The McKinney Gazette. (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 12, 1886 Page: 4 of 4
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LOW PRICES WIN.
We are just in receipt of a large and well selected stock of Fan-
cy Groceries, such as
Jelly in Pails and Buckets,
L. & P's Sauce,
Call Early and save money.
Standard Royal Patent Flour,
B. F. &*B's Silver Drip Coffee,
200 lbs Genuine Moynne Tea,
Best Cigar in City for 5c.
Chipped and Corned Beef.
C. S. BATTLE & BRO
WEST SIDE SQUARE M'KINNEY TEXAS.
J. P. CROUCH & CO.
Are selling a great deal of
their Furniture at COST.
You will do well to call on
them the first opportunity
and see their stock of Fine
Furniture, Shades, Carpets,
Paintings, Und'takers' goods
They wish to reduce their
mmense stock of goods, as they are greatly overstocked.
H. C. HEMDOIT!
(Successor to Foote & Herudon)
FANCY and TOILET AR-
ticles, Brushes, Perfumery,
Paints, Oils, Liquors
I will sell these goods as Cheap as the Cheap
est. Particular attention paid to
at all hours, day or night, by Competent per-
BREACH LOADING GUNS.
Anil the largest anil best assorted stock of Am-
munition ever kept in the city. 1-ly
J. P. DO WELL
TINWARE, GLASSWARE and
Agent for American Powder Co.
East Louisiana Street.
Good Bread and every
thing in the Bakery
Line furnished Prompt-
Calisthenics in School.
tulane university of louisiana.
[Formerly, 1847,-1884, the Universlty^of
Its advantages for practical instruction in
diseases of the South-west are unrivalled, as
the law secures it superabundant materials
from the great Charity Hospital with its 700
beds, and 20,MO patients annually. Students
have no hospital-fees to pay, ana special in-
struction is daily given at ths bkdsidk or thi
sick, as in no other institution. For catalogue
or information, address,
Prof. S. E. Chaille, M. D., Dean.
gyp. O. Drawer SOI, n*w ouum, La.
I notice in the Texas Christian
Advocate, a resolution adopted by
the District Conference at Gaines-
ville, denouncing calisthenic exer-
cises in schools. Why these good
people should turn their pious
batteries aloose on such healthful
exercises is a poser which few
people who have witnessed tliem
will be able to understand. The
idea that it tends to cultivate a
passion for dancing is simply ab-
surd. But one thing it does do;
it gives a grace and ease of motion
and a healthful appearance to our
girls that one never sees among
the moping crowds where long
faces and woful looks are present-
ed as evidences of piety. To be
frank about the matter, I fear that
these ultra religious fanaticisms
are having much to do with keep-
ing thinking men and women out
of our churches, and cause young
people to regard religion more in
the light of imprisonment than of
One would suspect from the
tone of the resolutions referred to,
that they emenated from the brain
of a man who would think it a sin
to celebrate the 4th of July.
It does seem strange, in this en-
lightened age, that there should
remain so much of Puritan prim-
ness, and those who love religion
for religion's sake, are worried
that a few persons who cannot
comprehend that others than them-
selves are possessed of any virtues,
are continually attempting to nar-
row down the freedom of the
young, and are thus driving them
into infidelity, and in many in-
SLaiiC«.s IU tfiC-~tft.-jJi.tio uf 1 ulii. ;
Christianity, if understood by
this writer, is of an ennobling, ele-
vating nature, and that there is no
room within its borders for selfish-
ness, but it is a matter of sincere
regret that there are so many who
seem to think that the moment
one becomes a church member,
that he must elongate his face,
slacken his gait, and invite con-
sumption and kindred complaints
to come and carry him off, a pre-
mature victim to the graveyard.
Calisthenic exercises, such as
were witnessed by our people ai
the close of the public schools,
certainly have no tendency toward
immorality. There was no
mingling of the sexes, and if there
was an old person in the house,
church member or not, who did
not feel proud of his daughter's
appearance, then they looked and
Proceed with the exercise, and
let the moping hypochrondriacs
growl} it wiU do them good.
