The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 12, 1920 Page: 1 of 12
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PAT NEFF FORCES
Put M. Neff-For-Governor demo-
cruts have effected a couuty-wldo or-
ganization of. their forces In Collin
county an fellows. Yancy Powell of Mc-
Klnney County Chairman; E. W. Mer.
ritt of McKinney, secretary; L. J.
Truett, chairman central McKinney
Club. Tlie following ure chairmen of
their respective boxen to organize Neff
Clubs County Chairman Powell and
Truett urges these chairmen to push
the organisation of l'at Neff Clubs a*
vigorously as possible and report th#
reitult to Chairman Powell at Pat
Neff headquarters In Aerritt's law of-
fice in McKinney, Phwne 632:
CampaiKn Committeemen appoint-
ed in various vatlng Precincts.
Northwest McKinney, Sims Cam-
eron, Charlie Graves, J. D. Morrow,
K. W. Sweeney, Mm. J. 8. Heard, Nat
Southwest McKinney, W. E. Wil-
liams, U. E. Crockett, Mrs. F. C.
Southeast McKinney, P. D. Beaver,
R. L. Jackson. D. B. Fisher. John C.
Enloe, Mrs. Tom Watts
Northeast McKinnsy, Mack Dunn, J.
11. Ctannaday. Mrs. John Church, Mrs.
T. B. Wilson-
Allen, H. G. Butler.
Lucas, Dr. It. E. Morrow, It. P.
Clear Lake, E. A. Robinson, R. R
Culleoka, Wulter Davidson, Will
Princeton, W. T. Hooten, F. A.
A ItOKa, W. T. l unn, Jno. Ray.
South and North Fariuersville, T.
Climax. J. B. Osborn.
Verona, Jno. T. (jlrsham, M. N.
Snow Hill, Webster Jeffcoat.
•Melissa, J. E. Olbson.
Anna, M. C. Powell.
Westminster, J. M. Kirk, Prof. Jus.
Valdasta, Portman Barker,
Weston, 8. C. Stephens, Pearl
Roland, R. O. Cox.
Cellna. H. R- Biggerstaff, 6am
Kerr. Dr. R. L (Dayton.
llano, Ct.sa. IB. Hood.
1 Rdnner. '. W. Jackson.
Murphy. TOm Berry man.
Dump. 8. W* Smith.
Wylle, Marlon Mgj>onaM, and I- F.
Rhea Mills. L. F. Arnold.
Prosper, W. B. Cliapni&n, Lon
Frisco. W S. ColltnKWorth and Geo.
Lebanon, O. D. Antwller, C. U
Millwood, Dr. H T. Emerson.
1 Avon, R. I* Brown and W. F.
Copevllle. 8. A. Gainbrell, Dr. Cor-
Nevada. J. A. Taylor and N. J.
Josephine, J. T. McDonald and A.
Blue lUldgc. C T. Carinlchael, A.
Desert, J. H. Tomlirison.
Pike J. I* Freeman.
Ce.lar, J M. Williams.
Parker J M. Williams.
North Itoyse. J. W. Jameaon ana
Forest Grove, J. Ed McOee.
HON. JOHN DAVIS TO
IN FARMERSVILIiB AUG. 14
Hon. John Davis, chairman of the
Neff forces of Dallas county. will
sneak at Farinersvllle, Saturday
afternoon. Aug. 14. In the Interest of
Mr Neff's candidacy for governor.
What the Fanners Are Being Paid tat
Their Products—Oorrec«ed to Dsto.
Pscdotulf sad Grain
tjats per bushel s6« ® c
, Com tn shuck per bu .. . 80c to 8o
Shorts per cwt 88.&0 to *'•
Chops per owt
Wheat per bu. (basis No.
Alfalfa hay per ton —I«0 to 836
Millet hay per ton .. to J"
Johnson grass hay per ton flO to '
Pro I lie hay per ton *1 r to *]'r
Bermuda hay per ton
Produce and Provisions
Baron per pound 80°
Butter per peund
Creamery butter —
Chickens, fry em per pound . .
