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To Visitations/Relations Index, 1890
Updated August 16, 2001

 


PERSONAL.

     Miss Mamie L. McKeen of Galveston is a guest of her sister, Mrs. H. C. Stevenson, 820 Live Oak.
     Miss Katie Craig has returned home from a visit to relatives at Paris.

- January 1, 1890, Dallas Morning News, p. 4.
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PERSONAL.

     Miss Lucy Davis of Tennessee is visiting Dallas and is a guest of her brother, J. Nat Davis.
     Gallatin Kearby of Wills Point, brother of Hon. Jerome C. Kearby, was in the city yesterday.
     W. H. Davis of Baird, who has been a guest of his brother, J. Nat Davis, returned home yesterday.
     Miss Mary Johnson, who was visiting relatives in the city during the past two months, left for her home at Cheneyville, La., last Wednesday evening, accompanied by Mrs. E. C. Meredith.

- January 3, 1890, Dallas Morning News, p. 5
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Personal.

     W. N. Coe, chief deputy in Sheriff Lewis' office, after a delightful visit with relatives in Kentucky, returned home.
     Julius Witchstock, with Logan, Evans & Smith, returned from Missouri, where he spent the holidays with relatives in Kentucky, returned home.

- January 3, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 1.
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PERSONAL.

     Sam C. Mittenthal of Vernon is in the city, stopping with his relatives for a few days previous to his departure for New York city.

- January 4, 1890, Dallas Morning News, p. 8.
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PERSONAL.

     Mrs. Smith, of Alabama, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Dunlap, 1136 Jackson street.

- January 5, 1890, Dallas Morning News, p. 4, col. ?
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The Drummers' Doings.

     Mr. W. F. Adair wishes to say to his friends, that owing to the death of his father, he will not be on the road for a few days.

- January 7, 1890, Dallas Morning News, p. 5 col. 1.
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PERSONAL.

     Mrs. M. B. Goode, of Sacramento, Cal., is in this city on a visit to her father, Rev. Dr. R. C. Buckner.

- January 7, 1890, Dallas Morning News, p. 5 col. 1.
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Personals.

     C. P. Smith, who served with distinction as special city judge, was called to his former home in Vincennes, Indiana, by a telegram from his father last night, which announced the fatal illness of his mother. He expects to be absent three weeks.

- January 8, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4 col. 2.
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THE RAILROADS.

     W. H. Foss of the ticket department of the Texas & Pacific, has resigned his position and will go to Cisco to-morrow for a short visit with relatives.

- January 9, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2 col. 1.
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Personal.

     Julius Wittstoch, after spending the holidays with relatives in Missouri, returned to the city to-day.

- January 9, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5 col. 5.
- o o o -

A Visitor Writes
Of Dallas and Her Rapid Progress...

     Mr. R. Havens, of Plattsburg, New York, who recently visited his son, R. W. Havens in this city, contributes the following condensed and interesting article on Dallas and Texas to his home paper....

- January 10, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 1.
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About the Metropolis.

     Mrs. W. E. Ward died at her home at Waxahachie yesterday morning. She was a sister of Judge Aldridge of this city and was held in high esteem by all who knew her. The funeral took place at Waxahachie last evening.

- January 10, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 5.
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DALLAS IN BRIEF.

     Judge John C. Nott, of the district court of Albany, New York, died Sunday last after a long illness. Cooper Nott of Dallas, is a brother of deceased.

- January 14, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5 col. 1.
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DALLAS IN BRIEF.

     Mrs. Ledford, a poor woman who had been cast off by her relatives, it is said, was taken to the poor farm near Hutchins, to-day. She is subject to fits, but the physicians say that she is not incurable.

- January 17, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
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The City in General
Personal.

     C. H. Cooper leaves to-night to attend the funeral of Mrs. David Stratton, his sister, who died last night in Chicago.
     ...C. P. Smith, whose adopted home is in Dallas, and who is now visiting his parents in Vincennes, [Ind.]...

- January 18, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 5.
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[No Heading]

     Mrs. George W. Cooke, after a visit with relatives at Tyler, returned home yesterday.

