The Bonham News (Bonham, Tex.), Vol. 49, No. 91, Ed. 1 Friday, March 5, 1915 Page: 1 of 4
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: TWICE EACH-|
s WEEK :
The Bonham News
ON TUESDAY •
AND FRIDAY :
Bonham, Fannin County, Texas, Friday March 5, 1915
10 AMERICAN NOTE
. _ SHIRTS
KNOWN fcS T«ET BEST - THE BEST KNOWN
SEE THE DISTINCTIVE SHOW OF
NEW SHIRTS TODAY. THE SAM 2
AUTHENTIC PATTERNS AS
. SHOWN AND WORN ON FIFTH
WE WILL BE GLAD TO SHOW
YOT>THE NEW STYLES, WHETH-
ER YOU WANT TO BUY OR NOT.
YOUR PRICE IS HERE
YOUR SIZE IS HERE
1314 to 1814
H. L RODGERS COMPANY
Tilt Good Clothes Store
CIDER WITH TOO IS3.500.000 P0S
MUCH KICK TO IT TAL SURPLUS
COUNTY ATTORNEY HAS BEEN
' INFORMED SOME IS SOLD
THAT IS TOO STRONG
For some time various dealers in
■oft drinks in the county have been
selling stuff that purports to be no- check from Postmaster General Bu •-
thing but the most innocent kind of ifor S3.f,00,000 representing th’
* c^er * which often proves to bj surplus in revenues of his department
*° an<^ strong that it makes men j fer -jlc fiscal, year whi<h ended June
drunk when they drink it. Some of 1914. por the fiscal year of 1913
these drunks when arrested sv ore ■ postal revenue surplus was $3,-
that they had drunk nothing but this
cider and if they were drunk the cider
Was responsible for it.
The County Attorney says that kind
of cider can not be sold in Fannin
County without violating the law, and
that when the law is violated he wi'l
prosecute the violators. f
Therefore we advise the vendors of
cider to either stop selling or else be
absolutely certain that the kind they
sell wont make a fellow stagger whenj
A little daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Bailey Wednesday
HE DAWN OF
A NEW DAY
THIS DAT YOU 8TART A BANK
ACCOUNT-THIS DAT MARKS
THE BIRTH OF YOUR SUCCESS.
IT ONLY REMAINS FOR YOU TO
ADD TO IT DAY BY DAY AND
EACH NEW DAY WILL FIND YOU
STRONGER IN CHARACTER AND
POSSESSING A DETERMINATION
TO- SUCCEED. t-s i-j ■- 1.1 j.j
First National Bank
A. B. SCARBOROUGH, Pres.
ZAC SMITH, V.-Pres.
B. W, SWEENEY. Uaafcfsr,
WILLING TO CONSIDER ABAN-
DONMENT OF FLOATING
Berlin, March 2. vi^ London—In its
ieply to the American note concern-
ing tne German naval war zone, the
German Government agrees that, un-
der certain conditions, its submarines
will halt and investigate merchant-
men and will proceed against only
such vessels as are found to be car-
rying contraband or are owned in
nations hostile to Germany.
The reply declares Germany’s read-
iness to accept virtually all of the
American proposals except the one
which would restrict the use of an-
chored mines to purely defensive pur-
poses. The German Government ex-
presses the belief that belligerents
can not afford to abandon entirely
t’ie use of anchored mines for of-
-. Mine Proposal.
It is willing to consider the aban-
donment of floating mines.
In case German submarines take
action, after investigation against
merchantmen carrying contraband or
owned in hostile countries, it is
agreed such action will be in accord-
ance with the general rules of inter-
national law. This presupposes, how-
ever, the abandonment of the use of
the neutral flag by merchantmen. If
such tactics were employed, Germany
contends, it would be impossible to
restrict the operations of submarines
in this manner.
The reply suggests that there be
constituted in the countries concern-
ed American commissions to which
supplies of foodstuffs for the use of
civilian populations could be consign-
ed. This plan, it is said, is contem-
plated in the American proposals. The
reply also suggests that the^e com-
missions should be allowed to import
and control the distribution of other
articles, especially fodder, which are
ot; the conditional contraband list in
the declaration of London, Germany
states interference with articles on
the absolute free list in the declara-
tion ef London should be abandoned.
fcAYS GERMANS ARE STARVING
Tulsa, Okla., March ! 2:—“We ar •
starving,” was the terse message
written upon the inside of the stamp
which bore a letter from Germany
to relatives in Tulsa last week. The
reepipient -of the totter asked to have
hh name withheld. In the letter the
writer suggested thajt those for whom
lit was intended remove the stamp
and preserve, if. By ?o doing they
chanced upon the hidden' message of
theconditions facing the Germans.
