Newspaper Page Text
"Official Paper of Box Buttt
TWICE A WEEK TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
Official Taper of the City oi Alliance
ALLIANCE, BOX BUTTE COUNTY, Nebraska, tuksday. june 27. 102a
TALKS TO THE C.
D. FISHER OF --SHERIDAN,
WYO., AT MONDAY LUNCHEON.
dives Good Advice on Increasing
Tourist Travel Through
W. D. Fisher of Sheridan, Wyoming:,
secretary and general manager of the
Custer Battlefield Hiway association,
vas present by invitation at the Mon
day luncheon of the chamber of com
merce, and made one of the most in
teresting and instructive talks heard
by the members in a long time. Mr.
JFisher had been taken to the Alliance
tourist camp ground in the morning
.by the committee H. P. Coursey,
Lincoln Lowry and N. A. Kemmish,
-with the secretary. He had also been
taken out to the Alliance Country club
grounds by J. P. Maxfield and the sec
retary. In his talk, Mr. Fisher urged the
appointment of a special committee
each week to look after the tourist
camp ground and to visit tourists at
-the ground, these committees to make
two-minute reports at each Monday
noon luncheon. He also suggested
that the Alliance Country club follow
tne iuea of the Hot Springs club in
extending one-day privileges of the
club to tourists and that the tourists
be urged to make use of the municipal
pier and bath house at Bronco lake.
He told of the work being done by
.JMrs. Fisher in organizing the Custer
""Aiattleheld Hiway "Greeters" an or
ganization of ladies in each town along
hehighway to greet incoming tour
ists nU to make them feel at home.
' 1 Highways Should Be Marked
v "AH of the highways leading in and
u of Alliance should, be marked as
uiokly as possible,'1 said Mr. Fisher.
'Any, kind, of signs will do, just so
they are plain. You business men
should volunteer your help and take
your cars out on marking trips. We
iiave spent $10,000 in marking the
Custer Battlefield Hiway. The aver
age man would rather travel a poor
road weli marked than a good road
that ii not marked.
"Box Butte county has a wonderful
opportunity to secure more settlers to
larm your untitled land. Half of the
tourists, who travel are farmers, look
insr for new locations. Y'ou need them
here. Encourage them to come. There
were 82.000 tourists in the Black Hills
last season. There will be more this
year. You can get them through
Alliance by proper work.
"Alliance should have tne best tour
ist camp ground in the northwest. The
business men and the city should go
fifty-fifty in putting it in shape, with
nothing cheap but everything in good,
substantial shape. Tourists spent
xrifLOoo in cash in Sheridan last year
and the city secured one million dol
lars worth of advertising. Tourists
come one hundred and fifty miles out
of their way to stop at our camp
grounds. The ranchman or farmer
who believes that a highway through
hi land will damatre it is badly mis
taken land values through which our
highway passes have been raised irom
$5 to $8 per acre. One farmer who
lives eight miles otf the highway sent
in ?2o to help along the good cause,
because he saw what it is doing for
Alliance's Best Bet
"The Totash highway is your big
gest bet and you should exert every
effort to get it completed. The na
tional highways are being established
and if you don't 'hit the ball now you
will be wiped oif the highway map.
Every business man and every citizen
of Alliance should get behind the
chamber of commerce and ue his
money and his efforts in getting the
roads leading into the city in good
condition. Your county commission
ers cannot build the roads in adjoin
ing counties but your business men can
and they should do it.
"The Custer Battlefield Hiway an
nual convention will be held at Sheri-.4.,-
Anriit and 10. VNe will
have present some big people to take
nart. Alliance should send a delega
tion to be with us.
Arrived Monday and
Soaked the County
for tun or three weeks of weather
that has been exceptionally hot and
dusty, broken only by small showers
ht failed to do more than cool the
atmosphere for a few minutes at a
time, a soaking rain Monday night
was welcomed. The rainfall was quite
general over the county. It struck
late in the afternoon, and lasted well
The amount of rainfall was a trifle
over two inches, in some pans oi me
.,ntt. u:ii nrromnanied by hail
- ' 4 ,
..MnVi wrnmrht some damage to tne
Km-"ll grain crops. The chief damage
was done on the Ernest Hann place
northwest of the city.
m: T?;ilv Ki-hwensen will entertain
vi Ai-eninir in honor of Miss Louise
Brown of Denver, R. R. Brott of Oma
ha and C. W. Woll ow ivansas
Showers tonight and Wednesday;
somewhat unsettled. Not much change
Lively Contest in
Quite a number have entered the
ucKei semng contest lor the prizes
offered by the Standard Chautauqua
Company for selling season tickets,
and judging by the enthusiasm shown
Dy several who had a large number of
promises before securing the tickets,
it-will be an interesting contest, for
several have determined they are go
ing to get the $10. prize. The company
is giving $5 for each $100 worth of
tickets sold, and the $10 extra to the
one turning in the most money from
the sale of tickets.
