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Barton County democrat. [volume] (Great Bend, Kan.) 1885-1915, September 01, 1905, Image 1

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

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MOTON;. COUNTY- DEMOCRAT
TOU.ML KSH. , GBE4T BENDKASSA8, FRIDAY, SEPTEV. HER 1 1905 MDMBEH 3Q
IT'S OPEN, With Attractions The Best Ever, THE FAIR.
' YEDHESDAYS H&Ci-S. I A!inTHPR Rime cmb. 1 Tn nv urvr rnt, i . .... , .
1. I ' wn,,Luuuii. jt mum oi wcai. lUcauM; A ItMrUHAnT EJMSUHc. . ' LOCAL NEWS
Were Good Sport and Hotly Conteitcd
Eventi. .
J. The first day's races at the fair
- grounds were fully up to the expecta
tions. Tjw relay race, five miles,
with a change of horse every mile
was the most exciting event of the
day..
Cute made her go as usual, and
although her tim t was not .quite aS'
good as the day before, she . was'
loudly cheered by the . assembled
thousands. . . ,
THE WINNERS.
, 2:18 pace, purse $500 Trilby Cox
1st money, Princess Maude 2nd, Dan
'O'Mallie 3rd, Gayfield distanced.
Best time" 2:1 3 J.'
Three-year old Trot, purse $200-7
Butty Izzy 1st money, Tea Rose 2nd
Ono3rd. Best time 2:3! .
2:35 pace, purse $500 Prince T.
Wonder 1st money Tom Twist 2nd,
Silverkee 3rd,' Just Out' 4th. Best
time2:17f ' .'
ihree-quarter mile runnmg.race
Etnsbee 1st money, Irish Maid 2nd,
DeWt 3rd. Best timel:19J. .
Relay race 5 miles, purse $250
j. B. Pratt of Syracuse, Kansas, 1st
' money; Jess Dean of Richfield, Kan
sas, 2d. Bob Dowdy, of Dodge City
3rd. Time of winner 10.22'.
J DENVER WOMAN'S CRIME-
Drowns Herself and her Five Year Old
Son,
Denver, Colo., August 31. Mrs.
Haver, the wife of a Denver, real es
1 tate dealer, last night took her five
year old son to an irrigation ditch,
cloroformed him and'then tieingthe
boy to herself jumped into the ditch
and drowned both herself and the
boy. The' bodies were recovered to
day. .
" . . Telegram From Czar.
Oster Bay, N. Y., August 31.
President Roosevelt today received
the following from theCzar: "Ac
cept my .hearty thanks for having
brought the peace negotiations to a
successful conclusion, owing to your
personal energy and . efforts. My
country will gratefully recognize the
: great part you played in the Ports
mouth peace conference.
" Signed: Nicholas."
To Visit Chicago.
Chicago, III., Aag. 31.-The Rus
sian and Japanese ' consuls here
received information that M. Sergius
Witte and Baron Komura may visit
Chicago before they return across
' the water. ;
Kansas City, Mo., Aug: 30. The
National Firemens Association id con
ventioh here today adopted a resolu
tion for the appointment of a com
mittee to secure throughout the country
a tax of two per cent on all fire in
surance premiums, to be paid by the
insurance companies into a firemen's
relief fund. Kansas has already such
a law, and it is pioving yery satis
factory.
. Luettke Makes Good.
The Kansas City Journal has the
following to say about Luettke, the
Great Bend 2d baseman, in Tuesday's
game between the Kansas City Blooz
and Louisville:
' Luettke, a Western Association
player was given a tryout at second
base and made a good ' impression
with his cleao handling of eight
chances. He managed to connect
with the ball, too, though failing to
hit safely out of three times up.
The Fair Association people have
kept the road from Broadway north
in good shape, with no dust. The city
his done as well with Broadway
cast
The Vermont Launched Today; But Not
Christened With Water.
