The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 30, 1917 Page: 1 of 12
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THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR (Established, February 7, 1884).
McKJNNEY, COLLIN COUNTY, TEXAS, THURSDAY, Aid. 3U, 1<M7.
e*. i 4a
Austin, Tex., Aug. 25.—Jilines E.
Ferguson ceased to we governor o£
Texas Friday night a few minutes
after 9 o'clock, when the committee
of nine from the house of repre-|
sentatives committee of the whole'
appeared before the higher branch I
and presented impeachment articles
in 21 bills. The trial will begin Wed-
nesday morning, according to vote
o' the senat". Lieut. Governor Wm. The public schools of the city of
obby of Beaumont, who has re- Me Kinney will convene for a full
his position as secretary of hine (9) months session at nine
al Land Bank. at Houston. | o'clock on next Monday morning,
dler lnte^iaticallv became governor of. September 3.
reste. The oalli of the office was I Parents are earnestly requested to
started; formally administered, this not!llave their children ready to enter
soldiering deemed necessary. Ithe first day and continue in regu-
<ie- The solemn scene of the suspen- 'ar attendance throughout the year,
slon of the governor from office, | The success of the pupils largely de-
the first in the history of Texas, j Pend upon their earnestness and reg-
was witnessed by few, the heat and'"'arlty of their attendance. Since
the lateness of the hour having the Central school building will not
driven most of the spectators to j be ready for occupancy for several
their homes. The address was de-. weeks just what to do for the chil-
livered at exactly 8:10 o'clock, read dren in that district has been a
by Chairman liiedsoe of the com-'rather vexing problem. A number
mittee of nine.- Iof Plans have been suggested and
Tho senate had assembled at the much effort has been put forth to
late hour for the purpose of re- work them out to a successful or
ceiving the address, but few had rather to a satisfactory conclusion,
really expected the charges to be However, after much deliberation it
presented to the senate. Following has been decided to adopt the^half
the reading of the address, the 21! day session plan in the J. L. Greer
articles of impeachment were read (North Ward) school as follows: Tho
before the senators The senate then pupils rightfully belonging to the
adjourned until Tuesday morning. I North Ward school district will at-
The action was in conformity tend school from 8:25 a. m. to 12:-
with a resolution adopted by the 4 0 p. m„ when they will be dismiss-
house Thursday in appointing the ed for the day and then the pupils
board of managers to formulate rightfully belonging to the J. H. Hill
articles of impeachment after three' (Central Ward) school district will
weeks' investigation of charges pre-| enter school in the same building
ferred against Mr. Ferguson by at I o'clock and continue in school
Speaker F. O. Fuller. This com-'until 5:15 o'clock p. m.
mi'toe reported to the house Friday, While this arrangement is far from
and the 21 articles contained in the being entirely satisfactory to us,
bill of Impeachment were voted under the existing conditions it is
upon separately. All passed by a'the very best plan that we have to
safe and some by a wide margin, offer.
and were immediately sent to the- I have an abiding faith in the
senatje where the date of the begin- loyalty of our splendid citizenship
ning of the trial was set. and T am sure that I shall not be
The 21 articles of Impeachment disappointed in this matter. It has
inclu.'o tlio tol'Awiruvr been our f i.t f people ef
That Mr. Ferguson persistently McKinney faithfully and wl'II and if
refused to reveal the source of our friends will only have p.itience
"questionable" loans aggregating and be a little charitable for a few
$156,500, thus placing himself in'weeks when the new building will
contempt of the house; that he be completed, all will be well
misappropriated $5600 of state| I am pleased to be able to give
money and converted it to his own | the personnel of our teaching force
use; that he abused the power to in the McKinney city schools.
veto and violated the constitution: Boyd High School.
when he vetoed practically the en-| Prof. J. H. Head, A. B., Frin.,
tire appropriation for maintenance Mathematics.
of Texas University for tho next two Miss Eula Hunter, Diploma, assis-
Other charges concerned
tant in Mathematics.
Miss Rachel Doggett, A. B., Eng-
placing of large sums of state lish.
money without security and with-
out interest In a bank in which
Ferguson is a stockholder; allege
violation of the state banking laws
in that the governor borrowed from
Miss Jlmmie Stiff, Diploma, As-
sistant in English.
