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The Globe-republican. [volume] (Dodge City, Kan.) 1889-1910, December 18, 1889, Image 1

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The Globe-Republican.
The FORD CO. GLOBE, Established 1877. i
Consolidated, 1889.
fct i
A ?
Small Profits and Quick Sales,
and One Price to all, is the Mot
to of our Business.
Tjp its thousands of friends and
customers, and specially invites
Jt them to. visit us during the
I next two weeks and inspect
our mammoth display of
Never were goods so pretty;
never were they so novel, and
h f r never were ther so remarkably
' low in price as they are this
season. We have presents suit
able for every condition in life,
whether Prince or peasant-
something that would gladden
the hearts of anyone. For what
would Christmas be without
giving a present to your nearest
and best friends. It is impossi
ble in this small space to enum-
erate one-fifth of the thousand
and one things we have on sale.
So we say be sure and come.
Strange & Summersby,
Methodist Episcopal.
Rev. TV. H. Itoee, pastor.at new M.E. church
everv Sunday, at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun
day 'School at 9:45 a. m. Prayer meet
ing on Thursday venlng and young folks
prayer meeting Tuesday evening at 7:30.
Rev. J. 31. Wright, pastor. Services every
Sunday 11 o'clock and 7:30. Sunday school 9
o'clock, prayer meeting Tuesday evening.
Services every Sunday at 11 :00 a. m. and 7:30
&m. Ladies' Guild meets every Thursday,
rs. J. H. Finlay, Pres. of Guild.
J. J. Summersbt, Lay Reader.
Regular services at the church on the first
and third Sunday each month, at 8:00 and
10:30 a. in.
C. L. Kearfcl, Rector.
A A. F. A A.M.
mW Regular Communication of St. Ber
iLv nard's Lodge No. 222 meets second
yr and fourth Trldavs of every month,
at 7 p. m., in Masonic Hall, Dodge City, Kan
sas. All members in good standing are cor
dially invited to attend.
C. W. WiLLETT, W. M.
J. C. BAIRD. Sec'y.
K.of P.
Meets everv Tuesday evening in
I. O. O. F. Hall, Dodge City. Kansas.
All regular members are cordially in
vited to attend. L. A. Lauber, C. C.
W. . 11ABPER, K. OI K. & S.
ILvll of Corona Lodge, i
I. O. O. F., No. 137.
Lodge meets every Wednesday
evening in new lodge room of
AH 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
invited to meet with us when in the city.
Fbaxk Akins, W. M.
C. E. Hudson, Recorder.
LEWIS POST, 294, G. A. R.
Meets at 1. 0. 0. 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. Sweeney, Commander.
J. F. Cobb, Adjt.
S. K. OF A. O. U. W., Dodge City.
Legion Xo. 5t meets at Masonic Hall the
First and Thlid Thursday's of each month at
7:00 p. m. Comrades visiting In the city
are cordially invited to meet with us. W. E.
OAKLEY, S. C. Frank Akins, Recorder.
Peter Harding's
Condition Powders are .well
and favorably known. E. R.
Garland has prepared and
sold them in Dodge City for
the last six years; they are
the best and cheapest in the
City Teachers Meeting1.
Outline of study for Teachers' Meeting
to be held Saturday, December 21st, at
9 o'clock a. m.
Understanding. Forms of activity em
braced Abstraction, Generalization, Judgment and
Judgment A power a product.
Logical judgment; negative Judgment.
Analytic, or synthetic.
Psychological judgment.
Judgment by Intention.
Judgment by Exlrnsinn.
Its product is called a proposition.
Terms of a proposition.
Subject predicate copula.
Quality of a judgment. Affirmative nega
tive. Quantity of a judgment. Universal par
ticular. Relation of these four kinds of judgment to
each other.
Distribution of terms governing principles.
Distribution in thought reasons for.
Substitutive judgments. Examples:
Derived judgments.
What laws apply to the:
Universal and particular?
What laws apply to Contraries:-'
(Illustrations of the above laws).
Conversion of Judgments
Converse Conrtrtend.
