The Economist from Clay Center, Kansas on January 22, 1936 · 8
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The Economist from Clay Center, Kansas · 8

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Clay Center, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 22, 1936
Page:
8
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THE ECONOMIST, CLAY CENTER, KANSAS, JANUARY 22, 1936. PORTS 1 tun 4a llJittf TTWi a .Friday night on the latter'i. oaaaafl. J8y a score of 26-11. As ,in 'QmMMmt jjames this season, the Clay CSBw&ur Jboys had lots of trouble niBC the basket, missing a greiu it t ill of close-in shots. On tlie ! wsrtJUsr hand, tholr defense wai i iamwit specially during tha. first TOm day Ccntor second team ammm .muni uieu same iu iuc lh- ..iXMfctt jtusconfls, "TOic Tigers go to Junction City -mfca. Vlday night to meet tUe .JUfaraK-aion City high team in anotii-vm a&xgao tilt. mm. mm Continued From Page 1. CIAmr and the elevatqr man exacted jg7 Mm 8a pounds for a bushel, . msmn(s the corn was not yet.wa-. rjcaxwl, and the price offered was .. BJH&Jir 12 cents a bushel. His tarn-, , . iMhr was out of fresh meat, sugar; .Atntil coffee. The hoys and girls sa&. Annie needed new shoes and j waamm clothing for the coming ; .-"vmUmiiT, the first half of his taxes! uma: due and must be paid. Also garawreryman who had extended him yxmit during the gTowing season masted some money that was due' , Hum. He would be forced to sell Xfeos jr.orn for less than it cost him . tmn arajse it, because there was an "wrproduction. He woul be com-XHMiOed to do as thousands of rarm-cuaxJbave been forced to do in times jsmhbA and even in the present days hcST enlightenment and education. ...Wis would pay what he could on .,SKk taxes and interest, and his ICTryman, the family would - n&mmp along somehow without the amw -things they wanted. .The tM-txw b would wrap gunnysacks ssmmsml their old shoes in place of wnnwrsnoes. His wife, an efficient . aaar economical mother, would rmatAk undies out of empty flour jsss with the words "Miller's EUks" painted in big red letters, . -fjearfcerself and the girls. - 'THE OTHER SIDE. ? 3Jtow let us! look at the other -jbmHk. of. this nicture and suppose mito&k this judge is still on the 'faasaat, -congress passes a new law -sadkfcjmg! it possible for him to cur-Iris 'acreage In order to reduce - Om-. surplus and overproduction Trifce government pays him for the -ssnaieage remaining idle and thuf -i8rds him the same measure of rsipBsrtectlon it nas graniea 10 uiou-ffisauSa of factories for over fifty .TEpaenL Then feature what this . iwdlce who is now supposed to be as, farmer would say if the su-'Kwarrae court would tell him that eIsk new law was unconstitutional -sniil that, he could not do that. W;ild he cuss and criticize the . cewt? I will leave that for the i n9Rr to decide. , ;'f Hie.' .AAA may be unconstitu-"i?Eal asrwas indicated by the high scoBrt, althoagh I can not see it ttuHlt way. I doubt if there has ev-ff tn a case brought' before this r-srrattonal that has had the far reacn- iisr effect this case has had. The r Eet of this decision as-U reaches otb "m Washington indicates that - rb4s has cemented public opinion 'it EkTor of President Roosevelt as twflhing else could possibly have sShih. The farmer has many rea-isems lor believing that the cards 24swe been stacked against him. "S&fcaro reasons to believe that as v'iflsss-as other New Deal cases reach higli court they will be labeled - mswatrastttutional. This will make uTsine present session of congress a wry Important one. and much his-'ripry will be written. It also gives fjte Democrats the opportunity with their big majority a chance Jto.1tenc'ti6n as it never before has 4 It Is now up to the Democratic ingress to lay aside petty