The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 22, 1921 Page: 1 of 16
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Wibe wtMp ®emoaat=(§a5£tte
fHIRTY-EIOliTII YEAR ItouMMwl February 7, IH4).
McKlNlUOT, OOLUN COUNTY, TEXAS. THURSDAY. DEC. 11. ir.il.
16 PAGES IN 2 SECTIONS THIS WEEK
BLOOMDALE MUSIC AS PART
CANNING CLUB'S OF PUBLIC FREE
SPLENDID RECORD SCHOOL STUDIES
The iitoonulnle Canning <*lul> held
i vol', interesting meeting Thursday,
December lTiih. lit tho home of Its
•eci clary-treasurer, Mm. C. L. Weeks
Mis. J. K. MHlfi', the County Huni
I leijioinsi ration A«<nt, was wiili thorn
1'Iihv cunned ;<nu Ivr heel on thai o<
■.'iiHioii. pint Ins; up two thousand and
:^htj one cans. This in the Heron I
beef lHat the Club has canned this
fall and winter. In addition to ran
uing tin He two fat. young beeves. the?
liave put up several ihoUHHiid contain
eis of fruit and vegetables. Those la
lies will meet every other Thursday
In the future, their meet inn place will
be the music room of the Itloomdale
school. Miss Myrtle Taiklngton is
president of this Club which Ih re-
garded as one of the most active rural
women's clubs of the county. Her
tinier. Miss Maggii Tuikington. iti vice
president of tho ( luh. Its membership
is composed of about thirty young la-
lit s and married women of that com-
These nioomdale farm women have"
found from experience that home
economic instruction and iraininft in
the arts of the household are advan-
tageous to tho'ii hevond computation.
Sowing, conking and canning are all
taught, studied and practiced. Social
hrncAts also acme to tho general
help and benefit of the community at
largo. Co-operation of its women
helps any community in every phase
or its varied interests home life,
household economy, social, school and
religious activities Mrs. Mcflee is a
."•'•at leader The niooredale Club la
lies are loud in their praise of bei
help to them
The demand on her Mine exceeds'
her ability to respond to every call
Considering "'o prime importance of
the work In which she is so compe
tently leading and directing, many
have now come to the conclusion that
she needs an assistant. Home econo-
mic work in our big and populous
county has ntre-ntv outgrown the ahili
ty of one agent to handle it
DKCIAKFD llltoTIIKH WAS
MRim AL PROCESS!! >N
Mrs W. li Mitchell hns returned !o
her home In McKlnney from San An-
tonlo. where she was called Movers'
■•a.1 s a';o on the sad mission of attend
iiirr the hurlal or her brother. Dr. "s
car Krueger. The numerous friends
ot Mrs Mitchell in this city sympa-
thize with her in the dentil of her
brother and in her bereavement.
lOuegcr, who had visited liis sister
iti MeKinnev upon several occasions
survived by his aged father and
severa1 brothers and sisters.
Dr. Oscar Krueger, II veurs old
died at a local hospital following a
lingering illness of more than n year
I'r Krueger was one of the i >n'it
widely known nlrslcians in San An-
I'inio as he hud diplomas from several
Ruropean medical schools and wit"
once a pupil and associate of Tlr
Adolph Moron?,. the fan mis Austrian
Woodless surgeon who is now in Mm
1'nlted States to reps.v his country's
debt to America for aid given follow-
ing the signing of Mm armistice.
Mr. Krueger was horn in Fayette
County, near Carmine, and after pre-
paratory studies entered the Louisville
Medical Co'lege where he was gradu-
ated In 1!M7 After serving an Intern-
ship at a Lexington, Ky , hospital, Mr.
Kr"purer returned to Texas, where he
started practicing with his brother,
[11. * /' Kr vi;ev ni Caldwell,
In 1913 he went to Kit rope to s!ud>'
Mii'"r fr." o1 < surgeons of the colli'-
r n' At Vienna lie heeamc unsocial
id with Mr I .re en/ and durlnir the
flisi few t o"ths of the World W:n
" as «epi ir sorgeon at Ih«■ Allgcmein-
enhaus the larerst hospital In V.is-
trjn He was also elected president
el' the A evii ,'ii Medical Association
ir • s ash-Inn cimltal
Dr. Kl'tteger retnined to \nierio.'
