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The weekly herald. (Amarillo, Tex.) 1906-19??, September 12, 1907, Image 7

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THE WEEKLY HERALD, SEPTEMBER 12, 1907.
7
TO INVITE
GRAND LODGE
Amarillo Odd Fellows Begin
Work to Secure the State
Gathering in 1909
At the regular meeting of the Odd
Fellows Monday night, tho lodjje au
thorize.! tno appointing of a commit
tee to bi'Rln work toward Rotting tho
state grand lodgo here In 1909. Tho
next grand lodge meeting will bo In
Fort Worth next March but the plucc
for holding the 90! mooting should
be pretty well understood by that
time. By Betting In tho field early
and having plans ready for work,
the Amarlllo lodge expects to get
the big gathering without serious
difficulty.
The stale grand lodge Is attended
by between two and three thousand
people and la one of tho most Im
portant fraternal meetings of the
state. It has never yet gone north
of Fort Worth but the growing Im
portance of the Tanhandlo and of
Amarlllo will give a weight to the
Invitation of the Amarlllo Odd Fel
lows that will go far toward secur
Ing a meeting for the northwest
corner of tho big state.
The general Invitation committee
Already put at work by the Amarlllo
lodge is composed of twenty pant
grands of the lodge. This commit
tee will immediately communicate
with other lodges in the stato and
will seek to secure the active co-operation
of lodges over the Panhan
dle. The lodge In 'Amarlllo Is over fif
teen, years old and la now In the most
flourishing condition It has ever
known. Nearly 150 members are on
Its rolls and It enjoys a working
membership which gives the body ef
fectlve strength. Lack of adequato
and suitable hall accommodations has
somewhat handicapped part of the
lodge work heretofore but arrange
ments are under way which will with
In the ner future see the lodge ad
mlrably equipped with complete hall
and lodge rooms.
DALLAS ELKS ARE .
GETTING READY
"The Dallas men mighty soon
made us visiting Elks understand
that It wasn't money that Dalian
wanted from tho other lodges in the
state," said E. J. Witt, yesterday in
telling of the big state rally of Elks
at Dallas last wee's to discuss plans
for entertaining the national gather
ing of Elks in 1908. "The Dallas
Elks let us know that 'hey simply
wanted us to bo on hand when the
big time came and to help enter
tain the visitors from other states.
"It was the greatest kind of a
surprlso to mo as it was to most of
the other visiting Elks to find out
on what scale the Dallas men had al
ready started and how much they
lave already done. Fort Worth Is
working shoulder to shoulder with
Dallas and the words printed on our
menu cads about Fort Worth and
Dallas, "How far are we apart?" and
the answer "Not an inch" is true.
"When they called on me for my
sentiments in the matter after I had
listened to those other men talk, I
just got up and told thorn that I had
' a speech all right and that it was a
dandy but that if I stood tip there
and said it every man In tho room
who had ever heard Dick Bowman
would say right away, 'That's Dick
Bowman's speech. ' Well you should
have heard them yell, 'Hurrah for
Panhandle Dick' and 'Let's hear
Dick's speech.' 1 didn't give them
the speech but I did let them know
that Amarlllo and the Panhandle
ETks are already In the business to
boost for tho Dallas convention."
Come South.
The attention of the rest of the
country and the world Is being di
rected to this section. The South is
coming Into its own. This is the age
of advertising. Of course, it la nec
essary to have the goods. The pub
licity campaigns which .have marked
recent years have been successful be
cause of the advantages of the South.
Ours Is no fake game. We have
the opportunities and rich resources
awaiting development, all over the
South, Texas being In the lead s of
all the states in the union It Is first
in territory, climate ' and natural
wealth.
As one liistanco of the advantage
of advertising the South take, this
echo of the heralds of this section,
Sayg tho Wall Street Journal In a
recent issue:
" 'Go South, young man,' Is a new
axiom waiting Jor some Creely to
come along and appropriate. The
neglect of tho South since the civil
war Is a curious Illustration of bow
superficially we have peopled this
continent. The East has gained sev
enteen millions of population sloco
1S70. and tho West thirteen millions
moro than two hundred per cent.
