The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on March 4, 1907 · 2
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · 2

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 4, 1907
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. i. THE AT0H1S0N DAILY GLOBE. MONDAY. MARCH 4. 1907. ANOTHER BIG OF SHIPMENT JOHN 8. STETSON'S Famous Hat Received this morning. The very Latest Stvles for Spring, stiff and soft styles in all,the Leading Shades at. S3. 50 We are Sole Agents in Atchison for etson's Special Hat! .. . . ... . ,. In Soft and Stiff Styles at S5.0O. The "Modern" Hat in all the new Spring Styles. A magnificent array of big values at S3.00 The "Wearwcl! " Hat Is A Special Value At $2.00 El ,11 fr me GCO. THE , CL0TB1IH Commercial Street on Sixtn. Boys New Spring Hats " Special Values At $1.00, $1.50, $2. THE ATCHISONJDAILY GLOBE. Published by Globe Publishing Co., corner Fifth and Main streets. MONDAY, MARCH 4, 1907. ar The army officers who have failed to get any raise in salary from the present congress should console themselves with the thought (they don't have to work very hard. Lawrence Gazette: There is one lesson learned from the Thaw case, and that Is that it a mother Is determined to sell her daughter to the devil, His Majesty will have an agent on hand to bid her in. ' Politicians nay the primary election system, wanted by the lower house of tha Kansas legislature, would forever destroy .the possibility of Democratic success in the state. It wouldn't be destroying much,, at that. Magazine and book publishers say everything must be in the form of a "story"; as a result, there Is a flood of romances, many of which are not only weak and uninteresting, but actually silly. We doubt that people are half as crazy over a "story" as publishers think they are. You may have observed that the ministry; which is crying out In horror at the naval display to be made at the Jamestown . exposition, are not so opposed to the presence of warships when there is danger of a missionary being spitted for ignor ing the fact that theirs isn't the only religion. We haven't much use for Sena tor Ben Tillman, but we are in sympathy with his resolution asking for the facts concerning the Panama canal. Money is being wasted on the canal, and people should know something about it. They should also know what the Philippine experiment is costing us. A French scientist advises that polygamy be practiced, In the interest of morality. He says no man should be allowed to take more than one wife unless he is able to support her, but that under Troper regulations polygamy is really in the interest of morality, as it is natural. He thinks polygamy is as surely in the Interest of morality as canteens ct army posts are in the interest of temperance. There is only ono John D. Rockefeller, but any man can make a success in life by the exercise of industry, temperance, honesty, patience, and by acquiring as much practical educations as possible. There are millions of successful men who are never heard of; men who live in small towns and country communities, and who have as much money as they need. There la no excuse for a man , piling up a great fortune for his children to quarrel over. A SECOND RATE GEXICS. Elbeirt Hubbard, editor of The Phil istine, at East Aurora, New York, is a Becond rate genius, which Is high praise, for we do not know of a first rate genius in the United States. Hub-j bard writes a great deal, and naturally he cannot always write well, but if the good things he has wrjtten could be collected, the result would be a book a hundred times larger than the good writing Charles Lamb has handed down to posterity. And the Atlantic Monthly never appears without a reference to Charles Lamb. We suppose that it must be admitted that Dickens and Shakespeare were first class geniuses, but in originality and force, Hubbard Is entitled to a place among the second raters below them. There is so much envy and meanness among the living that Hubbard will not be fairly rated until he has been dead fifty years. We have no desire to be offensive to an old woman who is in serious trouble, but we firmly believe Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy hasn't the slightest genius, and never had, whereas Hubbard has an almost inexhaustible store of it Mrs. Eddy worked an old idea, an idea that she knew had brought followers and fortune in the past, whereas Hubbard is original in what he says and does; his Roycroft shop is an old idea, but his writings suggest no one. Hubbard does not pretend to ba a saint; he is perfectly natural, as any really sensible man must be, and those who do not like a natural, sensible man are at liberty to hate him, which a good many do, with extreme