Quincy, Mass., August 31.-The
battle ship '-Vermont" wasj success
fully launched here at ten fifty this
morning, The ship, was christened
in the usual manner (not the Kansas
way) by Miss Jennie Bell, daughter
of Governor Charles Bell of Vermont.
The "Vermont" is one of the larg
est and most powerful war ships in
Jie American navy, She has an
eleven inch armor belt, a speed of
eighteen knots, and a displacement
of sixteen thoqsand tons. She carries
four 12 inch guns, eight 8 'inch, and
twelve 7 inch guns, besides a power
ful secondary battery. . '
SBPT-'CUIIIES EXONERATED.
The Charges by Dr. Eva Harding Are
Not Sustained.
Tppeka, Kansas, Aug. 31.. The
state" board of control today, formally
Exonerated .Superintendent Charley
of the Boys Reform School, of the
charges filed by Dr. Eva Harding, a
woman phsician. the board found
that most of the charges were- an
cient, others baseless, and that the
ball and chain for- the toys Jwas
adopted only after every- other re
course had failed. .
A Fine, North Side Crowd.
About 300 people from the north
and east part of the county came in
this morning on the Mo. P. excursion
train, and a jolly lot' of prosperous,
healthy citizens they, are too; The
Claflin band, under the leadership of
t-d. L. UIson,'and the Odin" band
under the leadership of Andrew.
Gerstenkorn, accompained the Mo. P.
excurson, and after treating- the
people in town to a number of open
air concerts, were taken to the fair
grounds, where they have nude the
welkin ring during the afternoon!.
Both bands are fine, and it was a
stroke of good judgement when
the Fair Association engaged the
bands of the neighboring' towns.
The Hoisington band is to be here
and furnish music Friday afternoon.
Trouble in South Carolina. ,
There is a good many people in
Kansas who believe that the sale
of intoxicating liquor, ought to be
in the bands of the state.
Thetherory is that the state will
finish absolutely, pure liquor .for
the purposes provided by law.
Second, that there will be no
element of gain in the transaction,
all profit being eliminated c by the
state. ' .
It is supposed that if there were
noprot in the sale, there would
be no object in the state agent ap
pointed to sell the liquor c for the
state to sell except to such persons as
are really entitled to buy.
Now that seems Uke a reasonable
theory. We have been inclined to
fall in with it.
But the word that comes from
South Carolina tends to knock out
our confidence in the plan.
The Carolinians are complaining
that the law is being violated right
along.
They also claim that the state
does not furnish pure liquors, that
there is a great graft in the business
and therefore they ask that the law
be repealed.
E. R. Moses of this city has been
appointed by the State Bankers' As
sociation as a delegate to the meeting
of the National Bankers' Association,
which meets at Washington, D. C. in
October. ,
Don't fail to visit the 5c and 10c
department in the "New Bargain
Basement" at Lundblade i Bolinger.
e i . ' i i
Commissioners'. Will Take a Few Days
Recreation.
Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 31. It is
officially announced that the draft of
the peace treaty will be ready about
Tuesday. Five articles have been
completed. Senator Burnham has
gone to Oyster Bay to. invite Presi
dent Roosevelt to accompany the
peace commissioners into' the Wmte
Mountains for a few days. .' M. Witte
has engaged passage home for Sept.
12th. .
PAYS FOR "DEAD HORSE,'.'
There is developing now some of
the inner matters pertaining to the
peace agreement Russia is to pay
to China $75.000,000 for the Chinese
Eastern railway, which sura the
Chineses empire turns over to the
Japanese empire, if China holds pos
session of the road.
Chigres and How to Kill Tnem.
When you see a man reach down
and thoughtfully caress his legs it's
chigres.. When you see a lady re
arrange her skirts and casuallyj rub
her underpinning, it's -chigtes. The
children look like they had smallpox
in the legs when they undress nights
its chigres.