Old roosters, per lb
Hess, per 11
MRTTH prr «!•>/#. (CHind'oo) ...
Turkey* per • —
lyttrrt pcY lb
Irish Potatoes per pound . . .
Sweet Potatoes per fiound ...
Onions per bu
to 4 5o
. . ,86C
Hogs per 112 to1
Beef ca*«e f«r «*K JJ
Sheep perjowt |4 to M
I i • •• I I • e s f
I « l • •• •• •
tiflp • • • • • • ** ** *
m — ———
FARM NEAR HERE
SELLS FOR $240
PER ACRE, CASH
Thirty years ago some people were
dubious und would not Invest In this
good old Collin County land fearing
It would go down next year. Many
Who have used their bost Judgment,
went right on, buying and selling
land, and Improving their homes,
making this a good county to Uvo in,
honce this land has continued in go-
ing up. Some people now believe that
this land has reached Its senlth In
price. But It has nqt and will not
Until It sells for more than the lands
In Illinois, Indiana and other states
which ib from f&OO.OO to 11,000.00
The McKinney Realty Company
has sold hundreds and hundreds of
farms during the past fifteen yeara
Ever during the post ten days we
have soW almost a $125,000 worth
Of Collin County land. Monday Tom
W. Perkins, J. Ollie Smith and Frank
(J. Dowell of the McKinney* Realty
Company, sold 55 acres of fine black
land five miles Southeast of McKin-
ney for A. J. Donaldson to V. R.
Fleahcr, tho consideration being a
cash on* and amounting to $13,248
or $240.00 per acre. This is one of
the best small farms In the county,
being highly Improved closo to school^
church and gin. Mr. Flesher bought
the farm as a home. A. J. Donald-
son has befcn a citizen of Collin Coun-
ty for forty-one years and Is .a
hiKhly respected citizen and a good
farmer. He will seek a higher alti-
tude on account of his health. V. R.
Flesher is a native of Collin county,
having been raised west of Anna,
his father being a pioneer citizen. We
were pleased to do business with such
Tho McKinney Realty Company,
with Its young, active, pushing sales-
men are on the Job ever hour In the
day with fast moving automobiles
and are ready and anxious to mako
trades and sales for the public, but as
thv y are a busy bunch, please do not
list your property, either city prop-
erty or farm property, unless you de-
sire to sell R because they will sell It
If It can he sold. Testimonials'by the
hundreds right here In McKinney and
CoUln county will bear witness to
OF J. W.BAILEY
San Antonio, Texas. Aug. 10.—Pat
M. Neff Monday night presented his
own labor stand and ridiculed that of
Mr. Bailey In a speech before an en-
thusiastic crowd of Bailey support-
ers. He was rather caustic in his
treatment of Mr. Bailey and his war
record, and for the first time during
this tour he was not Interrupted by a
demand as to his stand on the open-
"I believe that capital and labor
each has the right to organize, each
has the right to bargain collectively
und each h&s the right to deal with
the other at all times through duly
designated representatives," he said In
«um.T.lrg up his labor attitude.
Ho wild that when hv was elected
Governor he would place the law o^'
the tend high above the dem.tn ls of
labor end capital. f
After his rest Mr. Neff seems to
have recovered completely from the
strain of the previous campaign.
EX-PIUWIDENT TAH SAB> BAI-
IjKY HKIiPK REPITRUCAJWS
The following Is taken from an
editorial appearing in tho Houston
Post, under date of July 80th:
"When former President Taft was
in Texas, he took note of former
Senator Bailey's utterances, and con-
tributed to the editorial page of tho
Philadelphia ledger several import-
ant articles setting forth the facts
with regard to formor Senator Bail-
ey's attitude The former Republi-
can President stated emphatically
that the former Senator's speech
would be helpful to tho Republican
party in the doubtful states. ni
could and would be circulated to ad-
vantage by the Republicans In such
As a matter of fact, the Republican
I.lterary Bureaus were quick to col-
lect the former Senator's attacks up-
on Aie Democratic Administration
for uao In such states.
How then, will former Senator Ba-
iley be ablo In the coming National
Campaign to undo the mischief which
he lias already done.