cordiality. But all those who hate him are unfair, if they deny ha is a genius. Being only a second rater, of course Hubbard makes mistakes. For example, we notice, in the list of books issued at his shop, one listed at $250 per copy: "Thoreau's Friendship; a tall copy on genuine vellum, with forty free hand drawings." Think of the absurdity of issuing a book which sells at $250 per copy! Now that Hubbard has won his battles, and at traded the world's attention in spite of unfair opposition, he should print books at ten cents each, instead of $250 each; books of real value to the common people, and which can be understood by them. Hubbard's own booklet, "A Message to Garcia," was printed in this manner, and did much to encourage the good workman, the simple, honest, capable man. Millions of copies of this booklet have been sold, and because of its wide circulation, the race has been benefited; the people are hungry for common sense, for information told in a simple and convincing way. For there are many geniuses of the third rate, of the fourth rate, and the fifth rate, all anxious to spread the gospel of common sense, and fairness, and right living for its own sake, but they cannot do much with tall books on genuine vellum selling at $250 per copy. A MESSAGE TO GARCIA. (Being the Translation from Jap anese Into English by Yone Klchlkas-chi of the University of Tokio.) In all this Cuban commercial en terprise there is one honorable gen tlemen stands out on the horizon of my memory like Mars at the time she Is nearest earth. When misunder standing broke out between Spain and United States, It was very neces sary to communicate quickly with the leader of the. Invaders. Garcia was somewhere In the mountain caves of Cuba no one knew where. No mail nor telegraph message could talk with him. The Mikado must secure his aid, and quite suddenly.. What to do! Some one said to the Mikado, "There is a peasant by the name of Rowan who will find Garcia If any body can." Rowan was sent for and given a letter to be presented to Garcia, with compliments. How the honorable peasant by the name of Rowan took the letter, seal ed It up In a pocket, strapped it over his stomach, in four days landed by night off the coast of Cuba from an open boat, disappeared into th tall grass, and In three weeks came out on the other side of the continent, having traversed a crazy country on foot, and delivered his letter to Garcia are things I have no special desire to tell In detail. The point I wish to make is this : the McKIn-ley gave the peasant a letter to be delivered to Garcia; Rowan took the , letter and did not ask, "Where is the honorable gentleman ?" By the Longlasting ! there is an honorable whose form should be cast In deathless metal and the statue placed in every college lri the empire. It is not volumes young men nee.1, nor Instruction about this and that, but a stiffening of the bones of the back which will cause them to be loyal to a trust, to act promptly, concentrate their muscles and do the thing "Carry a Message to Garcia." General Garcia is with his ances tors, but there are other Garcias. No trtileer, who has endeavored to carry out an enterprise where many hands were needed, but has been embarassed at times by the fool of the average honorable the Inability or unwillingness to consummate on a thing and do It. Dull help, fool faces, and halfhearted labor seem the law. Of course, I know that one so morally deformed is no less to be sorrowful than a physical cripple ; but in our pitying, let us drop a tear, ton, for the honorables who are striving to carry a great enterprise, whose working hours are not limited by the horn, and whose hair is fast turning white with the struggle to hold in line sleepful indifference.slipshod foolishness, heartless ingratitude, which, but for' their enterprise would be both hungry and homeless. My heart goes out to the man who, when given a letter for Garcia quietly takes the mef-s.ige, without asking any foolish intc. nations, and delivers it. A Good Father Starts His Boy On The Right Road By Opening a Bank Account For Him. It's a Little Thing to Do. DEPOSIT ONE DOLLAR For your boy tomorrow. Ask for one of our Pocket Banks. Give it to your boy and Watch Results. Do something definite. A little start is. all your boy will ever need. Give him a start he'll do the rest. : - TheCommercial State Bank. GLOBE SIGHTS. , Sickness has a certain satisfaction for a woman if she can be sick en ough to have a trained nurse. The yoke of parental authority never rests very heavy on the child which is 'reasoned with" a great deal. Every man dreads the time when he will think more of the things he might have done than of the things he intends to do. In the average house when