Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive

The Dexter News from Dexter, Kansas • 1

Publication:
The Dexter Newsi
Location:
Dexter, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
1
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

reute, The Dexter Netos. WE BOOST WHILE OTHERS KNOCK NOT A POLITICAL PAPER BUT A NEWSPAPER Volumne. III. DEXTER, COWLEY COUNTY, United States Department Of Agriculture Bureau Of Statistics In Cooperation With Weather Bureau Crop Report, May May 7, 1914, Kansas And Uniteq States Estimates as of June 1, 1914, with comparisons, made by the Bureau of Statistics, are given below: UNITED KANSAS STATES Bus. 73,676,000 441,212,000 Bus.

262,000,000 Bus. 618,000 245,479.000 Bus. 56,100,000 1,216,000,000 Bus. 39,612,000 1,131,175,000 Bus. 4,800,000 206,000,000 2,921,000 181,881,000 98 93.6 80 79.7 82 88.7 84 87.4 90.4 81.4 85 85.6 96 98.9 84 91.1 86 89.8 86 90.0 85 84.6 82 86.8 93 88.2 8'7 89.7 60 73.7 60 66.5 70 61.7 48 59.2 68.4 50 65.3 87.6 87.1 89.0 85.8 77.0 79 79.7 87 82.1 79 80.0 90 95.3 90 89.5 Bus.

148,000,000 638,000, 000 LOST MONEY FROM POCKETS Mr. Madison at first refused to do so and was then asked to leave the cafe by the proprietor. He left by the rear door but was met there by men who insisted on his leaving the city to stop further trouble. He returned to Wichita this morning. He says he lost $90 from his pockets during the fight.

Eggs were thrown. Mr. Madison, at his home, 452 North Dodge Avenue, this afternoon declared that he would sue the city of Pratt for $50,000. He says that he has secured the best lawyer in Kansas. Heexhibited a hole in his shirt said to have been made when he was stabbed.

Wichita Beacon. Claude Shane's Body Found The body of the 12 year old boy, Claude Shane who was drowned in Dutch creek Tuesday June 2nd, was found Friday morning by Will Stephens near the Island Park bridge. The body was taken to the Shane residence where the funeral was held at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon. Mr. Stephens got the $50 reward offered for the recovery of the body.

Card of Thanks We wish to thank our friends and neighbors for their generous aid and floral offerings given at the death and burial of our beloved daughter and sister. May God give you like friends in your hours of trial. W. D. Starns and family.

Read the Want ads in this issue KANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1914. Ball Game Ball Game A good game of ball, with an exciting finish, was played Sunday between Cambridge and Dexter on the home diamond. Westbrook occupied the mound for Dexter and allowed 8 hits. Smith pitched for Cambridge and allowed 10 hits. The winning scores 3 were made by Dexter in the last half of the ninth by 2 errors and 1 hit.

The following was the lineup: Ward 2b Dossett England If Watt Day 3b Lincicum Snyder 1b Rice Callison SS Wallace Brown cf Brunton Dulaney cf Ridgway rf Ferris Lefler Hendrickson Westbrook Smith 2 base hits Ward, Rice, Lincicum. W. F. Fuller umpire: Benjamin and Baldridge score keepers. Dexter 002 000 212-7 Cambridge 001 032 000-6 Obituary George W.

Radcliff was born at Bentonville Arkansas, October 13, 1887, and died June 3, 1914, being 26 years 7 months and 20 days old. At the age of five he removed with his parents to Dexter, Kansas, where he has since resided. He leaves to mourn his loss an aged father and mother living in Dexter, two sisters, Mrs. Nora Thompson who lives in the state of Washington, and Mrs. Lilly Rose of Winfield, Kansas; also five brothers, E.

J. W. and J. B. Radcliff of Dexter, Charles H.

Radcliff of Elida New Mexico, and Fred Radcliff of Blackwell, Oklahoma. New Officers At The First National Bank At a meeting of the Board of Directors of The First National Bank held on Thursday, June 4th, the following officers were elected to fill the vacancies caused by the resignation of Mr. H. E. Silliman President and B.

J. Silliman as Cashier: M. B. Light, President of The State Bank of Winfield, was elected to the office of president and W. R.