A Friend J^ight.
Fodder Pulling, Rag Weeds, Evolution,
I don't believe in fodder pull-
ing, though it is the veiy best for-
age for a horse or a milk cow in
the world, and is always worth
more than it brings. I think the
corn ought to be sowed or drilled
like wheat and cut down in the
same way, and that would get rid
of the worst part of old fashioned
fodder pulling and give ten times
as much forage for the same
amount of manual labor. One of
my nabors, who is regarded as the
best farmer in the settlement, is
now mowing down a mixture of
rag weeds and crab grass that fol-
lowed his wheat crop, and he says
it's good ruffness for stock, and
they will clean it all up, for they
love a varyagated food jutt like
folks. Well, I am glad to know
it, and I'm going to do likewise
and let your farming editor know
the result, for if there's any virtue
in rag weeds, everybody ought to
know it—especially the farmers
ahout IVIarnn who have been
feeding on dog fennel so long
their cattle have all turned yaller,
and they are selling 'em off as full
blooded Jerseys. I always thought
that rag weeds and crab gcass was
ordained to follow small grain and
shade the ground from the sum-
mer's sun, but I did not know
where it come from under certain
circumstances. It is all an unex-
plored wilderness to me. Last
year there wasn't a rag weed in
my corn, and a mighty little grass,
and I sowed wheat up'>n the land
and now the weeds are about five
feet high all over it, and so thick
you can't walk through 'em, and I
want to know where they
from. About a month ago I cut
some of the weeds down and the
grass come up just as rank and
thick, and I'm mowin' it for hay,
and I would like to know where
the grass come from. Last year
there was not a morning glory in
my clover field, and now its full of
'em, and I want to ki>o\y how they
got there. In the Spring I graded
off a little rise in my front yard
and dug down two feet into the
clay and slate, and left it too
grew anywhere but in conquered
countries. One thing is certain, it
come all of a sudden, and come
everywhere at once, and it's a
conundrum the agricultural bureau
has let alone. It's a great blessing
to this impoverished land, and its
origin is no accident. I think the
legislature ought to give the
bureau another term to investigate
these mysteries and determine
whether these things spontane or
do not spontane—and where the
army worm conies from, and when
they are coming, and how to stop
'em when they do come, for they
eat up all my nabor's fodder, and
about this time yesterday I wished
they had eat up mine.
Sam Jones' Gems.
People in the eastern States
have queer notions about Texas.
This year a terrible drouth has
prevailed in Western Texas, and
the newspapers of the East are
now representing the whole State
as being parched and barren and
her people on the verge of starva-
sider the vast size of the State,
nor do they seem to realize that
while the far West is always dry
there are parts of Texas that often
have too much rain. A drouth at
El Paso has about the same rela-
tion to the agricultural interests of
Texas as a drouth in Colorado or
Utah. It is farther from Texarka-
na, Texas, to EI Paso, Texas, than
from Texarkana to either one of
the following States : Minnesota,
Wisponsin. Michigan, Ohio, Vir-
ginia, West Virginia, North or
South Carolina, Georgia or Flori-
da. Yet some eastern people,
reading of the drouth in West !
