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Western Kansas world. [volume] (WaKeeney, Kan.) 1885-current, September 12, 1914, Image 4

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015485/1914-09-12/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Fair !
The Trego Connty Fair passed off
in good shape and everybody seemed
satisfied that it was a success. . Some
things always come up to cause a
little draw back, but never-the-less
things moved along smoothly and
the people seemed to thoroughly en
Joy the fair and showed their willing
ness to help by turning" out so well
and bringing their exhibits from far
and near, and the exhibits in all lines
were excellent and many premiums
were taken. The management was
veil pleased with the appreciation
the people all seemed to show and
hope from year to year to make the
fair larger and better and a perma
nent institution in Trego county.
Premium List of the Trego County
Fair, September 2, 3 and 4, 1014
Best Draft Colt Ernst Musseman,
1st, $5.00; Ed Saleen 2nd, $3.00; E.
Musseman 3rd, $2.00; W. C. P.
Jihoades 4th, $2.00; J. G. Hixson 5th,
X2.C0; E. Musseman 6th, $1.00.
Mule ColtsEd Saleen 1st, $5.00;
Balph Kristoff 2nd, $3.00; Ralph Kris
toff 3rd, $2.C0; A. D. Campbell 4th,
Farm Team, less than 27C0 lbs W.
J. Simpson 1st, $5.00; best 3 year old
Draft mare, J. M. Rinker, 1st.
Draft Team Ralph Kristoff 1st,
$8.00; Chas. Folkers 2nd, $7.00; Frank
Benisch 3rd, $5.00.
Draft Mule Team E. E. Cue 1st,
$5.00.
Pigs J. G. Hixson 1st, $2.00; Bert
Groft2nd, $1.00.
Poultry, Barred Rocks Curt Hut
chison 1st, $1.00; W. Mattingly 2nd.
SOc. White Wyandotte Geo. Step
hens 1st, 50c. White Orphington
Walter Baker 1st, 50c. Rhode Islands
Beds A. Hendricks 1st, $1.00; . M.
Burnham 2nd, 50c.
Ducks M. Burnham 1st. $1.00:
Henry Hille jr. 2nd, 50c.
Turkeys Geo. Stephens 1st, 500 lbs.
coal; Bert Groft 2nd, ribbon.
Dairy Cows F. Walker 1st, $5.00;
A. Hendricks 2nd, $3.00.
Durham Cows John Scbaff 1st,
ribbon.
Sucking Calf W. J. Simpson 1st,
$1.00
Yearling Heifers Geo." Stephens,
$2.00; W. J. Simpson 2nd; $1.00; Geo.
Stephens 3rd, SOc.
Vegetables and Fruits, Egyptian
Wfleat Chester Hudson 1st, ribbon.
Red Turkey Wheat Chester Hudson
2nd, ribbon. Oats J. G. Hixson 1st,
.ribbon. Peas Chester Hudson 1st,
50c. Summer Squash L. Gibson 1st,
ribbon. Pie Melon Chester Hudson
1st, ribbon. Celery Mrs. Geo. Step
hens 1st, ribbon. Strawberries A.
J. McCollum 1st, ribbon. Potatoes
F. B. Walker 1st, 50c; S. A. Shriner
' 2nd, ribbon. Cantelope S. A. Shri
ner lst? ribbon; W. J. Bingham 2nd
ribbon. Musk Melon S. A. Kew
comer 1st, ribbon; Brom Hixson 2nd,
ribbon. Onions Peter Mondlock 1st,
50c; Mrs. W. J.,Bingham 2nd, ribbon
Peppers Mrs. A. S. Peacock 1st,
ribbon; Mrs. E. A. Kellog 2nd, ribbon.
