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THE ALLIANCE HERALD," TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1922. '
SEVEN ( I- CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS Waat U bur omthlBKT Rub PP' cn th Want columns looking- for wbat you r others bars to offer. Qt quick rslta by aasrtlalnr in Th fcUraid Waat Ad department. RATES Ons ceivt per word per Insertion. Coats do more than ether newapapera and we aruar aniee that you reach ral hun dred more reader, buy circuit a. not bot air. FOR SALE FOR SALE OR TRADE ICO acres, 2lk miles from O St. Lincoln pave ment. Good terms, might consider an improved quarter in Box Butte county as part payment. VIRGIL SMITH, Emerald, Neb. 10-11 FOR SALE Modern rorm bunpa low, v, ,th garaire; 'Jlfi Toluca; reas onable terms. I'hone 173. W. M. Fin negan. 7tf FOR SALE Registered French draft stallion, register No. 22270, volume 12, National Kejrister of French Draft Horses; 13 years, in good condition; will sell for $123; sure foal getter. Ed Schultz, llemingford, Neb. Fii. tf FOR SALE Purebred Barred Rock Cockerel a. Mrs. D. E. Purinton, Thone bOlFll. 0-tf 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 Good used cars. A. II. JONES Co., 3rd and Cheyenne, tf WANTED YOUNG men, women, over 17, desir ing government positions, $130 monthly, write for free list positions now open. R. TERRY, (former Civil Service examiner) 731 Continental Eldg., Washington, D. C. ll-14p WANTED Young man or lady; 21 or 25; to join our sales force in acci dent and sickness protection. Salary $100 per month and 20 commission. C. N. ROGERS, Agency Director, Box 354, Gering, Neb. 9-17 NOTICE TO REDEEM FROM TAX SALE. CTF. No. 5. To Sydney Fielden Wilson, and Benjamin Graham, if living, if dead, to his unknown heirs, devisees and lega tees; Owners. You and each of you, are hereby notified that on the 3rd day of No vember, 1919, II. E. Reddish purchased at public sale for taxes, held at the office of the County Treasurer of Box Butte County, Nebraska, the North west Quarter of Section 31, Township 28 N. Range 51 W. Cth P. M., in Box Butte County, Nebraska. Said sale was made for taxes and special assessments for the year 1918 and was assessed in said year in the name of Sydney Fielden Wilson and is now assessed in the name of Sydney Fielden Wilson. After the expiration of three months from the date of the service of this notice I will apply to the County Treasurer of Box Butte County, Ne braska for a deed to said property. Dated at Alliance, Nebraska, De cember 15th, 1921. H. E. REDDISH, Owner of Certificate. BURTON & REDDISH. Attys. Dec.lG-Jan.C-Inc. NOTICE OK PROBATE. Estate of Adolph D. Brost, deceased, in the County Court of Box Butte County, Nebraska. The State of Nebraska, Box Butte County, ss.: To all persons interested in said estate, take notice that a peti tion has been filed for probate of the Last Will and Testament of said Adolph D. Brost, deceased, and for the appointment of Frank Trenkle as executor thereof which has been set for hearing on January 21, 1922 at 2 o'clock p m. Dated this 27th day of December, 1921. (Signed) IRA E. TASH, (Seal) County Judge Boyd, Meti & Meyer, Attorneys. Dec.30-Jan.20 NOTICE The adjourned annual meeting of the stockholders of the Masonic Tem ple association of Alliance, will - be held at the Masonic Temple in Alli ance, Nebraska, on January 24, 1922 at 7:30 o'clock P. M. 11-12 JAMES. H. H. HEWETT, President. t BEKEA Walter Searls and family took Christmas dinner with Bill Ludwig and family. Ida Lockers spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lew Hawkins. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lang were call ers at her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Calmer Wednesday. Mrs. Jackman and children of Rut land are visiting her sister, Mrs. .Walter Searls. Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Lang spent New Year's day with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Searls and family. I NOTICE. There will be a meeting of the stockholders of the Alliance I. O. O. F. Building association on Januaiy 3, 1922, at the I. O. O. F. hall, at 7:30 P. M., for election of directors and other business that may be properly brought before this meeting. &-11 E. M. MARTIN, Secretary. The story of the escaping convict who caught the pursuing bloodhound and tied him, to a tree should result in a revision of idea3 mot wholesome to literature of the Uncle Tom Variety. TOE PARSON'S CORNER By Rer. B. J. Minort. Pastor of the First Baptist Church, Alliance The Price of Power In the last