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THE ALLIANCE HERALD, FRIDAY, SETTEMHER 30, 1021.
FIVE Lloyd C. Thomas today entertained ' The Fourth Degree assembly, Alli ketween trains Herbert J. States of ance Knights of Columbu. electedX Lander, Wyo., and A. L. Campbell of ficers Wednesday evening. J. W. v ' Wy- a Prominent ranchman.JJuthrie was elected faithful navl f that part of the country. The twoitrator; W. E. Connors, captain; J. C. men were on the way back to Lander,,' Morrow, admiral; K. F. Shields, pilot; Wyo., after a trip to Omaha. The,!. G. Bauman. comDtroller: K. T. men met a number of Alliance people Morgan, inner sentinal; William Mc- "' miiiniiK iu insjieci nyoming toy, ouier sentinel homestead lands in the near future. Mr. States is now associated with Mr. Thomas in locating homesteaders in central Wyoming. Both the Wyom- Miss Fannie Street, who has ben staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Smart in this city for the past jng men are well known in Nebraska, I year, left Thursday morning for Kan especially in Lincoln, where Mr. States j-sas City, where she will vinit with in days past made a name for himHf relatives for two or three weeks before in university athletics. Mr. States1 proceeding to her home in Pomona, held a track sprinting record during Calif. His course at the University of Ne braska. Mr. Campbell is a graduate of the Michigan Agricultural college, and made first teams with the Aggies in football, baseball, track and basket ball. Mr. Campbell, who was agricultural agent for three years in Fremont county, Wyo., of which Lander is the county seat, spoke most enthusiasti cally of the opportunities for live wires in Wyoming. "All a young man or a young woman needs,'' he said, "is enough pep to enable him or her to 'rough, it' for a few months or years. There is still plenty of desirable home ptead land left, but you have to know where to find it." J. F. Fairfield returned Thursday from a few days' visit to his home stead near Moorecroft, Wyo. Little Miss Gretchen Nieman enter tained a number of her friends Wed nesday evening the occasion being her fifth birthday. A color scheme of pink and white was canied out in the decorations of the house. The guests were entertained by games, music, grab bag, a guessing contest which wan won by Irene Epler- and fancy dancing by Betty Harper, Fritzie Har ris, Maxine Shaier. Ruth Mallery and Gretchen Nieman. After the dancing the guests were served to a dainty two course luncheon, the table decora tions being center pieces of pink sweet peas and a birthday cake at either end with five candles on each. The lights were turned out after the candles were lighted. The Misses Ruth Keel, Maude Wilcox and Mrs. L. L. Smith assisted in serving. Those included on the guest list were Emoline Grassman, Dixon Grassman, Betty Harper, James ' Hunter, Irene F.pler, Bruce Epler, Stephen Epler, Betty Sims, Mildred Pale, Marguerite Rickman, Maxine Shafer, Delbert Cole, Falba Cole, Emily Gladson, Alice Lucille O'Keefe, Fritzi Harris, Mary Ruth Reddish, William Threlkeld, Ruth Mallery, Vir ginia Lester, Mary Jane Bennett and Gretchen Nieman. The members of the Eastern Star will entertain their official visitor to night at the Masonic Temple at a 6:30 o'clock dinner followed by an ex emplification of the work and school of instruction. All members are urged to be present. Dell D. Britt and Miss Henrietta Pochon were quietly married Wednes day aftenoon at the court house by Judge Tash. Mr. and Mrs. Britt are both of Rushville, Neb., where they will make their home. The opening meeting of the Daugh ters of the American Revolution will be held at the home of Mrs. Roy Back with Saturday afternoon at three o'clock. Mrs. Roy Beck with and Mrs. Wade Smith will be the hostesses. B. W. Keach left Thursday for New York city on a business trip. Mrs. Keach will accompany him as far as Chicago, and will also go to Dclavan, Wis for a visit with her