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THE ALLIANCE HERALD, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22. 1921.
RANDOM SHOTS For the first time in our young lut somewhat eventful life, we have hear.) of an appointment as official Lull tosser. An a friend expresre: it, the Job has been Riven to those competent to do it thoioughly. ' INSULT UPON INJURY. That was tough luck about Bill Bootlaig." "Yen, wsrn't it? To ro and Ret a year for sellin' a pint of hootch after just fnihin' four months for killin' his wife." "You've got to watch him," confid ed a nan who was discussing ine of our friends. "He's likely to slip ofT to church 'most any Sunday morning." SCANDAL! He drew her to him end deliber ately struck hpr. She made no ound. Again and again the brute repeated the blow, ft : 1 1 fhe gave no sign 01 mffer'ng. The torture continued, but her head was unbowed. The man, hi a lips drawn thin, cursed her. "I'll tnake you," he muttered. At la?t, after a particularly vicious blow, she gave a loud cry and her head flew elf. &he wan only a match. ; . If thin cold weather kee'is tip ff.r a month or two longer, we nu.y hrtve to break out the heavies. tfhh oysters at CO cents the t;nt, w have a hunch that many turkeva at; Vie Thanksgiving dinner will be fttjljed with sage ond celery. The future of the shimmy Js t'e tlarjfl to be rather shaky, ncconling to ,a Dallas, Tex., paragraph?!-. No man is competent to discu-'8 the f-l.im-mj until he has viewed the Chirr go variety. Trp the magazine stories, the novels, and on the movies screen we see that that' villain is quite often called a "rJid " I'id you ever, in your whole life, hear the word used by someone who was alive and hud possession of his or her senses? ' At ft B. Y. P. U. aocial a week or Itoo ago, cider and doughnuts were the reiresnmenls. Ihe young people dis covered, somewhat to their surprise, that they were limited to one glass of the juice of the apples. The lady in charge said it was due to the shortage of the supply, but after tasting the liquid, the young folks knew. THEY KNEW. With this in mind, it's eas'er to understand why the "King's Comer Hoboes should be attracted to church. Doug Fairbanks, the movie gossips tell us, has shaved oft the little mous tache which he cultivated a couple of months ago. "No, I didn't make him remove it," said Mary. "I just sug gested it," This teaches us, children, that Doug and Mary are still on their honeymoon. The Omaha weather prophet says Thanksgiving. Oh, well, so long as we may have snow for Christmas, ;:ii;::;8;umummtt Just One A Real Seven Jewel, Gold Wrist Watch for $5.00 Just a few left. ONEIDA COMMUNITY SILVERWARE 6 knives and 6 forks, for $4.58 6 Salad Forks, for ?2.49 6 Teaspoons, for 98c 1 Berry Spoon, for $1.19 1 Gravy Ladle, for $1.19 $2.50 Hot Water Bottles, 2 for $2.51 $2.50 Fountain Syringes, 2 for . . .$2.51 $1.25 pint cans Spanish Olive Oil, ,2 for $L26 75c Stationery, 2 for ... . '.76c 60c pound Cascade Linen, two for 61c 25c DeWitt's Cough Syrup, 2 for 26c $1.00 Dyspepsia Mixture, 2 for $1.01 60c Rice Powder, 2 for 61c $1.25 Bottle Toilet Water, 2 for $1.25 Prize Tickets Given With Each $1.00 Purchase, at HOLSTEN'S ve'll be satirfWd with nothing but tur ey and fixing for the November holi day. The church of Ft. Magnus the Mar tyr, in Iondon, celebrated the Harvest of the Sea with appropriate decora Jons composed principally of fish, with dried haddock,' herrings and fifty jther vurietics, a well as canned meits and salmon strung about the .vails, pulpit fteps and chancel. We .Ion t know whether the "light that itver was on land or sea" wa present, out there mu it have been an unprec edented smell. 