The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 11, 1907 Page: 3 of 16
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Exceptional Bargains! |
IN _ I
Pianos and Organs |
Alto Singer Sewing Machines.
Having been in the I'iano ami Organ business in Collin Coiinty «£♦
'f for the past twelve (li) years, and having sold .luring that A
time only makes of demonstrated merit- Kimball, Estcy, Mjsrnil- «%
ton, Camp & Co.,—which have met every m|uirem«'ut and de-
mand of my trade, e\ en the most fastidious, I foel justified in
soliciting a continuation of your support and patronage during
the current year. I am in a position this year not only to meet
the keenest competition possible, but to even go further than
that—to give you Bargains in Pianos and Organs that you] will at
onee recognise and appreciate. Among other reasons for this
very favorable situation, I have made a material reel lotion 111
the number of salaried salesmen, ship altogetl er in Carload lots
and do not practice the very unjust custom of paying com- ©
missions to teachers and solicitors to induce them to recom- >
Mr. O. Wilmeth of Mvarado, Tex- !
| an, who is representing the Simmons
Ranch Suit* in Hunt county, 1 in
town today. Mr. Wilmeth is a native
of Collin und an old resident of Mc-
Klnney. While here he will work in
the Interest of the Sale lu connection
with the local agent.
JAMES L. RHEA
missions to WjaCtlUrB iiliu buiivuuib iu U'UHW luuu
mend my pianos, thus dealing directly, frankly and honestly
with my patrons.
Head over the following list of Bargains carefully, remem-
bering that if you are in the market for an instrument, money
or no money, that you can get it:
Chickcring Grand—^Second-hand,ebony finish, and in good
• condition - *l«.00
Farrand Up-right Piano—second-hand, ebony finish, artis-
tic case design, good conidtion Jti'J.OU
vw ^ y p
Estey Up-Right Piano case having been refinished, is as
good as new, ebony finish, artistic design .$<118.00
lt> BUkl dlaiiA * ii'iwl i<*«i 11 \T tin
„ . — = ♦
Cable Up-right Piano practically as good as new, mahoga- «►
ny finish, embossed panels,pil >.sters,trusses,ouly *188.00 A
Mason & Hamlin—vcy large, good as new, *28.00 A
Waterloo Organ—large mirror, canopy top, artistic walnut 1
ease — $20.00 J
Estev 0r6an—oak finish, beautiful case design, slightly
' used ..." - *55.00 &
Singer Sewing Machines, one carload, Half Price- &
Watch for the BAHRAIN LIST. I am goiny to issue one
every month during the year, and assure you in advance that ft
they will be worth your attention and consideration, V
A JAMES T. COUCH, McKinney. |
Charlie Rogers of Shawnee, Ok ,
who Ik a student of the St. Louis
Medical college, arrived last night,
having completed his second year's
course, and Joined his wife who has j tiual mom nt of dissolution between
1 een «p«ndliig the winter at the j the frail hod) and man's immortal
When, after a long and active ca-
reer. the hand of Time has furrowed
the brow, bent the frame, dimmed
the sl^ht und thickly scattered "Sil-
ver threads among the gold," the
home of tiis father, County Treasur-
er Joe B. Rogers, and her father,
J. W. Anbury, In Dallas. They left
for home this morning.
Mrs. M. V. May field of Girard,
Kansas, has arrived to join hei
husband, Dr. Mayfield ,in this city.
Mrs. John Preston nnd Miss
Bettie Christie of Allen are visiting
Mrs. C. K. Peters In this city.
Barney Morton of Fort Worth ar-
rived this afternoon to spend a few
days fishing at Club Lake and to
visit his mother .and his brother,
Dallas, April 5.—Meager reports
received at 11:30 this morning at
the Texas and Pacific Railroad head-
quarters In Dallas say a cyclone at
Alexandria, La., at midnight de-
stroyed about forty houses, killed
seven persons and injured many oth-
ers. Among the buildings destroyed
or badly damaged was the Texas
and Pacific roundhouse. A number
of passenger cars were demolished.
The storm seems to have been local
in the vicinity of Alexandria. Wires
are still prostrated and further de-
For upwards of fifteen years
Hunt's Cure has been sold under a
strict guarantee to cure any form
of itching skin troubles known. No
matter the name—less than one per
cent of tiie purchasers have request-
ed their money back. Why? It sim-
ply does the work.
OPERATION PERFORM Ki>.
