Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Globe-republican. (Dodge City, Kan.) 1889-1910, November 13, 1889, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
' -- i?
The FORD CO. GLOBE, Established 1877.
The FORD CO. REPUBLICAN, " 1886.
DODGE CITY. KANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1889.
FOURTEENTH YEAR. VOL. XIII, NO. 3
Small Profits and Quick Sales,
and One Price to all, is the Mot
to of our Business.
When two ride a
Steed, one must
We always ride
We are in front this week
with a store "chock full" of
bargains. We told you last
week about that wonderful
bargain in all Silk Ribbons;
we have still some left, though
they are selling like "hot cakes'
on a frosty morning. To those
who did not happen to read
our ad, we will tell them that
they are a lot that we bought
for cash at just half price. All
the newest Fall Shades; send
You say you need warm
Underwear worse than ribbons.
All right; we've got 'em. For
the Children we have them in
either Natural Grey Wool or
Scarlet, from 35c up; for La
dies from 50c up; for Men
from 50c up; all good, heavy
and warm, and extra good
As it is likely that we shall
soon have some nasty weather,
And whether it's rain,
Or whether it's snow,
We'll have to weatlier it
Whether or no!
So we say be sure and be well
shod. We start the ball rolling
with a good strong serviceable
Button Goat shoe for Ladies,
at 99c, cheap at $1.35; and a
regular $2.00 Button Shoe for
$1.50; solid leather all through.
Then we have b'g bargains in
Have you heard of the 27
inch all-wool Dress Flannels
we are selling at 25c? They
are usually sold at 40c.
At 50c we show you an extra
fine heavy-weight Tricot Wool
Dress Goods, sold elsewhere
Anything you need be sure
and price the Bee Hive goods
first, as a pointer for you what
goods are worth. We feel sure
then, if 'ou go all around town,
you will come back.
Strange & Sumraersby.
Board of Comity Commissioners met at the office of the County Clerk, Friday,. November Stb, at 9:00 a. m.
the returns of the County and Township election held November 5th, 1889. There was present a full Board.
On motion the Board proceeded to canvass the returns, with the following resalt:
H. B. Bell
D. L. Sweeney
Geo. B. Vox
Register of Deeds
II. M. Beverley
Geo. W. Potter
J. W. Wade
D. D. ICose
Commissioner 3rd District!
G. 31. Hoover.
For Proposition to issue
?5,000 County Warrants.
Rev. W. II. Rose, nastonat new M.E. church
every Sunday, at 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. iu. Sun
day sciiool at 9 -45 a. m. rrayer meet
ing on Thursday evening and young folks
prayer meeting Tuesday evening at 7:30.
Rev. J. M. Wright, pastor. Services every
Sunday 11 o'clock and 7:30. Sunday school 9
o'clock, prayer meeting Tuesday evening.
PnOTESTANT EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Services ever Sunday at 11 :00 a. m. and 7:30
&m. Ladies' Guild meets every Thursday,
rs. Jfll. Finlay, Pres. of Guild. -
v J. J. Suxx kbsbt, Lay Reader.
Regular services at the church on the first
and third Sunday each month, at 8.00 and
10 30 a. m.
C. L. Kearfdl, Rector.
A A. F. A A. M.
Regular Communication of St. Ber
nard's Lodge No. 222 meets second
and fourth Fridays of every month,
at 8 p. m., in Masonic Hall, Dodge City, Kan
sas. All members in good standing are cor
dially invited to attend.
C. W. Willktt, W. M.
Meets every Tuesduv evening in
yjj$SJ. O. O. F. Hall, Dodge City, Kansas.
'J3fcjJiAll regular members ai e cordially in
vited to attend. L. A. Lacber, C. C.
W. X. Hutl'EH, K. of R. S.
Hall of Corona Lodge,
I. O. O. F., No. 117.
Lodge meets every Wednesday
evening in new lodge room of
I. O. O. r . All members of the order In
good standing invited to attend.
Robt. Buchanan, X. G.
Chas. Leeson, Secretary,
A. O. U. W.
Protection Lodge Xo. 172, meets every Mon
day night at 8 o'clock. Masonic Hall, Dodge
City, Kansas. Visiting brothers are cordially
im ited to meet w 1th us when in the citv.
Frank Akins, W. M.
C. E. Hudson, Recorder.
.LEWIS POST, 294, G. A. R.
Meets at I. O. O. F.Hall, Dodge City, Kansas,
on the first and third Tuesdays in each
month. Members are earnestly requested
to attend. Visiting comrades cordially in
vited. D. L. Sweenet, Commander.
