The Bonham News. (Bonham, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 7, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 26, 1906 Page: 4 of 4
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Eviks &-Evans, Proprietors.
Six Months .... .............. .50
Invariably in Advance
I COUtfTY NEWS I
Two weeks of dj^weather has
enabled farmers to harvest their
wheat and oats, lay by their corn,
and most of them have their cot-
ton in fair condition. A few
days more and the cotton will be
all cleaned out. Some cotton
has only been planted a few days,
and I am not sure all are done
yet. Thrashing begun last week
and wheat will not average more
than five bushels per acre, but
the grain is pronounced very fine.
Oats promise a very light yield.
John A. Nelms, Jack Huffaker
and some others left last week
t with W. B. Frazier’s big thrasher
for the West, where the grain is
said to be verv fine.
Mrs. David Alston died Satur-
day morning and was buried at
Carson cemetery Sunday. ~ Fu-
neral services by Rev, Morris, of
this townv^nd a large crowd was
in attendance. Her husband is
left with two little children.
The Baptists began a meeting
herexlast Thursday, conducted bv
Rev. John Clements, of Wplfe
Citv, assisted by the local preach-
ers, Morris and Frazier. The
attendance is good.
Prof. Perkins, assisted by Mr.
C. L. Weddle, will have charge
of the^ school next session.
These are lively, energeticj well
qualified young men and promise
to make the school a success.
The prospect of a good school is
having a good effect on the town.
I am told there is not a vacant
house here now and I know o
none in the surrounding country.
Mrs. Wheeler, who has been
quite sick for sometime, is im-
DeWitt and Loy Nelms, ot
Sherman, came down Saturday
to visit their grand-parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. L. Nelms.
Some talk of the primary now,
and, from what I hear, I think
some of the candidates will be
surprised when the vote is
I am sorry to see so little in-
terest in the legislative race.
Some very important /measures
are already before the people
and ought to be discussed. No
man can represent the people
without knowing what the people
want. „ Gringo.
Crops are looking well and the
farmers are getting a smile on
their faces again.
We did not have any Sunday
school last Sunday on account of
Childrens day «t Union Grove.
I went and sure had a nice time,
thevchildren did their parts well.
They had dinner on the ground.
Miss Mary Hammond and Miss
Lela Mann visited Mrs. J. B.
Henry Sunday night.
Mr. Tip Jones and family and
Miss Gray went to John Sailes,
Sunday, to eat fish.
Misses Maggie and Mary Gray
and Otto Hemphill went to Bon-
ham to attend the normal. We
sure will miss them while they
Grandpa Welch is visiting his
daughter, Mrs Wakefield, attb.s
Will Carson and Bud Hemphill
are our professional painters, but
you can tell that by looking at
Dan Dooley and family visited
Mr. Otto Jones and^family Sun-
Tom Farmer and Jim Rum-
mons passed through our town
Uncle Tom Pattillo was in Car-
TnJ. Welch and J. W. Wake-
field started to the Territory
Sunday. They go to Caney and
will return in apfew days.
Miss Mattie Shipman and her
brother, George, of Lamasco, are
visiting her uncle, J. B. IIen?Y,
Our commisisoner, R. A. Car-
son, is having two new steel
bridges put in on the road from
Telephone to Honey Grove. One
is across Coffee Mill, and the
one across Bois d’Arc.
After an unavoidable silence
we will trv to send in a few items
and make up for lost time.
Some of our news may be a
little stale. Since The News last
beard from us, we have moved
and are now located on the Luth-
er Clark place, one of the most
comfortable little home in North
Texas: Luther became dissat-
isfied on account of so much rain
and went to Oklahoma, where he
and his father, J. W. Clark, have
purchased land. We let Mr.
Steel have the crop which we
According to the reports from
other sections, we havx better
crops here than any other part
of the country, most every body
are up with their work and wish-
ing for rain, grain is about all
cut, and the thrashers have be-
gun td gfet in their work.
