Honey Grove Signal-Citizen (Honey Grove, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 40, Ed. 1 Friday, November 8, 1929 Page: 2 of 10
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HONEY GROVE SIGNAL-CITIZEN, November 8, 1929
96.4 acres black land 3 miles west of Honey Grove,
2 miles east of Windom, some of the Underwood
land. Price $115.00 an acre, small cash payment
balance good terms.
larry Land Co.
SHE HAS FIRST HEALTH
IN TWENTY-FIVE YEARS
“I am now in good health for
the first time in twenty-five
years and Sargon deserves all
“My stomach was badly dis-
ordered, blisters were continu-
MRS. J. E. COX
ally breaking out in my mouth.
My nerves were upset, I never
slept well, and' there was an aw-
ful pain in my side, near my gall
bladder. I was habitually con-
stipated and had one headache
“I had no idea any medicine
could do for me what Sargon did.
There isn’t an ache or pain in
my body now! My stomach is
in fine condition and the blisters
in my mouth are gone. I’m no
longer nervous, but sleep fine
and since the Sargon Pills put
my liver in working order, I’ve
been entirely free of constipa-
tion and headaches. I think Sar-
gon is the grandest medicine on
earth.”—Mrs. J. E. Cox, 3212
Holmes St., Dallas.
Clayton Drug Store, Agents.
IN DISTRICT COURT
Your friends can buy any-
thing they want except your
Photograph, and you can make
no more acceptable present, for
that reason. To make room for
late comers, I offer, for a short
time, Fourteen to the dozen to
those who have decided to use
photos for Christmas, to be de-
livered not later than Decem-
Tuesday, November 12, 1929
10875 and 74—Noel Dixon, liquor
10876—Floyd Walker, liquor viola-
10870, 71, 72—Cecil McClary, liquor
10927-28—Obra Bogie, liquor vio-
10853— Lewis Jones, liquor viola-
10876—Wilbur Thompson, liquor
10816-17-19 — Jimmie Beachamp,
10956-57—Troy Montooth, liquor
10860—Ed Traylor, liquor viola-
10887—Sam Simpson, driving car
10934-35^—Harrison Polk, liquor
10827-6—Marvin Yarbrough, forg-
ery and passing.
10938-39—C. O. Pagan, forgery and
10946-43-44-45-47 — Arch Sanders,
Thursday, November 14, 1929
10914— Earl Haney, driving car
10953— Ed Partridge, liquor viola-
10954— Raymond Lacy, driving car
10913—Calvin McClenser, driving-
10931-32-33 — Nute Cunningham,
10936—Joe Essary, liquor viola-
10948 — Walter DeRossett, liquor
10949— Dewie Crocker, driving car
10945—Raymond Lacy, driving car
10924—Shorty Rogers, driving car
10926—Slim Farris, driving car
10926— George Robertson, driving
10955— D. E. Woodruff, driving car
10960—Charley Bingham, driving
10959—Felix Helium, liquor viola-
10963— Dulen Alexander, liquor
10873—Andy Rouse, assault to
10930—C.O. Tubbs, burglary.
10907-8-9—John Lee Bowie, bur-
Monday, November 18, 1929
10854— W. R. Miller, robbery with
10883—Edward Hancock, accom-
plice to robbery with firearms.
10922—Clarence Rogers, assault to
10837 to 10842 — Viola Smally,
10804-5-6-7 — H. B. McGowen,
Thursday, November 21, 1929
10848—Clifford Wallace, theft from
10915— Red West, theft.
10964— Neal Duneway, assault to
10927— Charley Spencer, theft.
10940-41—Andy Rouse, assault to
10942—Sidney Weldon, forgery.
10950— Lige Robertson, burglary.
10951— Skete Herby, burglary.
10951—R. L. Dean, burglary.
10966— Curtis Ray, assault to rob.
10965— Curtis Ray, burglary.
10967— Otis Roach, burglary.
10968— 69-70—A. D. Williams, forg-
ery and passing.
and your groceries
It is a regulai practice
of this store to deliver
promptly all orders
whether given in per-
son or by telephone.
Every order, whether
for delivery or rural
trade, given the same
W. D. SCOTT GROCERY
PARIS AND SHERMAN
Dr. Mel Mill
in Internal Medicine for the
past fifteen years
DOES NOT OPERATE
Will be in Paris on Thursday and
Friday, November 14 and 15 (2
days) at the Gibraltar Hotel and
in Sherman on Saturday, No-
vember 16, at the Grayson Hotel.
Office Hours: 10 .a. m. to 4 p. m.
ONE DAY ONLY
No Charge for Consultation
Dr. Mellenthin is a regular grad-
uate in medicine and surgery and is
licensed by the state of Texas.
He does not operate for chronic
appendicitis, gall stones, ulcers of
stomach, tonsils or adenoids.
He has to his credit wonderful re-
sults in diseases of the stomach, liver,
bowels, blood, skin, nerves, heart, kid-
ney, bladder, bed wetting, catarrh,
weak lung, rheumatism, sciatica, leg
ulcers and rectal ailments.
Below are the names of a few of
his many satisfied patients in Texas
who have been treated for one of the
above named causes:
Louis B. Shoeter, Yoakum, Texas.
Mrs. W. E. Shultz, Marion, Texas.
■ Mrs. R. P. Stewart, Rusk, Texas.
