The Sulphur Springs Gazette. (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 51, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, November 7, 1913 Page: 3 of 12
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The First State Bank
Will be pleased to serve you in any way a good bank can.
We cash your checks on any bank anywhere.
We have a safe place for your valuable papers and a private room
^ in which to transact your business with your friends while
Come in and get acquainted with the accommodating spirit of our
We help you to succeed.
First State Bank
No. 161, West Bound.......2:06 a. m.
No. 162, East Bound........2:45 a. m.
No. 108, West Bound.......3:15 p. m.
No. 104, East Bound........1:55 p. m.
M. K. A T.
No. 22 Due..............2 :00 p. m.
No. 24 Due...............2:45 a. m.
No. 26 Duo...............8:46 a.m
— East Bound.
No. 28 Due...............12:16 p. m.
No. 26 Due...............7:43 p. m
No. 27 Due..........,...11:87 p. m.
Have your clothes steamed and
pressed by W. C. Goodman.
J. M. Bunch made a business trip
to Pecan Gap last Sunday.
Mrs. J. K. Milam of Mt. Vernon
was a visitor here this week.
Miss Annie Lou Flowers of Winns-
boro is attending school here.
Mrs. Tom Cargile and little daugh-
ter attended the Dallas Fair Sunday.
C. R, Hill, cotton buyer of Mt. Ver-
non, was here Sunday and Monday on
Misses Mary and Lucy Holbrook
^aye returned from a visit to relatives
in Dallas. "
CfrtTi home on Jefferson street «rd
irtB move in soon. *
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Coleman of
Bmory visited tha homefolks here Sat-
urday and Sundiy.
Mrs. E. H Off«y of Muskogee was
In the city tbs week, the welcome
guest of maf old time friends.
Notice_pining coats and diffi-
cult alteraPns ase “y specialty. Call
and see. B- Bohannon, opposite
Uncle*°Pe Nunn went to Elberta
y aVA ft day last week and brought
in an ^ P°un<* Bass—what kind of
l>ajt our fishing Caesar use?
y^cne eledif and press your clothes
wll*ny sanitary steam press. It
^yClean them, it will press them,
11 not burn them. W. C. Good-
li you are hard to fit In your cloth-
i, go to A. B. Bohannon, opposite
AMt office and have your clothes
twtom made to fit you. Satisfacti m
A black purse between Dike and
Flora, containing a lady’s watch of
No. 6 size, with a decorated face and
golden hands, also four dollars in sil-
ver and a number of calling cards of
Miss Francis Curry and one of Mrs.
H. C. Green’s. The finder please
leave at the Gazette or Evening News
office. 7-2 tp
FARM FOR RENT.
Fifty acre farm, two miles south of
court house. For information see I.
S. Cox, College street ltp
Our fancy dyeing, cleaning and
pressing has no equal. We guaran-
tee any color. National Woolen Mills,
W. C. Prince, Mgr., Phone 319. Next
to post office.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rouse of Child-
ress went down to Mt Vernon Wed-
nesday evening to attend the bed
side of their, mother, Mrs. Robert
Rouse, who is critically ill.
November 8 we will sell all hats
ranging in price from 81.50 to $5.00
at one-half price and prices greatly
reduced on all pattern hats that date.
Mrs. Ed Templeton, Milliner.
If it is new clothes you need, I
have all the latest, styles combined
with good workmanship and a saving
of from |3 to $8 on the suit Come
and look over the samples. A. B.
Bohannon, opposite post office.
Gentlemen, why buy a new over-
cos t, when with a new velvet collar
and a little cleaning and repairing
that one will be as good as new. The
cost is siyJI Satisfaction gu^ran-
A. W. ]
Bohannon, opposite post
Mr. and Mrs. W P. Harris, Mrs.
Will Ingram and Street Commissioner
W. R. Patrick /left yesterday with
Johnnie Harris for Rochelie. Johnnie
has been sick for more Vian two
months and it is sincerely hoped by
his friends that the balmy air of the
west country will restore him to
Mesdames Bettie Orms, Wallace
and Verde Meeks of Grayburg were
here last week returning from the
Dallas Fair enroute to a visit to
Mrs. Wallace’s father at Center Point.
After a pleasant visit to the home of
this good man they returned to this
city and were, the welcome guests of
their friend, Miss Leila Crutchfield.
B. R. Morris of Young county, who
lived in this-county several years, ar-
rived here Friday night. Mr. Morris
has relatives In this county and he
will make this county his home. He
has rented the Patrick house oil Gil-
mer street and as soon as he can get
posesssion will move in. We are glad
to welcome him back to old Hopkins
: A Lasting Memorial
Place the MONUMENT or-
der with this local concern
and BE SURE that your
wishes will be properly ful-
filled and the RIGHT qual-
ity of work and MARBLE
or GRANITE furnished.
