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THE ALLIANCE HERALD, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23. 1921.
NINE CLASSIFIED ADVEIITISEMENTS Crd of psopU scan tha Want A column look In for what y r thra bar to offer. Oct quick t?M,t? J?' 4rtllne Tke Urtd Want Ad acptrtmant RATES One ernt ptr word ptr Insertion. Costs mors than tier nwspapra and wa jruar ant that you raach aararal bun' rad mora rradrra. Buy circuit ttoa, not bot air. WANTED niiiiiviy iu iiiADb umani prop : erty and 140-acre home H-nvle from town, for farming tools and ; Ptock. Address Herald Office No. 523. ; 95-90 WANTED To hear from owner of prood farm for sale. State cash price, full particulars. D. F. BUSH, Minne apolis. Minn. 90-94-97-102-2-6-p . ; WANTED Salesman to sell fine line' r of Teas and Coffees, in this terri torv. Excellent opportunity for the 'right man to establish himself a per1 manent business. Reference and bond 'required. Experience not necessary. Write at once to GRAND UNION. '.TEA CO., Lincoln, Neb., for informa ition. 93-95d FOR SALE FOR SALE Small house, modern; A-l location. Phone 124. tf FOR SALE Big type Chester White boars; best of breeding. Phone 801F11. D. E. PURINTON. 71-tf FOR SALE Old papers, 5 cents bundle, at The Herald Office. FOR SALE Good -used cars. A. H. JONES Co., 3rd and Cheyenne, tf LOST LOST Last week at Roof Garden or - between Roof Garden and Depot on Box Butte avenue, silver bar pin. This pin was a keepsake and liberal re ward will be paid for its return to the Herald Office. No. 52295-96 MISCELLANEOUS. STOLEN From Heminjrford, One Harpham saddle; almost new, and fcridle, $10 reward for return of sad dle and bridle, and $15 reward for con viction of thief. Notify J. E. Mahoney or S. A. Grimes, Heminjrford, Neb. .. No. 52495 CIVIL SERVICE Examinations Alli ance November. Positions $1,400 1,600. Age, 18 upward. Experience unnecessary. For free particulars, in struction, write R. TERRY (former 'Civil Serivce examiner) 734 Continen tal Bid.. Washington D. C. 95-96p In 7fie Goldwyn week began at the Im perial Monday night with Reginald Barker's production of "Godless Men" as the feature. The same photoplay will be shown again tonight. The pic ture made a big impression on those who saw it last night. The story is adapted from the stirring sea tale, "Black Pawl," by Ben Ames Williams. He has taken for hi3 chief character a 'man hated and feared on all the seven seas, the hardest skipper who ever trod a deck. That is "Black Pawl." His first mate is his son, "Red Pawl," reared in hatred and bit terness and like a lurking wolf-cub, awaiting his chance to overpower his , sire on the first sign of weakness, and lead the pack himself. The struggle j for mastery between father and son; the.treachery of "Red Pawl," that left his father, mortally hurt, struck down from behind; the fury of a whirling tropical nurricans and then a ci;max tliat you will never forget. Wednesday and Thursday there is a Rupert Hughes play,' "Dangerous Curves Ahead," which is said to be the equal of "The Old Nest" for in terest. The story of the play con cerns the early married life of a small town girl who was the belle of her community before her marriage to an easy going domestically inclined hus btnd. Inwardly chafing under the re straints imposed by the cares of her home, and the rearing of her two chil dren, the seizes the first opportunity to taste again of the butterfly life in society, while her husband is away on business. How she avoids the danger ous curve and is brought to her senses is dramatically porrtayed. IN DEMAND. The gift stores are already finding great demand for the small leather cases, which are displayed in some of the Fifth Avenue shops, New York City. These cases hold from two to mix small glass tubes. Each one of the tubes is large enough to contain two moderate sized drinks. One girl bought a case with two of the glass containers in it and later returned it to have it exchanged for a case hold ing six. She explained that the wished to give it to her fiance and when they went to a restaurant to dine they could fill four of the containeri with whisky and the other two with liqueurs for after the meal. GRUESOME ARCH. At a recent marriage the bride- rrnnm. a medical student in Bristol University, England, passed with his bride under an archway of human bones held bv twelve of his fellow stu dents, dressed in white operating room Awn. LAKESIDE Joe Hoffman returned from the weFt Wednesday. 