The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 5, 1920 Page: 15 of 16
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THE WEEKLY DEMOCRAT-GAZETTE, THURSDAY. AUGUST 5,1920.
IF COLLIN COUNTY
their regulur meeting held on
Irday in the offices of the Me-
ley Business Men's Association the
Jbers of the 'Collin County Pure-
Livestock Association voted to
two thousand foet of motion
kres made by the National Assocla-
C lassies, livestock specialists in
irork, the picture to be made per-
llly by J. Law Slple, general
|ager of that concern. The work of
lug this picture will be commenc-
August 24th. and will continue
three days. This picture will be
|rn over the state and will also be
clrclfj.itlon in the north and
'by the National Associated Clas-
Hreeders who want to get their
in this picture will see the Sec-
before August 10th. and in-
him jhut he wants his herd rep-
uted. It was voted that the As-
lion should pay half the expense
jc film and the breeders partlcl-
should pay half. A committee
appointed to Inspect the herds
Jed for this picture In order to in-
that only the best stuff in the
Ity was shown, l'res. Khea who
Ided over the meeting named the
fwing gentlemen on that com-
ee: Carl Melton of Allen. Henry
irlow of Kockhlll, W. T Moulden
lurphy, iJ(. J. Long of Melissa and
I. Cartur' of Hhcn Mills. Count v
l t O. D. Everett was selected as
jne to take the photographer to
rarlous farms where pictures are
red a large quantity of advertls-
JmattOr to be distributed by tho
Collin county boys on the Texas
Hoys Special that will tour the
ed States. The members also rlis-
i>d the three sales to be held in
pnney between now and late fall.
all expressed their desire to co-
ite In making these saies suo-
tul. The first sale Is that of J. J.
[a!n who will sell thirty five head
Duron lions In McKinney August
and following that on Septem-
>th. %'arvln & Cunningham will
jity head of Poland China hoi^s
JcKihi ey. The next sale will b<
>f Pecan drove Dairy, to be held
jfcKlney, October 28th. at which
they will sell forty head of Jer
|m hoys take short contsi;
AT tXJLLKtiK STATION
jr ltu* irtant business was truns-
at th<T meeting. The Association
nty Agent O. D. Everett has gont
DI lege Station with a party of
boys to spend a week in taking
>ort Course. These boys were
•tiis Short course at A. A: M.
business men and the
ireA of vhe boys, Willie E. Wood,
o, Conni% ,'i^nold, Rhea Mills,
r Lake, Frffo, will leave on
ist 7th. fron A. fit ..i ~n the
s Ciu}> Boys Special for a tftUr of
een different states In the uWon
a trip over into the Dominion if
,da. This is a rare treat to these
of farmers of Collin county and
will doubtless return home
tly benefitted and inspired to do
work on ths farm. While iiwav
will hear some of the best lee-
by the most able men In the
ges of the country.
le list of boys going to A. A M
Mr. Everett were:
. H. Ward, Frisco; Connie Arnold,
.Inneyj Walter Lake, Frisco;
rii Rogers, Frisco; Erwln Eubanks,
nersvlile; J. D. Harris, McKinney;
ert Stokes. McKlnney; Marvin
on, McKlnnej; Benjamin Carter,
Inney; Alfred Powell, Mi Kinney;
tudh.tm to memory
()!•< DM'KASI ll tX>MlHAREH
^m ratios in arms are often called
to remember thom- who havo
|n on the ii«>i<l of battle. While
fho a ■ e yet In life's serv ice are
ping tit s reunion ol M"'d fellow-
[ let ur« pause to pay a tribute to
^etndry of comrades who havo
called to a higher service,
are called upon to record the
|lng of th<> following well known
ins of the cause of the South:
Sprndley, F. M. Hill. J. B. Cox,
Smart. .1. H. George. Jesstn
Flea, j. w. lA*slle, J. Hoover, W.
