OCR Interpretation


The Globe-republican. (Dodge City, Kan.) 1889-1910, June 03, 1909, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84029853/1909-06-03/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

" i ' ; I -,
w.:-ir!'!,''''"J''"',',,''t
f t
I,'.
V,
lit-
5,
i:
i?
iii M " H i I T-'l I I
The Clobe-nepubllcan
Globa-rUpublloaii Pt C, Pata,
4 , 't
DODGE CITY, t t KAN.
EYES HURT BY STRONG LIGHT
Intensity of Illumination a lad Thing
for tha Human Organa
, of Vision. ,
A food deal hai been beard of lata
t the Injurious effect of certain forma
f lighting on the eyesight; and our
tomparative Ignorance of what are
tnown as the ultra-violet rays of the
ipectrum has made tbem an obvious
tcapegoat But It Is equally likely
Aat human eyesight suffers from the
nere intensity of Illumination which
afforded by artificial light. In an
irdinary room In which the sun's rays
lo not actually penetrate, the daylight
which filters in is often as low as
tne tenth a candle-power for each
iquare Inch of illuminated surface. It
nay even be as little as one-hun-Jredth,
and certainly is no greater
han that in the rooms of Queen Anne
Houses where the walls are paneled
tnd the email windows have small
panes and heavy wooden frames. The
intrinsic brightness of nearly all arti
Bclal lights is much greater than this,
ffhlch accounts for the Injurious ef
fects they produce on the eyes if lo
cated within the range of vision.
Only Two Fires In 70 Years.
The city of Cartagena, in the Re.
public of Colombia, is one spot where
:he business of being a fireman is no
treat drain on the nervous system,
according to Joseph K. Duffy of San
Francisco, who spent some months In
Cartagena.
"There have been two fires in Car
'.agena In the last 70 years," Mr. Duf
fy said. "One man who now is grow
'ng old says his father remembers as
a small boy when a bouse in the town
was burned. That was an accident.
Hie other fire, which happened recent,
'y, eay about a dozen years ago, was
oellered to have been of an incen
diary origin.
"But these fives did not destroy the
houses in which they happened, be
tause the bouses are built of stone.
All that can burn is what is inside.
This felicitous state of affairs is as
cribed by eome of the Inhabitants to
the influence of San Pedro Claver, a
priest of Cartagena a couple of cen
turies back, who within the last ten
years was made a saint."
Played Before Mendelssohn.
Eighty-one and an organist still,
and a woman at that! This old-age
prodigy away back in the '30s she
was an infant prodigy is a London
er earned Ellen Day, who, according
to M. A. P., still displays amazing
rigor and vitality. For seven and
twenty years she has been organist
of Christ church, in the Westminster
part of the English metropolis; be
fore taking this position she played
at another church in the same bor
ough for 18 years.
Aa a child she displayed her gifts
before Liszt, Mendelssohn, Chopin and
Queen Victoria. Mendelssohn, indeed,
was so pleased with her playing of
some of bis compositions that he
wanted to take her to Lelpsic and su
pervise her further musical education
there, but his offer was not accepted.
This organ-playing octogenarian has
i never married.
Keeping Time in Holland.
"Railroad time, as we generally un
derstand the phrase In the United
States, is a little ahead of the 'town'
time, but in The Hague, the quaint old
capital of Holland, all private and un
official clocks and watches are kept
20 minutes fast," said Gerald Wal
thall. "When it is noon in the railway sta
tion, postofflce and other government
buildings of The Hague the timepieces
In the shops and the watches of the
sturdy burghers show 12:20 p. m. Just
what reason there is for this I don't
know, although I asked enlighten
ment in many quarters. It seems a
custom that has been handed down
for generations, and the Dutch are too
conservative to change the ways of
their progenitors without some migh
ty inducement. Baltimore American.
Twas Ever Thus.
The nurse was wheeling the child
along in the baby buggy. Two ani
mals also occupied the buggy. They
were stuffed. The child held one
tenderly in her arms. She cooed to
it. The other was strapped inertly
to the side of the buggy, without ca
ress, without cuddling, looking sadly
out on the weary world with wide
glass eyes.
The stuffed animal in the arms of
the child was a possum. The unca
ressed animal strapped to the side
of the buggy was a Teddy bear.