Coffey, cashier of the State Bank of New Salem, was elected cashier. The policy of the bank will be continued along the same lines that it has followed in the past and invites the patronage of all the old customers and any new ones that can make it convenient to call on them. Cards are out announcing the coming marriage, in the early autumn, of Miss Gertrude Merry, daughter of County surveyor, J. M. Merry, to Mr.

J. Edward Mahanna, of Wichita, Kansas. Mr. Mahanna is a graduate of Fairmount college, and has been employed as principal of the schools at Holton, Kansas, for the next term. He is also a 32nd degree Mason and otherwise quite prominent.

Miss Edith Harkins of Guthrie, who has been visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Quier of Burden, was a guest of winfield friends Tuesday enroute to wichita for a visit. -winfield Courier. Sell or buy thru the want ads.

Get Our Scrap Basket Nowadays Hush, my little one! Hush, my pretty one! Daddy will rock you to rest. Sleep, my little: one; sleep my pretty one, Here on your dady's vest. Mother will come to you soon, my dear, Only a few hours yet; She will come. home when her speech is doneFor mother's a suffragette. Household Guest.

Little Miss Kickles, She ate some mixed pickles, In the pantry where nobody spied her; And the very same day, It is painful to say, They occasioned much anguish inside her. Household Guest. Too Many For The Boss One of the bosses at Locomotive Works had to lay off an argumentative Irishman named Pat, so he saved discussion by putting the discharge in writing. The next day Pat was missing but a week later the boss was passing through the shop and he saw him again at his lathe. Going up to the Irishman, he demanded fiercely: "Didn't you get my letter?" "Yis, sur, Oi did," said Pat.

"Did you read it?" "Sure, sur, Oi read it and Oil read it outside," said Pat, "'and on the inside yez said I was fired, and on the outside yez said, 'Return to Baldwin's Locomotive Works in five days'." -L. R. B. in Lippincott's. -Central Christian Advocate.

The Ford The Ford is my auto; I shall not want. It maketh me to lie in muddy roads; it leadth me into much trouble. It draweth on my purse; I go into the paths of debt for its sake. Yea, though I understand my Ford perfectly, I fear much evil. for the radius rods of the axle might break.

It has a blow -out in the presence of mine enemies. I annoint the tire with a patch; the radiator boileth over. Surely this thing will not follow me all the days of my life, or I shall dwell in the house of poverty forever. Equip your Ford with one of the new Cuckoo clocks. When the thing reaches a speed of twenty-five miles an hour, the Bird will come out and sing, "Nearer my God to thee." -A.

C. Daily News. NOTICE The W. C. T.

U. will hold an all day meeting at the Baptist church Friday, June 19th. All members are requested to attend. Mrs. J.

W. Nichols, Prest. Mrs. Fred New went to Hooser Tuesday to see her mother, Mrs. B.

F. Heistand. C. C. Pritchard and family visited Saturday night and Sunday with his father, M.

M. Pritchard of Cedarvale. wheat harvest is under way in the vicinity of Dexter. A few of the fields are ripe and the hot dry weather is ideal for ripening. Our High School Goes Glimmering Judge Swartz Decides A- gainst Dexter School Board.

FIR SPRING WHEAT: OAT: BARLEY: RYE: HAY: CLOVER: ALFALFA: PASTURE: CABBAGES: ONIONS: APPLES: PEACHES: PEARS: BLACKBERRIES: RASPBERRIES: WATERMELONS: CANTALOUPES: SUGAR BEETS: June 1 Final, June 1 Final, June 1 Final, June 1 Final, Condition average 5 years, forecast. average 5 years, 1909-1913 forcast. average 5 years, forcast. average 5 years, 1909-1913 June 1, 1914.. 10-year June 1, 1914........

6-year average per cent of 1913 June 1, 1914 10 year June 1, 1914.. 10-year average. June 1, 1914............. 10-year June 1, 1914. 10-year average.

June 1. 1914.. 8-year average. June 1, 1912 10-year average. June 1, 1914.

10-year June 1, 1914....... 6-year average June 1, 1914. 8-year June 1, 1914. 8-year June 1. 1914...................

8-year June 1, 1914...... 8-year June 1, 1914 8-year Condition Acreage, Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Condition Socialist Hurt In A Pratt Riot Cut On The Arm And Battered. Citizens Become Enraged Over Many of the Utterances of the Speaker and the Street Fight Followed. Pratt. June 6.

