The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 29, 1915 Page: 3 of 16
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THE WEEKLY DEMOCRAT-GAZETTE, Till RSDAY, APML *29, 11H5.
NOT SIT OP
Now Does Her Own Work.
Lydia E. Pinkh&m's Vegeta-
ble Compound Helped Her.
Ironton, Ohio. — " 1 am enjoying bet-
ter health now than I have for twelve
years. When I be-
gan to take Lydia E.
ble Compound I
could n t sit up. 1
had female troubles
and was very ner-
vous. 1 Used the
remedies a year and
1 cun do my work
and for the last eight
months 1 have
work ed for other
women, too. I cannot praise Lydia E.
I'inkham's Vegetable Compound enough
for 1 know 1 never would have been as
well if I hail not taken it and I recom-
mend it to suffering women."
Daughter Helped Also.
" I gave it to my daughter when she
was thirteen years old. She was in
school and was a nervous wreck, and
could not sleep nights. Now she looks
so healthy that even the doctor speaks
of it. You can publish this letter if you
like."—Mrs. Rkna Bowman, 161 S. loth
Street, Ironton, Ohio.
Why will women continue to suffer
day in and day out and drag out a sickly,
half-hearted existence, missing three-
fourths of the joy of living, when they
can find health in Lydia E. Pinkham's
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydi* K. lMnkbam's Vegeta-
ble Compound will help you,wrlt«
to Lydia E.Ptnkbam MedlelneCo.
(confidential) Lynn, Mums.,for ad-
vice. Your letter will he opened*
read and answered by a woman
and held in strict confidence.
IM'RSE SWIVHI-.R WAS
M\l>l, TO VAMOOSE
Wednesday night as Mrs. I„ I, El-
llott was returning from the show lit
the Pope Theatre, she was approach-
ed by two men from the alley be-
tween the homes of Angus Ilimter
and S. D. Heard. One of them
made a direct grab for her purse, but
she succeeded In keeping It out of his
reach: and screamed for help. Her
brother was 150 or 200 feet ahead of
her, In the same block, nnd returned
hurriedly. The two thugs made a
hurrjed escape northward through
the same alley from which they ap-
Mrs. Elliott states that both were
large men and roughly dressed.
INTEHIRH.XN TIME TABLE.
Limited cars from Denlwon run-
ning through to Dallas (stopping only
In cities nnd towns), pass McKlnney
R:.i0 ami 10:50 a. m., 12:50, 2:50,
4:50 and G:50 p. m.
Local cars running through to
Dallas, leave McKlnney 6:10 and
6:50 a. m. Local cars from Denlson,
running through to Datlas, (making
all country stops when necessary)
pass McKlnney 8:10 and 10:10 a. m.,
12:14, 2:10, 4:10. 6:10, 8:50 and
10:10 p. m. The car arriving at
12:31 a. in , stops at McKlnney.
Limited cars from Dallas, running
through to Denlson (stopping only In
cities and towns), pass McKlnney
8:21 and 10:21 a. m., 12:21, 2:21,
4:21. 6:21: and 8:21 p. m. This lost
car runs limited Dallas to McKlnney
and may make local stops north of
Local car leavs McKlnney for
Denlson 5:58 a. m. Local cars from
Dallas, running through to Denlson,
(making all country stops when nec-
essary) pass McKlnney 7:39, 9:39,
and 11:39, a. m., 1:39, 8:39, 5:39
and 10:21 p. m. I/)cal cars from
Dallas arrive McKlnney 7:39 p. m.
nnd 112:35 a. m.
Tin I nil eil Si.it- * lli-r-au i-f I Mu-
nition hits jusl Issued a. circular en- j
titled "School Supervised llwuie liar- !
dens" which was prepared at the In-
stance of Dr. P. I'. Ciaxton, United
Htates i 'oinmlssioiicr of Education,
and copies may be secured, free of
charge, upon application to the bu-
reau at Washington. Harden special-
ists of the bureau have in preparation
other circulars for distribution hear-
ing upon tin* practical work of home
and school gardens and these are
especially recommended by the T-\-
as Industrial Congress ror the use of
l|it, 15,000 bos s and girls who are
competing for the prizes offered by
I lie I \MlgrcHS.
