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The Globe-republican. (Dodge City, Kan.) 1889-1910, July 30, 1908, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84029853/1908-07-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Kind You Havo Always Bought, and tyWvIi has boeu ,
In use lor over aw years, nas uoruu um biniti.utu
- auu uas pecunuuiu uuui .... ii:x
sonal supervision since its infancy.
tyJ4&CCU&i Allnw no onfi to deceive you in tliis.
11 TmUaflnna nnd ".Tust-as-fTOod" Ill'O but
1 1, ;uULiiUlVii) v.w---
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Imants and Children-Experience against Experiment.
Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Tleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worma
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
Tie End You Have Alwajs Boiip
tn Use For Over 30 Yc.v
20 Years An
With Home Furnishing Company. We keep a night man at
the store to answer. Telephone. No. 11. Residence, fig
Secrets Will Leak Out
So when the old gentleman Malby saved $110 on a single
bill of lnmbcr, that he came eighteen miles to buy from us,
it took just one prayer meeting and a "ladies' aid" gathering
to rut the whole neighborhood "wise" to Malby's good luck.
Did it ever occur to you that perhaps you could save money
by buying yar lumber and building material from us?
You certainly won't loose anything by letting us make you
an estimate on your next bill.
Delicious Ice Cream Sodas, Sundaes, all
the new and up-to-date fancy drinks, Ices
Sherbets, and Ice Creams will be served
at our fountain this season. Special pric
es and attention given to banquets and so
cial affairs. All material used is the very
best. Out of town orders promptly filled.
Quick and up- to-date service. "Watch for
our "specials" dnily. Yours to please,
Call It Stubbornness or Prescience, or
Anything You Wish, But His Ao
tion Saved the Life of
His Rider.
"Everybody knows that all mules
are brainy, but the mules of Old Mexi
co have something on other mules for
a sort of prescience of their own," said
a man who has spent many years In
the neighboring republic, to a New
York Sun writer. "A Mexican mule
will do just so much work and not a
bit more.
"The riding mule, for Instance, Is
fully aware of the distance, down to a
rod, he Is supposed and required to
traverse In the progress of one travel
ing day, and all the sharp sticks or
goads or dynamite on earth won't get
him to do a bit more than what he
knows to be the correct distance, The
Mexicans have a peculiar saying in
connection with tills characteristic of
the Mexican mule. You ask a Mexi
can, for Instance, how far It Is by
mulebaok to such and such a point.
" 'Two days' Journey If you are not
rushed, but three days If you are
In a hurry,' the Mexican will reply.
"His meaning Is that if you don't
ask any more of your mule than you
should ask of him the mule will be
:ibk to make the trip in two days. But
yen attempt to drive the brute he'll
soldier on you, and In consequence the
journey will take you three days.
"Now for the prescience of which I
spoke. I don't know what else to call
it. The latest Instance I saw of It
was when I was riding through the
state of Sonora a month or so ago on
old gray mule that knew every turn
ml twist of the road I was taking so
ihorouuhly that I let the bridle reins
'King mid permitted him to go it alone.
"Along toward evening a terrific
; humler storm came up. The air was
heavy with the fumes of sulphur
something I had heard about but had
never experienced before and the
crashes were deafening. The road was
rocky and bad and there was only an
occasional scrub pine alongside.
"The old gray mule, when the storm
reached Its height, stopped his jog
of a sudden and stood In the middle
of the road, peacefully enough. He
wasn't worried, apparently, but he
considered that that was a pretty good
place to stand during the continuance
of the tremendous electrical storm,
for It was out In the open.
"For myself, I wanted to get under
the shelter of a pine tree about a hun
dred yards ahead of me. But the mule
couldn't and wouldn't see that. Him
for the open, and there he stood.
"I prodded him with the spurs, but
he merely looked around at me In a
dusgusted sort of way. Then I dis
mounted and tried to lead him. Noth
ing doing. He wouldn't budge.
