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Official Taper of Ho Hutte County
TWICK A WKKK-TTKSIUY AM) FRIDAY Official Taper of the City of Alliance (Eight rages) ALLIANCE, UOX UVYIK COUNTY. NKI5UASKA. TTKSDAY. SKITKMMKU 12, 19:21. No. 83 ) x'OLUMIJ XXVIII. INDIANS MAY NOT WORK IN SPUD HARVEST ADVANCE GUARD TALKS LAST YEAR'S WAGE SCALE George Running Horse Refuses Stir a Peg Until Someone Kicks In With Six Bucks a Day to The advance guard of Indians from the Pine Ridge reservation arrived in Alliance this week. Every year ;i big delegation of them comes to this city and anchors its tents down in South Alliance. The squaws haunt the ciry jroods stores and the streets, while th hraves iro to work in the harvest fields. The men who plant potatoes' on a big scale say they make the est help obtainable, and each year in their pilgrimage to Box Butte county They have two or three listinct klous in. view. One of them is to open an employment agency and garner in a!l the shekels thev can whil.' the vrar- nering is good; the second is o tBke advantage of the live stock shipping veason, and the third is to le friendly r- ith the white man, in order that t.uy may stage a few shov.-s -m the streets .and pass the hat. The second one of these objects, by . the, way, is one of the chief attrac tions. The live stock shipping season brings a number of carloads of stock through this city. Some of the weak er animals die on the way. When the stock trains reach Alliance, the .car rasses are turned over to the In dians, who dry the meat in the sun and lay up a winter's supply. This ustom has proved most objection able in past years to those who have to live in South Alliance, for the odor of sun dried meat reminds one of a iot-house it5s so different. : Last year a member of the Alliance lioard of health, who objected not only . to the odor of the meat hung up about ; the Indian camp, duc wno worried over the effect it might have on their. digestive tracts, circulation and gen- al physical well-being, sought to top ine pracuce. An oruer was is-j Hueu. ine nexi oay mere wad a storm of protest. It was a sort of "No beer, no work" strike. The In oians gave oui inai uir cuosiueieu . , . , , , xnis inienerence wiwi wieir ;B" -customs was a direct blow at their rsonai iiDerty, as weii as an un- friendly act, on the part of the white smen, an tt umewi "e rM,floW week that there might be a rescinded, there would be nothing do-.possibility of a letdown before the wig. The farmers who had big spud next week WR8 0 but-Fomehow or rops to garner, with no other help at th financial storm has been hand to assist with the harvest, made weathered jui appeal to Mayor A. D. Rodgers, . . ' ' .... and the mayor saved the day. ' The 'tu.at'n : t particularly ' brow-wrinkling until the first of Sep- More Trouble in Sight. tember, when contributions began to This year it's going to be some- s,ow ,P; L,a'?or day, when the work thing different, if the opinions of the men laid off, heartened the committee advance guard may be taken as any because it was a short week and the .criterion. This year it's the matter . Payroll was smaller.- There was just of wages that's going to play hob. enough funds on hand to meet the ILast year the ordinary gang of float- payroll that week, and the committee u:ni.in' ,-v .t onv nrir nH Pt on their harness and got busy. the Indians proved the salvation of the potato growers. This year the floaters are not so timid about meet - nn with I.adv Labor, and some of tnem have been found who were quite reasonable when naming the figure. The Indians from the reservation, however, have had a monopoly of this business for quite some time. During the war, when labor was scarce, thev beean coming to Box Butte county for the fields, and the Knud crow-era fell on their necks with loud acclaim and tears of joy, gave hem whatever waeres thev asked and i were triad to do it Last year, though there were other laborers, the Indians n joyed the same sort of a monopoly, for the Weary Willies who were in festing the railway station weren't looking for work, not in any form. Last year the Indians received aver age wages of $6 per day. According to the advance guard, they expect the jsame wages this year, iney uuu t understand living way out on the reservation, they haven't heart! me news that prices on all commodities have tumbled, and that $6 a day is About twice what any of the growers .are willing to part with without a struggle. George Running Horse Speaks George Running Horse, who was one of the first of the Indians from the reservation to work in Box Butte county fields, was on the streets