-Pears J. J. K era us 1st, ribbon. Ap
ples J. J. Keraus 1st, ribbon. Tom
atoes Mrs. E. A. Kellog 1st, 50c,
John Schaff 2nd, ribbon. Water Mel
ons Fred Zahn 1st, 50c; Fred Zahn
2nd, ribbon. Best display of vetre
tables Mrs. J. H. Niesley 1st, sl.00;
Thomas Wynn 2nd, 50c. Turnips
F. B. Walker 1st, ribbon. Carrqts
3lm SchaS 1st, ribbon; Stephen
McCollum 1st 50c; Judd Benson 2nd,
gibbon. Sweet Potatoes Chester
Hudson lstr ribbon. Corn 6 ears J.
JE1. Heck man 2nd, 50c. Mixed corn
J. P. Bell 1st, ribbon; Guy Blakely
2nd, ribbon. Tallest stalk corn
Henry Harries 1st, 50c. Milo Maize
on stalk Day Cypher 1st, ribborn
'Harold Billings 2nd, ribbon. Kaffir
Corn S. AJ Shriner 2nd, ribbon.
Peanuts Chester Hudson 1st, ribbon.
"Millet James Benisch 1st, ribbon;
.Chester Stephens 2nd, ribbon. Milo
' Maize, heads Chester Hudson 1st,
ribbon; W. J. Simpson 2nd, ribbon.
Kaffir Corn heads Blakely Bros.
2nd, ribbon. Fetereta Fred Zahn
1st, ribbon; Carl Spriggs 2nd, ribbon;
;Ed Harris 3rd, ribbon. Best Dis
play Grain Chester Hudson 1st, $1.00.
Childrens Department. . Chrochet-
Ing Herman Long jr. 1st, 50c; Mai
- Caret Acre 2nd, 25c; Tating Myrtle
Scb wan beck 1st, 50c; Herman Long
jr. 2nd, 25c; Embroidery Clara Gib-
,son 1st, 50c; M. Hard man 2nd, 25c;
Quilts Ruth Bingham 1st, 25c; Doll
Clothing Claudia Williams- 1st, 25c;
. Flowers. - Astors Mrs. J. G. Hix
son 1st, 25c; Zinnas Mrs. A. S. Pea
cock, lst,25c;Nasturtions Mrs. A. S.
Peacock JLst, 25c; Sweet Peas Mrs.
Geo. Ufford 1st. 25c; Cosmas Helen
Wilson 1st, 25c; Verbenias Mrs. W
Ciibson 1st, 25c; Phlox Mrs. A. S.
" Peacock - 1st, 25c; Pansy Bern ice
Mattingly 1st, 25c; Best Bouqu
Mrs. J: G. Hixson 1st, 25c; Petunia
Mrs. A. S. Peacock 1st, 25c
Art, Oil Painting Mrs. Ray Ufford
-1st, 75c; Mrs. A. H. Blair 2nd, 25c;
Water Colors Mrs. Ray Ufford 1st,
;15c; Vernon Re ppert 2nd, 25c; Black
and White Drawing Miss Grace
-Allison 1st, 75c; Mrs. Ray Ufford 2nd,
25c; China Painting Miss Grace Alii
son 1st. 75c; Miss Grace Allison 2nd,
.-25c. " -
Western Kansas World
H. S. GIVUER. Pub.
Issued erery Saturday am! entered into tne
ostofnee at VTa-Keeney. Kansas, as second
Uass matter. -
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
er year in adyance - ..$1.00
ESTABLISHED MARCH 2. 1879.
Saturday. Sep. 12, 1914
Fancy Work." Chrocheting Mrs. W:
J. Williams 1st, 75c; Mrs. W. L. Lar-
rabee 2nd, 25c; Tating Mrs. J. W.
Phares 1st, 75c; Miss Bernice Mat
tingly 2nd, 25c; Embroidery Bernice
Mattingly 1st, 75c; Mrs John Spena
2nd, 25c; Hardenger Mrs. Herman
Long 1st, 25c; Drawn Work Pearl
Wiles 1st, 75c; Miss Fothergill 2nd;
25c, Battenberger Mrs. H. Long 1st,
75c; Mrs. H. Long 2nd, 25c; Knitting
Mrs. Mrs. Chester Mason 1st, 25c;
Rugs Mrs. S. A. Shriner 1st. 75c;
Mrs. S. A. Shriner 2nd, 25c; Quilts
Mrs. J. M. Rinker 1st, ribbon.
