The Brand (Hereford, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, September 26, 1902 Page: 1 of 14
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Per y<u $1.00
6 Months .50
3 " .25
IN CLUBS or SIX
To si* different
Display, 25 cent*
per inch. dis-
counts for ÍI we or
Lr cal rt i<ltR^ no-
hne, each inser-
TERMS, CASH IN
Address all busi-
tionsand make all
Entered April 17, 1902. as second-class mail matter, post office at Hereford, Texas, Act of Congress of March 3, 1879
HEREFORD, TEXAS, SEPTEMBER 26, 1902
IF YOU WANT TO BUY OR
sell Property, Cattle or anything
else come and see us. We
have a very fine list of
properties to show
Yours for business
BROOKS BROS. & GRAVES
The cotton gin at Memphis com-
menced operations last week.
Beginning July 1st, there'll be two
of 'em each day. Isn't that nice, tf
Channing will soon have a banking
institution. Col. A. G. Boyce will
be president and hi son, L. H.
Boyce, the oashler.
The Baptists will spend about
$450 in putting in modern seats in
their church. They will be ordered
at once.—Clarendon Industrial West.
T. P. Thomas of Meridian was in
our town again this .week looking
into the matter of establishing a
national bank at this place.—Claude
The S R E lands, consisting of
forty sections iq the south part of
Hemphill county and the northern
part ot Wheeler county, were sold
recently by the Alliance Trust Co.
to Davidson Bros, and Pitts at $2.50
per acre.—Canadian Record.
Beginning July 1st, there'll be two
of 'em each day. Isn't that nice? tf
Most sections of the Panhandle
received a drenching rain last week.
Plainview was visited Sunday by
the fire fiend and the buildings on
the west side of its main street were
Light snow fell as far south as
Texline the night of the 12th, and
there was a heavy frost at Chicka-
sha, I, T.—Ex.
The Higgins New3 says: At a
recent meeting of the Santa Fe
directors In New York it was decided
to tu'ld a ««cut off" from Albu-
querque, New Mexico, to Bovina, a
small station on the Pecos Valley in
Thera,are forty-three barrels of
empty beer bottles and eighteen
barrels of malt tonic bottles at the
bottling works by the railroad, to be
shipped out. This doesn't look
much like Amarillo was a dry
town.-—Amarillo Record. [It doesn't
look much like your officers enforce
the law. Perhaps they are not in
sympathy with the temperence
cause.J -—Claude News.
WHEN IN NEED OF
REMEMBER THAT THE
IS THE ONLY CORN HARVESTER THAT
Binds in a Vertical Position
Raises and Lowers from both sides
Uses no BUTTER
Has the greatest Band Adjustment
Has no side draft and is the LONGEST
LIFE MACHINE on the market
FOR SALE BY
Stringfellow=Hume Hardware Co.
It is stated that Childress will
soon have a new brick school house.
A lodge of Daughters of Rebekah
with 18 members was organized in
our town last Friday night.—Claude
A pioneer of the Texas Panhandle
died recently at Canadian in the
person of Thomas Duncan. He was
a prominent Mason.
Dallam county went wet by a ma-
jority of 34 votes in the recent local
option election. The Clarendon
Industrial West says: "Dalhart will
now become the* toughest town in
A dozen years ago a Texas ranch-
man asserted that twenty-fivc acres
of grass land was insufficient for the
fattening of one steer for marketing.
Last month an equally successful
rancher of Oklahoma allowed three
acres for each of his 8,000 head,
and said that this is really a half
acre in eacess of actual need. He
says that the range steer of today
fattens easier than the longhorns of
frontier days. Better blood has
been bred into the stock cattle.
—Canadian Record. *
Higginn was visited recently by a
severe wind, rain and thunder storm.
A number of buildings were some-
Amarillo had a fire Thursday
morning in which Allen's livery
stable was burned together with
eight of the horses.
The school census gives Vernon
451 children within school age and
at least 10 per cent of them don't
attend the public school, yet the
Vernon public school has the largest
attendance that it has had for many
Railroads are far-aaeing and good
judges of a country's future. And
when you see the greatest railroad
systems in the country headed for
this portion of the Panhandle, you
may rest assured that our section
will amount to sometning in the
future. Stay with this country!
Forty acres of land one and one-
half miles east of town and three-
quarters of a mile from the new
college, at $15 per acre. R. K.
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Vanderburgh, F. L. The Brand (Hereford, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, September 26, 1902, newspaper, September 26, 1902; Hereford, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth142316/m1/1/: accessed May 26, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Deaf Smith County Library.