father, J. D. Moore. Dr. and Mrs. Minor Morris left Wednesday for Fremont, where the doctor will attend the American le gion convention. They expect to re turn Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Betts who have been visiting at the home of their daugh ter, Mrs. Henry Davis, returned to their home at Lees Summit, Mo., Wednesday. The Alliance Fire Department is planning to give a duck dinner in the near future. The exact date has not been decided but will probably be about the middle of October, Dave Donahoe, formerly of Alli ance now of Clifton, Wyo., has return ed to work for the Burlington. Ivan Acheson returned Thursday from Denver where he has been for the past week on a vacation. George Dietline, superintendent of the Alliance Potash company of An tioch, was an Alliance visitor today. F. R. Hartranft ami family of Chad ron were Alliance visitors Tuesday. Mrs. H. P. Holt of Antioch was in the city Tuesday on business. Attorney S. L. O'Brien of Antioch was an Alliance visitor Tuesday. Those School Dresses are big values, at $1.29. llighland-Holbway Co. CARD OF THANKS. The undersigned wish to express their most sincere appreciation to their rriemu ana neighbors, the volunteer firemen, business men, railroaders and others from Alliance, who assisted in the work of fighting the prairie fire that would have destroyed our home. It was through their efforts that we I . I . L ' 1 i . . 1 I nc !iHit-ii mis caiamuj, ami we wish them to know that we realize what they did for us, and thank them for their aid. L. J. SCH1LL AND FAMILY. The Wool Dresses for Girls are snappy. Highland-IIolloway Co. METHODIST CHURCH. "The Stewardship of Life," will be the subject for the Sunday morning sermon. The thought is that all we own or claim to own belongs to God, and it is proper forvs to recognize his ownership. It does not make him less the owner if we do not recognize it In the evening Dr. O. S. Baker, district superintendent, will preach and hold the first quarterly conference at the close of the evening service. In the afternoon he will prach at Fair view. Edna Martin will lead the Ler.gue Sunday evening at 6:30. Subject, "Thy Will be Done with My Time." The annual Rallv dav kpi vicp will he held in the Sunday school at 10 1 o'clock Sunday morning. Some special music and readings will be given by the school in addition to the regular classes. The goal has been set at 250 for attendance. The collection will alii go toward the Sunday school pledge on the new church. M. C. SMITH, Tastor. ' New arrival of the better Canton Crepe Dresses. Highland-IIolloway Co. Big Red Jonathan Apples, $3.25 bushel: $3.00 per basket. Fresh Juicy Tears $3.23 basket. W. E. CUTTS. 88 FOWLING Listen for the wedding bells In the near future. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kil pa trick were business callers at Alliance Wcd nesdity, bringing out a man to work for Eaton. William Butler and Hamilton Fer guson attended the sale at the old Canton place Tuesday and report a big crowd and everything sold extra high. Ia Wilkin and daughter, Miss Iva, motored to Alliance Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Elsea spent Monday afternoon at the Mann home. John Henderson, Sr., and Ed leath ers were Alliance callers Monday aft ernoon, settling up their hay contract. Mr. Banks spent a couple of days in Alliance the first part of the week. Nelse Peterson and family and Mrs. Elsea spent Sunday evening at the I.aurson home. Word was received fro?n Mrs. Wil liam Butler stating that her sister is very low. Nola Eaton drove up from the hay camp Wednesday evening and spent the night with her mother. , Mrs. Fosket spent Monday at the Ab Hall home. Mr. and Mrs. John Elsea and Mrs. Brus motored to Alliance Tuesday. W understand that Mrs. Tony Cur ran is getting reudy to move back to Alliance for the winter. Mr. ami Mrs. N. E. Hurburt and Mrs. Elsea attended the sale Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Colvin were Alliance callers Wednesday. Harry Welsh, one of Eaton's hay men, loft Wednmlay for South Dako ta to attend the fair at Webster. Norval Hurlburt helped Lou Hood pick potatoes Wednesday. We understand that Rockwell's are going to move on the old Uhrig place whn Christcnscn leaves. Mr. Rensvold is wearing a big smile now, for he is grandpa. His daughter has a new girl, which arrived Sunday morning. 