Domestic Science. Canned Vege
tables Mrs. Geo. Stephens 1st, 25c;
Canned Fruit Mrs. W. J. Bingham
1st, 75c; Mrs. Geo. Stephens 2nd, 25c;
Mrs. A. J. McCollum 3rd, ribbon;
Pickles Mrs. Geo. Stephens 1st, 75c;
Mrs. W. J. Bingham 2nd, 25c; Mrs.
J. H. Niesley 3rd, ribbon; Jelly Mrs.
W. J. Bingham 1st, 75c; Mrs. A. J.
McCollum 2nd, 25c; Jams Mrs. S. L.
Allison 1st, 25c; Bread Mrs. John
Wheeler 1st, 50c; Mrs. C. H. Benson
2nd, 25c; White Cake Mrs. J. W.
Bingham 1st, 50c; Miss Grace Hud
son 2nd, 25c; Fruit Cake Mrs. John
Wheeler 1st, 25c; White Cookies
Mrs. W. J. Simpson 1st, SOc; Mrs. S.
A. Shriner 2nd, 25c; Butter Mrs. S.
A. Shriner 1st. 50c; Mrs. Geo. Step
hens 2nd, 25c.
Prettiest Baby Minnie Wynn 1st,
$3.00.
Plan to Select Your Seed
Too little importance is placed up
on the value of seed selection from
the field. This is particularly true
with the grain sorghums. I believe
there is little work on the farm that
will pay better returns for the time
spent than field selection and proper
subsequent care of the grain sor
ghums. This season has certainly de
monstrated the value oi these crops
for Western Kansas. When the
drought came on, as sometimes hap
pens in this section, the corn dried
up, f eterita went ahead and produced
grain without the" rain, kafir " and
milo waited for ram, the rains came
and these two crops are maturing a
good crop of grain.
Seed Should Be Pure It is not un
common to see from two to four dif
ferent varieties and mixtures of
gorghums growing in a' kafir field.
Such conditions are very noticeable
this season as much of the seed was
shipped in. Mixing the seed is veiy
liable to occur where the entire crop
is run through a threshing machine
Late maturing heads are liable to be
most numerous and by this means
you are gradually getting a later
maturing variety. -
Select Early Heads Early matur
ing strains are most desirable for
Western Kansas conditions there
fore select heads that ripen early. It
is well to mark these heads so they
can be identified later at gathering
time.
Seed With High Vitality Essential
The cause of a poor stand of kafir
or milo is many times the result of
using seed Weak in vitality.-, In order
to get seed that wil.l give a high
germination test it should be fully
matured and gathered before frost
and stored in tiie head in a dry
place.
It is preferable to select gcoo. heads
that have been produced under
average conditions as to stand,
moisture and soil, rather than the
largest heads that may -have been
produced under especially favored
conditions.
Choose compact heads uniform in
size,, taken Irom stalks mat are
uniform in height.
Gather a Good Supply Judging
from the experience of the past there
Is no better practice than to have at
least two years supply of ' seed ahead
then if there is a crop failure you
don't have to begin all over again ly
getting seed from a distance.
If - the greatest, success is to be
attained with the grain sorghum
crop more attention must be- paid to
the selection and use of home grown
seed. The practice of using seed that
nas been produced under more favor
able conditions is entirely toff-com
mon. 1 recently visited a farm where
the owner had selected his kafir seed
for several years and bis field of
kafir was remarkably uniform in
height and ripening. This is more
than can be said of many kafir fields
this season.
One days time would be sufficient
to gather enough seed to plant on
the average farm. If necessary it
would Day to stop the wheat drill a
day for this purpose.
