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THE HAYS FBEE PRESS, HAYS, KANSAS.
THE CHURCHES Trinity Lutheran Church Rev. H. M. Snyder, Pastor Parsonage, N. W. Cor. 6th Avenue and Oak Street Phone 636 Combination Service, Sunday, 10:00 to 12:00 a. m. A service for xtudy and worship. Welcome. Luther League, S:30 p. m. Holy Communion next Sunday jnorning First Baptist Church H. Mac D. Thompson, Pastor. Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship at 11:00 a. m. Theme of the Pastor's sermon, Robbers." . Junior Union at 7:00 p. m. B. Y. P. U. at 7 p. m. Evening Worship at 8 p. m. Theme of the evening sermon, "Fire." A special offering will be taken dnring the Sunday School hour, to help on the Codell Parsonage fund. A Cordial Welcome to all. .Leagues, at 6:30. Following the out door games, comes all kinds of indoor games for the rest of the evening. .Come and enjoy the jolly, good time. H. W. Fellers and the pastor are attending the Area Council at Wich jta, this week. The Council repre sents Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Louisiana and Mississippi. SATURDAY AFTERNOON CLUB The Saturday Afternoon Club will meet at the High School building, Saturday, September 23rd, at 2:30 p. m. Miss Ida Shaffer and Mrs. R. L. Parker will give papers on National f Parks illustrated with lantern slides. Presbyterian Church Gerrit Snyder, pastor. 9:45 a. m. Bible School. Classes for all. 11:00 a. m. The pastor will preach on the characteristics of the four Gospels preparatory to the study of Luke's Gospel' in the Internation il Sunday School Lessons, beginning October 1st. "After next Sunday the .pastor will preach a series of sermons on four of the seven churches in Asia finor Ephesus, Smyrna, Philadel phia and Loodicea, The Young People will meet at the Manse at 6 o'clock for the social hour and hold their meeting at 7 o'clcok. Topic, "How We can Help Foreign Missions." "Go to Church Sunday." Methodist Episcopal Church Glenn A. Baldwin, pastor. Sunday subjects: "The Gospel and the Modern Man," and "Conformer or Transformer." Miss Anna Gibson, head of the Public School Music Department, will direct the Sunday evening chorus this year, beginning next Sunday evening. This is the opening of the Popular Sunday Evening Service for the year. Open House Nite resumes at the ,Kollej Klan Kwarters, Friday eve ning, with a tennis and croquet game between the Normal and Town Leagues or Kollej Klan and Wesley FOR GOLDEN BELT FAIR Tickets for the Golden Belt Fair will be $1.50 per single season ticket; $3.00 for family season ticket. Why pay 75 cents admission fee day and 25 cents at night when you can pay $1.50 and have a season ticket which admits you all the time. NOTICE LEGION MEN All Legion men are requested to be present at a Special Meeting, Fri day evening, 8:00 p. m., at Legion Hall. ROADS AND RAILROADS The business men of large centers long ago realized that they must have abundant railroad facilities. They in vested their money liberally to build railroads, even in many cases where there was little sceurity that these lines would pay. In building highways there has been less foresight. Long after rail roads were superbly developed, high ways were in wretched condition. There has been too much tendency in past years ,to require the rural dis tricts to build their own roads. That policy impoverishes the large city centers that depend upon rural pros perity for their trade. Better Polling Places One of the results of women in politics is the selecting of better poll ing places. These have taken a step up out of saloons and back and dirty rooms into residences, school houses, and even churches. For what better purpose could our sacred edifices be use dthan to forward the cause of civic righteousness? In many places Republican women's clubs are spend ing a part of their funds in providing placards pointing to polling places. These will not only so locate the poll ing places that they will be easy to find, but will serve to remind the negligent of their patriotic duty to vote. The Romance of .Advertising The adventurer who starts out on his travels meets perils and dangers, and by his shrewdness and initiative, manages to avert them and accom plish the purpose of his journey. Peopple say his story is romantic. But you do not have to go to the frontiers and ends of the earth to find romance. The advance of many young men in commercial life has this element of romance, of triumph over diffi culties. At the start they did not look like winners. Often they did not have much education or social advantages. But they had 'an idea in their head, that by telling the pub lic what you have to sell, and supply ing good stuff, you can invariably win trade. From the very opening of their little shops, those fellows would be gin telling the public about their goods." They considered that the dis tribution of this information was just as much an essential of business as hiring a store to trade in. And from the very first, as the result of this idea, the public responded to their initiative, and came in increasing numbers to see what they were sell ing. As their sales grew, so their pub licity would grow. In many cities fellows who were at first laughed at for their deficiencies, have risen to the top of the ladder,, just because they made use of the power of adver-1 tising. Their triumph over obstacles and difficulties had as much romance as the adventures of the traveller in far lands. AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION Many young country fellows fail to get a good rural education because their parents can't afford the money, and the boys don't think they can earn it themselves. So. they may start out farming on old fashioned lines, and in a few years give up and say there is no money in it. They ought to realize that modern agricultural colleges give their fel lows many chances to earn the money for their courses. Their students are a splendid class of purposeful, deter mined boys, who are forcing their way to achievement by their own per severing efforts. The fellow who really wants to make a success of farming, and will work and use his brains, will find wide open doors of opportunity at any agricultural col lege. He will learn the secrets of modern science that are revolutioniz ing farm industry and country life. Even "Toosgtn" People ILiRe TescHes Steals.! g Our STEAKS, CHOPS, ROASTS, BOILS, and all other meats are above par and the prices are below. I T. G. Reed , Sons 1 HAYS, KANSAS 8 Y FOR SALE New 241b flour bags, 26 inches square when opened up. 5 cents each. a31t2 Hays City Flour Mills. Thirteen Days in Ancient Week. Thirteen days comprised the week of the ancient Mexicans. Treat, Shaffer & Co, H. HAVEMANN, Manager The largest and most complete stock of Lumber and Building Material in the Cky. Brick, Lime, Cement and Plaster. We also handle the genuine Canon City, Monarch, Rock Springs, Northern Colorado and other Western Coals as' well as Weir City and Anthracite. Call on us for Coal, and let us figure on your Lumber Bills. WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION HAYS, KANSAS 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. 5)- THE7 BAKK WHERE VOU FEEL AT HOME, Havs-Kansas Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, $65,000.00 GO EmSH AMfTOAL FAT HAYS, KANSA o3 BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER II GOOD HORS E RACE olo Game -Junction City vs. Hays Polo Club Baseball and Football Games A TTn-ft 717! (tSSN TTTTft rs 7?Vi . r C3 1 f ffts Trl ,. TT IT V IiU.ll SvviiLillViiU, iiVUii j.j j v-i r:lk (Tt) fTti w w u Season and Family Tickets can be bought at any of the three Banks in Hays - ft Sr. I s