"So at length, giving in to him that
he knew more about it than I did. I
wrapped my poneho about my head
and stood at his fcead, waiting for the
storm to pass. I hadn't stood by the
mule in that way for more than three
minutes before I saw a couple of balls
of red Ere Dlaying around the trunk
of the pine tree that I'd wanted to get
under the shelter of. Then there
came a positively deafening crash and
when I could see again there was that
pine tree stretched across the road
and a good part of It in kindling wood.
"I suppose maybe that old gray mule
didn't know. I give It to him, anyhow,
that he did."
The Pigs of Brittany.
"Brittany is all right," the traveled
man said, cautiously, "but tieware of
the pigs there."
He had still an hour before the
steamer started, and he resumed:
"The Breton pig is not fat and Indo
lent like ours. He is as lean and fiery
as a wolf, and twice a woolf's size.
All over P.iittany you see him, Bwag
gerlng up and down the white roads.
In search of roots, berries, figs, any
thingfor lie must forage for himself
his master never feeds him. Step
out of his way, or he will snarl and
leap at you.
"The Bretons are great drunkards.
Sometimes they fall asleep beside the
road. They awake with a sharp pain
In the arm or leg, the pain of a hun
gry hog's teeth.
"And I could tell you a gruesome
story of the babyhood of a handloss
Breton beggar whose parents once left
him alone In bis cradle with the house
door open but It is too horrible.
A Good Dodge.
Senator Klkins was congratulated
at a dinner on his fine new yacht, the
From yachts to yachting clothes the
transition was easy, and Senator El
kins told a story.
"An old fellow," he said, "sat in a
seaside cafe. He had finished lunch
eon; he was now drinking champagne.
"The sun shone on the white sand,
the sea sparkled, and every little while
the old fellow ordered another cold
"With the third order he said un
easily to the waiter:
"'Waiter, is my nose getting red?'
" 'Yes, sir,' the waiter answered, 'It
is, sir, I'm sorry to say, sir.'
"'That won't do,' said the old fel
low. 'That won't do at all. Walter,
send out and get me a yachting cap.' "
A Youngster's Outspokenness That
Taught Grandpa a Lesson.
There is a very well-known man in
Brooklyn who is particularly proud
of his grandson, a bright boy of four
years and a few months. But, like
all fond grandpas, he believed teas
ing amusing to the child as well as
to himself and he recently received
the shock he deserved. The little lad
was playing tadustriously with a doll
when the proud grandpa said:
' "My! playing with a doll why your
name must be Susie not Ralph."
No word from the hoy, who kept
right on playing with the doll.
"Susie," said the grandpa, Just rush
ing to his fate, "do you like dolls?"
The boy moved perceptibly, but
clung to the doll.
"Dear little Susie you used to be
a boy."
The boy lifted his head indignant
lv and with deeD pathos, said: "Grand
pa, I hate to tell you so, but you're a
d fool."
Great was the consternation of the
erandfather and amazement of the
mother, who tragically ordered the boy
to his room, while she called atten
tion to the tears that rolled down aer
cheeks at such a fearful offense. Fi
nally she told the little fellow that he
might be forgiven If he begged his
grandpa's pardon. But the boy be
lieved his grandpa the offender and
said so. His mother sternly read him
a lesson against profanity, and espe
cially about disrespect to grandpar
ents. The little fellow was touched,
and going over to his grandpa said,
"1 am sorry I called you a d
fool but if I cannot call you a fool
can I call you a lemon?"
Herenftrr grandpa will call uaipri
by his right name. Brooklyn ICasle.
Naming the Baby.
The naming of a baby is considered
Important even among people whom
we are apt to regard as uncivilized.
And, curiously enough, these very
folk contrive to avoid the arguments
that so often ensue when father and
mother disagree over whether the lit
tle stranger shall be called Jack or
Marmaduke, Priscllla or Jane.
The Mahometan father and mother
each write the choice of a name on a
slip of paper and place both in the
Koran. Whichever slip Is drawn first
is the name given to the child.
