OCR Interpretation

The Globe-republican. [volume] (Dodge City, Kan.) 1889-1910, November 06, 1889, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84029853/1889-11-06/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

v"'f CKeJS
The Globe-Republican,
Correspondents will please bear in mind
that ail anonymous communications sent to
this office for publication, are carefully filed
away In the stove, unless the name of the
writer and his address accompanies the same.
Not for the purpose of publication, but as a
guarantee of their good faith and a knowl
edge on our part where and from whom the
communication comes. Please write plain,
be particular about names, and write on but
one side of the paper.
Arrival and departure of trains at the Dodge
City depot by "Central" time:
Atlantic Express, No. 2 Ar. 2:30 p. m
New York " No. 4 Ar. 2:30a. m
Eastern " No. 6 Ar. 5:20 a. m
San Francisco Express, No. 1, Ar. 2:10 p. m
Mexico & San Diego Ex. No. 3, Ar. 12:25 a. m
Denver & Utah Ex. No. 5, Ar. 12:10 a. m
Nos. 5 and 6 are the Fast trains.
F. Gabdkeh, Agent.
(Rock Island Route.)
No. 29, Mall and Express 11:25 a. m
No. 69, Accommodation, 6 :50 p. m
No. 30, Mail and Express 4:20 p. in
No. 70, Accommodation, 8:45 a. m
No. 29 and 30 has a Reclining Chair Car free
J. H. Phiixips, Agent.
Trains Leave from Rock Island Depot.
No. 1, Accommodation Lv. 11:35 a. m
No. 2, Accommodation Ar. 4:00 p. m
We have been
selling our entire
stock of GOODS
since August 1st,
$-' S; jn-'1jf&1k "
Actual Cost
We said we
would do so and
have strictly ad
hered to it.
We now pro
pose for the next
sixty days to sell
certain lines of
Dry Goods and
clothing on which
we are over
stocked, Below Cost
Talk is cheap.
But come and ex-
amine our prices
and be convinced.
R. M. Wright & Co.
Friday, November 8.
(eep it Dark,
The Funniest Musical Show
on the road.
Seats on sale Saturday at Crumbine &
Stewart's drug store.
The dance given by the band boys
at the rink Friday night was quite well
G. J. Stauth, a leading republican
of Concord township, was a caller at our
sanctum Saturday.
Hon. M. W. Sutton has been absent
from the city the major portion of the
week on legal business.
First snow of the season Thursday,
October 31st. Master Charley Heinz was
the first boy to the front with a sled.
! m ii
F. B. York, of St. Louis, head of
the York-Draper Mercantile Company,
of this city, was here during the week.
Rain, snow, slush, and last but not
least mud, have been particularly notic
able to the pedestrian for the past week.
Capt. J. B. Rowley, the genial cor
respondent of the Kansas City Journal,
loafed at this office between trains Thurs
day. C. M. Beeson sold a bunch of twenty-eight
head of choice steers this week
to a feeder near Salina, realizing a good
CM. Beeson left for his ranch in
the Cherokee Strip yesterday, to super
intend the fall round-up, and cut out
such beeves as are in shape for shipment.
To make a good newspaper, all that
are interested should help the news
gatherer and editor to the many little
items of interest that are not brought to
the notice of either.
The opera house attractions for this
month are numerous. Two plays a week
are booked, and with the local odds and
ends our people will have quite enough
amusement for one month.
Send us or bring to the office the lit
tle local notices that you would like to
see in print and you will be sure to see
in the newspaper the name of your
friends that are partaking of your hos
pitality. Now is the time to do your breaking
of new ground. The thorough wetting
the soil has received within the past two
weeks has put the ground In excellent
condition for fall plowing. So keep the
plow going.
If western Kansas does not produce
an abundant crop next year it -will not
be on account of the lack of a thorough
saturation of the ground, such as the
late rains gave it. An abundance of rain
in the fall for this section means prolific
crops the following season.
Messrs. Finlay and Milton, of the
Pioneer Loan and Trust Company, re
turned home from their trip to Pueblo
and Denver, Colorado, Friday morning,
well satisfied with their trip and the in
vestigations they made with a view of
extending the business of the company
to the cities named.
What a. blessing was the drifting
snow and the bitter cold north wind
Thursday night. It was All Hollow'een
night, and the small boy whose mind is
ever bent on mischief, sought comfort at
the family fireside, rather than rejoicing
at seeing sign boards, loose gates, and
what not, dancing to his music.
