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The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922, October 18, 1921, Image 8

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THE ALLIANCE HERALD, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1921.
MATlON-WinK RAIL STRIKE
SCHEDl LEU FOR (KT. 30
(Continued from paye 1)
It is expected that all the principal
roads of the country will feel the ef
fect of the walkout by November S,
when the men in the third frroup are
scheduled to leave work. The remain
ing roads of the country will be in
cluded in the walkout of November f.
Union Issuing the Call.
Unions issuing the strike call Satur
ilay were:
Brotherhood of railroad trainmen.
Brotherhood of locomotive firemen
nnd enjrinemen.
Order of railway conductors.
Brotherhood of locomotive engi
neers. Switchmen's union of North Ameri
ca. The eleven other organizations,
vhose chiefs paid unofficially, that
they will join the strike are:
Sheet metal workers' internation
alliance.
International association of machin
ists. Brotherhood of railway nnd steam
thin clerks, freight handlers, express
nnd station employes.
Brotherhood of stationary firemen
nnd oilers.
Brotherhood of railway signal men
of America.
United Brotherhood of maintenance
of way employes and railroad shop
laborers.
Order of railroad telegraphers .
Brotherhood of railway carmen of
'America.
International brotherhood of electri
cal workers.
International brotherhood of boiler
makers, iron shipbuilders and helpers
of America.
International brotherhood of black
smiths, drop forgers and helpers.
Government May Intervene.
That the federal government will
keep the railroads in operation was
the definite assurance that came yes
terday from a high administration
official, as President Harding and
other government leaders lenewed
their attempts to avert a nation-wide
rail strike.
A feeling pervades in official Wash
ington the strike will rot materialize
on an extensive scale, but the govern
ment realizes transportation lines
must be kept in operation.
The federal government has as yet
framod no program of action. Wheth
er tha government would seize the
roads in case the strike call is not
rescinded and the walkout begins no
prominent official would say.
President Harding may call a con
ference of railroad executives nnd
tmion. chiefs here this week in an ef
fort to avert the national strike called
for Octoler 30.
"The mails will be moved," Post
master General Hays declared. Hays
declared if the controversy develops to
a point muking drastic action neces
sary, "there will be action." "1 am
pure parties to the controversy will not
permit developments which will inter
fere, with the government service,"
From President Harding down, of
ficials were trying to devise practical
means of preventing strike now set
for October 30, or making Fuch pre
parations that thn general public and
the government shall suffer as little as
possible as a result of the strike. .
Preparing to provide armed guards
If necessary to keep mail trains mov
ing. Hays conferred with Attorney
General Daugherty regarding legal
rfperts of the matter. Hays also is
considering calling for volunteer avia
tors to carry mails if the strike oc
curs. Proposed Cut in Rail Pay.
The proposed 10 per cent reduction
would bring railroad wages back
nearly to the same level prevailing
prior to July 20, 1920.
For the principal classes of labor
those schedules were:
Passenger service engineers (day),
$5.60-$G.f0.
Freight service engineers (day),
. $C.50-8.52.
Yard service engineers (day), $5.60
$6.08. Passenger service firemen (day),
f4.00-$5.00.
Freight service firemen (day) f 4.25
$6.15. Yard sen-ice firemen (day), $4.16
$4.32. Yard service foreman (day), $5.32.
Helpers (day), $5.00.
Switchtenders (day); $4.00.
Machinists (hour), 72 cents.
Boilermakers (hour), 72 cents.
Blacksmiths (hour), 72 cents.
Carpenters (hour), 45 cents.
Track laborers (hour), 40 cents.
Section foremen (month), $100.
Yard firemen helpers (hour), 5.3'i
cents.
Hostlers, outside (day), $5.60.
Hostlers, inside (day), $5.53',i.
Helpers (days), $5.534.
Yard firemen helpers (hour), 53',a
cents.
Mrs. Montgomery Steals
Dress From Friend and
Makes Full Restitution
Mrs. Hazel Montgomery, twenty
years of age, pleaded guilty in rounty
court Saturday afternoon to stealing a
dress and other feminine apparel,
valued at $25, from Mis Irma Wag
ner, n friend, wa.;fined $25 and costs
the fine during good behavior. Mrs.
the fine during good behavior . Mrs.
Montgomery then restored the dress
and paid $10 for the rest of the stuff
che had borrowed.
As the story came out in court, Miss
Wagner and Mrs. Montgomery had
been friends good friends, in fact.
Both of thpm were employed in Alli
ance, but Mrs. Montgomery had bad
luck and lost her job. Her friend in
vited her to stay with her for a few
days, a couple of week ngo, and when
she left a new dress and several other
bits of clothing and finery, mention
uble and unmentionable, disappeared
with her. Miss Wagner had her suspi
cions, but they were only suspicions
and she did not make any accusations
or all upon the police for aid.
Saturday afternoon, however, Miss
Wagner saw her friend, traveling bag
in hand, heading for the depot, where
she expected to take the train for
Minatare. She was wearing the
missing dress. Also, as it later de
veloped, she was wearing the missing
unmentionables. Miss Wagner saw
the officers and had her friend called
into court, where the facts came out.
The case was something of a puzzler
for Judge Tash, in one respect. The
language of the statutes is plain
there must be restitution of the stolen
property, if possible. The defendant
was wearing the dress, as well as the
unmentionables, and he feared em
barrassment to the court, the prisoner
and others if he should issue an order
for immediate restitution. Therefore, i
he appraised the unseen and unmen-1
tionable garments at $10, after due
consideration with the plaintiff and
authorities on women's wear. He
then had the defendant proceed to the
iury room, where she exchanged the
borrowed dress for another in her
traveling bag, Deputy Sheriff Mis
kimen standing guard outside the
door.
