prospective voter, with the intention of mailing out the
regular voting certificates from the collector's office.
* * *
Nearly a thousand of these receipts
were mailed out during February, and most of them evidently reached
their destination. About 200, however, were returned, the postoffice
reporting its inability to find the men to whom the letters were
Collector is Anxious.
* * *
[(C) presumably indicates "colored"]
The batch is now on the hands of
the collector, and he is very anxious to get rid of it before
the voting booths are opened up for the first election.
"I hold these receipts and
the owners can have them by calling at my office," said
Mr. Ellis yesterday. "The men evidently wanted to vote,
or they would not have paid their polls. We are just as anxious
that they shall vote. But, we can't locate them and will have
to depend on them getting impatient at the delay and calling
around to see what the matter is before election day. It would
be a pity to have a patriotic voter lose his right of suffrage
for the year, simply because the mail carriers couldn't find
It is the opinion of the collector
that most of the men, who have failed to receive their receipts
have moved from the addresses which they gave the deputies since
List of Receipts.
voters, whose receipts are now held by the collector, are as
- March 5, 1911, Dallas
Daily Times Herald, p. 10, col. 1-3.
Jno. Abernathy, laborer, colored, 725 Elm.
B. B. Adams, grocer, Dallas, R. R. No. 8.
Tom Adkins, liquor dealer, colored, 142 Duncan.
A. G. Anderson, salesman, 2016 Bryan.
H. M. Anderson, tinner, 4533 McKinney.
S. J. Anderson, paper hanger, 254 Twelfth.
J. M. Barber, wagon yard, 906 Forney.
J. N. Barton, bookkeeper, 232 Ross.
I. L. Baxter, clerk, 442 Pacific.
Dick Bedford, porter, 1413 West Canton.
J. C. Bemins, leather worker, R. F. D. No. 4.
E. Beyer, saddler, 637 Seventeenth street.
W. M. Blackwell, laborer, 2005 Cochran.
A. Bolton, laborer, Pearl and Pacific.
W. W. Bowen, retired, 904 Eighth.
J. H. Bower, barber, 1_15 Jackson.
A. E. Boyett, brakeman, 939 Elm.
S. T. Brewer, move man, 1406 West Canton.
A. T. Brooks, restaurant, 327 Williams.
L. D. Brosson, engineer, 376 Elm.
W. M. Burnett, merchant, 107 South Ervay.
J. J. Bye, laborer, 2146 Wall.
C. A. Byron, contractor, 820 Seventh.
Jack Carter, carpenter, 348 Allen.
Will Carter, fireman, colored, Jackson and Austin.
W. R. Caruthers, street railway employe, 306 Terry.
S. B. Cobb, 112 Main.
W. H. Coleman, clerk. [address not given]
J. W. Collie, restaurant, Ardrey and Griffin.
Mitchell Cook, janitor, colored, 5007 Junius.
William Cooper, laborer, colored, 185 Belleview.
Andie Currie, laborer, 418 Cottage Lane.
T. D. Craig, barbecue man, 601 Haynes.
J. H. Curtis, carpenter, 129 East Canton.
C. A. Cullum, electrician, 212 South Harwood.
Henry Darrow, laborer, colored, R. F. D. No. 9.
Eugene Davis, porter, colored, 3504 Roberts.
Charles H. Debnisch, merchant, 326 Denver.
J. C. Dillard, steel worker, 818 Main.
Jos. Diseman, laborer, 861 Elm.
J. D. Dodd, laborer, colored, 3720 Grand.
W. C. Doering, merchant, 463 Pacific.
W. W. Dorris, street car man, 3723 Smith.
Chas. Dunn, teamster, 226 Hickory.
E. J. Davis, carpenter, colored, 135 Casey.
Edwin Edward, janitor, colored, 4518 Boute.
O. L. Ellis, telephone, 168 Browder.
Ernest Enlow, laborer, 3809 Thomas.
S. L. Estes, clerk, 3211 San Jacinto.
Thomas Farrell, railroad man, 334 Third.
James Feland, carpenter, 247 Whitaker.
Will fisher, butcher, 3504 South Harwood.
W. G. Fitts, bartender, 279 Illing.
W. E. Florer, stage employe, 11 Corsicana.
T. L. Foster, bookkeeper, R. F. D. No. 6.
J. L. Francis, contractor, Reagan.
L. V. Fussell, painter, 15 Beckley.
Irvine Fuqua, stenographer, 27 Clinton.
P. M. Golden, carpenter, R. F. D. No. 5.
Ray Goodman, clerk, 1827 Main.