come : yexaSi will be frightened leit their ■
relatives, who may happen to live
in Texarkana, should come to
want. But they need not be un-
easy. The great farming regions
of Texas, vyith the exception of a
few western counties, are making
good crops. As usual, Texas will
produce more corn and cotton this
year than any other Southern
Again, Eastern people make
similar mistakes about the health
of Texas, Some correspondent
poor and hard to sprout peas, and j of an Eastern papef yisits gouth_
in less than a month the bull net- eagt Texas, where the principal
ties and pepper grass and other products are alligators, bull-frogs,
weeds had sprouted up ail over it, moSqUjtoes and malaria. He
and it bothers me to know where
they come from. Ginipson weeds
and opedeldoc, or some other dopk,
will just spontaneously grow any-
where around a horse lot or a cow
pen or an old house in a field, and
I don't understand that, for the
birds won't eat the seed nor carry
then?, and they are too heavy to
blow around. There's young
hickory bushes all over my woods
and nary old one in a quarter of a
mile. If you cut down an oak for-
est pines will come up all over it,
and if you cut down a pine forest
oaks will come up, acorns or no
acorns. A few years ago the bed
of the pfeeHc pn my farm was
writes back about what an awfully
sickly couiitrv it is. and people
imagmc the whole tjtate to be a
death-hole. They do not stop to
consider that Texas extends from
Louisiana and the Gulf to the
Rocky Mountains and that a large
portion of it is an elevated, well-
drained country, with the climate
of Kansas and Colorado. A few
years ago a friend of ours, who
lived in Iowa, wanted to visit Tex-
as, but he was afraid to come be-
cause he saw in a paper that there
was yellow fever in Brownsville,
Texas. lie was afraid of catch-
ing yellow fever. But it looks
ridiculous when it is renumbered
changed, and now there's a young j that it ig farther frqm Brownsville
£1.50 a year.
for The Gazette.
cane-brake coming up in a new
place, and canes don't blossom
nor bear seed. How did they get
there? Maybe all these things
spontane according to the new
fangled doctrine of evolution; and
if so, then I reckon I'm an evolu^-
tioner, for I'm obliged to believe
that under certain conditions of
soil and atmosphere plants can
originate themselves without seed.
The other day I locked up a piece
of cheese where a fly couldn't find
it, but the mites got into it some
way from the inside and worked
out, so it seems to me if animals
can develop without ancestors
vegetable life can do the same
But I don't believe that a hair
from a black mare's tail will turn
into a snake if you put it in the
branch. I dqn/t believe that a man
ever came from a monkey, for
they both are just like what they
were as far back as history runs,
and havn't made very much im-
provement, if any. I am not that
sort of an evolutioner. I don't
believe that the jumpi ? kangaroo
swum all the way from Noah's
Ark to the Island of Australia, or
that every sort of a man descended
from Shem, Ham and Japhet; but
I do believe that nature furnishes
her own restorers, and all
these weeds that follow the crops
come up without seed just as
natural as original sin follows the
hufhan family. The first year after
the war a new fcimj of clover come
up all over the land and covered
it like a new carpet, and nobody
ever found out where it come
from or how it got here. Some
said the Yankee cavalry brought
it in their oats, and so me said'it
was blown here in a storm, and an
old Irishman tol$ jne it come
from Erin by instinct, for it never
to the extreme northern part of
Texas than from Mobile to Chica-
These observations explain why
there are so many conflicting re-
ports in the older States concern-
ing Teijag, Correspondents and
visitors describe the portions they
happen ^to see, truthfully perhaps,
but different men see different
sections. Some say it is a dry
country and some wet. Some
class it as rich and prosperous and
others as poor i^nd God-forsaken.
With soriie it is healthy and with
others sickly, and so on. The
fact is that Texas is almost every-
thing. The immigrant can find
-l—, u __i.„ ;r L.
will look in the right place for it.
Van Zandt County Alliance.
The Van &andt County Alliance
adopted the following sensible
Resolved, that while we are
willing to honor all who are worthy
f!} all other avocations and proles
sions, we adopt the sentiment of
Gen. Washington that "agriculture
is the most healthful, the most
useful and the noblest employment
of manf" and in maintaining that
sentiment we demand the fyiore
liberal education of our children,
the establishment of agricultural,
mechanical and scientific school
and the founding of public libraries
in eVery county. As farmers are
the IjQfle ancf sinew, so they may
become qualified to furnish (heir
share of the brains of the county,
convinced as we are that no free
government can have a firm
foundation that is not based on
intelligence and virtue of the
masses of the people.—[Kaufman
) ; i.