1 Mr. Howe and Miss Alice Hamilton spent Monday evening at the Wilkins' home. They enjoyed a big feed of watermelons. Mr. and Mrs. James Eaton and son, Glen, were Alliance callers Thursday afternoon. Word received from Mrs. Ferguson states that she is having a fine time and expects to remain for some time yet. Thorwald Lunn was a caller at Paschke's Sunday evening. M. Laursen has a new Ford truck to haul his crops away this fall. N. E. Hurlburt and wife are plan ning on a trip to Wyoming next week to visit some friends. "WViot ent4 rt a 4im la VAiir tvitnt having on his motor tour?" "Greati" I've only had two letters from him , j . ii one irom a ponce siaiion anu uie other from a hospital." Many patrons of the i oda fountains me-expressing the opinion that the war price of a sundae has earned a day of rest. E. H. Potter of Lincoln, represent ing the Standard chautauqua system with headquarters in that city, has ppent the past-few days in Alliance, scertaining public sentiment in the matter of a chautauiua for next year. He spoke before the Rotary club menv bers Wednesday evening, and at the Lions club luncheon Thursday noon, nlainintr the various contracts writ ten bv the company. The town of Powell, Wyo., adopted the plan that has found most favor in the eyes of business men of the city. The business men in that city purchased the chau tauqua outright and gave it as a free entertainment to the people of their town and country. Mr. Potter was busy seeking forty men who would guarantee the Chautauqua to the ex tent of $10 apiece. If he finds them, Alliance will have a chautauqua next summer. Up to Thursday noon some twenty signatures had been secured, including those who signified their willingness to go on the guarantee during the session this summer. The annual duck dinner given by j the members of Post M, T. P. A., for their wives and friends, will be held at the Alliance Hotel on Saturday eve nine. Octoler 22. Extensive plans have been made to make this the most ' ruccessful duck dinner ever staged by I the post, which features one of the:e affairs annually. I Among the attractions promised for the event is the presence of National , President William O Neill or uenver; National Director Stanley Brown of Omaha; State President Earl O. Eager and State Secretary Charles L. Hop per of Omaha. Mr. O'Neill is said to be a regular human dynamo. He has pained a national reputation in T. P. A. circles for his organizing ability. Mrs. Kenneth Mohrman gave a birthday surprise party for Mis Leila Cutts Wednesday evening at the home of the latter. Games and music was the amusement of the evening after ( vnicn ierr.ii ui reiresimreiiw nc served. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Mohrman, Misses Leila Cutts. Katherine Shriner. Gladys Wagur. Harriette Wagar, Mamie Col lins, Fred Cults, Charley DeMoss, Frank Smith, Charley Groce and Cecil Henry. Alliance council. Knights of Colum-j has, held its annual election of officers ( Wednesday night. The council in cludes the members of the first three degrees. E. F. Shields was elected jrrand knight; William McCoy, deputy, grand knight; W. E. Connors, chan cellor; Raymond McNuIty, warden; Frank Abegg, treasurer; B. G. Bau man, financial secretary; Dr. Smith, recorder; Elias Essay, inside guard; I I. a Riviere, outside guard. j Do you want either The Denver News, The Denver Times, or both, de livered to your home or office! Call Al Sieffert, phone 337, and you will get service. The News is 70 cents per month, daily and Sunday. The Times Bix days with the big