1 f| | I ;iti.l ee'lv in the foMie1'
itig vear opened offices in the Hntdv
P ildlni' at Pan \n'onlo. I'ailing
health forced him to give up hl« prac-
tice nearly I wo years ago.
<X>TTON Mil,I' HAND MKMBFIIS
Tltl'.ATU.II 111 ( HII'KCSI SI'I'PKH
Is Your Name There?
I'o K W.lmniigln recently1 deliv
ired a well received and iuteresun^
• i: k be I ore the MeKinnev Ho('ii
"iub on the sulneii of introduction of
Music in ;hu f'ubllc Schools" as a
art i f the regular curiiculuni. I'rof.
.nnagui sal.I in part:
il gives me great pleasure \o talk
a the subjeci I have been askWi-fW
alk on today the question of "Mu-
le in the Public Schools."
The mind needs the refining inllti-
nce that music gives. In other
ords. the esthetic side of our nature
hould be educated Just the same and
for the same reason as mathematics
s essential in a commercial success
It is a positive fact that there is
'«ss crime in cultured families.
The music primer should he in the
ward schools, which teaches the rudi
"onls af any well rounded education
•o. bv the time the child is large
enough to learn some musical inslru-
uent. he has learned (he rudiments
■>f music sufficiently to make greater
nrogress, thereby savigg the parents
time and money.
The writer's own boys were taught
the rudiments of music In the schools
of Sherman. Texas, and Muskogee,
nitln. The Hich schools of Dallas
'ave their orchestras of which they
are justly proud.
Ensemble Class Spread*.
Fifteen years ago in Maldestone,
Kent, England, they started ensemble
•'ass's and It proved so sucessful that
he experiment spread all over Mm
"ountry. In five years, as a grand
limnx, :>.r,nti children played In I .on-
ion it one time. II was then begun
n New York and Boston with grout
In Junction City, Kansas, in 1011
'o\-( n mothers In I crest e .' themselves
il starling an orchestra during vara-
'ion. When school opened in the fall,
lie principal objected to the orches
ra in Ihe school, but finally agreed
•hey could go on providing they male
••verage grades ot K!i Instead of 8"
j!te lowest grade was 88 and the high-
It is a known fact thai music slttii-
lali H other studies Ihe same ai oilier
Indies sllmnlnlc music, each beinc
i recreation to the othei. At Mlnne-
liollf, Minn., nil Mm High school.' a>'<
riving Operas and Oratorios. Kven
:iv new Stale. Oklahoma, is progres
• ve to ibis extent, that in .Inpuary In
' skogce the Mesi High school, Ihev
m- to give the opera "Miss Cherry
I'ltH' oms." The Centra1 High in that
■■li.-e p ogressivc Oklahoma city Is
"reparfnc lo give a Cantata, with
elnetv-lwo voices in the chorus.
A great many High schools are fur
ir.hing instruments, free of charge,
" hich enables them lo find unknown
a'ents Mast year Chicago guvs
*H.00n for instruments In the schools
Proposes leaching Here.
Through co-opcrnllon and con cen-
tral ion, Ihe writer believes that Mc-
ilnney can do the same. Let's intro-
duce the leaching of music In our
i pleudid city public schools and (here-
sy help our boys and girls secure a
ore rounded, well balanced educa-
1 ion and a culture that will materially
' ('p them lo develop into better men
MRS. DESSIE KEYES
IS ACQUITTED OF
WlIJi COMMKMOItA I'l:
(hi last Friday night at the Texas
Cotton Mill ball the members of the
Texas CotlojJ Mill band were
Biven a chicken supper. Tile occasion
was a very delightful one and was
largely attended. The numerous
friends of the band boys are I
of the organization and are elated ovei
tho splendid progress tbe boys have
made. Prof. K. it. Waaler Is the of
Relent director of the T. 'M. hand
Horace Dowell was on the program
and entertained his hearers by his talk
on serving chicken. D. II. Month gave
tho boys to understand that be was
present to eat chicken. Iloth I lies"
gentlemen, however, praised the band
boys and aasurred them of I heir as
distance. Tho band rendered several
Washington, Mec. 20.—'The arma-
ment conference will be rolleeted in a
new series of silver dollars, minting of
which will be started Immediately.