fnmpbcll. These men w re faithful
jar and in peace. Their demise
flLinlshes us that tli© veterans of
■cause of '61 to '05 will soon live
if In memory of their descendant®
absolved, that we, their comrade
are still In Hfo. will over cherisl
« memory as men tree to thel
♦ ♦ ylctlonK is patriots and that w
Ind to their friends and rolUiveH
sympathy in their loss.
esolved, Second, That We shall
remombor the kindness and re
t. andI]ove of the Daughters of
Confederal';' : s .'.liown on these
* nsolved, Th'.rd, That our thank*
nienrt f«'lt towards our conn >d«
W. K Irk putrick and his
their prirt In making these
ksloiis ft pleasant to us who nro
ri'.RANS THANK MIRK PAT-
I knovl RK"K AND 11, D. C. CHAPTER
ier Com! . " .
iL-ho liAsolvi^fl, by the Confederate Vet-
^*tho pais, their wives and widows. In an-
narbuml meeting itssemhleil. that we
ick In 1* m ,5< n- vv- Kirk Patrick and
Kind . and the Daughters of the Con-
tlon Nft'OCy our most grateful thanks for
cholrtntfouniiful dinner spread for us and
riito southern hospitality and
lay's pW°n given us which carries us
It to the days of lonp ago. May
Wall be spared many days and wo
, iJ thom enjoy many like meetings.
-h In plflFE DEBATE VlfltRRANB ANT.
WlVEfl AND WIDOWS.
^y. n J. Oainey of Weston has gone to
"f?" , island, Ark., for a month's visit
latlves and friends. He ordered
Mg Weekly Democrat-Oasetto
v. to JT. Rivera. We thank you.
you will have i\ good time and
e •M early return to Texas.
m a but
IS THE SAME
ItY HARRY B. OKOK1KR
Staff Oorrcs|M>iHlcnt of Tim News.
Corsicana, Texas, July 29.—"Jo«
Bailey is digging the grave of the op-
en shop movement In Texas under the
guise of being its friend," Cone John-
son of Tyler devoured in a heated ad-
dress here tonight on the courthouse
lawn In support of Pat Neff for Oov.
ernor. He discussed the former Uni-
ted Suites Senator from Texas and
the things for which he stands.
♦ ♦ ♦
Bailey Has Nut Changed.
As chief foeman of Bailey in the
memorable campaign of 1008, John-
son reviewed that campaign briefly
and predicted that the seiiuel of the
present campaign would be akin to
that of the earlier.
"Joe Bailey is the same Bailey
whom 1 fought in 1908," ho declared.
'He has not changed one iota, and
mv conception of Bailey has not
changed. He is the same Bailey
whose plow was cleaned, as the farm
boys say, so decisively in May. Ho
feels precisely toward Democracy and
the Democratic party as he did when
the Democratic party of Texas passc^
on hia case at Dallas In April. He
feels precisely toward the party and
Its achievements as he did when the
an Francisco convention passed on
"No man has heard him say he ac-
cepts. adopts, or will even swallow
the platform that was adopted by
your party and mine at San Francweo.
"One of the Ideas I want to em-
phasize before you, my friends,is that
the next Governor of Texas should
have as a qualification some claim of
being mi speaking terms v.'ltli eight
years of Democratic administration
of this Nation. When Bailey was
forced out of Texas in 1908 and ho
was forced out of the State then—he
picked up his doll rags,pouted,scowl-
ed, reared, grumbled and departed.
"I speak hy the card when I say
that Joe Bailey was not on speaking
terms with Congress, the White House
the Senator or any other branch of
our National Government for elglu
years of Democratic administration.
He was not on speaking terms with
Democratic things because he was so
eaten with rancor, wounded pride,
disappointment and egotism that ho
could not find a single word of praise
for the things that were being done."
♦ 4 •
Audletux? Is 2,000.
