The Coffeyville Weekly Journal from Coffeyville, Kansas on September 21, 1906 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Coffeyville Weekly Journal from Coffeyville, Kansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Coffeyville, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 21, 1906
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1SC3. COFFEYVILLB WEEKLY JOURNAL, COFFEYVLLLE, KANSAS. THE BAS IS ALL GflflE HARTFORD CITY, IND, PEOPLE BURNING COAL AND WOOD. AND THE WHITER IS COMING Shivered Last Year With Little or No Gas Worse Than Ever Now Coal Bin and Wood Shed, Hartford City Gazette: Right now the fuel question is uppermost in the minds of most Hartford City people. Winter is coming on and very rapidly too. Within a month some very chilly blasts will be blowing and it's quite natural that the mind and eye should turn to the coal bin, wood house and gas line. Thus far the price of coal has not been advanced, but there's no telling when the "barons" , will get busy and boost the figures on the necessity which they control. Quite a number of Hartford City people are feeling pretty comfortable over the situation. They are the ones who have a bin full of coal or a well-stocked woodshed. Some are hanging in the balance on the gas question. "To be or not to be " is the query with them. The majority of this class is found among People's stockholders, who have had so much free gas for so long that they just can not turn loose. The first cold snap will probably settle the question. The Crescent company is making no glowing promises, although its service last winter was fair and much better than the Peoples. They brought in some new wells this summer, but none of them was anything to brag about. There is only one sure thing, that is, that -winter is coming and you had better be fixed for it in some way. Hartford City people have shivered and frozen with gas for several years now, but there will be less of that this winter than ever before. They are gradually getting back to wood and ccaL After a heavy meal, take a couple of Doan's Regulets and give your, stom ach and liver and bowels the help they will need. Regulets bring easy regular passage of the bowels. PASSED ABOGUS CHECK. Charles Wallace Left Some Remind ers in Coffeyville Before He Left Last Spring. Further investigation in the case oi Charles Wallace, who is now said to be in jail at Hutchinson, discloses the fact that he victimized two or three persons in Coffeyville before leaving. A short time before leaving here, Wallace leased a watch of C Berst of South Walnut street, paying $1 on it a,nd agreeing to pay $1 week for a certain number of weeks wEei he was to. have the option of paying the remainder of the. $45, the price of the watch, or turning it back The young man paid $1 on the watch and a few days later sold it to anoth er party and left. Mr. Berst has not heard from him since. His mother, however, has paid a small part of the amount due on the watch taken by her son. Mr. Berst has written to the chief of police at Hutchinson asking in regard to the charge against Wallace. If it is a small one, the young man may be brought here and tried on a mora severe one. . Chavl-io Ilarbourt was also beaten out of some money by 'Wallace. The young man had had several checks cashed by Mr. -Harbourt and in every case they proved to be good. A day or so before he left Coffeyville, he cashed a check for over $20 which afterward proved to be worthless. The young man took advantage of the ac- commoration to beat Mr. Harbourt and Wallace may be tried on this charge WENT BACK TO OHIO. David Cline Made First Trip Back to Old Home Lived Here for Thirty-Five Years. David Cline, the well known farmer and Republican leader living two miles northwest of the city, returned Monday Trotn a ten days' trip east. He THEY KNOW IT WELL Familiar Features Well Known to Hundreds of Coffeyville Citizens. A familiar burden in every home. The burden of a "bad back." A lame, a weak or an aching back Tells you of kidney ills. Doan's Kidney Pills will cure you. Here , is Coffeyville testimony to prove it: Nathaniel Cheney, retired farmer, of Mo West Eighth street, Coffeyville. Kan., says: "I can vouch for the merits of Doan's Kidney Pills. For a number of years I have been subject to spells of pain in my back and a weakness of the kidneys caused me much annoyance. I could not go down town and be gone more than an hour before there would b a desire to p the secretions. They were also accompanied by a scalding sensation- Some friends were visiting us and they spoke highly of Doan's Kidney Pills. I went to J. S. Lang & Sons drug store and got a box. I continued taking the remedy until I had used three boxes, and to say that I received great benefit is speaking the exact truth. Mt back is now strong and the other trouble is so muchXhetter that I do not have to rise once during the night." