The Weekly Democrat-Gazette (McKinney, Tex.), Vol. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 5, 1920 Page: 6 of 16
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I n Ti VV HiCilVlli "DliliUUUlUlX'UiUXUlXiU, lilUUtJl/Al' UUVJUUl U, Xi/kUi
THE WEEKLY DEMOCfiAT-BKETTE
PUBLISH KL> EVERY THUBSDAY
W. Perkins Watler U. WOson
BdlU>m, Publishers Mul Proprietors
Qgecnberry Adams, Circulation
Assistant BiwIunm Manager.
itared iui Second-Class Mall Matter
To subscriber*—The date printed
Opposite your name on the mar(tn of
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regularly, please notify us.
(Revised September 1, 1918.)
One year In advance |1.60
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Three months in advance 60
WHAT WEEDS DO TO CROPS.
THE BREAD OF LIFE.
Break thou the breud of life,
Dear l/ord, to me;
Ah thou didst brink the loaves
Beside the sea;
Beyond the sacred page
I seek thee, Lord:
My spirit pants for thee,
O living word!
Bless thou the truth, dear Lord,
To me—to me—
As thou (lit!si bless tlie bread
Then shall nil bondage eeaso,
All fetters fall;
And 1 shall find my peace,
—Mary A. Lathbury.
Bays the Kansas Agricultural Col-
The ragweed, common In eastern
Kansas, removes from the soil 14.6
pounds of nitrogen and 3 pounds of
phosphoric, acid for each ton of
weeds, while tho same weight of
wheat In grain and straw removes
only 12.2 pounds of nitrogen and 22.4
pounds of phosphoric aeld. One ton
of wheat Is equivalent to a 18 bushel
Some weeds show even a more
striking comparison than ragweeds.
The plant food used by weeds is
taken from the growing crop when
the two are growing in competition In
tho same field. The only suro way of
retaining this plant food for the farm
crops is by controlling the growth of
Not only do weeds use the plant
food needed by the farm crops, but
they also rob the soil of largo quan-
tities of moisture. The leaf growth
of most weeds is large and henc«
evaporates a large amount of water.
Plan to cultivate the soil so the
growth of weeds will be as small as
possible and thus Insure larger yields
and greater profits.
FLORIDA WOMAN SENDS
FOR THREE H()1TU
The candidates in the run-off pri-
mary are hustling out among tho
voters. The election comes on Aug.
28, when tho last voyage up Salt
Creek will be taken.
It doesn't cost any more to feed a
purebred. Sill your scrub stock ami
yet something that is registered.
Governor Hobby has not been hog
wild over education, but Ills adminis-
tration has been a truer friend to
education than any previous admin-
istration In the history of the state.
A more rocent evidence of this fact
is reflected in tho raising of tho
echolastic apportionment from its
previous high level of $8.50 last year,
to $14.50 for the coming term of
school. The increased apportion-
ment will mean tho acquisition of an
additional $85,000 for the approach-
ing school year for Collin county.
This ougTiT to make oven tho enemies
of the governor feel proud.
According to the Dallas Journal
Thomas B. Love, national commit-
teeman from Texas, and Mrs. Cone
Johnson of Tyler national cominittee-
voman, with other Texans who were
delegates to the Sh.n Francisco con-
vention, will attend the notification of
James M, Cox of his nomination for
President by the Democrats, to be
held at Dayton Aug. 7. Mrs. Nonie
B. Mahoney of Dallas will attend as
a member from Texas of the notifi-
cation committee. Clarence Merrltt
of McKinney Is the other member
from this state of the committee. R.
J3. Huff of Wichita Falls ajid Miss
Margie Neal of Cartilage are mem-
bers from Texas of the committee to
notify Roosevelt of his nomination
as Vice President. The Roosevelt no-
tification exercises will be held at
Hyde Park, N. Y., Aug. 9.
There Is considerable Interest in the
community exhibit feature for the
county fair to be held October 4, 5 and
6. Secretary Browder of the Chamber
of Commerce said Monday, and he is
expecting a number of communities in
the county to enter. A suitable prize is
to be provided for the best exhibit, ac-
cording to the Denton Record-Chron-
icle. Secretary Browder and Assistant
Secretary A. L. Scott are devoting
much of their time to arrangements
for the fair this fall, and farmei'3 over
the county are displaying Interest In
Its success, they report. Work on the
premium list and catalogue is now
well under way and they are to be out
some time next month. The fair is to
have two important divisions this
year—agriculture and livestock. Suit-
able quarters for both departments arc
being arranged and every effort is
being made to make this the mopt
successful fair ever held here. No fair
has been he'd for the past two years,
the exhibits having been discontinued
in 1918 because of the war conditions.