The $25 fine was suspended during
good behavior, and the costs and $10
v ere paid. Mrs. Montgomery lo.t the
afternoon train, but other trains were
rcheduled. I
miu'iis
To Mr. and Mrs. Mell T. King, Sun
day, a boy.
Reedcraft Bags and Purses
will please you.
Highland-Holloway Co.
Nebraska Land Co. Won
Its Replevin Action in
County Court Monday
The replevin action of the Nebraska
Land Co. against William Boland, a
tenant, was decided by Judge Tash in
county court yesterday after a hear
ing which lasted the better part of
the afternoon. J. C. and Norman Mc-Corkle-sought
to secure permission to
sell 280 bushels of wheat owned jointly
by themselves and the defendant, in
order to satisfy a chattel mortgage
given as security for a $100 note and
a book account of $100. Mr. Boland
claimed a number of offsets to the
note and book account, among them
$77 for breaking fourteen acres of
land, $120 for wages, $3 for driving
hogs to Alliance, $18 for care of stock
and $9 for additional breaking of land.
The court decided that the balance of
accounts was in favor of the Nebraska
Land company after ruling out one
item of $77 of Roland's counter claims.
H. E. Reddish represented the plain
tiffs and Attorney H. E. Cants the
defendant
Silk Jersey Sweaters, $3.00.
Highland-Holloway Co.
Winter is a
HARD MASTER
FOR AUTOMOBILE USERS
Cold weather makes' driving less of a pleasure unless
your motor is working smoothly. Why not see that your
electrical work about the car is in first class condition NOW.
It means a saving of time, money and trouble later.
Recharging and Repairing Batteries,
Prest-o-Lite Green Seal Batteries and
Vulcanizing
Schafer Auto Supply
Sport
Trimmed Sailor and
Hats. $2.98 and $1.98.
Highland-Holloway Co.
Contest to Determine
Most Popular Alliance
i Girl at St Jgnes Bazaar
Among the interesting features of
th eSt Agnes Academy bazaar, to be
held at the roof parden on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday of next
week, will be a contest to decide the
most popular girl in Alliance. The
decision will be arrived at through
srtAa oci tn thA final nipht of the
baxaar. The price to be awarded the.
winner will be on display at Glen
Miller's furniture store.
Combed Wool Scarfs, $4.49
$6.69 and $9.33.
Highland-Holloway Co.
Still, even the fellow who is busted
realizes that half-price U better than
no price at alL
rtnA 4 Via tlu'nr th&t Alls civili-
zatioa is the excessive devotion ta
the pursuit of happiness.
The more youngsters play and swing
outdoors, the less turnkeys will swing
jail doors.
HAUPER'S
Hosiery
Silk Hosiery, $1.98
Extra Values
are made to our special order.
Come in full fashioned pure
thread pilks with lisle garter
top, high spliced heels, toe
nnd sole. Colors, black,
white, vordovan, negra, russ
calf, light and dark gray,
dove, covert, grebe. We've
achieved ho.dery leadership.
Silk Hosiery
Women's fancy hosiery, pure
thread silk, full fashioned,
lisle gailer top, also silk to
the top, in fine lace, embroid
ery, glove silk, at
$3.50 to $5.00
Children's Hosiery
Complete showing of child
ren's Black Cat hosiery. Med
ium and heavy lisles for boys
and girls, at
25c to 60c
Buys Black Heavy Ribbed
School Hosiery, at
29c
W. R Harper
BIG STORE
Alliance, Nebraska
ONE MINUTE
STORE TALK.
"The idea that women
are trying to spend
their money for the so
called "style value in a
dress or coat is a mis
take, and you folks
seem to realize that
fact. It's a relief to
come here and see your
cry low prices for
really smart apparel,"
commented a customer.
ARE YOU ENJOY
ING HARPER'S
VALUES?
HARPER 'S-
Wednesday
GOAT
DAY
' ' r
Presenting a wonderful assemblage of more than one hundred Coats
for winter wear. Values so much better than we have shown in years,
that we invite all to come expecting to find the greatest Coat opportunity
offered by any western store. Several hundred have been specially priced
at
$24.50 $29.50
$34.50
Bolivia Coats Normandy Coats Bolero Coats
Yulama Coats
Large fur collars, self trimmed coats, stole collar models with tassels
and many elaborately trimmed... AH silk lined all interlined.
OT!Hrpcr1)optStorc
RITs VTORF I -H Af k P Y.'H J 1 if1.1 --ft I
ONE MINUTE
STORE TALK.
Nels C. Nelnon, a
good customer of the
W. R. Harper Depart
ment Store called at the
store Monday and ex
pressed his thanks for
receiving the lucky
number 026799 . which
won the Ford. Good
luck to you Mr. Nelson
and to our many thou
sand customers who
were good losers.
Saturday was one of
the largest day's busi
ness in this store's his
tory. THERE'S A REASONS
Good merchandise at
the right prices.
HARPER'S-
MR. NELSON BOUGHT THE MERCHANDISE AND RECEIVED THE
LUCKY NUMBER THAT WON THE FORD AT OUR STORE.
Overwhelming. Selection
Alliance's Largest Showing of
New Fall Clothes
It's an inspiring sight to see the vast displays at
this Greater store. Of supreme interest to all are the
unequaled values that we bring to every man in this
community.
The entire Clothes World clamors for representa
tion at Harper's. Thus, we are enabled to secure for
you the finest clothes at the lowset prices. Thus, this
store is never undersold. The proof
A Mighty Value Demonstration Wednesday
The New Lower Prices '
at
$20
to
$50
Last Year You Paid $35.00 to $75.00
We Sell for
CASH
We Sell for
LESS
Rir. CTrt D F jCSZm
Sll A Oi
We Sell for
CASH
We Sell for
LESS

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