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THE ALLIANCE HERALD, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1921.
CLASSIFIED, ADVERTISEMENTS . Want U buy iometMngT Hun ' f people ictn these Want column tonkins for what you r other have to offer. Oet quick result by bdvertiBln; in The U.rald Want Ad department RATES One cent per word per Insertion. Costs no more than ether newspaper and We ruar etiee that you reach several hua ired more reader. Buy circula Uoa. not bbt air. WANTED WANTED Man with car to sell low priced GRAHAM TIRES. $130 per eek and. commfssion. GRAHAM TIRE CO., 2270 Boulevard, Benton Harbor, Mich. . 99-p WANTED Experienced candy sales man for well known manufacturing house this territory. Address care of I this paper. 96-9 WANTED To hear from owner of rood farm for sale. State cash price, full particulars. D. F. BUSH, Minne apolis, Minn. 90-94-97-102-2-6-p FOR SALE FOB SALE Small house, modern; A-l location. Phone 124. tf FOR SALE Big type Chester White ' boars: best of breeding. Phone 801F1I. D. E. PURINTON. 71-tf FOR SALE Old papers, 6 cents bundle, at The Herald Office, FOR SALE Good used cars. A. H. JONES Co., 8rd and Cheyenne, tf FOR RENT FOR RENT Two rooms, suitable for light housekeeping. Young married couple preferred. Inquire 816 Chey enne Avenue. 99-tf OMAHA GRAIN MARKET OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 7. Grain re ceipts today were again light, with ar rivals only 46 cars. Trading was slow in getting under way. First sales of wheat were several cents up. No coin had been sold up to 12:30. Oats were MMc higher and rye was about 2c up. Barley was nominal. The following cash sales were re ported: WHEAT No. 2 hard: 1 car (smutty), 98c; 1 car (smutty), 97c; 1 car (smutty), 96c; 2 cars (yellow), 95c No. 2 hard: 1 car (dark), 41.04; 1 car (60 dark, special b ing), $1.03; 1 car (76 dark), $1.G.; 1 car (70 dark), 98c; 1 car (smutty), 97c; .1 car (smutty, 2.8 rye), 96c; 1 car (yellow, 9; dockage), 94c No. 4 hard: 1 car (smutty), 93c No. 2 mix ed; 1 car (durum), 85c CORN No. 1 white: 2 cars 37c No. 1 yellow: ' 2 cars, -39c "N6." 1 mixed: 1 car, 37c OATS No. 3 white: 1 car, 27c RYE No. 2: 1 car 61c No. 3, 1 car 60c ' THE POTATO MARKET Western Nebraska, Central District Practically no wire inquiry. Table stock: Practically no demand, move ment light, no sales reported. Seed stock: Demand limited, movement light, market steady. Carloads f.cb. cash track, very few sales. Sacked Bliss Triumphs No. 1 seed, $1.83; cer tified seed, $2.40. The Printed Message of Christmas Cheer There is no one item, at such small cost? that ap proaches the Christmas card as a remembrance of a friend by a friend. There is nothing that so cements the good will of a business institution as a thoughtful greeting to its customers, clients, associ ates and competitors. Without forgetting the sentimental feature of Christmas giving, the print ed greeting comes mighty close to being GOOD BUSI NESS for ' both individual and firm. Place your orders with us now for your Christmas Printing, and be sore of early delivery. Burr Printing Co. THE PARSOffS CORNER By Rev. B. J. Mfnort, Pastor of the First Dnptist Church, Alliance) CHRIST AND SOCIAL LIFE In the B'ble is found the following words: "Thou wilt show me the path of life; at thy ripht hand are pleas uiea forever mare." Either this Is untrue, or many have the wrong conception of a christian life. In the firct public appearance, Christ was found at a weddinir. hav ing a good time and bidding His, dis ciples to oo tne same, tie, by ms ac tion, sanctioned love and marriage. Society is not possible apart from family life and it is not a good sign of the morals of a community when men's social enjoyments are discon- nected from virtuous womanhood and holy homes. I I The domestic relation should form the nucleus of the social life of the community. Christ, by example and precept, teaches that pleasure are to be found not in the life of tne profit gate, but in the home life, in those sacred relations which are too gener aliv regarded as associated with dis-. appointment, cheerlessness and mis- eiy. Social enjoyment ought never be disconnected from the home. I i I The Lord Jesus opposed asceticism-. and religion should never be associated with it. Elijah and John the Baptist made this mistake. Christ has no sympathy with long-faced religion, Man is a social being, and the church must look affr the four-fold nature ' 0f man physical, moral, social and spiritual. Self-denial for self-denial's sane ju against the teaching of the Bible. "These thinsrs have I spoken unto vou that vour ioy mijrht be full" are the words of Christ. He himself fre- quented all kinds of society, and ate . . . ... i n 1 witn puDiicans anu sinners hs wch u the