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The Wolverine from Michigan Valley, Kansas • 1

The Wolverine from Michigan Valley, Kansas • 1

Publication:
The Wolverinei
Location:
Michigan Valley, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
1
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

The Wolverine A VOL I actder- on, urnes atat rid. bbo THE icta id; ith ul; PEOPLES STATE emb CC OF l1 suc stonis be A joy lax MICHIGAN You're only a fool of a dog With never a thought for yourself, Feeling no need for a decalogue, Thirsting for power nor pelf. Your master's a vagabond Minus a coin or a friend, Shabby and shambling and overfond Of the cup that makes to offend. But to you he's a prince, a god, More precious than your life-breath. he spares not the curse nor the rod Though You would follow him unto the death.

Poor dog with the honest eyes, Sorrowful. deep and brave, Your master may win to a paradise; But you have no soul to save. Comely and full of grace, Gentle and fleet and strong, Looking the whole big world in the face, Knowing not how to wrong. Knowing not how to lie, Unmoral, yet free from sinYou snub not the low nor toady the high, What a world for a dog to be in! TueBut follow your lord while you can, bum; Though his brain's but a whiskey-fog; He's greater than yon, he's a man, And you're only a. fool of a dog.

"He -By Walter G. Doty. He tioi Local Happenings Just a Dog Anyone Avishing to furnish any Ritems for The Wolverine may put athem in the box left at McDan18 gI Viel's store for that purpose. 'Yes We print sale bills. right puniti E.

M. Tucker left for St. John, Tuesday, Dr. Nelson spent Sunday with An gis parents at Centropolis. J.

Hoover, who was away on in business, returned Saturday. Mrs. E. G. Louk made a visit to the state capital this week.

Thomas Hodges made a business trip to Topeka Wednesday. Homer King left for Denver, Friday to spend the summer. Wm. Hawfler and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.

Thos. Hodges. Arch Marrow, of Williamsburg moved to this place with his family Wednesday. Mrs. W.

0. Nelson and son, Dick, are visiting in the vicinity of Centropolis this week. Mrs. John Moore, of Kansas City, is here visiting her in-law, Mrs. Emma Moore.

We noticed that the ground hog saw his shadow, so look out for six weeks of cold weather. For the months of Februaa and March our subscription price 50 cents per year. Wm. Perry, of Topeka, and M. J.

Teats, of Iola, were out to look at Mr. Perry's place Tuesday. Harry Brann came in Wednesday from Harveyville to assist his brother Bert with his team work. Junction township board were viewing the roads in the northeast corner of the township Wednesday, Earl Hewett came home Tuesday from Western Kansas where he has has been ever since September. Mrs.

John Davis returned from Quenemo Friday where she had been visiting with Mr. Davis' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Harlow Hilton, of Lane, are visiting with his sister, Mrs.

Earl Lee, and husband. C. McDaniel to an automobile load from this place to Lyndon Friday to take the teachers examination. Humphred Vann and wife, of near Overbrook, spent Sunday with his sister, Mrs. John Botoroff, and family.

Rev. Williams came in Saturday from Topeka to fill his regular appointment at the Free Methodist church. Mrs. H. H.

McCain returned from Quenemo Friday where she has been caring for her daughter, who is in poor health. Mrs. Julia Lightner, of Carbondale visited from Tuesday until Friday with her friend, Mrs, Wm. Cadwell and husband. Mr.

and Mrs. Otto 'Klish returned from Kansas City Friday where they had been attending the lumbermens convention. Jim Barbee and family are being favored by a visit from his brother-in-law, Guy Deskins, of Delsmore, Allen county, Kan. Mrs. Volney Hamilton and husband were favored by a visit from their neice, Miss May McGee.

of Williamsburg, this woek. 25lbs Granulated Sugar $1 will find our prices as low as can possibly be made. If the quality is not satisfactory we take the goods back. and return you your money. Compare These Prices 10c Lamp Globe 08c 9 bars Lenox Soap.

40c Parlor 35c 25c Men's 10c Cold Blast Lantern Globe 09c 25c Winter 20c 11b 25c Coffee. 20c 50c Winter union 35c 25c Package 20c 20lbs Granulated Sugar. '25c can K. C. Baking Powder 20c 48lb sack White Goose flour 1.20 15c Ticking 10c 48lb sack Pure Food 1.20 $2 pr 10c Men's work socks.

