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THE HAYS FREE PRESS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1921.
: LOCAL NOTES ! 8 C8:8:8DC: ! The Lutheran Ladies Aid will hold a Ba7iar amf Fvrt in tVio i a uazaar anu rooa aie in tne i Cochran building opposite the depot, j on Saturday, December 3rd nl7t2 ' I The Lutheran Ladies Aid will have . a Rummage Sale in the back part of ; iseuman x unngwortn s naruware Store, Saturday, November 19. The Baptist Ladies Aid will hold a j Bazaar and Eood Sale in the Cochran building, Saturday, November 19. They wil lalso serve Doughnuts and Coffee, beginning at 11:00 a. m. There are 725 rural schools in Kan sas; Reno county leads with fifty-four standard rural schools. Prof. C. E. Karick of the Normal, is! conducting school consolidation cam-j paigns m Reward, comancne ana : Smith counties. ; Joe Gieblfir is buiiding a garage Mr. C. W. Reeder, in his recent visit J and machine shop at Catherine, in New York City, encountered ourj Kinderknecht & Unrein are building old friend, Prof. Picken, whom he i a garage and machine shop at Yoce found enjoying himself in his life-long i mento. There is also an auto repair vocation as 'a teacher. j shop at Schoenchen. There will be a Box Supper at the j You can BRING DOWN THE Pleasant Hill Schoolhouse, Nov. 25. I PRICE OF ICE by buying Golden Homemakers' Club. Belt Creamery &Ace Plant Stock, i I will care for children. Enjoy j jir anj Mrs. Henry Havemann yourself whenever you wish, with the: Spent Sunday with Mrs. Havemann's assurance that your children are wellj brother and sister at LaCrosse. cared for. Phone C24. j Mr and Mrg Robert Qwen and On December 1st, the Presbyterian daughter of Ellis, spent Sunday with Ladies planned an all-day dinner, j Mrs. Owen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. supper and bazaar in the K. of C. G. M. Cox. Hall, but .owing to the Catholic drive i during the first week of December, we ; have postponed our dinner till Decern-j ber 8th. Come, and eat with us. j E. C. Flood has been visiting his; mother in Waukegan, Illinois, for the I past two weeks. He stopped over in! Chicago for a few days, and expects j to be home tonight. -Every dollar that conies to Hays; helps to cut the high cost of living! for you. A new plant for the Golden Belt Creamery & Ice Co. will bring j $100,000 to Hays annually. Mr. and Mrs. Williams of Downs, Kansas, drove over Sunday night, to visit Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Winchester. Mrs. Williams is Mr. Winchester's sister and she came to help nurse her brother, who is seriously ill at his A home on East Normal Avenue. Ralph Archer, who travels for the Mr. and Mrs. Herman Oldham have International Harvester Company, at moved into their new home just west! tended the football game between of the Methodist church. ' the Nal an Southwestern. Mr. I Archer is a former Fort Hays Normal Ed Rea went to Ellsworth, Monday, ! ctnrlpnt- flni Yip wa nnP of the f nnthili on legal business. Mrs. Annie Shade is ill in St. An thony's hospital. She was taken there Friday. Buy Golden Belt Creamery & Ice Co. Sr, guaranteed non-taxable stock. B. C. Arnold is acting as Probate Judge while Judge Gross is out of town. Opal Rardin has returned home from her visit in Chicago, and is now! with her parents at the Brunswick; Hotel. Judge Purcell this week, sentenced a young fellow to the reform' school. Grass Brothers are repainting and otherwise improving the interior of their grocery store. Clarence King has moved into the Gus Havemann residence, corner of Normal Avenue and Fort street. Miss Elsie Spencer h:s returned) 'home from her vacation." She went! to Topeka for the Teachers Associa tion, then she visited her sister at Downs, and pent a few days in Plain-ville. Ctedehal REsnrvrTJ is a good motto for a bank. We make it ours by our mem- bership in the Federal Reserve System with the privilege tf of obtaining advances of cash upon our commercial paper S at any time. - Ij First National Bank HAYS. - - KANSAS'- MR. FARMER: MAKE A MARK-' tT tUK iOUK CitEAM. iNeDrasica, came nere in a special car Buy Golden Belt Creamery & Ice Co.! and spent Friday in our city. He is Preferred Stock, 8 non-taxable. the General Superintendent of the U. i P- Railroad. A letter received by Miller Brothers ; s . 