But the South has gained but a lit
tle moro than eight millions, a large
proportion of which Is negro popula
tion, and has been almost wholly cut
from its life-giving tide of foreign
Immigration, notwithstanding its fa
vorable location on tho Atlantic sea
board. Today tho South is reviving.
She has cotton, metals, timber, fuel.
Her railroads are being extended and
Improved. She has cleared good
profits on several recent cropB, swung
Into tho currents of Immigration and
is becoming a rival of the West in
seeking population and Industries.
Dixie's future Is bright. Her trans
formation Is so recent that few Amer
icans realize today what opportuni
ties exist In her territory for the
farmer and merchant manufacturers
and capitalists."
Come South, young man, and old
man, too, and come to, Texas, the
Twentieth century Eldorado. Hous
ton Chronicle,
A TINE ABOUT AMAHILLO.
Dcandi Vaudeville BS-.etch Abounds
in UhhI Hits.
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Whether there Is anything In the
time that applies to Amarlllo or jiot
Is a question that would have, to be
left to Mr. Loyd Spencer or some
other competent authority to decide
but, the song that Spencer amuses
himself and the audience with aft
er his wife in "Her First Husband"
at the Deandl, has gone to fire the
cook, Is tilled with irresistible sa
tire on some Amarlllo conditions and
institutions that show a wonderful
opportunity for Improvement. From
the union station which appeals to
Spencer after the manner of a hen
house, to the water which never
makes Amarlllo hydrants leak be
cause it Isn't there, every verse brings
out a new bit of tuneful satire, and
naturally the audience keeps up an
insistent encoring for more till the
good natured singer has to call
halt to finish up the rest of the act.
There will be a complete change
of bill tonight but "Lawrence and
Sheridan" 'have a black and white
sketch which is said to b as.lrre
slstably funny as, fhe ghost act last
night. Miss Clara Wagner Is a mon
ologue artist of an excellence not
often seen. Her reflections on mar
ried life In the bill this week make
a collection of the cleverest kind of
sayings.
I'KOFIT IX PANHANDLE.
E. A. Pa ff rath Points to Opportune
ties In Dairying,
Farmers of the Panhandle, who
resldo In tho vicinity of Amarlllo,
are just now turning their attention
to dairying.
In speaking of this, Pat Paffrath
of Fort Worth said:
"I believe that dairying and small
stock farming will accomplish for the
Amarlllo country what diversification
of crops and cotton have accomplish
ed for the Vernon country. I be
lieve that tho Amarlllo country will
develop Into a great revelation to the
whole United States, for its possi
bilities In diversified farming, stock
raising, dairying and apple, grape
and p'lum growing are simply won
derful.
Cattle Take Premiums.
"The cattlo bred in the Amarlllo
country, namely the J. A.', the X. 1.
T.'s and the L. S.'a, have taken the
premiums at the fat stock shows at
Kansas City and Chicago n competi
tion with tho whole United . States,
The L. S. ranch for seven years has
branded over 73 per 'cent ;of calves.
R. S. Coon of Dalhart, has branded
this year out. of 1,000. pow-s 90 per
cent of calves. Hogs grow as fine' as
they do on earth In that whoje coun
try, and so tar as I know disease
among hogs Is unknown In the Ama
rlllo country. I am Informed that it
Is also a very fine poultry country.
I know that it is a fine sheep coun
try. It used to be full of sheep be
fore the cowman bought the land and
Ian out the sheep people.. They can
breed and develop fine horses and
mules in the Amarlllo country.
am told that Mr. Trigg, living about
twenty miles northeast of Amarlllo,
buys young mules In ,the black land
country of Texas and deveky43 thorn
Often The Kidneys Are
Weakened by Over-Work.
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
It uwd to 1e considered that only
urinary snd bladder troubles were to bo
traced to tue kidneys,
but now modern
science proves that
nearly all diseases
have their beginning
in the disorder of
these most important
organs.
The kidneys filter
and purify the blood
l ii i N inai is mcir work,
Therefore, when your kidueysare weak
or out of order, you can understand how
quickly your entire body is Hffected and
how every organ seems to fail to do its
duty.