- January 22, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 2.
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Personal.

     M. E. Philips of St. Louis, the well-known railroad detective now in the employ of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, is in the city and will make Dallas his headquarters. Mrs. Philips accompanies him, and will reside here in future.

- January 22, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
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[No Heading]

     A telegram to Mr. Charles L. Betterton from Carthage, Ill., announces the death of his wife's mother, Mrs. Ellen Cahill, this morning.

- January 23, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
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Personal.

     C. P. Smith arrived home this morning from a visit to his parents in Vincennes, Ind. He got in his work for Dallas while he was gone. Very few have given the city as much advertising abroad in the same length of time that Mr. Smith did, and as a result, a number of Indiana people have their heads turned towards Texas.
     Col. Hugh Fisher, of Bement, Ill., is in the city stopping with his cousin, W. H. Fisher. Col. Fisher is a capitalist and he declares his intention of investing in Dallas real estate...

- January 23, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
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Pleased With Dallas
Is Colonel Edmonson, the Noted Kentucky Auctioneer.

     One of the objects of the Colonel's visit to Dallas was to see his son, J. N. Edmonson, a young lawyer, who came here in November from Ann Arbor University, with his partner, V. O. Hildreth. Mr. Hildreth is from Paris, Ky.....Mr. Edmonson was also graduated from the Kentucky University, the old Jefferson Davis school.
Colonel Edmonson will depart for Lexington next Saturday...

- January 27, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 1.
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SOCIETY GOSSIP.

     Miss Maude Clark of Ozark, Mo., who has been visiting her brother, Mr. Henry Clark, and family at Oak Cliff for some months past, has returned to her home, much to the regret of a large circle of admirers whom she made during her sojourn here.

- January 29, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
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DALLAS IN BRIEF.

     T. N. Larkin, of the clerical force in the office of County Clerk Scott, was called to Vicksburg, Miss., last night by a telegram announcing the death of his brother.

- February 5, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 1.
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Personal.

     Miss Ella Sites and Mrs. Alice Clyette, of Terrell, are visiting Mrs. Buck, their sister, who lives in North Dallas.

- February 5, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
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Sad News.

     Col. J. P. C. Whitehead, this morning, received a telegram from his sister, which conveyed the sad intelligence that his mother, who lives in Augusta, Ga., and who has been ill some time, was in an unconscious state and the worst was expected every moment.

- February 21, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 1.
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City Notes.

     W. H. Norton, aged 74 years, father of Mrs. John Carter, died yesterday at her residence. His death had been expected several
     Mrs. Susannah Pearce of Trenton, N.J., writes to the chief of police, this city, enquriing after her cousin, Eliza Wilkes, who, she says, came from Staffordshire, England, and settled in Dallas county near this city years ago.

- March 18, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 2.
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Personal.

     Mrs. John E. Lester, mother of Rev. Dixon C. Williams, arrived in the city last night from her home in Lebanon, Tenn. As might be expected, Mrs. Lester takes great interest in her son's work and welfare. She will remain with him until next Monday, when she expects to return home. The siege at Fort Worth followed by two sermons a day in this city, Saturday excepted, is taxing Mr. Williams physically. He preaches with a great deal of energy and nothing but a system of the greatest vitality could hold up under such constant labor.

- March 27, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 4.
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Personal.

     Mr. I. L. Stanley, who for the past several years has been identified with the Times-Herald as foreman of the mechanical department and secretary of the Times Publishing Company, left yesterday, accompanied by his wife, to visit his parents and his old home in Dublin, Ga. They will be absent about a month. The Times-Herald wishes them a pleasant visit and safe return.

- April 11, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5. col. 4.
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[No Heading]

     Mrs. M. D. Rosson, of Waxahachie, is visiting her niece and nephews, Messrs. McDonald and sister, at 975 Live Oak. She is considering the matter of investing in Dallas real estate.

- April 14, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5. col. 5.
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THE CITY GOVERNMENT.

