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The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922, November 18, 1921, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270501/1921-11-18/ed-1/seq-9/

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Algernon (city cousin) : What,haft Ladies should be more careful about
that COW eot the bell Utrantwl 'rnunH flrawinir th -nlor line nml nnt ro tha
her neck for? Bobby: That's to call j blush of one cheek higher than the
the calf hen llinner's ready. Life. ; other. ,
THE ALLIANCE HERALD, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1921.
All these spirts who talk to me
diums say they are happy, and it ma5
be that hell isn't as black as it has
bten painted.
If his telephone voice has the sound
of a hard-boiled egg.'he is probably
a dried-up little runt with a yellow
streak. Lincoln Star.
i
Get It Now
Don't Let Real Cold Weather Catch
You Without
- COAL
- PLENTY OF COLORADO AND KIRBY
Both Lump and Nut
We will give you prompt and careful
service. Prices as low as any.
Try a Sack of Our High fradc Flour
We Have Tickets on the 3-Day Shopping
Carnival Ask for 'Em.
Farmers' Union
R. J. TRABERT, Mgr.
Phone 501
I
5
5
For Thanksgiving
5
Let Keep-U-Neat Clean and Press
YOUR SUIT
We urge our patrons to take advantage
of this early date to have their cleaning and
pressing wrork done. Just call No. 133 NOW
and we will have them ready for you when
you want them.
There is always a rush of work at
Thanksgiving everyone wants to look his
best but we can give you the best service
NOW. - ' '
PHONE 133
KEEP-V-NEAT.
We Call and Deliver"
D. C. BRADBURY, Prop.
207 Box Butte 5
'MllllillMtiiHi!
The Savings Habit
The savings habit is what counts these days.
Any feeling of unrest or uncertainty that
might arise during these trying times can be
safely put aside when you have the security
of knowing. that there is on deposit for you at
this bank a neat, tidy sum the results of
your steady and consistent savings by
means of winch you can tide over any tempo
rary inconvenience.
There was never a better time to start than right
now. The sooner you start the sooner the amounts
will pile up to a substantial sum. Laying aside a
little each day is easy and you'll never miss it. And
you don't have to call upon your imagination very
hard to realize what a benefit it will be to you,
should you be suddenly called upon to use jt.
We Pay 5 Interest on.Time Deposits
THE LIVESTOCK MARKET
Omaha Lire FtocV.
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. li. CATTLE
-u.ei)i8, z.ouu. . L,iptit receipts
jnursuay iauea 10 stimulate trade ami
business wa on the ilull and lraggy
order throughout. Prices for short ml
tteers were quotably steady with Wed
nesday, but nil of 507))C lower for
the week. Choice long fed yearlings
uie quoted at !.uil(o)JU.Ul) but good
short fed steers are selling $7.2o(a)i.25
und bulk of tho warmed up and short
fed cattle sell around $5.006.50.
ve.tern grasscrs have been scarce all
week, and prices are not more than 25c
off. while. cows and hifW n u-oii u
stockers and feeders are generally 25c
lower than a week ago.
HOGS Receipts 6,o00. The market
was slow in opening and while a few
of the early sales 01 choice light hogs
were not over 1015c lower when
trading became general, the market
was i!otft35c lower, with the close the
worst time of the day, light hogs at
ihat time were selling 40 cents under
the best time Wednesday. Heavy pack
grades sold around $5.00(g5..r0, it taking-something
smooth to bring above
this. Good mixed loads are selling
around $f!.000.15. Hulk of sales was
!.5.M)(nH.40 with a top of $0.55.
SHt,EP Receipts, fi.r.OO. The mar
ket was slow and tlraggy, puckers
eventually forcing a cut on killers of
around 25c, the top for the day being
$8.75 bulk of lambs selling
around $S.2o(ri8.f0. Feeders were
liiotanly steady. Aged stuli was un
desirable and it was tliii'icult to Kct a
bid.
St. Joseph Live Stink.
St. Jor.eph, Mo., Nov. 17. CATTLE
Receipts, 1,500; steady; steers, $4.50
(a8.25; cows and heiiers, $2.00()8.L0;
veals. $3.00G.50.
HOGS Receipts, 8,000; 1015c
lower; top, ?6.G5; bulk, $2.2ofi.5.
SHEEP Receipts. 3.000: 25ra50e
lower; lambs, $7.508.50; wethers, $4
4.50; yearlings, $54)06.00: ewes,
$l.003.00.
Kansas City Live Stock.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 17.
CATTLE Receipts, 2,800; heavy cal
ves, strong; other grades and classes,
around steady with week's low time;
steers, comparatively active; sales,
$4.507.50; best cows, ?4.50; bulk
others, under $4.00; most canners,
$2.502.75; full load of bulls, $2.75;
odd steers, $8.00; top to packers, $7.50;
few Texas feeders, $5.40; choice fat
calves, $5.75.
HOGS Receipts, 5,0000; fairly ac
tice; mostl y2525c lower than yes
terday's average; bulk light lights and
light weights to packers and shippers,
.G0?T6.5; top, $G.75; packer Hop,
$6.65; bulk of sales, $6.306.65; most
throwout sows, $5.505.85; stock pijs,
steadey; bulk, $7.257.50.
SHEEP Receipts, 3,500; sheep ful
ly stady; lambs, weak to 25c lower;
best native and westerns, $8.75; feed
ing lambs, strong; early top, $8.00.