Those who have entered the contest
are: Vivian Dow, Maurine Bald, Leota
Henry, Laura Sturgeon, James Hunter,
Lillian Lawrence, Mary A. King, Drus
illa Adams, Lillie Gregory, Anna Part
ridge and Martha Partridge.
There are three kinds of season tick
ets for sale: the adult season ticket
for $2.00 which is interchangeable in
one's own family, and which admits
the owner to all twelve programs. The
child s season ticket for $1. for child
ren between the ages of seven and
fourteen. Those seven or under are
admitted free when accompanied by
parents. Those fifteen or older must
purchase an adult ticket. ' the family
ticket is $2 and is-good for ten Ad
missions, ine advantage oi mis
ticket is that those families who can
not attend every session, may use the
same ticket to admit every member oi
the family for the same program a?
long as the ten admissions last. Any
of the persons selling tickets will fur
nish your choice of the three Kind..
SUNDAY, 7 TO 3
TRIMS PLATTE VALLEY CHAMPS
Ninth Inning Rally by the Visitors
Cornea Too Late to Do Any
Damage to Locals.
Alliance defeated Bayard, champions
of the Platte valley, Sunday, 7 to 8, in
the best game seen on the local dia
mond this season. "Chuck" Griffis
led his team in playing as well . as
name, playing such a game as is sel
dom recorded in the annals of baseball
Griffis got five hits of five times up,
or a batting average of 1000 per cent.
He also made four of Alliance seven
runs and stole three bases during the
ifame. Griffi3 also clouted a three-
bagger in the eighth inning,
Bayard staged a rally in the ninth
which, had it been done earner in
the game might have been dangerous.
Assisted by a couple of hits and two
errors, the Valley champs put over two
runs, and seemed well on the way to
Garvin, the Alliance boy southpaw
turler. took the mound the first two
innings and held the visitors at his
mercy. He retired in the second,
when Penning, Alliance star twirler
officiated. Fenninir pitched a fine
came, both hurlers allowing five hits,
The Alliance team, aitnougn tne
winners accumulated two more error
than the Wet-pickers, only had five
errors chalked up. 1 he Alliance errors
were mostly gained in the eighth when
the Bavardites nut over two runs.
Fenninir struck out ten men, ann
Garvin, in the short time he hurled
struck out two. Leach turned DacK
five men, while Carter, who went to
the. mound in the eighth, failed to
egister a strike-out.
E. Gibbs, 1. f. 2
Abegg, s s. 4
F. Gibbs, c. f 4
Bottem, 2nd 4
Pearson, 1st 4
Randall, c 4
Iewellen, r f 4
Metheny, 3rd 3
Leach, p 3
Carter, p 1
Totals 33 3 5 24 7
Alliance ab r h po a e
Griffis, 1st 5 4 b b O U
Flatten-, ss 5 1 1 0 'l i
K. Butler, c f a l u i
Penning, 3rd, p 5 0 12 10
King c f i O u u u u
Nation, 1 f 3 11111
KdwanU, 2nd 4 0 2 4 3 1
McNultv, c 4 0 1 12 0 0
Garvin, p 1 0 0 0 1 0
V. Bulter, 3rd 3 0 0 0 0 0
Total 42 7 13 27 8 5
Score by innings:
Bavard 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 23
Alliance 1 0 3 1 0 0 1 1 x 7
Two base hits, R. Butler. Three
base hits, Griffis. Sacrifice hits Slat
tery, R. Butler, Edward and McNul
tv. Stolen bases. E. Gibbs. Griffis (3)
Base on balls by Leach, 1; by Fenning
1: Garvin 2. Struck out by Leach, 5;
bv Garvin, 2; Fenning, 10. Umpire,
Bob Morgan. . .
OFFICIA L PR O GR A A I
GRAND FREE CKLKliRATION
July 4, 1922.