     Tom Myers, captain of Bryan street hose fire company, is a happy man to-day. Last night, he took unto himself a wife--Miss Sallie Cunningham, a charming young lady, whose parents reside in Burleson county. The marriage was solemnized at the residence of Capt. Ed. Cornwell on San Jacinto street last night at 8 o'clock, by Rev. Dr. Allen, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal Church. The happy couple are receiving the congratulations of their friends to-day.

- April 17, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4. col. 2.
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A SAD CASE.
_______

J. W. Wininger Starts Home and
Fails to Arrive There.

     J. W. Wininger, who was discharged from the city hospital the other day, where he was treated under a case of chronic sore eyes, is missing. The hospital steward, Mr. Sanford, purchased a ticket for Mr. Wininger and saw him on the train bound for his home at Round Rock, but dispatches from his family state that he has not been seen or heard of. At times, his reason was impaired on account of his intense suffering, and it is feared he has wandered away. The unfortunate man has a wife and a family of children depending upon him for the comforts of life.

- April 22, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
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Mesquite News.

     Miss Sallie Worthington, an accomplished young lady of Dallas, visited her cousin, Miss Janie Worthington, this week.

- April 25, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2-3.
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The City Government

     The Lousivlle Post, published in Louisville, Ky., the former home of city secretary McGrain, contains the following complimentary notice of the affable secretary:
     Mr. Wm. McGrain, formerly of Louisville and brother of Mr. James McGrain, the lawyer, was unanimously re-elected city secretary of Dallas, Tex., at the last meeting of the council of that city..has lived in Dallas several years, and is exceedingly popular, he was formerly a newspaper man.

- May 27, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2-3.
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Personal.

     Rev. Dr. Rosser of Leesburg, is in the city, the guest of his son, Dr. Rosser, corner Washington and Swiss avenues.

- May 29, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
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Personal.

     J. W. Kenner of Eureka, Ark., is visiting his niece, Mrs. W. A. Hudson. Mr. Kenner was a soldier in the Confederate army and he was a member of "Old Tige's" famous brigade.
     Capt. J. P. Murphy has returned from a trip to Mexico. He was accompanied by his brother-in-law, S. W. Tyler, a visiting engineer of Central City, Col.

- May 31, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 1.
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Personal.

     Miss May Robinson, a distinguished graduate of the Nashville Normal college, is the guest of her cousin, Miss Emma McDonald, 1029 Main street.
     Misses Daisey and May Ramsey, of Merdian, Miss., who have been visiting their brother, Wood Ramsey, in Edgewood, returned home yesterday.

- June 4, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

Obituary.

     Yesterday, June 5, 1890, Mr. Thomas Leeds Mitchell died suddenly at his home in Bristol Ferry, Rhode Island, aged seventy-nine years. He was the last of five brothers of Mrs. John Henry Brown, and was the father of Mr. Thomas L. Mitchell of Dallas, both of whom left on the Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe to-day to attend the funeral.
     For nearly forty years, he was one of the most noted business men of Apala-Chicola, Florida, where he accumulated a large fortune in real estate, ships and compresse, all of which were swept away by the calamities of war. Of later years, he resided in Rhode Island.

- June 6, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 4.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     M. H. Rice arrived in the city yesterday from Mopane, California, where he has visited his daughter. After a brief sojourn with his son, Officer Rice, the old gentleman will go to Moberly, Mo., his old home, to visit another son, who is chief of the fire department of that city.

- June 7, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
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UNDER THE DOME.
LACEY'S HABEAS CASE.

     The habeas corpus case against Morris Lacey, involving the care and custody of a child, will be disposed of by Judge Burke to-morrow. The law is not clear in this particular and Judge Burke will make a ruling and let the supreme court pass on the same.

- June 9, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 4.
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UNDER THE DOME.
HABEAS CORPUS CASE.

     Judge Burke has a habeas corpus case before him this afternoon. Miss Katy Sheets, a young lady of 18 years, is endeavoring to secure the custody of her orphan sister, Louise Leonard, a child of 12 years, who is an inmate of the household of Mr. Morris Lacy. John Leonard, a brother of Miss Sheets, interposes his objections to the little girl being delivered over to her sister. He says that he is able to educate her, that he has kept her at school at Galveston for the past six years and brought the child to Dallas two weeks ago to place her in a better school. Miss Sheets was adopted when a child by a family named Sheets and has been almost a stranger, it is claimed, to her brother and sister.