Mon day. He spoke with a number of farmers, and was not only surprised, but considerably indignant because no one of them was anxious to snap up his services at the rate he set on them. George set his figure at $6, and wouldn't think of coming down. He said as much and stuck to it with all his tenacity. No $6 a day no work. He declared, with a sincerity that was most marked, that all of the In dians expected $fi a day, and that they weren't likely to come to Alli ance if they didn't get it. He men tioned the fact that he believed it -was his Indian duty to reach a tele phone and warn them about it before all of them got started on the way. He even inquired the location of the telephone office. Two or three farm ers told him, and he started off in that general direction. It's too early, of course, to say whether all the Indians hold George's TICK WEATHER V :n.-t for Nebraska: Unsettled A tonight and Wednesday, with bowers east and central port. . Alnelav. views about the wage scale. He seems to think so. He fairly hooted, in a not unmusical way, at the sug gested price of a day. From his uttitude it was plain to be seen that not even the prospect of a winter's supply of sun-dried meat would tempt mm. The potato crop is not yet ready to be harvested, although two or three of the growers have started digging. It is estimated that it will be two or three weeks before the har vest is on in earnest. Time enough for the growers to begin worrying when they have it to do. They've got the freight rates and present prices to worry ubout now, and that takes about all the time they have set apart for worrying. In neighboring counties, where po tatoes and beets are big crops, ihe farmers have attempted to set a wage scale similar to the $3 a day which Box Butte planters hope to get off for, but it hasn't been exactly what could be called successful, although some of them are getting away with it. Work on the New M. E. Church Going Forward Despite Some Obstacles The work of construction on the new Methoiist church is still going forward with an undiminished force, although the building committee and the finance committee have had their work cut out for them. Originally, it was decided to go ahead with the building this summer to give employ ment to idle men in the city and thus help to stimulate business. The church members and others who had promised contributions to the building fund pledged their support. It took loU of nerve for the church to tackle the nroDosition with no more monev at their disoosal than thev had at the start of building operations, but they put their shoulders to the wheel and decided to do their best. work is till progressing, al: has - been " kept thnrh i.wt nm it going the committee alone can tell By the grace of good fortune, they hare 0 - - vjic 1 CA Jl ft, VVM i iui mm manafrer to meet the bils as fast a3 they have been presented for pavr The chicf expens4 has the hi ment. re of ,ab the M $50Q fc T th u it th They have discovered that tl wy to get money is to go i They met, a number of disa after it appoint- ments ant st)me rather encouraging increases in contributions, and have now enough money to last at least an other week. The committee expects to , have pretty easy sailing after the next few weeks are over. There is an oppor tunity to get $2,000 from one source and $j,()00 from another, but it will take perhaps a month's time. In the meantime, they are pushing collections hard. There is still some work to be done before the new building is closed in, and they cannot afford any delay if this is to be done before winter ap proaches. Those who have made pledges to the building fund are asked to lend every assistance to the committee, the mem bers of which know they are going to be able to keep things moving at the m.- uuuuiuk. a unitr undHLiai aiu m these trying times, times, however, is aooui me uesi way to neip. Duck Season Opens on Friday Morning and Lasts Till December 31 The open season on squirrels, plo vers, snipes, brants, coots, ducks, and geese will open Friday, and from then on to the first day of the new year the wild duck feeds will be not only palatable, but legal. During the past week or so, the old shotguns have been thoroughly cleaned, and hardware stores report big sales of shells. Over 300 hunting and fishing licenses have been issued in the coun ty so far this year, and it is expected that the next few days will see the number augmented considerably. The bag limit, under the state law, is ten suuirrels, twenty-five coots or ducks, fifteen plovers, rails or snipes, ten brants, prairie chickens, grouse or geese. The open season for