Flint Hills Shopper

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Tuesday, November 28, 2023

109 West 6th St. • (620) 208-8888

Volume 13, No.48

Christmas Church Schedule Published

December 12th, Deadline

December 5th Email your schedule to


Beef/Hogs Lamb/Goats Deer We are a custom meats processing facility, beef, hogs, lamb, goats and deer. Also offer an array of high quality beef, pork, and chicken retail meats. Known for our delicious rib eyes.

1039 Laing St, Osage City 785-219-9430

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American Legion The American Legion Post 5, 2911 W. 12th Ave., Emporia, will hold their monthly meeting on Tuesday, November 28, 6:30 p.m.

Veterans’ Affair Jamie Potter, Service Representative for the Kansas Commission on Veterans’ Affairs, will visit the Greenwood County Courthouse in Eureka on the first and third Thursday; Coffey County Courthouse in Burlington on the second Thursday and

the Morris County Courthouse in Council Grove on the second Tuesday of each month. She will be there from 1-3:30 p.m. She will go to Cottonwood Falls on a as needed basis. Please call (620) 342-3347 in advance to ensure all information is readily available so all veterans, widows and dependents can receive better assistance.

Senior Meals Neosho Rapids Senior meals are served Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday beginning

Tuesday, November 28, 2023

at noon. If you are 60 or older, a $4 donation is appreciated; meal is $7 for those under 60. For reservations or cancellations in Neosho Rapids call (620) 342-8232. Olpe Senior fellowship meals are served on Monday through Friday at 11:30 a.m. at the Knights Hall. If you are 60 or older, a $4 donation is appreciated; meal is $7 for those under 60. The first Friday of each month is the birthday dinner celebrating the birthdays of the month. Blood pressure and blood sugar testing every 3rd Tuesday. For reservations or cancellations in Olpe call 620-475-3384 between 9:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

Call The Friendship Center



LIFELINE 1-800-273-TALK (8255)


Clothes Closet And Household Hut

Baby Closet

The First Christian Church at 202 E. 12th will have their Clothes Closet and Household Hut on Fridays at 3-6 p.m. and Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.

The Baby Closet at the First Congregational Church will be open Open every Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. and every Thursday from 3 to 5:30 p.m. They serve infants through 5 years old. All

items are free. Items may include the following as supplies permit. Diapers,wipes, 5 clothing articles, 5 food items, 2 miscellaneous items,1 large item and 2 essential pantry items. Donations will be accepted. You may call 620342-6854 if you have questions.


Find what you’re looking for in the classifieds! STARTING ON PAGE 13

Tuesday, November 28, 2023


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Need Help? Alcoholics Anonymous Emporia Area Hotline

620-263-0637 Burlington Area


By Sadie Rethman, FFA Reporter Boy was our October busy. Our chapter volunteered at Boo at the Zoo, where we handed out candy and played games with the kids. For Halloween we had a table at the high school for trunk or treat where we handed out candy and dressed up as farmers. The end of October our officer team went to the National FFA Convention hosted in Indianapolis Indiana. We traveled through St. Louis and went into the Arch which was a very fun experience. Our officers went to workshops to better our life, leadership, and communication skills. At the November meeting hosted at Emporia high on November 17th at 9:30. We had 16 members present.

Next month our chapter is doing our annual Christmas gift wrapping. If you want your gifts wrapped with no stress, you bring them to us and we will wrap, label, and have them ready for you to pick back up! We are very excited to be participating in the Christmas parade. Look for our float! Our club is also going to the Happy Holidaze at the zoo where we are going to write holiday cards to the elderly. In addition, we have a new fundraiser available this year where a FFA member can bring the Grinch to your house or Christmas party. If interested in renting, reach out to Amy Jenkins at Emporia High. Her phone number is 620-794-5095. Look for us at Bluestem over the Christmas season for bell ringing!

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Tuesday, November 28, 2023

COUNTRY BREAKFAST Lebo American Legion Post 323 will hold a Country Breakfast on Saturday, December 2, 7-9 a.m. Menu includes biscuits and gravy, pancakes, scrambled eggs, sausage links, coffee, milk and orange juice. A freewill donation will be accepted.