The design of the new dollars was
approved by President Harding Mon-
day upon its submission by May T. Ha
ker. director of the mint, following ap-
proval by the line arts commission. Mi
lector Maker said about 7(10,000 of lie
new dollars would lie colnc l before
the beginning of the new year.
The new dollars, which were design-
ed by Anthony dc Franeisci of New
York, will have the usual head of lib-
erty on the obverse side, while the re-
verse will have a large figure of an
• agio perched on a broken sword and
clutching an olive branch bearing the
word "Peace," Further depicting the
dawn of a now era. the background
will sow rays of a rising sun. The usual
"10 IMuribus Utium" and "In Clod We
Trust" will also be on the coin.
I'orcr Weighed "HH Pounds.
It. C, Roberts, merchant and farnioi
of the Chambersvllle community. wn«
« business visitor m McKlnney Mon-
day afternoon. Mr lloberts Is a hard
worker and good farm manager. II•
raises much of bis living for Ills fam-
ily on the farm, lie said that many
hogs were lead lo the slaughter last
Saturday Mr. Itoliorls, himself, killed
> large porker which weighed 7.'tH
Miss Harriett Smith of San Antonio.
Texas, will arrive home Thursday to.
spend the holidays with her father,
Hecrolary C. W. Smith of the I'hambei
«f Commerce, Miss Smith Is a lonelier
In the San Antonio public schools.
rilRIMTMAH M \ll. IS CAUSING
IttlMtl AT LOCAL POST OFFICE
('lilting attention to rules governing
the handling of Christmas cards,
which are now being mailed at tho lo-
• •III pestoffice iu large numbers, Post-'
master N. A. Hurt on Tuesday said that
the public In mailing these cards may J
do (lie clerks In the postal service il
favor and greatly facilitate the dis-
patch and delivery of such mall by oil-
s' rvlng a few simple rules which hi>j
outlined. In mailing quantities, oi'i
cards persons mailing them should1
hand the cards In at tbe receiving
window with cards all turned one way
In uniform style, This will Insure that
cards may be handled through the
eanet lling machine quickly. Hut if a
This editor and family acknowledge
their indebtedness to Mr. .toe Knight
tor u mess of real venison. That
arliclc of food is indeed a rarety on
cur menu. We heartily thank our very
thoughtful, good and liberal hearted
friend for the delicious treat that was
once so common a diet on the table of
Ihe hardy pioneers of even our own
now thickly settled section ol Ihe stale
Ilul now tho deer hunter, must travel
many miles lo find the few remaining
remnants of the fast vanishing spei-ii-
of that kind of An erican wild game.
Mr. Knight enjoys an annual winter
deer hunt every year In Southwest
Texas. He and Mrs. Knight and two or
three older couples, recently returned
from their this winter's hunt. They
traveled by auto and, besides bagging
several deer, turkey and other small-
er game, they had u most delightful
social time and invigorating season ol
outdoor sport and recreation. In-. Joe
Knight stands at the top of his pro-
fession (Osteopathy) In Texas, He Is a
disciple and exemplar of Ihe sensible
theory of a proper admixture iu right
proportion of hard work and Intermis-
sions of relaxation for both mind and
body. "Keeping physically lit" is his
favorite motto for both self and his
many patients. Always wear a beam
ing smile and extend a cordial, vigor-
ous, warm handclasp und look for the
blessings of life to be thankful for, arc
also Ills precepts and practices.
As an intimate i'l it iid of many yeais
of Mr. Joe Knight, we venture lo in-
terpret Ills pot creed in the following
apt language of Orison Hwctl .Mard'-n.
You cannot complain of your liappi
ness, because it is your own child, tbe
product of your own brain, your own
effort. It has been made up of your
motives, colored by your life aim. It
exactly corresponds to the cause wh!< li
Most people postpone their enjoy-
ment until they ure disappointed to
find the powor of enjoyment has large-
ly gone by and that even If they had
the means they could not get anything
like as much real happiness out of li
as they could have gotten as they went
along when they were younger. Take
no chances with your happiness, ot-
itic sort of a life that can produce it;
whatever else your risk, do not risk
this. Marly form the "happy" habit,
the habit of enjoyment every day, no
matter what comes or does not com"
to you during the day. Pick crumbs
of comfort out of your situation, no
matter how unpleasant or disagree-
FINCH & DAVIS
BUY DRUG STORE
II. A. C'lneh, Jr. and .1. My man! District Clerk Mrs. Taylor and her
I aiv is have purchased the North Side,assiflanl |-,| cOi'en, with other help
Mi'Uk Store from •'. A. litiicrson, htiV |Un very busy getting up Ihe trans-
iug already assumed charge of the script In the lOstell Slepp murder case.
