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Coldwater, Kansas
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April 4, 1941     The Western Star
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April 4, 1941
 

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I Friday, April 4, 1941 I I!, I I ? THE WESTERN STAR, COLDWATER, KANSAS 8, I ;[ Back in the Older Days Twemty-flve Years Ago Tiffs Week. (From the Star of March 31, 1916) Rev. W. B. Leonard announced last Sunday that he would term- i~ate his pastorate at the Pres- byterian church here on March 31. Ray McMoran returned last Sun- day from Manhattan, where he had been attending the Agricultural college. Godfrey Isenbart and P. W. Dunn were called to Ashland last Saturday to see their sister, Mrs. Cure, who was severely injured by a fall. Deputy Sheriff George Williams is again improving his spare mo- ments making flower beds, trim- mirtg trees and otherwise beaut- ifying thin'gs around the court house yard. W. J. Franks has been reem- ployed as superintendant of the Coldwater schools at a salary of $1200. S. A. DeLair returned Thursday from Kansas City, where he had been with five carloads of cattle. The steers brought $9.25 and $9.40 per cwt. Henry Knecht, Wm. Oiler, Albert Oiler, L. W. McCulla, T. S. Buzzo and other prominent citizens of the Glendale community purchased stock this week in the Augusta oil fields. Miss Mildred Betzer, while play- ing with a ball at school on Mon- day, accide.ntally broke her collar bone. Chas. E. Joines, manager of the Leader store, started work this week on a new residence located on Central-ave., just north of the C. C. Castle residence. Born, on Wednesday*, March 22, 1916, to Mr. and Mrs. l~bert Coles, a son. Thirty-five Years Ago This Week. (From the Star of March 30, 1906) At the recent M. E. Conference, Rev. C.E. Williams was transferred from Coldwater to Bucklim Rev. W. T. Ward is the new pastor on the Coldwater charge. Rev. Claude Gray is returned to Conway Springs, and Warren VonSchviltz takes his first charge at Argonia. Miss Beatrice Meers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Meers of this city, arrived yesterday evening from St. Thomas, Canada. Leslie J. Lynch and Miss Pearl Rogers were united in marriage on Sunday, March 25, 1906, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sick- let in Coldwater. Miss Elsie Ferrin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ferrin of Powell township, was married in Topeka on January 27, 1906, to Claude E. Fisk, a conductor on the Santa Fe railroad. A pleasant surprise party was given on Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Baker of the Protection vicinity, in honor of their twin daughters, Grace and Jessie Baker. Nick Pepperd of the New Eden community succeeded in putting up an ice house full of ice during the recent cold spell. Flf Years Ago This Week. (From the Star of April 4, 1891.) We have had all kinds of weath- er the past week. The snow has all disappeared and the grass is turn- ing green,. A number of head of cattle were lost in last week's snow storm. Col. D. R. Green lost six ~ead. Born, on Monday, March 30, 1891, to Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Allderdice, a son. Mother and boy are doing finely. Those perfect irt attendance in primary department of the Cold- water schools during the month of March, were: Alva Trummel, Gracie Bennett, Nellie Duncan, Nel- lie Greenwalt, Nora Patterson, Flossie Vickers, erda Trummel, I-hrry Kimple, Crail Penning!on, James Holderby and Claude Kern. Ethel and Guy VonSchriltz, Flora and Don Frank, Lee Greenwalt and era Jackson were absent one stormy day only. Those in the Wilmore schools neither absent or tardy during the month of March were: Elmer and Bruce Snare, Harry and Gaylen Pile, Alpha and Ernest Stowell and Ernest Kinder. o-o-- An Altoona n~n stopped his car so quickly his wife bit her tongue nearly in two and hasn't been able to speak since. All the other mar- ried men in Altoona are now hav- ing their b~akes tightened.--Al- toona Tribune. A young man out in our neigh- ,borhooa expla~necl to his bride that the "M. W." on the wedding ring he bougl~t her from Mont- gomery Ward & Co., stood for "My Woman."