prairie chickens and grouse lasts only a month, from October 1 to November 1. BIRTHS To Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rust, Mon day, Sept. 12, an eight and one-half pound boy. THE ROSETTAS WILL CONTINUE AT OLD STAND CO CRT DECLINES TO (LOSE THE ROOMING HOI'S E, Temporary Order Issued Restraining the Rosettns From Selling In toxicating Liquor. The legal profession of Alliance was pretty completely represented at Chadron on Monday of this week, and 1 others of the city's lawyers will spend ri gated farm units, the records from the next two or three days there, try-the land drawing Friday afternoon ing cases in federal court and before ! show that they were uniformly unsuc Judge W. H. Westover, who held acesful. Less than a hundred Nebra special session there. Judge West- ka men drew farms. At least ten over did not arrive from Rushville un- thousand applications were expected til about 5 p. m. Monday, but at an to be filed, but despite the fact that evening session a number of matters were -disposed of. County Attorney Lee Basye present ed a petition asking that the Rbsetta rooming house nuisance be abated. He .-uhmitted a numlter of affidavits, one of which set forth that Mrs. Rosetta meet to the sale of intoxicating Ii,uor: . had pieaueil guilty during the race and other affidavits from those arrest-1 il in ast u-ooIc'b in . nf thp n in which ut tun mpn fr, hnv- ing purchased intoxicating liiuor at the place. The petition, as drawn, did not ask that an order be issued clos ing the rooming house and the at torneys for the defence, Mitchell ami Gantz, were quick to take advantage of the error. Among other evidence in the affi davits submitted was that Rosetta hail told one of the men, who said he had purchased booze at the rooming house, that he owned forty-eight barrels of the stuff, purchased before the coun try went dry, which he kept at his ranch near Alliance; and that he had two gallons in the house. Judge Westover dismissed the case iryofar as it applied to A. D. Rodgers. owner of the building. The court granted a temporary order restraining the 'Rosetta from selling liquor but refused to order the rooming house closed. The petitiatcas so drawn ttoIt did not definitely ask that the place be closed, but asked Judge West-over- to "abate 'the nuisance." Valla Held to Grand Jury. Attorney Eugene Burton, asked the federal court to quash the 'complaint against Christ Valtas, who a few-l weeks ago wa fined in county court on a charge of receiving property stolen from interstate shipment. Mr." Vallas was fined $25 by Judge Tash, and a second complaint was filed in federal court shortly afterward. Mr. Burton's efforts in behalf of his client were unsuccessful, Valjas being bound over to appear before,,, "the federal grand jury. Reports brought back to Alliance say that federal court was oeseigexi by bootlegging cases, and that the town was full of them, either to come up for trial or for other purposes. The Alliance men say the federal judge was assessing low fines and getting through with them in a hurry. One Alliance man told of seeing several drunken men on the streets of Chadron. One automobile filled with five drunks drew up in front of a hotel. All of them were eating ri-een corn on the cob. the only ie- culiar circumstance being that it had not been cooked. They called for the colored porter and demanded more com. It was refused and four of them followed the man into the hotel. The fifth was unable to get out of the car. Mollring Trunk Case Decided in Federal Court at Chadron Federal Judge Woodrough, sitting at Chadron Monday, instructed the jury in the suit of Mrs. Edith Mollnng, against the Burlington railroad to bring in a verdict for the defendant in an maximum amount of $100. Mrs. Mollring sued for $30! to re pay her for the loss of a trunk ship ped on April 10, 1920, from Alliance to Scottsbluff. The trunk disappeared completely. The plaintiff was repre sented by Attorneys Mitchell and Gantz, while P. E. Romig and J. W. Weingarten of Omaha v were the legal representatives of the railway com pany. Judge Woodrough based his decision on the transportation act of 1920. When the federal government was in charge of the railroads, a number of rules and regulations were placed in effect which are still in full force. Among them was a rule to the effect that the shipper of baggage with a value greater than $100, must declare the value and pay a surcharge of 10 cents per 100 ounds. , Mrs. Mollring hail failed to do this, the court found, and instructed a verdict for the liabil ity of $100 admitted by attorneys for the company. At the time the trunk was lost, the Mollring store in Alliance had just gone out of business, and the couple were leaving the city on a lof- trip. The plaintiff's petition set forth a long list of valuable wearing apparel that was contained in the vanished trunk. ALLIANCE MEN WERE UNLUCKY AT TORRINGTON DIDN'T DRAW A SINGLE ONE OF IRRIGATED FARMS. Nunilnr of Ex-Soldier Filed, Prizes All Went Outside of Box Butte County. But Although from twenty-five to fifty ex-soldiers in Alliance and Box Butte county filed on the three hundred ir the American legion secured a reduc tion in the amount of the deposit re quired, only 3. t.'