Newspaper Page Text
The Alliance Herald.
cation of the City
lation of any Al
ALLIANCE, BOX BUTTE COUNTY, NEBRASKA! FRIDAY, NOV, 6, 1903,
Any time you have good
marketable potatoes to
sell we will buy. We
pay the Highest Mar
ket Price at all times.
We will buy at Alliance,
and Berca all fall. Sec
us before you sell or '
contract your potatoes.
Rdymond & Quivey
2 In Alliance 16-30 of every month.
Ofiice over The Famous . . .
'Phone 391. 9
Mollring Bros, shoe sale is on.
For Sale Fifty choice Kamboullet
rams. II. A. Peters, Hay Springs, Neb,
Childrens' underwear 10 cents a garment
at Mo1ring Bros, , ,
Late novelties in hats and caps at Moll
We have- the best $3.00 K. R. shoo on
earth Mollring Bros.
SIOO for a Name.
Lockwood & Co.,
We want a good name for our high class
brass and iron beds.
We will pay $100 to the retail furniture
dealer sending us the best name for this
line. Contestants must fill out the en
closed blank and send it to us by October
25. 1903. The name selected from those
submitted will be inserted in our December
advertisements appearing in all the leading
Our beds are beautiful in style and de
sign, splendidly constructed' and finished
with great skill and artistic taste. The
name should embody the all-round excel
lence 'of our productions. It should also
be short and easily remembered.
Beginning now we intend to spend
thousands of dollars annually advertising
our beds in high grade publications. Nat
urally, we want the name to be one that
will stick like a burr.
We hope that you will enter the contest
Remember, this blank must be signed
and in our hands by October 25, 1903
Very truly yours,
Marion Iron & Brass Bed Co.
The above will be turned over to our
patrons who will be given the opportunity
to secure the prize offered. For partic
ulars, call at store,
B. F. Lockwood & Co.
Harold B. Miller, M. D., physician and
surgeon, office and residence 321 south
Seventeenth street, Lincoln, Neb.
Fire and Steam proof, with
or without gauntlet. We
guarantee every pair . .
,.B O-Q- XT S3
I Next door to postoffice.
W. Christy is down from Hemingford
. S. Kaper of Lawn precinct is id the
H, L. Bustmell of Hemingford adver
tises a big sale in this issue of Tiik Herald
Mr. and Mrs. Newberry departed Tues
day night for Omaha and will be gone till
The ladles of the M.
ciety will meet with
E. Church Aid so
Mrs. Deck next
Troops of the Tenth cavalry are now on
their way home from Ft. Riley and will
encamp in Alliance over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Kinsley came down
from Hemingford yesterday to attend the
funeral of Volney Richards.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Catholic
church will meet next Wednesday evening
at the home of Mrs. jos. Lynch.
Miss Kelly, a friend of the Reardon
family, spent Sunday in this city, on her
way home from York to Montana.
Mrs, Lemmon came in from the Elmore
ranch yesterday and is visiting friends.
This is Mrs. Lemmon's first visit to Alli
ance since July.
Miss Ella L. Mark of Lincoln, state com
mander Ladies of the Maccabees of the
World, is in the city in the interest of the
Owing to the rush of job work and the
unusual amount of work that always bobs
up at election time, wa must make an
apology for the brevity of our local col
umns this week.
Sunday sermons at the M. E. church
will be as follows: Morning subject, "The
Clouded and Unclouded Visions." Even
ing subject, "We Shall. Reap What We
E. S Bellwood of Avery, Neb., spent
Tuesday, with his parents Mr and Mrs.
James Bellwood in this city. Mr. Bell
wood was euroute to San Diego, Cali.,
where he will spend the winter.
A letter received yesterday from Albert
Johnson, says: "Please send The Hkr
AU together with the back numbers from
Sept. 25, as we miss the paper very much.
We have decided to locate in Seattle and
our address after the 6th will be 421 north
Sixteenth avenue. You will hear from me
before very Ion?. Kindest regards to all,"
The ladies of the first division of the
First Presbyterian 'society are preparing to
hold an advertising social Friday evening,
the 13th inst., at the court house. All are
most cordially invited to attend. If you
do not represent a popular advertisement
come and laugh at some one who does.