There is a great deal of sick-
ness around here, mostly chills
and stomach troubles, more
stomach troubles than we ever
heard of before.
We have been on the sick list
for three weeks, and had to have
the doctor with us last Sunday
F. C. Melton and wife visited
their brother-in-law, Will Rog-
ers, of Shady Grove last Sunday
and a chill accompanied > Mrs.
Mrs. Gullett has been cjght
sick but is better. *
Gordon Cox has been chilling
ira Cargile who was kicked by
a mule some time ago^nd whose
life was despaired of, has gotten
Rev. Tom P. Lewis of Ladonia
preached at Corinth last Sunday.
Rev. H. J. Hunt, of Valiev
Creek, will preacb there Sunday,
Children’s services wili be
held at Shady Grove today, and
most eveyone around here in-
The Valley Creek singing Class
sung at Corinth the last Sunday
in f^|y, and the following Sun-
day at Klondike. Those who
have failed to. hear them sing
have missed one of the-“T£o<x
things of life.
The young folks had an ice
cream supper at our home a few
nights ago, and we certainly en-
joyed it, especially the cream.
J. N. Lewis ar.d Billie Chap-
man, of Leonard, attended
.church at Corinth last Sunday.
Mr. Cunninghan was giving
us the glad hand, and laying his
complaint before the people o;
our community last week.
Wm. Cal lister has returnee
from a prospecting trip to West
Texas. He intends moving out
there this fall. Will has recent-
ly traded his farm near Valley
Creek to Scott Brown of Orange-
ville, for a threshing outfit.
Mr. Gullett went to Blanton
Springs to cut his oat crop.
Will Sommers, of Shady Grcve
was up to see us, Friday, and to
see when his oats would do to
Miss Rigney, of Leonard, vis-
ited Miss Clorine Cox recently
and while here she and Miss
Clorine were pleasant callers at
Miss May HVirton and her aunt,
Mrs. Biddle, of Blanton’s Chapel,
were also pleasant callers, a few
This community may be a lit-
tle short on the Widow’s Mite
proposition, but we’ve got chick-
en mites a plenty and the darn
things keep us scratchin’.
Well, we’ll quit for this time
and butt in again in the near
that, for it is very drv here now.
Miss Kate Ervin, of Cisco, Mrs.
Milburn’s niec^ Mrs. Baldwin,
Dr. Milburn’s danghter, of Okla-
homa City, and Miss Irene Nor-
wood, oi Bonham, were all visit-
ing Dr. Milburn’s family last
Jo Mavs, one of our brightest
boys, is in a drug store at Ben
nington, I. T., preparing to make
a doctor of himselt. Jo has pluck
and energy enough to make a
success at any thing he under-
takes. Wish the rest of the boys
would follow his examples.
Rev. Mr. Penson, a blind
preacher from Gober, and Rev.
Mr. West, from Whitewright, are
assisting in the Baptist meeting
in progress here. The preach-
ing is said to be fine and (he at-
tendance is good.
Mrs, J. L. Mayes gave us a set-
ting of White Wyandott eggs a
few days since, for which she has
our sincere thanks. Mr. and Mrs.
Mayes are in the chicken and
turkey business to some extent,
and have some as fine birds as
can be found anywhere. They
have several varities of chickens,
and Mrs. Mayes reports good suc-
cess in hatching and raising
them this year. Very few report
success in that" line on account
of so' much rain, but Mr. and
Mrs. Mayes are not the kind of
to’tailon anything. No
Je itx this town.
"u?„ man was fined (cost
wre$l0.35). last Monday for
rCujji^rg on the streets. I am told
that complaints have been made
agaitrst several boys for fighting
and other bad conduct. It would
probably pay the boys better to
hoe cotton at $1.25 per day but
may be it would not be so funny.