per-fliffornps and work togeth- . ., tn the ' mm mot, good' Of.' We f "?OTtitry . and the ; ' party. These 1,3.3 which have 1 been aeciareu -.OTCDnstitutional -a:., be revamped AN . nn stronger than its lines of communication. Let one.nart of It he cut off from its supply aim you know what nappens. Tin oran of your body I" stronger than the nerve supply it receives from the brain III this is partially cut off by pressure on cer-t.in nwiM : at thei loint where they leave the spine, j the part supplied by the pinched nerve is bound to , lie diseased. ' , . ruioftPR A CT1C. ' ADJUSTMENTS scientifically release the presi-sure. complete communications . ... t--j - n .1 fliA hnttla are estanusneu tor health Is won. DR. FELIX VINCENT Palmer School Graduate 43$ 4 Lincoln Ave. Office Pbom 17? Clay Center, Kanw Complete X-ray Laboratory Hylo Table ARMY JOHN MARSHALL JOHN MARSHALL was the ' fourth Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, but in the judicial annals of our land he undoubtedly stands first. At a time when the Republic was young and hesitant, in its early decades of i sell-erovernment, his clear-cut i decisions fortified the Constitution as the basis of our national life. He was appointed to the highest judicial office in 1801, when the Supreme Court seemed to be one of the government agencies which was failing of its purpose. In thirty-four years of devoted work, his decisions, which have 'never been surpassed for clarity, brilliance and courage, gave form and substance to the Constitution and helped establish the Supreme Court as the bulwark of the American form of democratic government. Marshall was born in 1755 of pioneer stock, the eldest of fif-, teen children in a family where money was scarce. His schooling (Copyrlihted by Memorial and changed to fit iuto that historic1" Constitution rnrt accomphsn the same desired results we were getting out , of the AAA. If the able lawyers, in the house and senate can not do that, they might as well resign and go home. Ot'ur-wlse,.they, will he left at home by the- voters at the next election. A word to the wise ought to be sufficient, j.,-,; ; i c 'ROOSEVELT THE FIGHTER. ' Franklin D. Roosevelt has achieved international fame for his charm and courtesy, his patience and good nature. The Roosevelt smile has become a national institution. But there is always a limit to any man's patience and good nature, and forebearance ceases to be a , virtue. t For three years now the opposition has hammered, at the president in a desperate effort tn ston his Droarram of relief for the destitute, the men and wom- pn hrnneht . to an embarrassing condition throueh no fault of their own. The capitalistic class want ed no assistance for the poor ana needy. They wanted no government fiTTirta distributed that did not go out to hanks and railroads to big business. . 1 1 - : RnnBPvoH'ii Erood nature did not alt this uniust criti cism. He endured the taunts and fnianiionris. even an admitted 1'whispering canipaign," the worst fr,rm nf Hpntidn . witnout replying to them. But in his message at ,i,he opening or congress ne gave way to his fighting instinct and let the opposition have a broad side that', echoed arouna me world and, was applauded by the common people: everywhere. His hitter critics were shocked. Evidently they expected him to tdi it i-vino- down. Now they are complaining that the president has turned polit)lcai, mat ne lacus u lenity, that ' he fears defeat. For f Vi ran VMTB these credits asked for till W J it and finally got it. rney win get much more of it, no 'doubt, before this campaign is over. The president lis calm and good natur- ed, as a rule,, but ne can ngm. J. S. FLOBERG ILL s In Hospital in California and Condition Is Slightly Improved. Friends here will be saddened to know that