If ycu have not been doing so, be
gin this fall to select your seed when
the opportunity
good. - -" '
for selection is -M
W. A. Boys,
District Agricultural Agent -amd
Agent U. S. Dep't of Agriculture.
The Way of the Tranagreeaor
" Just fifty years years ago last June
Charles Schmidt, then a young con
tractor, newly married, , folded- bis
arms and looked up smiling at the
massive stone walls of the Lansing
penitentiary and whispered to him
self: "Well done." '
He said "Well Done" because t be
had been awarded the contract and
had successfully carried the wcrk
through. It was a good job and
others had told him so. He smiled
because he remembered the girl wife
at home for they were yet on their
honeymoon, and the money he would
receive for that piece of work would
so far toward making them happy in
a home of their own.
Work came without solicitation
then. Charles Schmidt's name had
gone out over the state as the "kid
contractor" and men or longer ex
perience envied him. The" excellent
piece of work on the prison walls
made him popular. Always when
talking of the work he referred to it
as the "job that gave him his start.
It had started him on the road to
success, he said. .
Then a baby boy came to the
Schmidt home.
Two years later a little pleasure
trip was taken down to Lansing that
the wife might for the first time see
the "job that brought success." The
baby Arthur they had named him-
clapped his hands and muttered baby
talk when they returned home and
tried to tell him of what they seem.
The father and mother imagined it
to be words of praise for the great.
strong walls his father had built.
Arthur grew into manhood. All
his life bis father had asked him to
some day go to Lansing and see the
walls. He explained what they had
meant to himself and Mrs. Schmidt
were married.
Today a tall sunburned young man
stepped from the train to the depot
platform here. Around one wrist
was a handcuf. At his side walked
a stern looking man witn a Diacn
sombrero.
"Git in here," said the big man and
they rode away. '
A the gates of the prison the
voung man looked up at the walls..
His eves were red. His shoulders
shook and he said:
"Thev had always wanted me to
see it. but they never thought it
would be like this."
The sheriff pushed him on. ' lie
walked, trembling into the warden's
office. As a guard began measuring
him for his prison suit the youth
moved toward a barred window and
irazed down past the massive stone
prison walls.
"What's lie in for?" grumbled the
prison secretary.
"Selling liquor in Winneld," re
turned the sheriff.
"How long'd he git," asked the
secretary.
"Four years," returned the sheriff.
".Say, you kid," growled the sec
retary again, while the boy still stood
looking past the monster walls,
"what's yer name?"
"Arthur Schmidt," said the boy.
Then he was led away down a cor
ridor, far from the places where the
real light of day gets in, to pay for
his sin behind stone wails the ODes
that his father had built and which
had sent him on the road to success
just fifty years ago Leavenworth
Times.
One nf tli manV. advantages in
Vjne or me many. uijLit,Ba
using White Elephant Flour is in the
smaller amount required as against
other flours. The Star Grocery.
Adv-10
Po-Do-Lax Banishes Pimples
Bad blood, pimples, headaches, bil
iousness, torpid liver, constipation,
etc., come from indigestion. Take
FoDo-Lax, the pleasant and ab
solutely sure laxative, and you
won't suffer from a deraaged stom
ach or other troubles. IV wrill tone
up the. liver and purify' the bleod.
Use it regularly nu you will stay
ell, have clear complexion - and
steadv nerves. Get a 50c bottle to
day. Money back if not satisfied.
All druggists. Adv.
First published September 12, 1914
County Surveyor' Notice et Survey
Gti nf TTaimail. TrpM CoolltT. BS.
Tn t n.-.M r Af KLattlisliinff. Dermantely.
the corners and boundaries of land owned
by John Berwaia.
To C. Merrian. N. B. Darts. Margaret H.
r fz a Urawn. W R. Washington.
a ri a wknrieii neo. E. Johnson and Geo. W.