Recently Rev. Sam Jones lec-
tured in the amphitheatre on the
Chautauqua Assembly grounds,
near Lakewood, New York. He
chose for his text the ninth verse,
third chapter, first epistle general
of St. John. He dwelt upon the
lives of the church members of
to-day and attacked the social
amusements and pleasures of the
Among the gems and bright
sayings that fell from the lips of
the noted evangelist during his
address were the following :
"When I get to heaven with my
crown and harp I don't care about
heavenly recognition. I am all
fixed. We want a little more
heaven here in New York and on
If we go home and consecrate
ourselves and obey the ten com-
mandments we needn't go to
heaven at all.
I never saw a boy proud of his
father but that his father was
shamed of him.
The Stock '<'L«
should be improved. In some
parts of the,, country we are run-
ning down pretty low.
Is there any harm in dancing?
Dance all you want to, for where
you are going it will be too warm
to dance. Play cards day and
night, for cards won't stand fire
down there unless you get asbestos
Where there is love for sin of
any description there is no salva-
tion in the soul.
Salvation is deliverance from
I guilt of sin and love of sin. I
1 used to dance, but was never idiot
enough to play cards. You can't
find a lunatic asylum in America
unless you find a deck of cards in
: nearly every room. They amuse
themselves with cards because
they are idiots. The camps of
soldiers and battle fields are cov-
ered with cards. When God Al-
mighty's church moves out of
camp to battle she will throw away
her cards too,
Sanctified people who are all
hollowness, are like those stalks
of corn that are devoid of every-
thing but the tassel. God save us
from being all tassel, I feed my
horse on corn, not tassel. Holiness
means wholesomeness; one hun-
dred cents on the dollar.
If you play progressive euchre
you are just as much of a black-
leg as any gambler in the country;
you are a black legged gambler, 1
don't care whose husband or wife
you are. That's pretty strong, but
if you can write anything stronger
I'll sign it.
If you want your daqghter- to
be an idiot teach her to dance.
Then marry her off to some ball-
room buck or dude and settle
them in the country where none
of your friends will see them.
You women send your daughter
to some hooked nose Frenchman
to learn manners. I have a con-
tempt for dancing master I can't
I'd sooner my daughter would
get rattlesnake bite as society
bite. The only good in society is
to pack off dudes on you for son-
in-laws. Out of the world is out
of fashion, but I'd sooner be dead
than in society.
Society ia a bloody, deceitful
old wretch. I'm not down 011 dudes
especially, for we manufacture
dudes just like anything else. If
you people keep the devil about it
is because you welcome him and
treat him well. God helps us pro-
tect oqr homes and children,
The Great Temperance Lecturer.
Harry Watkins, the reformed
drunkard, and great temperance
evangelist, has been a citizen of
our town for the past fourteen
years. He is certainly the wonder
of Texas, and has been called the
"wit of the West." Was born of
poor parents near Murfreesboro,
Tenn., and began to look out for
himself in early life. When a
beardless boy only thirteen, he
landed here without education or
money, but was very attractive and
his oddities gained for him many
warm friends and admirers for his
personal character. In his nature
he was congenial and liberal, full
of pluck and energy, and soon
began to accumulate. After mak-
ing a little fortune he contracted
the habit of social drinking, which
led to his ruin and degradation.
He was the most notorious charac-
ter in all the land, was tried for
some crime before every justice
and district court while the name
of desperado was fashionable in
Western Texas. On one-occasion
li c\ mof ■ vttvf CttlU
made, at the point of his pistol,
one pat and whistle while the other
four danced. Dissipation led him
on to ruin until he was incarcerated
in Fort Worth jail, where he suffer-
ed for two months the hardships
of a prison life, was brought back
here a prisoner and released on
bond for assault with intent to
murder. He was a while a tramp,
wandering from town to town
depending on his witticisms and
songs for his whsky.
The young man began to realize
his condition, sobered up again,
becamo a gentleman, paid up his
old debts and engaged in the mer-
cantile business His sudden rise
and his genera), qualifications was
a mystery, even to his intimate
friends, as he was never educated
and had 110 assistance from any
one. For two years he was sober,
did an extensive business, lived in
.style and commanded the esteem
and confidence of all who knew |
him, when he again fell and went
to utter ruin, was away from home
penniless and had delirium
tremens some half do*en times.
