The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 8, 1920 Page: 1 of 16
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. F. i
YEAR (Established February 7, 1M4)
McKINNEY, COLLIN OOMil 1, TBXAH, THI'ltSDAY JI/LY, H, 1920.
16 PAGES IN 2 SECTIONS THIS WEEK
DEMOCRATS NOMINATE COX AND ROOSEVELT
PRIZES TO BE OFFERED
AT BABY SHOW AT ANNUAL
PICNIC HERE THIS MONTH
BAPTISTS TO MEET
Mra P. R. Ilomur president of Uie
Oollin County Baby Show and J. H.
Olios, vlco president of the Hhow, ex-
poct a largo number of bubies to be
entered tu tho show which will bo
hold at 10 o'clock on the morning of
the aecond <lny of the Collin County
l£x-Oonfedot-ate and Old Settlers pic-
nic which will lie held July 28, Hit, 30.
A number of prizes will bo awarded
to the winners In the baby show.
Mm. Bouuar announces the following
Class A. Prettiest Oirl Baby under
ii Months Old—Bracelet, Plculc Asso-
Class A. Prettiest Girl Uaby under
• mouths old—lUiig. Picnic Associa-
ClanM B. Prettiest Girl Baby under
II months—-Necklace, Picnic Ansocia-
Class B. Prettiest Olrl baby under
II months (2nd)—Pins. Picnic Asso-
Olass C. Prettiest Oirl Baby under
2 year*—(Necklace, Picnic Associa-
Clans O. Prettiest Olrl Baby under
3 rears—Cup, Picnic Association.
Class A. Ue:it Developed Boy Baby
under 6 months- Plus, Picnic Asso-
CIojm A. Bust Developed Boy Baby
under 6 months—Cup, Picnic Asso-
Class B. Best Developed Boy Baby
under 13 months—doing, Picnic As-
Class B. Best Developed Bob Baby
under IS months—Cup, Plcnta Asso-
Class C. Beet Developed Boy Baby
undor 2 years—King. Picnic Associa-
Class C. Best Developed Boy Baby
under 2 years—Cup, Picnic Associa-
Prettleet pair twin babies under 2
years—Silver Hot, Picnic Association.
Prottleet pair twins under 2 years
-Silver Hut, Picnic Association.
♦ ♦ ♦
Best Developed Boy Baby under 2
years old —Pair baby shoes, Brownlee
Best Developed Boy and Olrl Baby
under 2 years old—Hack "White Bil-
lows Hour each—Collin County Mill
* Klovntur Co.
Wnest ooklng red headed baby,
boy under 2 years- Pair Shoes, Bone
Best looking Red Headed Boy Baby
under 2 year®—Pair Hhoes and
Stockings. L V. Graves A Co.
Following is a list of the McKlnney
merchants who have donated prizes
either In cash or merchandise:
W. R. Hill. $1.00.
Blalr-Hughce Co. $1.00.
McKlnney Bottling Works, case
soda pop, gallon Ice cream.
Bryan Bros. (1.00.
Mitchell Drug Co., bottle toilet
Adam Bond, $1.00.
Matthews Bros., $1.00.
F. F. Wiggs, $1.00.
Mllllgnn Grocery Co., $1.00.
S. H. Abbott A Hon, $2.00.
W. M. Townley, $1.00.
Choovos Bros. & Co., $2.00.
♦ ♦ ♦
Undor I he culinary department of
which Mrs. Bomar Is in charge, she
announces the following prizes:
• ♦ ♦
Bout white loaf cake, Bowl.
Best yellow loaf cake, Plate,
Best Angel Food cake, Bowl,
Best Devils Food Cake, Plate.
Best I^tyor Fruit Cake, Bowl.
♦ ♦ ♦
Best Pumpkin custard, plate.
Best sweet potato custard, plate.
Best lemon custard, bowl.
Best salt rising light bread, plate.
Best potatoes biscuits, bowl.
Bust corn bread muffins, bowl.
• • ♦
Jellies and ITwrn**.
Best plum Jelly, bowl.
Best grape Jelly, plate.
Host apple Jolly, bowl.
Best black berry Jam. bowl.
Best pear preserves, plate.
Best peach preserves, bowl.
Bent sweet pickles, plate.
' FINK CORN IN VAIXEY.
