Honey Grove Signal. (Honey Grove, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, July 27, 1917 Page: 3 of 8
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For some years, various and sundry concerns have been making beverages
which are grouped under the general description of near-beer.
Then came Bevo—a cereal beverage, not a “near-beer,” but offered purely
for what it is—a delightful, wholesome and nutritious drink. Bevo met with
instant and complete success. A whirlwind success.
Owing to Bevo’s popularity, some beverages are now being offered in a w^
to make the appearance of the package look as much like the Bevo bottle as
possible. The intention is obvious. But you don’t taste the shape of a bottle
—it’s the flavor of the contents of the bottle that you must depend upon for
Then beware of impersonators—don’t be satisfied to try to identify Bevo by
the shape of the bottle alone —
There are these certain, identification marks that are your
protection against imitations. Not just imitations of the
product, remember—but those more insinuating imitations
which try to deceive you by putting an old failure into a
bottle similar to a new success. So look for these unmistak-
able marks of the genuine Bevo—demand that the bottle be
opened in front of you, then—
Look for the Seal
See that it is unbroken covering the Crown Top
Look at the Crown Top and see that it bears the Fox
* Be sure the Bottle bears this label
Bevo is a pure drink. This means more than that it contains pure
ingredients—it means that though you might often well be afraid
of possible germs in milk or water, Bevo, being a pasteurized prod-
uct in sterilized bottles, is absolutely free from bacteria.
-the fiiie cereals from which it is
Bevo is a nutritive beverage
made give it this quality.
Bevo is a delightful and refreshing soft drink—unlike any you have
ever tasted—indeed a Triumph in Soft Drinks.
You can’t get these good qualities in anything but Bevo—demand
You will find Bevo at inns, cafeterias, restaurants, groceries, depart-
ment End drug stores, soda fountains, dining cars, steamships, can-
teens, soldiers’ homes, navy, and other places where refreshing
beverages are sold. Your grocer will supply you by the case.
Bevo is sold in bottles only—and is bottled exclusively by
Bonham Wholesale Gro. Co.
•HONEY- GROVE, TEXAS
There are now nineteen states
out of a total of forty-eight in
the Union in which women may
vote for president of the United
States, and eleven of the fifteen
largest states in the Union have
woman suffrage. Nebraska add-
ed 77,620 square miles of suf-
frage territory to the United
States, the total area now being
a little more than half of the
country. The total number of
women of voting age to whom
complete or nearly complete suf-
frage have been given is 8,557,-
308 and 48 per cent of this num-
ber have gained suffrage since
the first of January. At the next
presidential election, if no more
states are added to the suffrage
line in the meantime, women will
help choose 172 of the 531 elec-
toral votes. The following states
have granted presidential suf-
frage since 1917: Dakota, Ohio,
Indiana, Rhode Island, Nebras-
ka, and Arkansas has given even
more in the Riggs Primary Bill.
In Arkansas a primary election
nomination is equivalent to elec-
Summer Coal July 1
Buy your summer coal before
another advance comes.
Telephone No. 22 or No. 9
ALL COAL STRICTLY CASH
Assignment at Bonham.
Gouge & Fitzgerald have made
a general assignment for the ben-
efit of their creditors. T. B.
Williams has been named as
trustee. Their assets consist of
a stock of goods which will in
voice between ten and eleven
thousand dollars. Their liabilities
are $8,843 unsecured accounts
and $1,000 secured paper.
The stock is now being in
voiced and will be placed on the
market a little later.—Bonham
Mr. Marion Holcomb, of Nancy, Ky., says; For quite
a long while I suffered with stomach trouble. I would
have pains and a heavy feeling after my meals, a most
disagreeable taste in my mouth. If 1 ate anything with
butter, oil or grease, I would spit it up. I began to have
regular sick headache. I had used pills and tablets, but
after a course of these, I would be constipated. It just
seemed to tear my stomach all up. I found they were
no good at all for my trouble. I heard
PATRIOTISM DAY FOR
STATE FAIR FLAN
Authentic Scenes From War Zone to Be Ex-
hibited to Visitors.
recommended very highly, so began to use it. It cured
me. I keep It in the house all the time. It is the best
liver medicine made. I do not have sick headache or
stomach trouble any more.” Black-Draught acts on
♦he jaded liver and helps it to do its important work of
throwing out waste materials and poisons from the sys-
tem. This medicine should be in evdry household for
use in time of need. Get a package today. If you feel
sluggish, take a dose tonight You will feel fresh to-
morrow. Price 25c a package. All druggists.
Tlte Quinine That Does Not Affect The Head
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXA-
TIVE BROMO QUININE is better than ordinary
Quinine and does not cause nervousness nor
ringing in head. Remember the full name and
ilook for the signature of E. W. GROVE. 25c.
ONE CENT A DOSE
With a keynote of patriotism pre-
dominating in every effort of the
State Fair of Texas, President R. E. L.
Knight has worked out plans for uti-
lizing the immense educational value
of this exposition to increase and em-
phasize love of country and desire for
Realizing that many hundreds of
thousands of people will assemble at
the State Fair this fall, President
Knight believes that no other occasion
during the year will give so great an
opportufrfty to remind the people of
their patriotic duties.
That the greatest number may be
reached with this message of patrio-
tism, a special day will be set aside
during the Fair for a mammoth patri-
otic rally and special programs will be
held each day, when the principal
theme will be love of country and duty
to our Government.