'l he Misses Mae -Livings, Wilma Mote and Alice Schill, teachers in our school, went to Alliance Thursday to attend the teachers' institute being held there the latter part of the we. Francis Kicken went to Wyoming Thursday. Mrs. C E. North was a westbound passenger Thursday. Oscar Schrope, who for some time past worked at the pool hall here, leit Thursday for HoiTland to work at the Potash plant. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kicken were in town from their home northeast of lown 'inursday. R. A. Westover returned home Thursday from a business trip to Den ver. dward Jameson and Charles Hitt left for a trip to St. Louis, Mo., and other points, the latter part of the week. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Roe brought their little daughter, Helen Marie, home from the hospital at Alliance Wednes uay evening. Mrs. Hooper and daughter, Naomi, were in town Friday from their ranch northwest of town. Glenn House resigned his position on the faction Friday, and went to work lor Geo Lindley, in the pool hall here. Frank Westover was in town on business Saturday. A number from here attended the dance given at the Frank Cody home northwest of town Saturday night, A jolly good time was reported. Ld Brass of Grand Island arrived here Sunday to look after his interests at the VanAlstine ranch north of town Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cameron went to Alliance Friday, returning home Sat urady. Joe Pozza returned from Alliance Friday, having gone there to see a doctor in regard to some infection in one of his hands. Ed Cody was in town Friday. Miss Leah Weaver went to Alliance Friday and returned Saturday. Maggie Cody drove in from the ranch Saturday morning. Chris Mossier, R. C. Brunson and Roy Stoop drove in from the Star ranch the latter part of the week. Dr. Moore and daughter of Antioch were in town Saturday evening on their way home from the Elmer Cook home southeast of here. The doctor said Mr. Cook is suffering with an at tact of the flu. He also reports Pat Reed of near Ellsworth to be recover ing from his recent illness. P Cook was on the sick list last week. ..... .a. -i-8. Zeig drove in from the ranch Sunday morning to bring their son, William, and his friend Clinton Brennan to the train. The boys went to Alliance on No. 43. Wil liam is a freshman in the high school there this term. Bruce Hunsaker came down from Antioch Saturday evening to spend the week-end with home folks and to at tend the dance at Cody's Saturday night. Mary Herman was a west bound passenger to Alliance Sunday. Todd Whaley and wife and little son drove down from Alliance Saturday evening to spend the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Whaley here. Joe Harter left for Wyoming Sun day, where he has a homestead. Otto Smith of Antioch visited friends here Sunday. Mrs. Jack Craven of East Lakeside was a west bound passenger Sunday. Fred Speer drove in from the ranch and visited friends and relatives here Sunday. Frank De France and wife were in town Sunday. j Several cars loads of cattle were shipped from here to eastern markets Saturday night. George Lindley went to Alliance Sunday to visit his wife who is in the WE ACCEPT SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR THE OMAHA DAILY NEWS Any offer that Is made by The Omaha Daily News will be accepted by us. Send or bring your subscription to THE ALLIANCE HERALD Masonic Temple Building. "V-"- 1 6cn such coot m ex tttP I l yA4 TfcRDLX J coot m ex tttP f ' IT4 A TEW HOORS J hospital at that place, following an operation whirh was performed last Wednesday . We are glad to say the last report was that she was doing nicely toward recovery. sj Joe Hoffman went to work on the east section here Monday morning. POINT OF ROCK CREEK