The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 6, 1915 Page: 1 of 12
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TH1RTY-SE< OMi VI:Alt (Established February T, 1HS1).
MiKlNNEY, COLLDI COrVTY. TI V llll lisiiXY. Jl.« «. HM.V
um: doi.i.ak i-eh yeah.
12 PAGES THIS WEEK
Gruybill, May 4.—Wheat ami out
crops, .duo corn, all look promising,
lint u few days sunshine will now
Cotton plntitinu Is nbout done. This
week will see corn plowing com*
inane<i. Much cane and other feed-
stuff will he sown this Wick Alfalfa
1h about ready to mow.
Our school (Westminster) closed
a few days ago a very successful
term. This is the first term since
(•ray 1SIII and Westminster conslldat-
ed and built a hrl< k high school
building at I ho latter place. This
consolidation has resulted in giving
us much better school advantages.
A ten months old boy baby of D.
M. Killey died at the lutter's home
hero April 2fj, and was burled at rot-
tage Hill cemetery. Mr. Kelley has
returned home, but his wife and
children remained at Cottage Hill to
visit Mrs. Kelley's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Morrill who live there.
Tom Martin, aged <4, died at the
home of his brother, John Martin,
one-half mile west of Westminster.
He was buried April 2G at Rim Grove
under the auspices of the Gray Hill
Masonic T,odge. He was an old set.
tier, a Methodist. Mason and Odd
Follow. He was held In high esteem
by all. He was a widower but Is sur-
vived by one daughter, Mrs. .John
Snye, of Young County, and two
grown sons of the same county. Also
by three brothers, John Martin of
Westminster; Have Martin of New
Mexleo and Will Martin of Young
County, Texas; also two sisters—Mrs.
Cowling of Westminster and another
who resides In Oklahoma. All his
brothers and sisters were with him
when he died except the brother In
New Mexico and the sister in Okloho-
Grandma Blrdwell, aged about 80
years, fell dead at her home In Oray
Bill April 31. Her Interment took
place at Elm Orove May I. She was a
consistent christian, belonging to the
M. C. Caylor Is attending the revi-
val in progress at the First Baptist
church in McKlnnoy.
Mr. and Mrs John Williams of Ok-
lahoma were visiting at ,T. P. Coffey's
Sunday. Mrs. Williams Is Mrs. Cof-
Bev. t'earce, pastor of the Baptist
church at Westminster, went to
Murpliv Sunday. Bev. Wllbanks of
Blue Bldge preached for Bev. Bearce
during ids absence.
The Masons at Oray Bill Intend to
move their hall from Oray Bill to
1ias kprf.ndid l'< )s ii'i u.n.
H. \. K tailor Is Now Traveling Sales-
man for Dallas proaliuv House.
H. A. Klstler, formerly In the gro-
cery business In McKlnnoy aind lately
head salesman In the big grocery
store of Cooper Grocery Co. now has
a position with the largo produce
house in Dallas and has been given
territory l-n this section of Texas, en-
abling him to continue to make his
home in McKlnney. Ira Cooper, of
the firm of Cooper Grocery Co., with
whom Mr. Klstler has been for some
tltne, hail the following to say about
Mr. Klstler today: "Hugh Klstler Is
one of the best grocery salesmen I
have ever known in all my years of
experience In the business. Wo re-
gret very much to lose his service In
our store, knowing him to bo an
able salesman and a gentleman of
genial disposition and splendid ad-
dress. We know lie will make good
In his new field and while we regret
to lose him we, with his other
friends, are glad to se0 him promoted
and wish him well."
IT COME HILL
The annual decoration of graves at
Cottuge Hill t einetcry, near Celina, is
set for Friday, May I I, at 2 o'clock p.
m. A splendid program lias been ar-
Prayer—ltc\ K. 1<\ Lancaster.
Introductory remarks K A Guyiiu
Recitation, "liver The ltiver They
Iieckon Me" Miss l'hllllpa Martin.
Address IU * Walter I'. Jennings.
I'aper, "Memorial Day"—Miss |,ona
Address—Rev. II K. Anderson.