J. F. Conn, Adjt.
S. K. OF A. O. U. W., Dodge City.
Legion Xo. 53 meets at Masonic Hall the
First and Third Thursday's of each month at
7:00 p. m. Comrades isiting in the city
are cordially ln ited to meet with us. W. E.
OAKLEY, S. C. Frank Akins, Recorder.
Condition Powders are well
and favorably known. E. B.
Garland has prepared and
sold tbeni in Dodge City for
the last six years; they are
the best and cheapest in the
Real Estate Traasfers.
The following is a complete list of real
estate transfers for the week ending No
vember 9tb, 18S9, as furnished by Cool
idge & Todd, abstracters, Dodge City,
U. S. to Helena Burgan, e hf se
qr. and sw qr seqr sec 30. ne
qr ne qr sec 31-27-21 - - 9 157 38
Amos Zenor to Easton & Wil
liams, ne qr 14-29-25 - - 500 00
Sherman Jones to Jackson
Long, e hf nw qr 35-26-21 - 1,000 00
Jackson Long and wife to
Chancy Jenkins nwqr 35-26-
21 2,500 00
William A. Quigley and wife
to Jackson Long, whf nw qr
35-26-21 1,600 00
Chas.E. Walcta to Mac. S.Todd
e hf sw qr and w hf se qr 29
John B. Pearson and wife to
Ctorles B. Kirkpatrick, lots
1 , 2, and e hf nw qr 31-29-25 900 00
Dodge City. '
", Z X x Z, ', a aa t
PLEA8ANT VALLET TOWNSHIP.
W.H.McKlnney 25 13
R.T. Burgan 24 14
C. D.Eckart 1
G. W. Gerdcman.. 25 15
JUSTICE OF PEACE.
H. H. Sillier 23 15
W.E.Apperson 20 15 35
W.E.Fravel 22 14 36
W. W. Apperson 5 5
H.B. Tullls 14
C. E. Valundingham 16
John A. Henkle 18
R, M. KInslow 12
J. W. Emmons... 16
JUSTICES OF PEACE.
F. H.Louker 20
X.T. Dorsett 24
R. W. KInslow 19
X. G. Dorsett 4
C. S. Cuever 35
Wm. Shepard 1
S. D. Alls 7
G. W. Fredendall 34
Jack Henderson 4
William Shepard 3
Wm. Lawtee 1
JUSTICES OF PEACE.
G. A. W. Boedecker 9
T. S.Lane 36
J.Flshback . 1
J. C. Coons 1
S. E. Coons 40
A.S. Dempsey 32
Squire Blizzard 10
Moses Leishltz 11 7
Samuel O. Allbright 11 8
M. D. Stroup 11
JUSTICE OF PEACE.
Petr Hoard 10 7
Charles Ecklev 10 8
Charles Van Vllet 1
John Eckley 3 3
Jas. S. Russell 7 7
Lafayette Smith 11 7 18
Will Eckley 3 3
Charles Van Vllet 11 7 18
R. F. Vandersllce 1 1
John McChrlsty 41
G. R.Cochran 40
C. Price, Jr. 1
JUSTICE OF PEACE.
J. F.Goudy 26
Charles Heywood 19
O. Fast 43
Mllo Martin 39
E. Berry 1
J. W.Braun 39
Elias Bishop 1
H. B. McKean 57
Burnett Campbell 42
H. Mathews 34
H. Hosslngton 44
Court Cook 57
Henry Messerve 53
L. McKean 44
L. Hollopeter 48
Xo. 1, Geo. L. Steel 65
" 2,PhlLArtweln 62
" 2.E. Slsson 40
William Pottorff 14
J.G. Stauth 19
Geo. Shumard 14
M. L. Tennis 19
JUSTICE OF PEACE.
Rufus Charles -. 27
F.W. Hobble 1
Henry Dowdy 20
W.T.Adams. ..... 17
M. J. Tennis .'. 1
Saml. Burrell 11
J.C.KJmbrell ..."... 1
G. B.Stauffer 10
' JesseRickner. 9
W. 8. Marshall . 21
Hugh Swan 21
JUSTICES OF PRICE.
F.E. Splcer 10
James Henry 19
. Charles Thomas 21
.. ' ROAD OVER8EEK.
40 J. W. Leggett 22
J. H.' Churchill 12
t. V. Burtlett 16
Chas. Todd 34
J. E.' Craw ford ;
G. W. Reighard 12
W.Q. Sherlock 36
JCSTICE8 OF PEACE.
J. W. Springer
8. R: Bright
V. Carson 15
Thomas Everett 33
T.M. Hobson 34
John Rlney 33
H. J. Gyl
C. D. Hai
P. R. Hobble 28
JUSTICE OF PEACE.