The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ie March fell on a fork and was hurt uuite badly. Mrs. Johnson and little son is visit ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Bowlen. Mr. Sapp is collecting for Trine. The party held at Ed Wilkins in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Essex was a complete surprise to the latter. A nice lunch was served and dancing was the entertainment of the evening. Mrs. Lore and MariMieriette v.fre callers at Pe France's Thursday. Alex Underwood is fixing the fences on the Vaughn place to pasture it for the winter. John Vogel motored to Alliance Thursday. Ernie Wienel and Edgar Hashnan went to Alliance Thursday on husi ness. - . The Lore bovs took several louh of hogs to town Saturday. Arthur Denton made a business trip to Minatare Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Cal Hashman call 1 at Carl's Friday Mr. and Mrs. Dillon are attending the revival meeting at Alliance this week. M. J. Blaine is hauling hia grain to Alliance. Alex Underwood got a load of oats at Nichols' Thursday. Orma Nichols is home for a visit, she has been working in Alliance. F. Crawford motored to Alliance in his truck and took back a load Fiidiy. Mr. and Mrs. Wamper motored to S'oux county and broke their car down and had to leave it there. Ernie Essex is delivering his oats in Alliance this week. Lee Atchison is preparing to build a barn. Will Essex is building a new bam and also a new chicken house. Miss Amanda Lore, Albert and Rherdie Lore and nephew, Glen Lore, was Sunday visitors at John Lore's. Mr. and Mrs. De France called at Lee Marshe's Thursday. The Burkholder younar people were callers in this vicinity Thursday. HOW MANY BEANS 7 A New York City restaurant keep er promises to satisfy the appetite and fill to his capacity with beans any msn who comes into hia place. And all for the sum of 15 cents. At f'rst glance it looks as though the restaurant keeper stands to lose on this offer, but it is fafe to say that nine out of ten of his patrons will fall far short in their capacity for beans from taking his profit away from him. The tenth man may eat so many beans there will be no profit to the server, but his offer is attracting so much business to his place that he can afford to forego the profit on one dish of beans out of every ten. OUR CENTER OF POPULATION How many of us can tell off-hand the exact center of the population of the United States? Every ten years the government calculates with great accuracy just where this point lies. The center moves westword at the rate of about fifty miles every ten years. When the center was first calculated, in 1790, it lay three miles east of Bal timore, Md. In the first ten years it moved forty miles westward. By 18C0 it had reached the state of Ohio, and is today crawling slowly across the state of Indiana. In one hundred and thirty years the point has traveled westward about six hundred miles. Boys' Life. Gene Byrnes ( TrU6 US&T vrttK, I JUST TOLLOW tX I IHSTROCTvOMS AN THE LIVESTOCK MARKET OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 24. CATTLE Receipts 15,700. Monday' run of cat tle was fairly liberal but it was not a very beefy run. - Desirable native steers were comparatively scarce and not particularly attractive in point of quality, bulk of the trading being be low $9.00. The same was true as to the western rangers and bulk of the trading was below $fi.OO. Prices in general were steady to easier as com-, jparcd with the close of last week. Cows and heifers were in liberal mp ply and generally sold at shaded prices. The big bulk of receipts were on the stocker and feeder order nnd although demand was fairlv broad piicps were unevenly lower Tor prac tically everything in this line. HOGS Receipts, 6,000. The week opened out with a fair run of hos. prices ruled weak to lower in sympa thy with a downward trend to values elsewhere, but the trade was fairly active and a good clearance was ma'e early. Light hogs usually sold at de clines of 15c; heavies were quoted steady to about a dime lower and the general trade ruled steady to 15c low er. Best light hogs topped at $7.80 and bulk of supplies sold at $C.60 7.50. St. Joweph Live Stock. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Oct 24.CAT TLE Receipts, 5,000; steers gnerally steady butcher's steady to 25c lower; steers, $4.009.75; cows and heifers, $1.50(3)0.00; vealers, $4.508.50. HOGS Receipts, 8,500; 1015c lower. Top, $7.80; bulk, $G.757.75. Kansas City Live Slock. KANSAS CITY, Oct 24. CATTLE Receipts, 38,000, Boef steers, stady to weak. Top heavies, $9.25; best yearlings available, $9.60; other early steers sales, $5.009.00; stockers steady to strong. Morning sales $4.00 6.25; feeders and other classes steady. Early feeders $5.256.00. Service First Oil til The Corn The Service and Facili ties are Better than Ever Before UNION STOCK YARDS Company, of Omaha, Ltd. Service First Says: - "Thanks T)B.04 MHO CtrT vJowth ce otu of . -f. . nv ,u routs -ww wrr:7 Few cows, $4.50ST'5.00. . Most sales, $3.25()4.25; canners, generally $2.00(ju 2.f0; bulk around ?2.!i5; good cutters $3.00: most bulls, $1.00(3.50; better grade, vealers, $9.00(19.50; one elev en car string New Mexican heifers, $5.25. HOGS Receipts, 9,000. Open 10fi7) 15c lower. Close around steady with Friday's average. Best 190 to 225-lb. weights to packers, $7.90. Bulk same weight to snippers, $7.757.85; most mixed droves $7.307.65; bulk of sales, $7.2ri7.85; packing cows gen erally $6.25(0.75; stock pigs steady. Bulk good kind, $7.7!8.25; one strictlv choice 100 pound load $8.40. SHEEP Receipts 6.000. Sheep fully stady; most fat ewes around 4. I4imbs 2550c higher. Top western, $8.60. OMAHA GRAIN MARKET OMAHA, Neb., Oct 24. WHEAT 2(u6c higher. No. 1 dark hard, $1.15; 'No. 2 dark hard, $1.13; No. 3 dark hard, $1.12; No. 1 hard, $1.02; No. 2 hard. $1.101.02; No. 2 hard smutty, $1.101.04; No. a hard, 00c; No. 3 lhard smutty, $1.071.03; No. 4 hard smutty, $1.921.0ti; No. 5 hard smut ty, 90c; No. 1 yellow hard, $1.00; No. Z vellow hard, 9S9c; No. 3 yellow hard 9o9Sc; No. 4 yellow hard, 9495c; No. 5 yellow hard, 89c; No. 5 yellow hard musty. 85c: No. 1 spring, $1.18; No. 2 mixed, 8Cc; sample grade mixed, , 75c. CORN KjM'ic higher. No. V white, 37,4c; No. 1 yellow, 39c; No. 2 yellow, 39c; No. 1, 38437c; No. 3, S8i36c; No. 6, 36c; sample grade, 30c. OATS Unchanged to 3c higher. No. 3 white, 27,,4Z28,.ic; No. 4 white, 27H(S2Sc; sample grade white 27 Vic. RYE l2c higher. No. 2 70c; No. 3, f)8(?i)f9c. BARLEY 24c higher. No. 4, 44 42c; rejected, 38c; sample grade, 89c. Herald Want Ada are read. Service First ha Belt Market Service First Qui a for the Advice." Bi S KT? RAPCraotT JK Of .TOVt THAHUS W -.... VU , mw.w vji m nun. u i - - -r i i 11 vv t Vi ft;t GERMANY ALARMS THE WORLDI Our chortle over the compensating fast that cheap alarm clocks have not come back since the war was ill-timed. Germany, it. seems, is forging Its swords and guns into cheap alarm clocks, with which it is flooding the markets. Doei n't Germany want to be forgiven ?-r-Chicago Tribune. . Many a chicken has crossed the road to give us an object lesson in the perils of jay-walking. We have just unloaded a second car of new potato sacks and we can fill your order for any amount. O'Bannon & Ncuswanger. Herald Want Ads Results. WELDING GEO. II. BRECKNER 210 W. 3rd MOVING. PACKING, STORING ANPSIPITING - SNYDER TRANSFER AND FIUErilOOF STORAGE "When ItV Your Blove, Let Us Know" Office Thone, 13; Res. 881 and Blk. 730 F. A. DALD Attorney-at-Law ti Office in Reddish Block ' Let Me Cry Your Sale R. A. WYLAN-D Auctioneer 12.12 Missouri Telephone 884 L. A. BERRY ROOM 1. RUMER BLOCK ' PHONE 9 ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA Drake & Drake Doctors of Optometry Glasses Accurately Fitted Not Medicine, Surgery, Osteopathf DRS. JEFFREY & SMITH ChlroDractors Palmer School Telephone 8C5 Wilson Building Real Estate, Loans and Insurance V F. E. REDDISH Reddish Block tf Phone 664 AlliaM Harry P. Coursey r AUCTIONEER 7 J Lira Stock and General Farm Sale PHONE NO. 1 Transfer and Storage PIANO MOVING BY AUTO TRUCK. PACKING AND CRATING FURNITURE A SPECIALTY. ALLIANCE TRANSFER & STORAGE CO. 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