Some four months ago the
young man again returned to the
guide of his youth sobered up and
began to lecture, reciting his own
sad experience in intemperance, j
and bo it 2-\iq to his honor, that he |
never fails to hnld iu'c .nidienc# i
spell-bound, and with but a short
experience and no education
he is called by the
leading papers of Texas
the eloquent extemporaneous
speaker of America, and on sev-
eral occasions he has had an
audience of some 3000, and has
wielded great good in the cause.
HOUSES AND LOTS!
FOR SALE BY
■ P.* OTOMFBOlf I
OFFICE, Johnson Block, Room 3, Up Stairs.
114. The place inquire.! for liy most all home seekers. 2:« acres line prairie land; all enclose, 1
w nil lenee; :>o acres in cultivation, with a verv fair house, wate r and timber for flrcwooil
Mich places are now scarce; at $12 per acre and time on part A bargain worth lookii fl-
112. A splendid residence place In the town of Melissa, consisting of a dwelling of 10 rooms,
porches, out-houses, etc , well, shade trees, orchard and about I acres of land situated near
the business part or town and now usedas a boarding house. Will sell at verv h w figures or
swap for a good farm ol equal value. An excellent place to locate for educational purposes
111. North oi' Piano 4 miles is loo acres of line tanning land ami 1>> acres ol timber, about CO
acres in tlnestateofcultinetion, house of two rooms, with good well, stable and I .ts, with
a good spring, lor sale or exchange for good cit> property.
1(1.-.. 33 I-.-; acres tine land and splendid timber, 2 1-2 miles west of McKinnev, at $12 per acre.
A good chance for some live worker of limited mean.-.
103. One of the last farms in Collin county, about 12 miles southwest of McKinnev, anil 3
miles north of Lebanon; 31(1 acres prairie, 2.~> of timber, 150 acres in cultivation, loo'acres in
pastures. An excellent two story house of .r> rooms, out building, lin;- barn ,Vix«i2 feet,
grainery, cribs, cow sheds, lots, cisterns tanks, and a line everlasting spring ic the pasture.
Orchard of pears, peaches, plums, grapes, tc. Noil tirst-class throughout, lor lurt'.iiir
information call at my oilice, Room No. Johnson lilock, McKinnev. Texas.
1)1. A good fa
if 117 acres, oi
t rice $2,01)0,
l- half i
erona, <*> u
■d, good water, Wc.
i terms, and a little
close to .
ill, inclosed |,y a good
liurcli, school, store,
■ II cash.
timber^,til"fUrt'. la,"o. miU'8 southeast of McKinnt
timliei to pay for it, at $i(l per acre.
v, line land for a little farm and
' * g'i"o«I'Ht.'n-v'iariViTioIT' T« V1 C','J1'V,in a"'1 l-rairie and timber A
A 73 aero iurm. 2 1-2 miles northeast
acres in cultivation, 4." under fence; lions
. Paul and 2 miles ■
"i water, good ran"
■ast of Willow Springs *
i*, line land and low prict
i. littiaerfs, 11 miles
land—frame House o
hood, convenient to
cash, balance ou one and t\v
little northeast from McKinnev- .VI ten
I good size w itb stack ehiiime\ : ci-ter
tore, postollicc, school, church, etc.
s, at Id per cent, interest
s in cultivation, the v<
ii, tank, etc. It-good
$!."• per acr
ry best of
A 200acre farm,
timber. Price is:;,:
miles west ol McKinnev
J, one half cash, balauc
l.V) acres under fei
on long time.
12li in cultivation, 10 of
! acres grazing and farming lands in Callahan <
; tirst-class plai
northeast from McKinnev. 4.'. a
I, well watered, good iiuprovi
l tirst-class famih
0 acres of land iu th<
. 140 2-3 acres,
wire fence: pric<
au which is
t part of McKinni
not far ii
11. A farm of ljo acrt
; loo in cultivation, 1 miles
HOUSES AND LOTS.