)
- Would Have Home Course.
Mrs. Julian Heath presided at the
meeting which was held the other day
in New York for the purpose of urg
ing the creation of a federal bureau to
Instruct mothers in the care of their
homes and families. ,
" 'Jamaican Women Want Ballot "
The latest part of the world to be re
ported aa making a commotion in fa
vor of giving women the ballot is the
British West Indies. In Jamaica the
1 sther day the legislature killed the bill
anabling women to vote by the slen
derest of margins. Instead of being
Httcouraged, the women of Jamaica de
:lare their willingness to fight a hun
lied years or longer for their rights.
Where Germans Lead. ,
The Clnrmans are the world's great-
tat cl.c:a!f!ts.
J Ml ! H ! 1 1' M I
I KAHSAS HAPPENINGS I
IIIIIIIIIIMIM1IIIIMI1
War Records for G. A. R.
A gift of valuable government rec
ordfr of the Civil war was presented
to the Burnslde post, O. A. R., Kan
sas City, Kan. by Attorney Thomas
J. White, who was for six years
private secretary to the late Sen
ator J. J. Ingalls, and during this time
collected books from many sources.
There are 120 volumes in the collec
tion, originally costing about $700, but
now because some of them are out
of print probably worth more than
$1,000. In addition Mr. White presented
the post with 4x3 foot roller official
maps of each of the great battlefields
of the war. N. G. Jones, post com
mander, said recently that a special
meeting of his staff would be called
Immediately to extend resolutions of
thanks to Mr. White. He said that the
collection is now of almost Incalcul
able value and that especially protect
ed cases would be prepared for the
books, which are now stored In the
basement of the public libarary In
Huron park.
Sold Their Railroad Stock.
The board of commissioners of Rooks
county has sold $60,000 worth of stock
held In the Missouri Pacific railroad
company for a consideration of $12,000.
The bonds were voted 20 years ago to
aid In the construction of the road
from Alton to Stockton, and the stock
Issued in return for" the bonds has
been considered absolutely worthless
aver since it has been in the hands of
the county. They were practically lost
and It required a half day's work of
the commissioners and several other
:ounty officers to locate them. The
stock was sold to a man named Jor
dan, and when he was asked who he
was buying them for he answered that
the least number of questions asked
the better it would be for the county.
Kind Hearted Kansans.
Mayor Wertz and several ministers
of Colby are busy raising money by
subscription to send little Hazel Pool
to Chicago where she will be taken In
to a hospital and an operation per
formed in the hopes of restoring her
to health. When a small child Hazel
fell off a bridge and her spine was in
lured. She is able to move about now
only by the aid of crutches. The men
taking an interest In the child have
received considerable encouragement
from Chicago doctors regarding the
child's ultimate recovery.
Big Land Deal in Belolt.
One of the largest land deals ever
made In this part of the state was
closed this week when the sum of
$125,000, or average of about $40 per
acre. For some time past J. M. Kepple
owned the land and recently traded It
to J. W. McKamey for valuable real
estate property In Kansas City, and
by Mr. McKamey was sold to W. S.
Barnett, W. D. Libby, Charles Eberle
and George Mumford of Glen Elder.
The ranch Is located southwest of
Cawker City In Osborne county. The
deal was made In Debit.
Kansas Youths to Take Examination.
Congressman Victor Murdock has
designated the following young men
living in his district to take the ex
amination for admission to the naval
acadmy at Annapolis: Principal,
Clifford Seellg Kile of Canton; first
alternate, Arthur Blydenburgh of
Wichita; second alternate, James T.
Richards of Wellington; third alter
nate, Earl H. Martin of Belle Plalne.
The examination will be held June 15
at Annapolis.
New Bank at Hoxle.
It has been announced that a new
bank Is to be established In Hoxle and
will be known as the Hoxle State
bank, with a capital of $25,000.
Contracts to Sell His Wheat
The Tyler Milling company made a
contract with W. G. Schmidt, one of
Geary county's farmers, to buy all ot
the wheat he raises this year on his
65 acres of wheat land. Mr. Schmidt
was at the mill and stated he would
consider a proposition to sell from the
threshing machineand he( was offer
ed $1 per bushel. . After thinking the
matter over he decided to sell, and the
contract was made. The wheat was
bought on a sliding scale and should
tes 68 pounds for the dollar price. A
number of farmers are talking of sell
ing their wheat for that price.