If you are sick or "feel badly," begin
taking the great kidney remedy, Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Rout, because as soon
as your kidneys are well they will help
all the other organs to health. A trial
will convince anyone.
If you sre sick you can make no mis
take by first doctoring vour kidneys.
The mild and the extraordinary effect of
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the greut
kidney remedy, is soon realized. It
stands the honest for its wonderful cures
of the most distressing cases, and is sold
on its merits bv all
druggists in fifty-cent
bottles. ou may
have a sample bottlt nomnofSwmmp-Root
by mail free, also a pamphlet telling you
how to find out if you have kidney or
bladder trouble. Mention this iviper
when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., King
hamton. N. Y. Don't make any mistake,
but remember the name, Swamp-Root,
Dr. Kilmer's Swatnp-Root, and tlie ad
dress, Biugliamtou.N. Y., on every bottle.
In the Amarlllo country to his profit
and satisfaction.
Steers Bring Fancy Prices.
""The L. X. ranch for many years
successfully bred fine cattle, also
bought and developed young steers.
I have been Informed that Henry
Harding, who last year bought the
L. X. 2-year old steers, sold them
last fall for $32 a head. Loc Blvins,
who owns a part of the L. X. ranch,
I am informed, sold last February, a
lot of 4-year old steers at $38, which
at that time was considered a very
high price for steers. He sold them
to M. F. Ferguson of Kansas. Mr.
Ferguson, when receiving them, told
mo that they were In better condi
tion off the grass than his (Fergu
son's) steers In Kansas that had been
heavily roughed 'by his having fed
them.
Captain Burnett's Results.
"Captain S. B. Burnett, who owns
the Dixon creek ranch, northeast of
Amarlllo, on the Canadian river, ad
joining the L. X. ranch, has for a
number of years taken his yearling
steers from his Figure Eight and
(166 ranch, in King county, Texas,
to his Dixon creek ranch and devel
oped tho said steers, to his profit and
satisfaction, which proves what can
be done In the development of steers
Lin that country.
"All kinds of feed stuff, Including
alfalfa, can be successfully grown be
yond reasonable doubt In the Ama
rlllo country. The altitude Is above
malaria and the latitude is a fa
vorable one, giving cool nights the
year around, wlhch makes It health
ful for man and beast. They have
very pure and fine water and air In
the Amarlllo country and very few
insects, all of which goes to make It
a desirable stock farming and dairy
ing country.
What Families May Do.
"One of the reasons that dairying
Is always a desirable and profitable
Industry for any country Is that the
farmer whose riches consists In hav
ing a large family of children can
utilize his children's labor by having
them attend the dairy cows and feed
the skim milk to the hogs and poul
try of mornings before going to
school and In the evenings after re
turning from school, which means
the development of three of the most
profitable industries In one the
dairy, hog and poultry business, and
not only gives tho farmers' children
an education, but makes them prac
tical in three Industries as well 'as
teaches them something about prac
tical business methods, making them
very creditable citizens for any coun
try, and makes the entire family
prosperous and enables them to en
Joy a happy home, which Is the true
basis of the greatness of any country.
" Confidence In the Panhandle.
"For three reasons I have grout
confidence in the development of the
dairy business in the Amarlllo coun
try, and in bo doing develop a new
and profitable Industry Qver the en
tire state of Texas yes, In the en
tire Southwest,' twhlch in turn will
make It possible to develop tho
greatest packing Industry In the
Southwest that there is to be found
In the United States.
'"T0 much publicity cannot e
given to this business, In order that
our citizens might familiarize them
selves with the possibilities, of the
dairy business of the Amarlllo coun
try and In the entire Southwest.
"I believe "that the Agricultural
and Mechanical College of Texas,
and one-dollar auer-rttntik.mfmW
Jointly with the agricultural depart
ment of tho United States, should put
a dairy demonstration farm in tho
Amarlllo country, It. 8. Allen and
associates in the very near future
will put a dairy colony pn their L. X.
land, which will demonstrate what
can bo done, but It Is very desirable
to have a government demonstration
dairy farm, which will give out
things thut are official." Fort
Worth Stockman-Jourual.
Notice to Creditors.
Estate of Mary M. Sweet, deceased.