iseue we stated a rule of ;uecess that has been put in use by fhis writer, and which has proved ef fective. Besides capitalizing the fail ure of your adversary, and making the most of his mistakes without let ting him know it, the second rule that will bring a man success is: Dare to be different from your competitor. The world will not pay much attention to tne common in life. If you are an exact duplicate of the other fellows who are in the same calling as your self, you will not le not'eed by the averatre man. We find it is sn in anv callintr. It is the uncommon men who r.re noticed, not the common. Bv that, i mean, ine men who dare strike out from the beaten path. This can be done w'thout sacrificing principle. You will find that sucrcs comes to him who really reks it. pnd who wants it enough to pay the price. This brings mo to the subject today. Success only another name for rower. Power is the ability to pro duce remits. And results is what the world nntVes most not how you d:d it, but did you roromnlish what you set out to do? This i th question asked by the busy world. You find it in the kitchen, counting room, shops and .'tores, in the milpit and jnsvs, everywhere in darkest Africa, in most civilized America. Lincoln's mother over the washtub, as well as Lincoln ns president at Washington, desired this boon. Now, most folks look unon lower, or success, as some thing for the few. But really, power in our respective crllings is within the roach of nil. Life, brought down to a fine point, means success. There is no such a thing as failure to a man wjio has found the rightful calling. The trouble with a lot of us is that we are in the wronrr calling. So we repeat what we said last week, power or suc cess comes to him who is willing to pay the price. Accepting a calling does not make one successful. Enlisting does not mean a man is a soldier. Acquiring success comes only after taking the necessary steps that lead to the goal. Joining the choir does not spell a seasoned singer. Getting married does rot necessarily mean that we are ful fd'ing the great resptnsibilt:es that go with that act. Entering the ministry does not make a preacher. Iots of men are in the ministry who should be behind the soda fountain, or in a manicuring parlor, instead of the pul pit. The wedding ceremony does rot price we pay to rightfully fulfill the I obligation of man and wife, that really ( makes us successful in those sacred offices. A season of training is always cost lv. We enioy that for which we pay dearly muh move that that for which we pay little. The secret of the love of the pioneers for the old homestead is the price they paid lor it. A man who' has paid a great price to attain ; ?uccc.s is enthusiastic in his calling becaurp of that fact. All men and women who have left their impress upon human history have paid dearly for the privilege. U. S. Grant, the j warrior, became such after a long series or years as at tne exacting worn of a tanner's son. He filled the high est office within the gift of men. but be paid a great price for the privilege. Garfield, who attained the same office, pushed himself from the wood chop ing block through inumerable obstacles and attained his goal onlv after rav ing an exacting price. We know that Lincoln attained success over all but impassible barriers. Jefferson studied day and night before he succeded. Teddy Roosevelt, from a weakling dying of consumption, isolated him self from the social whirl, paid the price of sacrifice and received the highest reward within the gift of his countrymen. The world will always thank God for these giants of power. Edison, a newsboy, spent sleepless nights trying to solve the mysteries of nature. Robert Peary discovered the north pole, but not until he paid the price of twenty-three years of re peated effort, accompanied by un speakable hardship. Charles Dickens was a factory boy who persisted because he would not take returned manuscripts a proof that he could not succeed; William Ridening had the same experience. Carnegie rose from a telegrapher. John Jacob Astor from a butcher's son. John D. Rocker feller from a newsboy and a shoe lace peddler. Rich ard Mansfield through unspeakable sufferings became one of the greatest actors, Charles Spurgeon, the orphan boy, became the greatest preacher since Paul. D. L. Moody, the ignorant I shoe clerk, became the world's great j est evangelist. j Horace Greely from a farm boy rose I to the country's greatest editor at a time when to be an editor was any thing but a snap. But space fails me to mention the names