A pretty Egyptian custom is to light
three candles, naming each after a
god or some exalted personage. The
child is called after the candle which
burns longest
Hindu mothers name their children,
paterfamilias not having a word to
say in the matter. The naming cere
mony usually takes place when the
baby is about 12 days old, and a flower
name is usixlly chosen.
Chinese girls arc simply numbered
one, two, or three, until they reach
years of discretion, when they are al
lowed to choose a name for them
selves. The boys, however, are given
a temporary name until they are 20,
when pa decides what magnificent ap
pellation they shall rejoice in for the
rest of their lives. N. Y. Weekly.
Ignorance of the Bible.
Biblical allusions, which permeate
our literature, touch no responsive
chord in the majority of college stu
dents nowadays, writes Prof. W. L.
Cross, in Education. Though some of
them are fairly familiar with names
like Abraham, Isaac, Jacob, Samson,
David and Daniel, very few know any
thing about the lives of these m ;u as
related in the scriptures. Not long
ago, to recall an extreme case, not one
of 40 students under my instruction
could quite place Judas Iscaiiot; and a
venerable colleague of mine discov
ered a Jew among the seniors who had
never heard of Moses. To lift the bur
den of this ignorance, several colleges
have recently incorporated parts of
the Old Testament into their most
elementary courses in English with
great success from the standpoint
both of the student and of the instruc
tor. But a knowledge of the Bible ob
viously belongs to an earlier stage
than this. It is a pity that poiiliia'
and religious considerations st:iml in i
the way of introducing into the pi'b-j
lie schools an available body of r.plen j
did literature. Fortunately politics I
and prejudice cannot hamper many oi i
the large preparatory schools. I
Hidden Plunder of Long-Forgotten 8ea
Banditti Revealed Through the
Encroachments of the At
lantic Ocean on Coast.
The inhabitants of Paradelha, a tiny
fishing village on the Portuguese coast
some distance south of Lisbon, have
been growing rich of late on what
seems to have been the hidden plun
der of some long-forgotten pirate band.
Some of them have gathered" in as
much as 1.000 worth of treasure.
That part of the coast of Portugal
is suffering from the encroachments
of the ocean. Many houses have been
undermined in the last few years and
have had to be abandoned. Sometimes
big slices of dry land slip off Into the
Atlantic ocean on a stormy night and
the people wake up to find all land
marks changed.
This Is what happened a couple of
weeks ago In a furious gale. The
waves washed far In over the upland
and carried away vast masses of the
upper soil, leaving the shelving beach
a couple of hundred feet wider than St
had ever been before. A fisherman
walking along the edge of the strand
saw something glistening in the slope
and rooting it oui of the ground found
it was an ancient silver cup. He dug
some more and found quantities ol
scattered gold and silver coins.
' When the news got around the vll-;
lage the whole population turned out j
to dig. They found still more money, 1
all dating buck to the end of the,
seventeenth and beginning of the :
eighteenth centudos, There were rings
and brooches, crucifixes and jeweled
chalices, Joweled sword handles and
table plate, Nobody knows just how
much the treasure amounted to, since
the fisherfolk Wd il as fast as they
secured it, and when the official inqui
ries were made every one denied his
own share. I
I They are still digging, however, and
an occasional find is made. The sea
seems to have broken up the cache!
and distributed its contents over many
acres of beach. Objects are picked
up as far as low water mark, and some
are doubtless washed hack from time
to time from deep water.
. It is believed that the treasure rep
resents plunder from Spanish coast
towns. It is said that long ago there
were numerous bands of Portuguese
pirates which committed depredations
on a considerable scale both afloat
and ashore, and when Portugal was at
peace with Spain they were obliged to
be very careful and hide their plunder.
From time to time other hoards of.
the same sort have been discovered.
When this collection was buried, no
doubt, the spot was far enough from
the water's edge to be regarded as
safe for all time.
First Published July S3, 1908.