As a member of the Texas State
Council of National Defence President
Knight has taken up his plans with
the Bureau of Patriotism Through
Education of the National Security
League and the fair will have the ac-
tive co-operation of these ©rganitta-
tions throughout the entire fifteen
days of the exposition. Speakers of
national and international reputation
will be present on the special Patrio-
tism Day and on numerous other days
during the fair.
Supplementing the big rally to be
held on Patriotism Day, these speak-
ers will be heard each afternoon and
night in the Colisuem, where, as a
part of the regular program, ten-
minute . talks on patriotism will be
made by some national character.
During these periods Thaviu’s Band
will render programs of music appro-
priate to the occasion, and war scenes
will be projected on the curtain of the
stage. Special arrangements are be-
ing perfected to procure authentic pic-
tures direct from the battl# fronts in
Europe, and with the landing of
United States troops in the war zone
these views are expected to prove of
exceptional interest. Discussing the
plans for the patriotism programs
President Knight said:
“The whole purpose of the plans of
the State Fair of Texas along these
particular lines is to put before the
people not simply patriotism and pub-
lic -duty and backing up the Govern-
ment, but also a clear statement of
the sufficient reasons for going to
war and sticking to the war until vic-
tory is reached, as it is absolutely sure
to be reached. It is vital to make
clear what can be done by the individ-
ual man, woman or child, the church,
the lodge, the, community, the society,
for the common good.
“Addresses will be made during the
State Fair by leaders of thought in
every branch of activity related to the
war. The relation of the war to agri-
culture, labor, business, finance, medi-
cine, military and naval needs and
every phase of endeavor will be ex-
“Every individual citizen of the
United States must be aroused to a
relization of the meaning of the war
and the importance of personal serv-
“The people of no country are im-
bued with more patriotic spirit than
the people of Texas. While this is
true, it is yet a fact that even we,
sometimes, need to be reminded that
patriotism means more than mere
demonstration of this enthusiasm.
“In my opinion no agency in Texas
elsewhere could more comprehen-
sively direct this patriotism into real
service than the great State Fair of
Texas. While these people are gath-
ered together in multiplied thousands,
we want to bring home to them clear-
ly and forcibly a complete realization
of the meaning of this war and a clear
understanding of the great economic,
industrial and international problems
that are confronting and will confront
this country during and after the
FAIR WILL ENTERTAIN 750 BOYS
Five hundred boys from farms of
Texas and 2(jt) farm girls of this State
will be guests of the State Fair of
Texas during the encampment to be
held in connection with the 1917 State
Fair. The encampment for boys will
be held Oct. 15-20, inclusive, and the
encampment for girls will be held
Oct. 22-27, inclusive..
Scholarships for the encampment
will be awarded on a competitive basis
to members of boys and girl’s county
clubs, those making the highest scores
in their respective counties being
awarded scholarships. These contests
will be under the direction of the ex-
tension service of the Agricultural
and Mechanical College of Texas, in
co-operation with the United States
Department of Agriculture. H. H.
Williamson of A. & M. College will
be superintendene in charge of the
boy’s encampment and Miss Jessie
Harris, State agent in charge of home
demonstration work, will be superin-
tendent of the girl’s encampment.
Free quarters, good, wholesome
meals numerous other special in-
ducements will be offered those boys
and girls who attend the encamp-
ments. Special amusement features,
athle'W1 meets and other form of en
tertaiiTment will be arranged for each
encampment and personally conducted
tours for educational purposes will be
mapped ©ut so as to include every de
partment of the fair.
Liberal prizes will be awarded win-
ners in a number of departments es
pecially scheduled for these boys and
FIREWORKS AT THE FAIR.
Dallas, Texas.—Fireworks display
on a scale never before attempted in
Texas will be a feature of the State
Fair of Texas, Oct. 13-28. Secretary
W. H. Stratton recently signed up a
contract for the most elaborate display
»f pyrotechnics available.
I ASTING prosperity and sai& oankmg
“ grow in the same soil. Th&\libera)
policy of The Planters National Bai^k for
fair dealing and home development \has
raised a big crop of local prosperity. 01^r
depositors and friends know and appreciate'
this. Join your friends in giying them
your business. , ' _
R. J. Thomas, President
J. C. McKinney, Cashier
F. E. Wood, Asst. Cashier
We have a complete line of
on hand at all times from the cheapest cof-
fins to high grade caskets. Also burial
robes and steel grave vaults.
First National Bank
HONEY GROVE, TEXAS
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS • •
Shareholders Additional Liability
We do business under the restrictions and safeguards of the
National Banking Law.
Your account is solicited, will be appreciated and will have
R. E. PIERCE
M. A. GALBRAITH,
D. E. TAYLOR,
B. O. WALCOTT
J. B. HEMBREE,
R. H. GALBRAITH
JNO. A. PIERCE
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
For Postal Savings Funds
If you want to buy, sell or trade
your farm or town property list
with me. I can handle it no matter
where it is located.
A full line of Coffiins and Caskets.
Every Grade and Price. Burial
Robes and all’other Undertaking
South Side of Square.
State National Bank
Our facilities for handling your business
are the best. We will extend accommoda-
tions to customers based on the responsibil-
ity and deposits given us. We invite your
account whether large or small.
State National Bank
Of Honey Grove
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Lowry, J. H. Honey Grove Signal. (Honey Grove, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, July 27, 1917, newspaper, July 27, 1917; Honey Grove, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth637784/m1/3/: accessed August 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Honey Grove Preservation League.