The program will be Interspersed
with music by the Cottage lllll Choir,
i'laud Melton, leader; Miss • Ma Bow-
Im, organist. e. a. Oiilnti, l.uiher
Francis, J. F. Weston, Hoard of Id-
foster's neither bulletin
Copyrighted 1915 by W. T. Foster.
committee si,asiiion thi*:
A. .V M. APPHOPItl VI'ION
Austin, Tex., May 5.—Authorities
ot the A. k M. College are not at all
satisfied with the manner In which
the appropriation committee slushed
some of the appropriations. It Is
claimed that there was close on to
•800,000 cut out of the estimates
made by the college of needed appro-
priations. I r. W. B. Hlxscll. president
of the college; Dean Spence and sev-
eral members of the hoard of man-
agers, reached here last afternoon on
this subject. They will nppear before
the appropriation committees this
evening and try to convince the com-
mittees that these appropriations
should be replaced In the bill. They
will also confer with Governor Fer-
guson on the subject. The education-
al appropriation committees, allowed
the college a total appropriation of
|n02,4,1.*i for the next two fiscal years,
*t HS,2r.0 for the first, and $811,105
for the second year.
The appropriation committee cut
the amount asked for the extension
service of I lie college from $188,055
to $40,000 for the next two fiscal
years. In this connection It may be
said that Ho* governor Is not In en-
tire harmonx with this appropriation,
for lie declares that he falls to see
Jlisl how exactly the real tillers of the
soil are to lie benefited by this exten-
sion department; however, the com-
mittee allowed $10,000 for this pur-
pose. The committee cut out altn.
Kef her the Hem of $150,000 asked for
the construction of a college auditor-
ium; reduced from $10,000 to $5,000
the appropriation for Inside Improve-
ments and repairs tv buildings; ollin-
Inntlng the Item of $00,000 for the
construction of a mechanical engi-
neering building, and also slashed
the appropriation of $40,000 wanted
for an animal husbandry building
Washington, l>. May 6.—Rust
bulletin gave forecasts of disturbance
to cross continent May !) to IS, In-
clusive, warm Wave 8 to 12, cool wave
15 to 10. It will be noticed that we
give six days as the average time re-
quired for any weather change, or
weuther feature to pass across the
continent from east to west. We use
the word "about", because the tliue
required for these weather events to
cross the continent varies a little,
sometimes requiring seven and at
other times only five days. This six
day period has reference only to the
transcontinental disturbances. oc-
casionally tropical storms pass north-
eastward off the Atlantic coast and
these sometimes break up the trans-
continental storms, causing errors In
our forecasts for northeastern sec-
tions. Heretofore wo have not in-
cluded those tropical storms In our
forecasts, but, after a long study of
the subject and vel\v many experi-
ments, using the dally weather records
covering one hundred years, we are
about ready to include those tropical
storms In our forecasts, thereby great-
ly Improving them. This will put
Washington, It. C. uiyl the southeast-
ern states into the territory covered
by our forecasts. They have not here-
tofore been Included except Indirectly.
The storm wave described at the be -
ginning of this letter has been expect-
ed to Inuugrate a hot wave somewhat
similar to that of April I, 24 to so,
which was very successfully forecast-
ed. Tills May hot wave Is expected to
cause a drouth scare and cause a big
rise in oats on account of a drouth In
northwestern part of the outs belt.
The severe storms expected not fur
from May 8 have all the time been
located in the southern states and
have been expected to be Similar to
those that occurred In Texas, Oklaho-
ma, Roulsiunu, etc., and which were
almost perfectly forecasted In these
bulletins. But the storms near May
8 have not been expected to be so
Next disturbance will reach Pacific
coast about May IS, cross Pacific slope
by close of 14, great central valleys
15 to 17, eastern sections 18. Warm
wave will cross Pacific slope about
May 13, great central valleys 15, east-
ern sections 18. Cool wave will cross
Pacific slope about May 1 fi, great cen-
tral valleys 18, eastern sections 20.
This will bring a great change In
weather conditions Very hot weather
will he followed by very cold weather.