of hundreds of others who have risen to the top rung of the ladder of fame. All of these and thousands of others have had to battle for power and attained it only after paying a great price for it. John the Baptist, of sacred history, was a power only after living a life of thirty years of isolation. Christ himself paid an unspeakable price to down i.i historv as the Incompar able Man. All of these had to pay vhe price of being hooted at as being peculiar, and perhaps as being unbal anced because they strayed from the common beaten path of their contem poraries. Finally, in the christian life we en joy success only as we are willing to pay for it. It is true tnai power oe longs unto God, ami no less unto man; hut man must work for it. It is true that Christ said that we may do the work he did, and even greater; but only as we me willing to pay for the price. The church has been playing at re ligion long enough. When wo make religion easy we rob it of its power. If your religion cost you nothing, it will' be of little value to anyone else. If vour profession cost you little or nothing it is a pretty good proof that you will be a failure in life. Success is within your reach, but you must pay for it. We could mention some of "the prices that must be paid for power. This we will do in the next issue. POINT OF ROCK CREEK Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nichols, Mr. and Mr3. Arthur Tabor and Mrs. a. i,. Lore went up to Wyoming to attend the-golden wedding anniversary cele bration of Mr. and Mrs. Andy Ross, I The baby of Mr. and Mrs. Mullender died of heart failure Wednesday morn i ing at 5:30. I Roy Nichols took a load of corn to town Friday. I A few young folks went down to ' John Lore's last Sunday, and all had a fine time. .. ... Ben Swanson was a caller at Lore s Thursday. ... . . Ira Lore took a load of hay to town Thursday. , A . . A. L. Lore motored to town Friday morning. . , Ernie Essex drove to town Friday. Everyone had a good time at the Lulow dance New Year's eve. REVIEW OF THE YEAR Homicide, larceny, graft, Marriages, births, and divorce Poets and bankers gone daft, Quack cures and memory courses, Congress in stormy debates. Labor and Capital clinching, Jazzing in forty-eight states. Bootlegging, boozing, and lynching, Business deals, losses and Pins, Cries of "You robber!" and "Faker! Bo' 'bed-haired and short-skirted janes, Bills from the butcher and baker; Mixture of sadness and cheer, Loving and laughing and sinning. What of the coming New Year? Repeat this from end to beginning. Max Leif, in Life. Herald Want Ads are read. Thiele, Prescription Druggist. r j?-TABLET S-- I Gene Byrnes Says: 'Thanks for the Advice' rr tH &etKCHN6tD rv7 wm v advice AN " MARKET REPORTS Livestock. LINCOLN. Vrb Bureau of Markets.) CATTLE Mod erate receipts of cattle were reported at Omaha and trade showed some im provement. The more desirable kinds of weighty beeves were favored by shippers and were comparatively scarce. Ordinary short-fed steers and plain butcher stock ruled steady to strong. Good quality 1,300 pound steers sold the middle of the week at $.Mi. hales of med um grades were within a spread of $0.25(7.00. Year lings up to $7.15 and young fat heif ers, $(.13. Good beef cows moved largely around $I.25(n'4.0. Desirable light feeders suitable for short-term finish were in fair demand up to $6.25. I HOGS Receipts of hogs were liber al and prices were 25 to f0c higher. Medium and light butchers were up 40 ejv"5c. Bulk $!i.H5(a7.10; top, $7.25; bulk parking grades, $r.25(jf 5.75. t SHEEP The bulk of receipts con 1 sisted of killing lambs. Packers took most of the offerings at an average of 25c higher. Best fat lambs sold at $11.00 and the bulk of good lambs went at $10.75(tf10.K5 with medium ' grades around $10.25(3510.50. Sheep I were scarce and 25c higher. Ewes ! selling $3..M)(ff4.25s yearling; at $8.00. jFcd lambs moved at $'..50. LET ME CURE PILES THAT I can cure vour Piles f Fistula. Rectum except cance.- a short time longer) by a.1 original, pain, lets, dissolvent method of my own, without chloroform, ether or knife, and without danner whatever to the patient My treatment is so successful that I have built up the largest practice In this lino between Omaha and Denver. My treatment is no experiment. It is the most successful method ever discovered far the treatment of Diseases of the Rectum. I have cured many esses where the knife had failed and many other cases that had been treated for months and years In vain. I guarantee a cure In every case I accept or make no charge for my services. My method of curing Piles and cthc Recta! 