Rendered Necessary oil Account
Waddell Worsham's Wound.
Mrs. E. W. Muse, accompanied by
her children, went to Anna this at- j Mrs. Wade IT. Gober
ternoon to visit 'her parents, Captain
land Mrs. F. I. Wolford.
Rev. J. B. Gober has returned
from a business trip and visit to rel-
atives at Whitesboro. He was ac-
companied back by hi • soil's wife,
and her little
j son, J. B. Gober Jr., for a few days'
An operation was performed on
Waddell Worsham at tffo Collin
County sanitarium Thursday it be-
ing rendered necessary on account
of the knife wounds he received at
Gainesville several weeks ago. An
Incision was made by Drs. Wiley and
Rucker in the left chest cavity and
some three pints of blood removed.
Waddell is stated to be resting well
and his many friends hope that lie
will soon he up and rapidly regain
his health and stn ng
soul is always one that tills the
uiliid with grief and the human
heart with sorrow rnest profound.
But when, iu the beginning of a
beautiful and promising life, when
the heart rejohes In the very joy of
living, when the hopeful and un-
daunted spirit at the very threshold
of manhood's morning, looks with
eager interest to the bright future
which seems to beckon with encour-
aging smiles, of hopes that shall he
realized and fond dreams of youia
that shall he abundantly fulfilled,
then when sickness and suffering Hty
firm and unrelenting hold upon the
youth bouyant in his strength and
"upon whose brow ambition ha*
set the seal of promise of a proud
career," and Death, whhh "loves a
shining mark," claims him for its
own, the natural grief Is many
times intensified. Such is the case
In the death of James L. Rhea
which occurred at 5:30 o'clock p m.
Thursday at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Rhea,
No. 39 North College street. He
was horn at Stinnyside, his parents'
home, at Rhea Mills, September 13,
1884, and was therefore aged 22
years, ti months and 22 days. In
the summer of isi 2 his parents
moved to this city, where he attend-
ed the M<'Kinney Collegiate Insti-
tute, and after his course there at-
tended i lie Missouri Valley College
at Marshall, Mo., which he entered
in 190". At the completion of two
years at that institution with the
highest recommendations of the
president, W. H. Black, he entereu
the Pharmaceutical department of
Vanderhilt i ;...t-rslty, Nashville,
Tenn., in the fall M 100 2, from
which he was graduated in 19<M.
While attending this Institution
which attracts students from every
portion o the country, he was unan-
imously elected president of the Se-
nior class, and was unanimously
elected honor man of his class, bas-
ed upon work done, representing
the entire Pharmaceutical depart-
ment in ihe student court of the
school. On 11is graduation, although
the youngest member of his class,
he h; <I won all the honors of the
certain if yon take Hood's Surhapurillu.
This Kivut nifiliciiie (.iircH those eruptions,
pimples und I mils that appear at all seasons;
cures scrofula soivs, salt rhetuii or eczema;
adapts itself equally well to, and also cures, dys-
]H'psia and all stomach ti 'ibles; cures rheu-
matism and catarrh; cures nervous troubles,
debility and that tired feeling,
Sarsatabs Foriho*.' who prefer mmttolno t"'1*
let form. HooU'** Snr«u|>nrilltt in n<>.v imt up in chuco*
luird tnl'lctH culli'it Snrnntulis, ga well u* hi the umiuI
liquid form. SurmuuliN Imvc iih'iitieidly the same
curittive i>rojMertl«' u- the li<iui<l form, hex Hex ttceil*
rm-y of done. coiivmileiKo, economy.—no Iomh hy evap-
oration, breakage, or leakage. I 'ruintislst or promptly
by mail. C. 1. flood Co., Lowell, Mus.s.
Mr*. ('. K. Tyler, Hiirllngtnn. Vt.,
* >*: "The care* of a la rife farm, «
much to ilo anil o little lo-altli to ilo it
with, ciuikmI alniOHl a rotnplttts l>t«ak
<lo« ii; IiIihhI poor ami thin: 110 utrxngtli.
littlu hI««■ t Hoo«l * .Samaiiarllia
a|>t> UU<, nattiral le«p, pnrfvet hballh. .
■truiitcth to <lo all my work."
Guaranteed under the Food and Drugs Act, June 80, 1900. No. 324.