Severe storms are expected in south-
ern states but not so dangerous as
those near April 23. While these
storms are occurring In the southern
states a great fall In temperature Is
expected In flic middle northwest that
may bring frosts. We locate the rains
of this storm in the cotton states while
northwestern sections will got much
March 25 our calculations were
made for dangerous southern storms
and the forecast was published April
10. The storm wave was scheduled to
crow continent April 19 to 23 and we
said: "This will bring bad storms to
many sections and all should lie on the
alert. No voyages should he taken on
the waters during that week and plans
should he made for remaining near
home and safety. Heavy rains are ex-
pected In southern and eastern sec-
tions, in Mexico, Central America and
on the southern California Pacific
DEHTH CUE SATURDAY TO DISTIN- BUDGET OF HEWS
COISHEO CITIZEN, SOLDIER MO JOUST FROM HELEN TOWN
Corner stone I .li ving.
We congratulate our people at Fris-
co, f'nihil County, upon the laying of
the cornerstone of their proposed new
fhurch. Masonic ceremonies were
had with 11 o we 11 k. smith. Cashier of
the First National Hank of McKlnnoy
as grand master and Dr. S H. c. jiur-
gln, of Dallas, as grand orator. The
services were held last Thursday.—
Texas Christian Advocate.
Miss Mulld Wall, our Valdasta cor-
respondent, was In the city Tuesday
and cuiled on us. She was iu-nmpnn-
led by Miss Thcltnu Comhest, also of
J. B. McMonamy of the New Hope
community was in McKlnney Thurs.
day and called at our office renewing
his subscription to The Weekly Dem-
oorot-Ousetto which we greatly ap-
The city of McKlnney has been
lounged Into deep sorrow and grief
by the death of Judge J. M. Pearson
who breathed his last at 5 o'clock
Saturday morning at Ills home on
South Tennessee Street, after a linger
nig illness of about two years.
In 1903 Judge J. M. Pearson was
appointed Judge of the Fifty-ninth
Judicial district b> the late Oovarnor
I.anhum to till out the unexpired
term of Judge W. T. Beverly, deceas-
ed, and afterwards was threa times
elected to this high poslttoa by the
people of Collin and Grayson counties
which compose the Fifty-ninth Ju-
dicial district. He only served two
years of his lust term, being forced to
retire on account of fulling health
Hon. James Madison Pearson luis
bean a resident of the "Rone Star"
State since 1K75 and was known
throughout the southwest, both as a
private practitioner of the law and a
substantial member of the bench
Judge Pearson was a typical southern-
er by birth, training und education.
He was born In Tullupoosa County,
Alabama, September 4, mis, being u
son of James M. Sr., und Elisabeth
Ann (Brown) Peurson. on the pater-
nal side of the family was found pure
Kngllsh stock, the most Immediate an-
cestors of Judge Pearson being
Kngllsh (.Juukcrs and members of the
Willi im IVnti Colony, while on the
mother's side, the forefathers were
Scotch-Irish. The father was both a
lawyer ami southern planter, operat-
ing Ills estate by slave labor, und also
engaging In legal practice to some ex
Judgi Pearson's oarl> education was
obtained In the schools of Tallupoosll
County, Alabama and afterwards he
became a pupil at the Rinory College
and still later attended the University
of Alubama, in which he pursued u
regular military course; but he wus
not permitted to complete his studies,
however, In this branch, as soon after
the outbreak of the Civil war be enllst-
cn in Company E, Thirtieth Alabama
Infantry regiment. He was soon pro-
moted from the ranks and commis-
sioned Second Rleuteiiaut In this com-
mand Ills active service was first In
Faster n Tennessee, under General
Klrby Smith, and afterwards he par-
ticipated In the Kentucky campaign
under General Itrugg, still lutcr taking
pdrt In the leading buttles fought In
the Mississippi ciimpuign While under
Urlgutllcr Gelierul Stephen G. Ree. He
wus cuptured at Vlcksburg, Muy 22,
I 8113, und was at once taken to John-
son's Island, near Sandusky, in Rak's
Erie, and there remained ill captivity
u ii: 11 near the close of the war—for a
period of nearly two years, returning
to the south lu Murch* 18<i.fi.
Soon after the war he studied law
under the tutorship of Senator James
Z. George, of Carroll County, Missis-
sippi, and was admitted to practice be-
fore the stute and federal courts. He
removed to St. Ijouls In 1871. There
he entered the law department of the
Washington University, and through a
more thorough course of the law, lie
wus graduated from that Institution
with the degree of It. R. In 1 873, and
at once resumed his practice In St.