Whereas, letters of administration
upon the estate Of Mary M. Sweet,
deceased, were granted to tho under
signed by the Couuty Court of Pot
ter County, on the 27th day of Oc
tober, A. D. 1906. all persons hold
ing claims against said estate are re
quired to present tho same within
the time prescribed by law.
My residence is at Amarlllo, Tex
as, and my postofflce address is at
Amarlllo, Texas, care of Madden &
Truelove. DON A. SWEET,
By Maddeu & Truelove, Attorneys.
33 4c
EXCHANGE COMMENTS.
One advantage of not living in cast
Texas Is that we do not have to buy
mosquito bars nor disinfect our back
yards and streets with ausafoudlty
and other things just -as hard to
spell. Down In San Antonio they
aro having a "fumigation day" and
are boasting about it just like El
Paso boasts when she gets u new
railroad. El Paso Herald.
Tho northwestern states have not
had a good shower of rain for a
month and are reported dryer than
Kansas with the lid on. Live Stock
Reporter. .1 r.h
Forakor is a confessed vlana'patter.
They are calling Taft siandatrstd
dler. Memphis News 8(jloittr.
The comparison," "As scarce as
ben's teeth," Is 'sbout to give away
to "As scarce as an old maid's birth
days." Dallas News,
David "h. Whumore, of Hopkins,
and Mrs. Notta Banes of Maryvllle,
yesterday took out a marriage li
cense in St. Jos' ,ih.' The lady's name
Is now Notta Whltmore, which sug
gests a pun, but with the bride's
feeling at heart, wo forbear. St.
Joseph N.cw'8-pre5s.
The Lw of Compensation The
rose that smells the sweetest is tho
first to fade. That the boy who runs
the fastest s the out to soonest Jade.
That the brightest of the evenings
has the gloomiest of dawns. That
the man that has the biggest yard
must cut the biggest lawn. Plaln
vlow News.
Stay young as long as you can.
Sing, dance, talk nonsense, play,
romp, run, Jump and have as good
a time as you can and as long as you
can. Dignity and sedateness are all
well enough in their place, but don't
bo too eager to search for the places
where dignity and sedateness are de
manded. Ex, .
It didn't take the harvester trust
vry long to "bow to the law."
Neither Is it likely to "disorganize
and reorganize." Gradually the
Texas anti-trust law Is getting be
yond the reach of even such an In
tangible force as "senatorial Influ
ence." Houston Chronicle.
Missouri seems to have "reached
"boom" prices In real estate. Henry
Delm having sold forty acres of
land two miles south of Maryville to
Mont Patrick of Mexico, Mo., for
$7,000 cash. The price per acre was
$175. This Is the top price for farm
land In that vicinity. Rural World.
Mr. David Rankin, of Atchison
county, who had made $1,000,000
out of Missouri soil and now has 17,-
000 acres of corn that Is growing
well. Is a good object lesson to teach
the boys why they ought , to stay on
the farm. The Missouri farmer who
farms right, as. Mr. Rankin has al
ways done, Is a person who possesses
a clear tltlo to Independence and af
fluence. St. LouU Republic. ,
Fighting Mosquitoes. rd hafi
come to our esrs about the pestif
erous mosquito bothering the pedal
extremetles of the gentler sex of our
city. We are In recejpt of a num-1
ber of recipes: (1) Pej your gowk
down to tho ground so that, .the
"skeeter" can't get under. (2)
Wear hosiery advertised 'by jfour
home merchant s "nonskeeferless,
nondewless) and .In fact :guirantecd
to be the regular campmeetlnpr size
and weight." Johnson Conhtjr Journal
COXTUACTOH TAKKM I'll A lift ti.
Actual Construction Commenced on
New Waylnnd Building.
Today O. M. Southworth. of Gl-
rard, Kan., started to work on the
new Wayland building on the corner
of Fourth and Taylor streets. Un
less delays In receiving material hold
up the work too much, the contract
or expects to got the building as
planned, completed within five weeks
from the time the material Is placed
on tho ground. Mr. Southworth will
have general charge of tho work but
Mr. Wayland himself expects to be
In Amarlllo In a short time to per
sonally oversee the work and to look
after his other affairs In tho city.