Law of conversion reason for.
Kinds of conversion:
1st. Simple conversion; 2nd. Conversion
by Limitation; 3rd. Conversion by Xe
gation. (Illustrate each).
Reasoning. Indirect comparison.
A process of reasoning.
Embraces three ideas.
Requires three propositions. (Ulustrate.)
The relation of reasoning and judgment.
(Various lews and illustrations).
Two kinds Of reasoning Inductive and De
ductive. Compare and illustrate the difference
between them.
How these kinds of reasoning apply to:
1st. Xecessary truths.
2nd. Contingent truths.
Definition. Parts, premises, conclusion.
Terms. Xuniber of terms; major term;
middle term.
Premises. Major prdmise; minor premise.
Reason for the names above given.
Order of the premises and conclusion.
Order of the terms and resulting figures of
the Syllogism.
Laws of the Syllogism:
1st. Affirmative Premises.
2nd. Negative Premises.
3rd. Negative conclusion.
4th. Middle term unequivocal.
5th. Middle term distributed.
6tb. Distribution of conclusion.
7th. Particular Premises.
8th. Particular conclusion.
Incomplete Syllogism How used?
Comnlex Svllorfsm Forms:
Aristotelian The ascending form.
Goclenian The descending form.
Deductive Reasoning
An analytic process.
A descending process.
"Whatever is true of the whole is true of its
Lparts." The basis of Deductive Reasoning.
I.O.O. f.
"Things which are equal to the same thing
are equal to one another." The basis for an
other form of Deductive Reasoning.
Mathematical Reasoning.
Direct method.
Indirect method.
Errors in Mathematical Reasoning:
1st. Reasoning in a circle.
2nd. Begging the question.
To what the force of Mathematical Reason
ing may be ascribed.
Its value.
Inductive Reasoning. The process:
A synthetic one.
An ascending one.
(Relation to Deductive Reasoning).
Two kinds:
Logical Induction.
Practical Induction.
"What Is true of the many is true of the
whole." The basis of Inductive Reasoning.
(This principle of intuitive origin limited in
its application.)
Criteria of Induction.
1st. Criterion complete enumeration.
2nd. Criterion causal agency.
Tests of Causal Agency:
1st. The method of Agreement.
2nd. " " ' Difference.
3rd. " " " Residues. tlona.
4th. " " " Concomitant Varia-
Htpothesis and Theort.
Distinguish between them.
The probability of Hypotheses.
How verify a Hypothesis.
How Hypotheses originate.
How are they valuable?
How they may be applied.
Reasoning by Analogy Illustrated.
The law of Analogy.
How applied? Illustrate.
(Relation to Inductive Reasoning).
Agreement Difference.
Law of each.
Its degree of probability depends?
Its use illustrated.
Care should be used In accepting the infer
ences of Analogy.
Influence on Language.
Credibility depends:
1st. Upon the nature of the testimony
2nd. Upon the character of the witness.
The strength of Testimony.
How Testimony is weakened.
Next Friday our s"chool closes for a
two weeks vacation. Four months of
the school year have passed. The at
tendance has been good. The iuterest
on the part of both teachers and pupils
continually increases as by steady, pa
tient toil the work moves on. Thorough
ness and efficiency in every detail of the
work is the object at which we aim. Let
all, unitedly, strive to improve our
schools. Let us not be content with
what has already been accomplished. If
our schools are good let us try to make
them better. Public interest in educa
tion is indispensible. Encouragement
given to pupils and teachers is valuable,
even adverse criticism has its use. Any
thing is better than indifference and ap
athy. The board of education are doing what
they can to advance the interest in the
work. They are about to add supple
mentary reading books to our school li
brary. They are interested in the growth
and progress of our schools. Let the
public generally become interested and
then the fullest measure of success is as
sured. Literary exercises will be held in sev
eral of the rooms Friday afternoon.
Teachers' meeting Saturday morning.
Then the boys and girls will enjoy a
short vacation during which time they
will greet their friends with a "Merry
Christmas," and "Happy New Year."
Mother Goose.