Cleaning up the back yard Is men-
tioned iu the circular a.s one of the
dexirablo things that result from the
garden movement. It should be com-
pletely ridded of all rubbish, and if a
high board f nee NMwtnAt i'. the
plot will be Improved if this should
In- replaced by a chicken wire fence.
Hoard fences are objectionable
because they often present free sur-
face drainage and free circulation of
air, as Well as exclude the helpful
sunshine from the planta for much
of the time.
Beginning In gardening, the bureau
recommends, should be encouraged
to select the more easily grown
crops such as onions, radish, lettuce,
'pens, beans, turnips, carrots, beets,
tomatoPK and cabbages. Too fre-
quently boys select too many crops
and fall to raise enough of any to be
of use either for home nor market
purposes For market purposes the
fewer the crops consistent with con-
tinuous cropping, the greater the
financial returns. Too much stress
cannot be placed on the necessity of
selecting crops that will be required
to supply the home, or for which
there Is a good market.
Soil should be broken In the spring
as early as possible, yet It should not
l,o handled while wet. A spading
fork is probably the best tool: deep
spading gives better opportunity for
root development. A liberal dressing
of well-rotted manure spaded Into
the soil supplies plant food. Improves
the physlclal condition and serves
to hold moisture during dry seasons.
Lime Is often beneficial, as It "sweet-
ens" the soil, or neutralises any of
Its add character. In order to give
the seed the most favorable chances
for development, the soil should bo
well pulverised before planting.
Instructions nro also given as to
planting, thinning and weeding. Fre-
quent and thorough cultivation Is
most essential In successful grading
Cultivation liberates plant food, pre.
serves moisture and Improves the
condition of the soil. An effort
should be made to keep a. loose dust-
like or soil mulch on the surface to
prevent he evaporation of water. To
maintain this, It. will bo necessary to
cultivate soon after each rain or
watering. When artificial watering
Is practiced, It should he remember-
ed Mint one heavy application Is bet-
ter than many sprinklings.
Tta Qulniiw That Doss Not Affact Ida Haatf
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, 1.AXA-
TIVH BROMO QUININE la belter than ordinary
Quinine and duel not cauae nervouaneaa nor
ringing In head Remember the lull name and
look lor Ihc denature ol 8. W. GROVE. 15c.
Friends of this city have learned
that Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Erwln, who
went to Rochester, Minn., have arriv-
ed safely. Dr. Erwln goes to Roch-
ester to consult Drs. Mayo, the cele-
brated surgeons, for Mrs. Erwln. We
hope to see them soon return to our
NEW liATY TIME C ARD,
Passenger Trill its.
No. 31 arrives 11:50 a.m.
No. 32 departs 2:25 p. m.
92 departs 4:30 a. m.
93 arrives 11:40 a. m.
The latter train Is mixed and runs
i'. iily. except Sunday.
H. a T. C. TIME TABLE
No, 6 leaves at 6:45 p. m.
No. 5 leaves V:40 a. m
H. & T. C.
Oil Burning Locomotives
Through Sleepers and Diners
For further information ask
the local agent.
A car your way
any hour of the day
"The electric road of good service"
Denison • Sherman • McKinney-Dallas
nml Intermediate points.
Direct Inlerui-baii connections nt Dallas for W aialiaclile, Hills.
Iioni. Waco, Emits, Corslcnmi, El. Worth, Cleburne nnil intermediate
A Lesson from the Past
Years a*:o, before baking pow-
ders were so well known, the
housewife sometimes made her own
from cream of tartar and soda.