Kmuu. non-residents oi iTeioceumj,
You are nereoy noiinew. iu "' -mi
of navenoort. Iowa, has notified me. as
County Surveyor of Trego County. Kansas.
to estabiisn permanently, iuc ibiucib
boundaries of tbe following described tract
of land, owned by him and situated in Trego,
r.n.in.n Wan3 ! ft- Wit
The east half of section 1. township 14
south, range 25 west of 6th principal mer
irtian between him and you with respect
to tracts t.f land respectively owned by you
and lying adjacent to tbe above described
land- and tbat I. as count -surveyor, will, on
two nth rtav of October. 1914. at 10 o'clock
m. of said day, at tbe known southwest cor
ner of section 5, township 14. range S in said
rnnmv nroceed according to law to estab
lish, oermanentlv. said corners and boun
daries, at which time you may. if you
m ish, be present and be heard.
HUDSON HARLAN
County Surveyor. Trego County, -Kabss
A Nerrou Woman Finds
Relief From Suffering.
Women who suffer from extreme
nervousness, often endure much
suffering before finding any relief.
Mrs. Joseph Snyder, of Tiffin, O.,
had such an experience,
regarding
which she says:
Slx months I
was bedfast with
nervous prostra
tion. I had sink
lnc spells, a cold,
clammy foolinc,
could not stand
the slightest
noise. At times
would almost
fly to pieces;
stomach very
weak. My bus
Dan d insisted on
my takinc Dr.
lines Nervine, and I began to improve
before I bad finished the first bottle
until I was 'entirely cured."
MRS. JOSEPH SNTDER,
262 Hudson St.. Tiffin. Ohio.
Many remedies are recommended
for diseases of the nervous system
that fail to produce results because
they do not reach the seat of the
trouble. Dr. Miles' Nervine has
proven its value in such cases so
many times that it is unnecessary
to make claims for it. You can
prove its merits for yourself by
getting a bottle, of your druggist,
who will return the price if you
receive no benefit.
MILES MEDICAL. CO., Elkhart, Ind.
On Sunday morning Mrs. Steinber
ger will leave for nearly a weeks'
visit in Topeka with relatives and
friends and will take in the State
Fair.
Miss Blanche Gorrell left for Mil-
tonvale, Tuesday morning, where she
will visit with her sister, Mrs. Os
bourn Kirby, until time to resume
her studies at the Agricultural Col
lege. (First published Augr. 82, 1814)
Administrator's Notice
State of Kansas, Trero county, ss: In the
H-obate uoort Held in ana lor said county
-and state.
Notice is cepeby given, that letters of ad
ministration upon tbe estate of Jebn W.
Blakely late of Trego County. Kansas, de
ceased, have been granted to the undersign
ed. Mattie E. Blakely by the Probate Court
of said county of Trego, bearing date the
19th day of August. 1914.
AH persons having claims against said es
tate are required to exhibit tnem to me for
allowance, within one year alter the date of
said letters, or tbey may be precluded from
any benefit of such estate: and if such claims
be not exhibited within two years from the
time of the publication of this notice, they
win Deiorever oarreo.
Dated this 19th day of August A. D. 1914.
MAttie K. Blaklet,
Administratrix, for the estate of John W
Blakely, deceased.
(First published Sep. 5. 1914)
Notice oi Final Settlement
State of Kansas. Trego County, ss: In the
Probate Court in and or said county.
In the matter of the estate of- D. Breden
kamp, deceased.
Creditors and all other persons interested
in the aforesaid estate, are hereby notified,
that at the next regular term of the Probate
Court in and for said county, to begun and
held at the Probate Court room in Wa-Kee-ney,
county of Trego, and state aforesaid, on
the first Monday in the month of October A.
D. 1914, 1 shall apply to said court for a full
and final settlement of said estate.
ERNST MUSSEMANN,
Administrator of D. Bredeniamp, deceased.
September 1 A. D. 1914.
HOUSE CONCURRENT RESOLUTION No. 4.
Submitting an amendment to the constitu
tion for tne recall of public officers.
Be it resolved by the Legislature of the State
ot Kansas, two-tmrds oi tne memoers
elected to each house thereof concurring
therein.