The Regional Solid Waste Management Plan Committee will review the Regional Solid Waste Management Plan (2023 5-Year Review Edition) at 7:00 p.m., Thursday, November 30th, 2023, at the City of Emporia Water Treatment Plant Meeting Room, 2910 W. 24th Avenue, Emporia, Kansas. The SWMP Committee will review the 2022 plan updates and discuss the future of solid waste management in Lyon and Chase counties. The public is encouraged to attend.

Sharon Spade was a wonderful volunteer that submitted the Old News to us each month. Unfortunately, Sharon recently passed away. We are working with North Lyon County Museum board members to see if another volunteer would be willing to do the research and work to send us the Old News. Please be patient with the museum and us while we work through this.

Tuesday, November 28, 2023



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Library Fun

STORYTIMES Join the Emporia Public Library staff for music, activities, and stories! Choose a storytime that best suits your family’s schedule and join them for fun! Pat-a Cake Club (Birth to 18 months) Thursdays, 9:15 a.m. Mother Goose Time (Toddlers to 36 months); Thursdays, 9:45 a.m. Preschool; Storytime (Ages 3-5) Thursdays at 10:30 a.m.

Provided by Lyon County Historical Society

Lisa Stueve

Bettina Shank

Sales Director lisa@emporia.com

Business Manager shank@emporia.com

Graphic Design by: Hunter Halfmann Margie McHaley

Published by The White Corporation

109 W. 6th St. Emporia KS 66801

620-208-8888 Fax: 620-342-8108 www.fhshopper.com

At the end of Esther Wilhite’s 1911-1912 scrapbook, the last newspaper clipping extolls the virtues of student graduation from high school. Graduation exercises were held at the Whitley Opera House (which stood at the corner where the parking lot is south of Radius Brewing Company), and rather than having a graduation address, the crowd was entertained by the chorus singing a cantata entitled “The Building of the Ship” based on Longfellow’s poem, with music by Henry Lahee. Featured singers from the chorus were Beulah Altman, soprano, Rice Brown, bass, and E.J. Lewis, tenor. Following the cantata a large architectural rendering of the new high school which was to be built behind old Garfield High School on the school block was displayed and explained. Miss Adah Wade was the honor student for the January class, and Miss Ethel Evans for the June class, with Elizabeth Morgan and Kathleen Lowther receiving second honors. Apparently all the students who had hoped to support sororities and fraternities in the high school eventually graduated, in spite of their suspensions for breaking the state board of education’s law against such memberships. In the spring of 1937, William Allen White invited a number of friends to be his luncheon guests at the Broadview Hotel. After being treated to a delicious steak, Mr. White told the group that he and others had been turning over the idea of building a civic auditorium in town. He declared that The Gazette would help in every possible way, and the group selected Jerry Waddell as its chairman to start work. Some in town said that the building would be a white elephant, but it was one of the best building projects the town ever made. A $300,000 bond issue carried in town, and that sum was matched with an additional $150,000 from the Public Works Administration in Washington, D.C. Stan Hagan and Henry Brinkman designed the building. At its dedication, a week-long FIESTAVAL, created by Ken Scott and Jim Putnam, was topped with a big dance featuring the band of Duke Ellington. The William Lindsay White Civic Auditorium continues to serve our community as our premier meeting place for large Emporia events.

FOOD PANTRIES EMPORIA The First Christian C h u rc h , 2 0 2 E . 1 2 t h Ave., will hold their food pantry on Mondays from 9-11 a.m. Go to the north side of the church for pick up. LEBO The Lebo Community Food Pantry located behind the Lebo Baptist Church is open Mondays 5-7 p.m., Thursdays 9-11 a.m., and the first Saturday of the month from 10 a.m.-noon. This is open to residents of 66856 and 66868. AMERICUS The Americus Community Food pantry will be open Tuesday, De cember 5 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. and Saturday, December 16 from 9:30 to 11:00 a.m. The pantry is located at the Americus United Methodist Church and is open to all residents in USD 251. HARTFORD The Hartford Comm u n i t y Fo o d Pa n t r y, 201 E. Park Ave., will be open Friday, December 6 from 4 to 6:30 p.m. and Monday, December 16 from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Clothing and some h o u s eh o l d go o d s a re available. This is open to residents of the USD #252 School District, Jacobs Creek and residents of Reading.