A chigre is a pesky little flea that
puts in his spare time roosting in the I
grass, waiting for a likely pair of legs
to light on. His preference is for the
female variety and he hailsjwith great
joy thf ' open work stockings so
fashionable at this time. ' '
He works along until he finds a
garter or some other snug fitting place
in one's clothing, against which he
can brace his hind feet, and then he
burrows. Singl they excite consider
able discomfort, and if a she, -hen
snugly in under the skin, takes ad
vantage of the sheltered situation, as
females are prOne to do to raise a
family, often the cause of ulcerous,
ugly sores.
Chigres, in their make up, afford
an easy way to kill them. cThey
breathe through pores, and the
stoppage of the poies means death to
them. Grease is always fatal. For the
ladies sweet cream is recommended;
for men,' kerosene and one-third fresh
lard, mixed; for boys, a bit ot fat
bacon rind. In every Case the unguent
must be well rubbed in, as it is only
effectual when the insect gets if all
over him. To dry up the .spots and
allay itching, camphor or witch haze!
is good. Where the mother insect
has gone to, family raiding
probably the better remedy is the
kerosene and lard; as it is more
penetrating. Sterling Journal.
Crummack Engle.
Wednesday .evening at the home of
the bride's parents,, Mr. and Mrs.
George Crummack, on north Williams
Avenue, was solemnized the wedding
o( their daughter, Bessie to Mr. Harry
F; Engle. The ceremony was per
formed on the lawn by . Rev. Suther
land of the Congregational church, in
the presence of about seventy five
friends of the contracting parties.
Mrs. Engle is a charming and
talented young lady who has grown
to womanhood in this city, and her
friends are only limited by the num
ber of her acquaintances, who all
wish her much happiness in her new
life.
The groom is steady, industrious
young man who has lived in Great
Bend the greater part of his life, and
is one of the valued employees of the
Democrat Printing House.
Mr. and Mrs. Engle will be at
home to their friends at No. 1115
Hubbard Street, after September
15th.
The exhibits at the fair are
practically complete in every depart
ment and no one should fail to visit
all departments, if they have not done
so already. '
Russia PaptfsSpeawThus of Present
Peace Agreement.
Sl Petersburg, Russia, Aug 31.
The Njvoe Vremya, the leading
newpaper here, declares that -Russia
has accepted peace. onjy as a tempor
ary measure. She will take a rest
and then travel again." Tne paper
speaks in not the most friendly tetms
of America, and says President Roose
velt has always favored Japan.
The Ellinwood Band.
One of the pleasing features of the
fair Wednesday was the' music
furnished by " dot leetle German
band" of our neighboring town on
the east, Ellinwood. They arrived
at noon, over the Santa Fe, and after,
playing a few pieces, on the streets,
were driven to the -fair grounds
where, between races they discoursed
pleasant music to liven the afternoon.
In the evening they went to the band
stand in the court yard .park and en
tertained the crowds for an hour.
E'linwood has . just cause to be
proud of of her brass band, and the
city should appropriately encourage
the young men composing it.
Who's a Runner?
Mr. Strong, the owner of '"Cute,"
will put up his check for $25 to any
man who will go around the track on
foot once while Cute goes twice. In
other words, he pits Cute to go a
mile faster than any footracer can go
a half mile.
Results Of The War.
Japan gets Korea, Half of Sakha
lin, Liao Tung peninsula, pay for
Manchurian raiUay, pay for keeping
prisoners, fishing rights in Russian
waters. o
Russia. loses Manchuria, part of
Manchurian railway, Liao Tung pen
insula, half 'of Sakhalin.
China g'its Manchuria, guaranty
of her own integrity.
John Nelson, Jr., was a Wednes
day caller on the printer.
Rjdolph Iden and wife were
calleis on the printer, Wednesday.
What will we do now for war news?
Cannot Ellinwood stir up something?
t
Mission services meet every Tues
day and Friday evening, at 8 o'clock,
at 2321 Lakio Avenue.
Mrs. B. S. Titus and son', of Dodge
City, are down on a visit with W, J.
Sams.
Unless present plans are changed,
the city schools will .open September
11th, a week from next Monday.
E. E. Potter; secretary of the Rice
county - fair association, came up
Tuesday night to see the sports.