?0 applications were recorded. Jennings B. Fuller of Gresham won the prize unit, on tvhich more than a hundred men had filed. First reports gave the name of "Jennie", but they wr .!iO0n. corrected when the lucky ma", nm nw ne ,nal l)Wn "V llMii lei s. rive wonirii, ""' nurses, wei"e among the win ners: Florence U. Wheeler, council Bluffs; Pearle Goesie. Marquette; Nannie Rhodes of Hutchinson, and Hattie P. May of Smith Center, Ka. The ScottslHulf Star-Herald gives the following description of the land, drawing! - - -- Uncle Sam's great larfd lottery op ened at Torrington Friday afternoon promptly at 2 o'clock according to schedule. A total of 3,435 units were filed on and ?44 195.80 were collected. By special arrangements clerks began immediately to refund the deposits of unsuccessful applicants. Six units under the Inter-state Canal in Nebras ka were not filed on. They are num bers 2M5, 2Si, 21)0, 300, 303 ami 304. A buzz of excitement followed the an nouncement by Project Manager Weiss that the above six numbers he not been filed on. Arrangements will be made if possible to accept applica tions on the above until Tuesday, Sep tember 13 at ! a.m., when another pub lic drawing will be held at Mitchell. This arrangement will be made if ap proved by the Secretary of the Inter ior. .. , - - :'" --As early s 1:15 official photograph ers J.'fgtin taking' pictures of the croMl, which included many citizen or lorrlngton as well as many hund reds of visiting ex-service men. R. B, Dame, government photographer was tnere from Washington getting views and faking pictures. C. J. Blanchard, government statistician was also there from Washington. Andrew Weiss pro ject manager and J. N. Beardslee, dis trict counsel railed out the nameinand addresses as drawn shortly be) are two o'clock. Clerks brought out in front of the Goshen county -court hoUte in full view of the audience a hue metal container, a kind.pf ux sideilNkum. In here were 3,43 cards numbered ac cording to applications and fuso con taining the number of units, the name and address of each applicant. The?.e cards were under lock and seal but the container was quickly opened and Governor Carey reached in for 4 he fir.-t envelope, while the crowd listened with bated breath. T. T. Sigler of Torrington, W yo., whs the first name drawn, he having se'ected as his choice unit No. 2'i'J. L ud cheers greeted the announce ment that a Torrington man wa.i first oi.t. The drawing then proceed'.-d r.ipidly. Following ae the names of ihe Ne buska winner.-t: Vest C. Boson. Ktromberir; Robert Hanson, West Pent; O. C. Smith Kiirney; G 'ge W. Meir, Seotts blutf; Peter Keenean, Grafton; H. E. Nelson, McCnik; llen Lunford Ly mjn; S. W. Genck, North Piatt; A. H. Schultz, NViiirh' V. R. Srhi.mski Lincoln; J. H. Heubregen, Norfolk; lx,ui3 Peterson, Fremont; E. L. Hub- bi-rd, Grand Islnnd; Philip Rouse. Lin- co.n; Frank rleUier. Gering; L L Htlmich, Lvmar.; Carl E. Peterson, 1'i.stings; W. L VHite, Sterling; A. Stevenson, Koldrege; H. J. Anderson Gem; John Halle... North Platte; J. R, Hi'ber. Lymun; J. Nelmer. Grand Is land; Marion Andrews, Jei'ng; C. I'. Beachman. Lincoln: N. I. Devois. Mit chell; Anton Schuckhart, Sc HtHbluff; J. C. Peterson. Falls City; Chester li Cottier. Bethany; E. E. Smith, Julian; J. P. Pullen, Garland; A. E. Olson, Lincoln; R. Koehler, Grand Island; V, C Moody, Bridgeport; R. P. gobble, Chappeli; K. E. Monga, Oshkosh; 11 M. Meyers, Milrord; Iluyson V. hmer ick. North Platte; J. H. Swanson Carlson; H. A. Ahlbrandt, Gering; G. W. Swanson, Litchfield; S. A. rarber Humphrey; George S. Haas, Arnold; Roy Parker, Big Springs; B. I. Lynch. Guernsey; C. I. Ashland. Til den; James P. Elliott, Hastings; V. M. Sterk, Wilbur; W. F. Polzkill, Yod er; Paul W. Schrader, Austes; P. M. Lynn, Lincoln; E. A. Benney, Chap pell; J. I. Rives, Chadron; D. E. Hol liday, Millard; Carl E. Rockwell, Kim ball; D. I Hibbard, Oshkosh; Ed N. Tart, Gering; C. B. Jones, Mitchell; Richards Hoffman, Mitchell; G. B. Parkhurst, Scottsbluff; Tom