A very amusing and interesting enter
tainment entitled "Mother Goose and
her Family," will be presented for the
first time in the west, at Kelly's opera
house Monday evening, December 23d.
Come everybody and have a good laugh.
Following is a partial programme :
Introduction, "Uncle Sam and Columbia."
Dr. Simpson, Miss Markley.
Greeting, "Mother Goose."
Mrs. II. McGarry
Chorus and Dialogue. "Jack and Jill."
G. C. Pratt, Miss Cherington.
Solo. "The Cruel Bear," "Little Red Rid-
ing Hood." Miss Kellogg
Introduction. Bear. Will Simpson
"Old Woman who Lived in a Shoe."
Miss Thome
Chorus, "Happy Little Darlings, We."
Quartette, "Hush Thee my Baby,"
Quartette and Chorus, "We all Have a Very
bad Cold."
"Three Knights of Spain," "King Cole."
Mr. Markley
Violin Trio, "Three Fiddlers."
Mr. Todd, Mr. Hard, Mr. Sheldon
"Humpty Dumpty," "Little Boy Blue,"
Mr. Geo. Potter, Dr. Wade
"Little Goody-Two-Shoes,"
Miss Stinemnn
Male Quartette, "Old Farmer John."
"Little Bopeep." Mrs. Dr. Wade.
Male Quartette, "Poor old Joe."
"Mother Hubbard," Mrs. Wright
"Father Hubbard." Mr. Coolidge
"Jack Hornei" Mr. Todd
Chorus, "Oh ! Dear JWhat can the Matter
"Blue Beard." Mr. Thome
Chorus, "Blue Beard's Death," and
Reserved seats $.50; general admis
sion, S .35; children. S .23.
The annual advertisement to the Press
(New York) will be found elsewhere in
our columns. We commend the Press
to the attention of our readers. The pa
per is but two years old, but it is so cheap
so bright, and so earnestly republican
that it already has a greater circulation
than any other republican daily paper in
America, having attained a national rep
utation and influence. Republican pat
ronage from all over the country is mak
ing the Press a great success, and an al
ready bright paper is being daily improv
ed. About the 15th of December the
Press daily edition will be enlarged to
six pages.
Tfce Roastlag Process of Making Sugar
aot What it is Represented.
Meade Republican.
It is with sincere regret that we are
compelled to inform our readers that we
have been deceived in regard to the suc
cess of making sugar by the Adamson or
Roasting process. The Republican has
in good faith advocated the placing of
mills in the various townships of South
west Kansas, and would be doing injus
tice to those who have by our advocacy
been misled if we did not now expose the
fraud as we announced what we believed
to be true.
This new.vwill uot only fall sadly upon
the people Ct our immediate vicinity, but
thousands who have been gratified at
what they believed was a grand success
will be greatly disappointed.
Elsewhere will be found the contents
of a circular, issued by those who have
been instrumental in securing bonds for
the erection of mills in this and adjoin
ing counties, which is fully explanatory.
For ourselves we can add that not un
til last Saturday evening did we have the
least suspicion of. any fraud whatever.
We had visited the mill at Minneola and
made a close examination of the process;
bad seen, felt and tasted, as have hun
dreds since, the "mush sugar" in the
molasses wagons, and believing the
(mis) representation made to us by the
officers of the oompany have taken a deep
interest in tbe'extension of an industry
which we believed would revolutionize
the manufacture of sugar.
Upwards of '$90,000 worth of bonds
had already been secured and many
more would have beeu in a few days,
when the-facts leaked out. As soon as
suspicion was created work was suspen
ded and an investigation promptly com
menced and pushed, resulting in the affi
davits and evidence which proved that
the suspicions were founded on facts.
Fortunately none of the bonds obtain
ed had yet been sold, and the parties
who have them in possession will see
that they are returned to the townships
voting them.
Not only our own people will be dis
appointed in this turn of affairs, but
thousands who saw in this as they be
lieved a process that would revolutionize
the manufacture of sugar in the United
States, will now' withdraw support from
a further investigation of the business.