-William H. Madison, the Socialist organizer for Kansas and candidate for state senator from Sedgwick County on the Socialist ticket, was egged and mobbed here last night in a demonstration from citizens who were indignant at his actions and words for the past two weeks. Mr. Madison has been giving lectures in the Bays' Building and was refused the use of this building. Later he secured the use of the Phoenix Theater, but was later refused the use of that building by the owners.

He then went to speaking on the streets and made the city intense with excitement when he denounced several of the citizens in the bitterest of terms and declared that the county was run by five of the most contemptible wretches that ever lived. Later he began to abuse several of his hearers. Last night he appeared on the street to make his talk and found his dry goods box gone. He secured a wagon and started for the place of the meeting. Boys got hold of the wagon and took Mr.

Madison a joy ride and failed to stop when the scene of the meeting was reached, but rushed on down the street toward the Santa Fe depot. Judge C. S. Swartz of the District court granted a permanent injunction in the case of Berry vs the members of the school board of District No. 5, wednesday.

The opinion was based on the belief that it required a 2-3 majority to locate a site, the same as to change the site. This means that the high school can not remain fully accredited so as to participate in the county funds, because the requirements can not be met under the present circumstances, and that two or three rooms will have to be quartered out in such buildings as can be procured for them. The delay in case of an appeal will probably be a year and a half and as it is doubtful if a 2-3 majority could be secured for any site we feel that our chances for a school house that will provide room and shelter for our children are very vague and indefinite. Obituary When some distance below the meeting place Mr. Madison from the wagon, and demanded the possession of the wagon, which was given him.

He turned his revolver over to Mr. Christopher, a Socialist of this city, and later the gun was turned over to the city marshal. The wagon was then brought back and the speaking began. The crowd had become enraged over the actions and the words which they declared he had given them during the joy ride and soon after the speech began he was halted by shouting which closed the speech. He waited awhile and then declared that he would put the city under martial law if the shouting was not stopped.

The shouting grew more tense. THEN A FIGHT BROKE OUT Mr. Madison and Mr. Christopher then started to leave the wagon and as he stepped down he said things to the crowd standing near and to those who had not taken any part in the demonstration against him. When his words were heard several pushed forward demanding an apology.

Getting none the speaker was struck. A fight ensued in which several harvest hands which were favorable toward the Socialists and Mr. Madison took part and several of the Pratt boys were quite badly beaten before the trouble could be stopped. Mr. Madison then took refuge in the Oxford Cafe and asked for a towel to remove the blood.

He was cut on the arm and wrist and badly battered. A committee of the business men of Pratt asked him to leave the city until the feeling died down. JUMPED OUT OF THE WAGON. Gladys Elita Starns was born near Noel, Missouri, June 28th, 1898, and died June 3rd, 1914, aged 15 years 11 months 5 days. At the age of 5 she removed with her parents, Mr.

and Mrs. W. D. Starns, to Dexter, Kansas, where she lived till the time of her death. A few years ago she united with the Baptist church at Dexter, and was an active worker in the Sunday school and church functions.

She had just finished the work of the 8th grade in the Dexter schools, where she was a bright and willing worker, and while her place in her home can never be filled, yet there is some consolation in the thought that she has gone to her reward in the Heavenly Kingdom without having to endure the trials, temptations and disappointments of this earthly life. 0. N. Club Picnic Moral The members of the 0. N.

Club had a picnic last Sunday in the Branson grove on Grouse creek. They took their dinners, made sherbet and had a very enjoyable time. Those of the party were, Messrs and Mesdames, J. H. Radcliff, J.

B. Adams, H. H. Marsland, Geo. Lefler and G.

L. Branson. Dr. Emory of Winfield was in Dexter Monday and Tuesday. Public Sale On Saturday June 13th.

L. W. Welch will hold a public sale at his residence in the J. R. Haworth property beginning at 2 o'clock p.

m. A nice line of furniture will be sold and the terms are cash. B. R. Day will be the auctioneer and W.

R. Maurer Clerk. The family are moving to Oregan is the reason for selling their household goods. Any who desire may inspect and buy articles at any time prior to Saturday the 13th..

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About The Dexter News Archive

Pages Available:
472
Years Available:
1914-1915