Brenham Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 14, 1908 Page: 1 of 8
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J-n:ored nt tne h*o.*t Oltic© in Brenharn 'I<-• xas. as Second Class Mail Matter,
Brenham, Washington Countu, Texas, Thursday, May 14, 1908,
Vol, 43—No 20
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McCall's Pattern Sheets
ror May have arrived.
McCALL PATTERN No. 2052 J|
Princess Gown of Gray Pongee J «
H. F. HOHLT
North side o» D'juare,
^ -1 ,T*w.«waswKW
E NEW YORK STORE
Headquarterters for Merchandise
of a dependable duality. mn
New Goods Arriving Daily,
Every tment of our Stoic is fully equipped
with all the latest novelties iu
S Wool Dress Goods,
^ W ash Goods, Ladies' Neckwear,
Embroideries, Laces, New Belts,
Table Linens, Hosiery, Gloves,
Notions of all kinds.
An early visit is respectfully solicited.
THE NEW YORK STORE,
E, C BUSTER, PROPRIETOR.
Recently at h meeting that was
going on not a great ways from Den-
ton, the good brother who was fill-
ing. the pulpit s ii(! among other
things that • You cin not serve Go!
auc1 Mammon at the same time A
member of the congiegation "ho
haO. been littering atteutheh grabb-
ed Lis hi)t ahil Lurried out. Those
on the outside noticed tLut he was
somewhat excited, ai d a-k« i what
the matter was" He replied: '• t he
old symbliD-headpd galoot in there
is abusing Jue Bailey!"—Denton
Attorney General Davidson now
wishes it distinctly understood that
he is in the race for re-election
uatil the finish, ail assertions to the
District court is in session at
The American Farmer says that
down in Oklahoma farmers are form-
ing "acre clubs," each member tak-
ing one acre for an experimental
crop, doing his best with it, and
when the saason is over reporting
his experience, inclusive of mistakes,
and describing his methods. This
is the most practical form of agri-
cultural education and the plan
might well be adopted elsewhere
Few farmers are so skilled in agri-
cultural science that they cannot
learn something from their asso-
ciates. The Oklahoma plan is a kind
of extension of the experiment sta-
tion, a reproduction in miniature of
the individual farm of the principles
governing the stations. It is a most
excellent idea and if generally car-
ried out will prove a great educa-
Governor John A. Johnson c f
Minnesota, who seems to be the
principal rival of Mr. Bryan for the
Democratie nomination talks like a
true Democrat. In an interview in
Chicago last Wednesday he said:
"I know nothing of my strengih in
other States. I have done little to-
ward a campaign. I understand
that Minnesota will send a solid
delegation for me. I have received
many letters Irom prominent citi-
zens urging ma to put myself active-
ly in the fietd fot the Presidency.
However, if the party decides that
Mr. Bryau can better represent it in
the field for the Presidency, I will
be one of his strongest supporters.
There are some of his policies I do
not believe in, but I would be ready
to support him on other grounds.
We are warm personal friends."
<IAY HI 1.1- (U)SSll'
Mr. Gilmore, fi^nt for the Santa
Fe has returned from Copperas Cove
where hf' has filled a similar position.
Mr. McHorse who was here in his
place left for home at Santa Anna.
Willie, the second son
PKA1H1K HILL LOCAL INSTITUTE.
Uitit'T Bronhnin Hnntier:
T'lle last of the series of local In-
stitutes was held at Prairie Mill
I May Nth and tub, and was a grand
| success The educational rally was
'held in the Lutheran church build-
all the attendants. It is estimated
that the attendance amounted to
500, for the building furnishes room
for so many, and it was crowded to
its utmost capacity. The local choir,
under the ellicient leadership of
J. H. QUEBE'S
IKE CROCK SIN
11 Li •
ITeaet JDoor to t!h.e 3ST<rw "3To rie Store,
•' * ■ ,
If you are not a customer of ours we would like to have
you become one. We handle a full line of ^ "
Fresh Groceries and Produce
At a low cash price. We have a large lot of fine Coffee
and Tea in stock. If you will give us a trial* you will find
our prices just a little less. We sell White Rose, U S. and
Bring your EGGS to us; we want lots of them, for which
we pay the market price.
Brenham, Texas. J. H. QUEBE.
Win. J aster, is attacked by a severe iug, and was heartily enjoyed
oase of phnuemonia.
Prof. F. Kloppe was ti visitor
our community last week.
Farmers are busy at work now
the dry weather enables them to kill
out the burrs and grass. However
a good rain would bo very beneficial j l'rof. L. Wiess, furnished the vocal
for corn and Irish potatoes. music for the occasion, rendering
Don't forget about the Schumacher indeed choice selections, and con-
dance, which will take place here on j tributing largely to make the even-
next Saturday night come and enjoy iug delightful to all.
yourselves, old and young. Mr Stn;we delivered the address
1 he Gay Hill school picnic which ^ welcome in well chosen words,
took place in Mr. Campbell a pas no tj0Ubt express th*
ture the Gtb inst, was a grand suc-
Mr. Fritz Heldman, who recently
sold his farm to Mr. F. Holding,
has purchased another farm in Bui-
leson county, wither he will move to
reside this fall.