10 a. m. to 12 Noon on Box Butte1
avenue Penrose E. Komig, chairmun:
Boys' foot race, under fourteen ;
ears, 50 yards First prize, S2; sve- i
ond prize $1. '
(.a Is loot race, under fourteen,
ears, oO yards First prize, $2; sec
ond prize, $1.
Hoys shoe race, uuder fourteen
ears, 23 yards First prize, $2; sec
ond prize, $1. i
Boys loot race, under fifteen year.,
50 yards; lor boys outside of Alliance
only First prize, $2; second prize, $1.
Girls foot race, under sixteen years,
50 yards; for girls outside of Alliance
only rirst prize, $2; second prize, $1.
root race, for all residents outside
of Alliance First prize, $5; second
root race, open to everybody, lot)
ards First prize, $5; second prize,
Kova' cnrV rare. 2."i vnrdu. for hoVH
under sixteen years Fiist prize,' $2;
second prize, $1.
Potato race for boys under niteen
rears First prize, $1: second prize,
Foot race, open to all ladies, 50
rds First prize. $3; second prize,
e oot race, for boys seven years and
under First prize, $1; second prize,
60c; third prize, 25c.
During the street program all peo
ple except contestants, starters, judges
and police officers will be required to
keep on the siuewaiks and back or tne
ropes. This rule will be strictly en
forced and the deputies will have
orders to see that it is carried out.
The iudires. in awarding prizes to
the winners, will give an order on the
ecretary for the payment ot the prize.
there orders will be paid on presen
tation at the office of the chamber of
12 o'clock noon Baseball program
at fair grounds Dr. A. C. Schoch,
:ommitteeman in charge:
Game between teams from the Box
Butte county baseball league.
2 n m to R n. m. Track Drosram
at fair grounds Joe Vaughn, chair
All entries are free. Entries mu,st
come from bona fide contestants pro
Sessional racers and race horses are
barred from entry: .
Shetland pony, eightn mne nrst,
$7.50; second, $5; third, $2.50.
Quarter-mile dash rirst, jio; sec
ond, $10; third, j.
Half-mile dash r irst, $l&: second,
$10; third, $5.
Novelty race naii-miie wain, nan-
mile trot, half-mile run First, $20;
second, $10; third, $5.
Half-mile and repeat, z in a rirst,
$25; second, $15; third, $10.
Consolation, horses not money win
ners, half-mile rirst, iu; secona,
$7.50; third, $2.50.
Bucking contest, best rtuer rust,
$50; second, $20; third, $10.
Best pitching horse First, $25; sec
ond, $10; third $5.
Barrel roping contest rirst,
Ford auto race Tom Carney, com
mitteeman in charge:
Two and one-half mile race for Ford
stock cars First. $10: second. $5.
Fair ground oft'icials Starter, Joe
Vaughn: judges, Harve Allison, Lin
coln'Lowrv and Herbert Robinson.
During the program at tne lair
grounds no one will be allowed on the
race track after a race is called. Dur-
ng the bucking contests no one will
be allowed oh the track but neijers,
of 4th Committees
on Friday Evening
A general meeting of all commit
tees on the Fourth of July program
will be held at the oll'ice of the cham
ber of commerce on Friday evening,
June 30, starting at 7:30 o'clock.
Members of all committees should be
present if possible, in order that the
final plans may be made for the big
day night has put everybody in a
its work completed and a report ready.
The heavy, two-inch rain of Mon
day ninht has put everything in a
better frame of mind and those in
charge look for a big day, with Alli
ance packed with visitors. The pros
pects are that it win be tne biggest
celebration of its kind ever held.
Floyd Lucas to
Retire as Manager
of Melville Co
Announcement is made this week
that Floyd Lucas, local manager for
the J. H. Melville Lumber company,
has resigned the position, to take ef
fect August 15. He will be succeeded
bv Mr. McCall of Keeline. Wyo., who
will le in the city the fiit of July
and will work with Mr. Lucas until
he has familiarized himelf with the
details of the business here.
Mr. Lucas has been in Alliance for
two years, and has made a wide circle
of friends. He has not yet made plans
for the future. ,
Everyone in the grand stand will keep
seated. Please note carefully the
policing rules printed below. No
charge for admission to fair ground.-.
Admission to grand stands 2."c for
adults and lUc tor cluldien.