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Tuesday, November 28, 2023

TUCKER LEE EVERYONE PLAYS FUND The Tucker Lee Everyone Plays Fund was set up in memory of Tucker Lee who passed away from a NUT Carcinoma two years ago. Tucker was a 2015 graduate of Emporia High. He participated in football and wrestling. He attended ESU majoring in accounting. At the time of his death, he was employed at Wright CPA. The fund was established as a continuation of his personal values and beliefs, everyone deserves a chance and what you do with that chance is up to you. This fund provides financial assistance to fami-

lies to help alleviate some of the financial burden of playing sports. Some of the items that have been purchased so far are shoes, bowling balls, baseball gloves, and various sports equipment. The application is very simple and open to Chase County, Lebo, and Waverly schools along with all Lyon County Schools. This fund is not just for junior high and high school athletes it also includes Rec teams. Go to https:// w w w. e m p o r i a c f . o rg / document- center.cfm, click on Grants, click on Tucker Lee. Print out of

the application and complete and have it signed by the coach. Return it to the Emporia Community Foundation. It will then be sent to the committee for approval. To this date, no one has been turned down. For the most part this is confidential, they do not share names. Please encourage anyone who may benefit from the financial assistance this fund offers to apply. If you have any questions, you may contact Loni at ECF 620-342-9304 or loni.heinen@emporiact.org.

Advertising Auctions Classifieds

Call us at 620208-8888 or email Bettina at shank@


or Lisa at

lisa@ emporia.com

Tuesday, November 28, 2023


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RED CROSS NEEDS YOUR BLOOD DONATIONS Breakfast In Miller The Miller United Methodist men will hold their monthly breakfast on Saturday, December 2 from 7-10 a.m. The menu includes biscuits and gravy, pancakes or waffles, sausage, eggs, cinnamon rolls, coffee and juice. Donation will be accepted. Carry out is available.

Biscuit and Gravy Breakfast The Olpe Knights of Columbus hold their biscuits and gravy breakfast on Sunday, December 10 from 7:30-10 a.m. at the Knights Hall in Olpe. All proceeds from the free will donations at the breakfasts benefit their local charities. The Knights of Columbus in Olpe is encouraging all Catholic men over the age of 18 to join their organization. Membership fees are very minimal yearly, meetings are held monthly. For more information about what they do by calling 620-475-3284.

The need for blood is constant and only volunteer donors can fulfill that need for patients in our community. Nationwide, someone needs a unit of blood every 2 to 3 seconds and most of us will need blood in our lifetime. Here is a list of upcoming Blood Drives: Wednesday, Dec. 6 – Emporia State University – Union Ballroom – 11am– 5 pm Monday, Dec. 11 – Newman Regional Health - Conference Center – 11:30–5:30 pm Tuesday, Dec. 12 – Newman Regional Health – Conference Center – 8 am–2 pm

Monday, Dec. 18 – Waverly High School – Gym Commons – 1–7 pm Wednesday, Jan. 3 – LeRoy Community Center – 9 am–3 pm Thursday, Jan. 4 – Emporia at Presbyterian Church West Campus – 12–6 pm Friday, Jan. 5 – Emporia at Presbyterian Church West Campus – 8 am–2 pm Sunday, Jan. 7 – Lebo Community Building – 10 am–3 pm Wednesday, Jan. 10 – Flinthills Mall across from Maurice’s – 12:30–6 pm Monday, Jan. 15 - St. Mark’s Evangelical Lutheran Church – 12–6 pm

Thursday, Jan. 18 – Emporia Middle School Gym – 8:15 am–1:15 pm Friday, Jan. 19 – Burlington St. Francis Xavier Church – 11 am–5 pm Sunday, Jan. 21 – In Memory of Cherri Lopez at Flinthills Mall – 11:30 am–4 pm Please help by making your appointment today at www.redcrossblood. org or download the Red Cross Blood Donor App on the App Store, Google Play or text BLOODAPP to 90999. With the app you can Schedule appointments, view your blood type and results of your mini-physical, and track your donations.