'11 land and much line tiuibi
i-om town; a lirst-class place. 1'rice ss2,.%00.
113. A line two story dwelling <
dance of excellent water, lit
rooms and <
ng l'ruit tret
mt buildings, stable, servant'
s, garden, etc l.ot lsnx2'.Ml fe
loo. A house of 5 n
fixed and offered ;
oius on a small lot, immediately' south
t very low figures, iu facta bargain for so
>f the ( hristai
good a home.
n Church, neatly
A 4 room house on a 1-2 acre lot on ISradley
with cistern, fruit trees, stable, walks, etc.
-treet, a shortdNtanei
Well located, and at th
104. A new house on ( he-.tuut street, in the south part of town
cistern, smoke-house, crib, some young fruit trees Lot 200\2(!
07. Two business lots near the depot at a very n
home and bu'sin
eel lent village home in tin
ucli property at the price is
at ion. Prict
)v n of Allen, 1 1-2 acre lot
i-ldoni found. A bargaiu for
and porch, a
;ood and price
g a gi od
<>ne of the handsomest
•i blocks from the square, i;
Intended change o businei
tlld best houses Of 111 t-
•ar tbc Baptist Church
location, i'ric *1 ,.*.(
New and t
is for sab
si. A tw.
lot well impn
' c heap at S.soo.
irehard, crib, well, etc., :;-l mile from the
Dine va liable uniimivuve t property, adjoining the railroad ar.<
47. Four lots in T T.
lo. A I rcs\d\jH.v pv.p
acres attached: will
17. A good V't and house in
iLr3 I havi- some other ti
l'.radley Addition, north of the college.
well improved, located on the highest hitl iu the town, about 1
nit some subst mtial man who would l'<i
•holt's Addition, iix>ms, a Ii
lets lor Mil ■ not described hei
•ate here toeduc
itc his family
Buyers and Sellers are invited to call and see us.
F. M. Thompson.
THROCKMORTON & MORING
HOUSE AND SIGH PAINTERS !
GRAINERS, PAPER HANGERS, DECORATORS,
ROAD AND FENCE ADVERTISERS, GLASS
The Mammoth Cave.
Dr. Smith, of Louisville, Ky.,
tions, claims to
the truth of the
mals which live
theory that ani-
in the Mammoth
Good county roads 3re as essen-
tial to the prosperity of the farmer
as good fences and tillage 6f the
soil. A competent authority has
said ; "Where you find good roads (
you find wealthy farmers." It is j
an evidence in itself of thrift and j
industry. In making good roads I
the land is improved in value in the
superior drainage provided by
means of the ditches of the land.
and again from the fact that double
the amount of produce can be j M'KINNEY
hauled along a good earth road j
during the year that the same could j
draw over an interior road, and |
with 50 per cent, less strain upon j
beasts and vehicles. It is not only !
more comfortable to. foaye good f
roadg, but it is cheaper in every I
way. Of course the first cost of a j
good road, well constructed as to
grade and ditches, is greater, but!
the after cost of maintaining a noor i
i, be(>au^e a
Sign, Ornamental and Pictorial Pa nters.
signs a specialty.
All work of the latest de-
OBENSHAIN BROS. & COMPANY,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
FIOUR, MEAL, BRAN and SHIPSTUFF
ALSO MILL FEED, PATENT ROLLER PROCESS-
Cave are not only without a trace
of t}ie optic nerve, b\jt are also
destitute of the sense of hearing.
quo, be(,au^e a badly constructed
road is constantly calling for'
repairs, and that, too, when the j
road is most needed by the farmer
for the necessary hauling about1
his pla££ and for marketing his
On one occasion he penetrated, Prt'^uce- Country roads should
about four miles into the interior
of the Cave, and some 4000 feet
below the surface of the earth; the
solitude and total absence $f
sound producing a distressing and
almost insupportable effect upon
him, resulting in a very percepti-
ble, although temporary, defection
of hearing and abefration of mind.