The greatest $5.00 shoe for men
that's made, the "Stetson," a: 'Lund
blade & Bjlinger's.
, Grow Marlow, of Indiana, is here
on a visit with Mrs. W. A. Brodie
and daughter. .
The fall line of the famous Hart
Shaftner & Marx clothing now in at
Lundblade & Bolinger's.
Miss Mattie Cbeeney. returned
Tuesday evening from quite an ex
tended visit to different points in
Indiana.
G. L. Cown and E. S. Guymon,
from the McPherson county fair
association came in last night for the
race meeting.
When the Hutchinson papers run
out of sensational matter the hatch
up something on they Hatch family,
and have one of them run in.
Its here, they always look at
tractive, no matter how long you
wear them "Serosis Shoe." Only at
Lundblade & Bolinger's.
Mr. and Mrs. Horner and three
children, and Mrs. Hoey, all of the
north part of the county, are visiting
with Mrs. Brodie,
e
That relay race, was' exciting," all
"girt.
Railroad bind election next week,
the 5ih.
"Miss B;ssie Strickler and sister
were callers, Thursday. 1
The comment of everybody is:
This fd.tr is the best ever."
Walter Darkio toik first prze on
his Shetland piny, at the' fair.
Phone up 36 and we'll call Cor your
order for any kind of printing.
J. Winf jrd Limes, of St, John, was
among the Thursday crowd in town.
Regular, monthly .council and
school board meeting next Monday
The state school fund is being dis
tributed to the various counties this
week.o ' a
Mr. and Mrs. Smgster, of Lyons,
are in the city, visiiing with Dr. J. F.
Hess and family.
The city marshal relieved one man
of a loaded "gun," last evening. It
was not needed on the streets.
H. E. Dean and wife are preparing
to make an extended visit to: the
pacific coast in a short time.
Ellinwood people turned out
splendidly yesterday, and nude every
body appreciate theii presence.'
Frank Eddiugfield was in Thurs
day to renew on bis daily and hafld
us a bunch of compliments on the
paper.
Mrs." Emley got news that':she is
a grand-mother. A son was born to
Dr. Euley and wife, at Lawrence on
the 23th.
Master Darwin Graham entertained
a large number of bis young, fricids
at the Graham Inme, Wednesday
afternoon.
J. W. Smith and wife, and daughter
Myrl, of St. John, came .up to visit
with P. D. Latnoreux, and take in the
fair today.
If locals are a little scarce today
it is because we arehaveing toogojd
a time at the fair to think of any
thing else.
Alfred .Enlov, who is here from
Macksville attending the fair, will go
down to Excelsior Springs, Mo., to
spend the fall
cWm. L. Mauler, and Wm. A.
Thompson, o Paasi County, were
callers Thursday. They were down
to take in the big fair.
The Sterling band, with 30 mem
bers, will accompany the G. A. R.
excursion to Denver, going over the
Santa Fe, on the 3rd inst. .
Richard Moeder and Eng. Mueller
were callers at this office Thursdaj.to
renew on the weekly. Mr. Moeder
also got one of our new maps, j .
Most all th business houses in the
city closed up, yesterday afternoon,
and will do so this afternoon, and
tomorrow also. A very proper move.
The hotels and restaurants certainly
have no kickcoming on the amount
of business they have done this week.
All of them have been, full to over
flowing.
While the night attendance at the
fair grounds last night was large, the
crowd on the streets in the city was
also large, and there was a good at
tendance at the opera house. There
were plenty of people here to go
'round.
One of the hack teams coming in
from the fair grounds last night ran
away, on Park Avenue. The driver
was thrown off the seat, and the hack
smashed up, but no one hurt
Frank Herthel, Jr., who a number
of years ago was 'a printer in the
Dimocrat office, but 'now one of
Clafiin's most prosperous business
men, called on us Thursday. He is
one of the players in the Claflin
band.
WHEAT .IS AJJTTIE HIGHER-
Not Much Qunje in Either of the
Markets Today, ;
Grain and Stock Markets fumisbe'd.
daily by special -wire to the A. M.