There will bo music by Spacht's orchestra
and a program rendered. Also lunch
served. All for 10 cents.1 Everybody
Just for a social time this winter the
Anong club was organized recently. This
club comprises about a dozen of the popu-j
lar young girls of Alliance, namely: Min
Morris, Delia Weber, Mayme O'Donnell,
Rose Trumble, Agnes Morris, Nora Lam
mon, Belle Smith, Anna Wills, Rose
Howard, Anna O'Conner, Bertha Hamil
ton and Clara Hardiug. The club will
meet once a week' at different member's
houses and be entertained informally.
They attended the play, "Shore Acres,"
last night, chaperoned by Mrs. A. Lind
quist. A special train passed through this city
this forenoon carrying the following
officials of ihe B. & M. railroad: C. E
Perkins, president of the board of direc
tors; Mr. Harris, general superintendent;
G. W. Holdrege, general manager; C. F.
Manderson, general attorney, and Mr.
Miller and several others of less note.
While here the officers met an old friend
in Dr Collins, who was asked what sort of
crops were raised here. The doctor told
them that "spuds" were trumps and there
wasn't another locality that could show up
such a fine quality. As most of the officers
were from Missouri, they had to be shown,
so a sack or two of Box Butte murphies
were dumped in the dining car and the
visitors will have an opportunity of being
convinced in a most practical manner.
The officers were on a tour of inspection
and will also visit Denver before return
ing to Lincolu and Omaha.
A score of fellows felt so happy over the
result of the election Tuesday night that
nothing but bon fires and speeches would
satisfy their enthusiasm, After piling up
a minature mountsin of boxes, etc., well
adapted for a conflagration that could be
seen for blocks, the enthusiasts called on
Ira Reed, Sam Smyser, Judge Spacht,
Win, Mitchell, the editor and others and
compelled them to join the host in the
grand celebration soon to take place. It was
like pulling teeth for the boys to crawl out
but there was no alternate and they made
their appearance only to be hustled off to
the scene of action. A torch soon set the
mountain of inflamable matter afire and
while the flames leaped skyward, songs
were sung, speeches made, and a general
jollification indulged in.
Olcial Vote of Box Me
For Judge Buprvmu Court.
John It. lUrum. ri'p.. .........
lolni .1. Sulllvun, f uk
Oconto 1. WrlKht, pro. , . .....
. ... ..
u. uiirlsllatiKon, so.
Kor HcguntH Statu Uiilvt'mlty
Charles . Allen, rep
William a. Whltimn-, rtp
William A,. lours, fus
Dr. Ernest U. lx!r, fus. ..... ,,
C. A. IlHrker, pro ...
11. v. .iiuir. pro
T. It. titpplneott, no
lnil.r.w'lMli .Iiii1li.ini l)Ntrli-t
Allen U. Fisln
(J. Fisher, rep
Will T. Wills, mi
.1. J. HnrrluKton. fus
W. It. Westover, fus
For County Treasurer
Alvx Mulrhi'iid, rep.......
C. W. llrennan, fus
For County Clerk
V. O. Mounts, rep
8. M. Hmysor, fun
E.S. Wlldy. rep
Ira Heed, fus....,
Vnr Ciumv .luiliro
hmltli 1 Tuttle, iep.,
I). K. Hnnelit, fus
For County Buperln
i.eoni a. jiusiin, rep. ...
.1, W. HnuiiiKurdncr. fus
A. S. Ktiyeurt.rep....,..,
A. S. Heed, fus !..
D. V. HhkIiOh, rep......
J. I'. Hiizitrtl, 'tis
For Corom r
.1. K. Moore, rep
Cltiudo HuniDlircr. fus
For County Commissioner,!',', ills.
ueorRe i,. myior, rep...,.-
Frank Cnlia, fits
Totu vote of precinct:
FATAL FIGHT WITH INDIANS.
Sheriff Miller and Deputy Folkenburg
Killed in the Skirmish.