Buying from unknown concerns having no local repu-
tation to maintain is taking undue risks, for investigation will
prove that our prices, quality considered, are just as low, if
Your inquiry will be appreciated
GEO. A. BERGIN
TO THE PATRONS OF STOUTS
Your school will open Monday Nov
loth and you are earnestly requested
to have all your children who will be
in school this winter to be in attend
ance during the first week, In order
that they may be properly graded
and have book list correctly made
out for them.
The old text books will be used dur-
ing the first week and the time will
be spent in reviewing hnd ascertain-
ing the standing of each pupil before
passing to or from any . grade.
In order to have a good organiza-
tion and do effective work it is neces-
sary for each pupil to be in attend-
ance during the first week at the
end of which book lists will be furn
ished showing the required text for
Please give this your attention and
co-operate with us in making this a
progressive school year in your dis-
L. C. TURRENTINE,
THE STATE OF TEXAS.
County of Hopkins.
By virtue of an order of sale issued
out of the Honorable District Court of
Hopkins County, Texas, on the 3rd
day of November, 1913, by the Clerk
thereof, In the case of the State of
Texas, vs. Mrs. S. Hargrave and Un-
known Owners, No. 4894, and to me,
as Sherif, directed and delivered, I
will proceed to sell, within the hours
prescribed by law for Sheriff’s Sales,
on Tuesday the 2nd day of December,
1913, at the Court House Door in Hop-
kins County, Texas, to the highest
bidder, for cash in hand, the following
described property, to-wit:
Lying and being situated in Hop-
-County, Texas, beiaa^nart o* the
320 acre kuitoj- patented to the heirs
of Lemuel Evans on the 3rd day of
Jamiarv, 1862. Said patent Is record-
ed in Vol. “H” Page 205 a Deed Rec-
ord of Hopkins County, Texas. Sitn-
ated about 17 miles northeast from
Sulphur Sp ings.
Beginning at the northeast corner
of said survey from which a willow’
oak marked R. H. bears south 3 varas
a hickory marked X bears west 16
varas; thence south 864 varas a stake
in the northeast corner of 60 acres
sold to Mrs. Woods; thence west 653
varas to a stake in the east boundary
line of 160 acres deeded to Jas. N.
Hargrave: thence north 864 varas a
stake in the north boundary line of
said survey; thence east 653 varas
to the place of beginning, containing
100 acres of land.
Levied on as the property of Mrs.
S. Hargrave and Unknown Owners
to satisfy a judgment amounting, to
the sum of One Hundred One and Six-
ty-One One Hundreths Dollars in favor
of the State of Texas and cost of suit.
Given under my hand, this 4th day
of November, 1913.
J. R. RAY, Sheriff.
NORTHEAST TEXAS FAIR, PITTS-
Program Sunday, November 9, 1912.
Sacred Harp Singers—1000 voices.
Air Ship Flight. v
/ Horse Show.
Don't fail to come or you will miss
a great day.
Washington, Oct. 30. 1913.
The tabulation of the separate re-
turns from the ginners for the Octo-
ber 18, report shows your telegraph
summary to be correct. There were
£3,389 bales of cotton, counting round
as half bales, ginned in Hopkins
county, from the crop of 1913 prior to
October 18, as compared with 23,872
bales ginned prior to October 18, 1912.
You will please furnish these totals
to all of the newspapers in your dis-
trict, being careful not to discrimi-
nate In favor of any of them.
Bohannon, opposite post office is
doing a fine business. Why? Be-
cause be gives you a good fit in your
clothes. Good work on your cleaning
and pressing combining this with
courteous treatment and reasonable
prices there is no reason business
shouldn’t be good. Call around and
be 4rill appreciate it.
The Gazette and Dallas Newt, 81.75
BACK TO HOPKINS COUNTY.
,Fraak Mo»e has returned , from La
£aH6 county. *-He went down there-
to improve some land he bought tost
summer, but he decided to sell it. He
expressed himself well pleased with
the country, that it is one of great pos-
sibilities, and/ has many attractions
for those of adventure and looking for
future profits. Game is abundant, and
the streams full of fine fish, the soil
is fertile and productive and the goose
hangs high for young men who have
time to make new’ acquaintances and
build up the country. He thinks the
land is too high ($45 per acre.) The
country is sparsley settled and a man
advanced in years hasn’t time to
wait for developments. He came
back home with the conviction that
Hopkins county is full weight and all
things considered, (is good enough for
a man of any age.
We accept his verdict as in all
things correct, and trust be will again
invest in a new home in the land of
his friends. It has been our observa-
tion, that when one passes the age of
sixty his abilities to build up in a
strange land is impaired, and that it
is w’isdom to stay at home, and to
this and the people of Hopkins county
renew their confidence and extend to
him the/right hand of fellowship.