Mr. Southworth has just finished
the contract for the new Appeal to
Reason building In dlrard. This
building was built specially for tho
great Socialist weekly and Is one of
the most perfectly designed and com
plete printing plants of Its kind In
existence.
SANTA VK PAYS ItEWARD.
ft Ives $1,000 to Cump Cook and Hus
band and $250 to Two Others.
Mrs. MInnio Houdushell and her
husband will receive $1,000 and
Frank Jackson and C. B. Aylesworth
$200 each for their part In saving
tho California limited on tho Santa
Fe from going through a bridge early
In tha morning of Aug. It near
Hilt, Mo. J. E. Hurley, general
manager of the Santa Fe, was au
thorized yesterday by tho executive
department to make drafts on the
treasurer for the amounts named and
present them to the persons named
with the compliments of the Santa
Fe.
John Houdeshell was employed as
a laborer and his wife, Minnie, as a
cook by Frank Johnson, a small con
tractor, at a camp located nnr bridge
No. 4S9, on 'the Missouri division of
the Santa Fe near Hart, Mo. Ayls-
worth also was employed at the
camp. The . California limited was
due to puss Hart at 5:23 a. m. About
4 o'clock on the morning of Aug.
11 Mrs. Houdeshell was awakened
by a loud crash. She called her hus
band, who dressed immediately and
went to an adjoining tent and awak
ened Jackson and Aylsworth.
The three men Hhen proceeded to
the bridge land found that the west
abutment had given way and the sin
gle steel girder had dropped five
feet, leaving the track In the air.
Perceiving the , danger Houdeshell
ran for lanterns and ho and Jackson
started in opposite directions to stop
approaching trains, while Aylesworth
remained on the ground to be ready
for any emergency. Houdeshell ran
toward tho west and stopped the
California limited saving the passen
gers and crew.
When the passengers realized the
danger they had escaped tliey lm
mediately made up a substantial
purse and presented It to Mrs.
Houdeshell, and after arriving at
Chicago all the passengers signed a
set of resolutions which wttis sent to
the Santa Fe to be transmitted to
Mrs. Houdeshell. The resolutions
and the drafts will be presented to
the woman and the men this week.
Chicago Tribune.
SKILL FRACTURED AT PLANT.
Lewis A. Cook Victim of Almost
Fatal Accident Yesterday.
Lewis A. Cook, a young machinist
employed at the Water & Light Co.'s
plant, in Installing some of the new
machinery, Is at tho sanitarium suf
fering from a wound in his skull
that almost caused his death. Yes
terday Cook was working around
one of tho wells across Second street
from the power plant and while he
was under the tower a massive Iron
hook from 'the top of the forty foot
tower dropped and struck him on
the top of the hoad. The blow splin
tered his skull and for a Dime he was
wholly unconscious. He was taken
as soon as possible to tho sanitarium
and there the surgeons on first ex
amination gave little hope for his
recovery. Last night Dr. McMcnns,
assisted by others, operated on tho
Injured man and removed splintered
fragments of bono from the wound.
Several clots of blood which had
formed were also removed. After the
operation, Cook rallied remarkably
well and spent a favorable night.
He Is a man of strong constitution
and today, tho surgeons express hope
that he will completely recover.
Cook Is unmarried and came here
a few. weeks ago from Sandusky,
Ohio, where'hls mother now lives.
Bilkers' Week In Chicago.
Special to Dally panhandle.
Chicago, Sept. 10. This Is bak
ers' week tin Chicago. Hun
dreds of manufacturers of the
'Istaff of life," as well .as sweeter
and daintier delicacies, congregating
this morning in the Palmer house,
where the convention of tho National
Association of Master Bakers was
called to order. President A. Boot
tier, of St. Louis, presided and deliv
ered tho annual address. This aft
ernoon the delegates spent In visit-
lug the stockyards and packing
houses. Dally sessions will be held
until Friday, Tho association was
organized ten years ago, In Boston,
and Includes in Its membership the
leading wholesalo oud retail bakers
of tho country.
Vote on Commission System.
Special to Dally Panhandle.