Rouls. He remained thus engngod In
that city until 187fi when he became
a resident of MoKlnney, Collin Coun-
ty, Texas. Here he soon established a
substantial practice, and his Judicial
qualities were so thoroughly recog-
nised by both bench and bar, that he
was appointed as Judge of the Flfty-
nlnth Judicial district by Gov. S. W. T.
Run ha 111. He was three times elected
to the same office, the district com-
prising Collin and Grayson counties.
In many other ways he has been hon-
ored, having served the city of Mc-
Klnney as Mayor for ten years.
Judge Pearson's wife formerly Miss
Mary Belle Powell, sister of Yiincy
Powell of McKlnney, and was a native
of Monroe County, Alabama. To them
four children wore born: Resile, now
Mrs. B. C. Merrllt of McKlnney,
James Madison, who was killed at the
home In this city by an electric shock
five months ago, and Jim Hipp ond
Annie Bell, both of whom died at the
age of less than one year. His
household consists of two other
members by adoption,—Elisabeth and
Sullle, the children of his brother, Dr.
W. F. Pearson, deceased. The Judge
was also popular In fraternal orders,
being active in Masonry, Odd Fellow-
ship, and In the Benevolent and Pro-
tective Order of Elks. Tt Is perhaps
needless to add that he had lone been
a member of the order of United C'on-
federa'c Vet runs.
Judge Pearson Is survived by the
following: his wife', Mrs. J. M. Peur-
son, daughter, Mrs. B. C. Morrltt and
the following brothers and sister:
Carrie P. Jones, Dallas, Dr. -H. 1.
Pearson, Clarksvllle, Texas, Dr. A. A
Pearson, Autaugvllle, Alabama. C. I
Pearson of Dadevllle, Alabama, S P.
Peurson, Trov, Alabama, Dr. R. W
Pearson. Brooklln, X. Y., and other
In the death of this distinguished
cltlsen and able Jurist the city, count>
and state has tost one of It's best men
lie was a kind and loving husband, a
faithful and true friend. He was a
man In whom the people had the ut-
most confidence as was demonstrated
by his third election as District Judge
and finally retiring of his foiling
health. He was s man with a vorv
Interesting career and throughout all
the struggles of his life to rise In the
world not one blemish Is found In his
deeds In the pnst or a blotch upon his
Sherman Court Adjourned.
Judge M II. Oarnett and Hon J
.11 DUK J. M. PEAIISON.
M Muse came down from Sherman,
unit remained utith after thebuiiul
Judgi. Garnet! succeeded Judge Pear-
son on the district bench when I lie
latter tendered Ills resignation
about Januury 1, 1911 'When tho
new * ,,r Judge Pearson's death reach-
ed Sherman, Judge Oarnett Immedl-
Utely adjourned 4'otirt until Monday
morning at 10 o'clock. Hon J. M.
Muse ih olliclul court reporter for
.lllll :e Garnett's court a district olll-
hra> lug I'ollin and Grayson counties.
Tlie late Judge W. T. Hevorly of
this illy, was the first Judge of the
59th district after Its creation. Ha
died shortly after assuming the du-
ties of his olllce and was succeeded
by Judge J. M Pearson, who 111 turn
was succeeded by Judge Ournelt.
.lodge Pock's Court Adjourned.
Judge W. M. Peck, of Sherman,
adjourned Ills court In that city In
honor of the memory yf Judge
Pearson. Judge Peck is Judge of
the Fifteenth Judicial District—the
other district court of Grayson Coun-
Grayson County llnr.
District Judge W. M Peck called a
meeting of the Grayson County Bar
to nice Satiil'day p. in lu Sherman
to take appropriate action on the
death of Judge J M. Pearson. Tho
latter was u poptiar lawyer and Jur-
ist with the Grayson County bar. His
passing Is sincerely mourned by the
entire legal profession of that coun-
The funeral service was con-
ducted at the home Sunday afternoon
at 3 o'clock, under tho auspices of
tho I. O. O. F. lodge. Tho funeral ora-
tions were delivered by Dr. E. E.
King, pastor of tho First Baptist
Church and Rev. E. B. Flncher, pas-
tor of fhe First Presbyterian Church.