Is Easily Stopped; Also Dandruff and
Itching Scalp—Use Parisian
Since Parisian Sage, the remedy
that removes dandruff with one appli-
cation, has been placed omsale thou-
sands of purchasers have found that
dandruff is unnecessary; that falling
hair and .itching scalp can be quickly
stopped and that hair which is brit-
tle, matted, stringy or dull and faded,
can be made soft, fluffy and abund-
To everyone who wishes to eradi-
cate dandruff, stop falling hair and
have an immaculately clean scalp,
free from itchiness, Mason & McCor-
kle agrees to sell a large fifty cent
bottle of Parisian Sage with a guar-
antee to refund the money if not sat-
isfied. It is an Ideal, daintily perfum-
ed hair tonic, free from grease and
stickiness. Delighted users pronounce
Parisian Sage the best, most pleasant
and invigorating hair tonic made.
STATE OP TEXAS,
County of Hopkins.
By virtue of an order of sale issued
tk# Honorable District Court of
Hopkfc& County, Texas, on the 3rd
day of November, 1913, by the Clerk
thereof, in the case of The City of
Sulphur Springs vs. F. Belden psta-e
No. 4892 and to me, as Sheriff, direct-
ed and delivered. I w’ill proceed to sol l,
within the hours prescribed by iaw
for Sheriffs Sales, on Tuesday the
2nd day of December. 1913, at the
Court House Door in Hopkins County.
Texas, to the highest bidder, for cash
in hand, the following described prop-
All that certain tract or parcel qf,
land situated in the City or Sulphur
Springs, Hopkins County, Texas,
about one-half mile southwest from
the Public Square, a part of the M. A.
Bowlin survey, described by metes
and bounds as follows:
Beginning at a stake on the south
edge of Beasley street and on the west
edge of a str.eet running north and
south; thenee-north 86 1-2’ west 258
feet; thence south 2 1-2 east iho feet;
thence south 88 1-2 east 249 feet to
the west edge of said street running
north and south; thence north 3 1-2
east £97 feet to the beginning.
Levied on as the property of F. Bel-
den estate to satisfy a judgment
amounting to the sum of Twenty Sev-
en and Nineteen One Hundreths Dol-
lars, in favor of the City of Sulphur
Springs and cost of suit.
Given under my hand, this 4th day
of November, 1913.
• J. R. RAY, Sheriff.
One new North Electric Switch
Board, twenty-five drops installed.
Price $35.00. See O. W. Mann, Sul-
phur Springs, Texas.
Rats in the buttermilk, skiptemeloo,
rats in the buttermilk, skiptemeloo,
rats in the buttermilk skiptemeloo,—
skiptemeloo my darling.
Up and down the little brass wagon,
up and down the little brass wagon,
up and down the little brass wagon—
so early in the morinng.
..King William was King James’ boy,
upon the royal race he run, upon his
breast he wore a star, and that’s the
way with the pickle jar.
Oh, we’ll chase the Buffalo, yes,
we’ll chase the Buffalo, we’ll ramble
in the canebrakes and chase the Buf-
Go way honey, take yere, the frost
is hon the pumpkin, the possum, he
am fine. Sotton in the corner, a
smokin’ my good ole pipe, and a
thinkin’—just a thinkin’—thinkin’
when we, the boys and gals used to
“chase the Buffalo, oh, chase the Buf-
falo, and up end down the little brass
wagon, around and around, and
around some more. Get tired? Never.
Swing ’em right and swing them to
the left, and then to the one that you
like best. Swing—Whoop ’em up.
Swing the gals till the old ones
said “nay,—get up at 4 q. m. and swing
old "Beck” up and dowr. the cotton
row’ all next day, and then up the
creek seven miles again to “little
brass wago~.” s- me more.
Fun, wasn’t it? You bet, lots of
fun. ’ \
Where is the old boys and girls that
used to join hands in these good old
Maggie and Mattie Bridges, Clara
Summers, Belle Anderson, the Jarboe
girls, and many others. Bob Miller,
Charlie Jarboe, Joe McElreath, Claude
and Elmer Camp, Charlie Ripley, and
the others of “our crowd” that have
spent so msfny happy hours together,
Some are still living, some have
passed over the great river. We no-
ticed just a few days ago where one
of those mentioned has just passed
away, Charlie Jarboe. A good boy.
Possibly he, like all of us had his
faults, but we have ever known him
to be a tender hearted and sympathet-
ic friend, and his death wras read with
Col. Camp’s home used to be the
"dandiest” place of all to have- a
good time. We don’t know why, un-
less it was the Colonel and his good
wife alw’ays joined in with all the
young folks and had ac much fun, or
more than any one else.
We used to make “lasses” candy out
there too, and talk about your sweet,
and stucky tirpes, I guess wre had it.