We would, however, inform those in
terested that this in no wise effects the
manufacture of sugar by the diffusion
process. This has gone before the peo
ple on its merits and won their approval.
While admitting, ns we are informed,
the expedient above referred to, the of
ficers of the company ask a suspension of
public judgment until they can have
time to demonstrate by infallible tests
that they can make sugar by the process
While this may be granted, the public
having been so shamefully imposed upon,
will be slow to place confidence in it.
The Republican places these brief facts
before the public, and asks those exchan
ges, who have so freely copied our ar
ticles commendatory of the enterprise,
now to publish this that their readers
may be undeceived.
Since the above was in type and just
before going to press, we are informed
by Mr. M. J. O'Meara, the treasurer,
that the company challenges investiga
tion, and will ask the State Board of Ag
riculture to select a suitable corps of
chemists and others to make due exami
nation, and will abide by their report.
We are not disposed to deal hastily or
harshly with these men and would wil
lingly give them ample opportunity to
make good their claims and amends for
what now appears to be a wrong perpe
trated upon a confiding public.
From the first glance to the end of a
critical examination it is appaieut that
no pains or expense have been spared to
make Hood's Sarsaparilla Calendar for
1890 the best and most popular ever got
ten out. The subject, a beautiful child's
head, with a tast3' crimson hood, is per
fectly lovely in ever- respect; the lith
ography in fourteen colors is wonder
fully fine; the pad is in clear, plain fig
ures, and the intervening slips are also
printed in colors. Ask your druggist for
a copy or send six cents in stamps to C.
I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Massachusetts.
Chair Cars to Pueblo.
The "Santa Fe Route" is now ruuning
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 are entirely new,
and have been built expressly for this train,
are fitted with all the modern appliances
for both convenience and safety, and are
nneqn.j'led by any cars run between these
point3 heretofore. No line can oiler you
better accommodations than the old relia
bld "Santa Fe Route." For any informa
tion desired regarding rates, through car
accommodations, time of arrival and de
parture of trains. &c, call o"n any agent of
the Santa Fe, or address,
Geo. T. Nicholson,
Topeka, Kansas.
Characteristics of the Weather for
October, 1889.
The severest storms of the month oc
curred along and off the Atlantic coast
from the south New England coast to
the Carolinas from the 14th to IGth and
on the 23rd and 24th, when gales of great
violence, attaining hurricane force at sea
from the 14th to 16th, were reported.
Over the north Atlantic ocean, in addi
tion to the disturbances of the 14th to
16th. 23d, and 24th. referred to. severe
gales were reported north aud northeast
of Bermuda on the 5th, and over mid
oeean on the 16th and 17th. Ou the 7lh
destructive gales prevailed over and near
the British Isles, and the barometer fell
to 28.70 over Scotland. From this date
until the 10th stormy weather prevailed
in that regioB, and on the 9th the barom
eter fell below 2S.S0 over the more
northern parts of Great Britain. The
Arctic ice reported near Newfoundland
and the Great Banks was largely in ex
cess of the average amount for the
The month was cooler than the aver
age October east of the Rocky moun
tains, except iu Dakota, Texas west of
the ninety-eighth meridian, and at sta
tions in New Brunswick and Nova Sco
tia. In the Rocky mountain and plateau
regions and on the Pacific coast the
mean temperature was above the aver
age for the month. The greatest depar
tures below the average temperature
were noted from the middle Atlantic and
North Carolina coasts northward over
the Lake region, where they exceeded
five degrees, and the most marked de
partures above the average temperature
occurred in the northern plateau region
and ou the notheasteru slope of the
Rocky mountains, where they exceeded
five degrees. The highest mean tem
perature reported was 84. 5. at Fort
Brown, Tex., and the lowest means were
28.8, at Dolly Varden Mines, Colo..
and 33 .2, at Atlantic, Mich. The high
est absolute temperature reported by
regular stations of the signal service was
106, at Yuma and Fort McDowell.