W. A. Goff[?], laborer, colored, 101 South Carroll.
G. D. Gonronisis, waiter, 1933 Main.
Hugo Grocels, leather worker, 1400 McKinney.
V. G. Green, laborer, 1043 St. George.
L. C. Goldman, ice man, 262 McKinney.
W. H. Grider, blacksmith, R. F. D. No. 6.
M. S. Gunn, trunkmaker, 362 Terry.
N. Y. Gunn, laborer, Hall street.
Chas. Hanson, carpenter, Carrollton.
Ras Harrison, laborer, colored, 424 Hickory.
J. F. Harvey, millwright, Eagle Ford.
C. C. Harwell, collector, 84 Ballard.
W. H. Henderson, clerk, 508 North Akard.
M. Hendrickson, bartender, South Akard.
J. O. Heth, 5605 Reiger.
Willis Hawkins, teamster, colored, 4511 Phillips.
Lewis F. Holland, clerk, 601 Twelfth.
G. W. Hayden, peddler, Louise and Hickory.
W. A. Henderson, bookkeeper, Live Oak and Good.
Aaron Henry, porter, colored, 125 Cadiz.
Henry Henson, moveman, 675 Commerce.
J. M. Hickman, 111 Center.
Ed Hines, laborer, Dallas.
C. Holland, accountant, 1208 Live Oak.
J. D. Horn, dairyman, Paul and Knight.
Oscar Huckaby, saloon, 220 N. Lamar.
Henry A. Huckaby, laborer, Dallas.
Levi Johnson, restaurant, Lemmon & Cole.
E. G. Jackson, theatrical, 1809 Elm.
J. W. Jackson, salesman, 110 Madison.
Simpson Jesse, laborer, 247 Trinidad.
H. Johnson, laborer, 2554 Main.
Joe Johnson, porter, 415 N. Harwood.
J. G. Johnson, dairyman, Dallas.
J. R. Johnson, moulder, 560 Third ave.
T. J. Johnson, electrician, 675 Arza.
J. D. Johnson, porter, 140 Patterson.
Will Johnson, teamster, 151 Boll.
J. C. Jones, grocer, 4009 Julius. [Junius?]
Louis H. Kahrl, carpenter, 3210 Arza.
Arter Kelley, laborer, 247 Trinidad.
W. L. Kelley, clerk, McKinney and Knox.
T. H. Kennedy, bookkeeper, 4212 Rawlins.
Hargis Kincaid, real estate, 615 S. Akard.
Z. P. Krusz, gas fitter, 329 Melba.
E. S. King, farmer, Lancaster.
J. D. King, laborer, 140 Indiana.
Joe Lacy, janitor, Bryan.
W. H. Lampkin, St. Ry. emp., 12th street.
Ed LaPointer, laborer, 220 Gaston.
T. L. Leonard, laborer, 172 McKenzie.
Arch Lewis, solicitor, 655 N. Haskell.
William Lawson, laborer, 306 Ross.
R. M. Leonard, teamster, 964 Pennsylvania.
Daniel McCauley, supt. Thomas Hill.
M. H. MacKlaine, waiter, 238 Marilla.
R. F. Manor, retired, 5503 Ross.
Jacob Marchmer, retired, 2104 Sumpter.
Louis Machala, barber, 221 N. Ervay.
W. H. McAfee, clerk, 112 Kentucky.
G. McElroy, laborer, 556 Main.
W. G. McNair, harness maker, 196 McKinney.
G. V. McNeeley, 3610 Word.
H. B. Meador, conductor, 5634 Tremont.
P. O. Mertens, jeweler, Eugene.
D. S. Meers, florist, 824 Colorado.
James Mullen, tailor, 1602 Main.
R. A. Miller, laborer, Gould and Santa Fe.
J. C. Miller, exp. mess., 801 Elizabeth.
L. E. Minor, farmer, Dallas.
Jessie Mills, porter, 2426 Cottage Lane.
L. F. Moffett, engineer, 262 Commerce.
Chas. Moeller, packer, Pearl and Jackson.
Edward Moore, student, Throckmorton and Fairmount.
W. H. Moore, J., collar maker, Dallas.
J. D. Morgan, carpenter, 121 Gould.
Lon Morgan, porter, 10 Young st.
Will Morgan, laborer, 1004 S. Carroll.
L. E. Morney, transfer, 304 Graham.
H. B. Myers, laborer, Fourth & Fleming.
W. S. Myles, teacher, 338 Hall.
J. M. Neel, broom maker, 172 Melba.
J. H. Nixon, carpenter, 232 State.
R. T. Nash, clerk, 279 Eighth St.
Willie Neal, laborer, 220 Cottage.