J. S. Floberg, veteran engineer on the former L., K. & W. railroad, who lived in Miltonvale, is ill in a hospital in California, believed to be in Los Angeles. Mr. Floberg was found on the streets of Los Angeles In a bewildered condition and was taken to a hospital. He has relatives in San Francisco and Sacramento and it is belived he was on his way to visit them. According to word received here, his condition is slightly improved. His son, Clarencel Flobers, in Arizona wired his sister in Sauna tuat he was enroute to California, but it is not known if Mr. Floberg will be returned to his home. WM. ATKIXSOX INJURE D. William Atkinson, 84 years of age, fell at his home on West Court street Saturday and sutrer-ed injuries that confined him to his bed. Monument la our gralil C'nin utile I n rani o lh Waltonal Capital. was consequently Irregular, though he managed to take law courses at the College of William and Mary. Endowed with an exceptionally fine legal mind, he soon achieved leadership in the Bar of Virginia. He was called to fill many public offices, including that of Secretary of State under President John Adams, before he was designated to the Supreme Court. He died at the age of eighty, in 1835. The glory of his contribution to American history has not dimmed since. Within a few days after his death, plans for a suitable memorial, in front of the Capitol in Washington were begun, but they were not carried out until half a century later. The sum of $3,000 which lay forgotten in a Memorial Fund during the intervening years had grown to $20,000. Congress matched it with a similar amount and the unveiling of the impressive monument shown in the sketch took place on May 10, 1884. Extension Commtaton.) COURT HOUSE NEWS. 0 (Continued From Page 1.) resentative of the National Youth administration, who was in Clay Center Tuesday. The individua allotments for' the schools are: n n n u s MS- Tnsford Rural hieh school. Clifton Ruralil high school,' $20; Morganville Rur al high school, $20; Green Rural high school, $20; Wakefield Rural high school $20. Footine and abutment on the Wakefield bridge on the Wakefield Bide was started today, and other work is progressing rapidly, cording to Engineer Quinn. The srradiiiir is . beiuK done by the Wheelock Construction company. The Dourinc of concrete on the Broughton, and Idana bridges, tw Works Progress administration projects, was completed Thursday. It will, however, he about four weeks before the bridges will b open to traffic. . Owen Panton, county superintendent, has received , notice that the Council Administration for Kansas State Teachers' association will be held in Wichita January .31 and February 1. Durinz the session a meeting of school boards of the state will be held and Clay county will be repre sented. We Invoice Next Week Every item of Winter Merchandise must go! If we bought the entire advertising space of this paper, ! ! we could not begin to call I! outstanding values in our For Example LADIES' COATS, Out They Go LADIES' SHOES. f They Must Move... f MEN'S SUITS I SHRUNK OVERALLS Smith Dry Federate! Stores of America 0- I 0- DEATHS. Mrs lula Webb. Mrs. Lula L, Webb, 58, died at her home, 723 Lincoln avenue, Tuesday noon, following a lingering illness. She is the mother o' Roy and Jack Webb of this city and has a number of other children. Mr. Webb also survives. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the Wesleyan Methodist church. Burial will be in Miltonvale. William A. Hartzel. Fnnftral services for William A. Hartzel who died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. u. 'U. t-ewis, in Industry, were held Friday a ternnnn from the Industry church Burial was in the cemetery soutn of Industry. Mr. Hartzel was 84 years of age nt tho time of his death, which occurred early last Wednesday morning. He fell earlier in the week and received painful Injuries to his hip. . . 