Mr. Wemplecalled me in a few
days ago to hear a song on his
phonograph. It sung “My Home
in the Southland,” mixed with
“My Old Kentucky Home.” It
happened to be the day I was ex-
pected to be at the big “Home-
Coming” in G'asgow’, Ky., and
make a speech on “Texas.” I
am glad no one s5w my face
while listening and thinking of
the many anxious friends who
were awaiting me in “My Old
Kentucky Home.” A sick wife
kept me from going, and I have
not felt much like writing since.
I think I will go vet and make
that speech. I shall call on Mr.
Wemple again for that song,
which beats any thing I ever
heard on the phonograph.
We had a light shower Wednes-
day evening; little more than a
big dew, but we were glad to get
HARRISON SCHOOL HOUSE.
After an absence of several
weeks we will scratch around and
see if we can get some news of
our grand community.
Corn is needing rain; cotton is
growing nicely. The thresher
has started out on its long jour-
ney and is whistling up the boys.
Mrs. Austin and two daugh-
ters, Misses Lillie and Cleo,
spent Tuesday very pleasantly
with Mr. and Mrs. Orick.
Bert Hunt and wife and little
daughter, Rose, visited at La-
donia last Saturday and Sundav.
Miss Josie Rodgers is visiting
Mr. and* Mrs. Noah Sutton
spent last Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Dunaway.
Miss Lula Gatlin is reported
Rev. Penson, of Gober, filled
his regular appointment at
Moore’s Chapel Sunday and Sun-
dav night. Rev. Aves Hendricks
will preach next Sunday night.
There is going to be a show at
this place next Wednesday night.
Well, I believe this is all the
news I know.
Good wishes to The News and
its many readers.
Most of the people are up with
their work an<f would appreciate
The black berry crop is not
as good as usual.
Grant Journey and family
from the Territory, visited at
J. M. Journey’s a few days last
Buford Tucker and family ot
Bonham, were the guests of W.
A. Tucker and family Sunday.
Albert Smith who went to the
black land a few days ago, has
Misses Hattie and Mattie John-
son, of Doniphan, spent Sunday
with Miss Myrtle Journev.
Messrs. Jones and Fennel, ac-
companied by their families, left
ast week for Wichita Falls,
where they go to work in the
Pat Starnes and wife and Mrs.
Mol lie Moore of Doniphan were
visiting in this community last
Frank Belcher and Clyde Dan-
iels attended prayer meeting at
Janner Saturday night.
Mack Cooksey and family ol
Savoy, spent the first of the
week at Mr. Belcher’s.
One of the Doniphan boys was
in this community fishing Sun-
day evening. We are afraid
they are not improving as fast as!
their reporter supposed they
Mr. Calvin and daughter, Miss
Flora, was visiting relatives here
the first of the week.
Miss Flora Sims, of Danner,
and Ralph Wicker, attended the
prayer meeting here Sunday
What can have happened to
some of the old correspondents?
We often think of Ruth, Laddie
and Old Pat and wonder why
they don’t write. We hoj^e they
will see this and send in some-
thing for the sake of old times.
I. U. Ma.
, SNOW HILL.
As I have not seen any items
from this Dart of the country, I
thought I would write-them up.
People of this community are
threshing and baling the straw.
Harry Smith, of Augie, is bal-
ing Henry Ross’ wheat and oat
The little son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ely Young is sick.
The little daughter of Chap
Jerrell and wife is yery sick o
Misses Fannie Young, Jennie
Miller, Maud Harris, Minnie
Harris visited Miss Lettie Ross
last Sunday evening.
Mr. Tom Ross begun threshing
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Young ant
son, Bert, visited Mr. Young’s
son, Will Young, of Edhube, Sat-
urday night and Sunday.
Weldon, the little son of Tom
Ross and wife, has been on the
P. O. Partain attended church
at Edhube Sunday.
• Carl Harris is testing very
well after a long siege. The
writer hopes he will soon be up.
Eli Young is having his oats
Gordon White,of Union Valley,
visited Jesse" Young Sunday.