1LTTING THE "EDITORIAL GOAT. A Dirty Coward. I got a letter one day this week. The lett?r was written and posted at Ord and it was written by a dirty, contemptible cowtud. I don't know who the writer was or I would publish his or her name. There was no date or signature to the letter but there were statements and insinuations made n the letter that would subject the writer to a mighty heavy damage if it were posbible to prove who made them. I am unable to find language to voice my contempt for a cowardly cur who will write such an anonymous letter. If the person had Culled at the (Juiz olTice and made the statements contained in the letter I could have convinced him that he was entirely wrong. There are too many people who hoar something that rome other person with an evil mind has RuYssed and start out and peddle it for facts and pretty soon a big story is started that has no semblance of truth and I am mighty sorry to have to say that many of these yarns are peddled by people' who pass' for respectable, law abiding Christ loving people. It is stories told by these people that do the damages not the stories peddled by roughnecks. H. D. Leggett, in Ord Quiz. ' AND THAT'S THAT! Mr. Editor: Referring to item in your paper of October 2'J concerning Mrs. Kipn calling on Mrs, Peter Flynn Jr., I wish to say, Mrs. Kipp did not call on Mr. Peter Flynn Jr., on Wed nesday, October 20, to sec her son who is stopping at Mr. Peter Flynn's Jr., Mrs. Peter Flynn Jr. and Charles were in Kingston that day. Mrs. Kipp called on Mrs. Peter Flynn Sr. Some people say too much when they don't know what to sav. Peter Flynn Jr. Rhine beck (N. Y.) Gazette. THE BACHELOR EDITOR. "In all the advice we have read for the proper care of children, we have found nothing which recommends tak ing the baby to the movies." CHEER FOR FAT PEOPLE. The following advice from Dr. Cope land, public health c6mmissioner of New York City, is especially apropos at the Thanksgiving time. "You cannot be happy unless your stomach is full," the doctor tells us fat folks. Then he explains what foods we should eat to keep happy, eliminating all those which produce fat. Some of the foods we may eat in abundance are celery, buttermilk, rad ishes, endive, lettuce, tomatoes, water cress, clams, whites of eggs, chicken without the skin, shad, white meat of lobster, codfish, pears, apples, grape fruit, lemons, oranges, rhubaib, lean meat and skimmed milk. Maybe this diet stud isn't so bad as Day Left ! it has ben painted. If the good doc tor will al'ow us to ree musical comedies and laugh at punk vaudeville, we're with him. If we could only secure half of the food on this list, we'd be satisfied with our Thanksgiving. At last, when "Sam" Wright takes a bride, and we learn that his name is really "3ila," and always ha been, it makes one feel like accusing him of getting a bride under ftlse pre tences. They say that when he first told Judge 'Tosh that he wanted a marriage license, the judge thought he was jok ing, and stilted in trlkirg on money and banking. But Sam excuse us. had His mind nr.de up and refused to talk on ordinary subjects. Mr.ybe if we'd slipped a couple of c'gars to the right party, we'd h?. made our getnwry. Uut on the other hand, some folks ere naturally lucky. OMAHA GRAIN MARKET OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 21. Grai ar rivals today were light,, but some larg er thtn a week ago. Whet rece'pts. were 30 cars; corn, "0; oats, 10; rye, C; and no bailey. Wheat prices were about 2c higher. Coin was ccaeral.'y unchanged. Oats brought Saturday's The It's (A in figures and barley was unchanged. The following cah sales were re ported : WHEAT No. 2 hard: 1 car (dark, -mu.tyi. l.lo: 1 ci.r, ?l .; 1 cai. $1.0?; 1 car (smutty), $1.03; 2 cars. J1.02; 2 cars (smutty), $1.01. No. 3 hard: 2 cars, $1.07; 1 car (smuttvl. $1.05; 1 car (smutty), S102; 1 car (rmutty), $1.01; 1 car (yellow), $1.01; 2 cars (yellow), $1.00. No. 4 hard: 1 cr.r (ye'low, heavy), Sl.on; i Car (smutty), 90c; 1 car, 07c. No. 5 hard: 1 car, $1.01; 1 car, (1.7 heat damaged). 