Mrs. Bettie Beverly, Diploma, His-
Mrs. R. R. Harwell, A. B., Ger
his own bank a sum more than man.
twice greater than the law permits;
alleged exercise of undue and im-
proper influence over the university
regents, and that the governor fall-
Miss Miriam Finks, A. B., Span-
Prof. R. H. Hardage. A. B., Latin.
Prof. E. T. Thompson, A. B.
ed to return to the state treasury Science,
several thousand dollars illegally ex-
pended for maintenance of the gov-
ernor's mansion and which he had
previously promised to restore.
How Collin Members Voted.
The two votes of members of the
legislature from Collin county were
again divided. Representative Wood-
ville J. Rogers voted to adopt the
articles of impeachment, while Flo-
torial Representative C. M. Sprad-
ley voted against tho adoption of
the articles of Impeachment.
FIRST HAITI ST CHURCH
MEETING BEGINS HERE
Dr. F. F. Brown of Sherman arrived
in McKinney Monday afternoon and
went at once to the residence of J. P,
Miss Ripple Frazier, Diploma, Do-
Prof. O. M. Martin, Diploma,
J. L. Grwr (North Waril) School.
Miss Carrie Tinning, First Grade.
Miss Bain Webb. Second Grade.
Miss Mae Hill, Third Grade.
Miss Ruth Kendall, Fourth Grade.
Miss Ethel Russell, Fifth Grade.
Mrs. I. O. Miller, Sixth Grade.
Mr. J. T. Foster, Seventh Grade.
Another teacher, Miss Aline
Strother, will be added as soon as
the attendance justifies.
,1. H. Hill (Central) School.
Miss Nettie Erwin, first grade.
Miss Nelle Burks, second grade-
Miss Marion Thompson, third
Crouch, whose guest he will be dur- grade.
Ing the meeting at the First Baptist
church. Dr. Brown had a good con-
gregation to hear his first sermon
Monday night. His text was, 2 Kings,
4:26, "Is it well with thee, Is it well
with thy husband, Is it well with the
child. And she answered it is well." He
has a full, round voice and is a pleas-
ing speaker. At the close of the ser-
mon ope was received for baptism.
Mr. Reynolds led the choir and con-
gregation in a good service of songs
and sang a sweet solo. Dr. King, the
pastor, announced services for 10 a. in.
and 8 p. nt. each day. When the bene-
diction was pronounced many went
forward and met Dr. Brown and Mr.
Van Brown, fourth
Miss Mary Jackson, fourth grade.
Miss Ruth Dowell, fifth grade.
Miss Allie Rogers, assistant prin-
cipal, sixth grade.
Mr. B. F. Skelton, principal, sev-
South Side School.
Miss Martha Iler. first grade.
Miss Beulah Dunn, second grade
Miss Frances Thompson. third
Miss Clara Latham, fourth grade.
Miss Virginia Wiggs, fifth grade.
Mrs. Geo. P. Brown, sixth grade.
Mr. J. W. Mosely, seventh grade
Another teacher will be added as
soon as tho attendance justifies
East Side School.
Miss Mattie Collins, first grade
Miss Eva Hughston, second and
| third grades.
Miss Fannie Martin, fourth
______ fifth grades.
1 % Mr. A. E. Maxey. sixth and sev-
The fleecy staple has begun to.enth grades.
be very much In evidence on the I Another teacher. Miss Florence
streets of old McKinney, although Lea Harris, will be added when
there are none of the gins of the' needed.
city running In full blast as yet, butl I have had many Inquiries rela-
It will only be a short time until jtlve to the admission of pupils un-
they rill be. There were some six or der 7 years old on the first day of
seven bales marketed here Tuesday September. ,
and four ©r five yesterday. The price I Tf conditions are farorable we
paid yesterday was 32 to 22 1-2 cents shall be pleased to admit all those
per pound. (whom we can accommodate, but If
BIG LIST OF MED
Following is a list of young men
between the ages of 21 and 30 years,
inclusive, who have been examined by
the exemption board of the McKinney
district and found to be exenipv or
physically deficient. This is the list up
to Saturday night, Aug. 25.
last of names of persons who have
been pronounced physically deficient.
Noah F. Keeling, Weston.
Joe W. Hell, Anna.
Earl Carroll, Melissa.
11. L. Davis, McKinney.
Wm. Al. Atkins, Prosper.
Ed It. Adcock, McKinney.
James M. Chandler, Weston.