A Collin County Advisory Board to
co-operate and work In conjunction
■with the Salvation Army was recently
organized in Mi K.lnney, 'J'bis board,
"which is composed of fifteen of Mo
Kinney's most prominent business
and professional men, will look into
•tlio needs of suffering humanity in
Collin county and report to Salvation
Army hendquartors at Dallas and the
Salvation Army will render tho need-
ed assistance, The Salvation Army
lias sixteen activities including pover-
ty, pauperism, unemployed, missing
persons, juvenile delinquency, de-
pendent maternity cases, prison work,
Americanization, rescuo home for
girls, young women's boarding homes,
boy's and girls industrial homes, res-
cue home for babies, and others. The
Salvation Army's creed Is unselfish
service to humanity. It's motto, so
speak, is service first and ask Ques-
tions afterwards. If you know of any
person In nood, notify the advisory
board In McKinney. A nobler, grand-
«r work was novfl*" undertaken.
The corn yield is going to be very
fine, according to reports of farmers.
A good rain falling the first of tho
week practically ossurred tho crop, so
it is believed.
If tho stall-: holds all tho fruit it
now bears to maturity there is going
to be some cotton crop produced this
year. Prospects are bright for a
if you've so conducted yourself in.
your political arguments during tills
campaign and allowed tho other fel-
low the same privilege as you have*
reserved for yourself there will be no
hatchet to bury after the votes are
McKinney teachers will draw 33
1-3 per cent increase in salary this
year over last and it is indeed grati-
fying to tho school board to be able
to grant the Increase. Prof. J. S.
Carlisle and his corps of fifty-odfl
teachers are worthy of the increase
McKinney really needs a big audi-
torium-pavilion combination build-
ing. The $30,000.00 bond Issue to be
voted on Aug. 3 Is the city's oppor-
tunity to take a long step forward in
progress. Every loyal friend of the
city should work and vote in favor of
the bond issue.
Gov. Allen of Kansas states
present freight car shortage or
require two years for
railroads to move that states' wheat
crop this year to market. The rail-
road problem Is a vital one to the na-
tion. We need more railway mileago
and more equipment, less confusion
and greater efficiency.
On August 21, the Blue Ridge good
roads district will vote on a $62,000
additional good roads bond issue. On
the same date, the Copeville district
will vote on a $24,000 and Lavon on a
$21,000 additional road bond is-
sue. Collin county farmers are en-
titled to good roads and are willing to
pay for them If granted the oppor
Every Collin county farmer should
raise his own meat, If he does no
more. Cattle, hogs and sheep all do
well and every farmer—-either tenant
or landlord, who really desires to do
so, can raise his own meat supply at
a very little additional expense. In
fact, some surplus meat and lard
should be sold every year to help
swell the proceeds from every farm.
Cattle and hogs both are showing
a decrease in numbers this year as
compared with laBt year. The falling
off in hogs amounts to ten per cent
and In cattle to twenty-two per cent
In tho United States. This will likely
cause a shortage in moat production
that will greatly affect the market.
The population of the earth is in-
creasing. its meat supply should keep
pace with this increase.
Tho following interesting news item
has been given out: German news-
papers in this country announce tlie
arrival at New York aboard the
steamship Manchuria of forty-eight
German citizens whose mission it ifl
to establish commercial relations be-
tween the United States and Ger-
many. Special passports were given
to tho German trade representatives
by the Htate Department, It was re-
Fort White, Florida, March
9, 1920.—City Drug Store,
Weutherford, Texas. Inclosed
please find check 'or $0.25.
Send me three bottles of I'age-
matlc for rheumatism by par-
cel post. I have seen Pagematlc
so advertised for rheumatism I
want to try It. MRS. A. E.
Ask your Druggist for Page-
inutle. Sold In McKinney by
Smith Drug Co., and Mitchell's
Drug Store. Price $2 tlie bottle,
anil worth ten times that price.
Write Dept. 131-0 Pagematlc
Co., Weatherford, Texas, for an
article of value to you if you
suffer from rheumatism.
"Gl'ARANTKElD after three
to six bottles or money back
upon capable proof."
pedestrians by tho dust raised by
your swiftly passing car? The sins
of omission are as great as the sins
of commission. One may not do any-
thing wrong, and still he may never
do anything good. It is a wise thing
to have a little credit in doing good
each day. As one does for others,
the habit grows, and from It comea
happiness and contentment."