STATE TAX RATE SAVIN*J TO
COL'NT Y I'll IS YEAR f 7,104
As a result of the reduced state taJt
rate this year, which Is 13 cents lower
than tho rate last year, Collin county
will pay to the state $37,194 less taxes
this year than was paid last yoar and
It results In a saving of this amount
to the tax payers of Collin county.
Tho tax rate the past year was the
maximum of 75 cents on the $100
valuation while this year the rate Is
only 62 cents. Tho county valuations
this year Is $34,380,000. which Is an
Increase of a million dollars over that
of last year.
MeliAIN FIELD MEN BELIEVE
COMING SALE A WINNER
J. J. Mclviln's aggregation of field
men for his August 20th. sale have
occasion to observe the trend of buy-
ing Durocs both locally and over Texas
and other states. They all believe that
his sale to be held In McKinney Fri-
day August 20th. Is going to be a real
salo for they know what he has for
this salo and they know what the
people want. Tho fleldmen for the
sale are: Joo Haaga of tho National
Duroo Association of Peoria, 111.; Os-
car Easton of the Duroo. Bulletin, Tom
Mann of tho Farm & Ranch and A.
O. (Pat) Mayse of Tho Dally Courler-
Oazetto and The Weekly Democrat-
BE ALL'S SPEAKING DATES FOR
BAILEY IN COLLIN COUNTY
Former Congressman 'Jack Beall
of l>allas will deliver four addresses
In Collin county In behalf of Joseph
W. Bailey's candidacy for governor,
local Bailey headquarters announced
today. Mr. Beall will speak In Mc-
Kinney Aug. 'tfl. 8:80 p. m. Other
■peaking dates are. Cellna Aug. 16. 8
p. m.. *VtrmorsTllle. Aug. It, • p. m..
Wylle. Aug 10, 2:30 p. m.
Hon. A. H. Mount of Dallas will
speak tor Ballsy at Wyllo Aug. 18.
8:80 p. ra. and at Nevada the same
day at I p. m.
Thanks to J. IL Medcalf of Mel lam
for his renewal to The Weekly Demo-
111nfci1111 11111111 ni 11
FOSTER'S NEITHER BULLETIN
Copyrighted 1 1 by W. T. Foster.
1 I'^llll l-HM-l-j.M i
Washington, I). C., August 12.—On
account of having recently com-
pleted immensely Important Improve-
ments In my system of weuther t'ore-
qastlng it Is necessary for me to
radically change my methods of plac-
ing them before the public. I do not
mean to say my system is now per-
fect but It Is vastly better than any-
thing I have heretofore boen able to
accomplish. I am very much elated
over my success and it remains to be
seen whether my readers will feel asi
1 do about It.
Very low temperatures were ex-
pected to cross continent during the
week centering on Aug 1. That fore'
cast was correct. Severe storms
wero expected to cross continent dur-
ing the five days centering on Aug.
10. I am writing this Bulletin on Aug.
6 and these storms have not yet ap-
peared In the far northwest.
Heretofore I could not closely ap-
proximate the paths across the con-
tinent that the storm centers, warmi
waves, cool waves and cold waves
would follow. Hereafter these ele-
ments of the forecast will be Im-
proved to an important extent. Some-
times the cool wave continues east-
ward on the north side of the storm
center, sometimes on the south side,
tiimetimes behind It. Hereafter 1 will
forecast these Important events and
designate, more definitely where the
rain and snow will fall.
The center of an extensive but
moderate cool wave is expected to
reach Vancouver, B. C., Aug. 16 or
17 and move to near St. Louis In
about two days; then eastwurd, reach-
ing the Atlantic about 18 or 19. Light
rains are expected in Its northern
quarter of quadrant. During tho pass-
ago of this cool wave the tempera-
tures will be relatively lower in the
southern states than in our northern
tier of states and Canada. Tem-
peratures are expected to average be-
low normal in the southern states up
to Aug. 28.
The center of an extensive warm
wave is expected to reach Vancouver,
B. C., near Aug. 19 and move east-
ward along tho American-Canadian
line, reaching meridian 90 about Aug.