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents, Foster-Milburn Co Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. t Remember the name Doan's and ! : i nvi .-. I W . I - I 1 EI MI ,0mm. m . . For Cie most delicious . - - , ICE ?- AD1 ' Li cheap enough, isat it t That is &Hii costs vfhcn made wiUx fn. mj' " u Jell-OIceCreaiiPowder sad it can be made and frozen in 10 minutes. Simply stir contents of one package into a quart cf miilc and Ireeze. No coo tin?, heat-ic or fussing: no etrs, rngar or flaTortn to ado, as everything but the ice and milk is contained in the package, and approved by Pure Food Commissioners. Five kinds : Chocolate, Vanilla, Lemon, Strawberry and Unfiavored. - If yoor grocer hasn't it, send his name and 25c. to us for two packages. Illustrated Jiecipe Book Mailed Free, The Cenesee Fare Feed Co.. Le Key. N. Y. as1 tt- t , . visited at Waverly and Columbus. Ohio, and at Springfield, 111. Mr. Cline came here with his father thirty-five years ago and this was his , to redistrict the state ere intro-first trip back to the old Ohio home. , , t oil irThe elder Ghne, who died about a month ago had been in poor health j Ei hth district was created so. that it for several years and the son would mi ht be said that the t had not leave him for any length of time j rfed out u Ied David had a pleasant trip. He found , w g Fitzpatrick of Chautauqua, many changes and many of his old was chairraan of the senate commit-friends were dead or had moved away. , tee of concessional apportionment, He comes back from the east a con- and he was opposed to all of the bilIs iu iuB --uc yoSser bV tern. He saw and ayyicvicttcu ilj benefits in Ohio. OLD SETTLERS OF COUNTY List of the Living and Those Who Have Died as' Recalled by Michael Cassidy. Michael Cassidy of Independence, gave the Star of that city the following list of the pioneers of Montgomery county, living and dead: , Tha Dead. Patrick Boland, Joseph Corbett, Cyrus Burt, George H. Evans, Thomas Evans, Mr. Campbell, James Laugh-lin, son-in-law of Dr. Busby of West Cherry; Patrick Breen, Thomas Seb-ring, Mr. Rosenbaum, Reece Hanley, Felix Lynn, John McCaffery, William McMullen, Dominic Quinn, James Bulger, W. S. Daniels, Joseph Laduke, Mr. Taylor, Dan. Shine, Dennie Kelly, William Inglis, H. W. KTrkpatrick, Jerry Murphy, Alonzo St. Clair, William Cary, Capt. J. B. Rowley, who afterwards became managing editor of the Kansas City Times; Patrick Leonard, William Graham, Bluford Lee, Mr. Maine, Mr. Thomas, Michael Mc-Gown, James Tony, Charles Herrod, Rev. Vorhees, Jack Gray, Sam Dougherty, Jacob Nidy, Peter Barseh, Vinson Grouse, Rev. "W. Meadows, Timothy Doyle, Henry Shaub, John Reddin. James Henderson of Salt Creek; Henderson of Rubber" Creek; John Newell, James Mc Eniry, Riley Crouch, Robert. Duncan, George Lippy, William Littler, Joseph Reddin, George Winter-mote, John Simms, Dr. Russell, John Don Lavy, Peter, McGown, Mike Martin, Martin Mangan. 'Tha Living. Among those still living Mr. Cas sidy recalls the following. Dr. A. J. Busby of West Cherry; Nathan Dougherty, West Cherry; Joseph McEwens, West Cherry; John Wallick, West Cherry; Patrick Mansfield, West Cherry; Dan Starkey, Brooks; Mr. Mountain, West Cherry; Major H. D. Grant, Independence city; Erastus Suxber, West Cherry; Jess. Surber, now living in Iowa; Adam Barseh, West Cherry; Walter Frink, West Cherry; Dannis Leonard, now of Fort Smith, Ark.; Patrick Lynn, living in the Osage country; Henry Witt, now living at Neodesha; Simon Tinck-nell,, West Cherry; Edgar Burke, West Cherry; John Givens, Cherry- vale; J. C. Thomas, West Cherry; W. H. Garnett. Pawnee, Ok.; Monroe Mundy, El Paso, Texas; Dr. Tierney. now in Colorado; George Mosier, West Cherry; Dennie O'Rourke. now in Colorado: Cyrus Burton, Elk City; Asbury Burton, Kansas City; Mr. Housley, West Cherry; John Hanley, now in Oklahoma; Peter Auckes. Wis consin; M. F. Cassidy, Independence city. COMING TO THE GAS BELT. Indiana Glass Man Wilt" Move Two Fac tories From" Their Present Location