This qxplajns the fact why per-
sons lost in the cave for one, two
or three days, have always been
found, when rescued, in a state of
temporary insanity. The mind
and special senses, deprived of
their natural pabuhiqi gncj stimu-
lus, gradually become weakened,
paralyzed, atrophied, and finally,
as far as external manifestations
are concerned, nearly, if not quite,
If somebody will hold this
country anybody can hold Mexico.
be constructed and improved,
under the direction of skilled eng'-
neers, and not by the hap-hazsard
process generally in vogue.—
[Farm and Ranch.
A Deer Story.
A pack of dogs started up a
deer, in the \yoods near Champaign,
Illinois, and chased it into the
city. The frightened animal ran
into the open door of Trevett &
Green's hardware store, the dogs
following closely at its b^els, The
deer stopped at the proprietor's
private office and stood there
trembling. Mr.,Trevett put his
arms around its neck and led it to
a side door whence it fled down a
back street and escaped its pur-
in the Crucible.
teaal* I jHfiiw...i - i"-"- —. — — cheek, and tbe doctor* pro-
1 cw*er- 1 h*Te tned a of physician*, but without receiving any perm*-
«... lit * , ™0D" Damber were ot two apeeuiiBta. The medicine tcey applied
' th,C 80re' Cau81Dg lnU,nBe P«". I• statement id the paper* toiling what
S . S. had done for others similarly afflicted. I procured some at once. Before I haa ,„od
v, e ' e ne'£bbors could notice thai my cancer was healing up. My general
liealth had been Dad for two or throe yeare-1 h«a a hacking cougn ano epit blood contin-
me and I wev? Stouter than'? After bottles of S. S. S. my conpti left
a little soot about thp • k ,or®evJral years. My cancer has healed over all but
Fek. 16,1886. ***' MoCOilAUUHST, Ashe Grove, Tippecanoe Co., Ind.
TOB SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer S, Atlanta, Ga.
#*.50 a year.
Consult Br. Wasserzug!
TO YOUNG & MIDDLE AGED MEN
A SI'UK CUKE
The awful effect of early vie*., which lirliifrs
prjfauic weakness, ilt'jyyuv With the miml u«I
body, with alj i^& (UeM<fful Ills
PEUMANEXTLY CL'RKD !
Palpitation of the Heart, Timidity, Trembl'ma,
Nevvoua discharges, so much 10 be learuu,
Forsetfiiluess, Lack of Ideas, Sadness «,r
Spirits, Ujrly Imaginings, Dislike to Social
Life and Brooding Melancholy,
MARRIED MEN, or those entering 011 that
happy life, aware of Physical debility, Excita-
bility Of the Xervos, Organic Diminution, or
other irregularities, quickly assisted.
No Minerals Uskd.— Young people losing
[FRQM RUSSIAN POLAND.]
On all Diseases incidental to the
Dn. Wass*i,zu<; ;is a regular Graduate of IS
years practice. (Diploma iu office )
Dr. Wasserzug having had practice and ex-
perience for the last IS years, will undertake
uo case except uk cas (.aii.imtit a ch:k.
Catarrh in all its stages, Scurvy, Blotches of
*he Skin, Ulcerated l.egs, <;ancer , Tumors,
Skin diseases or every form. Khiimatisni,
•Saatica, Gout, Liver Complaint, Asthma,
and I'riuarv Kictr.ey
their health, and spending "time with tli'^su Dysentery, Piles, Fits
unskilled and unqualilled, causing fatal dls- Troubles, the Eye and E
orders to the head, throat, no«e, liver ami
lungs, stomich and bowels, 8^*«i>ily Ctnijtu. j,ung
Let not false Riodv^iy deter you from calling '
at once, a
ALL PRIVATE MATTERS CURED !
Prompt attention is given to aU cm retfwmd- hmit_ frnm s m
ence. state symptoms, and medicine will bo c hours from 8 a.
lent C. O. D. everywhere, 754 Elm Street,
NKKVOra i eiiility
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Thompson, Clinton. The McKinney Gazette. (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 14, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 12, 1886, newspaper, August 12, 1886; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth192217/m1/4/: accessed November 12, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.