0 j - v- . j Ed Rea spent Saturday in V ictoria, thls week- from Conrad Kruger wnoon business not -lon since started for Germany, to bring home his wife and children Mr. Musselman of WaKeeney, who have been visiting relatives in j Germany, the past year, brings the! information that he arrived safely in London, England. jonn Parsons of WaKeeney, was here Monday, visiting his brother who bought the Justus Bissing residence on the west side of town. Mrs. Maggie Quint of Ellis, was visiting friends in Hays, Wednesday. The membership of the Golf Club has been increased to seventy. Move's Midgets lost the Golf Tournament and will have to furnish a turkey dinner to their opponents. C. F. McLain and family spent the week end visiting friends in Solomon. Tom Mock, a former Normal stu dent, spent Friday here and attended the Homecoming program and ban quet. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Winters and daughters, Freda and Eleanor, drove tr WaKppTipv. Fridav. and enioved Arntice celebration at that piace , , Un Oaturaay aiicinuun, me x-.um- eran Ladies Aid .held a second-hand sale at the Bellman & Illingworth Hardware Store. , $10. cash and $10. a month for nine I months will buy an 8 non-taxable j share in the Golden Belt Creamery & Ice Co. team while in school. Miss Bertha Palmer returned to her school work Sunday, after spending a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Palmer. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Paul spent Fri day afternoon and evening in Wa Keeney. Mrs. Etta L. Ward went to Wa Keeney, Friday, and was the guest of JuSTe and Mrs. Purcell for a few days. Miss Kathryn McLain visited her sister, Mrs. Herman Frahm, inLaw vence, last week. C. A. Plush, manager of the Kansas Flour Mills Elevator at Victoria, was a business visitor on Saturday. G. O. Brophy's special car went through Hays, Friday morning, to Ellis. Alfred Barnes from Buckeye, has becn feuding a week in Meade county. Mike Horn from north of Elli$, w;as visiting friends in Hays, this week. Safety Always Supt. M. O. Plomloff of Omaha, spent Sunday in our city. Leonard Bell has purchased a resi- dence property of John 6rth. The; purchase was made through the Miller j agency. Mrs. Wm. Dorney is visiting rela-! tives at St. Marys, Kansas. j John Reilly, a former Ellis county citizen, now livingin Indiana, is here! visiting his sister, Mrs. Martin Orth, J who lives southwest of, town, near Hogback. Francis Blender visited his sister, Mrs. Will Truan, at WaKeeney, Fri- day. W. O. Gardener of Plainville, spent several days last week in ous midst, looking after business. The Sunshine Club met with "Mrs. Harrison Kingsley, Wednesday. The Saturday Afternoon Club will meet with Mrs. W. A. Lewis, this Sat urday. Miss Sutton has charge of the program. Mr. "Vance, the new commercial teacher at the Normal, is away this week, making arrangements to move his family to Hays. i Don Thurber, who teaches atl Assaria, came in Thursday night, to attend the Homecoming celebration on Armistice Day. He was a member J of th Class of 1921 at the Normal. Ernest King visited the Creamery! Package Manufacturing Co. in Kan-j sas City, last week. He went to the i city to attend a Creamery Associa tion. Mr. and Mrs. W. A." Lewis left Thursday night, for Osborne, Mo., to attend the funeral of Mr. ' Lewis' mother. Ward Jenkins, who is running a jewelry store at Plainville, spent Sun-j day here with his family. He willj move his family there as soon as he! can find a suitable house for them. Miss Louise Wann who is attending j Miss Barstow's school for girls in; Kansas City, came home Thursday! night, to spend the week end with her father and brother, Max. The various Missionary Societies of the Methodist church, held a joint social at the Methodist Parsonage, Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Runyon who lived near Ellis, irioved their 'family into the house