The many Alliance friends of Sheriff
Millet of Newcastle were grieved to learn
of the untimely death of that popular of
ficer and his 'trusty deputy sheriff, which
event took place last Saturday afternoon
between the sheriff's posse and a band of
Crow Indians on Lightning creek, near its
junction with the Cheyenne river, Wyom
ing. According to first reports, the Indians
were violating the game law and killing
cattle on the range. Sheriff Miller went
out and warned the Crows to desist fronf
such depredations but the Indians only
laughed at the officer's request and con
tinued their offense. This brought forth a
poss: of fifteen men, with Sheriff Miller
and Deputy Sheriff Palkenburn in com
mand. The Indians, who were about 150
strong, showed fight and it was .not long
before posse and Crows were in mortal
combat. The fight lasted till dark when
the redskins drew off and made for the
hills. On the battle field lie the two
sheriffs mortally wounded and who died
within a short time. Two others of the
posse were slightly injured while it is re
ported that six Indians were killed and ten
wounded. The fight took place about
forty-five miles north of Lusk. Eagle
Feather and Black Kettle resisted arrest
and brought on the row. Sheriff Miller
was shot through the left thigh and died
within half an hour. Black Kettle was
killed at the first fire and Eagle Feather
fell with bullets through both legs and
died the next day. The bodies of Miller
and his deputy were taken to Newcastle,
Monday a posse started out from Edge
moni and succeeding in capturing twenty
of the Indians on Hall creek. The Indians
prepared for a fight, but the Indian
.policeman, Charley Black Elk, went to
them and after a talk of two hours the In
dian; mounted their horses and gave up
their guns and asked to be taken to Edge
mont. From there they were taken to
Douglas, where they will be held for trial.
According to information obtained from
the Indians, they insist that they were not
guilty of the misdemeanors charged and
therefore took the stand they did.
The tragic death of Sheriff Miller is to
be deplored, for he was one of the most
fearless officers in the west, who never
shirked his duty and was respected by all
his associates. It was only a few days ago
that Miller was in this city calling on
his old friends, among them Sheriff Reed.
The deep-laid mystery surrounding the
Hallowe'en party that took place in this
city has finally come to light and it is now
plain to be seen that all the tortures of
"riding the goat" is boy's play compared
to the ghastly ''degrees" that the guests
were compelled to undergo on this occasion
at the house of mystery, 702 Cheyenne
avenue. Here the "Wierd Sisters" held
forth and here in the gloaming the guests
were escorted to the infernal regions below
where the eyeless skull of a departed soul
grinned at the trembling form of the un
nerved. Oh, what ghastly visions in a
closet dark startled the guests. Here
fortunes wereUold, riddles expounded and
other pleasantries indulged in. But every
dark cloud has a silver lining and after
the ghostly trial had passed, the guests
were made happy with social passtime of
a more pleasant nature during which re
freshments consisting of cider and ginger
cake and other delicacies restored the
shattered constitutions. This novel Hal
lowe'en party was given by Miss Ina Bell
wood, Miss Kate Du (field, Miss Fay Van
Boskirk, Miss Kate Bogee and Miss, Bess
Comity, Nov. 3, 1903.
14 4 to
14 SB 577 ISO
The presentation of the popular drama,
Shore Acres, by local talent, under the
personal direction of Edgar A. Martin,
took place tit tlie Phelan opera house last
night before a largo and appreciative
audience- that bhowed. by Its outburst of
applause appreciation of every character.
Wlien it is considered that only a short
time was given to rehearsals horcsulto
Mr. Martin's work speaks well for him and
also for his students. It is not overesti
mating their ability to state that their act
ing was far better than that of many so
called professionals. J. B. Miller as Nat
Berry was all right throughout the entire
play. Mr. Miller had a clear conception
of the character he assumed and carried it
out without the least timidity of stage
fright that usually overcomes the novice.
AVe are inclined to bel'evu that J. B.'a
experience before crowds as a political
speaker in previous campaigns gave him
confidence. But if the audience came
near splitting its sides laughing it was
when Jobe Gales, the grass widower, in
the person of Sam Smyser, appeared.
Nature evidently built Sam for this par
ticular character and he seemed to ap
preciate the honor for he too acted his
part well and his side issues in reference
to the candidate's "glad hand" before
election brought down the house. Guy
Lockwood as Josiah Gales, postmaster and
I storekeeper, had perhaps the most difficult
character in the cast to assume. The very
nature of Josiah Blake is one that does not
take well with an audience and Guy bore
this odium gracefully and with skill. Glen
Hampton in the role of Sam Warren, a
young physician, in love with Nell Berry,
proved a success, but we hope the young
man will find no offense when we assert
that his natural decorum and graceful
gestures made him an ideal subject fortius
character. And let us add that the same
may be said of Miss Bernice Kridlebaugh
as Nell Berry. The two characters com-i
pose the central figures in the play and
these were neatly acted. Master Sweeney
as Young Nat Berry, the school boy, por
trayed this character in a manner that
showed study and tact. Martin Berry,
owner of Shore Acres and keeper of the
Berry lighthouse, was assumed by Edgar
A. Martin in his faultless manner, and he
was ably supported by Mrs. F. W Ray
mond as Ann Berry, Martin's wife and
mother of the Berry children. Perlie, Mrs.