Pharisees or his day. ne never refused the hospitality even of ene- mies. He mixed with them that he mn.kf Airtn th lnfWnp of the gospel. The formalist of his day com plainted that He ate with publicans ' and sinners. If preachers mixed more with men, they would no doubt reacn more men. If we make church life attractive, young people will no doubt be attracted. The relieion or church that cannot stand el bo win tr with the common run MM a. lotdi IrtcA nut VL IIICU Will rwiit V. . Christ came that vounsr people mitrht have a good time The young fall themselves and if they had no friends mainly through the social side of their among the men, would go down to nature, and if savedk they must be ' defeat. They have only 327,558 votes, saved through that very part of their while the men pile up a total of 358, nature. Many a religious leader who 789. condemns social gatherings would doi These figures are as of the census woll tn Attend some of these eather-1 of 1920. They would indicate that ings and see if, after all, he is not mistaken. Christ encouraged His dis- ciples to mix freely, and we see in ! the second chapter or Jonn tne mix- ing was advantageous. . Social contact is often the first step to the young foul. The church has Our worthiness as funeral directors is a fact firmly es tablished in the public mind. Our equipment, our experience and our politeness bring comfort to those who are in need of our-services. We are noted for our painstaking attention to details. , f Miller Mortuary MORTICIANS Pfiones: Day. .111 Night, 522 or 535 Gene P I SWFFOSC TrVST'S " ! ' I BET TnATi THE " i " I I OWE EVCRV&oDX Trv THE TAILC. VrfHN ) ssLr- "1 LMJMDM - M THE HElfiHDORHOOD- ( Ht .15 TIRED KMoooy SiHt'bSit H P ILL PET THERE . HE LA. ?ToP -f . JLr Tj ON0ER. TKE OOT5 KEEPlN6 I 1 r ft r I 'VoJI THE CREDITORS W Uty 04vi4 v. "Hl to -4 ( it'a dOr H 1 6ET M4 AtROPLKHt -V- ? n V HFC IF YOU ' Ws" V IT r VZZzA f v ,J V within rT if?fc?c much to learn, or to put in practice in this respect. The great need of the church is sanctified anjUFement, l as well as sanctified common sense. The church must prove to young life that it is socially interested in their social welfare. The Lord Jesus ap proved innocent festivity. He provid ed wine at the marriage feast that the festivities might not cease pte maturely. In this, he gave his friends what wa not ataolutcly necessary for them. The guests might have xiiunV water, but the Friend Jesus chose oth erwise. He give.1 us better gifts than we deserve or even desire at times. We hear people, especially the aged, say: "They don't need this or that amusement. They don't need to go tc picture shows," or this, or that. , Nei ther did these folks need tfte wine, nev ertheless the Lord gave it to them. We no doubt could live as lonir. per haps lonjrer, by eating bread and water. We could get along on much less food and clothing, but do we? "In thy presence there is fulness of joy." Not just what you can get alonp. with, but fullness of joy. Christ gave his friends abundance, more than they needed. This was not in conflict with ins teaching or. self-control. Some young people hesitate to join the church because they are afraid they will be asked to forego the usual pleasures of life. Now, they , have many reasons to fear this. The way churches sometimes criticise, it is a wonder we have as many as we have. The church is under obligation to give its young people a chance to give full play to their social jnstincts, and th church that does not do so is the one that will sooner or later lose out. A few old fogies sometimes are re- sponsible for the scarcity of young life in some church. If the truth were known, we would no doubt find that those who are everlastingly criticising the vounsr went the limit when young. Let us assure you young folks that the church owes you. and will rive you full sway in your efforts to have a good time. Our young people know . i . 1 1 ' . i in mis, ana you win Know it ii j ou win give us a chance, - fVncils SrtmvQ S5tnt vidians OI1UWS Oldie Has 687,387 Voters Men in Majority Politicians who pursue the elusive- voter in Nebraska must pursue 686,- 387 of them, according to statistics made public by the bureau of the cen- sus. There are just that many cit iifin. r9 vitinp a era in t)lA eta to . . nn V The women, if they depended on there are a great many Nebraskans who do not vote on election day, If compared with the total number of votes cast at tne election last yea., which was scarcely more tnan diw.uw. You can also judge a man by the hours he keeps. . j 123 West Third Street -mes Says: "it's a Great Life THE LIVESTOCK MARKET OMAHA. Neb.. Nov. 7 CATT! V Receipts 11.5(H) head. Although Mon days run of cjrttle wns of only moder ate proportion the demand lacked I breadth and trade was very slow, and weak throughout. Quality of the corn- j fed cuttle was not very good, Supply being made up very largely of short ted stock. Iifrht good yearlings sold up) to. $l0.,r,0, while most of the warmed up steers went at a spread of $i.25p 7.25. Western rangers were about, steady with some choice crass beeves ' at. i.t.r. vows ami neuers ru cu slow .. r it f . . 