M. R. Ott, plumber, Vickery.
R. L. Ousley, chauffeur, 1219 Park.
N. T. Prather, druggist, Main & Stone.
Howard Phenix, porter, Jackson.
Chas. Parker, saloon, Pearl & Pacific.
S. M. Patterson, foreman, 805 Center.
P. Randolph, laborer, Wood & Ervay.
Bert Revenaugh, chauffeur, 2710 Bryan.
W. E. Richardson, farmer, Dallas.
L. Z. Rick, clerk, 4517 Reiger.
M. Riggs, painter, 2751 Clarence.
Joe Rusek, cook, Park hotel.
Maran Ritchey, janitor, 1028 Comal.
J. Richards, artist, 1504 elm.
I. C. Robinson, carpenter, F. R. D. 9.
J. N. Rogers, pile driver, 120 St. George street.
T. J. Rogers, bookkeeper, Grand Prairie.
William Rogers, tailor, 1384 Canton.
E. R. Robby, insurance, Bishop and Stemmons.
H. B. Sanders, laborer (C), 1308 Caruth.
W. H. Sanderson, cotton buyer, 9 Colorado.
W. D. Settles, elevator operator, 607 Center.
J. U. Shamlin, carpenter, 4211 Keating.
H. D. Shay, well worker, 112 Jefferson.
O. L. Siebeir, saddler, 701 Center.
Leon Sierks, stone cutter, Jesse and Henderson.
Henry Smith, railroader, 4403 Bryan.
M. H. Spears, peddler, Fourth and Fleming.
O. E. Slater, wood yard, 1150 Forney.
J. S. Stanberry, city employe, 424 Eighth.
L. Stewart, laborer, 105 Lee.
P. G. Scholtman, watchman, 420 Melba.
Sebe Story, railroader (c), 208 Monroe.
A. F. Stowe, mechanic, Bryan and Parkway.
C. B. Swenener, cutter, 200 Bishop.
Glen Tison, express, 752 Commerce.
W. W. Thomas, newspaper, 1113 S. Ervay.
Wm. Thompson, laborer, 1887 Forney.
R. D. Thrash, clerk, 420 Eighth.
W. E. Tomerlin, well driller, 2940 Reagon.
E. L. Travis, salesman, 218 Eighth.
W. I. Trentham, bookkeeper, 3009 Peabody.
G. W. Truesdale, driver, R. F. D. 9.
E. L. Trimble, St. Louis and Akard.
Sellers Vines, laborer, Clark and Allen.
G. H. Vaught, harness maker, Tyler and Hayden.
Squire Walker, porter (C), 156 Wall.
Ben Wade, porter (C), Horton.
A. C. Watts, fireman, 3015 McKinnon.
Emmett Wilkins, laborer, Live Oak.
J. G. Warfield, real estate, Oriental hotel.
C. P. Weaver, carpenter, 313 Eighth.
John Weily, painter, 489 C Ervay.
Joe Welch, laborer, 3416 Arza.
J. J. Watts, waiter, 2205 Sumpter.
G. C. Wentworth, broom maker, 336 Wood.
W. R. West, driver, 216 Tella.
Clarence White, laborer (C), 215 Paris.
L. D. White, book binder, McKinney and Lee.
Sam White, laborer, Jordan.
R. Whitehurst, carpenter, 3523 Latimer.
W. A. Wickersham, carpenter, 5639 Simpson.
Alson Wider, machinist, R. F. D. 9.
J. O. Williams, carpenter, 496 Main.
Sam W. Williams, clerk, 187 West Canton.
James Wilson, butcher, N. Harwood.
Jim Windom, laborer, laborer (C), Carpenter and Edwards.
Horace E. Woodward, clerk, 4716 Ashland.
Reuben Woodward, laborer (C), 113 Atlanta.
D. Wright, laborer, laborer (C), 1320 McKenzie.
W. L. Young, laborer, 340 Rowan.
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New Auto Truck for Hauling City's Trash
This is one of the Kissel Kar trucks
now being tried out by the Sanitary Department of the City of
Dallas. Chief Sanitary Officer is seated on the left-hand side,
with the driver. The truck is loaded with the prize-winning trash
pile, recently accumulated on East Elm street in the Shriners'
trash cleaning contest.
This truck will hold three tons
and can make twenty-five miles an hour, loaded or empty. The
present bed was improvised to meet an emergency, but the regular
equipment includes a bed with a hydraulic dump. The department
has three of these trucks on trial and expects to operate them
in two eight-hour shifts. The News advocated the installation
of automobile trucks when the Sanitary Department was first created,
as they have been found economical in other places.
- May 4, 1913, Dallas
Morning News, Sec. I, p. 13, col. 2-4.
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