Johnson's audience included prob-
ably 2,000 men, women and children
drawn up in closely packed semicir-
cle around the speaker's stand adjac-
«lit to the courthouse steps. Fully
half the crowd was standing back of
the chairs that had been provided for
about 1,000 and the curbs were lined
with automobile loads on both streets
on that side of the courthouse. Down
In front the crowd was fringed with
gray bearded veterans, who applaud-
ed lustily every thrust at the man who
Is engaging I'at M. Neff In a run off
primary for the Democratic nomina-
tion for Governor. The audience wa*
of the kind that catches the speakers'
inspiration and echoes his more strik-
ing satire in phraoes of their own
"I have seen in a newspaper,"
Johnson declared, "that Bailey is go-
ing to speak for# Cox and Roosevelt
in the national campaign. Now my
friends, 1 don't believe a word of that.
Where, pray will they send him?
(Voice: "Duval County.")
Certainly the Democratic campaign
committee will not send him into
those twenty-seven States where wo-
men vote. They can not nllow him to
go there and inveigh against woman's
participation in political affairs. Sure-
ly they can not afford to allow him
to enter those States where the peo-
ple have faith In the Federal Reserve
hanking aystem to deride achieve-
ment of the Democratic party in
tho stabilization of the finances of
this Nation. I am sure thoy will not.
think It wise for him to go Into agri-
cultural SSates that have been bless-
ed by the instrumentality of tho
Farm Ixian Banks at which he throws*
his arrows of contempt. He can not
go into any State that believes in the
regulation of child labor and certain*
ly Into no State to spew out his wrath
where the citizens believe the hours
that women work and the conditions
under which they should work should
by regulated. No State that believes
in the Is'iigue of Nations would wel-
come him except that tho Borahs
Johnsons, Hoke Smiths and Iteeds
of Missouri wound lie on hand to
shake his hand. If Bailey Is nomi-
nated or defeated in the primary in
Aug. 28, where can they send him
to battle ff>>- the Democratic presi-
dential nominees? ("Maybo to Con-
necticut,'. a man on tho platform ex-
"Oh no, If they sent him into that
t.ite, Di li splendid man Cuinmiims
who so eloquently and effictlvely will
take all of tho hide off lilin proclaim-
ed the greatness of Woodrow Wilson
and his ndmlijliitration. ("Hurrah for
Neff," a voice cried.)
♦ ♦ ♦
Itailcy Will Not Campaign for Cox.
"No, my friends, h'o will not go on
this crusade, We have had two na-
tional campaigns since Joe Balleyi
tucked his tail and ran away from
Texas, lie did make a speech about
lour years ago at :i banquet, and that
speech was used in the campaign of
that year, In that address he de-
nounced Woodrow Wilson and the
Democratic administration ns having
deteriorated into a form of socialism.
That speech was used in tho cam-
paign. It was scattered broadcast
over the country as ltopubllcan cam-
paign literature. And the pcxt time
Bailey linbbed up ho wm' back in
Texas this year a caiidldtito for of-
"No man ever heard Joe Bailey
open Ills mouth for any cause wh^n
that cause was not tho furtherance
of his own candidacy. Slnco 1887,
since when Joe Bailey has been rap-
idly and steadily falling from grace,
what man or woman hero can tell
This May Happen
To You Any Day
If you have never happened to mi inifortiiiuito accident then you are to
But just because you never <Ii<1 is no reason why you never will.
Its better to be safe than to take a chance.
If you are a salaried man you need it by all means.
If you are a monied man you need it and can easily afford it.
Health And Accident Insurance!
We cover, with this remarkable policy, all accidents, sickness, total dis-
ability etc. When sick we pay you from $10 to $100 per week.
Don't take chances any longer. Let me tell you more about this policy.
Ask about our travel accident policy.
B. F. POLSON
Office Central State Bank Building, McKinney Texas.
when Joe opened his mouth except to
tell what a wonderfully gifted man
he was and how well qualified for the
office he sought. There have been
some wonderful campaigns in this
State since then and some praise-
worthy achievements. Jim Hogg mode
his awe-inspiring f'ght for the riglits
of the people of Texas. Charley
Culberson and Campbell wrote their
deeds Into the State's history. There
was Colquitt and Cluberson.