--Peg~ of the Flint Hills. TIIE "' 0Wl, ~,,, 'F(IU [-'7!:/(::l {l~,IcCiure Synd!cale \~NU Ecrv~, -., CARLTON THOMAS belonged ta the most exclusive senior socie- ty at Parkleigh college. It was en- titled the Order of Owls. It is, of course, a great thing to belong to this society, Membership in it means that you can wear the small enameled owl, not too con- spicuously, of course, but where it will show when you take out your watch. Just one glimpse of that lit- tle enameled pin--and the world is open to you. Carlton Thomas had been out of Parkleigh for ten years, and he had found that his hard progress upward as a lawyer depended very little on his membership in the Owls. But one illusion of his undergrad- uate days remained to Carlton. He still felt that his being an Oval put him up a peg or two with the girls. So, m moments of enthusiastic though perhaps not wise feeling, Carlton had parted with several Owl pins. It had always been possible to get more at headquarters. One morning when Carlton was opening his mail in the bachelor apartment he shared with Steve Tompkins, another Owl from Park- leigh, he was surprised to see a communication from the fraternity headquarters. "I've got one, too," Steve said. "Read what it says." Carlton took Steve's advice. The notice said that according to a re- cent decision of the active Owls, no Owl could be allowed to give his pm to a girl unless he was engaged or married to her. The society felt that some Owls had been a little reckless about the matter, and, as headquarters had a record of the number of pins issued to each mem- ber, all outstanding pins must be~- counted for. They must know that the pins had either been lost or were in proper hands. "But," said Steve, "it's only some of those girl-crazy Johnnies they've been taking in lately who'd give their pins around promiscuously-- not old-timers, like us. If you've lost them, you've lost them." "Yes," muttered Carlton. "If you've lost them -- you've lost them." And he clutched at a special slip that had fallen from his enve- lope, a notification from headquar- ters that he must account for six pins he had applied for. After Steve left, Carlton listed his pins: "One that I wear. Two, I gave my sister to make Maud Dawson jealous by thinking perhaps Steve gave it to her. Three, I gave Maud Dawson to get even with my sis- ter. Write for those two. Four, I gave the little brunette in Rome. Good as lost. Five, I gave Jane Tracy after I quarreled with Cath- erine Brown. Jane threw it away when she found Catherine's initials on the back. Good as lost. Six-- gave to that girl I met in New Hampshire. Can't think of her name. Must ask Steve." That evening Steve sat smoking his pipe and reading while Carlton struggled over some mysterious let- ters. He looked up brightly, and tried to talk nonchalantly "By the way, Steve," he s~aid, "we had a good time up in Ne@ Hamp- shire that year, didn't we?" "Sure," said Steve, "but why drag that in?" "Nice girls, there, too," said Carl- ton, doggedly sticking to his point. "By the way, what was the name of that little one, the one that was so pretty--Peggy something or other, wasn't it?" "A fine time to ask," said Steve, "after you rushed her a month and then came away and never gave her another thought." "Not so fast, young man. I did think about her a lot but not about her name. And it was just after we got back, as you'll remember, if you'll put what brains you've got on the matter, that I was sent abroad. But that's neither here nor there. What's her name?" "Peggy Trent. They're staying at the Hotel Gordon here for the win- ter. The fact is, Carlton, the win- ter you were abroad I used to see a goqd deal of her. I hate to make you any more conceited than you are, but I thought that winter she was rather hurt at the way you be- haved. Anyway, she didn't have much use for me--or anybody else." "Fact?" qCeried Carlton. "I must look her up. As I remember her, I thought she was pretty swell, but I didn't think she was interested--" "Well, don't get all worked up over it," said Steve. "I saw her a couple of nights ago and she was wearing an Owl pin--guess one of the younger men has cut you out, old-tim~r." A few hours later Carlton found Steve still reading in the same chair he had left him. "Well," queried Steve, "did you find out whose Owl pin Peggy's wearing?" "Yes," said Carlton, his face beaming. "She isn't exactly en- gaged yet, but I think from several things She said this evening she won't hold out long. And I can give you my word of honor he's seriously in love with her." "That's good," said Steve, yawn- ing. "I'm going to turn in, But be- fore I go, hadn't we better make our statements about our pins? I bet you haven't given the matter a thought since breakfast." CATTLE HISTORY RAMBLING THOUGHTS HOW TO GET AHEAD See the New Corona typewriter Americans have come to accept This good old country of ours "People who can type seem to at the Star office, or, better s~ cattle as a resource given to them has been trained up to speed for a get ahead faster," says Miss Hazel try it, without any ob}igation, in by the country. But cattle were