21 and eastern sections ^3 or 24.
During Its passage a cool wave will
bo passing through the southern
states and temperatures will average
relatively higher In northern than in
southern sections. Scattered show-
ers will accompany these distur-
bances but more rain is expected in
northern than In southern sections.
Temperatures are expected to aver-
age normal in northern sections by
which 1 mean tho northern tier of
states and Canada,
1 have definitely determined as to
the causes of excessive evaporation.
There Is some evaporation operating
at all times but it varies greatly and
I know tho cause of the variations.
This is a very Important matter be-
cause the amount of rain and snow
depends on tho amount of evapora-
tion. Excessive evaporation occurs
only on the Gulf of Mexico aiul thei
Caribbean Sea, or on the Atlantic east
of the Statesc, or east of Canada, or
on the Paciglc southwest of Califor-
nia, or south of Alaska, then excessive
rains or snows will fall somewhere on.
this continent. The locations of the
precipitations will be controlled by
what Is called tho topography of tho
country. The extensions of the high
ridges, mountains, long and wldo
valleys, In Mon to tho locality
where tho ->rs are evaporaicit,
certainly hfc, h to do with tho
amount of r<u and snow and there-
fore with cropweather and crops.
Knowing tho causes enibles me fore-
cast results; not perfectly but better
BA1TIOT MHKOTNG IN
PROGRESS AT Ai/IXXJA.
The Baptist revival meotlng Is In
progress at Altoga. Tho meeting
started Inst Sunday a woek ago and
Is progressing vory nicely considering
the recent showers. The Rev. A. J.
Heale, pnstor of the North McKinney
Baptist church. Is doing tho preach-
Mines Ijela and Roberta Copeland
have gone to flutphnr. Ok., to spend a
week with their uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mra Lee Coihbs. They weret
accompanied by Mian Tris Young who
has been vlsftlng here for a week.
KEEPING UP WITH
THE TEXAS FARM
SATURDAY, AtG 7.
Leave College station 12 noon
by way of L A G. N. Stop at Ft.
Worth from 7 to 8 |>. m. t ip sup-
SUNDAY, AUG. .
Stop at Wichita, Kan. from 7:10
to 9 a. in. for breakfast uiul au-
tomobile ride over the city. Ar-
rive at Manhattan, Kau at 1 p.
m. and depart 11 p. m. Dinner
down town and supper at the din-
ing Italls of the Kansas State Ag-
ricultural College. The entire Aft-
ernoon will be devoted to an au-
tomobile tour including visits to
the College live stock barns,
farms, a ad to a few outstanding
live stock farms near Manhattan,
the evening to be spent on tlie
Campus of the Agricultural Col-
lege, and the boys Mill Itave ac-
cess to the swimming pool and
MONDAY AUGUST 9.
Arrive at Lincoln, Neb, in time
for breakfast, and depart at 1
p. in. Breakfast will be served
down town and lunch at tlu: din-
ing halls of ihi; Nebraska Agricul-
tural College st tlie State Farm.
The entire time at Lincoln wili
be devoted to i.u automobile tour
ol tlie College f irms end to a few
of tlie largo lii g mal dairy la cms
near Lincoln. Arrive at Atlantic,
Iowa, at 5 p. m. and remain until
late evening. Tlie period at At-
lantic will l e devoted In visiting
a few farms and attend u com-
munity gathering of farmers aud
dub boys. Snpper will probably
1m? served In picnic style. The
party will be tlie guests of the
Lincoln Cliamber of Commerce.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 10.
Arrive at Dcs Mono*, Iowa, In
time for breakfast and depart at
p. m. Breakfast will be served
down town. The Dcs Moines
Chamber of COmmeroe will en-
tertain tlie |tarty at luncheon,
and the party will lie tlie guests
tlie Successful Farming Publish-
ing Company for supper and for
an after-Mip|>cr entertainment.
The entire (lay at Dee Moines will
be devoted to visiting a few
places of interest at Do* Moines
and au automobile trip of ap-
proximately AO miles through
tltc farming section adjacent t<<
Bos Moines. Visits will be made
to tlie large dairy farms. Includ-
ing some Guernsey farnm, draft
horse farms, etc.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 11.