Theo. VosBurgh, of Ford, manager
of the Colifornia Washing Fluid Com
pany, was here on business Saturday,
and left an order for work at the leading
printing house. The California washing
fluid is fast gaining a reputation as one
of the leading articles on the market.
R. M. Wright & Co. are sole agents for
this fluid.
Mr. A. H. Niess, who recently locat
ed in Springfield, has prospered greatly.
He began business here single-handed
and alone. Now he has a partner who
tips the beam at eleven pounds. Doubt
less the populace will soon read the sign,'
Niess & Son, over the front door of the
Little Buffalo shoe store. Springfield,
(Illinois,) State Journal.
Hereafter the price of subscription
to the Globe-Republican will be 91.50
for one year, seventy-five cents for six
months and fifty cents for four months.
$1.50 paid inadvance, before January 1st
next, will secure the Globe-Republican
until January 1st, 1891. It has been
found advisable to make this change to
conform with the reduced prices in oth
er lines of trade, and no one can now
plead "too much,1' as an excuse for not
reading our paper. Bring or send in
your subscription and you will get the
worth of your money.
"Keep it dark."
Another squall of snow Monday.
Masquerade Ball Thanksgiving eve
ning. The students at the college are in
creasing. "Keep it dark," at the opera house,
Friday night.
Now is the time to lay in your win
ter supply of fuel.
Every business man ought to have
a small advertisement in his home paper.
Mrs. J. W. Gilbert will give a musi
cale at her residence to-morrow eve-
There is feed enough in this county
to winter 10,000 head more stock than
we now possess.
Applications for admission to the new
soldiers' home at old Fort -Dodge are
daily increasing.
Otto Zeise, the tailor, went to Gray
county yesterday to cast his ballot for
the winning ticket.
J. F. Frankey and L. K. Soper are at
Topeka this week, arguing a case or two
in the supreme court.
Election day was a daisy, and if the
vote was a little light it was certainly
not the fault of the weather.
F. T. M. Wenie arrived home Satur
day night and remained long enough to
cast his ballot on election day.
Give your poultry a little more at
tention and you will find that you have
added materially to your income.
Mrs. Hannah Heustis returned Mon
day from Pueblo where she has been vis
iting with her daughter, Mrs. Harry
Harvey Evans, son of Mayor Evans,
left Tuesday night for Washington Ter
ritory to which far off country he goes
to seek his fortune.
Our city .officials ought to look after
defective and in some places impassable
sidewalks and street crossings in our city
and see to it that they are properly re
paired. Edward W. Cooley came down from
Pueblo, Sunday, on a brief visit to his
family, and to resume his acquaintance
with friends here. Mr. Cooley is em
ployed in the St. James hotel at Pueblo.
Don't neglect plowing fire-guards
around your premises as the vegetation
is very rank and as soon as the weather
becomes more settled and the grass dry,
fires are liable to occur and destroy your
winter range for stock.
Our farmers should pay a little more
attention to stock-raising if they desire
to thrive and prosper as they "ought.
The live stock crop is an indispensible
one on the farm. It grows the year
round and should not be neglected.
Grand masquerade ball at McCarty's
opera house on Thanksgiving night, un
der the supervision of the orchestra boys.
Two hundred couples can be accommo
dated and all our citizens, old and young
want to make it a point to come'out and
have a good old fashioned time'
A special meeting of the Ford
County Agricultural Society will be held
at the court house, November 9th, at 1
o'clock p. m., all interested are requested
to be present as business of importance
is to be attended to.
John Goodwtne, J. L. Finlay,
Secretary. President.
C. M. Beeson brought in a load of
corn Monday, which cannot be beaten
anywhere in the world. We stole an
ear from the wagon, which was no more
than an average one, that measured
eight inches around and eleven and a
half inches long. The grain was plump
and even in size to the end of the cob.
We call this pretty good corn even for
W. S. Pagan and family left this
week for Salina, Kansas. Mr. Pagan is
one of the foremost examiners of the
Kansas Mortgage Company, and as busi
ness matters of importance will require
his presence there the greater part of the
winter, the company deemed it advisa
ble for him to temporarily change his
headquarters. Mr. Pagan thinks he will
again be stationed in this city in the
Fred Martin has opened a shop in
this city and will engage in the exclusive
manufacture of sausages. Mr. Martin has
been in this business his whole lifetime
and understands it thoroughly. He is
prepared to supply the demand in this
line for hundreds of miles, and as he
does his own slaughtering, you can rest
assured that you will always get an ar
ticle made of the choicest meats. Mail
orders will receive prompt attention.