Blue Ridge Lady Receives Roasting
F«rs From Her Father There,
W. A. (Adam) Hart of Edinburgh.
Hldakn county, Texas, has sent a lot
of roasting ears to his daughter, Mrs.
Perry Wilson, st Blue Ridge. Mr.
Hart was reared at Blue Ridge, where
he was In business for a number of
years and has a host of acquaintances
and friends. He Is In the Irrigated dis-
trict of the Rio Orande Valley and
writes that he has excellent corn and
other crops (his year. Mr. Hart Is an
energetla cltlien of highly respected
character. We regretted to loso him
from the cltlsenshlp of our county, but
are glad to hear that he Is doing well
in the Rio Orande valey scotlon.
Dr and Mrs. Joe Mayes and two
little sons of Denlson are week end
gucsti of the former's mother, Mrs.
A. B. Mayes, of this olty.
The executive board of the Collin
County Baptist Association held a
meeting at the First Church in Mc-
Klnney Monday. The board met at 10
o'clock and did not conclude Its work
until In the afternoon. It was tho reg-
ular session of the board and wus pre-
sided over by J. i,. Chapman of tills
city, moderator of tho Association and
chairman of the board, Rep-
lescntatlves of twenty Collin county
churches were present.. County mis-
sions and evangelism were empha-
sized, looking to the close of the work
The Collin County Baptist Associa-
tion -will convene at th i First Church
Ir McKinney on Sept. 7 for a two
dnyB' session, at which from flvo hun-
dred to one thousand delegates and
visitors will be In attendance.
CONNIE ARNOLD IS
H-M 1 1 M I I I I I I I M I-H I M-H-l
FOSTER'S WEATHER BULLETIN
Copyrighted 1919 by W. T. Foster.
I I111 H H i i u m 11111 l i i i t-
Washington, D. C. July 8. 1920.—
Warm waves will reach Vancouver, B.
C., near July IS, 19 27, Aug. 2 and
temperature* <wlll rise on all the Pa-
cific slope. .They will cross crest of
Rockies by close of July 14, 20, 28,
Aug. J; plains sections 15, 21, 29, Aug.
4; meridian 90, upper great lakes,
Ohio Tennessee and lower Mississippi
valleys 18, 22. 80, Aug. 5; lower of
Newfoundland about 18, 24, Aug. 1, 7.
Storm waves will follow about one day
behind warm waves, cool waves about
one day behind storm waves.
(Hiring first week of this "weather
period a groat high temperature wave
will cross continent and will bo fol-
lowed by other disturbances, winding
up with unustilly cool weather that
wlli cross continent, reaching meri-
dian 90 near July 26, followed by
cool weather to end of month and
tlic-n another rise In temperatures. Tho
dreaded hot winds are feared while
thin great hot wave Is crossing con-
tinent about middle of July. Hot
winds at that time in tho great cen-
tral valleys would bo dangerous to
corn and northern, late oats. There
is no romedy against these destruc-
tive simooms. We hope it may deal
gently with our great corn and oats
1 also have fears of destructive hail
during the weeks centering on Aug. 11
and 25. Those hail storms can not be
definitely located but they,will prob-
ably occur between longitudes 80 and
10( and botween latitudes 40 and 60. I
am only pointing out the danger dates.
There is not enough known about
these destructive weather events to
enable me to make positive forecasts
The southern States liavo their
troubles coming also. Their time will
come within three days of Sept. 9 and
IB. If you will put your ear to tho
ground every day between Hept. 6 and
J 9 you will hoar or hoar of so mo very
dangerous tropical storms, or hurri-
canes. 1 regret that I do not know
nic.re about these awful storms. Gov-
ernment scientists must be hold re-
sponsible for our scant knowledge of
them. Tho subjects Is too big for ono
mn to dig It all up. Government
scientists refuse to Investigate.
But look out. Lives and property
may be saved with coro. Orowlng cot-
ton will bo endangered. The terrible
rains that often come from hurricanes
are Inveterate enemies of the notion
field. I do not wish oilier people harm
but if a great earthquake should oc-
cur during that hurricane period It
wruld destroy the h'trrlcanos.