father gets a certain age he would rather have bread and apple sauce than anything else in the world to eat. When a man stops to listen to two others arguing, he isn't after infor mation; he wants to butt in, and air his own views on one side or the other. Appollnarlas Appleton is the skeptic in his family. "I notice," he said to his mother to-day, "that you make up your mind to do a thing and then take it to the Lord in prayer and that the Lord never seems to disagree with your plans." A NEW SENSATION. Now that the Thaw trial is passing off the stage, the attempt to prove Mrs. Eddy insane, is looming large on the horizon. ' Mrs. Eddy never had but one child, although married four times, and this child, a son, is behind the movement to declare his mother crazy. His name is Geo. W. Glover, and he lives at Lead City, South Dakota. When Glover was very young, his mother was poor, and she gave him Into the care of others, so that he has never known much about his mother. In an interview he says he called on her last January, and then became convinced that his mother was incapable of managing her own affairs. He declares his mother told him an attempt had been made to kill her: a follower sent her a team of vicious horses. In the hope that the team would run away and kill her. She also said her home had been robbed and her will stolen; that an attempt had been made to induce her to visit her son at Lead City, the object being to kill her. Glover says his mother told him she couldn't keep him over night;, that sho had no bed. The son believes" his mother is mentally unbalanced and that her attendants are appropriating to themselves the vast revenues she receives from her followers. He therefore asks for a receiver, an accounting and an investigation. This wonderful old woman, head of the Christian Science church, is a pitiful figure. Her own doctrine cannot save her from decay and death and in addition to this humiliation, she must in her last days submit to the jeers of the multitude. We wonder It never occurs to a girl of twenty-five that some day she will outgrow the afternoon luncheon and evening party period; and then what will become of her? Why should not a woman make preparations for rainy days, as well as a man? CITY NEWS. f PERFECTION 1 I SAFE NtT I fl - If your ilK.'.rr don't handle It, write to B tit j C. S. HCfvL, Attorncy-at-Law jt Jt & jt 624 Commercial St; old phone jX office, 810; old phone house, 379. jl jt 3. A, HAUOUFF, j Undertaker and Embulmer. Thirty-five years practical ex- j$ jH perience in Atchison. Has com-jit plete death record. Holds Kansas J & and Missouri licenses, 208-210 jl North Fifth ave.; both phones jH 1 452. White' ambulance free in j city for sick calls. jt The Topeka Capital is a reform screecher, and makes a startling charge against E. H. Hnrrlman. If the charge is true, no one will deny that the full power of the government should be used against "high finance." But is the Capital's story true? How much of . the reform screeching Is true, and how much grossly exaggerated? The Capital's statement is as follows: . "As to the Alton deal Mr. Harriman admitted these facts of public interest: The road when purchased by his syndicate was capitalized at a few thousand dollars less than 40 millions. The syndicate purchased 97 per cent of its stock and paid 40 millions for the property. In six years the new owners Harriman, Gould, Schiff, James Stillman and otn-ers raised the capital of the road to a few thousands under 123 million dollars. In so doing they put into Improvements and additions 22 million dollars. The balance of the addition to capital was sheer water, amounting to above 60 million dol lars. Being themselves the owners of 97 per cent of tho stock, the syndicate placed a 40 million dollars mortgage on the property (its total mortgage debt when they purchased it was but 9 million dollars) and they traded back 12 million dollars paid out of earnings In improvements during 20 years prior to their pur chase of the road, charged this 12 millions off to capital account and paid themselves over 6 millions as a dividend, taking the money out of the proceeds of the 40 million dollar mortgage. They sold 32 milliona of the 40 million dollar mortgage bonds to themselves as stockholders at 65 cents and then unloaded on the big life Insurance companies with which they were connected as trustees at an average of 90 cents." Out of every seven deaths, one Is due to consumption. Small pox causes but one death out of every twelve hundred. Yet how rigorously we quarantine aglnst smallpox, and how little wo do to prevent consump tlon! How many spins do you know who has the experience of this spin? "One spinster has set forth with her pen tho following reasons