1 to 15(W25c lower, while stockers and feeders were quotably unchanged. Choice to prime beexes, $!).0010; good to choice beeves, $7.759; fair to good la-eves, $6.75fi7.50; common to fair beeves, $5.756.75: choice to prime yearlings, $10.5011.50; good tc choice yearlings, 19.2510.50; fair to good yearlings, $7.76ji9; common ti lair yearlings, ?5.507.60; choice to prime grass beeves, 16.757.50; good to choice grass beeves,' 5.85(o6.ti0; fair. to good grass beeves, $5.00)5.75; common to fair eras beeves. $4. 25(a) 5.00; Mexicans, $4.004.75; good to choice grass heifers, $5.25(5)6.00; fair to good . grass heifers, $4.005.25; thoice to prime grass cows, $4.606; ?ood to choice grass cows, 4.25g)4.50; air to good grass cows, 13.604.10: common to fair grass cows, $2.75o3.60 good to choice feeders, $5.756.50; lair to good feeders, $5.155.75; com mon to fair-feeders, $4.255.10; good to choice stockers, $6.006.75; fair to good stockers, f 5.4006.00; common to fair stockers, T4.5045.25; stock heif ers, J 4.00(a) 5.2.r; stock cows, 3.00t 3.75; stock calves, 4.007.00; veal calves $4.0010.75; bulls, stags, etc, t2.753.40. HOGS The week opens out with a moderate run and a row, lower trade, in sympathy with declines reported at other primary markets . Most of the hogs had to sell at prices about a quarter lower, with packing demand Service First Sooth The Corn The Service and Facili ties are Better than Ever Before UNION STOCK YARDS Company, of Omaha, Ltd. Service First dull throughout. Light hogs were us ually ciuoted a quarter or more lower, while heavy parking grades were in some cases 15(r2"c lower. Best light hogs topped at $7.40 ami bulk of re ceipts sold at $6.25(0)7.25. SHEEP Only a limited run of fherp and lambs arrived this morning, less than 7.000 head. Ft lambs, good to choice, $8.3508.75; fat lambs, fair to good, $7.15asl.2"; feeder lambs, good to choice, $7.50(7.85; feeder lambs, fair to good, $fi.75(iC7.50; cull lambs, $5.25(0)0.25; fat yearlings, $5.50 (a)f..25; fat wethers, $4.50(a)5.25; fat ewes, $3.50(p4.25; feedor ewes, $2.75 3.50; cull ewes, $1.00(2.50. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 7. CAT TLE Keceipts, 25,000 head; market 25c lower; steers, $5.8010.75; cows and heifers, $L75(fi8.75; stockers and feeders, $4.757.50; calves. $4.5010. HOGS Receipts, 7,500 head; mar ket 1015c lower; bulk of sales, $7.00 7.40; heavy, $6.75(3)7.35; medium, $7.15(o7.45; light, $7.107.04; pigs $7.00(8.00. SHEEP Receipts, 3,500 head; mar ket stron-; lambs, $8.00(0)8.75; ewes, $4.004.50; stockers and feeders, $7.00 7.75. ' . . a a INew potato sacks, m any quantity. O'Ba nnon & Neuswanger. 96tf Herald Want Ads Results. Thiele, Prescription Druggist Service First Omaha Belt Market Service First Oft-TAPUE,TS- tR y If You Don't Weaken." Dr. Alfred Stewart of Mitchell Talks to Box Butte Doctors Dr. Alfred Stewart of Mitchell was the (Spoukcrint the teKular mreting of' the Box Butte-vounty modirat society, "held at St Joseph hospital Thursday evening. Dr. Stewart gave a talk on "Cnnrer," emphasizing the importance of an early diagnosis and educating people to secure early medical atten tion. Dr. Stewart highly complimentel the Box Bdtte county medkal organi sation and hospital facilities at St. Joseph's, especially the X-ray depart ment. Following his talk there wan a fine discussion with exceptionally good talks by Drs. Schoch, Slagle, Hand and Blak. Cancer was the main topic of discussion, inasmuch as last week was nationally observed as "can cer week." WELDING GEO. n. BRECKNER 210 W. 3rd MOVING, PACKING, STORING AND SHIPPING SNYDER TRANSFER AND FIREPROOF STORAGE "When It's Tour Jloye, Let Us Know" Office rhone, 15 1 Res. 884 and Dlk. 730 F. A. BALD Attorney-at-Law Office in Reddish Block Let Me Cry Your Silea - R. A. WYLAND Auctioneer 1232 Missouri Telephone 384 ' L. A. BERRY ROOM 1, RUMER BLOCK PHONE 9 -ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA Diake & Drake Doctors of Optometry Glasses Accurately Fitted Not Medicine, Surgery, Otteepstkjt DRS. JEFFREY & SMITH . Chiropractors Palmer School Telephone 8C5 Wilson Building Real Estate. Loans and ' Insurance . F. E. REDDISH Reddish Block tt rhone 64 AlliaaM Harry P. Coursey AUCTIONEER ' SJ Live Stock and Ceneral Farm Sale PHONE NO. 1 Transfer and Storage PIANO MOVING BY AUTO TRUCK. PACKING AND CRATING FURNITURE A SPECIALTY. ALLIANCE TRANSFER - & STORAGE CO.