Indications are that tho Ahor
strikes will all he nailed off and that
our railroad facilities w:il rapidly Im-
prove. Tho very peculiar political sit-
uation seems to assure that the San
Frsnvlsco convention will throw a
choice sop to organized labor that
will satisfy those elements. Russia
seems to possess an Immense amount
of gold, is paying as she goes and Is
going at a very rapid speed. Tho otner
European powors will either make
peace Tvlth Russln or raise money to
conduct nnother great war. In case of
another groat World War America
will keep out of It, food both sides
and that will make the greatest of
all demand for our product. Our pro-
ducts now seem to be starting on
another set of high markets. July
cropweather In northorn sections and
September cotton weaher nro very
throating and there Is groat danger
that this will cause markets of grain
and cotton o soar to new high levels.
Connie Arnold, youngest son of
former County Agent lioul* 1*' Arnold
of Rhea Mills wus seriously Injured
Saturday night about 9 o'clock In an
automobile accident, and his two
cousins, .Messrs. Arnol 1 of Hunt coun-
ty, wtre also painfully Injured. An-
other young man in the car was
buriscd and scratched lip consider-
Connie Arnold sustained a broken
collar bone and a piece of the bono
was driven Into his right lung. He
was unconscious for several hours.
One of his cousins received a broken
ankle and the other rocoived bruise*
and lnceratlons about tho body.
The young men, who worked with
the thrasher until about 8:30 Satur-
day night were en route to town, and
when turning the corner on the pike
at Tom Shewmake's store the car
turned over twice with the above re-
sults. The Injured were brought to
the city and given medical treatment.
Connie Arnold was taken buck home
Sunday about noon. Last report ww
that he was getting along as well as
could be expected. Although his in-
juries are of a serious nature yet, at-
tending physicians think he will re-
♦ ♦ ♦
Young Lady Injured.
About the same time of
accident another accident
curred on ' tho concrete
Juat east of McKlnney, In which Mlos
McDowell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam McDowell, who live west of Mc-
Klnney, received painful lacerations
about the face. Miss McDowell and
another young lady and Albort Oer,
Mr. Orr driving, collided with an-
other car. A wheel was torn off or
AS FARM BOY
GOVERNOR OP OHIO WHjL
LEAD NATIONAL DEMOCRACY
JAMES M. COX
GRANDMOTHER OF McKlNNEY
LADIES DIES AT WIIiLS POINT.
Mrs. I. E. Howell Sr. died at the
home of her son, & W. Howell, at
Wills Point, Texas, Saturday nlgbt
Jul* S, after a weeks Illness. She vu
tho mother of M. V. Howell of Cellaa.
former resident of this city, and
gi snd mother of Mesdames Orovcr
Might and Roy Caldwell of tills
place. Deceased was the widow or 1.
!•:. Howell Sr., ex-Confeder.ite soldier
who served throughout the Civil war
under Gen. N. B. Forrest, and who
died at Forney, Toxns. .several years
&ko. Mrs. Howell was a consecrated
Christian, having been a member of
the Mothodlst church many years. She
^/as born In North Carolina August 19,
U>84, and was therefore In her 80th
Deceased 1s survived by four sons;
F,. W. Howell of Wills Point, M. V.
Howell of Cellna, I. E. Howell of
Wichita Falls, and W T. Howell of
Raymond. Miss., also twenty-two
grandchildren and thirteen great-
grandchildren. Interment was made at
Forney, Sunday, by the side of her
husband who preceded her to the
Great Beyond. 8ho had visited In
McKlnney and Cellna and by her
klrdly disposition had made many
friends who will be grieved to learn of
VISITED McKlNNEY SON.
Will If. Mart n And Wife Of Graham
Parunts Of Roiiunlo Martin.
Will H. Martin and wife of Gra-
ham, Texas, attended tho funeral ot
his father, tho late John Martin,
which took place at' the Stiff Chapel
cemetery, June SO. Will Martin was
(he oldost bon of the lato John Mar-
tin. His wife was a Farley. Mr. and
Mrs. Martin spent one night while
hero at Die homes of their brothors-
in- law, W. T. Mitchell, near Altogo,
and one night at John T. Mitchell's
of near Westminster. They also spont
one night ps guests In the home of
their son, Rominle Martin and wife
in McKinnoy. Will H. Martin was
boin and reared at Vinoy O<*ovo i this
county, but moved away from here
inoro than twenty years ago.