These materials were then
comparatively expensive and pro-
cesses of refining had not been
devised to bring them to the hi«;h
state of purity of the present-
day well known cream of tartar
baking powders .such as Dr.Price's ;
and yet she never thought of
buying alum, then as now a cheap
and inferior substitute for cream
of tartar. She wouldn't think of
permitting an ounce of alum ti
enter her kitchen.
Vet housekeepers are to-day
asked to buy alum baking powders
with which to make food for their
The statement on the label af-
fixed to every can naming the
ingredients of which the baking
powder is composed affords a
method of protection against ths
use of undesirable kinds.
DR. PRICE'S CREAM 3AKING POWDER
Made from Cream of Tartar
OROINH IS ItlUlKEN l-'Olt
t.OOIl IttlAlls IN III NT t o.
That is a Rood story that comes to
us from (Ireenvllle a story tiial tells
of progress and prosperity, improved
highways anil bettor schools.
The (Ireenvllle precinct of Hunt
<'utility began Thursday the very hap-
py task of spcnditiK $100,000 when
the first plow was formally placed
in the wound oil West Is>e street by
t'ounty Judge Norwood. The occasion
was the breaking of wound for what
Is styled "the biggest concrete road
contract ever let in the South,"
which embodies the construction of
forty miles of concrete roadway In
and around Greenville. The formal
exercises, which were attended by a
large crowd of citizens of (Ireenvllle
and the surrounding road district,
were presided over by Secretary K. C.
Bracken of the Chamber of Com-
merce, this movement having been
fostered from the beginning by that
The following took part on the
program: Mayor It. M Chapman,
who spoke on " What It Means to
(Ireenvllle," I-lar! Arnold of the spec-
ial road board, who told why con-
crete was chosen, saying that the
first, cost of the roads was the least
important, but thut th>> maintenance
was the chief item for consideration
anil for this reason they had decided
on concrete. President C. M Port-
wood of the Chamber of Commerce
spoke next, st-itlng that prowess
moves In circles. He told of (ireen-
vllie's first paving on the public
square, and then of the widening of
the circle to twenty miles of paved
"Anil now." he said, "the circle
enlarges even further. I shall be hap-
py when It extends to the boundaries
of the county."
Major W. U Meckham of the roail
hoard next assured those present that
the board Intended to see that the
people got a "(food Job of work."
Fred Morton of the (Ireenvllle Even-
ing Banner spoke next for the press,
and it tj. Wiiggomon of th Roach.
Mann I iik ftr Waggoman Construction
Company assured the people that the
company Intended to build the test,
system of roads ever constructed In
the South. He was followed by
Julian C. l-'leld, consulting engineer
for the county, who termed himself
the "fail Buy" and the "goat" of tho
enterprise. Judge Norwood closed the
exercises with a short speech and
formally plowed the first, furrow,
while Mr Wiiggonian held the lines
nnd Mr. Field directed the path.
II \lt\'EST lllti <.lt.\IN CHOP.
Pn>s|MM-ts |',x*s>lleiit In Piano Country
for TbI.** Year's Yield.
The Piano country Is going to har-
vest us biggest wain crop this mini
mer, according to ,1. I. Mason, cashier
of the First (iuarauty State Hank of
"Wheat and oats are knee-high,"
Mr. Eason suld In discussing crop
prospects. "The farmers of our conn-
try are very optimistic and wo hoar
but few complaints. The cotton
acreago has been reduced materially
and In Its placo the farmers have
planted other crops. Conditions are
very Rood with us."
Miss Mattle Jane Miller, of near
I.ueas and 21! years of aw, died of
tuberculosis a few days ago. She was
buried at Wylle.
Whenever You Need a Qeneral Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic propertiesofQUININK
and IKON. It acts on the I.iver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Hlood and
Huilds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
DR. F. G. HEDGES
Over Collin County Nat.
lilliHTMNti ( AI KEN IIH.