Burial followed In Pecan Grove Cem-
etery where the body wus burled be-
neath a mound of flowers placed
thero by the friends of this former
honored lawyer, Jurist, ox-Confeder-
ate and beloved citizen. At the grave
Capt. J. R Greer delivered a touch-
ing eulogy of the life and character
of his deceased friend. He spoke for
the ex-Confederates. Tho ritualistic
service of tho Odd Fellows was very
The funeral arrangements were
under tho direction of J. C. Parker of
tho J. P. Crouch Si Co. undertuking
est u bllshmeut.
Tho active pallbearers were
J. R. Franklin, Jesse Atkinson, II. R.
Davis, R. J. Truett, G. It. Smith, J. It.
The honorary pallbearers were
.Tonus c. Moore. Walter H. Wilson,
'!'. c. Andrews, Dr. C, N. Abbott, J
R. Greer, Sam Neath cry, J. M. Muse,
G. M. Onenl, B. R. Butler, F. C.
Thompson, E. W. Kirkpatriek. all of
McKlnney and the following gentle-
men from Sherman: Judge II. O
Head, Judge It R. Jones, Judge W. M.
Peck, Perry Resile, and Cal. T. Free
Out of Town Friends.
Sixty or Seventy people from over
the state werp In McKlnney to pay
their last respects to their beloved
friend. Juite a large number of the
out-of-town attendants were Judges,
lawyers and other prominent cltlsens.
Among the largo number of theso
friends nnd relatives were;
Judge DHIard, Cal T. Freeman,
formerly county attorney of Oravson
county, C. B Bntidell, Judge Bice
Maxey and wife, Misses Clifford Re.
telller and May Wilson, Judge B. R.
Jones, Beeil Mareom, Judge Peclc
and Clias. Crenshaw, of Sherman;
Prof. Fd Muse, Dallas; Harnp Wy-
song and Ed and J. 1! Gibson, Melis-
sa ;Dr. Bush Jones and mother, Dal-
las; Miss Boberta Pearson, Dallas;
l>r. IT. R. Pearson, wife nnd son Bus-
sell, Clarksvllle; Miss Sweeney, Denl-
«oti: George W. Bowman, Piano, and
Prof. J. I,. Yarbrongh, Murphy.
Special i 'orrespoiidenco.
Allen, Texas, Mu> ft. Miss Mcsslc
i'handler gave a musical recital at the
High School Saturday lllglit; a larg,
crowd was present and a nice pro-
gram was rendered
W. P. Mllllguil lias been suffering
from a broken collar bone for tin*
past week, bill Is improving at pro,
(i. C. Christie is mining his tailoring
shop Into the Imililliig formerly occil
pled b> the moving picture show.
Several of tlie funnels around Allen
are planting cotton.
Oscar Ryngc was \ b iting in Dallas
Misses Sloclihitrgcr and Holland vis-
lied Miss Ryngc Sunday.
Jim Summers and family of Mi Kill
lies' were xtsillng I,. C. Summers al
Miss I,cilia Wilklns, who lives nbout
one mile east of Allen, gave u party
ut Iter home Saturday night; u good
many of her friends were present; ull
enjoyed a pleasant time.
The Houl'd of School Trustees held
an election Saturday, May I, for the
purpose of electing two now trustees.
The graduation exorcises were held
at the High School auditorium Mon-
day nlglit. A very largo crowd was
present. The graduates are: Addlsou
• 'handler, Froil I'etway, Chester Lew-
is; Misses Guslu Ford, Edna Parens,
Aim,*i Carrol, Inn House, Ulliel 111<*h
ards, Ilar.el Kennedy and Kathleen
Misses Vlrgle Walker and Ethel
Moore were visiting In Allen Friday
' Miss Vena Smith, Who lias been at
tending school al this place during tin
past term, has returned home.
Mrs. Jasper Butler Is visiting her
parents in Sulphur Springs for a few
the m'kmnet market report
I'mUtua and Grain.
t'orn In shuck per bu .. .. 95c to $1
Oats per bu
Bran, per cwt
Shorts per cwt. .. .
i 'hops per cwt. .. .
Wheat per bu. ..
Oats baled per ton
Alfalfa hay per ton
Millet hay per ton
60c to (5c
. .. $1.75
. .. 11.48
| to $10
$13 to $18
$« to $10
Johnson gruss hay per ton $6 to $7.50
Prairie hay per ton $> to $10
Bermuda hay per ton ... $1 to $10
Primo per ton $14.00
Prime Cotton Scud $15.00
rriNlutw ami Provision*.