BIG WEST COIililN FARMER
P. Rogers Hi « Well In proved
A. H. Brlnlee of Anna sends In
the oash to enroll for the Weekly
Democrat-Gazette. The Brlnlee family
has been a well known one in North-
east Collin for a half century. We
have several of them on our subscrip-
tion list and are glad to enroll another
A. P. Rogers of Frlsoo attended tho
Purebred livestock Association at Mc-
Klnney Saturday. Ho Is a fancier of
reglstored Jorsey cattle, Toland-Clilna
hogs, and Hampshire Down sheep.
Addison Rogors has ono of the best
Improved fa; ms noar Frisco. His big,
comparatively new home would bo a
crodlt to tho enterprise of any far-
mr. Through Industry and good man-
agement, ho adds Intelligence end
careful thought to his farming and
purebred livestock operations. He Is a
young cltlsen of rugged character,
studious and thoughtful, and can cred-
itably express himself In an enlight-
ening way on these subjects before his
brother farmers and stock breeders.
He Is a most useful cltlson to his
county and state. He Is a son of the
lato Beverly Rogers, a pioneer Weet
Springfield, Ohio, ..July 6.—Jain«a
M Cox was born ut Jacksouburn,
Butler county, Ohio, March 31, 1870.
Ho had a public school and high
school education. His oi'xly life wui
spent working on a farm and attend
int school. His parents were not oven
comfortably supplied with money and
young Cox "had to work for ail ho
While still a boy ho becamo print
er'a devil on u Cleveland newspaper,
and then after a short season teach-
ing school, became a reporter on the
• ♦ e
Bought Dayton Paper.
His shrewd appraisul of m n and
things won him favor in the sltfht (Jf
Paul Sorg, millionaire tobacco man,
and, when Sox-g was elected to Con-
gress in the '90s, Cox became his pri
vale secretary. That was tho Ohio gov-
ernor's real entry into politics. His
acuteness as a secretary caused Sorg
to back him financially in buying the
Dayton News in 1898.
Within two years tho News, from
a liability became one of Dayton's best
puying enterprises. It was Cox's un-
canny perception of public opinion
tiiat made him a successful editor.
As the paper grew and earned mora
money, Cox bought tho Springfield
Frcss-Republic in 1903 and formed
the News League of Ohio with himself
as owner and editorial director.
♦ ♦ ♦•
It -was in 1909 that Cox, who had
had his "eye on" Ohio politics since
hla season In Washington, made for-
mal entry into state politics. He served
the Third Ohio district In Congress
from that year until 1912. Then ho
was elected governor. Republicans
said that his election as a Democrat
was an accident.
He was defeated for re-election by
Frank B. Willis, Republican, but In
1917 Cox "came back," defeating Wil-
lis with a big plurality. He was elected
for a two-year term in 1919, and had
hardly assumed office before the groat
floods swept Dayton and the Miami
and Scioto valleys.
Cox won nation-wide recognition by
his quick realization of flood condi-
tions and bis prompt energetic ac-
tion. For three days and nights he did
not leave his office. He bccame the
supreme authority In the devastated
region. Martial law was established.
He directed life-saving expeditions,
food and clothing was gathered and
shipped by his direction. He brought
some semblance of order out of chaos
within a short timo.
Ruled In Riots.
Hardly had people ceased to talk of
his action during the disaster, when
the steel mill strikes In Ohio brought
him again into prominence as a man
of decisive action. Riots broke out m
many parts of the state. Cox Issued a
proclamation calling on all officials
to enforce the laws against strikers
nr.d operators alike. Riots continued
Cox decided the Democratic mayor
was at fault, removed him, establish-
ed a Republican mayor and held
troops In readiness to support the
now mayor's order. They were never
called for service.
Cox's terms ns governor were mark-
ed by progressive legislation—In fact,
it won this that caused his defeat
when he ran for the second time, (n
tht> first session he sponsored and
compelled tho Legislature to pass be-
fore Its adjournment 5H progressive
♦ ♦ ♦
Interests Fought Him.
Many of (hese law's Mtneozed pow-
erful Interests and. In retaliation It
In said, they combfhc .1 to cause his
Cox's workmer V compensation ln*v
Is declared by King Albert of Belgium
to he a model for the world. It fcltn-i
nnted th.> chief causes for argument
cotween >mployer and employ.i and
mode the compensation of Injured
workmen or their f.lMllies an auto-
matic action of the itate.