bufctnexM, as will lie noted by an an- which has beell appealed to tile Stale
lion in. > 111 e 111 lii I his paper, The deal Criminal Court. Il will require about
was made by flic well known and thirty days' time to complete the Iran
progressive firm of A. M. Scott & script which II Is said will be tho
Co. largest document of the kind ever Is
Mr. Hmerson has made no definite tilled by Ibis Court.
decision as to Ills future plans In liusi- The District Clerk's orilce has nlso
ness. He has I in business for a to prepare transcripts in the Itevll
number of years and lias made this murder case and the W. H. Worthy
one of the best known business con- damage suit, both of which have been
corn iu the county. His friends will appealed.
regret to see him selling Ihe buslueas IOkoII Slepp was given the death
but trust that he will embark In sentence for the murder of Hardy
another line and remain with us. Mills. Devil was given twenty years in
The new proprietors are native the pententlary in connection with the
sons of McKlnney, both being well killng of James Wiley Stockwell which
known and popular among the poo* killing occurred In McKlnney In June
pie of the city as well as over the j#20.
county. H. A. Finch, Jr., Is a son of
former Mayor II. A. Finch and wife
and J. Mymaii Mavis is a son of for-)
liter County Judge H. M. Davis and
wife. I loth of these young fellows
arc high class, moral young citizens.
They are both graduates of the Mc-
| Kinney High school and have had col-
| lege training for a number of years.
i Their many friends wish them well In
i ibis new business venture und have
confidence in their ability to succeed.
NI'AV II \IO>\\ \IIK FIRM TO
OI'KN Hill HI SINPSS IIP,RIO
A new business concern undAr tho
name of Trout, Woodruff iV James,
will make its appearance In McKln-
! iicy around tho first of the yea.r, the
tiriii having leased the attractive
! brick building on Mast Louisiana
Street across the street from 'J.
! Smith's lluick Service Station where
they will put In a complete stock of ing the tilling of the post mastership
| builders' and shelf hardware, linple- in McKlnney. Applications for the ap-
incnls, etc. They anticipate opening polnlmcnt were llleil here the latter
right around Hit first of January. part of September and It may be that
C. C. Trout, lately of Mallas, has ihe appointment will be announced
been assistant manager for the J. I. within a few days.
i 'use Implement people for three Applications for the postmastershlps
years. He traveled for them for ton at Anna and l-'armersvllle were corn-
years and at one time lived in Collin plctcd at an examination held here
county. Dec, 10. There were six applicants for
M. H. Woodruff, another member of (iacb place.
tin- firm Is latidy of Amarillo, having The Ccllna appointment is the first
been with the International Harves- to be announced by the Harding ad-
tor Co. for three years but for the ministration In Collin county.
pant four years has been with the J. •
i. Case people.
Oeorge W. James comes from Ver-
aon. He has been wltn the Swartwood
Hardware Co. for three years and is
Waco, Texas. Mec. HI. Mrs Mcsh|«
Koyea, charged Willi tbe murder of
ller husband. I.estle Kcyos, was ac-
uulited h) a Jury Iu the Fifty-Fourth
Mistrlcl Court here today. The Jury
reported Iht'ir verdict al U:80 o'clock.
liefore ihe Jury Id I tbe court room
Mrs Key cs. in a voice scarcely above
a whisper, thanked the members of
When tin' Jury reported Mrs. Kuyoa
was in the court loom with her aged
lather, M. 'I'. Trninmell of Y\ yllo, at
I.chIIc Key oh died In Waco August
(1 last, while en route Iu an ambu-
lance to a hospital after having been
struck by a Kaly train a few iiiIIon
from Waco, It ivus (lie theory of the
Slate that Keyes had been attaekeil
ami left In a badly-Injured condition
near the railroad track.
W. T. Avon, uncle of Htiulle Keyes,
was Indicted for the murder of Keyes
as principal, but Ills case, by agree-
ment, was continued for the term.
Mrs. Keyes was Indicted as an ac-
complice In connection with (he death
of her husband.