)
Vote Bonds for New Roard.
The several townships in Reno and
Howard counties have voted ' . bonds
for building the Wichita, Kinsley and
Scott City railroad. This Insures the
building ot the road. It is being built
by the farmers and will leave the
main line of the Missouri Pacific at
Andal and run to Scott City. It will
be operated by the Missouri Pacific.
I Ned Only t Day After Wife Died,
William J. Boggs died in Salina
Just three day after his wife's death
occurred. Ha waa 71 years old and
had lived in this city for the past 40
years. He serVed in the civil war la
the Twenty-seventh Illinois volun
teers. To Erect a Soldiers' Monument
A monument to the memory of the
soldiers of Salina who fought in recent
wars is to be erected by the people of
Salina, probably at the gate of Oak
date park.
DEWS OF THE WEEK
Host Important Happenings of the
! Past Seven Dayi.
Interesting Items Gathered From all
-, Parta of tho World Oondensed
" Into Small Space for the Bon
fit of Our Readers.
From National Capital.
The . senate refused by a vote
of 36 to 47 to strike the Dutch stan
dard test out of the sugar schedule as
proposed by Senator Brlstow of Kan
sas. The International commission of
fisheries appointed to develope meas
ures for the propogatlon and protec
tion of food fish met In Washington.
By the decisive vote of 50 to 33 the
Bcnate decided to postpone until June
10 the further consideration of the In
come tax question In connection with
the, tariff.
England, France and Germany have
signified their desire to take part In
the International 'conference for the
conservation of national resources pro
posed by the United States, Canada
and Mexico.
Senator Brlstow of Kansas made a
speech In the senate in which he ad
vocated the lowering of the duty on
sugar.
President Taft addressed the gradu
ates of Howard University and pres
ented to the 100 negro students their
diplomas.
Two national holidays, Decoration
day and the Fourth of July, falling on
Sunday this year, President Taft is
sued an executive order granting leave
to all government employes on the
Monday following.
The sheriff, his deputy and four cit
izens of Hamilton county, Tennessee
have been by the supreme court of the
United States declared guilty of con
tempt and have been cited to appear
for sentence. Their offense is in con
nection with the lynching of a negro
after the supreme court had granted
his petition for an appeal.
An amendment to the tariff bill of
fered In the senate providing for the
removal of the duty on lumber was
defeated by a vote of 25 to 56. Of
those voting for the amendment 15
were Republicans while 10 were Dem
ocrats. The bouse has passed the Philip
pine tariff bill and referred the presi
dent's message to the ways and means
committee.
Domestic Items.
Farmingdale a small town 25 miles
southeast of Rapid City, S. D., was
struck by a tornado and many build
ings wrecked.
Three men have been arrested at
Omaha charged with robbing the mall
car on the Overland limited near that
city a few days ago and eight mall
pouches and a large quantity of torn
letters and packages were found In
the attic of a school building near
where they were arrested. A fourth
man escaped.
The city officials of Pasadena, Cal.,
have cut the cables and wires of the
Sunset Telephone company because
the company Is operating without a
license, and the police are preventing
the company from making repairs.
An earthquake shock lasting several
seconds was felt In Indiana, Illinois,
Wisconsin, Michigan, Iowa and Mis
souri. The only damage reported was
bf a minor nature.
A party of masked night riders vis
ited the home of Dennis Washburn at
Claysvllle and destroyed bis tobacco
barn leaving a note ordering him to
plant his land to corn,
Orlando A. Cheney postmaster at
Fort Scott, Kan., is dead from
paralysis.
The managers of the principal glass
factories held a meeting and decided
to curtail the output as under present
conditions the factories are run at a
loss.
The Brotherhood of Railway Train
men has elected W. G. Lee president.
Iowa claims a part of Omaha and a
suit is pending In the United States
circuit court. It is claimed the Mis
souri river changed its course In 1872
and cut the land off from Iowa.
The forty-eighth annual conclave ot
the Knfghts Templar of Missouri was
held at Carthage.