C. Ray, c,vttcU,.tr. i. v. Rum Pnti Au-pvinw Charles D. Sells, Mitchell; F. N. was endorsed by a number of Heming Baumgartner, Henry and Douglas ford citizens. Thornton, Gering; J. R. Haber, l.y-, man; E. F. Sieskine, Lvnns; A. T. Johnson, llolhrook; .lames l.anquist, Bertntnd; Many Westfall, North Platte. E. E. Smith, Julian; George Curtis, Lincoln; Ed N. Tan, tiering; II. S. Hunt, Arnold; I. K. Young, Vod er; Kussell II. Laird, Sidney; h. . Johnson, Bui well; 0. E. Rice, Colum bus; John B. Wirtz, Mitchell; G. II. Wndsworth, Mitchell; P. B. Jones, Mitchell; C. K. Weller, Scottsbluff. Omar Kingry to Meet Tom Alcorn on the Mat at Angora Saturday Eve Omer Kingry well known wrestlers who for the past three years In west ern Nebraska has not met defeat, hav ing met and defeated several stellar stars of the mat game, including Jack Ryan, "Oklamoha" Ross, Arndt, Crews and others will meet Tom R. Alcorn in a finish match at Dove's hail in Angora Saturday hiht, Sep tember 17. Alcorn who at the present in located at Oalton, Neb., is conceded to be one of the fastest men that Kingry has ever met, Alcorn being a student of that veteran of the wrestling game, Farmer Burns. A whirlwind match is looked forward to. Wives of Mexicans Come to Rescue and Secure Their Release There was joy in little Mexico along about Saturday noon. Three stalwart sons of .that troublesome. little coun try got out ot the county tail. I here was joy in the hearts of three Mexi can women, who had contributed to ward paying the fines of their spouses, There was also some joy in county jail, where there were three empty cells ready for the next victims and three less mouths to feed. Pedro Arrollos and Jose Cortez were apprehended by the sheriff ami other minions of the law Thursday afternoon. They were taken from bunk cars Nos. 23 and 24, in the Burlington yards, and from each of these bunk cars wa3 taken twenty gallons of hootch in the making, as well as some raisins put to soak and two or three bottles that still contained small quan tities of stuff with a kick. In county .court Friday afternoon, the two tiienp1eaclea guilty to manu facturing hooch, and were fined St 00 each and costs amounting to $ll..';0. Jose Orbina, who gave the snap fcw&y by grating all lit up, until the men at the Burlington round house th night he had run amuck, pleaded guilty to a charge of intoxication and was Uhser sed a fine of $50 and costa of x). It was one thing to assess the finis, and unother to pay them. Not one cf the three men had sufficient money to gain his liberty. Arrollo had a bnl liant idea. His wife had $'),. lie secured an audience with Judge Tash and wanted to know if he couldn't le given his liberty for that sum, and allowed to go-to work to earn th-,- bal ance. Judge Tasli reasoned that it "was better to have SfiO in hand than a .H Mexican in jail, eating three meals u day at the expense of the county, i.nd so ben Mrs. Arrollos came inta court with the money, her loving hufbund was given over to her aievtiou.ite care. Jose Cortez made the same sort of a bargain with Judge . lush, : nd was given his liberty on h basis of so nu.--h iii n and much more later on. The etiern nee of these two appealed to Jo.se Orbina, who told Judge Tash that his wife had $30 and he thougnt she would he willing to come across with it rather than have him languish in jail. He was permitted to see her and talk it over with her. Pretty soon he came back. "She had $30 when I saw her last," he told the judge, Vbut she's gone spent $5 of it. Will $25 be enough to k'et me out, if I pay the rest." The judge considered the master. He knew the ways of married vomen and reasoned that $30 was perhaps too much temptation to have in the hi use with no husband ut home to gu-ird the purse strings. TIvj story s. "untied rejstinable to him, und he rud so. He permitted Orbina to leae the jail. Now tl re are three empty ells awaiting th arrival of the next batch .' heme orewcrs or other law wreck ers. Creditors of Walker Drug Company Hold Meeting With Referee The creditors of the Walker Drug company of Hemingford, who recently instituted involuntary proceedings in bankruptcy against the company, held a meeting in the district court room , w;tn Jesus that our seeming impoa at Alliance Monday before Frederick sibilities will become not only possible A. ( rites of Chadron, referee in bank- ruptcy. J. A. Jensen of Hemingford was nominated as trustee by a ma-1 jority of the creditors and his appoint- ment approved. It is understood that the firm'3 assets amount to in the neighborhood of $G,000, whie the ob- ligations total fully twice thatl amount It is said that