With each political campaign comes
some bitterness, some unpleasant
things in most every instance but
there Is another side to these cam-
paigns. Here in Collin county there
are candidates who have won their
races and are thankful for the com-
pliments of the people and for the
trust placed in them, and then there
are those who went down in defeat
who made a good showing and who
surprised people by the strength they
developed. It Is true that we hear
much about the unpopular side of the
candidate's life but we sometimes
j'oiget to consider tho*. while there
a'e a few who Abu *4 their character
there are also those who sing the
praises of their virtues. In a politi-
cal campaign we find not only the un-
favorable but we also find the good
qualities many of which would not be
so generously known were It not for
the Interest manifested by friends.
There are flowers as well as thorns
for all participants in a political cam-
I1ROM1X ENT PREACHER.
.1. O. Garrett of Thorp Springs
Visits Wife's Parents At
Eld. j. O. Garrett, Dean of Thorp
Springs College, arrived Thursday to
join his wife, who is visiting at tho
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
j. w. Scott at Bloomdalc. Eld. Gar-
rett is one of tho brightest young
educators and preachers of tho
Church of Christ. Ho Is a successful
evangelist and will do some evange-
listic work in the next few months.
New Crop Dvalade Honey
Just received shipment new erop
Lvalde honey—very fin* Ctot a buck,
et. GILES McKINNET.
PRIZE WINNERS OF
BABY SHOW FRIDAY
The Baby Show wus held on the
picnic grounds Friday morning at 10
o'clock. There were one hundred ba-
bies entered. Mrs. P. R. Bomar was
president of the Show this year. Out
of this huge number of entries only
one set of twins was entered. They
were babies of Mr. and Mrs. Bill De-
bow, of Princeton. The winners in
the Show were:
Class A.—Prettiest girl baby under
6 months.—Kitty Beth Clark, little
daughter of Mr .and Mrs. G. W. Clark,
McKinney, Bracelet by Absociation.
Class A, 2nd.—Prettiest girl baby
under 6 months, Bertha Fay, daughter
01 Mr. and Mrs. C. 1). Gnindstnff, Me-
lissa, Texas, Ring by Association.
Class B.—Prettiest girl baby under
12 months, Helen Virginia Thurmond,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Thur-
mond. McKinney, Texas. Necklace by
Class II. 2nd.—Prettiest Rirl baby
j under 12 months, Evelyn Elaine Low-
ery, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
l.owery, McKinney. Pins by Associa-
Class C.—Prettiest girl baby under
2 years, Ruth Bomar, daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. David Bomar, McKinney,
Necklace by Association.
Class C, 2nd. Prettiest girl baby
under 2 years, Mary Ann Goodner,
(laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim B.
lioodner, McKinney. Cup by Associa-
Class A. Best developed boy under
(1 months, Herman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Roberts, Chamberaville.
Pins by Association. Special prizes,
pair of silk hose by Martin Moses;
pair shoes by Ilrownlee & Nelson;
horn by Z. W. Taylor.
Clii. - A, 2nd. Best developed boy
under ii months, William Rice Nelson,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Nelson, Mc-
Kinney. Cup by Association.
Class L!.- ilest developed boy under
12 months, Charley Hillls Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Hillis, Wylte,
Texas. Ring by Association.
Class U, 2nd. Best developed boy
under 12 months, Roy Edward Brock-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brock-
.iian. Cup by Association
Class C. liedeveloped boy under
2 years, tloraoe Neilson, s n • ' Mr
and Mrs. H. H, Neilson, McKinney.
Ring by Association.
Class C, 2nd.— Best developed boy
under 2 years, Billy Duncan Straugban
fcon of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Straughan of
McKinney. Cup by Association.
Finest looking, best developed red-
headed boy, Garland Terrell, son of
Mrs. Jewell Terrell, of Altoga, Texas.
Pair shoes and stocking by L. V.
Graves & Co., sack of White Billows
Flour by Collin Co. Mill & Elevator
Co., prize of Martin Kindle and Ed
2nd. beat developed red-headed boy,
F. L. Jr., son of Rev. and Mrs. F. L.
Cargtle, of Ash Grove. Cup by Asso-
Best looking red-headed girl baby,
Geraldine Ruth Bomar, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Bomar, McKinney.
Pair shoes from Bone At Ray; W. E.