M. X. Boardman 48
W.E Lighter 22
J. X. Hall 25
John Holthouser 26
Jeff Black 26
Bllley Smith 21
District Xo. 1. X. Johnson 8
a D.Hand 4
2. W.X. Render.... 6
" Jesse Williams.. 2
" " 3. Blllev Smith....
" "J. Elliott
s 3 P
J. M. Snyder 18
D. H. Connoway 1
C.E. Smiley 19
D. H. Connoway 7
Andrew Evarts 19
Homer KIdenour 1
Joseph lies 15
5 - 3
TRCSTKH. SS S H
Joseph Bratley 33
G.M. Sheldon 23
H.L. Harvey 57
JUSTICE OF PEACE.
A. Bondurant 10
D. I Bondurant 48
W. W. Wells 23
John Mullendore 12
J. Bigger 54
Jos. Erskin 25
District Xo. 1. Henry Woods... 56
2, E. Kissel
Ou motion the county clerk was instructed
to Issue certificates of election to the candi
dates receiving the highest number of votes
for their respective offices. On motion board
adjourned, as a canvassing board and was
immediately convened by the chairman in
On motion the bond of Thomas Weston,
Justice of the Peace was approved.
On motion the county clerk was instructed
to notify the several township trustees and
mayor of Dodge City to meet with the board
of county commissioners at the court house
Xov. 25th, 1889, to consider the question of
ftrovlding for the county poor for the ensu
ngyear. On motion the clerk was instructed to noti
fy the sheriff to dispense with the jail guard
for the present, there being no prisoners in
It being shown to the satisfaction of the
board that John Boland had served his jail
sentence of six months, and that he was un
able to pay the costs of prosecution, which
was a part of said sentence, the board on
motion ordered the release of said John
Boland from future custody.
On motion board, adjourned.
S. GALLA6HER, Jr., County Clerk.
as a Canvassing Board, to canvass
(A Gem from the Plains.)
WORDS BY CAPT. W. H. STRICKLEK.
Julian del Llano, Bill of the Plains.
The moonlight gleams along the stream.
The night winds sigli as ever,
Asa crooning dove sings her song of love ;
Forever, and forever.
Streamlets flow and flow rets grow ;
Send your beauty far and w Ide,
But oh, for me. o'er hill and lea,
Nature's queen of beauty died.
Let beauty die: e'en angels sigh.
Till o'er the silv'ry river.
Yet still with thee, my heart will be,
Forever, and forever.
Will a Sngar Factory Pay?
A short time ago there appeared iu the
columns of the Republican a very strong
appeal to the people to vote bonds to aid
in the establishment of a sugar factory
at Dodge City, signed by "L. K. S."
We were satisfied at the time and have
been since that "L. K. S." as were many
others, was laboring tinder a delusion
with reference to the great financial suc
cess of a sugar factory as they are now
being operated. We were gratified that
there were no immediate steps taken un
til we could have the benefit of the ex
perience of those factories near us. And
if they succeeded this year it would be
strong presumptive evidence that we
would be safe in a like enterprise. And.
now that the season's run has been conii
pleted it is an easy matter for anyone to
know of their success or failure. There
have been a large number of new facto
ries built during the past year, and' made
their run this fall. There are three on
the southern end of the Bock Ifcla-ad
railroad, costing $75,000 each. We have
been able to secure a fuller report frwii
the one at Liberal than any other ia oar
vicinity, and will therefore call. attention
to a few items as we have gathered them.
This mill, as we understand it,, was built
on the Parkinson principle at ai vest of
975,000, and has completed the- season's
run of 700 tons of cane, from wbiefc they
produced three thousand pounds of su
gar, and six thousand gallons, of syrup.
The sugar is worth in the market two and
one-half to three cents per pound, and
the syrup is worth twenty cents per gal
lon. The value of the season's run then
3,000 pounds sugar at 2tj c... .... 75 00
6,000 gal. syrup at 20 c '. 1,200 00
Total product for seaso $1,275 00
This is not very nattering for a 975,000
investment, and yet notbiag has been
said about running expenses which prob
ably foot up at least 92,000. The
amount of sugar and syrup produced,
you see would not pay two per cent, on
the money invested, and say nothing
about running expenses. Nor is there
any complaint made of the construction
of the machinery. The complaint is
made of the cane. In consequence of
the dry weather the cane was poor and
lacked the sugar element.
And notice farther, that it was very
little more profitable to the farmer than
to the manufacturer. This seven hun
dred tons was the product of two thous
and acres of land, which is less than
three tons per acre. All will admit that
in this part of the state this has been a
very dry season. But it has been claim
ed that sorghum is always a success.