Child labor and "blue sky" laws,
that have been copied by many oth«jr
states, v?ere fathered by Cox. Initia-
tive and referendum were hobbles of
the governor. He saw that prisoners
were given healthful occupation and
Koolnhed child labor sweat shops
In the state*
Cox ts an enthusiastic sportsman
and a ureat lover of hunting dogs. He
plays golf and ;s a bureball fan.
C. M. MoMahan of Prinoeton la a
brank new reader of The Weekly
F. M. Helms, a moat substantial far.
mer of near Cellna, was In the olty,
dropping to see us, ordering his name
entered on the list of readers of the
Big Weekly Demoerat-Oasette. Many
thanks. We hope that Mr. Helms will
like our Blf Weekly.
COX SAYS TIF WILL
ACOKPT TIIE nONOR
Dayton, Ohio, July 8.—Governor
James M. Cox, who was nominated as
candidate for President at the Demo-
cratic National Convention, today
said he would accept the honor, He
was at the wires all day and night and
said he was too tired to make a for-
mal statement now. He said this
would be made later In the day when
he Is In proper condition, mentally
and physically, to compose the Im-
Hon. Pat Neff lias made the fol-
lowing dates to speuk in Collin coun-
ty: llano, Thursday, July 8, 2:00 p.
m.; Wylie, Thursday, July 8, 4.00 p.
in.; Kurmersvi'de. Thursday, July 8.
8:80 p. m.; Nevada, Saturday, July 10,
10 u. m. Mr. Neff is ono of Texas'
leading candidates for Gov. and no
doubt will be given a good hearing at
each of his appointments in Colllri
MRS. TITUS KEEN SIOK.
She Lives At Dallas But Was
Father's Bffhlde at Graham.
Mrs. J. T. (Titus) Keen of Dallas
was prevented by illness from attend-
ing the burial of her father, the late
John Martin, which took place June
30, at Stiff Chapol cemetery, eight
miles northeust of McKlnney. Mrs.
Keen was at the home of her father
when she took ill only t vo or three
days before his death and herself had
to be takon to a Sanitarium In Gra-
ham for treatment. Her sister, Mrs.
R. L. Reed, remained at her bedside
ond for that reason also did not get
to attend the burial of their father.
GOOD WESTON FARMER
II. R. Childress Crop As Good As Any
Seen On Extended Trip.
Thomas Hay of Abilene, who recent-
ly visited his brother-in-law, H. R.
Childress, near Weston, writes back
that In all his round on his recent
trip made in coming here and return-
ing by different routes, he saw no
rops that looked any better than those
of Mr. Childress. Mr. Childress has
excellent corn and cotton. In fact "Qe-
whllllkins" has the habit of raising
good crops practically every year.
WELCOMES GOOD ROADS
II. R. Childress Of Ni*r Weston Re-
ports Good Progress Being Made.
Good roads work is going right
along In the Weston district. H. R.
Childress, who lives one mile South
of Weston, states that the road has
been graded from Weston southward
toward Roland some distance past his
farm. He Is mighty glad to see pike
road constructions running through his
community to the towns of Weston
and Roland and on Into McKlnney.
Pike roads are a wonderful conven-
ience to the people and are worth a
great deal to any section through
which they pass.
OF DEMOCRACY IS
NAMED ON 44TH
Sun Francisco, July ti.—James M.
Cox, three times governor of Ohio,
was numinutcil for tho presidency
early this morning by tho Democrat-
ic national convention in tho break
up of one of the most prolonged
deudl ocks in the history of national
Frank l>. Roosevelt of New York,
assistant secretary of the navy and
relative of the l'resdlent who bore
that name, was chosen by the Demo-
cratic national convention today as
its candidate for Vice-President and
running mate for Oovernor Cox.
It took forty-four ballots to make
a choice and It was not until the thir-
ty-eighth, when Attorney General
Palmer withdrew from the race, that
the lonK succession of roll calls show-
ed any definite trend.
In the turnover of tho Palmer dele-
Kates Cox gained the advantage over
William G. McAdoo, his rival for flrat
place sinco early In the balloting and
that advantage novVr was lost.