Beaumont, Texas, Sept. 10. A
special election Is In progress here
today to decide a proposed chango
in Beaumont's municipal government
which embodies In part tho com
mission Idea, and which provides for
tho election by 1he people of the may
or and six commissioners nd the ap
pointment of all other city officers
by the mayor subject to approval by
the council. A bitter campaign, led
by the labor unions, has been waged
against tho adoption of tho proposed
change.
SEEK VOTES OF
INDIAN DANGERS
Special to Dally Panhandle.
Tulsa, I, T. Sept. 10. Indian
braves and sqaws? clad In the gar
ments of their eavage ancestors,
dancing wildly to the monotonous
"music" of tom-toniB, while palefaced
political orators are clrculatng among
them, seeking votes this la the
strange sight to be witnessed this
week at tho old Indian camping
grounds on Bird Creek, ten miles
north of this city. There the Shaw
nee Indlnns today commenced tholr
last great stomp dance, which will
continue three days. In addition to
the hundreds of Shawnees from all
over the new state, a great host of
redskins" of other tribes are taking
part in the festivities. Nearly all
are garbed In aboriginal costumes.
The Indians reallz that with the
coming of statehood and the re
sponsibilities of citizenship the old
free life must bo abandoned; and the
present stomp dance thus assumes an
unusual and pathetic significance.
Candidates for office of footh political
parties are on hand hd will use
utmost endeavor to secure the sup
port of the Indians Jn the election to
be held next Tuesday.
Governor Hughes to Sneak.
Special to Dally Panhandle.
Saratoga, N. Y.. Sept. 10. Gov
ernor Hughes arrived here today and
JOHN T.
Amarillo,
Kf'JlHrllt'JJ
iu ii mum imi i . m
fSESTESE
'..-;''"w'-'i"
The University of Texas
Main University -Medical
Department
Co Educational
Annual Expenses $180 and Upwards
Session opens WEDNESDAY, September 25, 1907
COLLROK OF ART: Courses leading to the Degrees of Bachelor and
Master of Arts. '
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION: Professional courses for teachers
leading to elementary, advanced and permanent certificates.
ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT: Degree courses in civil, electrical
and mining engineering.
LAW DEI' A RTMENT: Three-year course, leading to Degrees of Bach
clor of Law, with State license.
SUMMER SCHOOL: Regular University and Normal courses; sven
weeks. Session 1908 begins June 13.
For catalogue, Address
WILSON WILLIAMS, Registry
1
MEDICAL DEpARTMENTi Session eight months, opening October
1st Four-year course in medicine; two-year course in pharmacy;
three year course in nursing. Thorough laboratory training. Ex
ceptional clinical facilities in John Scaly Hospital. University
Hall, a dormitory" for Women students of medicine.
For catalogue, Address . .', v
W. S. CARTER, Dean. ' (
SB3
That isn't all you save
either. , You know peopls
who have drank Arluckle
ARIOSA all their lives.
Look at them. They like '
it and they haven't had to'
quit drinking it
Don't let any man sell
you something instead.
which may ruin your
stomach and
nerves.
CampIiM nd tO
wquirrnwnu of the
Nttioul Pat Food
Law. Guarufea N.
2MI, iUi u Vfui.
will be the principal speaker at the
reception to tl voierana . of the ,
Grand Army this evening. Tomorrow
he will review the annual parade, the 0
feature of the national encampment.
The first 'business session of tho
encampment will be held Thursday,
lasting through Friday, when nation
al officers will be elected.
Notice in rrobate.
Notice Is hereby given to all per
sons having claims against the estate
of W. H. Pate deceased, that the un
dersigned was granted letters testa
mentary In accordance with the will
of said W. II. Pate, deceased, on the
ISth day of July. 1907, by the coun
ty court of Potter county, Toxas, and
all persons having claims against
said estate are notified to present
the same within the time prescribed
by law. The residence and postof
flce address of the undersigned is
Amarlllo, Texas.
S. D. CRITTENDEN.
Executor of the will of W. H. Pate,
deceased. 34 4o
A
THE WARD HEREFORDS ,
Stock of all ages for sale. Call
or write to J '
WARD,
Texas
jir. - . - Txr
. Austin
Galveston
Tuition Free
S
.-... 1 '

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