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Tuesday, November 28, 2023

ECHOES OF THE PAST “COUNCIL GROVE - AS IT WAS IN 1857” PART 2 M. E. Leatherwood’s notes from his speech at the Centennial Celebration of the Peace Treaty of 1825 continues below. The City of Council Grove - As It Was In 1857 “During these years we had a great deal of rain, high waters, and sickness, vegetation was very rank. Soon our mail routes were from Junction City to Ft Scott via Council Grove. One came from Marion, one from Burlingame, and soon the little jerky was off from Topeka. As the UP RR pushed westward, the town of Ellsworth (a canvas town) was established in 1867. Soon the floods came and destroyed most everything there. Cholera set in and many died. Many of our own people followed the trade and they soon came back. Our town was in great danger of having the plague here. Later we had an earthquake. Also during these times, troops were stationed here to

send escorts across the Plains with the wagons. The Indians were on the warpath on the Plains, and all (wagon) trains were ordered to camp here until there were 100 wagons and an escort was sent with them through the Indian country. Soon the block house went down, and from some of the timbers, the old bell was erected by a committee consisting of Dr. Beach, H.J. Tibbetts, and this writer. The impression was that the Bell was cracked and was the reason it had been refused, but investigation proved it was not cracked but that the mold had been patched and it was that patching that showed on the Bell. We had a man living here by the name of Shaft and he had a home on the corner of Wood and Hall Street. He went to Johnson County in the fall of 1865 and brought back loads of apples and took them out west to Cow

Creek. He traded with the Indians one apple per prairie skunk hide, and in the spring he returned here with his hides. He could be smelled long before he was seen with his cargo. He sold his furs to the dealers at the river, and made good money on his apples. As to Hermit’s cave, that has been told. In these early days, mills were very necessary. The mill that stood south of the old Mission did a great business, both the Grist and the Saw Mill. It drew trade from 30-40 miles distant. The sawmill prepared most of the lumber for the early buildings, they being built of hardwood lumber. All freighting was done by wagons from the Missouri River at $2 to $2.5 per 100 pounds. A barrel of salt that cost $3.50 at the (Missouri) River, cost laid down in Council Grove was $9.50. In the year 1866, the piers of the bridge over the river were built. It for a time

was a toll bridge, owned by a joint stock company. Council Grove was the center of the Indian Reservation and for that reason, it grew slowly. The Indian raid on the settlers in 1859 will be spoken of by others as well as the hanging of 2 Indians. Friends, I have tried to tell you briefly some of the things that I have seen and of the progress of Council Grove in the past 60 years I have lived here. I first saw it when it was the last stop and provision point into the vast West. Today (1925) I see it as one of the most beautiful and progressive cities in the State. Council Grove may well be called the Gateway to the West for well has she merited this distinction and made possible the West. Yesterday, you witnessed the re-enactment of the signing of the Treaty, 100 years ago, between representatives of John Quincy Adams and

the Osage Indians. This was staged under the old Council Oak that was the setting for the original charter. This magnificent old tree has now watched the daily emigration of East to West and West to East on the Old Santa Fe Trail for a century. It was not by this Treaty alone that the West was made possible, but the advantageous route this old trail afforded. In the face of this fact, scarcely a week ago, our National Highway Commissioners in Washington saw fit to re-route the Old Santa Fe Trail over territory never traveled by the old Santa Fe freighters and as undeserving of the marking of the old Santa Fe Trail as would be the Golden Belt route. I am at a loss to understand what may have prompted or influenced this high commission to such injustice. Not only is it an injustice but is an open insult to the boyhood home of Senator Charles

Curtis, as well as to Marion County, the home of Congressman Hoch; an insult that will meet with the disapproval of every old Santa Fe freighter and his descendants. Friends, if we are to humbly submit to this act, why not cut down the old Historical Oak and spare it humiliation? (Why not) uproot the Custer Elm and level the old Kaw Mission, the Last Chance store, and the other old land marks? Must we never again refer to Council Grove as the “gateway to the west” or mention again the battle-scarred part she played in history for she has been cast asid e like a lame horse by the ungrateful? Will we then teach the next generation that the Old Santa Fe Trail simply implies an automobile road that follows a railroad and gives it its name?