FOR KAI.K IIV SMITH Iticos
two years, with the exception of the
gold medal of the Junior year,
which he yiissed by the narrow mar-
Kin of only one tenth of a point. A
few months after his graduation he
entered the Pharmaceutical depart-
nent of the Texas and Pacific rail-
way hospital at Marshall, Texas, re-
•eivlng the appointment over twenty-
four applicants. He held this posi-
tion until March 1906 when he was
seized with typhoid fever, from
which he suffered two relapses. His
illness resulting from these atttacks
finally developed Into tuberculosis,
and though he has since that time
traveled extensively in West and
Southwest Texas and New Mexico,
his health has continued to gradual-
ly fail, and last fall he returned
home, where he hits since been un-
der constant treatment. He had been
confined to his bed for the past
eleven weeks and despite everything
that loving devotion and medical
treatment, could do for his relief, ho
grew gradually weaker until the
end at the hour stated. He is sur-
vived by bis father and mother, and
brothers, W. J. Rhea of this city,
and Dr. Lee Rhea, of the experi-
mental department in veterinary
research of the Park-Davis Compa-
ny, manufacturing chemists, De-
troit, Mich. He was a nephew of
the late ('apt. W. A. Rhea of this
city. He had been a consistent
member of the Cumberland Presby-
terian church ever since the age of
eleven years, and was a young man
of rare sweetness of disposition and
nobility of character, possessing the
firm friendship of all with whom he
was ever associated.
Funeral services were held at
the Cumberland Presbyterian church
Sat unlay at l tl o'clock, being
j conducted hy the pastor, Rev. C. L.
j Dickey, and Rev, W. P. C'loyd. Tho
j Interment was made at Pecan
j Grove cemetery. We Join with hun-
dreds of friends in extending sln-
cerest sympathy to the grief-stricken
TheModern Train of Luxury
MEXICOST. LOUIS SPECIAL
; A solid train of eleagance and ease
St. Louis and Chicago
Composed of Pullman's latest crea-
tions—Composite Car (with barber
shop, hath, etc.) Diner Drawing
Room, Compartment and Observa-
tion, Library Sleepers.
For illustrated booklet and partic-
ulars, see l. & O. N. agents or write,
I). J. PRICE, (JliO. D. HUNTER.
Q. P. & T. A. A. O. P. & T. A.
I. & O. N*. R R. Palestine, Texas
KODOL is a thorough stomach re-
lief, It digests what you eat and
gives the stomach re«st. and assists
in restoring It lo its normal activ-
ity and usefuln 'ss. KODOL is sold
on a guarantee relief plan by R. E.
A A AAA AA A A A A AAA A A A .v A A A A A A A A A A A A A
V*VV VVVWWWVWV' ♦♦ VVWWV VV*VvVWvVVvvv ^
"Peace hatli her victories no less than war," and there are
none greater or more beneficial to the human family than
the victories of medical science over disease. Prickly Ash
Bitters by its annual spring campaign against impurities in
the blood, liver and bowels, performs a great work which has
been praised, highly praised, by all who have tested its pow-
erful efli acy. A short course with this great purifier
cleanses the blood, puts the vit;d organs in good condition,
invigorates the body, promotes good appetite, restful sleep
and cheerful spirits.
Try it this Spring
A stimulant occasionally. The digestive organs, the
liver, the kidneys and bowels lose their effectiveness at
times and need help At such times a strengthening,
cleansing and regulating medicine is of priceless value
because serious diseases spring from neglected disorders
in these organs
IS THE GREAT SPRING TONIC,BLOOD, LIVER, AND BOWEL PURIFIER
The marvelous success of this remedy in correcting the system is due to its four-fold
cleansing and regulating etlect. It is in the first place a kidney remedy of superior merit.
Second, it is an effective liver tonic. Third, it strengthens the digestive process in the
stomach. Lastly, it purifies the blood and regulates the bowels. Hy removing impurities
in the blood, liver and bowels and strengthening the digestion, the whole internal body
is improved, because theie in greater activity in all the organs that assist in maintaining
health and strength. As a result of this there is at once a brightening up in body and
brain, renewed energy, snap, vim and activity.
Permanently Cures a Constipated Habit
As a household remedy to i^lieve indigestion, sour stomach, bad breath, belching, flatu-
lence. irregular bowel movements, bloating after eating, and for keeping the system in
order, it is needed in every family.
Sold Everywhere. Price $1.00 Per Bottle
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Perkins, Tom W. & Wilson, Walter B. The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 10, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 11, 1907, newspaper, April 11, 1907; McKinney, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth291989/m1/3/?rotate=90: accessed July 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.