The Masons of this city are- prepar
ing for a grand time on St. Johns day,
which comes the 27th of December. An
elaborate programme of speaking, music,
etc., will he given during the day, and in
the evening will take place a public in
stallation of officers, after which the
guests will be banqueted. Many visit
ing Masons will be present and partici
pate in the ceremonies. As this is the
first celebration of St. John's day, and
also the first public installation of offi
cers by the Masonic order in this city,
we feel safe in saying that it will eclipse
anything we have had for a long time.
he "old timers" got there.
lTe met the
enemy and we are
Ex-mayor Tarbox is at home from
Guthrie, I. T.
The democrats cleaned the platter
yesterday. But not by themselves, they
had republican assistance.
Apollo Lodge, K. of P., will work in
the Esquire and Knights rank next Tues
day night. A full attendance of mem
bers is desired. Visiting brothers are
cordially invited.
Committees will wait on our citi
zens in a "few days soliciting contribu
tions for the Thanksgiving: dinner to be
given by the Ladie's Aid Society of the
M. J. cnurch. We trust all who are
called on will respond liberally.
We made an honorable fight, demo
cratic brethren, and lost. The day is
yours, may you so attend to the affairs
of the county that when your labors are
ended the people can proclaim from the
bottom of their hearts, "well done, good
and faithful servants."
It would seem that men who went to
Oklahoma last April, and who are hold
ing homesteads in the territory, would
be disfranchised from voting at an elec
tion in this county, but such was a case
brought to our notice yesterday; the
gentleman coming all the way from that
territory for the express purpose of
voting, and did vote at the North Dodge
Miss Lizzie Richmond, the accom
plished and beautiful leading lady of the
"Keep It Dark" company, is the posses
sor of a rich soprano voice. She has a
large and expensive wardrobe, and her
dresses are marvels of beauty and ele
gance, and never fail to prove an inter
esting feature to the ladies. At Kelly's
Friday night. Tickets at Crumbine and
Died, at the residence of his son-in-law,
Mr. T. B. Rice, in this city Monday
morning, November 4th, 1889, G. W.
Wallace, aged seventy-one years.
The deceased was in his usual health
up to Sunday morning, the 3d inst., when
he was suddenly taken with severe spells
of vomiting, caused by an acute attack
of indigestion, after which congestion
of the bowels and kidneys set in, result
ing in his death the following morning.
G. W. Wallace was born in Old Frank
lin, Howard county, Missouri, November
2tith,1818. He was married May 1st,
1839, to Lucinda Jamison, who preceded
him to the grave about fourteen years,
dying in 1875. He was the father of
eight childrenone of whom died in in
facy another at the age of fifteen years.
Six are still living, married and with
families; two 'reside in Saline county,
Missouri, one near Olathe, Kansas; one
in Bates county, Missouri; one in Dallas,
Texas, and the other, Mrs. Mary L. Rice,
in Dodge City. He was converted and
joined the Baptist church in this city in
The funeral services were held at the
residence Monday evening, at eight
o'clock, conducted by .the Masonic fra
ternity, who attended in a body to do
reverence and pay tribute to their de
parted brother. The remains were ship
ped to Saline count', Missouri, where
they will be laid beside those of his wife.