The judges, in awarding prizes to
the winners, will give an order on the
:-ecretary for Ihe payment of the prize,
i liese orders will be paid on pre.-cntu-t
on at the oll'ice of the chamber of
The committee in charge of the
track program at the fair grounds an
nounce that a number of special fea
tures will be adde dto this part of the
program, complete announcement of
which will be made in the Friday
6:00 p. m. Water fight program on
Box Butte avenue Ed Brennan, pres
ident of Alliance Volunteer Fire de
ment in charge:
Contest between picked teams from
the fire department; water at eighty
pounds pressure; four or five men to
each team First prize, $10; second
Musical program Judge I. E. Tash,
chairman, in charge:
Band stand.4 will be eifcted on
downtown-streets. Music will be fur
nished all day by the Alliance city
and and by the Alliance Boy Scouts
band, on the streets, at the city park
and at the fair grounds.
Broncho Lidre, Municipal pier W.
H. Woods, chairman, in charge: The
use of the municipal pier and bath
houe will be free to everj body and a
general invitation is extended to those
who like swimming to indulge. Bring
your bathing su't.and towels.
Rest rooms Lee Ba.-ye, chair nan,
in charge: Rest ropms will be pro
dded for the convenience of visitors.
Placards will be postal showing their
City park, the picnie ground T. J.
Barnes, chairman, in chyge: The Al
liance City park will bethrown open
all day for picnic parti and as a
resting place. Music will ke on iau at
different times during the duy and all
visitors who denire are urgeto make
use of the facilities provided. ,
. Policing rules foa the day-Ro C
Strong, chairman in charged with
members of Post M., T. P.VA. as
demitv sheriffs: V
1. All officers are deputy sheriffs.
2. Drive slow you will see it ail
but drive slow.
3. The speed limit on entering or
leaving -fair grounds is six tiles per
4. Any car wishing to leave fan
grounds while car are entering v-ill
lecvt bv gate near the stables.
5. Do not argue with parking
6. All taxi cars will discharge
their fares outside the gate. Turn out
of the road way before dischniKing
7. No one allowed on race track
after race is called.
8. During bucking contest? no one
alb-wed on track but helpers.
9. Everyone keep seated La grand
10. During street program keep on
For the informa'.ioi of those v. no
contribute to the expense the pro
gram for the day, a d?tailed -terr.f-iit
will be rendered of receipts ind ex
ptrditures. Seven Keferendums
May De Submitted
to Nebraska Voterf
Seven referendum propositions ate
in prospective to be submitted to the
voters of Nebraska at the November
election, and at least four will be tuh
mitted. In view of the unusual activi
ties of the referendum pushers the
secretary of state asks that the ex-
pen.-e be minimized by argument lor
and against the reierencium proposi
tions be reasonably cut down.
The following proposals are to be
Kuhmitted to the electors:
The anti-primarv law: the lural
registration law; the anti-picketing
law; that portion of the state banking
law which gives the banking board the
right to refuse a charter if the board
decides that a community is tvtr-
Petitions are now in circulation
which propose an amendment to the
constitution intended to place 'he di
rect primary lievond the reach of the
legislature by making it a part of Ihe
constitution. This proposal is backed
1 bv the progressive party and of ev-
eral women's organizations.
The nartv has another measure tl at
it is pushing. It wants to bani-h the
party label for state, county and city
elections. The progressives have tl
i rea,iv male a hard fight to have the
; ian,i removed fren the bidlo!;:. In
iileading for economy. Secretary Am.-
berry says that if more than eiyht
pages ot argument are presented the
additional cost of the referendum cot-
0f lne referendum will cost the tax
payer3 approximately 54,000.
' The drawing for the tennis tourna
ment at the Country club ha been an
nounced, twenty-two ' player taking
part. Play will begin this evening and
it i planned to have the finals July 4.
Following is the first round drawing:
Bockwith vs. bye.
Dailey vs. bye.
Meyer vs. be.
Newberry vs. bye. s
Nolan vs. bye.
Baskin vs. Arnold.
Thompson vs. Fuller.
Brittan vs. Reddish (R).
Holsten vs. Dodge.
Burr vs. Baumnn.
Laing (V) vs. Bobbins (K).
Metz vs. bye.
Hunt vs. bye.
Mallery vs. bye.
Burlington vs. bye.
Gantz vs. bye.