Hubert H. Conger, Anna.
C. T. Eddlns, McKinney.
Fred Marks, Celina.
C. F. Franklin, McKinney.
R. M. Kirkwood, Piano.
L. H. Kirby, Celina.
Joe M. Forshee, McKinney.
L. L. Lair, Anna.
W. M. Mosheim, McKinney.
H. W. Lilly, Celina.
A. E. Malone, Celina.
L. L. Morris, Frisco.
Wm. I. Stephens, Weston.
Geo. Hamilton, Anna.
Jno. W. Gothard, Allen.
Wm. W. Lisenby, McKinney.
Calvin Hinds, McKinney.
Major Dixon, McKinney.
H. A. Minter, Anna.
S. J. Jenkins, Allen.
I* M. Phelps, McKinney.
J. L. Nelson, McKinney.
Wm. R. Milstead, McKinney.
Robt. H. Stephenson, McKinney.
T. F. Hlackwell, Melissa.
List of names of persons who have
filed exemption claims and found to
W. G. Runnels, Anna.
Sam Young Odom, Piano.
H. A. Minter, Anna.
W. G. Sudduth, Dallas, Tex. 2706
Lee b. Newsom, Celina.
Earle R. Murray, McKinney.
Joe L. Moore, Frisco.
W. M. Raper, Weston.
Andy Parks, McKinney.
O. L. Nelson, Piano.
A. D. Majors, McKinney.
W. J. Russell, McKinney.
Jno. T. Williams, Frisco.
Jno H. Medcalf. Celina.
Walter Martin, /•nna.
Sterling' Williams?, Piano.
J T. Vauchon. Anna.
F. L. Taylor, Celina.
Wm. Oscar Wilson, Allen.
Earl W. Tichnor, Allen.
Luther Trammel, McKinney.
J. M. Shields, Ft. Worth.
W. M. Scott, Anna.
W. N. Roweli, Allen.
Sam Jackson, Piano.
Walter Rice, McKinney.
J. L. White, McKinney.
W. F. Thompson, McKinney.
Robt. H. Nesbitt, Prosper.
C. A. McCarty, McKinney.
Henry Gracy, Weston.
Roy Caldwell, McKinney.
G. W. Corley, McKinney.
Roy C. Choate, McKinney.
Wm. M. Bohannon, McKinney.
.Tas. R. Crawford, McKinney.
W. H. Brackin, McKinney.
Robert Brashier, Frisco.
W. F. Barnes, Anna.
P. B. Baldridge, Piano.
G. F. Carroll, Anna.
H. R. Dugger, Murphy.
W. M. Berry, Celina.
F. A. Drake, Murphy.
H. C. Akers, Allen.
F. T. Cunningham, Prosper.
J. L Nelson, Alien.
Wm. Drake, Sherman.
J. W. Coffey, Melissa.
Jesse M. Miller, Weston.
H. R. Fowler, Piano.
T. J. Lane, Allen.
L. D. Hendricks, Anna.
G. W. Little, McKinney.
Jim Kissinger, McKinney.
It. M. Jasper, Piano.
L. B. Hudgcns, McKinney.
Lee Davis, Melissa.
J. F. Dickenson, Melissa..
Earl B. Cook, Lucas.
H. T. Hawkins, Frisco.
A. L. Hooper, Frisco.
Moxie A. Craus, McKinney.
Jesse Dunn, McKinney.
Dan L. Little, Anna.
J. G. Walters, McKinney.
Clias. D. Smith, Piano.
R. C McClain, McKinney.
J. A. Montogmery, McKinney.
J. R. Gatlin, Wylie.
(). D. Frederick, McKinney.
W. L Hendricks, Allen.
H. L Cannady, Alien.
J. B. Rider, Piano.
Richard Finney, McKinney,
Nat I^oftice, Melissa.
L. C. Summers, Allen.
Dee Tucker, Anna.
G. W. Holland, Allen.
F. A. Huguley, Clinton.
Hy. J. Ereckson, Piano.
W. C. Howard, Celina.
W. F. Bazarth, Celina.
FOR GREA T COUNT
DIES SOON AFTER
Willie C. Nitcholas, aged
12 years, died at the family
home in the Viney Grove commun-
ity Tuesday at 4 o'clock. The
little infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Nitcholas was buried Monday
at 11 o'clock ih the Altoga ceme
tery. The remains of tho young
mother were laid to rest Tuesday
afternoon at 4:30 beside the grave
of her baby.