Section 1. That the following proposition
to amend the constitution of the state oi
Kansas be hereby submitted to the qualified
electors of the state lor their approval or re
jection. Sec 3. Every puDiic omcer noiumg eixner
by election or appointment is subiect to re
call from office by a majority of the electors
of the state or lessor electoral division for
thicTi elected or appointed, volintr on tne
subject at any general or special election,
but the provisions hereof shall not be deem
ed exclusive of other remedies tor removal
from office. .
a An .ltrtion for recall shall he
I opon petitions signed by at least ten (10) per
cent ot tne eleclors of ttie-siate. qualified to
sign, for the recall af any state officer; by
ntteenti5 per ceni oi me ejectors lor iue
recall of an officer elected by a district less
than a stale and greater than a county, or,
for an omcer who was appointed by him; and
by twenty-Bve (25) per cent of the electors
qualified to sign, for the recall of an officer
eiecieo in a county, uibu n.i ihuu.iim:ivj
within the counts, or an officer who was ar
nninted by anv such officer elected. Any pe
tition tor recal shall certify that the signers
thereto are citizens of the United States of
America and voted for the officer to be re
called, if elected; or, for the officer who ap
pointed' him it appointed, at tne last preced
ing election at which, such officer was elect
ed. The petition shall be filed with the au
thority for calling elections in the state or
other electoral division, at least ninety cays
before the date of election, ana tne eieciioo
be4d thereon shall be called within thirty
days after filing petition, and be proclaimed
at least sixty days before the date of hold
ing. The petition ana proclamation i eiet
tlon shall state in not more tban two hun
dred words the reason for the recall.
s 5. - Tbe recall Dauot snail oe, ddajj
the named officer holding the named ofnee
be recalled, and tne provisions oi law jui
holding, -canvassing1-and certifying returns
nf Mtitrai i4r-tirnji shall aooiv to recall
elections, and it the vote oe in tavor oi tne
recall a vacancy in the office shall exist, to
be filled as authorized oy law.
Sec. i. This proposition shall be submitted
to tbe electors of this state at the election of
representatives to tne legislature in tne jei
1814. " The amendment hereby proposed
shall be known on tbe official ballot by tbe
title: Amendment to tne constitution viv
viding for the recall of public officers." and
the vote for or against such amendment
shall be taken as provided by law.
Sec. 3. The loregoing amendment buaij o-c
known as section 3. 4 and 5 of article 4 of the
constitution of the state of Kansas.
Sec 4. This resolution shaU.take effect
and be in force from and after its publica
tion in the statute boons. -
Passed the House January 31. 1913.
pfii the ftfnaie Febroary 19. 1913.
Husk concurred in Senate amendments
February 34. 1913.
Annrnved February 85. 1813.
t rrtttv tbat tbe "foregoing is a
true and correct copy of original House Con
current Resolution rxo. . now v u ujr- m
office. taAS.H -ts-5iU' .
Aug. 8. '14 ; Secretary of State.
If your liver ets -ojixy uut it by
sine Dr. Miles' Laxative Tablets. They
flrlnrn fail. I Ad--rt wement 1
Children like to take Dr.
stive Tablet.
lVL AT. 1VIASOIM
Auctioneer
General Farm Sales and "Live
Stock a Specialty.
Phone at residence.
O H. OLSON
AUCTIONEER '
SALE 5 MADE ANYWHERE
IRITE OR WIRE
COLLYER
PHOKI AT ESIOEHOm
KANSAS
JULIUS lilLLMAN
AUCTIONEER
GENERAL. FARM SALES
ANYWHERE
CRIED
SCC MC, WflTC OI? PWOWE - IOOS
OGALLAH. KANSAS
T. W. BUNPY
WELL BORING
JPells Bored and Cased on Short
Notice.
A.11 "Work Guaranteed. Youj
Patronage Solicited.
W. S. GORRELL
Well Driller
Will make wells any depth up to
500 feet.
Fourteen years in the business.