Julius Hoofman, an old German re-
siding in Tulsa, received ja letter from
a brother last week in which it was
stated Geramny could not be starved
out in ten years; that tihere was an
abundance of food for both man ami
Fwd MEN ARRESTED FOLLOW-
ING LIGHTING OF BOMBS IN
ST, PATRICK S
MEETING OF RANDOLPH
- CEMETERY ASSOCIATION
POSTMASTER BURLESON SENDS
CHECK FOR AMOUNT TO THE
Washington, March 3—The Treas-
ury Department tonight received a
300,000 which also was turned over to
ti' e Treasury.
In acknowledging the receipt of
today’s check, Secretary McAdoo said
these payments were the first rep-
resenting actual surpluses made by
the Postoffice Department since 1836.
The Dallas News Thursday says
that the Rev. A. J. Barton has ac-
cepted the Presidency of the Anri-
Salccn league. There never was -i
Goer statement than this “The Sa*
•cor. is Doomed.” We are with you
F ether Barter*.
" > --■■■ 1 ——1---------■= /'
The Association met Saturday Feo.
27th at 3:30 p. m., with .a goodly
The body was called to order by
Uncle -Jack Biggerstaff.
No minutes read.
Roy Richardson taking the chair,
by vote, to preside at this meeting.
Election of officers being in order,
resulted as follows: Roy Richardson,
Piesident; E. O Thacker, Vice presi-
dent; H. H. Saunders, Secretary; Burr
The following resolutions were
To set the membership assessment
at one dollar for the present year,
but anybody can join or renew their
membership with less fee than this,
if they are unable to spare the dol-
The Secretary to notify all mem-
bers of this assessment, by letter or
otherwise; purchase all necessary sta-
tionary and postage and draw on
Tieasurer for san^ Keep a correct
account of all receipts and disburse-
ments, and see that those paying
their assessments be receipted and
have the proper credit extended them.
The Association to have quarterly
meetings, first Saturday in April,
July, October and January. The
meetings to be held' under the ceme-
tery shed if the weather permits.
Burr Wright, Uncle Jack Bigger-
stiff and J. T. Davis were appointed
aj a standing committee to see after
A contract was let with J. H. Me-
Farland for cleaning off cemetery.
Association adjourned to meet
again as soon as cemetery is finished.
H. H. Saunders,
HERE TO INSPECT THE
• NEW SCHOOL BUILDING
Tuesday Mayor McQuistion, Alder-
man DeWitt and Supt. Wooten of
Paris came here for the purpose of
inspecting out new I-igh School Build-
They were- shown through the
building from bottom to top, thor-
RUSSIANS SEEM TO BE PUSHING
GERMANS BACK TO EAST
..London March 2,—The Russian ar-
mies are now engaged In Rattles along
virtually the whole eastern front. In
North Poland, having by means of
lai ge reinforcements been enabled to
resume the offensive, they are pu>h-
irg the Germans back ito the East
Prussian frontier. 'In the Carpathi-
an? and in Eastern Galicia they have
been engaged for several days in re-
sisting fierce and repeated attacks
by the Austrians.
Except in front of the. fortress of
Ossowetz, which they are still bom-
barding with their heavy guns, the
Germans, according to the 'Russian
official reports, have turtied their
backs upon the Russian railways—
their first objective when tftey
emerged from East Prussia on the
heels of the retreating Russians a
short time ago. ,1
In some places, however, they are
fighting stubborn rearguard actions
which have led ta close and severe
The Russian offensive .extends
across Poland to the Lower Vistula,
vhere the Russian troops are holding
back the Germans who threat -n- their
lines "south of the river.
Heavy Fighting in Carpathians
For the moment, however. the Car-
pathians is the scene of the heaviest
fighting. The Austrians, who ' de-
spite their repeated defeats and
heavy losses in men and guns, seem
te have a never-ending source .of sup-
ply have returned to the offensive.
This, according to the Russian ac-
count, was without any immediate re-
sult, biit will in time haev its effect.