Tuesday, November 28, 2023


Be prepared for

WINTER Weather! Factory authorized sales and service dealer Full service electrical contractor WESTERN ELECTRICAL, EMPORIA

Troy Shaw • 620-794-1992

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SOS HOLIDAY DRIVE SOS Holiday Drive Begins SOS is working to make the holidays a little brighter for some local families through their annual Holiday Drive. Each winter, SOS helps to collect basic needs and gifts for clients and their families prior to Christmas while keeping the client and family’s identities completely confidential. Clients are adults or children who have experienced sexual assault, domestic violence, stalking, human trafficking, child abuse or neglect. The stress of the holiday season can often bring additional challenges for families and individuals who need SOS services as they are trying to heal from trauma and rebuild their lives. SOS works to relieve some of the stress of the holidays by partnering with local community members who “adopt” a family or individual by purchasing gifts from their wish list. Thanks to the generosity of the community, SOS was able to provide 128 individuals with gifts in 2022. Some of the

basic needs given might include a winter coat, hygiene items, clothing, and shoes. Some clients had to leave their homes with nothing or almost nothing and are starting over in a new location. In these situations, they might need some larger items including bedding, towels, small appliances, pots and pans, and gift cards for food and gas. If there is a baby or small child, they might need diapers, a car seat, or portable crib. Donors can also go beyond giving the basic necessities by giving toys and other gifts that the client would enjoy. Community members, businesses, organizations, classes, and other groups are welcome to “adopt” an individual or family. If adopting isn’t an option this year, there are other ways to help clients and support SOS programs at soskansas.com/wishlist. For more information, go to www.soskansas.com/ holidaydrive or email info@soskansas.com or call 620-343- 8799 to adopt a family or request more information.

Is Christmas already stressful enough? No worries the Emporia High FFA has your back! They will wrap your gifts on December 7, 12 and 19. Drop-off from 3:45-7:30 p.m. and pickup anytime before 8 p.m. (at least 30 minutes

after drop-off). You can choose from their paper or bring your own. Drop off on the northwest corner of the Emporia High School by the greenhouse. A freewill donation will be accepted.

GINGERBREAD CONTEST Enter your gingerbread cookie and/or gingerbread house to win a holiday gift basket with a gift card! Cookie and/or house should be delivered to the Americus City Hall

by Friday, December 1 or the Americus Fire Station by Saturday, December 2. The entries will be on display at the Cookies with Santa event where the community can vote.

KIDS WINTER BOOK SWAP Join in on the Winter Book Swap on Wednesday, December 6, 5-8 p.m. at the Americus Community Center. Kids can bring up to three books from home to swap out with differ-

ent books. They can also make a gingerbread craft and decorate their own gingerbread. Please RSVP on the event page or email projectplayscape4community@gmail.com.


After the Americus parade on December 2, enjoy cookies with Santa. The first 100 kids will get a Santa Goodie Treat Bag. Each family will get a free book while supplies last. The Emporia Arts Mobile will be there with a craft. enters. All contestants can They are also collecting drop their name and ad- donations for the Ameridress in the city payment box by December 17.

CHRISTMAS DECORATION CONTEST The Neosho Rapids Lions Club will sponsor a Christmas Decoration Contest. They will do a drawing for everyone who


cus Food Pantry of any can or non-perishable item. The Americus Lending Library is looking for donations for any children’s used books. For more information or questions, email project playscape4community@ gmail.com.

Tuesday, November 28, 2023

SUPPER WITH SANTA The North Lyon County Fire District #2 is hosting Supper with Santa on December 16, 5-8 p.m. at the Admire Community Center, 100 E. 3rd St., to benefit one of their own.

They will serve sloppy joes, cheesy potatoes, beans, and desert. A freewill donation will be accepted. Santa will arrive around 6:30 p.m.

CHRISTMAS TREE FUNDRAISER The Flint Hills Optimist Club Christmas tree lot is open every day, the hours are Monday - Friday, 5:30 to 8 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to 6 p.m. It is located again this year in the Guion’s Furniture parking lot at 2023 West 6th in Emporia. There are several varieties of fresh cut trees including Canadian Balsam, Fraser Fir, White Pine and Scotch Pine. Sizes are from 3’ to 9’ tall. There are also wreaths and Gar-

land by the foot. They also have tree disposal bags and “tree life” additives for water. The Flint Hills Optimist Club is a not-for-profit organization that is wholly dedicated to area youth. As a “Friend of Youth”, the Flint Hills Optimist club sponsors a wide variety of youth activities and projects in the greater Lyon County area. For More Info: Bob Burenheide, Christmas Tree Chairman, 620-344-4322 or Stan Fowler, Club President, 620-344-1503

CHRISTMAS LIGHTING CONTEST In Americus, homes will be judged on Judge’s Choice, Traditional Display, Best Lighting, Best Commercial and Best Lawn. To enter your

home, text 620-794-1685, email projectplayscape4community@gmail.com with first and last name, address with note “home light contest.”