Wa-Keeney, Kansas
OVER 6S YEARS'
tAPEnltnWL
Trade Marks
"rf tt COVBIGHT3 &C
AfiTonewiendlng a Pkelrh and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention i pcobnbly pntentnble. Coiniminlca
tinnsetrictlyconlldentluJ. HANDBOOK on Pat en U
sent free. Oldest Bpency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive
tpeeial notice, without charge, in the
Scientific Jlmerican.
A handsomely HI n Ft rated weekly. J. arcest cir
culation of any erientiUc Journal. Terms. f3 a
year; four months, fi. Scid by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.3e4Broadwa, New York
Branca omce. 62S F et. Waabington. I). C
T!i- machine it
warranted for all
o ctner like it
No other as good
Tie Kew Kcie Sewing Vlachine Cucpacy,
ORANGE. MASS.
FOR SALE BY
Se T. Straw
Union Pacific Time Table.
MOUNTAIN TIME
VV"ST BOUND
157 Local freight
155 Through freight
7:50 a m
9:37 p m
8:32 p m
103 Passenger
101 Passenger
119 Passenger
EAST SOUND
6:12 a m
2:22 a m
104 Passenger 5:24 a m
120 Passenger - 7:55 p m
102 Passenger .10:40 p m
156 Local freight 2:30P m
l.4 Through freight 4:54 a m
Mountain time is one hour slowe
tban central time.
J. K. Fhttts, Agent.
I I .A.
V&ct Homo pill
i to fcuy t!:e macule Vjjj-jjfrAjSj
& -ivii'i tie name TS'CV fcr3&t&f?
H end in the 1
i 4
A. B. JONES
Physician and Surgeon
WvKeeney, Kansas
Doyon want a loan? Do you
want to sell your land? "Do you
want to buy land at a barcain?
' ' Call on
JOHN A. NELSON
"WA-KEENEY
KANSAS
S. IVT. HUTZEL
Buys and Sells
Real Estate
Leases Lands Collects Kents
Pays Taxes for Nbn-Kesidents
Special attention given to Collection
Correspondence solicited
Wa-KEENEY, KANSAS .
E. O. Wheeler
REAL ESTATE
LOANS AND
INSURANCE
Farms, Ranches, and Town
Property. Attends to busi
ness lor non-residents. Cor
respondence solicited.
Wa-Kecney, Kansas
L. P. ARNOTT
Graduate Veterinarian
Residence phone No. 19.
Farm phone No. 455
WA-KEENEY
KANSAS-
STANLEY J. STRAW
LICENSED EM BALM ER
AND
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
All calls answered day or night.
Office 'phone 110 residence 79.
DR. U. S. MILLER
DENTIST
Permanently located.
All worn guaranteed.
Phones Office 151. Residenc 58
WA-KEENEY - - KANSAS
CT. Binder's
Harness & Shoe Shop
OGALLAH, KANS S
All kinds of harness made to
order; also all kinds of harness
and -shoe repairing on short no
tice. If you-need anything in
my line, please call and see me.
We handle all kinds of
Pratt's food and axle grease.
PHONE 670, (Wa-Keney line).
O UR CART
will deliTer at your promises any
kind of Lumber, hard ; or soft
wood dressed or undressed, in-
Lside house trim; in fact anything
in the line of .
First Class Lumber
that you happen to want, at prices
that are always reasonable. -
Verbeck Lumber & Supply
- Company
Wi-kMT, Kansas
BEND FOR CATALOGUE
Kansas State Agricultural College
Sckool of AsricvltaM Three year courses in
Agriculture. Mechanics. Home Ecoboocscs.
Coll w of Airiwilfw aad Mtlmic Art With
four-yesr courses in Agriculture. Engineering-..
Borne Economics, and Veterinary Medicine.
Students admitted from standard nigh scooois.
Mdrass PiMident. Kansas Stats Aaricnttural Cetleae.
(Carresosadeaca Causes. Box 3. Haaaattaik

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