'teases, as well as Rupture, was laughed at twenty years ago, tut today I can point with pride to all of those who have be lieved In me and have come to Grand Island to cet cured. If you ars suffering with tome form of Rectal Trouble or Rupture, write to me today, telling all about your trouble, and let me tell you how easy It Is to get cured. Be sure to use the free Information coupon when you write to me. No longer is It necessary for you to spend three or four weI;s getting your plies cured. You can now be cured within five days, and be up and around all the time you are taking treatment. Don't doubt this amazing truth! Send for free Information today a'so convincing proof that my method of curing Rectal troubles and Rupture should appeal to all operation with its attendant discomforts of dread and fear that causes so many sufferers to delay In seeking relief. rflCAUSE due to sttain of even a mild case of piles on the sympathetic nervous system'. You can pour all the medicine down your throat that money can buy, or You can spend your last dollar at the world's best health ! - -Irdti.M.; CAUSED tl Pi I Li resorts, or You can allow yourself to be all cut and slashed, yet You will NEVER get rid of these troubles until your plies are cured. - DR. RIC H. Die and Rupture Specialist, Grand Island, Neb. 2 O Please pnd me free, complete Informa jO tlon reRarltn(r the method you use in cur Lm H in Piles. Flutula, Flnsure nnd other rectal 2 rilneftaes and rupture, without a severe - q surgical operation. (Mention which trouble q. you have when writing). ag NAME Town.. stsaaSSsstssi R. Grain WHEAT The market was uncer tain within a narrow range but prices made slight advances for the week. The principal factors were passage of the Russian relief bill, decreased re ceipts and better milling demand. The visible supply was 49,431,000 bushels, an increase of 1,30 1,000 bushels, CORN Russian relief purchases of corn served and stimulated the mar ket. Receipts were light and demand fairly active, Omaha cash sales around 10c. Potatoes. Advancing prices featured the po tato market. Sucked Northern round whites were up 45c nt Chicago, sell ing at $2.002.20 per 100 pounds with market active. Rod River Ohios ad vanced 15c selling ut $1.43 f.o.b. Min nesota. City markets made similar gains. Growers got from 5 to 10c more for Rural at S5c per J00 pounds in Idaho and $1.00 in Colorado. West ern Nebraska Irrigated District, grow ers holding for higher prices. Haul in gs light. Carloads f.o.b. sacked white varieties $1.00 er 100 pounds. December estimated production for U. S. 34i,S23.000 bushels, for Nebras ka 8,1C0,000 bu.-hcls. j Poultry. Receipts of poultry were materially decreased and prices were slightly , higher. Local prices, springs l(f lvSc, hens (light) 17c, (heavy) 20c, socks 10c. ducks 10, geese 15(tflGc, YOUR QUICK! Fissure and other DIsas:s of the those wishing to avoid a surgical a MANY DISEASES the constant DR RICH Pile and Rupture Specialist Grand Island, Neb, I eure every esse of Plies I treat by my mild serum treat merit, or you need not pay me one cent. F D i :3 f T' turkey 3035c. Eggs were down 46e In eastern markets and local quotations were somewhat lower. Per case, f 11.01(g) 11.50, per dozen, select 45c; No. 1. 43c; No. 2, 31c. Dairy. Lack of any demand for butter at the principal markets except for Im mediate needs, toirether with rnmnam. tively heavy supplies caused the mar- kci to continue easy ami unsettled. Receipts of fresh butter continued heavy and storage stock moved slowly. Chicago price for 92 score 40c. Local prices, country (best) 30c, (common) 21(Qi23c. GERARD & VELOUS Wholesale Fruits WATCH FOR USU WELDING GEO. II. BRECKNER 210 W. 3rd MOVING, PACKING. STOKING AND SIJUTING SNYDER TRANSFER AND FIKEI'UOOF STORAGE "When It's Your More, Let Us Know" Office Phone, 13; Res. 88 1 and Dlk. 73Q F. A. BALD Attorncy-at-Law Office in Reddish Block Let Me Cry Your Sales R. A. WYLAND Auctioneer 1232 Missouri 1 Telephone 384 L. A. BERRY ROOM 1, RUM BR BLOCK 1 hlONE 9 I ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA Drake & Drake Doctors of Optometry Glasses Accurately Fitted Not Medicine, Surgery, Osteopstkj DRS. JEFFREY & SMITH Chiropractors Palmer School Phone 865 Over Harper's Real Estate, Loons and- Insurance 1 1 F. E. REDDISH ' Reddish Block tf rbone 664 Alllane Harry P. Coursey AUCTIONEER LWe Stock and General Farm Sale THONE NO. 1 Transfer and Storage PIANO MOVING BY AUTO TRUCK. PACKING AND CRATING FURNITURE A SPECIALTY. ALLIANCE TRANSFER & STORAGE CO.