OMAHA GRAIN MARKET
OMAHA, Neb.TNov. 17. WHEAT
Unchanged to lc lower. No. 1 dark
'iard. 1 car at $1.0!), smutty. No. 2
hard, 1 car at $1.00, smutty. No. 3
hard, 1 car at 97c. No. 4 hard, 1 cur
at $J.04; 1 car at 90c, smutty. No. 2
yellow hard, 1 car at 95c; 1 car at
ic. No. 3 yellow hard, 1 car at D4c.
No. 3 yellow hard, 1 car at 94c; 3 cars
at 93c. Sample yellow hard, 1 oar at
92c. No. 1 mixed, 1 car at $1.18.
CORN Unchanged to lc up. No. 1
white, 4 cars at 38 lie No. 2 white, 1
car at 38c; 1 car at 38'ic No. 1 yel
low, 2 cars at SOl'sC No. 2 yellow, 4
cars at 3914c; 5 cars at 39c.
OATS i(Qc higher, iso. 3 while,
lcar at 291ic; 2 cars at 29c. No. 4
white, 1 ca rat 28 Msc; 1 car at 1'Sc.
Sample grade white, 1 car at 28 lie; 1
car at 28c.
BARLEY Strong; rejected, 1 lar
at 39c.
For the Children
Christmas
No. O
BROWNIE
It costs twodollars.
It makes good
pictures. . .
That's the whole
story except the
happiness of the
youngsters when
they find it on the
tree.
Other Brownies, some of
them Autographic, up to
$75
Autographic Kodaks $S up
HOLSTEN'S
Protective Tariff
Would Revive the
Potash Industry
Governor McKelvie's endorsement
of a protective tariff on potash as p.
means oi reestablishing thi3 indus
try in Nebraska ami tending to further
place the country independent of for
eign products, recalls anew the rapid
rise and fall of an industry that in the
war period loomed
of Nebraska, savs the Lincoln Star.
Whether a tariff on foreign notash
would serve as an incentive to rpviv
this Industry is a matter of specula
tion among investors and the soil sur
vey commission.
The proposed tariff of two and a
half cents per pound on foreign potash
would, in the opinion of the majority,
af the once prosperous mine owners
here, have put little effect toward re
gin of difference per ton between
prices and product'on and sale would
be so slight it would not tend to en
courag investors to again stimulate
the industry.
The potash boom came as a natural
one to Nebraska. With its 200 or more
lakes which conservation officials
state contain potash, in larsre iuan-
tities and the comparatively easy pro
cess of product'on the cessation of
imports from the cheaper sources in
Eurrpe during the war put the in
dustry from infancy to one of the
state's most fascinating futures. In
the more centralized potash areas,
towns grew over night, similar to
those that follow in the wake of a new
oil field. Money was plentiful, inves
tors sunk heavily and in, but a short
time Nebraska's output was estimated
at approximately 1,500 tons daily.
During these dnys the product sold
at $125 a ton. With the termination
of the war, in which, more experienced
vivinjr the industry in Nebraska. Many ! investors were aware, was the possibil
reasons are advanced, chiefly that the
mines have deteriorated to ?uch an
extent that large sums would be neces
sary to re-eiuip them and that even if
the proposed tariff is passed, the mar-
to $15 per ton.
The Nebraska plants manufactured
it at approximately $30 per ton. Thou
sands of tons were found stored at
the plants and dealers held to the war
figures.
Potash has tumbled since then. Ona
by one the mines wrre nVinndnnwi
mo. t of them from financial difficul
ties One r two were retained for
experimental purposes, from which
several of tho yet optimistic see an
eventual industry! Not from potash,
but from the b products of solids. Tho
chemists announce that sufficient
experimenting ftas not been done to
ascertain whether a recovery of the
other chemicals of the product will
tend to reward the many fortune
that were dropped in the Nebraska
potash industry ...
Tanlac is purely vegetable and in
made from the most beneficial roots,
herbs nd barks known to science. b
E. Moisten. ' 102
ity of a return of foreign potash, many
of these sold out and with profit. The
majority suffered henvily in the crash
that followed. French potash soon was!
coming tothe United States from $10
All of our gods have clay feet, and
every day or so somebody discover
another great man who writes poetry
in secret.
You Need a "Reed"
SELF-BASTING ROASTER FOR THANKSGIVING.
Why continue to use open pans and old style roast
ers which waste a large part of your roast? The meat is
sometimes raw at the bottom and scorched at the top;
sometimes dried up. At best there is a big loss in nutri-..
tion through'evaporation.
The reed roaster pays for itself
in a few months. The self basting feature does away with eternal
vigilance, it's a perfect sterilizer for canning and its easy to clean.
LET US SHOW THEM TO YOU.
Rhein Hardware Company
Prompt and Courteous Service
.Here
It
CZ3 E33 EZa
A Rollicking Musical Comedy in Two Acts
Midnight Relies of Gering
Staged by the Best Home Talent of Gering, Nebraska
AT THE
Imperial Theatre
One Night Only, Friday, Nov. 25
Get your reservations early for this comical, entertaining pro
duction. This is a friendly visit f rom our neighbors over in the val
ley and they have an entertainment fit for the Gods." Buy your
tickets NOW. '
RESERVED SEAT SALE STARTS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21st
at Holsten's Drug Store.
Well Trained Cast of 60 With 40 Girls.
-The Show is in Good Shape With Lots of Good Shapes.
There will be clever comedy patter from. Black Face Comedians,-Jew
Characters, Rubes and a typical Souse. The latest singing
and talking hits. You can't go wrong on this.
Dominy's 9-Piece Orchestra Will Play
Sponsored by the
Alliance Volunteer Fire Department
Admission $1.00, 75c, and 50c Plus War Tax
First National Bank
Alliance, Nebraska
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