9'ic. Sample hard: 1 car, 02c. No. 1 sprinc," 1 car (dark northern), $1.22. No. 5 spring: 2-5 car (nonhern). $1. No. 3 rm'ved: 1 car (smutty), $1.04; 1 car (smutty), $1.02. No. 4 mixed: 1 c r (spring), $1.0.1; 1 car (smuttv), f'Oc. CORN No. 1 white: 1 car. 4?c. No. 2 white: 2 cars. -5(V No. 1 yellow: 1 car (special billing), 41c; f cars, 40' iC. No. 2 yellow: 2 car, 40'ae; 1 rar, 40c. No. 1 mixf-d: 3 :?-3 cars. 4 c. No. 2 mixed: 2 cars, 40c. OATS No. 2 white: 2 cars. 31'c. No. 3 white: 1 car (heavy), 31c; 1 car, 30'4c; 1 car, CO'sc; 9 3-3 cars, i'O'je. No. 4 white: 1 ar ol 1), C0!2c. S-n i)c wh'te: 2 cars. 20c. RYK-Vo. 3: 3 cars, 71'ic. No. 4 1 cr.r, 71' -. c. x E?.t ycur Th:nk.Kiving dinner in the Palm Room, Alliance hotel. Opprt 11:30 to 2:30 and 5:30 to 8:00 p.m. 103 1 na Our Suggestion We Pay We 5 Interest First FASTEST GROWING-MOST THE LIVESTOCK MARKET Omaha Live Stock. OMXHA. Neb.. Nov. 21. CATTLE Iodri;te receipts of catt'e Monday and the ptvsiets "of light Thanksgiv ing e?W's supplies cieated firmer fori nt in the trade and process for Wff ssrrr ruled strong to 15(a25c higher thin the clo-e of last week. Qu.iiity of the oiTerings was not very gv-od r.n ! few sale of cornfed steers were made above the $8.00 mark, the common to fair warmed-up and short fed beeves goin,; at $5.50iiM.50. Cow stuiT was generally cbout steady and the same was true of stockers and feeders, although trade in this line was lather dull. Qutr.t ons on csttle: Choice to prime teeves, $.00 9.2") good to cho'ce beeves, $7.00(i.25; fair to good bcove-, $.".2 "i .". 7 ; common to fa:r bee. $o.0i(pT.75: choice to prime yearlings, $9.2."P10."0; good to chocie yearlings. $7.7ii((f!i.OO; fair to god yearlin?, $u.0(r?7.7"; common to fair yearlings, f 5.00ia (i.23; choice 'o piiiv.e grass beeves, t fi.TiO'R'7.00; vod to cho ce grass beeve, $o.00(r? 5. CO: common to fair grass beeves, 51.COv?3.00; Mexicans, $4.00(??4.73; rood to cho'ce gras she'fers, $5.00(71 3.0; fair to gd grass heifers, $3.73 (r . '.CO; choice to prime grass cows, $ l.l-V? l."0; good tc choice grass cows, $-.S"fT' 1.J0; fair to gc.od grass cows, ??.3"(?3.S": common to fair grass Cuws. .c2..0'.fi'3.33; g;od to choice feed nks's ;ivin THIS is the time of the year when every one turns his thoughts to a contemplation of the hardships our Pilgrim Fathers underwent in founding our great country. When we consider their struggles and problems, our present day worries sink into insignificance. Their perseverance won success. Let us follow their examples. ONE WAY TO HELP. One sure step in advance is the establishment of a savings account. It is a help in time of plenty an ever increasing reserve. Let us show you the way. Double Your First Dollar tate ACCOMMODATING ers, $3.50(aG.23; fair to good feeders,. $5.00(f?5.50; common to fair feeders,. $4.50(T,5.00; good to choice stockers,. $3.PO7'6..riO; fair to good stockers,. $5.255.R5; common to fair feeders,. $4.505.25; stock heifers, $3.735.00;. stock cows, $3.003.75; stock calves,. $4.007.23; veal calves, $4.00s.30?. bulls, stags, etc., $2.23f?f 2.75. HOGS Hog receipts were rather -light today, only forty-eight loads being reported in on 3,200 head. There was a good active market, and sales were made at an early hour, varying from 10(rf20c higlier than Saturday. Top for the day was $fi.7o, most of the light hogs selling at $6.50(fffi.70. Gcod mixed loads right around $'.25 (56.30, with butchers around $6.13(j 6.35. Extreme heavies dropped down, under even money. Dulk of toiiuy'si sales wis $6.15(n 6.70. SHELP Receipts 5,200 head. Fat . lambs, good to choice, $8.50(5 8.80; fat. lambs, fair to good, $7.50(7JS.CO; feed- er lambs, good to choice, $7.50(8.25; feeder lambs, fair to pood, $fi.757..0; cull lambs, $5.256.25; fat yearilngs, . $5.500.50; fat wethers, $4.50(?5.25; fat ewes, light, $3.004.00; fat ewes,, heavv, $2.00(5:2.50; feeder ewes, $2.75 a3.50; cull ewes, $1.002.50. Everything in fresh fruits,, fresh dressed poultry, vege tables garnishes, nuts, etc.. for the Thanksgiving dinner. Dun :an's Grocery, phone 32. 103: J! auk 1