Tom Armstrong, of this com-
munity, reports as many as two
cotton blooms on a stalk. His
cotton is over knee high. Blue
Bell wishes him a good cotton
Corn is looking fine around
I guess I had better ring off
for fear this finds its way to the
waste basket.. If it escapes, I’ll
come again. Blue Bell.
-wm m wm----
Takes place on July 28th, 25th
26th and 27th. This is the 8th
annual reunion and the press
committee writes us that it will
be by far the happiest in the
history of the camp. The third
Brigade meets with the Confed-
erates of Coryell county this
year and every effort will be
made to make this one such a
success as to reach National
The Gatesville reunion is held
upon grounds bought for this
purpose four or five years ago,
on which are located 2 fine flow-
ing artesian wells, a very large
pavillion and shade tor camping.
The grounds are brilliantly light-
ed and a large skating Rink has
been erected at a cost of $2500.00
Plenty of room is assured. Plenty
of water for the crowd and stock
is covenient. Committees will
be appointed to see that everv-
body who attends are well lo-
cated either in town or on the
grounds. An invitation is exten-
ded to all in Texas to come and
enjoy these four days. United
States Senator Joseph Weldon
Bailey of Texas has wired his
acceptance of' delivering the
For County J udge —
T. J. Self
Will Harkins _
For County Attorney—
E. L. Agiiew
For Tax Collector —
M. B. Crowson
For Tax Assessor—
Chas. B. White
For County Clerk—
W. A. Thomas, Jr.
Jno. T. Fitzgerald
For District Clerk—
S. P. Smith
M. A. Bridges
R. B. Alderson
W. E. Newton
For Representative No. 1—
J. A. Thomas
For Representative No. 2—
S. T. Rayburn
Sam H. Gardner
For County School Superintendent—
E. F. King
W. F. Keeton
For Cotton Weigher at Bonham —
A. J. Crittenden
For Justice of Peace Precinct No. 1—
Geo. H. Stephenson
For Justice of Peace Precinct No. 7—
J. E. Deupree
For Commissioner Precinct No. 1—J
O. W. McLennan
E. Wise Adams
O. M. Biggerstatf
James A. Agnew
J. S. Wolfe
W. B. Frazier
For Commissioner Precinct No. 2 —
B. F. Ely
For Commissioner Precinct No 4 —
W. W. Slagle
O. R. Mitchell
For'Constable, Precinct No. 1—
O. B. Fincher
Located in the Panhandle Country constitute a vast proportion
of tiiose who are oili of debt, possess an abundance of all tliat is
necessary to comfort and easy hours, and own
I hose who are not so fortunate should profit bv past experien-
ces and recognize that these conditions are possible in
as no where else for the reason that no other section now offers
Really High-Class Lands at Low Prices
and that the Agricultural and Stock-farming, possibilities of
this section are the ebual of. and in some respects better than
three to five times higher priced property located elsewhere.
Jna word: Magnitticent opportunities are still open here to
those possesing but little money, but prompt investigation and
are advisable, as speculators have investigated and are fast pur-
chasing with a knowledge of quickly developing opportunities
to sell to others at greatly increased prices.
Thp Dpnvpr R i-x-j pi sells cheap rounp trip tick-
1 lie uci IVCI iHJciU ets twice a week with stop
over privileges. For full information write to
A. A. GLISSON, G.P. A., Ft. Worth, Texas
l All Tilings Now Ready
Real Estate Agent
Ranches, farming lands
and City property. . . .
Write for price list and
Sabinal : : Tex.,
•J For the last two months we have been put-
/ ting in new machines and otherwise adding to
\§ our mill. We do not hesitate to say that we
Y now have one of the most up-to-date mills in the
United States. We can give you as fine flour as
a any mill ever made,* and all we ask is that you
take a sack of our flour and try it. If it is not as
Y g°°d as any you ever had, then it will not
Y in them with our merchants, which they will
Give You FREE
that you may see what our home mill is doing.