the business I will be sold to satisfy the claims of the creditors. Among the obligations of the firm is a note lor lo.wu, wnicn SOMETHING IS ALWAYS TAKING JOY OUT OF LIFE CITY MANAGER S PATH IS NOT A BED OF ROSES. Just One Darned Obligation After An other Is Turning I'd And They All Have to Be Met. City Manager N. A. Kemmish ha. I?een even more busy than the pro verbial paperhanger with the seven--year itch the past two or three weeks.' Every time the average citizen get, a. glimpse of him, the city manager is immersed in a pile of figure cr over trying to talk the county treas urer out of a few thousand. Ho t a but one motto one rule and guide to his days and that is to find a thou sand dollars a day. Some days r varies the monotony by deciding that he must find a little more. He doesn't always get that much, but it's his 'n It's time to liquidate, as the hank-, ers say, in city affairs, and nil lh city manager has to do is to find the money to pay the bills with. Tn taxes come in only about io fast, fand the county treasurer simply i.n't pay them over until they are paid in. 1 his makes Mr. Kemmish's position a lktle more difficult. The chief trouble Is that 0ery tim the city manager gets the nooks hit straightened out, and thinks he seen his way clear to getting money in sight to meet the obligations, someon finds another batch of bills to he paid. Monday he uncovered an entirely nuw debt that will amount to about P.OOOr' and if this thing keeps on, he may be gray-haired by the end of thai first- " year of his incumbency. The latest bit of financial bad news romes in connection with the construc tion of sanitary sewers in districts No. 37 and 38. Everything looked love ly, on the surface, but the city man ager likes to scratch beneath the sur face. He discovered, only a few !ay ago, that no provision had been maW to pay for the mains in these dis tricts. As a rule, the city votes bond to lay mains in a sewer district, endv the cost of the laterals is taxed up ta. the owners of abutting property. Followed a New Procedure, . . In districts Nos. 37 and 33, how- ever, the. old city council followed a entirely new procedure. Just why it was done i one of those little mys teries that make our political affairs n interesting. No bonds were- ever voted to construct mains in sanitary sewer districts Nos. 37 and 38. In-' stead and strictly contrary to law the cost of the mains were taxed to, the abutting property. This made th property owners pay for both mina and laterals, when common practice and the law says that the laterals ar; all they can be stuck for. It was Dr. F. M. Knight who covered the error, and he promptly entered an objection. The fellows who lu.d already paid their sewer assees menU, to the number of ten or twelve,, were issued, warrants on theciy funds to repay them what they ha4 pbid on account o.- sewer mains. What is worrying the city manager' ' is how to find another $3,000 to pay for the sewer "mains in thc.e two dis tricts. No provision has been mal for an expenditure of this size. It's got to be met, and the other funds of the city aren't so flush that they can be tupped for a sum this large without feeling it noticeably, li is somewhat doubtful, too, if money from other funds could legally beused; to pay this $3,000 shortage. The only logical remedy would seem to be to vote $4,000 or more refunding bond to pay this particular bill, and the ac crued interest on the warrants, which have been issued to cover it. If anyone thinks the job. of city manager is a bloomin' bed of roses, now is the time to come out of it. W ith unpaid warrants amounting to. several thousand dollars or more in th aggregate, all drawing interest at 7 per cent, and no way to pay them un til taxes are paid in this is the sort of a proposition that would drive th ordinary man to homemade hooch. REVIVAL MEETINGS AT t Hl'RCH OF THE NAZARENE The meetings that are now belnj conducted at the Church of tha Nazarene are attracting some atten tion. The attendance is increasing and they are hoping to have the build-' ing filled in the near future. Rer. Lienard is doing some good preaching and delivers it in a way that peopl don't forget very easily. Kundav nieht he showed the folk ! that if we have the right relationship j,ut very probable. They are getting the co-operation of some of the peopla jn the other churches as they have th same purpose in view and wish to e this cause pushed in Alliance. The meetings will continue thi3 week, at 7:30 each evening, Ray Gladson, who has been sick fe the past two weeks, was unabU t. resume his worn Monday. A. D. Rodgers spent Chadron. Monday 1.