1 bu Early Ohio 1.20 25c box Toilet 15c Oranges 10, 15 and 20c per dozen We want your Cream Butter and Eggs. We pay price for Butter according to quality. Boiler days at Creamery- Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday forenoons. C. F.

HAWKINS When you buy $4.00 worth of other merchandise Buy a $5.00 order and figure up your savings. You MICHIGAN VALLEY, KANSAS, The monthly teachers' meeting was held at the E. church last Tuesday evening, a good program was rendered and many questions were very ably discussed. Elmer McDaniel, who is attending Baker University, came Saturday to spend a few days with his Grandmother, Mrs. Baxter.

Miss Wilma Featherston visited over Sunday this week by her friends Grace Evens, Hazel Kerr and Martha Gillen, of Lyndon. Mrs. Malis Baner and daughter, of Fowler, came Saturday to visit her mother, Mrs. Baxter and her brothers and sisters. Mrs, Mary Yates, of Overbrook visited with J.

H. McClelland and family this week. Mr. McClelland worked for Mr. Yates thirty-two years ago.

Willie McClune, of near Overbrook visited from Saturday until Sunday with his brother, Thomas McClune and wife. He attended the entertainment at the M. D. church Saturday night. H.

Will, Ed. and Louis Shamlee were taken to Wakarusa Sunday by Joe Gray jr. They visited Mr. and Mrs. Garwood and others while there.

The brother they had not seen for twenty-two years, This was H. J. Shamlee's first automobile ride, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, turned the buggy over and broke the shaffs and the horse was running down the street. Davestarted at once after it and met friend of his who said: "Was that your horse going down the street?" and Dave said "Yes." So they got into the young man's rig and started after the run-away and found that the horse had turned into an opening in the hedge. They worked for some time before they got the horse out.

Grange Banquet. Junction Grange held their nual banquet Saturday Jan. 31st, consisting of ovsters and other vituals and sufficient to satisfy the inner man, after which the el following officers were installed: Master, Joseph Bulmer; Overseer, Wm. McCain; Lecturer, Mrs. Anna See; Chaplain, Mrs.

A. Swena; Steward, Ed. Jennings; Asst. Steward, Henry Kratz; Treasurer, Wm. Hull; Secretary, Ethel Swena; Gate Keeper, Wm.

Myers; Flora, Mrs. Jennings; Pomona, Mrs. Myrtle Myers; Ceres, Mrs Ashwile; Lady assi. Steward, Mrs. Supple.

Visitors from Overbrook grange Mr. and Mrs. Bert Radwere: cliff, Mr. Dickson and Henry Coleman. Mr.

Dickson made a short talk for the good of the order which was appreciated. AM ZSA This Space belongs to W. A. McDANIEL The only exclusive hardware dealer in Michigan Valley. Louk-Hewett.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Washburn took Ollie and Earl Hewett and Grace Louk to Ottawa Monday where Earl Hewett and Grace Louk were united in marriage by Probate Judge Harrison, of Franklin county. Earl Hawett is the youngest son of Mrs. Sarah Hewett, of Michigan Valley, and has many friends in and around this place.

Miss Grace Louk is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Frank Louk, and has most always lived at this place. She is well acquainted and also has many friends. They will commence house keeping at the home of Mr. Hewett's mother.

Local Markets. STOCK. Hogs, $6.00 to $7.90. GRAIN. Corn, 68c; wheat 75c to 80c; Flax, Oats, 45; kaffir corn, $1.50.

PRODUCE. Hens, 12c, old roosters, 7c; young chickens, 12; eggs, 23; butter, 20; butterfat, 22. A Lively Time Dave Baxter, while visiting his best girl at Pomona, heard a racket out in the street. He ran out to see what the trouble was and he saw that the horse had 10:4. NO 5 BANK VALLEY, FOSTER LUMBER CO.

OTTO KLISH, Manager, If you are going to do any repair work this spring, come in and look over our lumber and decide which grade you want to use. Your wants, large or small, will be appleciated. (We Strive to Please) pepsin worth It' and ichs 10m ca lurid uir' Wht sat At Vi I'm that in a G) ne Gi nou 2. also the prayer meeting on Thursday eve to which all are invited. Let us not lag in our enthuiasm for God's work but remember that the success of our church and the spread of God's kingdom among men depends upon the efforts of the christian people.