long time. Everyone wants .to goBrook~, chief instructress of stew. your own home. given to this continent by man. places, and go fast. Even the farm ardesses for the Americen Airlines, Otto Wilhelm, of the Oklahoma A.tractors go about 20 times as fast Inc. Corona typewriters aid thous- ,, , , ......... L L and M. college, has made a studyas the best of our old horses went. ands ,in school . .. in business... of cattle and at Pawhuska, OsageSo we are asked to speed up the at home. county, the other day he gave re- defense work. Aid to the world'sIt's easy to ,type . . . an 8-year- suits of his research. The firstdemocracies are the major items old can do it. In fact, typing is a BY YOUR L4~T|VI~-R~ cattle, according to Wilhelm, were in our defense plans. When a strike part of today's educational pro- CON~i'~PA~ 1115 MOURN W~ brought over by Columbus on his happens it slows things, and should gram in the schools. If helps youOWhen you fel gary, lumd~hy, ~ second voyage in 1493 and from not be permitted to occur. There is think faster . . . express your due to clogged-up bow~l~ do ~ this initial herd all of Mexico and a way made and provided to handle thoughts more clearly . . . do- do--take F~m-A-Miat at bodtimm. Nut! morning--thorough, ~ble ~ll~ the southwestern portion of the traitors, velopes talent . . . reward ambi-helping you start tl~ daF ~ O~ present United States were stock- -- * tion. normal en~i~F and Imlb i~llng ~ ps millionl Fro-A-Mint do4wn't dlsturb be used very Has every feature of the big ed. This type of cattle held sway Battleshi could nightJs r~t m" tatm'JN'o ~tt~ ~ t~e ~ for a long time. Early shipmentsnicely as convoys. If anyone .thinks office typewriters except .tabula-next day. 1Yy F~m-A-Mlat, tim h~t~g of English cattle came to the At- our ships cannot be used thusly,to~. The Corona has standard key- gum lautlw, rom~/gIttut~ good, iee handy and ~-o~omical...a ~ supply lantic seaboard while French cattle he should go, all ~by himself, into board, backspacer, silent floating ~ only made their entrance through ~ committee meeting and revise shift, automatic ribbon reverse, is Canada. It was not until late in the h.is thoughts. This aid to_ England, fast, silent and will stand up un- nineteenth century that there was Greece and China should be got to der the heaviest use. Fully guaran- any particular cross breeding. 'era, and the only way is to get it teed. Specially priced now. Getting cattle to market, until there. Food should be provided for THE WESTERN STAR. the railways orovided the way, was the hungry--for all the hungry, o-o always a difficult proposition. The according to that ~epublican, Bert Read the ads in the Star first long ~stance of trailing cattle Hoover. The United States should be "animus opibusque parati," and ~-" ' ~ _ ,~ _ to market was attempted from the the sooner we come to that state Ohio valley to Baltimore but this record was beaten when Illinois the sooner we will be into it and 1"$ " cattlemen trailed a large herd clear whip the socks, breeches and shirts to Boston. Immediately after theoff the trouble creators. war trailing of cattle started Henry Ford wi'll h'ave more to northward across old Indian Ter-answer for than any of the rest of ritory to the ends of the railways us. After jumbling us all up with to Missouri and southeastern Kan- his blamed old alphabetical models, sas, but bandits interfered and it he is now planning to have us drive was not long until the herds were our cars under the influence of driven over the Chisholm and other homespun alcohol. trails farther west. Wilhelm explained that Short- They've all been common plugs horn cattle were brought to the --these rulers. They're all children Urn'ted States in 1783 and theof circumstances. William the Hereford in 1817, with the first Conqueror was a natural son of a Hereford herds occurring aboutboss over in Normandy. Hohenzol- 1830. The first Angus cattle came lerns were descended from a rob- in 1873.--Wichita Eagle: ber who worked the roads in Old - o-o- Swabia. Herr Hitler was born to One Altoona_ man explains thatabout as low down a bunch of trash the only good thing his son's con as Austria ever had. Italy is en- * lege education ever accomplished cumbered with an incubus which, was that it broke his mother of beyond a doubt, was born to the the habit of bragging on him.