- June 10, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
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Miss Sheets Wins.

     Judge Burke decided the habeas corpus case, referred to in court proceedings yesterday, in favor of Miss Katie Sheets, who was allowed the custody of her sister, Louise Leonard. The child is to be kept at the Ursuline convent until July.

- June 11, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Miss Zilah Gillespie has returned to the home of her brother, C. B. Gillespie, after a year's absence as teacher of music in Celeste college.
     E. Haughton, after a pleasant visit with relatives in Missouri, returned to the city to-day.
     Charles McConnell of Missouri is the guest of his brother, the well-known real estate agent.
     Chas. Allen and daughter, Miss Hattie, of Lowell, Mass., are in the city, the guest of E. G. Rust, a relative. Mr. Allen is a successful contractor.

- June 11, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
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High Honors for a Texan.

     A private telegram has the following to say of a well known young gentleman of Galveston, a son of Mr. Geo. Dealey, an old and prominent citizen of that city, but now a citizen of Dallas and a brother of T. W. and Geo. B. Dealey of the Galveston-Dallas News:
     "James O. Dealey of Galveston graduated yesterday from Brown University, Providence, R I., as bachelor of arts. He also received the Greek prize. He has accepted the chair of ancient and modern languages at the Texas Normal College, which will open next September at Denton, Tex."
     Mr. Dealey has been away six year. He spent two years at Cook Academy, Havana, N. Y., and four years at Brown University. All the professors of both colleges have given him testimonials of the highest possible character.
     He left yesterday for Dallas, coming by water via Galveston, his old home, where he will spend a few days attending the teachers' convention and greeting his friends, arriving here about July 1. He will remain visiting his parents at their residence on Chestnut Hill, until he goes to Denton.

- June 20, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 4.
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Personal.

     Miss Jeffie Walker, who spent the winter in Dallas with her mother, Mrs. Jay Smith, has returned to Georgia.

- June 23, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

Personals.

     Miss Mamie L. Martin of Fort Worth is visiting her sister, Mrs. Will H. Rawlins, at her home in Oak Lawn, North Dallas.
     Mrs. Annie L. Hollman left yesterday for Alabama to visit her mother. From that state, she will go north to visit friends.

June 24, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
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[No Heading]

     Miss Clifford and Georgia Castleberry, two of Jefferson's bells, are visiting their sister, Mrs. S. C. Massey, on Lake avenue.

- June 26, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
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Society Resume.

     Master Willie Schartz, a bright, handsome little boy of Mexia, is spending his vacation with his aunt, Mrs. Fannie Rubenstein, on Akard street.

- June 27, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
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Society Resume.

     Mrs. Norwood of Oak Cliff left last Wednesday for Honey Grove to visit her parents.
     Miss M. Gracie Lambert leaves Dallas the 1st of July to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Lambert of Austin, Minn.

- June 30, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2-3.
- o o o -
 

Personal.

     Mrs. S. D. Cordova, of Austin, who has been the guest of her uncle, Col. W. M. O'Leary, of the News, after a delightful visit in thie city, returned to the state capitol last evening.

- July 3, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 5.
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MESQUITE MATTERS.

     Senator Kimbrough left last ight for Madisonville, Tenn., where he goes to visit his aged parents and his relations, and wil join his family who preceded him some two weeks ago. This morning, a telegram came announcing the fact that his youngest son, Coke, is not expected to live.

- July 9,1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
- o o o -

Local Notes.

     Dr. Robert Blair received note of death of his oldest sister at Westminster, S. C., a year ago. His mother died at the same place. Same patients as were in his office at mother's notice of death were there at his sister's notice of death.

- July 11, 1890, Dallas Morning News, p. 5, col. 1.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Mrs. L. W. Clark is visiting relatives and friends at Bryan.
     Dr. C. D. Bilbro, formerly of Alabama, now near Waco, Texas, is visiting his niece, Mrs. J. H. Webster, corner Live Oak and Ewing streets. The doctor enjoys fine health, being 83 years of age. Like every one who has not seen Dallas for several years, he expresses great surprise and admiration while viewing the many improvements throughout the city.