Ariz. The highest temperature reported
by a voluntary observer was US -. at
Indio, Cal. At stations on thesoutheast-
ern slope of the Rocky mountains, in
Montana, in the plateau legions, along
the north and middle Pacific coasts, and
at New Orleans, La., the maximum tem
perature was as high or higher than
previously reported for October. The
lowest absolute temperature reported by
a regular station of the signal service
was 9 . at Saint Vincent, Minn. The
lowest temperature reported by a volun
tary observer was 9 3 . at Pike's Peak,
Col.; at Dolly Varden Mines, Colo., and
Weatherford Center, Vt., a minimum
temperature of 0 (zero) was reported.
At Portland. Maiue. Fort Smith, Ark
Brownsville, Tex., Oswego, N. Y.. Lava,
N. Mex., and Fort McDowell, Ariz., the
minimum temperature was as low or
lower than previously reported for Octo
ber. Frost injurious to vegetation was
reported as far south as North Carolina,
South Carolina, and northern Mississippi
on the 8th, and in Tennessee and north
ern Alabama on the 31st. The occur
rence of killing frost was about one week
earlier than usual in North Carolina and
South Carolina ; about two week early
in northern Mississippi, while in Alabama
and Tennessee it was seasonable.
The most remarkable feature in con
nection with the precipitation of the
month was the heavy rainfall on the
middle and south Pacific coasts, which
was the heaviest ever reported in those
districts for October. The heaviest rain
fall for the month fell in north-central
California, where at Sims, Shasta Co.,
28.57 inches were reported, aud it ex
ceeded ten inches along the Oregon coast,
in north-central and northwestern Cali
fornia, and on the California,, coast be
tween the thirty-fourth and thirty-fifth
parallels. No rain was reported within
an area extending from north-central
Montana into the British Possessions,
within areas in the western part of north
ern Dakota, west-central and south-central
Minnesota, ceutral Texas, and ex
treme southern Louisiana aud Mississippi.
The rainfall was generally less than the
average amount for October in the cen
tral valleys, the Lake region, the south
Atlantic and Gulf states, over the north
eastern part of the northern slope of the
Rocky mountains, the northern part of
the northern plateau region, the extreme
eastern parts of the middle and southern
plateau regions, the extreme eastern
parts of the jniddle and southern plateau
regions, and in the British possessions
from the Gulf of Saint Lawrence to Van
couver Island. It was generally above
the average for the month in New Eng
land and the middle Atlantic states, the
middle and southern slopes of the Rocky
mountains, the plateau regions, and of
the Pacific coast. The greatest depar
tures below the avarage rainfall occur
red on the west Gulf coast, where they
exceeded five inches,, and the most
marked excesses on the middle and south
Pacific coasts, where, between the thirty
fourth and forty-first parallels, they were
more than six inches, and in the Sacre
mento Valley more than seven inches.
At Merritt's Island. Fla., Logansport,
Ind., Cresco, Iowa, Harrison. Iowa,
Grand Coteau, La., Thornville, Mich.,
Minneapolis, Minn.. Fort Shaw, Mont.,
Lenoir, N. C, Milan, Tenn.. New Ulm.
Tex., and Madison. Wis., the rainfall
was the least ever leported for October.
The snowfall was unusually heavy for
the season in central Colorado, south
eastern Wyoming, aud in Plumas county,
Lai., where it exceeded twenty inches,
and amounted to twenty-four inches at
Summit, Plumas county, Cal.. and Fort
D. A. Russell, Wyo.
Navigation was interrupted or suspen
ded on the upper Mississippi and upper
Tennessee rivers ou account of low water,
and it was reported that low water in
the Erie and Welland canals, attributed
to continued easterly winds, rendered
the passage of boats through those canals
dangerous, if not impracticable, duringa
greater portion of the month. Damaging
drought was general throughout Ala
bama, Louisiana, Michigan, and Minne
sota, in east-central Texas, northern
South Carolina, northeastern Indian
and Illinois, northern Iowa, aud north
western Ohio and Wisconsin-.
Plows are ruuning in mauy fields.
Mrs. Isaac Raines is convalescent.
J. M. Baker lost a fine horse by death
last week.
Rev. Bomlurant and daughter, of
Wright, utteuded religious worship here
last Sunday.