The- battle continued all day Sun-
day. and when it was ended the slop 'd
of the mountains and the ravines
wire strewn with the dead.
At other points along thei moun-
tain ranges similar attacks were de-
livered and most desperate fighting
occurred. This was especially so on.
the hill near Kozciowka, which tSm
Austro-Germans have been, trying for
weeks to capture, as it stands; in the
way of their invasion of Eastern Ga-
Still further to the cast, near the
town of Stanislau, which onejp again
is reported to be in the hands of the
Russians, the1, armies have mht and
the Rusisans declare that the Aus-
trians have been forced to retire.
Despite ail this heave fighting 'n
the east, the Germans are repotted to
bo sending strong reinforcemqntiS to
the west for a now attempt which
they are to make to break through
the Allies lines in France and Fland-
ers. The people of the towns of Bel-
gium have been warned to- prepare to
billet a large number of German sol-
diers, which can moan nothing else
than that Germany is making prepa-
rations for another gfeat effort.
Canadians Take Trench.
The troops in the trenches are noF
altogether allowing the grass to gro-v
under their feet. The British, fol-
lowing the example of the Belgians,
have shown some activity' and have
ruptured a German trench-"near Fa
Passer, the credit for this going-, to
th< men of Princess Patricia'- Ttg’d
infantry, the first Canadians to reach
tiif front, who have been in at east
two previous engagement-.
The French continue their
s'vrnoss. in the Champagne i r ■'
1 at.n. according to their c >numin:(a,ti«!i
have won the distiction of having tie
German .guard.- .regiment with
re in force mrnt.- .sent to check fhe>
Nothing ha.- been hoard in I
New York, March 2.—The discov-
evy .df an anarchistic plot involving
tr.o assassination of Andrew Carnegie
C; rnelius Vanderbilt, John D. Rocke-
feller, his son and other wealthy
melt and the organization of a reign
oP terror and looting jn the city was
an bounced by the police today after
they- had arrested, under dramatic
ciicumstahcees, a man who had just
p aced two bombs in St Patrick’s Ca-
thedral where several hundred per-
rons were worshiping.
Today’s sensational development
was the climax of months of work by-
detectives in uncovering a conspiracy
which, they declare, projected the
opening of a campaign of violence and
bloodshed without precedent in New
Allowed to Light Fuse
So carefully had the police worked
nut their plans that the anarchist
was even allowed to light the fuse of
one of the bombs which he carried in-
td the cathedral, despite the fact that
tin explosives were powerful enough
to have damaged the edifice badly
and possibly killed many in it. Scarce-
ly had the bomb carrier ingnited the
fuse when one ojf half a hundred dis-
guised detectives who were station-
eft in and about the church crushed
the sputtering thread under his heel
a id in another moment the plotter
was taken into custody just as he was
about to light the fuse of the other
THE BIG HOUSE FOR
In the field of Children's Foot-
wear the Lewis line stands su-
preme for superior fit original
and exclusive style value and
satisfactory wearing quality.
Such is our reputation—the
opinion of hundreds of our sat-
Bring the little folks here.
• • • •
A Fit For Every Eoot
FARM LOAN PLAN I AVIATOR CAP
I WAS ADOPTED TUES A PRISONER
RURAL CREDITS AMENDMENT
REVOLUTIONIZED IN LONG
AND VIGOROUS FIGHT
RUSSIAN BIRDMA& SURPRISED
BY AUSTRIANS’ CUPTURES
ONE OF THEM
Frank Abarno was the name given
by the man who placed the bombs
in the cathedral.; Later Charles Car-
F -nc. an 18-year-old youth, was ar-r^ gencVa,Iy ac7ent7d"al‘having^
rested at his home as the actuation- sanction of the administration, was
explosives. Stilt rPvjBed bv a series of amendments
Washington, March 1.—A farm
loan plan was written into the agri-
cultural appropriation bill by the
House tonight, after a long and vig-
The rural credits amendment re-
ported by the Agricultural committee
ufaeturer of the
o hers were implicated-in the plot, ^ ’whVch'Ve>4ludo7ized the proposal,
the behalf of the police, and mo-e As framecl in the House the lan
a, rests arc expected in the near fu-. Wd provWe for a sy6fem of farni
n o. Both Abarno and Barbone Toan ass0ciations formed in individual
Fie today, the police reported, admit- ■ communities to maki loans on farm
F d their part in the conspiracy, the p,orlgages_notes *t not moro than c
vying out of which was to have pfr CCRt Merest. These associations
rn begun this morning with the at- wouId form F;?dcral land banks in
■muted destruction of the fcath«fral. j districts for the punosc of dealing
The men arrested, however, assumed in the mortgagcs hel< bv the a^ocia-
a * responsibility, denying that any tion upon thoso mortgages. In these
n.;e else was involved. When ar-
raigned late today they were held
without bail for examination on Thu *s
v hen the fleet gets to work in e&r-
r;- st, relays of ships will be sent
aearnst the forts and thus when one
suction is away replenishing fuel and
a umunition, or having guns replaced
pihers will keep up the bombardment.