- July 17, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     Mr. Wedel Spence and family are visiting relatives at Austin, the capital city.

- July 18, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
- o o o -

Society Resume.

     Mr. U. F. Short will leave on Wednesday for Sedalia, Mo., on a visit to his family and numerous friends in the queen city of that state.

- July 21, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Mrs. A. S. Taylor and her sister, Miss Ida Moffett, of Lancaster, are spending the week with their cousin, Miss Leala Rawlins, Oak Lawn North Dallas.

- July 30, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Miss Maggie Gill, who has been visiting her parents for the last month, has returned to Fort Worth.
     Miss Addie Burger has returned home from Denison, where she has been visiting her sister, Mrs. L. Kirkbride, and friends at that place. Mrs. L. Kirkbride returned home with her on a visit at 1884 Elm street, where she will be glad to see her old friends.

- July 31, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
- o o o -
 

Personal.

     Mrs. Thomas P. McEnnis and daughter, Louise, have gone to Virgnia to spend the summer.
     Mrs. J. S. Steele returned yesterday from the bedside of her father at Weatherford. He is improving.

- August 2, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 4.
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Personal.

     Mrs. J. F. Zang, Oak Cliff, has returned from a visit with her children to relatives at Belton.
     Mrs. Norma Exford has returned, having been absent from the city a month visiting friends, relatives and her old home in the southern part of the state.

- August 4, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 5.
- o o o -

Personals.

     Mr. J. S. Parsons, of Columbia, Tex., son of Gen. W. H. Parsons, has been spending several days in Dallas among his friends, Messrs. F. M. Ragsdale and J. C. Cuttler. Mr. Parsons is delighted with Dallas and its prospects of becoming the grandest city in the south. Mr. Parsons thinks he will make this his home after his visit to the reunion of his father's old brigade, the Twelfth Texas, at Weatherford.

- August 5, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 6.
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Local Notes.

     Miss Mary Cummins of Houston returned Thursday after a three weeks' visit to her cousin, Miss Emma Genching, on College avenue.
     Mrs. C. I. Wilmans of Oak Cliff is visiting her son, Will, in Houston.

- August 7, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
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Personal.

     Miss Clara Asher, a charming young miss of Memphis, Tenn., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Sidney Reinhardt, on Browder street. She will no doubt be quite an acquisition to Dallas society.

- August 7, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
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[No Heading]

     Mrs. Thos. H. Mitchell and children departed for Rhode Island via the Santa Fe to-day for a two-months visit with relatives.

- August 8, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 5.
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[No Heading]

     Dr. J. V. Spears of Kissimer, Fla., is on a visit to his father, Capt. Noa Spears, of the Bankers and Merchants National bank of this city.

- August 11, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Miss Maude Tipton of Denison and her friend, Miss Cullie Walker, are visiting Miss Maude's aunt, Mrs. W. Hunstable, on Wall street.
     Mrs. J. E. Hambrick and little son are visiting Coryell county relatives.
     Mr. J. Nat Davis, a valued member of the T
IMES-HERALD family, with his wife and children, departed to-day for his old home in East Tennessee, where he will remain until the middle of next month, the guest of relatives.

- August 11, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Miss Issie Graham is in the city and stopping with her relatives on Cole avenue.
     Mr. M. O. Keithly of the Christian Courier, was yesterday called to Bonham to the bedside of his sick child. A dispatch from him to a friend in the office says the little one is still alive, but with little hopes of recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Keithly have many friends in Dallas who will sincerely regret to hear of the death of their dear little one.
     Misses Bessie and Julia Chapman, the twin daughters of Dr. E. M. Chapman, celebrate their eleventh birthday to-day.

- August 12, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
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Personal.

     Rev. W. L. Williams of Wolfe City is visiting his aunt, Mrs. N. C. Pearce, at 72 Greenwood street.