Another Indictment charging Mrs.
Keyes with murder iu connection
with the death of the Infant daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Aven la
pending agi lust her. All indictment
charging her with murder In connec-
tion wllli the death of Mrs. Maud Avon
♦ ♦ ♦
IIImIoi') of * f 'use.
(iu the night of August tl, this year,
l.osllc Keyes, for whose murder Ills
widow was charged, was reported kill-
ed by a train near Waco, near I lie sec-
tion bouse al 101 m Molt. The train
crow reported that Keyes was lying
on tho track apaproutly seriously
wounded, an (hey saw him move before
I lie 'Wheels of the locomotive struck
lilm. A bloody trail leading lo the
track was found. A blood-soaked stoni*
was another link In the chain oi evl
deuce found by officers. Keyes' death
followed the almost sudden deaths of
I Mrs. Maude Aven and llve-inonths old
liaby daughter. W. T. A veil and Desale
| Keyes wore arrested and charged with
rkg-i|«i/<t nnm l nri\ "" murder of the Irlo Aven was an
lll*!nl(l I Krr AKMl "w" ,,ncl" "f l«oster Keyes. Conres-
UiilltU 1 11&41 itllXil/ hlons made by liolh Aven and I lesslo
Keyes to County Attorney Frank It
Tlrey nf McLcnuuii county, following
tllclr arrests Iu Collin county com-
pletely cleared up tbe mystery of the
death of Mrs. Maude Avon on Iho
night of July ft and nlso of Hester
Keyes' death on August «. Mrs, Avon
died at her home at Kim Molt while
Keyes died in an ambulance on the
way lo the hoapltal after being struck
by a Kaly train. The bodies or Mrs
Aven and little daughter were exhum-
ed and after being examined, found
poison had boon given (hem which
caused their deaths. Aven was tried a
few weeks ago and given (he death
sentence for tho killing of his wife.
The body of Keyes was shipped to Mc
Kinney and burial made In tho Wilson
Chapel cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. W. I.
Keyes, pnrents or U'ster Keyes, reside
Hon. John Hoylo of Ihla oily repre-
sented Mrs. Koyea In tho (rial of tho
case and returned to his home here
L. T. Trammell, father of Mrs.
Keyes, resides at Wyllo where he owns
a good farm and Is-well known.
Mrs. Keyes was arrested at (li-
home of her parents shortly after (h"
death of her husband, l^eslle Keyes.
W. T. Avon was placed under arrest
Constable It. L. Oallagber of Wyllo
iind Sheriff I'M Hlakeman and Ills chief
deputy, Harry While, made the arrests.
STEPP CASE IS
OI'JTK PONTOFFICK .loll;
FIRST IN COUNTY
The name of Charles F. Wilson, to
be postmaster of Ccllna, was sent to
ii«c senate Monday by President Hard-
ing, according to word received from
Washington. As soon as the appoint-
ment is confirmed and the present in -
euuibc.it is checked out, Mr. Wilson
will assume his duties.
I'or some lime Mr. Wilson has been
a rural carrier al Celina. The olllcc
is tlijj-rI class and pays a salary of
fltlOO a year. Mrs. J. M. Wilson,
widow of the former Celina newspa-
perman, has been holding the oftice
for Iho last four years.
The examination was held Sept. 10.
An examination to lilt the vacancy at
I'lano was held on the same date.
No word has been received regard-
\PPRECIATF.D NORTH COLLEGE
dispatching clerk must straighten the
Idlers and cards out. It requires time
and necessarily slows up their dispatch
and delivery. Another thing. many
persons seal envelopes containing
Christ mas cards and only placc one
cent on the envelope. If an envelope
Is unsealed and the contents do not
contain writing, one cent will carry
Delay Is caused when envelopes are
scaled and bearing one cent, In no-j
tlfylug Hie person mailing the cards.
The local post office Is In the midst j
of a holiday rush, with both outgoing
and Incoming mall keeping clerks
and carrlcra busy every moment of tbe
M \NY IIOliM KIIjLHI)
O.N LAST SATURDAY
W. C. Dysart was In the city, Sat-
urday evening late. Ho stated that
many bogs were slaughtered that day.
Himself and his neighbors slaughter-
ed nine Ida porkers at Ills home that
forenoon. Mr. Mysart has one of the
liost Improved farms In the county.