83.00 WORTH FOR $1.33
If you want to take advantage
t iis bargain you must act soon.
The Bonham News (12 -months) the Senate and
1 diand’s Magazine (10 months) and Dulklcy-Hollis
! m arid Ranch (10 months) all for j agreed .to - without a roll call.
■" .33. Semi in your order today.
banks the Government would have a
supervising and under certain circum-
stances a stockholding interest. They
would be authorized to issue bonds
based on their farm mortgage securi-
F'- - ' >
The crux of the fij Irt in the House
came on an arfiendm nt to authorise
the Secretary of the Treasury to is-
iseue Panama. Canal or other Gov-
ev nment bonds to the amount of $50,-
000,000 a year to tak over the bonds
of these land banks. The amendment
was^idopted in committee of the
whole by a vote of 177 to 44.
By a vote of 237 vo 89 the House
rejected the McCumb- r proposition of
then the perfected
am ndment was
b 11 was sent to conference.
Petrograd, March 3.—For the first
t;me in history a prisoner erf war has
been transported by areoplane. War-
saw dispatches today carried the news
to the War office, with the recom-
mendation that Terenti Paschaloff,
Russian aviator, be awarded a medal
for unprecedented daring.
Reconnoitering with his mechani-
cian, Paschaloff was forced to de-
scend inside the enemy's lines in
Southwest Poland because of engine
trouble. An Austrian patrol sur-
prised him -while he was making re-
pairs. Paschaloff turned his machine
gun upon the enemy, killing five.
The sixth member of the patrol was
captured by the mechanician. Pas-
chal off removed his belt, forced the
Austrian to seat himself on the frame
of the biplane and tied his hands
aiound one of the wire uprights.
Crossing the Austrian tinea, the
aviator was subject to heavy rifle fire..
The prisoner managed to loeasn his
bonds and attempted to tear the le-
vers from Paschal off’s grasp and
f’ash the machine to earth. Pascha-
loff turned the lever over to his me-
chanician. Three thousand feet above
ground, with gusts of wind tilting the
Linlane perilously, Austrian and Rus-
sian grappled behind the pilot’s seat.
Paschaloff seized a wrench and
dealt a blow on his opponent which
siunned him. The Austrian was
again strapped to the machine and
bi ought safely into the Ruaaian
Our want ads get results.
Trammell Nets and Seins
Fish Hooks, Lines, Floats and Foies
You Can Catch Fish
When You Can’t Work!
loug-hly inspecting the arrangement,
the lighting, heating ami ventilation
They expressed the,,- ad mi,- lt ouirhl pw._ lkat thb
|:uon of 1h» whole building. stH, iMU.,.frntv, vit'h ,1^
It. is - said that the ships
"if of the Texas Senators ha- sai.I meiitiime*! are only a n:i f of th
i 0 at Job would hav» lost his goat if that was -< Ft to . .
had been a member of that body lining the strait.-<> .‘I’at if«th
io 19F>. Wf we irdined to believe port is true that .-in Austiia'i
that Moses, too. would have hart seir. has started for tie- A* «;,t -, i
e-al remarks to make. Hs wan some, serms improt rift have
| what of a lawyer himiflf, and wan wslcom*.
well up on tha eonititution, ‘ Naval men are of thj opinion that
-call and see our stock
Chas. Davis Hardware Co.
THE HARDWARE PEOPLE
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Evans, Ashley. The Bonham News (Bonham, Tex.), Vol. 49, No. 91, Ed. 1 Friday, March 5, 1915, newspaper, March 5, 1915; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth974609/m1/1/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Bonham Public Library.