Mrs. Katie Sadue, New Braunfels,
Theo Schmedthorst, Otto, Texas.
T. H. Walston, Rosebud, Texas.
Mrs. E. E. Wiley, Leander, Texas.
Remember above date, that consul-
tation on this trip will be free and
that this treatment is different.
Married women must be accom-
panied by their husbands.
Address: 4221 West Third Street,
Los Angeles, Calif. 39-2t*
-" - - O---:-
Cotton Ginnings for This
Cotton ginnings by counties
for the State of Texas are an-
nounced by the Department of
Commerce. The figures cover
the crop to October 18 and fig-
ures to the same date last year
are given for comparison. Quan-
tities are in running bales,
counting round as half bales.
Neuces county leads the state
in production with 122,048 bales
against 75,477 bales last year.
Christmas Greeting Cards at
the Signal-Citizen office. tf
Roxton Woman Publishes
A novel by Cordie Webb In-
gram of Roxton, her first to be
published, is to come off the
press about December 1. The
contract from the publishers of
her book, “Child of the Sun,”
accompanied' by a letter assur-
ing her that efforts will be made
to have the book ready for the
Christmas trade was received by
Mrs. Ingram Friday.
John L. Hill, book editor of
the Baptist Sunday School Board
of Nashville, Tenn., has pro-
nounced Mrs. Ingram’s novel one
of the finest and cleanest stories
he has been privileged to read'
and predicts that the sale will
gratify booksellers everywhere.
“Child of the Sun” has its set-
ting in Texas, Mrs. Ingram’s na-
tive state. The story deals with
a “human and charming heroine
with fine Christian principles,
who has lovers and parents so
unlike as to be congenial.” There
are a number of negro charac-
ters in the narrative who supply
most of the humor of the story.
The author of “Child of the
Sun” was born south of Noble in
the west part of Lamar county
on a farm settled and cleared by
her grandfather, Creed Rags-
dale, who, with his family, emi-
grated from Tennessee to the
Lobe Star State eighty-five
years ago. She is a product of
the rural schools. At 15 years
of age—before the laws of the
state protected minors as she
says—she began a teaching ca-
reer that covered fifteen con-
secutive years of her life. She
has been connected with news-
paper work the greater part of
her life and has writteh eight
full book-size manuscripts, the
first of which is to be published
next month.—Paris News.
Farmer Corntassel had just
retired and moved to town. In
the morning after spending the
first night in their new home
his wife said:
“Well, paw, hain’t it about
time you was getting up to build
“No, siree,” replied the old
gent. “I’ll call the fire depart-
ment. We might as well get
used to these city conveniences
A. TEXAS WONDER
For kidney and bladder troubles,
grayd, weak and lame back, rheu
rn&tiam. If not sold by druggists, by
mail $1.25. Small bottle often cures
Send for sworn testimonials. Dr. 38.
W. Hall, 8679 Olive Street, St. Louis
Missouri. Sold by druggists.
You Can Pay,
For Your New Ford
As You Use It
u c c
Thb Authorized Ford Finance Plan b
available to our customers and make*
it easy to own a Ford Car.
Honey Grove Motor Go.
35c Per Dozen In Trade
Oui sincere thanks go to the people of Honey Grove
and this community for the wonderful business they gave
us last month, and we would like to thank every customer
who entered our store, personally. We are proud of the
confidence these hundreds of customers have placed in us
and of the fact that they let us serve them in our line of
business. The large volume of business extended us placed
the stamp of approval on our business methods, our prices
and our service, and with this expression of co-operation we
are more determined than ever before to continue to give
to Honey Grove people and Fannin county people the best
grocery service available. It is our desire to sell groceries
at prices which are fair to the buyer and to the seller, and
judging from our many satisfied customers, we feel that
we have at least partially succeeded.
We want to remind you that this store carries a large
stock of staple and fancy groceries, feed, flour, fruits, can-
dies and standard drugs and that you can save money on
every item you need by purchasing here. Here are a few
prices that will prove our assertion:
Silk Finish Flour, per 100...
Silk Finish Flour, 48 pounds..
Santex Flour, per 100._________________
Santex Flour, 48 pounds.
Cream Meal, best milled, 24 pounds..
\ ; '
Graham Flour, per pound!
Bran, per 100
Meal, best milled, 10 pounds...
Gray Shorts, per 100.
Milo Maize, per 100._____
“Thrifty,” per 100...
Seed Wheat, per busheL
35c Per Dozen In Trade
S. B. Evans
Christmas Greeting Cards at
the Signal-Citizen office. tf
Signal-Citizen $1.50 Year in Advance,
Signal-Citizen, Dallas News, $2.25.
We now carry in stock the EXIDE line of Storage Batter-
ies, and have a battery for any car or purpose. The batter-
ies are giving everyone who uses them complete satisfac-
tion and will do the same for you. If you are in need of a
new battery call and inspect the EXIDE.
REPAIRING ACCESSORIES OIL AND GAS
Northwest Corner Square Honey Grove
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Lowry, J. H. & Moyer, H. B. Honey Grove Signal-Citizen (Honey Grove, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 40, Ed. 1 Friday, November 8, 1929, newspaper, November 8, 1929; Honey Grove, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth648763/m1/2/: accessed May 22, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Honey Grove Preservation League.