why she rather enjoys splnsterhood. She does not have one man to love and cherish her but she may have the friendship, the cordial esteem and interest of half a dozen; she does not have one to pay her dressmaker, her hatter, her shoe-man and the rest; but she may have half a score for less serviceable uses half a score who send her books, flowers, tickets, who walk, play golf, drive, skate, talk with her. Ono man does not come to her for deep understanding of his needs; many come with quite serious interests." It sounds nice but the ice cold facts are the average spin buys heir own flowers; spends her .own money on theatre tickets; borrows the new novels, ,or gets them at the library, and if a man does go to her with his joys and sorrows, he is scared off by his friends, who say the spin Is chasing him. "The winter now completed was the warmest In seventeen years," says Dr. Snow in summarizing the weather for February. The February precipitation 1.79 inches was .30 of an inch above the February average for forty years. The temperature averaged 32.72 degrees, which is 2.35 degrees above normal, though 1.61 degrees below the record for February 1906. The month's wind record was 20 per cent below the forty-year average for February. THE RAVENS Told us How to Make ELIJAHS MANNA Already Cooked and Delicious For Breakfast. Grocers sell at S and 15 cents. Made by Postum Co., Battle Crook, Mich. A Collection of Important Paragraphs for Your Consideration. Sawln & Douglas !iccks meet trains. Rough dry washing at A B C laun dry. Jas. Dooley. of Good Intent, Is qjtite sick with grip. Fine stationery at Byrne's phar macy, corner Sixth and Commercial. A son was born yesterday to Mr. and Mrs. Will Grame, who live near Shannon. New spring suits, $28 to $40; trous ers, ?7 to $12. J. K. Allen, 420 Commercial street. Good tame hay for sale In, stacks, by Jas. Hayes, living on Deer Creek. New phone 1514 F. One guess Is that the new tax law -will drive half the corporation in the state of Kansas'lnto Missouri. We can give you improved service in carpet cleaning; new Atchison Rug factory, F. R. Richards, manager, new phone 932, old phone 934. Miss Addle Munsell, who teaches The Float school, closed it Friday, Miss Munsell presented each of her twenty pupils with a box of candy, It is probable that Atchison will get one of the big circuses this sea son; anyway, an inquiry as to the "big circus lot" has been received, Miss Notlie Nelson received word Saturday that her sister. Mrs. G. E. AVilson, had died in Denver. No particulars were given. The body will probably be brought to Atchi son for burial. Walter E. Madison, age 14 years, is on trial in the juvenile court this afternoon. He Is charged with strik Ing and beating his step-mother, Mrs. Annie Madison. The boy Is a son of C. E. Madison. While Dr. Chase was called when Atchison s only smallpox victim was first taken sick, he does not have' charge of the case, and hasn't seen the man since the character of thai disease fully developed. J. W. Davis talked to the county board two hours this morning about a road to his land, north of the Sol diers' Orphans' home. They thought he was taking up far too much of their time, but were too polite to say so. The early bird catches the worm I have barred Plymouth Rock eggs for hatching, $1 por setting, $5 per hundred. Get your chickens out early, and they will lay next winter when eggs are high. J. T. Ayres, 119 Suth Third. w. M. Jackson, who traded his home at 702 South Seventh street to Mrs. Paxton for a ten acre fruit farm south of town, will move his family to the farm Thursday at which time Mrs. Paxton will , take possession of her new home. G. W. Anderson, general chairman of the grievance committee of tho Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen for the Missouri Pacific, system, was In town yesterday. It Is believed vote was taken on the advance now offered by the company. Four or five Good Intent farmers to-day assisted Doe Bunnell In mov Ing his goods to Atchison, where they were loaded on a car for Osborne. Doc will go with the car to Osborne, but his wife will accompany Charley Bun nell, who leaves for Osborne to night. A natural gag man who Is In town to-day sayg the company supplying AtchlHon has a thousand wells which are "ot In use; they are tapped blown twice a month and kerit In rnnnrvn. How long will natural gas last? This man believes It will last . certainly twenty or thirty years, and probably Indefinitely. , ' About the only contest at the Re publican city convention, which will meet at Turner hall at 8 o'clock this evening, will be over the position of city treasurer.