We remember another great thing
that used to give us much pleasure at
Col. Camps and that was the assist-
ing in making of ribbon cane syrup
along about this time of year. My,
my, down in the old Spring Branch,
no water ever tasted so good as that
water; no niggers ever danced and
cut the pigeon wing like George Dear-
ick, Frank Patterson, or Mose that is,
to us youngsters that was there those
days. They never did. We’ll always
have a tender spot in our heart of
hearts for Colonel Camp and his dear
old wife, for regardless of all our
faults and shortcomings, thoy always
had a kind word and good advice in-
stead of reproof.
We passed up the street the other
bight at a late hour and heard an elec-
tric piano playing softly “Darling I
Am Growing Old Now, Silver Strains
Among the Gold,” and as the old fa-
miliar air floated out on the gentle
night breezes it wafted us back, aye
back to these same old days spoken
of above, for well do we remember
when some of the girls used to sing
this self same song at gatherings like
that at CoL Camp’s home for the en
tertainment of those not engaged in
games, and the recollection shall ever
remain with us.
“Darling I Am^Growing Old Now”—
the old hymn spoke to me now in re-
ality. “Silver Threads Among the
Gold,” yes si^ the cotton streaks are
THE COMMON SENSE 60SPEI
OF INTERNAL CLEANLINESS
Many people who are mighty
particular to wash their faces
and brush their teeth, are DIR-
TY INSIDE—their bowels are
filled with partly decomposed
and rotting food matter which
does not move out the way it
The human bowels may be lik-
ened to a river or a canal—the
main flow is in the center and \
the sides may become choked up
and lined with poisonous mat-
If you want to enjoy good
health you must keep your bow-
els CLEAN—it is more important
than washing your face or brush-
ing your teeth.
Adler-i-kav cleans the bowels
thoroughly—you will be aston-
ished at the amount of foul mat-
ter ONE DOSE will drain off.
Many cathartics and laxatives
act only on the small intestines—
Adler-i-ka acts on both the large
and small intestines.
Many bowel and stomach med-
icines contain aloes and the use
of this is apt to cause piles by
weakening the parts. Adler-i-ka
does not contain aloes.
It is not necessary to use Adler-
i-ka often—it all depends on how
much exercise you take and .the
condition of your bowels. Some
should take it three times a week
some twice a week, some only
once a week and some only every
other week. •
And remember this: Adter-i-RA ~
is not j.u st - an , cStdinary bowel '
and stomach remedy—itis a-’
THOROUGH SYSTEM CLEANS-
ER and it does it’s work QUICK.
Every person who is not feel-
ing as well as he ought—no mat-
ter if he thinks the trouble ' is
with the stomach or bowefer’br' ‘
not—should make sure that- his
bowels are CLEAN and - keep ~
them clean. - •
Just stop and think: DIRTY
bowels must breed disease—it
can’t be otherwise. All the pois-
onous matter left to decay there ,
is absorbed into the system and
works untold damage. . >■/
The mere fact that your bowels -
move once or twice a day is not
a sign that they are clean.
Clean bowels are more neces-
sary to every body than clean,
teeth or clean faces. - * •
Adler-i-ka CLEANS THE BOW-
ELS THOROUGHLY. One sin-
gle -dose will astonish yoqi
MASON & McCOKKLE
“A Clean, Reliable Drag Stare.”.
up there. But, getting old—nothing
doing. Give us back the same old
bunch on a moonlight night aqd let
us journey “Col. Campwards" once
more, and we’ll just show you we can
“chase the Buffalo, yes chase the Buf-
falo” as nimble as ever. It’s the oth-
er fellow thats’ getting agey, not us.
Got the rheumaticks a little in our
left hind leg, but that don’t count.
Also have to sit a pair of specks on
our nose occasionally when we read
the Gazette, but that’d\ all rght too.
Do that for style, strictly. Johnny
Thomas is the only Sulphur Springs
ite in Wichita Falls that’s wearing
specks for age cause. He’s wearing
’em now. John getting sporty since
he came up here, he’s wearing sox
now a days too. What do you know
aliout that? *
Silver Threads Among the Gold” ayo"
and "Golden Thoughts of Days of Old, '
Also?’ We’ll all never join hands to-
gether again on this earth, but after
awhile, in the sweet bye and bye, may
we grasp each others hand over there.
HARVEST TIME IS SAVINS TIME I
Put a part of yonr harvest in our bank where it will be safe until
the “Rainy Day” and you need it back
Besides, you may some time need money to make an investment,
and bankers bank most on those who bank with them > j*
Make our bank your bank and increase your balance regularly.
THE CITY NATIONAL BANK
United States Depository Capital and Surplus $250,000.00
, • . , . _
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Fanning, R. W. The Sulphur Springs Gazette. (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 51, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, November 7, 1913, newspaper, November 7, 1913; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth816743/m1/3/: accessed June 25, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.