Deceased was formerly Miss Artie
Lacy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Lacy of Altoga, and was born
and reared near that place. She
and her husband have been living
on the "Uncle John" Wallace farm,
in the Viney Grove community,
At sunrise Tuesday morning Aug.
28th llie rites of marriage were
solemnized between Mr. Edgar H.
Bush and Miss Edna Baccus, both
of Allen. This event took place at
the residence of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Baccus, in tho
presence of only tho two imme-
diate families. Tho ceremony was
pronounced by tho Rev. It. D.
Sluiitsof McKinney. The bride Is
the youngest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. G. S. Baccus who came o( pio-
neer collin county families. She is
of excellent christian character and
culture. The bride was attired in a
Persuant to call of Pre
Perry Hurrus tho officials 1
cutive commlttoo of tho Second An-
nual Fair Association was held in
Mayor Finch's office at 2:30 o'clock.
Monday afternoon. Those present
were Executive < 'ommltteemen J.
Perry Hurrus, F. C. Thompson, Will
J. Rhea, Clarence W. Smith, Walter
H. Wilson and Mayor H. A. Finch.
Substantial progress Is being made
iu the matter of preliminary ar-
rangements for tho second annual
fair which Is to bo held at McKin-
ney again this year on the dates of
October 8, 9, 10 and 11. Many amuse-
ment features of first class attract-
ing power are being negotiated for
and doubtless will be brought to
McKinney for the fair. F. C.
Thompson and C. W. Smith who
raised tho cash premium subscrip-
tion list, report exceedingly good
success in that undertaking. Every
business man and firm of the city
was delighted at tho success at-
tending tho first county fair last
year and nre exceedingly anxious
that the fair this year equal or sur-
beautiful bluo coat suit and hat
since their marriage about ono year' with accessories to match and bore
ago. tnpon her arm an elegant bouquet of
Besides her parents the deceased American Beauty roses. The groom is ,ast effort MaKnl(lcent
is survived by the following broth- the youngest son of Mrs. L W. Bust, proW(ls nttcn(led from every part ot
j tf *. « x*V „ . ISJ tho county and from out of the
a a grandson of Maj. W. M. Bush and ,ftf)t fm(, n„ expresacil
n VS. M. Franklin, pioneers of Collin Mtontahment at the varlety anrt
magnitude of tho exhibits' and at
tho splendid showing which Collin
county made In the exhibits of her
.... soil products, her manufacturing
y the bride and Kroom accom-,ont ,ae8 QnfJ 8tock ralslnK
ed by A. F. Ingram of Sachse m,. vl,llrrll(1 wna ^resident
ers and sisters: Walter Wllford, and of the late L.
Lloyd, John and Bun, Miss Valla
and Lena of Alloga, and Mrs. John
Everidgc of Sherman. j county. Ho is a, moral industrious
Deceased was a member of the and progressive young farmer and a
Baptist church at Altoga. She was graduate of Texas Christian Univer-!
also a member of the Woodmen sity. Immediately after the cere-
Clrcle at Altoga. Funeral services mony
were held at the cemetery con- pan
H. Hilger, assisted by the Rev. W. to Ft. Worth by auto whero they
H. Dunn. Bujial was made under took the train for Manltou, Colo..
Industry. Mr. \B11rrus was president
of last year's fair and had the hearty
cooperation of our citizenship wltli-
„ „ . out exception. Men. women, boys,
the auspices ot the Altoga Wood- and other mountain restarts They hools, churches, lodges and
men Circle. Music was rendered at will return in about two weeks and
the graveside by a quartet compos- will make their
ed of Grady Cooper, Walter Evans groom's mother, Mrs.
Miss Wilma Vermillion and Mrs. of Allen. *
Willie Braswell. |
The pallbearers were; Misses
... ,. corporations all lent their unreserv-
homo with tho ])olp ,n nluk)n(? thR falr a huK0
" • Busli, 1 Mr Burrus has the confl-
denee of the people which Is Inspir-
ed by the success of his leadership
in the first fair given. They believe
and Betha Wliitson.
THE LOCAL MARKET
4- <• •> i- *:• •:* <> •> •
Wly •, "he Farmers Are Being Paid
i <>/' llie'i j Product'—Corrected
Feedstuff and Grain
.70c to 75c
$18 to $24
Oats per bu
Corn per bu
Bran, per cwt.