Union Service of
C. vr:.UaH,everai k00'1 snows n uenver, Deiora
On OUnday INlgntS the Elks and other clubs and will no
I doubt make a hit here. This will ba
The congregations of the Christian,
Presbyterian and Methodist churches I
have voted to have union services dur-1
ing the Sunday evenings of July and
August. The first of these will be
held in the Christian church next
Sunday nkht at 8 o'clock, and the
Rev. Mr. Fenru.wn. pastor of the
lresbyterlan church will deliver the
sermon. The following Sunday night
the chautauqua will be in session, so
there will be no church services. On
July 1(5, Rev. S. J. Epler will preach
in the Methodist church, and July 23,
Rev. M. C. Smith in tle Presbyterian
CALL FOR RAIL
STRIKE MAY GO
FORMAL STATEMENT WILL BE
Vote of Eleven Railroad Unions
Overwhelming in Favor of
Walkout. --' "
Strike of 1,200,000 union railroad
employe July 1 appears certain, ac
cording to the policy committee of the
shopcrafts, meeting at Chicago to can
vass the strike vote. The strike call
will be sent
out Thursday, ordering
nr.lintr tA htt uvnilnhlA InfTirmntion
t,6 ..nf nr tum .u.ion ..iin.i
I union Btrilintl with the railroad ile-1
I nmont it., a i.-v.i.irotis.r.
of Labor has been overwhelmingly In
r r . . ; . .... ...
mvor oi it wniKuut in uitierento iu aw-i uuii j . ..i
- . .1. ... ... a..4 1 i j ffTlT Willi I
intrniM nf u-nnr mi. nnl -i'r rnvta.
ft (II 1 1 UUU J L lVH UUtl I
Moves by the board to avert one of
the causes for a strike by ordering
: i. .. .....i,
... i k.. . i!.;ia,i (.'i.,iI.Jn,.rrr.ick'Mipi has won him many
ruuruuu.f w icum: iitiiiiik uuv vwmiui 1111..., - - . !,..
uuuer luilliail will iwv licitiu n
wi""oui, union it-iiiiers iniiii-aicu.
i . i...i .1
They doubted that the roads would
obey the boards order, pointing to
past opposition by the carriers to
::.-i5 .....i 'i
Thirty additional cases of protests
by the unions agair.,t letting out of
contract work by railroads were before
the labor board
Heads of the shopcraft unions are
.;. I ,v,,. n i.;i, r,f V,o .lvcn
tVli lll.Cl I UiUV rki4lt. va. viv . . .
unions which have taken a vote will
Vie up ail lint's ju.n enrvuci an mi
engineers and firemen .hould walk
v . ii i : i.. . ... i..niii, ! if
The roads might be able to keep up
some sort or service ior a lew tiays oy
us-e of strikebreakers, butthey will be
week because of repair which will be
needed by engines and other rolling
stock at the end of that time.
Ballot Is "Spotty.1
While the total strike Vote favored
a walkout, it was learmd the ballot
was "spotty. Shopmen in a lew
largo centers have voted against a
walkout, but this will not affect the
Union officials were reticent to
discuss their plans.
On v members of the policy rrm-
mittee met, contrary to the usual cus
liy tne general cnairniJii
are called jn to neip canvuss jimm
.. . I I . - a
"They will be needed at their home
oosts on Thumlay to take care of
orders," one union official said. in. i
eating that the orders woum le to
I lie IMICI unit cv.i ii .... -
c-rwkLrnn nnl 11-0
will comply wun wi-ir uu.m-m,
was state'd by another high union otti
"Vp have been forced into this no
sit ion by railroads, and we are ready
for the test."
Whether or not there is to be a
. .. .11 i. Tkuro uv
SiriKe Will oe ihi"uih--.i ..u. luin uuk-u. - . -.i,.,,
Bert M. Jewell, president of the Am- Uately 300 jobless men and place
- , . .' r t ..i...- ;iu-.,vki , ,i;.w.tiv in the grain fields, in
uw- l hX e nothing to say until
. . r I
Thursday wnen a lurnim Maremcui
.... : i, i t 1 1 iiTViio
will pe issueu, saui ucwcii.
. '. .,11 ii,,i . Vnvo
. MUlFIIICIll Will M) " .
say." ... . . .
ON THE FOURTH
FIGHTERS ARE SIGNED LP FOR
THE THREE EVENTS.
Novel Feature An Exhibition Match
of First Two Women Boxers
to Meet in the State.