A banquet attended by 1,500 rail
road men, executive officials and work
ers was held at St, Louis during the
meeting of the railroad Y. M. C. A.
The Presbyterian general assembly
in session at Denver decided that min
isters and laymen connected with that
church should not use tobacco.
' Reports received by tne Oklahoma
State Board of Agriculture state that
the hall and floods have practically
ruined the oats and wheat crop of
Central Oklahoma.
New battleship Missouri arrived at
New Orleans from Natchez, Miss., at
7 o'clock p. m. The Mississippi left
Natchez at 5 o'clock a. m. and covered
the distance 275 miles in 14 hours, a
record for the trip. .
More than 6,000 miners have gone
on a strike near Charleston, W. Va.
The Brotherhood of Railway Train
men has passed resolutions condemn
ing the present Immigration laws and
favoring the exclusion of illiterate and
undesirable classes.
The first two canteloupes received
at Los Angeles from the Imperial val
ley sold for $5 each. v
The flrement's strike on the Georgia
Railroad, which has completely tied up
that line, is causing a serious conges
tion of United States mall at Augusta
and Atlanta. 1 -.'"v..- : ; ,
Four miners were. klHed In a mine
near Joplln, Mo., by falling rock from
tho roof of the drift.
Mall trains were run on the Georgia
Railroad without opposition but an
attempt to move a freight caused a
riot and the engine was uncoupled and
fled with the negro fireman.
A VIncennes, lnd woman has secur
ed a Judgment for $5,000 against a
sajoon keeper because her husband
was drowned while under the influence
of liquor sold to him by the 'saloon
man. 1 ' -
f The Harrlman railroads , have
placed an order for 105 locomotives
which is the largest order placed since
the panic of 1907. '
The lower house of the Illinois leg
islature has passed a bill 'abolishing
capital punishment and substituting
life imprisonment.
The field artillery will this summer
be concentrated at Sparta, Wis., for
experimental firing. The government
has acquired several thousand acres
of land at Sparta.
Four persons were arrested at Wll
burton, Ok., by the federal authorities
charged with taking timber unlawfully
from Indian land. Four hundred thou
sand feet of lumber and a, quantity of
timber was seized.
The long deadlock in the Illinois leg
islature has been broken and Congress
man Lorlmer of Chicago has been
elected senator to succeed Albert J.
Hopkins whose term expired March 4.
One of the most notable Young
Men's Christian association gatherings
ever held occurred at St. Louis, be
ing the thirteenth international con
ference of the railroad department.
The first of the presents which Pres
ident Taft promised to forward to the
Cincinnati Zoological Garden has ar
rived at the Zoo. It was a handsome
specimen of Georgia Hoot Owl.
Ten entries for the national balloon
race to be held In Indianapolis, June 6,
have been announced. A silver trophy
will be presented to the winning pilot
by the Aero Club of America. '
A special from Watervllle, In Cen
tral Washington, states that a distinct
earthquake shock was felt there.
Three different passenger rates are
in effect In Missouri. Part ot the roads
charge three cents, others charge 2
while still others carry passengers for
two cents per mile.
After being a fugitive from Justice
four years Dr. W, J. Newton was ar
rested at St. Francis, Kan., and taken
to Hutchinson. He Is charged with
obtaining money under false pretenses.
The employment bureaus of Mis
souri and Illinois are arranging to
send 1,000 young women to St. Joseph
to work in the garment factories
where there are now 5,000 employed.
Foreign Affairs.
Japanese Strikers on the sugar
plantations near Honolulu have been
paid oft and ordered to leave the
quarters they have occupied.
A Berlin newspaper is authority for
the statement that the examination of
records in Yildiz palace show that
Abdul-Hamld paid the French ambas
sador 2,000 Turkish pounds, monthly
and the Russian ambassador 1,000
pounds per month. Both have been
recalled.
The last Cuban Intervention cost the
United States $7,000,000.
A severe epidemic of typhus has
broken out at Kahrkov, Russia. One
thousand cases have been registered
and all the educational Institutions are
closed.
Nlcolal Selden of St. Petersburg
has been sentenced to Imprisonment
in tho fortress for publishing Count
Leo Tolstoi's "Thou Shalt Not Kill"
and other political pamphlets.