To Whom It May Concern:
In pursuance of an order made bv th
Board of County Commissioners of Fori
County, Kansas, In regular scsiun on thi
IDtli day of June, A. I). 1S, notice la hereby
given, thHt J. E. IIcss, J. W. Simpson, G,
11. Walton, James Blatter, O.N. Beck, J. L
Uraildock, II, A. Perkins. Win. Perkins, p. I .
mattery, Joliii J, Slattery, Win. Biattery)!
Joseph Biritt, O. C Blatleiy, T. Cavuiiaiigli j
Conrad I'ox, Smith I,, pine, A. Morrow, O. K i
linker, B. 11. llerron, J. F. Davis, J. J.!
Uutry, T. Burkes, lion Briscoe, Geo
HHscijh. Clius. J WoodrlckJonuthaa Sootta
II. W. Dorsett, W. H. Hailing, 0. P. Bartleyl
T. B. Coleman, Jacob S. Quick, E. If. BogarO
K. W. Steele It. K. Woody, Ueo. il.Torline l
Ed. 1. Sliuffiir, A. J. HeltsHm, F. Bandy, Tg
M. Barer, J, A. Padgett, J. WllberdinK, B;s
W. Nichols, O.F. Wryand, J. C. Itobblns, cfe
N. Watson, U. . Sheldon, 1'. M Hamilton.!;
and Wypr Lawrence, liouattliolders ol salof
county, reHldiriB In the vlclnitv where it iwt
proponed to lay out and catubllsli the road!
below mentioned, have presented to Bales,
board tlieir cerialn petition, pi aylne for the!
laying out and establishing ot a public road!
in suld county, as tollowB : I
Beginning at the nortnweat eor.ierof the)
southwest quarter of the southeast quarter)
ot section in township 25, runnel, undjl
(rum tbence north on the half section line tol
the center of said section SI, thenee east onl
the line between the northeast quarter audu
the southeast quarter of said section 211, a"i
distance of (18I.6 feet, more or less, tocon-u
nect with that part of public road No. 12 vx-'A
tending cast upon said have section line. u
Whereupon. The Board of Countv CommlR.n
slonei-s, Mc Mayrath, W. C. Dunkor, and W.ff
J. Davles, viewers duly appointed, will meet!
in. hib piace 01 ueginnmg or suiu proposed?,
road 011 6th day of August, A, D 10U8, at A
10 o'clock a. 111. and proceed to view suld '
road , and to give all parties a hearing. Js
Witness my hand and seal of said county,
NiiiAtMi ni my uiiM.-H 111 saiu countv inis iiti
uuy 01 j uiy, a. i. num.
iseuij b. 11. 1 UaNAWAY,
County Clerk.
Serious Thoughts.
The multimillionaire was being
shaved. As he lay back in his chair,
looking upward, his grave face gave
the impression that he was in deep
"Ah," whispered one of the barber
shop loiterers, "I'll wager a dollar
against a toothpick that he is think
ing of railroad mergers."
"No," said another, "he is think
ing about bear raids in Wall street."
"Bet he is pondering over the re
bate system," echoed a third.
"I'll ask hie."
Walking over to the chair he said
"Beg pardon, sir, but to settle an
argument, would you kindly tell us
what mighty question you are study
ing over?"
The multimillionaire turned his
lathered face around and smiled. "I
was Just studying two flies doing
handsprings on the ceiling," he chuck
led, and the trio of guessers looked
so sheepish they failed to hear "Next"
when it was called to them. Chicago
Her Sublime Admiration.
"Oh, dear, will you look at it a;;ain7"
sighed Mrs. Howard Newcome In an
ecstasy of bliss. "Isn't It magnificent .'
Turn this way now. A side glnnee
brings out the traditional beauty. 1
have never seen anything so perfectly
exquif-'lte. Dear, do como over here and
look at It. from this view. One would
never believe that such a lovely tiling
existed In the world. The perspective
is simply grand. How inspiring and
noble. Here is another view from the
right. Doesn't it show off even to bet
ter advantage? I am simply entranced
with admiration."
What Is Mrs. Newcome looking at?
Some masterpiece In a picture gal
lery? No, Indeed. It Is an old kitchen chair
she purchased at a second-hand store,
which she thinks is a "genuine an
tique." The Bohemian.