I'IKE IjOHN AT |)AI.I«\M
Oallas, April 23.—The warehouse
of tiie Pierce-Fordyce Oil company,
HtO-ttO South l^amar street was de-
stroyed by fire Friday morning. The
fire started about 2 o'clock, during an
electrical storm, and Is supposed to
have been caused by lightning. The
loss has been estimated at about
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
The Old fttnnrUrd Rrnernl utrenstlieniiig tonle.
r.KOVB'S TASTI'.f.KSS chill TONIC, drives out
Malaria, eiiriclie*i the blond, ntidhtilldn up the sys-
tem. A true Tunic. I'or adults und children. Soc.
Melinite Cotton Hoed.
C. J, Haydon In McKinney lias some
of the very finest Mehalio cotton seed
at the right prices.
READ THE WANT APS TODAY.
NOW IS THE TIME To III Y
KEI'RK.IK \TORS. WATER
COOLERS, ICE (I5EAM
FREEZERS AND OTHER
SI MMER NECESSITIES, AND
DAVENPORT'S Is THE
PI.At E TO Itl V.
We will make it In your Interest to conic to tills store lieforo .vou
you buy any of llie a bote goods. We wnnt your business iin.l will
nuike lite prices lo net It.
R. W. Davenport
East Virginia Street.
I Mm- addictl-in I-- \ ci \ - i-miuiui
1Iii.-> count i >. .uiil i ohm it 1111 j, i mi
.icc Iii tlu- nation, accordliiK t" all a
ticlc in I hv Piiiilii 111-111111 Ki-por
lor March lit, l'.'l >, «l.lcli i- vti
I hi* efforts made to Ic-scu the abll
-ii lialul fot-iiiinilriiK" and auulsv.
the l-'ederal and Stale la«s rest lit
liiK or rot n I at inn the illHtiibuliou
and use ol < > | >1II111, coca, a 11 ■ I nlliel'
narcotic and habit-lormlnK unias.
The abuse of narcotic ilriliis in
volxes ei -noi'ilc. social, moral and
public health questions that collet'
ii\ci> coiiHtllutu one of the most ser-
ious problems before the people of
the Pulled Stales today
in New York and several other
tales, drtlit addiction Is row riled as
i disease, and llii'se stales have pro
\ided a systematlo tl'catinent for
thost* addicted to the line of driiKS,
while In Michigan sucli a person nia>
be adjudged Incompetenl and a ittiar-
il.ttl a ppolllt e-t A law recelltl> en-
acted In Tennessee penults sal
narcotics to druit addicts rei;lslerc
at - old Inn to llu> law. Similar law
•'\isi in oilier Stales, bill the Ni
York law for treatment of driiK in
diets Is rensiileretl t.lie heller liiean
The principal shorti'iiniinsrH of the
present laws are t' it no method of
enforcement Is outlined and no speci-
fic appropriations are made for their
In order to brlnir about a uniform-
ity In the en (tact men t and enforce-
iui*nt of anll-narcotie laws, those
who are Interi'sted In tlio subject
should make a oareful comparative
study of the exisliiiK laws to deter-
mine the reasons for the ImnliHiuacy
of these laws. Statistics should be
com pi led showlmr the ii at ii ro and «x-
tent of the use of habit forming
driiKS, and earnest efforts shotlltl be
made lo secure uniform losrlslatloil
Willi h will prcventi Ill* misuse or such
The solution of Die drun: problem
will be well worth the Ihoiishl, time
and expense required, anil all who
am Interested In tin* welfare of the
American people should alvo thlr sup
port to the new l-'eileral ant I-narcotic
law which iilin.t to reduce the num-
ber of druif adiimia and lo remove
I ho lemptutlon front others
IIPCK EtitiS TO PANII AN IIIjE.
Dink MeiMlor Sells Nfltinu In Donley
County Hy Advertising
Dink Meinlor has received uu order
for a senilis of Indian Itunin-r duck
okks from Donley t'ounty. West Tex-
as. It Is another result of iisIiik
printer's ink. Dluk Is now making a
special price of only r>ti cents per set-
tlllK or fifteen t'KKs. Now Is your
chance to Kel a start or Indian iluu-
nor ducks a fowl that Is hardy,
thrifty and a ureal ckk producer.