- August 16, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Mrs. W. B. Smartt has returned to her home in Dallas after a pleasant visit of several months to relatives and friends in St. Louis and Nashville, Tenn.

- August 21, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 4.
- o o o -

LEADING MERCHANT DEAD.
_______

A Brother of Mr. Sam Klein
Laid Away.

     The following article is reproduced from the Cincinnati Enquirer, the subject of the sketch being a brother of Mr. Sam Klein, of this city:
     The remains of Mr. Solomon Klein, the senior member of the extensive wholesale house of Klein Bros., & Hyman, will arrive in this city to-night. The funeral services will take place at his late residence. No. 26 Fulton avenue, Walnut Hill, on Thursday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock. Mr. Klein died at Wuerzburg, Bavaria, on the 7th of August. Last April, his health began to fail, and on the 1st of July, he sailed with his wife for Europe, where he immediately went under the care of the eminent Dr. Leub, of Wuerzburg. He suffered from serious complications of the liver and stomach. Mr. Klein was a native of Germany, and came to America in the fall of 1867. He first went into business at Rushville, Indiana, and in 1873, came to Cincinnati, where he at once took a leading position among the wholesale liquor men of the city. Genial in manner, charitable towards all, cleverly attentive to business, he made friends with all he came in contact with, and his loss will be deeply deplored. Mrs. Klein was too ill to accompany her husband's remains, being on a sick bed at the time of their shipment. She will sail for America on the 23rd in the steamer, Ida. Mr. Klein leaves a family of eight children, well provided for.

- August 22, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

[No Heading]

     Mrs. R. D. Rawlins has returned home from Minneapolis after a month's visit to her niece, Mrs. Will Z. Moffatt.

- September 1, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Mrs. C. I. Wilmans of Oak Cliff returned home last evening after a month's visit to her son in Houston.
     F. R. Foote, deputy in the district clerk's office, has returned from a visit to relative and friends at his hold home in Alabama.
     Mrs. M. W. Ericson, her sister, Mrs. Beall, and her mother, Mrs. Collins, left last night for Lookout Mountain, Tenn., and Attala, Ala.

- September 2, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -
 

Personals.

     Mrs. J. F. Kern of Palestine is the guest of her sister, Mrs. T. J. Crowe, on Harwood street.
     Mrs. George Clark and Miss Sallie, her daughter, have gone to St. Louis to spend several weeks with relatives.
     J. C. B. Taber returned yesterday from a business trip to New York and the eastern jewelry factories. His son, Benj. Taber, will remain in New York for a few weeks.

- September 4, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
- o o o -

Personal.

     Miss Mamie O'Brien, who has been on a visit for several months at her aunt's, Mrs. B. N. Carty, has returned to her old home, St. Louis.

- September 5, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

City Notes.

     Clara Wolf, residing near the depot of the Oak Cliff Elevated railroad, was robbed of $25 last night--presumably by a friend. She was preparing to visit her mother in Tarrant county and placed the money in a slipper in a trunk. Her female acquaintance witnessed the proceedings and suspicion attracted to her. Arrests were made, but the parties were afterwards discharged. A pistol and several articles of jewelry were also taken.

- September 8, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

Personal.

     J. C. Buchanan has gone for a month's visit to relatives in Moscow, Ohio.

- September 9, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
- o o o -

FOR FIFTY YEARS.
_______

A Worthy Couple Walk Through
Life Together.

     Capt. A. P. Wozencraft, city attorney, returned from Arkansas this morning. On the 8th of September, he was present at a most enjoyable reunion--the celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the wedding of his parents. The worthy couple live near Princeton, Dallas county, Arkansas, where they are loved and honored by all who know them. Ten sons and daughters with their wives and husbands (the captain is barred), thirty grand children and a number of great grand children, were present at the reunion to make glad the hearts of the grey-haired pair.
     Captain Wozencraft says the Democrats of Arkansas are wild with joy over the result of the election and the overwhelming defeat of Fizzer.

- September 10, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 6.
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Personal.

     Miss Georgie O. Garrett of Graham, who has been visiting her uncle and a aunt, Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Garrett, of Germania street, left last night for Delphi, Ind., where she goes to enter a college of music.