--A, lowest scion of low-downs. But 9 _____Harrow V. Butcher Jr.,in the Altoona "Environment, the Master," play- Oo Tribune. ed a party of Destiny--and here ,,,, we TSZ McCormick-Deering No. 9 Disk Harrow, --E. E. F. AUTO LOANS o-o Jt brings greater efficiency to seedbed prepara. Quick Service--Lowes~ Rates Gutzon Borglum died before he tion. Two outstanding features contribute to its could chisel a monument to F.D. remarkable performance. SECURITY FINANCE & LOAN R. on Mt. Rushmore. "But," COMPANY counsels C. E. Mann of the Osborne One is the new frame design which permits Phone 13 Dodge City, Karts. Farmer, "F. D. ~t. will leave a monument of his own in the shape both front and rear gangs to assume automati- of a mountain of debt that will cally the desired cutting angle with the first for- Star(FirS!on publishedFriday, Marchin the21,Western1941.) molehill."make Mt. Rushmore iook like a ward movement of the tractor. The other is the PUBLICATION NOTICE unusual accuracy of the rear disks in splitting IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF If you drop a knife and fork at COMA m COUNTY KANSAS. the ridges formed by the fron disks. STATE OF KANSAS to: dinner, it means that guests are Harvey L. Myers and ............ coming. If the knife and fork are The No. 9 Disk Harrow stands up under the Myers, h~s wife, Christopher C. m~ssing it means that the guests Pepperd, also known as C.C. have come and gone.--~olyrood hardest kind of tractor operation and going--and Pepperd, and ............ Pepperd, his wife, Patrick Larkin and ............ Gazette. is built for many yesa's of service. Ask us about it. Larkin, his wife, Mrs. S. A. Gibbs '~rhe easiest way for a fellow to and John Doe, her husband, Marietta Riggs and John Doe, succeed," observes the Meade her husband, A. P. Howard andGlobe-News, "is to choose the line ............ Howard his wife, Jerome of business he likes, then marry aPhone 6 Coldwater, Kansas E. Davis and Beck Davis, his girl whose father is successful in wife, W. J. Ray and M. A. Ray, Inour new location on east Main street. his wife, Lawrence Pepperd andthat line." Kate Pepperd, his wife, Elenore ................................................................................... Hall and John Doe, her husband, Sabine Custer and John Doe, her husband, Henry B. Utley and ........... Utley, his wife, H. H. Reynolds and ............ Reynolds, his wife, Sumner Whitson and ............ Whitson, his wife, if liv- ing, or if dead, then the unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trustees and assigns, if any, of the defendants above named, and each of them; The unknown heirs, executors, administrators, devisees, trus- tees and assigns of C. A. Richard- son, deceased, H. E. Myers, de- ceased, and Harmon Myers, de- ceased. YOU and each of you are hereby ~O S~OKE,.. NO SOOT... ~O ~R|~I~ notified that you have been sued in an action pending in the District Court of Comanche County, Kan- sas, wherein John Hancock Mutual ~ ~ I fl Life Insurance Company, a cor- poration, is plaintiff,~ and you and each of youi together with Ethel R~cttic cooking is clean cooking .... dean When you see the one-piece, acid~ Myers Bosl~y and other defendants as electric light! You get only fast, pure heat porcelain platform, and the new giant True- named in the petition filed in said when you turn the switch on a We~tlnghomm Temp Oven with its mmooth porcelain finish; cause, are defendants; that you must answer or otherwise plead to Electric Range. Curtains and walls ~y dean. ~u~l see why Westinghouse Range~ am the petition now on file in the Pots and pans stay bright and nt~v4ooklng. F~$Y to dean--EASY to keep clean! office of the Clerk of the above Court on or before the 5th day of May, 1941, or said petition will ,be tal~en as true and judgment rendered against you and each of you ad- FRST NgW judging and decreeing that there is due the plaintiff the following $-$MD f0R0X UNIT named sums: $7,847.93 with interest at ten .. |ASY percent from November 1, 1938, T~I ~142.59 with interest at ten .- C[[J~ percent from January 20, 1941. and foreclosing the certain mort- 1| ~ | g&ge and l~ens upon the following described land situated in Co- manche County, Kansas, to-wit: The East Half of the North- east Quarter (E| NE%) of Sec- j~$ !ion Nine (9) and the North Half (N)of Section Ten (I0), ~- !~-i-j'~x~u;~ SI~v ~i~ r.dyce,r in Township Thirty.one (31) " " ~ . South, of Range Eighteen (18) West of the 6th P. M., and barring and excluding you and ~ ' each of you from any right, title, ~-' interest in, or lien upon said prem- ises save and except the right of STOP IN TODAY--Let u~ explain THIS easy way to more h~tlthSd meala redemption as provided by law, and for such other and further re- Western Light & Telephone Co lief as to the Court may seem just and equitable in the premises. * JOHN HANCOCK MUTUAL LIFE COLDWATER, KANSAS E. It. HARROW, District Malmga' INSURANCE COMPANY, a corporation, By B. F. TRACY and RICH & RICH, Its AttOrneys. 83-35.