Flour per cwt $3.75 to $4.15
Bacon per Ih 15c to SOc
Butter per lb 12 l-2c to 25o
Creamery butter $tc
Chickens, fryers per lb lie
Chickens, old hens per lb. fc
Old roosters per dos $2.00
Turkeys per lb llo
og t oi as [ sop J ad Mlg
. 14c to lie
$1 to $1.10
.. .. $2.00
Permits To Weil.
Tom J. Euhanks and Miss Winnie
J. V. Wade and Mrs. Georgia 11i« li-
Arthur Pollard and Butlia Brown.
Wallace Scott and Mary Maey.
E. A. Fowler and Ida Hullo Dai is.
J. D. Oliver and Susie Trhy.
O. 11. Wyntann and N. V. Bury.
Mrs J. T McOarr has arrived in
McKlnney to nttend the bedside of
her father, O W. Sterry. who Is very
III at his homo In North McKlnney.
Rard per lb
Irish potatoes per bu. ..
Sweet potatoes pur bu. .
Mutton sheep per cwt. .
Beef cattle per cwt
Hogs per cwt
.. $4 to $•
$3 to $5.50
$4 to $6.28
■TIN Kit A NT PRESIDING ERPFIt.
Ili'i. ('. W. Dennis Gone ft Days,
Travels IHU Miles, Preaches 7
Presiding ICIdcr, C, W. Dentils Is
again lu the Intlncrnut Methodist min-
istry. lie Is home Just off a Hill mile
trip, lie went by Sherman, Prosper,
Klin Bldge, Rlttle Elm, Frisco, Cnr-
rolllon, Farmers llranch und Dullns.
lie was gone five days, preached seven
times und held two quarterly confer-
ences. Thai is getting about sonic
for a presiding elder. Hut Itev, Den-
tils ih strong physically, full of ener-
gy and wholly devoted to Ills calling
and doesn't believe in allowing grass
to grow under tho Rord's work In his
keeping to languish. He reports pro-
gress ull nlong the line In Ills (The
HERD AT PHINCETON
Alma Wilson Is a prominent Col-
lin County cltlsen and lives at Prince-
ton. Ho was here Tuesday on route
to Fort Worth.
Mr. Wilson stated that In the elec-
tion hold at Princeton Saturday
three new members were chosen on
the school board, J. H. Stinson, J. W.
Godwin and I*:. E. McMurray. A meet-
ing of tho school board was held
Monday night which was organized
for effective work the ensuing year
by electing Alma Wilson, chairman
and Ed West, secretary. After organ-
isation the board unanimously re-
elected Prof. W. S. Smith and his en-
tire corps of able assistants for the
school term of 1915-1(1, making tho
third terms for the principal anil al-
so prof. Willis Neat, Misses Ix na Gib-
son and Georgia Newsom; Prof Mil-
ton Herring, Misses Bessie Sliced and
Beunu Fugala were re-elected for sec-
ond terms. Princeton Is Justly proud
of Its school.
A goodly number of men of tha
Central Presbyterian church mot at
the residence of J. W. Ashley, 604
West Roulslana street Tuesday llight
for the purpose of consummating a
campaign begun a mouth ago In tha
organisation of a men's class.
A sumptuous four-course banquet
was served b> Mrs. Ashley, usalstad
h> Mrs. Sterling Park and llttln Co-
line Ashley. Following this splendid
repast, ,1. II Sliced, who was toast-
nuclei', called on several of tho mem-
bers for short speeches and a hearty
response was accorded. Geo. ItroWil
made a short bill striking address on.
"i Muss organization." The class wad
then organized with tho following of-
ficers: J. W. Ashley, president; Je-
rome Sliced, vice president; W. M.
Snow, secreiarj ; l.eonard Searcy,
Tho class was christened "Tho
Progressive Bible t'lass of tho Central
Proabytei'lan Church." Our motto lis
"of the church, for the church and
by the church."