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Kansas State University beef extension specialists and agents will host a cow-calf production clinic Dec. 7 from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Bowyer Building in Emporia. The clinics will focus on “Navigating Opportunities and Risks: Production and For-

age Considerations,” with discussion on local conditions encountered by cowcalf producers. “Many producers are working with short pastures and high-priced harvested forages, which may be atypical or contain high levels of nitrates,” said KState Research and Extension cow-calf specialist Jason Warner. “Producers are balancing feedstuff challenges with high calf and female prices, so potential risks and economic reward are quite high.” The clinics will also in-

clude interactive polls, forage sampling in a drought year, implications of forage sampling with alternative forages and feeding options, and a presentation by K-State agricultural economist Jenny Ifft on making dollars and cents of risk management tools. “Our goal with these interactive meetings is to not only provide sound information on risk management tools from both the economic and production standpoint, but also to allow plenty of time for open discussion and Q&A

among participants,” Warner said. The meeting will be held Thursday, Dec. 7 at the Bowyer Community Building on the Lyon County Fairgrounds, 2700 W. US Hwy 50, Emporia Kansas. There will be a $5 registration fee payable at the door. Please RSVP by Nov. 30 to Chelsea Bartels at 620-273-6491 or chelse1@ksu.edu, or Brian Rees at 620-341-3220 or brees@ksu.edu.

Do you have an event you would like the public to know about? We have just the right place for you to get the information out there!

Place your event in: TIDBITS • COMMUNITY CAUSES CHURCH EVENTS or DINING, ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT Call 620-208-8888 Or Email: shank@emporia.com

AUCTION ACTION Announce Your Upcoming Auction in The Flint Hills Shopper. The Shopper leads all others in the area for Auction Advertising

Tuesday, November 28, 2023


AUTOMOTIVE Autos for Sale

Help Wanted

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Sporting Goods


Buying and selling horses and goats. Herington & Richardson 243 single shot with 3x9 Nikon scope, used very 620-794-4318, 620-342-7190. little, $500. 620-366-1732 Charolais Bulls (14-24 months) EPD's, shots, fertility tested, and ready to go. Hay, Feed 0770 Leave a message 620-794-5049.

Small square bales of straw, $5/bale. Hereford Bulls for sale. 18- 24 months. 620-343-5144. Semen and trich tested. All shots and wormed. 620-794-2358. 620-342-7538 Seed, Fertilizer 0775





Flint Hills Shopper 620-208-8888 FHSHOPPER.COM

Residential & Commercial Asphalt Shingles Metal Roofs TPO Roofs New Roofs Roof Repairs Water Damage Gutters 620-481-1571 sbenitezroofingllc@gmail.com

Michael Miller


Downspouts & Leafguard 5" & 6" Available • Free Estimates

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Fast Service Quality Work

2258 Road 40 Hartford, KS 66854

Articles for Sale


FOR RENT 60 and 100 pound bagged deer corn for sale. Please contact Clif Faircloth @ 620-313-1027 for more information. Mobile Homes for Rent

LIVESTOCK Pets, Supplies

Brome Seed, 2023 Combine run. 50 lb. bag. $1.50 lb. 620-343-0576



Two new Mojo elite teal. Three tin re- Mobile homes, 2 and 3 bedrooms, Border Collie Pups. ABCA registered. mote not included. one used Mogo Strong City and Cottonwood Falls. 620-273-8110. B/W, born August 9th. Out of work- dove. All for $100. 620-794-3247. ing aggressive sire. Mother with good instincts and bite. All Shots & weaned. Sharp & promising, $750. Text or leave message. 785-466-1893

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Tuesday, November 28, 2023

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Tuesday, November 28, 2023


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