If your merchant does not keep our flour, meal
and bran, then come to the mill for it.
“Stay with your home folks1
Cost You One Cent
FINE FARM CHEAP
73/i acres 10 miles North <
Bonham. 50 acres cultivated, 17
corn, 28 in cotton and all in good
shape, good frame buildings,
g-ood barn and water all for$!l»5u
Address box 58 Route 1. Ravenna,
J. A. MOORE.
k Elevator Co
THE BEST DIRECT ROUTE TO
The Great Texas Health and
A. C. Ware Dead.
Died Friday Night At Allen Memorial Hos-
pital-Burial at Belmont Cemetery.
Mr. A. C. Ware of Ector,, who
was recently operated on at the
Allen Memorial Hospital died at
that place about four o’clock
Mr. Ware was at one time a
citizen of Bonham and was first
in the employ of Reynolds Bros.,
then clerked for H. M. Norman
Jfc Co. up to the time that he
moved to Ector where he ac-
cepted a position with W. R
Luton, whicn position he held a
time of death.
He was an upright, h'onurable
Christian gentleman and a man
| who made friends wherever he
The funeral services were con-
ducted by Rev. J. R. Atchley of
Souih Bonham at the family
home in Fetor and the remai s
were laid to rest in the Belmont
cemetery north of Lctor.
The bereaved wife has the
deepest sympathy of a host of
A BIG REDUCTION
Shoes and Slippers
Prices from 50c to $2.50
A Full Line of White Goods:
White Parasols. White Slippers, Ladies’ White Hand Bags
No Trouble to Answer Questions.
Write for Mineral Wells Booklet
E. P. TURNER,
Gen. Passenger Agt, Dallas, Tex.
Should Convince the Greatest
Skeptic in Bonham.
Because il is the: evidence of a Bon-
ham citizen: testimony easily investi-
gated; tlie strongest endorsement of
merit: the best of proof. Read it:
W. W. Huddleston, book-keeper at
Steger Lumber Yard, and living cor-
ner of East Tenth and Oak streets.
Bonham, Texas, Isays: “My back
has troubled me a good deal, off and
on, for the last twenty years. I was
hurt when I was aiboy which caused
the trouble. At times the pain was
wurse than at others, being especially
sharp just at the bottom of the spine,
and it made life miserable. Seeing
Doan’s Kidney Pills advertised at
Moore’s drug store as having cured
others of bad backs, i was induced to
try them. They certainly acted up to
their representations. After.using
one box t lie backache ceased to annoy
me and I have hail lid ret urn of it
since I have no hesitancy in recom-
mending Doan's Kidney Pills after
what they have done for me."
For sale bv all dealers. Price 50c
i Foster Milburn Company, Buffalo,
New York; sole ageiits for the United
Remember the name Doan's and!
j take no ot iter. 5-t2t I
Foundry and Woodworks
THE RAPID FIRE HAY PRESS
The best and most serviceable bay press on the market
at the price.
We are also prepared to do general foundry and machine
work. Special iron and brass castings made on reasonably
short notice. We are prepared to do repair work on mills,
gins, engines, boilers and all kinds of machinery. We carry
in stock standard grate bars and sash weights. Shop located
on South Main Street, south of Texas & Pacifiic depot,
Wanted to Exchange.
A good farm for town projierty
and notes. A bargain in the
farm. Will II. Evans & Co.
Over First National Bank.
Found—A pocket knife. Call
Look out for Friday's News-
Will H.g Evans & Co., Over
First Na'tional Bank.
Wanted To Buy—Good land
notes. Will H. Evans & Co.
Over First National Bank.
The News and Dallas News $1.75.
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Evans, Ashley. The Bonham News. (Bonham, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 7, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 26, 1906, newspaper, June 26, 1906; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth922215/m1/4/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Bonham Public Library.