Wl DPS phomotf. II,D hkai/th
of crriZKNs hkrk
The weeds should be cut along the
park ways and on vacant lots in Mc-
Klnney not because this Is picnic
week, although it would be a bettor
advertisement for McKinney, but be-
ciiuse it would benefit tho health of
At present there are a few cases of
typhoid fever in MclClnnney. Physici-
ans say that if these weeds on thu
numerous vacant iot3 are not cut soon
there Is pretty apt to be more cases.
The people of McKinney do not
want an epidemic of typhoid fever In
McKinney. Then there isn't but one
thing to do and that Is to have these
In I Oast McKinney there are vacant
lot.;- which total three or four acres.
Sunflowers and other weeds are
higher than a man's head, and despite
the efforts of persons living in that
section of the city to have these
weeds cut. they have been allowed to
ko unmolested. No attempt was even
made to cultivate these vacant lots.
The owners even refuse to sell lots io
persons Interested who would have
elected homes. These weeds should bo
cut at once. It is very unsanitary and
unhealthy where they are allowed to
glow so numerous.
Persons living in that section of the
city state that they will take the mat-
te, up and got up a petition to.be pre-
s'Mitod *to the city commission asking
that persons who orfn the lots be
prosecuted' if Ihese weeds are not cut
and the lots cleaned off very soon.
The cutting of these weeds and
these lots might save the life of more
than one person. Persons owning sni.l
lot* should not bo negligent but should
cleiin tip their property at once.
HOMF OWNFltSIIlP VOTF,
GHATIFYING TO GOVERNOR.
ed by a more than two to one vote to
submit this amendment to the people,
and the overwhelming vote in favor of
submitting it forecasts its adoption. It
is but proof of the correctness of the
opinion which I have entertained and
announced heretofore that the amend-1
ment was defeated in 1918 because
voted upon at the same time as the
prohibition amendment, and the soli-!
darlty of the vote in some quarters!
agaiHst the prohibition amendment
caused the vote of opposition to ex-
tent to the, home ownership amend-
"The adoption of this measure will
write into tho organic law of Texas
authority for State aid to enable people
In the country, in the towns and in
the cities to acquire homes, Tho idea
that the State will issue bonds for this
purpose, or make appropriations out
of the general fund and tax the
people to buy homes, Is untrue and ab-
surd. It will simply be authority for
establishing a rural credit system in
Texas, with the credit and authority
of tlie State behind it, to create a re-
volving fund which will afford per-
sons the opportunity to borrow money
on a mortgage against the place pur-
chased to be paid back over a long
period of time at a low rate of Inter-
est, while bonds will be issued through
a State agency using these mortgages
as security and as the means of pay-
the interest and providing a sinking
fund to take care of the bonds.
"Thus a strong and powerful sys-
tem of credits will be placed in opera-
tlon_ bringing capital in reach of
those who need it for buying homes,
making It possible to use tho capital
for the benefit of the homeless anil at
the same time protect the investor.
"It is gratifying to see such a vote
given this proposal, because It com-
mits the State to tho policy of home
ownership as the basis of good citi-
zenship. and an advancing civiliza-
tion, and as a panacea for bolshevism
STOCK JI'DGING TFVM PASS-
PS OX COlil.IN (>.\ STOCK
Pecan Grove Dairy. The boys seem-
ed to enjoy the experience Immensely
and Mr. Kverett and the other gen-
Uemen of the party said that the boys
acquitted themselves most creditabJe.
At each of the farms visited the boys
found the owners to be not only good
judges of utock but that they were
happy to meet the boys and talk with
Thus are we seeing the farm boys
of Collin county taking an interest in
worth-while things on the farm.
AMUSEMENTS TO PI,AY BIG
PART IN 1020 FAIR
Fair season offers. The State Fair
track will be put Into perfect condi-
tion and a reason's racing that will
eclipse all past records Is undoubted-
ly ahead of State Fair visitors.
The coming State Fair season will
see no falling off in wonderful
amusement features, such as have
marked the record of every State
Fair of Texas for the last decade.
Secretary W. H. stratton will have
some important announcements to
make within the next sixty days in
regard to the amusements that will bo
coming. Suffice to say now that
some of the finest features the world
affords will grace the State Fair bill.