Sunday News i CO cents per month. Either of the above papers arrive from Denver twelve hours in advance of any other Denver paper. fcp - i BILLIKEN SHOES For the Children lbbllA;lllj!Ji4 J AJ SHOE Billiken Shoes are unquestionably America's lead ing shoes for the younger generation. The Billiken is one of the most scientific shoes that ever has been de signed for a child's foot absolute natural shape, heavy sales yet very flexible and the superiority of material and workmanship add to their general attractiveness. They are built for real service in Black Kid, Brown and Black Calk, Brown Lotus Calf and Gun Metal. Lace and Button. Sizes'4 to 8 $3.75 Sizes 8 to 11 $4.00 L Sizes 11V2 to 2 $5.00 Horace Bogue Store A FEW OF The Palace Prices SIDE rOUK per pound FORK SHOULDER per pound VEAL ROAST, per pound 15c 17c 15c Rolled RIB ROAST .OA per pound UC Reef POT ROAST 1 O 1 per pound 1&2C Fresh Dressed liens, OC per pound 3C SPRINGERS, fresh, dressed, per lb. .f 2C PALACE Thone 131 We Deliver LUBRICATION There is only one thing that will prevent your new car from becoming: old, and that is PROPER LUBRI CATION. You cannot be too careful nor you cannot lubricate too much, but the thing is LUBRICATE. , One of 'the reasons so many cars are not properly taken care of in this respect is, it's a dirty disagreeable job. Hut. there is one way to grease and oil your car, and do it RIGHT, and it makes the job pleasant, and you will have it done right when it is done. Here is the tip. Al's Auto Service. This shop is for you to use. It's run on a basis so that it is cheaper for you to have Al properly lubricate your car, than it is for you to do it yourself. Drive in between the Drake Hotel and. the Elks Club, and LUBRICATE. AL'S AUTO SERVICE v - Watch Repairing Good work is the thing of chief importance in our Repair Department. We appreciate the importance of this to watch owners. When your watch is brought here for cleaning or repairs, you may rest assured that it will have the at tention of a highly skilled and careful watchmaker, and whatever work is required will be done in the proper manner to put the watch in thoroughly satis factory running condition, and as promptly as possible. We also know that you want the cost to be as lit tle as possible, and make our charges as low as best work can b. done for. ; . . ...mt Vicflor Records For October are here.. You are cordially invited to come in and hear them. ... ... 64983 My Laddie ry Rogers-Akst 10-in. $1.25 64984 In the Shade of the Palm Leslie Stuart 10-in.1 $1.25 64978 The Nightingale and the Rose Saint- Saens, 10-in. $1.25 (Sonj? of the Nightingrale from "Parysatis") The Want of Vou Gilleppie-Vanderpool 10-in. $1.25 There' Sunlight in Your Eyes Lewin-Harlinjr 10-in. $1.25 In a Boat Fox TrotPaul Whiteman and his Orchestra Swett hart Fox TrotPaul Whiteman and his Orchextra 10-in. b5c Brinu Back My Blushing Roe Med. Fox Trot f Shilking Orchestra Stolen Kieti Fox Trot..E. Coleman and his Orchestra Baltimore Biuz Fox Trot Kubie Blake and his Shuffle Along Orchestra Bandana Day One-Step Eubie Blake and his Shuffle Along Orchestra, 10-in. 85c -Fox Trot Hackel-Berge Orchestra Medley WaltzHackcl-Berge Orchestra 10-in. 85c College I)ay Shannon Four Auld Lang Syne Teerlesa Quartet 10-in. 85c Where the Lazy MisMhippi Flows Olive Kline and Elsie Baker Pale Moon Lucy Isabelle Manh 10-in. $1.00 Honolulu Honey Charles Hail-Elliott Shaw Sweet Hawaiian Girl of .Mine .Charles Hart-Elliott Shaw WT fIV - 10-in. 85c 18795 61985 61987 18789 18797 18791 18788 18792 45252 18796 A Baby In Lovt The Last Waltz- Who'll Dry Vour Team When You Cry? In the Heart of Dear Old Italy 18794 55110 William Robyn Sterling Trio 10-in. 8oc Melon Time in Dixieland Billy Murray and American Quartet Irish Home Sweet Home Billy Murray Monroe Silver . 10-in. 85c Spring' Awakening (Waltz Song) ..Lucy Isabelle Marsh The Nightingale Lucy Isabelle Marsh 12-in. $1.50 THIELE'S Iht Sttrt With a Guaramttt Without RtJ Tuf t