It is with feelings of regret that
the writer chronicles the death of
the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Lange, last Sunday evening. The
funeral took place the following day.
In the absence of Rev. Letterman,
Wm. Weber, a student of the Luth-
eran College at Brenham, performed
To the weeping parents the writer
extends hii sincere sympathy.
In tbe Ballroom
years passed on Mr.
As years passed on Mr. Brown
saw less and less of his knee?, or,
plainer still, his stomach got so big
that be couldn't see his knees.
Therefore he eyed liis one dress suit
with misgiving, but the invitation to
the ball being accepted he must go.
It was with uneasy gait and sweat-
ing of the forehead that he took his
wife's arm in the first waltz. "I'm
sure something will give way,' he
whispered. "It has," he groaned as
a rip reached his ears, and he felt a
draught to his skin.
'Come into the cloakroom,'' snap
ped Mrs Brown,
needle and cotton.'"
Poor Brown took off his ballroom
suit and watched the mending anx-
"Good gracious!" he yelled,
"there are two young ladies coming
in here. I must hide some where."
'Don't be a fool, Robert. Slip
through this door and I'll guard it."
He passed through and she closed
the door quickly. But in a second
she heard a knock at the door and
heard him say:
attitude of our people towards
education. County Superintendent
Klaerner spoke on the subject of
education, explaining its usefulness
and importance in this world, also
how Texas rankec' with her sister
states, and Washington county with
the other counties. He advocated
the district system, claiming the
people misunderstood it two years
ago, hence, blindly rejected it.
Prof. J. E. Willis, of Chappell
Hill, who seeks the office of county
superintendent at the hands of the
suffragans, addressed the assemblge
on the topic, "Aims of the Public
Schools," eaying that its aims were
manifold, and the vocation was
noble. The results of the teachers
labor can be best seen long after he
or she leaves the schoolroom One
aim is to cultivate patriotism in the
pupils, and on this rests tbe strength j
of country, and the safty of our;
liberties He remarked that ignor-
ance and superstition was a danger-:
oue enemy in our midst, and the1
education of the masses was the;
only effective way to conbat and'
defeat it. His address is considered
to be the feature of the occasion.!
'and 111 get a j prof. Stullken addressed the meet-1
ing in German, on the topic, "Re-
Kolwes, J. <j. Willis, W. F. Boemer,
O. G. Gindorf, A. (i. Kubitza, E. A."
Klougsporn, H. Rene, Win Sohoo-
dt l, J'kuI Kloppe, (J. a. Thormann,
(>. Klaerner, L. Wiess and the
writer, Mr, Kolwes was elected
Prof, (veiling discussed Numbers.
Messrs. Tliortuann and Kolwes
spoke on tiie subject, The Teacher
and the Child.
Mr. Wiess treatol the topi< of
elementary Texas geography.
Mr. Peter Engelking taiked on
needed school legislation, recom-
mending the abolition of the com-
munity system by statuary enact-
ment, but the supporters of the be-
loved system wore present, and de-
fended it against the attacks by its
enemies The writer would advise
the voters to instruct their legisla-
tors to support our community sys-
tem, if it should be assailed.
W. C. SCHOLTE
Mr Gus Hoover, Passenger Ageot
of the Cotton Belt Route, was here
last Tuesday to confer with Confed-
erate Veterans in reference to the
Birmingham, Ala., reunion. A spe-
cial through train will leave Fort
Worth for Birmingham at 11 a. m.,
on Sunday June 2d, arriving at
Birmingham at 2 o'clock on Monday
afternoon. Tbe fare for round trip
will be $13.85.
Texas railroad commission has in-
definitely suspended the Katy
A mail route has been established
between Mob le and points in Span-
lation between Teacher, Pupils and
Patrons." He stressed the impor-
tance of regularly attending school,
and the value of a school-daj^n the
pupil, urging co-operation, without
it nothing can be accomplished.
Saturday morning the teachcri
convened in the schoolhouse to dis-
cuss the topics set forth on tbe
"Open the door; I'm in the ball-i8ecoud pait of the program, there
room!"' I were present: H- Kelling, W. F.
R. E. GRABER,
NUkus a sp-'cialty of tine Watch, Cleck
an 1 Jewelry repairing nr. I Engraving.
Try me, at the Old Gnber Stand.
All work guaranteed.
Here’s what’s next.
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Rankin, John G. Brenham Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 14, 1908, newspaper, May 14, 1908; Brenham, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth481581/m1/1/: accessed October 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.