At present the hustling secretary
has definitely closed with the produc-
ers of "The Siege of the Dardanelles,"
one of the most, spectacular produc-
tions in th.o way of night scences ev-'
er shown on the American continent.
This will be a nightly feature in front
of tho grandstand.
He has also hung up purses aggre-
gating $10,000 for the automobile
races, insuring the coming of some of
the fastest dirt track drivers in the
world. Ho is already in correspon-
dence with many of them, who have
heard of t'.e splendid prospects the
Albert B. Knowles and Miss Hadena.
M. Dennis of the Cotton Mill sec.ttel#
of our city were happily married on
Sunday evening at 5 o'clock at tho
home of the Rev. J. Hen Snider, North,
Coleman street, the Kev. Mr. Snider
officiating. They were accompanied,
to the minister's home by a nv.vuber
of friends. 1
Both are very popular young pef>*.
pie and have many friends to extend
CARTER SENDS CHECK
TO THE FIRE DEPARTMENT
In appreclaUon of the very fine ser-
vices they rendered in trying to save
his property, W. C. Carter has ten-
dered a liberal check to the McKinney.
Tom C. Dowell left Monday for Chi-
cago, Illinois, where he will Join hia
sister Miss Ruth Dowell a summer
student of the Chicago University on.
an eastern trip,
J. F. Carter, the big Roland mer-
chant, enrolls for tho Daily Courier-.
Gazette for three month* In advance.
Mr. Carter Is an ardent supporter ot
Joe Bailey in the latter's race for gov-
ernor and believes he would make
Texas a great governor.
Beaumont, Texas, July 28.—-Gover-
nor W. P. Hobby rnndc the follow-
ing statement today on the tote In
the primary election favoring re-
submission of the home ownership
amendment, The question was put on
the ballot as a result of the efforts
made by Governor Hobby ilurlmt* a
campaign In which he appeared be-
for« the State Democratic ExeotitIve
Committee and requested that this
subject bo placed on the ballot, and he
secured thousands of signatures to
petitions asking that Texas "iters
might have an opportunity to go on
record upon this question. The Gover-
"The tremendous majority In fa-
vor of submitting the home ownership
amendment is indeed gratifying. The
Thirty-Seventh Legislature is Instruct-
Connty Agent (1 l>. Everett, tho
farm boys' friend, bad a most success-
ful day Monday with his stock Judg-
ing tenil. lie took fifteen boys in the
team that he has been couching and
firsi went to W. M. Gibson's farm near
Melissa whero they saw the Texas
record price Jersey cow and some
other good stuff. From there tlioy
went to Spring Branch Dm roe Farm
near Anna of which J. J. Mcl<aln is
owner. Here tlie boys Judged Duroc
hogs and they had some mighty good
ones to pass on. They were cordial-
ly received on this farm and at tho
noon hour were invited to dinner.
Spring chicken and Duroc ham adorn-
ed the table In abundance. Tho fif-
toon boys, Mr. Everett, Mr. A. G.
Bryant of Frisco and It. M. Cham-
bers of Chambersvllle who composed
tho party, wero all dinner guests in
tho Meljoin home. From MeUiln'a
thoy went to tho Henry C. Barlo\v
farm at Rockhlll whore they Judged
Hampshire sheep and Rhort Horn
cattlc and from ther they returned
to McKinney and Judged Jersey® at
II I I I MM 1 I 1 1 1 II l"l"l"l I 'M' 1 1MM I I Mi 1 I 1 I 1 | II | | | | | | | | | |
J. P. CROUCH & CO.
Funeral Directors and Embalmeri
Equipped With Pulmotor jj
The only equipment of this character in Collin County. !!
) • I
These new additions to this department make it uecond ! I
to none in tbe state.
Day Phones 36-37 Night Phone 470-383
GALLS ANSWERED DAT OR NIQHT
I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 11 I I I I I I I I I I I I 111 I >4
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Perkins, Tom W. & Wilson, Walter B. The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 5, 1920, newspaper, August 5, 1920; McKinney, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth293269/m1/15/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.