4 Itfrs. Anna Noyes, Mrs. Anna Noyes. the last of the pioneer mothers in the Green com munity, passed away at the home of her son, Arthur Noyes, in Green Saturday night. Mrs.-Noyes, affectionately known to her friends as Grandma Noyes, was 85 years of age. sne came to Kansas with her parents and brothers and sisters from Vermont in 1868. She had been a resident of the Green community for about the past fifty-five years. Surviving are one daughter, Mrs. James Thompson of Missouri ; three sons, Artnur ana uugene Noyes of Green and Reuben Noyes of . Bala, besides other relatives and ' friends. Funeral services were held Tuesday. ! fll Mrs. Decoline Green. Mrs. Decoline Green, 88 years of age, died at her home on Harriet street early Tuesday morning. She had been ill only a short time. Fiinnral services will he con ducted at 2 o'clock Thursday af ternoon in the Schewensen chapel with Rev. R. C. Llbhart, pastor oi the First! Christian church, in charge. Burial will be in Greenwood cemetery. Mrs. Susan Brooks. Mra.; -Susan. Brooks, Negro, a resident "of Clay Center for a good many years, died Tuesday night at her home on Bridge street. She Does your hat have the snap it had when it was new? Probably not. Let us show you how we can restore that snap and style. Hats Cleaned ,and Re-blocked 75c FASHION Cleaners and Taliors Call 471 for delivery your attention to all of the store at this time. Goods Co., $9.95 I $1.47 $14.75 j 89c i In the mother of John and Will Brooks of this city and a number of other children. Funeral services will be held EXTRA SPECIAL! FRIDAY and SATURDAY RIB BOIL, Beef or Veal, lb ...10c STEAK, Short-cuts, lb 17c SHORTENING, Jewel, 2 lbs 29c PORK SAITAr.R lh 1 7e SPARE RIBS, Extra Special, lb. ......17c I fStX WiMlliaillHlltHlllBilllHIllHJiaillHIIiHIIlHIMHlllHlUHiMHiinHlliHiHlltailllHLIHIMHiltlflBy 1 I FARM i We can make you a loan through Life Insurance I n i companies on 20-year plan. Rates never were better. I See us when in the " either on farm or city property. I Carl A. Hammel Agency Real Reliable Insurance IIMIIIBIIWIIIIBIIlltMIIWIIMIIllllilllllllIIWIll'''"'''"'''lll"llwlW 4. 4. ,. .. .. ! .. .. .i COAL For HEAT Keep your home warm, and comfortable, at the same temperature, regardless of changing weather, and burn fewer tons of coal by using our Re- I fined SUNFLOWER coal. More economical, for it lasts longer. We have a fuel for every heating plant. Phone your order today. Howell Lumber Co. Phone 105 FRIDAY and OYSTERS 5 oz. cans 2 for 25c PEARS, No. SALMON, No. 1 taU, Pink MACARONI or SPAGHETTI PRUNES small size COFFEE, Red Sack IWTrsiTARn. nart iar. 32 oz. PANCAKE TOMATOES No. 2, Std. ! 3 foi 25c I SPAGHETTI or MACARONI WHEAT ROLL, 1H lb. pkgr GUM or CANDY BARS SOAP. Giant, Naptha MEAT DEPARTMENT Quality Meats Government Inspected LIVER, fresh pork .... Lb. 15c SAUSAGE, pure pork, Lb. 20c CHILD, brick - .... iLb. 19c PORK CUTLETS .... Lb. 22c MUSTARD PICKLES, H pt. ---- 15c GROUND BEEF, 100 SHORTENING OLEOMARGARINE -.- LARD, bulk or package DILL PICKLES BAKED BEANS 5 lor 10c Lb. 13c Smith Food Market Friday morning at 10 o'clock In the Second Methodist church. Job Printing The Economist. JOHN SCH1LTZ At Rogers Market LOANS ! need of a Real Estate Loan, Estate Loans m;mMiI' ! I"I'i"5', SATURDAY JAM, 32 oz. qnart jar Each 24c TOMATO JUICE, No. 1 size .... 3 for 25c COCOA, Blue and White 2 lb. can 19c NAVY BEANS, small size .. - 4 lbs. 17c 2Ya size can 2 for 25c 2 for 25c COCOANUT Long shred Lb. 22c 3 pkgs. 14c ... 5 lbs. 27c 1. 15c 14c FLOUR. 4 lbs- Sunflower 18c ASPARAGUS, all green 2 cans 25c HOMINY, No. 2 size - 4 cans 22c MATCHES, 6 box carton 19c POST . TOASTIES, large package 9c "... 2 lb. pkg. 23c 15c - .. 