Berry's hired girl, found a good represen
tative in the person of Miss Hiller. And
no little praise is due the little girls who
assisted in making the production of Shore
Acres the success it proved to bs.
Mr. Martin has arranged to put another
play upon the stage in this city
Thanksgiving evening which is titled "The
New Dominion." It is a cast replete with
humor and interesting situations and one
that will please all. Mr. Martin is
familiar with everything pertaining to
stage work and with the time at his com
mand will give the theater going people of
Alliance a rare treat on the date above
John J. Adams, the compc nt and pleas
ant foreman at the B. & M. shops, tend
ered his resignation at this place recently
to go to Havelock. He is succeeded by
William Moulton, an employe of the shops
here and one ot Alliance's most worthy
and competent young men. Tub Herald
is pleased to announce the appointment of
Mr. Moulton to this important position. '
Closing Out Sale.
Ladies' and children's outing flannel
garments. Mrs. Thos, Regan.
KILLED BY THE .CARS.
Conductor Richards Meets with
Sudden Dooth at Newcastle.
A telegram from Newcastle was received
last Monday in this city conveying the
news of the serious accident which befell
conductor Volmcy Richards In the rnllraid
yards at that place that morning. The
report of tho accident was soon spread
about town and the man's popularity
seemed to be the cause of a spontaneous
outburst of grief. Even sturdy men, ac
customed to tho hard knocks of life, who
know the kind-hearted conductor, when
they learned the shocking nature of the
accident, could scarcely crowd back the
tears ot sorrow for their unfortunate
brother, for his manly character had made
friendship with all.
According to reports received from New
castle, Conductor Richards was engaged
in the yards nt that place In switching and
while on the top of a box car was thrown
to the track with the result that three cars
passed over him, mangling him in such a
manner that tho unfortunate man died
a tow hour later. The remains were
brought to this city the same day and
taken to the family residonce in South Al
liance. Tho funeral took place yesterday
at the home of tliu deceased and war. largely
attended. Rev. .letters of the Baptist
church officiated and paid a fine tribute
to tho character. of the deceased. Inter
ment look place at Greenwood cemetery
and wns under the supervision of tho Order
ot Railway Conductors.
Willhm Volmcy Richards wan born
April 7, iSOg, a Neoslta, Nowt'ii) county,
Missouri, and together with' I. in par-mtB
moved (0 Allinnco sver.M year.4 no. Fie
was ono of tlio B. pi M.'s most irnstr em
ployes aud leaven a lfe. and font childten
in comfortable circnmslnnae l.asidas hin
father and mother, two brother npd threo
sistern to mourn his untimely end.
It is with a deep vjnso of re-jrat thi
Tun Ukrai.i) announces the dep.'irur' of
our genial station a'-ent, Mr, Kmlelbang'-,
who has been transferred to Omaha and
already is installed at his new post of duty,
that of freight. agent for the B, & M. in
the state's metropolis. While the change
brings to tho worthy agent honors in rec
ognition of his merit ns a railroad man, we
cannot give him up without the deepest
regret. A man among men, always oblig
ing and squarejn,his deaHns, he has won
not only the confidence hut the warmest
friendship of the people of Alliance, and
together with his estimable family will
long be remembered iu the hearts of all.
Mr. Kridelbaugh is succeeded by L. S.
Sage of Beatrice, who comes highly recom
mended, and to him let us all extend the
hand of friendship. We are pleased to
note that Mrs. Kridelbaugh and daughter
will remain in this city for some. time be
fore going to their new home at Omaha.
The hall given at the Phelan opera house
last Saturday night by the Degree of
Honor was largely attended and proved a
most enjoyable affair. Spacht's orchestra
furnished excellent music for the occasion.