With lis choice mude the conven-
tion adjourned until noon today to
name a candidate for the vice presi-
Should it bo decided to give second
place on tho ticket to the east.
Franklin i\ Roosevelt of Mew York-:, '*"■
assistant secretary of the navy, zzvrtfr
ed to be a favorite, but If Jjao nomi-
nation goes io the wesf ulere are
several possibilities talked about by
Supporters of Gov. Cox won a way
to the nomination by persistent bat-
tering at the Palmer and McAdoo
forces in many states throughout a
long series of shifting and rallies <
which left now one and then another
of tho candidates In the lead.
On the opening ballot Friday the
Ohio governor was In third place. Ha
soon passed Palmer, however, and on
the twelfth ballot went ahead ot Mc-
Adoo. Then began a see-aawlng be-
tween Cox and McAdoo totals which
at the end of the thluty^Elclh roll -wall
at midnight, found tho two 'vlrtualf * J>T
On the forty-second ballot the ac-
cession of most of tho Paitner —
strength to Cox put him well ahead
and after that and Uttle state delega-
tions wen; Into the Cox column In a
procession. On the forty-third he got
a majority for the first time of all
the votes cast and on the forty-fourth
he was plunging toward the required
two-thirds When Colorado chahged Its
vote to him und'mado the nomination
obvious. It was made unanimous on
motion of Sum B. AmWon of Kanstut
a leader of the McAdoo forces. •
Of the' forty-four ballots, two were
taken last Friday nh"ht, fourteen at
the first session Saturday and six at
the Saturday night session. There
were twenty-one recorded yesterday
fourteen at the all-day session and
eight last night
Cox began the fight with 1S4 on
tho first ballot, and climbed steadily
until tho fifteenth, when he had
468 1-2. His lowest vote after that was
on the thirty-fifth, tho first taken at
last night's session, when It fell to
A curious thing In the voting for
McAdoo was that he received 160 on
the first ballot, t->e lowest cast for
him, and 266 1-2 on tho last ballot.
His high water mark was 468 on the
At the time Cox had 490 PalmeV
opened with 256 votes. His highest
vote wiu* 267 1-2 on the seventh bal-
♦ ♦ ♦
Vote For Ijcnders.
A summary of the throe leaders In
the voting yesterday and last night Is
Ballot Cox. McAdoo. Palmer.
SOME GOOD ONIONS
n. Wilson Living Just North Mc-
Klnney Has Valuable Crop.
O. H. Wilson, a successful farmer
living at Wilson stop on the Interur-
ban Just North of McKinnoy, has three
and one half acres of most excellent
onions. The onionB are already large
In size and are still growing, having
green tops. Mr. Wilson also has ex-
cellent corn and cotton. His cotton Is
especially a nice size as he did not
have to plant It over, as most of our
farmers did. Another rain In a few
dayB will assure him also a first class
corn crop. G. H. Wilson Is on* of our
county's very best citizens, a man of
the highest honor and strictest Integ-
rity. We glad to have him numbered
on our list of regular subscribers and
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Bagwlll ana
son and daughter, Don and Mlas Bva,
and Mrs. Bagwlll, J. B. Wilson and
■on, Homer, motored -«ver to Emory
Sunday morning to visit relatives.
They will return this evening.
Mrs. W. S. Wysong and sons are
Mrs. Board wife of Capt. Board
and mother of Mrs. T. F. Everett,
who la one of our sweotest mothers
in the city, is slowly improving from
a recent Illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Parrls and
children returned to tholr home In
Dallas Monday afternoon s.f'er a few
days visit to relatives and friends In
IS NOW SECOND CLASS.
The Farmersvllle postofflee has
been promoted from a third class to
second class, offloo taking effect
Jul./ 1st. Tills was brought about by
the Increase In business dons through
the office during the year ending Juna
CITY CARRIER JULY M,
There will be an examination at tha
local postofflee on July 14, for olty
carrier. The position pays $1400 per
year—substitute* are paid «0 cents
per hour. Any one desiring further In-
formation may obtain same by
Ju. p. Thomas, at the poetofflo*.
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Perkins, Tom W. & Wilson, Walter B. The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 8, 1920, newspaper, July 8, 1920; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth293264/m1/1/: accessed October 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.