- September 10, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 2.
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Personal.

     Harvey Milligan, who has been absent several years in California, is in the city visiting relatives.
     Mr. Charles O. Wood and family returned this morning from a summer visit to Mrs. Wood's mother, a resident of southwest Texas.

- September 15, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 1.
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Personal.

     Mr. N. K. Wright has returned from an extended trip to his old home in Cincinnati, whither he went from the G. A. R. encampment at Boston. Mr. Wright says he found the TIMES-HERALD up there every day and thus kept up with Dallas news.
     St. Louis Globe-Democrat: Mrs. J. H. Allen of Dallas, Texas, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Goddard, at Hotel Beers.

- September 22,1890; Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 1.
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Personal.

     Miss Mary Jackson, of Sabine Pass, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. M. Reagan, in Fair Land.

- September 24, 1890; Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
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ON THE TRAIL.
________

A Mother Visits Dallas to Ascer-
tain Whether Her Daughter
Is Married or Not.

_______

The Object of the Search Lo-
cated at Duncanville, on
the Santa Fe.

     Last evening's Texas & Pacific train from the east brought as passengers to this city, Mrs. Regina Hanson and her son-in-law, both of New Orleans. The lady formerly resided in Dallas and was highly esteemed by all who knew her. To an old friend, she at once made known her mission to Dallas at this time: A few months ago, her daughter, Miss Regina, a plump and prepossessing maiden, departed from her home in company with her lover, John J. Henderson. They located at Marshall, where Henderson endeavored to obtain employment. Miss Regina wrote to her mother that she was married to Henderson in that city, the Catholic priest officiating and a gentleman named "Mack," acting as witness. Mrs. Hanson, to satisfy existing doubts in her own mind, wrote to the priest and Mack, and in due time, her letters were answered. The clergyman denied that he had married the couple and Mack wrote that they were strangers to him. Henderson and the girl came to Dallas, September 1, and rented a house from H. C. Stevenson. Henderson failed to find employment in the city, and a few days ago, the couple went to Duncanville, on the Santa Fe railroad. This much, Mrs. Hanson ascertained this morning, and accompanied by her son-in-law, the anxious mother departed for that village this afternoon. If the couple are not man and wife, there will be a lively scene enacted at Duncanville this evening.

- September 25,1890; Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 6.
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Personal.

     Joe Horton of Lamonte, Mo., is visiting his relatives in the metropolis of Texas.

- September 26,1890; Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 5.
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[No Heading]

     George McVey, of the freight dept. of the Mo. Kansas & Texas, departs for Sedalia, Mo., to-night, to attend a family re-union on Tuesday next.

- September 27,1890; Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 1.
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"GIVE HIM JUSTICE."
_______

One of the Leslie Party Sends a
Message.

     Acting Chief of Police Ed. Cornwall recieved the following telegram this morning:
     J
ERSEY CITY, N. J., Oct. 3.--Chief of Police, Dallas, Tex: Have justice done George Warren, now in county jail, and oblige New York friends.
F
REDERICK J. COLVIN,
Of Frank Leslie's.
     George Warren, the man referred to in the telegram, was convicted of aggravated assault and battery in the county court yesterday and given six months in the county jail and fined $50. He was indicted for choking a boy on Elm street, two or three months ago, and is a plumber by trade. Mr. Colvin was in Dallas with the Russell Harrison party last spring. Warren's relatives are said to be prominent residents of New York City.

- October 4, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 4.
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Personal.

     H. N. Milligan of San Bernardino, Cal., is in the city visiting old friends and old scenes.

- October 10, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 8, col. 4.
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Personal.

     Ben Wolfson, of Coushatta, La., a prominent farmer, is visiting his brother, Leo Wolfson.
     Guy P. Holland, of Eminence, Ky., is visiting his brothers, C. V. and E. R. Holland of the Times-Herald.

- October 27, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 2.
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[No Heading]

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Williams, of Bonham, are in the city visiting relatives and attending the Fair. Mr. Williams is an old Dallas boy and travels for a Philadelphia house.