- -, F. W, Downs, the present . Incumbent, and C. A. Wright, a former treasurer, are candidates. S. S. King, for mayor; W. A. Jackson, for city attorney; J. P. Adams, for judge of the city court; and Charley Hawk for city clerk; will be nominated by acclamation unless there should be a change in the present plans. , There may be two candidates for marshal of the city court, as Ernest Young is contending with Jess Torbett. There are also two constables and two justices of the peace to be nominated, as well as five members of the council, and five members of the school board. These will be nominated by the different wards; they were nearly all select ed at the primaries. Relatives are 'quarreling over $80 life insurance. Tha International Or der of Twelve of the Knights and Daughters of Tabor, for the Grand Temple Jurisdiction of Kansas (there is more to the title, but the above Is "sufficiency"), has, brought suit to have the district court determine whether Belle Lewis or Mary Irvln is entitled to $S0 Insurance on the life of Mrs. Sarah Hlnkle, who died In 1905. Both claim it. One Is a sister and the other is a sister-in-law of the deceased. The parties are colored. The canteen at the National Soldiers home closed at noon Saturday in compliance with the Bowersock amendment of the sundry civil bill. The yearly profits have been $18,000; since it was opened $600,000 have been made in profits, and this was expended in building a hotel, store, canteen, chapel, band stand and bail park, besides furnishing amusements in the opera house and ball games throughout the summer free to veterans.. The county commissioners. In session this morning, wired B. P. Wag-gener, asking him to have the new law amended so that Atchison coun ty may levy one mill for road purposes instead of five, after the newj tax law goes into effect. A one-mill levy, if property is assessed at actual cash value will raise as much as five mills now raise. The new law is an assured thing, but it will not go Into effect tn time for this year's assessment. H. C. Iiaulsen has sold his grocery business on Riley and Sixth streets, to Will M. Hazelet, who has clerked at H. Sahlers grocery store for a number of years. Hazelit took possession this morning. He bought the stock, but did not. buy the building. which is owned by Mr. Paulsen. Mr. Paulsen will buy a farm and live on it. Mr. Hazelett's brother-in-law, W. Bilimek, will go in with him. Once in a thousand times, a man strikes it in Investing money In natural gas or oil. It is said that Ed. Johnson, the Atchison clothing man, once invested a thousand dollars in a natural gas company. He had an offer to get his money back and accepted it. Had he held on until today his income from the thousand dollar investment would have been $100 a month, or 120 per cent. A colt belongin to Jno. Bergen, an employe at the Central Branch shops became frightened this morning on West Main street and ran into a fire plug at Ninth street, breaking it and turning on the' water. The colt received bad cuts about the breast. The water mains have been turned off in the vicinity of the plug, and people there are unable to get water. SPRING TERM, MARCH 1 1, 1907. ATCHISON BUSINESS COLLEGE. Enrol now and be ready for a position in early fall. Classification the best. School in session during the summer. A. P. HECK, Principal. 9 ECZEMA COVERED HANDS II YEARS Cracked and Bleeding in Many Places Became so Bad that Nail Came Off Finger Tried Many Remedies and Consulted Three Doctors, but Got No Relief Now Cured and Is Very PROUD OF HAVING TRIED CUTICURA REMEDIES "I had eczema on my hands for about eleven years. The hands cracked open in many places and bled. One of my fingers was so bad that the nail came off. I had often heard of cures by the Cuticura Remedial, Jaut had no confidence in them as I had tried so many remedies, and they all had failed to cure me. I had seen three doctors, but got no relief. Finally my husband said that we would try the Cuticura Remedies, so we got a cake of Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment, and two bottles of Cutioura Resolvent Pills. Of course I keep Cuticura Soap all the time for my hands, but the one cake cf Soap and half a box of Cuticura Ointment cured tliom. It is surely a blessing for me to have mv . hands well, and f ara very proud of having tried cuticura Remedies, ana recommend them to all suffering with eczema. Mrs. Eliza A. Wiley, K. F. D, 2, Liscomb, Iowa, Oct. 18, 1900." ITCHING PIMPLES Resulted from Poisoning. Cured by Two Sets of Cuticura Remedies. " My husband got a blood disease from wearing woolen underwear. He was ail full of pimples, and he had on awful itching. He took a good many so-called blood remedies, and nothing did him good. Then we saw in a newspaper about Cuticura Remedies, and they cured him after using in all two