The 192 Baptists arrested on a
mountain top charged with conducting
an illegal meeting have been sentenc
ed to terms of imprisonment at
Odessa, Russia.
King Edward's horse MIroru has
won the English Derby, leading a field
of 15 and winning a purse of $32,250.
Fighting has occured In Santo
Domlnlngo between the Revolutionists
and the government troops.
One of the worst washouts since the
floods of last June has demoralized
traffic on the Northern Pacific in
Montana.
Andrew Carnegie of New York has
arranged to give $1,000,000 for the
establishment of a "hero fund" in
France under practically the same con
ditions as govern similar funds In the
United States, England and Scotland.
Personal.
F. P. Baker generally known in Kan
sas as "Father" Baker died in Topeka
at the home, of his grandson, Floyd
Baker-from paralysis, wr. Baker was
the dean of Kansas editors having
done more than any other to mould
public opinion in the formative days
of the state. He was in his 90th
year.
The will of the late H. H. Rogers
leaves practically all of the oil man's
property estimated at about $75,00,000
to the widow and four children. The
children get one-half of their portion
when they are 40 years old while the
remaining half they may dispose of
only by will.
President Taft attended the meet
ings of the Yale clubs at Pittsburg,
Pa. '
A. L. Sponsler of Hutchinson, Kan.,
has been named by Gov. Stubbs as a
regent of the state arglcultural col
loge.' ' '
A. H. Lotze, head of the firm of A.
Lotze Sons ft Company, well known
Cincinnati manufacturers of stoves,
committed suicide by placing a revol
ver to his mouth and firing a bullet in
to his brain. He was 60 years old. '
M. C. Burch, representing the de
partment of Justice is authority for
the statement that land fraud cases In
Colorado and other western states are
to be punished with vigor.
Indictments against Gov, Haskell
and six others were returned by the
federal grand Jury at Tulsa, Ok. The
charge is having secured town lots by
fraud.
HE PUZZLED THE BRITISHER
Evidently ' Doorkeeper Had " Never
Heard of the Lord That Amerl
,; ). ean Minister Served. . -v
Judge George JF. Lawton Of the Mid
dlesex probate court told me' a story
the other day of an American minis
ter who was spending his sabbatical
year.; traveling ;; Abroad; Arriving In
London, he made every effort to get
an Intimate view of the two branches
of parliament In session. Ot course
ho strangsr is allowed on the floor of
the house, of lords, but the minister
not knowing this, and with the usual
amount of American push, tried to
make his way in. There is a rule,
however, that servants of the various
lords may be admitted to speak to
their ministers. Seeing the minister
walking boldly in, the doorkeeper
asked:
"What lord do you serve?"
"What lord?" repeated the aston
ished American, "the lord Jehovah I"
For a moment the doorkeeper hesK
tated and then admitted him. Turn
ing to an assistant standing near, bo
said:
"He must mean one of those poor
Scotch lairds." Boston Record.
Is Tired of Praying. '
A little girl in St. Louis the other
evening was going through the usual
form of prayer: "God bless mamma,
and papa and make me a good girl,"
and so on, when all at once she
semed to come to a decision. "Now
that Is the last time I am going to
say that prayer," she said, very grave
ly, looking at her mother. "You are
older than I am' and It is your place
to ask for all those things and I dont
see any use in two people's asking
the same thing." Since then she has
firmly refused to pray, insisting that
it is her mother's place to ask God
for blessings.
Laundry work at home would be
much more satisfactory if the right
Starch were used. In order to get the
desired stiffness, it is usually neces
sary to use so much starch that the
beauty and fineness of the, fabric is
hidden behind a paste of varying
thickness, which not only destroys the
appearance, but also affects the wear
ing quality of the goods. This trou
ble can be entirely overcome by using
Defiance Starch, as it can be applied
much more thinly because of its great
er strength than other makes.
Quite True.
Marian, a little three-year-old, is
very stubborn. One day, when she
was fretful, her mother, wishing to
engage her mind, attracted her atten
tion to a cow in a vacant lot and asked
what it was.