recently vacated by D. P. Sims, Saturday. They came here so they could send their three chil dren to school. Kenneth Stewart is seriously ill in the Presbyterian Hospital in Kansas City. Mrs. Sulentic returned Sunday, from Independence, Kansas, where she has spent the past three weeks visiting relatives. Miss Franie Haffamier went to Wa Keeney, Monday, where she conduct ed a civil service examination. Six teen people came to take the examin ation but . she could only give it tD eleven at one time. Rev. and Mr. Baldwin and family spent one day last week in Plainville, Kansas. In the football game last Saturday, against Woodston, the Hays boys were victorious. The score was 14 to 12,' Woodston scoring in the first and 'third periods and Hays scoring in the first and third also. Woo'dston made almost all their gams by forward passes,- while Hays made most of their gains by bucking the line. Lucille' and Everett Runyon, of Ellis Kansas, enrolled in the Fresh man class, Monday. School was dismissed Friday at 10 o'clock, for Armistice Day. All stu dents joined in the parade. "The Festival of 'the Trees" will be held at the High School on Dec ember 16th. One of the greatest achievements ever done on the telephone, occurred Last week, when the whole proceed ings at Arlington cemetery at Wash ington, the shooting of the cannon, the band playing, the address of Pres ident Harding, was heard as plainly in the rgeat emphitheatre in New York by. 35,000 people and in the great civic center building at San Farncisco by over 30,000 people, just as pjainly as those at the grave of the "Unknown Soldier," even plainer than those heard standing away from the platform; all of which was done by immense amplifiers and sounding board. In Great Bend they have -a -wireless' by Roy Evans, on whieh they often hear music and lectures at Den ver and other cities. The boys at Hays are hoping to make theirs as good. The Grandi Brothers Stock Com pany was the attraction at thej Strand, Monday, Tuesday and Wed-! nesday nights o this -week, wilhj& their ever excellent repertoire of high class plays and plays and a cast of excellent players. They also carry a fine orch estra. Monday night's bill, "Saintly Hypocrites and Honest Sinners" was pronounced by those present, as one of the best plays ever witnessed here. The people are assured of getting their money's worth when attending the Grandi Bros.' show. Billy Oliver of Abilene, transacted business in Hays, one day this week. N. F. Shaw returned to his home in Plainville, Tuesday. P. T. Ankeny and Carl Brown, salesmen for the Smith McCord Dry Goods Company, transacted business in Hays, Tuesday. This week the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. will hold joint sessions for a half hour each day at the Nor mal, and observe the week of prayer. Thanksgiving Union Services will be held in the M. E. Church at 10:30 a. m. The Baptist Pastor will preach the sermon. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Stevenson and baby visited relatives in Ellsworth, Sunday. County officials .County Clerk1, Treasurer, Register jot Deeds, Clerk of the District Court, County Engin eer and County Commissioners, at tended the State Convention of Coun ty Officials at Topeka, this week. Miss Bernice Clark spent the week end here with her parents. Miss Me serve was also a guest at the Clark home over the week end. Both Miss Clark and Miss Meserve are teachers in the Dorrance school. Rev. Glenn A. Baldwin went to De troit, Michigan, this week, to attend a conference. George I. Seitz of Ellsworth, Kan sas, transacted business in Hays on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Albertson of Penoke, spent the week end with their son, Fred, and family of this city. They returned to their home, Tuesday. W. A. Lewis is spending part of this week in Detroit, Michigan. P. J. Schively of Kansas City, was a business visitor in our city, Wednes day. Word has come from Peoria, Ill inois, that Jacob (Bunny) Gross has gotten 'nto the football limelight several times. He is on the varsityi team at Bradley Polytechnical In stitute. In a game with the Illinois Teachers' College, he tore loose for a forty-five yard run and a touchdown in the first five minutes of the game. The coach, then seening that previous injuries were telling on him, removed him from the-srame. Just the same. the papers say, all the "polys" hadj to do after that was to keep the I teachers from scoring, which they did j easily. Sledding was easy. "Bunny"! j , . .A . , ' , this city. All have played on the! Normal team in former years. All volunteered in 1917 and served dur ing the duratjon of the war. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES This week is being observed as "Good English Week" in the High School. To make it more impressive a contest is being held with Susan Chittenden and Phyllis Netherlands as the two leaders. Monday was tag day, with the Sophomores in charge. Each student was given a tag upon which one from the opposing side placed a mark for every grammatical error or slang ex pression used. The contest closed for the day in favor of Phyllis' side. Tuesday was badge day with Jun iors in charge. A badge was given to every student, who was allowed to wear it until he made an error in English, then it was forfeited to the other side. Susan's side was the win ner for Tuesday. The Seniors were in charge for sticker day, Wednesday. The report has not yet been decided. Thursday will be poster day. The side presenting the "better speech" poster will win for the day. The final decision of the contest will be made Thursday evening. Fri day night the losing side will enter tain the winning side at the High School. A "better speech" program has been arranged for Friday's assembly. Sleeping Room for Rent One large room well ventilated. House number 308 Ash. Phone 624. Ateo barn, can be used for garage. H. J. Brown. . Junior High School Operetta Oh Plymouth Rock, an operetta by Jessie Gaynor, wiH be presented by the JuniorHigh School, at the High School Auditorium, next Wednesday evening, November 23, under the direction of Mtss Creighton. Admis sion, 25 cents. I he Very-life f of the ommuiuty depends upon the support which is given its banking institutions. By putting your money in the bank when you have it, you are assuring for yourself your bank's assistance when accommodation is necessary for you. WE WANT YOUPw DEPOSITS NOW ! HAYS, A SNAP j YOU can boost the dairy industry 240 acres four miles to town,; of this community by buying Golden good imporvements, can all be culti-I Belt Creamery & Ice Co. 8 non-tax-vated, land lays level, Catholic com-' aDe stock. munity, in Trego county. Priced for; quick sale, $45. per acre, with terms. Geo. J. Diebolt, Phone 116, WaKeeney, Kansas. Money to Loan on Real Estate I am prepared to make loans atj current rates on real estate. Call; and see me if you are in the market ' for a loan. Quick service assured. j nl7t4 H. W. Oshant. MONEY AT INTEREST IS THE BEST'S ILENT PARTNER Your child is 11 years old. $1000 to work for him or her now to i mature $2250.00 when he or she isj twenty-one years of age. It's safe, I and where can you beat it? Write i or call The Bird Investment Company, j Hays, Kansas. . Money Loan on Real Estate eeven year periods on real estate. Call , . I and see us if you are in the market for a loan. ELLIStCO. ABSTRACT & LOAN CO ol3t3 F. S. Wasinger, Mgr. MON Your money in this bank does its share in the growth and development of this community. All of our funds are loaned at home in the interest of this locality. Mws -Kansas Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, G5,CCO.C0 KANSAS CUT THE PRICE OF ICE. Buy stock in the new plant. Chiropractic The most scientific treatment not only for chronic cases, but acute fevers respond to it. Two years practic during the ! Flue and Phneumonia epidem Putj ic without a single death. What other mode of treatment has a record like that? ' DR. J. E. STUCKEL Phone 435. Tholen Bldg. At Ellis Monday, Wednesday and Fri day from 1 to 9 p. m. I have taken the treatments as giv en by Dr. Stuckey, with better results than from anything else. My trouble was stomach, nerves and Rheumatism J. C. Elliott. J? V r