Soon. , W. E. Heal, manager of the Sun flower window glass factorv, received a telegram from a prominent Indiana glass manufacturer Friday morning. Stating that he would move two window glass houses, one of which had a large clay works in connection with it, from Indiana. He indicated that he would bring these -plants to the Kansas gas belt and stated that if suf ficient inducements were offered they would be brought here. Mr. Heal knows both the plants and says tney are large ana extensive. The manufacturer used manufactured gas last year, but this is unsatisfactory and he. wishes to get into the na tural gas belt. He will visit this patf of the country in a short time. Mr. Retired Farmer: , Don't you want a business that w ill keep you busy in your town, and is easy: besides making good money. Start a billard room and run it as a place of . amusement; NOT AS A GAMBLING JOINT. Get a good loca- Um and write us; we will sell yon taMes on easy terms. Our tables usually pay for themselves in six mcnihs. The K. C. Billiard Table Mfg. Co., 1321 1323 Main street, Kan-sis City, Mo. . Remembered The Journal. L. E. Ferguson presented The Jour nal with a bos of fine cigars Thurs day evening and the office force nrnTDinTTuc QTATru iiLihii i tiu i I in iiini i mm mm mm- -mw m - . -mw m m m m mmm I TALK OF BILL TO EVEN UP THE $ . EIGHT DISTRICTS. TAKE FROM THE A THIRD Also the First and Second Districts and Give to the Other Five 3 Counties From the Third. Topeka, Sept. 18. An attempt- will be made at the next session of the legislature to more equitably distribute the population of the eight congres sional districts. A new district was created by the legislature which met t last year, but the district was a com- promise and a pledge of the party in tt t,v. ct,t be redistricted by the legislature was try r ro iw:.t.A rvTtr Quttt'0 1 Villi e ottomnt. nF ,to. nri th introduced to change existing congres sional district boundaries. The Eighth district was created to satisfy him and he allowed th ebill to come before the senate. The politicians in 1 other districts are not satisfied with the result and will ask the next legislature to make a more equitable distribution of the population into congressional districts. Population of Eighth District. The Eighth district has a population t of only 140,956, while the Third dis trict" has nearly twice as many, 277,-119. The Eighth district gained in population last year 4,2o9. wmle the gam in the Third was 2I,94J. ' Tne At the meeting of the board of Eighth district consists of the coun- education Saturday evening, the ties cf Butler, McPherson, Harvey, J offer of Spitzer & company to take Sedgwick and Sumner. An attempt j the bonds for the new high school was made during the session of the 'building at 5 per cent was not accept-legislature last year to add the county ej and no action was taken on it. of Cowley, but the representatives C . T. Carpenter was chosen by the from that county made such strong! board to go to Topeka and determine objection that the plan was abandoned, j what arrangements could ;be made While the Third district is top heavy for , selling the bonds to the state in the matter of population, there are school fund after the first of the also too many people in the Second ; year. The board will not take any and First and Seventh. The Seventh J definite action in the matter until is about as 'well arranged as it could be and it probably will not be disturb- j f )r Topeka Monday night. d. The First, Second and Third j The committee on teacLers and probably will give up counties to the; salaries recommended the employ-Fourth, Fifth, Sixth and Eighth dis- j merit of Miss Alice Wilkinson of tricts and the population will then be ! Emporia as a grada teacher, J. H. well distributed and the platform ; Davis of Leo as principal of the pledge of the Republican party, made Whittier building and Miss Maud Mc-two years ago, will have been ex-1 Cully as substitute teacher. The re- ecuted. It has been suggested by those who have made a study of the situation that Wyandotte county be Taken out of the Second district and put into the First: andttat. Shawnee be taken out of the , First and "pufback - into the Fourth. This suggestion comes from Charles F. Scott, member of congress at large and the nominee on the Republican ticket for member from the Second district. Mr. Scott would like to have a "district composed of the j mony was performed by Justice Yea-eight