The Burlington Republican from Burlington, Kansas on September 7, 1908 · Page 1
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The Burlington Republican from Burlington, Kansas · Page 1

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Burlington, Kansas
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Monday, September 7, 1908
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Page 1
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Ste Historical Soci o e in) linn ISSUED SEMI-WEEKLY. BURLINGTON, COFFEY COUNTY, KANSAS. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, lG-'S. VOL. 49, NO. TO. o s 77t union Re n m o o Trunks Suit Cases Traveling E ags We have just received a very large shipment of Trunks, Suit Cases and Traveling Bags Our prices are the lowest Trunks $2.00 to $12.50 Imit'n leather suit cases 1.50 to 4.00 Matting suit cases 3.50 & 4.00 Genuine leath. suit cases 4.75 to 7.50 Oxford bags 2.75 to 3.00 Club bags 50 to .80 Telescopes 50 to 1.15 If you are thinking of taking a trip or going away to school you will surely need some of these goods, and it will pay you to buy it of us as we have some exceptionally good values A. T. NEYHA RT THE CORRECT CLOTHIER Former Iowa Man Writes of Kansas! I Fast Ball Game at Neosho Falls The Burlington Diamonds defeated the Neosho Falls team at "Neosho Falls September 3 in a fast ten inning game. The score was 6 to 4. Bumgardner and Haley were the batteries. On Friday September 4 the two teams crossed hats for a second game which proved very interesting and resulted in a victory for the Diamonds with a score of 3 to 2. Hyde and Irving of Geneva, were the batteries and, with the excellent support, played a good game. The game was won in the ninth inning by base. The principal feature of the second game was the two bagger by Hyde. The Diamonds expect to play Wav-erly on Thursday and Friday at the lair and will go to Yates Center on Tuesday for a game. Comes but once a year! The Big Show! Gollmar Bros. Greatest of American Shows Premier of Nation's Amusement Enterprizes. Cir cus, Hippodrome, Menagerie and Monster Allegoric and Zoological PageantA congress of world-famed riders, acrobats, aerialists, clowns, jesters and hippodrome features A marvellous collection of wild beasts. Will exhibit September 15. 2 performances; doors open 1:00 and 7:00 p. m. Grand gold glittering street parade 10 a. m. Tou can get 6 per cent straight money on note and mortgage with privilege of making payments any time at Lane & Kent's. H. N. Ford accompanied his granddaughter Miss Florlnne Weatherby to Iola where they will visit for some time. The finest of chocolates and candies of all kinds are to 'be found at the Home bakery. Mrs. H. E. Ganse returned Friday evening from a month's visit at Bay View and other points in Michigan. Newkette for sale at all cigar stands. Made by men only. The prettiest line of net waists at Stephenson's. ALICE IRENE SELLERS' FUNERAL The funeral .of little Alice Irene Sellers was held from the home of her parents Mr. and -Mrs. Rheuben Sellers seven miles northeast of Burlington Thursday September 3 at 1 o'clock. Rev. Geo. E. Tifft spoke very impressively from II Samuel, 12: 23, "I shall go .to Him, but He shall not return to me." Several selections were sung -by a choir. The pall bearers were Misses Edna Kahnt, Birdie Cummings, Grace Kahnt and Opal Cummings. Interment was in Grace-land cemetery-Alice Irene Sellers was born near Cooksville, IBs., September 2, 1904. She came to Kansas with her parents in January 1907 and was stricken with pneumonia Friday August 28. Everything that loving hands and medical skill eoold do was administered, but of no avail. God had claimed her for his own and had called her home. She died September 1, at the age of 4 years, lacking one day. Irene, as she was better known, was a very loving child with a kind and sweet disposition and was loved by all who knew her. She was the only daughter of Mr and Mrs Rheuben Sellers and has three brothers, Mel-vin, Claude and Wayne, to whom the entire community extends their heartfelt sympathy in their bereavement. We desire to thank the kind neighbors and friends for the assistance given us during the sickness and death of our litUe girl. Mr. and Mrs. Rheuben Sellers and Family. WILL BE A WEEKLY PAPER. In the last issue of The LeRoy Co:nment is the announcement that her aft i the paper will be published weekly instead of semi-monthly. The Comment is a newsy paper and for the past eight years has been published semi-monthly by Harry L. Covert, KELLEY HERE. Harry E. Kelley, who donated the beautiful Kelley park to the city of Burlington, stopped off here Friday on his way home to Ft. Smith, Ark., from the northern part of the state. The following letter was clipped from the Ida County Pioneer, published st Ida Grove, Iowa: William Pilcher, the old time Ida county ' citizen who now lives at Burlington, Kans., writes The Pioneer a letter that will be read with interest by all our readers. He says it has only been a fair year in the sunflower state and that crops are not what they might be. He writes: Burlington, Kas., August 25, Editor Pioneer: I have been planning for some time to write and let my old friends know that I am still in the land of the living. As the spring was very wet here our crops are not as good as they might be. It was so very wet and then turned off so very dry that our corn fields are a little spotted. There are some very good fields of corn and there are some that are poor. Our wheat yielded from 7 to 27 bushels to the acre. Oats are of a good quality but a light crop Prai rie hav is extra good, alfalfa and i clover were both fine and we cut three crops of the former. We also expect to make a fourth cutting of alfalfa. Some cut the fourth crop and some pasture it. I always pasture mine. "We will have a good seed crop of clover