Looking Both Ways.
Mrs. Gudehart Mrs. Fair has such
a sunny disposition.
Mrs. Gossip And such a shady
Mrs. Haymow Wall, dew tell, ef
this here 'lectrlc business ain't a-glt-tin'
t' tvnt th band.
SI Haymow Somepin' new In th'
Mrs, Haymow Well, I sh'd say I
They've had motor wagons an' motor
boats and neaouw they're a-glttln mo
tor policemen.
Si Haymow Well, by gum I
Antidote for Ingersoil.
Colonel Ingersoil was to 'Bpeak In a
Western town. As an antidote the
good people announced for the follow
ing night: "An answer to Ingersoil!"
Circulars were even scattered about
the hall the night before, and one was
handed to Ingersoil by mistake as he
made his way toward the platform.
lie was fairly into his subject, when
a mule attached to one of the vehicles
about the entrance opened up an oppo
sition, after the manner of mules. In
gersoil paused, listened intently till
the music ceased for an instant, then,
shaking a menacing finger In the di
rection whence the sound had come,
he cried:
"Hold on there! You stop! Can't
You play fair? This Is my evening!
You are advertised for to-morrow
night!" Illustrated Sunday Magazine.
ft, ,. l.j 'id published July JMM. a,
ot Kansas) Gfil
i'ord countv (
Office of County Cleik, Dodge City, Kan
hum .lulv III IIII'H. ,
Notice is Inn 1 y iriven mar en ine 7unuay
ot July, IWik, a p ill inn (sued by (,. h.Vltent
Hint eleven iiini in, prrsi'iiti'il loMheJ
l ourd of ( diml y ( n Hi in i.-t-1 1 mi l a of t lie 1
county unit state ntori'niiii, praying for thejj
viewing and estnbllsliliig ol a certain road,if
ilrxi-.i'ibcil as lollows, to-wit : i
Beginning at ill" northwest corner of aec-y
Hon 4, in towni-lilp range li'i, and from 8
Hiciier south on lln- section line micmili,f
nun e or less, between sections 4 and 8, toS
and terminating at the i-ouihwest coi-Ler off!
said si'i-tlou 1, all In said J-'oril county, Kau.';
Whi'M-iipon said lioaid of County Ct'm-S
uilM.ioiii'1's appointed (lie following nanicift
persons, viz: A. t. Biomllv, Krwin Ktreilf f',
MUd S . T. I.liigett as -viewers, with lnstiue-;
lions 10 mei t l 'hi- ili-j-lgnntcil place of be- .
jiuuiiiif ol i-.iid pi'niiiseit load on Alonduv.jf '
August :ii-d. men. at in o'clock u. in., and pro-1
ci-eil to view said i i- iiii and give all parties a I
l.ci.ni .
Ily niiler o tlie Hour- of County Coinmls-sloiii'i.-,
Jnlv "111, I'.ms.
scnl County Clerk.
First published July 23, 1W)8. li;
iH-purtincnt of the Interior, l.tindtmice atJ
Undue Cilv. Kansas, July Is, J
iu l.r,.)iv ulvun tlmf. William If V
Miller. OI UOllgu ln. , DiiiisnB, wiiu, may 4
mur mull Ilnniutfwid Aimlicntlon Nn.Ir
Mn (1tl fnrliilBl i unfl fc'.l i,t i"
8Vi section :w, lownsnip zo, rnugo a, wkb (,
OT otn 1 . HI., nas I1IPI1 IIOIICC Ul DID IJIlCUllUUf
to make final Commutation proof, to estab-1
lish claim to the land above described, be-g
fore the Register anil BeceWer of theU. 8,;
Z(tli day of August, lUis. It,
Claimant namei as wiincBors; ucwiKiimu-j.
T i 1 li,,... ulvnn nf Vnilan k u ti a u a
111, il i r i auu iicui i. v. n i . .
John Anders and Harriet Anders, of Ijodgev
" a XT T T t. iTVT Tt T
11 r, AUajLiinjiu, negiBier.
the if.