Mcucarmott Commission Co Office
over Crescent Grocery.. . ' , .
CHICAGO WHKAT
Srp.. . rw.
. . T . HIV
Opralni
Huh
Low .. '
an i
Clmt
CkMt Tmterd&r
7 l
7R
CHIC AUG CORN.
Ovenina W-i
una sv4
Urn t
Cbnc U
41
Cbae Yesterday H
4K
CIIIOAGO CASH WHEAT.
NalSnft
Nl Hard
.94
'.tfai
KANSAS CITV WHKAf.
Opfoinf...... . 71 . n'i
awn -uh ' 71
Lutr 71 k T)h
Cle 72 73(4
CkmTenterdar 71H TiH
KANSAS CITV CORf
Oveniog 4 W
uiirh. 4HV nu .
Luw 47K u
CIm iti uu.'
Ck Yeiujrdar V 31
KANSAS OITY-CAS-3 MAKKVT.
No.J5Wt Rt
XOHird . ion
Mixed OaU.... " .
Ckaioa
No. 2 Corn .
C LIVERPOOL CABLKS. WURAtI
Owing U hiw
OORN.
CkMiaf.
Ugh t
CAR LOTS,
Cliicjiro
,. .. 4S
Wheat
Kinase ntl
V
s
7
Corn...
OaU. .
tx
HO'iS AND CATTI.lt.
(lcago l(Attl
Cattle.
ion
KansaiOiit him
Oaana ..: Sow .
SLJjb (oj)
Great Bend Market'
GRAIN AND FKED . ,
Greit Bind rain buversifc ofh "
the following today: ' .
v heat new : Tdover test
Wheat, No. 2. 7c -over two
Corn.... ', 42
SKLIJNG TODAV
B an 85c per Itrf
Shorts 9V jer 10O
Chop 95c:.per It)' .'
POULTRYAND PRODUCK.
Butter, country 15c per It .
Butter, creamery . ' -23cDer lb.
Eggs, merchants' offer. .'15cper dox
" commission quotat'n. lie per do
lard, country .'. 9c.per Ih,
T . r . . .
iew roiacoes, per Dusnel . tijc
Hens. tjc per lb
Broilers . 9i a 1-"
Sprinz. over 2!bs 8e ner Ih c
Turkeys. v . . 8c per It
Ducks ..." V ; 7c per lb,
Geese. ' .; .. .. fle'r
Old Roosters, each ....'.'.... 15e
: FACTORIES IN KftNSAS -"
472 of Thim, in the Stati:, Products
M93;473.ri7. ' c
Washington, D.C. Aug. 30. The
bulletin on the- manufacturing in- -
dustrics of Kansas was issued yester- x
day by the census bu'reaa". it shows
that in the stafe beginning1 of th?
present year there were 2,472 marw
factufing establishment, as against
2,301 in 1900, and that the' value of
the. products has increased, during -the
period of comparison from
1154,005,304 to 193,473,1 17 The .
wage earners in the sUte. in this lioe
of industry number 35,105 as against
27,089" in 190O,and the. wages' paid
them aggregated Jt,659,i79, as
against 12,795,531. The. total,
capital employed increased .from
59,474,081 to 94,945,720. ,
St. Marys School.
The St. Marys School jJill open .
here -Sept 11th,' .The Sisters arc
desirous of starting a class' in musk
and will give public recitals once each -month.
E. C Matteson. - the 'hustling real
estate agent al Hanston Kansas, is
attending the fair this week and get
ting acquainted with our .people.
Mr. Matteson says the demand for
farm lands in Hodgeman, Pawnee
and adjoining counties is - growing
rapidly, and the'prices for name will
never be as low as they are now.
Some people are agitating the pav.
ing of Forest Avenue. It is our
judgement that the expense of oiling
the street, or even of having it sprink
led, would be as much as most of the
residents would want to stand; and
the maj xity would stand for that any
old time.

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