Shorts, per cwt. .
Chops, per cwt. .
Wheat per bu. . .
Alfalfa hay per ton
Millet hay per ton ,
Johnson grass hay per ton $12 to $16
Prairie hay per ton $16.00
Bermuda hay per ton $18.00
Produce and Provisions.
Flour per cwt $6.00 to $6.25
Bacon, per pound 30c to 60u
Butter per pound 22 Ms to 30c
Creamery Butter 35c
Chick, fryers, per lb 15c
Chickens, old hens, per lb . . . . 11c
Old roosters, per doz $3.00
Turkeys per pound 13c
Eggs per doz 22c
Lard per lb 23c to 28c
Irish potatoes ..$2.75
Sweet potatoes per bu $2.05
Onions per bu 60c
Hogs per cwt $15
Beef cattle per cwt $4 to $6
Sheep per cwt $6 to $9
Cotton per lb 22c to 22 l-2c.
Washington, I). C., Aug. 30.—Last
bulletin gave forecasts of disturbance
to cross continent August 30 to Sept.
and Sept. 5 to 8, warm wave Aug. 29
t<- Sept. 2 and Sept. 4 lo i- -.1 wave
1 lo 5 anil 7 to . TneAc will
carry us past the warm weather, with
a great fall 111 temperatures Sept. 1 to
11 and killing frosts in the northern
$1.25 to $1.45 J states and Canada near the latter
$2.30 date. Then the temperatures will run
$2.80'upward, contrary to the season, til;
$4.10 about Sept. 27. Good rains will con-
$2.00 tinue in the states till about Sept. 20
"SS FOSTER'S WEATHER BULLETIN1":'' SSJTSfSZ
Copyrighted by W. T.
liiblts are being arranged for to
compete for cash prizes that are of-
fered. Anyone Interested In the fair
to tho extent of wanting to make
any sort of an exhibit are Invited to
do so free of cost. No restrictions
tiro placed on con.pt' lion for th«
oiiKh Vrizes that aro tr> fe hung up for
tho winners. Word comes from all
over the county that every locality
feels an Interest In the success of
the fair and will join In the united
ef Sorts to make the second Collin
County Fair equal any county fair
that was over held In Texas.
WONDERFUL PICT I 'RE
To Be Shown at Pope Theater In
.Mclviniu-y Monday and Tuesday.
Thomas H. luce's masterful photo
drama, "Civilization," will have its
first pubic production in McKinney
next Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 3 and
4, at the Pope Theater.
"Civilization" is a $1,000,000 pro-
duction. In its creation 4 0,000 per-
sons and 6,000 horses were employed
in the inamoth war spectacles, and in
the stricken nation's clamor for peace.
and then move north. Rains will con-
tinue in Canada^but they will do more
harm than good.
Next warm wave will reach Van-
couver about Sept. 11 and tempera-
tures will rise on all the Pacific slope.
It will cross crest of Rockies by close
of Sept. 12, plains sections 13, meri-
dian 90, great lakes and Ohio valleys
Sept. 14, eastern sections 15, reach-
ing vicinity of Newfoundland about
Sept. 16. Storm wave will follow about
one day behind warm wave and cool
wave about one day behind storm
This will be a well organized storm
with more force than usual. Location
of rains will be jihout same as for a
month past. Trend of temperatures
will be upward. Light to killing frosts
are expected in some parts of tnlddto
west, Canada and northern states near
Sept. 11 and some late corn will be
damaged. General killing frosts in
best corn section near Oct. 2. Great
heat wave will reach meridian 90 near
The IT. S. Department of agricul-
ture has published a large number of
valuable farmers' bulletins for free
distribution. Send to that department
for a catalogue of those bulletins and
then you can select such its Interest
you. They will assist you in studying
Intensified farming. The business of
farming Is now assured as the best oc-
cupation one can follow, but some
farmers must get rid of their slouehy
methods or they will be crowded out
by the more enterprising. Lands are
now loo valuable for wooden rnoul-
Acid fertilizers make the crops
grow one season but they kill the so r.