counties cf Johnson, Douglas, j ger at his residence in Independence Franklin, Miami, Anderson, Linn, Al-jat high twelve Sunday and the newly len and Bourbon. The population of married couple returned to Coff eyvile this district would be only 167,000, but j in the evening. They will for the would satisfy Mr. Scott because it would rid him of the troublesome county of Wyandotte and would leave Letter to Mr. J. G. Bentley, Coffey-ville, Kans. Dear Sir: The experience of other owners of property to be painted, cught to be worth something to you. Mr. W. E. Boswell of Carthage, Ills., painted his house two years ago with Devoe Iead-and-zinc Paint; used a bright red for body and trimmed with white. The painter said the red would fade; and that the white wouldn't cover, one coat over the dark ground. Tha red hasn't faded j-et, and the white did cover, one coat perfectly. Tfccse painters had something to learn, too. Yours truly F. W. DHVOE & CO New York. Chicago and Kansas City. P. S. Brown Supply Co. sells our paint. When the Kidneys fail to perform their functions properly by not straining put the poisonous waste matter from the blood as it passes through them, the poisons are carried by the circulation to every part of the body, deranging the different organs. This causes heart trouble, stomach trouble, sluggish liver and a host of other ills, all due to deranged Kidneys. : :TY . : Ji uJiyA jI . Jim likii uyykli corrects irregularities and cures Kidney and cuhed of cmcirrs disease. L Mr. Robert G. Burke, EInom. Saratoga Co., N. Y., writes: X am glad to feava an opportunity f telling what magnificent results I have had fsora using FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURB after having tried other advertised medicines and several physicians. Before' I begaa "it X had to get up from n to 20 times each night to relieve my bladder: X was all bloated up with dropsy and my eyesight was so impaired that I could scarcely see one of my family across the room. In fact, 1 was so badly used uo that I had given up hope of living when I was urged by a friend to try FOLEY'S KIDNEY CUKE. One 50-cent bottle worked wonders, and before I had taken the third bottle the superfluous flesh had cane, as well as all other symptoms of Kidney trouble. M fnends were surprised that X was cured, as they all thought I was going to die. Every few days some one comes from miles away to learn the came of the wonderful medicine that cured me of Bright' Disease, and not earn that has triad it b&s failed la b benefitted. - m him a district in which he would' have very little trouble for a- number of ; years. v Mrv Scott's suggestion thar Wyandotte be thrown into the ? First and Shawnee be put into the Fourth is hardly practical, unless more coun- ities be removed from the First- The district now has a population of 214,510 and Shawnee has a population of .58,655 while Wyandotte has a population of 103,931. The result of this change would increase the population of the First district by 47,000 and it would be necessary to put Nemaha and Jacliscn into the Fifth in order to equalize population. This would make the Fifth district larger than, it ought to ha and. some. of. the' southern conn-ties, such as Geary, DIckinsoft and Saline; would ha,ve to go to the Fourth, Eighth cr Seventh district, according to their geographical location, in order to equalize the population of this dis-$ trict. j Tn order to exactly equalize theL population the central districts such as thi Fourth. Fifth and Eighth must stand for the big changes in geographical complexion. Phillip P. Campbell, representing the Third district, has nine counties. Six of these "are manufacturirg centers and the others. Elk, Chautauqua and Cowley, are farming communities. Mr. Campbell would be willing to lose the three agricultural counties and would then have the best manufacturing district in the state. Starving to Death. Because ner stomach was so weakened by useless drugging that she could not eat, Mrs. Mary H. Walters, of St. Clair street, Columbus, Ohio, was literally starving to death. She writes: "My stomach was go weak from useless drugs I could not eat, and my nerves so wrecked that 1 could not sleep; and not before I was given up to die was I induced to try Electric Bitters; with the wonderful result that improvement began at once, and a complete cure followed." Best health tonic on earth. 