His home would do credit to a city
homo for conveniences. He Is one of
the most i. rossful diversifying far-
mers in lie -late as is doninustruU'd
by his I nd I v dt u| farm displays seen at
almost c\< y county and state fair
which win him many ribbons and
honors as c agriculturist.
M. F. Wlioeler Here.
Ilcv. M. F. Wheeler Is hero (o spend
(he holidays a( home wllh his family,
lie Is Missionary for (lie Maptlst
churches of Ihe Cisco distrle(
W. I. r an and Mrs. Maura Anrfei
: in having new cement sidewalks
1 'til• I iii fieni id ila ir rcHidenccs oil
mill ( ol!t ire «(reel. Such pc r million I
pMivi renin an gieally appreciated,
nn her of reglileiils on thai street
i v.ii ai, io'.s io secure lis paving
io'.i the end of the paving al Ihe cor-
ner of College anil Heard streets lo
ihe Intel .-eel ion of ihe newly paved
Ki w In si reel, on northward, about six
or oight blocks in length.
One of the (wo local street cat linen
Ira verses North College street. In
event this missing link of North Col-
'< go street shall he paved, it will
Close up a loop that will add no little
io the civic appearance and advant-
age: of the city at large as well as to
nil properly values on that splendid
. ireel, much of which Is alrendy
YOUNG AI/TOUA NAM,OH
GRT8 1I1S DISCIIAItUK I.F.ASFS COR OIL ItMNO SK-
CURED IN VFIIONA SUCTION
Winston M. Dunn, son of Mr. and ——■
•■xpcrlcnoed in the business. He Is a Mrs. W. T. Dunn of Altogn, has ar-1 John T. Orlsham of Veronn was n
single man but Mr. Trout and Mr. rived home from nine months' scrvlce business visitor at or office Saturday
Woodruff have families with whom in tho United States Navy. He served afternoon. He stated that some Inter-
ihey have already moved to McKlnney aboard the U. 8. S. Idaho. He first est Is being manifested in oil develop-
io make (heir luture home. went to the Great Lakes Naval 8tu- ments In Ills section of the county. In
McKlnney welcomes these excellent Hon but later was transferred to fact, one mooting had already been
new citizens and our people will re- Hampton Itoads and Norfolk where held at Verona. The farmers of that
reive them cordially. he received ills training as a seaman, community aro securing leases for a
" * He Is fifteen years old and a bright, large block of land with the ho>e of
POLAND miNA POIIRER handsome-looking young fellow who Interesting Homo driller In putting
DRFSSKs O.'iO POUNDS |M the pride of the Dunn household down a test well. While In our office.
He bad Just finished a cruise to Pan- Mr. Orlsham renewe'd for The Weekly
IJen Ulehardson killed hogs Sntur- ania when he received his honorable Memocrat-nacette for another year
day. He killed one Council lllli Muster discharge. •
pig which was eleven months and He was accompanied to McKlnney AftKI) FATHER ILL
eight days old. This pig, for It was a by his mother and they called at this AT BRA8HEAK HOME,
pig ns far as Its age was concerned, office.
weighed 760 pounds. I( dressed ftfio —" •
pounds. Mr. Itlchnrdson nlso killed (wo Father Reported Hotter.
pigs sired by tho big bone Poland ■■
China boar that were five months old M. A. Mayhugh has returned lo his
and weighed 550 pounds. Krom the home In McKlnney from Clinton, Mis. kins county,
Jacob Francla, tho aged father of
It. H. Francis, who lives on West Hunt
street In McKlnney, recently suffered
a sM-oke of paralysis at Braaliear, Hop-
- . kins counfy, where ho llvoa. Mr.
three porkers Mr. Ulehardson got 65 sourl, where he was called on account' Francis Is eighty-six ycura old and is
gallons of lard. Mr. Ulehardson say* of the serious Illness of bis fadicr, |qulte feeble. He la nn uncle of Claude
thn( In his opinion there is no breed It. L Mayhugh. Mr. Mayhugh reports Frances of the Arnold Seed Co. of this
of hogs thai excels (he big type Poland bis father much beHer when he left city and a( one time was a reildent
China. his bedside. | of McKlnney.
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Perkins, Tom W. & Wilson, Walter B. The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 22, 1921, newspaper, December 22, 1921; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth291739/m1/1/: accessed September 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.