But now we have learned that there are
seasons in which sorghum for sugar
making is a failure. With the experi
ences of Liberal, Xess City, Minneola,
and others this year in western Kansas,
who wants to vote bonds for a sugar
plant, at least until we have seen further?
Xow, friend L. K. S. dont get excited
too easily. Keep cool. There will be
plenty of time to vote bonds when there
is a better hope of success. There is no
danger of over-production on this line.
W. J. E.
Owrtown was the scene of a disgrace
ful fight on Tuesday evening. It was
not o aceouut of the election but be
tween two neighbors who had a private
grievswe to settle.
Wi. Waruer and family moved to
Pawnee Rock on Monday.
.r W. Shtiman shipped a car load of
cattle to Kansas City last week. He re
ceived a fair price for them, and was on
the way home within two hours after hi?
arrival in the city.
Mm Eva Bondurant, of Dodge City,
is visiting with her uncle D. Bondurant
Mr. Taylor and family have taken
charge-of the section bouse.
Mrs. (J. M. Tobias made quite a visit
with Geo. B. Tobias last week.
This- locality was the recipient of
another snow and rain within the l.it
week. Fanners are smiling all over
Setting- Trees in the Fall.
X. J. Svfa Pruirle Farmer.
The-prtmripal objection to setting out
trees h the fall is the damage that N
often doa through the winter by thaw
ing and freezing. If, howeer, the work
is to be done, care must be taken to h:nc
the soil well prepared. Plow well, and
harrow until in a good tilth. In dig
ging or prepnring the places for the trees,
be sure there is plenty of room for the
roots, so-that they can be spread out
evenly ami naturally.
The oil should be well loosened up in
the bottom. If manure is to be applied
around rb treesy care should be taken to
incorporate thoroughly with the soil. It
is not a good plan, where it can be
avoided:,, to- have manure come in direct
contnet with the roots of the trees, uu
less it be compost. Keep the roots
moist and see that they are not, or have
not beet, injnred by frost. Spread them
out evenly and fill in with dirt. After
the roots are well covered, tramp down
well,. so-that the soil will come iu close
contact with the roots. Fill up well
around1 the stem of the trees.
A good plan is to make a mound around
the tree, as this will not only aid to pro
tect froua injury by thawing and freez
ings btt be a help iu preventing' mice
from doing injury.
Good drainage must in all cases be
ftfrafohed. Never allow water to stand
arotrm) the roots of any kind of fiuit
plant.. The surest plan of avoiding this
t& provide good drainage iu the fall.
After the ground freezes, a goood mulch
should be put around each tree. Old
straw, bagasse, or corn-fodder, are all
good materials. As this is applied to
keep the soil at as even a temperature as
possible, rather than a a protection, it
will be best not to apply too early. Wait
ODtil the ground freezes hard, and then,
Protection must also be given against
rabbits; and this should be applied e-irly.
generally when the trees are set out
in order to lessen the risk.
A plat should always be made of the
orchard in setting out trees, so that ii
case that labels should get lost there w ill.
be no danger of the names of the varieties
being entirely lost. If the work is care
fully done, the trees mulched in good
season, and properly protected, fall
planting will succeed fully as well a.
spring; but considerable loss is often oc
casioned by carelessness in this work..
Maxims for the Dairy.
Try box stalls.
Granulate j'our butter.
Don't neglect the bull.
Keep a few well bread pigs.
Keep the cows well bedded-
Try cow peas for cow pastures..
Put your best bay in the cow stable..
Have a lump of rock salt within reach.
Keep a butter breed for tasking, but
ter. Train the cow to milk while still a
Dont try to get a big cow. but a big
Find how much it costs- to-feed a cow
Have all the cows as geatle as you are.
(If you are not gentle, keep mules, not
Jerseys.) A. L. Crosby
A rum old bum went out on a bum.
The bum got rum. the rum got the bum.
Another man's come to the inebriate-"
home; and that's what become of a
mm old bum. Lawrence Journal.
Hogs are still being sought after by
farmers, and while the supply is not
equal to the demand, we find that there
are more hogs in the countrj' than peo
ple are aware of. Quite a good many
farmers are now giving their attention to
hogs for breeding Rurposes, and find the
business very profitable. By next fall
Finney county will be fairly well sup
plied with bogs for the market, and we
will not be under the necessity of im
porting either pork or bacon. Thus lit
tle by little our country is becoming self
sustaining. This year we have cut off
the Importation of oats and corn. An
other year will find us eating our own
pork and flour. Garden City Imprint.