M. C. Beaumont, Hamilton Hall, H, F.
Goodenough and Will Kinsley came down
from Hemingford Tuesday night to hear
the election returns. Two of the gentle
men are respublicans, but they too joined
in the midnight celebration and enjoyed
the event hugely.
Battenberg braid, 10c dozen yards.
waists at cost. Mrs.
Ten per cent reduction on Florsheim
shoes Mollring Bros. --
One second hand Kansas City hay baler
for sale. See the old apple man, F. A,
Now is the time for all good people to
buy framed pictures. Until November 1
we will give a discount of 25 per cent from
regular price on all framed pictures in our
store. Geo. Darling.
We are in a position to do repairing of
fur coats, guaranteeing good satisfaction
and reasonable price. Please send in your
repairing as scon as possible.
C. E. Mauks,
For Sale A splendid piano. Inquire at
My residence property and business is
for 6ale. L.,A. Surprise.
Pasture for horses at Woodbridge farm.
Good water. R. M. Jamieson.
A residence lot and several brood mares
for sale. A, C. Bingham.
For Rent: Good six room house, close
in. Inquire at The Herald office.
High-grade pianos and organs at lowest
prices. A. C. Bingham.
J. B. Gray left this afternoon for Whitman.
THE FALL SEASON
So are We
With Special Prices
on provisions of all
kinds. Call in and
see us before buying1.
'Phone No. 4.
Business Local Column.
Advertisements in this column will be
charged at the rate of 10 cents per line
first insertion and 5 cents per line each
Advertisers should remember that Tan
Hkralu's circulated is much larger than
any other Allianco paper and has tho lar
gest circulation in the city and county.
Go and get your shoes at Mijllrln'g Bros,
Dr Allen,1 dentist, opera house.
Old papers for sale at this office.
Go to pr. Reynolds for dental work.
Sears building. 'Phone 213,
Thornton pays six cents for hides.
See F. E. Reddish for loans on real es
For storm windows and doors see Forest
Lumber Co. . "
Take hidei where you will get tho most
for them afThorn ton's.
Forest Lumber Co. make a specialty of
manufacturing dipping vats, , r
All kinds ohscrecn doors and windows
made to order by Geo, CL Gadsby.
See Humphrey forpictnre framing',. Up
holstering and furniture repairing.
Bids wanted for baling jjo tons .of hay
at 'once. J. R: VanBolrk, 'two -"ntlfes
south of Alliance.
Picture framing, upholsteringand, furni
ture repairing C. Humphry. 7-10-tf
Pattern hats, street hats, ready-to-wear
hats. Mrs. Thos. Regan.
For sale. Second-hand Singer sewing
machine in good repair. Inquire at this
Three new" Royal balbbeanng' sewing
machines at cost. A No. 1 second-hand
organ for sale. A. C. Bingham.
Board and room ii per week. New
house, everything first-class., First house
north of B. & M. freight depot. ' Wm,
Plain sewing, by Mr. A. F, Snyder, at
patrons' homes. 'Phone 378.
Wanted ! Potatoes 1
Highest market price.. A. D. Hodgeks.
Wanted A good girl to work at laun
dry. Call at laundry. 6-26-tf
Dr. Reynolds, the dentist, is now per
manently' located in the Sears building,
first door west of Blackburn's store.
For sale Surrey, almost good as new,
A. E. Pearson, G12 Box Butte avenue.
For Sale Thoroughbred Cockrel Span
iel pops. First house, north of - Catholic
church or Miller Bros,
Your potatoes, if
the old apple man.
A. Thiele. .
are wanted by
his prices J",
Let us frame your pictures. Our s'lock
is entirely new, as the mouldings in at
time of fire were ' damaged and thrown
out. Geo. Darling.
I have a good team, buggy and harness
for sale, also one three-fourths Mitchell
wagon and heavy harness. Come and see
them. W, James.
Apple Cider fef Vinegar..
If you can use anysee the 01d Apple
Man. F. A. ThIelk.
Cattle wanted to wjnter.-r-j. S. Kaper,
I have a dozen full-blooded Buff Rock
chickens for sale. C. M, Lotspeich, 46
A steady boy, aged fifteen, desires a
place to work for his board while attend
iDg'.chool in Alliance. Inquire at Tub
J. D. Hagerty, five miles east of
(Bridgeport, has 50 head of yearling, and
two-year-old steers for sale. 45-4.