Marian replied, "boss" (horse) and
stubbornly refused to give in. Her
mother, wishing to get a correct an
swer without scolding, asked: "What
eats grass besides a horse T" ."More
hoss," was the quick response. De
lineator. , Continual Doubt.
"How many children have you?"
said the tourist, affably.
"I dunno exactly," answered the
tired-looking woman.
"You don't know?"
"Not for certain. Willie's gone
flshln', Tommy's breakin' in a colt
Georgle's' borrowed his father's shot
gun to go hunting' an' Esmeralda Ann
Is thinkln' of elopin'. I never know
how many I've got till supper time
comes, so's I can count 'em."
The Young Dream.
The light was soft la the conserva
tory. "But," said the ybung girl, nervously
plucking to pieces a mauve orchid,
"but there are microbes in kisses."
The plashing ot the fountain min
gled with the low, deep voice of tho
youth. '
"My microbes," he murmured, pas
sionately, "are so lonely 1"
The Vegetarian.
Nebuchadnezzar was eating grass.
"Yes he remarked. "I have come
down to being a consumer."
Herewith he regretted his lost es
tate. . , ,.. , -r i i
OPERATION
HER ONLY
CHANCE
disease,
T
! , !'
c I
J, , ;
it
WasCuredbyLydiaRPiak
ham'sVegetableCompound Adrian, Ga." I suffered' untold
misery from a female weakness and
ana x couia not stana nwrv
than a minute at
time. My doctor
said an operation
was the only
chance I had, and
I dreaded it almost
as much as death.
One day I wa
reading now. other .
women had been.
cured by Lydia . .
Pinkhain's Vege
table Compound,
and rinntded to trr
Dilnia T ha1 tnlran nna hsiff.lA f
was better, and now I am completely"
cured." Lena V. Hbnby, Koute No.
8, Adrian, Ga. .
Why will women take chances with,
an operation or drag out a sickly,
balf-hearted existence, missing three
fourths of the Joy of living, when they
can find health in Lydia . Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound?
For thirty years It has been the
standard remedy for female ills, and
has cured thousands of women who
have been troubled with such ail
ments as displacements, inflammation,
ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregulari
ties, periodic pains, backache, indiges
tion, and nervous prostratloa '
II you have the slightest doubt '
that Lydia E. Plnkham'a Vege
table Compound will help you
write to Mrs. Plnkham at Lynn,
Mass- for advice Your letter
will be absolutely confidential,
and the advice free.
, TENDER, BUT NOT LOVING.
Walter (to customer, who bad com
plained that bis steak is not tender
enough) Not tender enough! D'you
expect it to kiss you!
Logical Reasoning.
A certain young man's friends
thought be was dead, but he was only
in a state of coma. When, in ample
time to avoid being burled, he showed
signs ot life, he was , asked bow it
seemed to be dead.
"Dead?" he exclaimed. "I wasn't
dead. I knew all that was going on.
And I knew I 'wasn't dead, too, be
cause my feet were cold and I was
hungry."
"But how did that fact make you
think you were still alive?" asked on
of the curious.
"Well, this way: I knew that If I
were in heaven I wouldn't be bun
gry. And if I was in the other place
my feet wouldn't be cold."
Household Hint.
"Do you know how to use a chafing
dish?"
"Yes," answered Mr. Sirius Earker.
"I have some novel ideas on the sub
ject." -
"What are they?"
"The best way I know of to use a
chafing dish is to punch a hole In
the bottom of it, paint it green and
plant flowers In it." Washington
Star. -
Men Csn Care for Themselves. (
A coal company in the Hocking vaVj
ley, O., employs both men and mules.
One mule costs 1200, and in point of
work equals six men. The company
has this order standing on its books,
"When the roof gets weak, take out
the mules." Vancouver Mining Ex
change. .
Appetite Calls
For food which promotes a prompt flow of the
' digestive juices-
u -Sis)'
III
m ' '
Postumcc'rrL
!r .'jJL'- 1 d
0
W
f
i
in addition , to
supplying nour
ishment Post
Tdasties
is a most
delicious answer
to appetite.
It is, at the
same time, full of
the-
food-goodness of
White Corn, and
toasted to a crisp
delicious brown.
"The Taste Linscrs.
i
''
Popular pkj ioc; Large Family size 13c.
1-
XT
r

xml | txt