sets of Cuticura Soap, Cutioura Ointment, and Cuticura Resolvent, and now I wouldn't do without Cuticura Soap. Mrs. Horner, 1050 Benners St., Reading, Pa., Jan. 20, 1000." Coraptot External and lataroal TTantmemt tot Kvwr Humor of lnruBH, Ctuionai, ud Auulu cm-Ota of CttUetn Soon (iic) to Clauua uw Skin, CuUmra OlnUMot nOe.j to Hnl th Skin, ami Cwteura Ranlvmt (0U..1. lirilH tana of ctora-laia anted Put) tit. par vlnl of GO) to Purify im blood. Suld Usrouxnou'. tho mM. Pottor lrug Una. Corp . Huh) Proa.. BoMon. Mau. uarMmtal Fr.. nn Kiln and tican Sherlffti Sale. Notice Is hereby Kiven that I will offer for sale and sell at public auction for cash In hand at tho east front door of tho court house in the city or At chison, Atchison county, Kansas, on the 23rd day of March, 1007, at 2 o'clock p. m., of nti HI day the following described property situated In Atchison county, state of Kansas, to-wlt: Lot No. four (4) in block No. forty-five (4G) in that port or tne uuy or At chison, Known as uia Atcnison. Taken ns the property of Otis SheD. nrd on an order of snlo lxsued out of the district court 01 Aicnmnn oounty, Kansas on tho 0th day of February, lftu7 and to me directed as the shorlff of aald county. Given under my Imnd this 16th day or. jTODruary, ivm. JAMES A. SMITH, Sheriff, T. A.vMoxcoy, Plaintiff's Attorney. PERSONAL. Mrs. A. N. Beattle, of Kansas City, spent yesterday at the home of her father, Wm. Stretton. Mrs. John McCulley is very ill, and her sister, Mrs. O. G. Boardman, ofj Chicago, will arrive this evening from California en route home, and remain to take care of her. New goods have Just arrived at the Atchison Art Needle Work store. Robert and Guy Semple, who have been visiting Mrs. Harvey Pollock and other relatives, returned to their home in St. Joe this morning. Mrs. T. W. Tucker, of Effingham, and Miss Effle Campbell, of Topeka, are guests of Mrs. C. C. Anderson. Mrs. R. C. Bacon, of .Herington, Kans., la the guest of her father, Capt David Baker. Mary Elizabeth Campbell will be seven years old to-morrow and will entertain eight little girls in her class at shcool with a grown up dinner party at five o'clock to-morrow evening in celebration of the event. Her guests will be Virgina Holbert, Eugenia Smith, Helen Smith, Marjorie Fox, Millie and Muriel Earhart, Julia White and Lillian Auld. Mrs. E. S. Earhart and her daughters, Millie and .Muriel, are visiting Mrs. Earhart's mother, Mrs. A. G. Otis, and will leave shortly for Des Moines, to Join Mr. Earhart, who has a position there. Miss Mamie Chapman, who clerks at Lake's North Side store, was summoned to her home in Rushville today by the serious Illness of her sister. Miss Dot Chapman. The Misses Chapman are the daughters of a Methodist minister who has a circuit in Missouri and makes his headquarters in. Rushville. Miss Bessie Jaquish went to To peka yesterday for a two weeks' visit. Rehearsal of May Festival chorus to-night. It will be necessary for all singers to attend every rehearsal, in order to get full benefit of the prac tice. Mrs. Sam McBride returned yes terday from Netawaka, where she hns been visiting her father, W. A Wallace. Bert Colby, who has been visiting at the home of Hugh Hale, suth of town, has returned to his home in Shelton, Neb. Miss Emma Hastings, has re turned to her home in Effingham, after a visit with her cousin, O. O. Hastings. John Wooster, jr., went to Nor- tonviile yesterday to see his father, John Wooster, who is ill with pneu monia. Miss Jennie Connaway and Ira Brown were married Saturday evening at 6:30 o'clock, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Connaway. on Santa Fe street. The Rev. W. T. Hilton, of the Christian church, officiated. The bride has been an operator for the Atchi son Telephone Co. The groom has been employed at Uhrich's planing mill, but has given up his place there, and will study at Midland college, preparatory to becoming a preacher in the Christian church. He had expected to enter a theological seminary in Lexington, K, but at the Sco-vllle meetings last spring Miss Connaway was among the converts. Mr. Brown fell in love with her and decided he could study for the ministry at home, and marry her. Immediately after the marriage ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Brown left for Topeka and upon their return will live at the home of the bride's parents. Miss Effle Campbell, an employe of the insane asylum at Topeka, is visiting at the residence of C. C. Anderson on North Ninth street. Pearl Adams, daughter of Joseph Adams of Oak Mills, is visiting in Nemaha county. Superfluous hair removed with electric needle. Mrs. Quiggan, Atchison National bank building, room 14, side entrance; every day except Saturday; 9 to 12; 2 to 