MET HERE TUESDAY
The United States navy co-operated i The better way is to permanently re-
extenslvely-in the pictured slaughter i new the soil so that If will not nrrrt
of men and vessels at sea, Ihis section acid fertilizers. The only natural and
C * l« /, .. f n I I f ■] /I *ri m • u I r . ..All !
i - — .i.,., mineral,
continued for 27 minutes. Every en-j bird and animal deposits. The best
gine uf modern warefare as employed | sol: goes into the ravines and down
of the greatest of all filmed dramas j permanent fertilizers, are v
being created from a mimic battle\liat' and animal mold and some
in Kurope today is shown, Including
2500 feet of submarine operations.
J. A. Carroll of Altoga has gone to
Oklahoma on business.
our school Is crowded we shall not
admit any unders. The tuition this
year will be as follows: Below the
High school $2.00 per month. In
the High School $3.00 per month.
Invariably In advance.
The first city Institute will be
held on Saturday afternoon, Sep-
tember 1. at S' o'clock In the Boyd
High school building. All teachers
who will be connected with the
school In any way are expected to
J. 8. CARLISLE. Superintendent.
NEW STATION AT ANNA.
Intciiirban at That Plaoc Will Have
More Commodious Station For
A. P. Strother, for many years
You should catch and
tc-vard the seii
bring it back.
September rains will put your soil
ii< good condition for sowing Winter
gru.n and the grass seeds that are
Collin county sehol trustees were
in session here Tuesday. Tho
meeting convened In tho district
court room at 10 o'clock that
m horning. About, seventy-five trus-
tees and patrons from over the
county attended the forenoon ses-
sion, and a larger attendance was
present that afternoon. Tho pro-
1. Relation of the County School
Board to the local School Boards.—■
J. L. Aldridge, Piano; R. C. Mc-
2. The Relative Estimate of the
Importance of a School Trustee.—
L J. Truett, McKinncy Board; F.
A. Kluttz, Princeton Board; J. H.
Sutherland. Melissa Board.
3. What Constitutes a Successful
Teacher? — Dr. Miller, Murphy
Board; R. E. L. Mller, Celina Board.
4. Relation of Teacher, School
Board and Patrons.—S. B. Slvclls,
Celina School; C. M. Bryan, Cham-
bersville School; Alma Wilson,
L. T. Cunningham. state rural
school Inspector, who was to have
made an address, could not be pres-
ent, but Mr. Pugh of Austin who Is
doing departmental work, was
present anil delivered an address.
All the speakers made splendid
talks along school lines and held the
closest attention of those present.
County and slato examination for
teachers certificates will be held in
McKinney on Sept. 7 and 8. Prof. W.
L. Roper and H. Frank Skelton are
Big Rain in West Collin.
J. R. McCoy, who operates a Jitney
between McKinney and Celina, reports
a big rain Tuesday afternoon at Ce-
lina and Prosper.
Mr. and Mrs.
of Piano have
sown in tho Fall months. Winter grain j visit to Illinois,
and blue grass will furnish fine pas-
tures. The 1918 eropweather condi-
tions appear to be very favorable to
timothy and other grasses east of
J. O. Thompson
returned from a
popular druggist of Anna, is a new meridian 90 and north of latitude 4«.
subscriber to The Dally Courler-Ga
zette. Mr. Strother Is the interurban
ticket agent at Anna and Is superin-
tending the work of remodeling the
station at that place. The station will
be In the rear of the cement building
next to the Interurban track. A new
waiting room Is being arranged and
other improvements made about the
Wo are pleased to accept renewal
subscription for the Weekly Demo-
crat Oesette for Mrs. E. L. Swain,
Now Is the time to make preparnrfons.
Timothy should be sown during the
usual sowing time this Fall. That Is
ono crop that will pay next year, but
some other crops will not pay; the
seed will be lost.
Our eropweather forecasts for Oc-
tober will be published Sept. 29. The
month will bring unusual weather ex-
tremes, but remarkably good for Win-
ter grain and the grasses.
W. E. McCoy of Celina will soon
launch tho first Issue of the news-
paper at Anna.
The grain market here has been at
a standstill for the past week. There
has been no change—up or down.
• I Wheat was $2.00, oats 70c,
Prof, and Mrs. J. Tom Foster are corn $1.25 to $1.45 per bushel. Onions,
the proud parents of a pretty little loo, were the same price—60c per
baby daughter. bushel.
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The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 30, 1917, newspaper, August 30, 1917; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth192237/m1/1/: accessed December 16, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.