- October 27, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 7, col. 1.
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Society Mirror.

     Mrs. Dr. Swain and Miss Cary Swain of Prairie Grove, are visiting Dallas the Fair, the guests of their sister, Mrs. G. R. Knight, at 144 Cochran street.

- October 28, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 9, col. 1-3.
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Died.

     Mrs. Col. Geo. W. Hynson received the sad news of the death of her father, Thomas Ball, this morning, who died in Eden, Ontario. He was one of the early settlers and among the first to make a clearing in Elgin county. He was 78 years old and leaves a wife and seven children.

- November 12, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 4.
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SOCIETY MIRROR.

     Mrs. B. S. Doremus, widow of Dr. J. E. C. Doremus, deceased, is visiting her son, Mr. Cornelius Doremus, on Annex avenue.

- November 18, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 4.
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Society Mirror.

Mr. Max Castan, a prominent young business man of Kansas City is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Leo Wolfson, also Miss Fannie Wolfson of New Orleans, sister of Mr. Wolfson.

- November 22, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
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SOCIETY MIRROR.

     Mrs. Charles Titch, nee Miss Wertheimer, a former social favorite of this city, is the guest of her uncle, Mr. J. Dunkelspeil and family.
     Mrs. Herman Elsas, now a resident of New York, accompanied by her sister, Miss Tillie Reinhart, has returned to Dallas. Miss Tillie is a beautiful and acomplished young lady, and will be a great acquisition to Dallas society.

- November 26, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
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[No Heading]

     Rev. B. W. N. Sims, Mrs. Sims, his wife, and Mrs. Jones, his aunt, who is upwards of 80 years old, are expected to arrive to-night from Gonzales, where Mr. Sims is pastor of the Baptist church. They will spend the balance of the week with Mr. Sim's brother, Rev. A. M. Sims, pastor of the First Baptist church in this city. Sunday night, Rev. B. W. N. Sims is expected to fill the pulpit at that church and Sunday afternoon, he will preach at the McKinnon street mission.

- November 26, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 4.
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Personal.

     Louis Duffy, on the road for Paullus Bros. of St. Louis, spent Christmas with his mother at Houston, and returned to Dallas to-day.

- November 27, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 1.
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SOCIETY MIRROR.

     Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Welch, who have been spending several weeks the guests of their niece, Mrs. W. H. Clark, on Bryan street, left yesterday for Galveston, where they will visit friends for a week, and then go to the City of Mexico to remain until springtime.

- December 9, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 4, col. 3.
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Personal.

     Mrs. Mary Reynolds and her daugher, Miss Mamie, have gone to Waco to visit relatives.

- December 13, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 1, col. 5.
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Society Mirror.

     Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Coleman arrived in the city yesterday and are stopping at the Windsor. The young couple have just completed their bridal tour of six weeks in Florida, Louisiana and a visit with relatives in Mississippi and Georgia. Mr. Coleman is one of the lecturers of the national alliance and was for several years on the editorial staff of the National Economist, published at Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. Coleman will make Dallas their home in future.
     Mr. Coleman being now connected with the editorial department of the Southern Mercury. Mrs. Coleman is an Indiana girl, a most charming lady, and the Times-Herald welcomes her to the proud metropolis of the empire state of the South.

- December 15, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 2.
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Back to the Old Home.

     Robert B. Seay and his brother, B. T. Seay, leave to-night for Hartsville, Tenn., their old home, to spend the Christmas holidays with their father, who is eighty-seven years of age, but still hale and hearty. Mr. Robert Seay says he is priming himself for some big opossum hunts.

- December 20, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 2, col. 3.
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Society Mirror.

     Mrs. M. F. Fresenius and daughter, Miss Eudora, of this city, are the guests of their daughter and sister, Mrs. F. M. Forshee, of Fort Worth.
     Miss Bessie Jones, who is visiting her uncle, Capt. W. C. Ward, on South Highlands, a suburb of Birmingham, Ala., is spoken of by the Age-Herald, as one of the pleasant young lady visitors of that city.

- December 30, 1890, Dallas Daily Times Herald, p. 5, col. 3.
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