5. Postmaster L. M. Miller, of Mus-cotah, was the guest of his son, W. H. Miller and his daughter Mrs. J. C. Whitsett, from Saturday night until to-day noon. Charlie Brown, of Kansas City, spent yesterday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Brown in Spring Garden. D. C. Nowcomb is sick in bed, with the Influenza type of grip. Mrs. W. P. Waggoner Is ill, and a trained nurse arrived to-day from Kansas City, to take care of her. Charley Barrett rested more comfortably Saturday and Sunday than any days since he has been home. Dr. J. R. Comer returned yesterday from a five weeks' stay in Portland, and tha west. Miss Veronica Taylor, who has visited Miss Grace Murray a number of times, died at her home in Leavenworth Saturday. Miss Jennie Connaway, a daughter of Goorge Connaway, the Missouri Pacific engineer, and Ira Brown, an employe of Uhrich's planing mill, were married Saturday afternoon, and left In the evening for Topeka to spend a few days. Mrs. Glen Sprague left Saturday for Dodge City, Kas., where she trimmer in Mrs. Williams' millinery store. Mrs. Sheffield Ingalls and her daughters, Ruth Constance and Sarah, wll go to Topeka to-morro' where they will be the guests of Mrs. Eu gene Ware, jr. "Miss Gladys Hooper will leave Friday for Rochester, N. Y where she will be a bridesmaid In April at the marriage of her cousin, Miss Ruby Hunt, to Harry McKay. Mss Hooper will not return to Atchison until next fall. The Music club will give a recital programme to-morrow afternoon at the home of Miss Gladys Hooper. Cr E. Adams, the grocer, leaves for Sigournoy, la., this evening to ait-tend the funeral of his brother, M. A. Adams, whose death occurred In Sundance , Wyoming, several days torney In Sundance and lived in Atch- J AdvertisesTbdcT Arizona, California and Pacific Coast Points. Intermediates no higher. Portland Tacoma, Seattle, Vic- j toria, Vancouver and all North- j west Points. Intermediates, $20 and upwards. ' On sale daily until April 30. For full information call on D. L Farnsworth, C. P. A., Atchison, Kansas. EI cm p I Should be well tinned and spouted before the spring rains. Both phones 180. H. C. WALCOTT. If D ago. Mr. Adams was a practicing at-ison a number of years ago and was an employe of the Missouri Pacific railway. He leaves a wife and four children. Ruthana Todd, of St. Joe, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. N. D. Todd. Jeanette Barrows will entertain with a party Thursday afternoon of this week at her home, on North Second street, in celebration, of her eleventh birthday. Kenneth Farwell spent Sunday in Chapman, Kansas. W. E. Ovitt and son, Frank, will leave to-morrow for the Panhandle, Texas, where they have bought a ha'f section of land. The oWier boys will go in a few weeks but Mrs. Ovitt has taken rooms with Miss Mina Degan and will remain in Atchison until a house is built on the farm. Mrs. Warren West, of Syracuse, N. Y., will arrive Wednesday to visit her cousin, Mrs. Ed. Small. Mrs. O. M. Halligan is very ill at the Pilkington with stomach trou ble. Miss Nellie Sherwood, who has been visiting her cousin, Miss Kate Dunton, returned to her home in Kansas City yesterday. Mrs. P. Killey, of Effingham, was the guest of Mrs. A. D. Cain, last night. J. E. Hayes, of St. Joe, City solicitor for the American Sash and Door Co., was the guest of Prof. A. W. Speer yesterday. The two mm were classmates at Worcester college, at Athens, O. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Neerman an nounce tho engagement of their daughter Mabel, to R. D. Martin, of Helena, Mont. The wedding will take place in the near future. Mrs. L. V. McKea and children, of Frankfort, were . passengers over the Burlington Saturday evening en route to Seattle, Wash. Miss Glen MeHugh, of Hiawatha, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Forrest bar ren at 1117 Kansas avenue. Miss Mateel Howe, who leaves for Portland, Ore., on Wednesday, was the guest of honor at a bridge whist party given by Miss Helen Howard this afternoon, and Miss Hallie Ellis. ton will entertain with bridge whist for ' her to-morrow afternoon. Yesterday was William Roth's birthday, and Mrs. Roth invited a number of friends to their home at Mt. Vernon cemetery to celebrate the event. A courso luncheon was served, and covers were laid for twelve. Mrs. Mattio Ozeberger, of St. Joe, is visiting Mrs. Vf. H. Long, of 2030 Chestnut street. Miss Rose Hegelln has taken a position in the millinery department at Donald's. Mr. and Mrs. George Grilley, of Salem, Oregon, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Will Tate, on West Main street, 1 returned to their home this morning. Miss Myrtle Smart, of 1341 Commercial street, is visiting friends in Kansas City. Mrs. L. C. Webb