3 for 10c 6 bars 24c SALAD DRESSING Pt. Jai I8c Qt. Jar 29c SAUER KRAUT .... 2 lbs. 7c BACON SQUARES ... Lb. 22c LUNCH HAM ..... ...... Lb. 14c MINCE MEAT 2 lbs. 29c MUSH Square 10c fresh beef 2 lbs. 25c 2 lbs. 27c 2 lbs. 29c 2 lbs. 29c POTATO SAUSAGE Lb. 17c RIPE OLIVES 8 Doz. 19c SALESMEN WANTED. MEN WANTED for Rawleii routes of 800 families . in Wei Washington county and Clay Cetf ter. iteuauie nusuer euouia sia earn lac S25 weekly and increa rapidly. Write today. Rawleigj Dept. kaa-sz-s, rreeport, ill. WANTED. '"V 3U DEAD ANIMALS Removed fra Tell central charge call to us if an mals are In good condition. Phoi 170. Clay Center Rendering Works! T 111 U - J J l, 1 Will LIUV VUUI UttH.Il IHIllUlili Reverse calls, 302. W. E. Pri WANTED Clean, soft raes The Economist office. FOR SALE. FOR SALE. 6t acre farm. This fine little farm Is first class bottom; improved: 3 miles from town A fine little home priced to selli See P. I Garrett, Clay Centerj Kans. Office over United Store. 3 FOR SAL E Monogram i range. Beautiful cream and gre colors; neaviiy insulated; i: new. Mrs. Tena Dunable, S flower Cafe, i FOR SALE Used typewrite! guaranteed; Oliver, Remingt Royal, Underwood. Hold's tral Book ana Drug store. FOR SALE 8-rooin7 todi house, arranged for two , compli apartments, 210 Clark street. !, (juire at Economist office. t FOR SALE 200 acres, improv near Clay Center; 2 mode houses; set World Books. i Huntress. ; FOR SALE Several tons e; alfalfa hay. Mrs. Bertha Fosdi Clay Center, R. F. D. 'Phone C Hill. I, FOR SALE The following lei blanks and supplies are carried stock at The Economist office: , Leases, General Form. 5 Leases, Farm. i Warranty Deeds. I: Quit Claim Deeds. Contract for Sale of Real Esta Mortgage, Chattel. j Duplicate Remittance Books. Duplicate Order Books. J; Chattel Mortgage, Short Foj Duplicate Receipt Books. ! Rent Receipt Books. Universal Checks. j Books of Notes. !' Duplicate Township Road t Bridge Warrants. Statements. School District Order Books. Mortgage, Real Estate. 1 CARD OF THANKS. I CARD OF THANKS. We v to thank you for your kind . beautiful expressions of sympa extended to us since the death our beloved husband, father ,! grandfather. Mrs. Ella Woolm Mr. and Mrs. George L. Beckf and . Ellen Bernice. ! C ARD OF THANKS. Words ! inadequate to express our heart. gratitude to our friends tor m ness shown us and the beaut; flowers sent at the time of f bereavement. Mr. and Mrs. St; ley Leake and Family, Miss d la Gaston. ' VITAL STATISTICS. HIAtJOTAnC! I 1112136-Gilbert Hammond ! Martha Koch, iboth of Fairh, Nebr. ; 123135 Maxine McAllister i Edmund Kingsbury, Jr., boti Fort Scott. BIRTHS. 1836 To Mr. and . Mrs. Bray, a daughter, Mary Jo. j 1153G To Mr. and Mrs. Cha Vinzant, a son. f 11036 To Mr. and Mrs. Ge Dyer, Riley, daughter. 1936 To Rev. and Mrs. H; Kolm, Palmer, a daughterj r lli36 To Mr. and km 1 ry Rensmeier, Linn, a Saught 11Z30 10 Mr. aim ivirs. a Multer, Haddam, a daughter, j DEATHS. 11136 Mrs. John. Swenson, Center. ! 11636 Mrs. C. A. Duthrf, Donaldson, Ark. j i;i436 Frank Morton, Jo Mo! - S 1;836 Mrs. J. A, Throop, W ington. 1I8J36 Robert W. Sparro.vh; Tulsa, Okla. llS36 Thomas Denney, Center. l!;36 0. .1. Olsoh, Clay Cer lj8!36 Robert Peterson, C1L l'l6;36-JJoseph Woolman, Gr; leaf. i 11436' -Swan Loberg, Mor ville. ; l!l536 Wm. Alexander I zel, Manchester. REAL ESTATETHANSF WARRANTY DEEDS C. M. Baker, sgl. to Julu ry irtnloc. VL nt " SWV ot SE4, sec. 30. and I of sec. 31. all In 9-1; $1. C A. Hammel to J. E. P son; 26;31; lots 1-2-3, blk. 4, eriey's 1st add. to Clay Ce George H. Siemers and yrl Lawrence T. Slingsby; A. in SE4 6-10-3; l.ff SHERIFF'S DEED. J. G. Wood, Sheriff toi ieriff tor r. 113( 114 of I I and Alex Faidley; of NW and NE4 9-3; J3238.58.

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