Always Gocd.
"Ah, yonder goes a wicked beauty,"
said the Fool, the while he pointed out
a very handsome woman in the street.
"Friend Fool, there is no such thing
as a wicked beauty," was the Sage's
"But, Master Sage, that beauty I
am showing you, she's very wicked!"
cried the Fool. "Why, she has ruined
men galore! Wicked well, I should
say she was!"
The Sago smiled simply as he made
"You mar he right In that the wom
an's wicked. But "
Ho paused an instant to drive hom
his point.
"Her beauty, Fool, is good, exceed
ing , good ! " Horteberger's Weekly.
First published July 3
Tn Whnm ltMav Concern;
In pursuance of an order mtde
i!or,1 d rniinlv Commissioner .
County of Ford In the Stat of Kansas, In i,
regular session on the IDtli day of June, 191 '8,j.
UOUVDWllOlCUVl-cu u.iv,jl, . w T'.r
Simpson, O. II. Walton, James Biattery, C.
N. Beck, J. L. Uraddock, H. A. Ferklns, WnU
Perkins, P. J. Sluttery, John J. Slattery,!
Wm. Slattery, Joseph btiltt, O. C. Biattery,?.
T. Cavanaugh, CoDrad Box, Smith L. Plne,"
A. Morrow. C. E. Baker. K. B. Herron, J. F.f
Davis, J. J. Lantry, Geo. Brlicoe, Men Brts-f
coe. Clias. J. Wootlrlck, Jonathan Scott, Hi .
W. Dorsett, W. H. Hailing, C. P. Bartley, Tl
B. Coleman, Jacob 8. Quick, E. F. Bogart, F.
W. Bteele, K. K. Moody. Weo, H.Torllue, Ed.fi
L. Shaffer, A.J. Seltsam, F. J. Bandy, T. M.f;
burger, J. A. Padgett, 8. W. Nichols, O. F. :'i
Wevand. J. C. Holiblus, C. A. Watson, F. M.V
Lyness. G. E. Sheldon, F. II. Hamilton, Myei.-
L,uwrence, a. diiiki-s, i.v.v....,.
householders of said county, residing In the;
vicinity where It g proposed to lay out and ,
establish the road below mentioned, have! ;
presented to said board their certain pe j
titlon, praying the laying out and estab-i
iishment of a road In said com ty,.as fol-r
lows: Beginning at a point on the half -iee-j;
tiou line between the northwest fourth anol
,.A a ... I..., riMiri w nr upfiirin m. in inwiw
ship a. range S!, where said half section llnf,
Is intersected by public road No. 09, on the
north boundary of the A. T.B.F. Kallwau
Company's right-of-way, and from thence")
east on said naif -section line to and termln-,1)
ating at the western terminus of Avenuii
"A" In the City of Spearvllle, Kansas.
Whereupon, the lioaid of County CommlsJ
sloners, Me Mayrath, W.C. Hunker, and WK
.1. liavles. viewers duly appointed, will meef
at the place of beginning of said propose,
road on 6th day tf August A. 1. 190, atli
o'clock ti. m.. and urocced to view said roau!
And to give all parties a hearing. ,
Witness my hand and the seal of said l-ora
county ailixed at my olllce in said countyt'
this llth day of July, A. I). 19As. I
I seal I 8. II. CONNAWAY, County Clerk
for the
Summer -(
Let us help you to
decide the question.
"Northern and Eastern Summer
Resorts" is en attractive illus
trated booklet telling of the
many pleasures to be enjoyed
in Chicago, ot the Wisconsin
or Minnesota or Great Lakes
resorts, at Niagara Falls, down
the St. Lawrence River, in the)
Adirondacks, or on the Atlantio
sea coast.
"Under the Turquoise Sky" tells
of the delights of Colorado and
the Rockies 80 pages, beau
tifully illustrated.
May I lend you either one
and tell you about our
splendid aervide and!
anecial cummer Aruraianf
taroa? H

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