Rev. W. H. Rose, of the M. E. church,
made a short and beautiful address, of
which the following is an outline :
"The presence of the dead always
makes us sad. When we stand by the
open grave or at the casket where lies
the lifeless form of a friend or neighbor
a feeling of deep solemnity takes hold of
us. Our hearts are troubled with our be
reavement or we sympathize with the
bereaved. But whatever may be our re
lation to the dead our thought and feel
ings should be influenced by the circum
stances of the life and death of the dead,
the age attained, the suffering relieved,
the spiritual condition and preparation,
and the condition in which the bereaved
ones are left for life's struggles, are im
portant factors in the makeup of our
thoughts on such occasions. It always
seems better to us that one should reach
a ripe old age than to be cut off in the
prime of life, when its responsibilities
are heaviest upon them. It seems better,
too, that one should die a natural death
with their friends than meet with an ac
cident. And further, we recognize it as
far better for their eternal good that our
dead should have made their peace with
God and stand so related to His Divine
Justice that there would be no fear of
the judgment. The sorrow must come
to us in bereavement. But these condi
tions as well as our own trust in God are
helpful in allaying our grief. We are
happy to point the sorrowing ones to
these conditions as having been met in
the case of our brother. He had lived a
little beyond the allotted 'three score
and ten.' He had reached this mature
age without being compelled to give up
active life. Naturally fond of out door
exercise and sports he had been able to
continae them to within less than two
days of his death. -"He
had seen his children grow up to
maturity and to be blessed with families
of their own. He had witnessed the
death of the wife of his young manhood
some fovrteen years before his own de
cease. Life's responsibilities had been
very largely removed from him. More
over, he had committed himself to the
mercy of God and exercised faith in
Christ ac his Savior and was able to trust
Him.. Should not all these considera
Annual Clearing Cost Sale!
Will Sell their
Entire Stock
It gives us great pleasure to announce to our
patrons and the public that on account of our carry
ing too big a stock for the country that to curtail
the surplus we have authorized our Salesmen and
Sales ladies to sell the Entire Stock at Cost Price,
until further notice.
The COST Price on our immense stock is fai
below the market value, and in order to secure first
choice and your winter goods for prices you have
never before seen or heard of, you will have to call
at once.
Respectfully yours,
Samples sent by mail, and strict attention,
paid- to Mail Orders. v,-i
tions cause us to be reconciled to the
parting, and press on to the time of the
glad meeting over death's dark river?
The thought of death, coming so unex
pectedly as in this case, sometimes adds
to our sorrow. Jsut is mere not here a
cause for rejoicing? But a little time of
suffering; a short period of watching
and anxiety; the sufferer is released;
the anxiety passed, and his spirit with
God. Let us look to Him 'who doeth all
things well' for our strength and guid
ance. Died, in this city, at his home on
Fourth Avenue, Mr. Frank Black, aged
forty-four years and eight months.
Frank Black was born in Clinton coun
ty, Ohio, emigrated to Kansas live years
ago, spent one year in Sedgwick count',
and four years has made his home in
Ford county, living on his homestead
four miles west of the city most of the
time. His sickness came sudden and un
expected. He was taken with neuralgia
ten days ago and the pain was so severe
that from the first the disease seemed to
take hold with fatal effect. All that
medical skill, with the care that a devot
ed wife and brother could give, did not
avail, and he realized from the first that
his sickness might prove fatal. He was
a kind neighbor, a faithful friend and an
indulgent father. He passed away sur
rounded by kind neighbors and friends.
He was a member of the United Brethren
church for twelve years and attended the
Methodist church here. He was not re
signed to go at first but was spared to
make a timely preparation and his death
was triumphant and very impressive.
He said, "Oh! Lord, take me!" A
friend asked, "Are you ready to go?" and
he answered "I am ready." These were
his last words.
He leaves a wife and five children.
Three children are living in the far west;
one at Seattle, Washington, to which
place Mr. Black was making preparations
to move. He was a member of Lewis
Post, G. A. R., of this city, and marched
with Sherman to the sea. He was a
member of Company H, 39th Ohio Vol
unteer Infantry, enlisting January, 18&1.
Funeral services, were held to-day at
ten o'clock, at the M. E. Church, Rev.
J. M. Wright conducting the services.
Land Office at Garden City. Kas.
November 5th, 1889.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler whoinade homestead entry No.
1077 has sled notice of bis intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the probate
judge of Ford county, Kansas, at his office In
Dodge City, Kansas, on December 20th, 18S9,
Carl E. Gustavson, of Dodge City, Kansas,
for the northwest quarter of section No. 22.
township No. 27 south, of range No. 26 west,
Ford county, Kansas. Final homestead. He
names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz: N. Hayratb, O. M. HcDon-
nlV A IdYanHoF Alfli nrl TT Ta1via .ill 9
Dodge City, Kansas.
Also, at the same time and place, Frank B.
Gustavson, of Dodge City, Kansas, who made
homestead entry No. 1078, for the southwest
quarter of section No. 22. township No. 27
south, range No. 26 west, Ford county, Kan
sas. Final homestead. He names the fol
lowing witnesses to prove his continuous res
idence upon and cultivation of said land, viz :
Alexander Alter, H. Belmer, N. Mayrath, O.