Oyster Supper. Mr. and Mrs. Hildreth gave an oyster supper Friday evening to their neighbors and friends. Those present were: Mart Hartman, wife and son, Fred, Frank Powers, wife and family, Orville McDowell and wife, R.

S. Maag, wife and family, Mrs. B. Baxter; Ed. Patton, wife and children, Ralph Brooks, wife and family, Mrs.

McEarthern, Marie Barnes, Rufus McEarthern, Emil Bowman and wife and Dave Baxter. Thursday. Quite a number of students attended teacher's meeting Tuesday evening. The Physics class are now studying light but it appears very dark to them. Verna Bradley taught the grammer room in absence of her brother Friday.

Chas, Louk, Hizie Bradley and Frank Moore went to Lyndon to take the teacher's examination Friday and Saturday. These warm days make us think of the "good old spring time" and have dreams about those glorious baseball games. Some wonder how the Freshmen like book reviews and others are very inquisitive to know how they liks algebra. Fine, fine, we think, but a certain Freshman when asked shook his head and said he would like to meet Mr. Marsh.

He acted as if he might do him bodily harm. High School Notes. English II class took a test I Why They Like Kansas. Our soil is rich and easy of cultivation and, measured by its productivity and market facilities, is the cheapest land I. know of.

Capital and labor invested in farms are well rewarded; and agriculture prosperity, where, as, with us, agriculture is the principal business, insures the prosperity of the other businesses. Society in Kansas is even better than its farms. None are very rich, few are very poor. We are omnivorous readers, independent thinkers, hearty and hospitable, free to an unusual extent from clannishness and provincialism, with a triple defense against the saloon individual preference, public opinion, and the majesty of the law. -Edwin Taylor, Pres.

Board of Agriculture, 1901-'02. Weather Report for January 1914. Issued by the University of Kansas at Lawrence, and continuing the record kept by the late Dr. F. H.

Snow from 1868 to 1908. January 1914 was an unusually warm month, and very dry. The mean temperature was exceeded only once in the corresponding months of the preceding 46 years, and there was less preciptation only. three times. The barometer reached an unusually low reading of 28.415 inches (this is corrected for change of station, from Dr.

Snow's residence to the University). Only twice in the records of the station has the barometer read lower. Mean degrees, which is 7.5 degrees above the January average. The highest temperature was 63.5 degrees on the 28th; the lowest minimum, 12.5 degrees-on the 12th, giving a monthly range of 51.0 degrees. Rainfall Including melted snow, 0.13 inches, which is 1.01 inch below the January average.

Snow fell in measurable quantities on the 10th. Sleet fell in measurable quantities on the 25th. 3 one-hundredths of an inch of rain fell on the 17th. The President's Cabinet Louis Kaub, a student of Baker university, gave a very delightful entertainment at the church Saturday night. The program was divided into two parts, the first part consisted of sacred and serious readings and the second consisted of light and humorous readings.

There was a large and appreciative audience in attendance. Mr. Kaub's rendition of the program showed much ability and persistant practice and training along that line. The entertainment was instructive as well as entertaining and the people of Michigan Valley will gladly welcome Mr. Kaub back to give more such entertainments.

The usual Sunday services were held beginning with Sunday school at 10 a. m. Then at 11 a. Mr. Kaub preached a very helpful sermon and prayer.

Then at the erening services Mr. Kaub gave a helpful and instruelive report of the Great Student Volunteer Missionary Convention which was held at K. C. Mo. Dec.

31st 1913 to Jan. 4, 1914. Mr. Kaub was a delegate from Baker University to that convention. We ask our people to remem.

ber the young people's mid- week meeting on Wednesday eve and M. E. Church Notes. For those who might want to know, we publish the list of President Wilson's cabinet this week: Secretary of state. W.

J. Bryon; sec. of Win. J. McAdoo; sec.

of war, Lindlen M. Garrison; sec. of navy, Josephus Daniels; sec. of interior, Frank-' lin K. Lane; sec.

of labor, W. B. Wilson; sec. of commerce, W. C.

Redfleld; chief justice, Edward D. White; atty. James MeReynolds; and p. m. A.

S. Burrelson. Marble time is here. DE et ten bar Ko Pres Ko Kake The Best Cattle Feed Made. 25 per cent Protein $1.50 per Cwt.

Feed it to your Dairy Cows and increase your Cream Check 25 per cent. Others are Doing It Jos. Bulmer Son.

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About The Wolverine Archive

Pages Available:
202
Years Available:
1914-1914