Rules I'or Good i; !ns.
Here In a list of rotiulrmonls for the
production and murketliiK of fresh
ckks, Which I believe Will be of bene-
fit to tlie farmers throiiKhout Okla-
homa who prefer mnnmriiiK their
chickens rather than keeping them.
One- Feed tlie iieus oil mood, whole
some food and provide an abundance
of pure water iu clean utensils.
Two—Keep the poultry house clean,
evenly ventilated, free from drafts,
permlttliiK plenty of suullKht to *et
into the Interior mid in this way keep
everything sanitary and free from ver-
Throe—Isolate sick or diseased
birds from the Hock.
Four—Provide plenty of clean, dry
nests In darkened places.
Five—Gather eggs at least once a
day In cool weather and twice In hot
or wet weather.
Six— Keep eggs in the coolest, driest
Seven—Never keep eggs near kero-
sene, onions, fish, etc., for they readily
Eight—Never lake to market eggs
found in stolen nests, for almost in-
variably they have started to Incubate.
Nine—Do not wash eggs, but rather,
keep the nests clean.
Ten—Never expose eggs for market
to direct sunlight nor to extreme heat
front any source.
Eleven—Do not market dirty or
stained eggs nor those tliut are very
small, long or otherwise ubnorinal In
Twelve—Remember that eggs are
Thirteen—Market eggs as regularly
ami frequently as possible.
Fourteen—Kill off, dispose of, or
get rid of the mule birds after the
breeding season. Their presence In
the flock after June 1, or after the end
of the breeding season, Is costing the
farmers of Oklahoma thousands of
dollars loss through tho partial Incu
tuition of market eggs. Just rcmem
bcr that it is Impossible to develop rot
In an infertllo egg. H. A.AIIRE.NS, In
( t SIIIM.-Kl ICR.
Co ruler Yoiiim Yiiiclulitl l.iuh to Is1
•Innc Hriile nt Naslnlllc. Tciin.
Mr. und Mrs. J. I.. Kerr announce
tlie engagement and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter, Maria and Mr.
Ivan 1*1. ('nulling, or Houston, Texas.
The wedding will take place at the
home ot the bride's parents on the
llallatin road early 111 June. — Nash-
ville (Tenn.) Manner.
The hide-elect above referred to
has many relatives und friends In this
city and county where she was born
and reared und lived until about four
years ago when her father moved tit
Nashville, Tennessee. Miss Maria at-
tended school in McKlnney several
years. She Is a sister of Mrs. Ray
Stiff of this city anil a niece of Mr.
and Mrs. W. M. Kerr, who recently
moved from their farm nt Vltieiand to
McKlnney. Miss Maria Is a daughter
ot J. E. (Isiwson) Kerr, who owned
one of the prettiest farms and farm
For Young and Old
Tlie acute agonizing pain of
rheumatism is soothed at once
by Sloan's Liniment. l>o not
rub—it penetrates to the. soro
spot, bringing a comfort not
tlreiimetl of until tried. Gel a
Her* Whtl Others Say i
"I tiiidily ri'i'iimmriiil yiiur I iiiinvnt I
sit Hit- ltf.il rt'liitil.v fur tlirmtintiniu I -ver I
11 * iI, Ill-turn lining ll I njli'lit llirgi' minis I
tit uiiiury ti turn in s-l n-lni ut tin- luittt-iy I
mill |milint in litiihit uiul litnly, mi I tried
your I.UliiiK-iit tmlli ilili-riml mill i'lterusl
Mini I IiiuiiiI • inii-k ri-iii-l, ninl una «n
«ii|| und nlriuiK niiiiiii " </«v. I'urfia, IU
| .V. IMk til , .Sjirui|//Mil, //I.