M. McDonald, all of Dodge City. Kansas.
37 C. F. M. NILES. Register.
(First publication November 6th. 1889.)
Lajto Office at Garden City. Kas.
November 5, 1889.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make nnal proof in support of his claim,
ana that saia prooi wui oe maae oeiore tne
judge, or in his absence the cleric of the dis
trict court of Ford county, Kansas, at Dodge
City, Kansas, on December 90th, 1889,-viz:
Felix E. Jones, final homerteaJ No. 000, for
the northwest quarter section No. 34, town
ship No. 25 south, range No. 21 west. He
names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz: Joseph Brat ley, H. C. Lock
man Henry Wood, Leroy Smith, all of Dodge
City, Kansas. . 2-7
C. F. M.NTLE9, Register. ,
(First Publication November 6, 1889.) !
at Cost Price!
Real Estate Transfers.
List of transfers for week ending November
2d, 1839, furnished hj Coolidge & Todd, al
Aaron S. Drake to Ida C. Sibley, nw
4 nwtt 9 29 21 wd S 200 00
N. C. b'redcriksen and w ife to J. W.
Rist, w Vj sec. 5-27-20 wd 2,72:; OC
W. J. Fitzgerald to Andrew Chel
green, swtt sec 8-28-24 wd 450 00
Charles C.Ford to John C.Gallup,
lot 25,blk 22,Shimi's addition to
Dodge City, wd 2C0 00
Julia A. Gallagher and husband to
Lettie Fowler, lots 59 and GO.CIiest
nut btreet, Dodge City, wd 1,200 00
F. A. Lee to J. Ferrier, lots 13, 14, blk
7, Speareville, wd 175 00
Luther W. Nichols and wife to Ezra
S. Cromer, lot 17, blk 14,Sprarevilie 100 00
W. P. Pan and wife to J. L. Corr, sw
Vl 27-28-21 id :500 00
Chas. Rank and ife to Daniel Fiah
cr ete sett sec. 8 and xtj t,vrU see.
9-29-21 wd 1,000 00
Sarah E. Snooks and husband to Al
liance Trust Co. nett 10-28-22 wd.. 25 00
Samuel r.TownsendtoSam'l Town
send, Sr., lot :, blk 19, Speare Hie COO 00
Samuel Tow nsend and wife to Guy
D. Ferrier, lot 3, blk 19, Speare
ville, Kansas, wd 525 00
Niles Wiseman and wife to Chas. R.
Morse, w&2 nett 12-25-24 wd 1 00
Chas VanTromp to Fred Pratliers,
an undivided half interest in lot K
Shlnn's addn to Dodge City 50 00
And Stockmen, get ready
for wintering your stock by
feeding Peter Hardings Con
dition Powders, prepared
and sold by . It. Garland
at 25c per pound package,
one-half the cost of patent
Chair Cars to PueWo,
The '-Santa Fe Route" is now running
free reclining-chair cars between Kansas
City and Denver on daily trains leaving
Kansas City at 11:20 a. m., and Denver at
1:20 p. m. These cars arc entirely new.
and have been built expressly for this traiu.
are fitted with all the modern appliances
for both convenience and safety, and are
unemuIed by any cars run between these
points heretofore. Xo line can offer you
better accommodations tliuii the old relia
bld "Santa f e Route." For any informa
tion desired regarding ratei. through car
accommodations, time of nrmal and de
parture of trains, &c, call on any agent of
the Santa Fe, or address.
Geo. T. Nicholson,
Topeka, Kansas.
A. H. HUDSON ft CO.,
Successors to V. S. Paan.
Having purchased the Eeal Estate,
Loan and Insurance business of W.
S. Pagan, of this city. We respect
fully solicit the business of his former
patrons, and the general public, and
feel assured that we can offer equal
inducements in our line of business
to any agency of the kind in South
western Kansas.
City and farm loans will be made
at the verv lowest rates, and exami
nations made immediately on appli
cation, thus saving customers the de
lay usual in such transactions.
Parties wishing to prove up or to
make loans will find it to their inter
est to call and see us. Office nnder
First National Bank building, Dodge
City, Kansas.
A. H. Hudson & Co.
.fir V
-'-saB-rfuaWtti JESfcafidglgjhj.
? r- -Of?BiZ -.- .

xml | txt