who has been spending the winter with her sister, Mrs. W. W. Campbell, returned to her home In Mason, Mich., yesterday. Mrs. L. C. West and her son, John Randolph, of Mountain View, Okla,, will arrive Wednesday to visit Miss Edwynne Giddlngs. Mrs. West was formerly Miss Ada Anderson and has frequently visited in Atchison. J. SCHOTT, Dealer in Hides, leather and shoe findings. Highest market price paitl for prime mink, raccoon, skunk, c1t et and muskrat bides. j 13th & Main Sts. Washington Lodge No. 6, A. F. & A. M., will hold a communication at its hull. Fourth and Commercial sta.. this evening at 7 : M 0 o'clork: wnrk. in first degree; all ilasons fraternally invited;' O. C. Miller. W. M.. R. TS. Spitler, secy. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. WANTED An apprentice girl; 304 Dt vision st. 46 FOR SALE A 1500 pound, 7 vear oM work horse; P. E. Roth, at Seaton foundry. 46 FOR SALK A No. 1, 1400 pound farra mare; apply 405 Mound. 4ti FOR SALE Property 506 North Ninth; a snap; investigate: call 40S Mound. 45 FOR SALE Cyphers incubator, good as new: also eood brooder: Bell phone 480; Tenth and Green. 4o FOR SALE Second hand, eieht horse power Charter erasoline engine; in quire Jacobs Bros., S7 Main st. 43 . . FOR SALE Good square piano for- S25: will pay for moving and tuning or wil trade for violin; u'ddress "X" Globe office. 4i FOR SALK R. L. Jackson's gentle city broke horse. biiKev and harness; Wm. Tate, 1S0G Main st. 41 FOR SALE Thoroughbred pointeB pups; Temme & Taylor's liver barn. 43 SOOTHIMS SYRUP bm ham nncd by Millions of Mnthnm for tholr 1 oulldren while Tootniuii for ovur Klftr Youra. It aootbet U10 child, sortmi tha Kuuii, allaya C 1 1 all pain, ourai wind ouUu, aud la Kia boat r 1 , temcdT rordlarrhiB. - I I TWENTY -JIVR CEWTfI A BOTTIX j NOTHING NEW Under the Sun. But Plenty Good ThingsToEat. 00000 A fresh shipment of Welch's pure unfermented grape juice, 30c and 50c a bottle. The best tonic and health food you can take at this time. .... , . Navel Oranges, 15c up to 45c a dozen. Queen Parsley, Head Lettuce and Spring Onions. Nice Finnan Haddies. Plenty of Apples and Bananas, The best 20c coffee in the mar ket. ' .OCO OO 1 pREDPARRETTON WANTED Cully Bros. Blacksmith helper; 43 FOR RENT Six nice rooms over 71-i Commercial: suitable, for office o housekeeping; apply 315 South Fifth. 43 WANTED Good gardener; M. Price, sr., 1'rice villa. Mrs. J. 43 FOR SALE Good five room housj pippd with water and gas: cellar, cistern, fruit; paved st.; Mrs. L. M, Woolfolk, 804 Nortli Third st. 43 FOR SALE Household goods, 411 North Second; must be sold in 13 days; old phone 12-1. 43 FOR SALE A 120 acre farm, seven mik's from Atchison, fine land, good improvements at a reasonable price; inquire at COS Commercial st.43 WANTED Man to work on farm! can furnish dwelline for mar ried man, and may employ wife; J. H Relsner, R. R. 3, Atchison. ii FOR SALE Second hand set driv ing Fingle harness; Jack Brown. 4J WANTED Good milch cow; Mrs, J. M. Price, sr., Price villa. 43' WANTED Gentleman or lady ti travel and collect lor firm of 12"n,- 000 capital; salary S1.072 per year amr-expenses; salary paid weekly and expenses ndvaneed, refernces required i headquarters at your home; address. Armstrong Alexander, 15 Plymoutll Place, Chicago, 111. 41 FOR SALE 5?t acres of ground. S room brick house, nrieK Darn, city water. Seventeenth and Main; Drury & White. 4t FOR SALE House, good barn, chicle-en house, ground 7714X-50 feet. Eleventh and Parallel; Drury & Whitoc 4B FOR SALE New $30 folding bed foe $ 10; old phone 4D9. 43- FOR RENT Store building, 711 Com mercial, v. u. usteriag. isic WANTED Girl for general house work in small lamny; wages 4 a week; address L. L Globe ofllce. 43 FOR SALE Square piano, Mason & Hamlin organ, jawn swing, reirig- erator, side board and cook stove, nus Parallel St. 43 FOR RENT House at 603 South fith. or will rent 3, 4 or 5 rooms; water and cellarl Mrs. Kupfer, bll Soutn Sixth. 40 FOR SALE Two story store build ing containing stock and fixtures, on West Main St., call at office for particulars; King & King. 41; FOR SALE House 5 rooms goo.l basement; riarn, siieas, etc; in west Atchison; cheap; King & King. 43 jl J J J J & j JACOBS BROS., Jli jt Machinists and Millwrights. j Jl All kinds of engine, elevator jt and mechanical repairing. , .jt Agents For j BAUER GASOLINE ENGINES jt Both Phones. 827 Main St. j, t1 ATCHISON TAVING BRICK CO.. M J. H. Barry, Pres. and Mgr. jl j. H. Carry, jr., Treasurer. H. C. Bavry.Vice Pres. and Soc'y. Manufacturers of paving, side-walk, sewer and foundation brick. J I Prices and samples on appllca- v lion. Best paving brick in the J west at lowest prices. . I

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