"I i.«li to wiiln ami ti-ll you HiMtiit • I
(•III hud down fiiiirtiii'iiiit<>tM, uiul bruised I
my ntii'k nnd lii|i vi-ry Imii. I t-itultl not I
sleep nl all. I sent my wife lor a 'JA neat I
buttle i,4 your l.iiiiiiu-iil and in two days I
I tiiiio I wits on my lent again." <'Wtss I
| Hyde, l.tW'i I'roirit Atr , >11 Limit, If*. |
1 for neuralgia, sciatica, sprains and
All Dniilab, SSc.
Sand four cants in stamps for 11
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Inc.
|Dapt.B. Philadelphia, Pa.1
homes in I'ollln County which ho sold
to move to Tennessee. T. J. Wynne
now owns too place. Miss Maria Is a
granddaughter of Mrs. J. A. Caskey
and itlcco of Rob Caskey, who both
live on South Tennoasee Street.
IS 01 THE II
Chicago, III , April 22.—Results ot
local optl lections iu twenty-six
towns uiul villages In Illinois yester-
day are heralded as a victory by pro-
Kleven towns were swop1 Into tlio
dry column, abolishing about eighty
saloons, and previously dry territory
was retained with the exception of
Flanagan, l.lvingslon County, which
changed from dry to wet. The weta
retained twelve towns and villages.
Votes of women proved to bo tho
controlling factor at several placea.
Iu Ottawa, however, wuetv the Issue
was bitterly contested, the women
hirnl.-l ed 171 votes toward the wet
majority of 1,240. Forty-eight sa-
loons were retained.
• • •
I steal Option Bill Ih-feuHsl.
Harrlsborg, Pa.. April 22—A M'.l
providing for county local option In
Pennsylvania, was defeated today In
the House. The measure had the
backing of Oovernor Rrumbnugh. (a
the last few weeks a State-wide cam-
paign has been waged, both slden
bombarding the people with oral and
printed arguments for anil against
Among the petitions presented to
the I^'glsliiturit was one handed In
today by the anti-local optlonlst*
remonstrants against the proposed
l-'lrtwn Towns Oo Dry.
Aberdeen, S. P., April 22.—Antl-
saloon advocates wer® Jubilant, today
over the results of yesterday"? muni-
cipal elections In South Tiiikotu when
fifteen cities and towns deserted thn
wet ranks for the dry. Salem waa
tlie single Instance reported of a
change from dry to wet. Among tha
titles which ousted saloons were
Mitchell, Madison, Rapid City, Mil-
bank, Custer, Platte, Farmer and t«-
SHERMAN RESIDENCE It CRN ED.
Homo of II. I<. MeDuffl* Brother of
Mrs. E. C. Tliompaon of McKlnney. ^
Sherman. Texas, April 22.—At •:SO
o'clock last night the residence of H.
I,. McHuffle, superintendent of water
and lights for Sherman, was burned in
this city. Tlie household furniture
was also a total loss, l.nss on resi-
dence and contents, $ ,r,00; partly
covered by Insurance . The origin of
the tire Is unknown as Mr. McDufflo
and family were away from home
when the lire started. Mr. McDufflo
Is a brother of Mrs. F. C. Thompson of
McKlnney. Ills father once lived a.
few miles northwest of McKlnney
where II. I. Mi Muffle was partly rear-
ed. He has a number of friends and
relatives here to sympathize with hint
In his loss.
Curat 0M tons, Ottar RmumKm Wnrt Cot.
The worst case*, no natter of how longstanding,
are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It
Pain and Ileal* at the *ame time. 23c. 50c, fl.tt
I locales in Mt-Klnnry.
c. R. Phnbrlek, late of Spokane.
Washington has located In McKinnay
and has rented the building Just acroM
tho street from Allen's Market. Ac*
cording to printed literature which our
Job department Is doing for him Mr.
Phllbrlck makes down comforts and
lop pads for mattresses from old fan*
Here’s what’s next.
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Perkins, Tom W. & Wilson, Walter B. The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 29, 1915, newspaper, April 29, 1915; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth293225/m1/3/: accessed September 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.