Townley, merchandise $1.00; sack of
White Billows Flour by Collin County
Mill At Elevator Co.; toilet water by
Central Drug Co; box powder from un-
2nd. best red-headed girl baby,
Evelyn Elaine Lowery. Cup by Asso-
Only one set of twins, Avo and Ova
Debow, of Princeton. Silver set each
Horace Neilson special prize of
shampoo from unknown party.
MRS. O. S. SCOTT,
Secretary of Baby Show.
♦ ♦ ♦
Best White Loaf Cake.—Bowl, Mrs.
Best Angel Food Cake.—Bowl, Mrs.
O. J. Akins.
Best Devil's Food Cake.—Glass
Bowl, Mrs. O. J. Akin.
Best Layer Fruit Cake.—Bow), Mrs.
Best Lemon Custard. Bowl, Mrs.
Best Corn Bread Muflln.—Bowl, Mrs.
« « ♦
Jellies and Preserves.
Best Plum Jelly.—Bowl, Mrs. Ellen
Best Blackberry Jam.—Bowl, Mrs.
N. E. Akins.
Best Pear Preserves.—Plate, Mrs.
"How many people who own auto
mobiles ever think of tho others who
have to walk In the dust and In the
sun, day in and day out, to and from
their work?" says the Cleburne En-
terprise. "Do you, autoinobllo owner,
ever think to give a lift to any one
trudging along through the heat of
the day, or do you pass by rapidly,
adding to tho inconvenience of the
jAe, 'fyeGodcXi £&at~ adi
One Fordaon tractor, been
run but forty days, price
One Fordson tractor, been
run about sixty days, price
C. J. SMITH
NEW BUILDING ON EAST LOUISIANA STREET.
The Memorial to William McKinley In McKlnley Park, Chicago, erect-
ed in 1902, a year after our late president's death, Is a praiseworthy
example of a modernized exedra. The statue Itself 1b particularly life
like and compelling.
An exedra of smaller propor-
tions is within tlie means of
many who are seeking a fitting
memorial for their loved oiips.
We are expert in all kinds of
monument work, and our padt
Performance in the line of duty
is your guarantee that we will
treat you fairly. Come in and
talk it over with us.
McKinney Marble and
OlO. W. CLARK, Proprietor,
Box ill. UoKlBDV,
Mrs. M. A. Melton got a bowl for
bringing most children to picnic.
There were six children, Mrs. Burks,
Mrs. Cragett, Misses Ruby, Lena, Rep-
pie and Betty, of Forest drove.
Mr*. James Mason had the honor of
bringing the most sons. They were:
Herman, Claude, Paul, James and Glen
Mason, of Big Viney.
In Singing Contest, Mary Ellen and
Nadine Akins won the doll presented
by Mrs. Pete Bomar.
LIGIIT.NIN(> IUTN HOUSE.
'Pucsday Night On Woolen Frankhit
Kami At Bole d'Arc.
J. T. (Tog) Chandler of Bols d'Arc
states that tho lightning on Tuesday
night hit the residence of Carl to Rol-
lins in hi community mut did no
serious damage ether than tearing a
hole through the roof. The rcsidmice
Is on the farm of Weeden Franklin.
big onion yield.
J. W. Moseley, has Just gathered hi*
onions and sold them. He had three
acres planted and gathered 178 biiBh-
els. He sold his crop for 70 cent* J*>r
bushel. The onion markat. Is very
poor at present, on account of the
Bermuda onion crop of South Texas,
which came on earlier.
MGHTNING HITS HAiltN AT
LIKIAS; I/>SH IS II HAW
Ollle Hpurgeon of the Lucas com-
munity sustained heavy fire loss,
caused by lightning during tho rain of
Tuesday. He lost one mule from a
fine $700 span and one mule from a
$5&0 span. He also lost two good
hogs, a fine set of harneHs, his barn,
eighty bales of hay and a quantity of
other stuff about tho barn.
Eat more brand baken from Whit*
Oncar Williams, wife and children
have returned to their home at
lionoko, Arkansas, aftrr a ten days'
visit to his mother, Mrs. N. J. MUll-
gan, and other relative* and frtendi*
at New Ho|>e and In McKinney. Oscar
is a prominent younir attorney of that
Arkansas town. He won reared In
Dick Lewis of New Braunfels, Tex-
as Is here visiting relatives and
friends. He is a brother of Mesdames
Jack Mllllgan of this city and Charlie
Wilson of Princeton.
We can make immediate
delivery on a
A car for all seasons
Jackson-Harris Auto Go.
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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/m1/6/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.