on the early cutting and I will liave some fine clover seed for my Ida county friends this fall if they want it. Peaches, apples and all small iruit were good but dry weather damaged them to some extent. ' We are having an Iowa picnic here Thursday, August 27, and I expect to meet all or most all of the Iowa people in this county that day "Will say to my fishermen friends in Ida that. if they want to catch fish they should come to Burlington. Several of us went fishing a few days ago and we got four catfish, the heaviest weighing 65 pounds and the lightest 24 pounds. I told the boys that if my old friend, Mart Sauers, was iere we would have to buy him a new pair of pants and have his hat band expanded. "As I iave rented my ranch I am staying in Burlingotn and am living in a paper sack. I will try and tell you some of the things that make Burlington a good town. It is the county seat of Coffey county and is just 100 miles southwest of Kansas City, and located on the banks of the Neosho river. It has 3,000 people; natural gas; electric light, power and manufacturing plant in which I am interested; water works; two railroads; one large flour mill and an elevator; two national banks; a creamery; High school and nine churches; first-elass hotels; factories; a good opera iouse; three: cigar factories, a tDe and brick plant; two of the finest parks in the state; a $40,000 court house that is paid for; one daily, one tri-weekly and one semi-weekly paper; fine water pow er; the best county fair in the state; the largest Berkshire hog ranch in the world producing as many as 1,.- 600 pigs a year. "Coffey county is in the third tier of counties west from the Missouri line and in the fourth north from Oklahoma. The county is rolling and well watered and timbered. The V. KING will run the dining hall at the fair grounds this year where you can get a good warm meal and anything you may want in the eating line. Will also serve Lemonade, Sodas, Ice Cream and all kinds of refreshments. Your wants will be supplied New Fall Stock Is now complete and we will be pleased to show you all the new . goods and styles i ! New Dress Goods J New Silks t New Waists j New Suits New Skirts J New Fancy Goods j New Underwear I New Floor Coverings i New Lace Curtains, etc. t SCHOOL SHOES We sell the all leather God-man Shoes that have no equal in price or quality A. C. STEPHENSON Neosho river runs in a southeasterly (jy (Council course tnrougn tne county witn many creeks emptying into it. j "The soil is black loam from two Has a Meeting Uo four feet thick underlaid with a! At the meeting of the city council clay subsoil, and land sells for from Friday evening the councilmen were $30 to $100 per acre. Corn, wheat 'all present except Stone and Wingett. and tame grass are the principal 1 The committee on lights were in-crops. Wheat averaged 2iy2 bushels structed to see that the city had ,in 1905, being the largest aver- lights all night during fair week. I age of any county in the state. The water committee was instruct-j Corn averaged 35 bushels. Cattle and ed to see what meters could be pur-jhog raising is the staple business of chased for and report at the next the farmers. meeting. "If any of my friends come to this The committee on lights was in-country they will always find the structed to have lights put in on latch string out. Best regards to the corner of Twelfth and Neosho all." Yours truly, WM. PILCHER. streets and one on Third and Hudson streets. An ordinance was drawn up and signed, calling a special election to TILFORD TO WED. j submit to the qualified electors of the Geo. R. Tilford, who was for a city of Burlington a proposition, to number of years a teacher in the j issue bonds to the amount of $12,-schools pf Coffey county, is to be 000. for the purpose of funding the married September 10 to a young lady indebtedness of the city. in New Jersey. Mr. Tilford and bride j will make their home in New York CARL BROSEMER'S FUNERAL. the coming year where he will attend The little five year old son of Mr. school. His many friends extend and Mrs. Peter Brosemer jr. living heartiest congratulations. jnear Lebo, died very suddenly Thurs- day evening at their home. LL1CLL1 liCUJCl J X UUUiaO iUCOliO , et al is the title of a suit filed in the district court to quiet title to the southeast quarter of section 12 and the west half of the northeast quarter of section 13, all in township 21, range 15. Place your order with the Home baiery for good fresh cakes, pies and bread if you are expecting company for. the fair. Rev. E. Montgomery of Crandall underwent an . operation Thursday, Funeral services were held from the Catholic church in Burlington Saturday morning September 5, A large concourse of friends and relatives of the family followed in the procession to the Catholic cemetery where the body was laid to rest The parents have the heartfelt sympathy of all in the loss of their child. We desire to extend our thanks to the kind friends and neighbors who were so helpful to us In our time of which was performed by Drs Doan and greatest need in the death of our Salisbury. - json. It will pay you to see Lane J P. BROSEMER AND FAMILY. Kent in case you want a loan. I Miss Inez M. Chapman has returned from a short visit at Toronto. Smoke Newcomb's union made cigars, the new brand is out. Sil-Kid shoes for ladies have no equal at Stephenson's. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Robson came in (Saturday from Arkansas City to at tend the funeral of Carl Brosemer but- arrived too late as the funeral was held Saturday morning. Mrs. Robson is a sister of Mrs. Brosemer. There was a large crowd in town J Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Brown went to Saturday. Drag the roads. Hartford Saturday for a two days' visit with relatives and friends. (

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