Al Workman holds a temporary posi
tion in the groeerj- store of K. T.Thome.
C. I. Thome i in the Neutral Strip in
quest of a Christmas tin key.
Miss Ella Fitgerald, of Dodge, Sun
dayed with Miss Nellie Finley.
Rev. J. II. Logan and family have lo
cated at Round Timber, Texas.
Capt. Wood, of the Dodge City Ravun
na stage line, has taken unto himself a
'Does the Bible foi bid the use of to
bacco?' is a reigning question in our re
ligious circles.
Eld. Madison, a brother of our county
attorney, will preach here next Sunday.
'Is it the herirage of nature or merely
a customary fable that causes a woman
to remove her left shoe first?'" will be
definitely settled by the Buckner literary
society next Tuesday evening.
The bill of fare for Royal school bouse
festival on the 25th includes a lengthy
literary progi amine with a Christmas
tree for desert.
In his coufeience with Gov. Humphrey
Judge Gregory concludes that without ir
rigation farming in western Kansas is
total failure. Under favorable conditions,
however, cattle and horses can be made
pay. Get out the petitions and remove
the obstacles.
Ileal Estate Transfers.
The following is a complete list of real
estate transfers for the week ending De
cember 14th, 1S89. as furnished by Cool
idge & Todd, abstracters.
United States to James M. Winn,
nw 17-28-26 fr $ 200 Oil
United States to John E.Cuniilngham
nwi 22-25-23 hr 8 00
United States to Leroy Smith, lots .1,
6, e. seVk 33-25,24 8 oo
United States to John W. Jlopkluson
ncU 12-20-24 hr 8 (to
United States to Win. II. Woodford,
sw'4 14 25-24 8 DO
United States to Prcllcs Trujillo.sc'A
4-26-25 8 00
Julia I. Soper and L. K. Soper, to II.
F. Martin, center li of wij blk 44,
Dodge City 1 oo
B. F. Jlartln to L. K. Soper, center 13
of wu blk 44, Dodge City wd 1 00
Jones W. Hicks to Maggie J. Snghme
seto 17-27-24 1,500 00
Joseph Merritt Jr. and wife to Joseph
Mi'rritt, eA nwli, swii ne"A, lots 4,
5, all in sec. 31-26-24 :!,000 Oil
Joseph Merritt to Geo. W. Heighard
scVt nwU. sw',i ne1?, lots 4, 5, aJl in
31-26-24 wd 3,"00 00
John and Joseph Youngmen to G. F.
Randall, swU 2S-26-26 2rV On
M. W. and W.Macferron to Matthew
Macfurron, s2 avrU 13-25-2:! wd 50n oo
M. W. and W.Macferron to William
3Iacferron nte fU 15-25-22 wd feOO oo
Maple Grove Cemetery Assn. to J. I
m Kobinson, i lot In blk 3, iotSS wd. 12 50
John J. Stanard and w ife to Kdwsird
E. Stanard, wi nei, net neV 11-27-21
wd 350 00
Jacob Collar and wife to C. K. X ".
U. 1L. Co., a strip of land through
lots 32,33, Evans Supplemental Ad
dition to Dodge City wd 150 no
Ilenj. F. Gothard and wife to A.S.
Drowning and F. W. Evans, lots 7, S,
Illk 17, Uoj d' addn to Dodge City, 250 m
R. W. Evans and w ife to C. K. A. N. IL
Ii.Co., a strip of land through frac
tional lot (3) sec.35-2C-25.ai-o all of
blks 17, 18, la, and e blk 20 and w
i blk 3, -ns blk 4, Evans' addn to
Dodge City; also lots 47, 48, 49, Ev
ans Supplemental addn to Dodge. 2,000 OO
Julia A. Gallagher to S. Gallagher Jr.
ck lot 18, Front st. Dodge City 1 00
The new dolmans, whether of plush
velvet or seal, have very long, square
ends in front, but are quite short at the
Both beaver and otter will be largely
used as trimmings, as well as in capes,
and the long flat boas that will again bo,
worn this winter.
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