Chicago, HI. Arrive at Chicago
in time for breakfast. Breakfast
down town at city Y. M. G. A. Ar-
rive at tlie Union Stock Yards at
9 a. m. Tlie entire forenoon will
be devoted to visiting Armour's
Packing Plant, soap factories,
etc., and tlie Live Stock lux change.
Tlie party will bo guests of Ar-
mour & Company for lunclieon at
their dining hall. Armour & Com-
pany is arranging for an after-
noon visit to Marshall Field's, the
Art Gallery and Lincoln Park.
The party will arrive at Lincoln
Park about 4:30 p. m. and spend
the remainder of the afternoon
and evening there In visiting the
Zoo and other places of Interest.
Box supper will lie served In tlie
Park. This will furnish excellent
opiKirtimlty for rest and relaxa-
tion. Tlie box supper in tho Parle
will bo supplied by Armour &
Colltu county members of (lie
party arc: <\ nnle Arnofd, Me-
Klmiey; Willie E. Wood Fri CO;
Walter Lake, Frisco.
OF GAINESVILLE TO
SPEAK FOR NEFF
Hon. W. O. Davis of Gainesville,
Texas, the father-in-law of Hon. R.
E. Thomason, who was a candidate
for Governor in the l^te primary, will
speak at McKinney court house, next
Saturday, Aug. 14, at 2:00 o'clock p.
n^., in the interest of Pat Neff for
Mr. Davis is a prominent attorney of
the Gainesville bar, and will no doubt
discuss the Issues of the campaign In
a forceful manner, and should be
given a good hearing.
FOUND MANY BOLL WEEVIL
A. L. Drain, who lives in North Mc-
Kinney, brought to our office Satur-
day a bottle containing about seventy
five grow boll weevil, which he had
captured in his twenty five acre cotton
Crop. His cotton is located on the lana
adjoining Urbanton. He secured the
weevil from white cotton blooms. His
cotton loks fine and some of it has
bolls nearly grown on, It. Some of
these bolls are being punctured. Mr.
Drain states that he found from four
to eight weevils in each cotton bloom.
He is hoping that warm dry weather
may favor this section In order that
the ravages of the boll weevil may oe
curtailed as much as possible. The
present cotton crop outlook. Is mighty
good, barring the danger incident of
tho general appearance of the boll
weevil and the prevalence of too
much wet weather during the next few
SANDERS TO TEACH IN UNI-
VERSITY AT AUSTIN THIS YEAH
J. P. Sanders, science teacher In tho
Boyd High school here last year, was
here Thursday briefly visiting friends
while on his way backUc Denton from
Austin where he had been on a busi-
ness mission. He has spent the sum-
mer on a farm near Denton. He will
fill an assistant professorship In chem-
istry at the University of Texas tho
ROBERT L. HENRY WILL SPEAK
FOR SENATOR BAILEY
Circulars are being distributed here
announcing a speaking date for Hon.
Robert L. Henry of Waco In the dis-
trict court room In McKinney Thurs-
day (tomorrow) at 8 p. m.
Mr. Henry will speak In behalf of
Senator Bailey's candidacy for gover-
nor of Texas, the circulars announce.
COUNTY AGENT ANI> PARTY
FARM BOYS RETURN
County Agent G. D. Everett has re-
turned home from College Station
wfiere he went whh a delegation of
thirteen farm boys of CoHIn county
who took the A. A M. College short
course for boy club mombers. Mr. and
Mrs. M. J. Carter of Foote were
present during 'he course.
Mr. IQverett siys that the boys ac-
quitted thems.jlwes most creditably
end that he feels that they were great-
ly benefitted by the time spent here.
Thw three boys. Connie Arnold. Willie
Wood and Walter Lake 'eft BiMmlay
on the Texas Club Boys special train
for a tour of the United Scatoq and
Miss Sallle Pearson has goae to
Eastland whore she will be the guest
of her ooustn, Mra Clarence Merrltt.