All are enthusiastic over the sue*
cess of the class which bus been de-
veloped under the leadership of tho
pastor, Key. Sterling Park, assisted,
by u number of faithful workers. It
Is understood that this Is tint the be-
ginning of a movement which shall
mil only enlarge Ibis specific class
but Inspire the whole Sunday school
Many were the expressions of ap-
lallon to Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Ashley for the hospitable manner til,
which the class had been ontortutuod.
TIM MM I'.RR AIM) IN;I.D
NOT GI'lliTV AT DAM,AM
Dallas, Texas, May 4.—"We, tho
Jury, tlnil tho defendant, S. It. Tram-
in e 11, not guilty us charged in tho In-
dict uient. C. Heed, foreman."
The above verdict was returned
shortly after 9 o'clock this morning
lu the ciiso of I ho State of Toxaa vs.
S. It. Trammel!, charged with tho
murder of Jesse Wright. The ver-
dict of the Jury did not. cause any
great surprise as at a previous trial
there was a mistrial, seven of the Jur-
ors being in favor ot an acquittal and
live for conviction.
There was no demonstration la
Judge Crawford's courtroom when
the verdict was returned. Trammett
shook, hands with each- of the Jurors
and tnanked them for the verdict. In
ten minutes after tho verdict had
been returned tho courtroom VM
clear of spectators who hud gathered
curly In milIclpullon of a verdict. >
Killing (Nimrml laist Voar.
The killing for which Trammell
twice faced Juries occurred on June
17, last year, lu tlie Soulhlund phar-
macy, Main and Murphy streets.
Trammell and Jesse Wright, the man
who was killed, were members of tho
Dallas police department M patrol-
men. They met In tho drug store tho
night of the tragedy about 9 o'clock
or a little after. In a. few minutes af-
ter the two met they engaged In a
dispute over a remark Wright Is al-
leged to have made about a womait
to whom Trammell hail been talking.
The dispute led to blows and then tho
Trommell claimed self-defense ami
contended thnt ho believed Wright
wus reaching for his pistol when he
fired the fatal shots. Immediatoly
following the tragedy Trammell was
suspended from the police force.
Wright wus an old officer on tha
force and Trammell hnd been patrol-
man about one year when the killing
w a i,teh i'amehon honored.
Ih'iilson Man Heads Ticket in Kara
I'm* Delegate to National t'on-
Mrs. J. D. Brent of Grand Prairie,
who recently submitted to an opera-
tion for appendicitis In tho Baptist
Sanitarium at Dallas, wo are glad to
note. Is Improving splendidly. Mr*.
Brent Is a daughter of Mr. am! Mrs.
J. W. Brown of near Piano, and a sis-
ter to Bid II. Brown of this city.
Walter D. Cameron, a former Col-
lin County boy who has been In tho
railway mall service for several years,
was recently signally honored by his
brothers in the service. He Is a son
of the late R. Cameron, of Princeton
one of the county's very best men.
Wultcr tuugli 'several schools in tho
ounty before entering the postal rail-
Concerning Mr. Cameron's eloction.
the Denlson Herald says:
In a hotly contested election In the
Eleventh Division of the Itailway Mail
association, which has Just been held
by referendum vote of nbout nine
hundred members lu Texas, Okla-
homa, Arkunsus und the Southern por«
Hon of Missouri and Kansas, W. D.
Cameron of this city received tho
highest number of votes for delegates
to the National convention of railway
postal clerks to be held at San Fran-
cisco In June.
The other candidates lu tho ruco
were : I*'. M. Rocke, Fort Worth, Tex-
as; M. J. Con ley, Houston, Texas: IT.
W. Md'ool, San Antonio, Texas; W. E.
Willis, Dallas, Texas; T. M. Foster,
Newton, Kansas; 11. R. Carson, Monett
Missouri; and C. J. Taylor, Rlttle Hock
F. M, liOcke and M. J. Conley wcio
the other successful candidates, there
being three to elect.
The vote was canvassed April 27 at
Fort Worth by the division executive
It I ley McKlnney and wife of Piano
have moved to McKlnney to make
their future home. Blley called
around to have tho address of Tha
Weekly Democrat-Gasette changed.
If every fellow was required ta
think before he speaks some people
would never get to speak at all.
Here’s what’s next.
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Perkins, Tom W. & Wilson, Walter B. The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 6, 1915, newspaper, May 6, 1915; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth293226/m1/1/: accessed April 26, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.