50c. Guaranteed by all druggists. j School Board Meeting. hi-s return. Mr." Carpenter will leave pori was aaoptea. Married at Independence. Those who visited the Whitaker j building early Monday morning saw a series of matrimonial decorations out side " the office of Dr. L. H. Trimble." The reason for the placing of the decorations was discovered later when it was learned that Dr. Trimble and Miss Ella Le Moine had been married at Independence Sunday. The cere- presence have rooms in the Whitaker building. Both Dr. and Mrs. Trimble are well known in Coffeyville. Dr. Trimble has practiced his profession, that of an oculist and optician, for "some years and in this time has built up a large acquaintance. The bride is an ac- jcomplished musician, a graduate of the New England conservatory of music and a successful teacher. She has a large class of music students both here and at LenapaTi Dr. and Mrs. Trimble are receiving the congratulations of many friends today. Married. Married, at the Baptist parsonage Saturday afternoon Mr. Joshua E. Thompson and Mrs. Sarah L. Fretz of Krebs. I. T. They will reside at Bortlesville where Mr. Thompson is located. The ceremony was perform-el by Rev. J. M. Plannett. n ' c jr7 y tjq - ssszesji y o i y cnto end U i .11 u i ; w m mm m " irmm m. mJ . , iiiM4MM4aiWitW jUl -., . CIC.wCri Cm CO.: ARE Ifj SCHOOL AGAIN ABOUT TWO THOUSAND PUPILS WERE ENROLLED MONDAY. BUSY DAY FOR BOOK STORES New Teachers Arrive for Work Term Starts Out Nicely New Arrangement Necessary. "School begins again today Ain't no fun no niore fer me. Can't run 'round dressed up the way That I've done three months, by gee Got to wash all slick an clean Brush my clothes an comb my hair. An maw says I can't be seen At school with my feet all bare. "S'pose I got to go, but I Ruther stay at home an play. Maw she tells me by an' by I won't talk to her that way. When I get growed up I'll be Glad I learned in school so well Says she knows what's best fer m Blame it all, there goes the bell!" . The Coffeyville schools opened again Monday after a vacation of four months and some two thousand school children began their tasks again. The enrollment of the schools promises to be larger than at the beginning of school last year. The work of enrolling began last Monday but many waited until the first day of school and the office of Superintendent Sinclair was filled with pupils waiting their turn to be assigned a place early all day. For this reason it is impossible to give tne correct total enrollment for the first day but Superintendent Sinclair estimates that it will be right around 200S. Last year the enrollment for the first day was about 1800 and before the close of the wreek it had grown to 1920. The enrollment of new puipls indicates that it will be considerably above the 2000 mark by the close of tha week. It was quite apparent to people on he streets Monday morning that school had begun. Hundreds of children were seen along the streets and in the book and stationery stores the ordinary customers were pushed aside to make room for the children who were laying in supplies of books and other school room necessities for the winter. Miss Alice Wilkinson of Emporia, who was elected to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Miss Ayres, arrived in the city Monday morning and began her work. J. H. Davis, the new principal of the Whittier building, arrived from Lebo, Sunday evening and took up the work at his building Monday. All the regular teachers "were in their places at the opening of school with the exception of Miss Vivian Atwood of the Gar-fieM3ui.ldinki who was called to No-waraT&HaTteTid the Childers murder trial. - ; . -The pupils of the higher grades of the Washington building and the high school students are attending at Brown hall and the lower grades of the Washington are dividing time with the same grades at the McKinley. It wilt be necessary to change the arrangement in some of the rooms. At theT Longfellow, one room had twenty more pupils than there were seats in the room. These difficulties will be overcome in a short time and the work of the schools will be well under way by the last of the week. The Ingalls school is not ready for pupils and after the enrollment, school was dismissed until Thursday, when the regular session will be begun. FOR THE STATE MEETING. G. J. McCarty Returns From Wichita Where He Has Been Arranging For A. H. T. A. Codge. G- J. McCarty, secretary and treasurer of the Kansas division of the Anti-Horse Thief Association, has returned from Wichita where he went Saturday morning to arrange for the state nTeeting of the Anti-Horse Thiet association which will be held there, ucoDer n ana is. e iouna tne j most twenty feet. The average Blde-members of the order in Sedgwick walks are fourteen feet wide. THE TiTflL BE v. - . 