A. L. Drain Has Twenty-Five Acres
Adjoining City Llndts That Is
Iking Conducted By Rev. J. A. Wheel-
er Methodist Pastor.
W. B. Saunders of Chambqrsville
stated while In the city Monday that
the Methodist revival meeting as en-
tered It second week at Chambersville
with splendid Interest and attendance.
Several conversions . and additions
have taken place. The meeting is being
conducted by the pastor, Rev. J. A.
Wheeler of Anna. His brother, Tom
Wheeler, of Wood county, has been
new on dulrng the remainder of the
meeting, Doyle Stlnson of McKinney
wil. be song leader.
SAY HAIjOON MEN JUBILANT
OVER BAILEY SHOWING
Liquor men of the Eastern States
are contending that Texas has re-
pudiated prohibition and are rejoic-
ing over the victory of Bailey,
according to letters received from
Anti-Saloon lieague Superintendents
by the Rev. Attlcus Webb of the
Leaguo In Dallas, he said.
"Saloon men say the large vote
Bailey has received goes to prove that
sentiment is growing stronger in
favor of boo?e. Antl-prohlbltlonists,
who are more numerous and power-
ful in the Eastern States contend
that Bailey is a liquor candidate, Mr.
MOTOR CONVOY TO PASS
THROUGH COLLIN COUNTY
Secretary C. W. Smith of the Dust-
iness Men's Association Is In receipt
of a letter from E. C. Blesl, chairman
of general committee of the Dallas
Automobile club for tho reception of
the army motor convoy which Is due
in Dallas Friday afternoon, urging
that repair to bad bridges and roads
be made immediately, if such repairs
aro needed, in Collin county. Similar
notices wero sent to Piano and Van
Alstyne. Mr. Blesl stresses tlie point
that Major John S. Franklin, In com-
mand of the convoy, Is making specific
reports to Washington on the condi-
tion of roads traveled over and he is
anxious that North Texas make a fa-
vorable showing. Mr. Blesl and R. J.
Jackson of tho Trinity Motor Com-
pany, official pilot for the convoy into
Dallas, will meet the convoy at Bon-
ham Thursday, morning.
This convoy of fifty trucks and
touring cars Is expected to spend
Thursday night at Vail Alstyne. It
this Is done then the convoy will pass
through McKinney Friday morning.
These are twenty officers and one hun
dred and sixty men in the convoy. Tho
convoy left Washington, D. C. several
days ago and 1s en rout to Los An-
MARTIN MOSES AND BirYERS
NOW rN NEW YORK CITY
Martin W. Moses of the Martin
Moses Co., left Sunday for Now York
where he will join other buyers from,
his store and together thoy will spend
some time in tho selection of new
fall and winter merchandise for this
popular McKinney store. Mrs. Inez
Sheffield, sister to Mr. Moses ami
Miss Jack McGuyor, both of whom
are actlvo members of the firm pre-
ceded Mr. Moses to Now York. They
will also visit the Chicago and St.
Louis markets and will devote some
time to buying goods In other market
cities as well.
The Martin Mosou Co., store has
enjoyed a remarkably fine business
and Mr. Moses says It ts their Inten-
tion to buy, while away, the most
elegant and most extensive Hat, of
goods the store has ever before
Calvin MoFerrln of Anna, Route 8,
Is a new reader of the Weekly Dtnic-
Mra W. P. Fag* of Leonard renews
her subscription to The Weekly
WILL BE HONORED BY A
Althodgh a Washington dlspat&r
stated the other day that, the Inter-
state Commerce Commission had
ruled that mileage books and rounu-
trip exourslon tickets bought before
tho rectfntly authorized rate advance
would not be accepted by the railroada
for transportation, George D. Hunter,
general passenger agent of the Texas
&. Pacific Railway, Is out in a state-
ment to the contrary. Such tickets,
Mr. Hunter announces, will stand ma
contracts between tho buyers and rail-
way companies. The scrip books will
still be good for face value In buying
tickets. Mr. Hunter said also, the only
difference being that In tlie new rate
will cut the mileage [Airchasable by
each dollar of scrip."
