No injuries were reported as a result of the storm and no homes or vehicles were damaged and no trees were uprooted.
The thunderstorm moved through Beeville around 2:30 p.m.
Power in a section of downtown Beeville was disrupted for about an hour after high winds caused two electrical lines to touch.
At least two people witnessed the tornadoes, one that passed just west of Skidmore and one that passed about two miles west of Tynan, authorities reported.
Meteorologists with the National Weather Service said the storm had the ability to produce tornadoes, and reported that tornadoes were seen near Skidmore, Tynan, Sinton and Woodsboro.
However, the Bee-Picayune was unable to locate those witnesses said to have observed the tornadoes in Bee County and the Bee-Picayune reporter observed no damage to homes or property typically caused by tornadoes.
High winds are believed to have knocked down about a dozen utility poles along State Highway 359, which runs between Skidmore and Mathis.
Traffic was diverted to Highway 888 until the utility company could righten the poles.
High winds are also credited with knocking down traffic safety signs, barricades and orange safety barrels on State Highway 181 south of Skidmore.
Two mechanical signs that tell drivers their speed were also flipped over.
Texas Department of Transportation crews spent about an hour rightening the signs and replacing the barricades and barrels after the storm left the area around 3:40 p.m.
Hail, some the size of peas and some the size of grapes, pummeled drivers, homes and livestock in the area extending from Skidmore to Papalote.
The thunderstorms dumped at least one inch of water on the southern section of the county, inundating fields and choking drainage ditches and culverts with runoff and last year’s crop remnants.