7 Bladder diseases in every whole system, and the diseases that have resulted from disordered Kidneys disappear, because the cause has been removed. Commence taking FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE at the first sign of danger. Do not risli having Bright's Disease or Diabetes. HUMPHREYS' Veterinary Specifics cure diseases of Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs, Hogs and Poultry by acting directly on the Hex pasts without loss of time. , A. A. FEVERS. CoH!. Taffmm CVS) lion. Lane Fever, Milk Fever. II. B.JPPRAIXS. LaancneM. Injarfea. CCBG3 J UbeniaatUm. C. CI MIRE 'THROAT. Qaiaay, EpIiOOtZc. cc&es J Distemper. j2s WORMS, not. Grate. E. E. I COTG 11. CoH. Influenza, InS&meJ crura Lunca, iMeuro-lneameni. F. F.ICOLIC. Dellvaehe. YIaB!wn. CCBK3) Diarrhea. D sealery. G. G Prevent MISCARRIAGE. JJjRID.EYfc BLADDER DISORDERS. 1.1. )SKIX DISESE. Manse. Kr.pt loo. CTEES) Licera. Grease, Farcy. J. K. H D COIYDIT IOX. etarlnc Coat, cv&s Indigestion, tetoma.cn tetacgera. Cttc. each ; Stable Case. Ten Specifies, Book. t, St druggist, or sent prepaid on receipt of price. Humphreys Medicine C, Cor. William and John Streets, New York. r7-DOOK MAILED FREE. ccunty and the Wichita Commercial Club making preparations for tho meeting and the prospects for a great melting are very bright. Mr. McCarty says the Commercial Club is doing everything that will add to the enjoyment of the delegates an" visiors. The club has secured the Inge Auditorium buiiamg wnere mo sessions will be held and in addition has provided for entertainments and free transportation of the delegates on the electric lines. The county organization has charge of all other arrangements. Hotel accommodations have already been secured for several hundred 'delegates A monster street parade Is being prepared and this win be a prominent feature of the program. Nothing will be left undone for tho comfort or entertainment of the' delegates. " A railroad rate of one fare plus 50 cent 9 for the round trip is open to everyone whether delegates or visitors as the rate Is granted for the South Kansas Fair and Carnival which is hed there the same weekj M: McCarty would urge every mem-bo. of the association to take advan tage of the rates to attend Nthe meet ing Another Addition. A new addition to Coffeyville known as the Jones & Moon addition is being surveyed off and will be put on the market within a few days. This addition Is in the strip of land from Eighth street to Twelfth street in the east part of town and runs from the present city limits to Howard street on the east. The owners will ask to have it taken into the corporate limits as soon as the survey Is completed. This, will add about 325 people to the present population of the city as a portion of the addition Is already built up and occupied. For Wife Abandonment. The case of the state against Lewis Erne for wife abandonment was call- -i-in the -court of Coffeyville at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon. - Mis. Erne claims abandonment and non-sui port and was the principal witness foe the state. It is understood that Erne will bring a counter charge to show that he was justified In leaving home. - A warrant has also been issued for Mrs. Lena Babb. a sister of Erne's, charging her with taking the children. The warrant for Erne was issued last week but Erne was not located until Sunday. As soon as he heard of the warrant ont for him he came to Con'eyville to have his trial. No counter charge was brought. Thft case was dismissed for, lack ot evidence. y Opens Jewelry Store. S. Rhodes of Ulysses. Nebr., has rented a part of the, store occupied by Gregg & LaFoIletee, the music men, and will open a jewelry store. Mr. Rhodes has already moved his family to Coffeyville. Wide Cement Sidewalk. The opera house managers are arranging to put In a new cement walk in front of the house. The walk will extend from the house to the curbing and this will make It the widest sidewalk In the city. The distance Is al- DfuE-TH SB IF i ; T form, tones up the J On ia&9 no ctner. Evoked to the health cf L. E., jr.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free