McKinney citiaens away from home
should have no apprehensions abaut
their railroad tickets not being hon-
ored except at the new fare if they re-
turn home after Aug. 26, according to
Hunt Bowlby, local ticket agent for
the Houston & Texas Central railway
who accepts the view of Mr. Hunter
that tickets purchased before the
date of the advance stand as contracts
between the purchaser and the rail-
A large number of McKinney cit-
izens are spending the summer In
Colorado, California, and other distant
The advance in faro will be 20 per
cent above the present rates, Bowlby
There will also be effective on the'
same date—Aug. 26.—a surcharge <Jn
Pullman tickets. This will be 50 per
cent of the Pullman fare, he said.
S. R. MORGAN HERE
Farming Near Amarillo —- Moved
Away From Collin Eight
S. R. Morgan, wife and five child-
ren, of Amarillo, are visiting Collin
County relatives. Mr. Morgan lived
here until eight years ago, when he
inoved to the West. He is now farm-
ing in eight miles of Amarillo. He re-
ports good crops and says that he
scarcely spent as much as five dollars
for drugs for himself and family since
he moved away from Collin eignt
years ago. Mr. Morgan is a brother of
Boyd T. Morgan of Culleoka. Mrs.
Morgan is a sister of Mra Tom T.
Morgan of Culleoka. Mra Morgan is
a sister of Mra Tom Davidson of
Lowry Crossing. They have many
other relatives and Old Collin county
friends, whom they are visiting. One
of Mr. Morgan's daughters, Bessie, la
married. She and her husband, Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Blessin, also live near •
Amarillo and came to CoUln with her
parents and the othef children on their
present visit. They still, like old Col-
lin and her many good people.
BOSS APPLE BUYS
• * rnmmmmmmmm—
Boss Apple, ever progressive and
knows a real bargain when In sees
one—a real believer In McKinney—
has bought a small cottage from W.
H. Matthews of Long Beach, Call.,
the deal being made by Tom W. Per-
kins of the McKinney Realty Oo.
The cottage is on East Anthony
street. Mr. Applse makes the pur-
chase strictly as a business invest-
ment. The McKinney Realty Com- l
pany salesmen are as "busy as bird
dogs" these hot August days, making
deals almost every day. They deal'®
only In special bargains. Unless you ;
desire to immediately dispose Of [
your property, bettor not lint with
J. A. Taylor, the well known pain-
ter and paperhanger. and wife have
returned from a month's most en-
joyable visit to their daughter, Mrs.
C. D. Vein in Virginia, Minnesota. Sj
While thero they visited the Virginia
and Rainy TaUo lumber mill, one of
tho largest in the world, and also the
mines In. Hlbbings, Minnesota.
The most enjoyable event was their
trip to l4ike Vermillion which is
thirty five miles long with more than
a thousand miles of shore line and Is
dotted by three hundred and sixty
five Islands each having summer cot-
tages. They took a launch for the
day and saw most of all of that, beau-
tiful lake and stopped over at the
noted Hotel Idlcwlld, located on the
Isle of Pines.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor aro very high
In their praise of tho north but were
really glad after all to return to the
grand old state of Texas.
JOHN W. POPE TO SPEAK FOR
HA1LEY IN COLLIN COUNTY
John W. Pope of Dallas will speak)
at tho following places on the dates
named In the Interest of former Sena-
tor Bailey's candidacy for governor, it
was announced by Bailey headquar-
Blue Ridge, Aug. 11. 8 p. m.. An-
na. Aug. 18. 8 p. m.. Frisco, Aug. 14
3:80 p. m. Prosper, Aug. 14. • p. m.
HERE ON AUGUST ll-H
There will be a teacher's
tlon held In MoKliuisy, August i8
end 14. This examination wilt be
all grades for state and county
—mm . m fif1
Prank Campbell, son of W. 8.
Campbell of Wlnnlngkoff, has aooep*
ed a position with the Standard r
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Perkins, Tom W. & Wilson, Walter B. The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 12, 1920, newspaper, August 12, 1920; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth293268/m1/1/: accessed June 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.