The program for the Fourth of July
American Legion boxing how has now
been completely arranged, the" prelim
inaries being decided on a well M
the Wop Flynn-Dude Gil more main)
event. Probably the most novel feat-.
ure on the program will be the four-
round exhibition match between twx
of the few women boxers in tha
world. Miss Wilma Freeman and
Miss Viola Teagarten, both of Den
ver will be the principals in thi
event. These women have presented
the first boxinir match between woman
ever staged in Nebraska.
Battling Thomas of Denver will
take on "Smiling" Dotson of Alliance
in a five round semi-windup. Thortuvt
is reported to be a tough boy and aa
Dotson' ability is well known to Alii
anre fans there is no doubt that this
will be a good fight lhese men ara
middle-weights. Thomns has been
fighting in Denver and has greatly
fileased the fans in all his bouts.
)otsnn is known as an "iron man,"
and has a sleep-producing wallop in
either hand. Thomas is also tha
rugjred, tearing type of fighter. This
should make a bout worth coming
miles to ce.
Jerrv Florinc will tnke on "Shui
filing" O'Connor in a five round pre
liminary. Florine Is well known to
Mliance fight-followers, wnue u Con
nor Is more of a new-comer. O'Con
nor is regarded as a real comer, anl
will meet a real test when he mlxet
with Florine. Florine is an old hand
at the game, and has a deadly wallop.
The fact that he is a southpaw will
bother O'Connor considerable. Thes
men are light weight and win op
the beam at 133 pounds. Both out
uwk and both are fast ana ciever
This ii regarded by many fans aa tha
most promising nuttcn oi tne cuura
Flgbtrs to Tfh
T main event flirhters will proV
ably arrive in Alliance the first of tha
week and take up their training.
"Duie" "CnrooT i? one o: tne
Irnnu'n umnnfrt in
the nuaaie west.
while the fame of Wop Flynn haa.
spread throughout the country. Fhrna
I la known as the Pittsburg iron man
I und from his popularity he SUr!
I .in urvf9 the title. Flynn haa met
fitrhters who have hit him with every
I iMnif hut. tVi water bucket, but he has
never been anoceu uv, v
. ..ni.. . n a Tni hviiliiiv di u iic.t
I i.iulu nirt man vu renv. -"---
fi.rViti fnr ho has a dynamite wauwp m
either hnnd when ne gets ' r
use It. Gilmore is ot tne ciever yv
I A-kfov t-st h has a wallon tna
1 koo w.-bwl tnnnv trooa men tu bim
lias . . ' . . . .
I 1. ! .vlrunc v nuntlUl 11 119
1 iv in t . . .
succeed in KnocKing ine v
ihe may gain a ucvinv... - --j
know w op riynn Tl " "7 , .
I ...u... i,i,i f n fiirht will be put up.
ior Flynn has never yet a PP "
a tame fight. He goes after his man
from the bell and will entirely pieasa
the fans. .
The fight will wnw
Pr r.-.i,lpn ano snouia oraw u-"
. jtvrw. .. .1 n
crowd as never lIorf:,,.,l"CD iZ
i l ....- x nfirru m in miiuiivvi -
i uumhk --- - MannWi
be the best show ever k
i ne uenevi-s -
I set crowd.
foil qj- VorkerS
v'" t ,.
in Harvest Fields
of Eastern Nebraska
The state and federal employment
bureau at Lincoln nas is--ur.. v-
for 500 harvest nanus.
Becker says that work for that num.
ber can e found immetliately. ine
bureal serves a territory within
radius of 7o mi.es oi
e ; , mav be faeiu-
vement m tne unc.m
rteDra.- nu. hn
I . .l K 1 ..n'jirfil I lHlfllLC
taieu, i,ia..-. , r;,- , v,,ru
I 1 - ninrilt' DUIMIIIMICU
I lriii" ..... ,
in charge. ryracu.-.e,
- ola, lL"n and
rora, wm V; -"-- ...
I Ul.lroirp all OI IOC l""
Ia. hllVP lnillCIILCVI - - m
- 1 ami ' - 11
iboi - ,
- Tn ottl
1 ;,u cpiiis ai " ' r ,. .
- The men looking for jobs are directed
to go to any one J w"t1'
where Manager Becker rtates that
0re assured of eniploymerd . Ita Lin
-..i k,iv.un 1. Inns to handle apuroxi
i.,anrhes will at once absoib 200 ap
icants. No free transportation
tn oTiia Piill of N ohelo," by Aktatl
I .. .
Campfire girls Friday at M. L. churcb