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THE ALLIANCE HERALD, FRIDAY. JANUARY 20. 1022.
FIVE mm i i i w ocie The Alliance Odd Fellows rave a chicken banquet at the hall Thursday evening, followed by installation of officers and a show by the Heminjrford Odd Fellows at the Armory. Abou 250 pueFts were Ferved at the supper, and the projrram at the armory was veil attended. Lloyd C. Thomas was the toastmaster of the eveninp, and called on a number of Alliance people and the Heminjrford visitors for short speeches. Amon the speakers of the evening were D. F. Hiles, Noble Grand elect, S. B. Mitchell. Fast Grand. F. O. Roe, F. W. Hicks, John It. Snyder and Mrs. L. C. Drake, and Rev. A. J. May, A. M. Vance and Winnie Uhrijr of Hemmfrford. The comedy, "Riding the Goat, put on by the Heminjrford visitors was very jrood, and furnished an hour's fun for all present. The fol lowing officers of the Alliance lodge mere installed bv Deputy Grand Master E. B. Garsbv: D. F. Hiles, Noble Grand; H. W. Stille, Vice grand. Mrs. C. E. Powell entertained at a "baby shower" for Mrs. C. H. Jones Thursday afternoon. The afternoon was spent in playing games and re freshments of sandwiches, salad, pick les, fruit jello and cake were served. Those present were Mesdames Haw kins, Cooper, C. G. Eaton, Frank Dee pen, C. L. Wilson. W. M. Wilson, M. W. Pyle, C. C. Rodgers, Kenneth Mohr man, Stockwell, C. A. Pyle and C. II. Jones. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Rtb;nson enter tained a few friends at a card party Ihursday evening. After playing ".am games, iainty refreshments were served. Ihoe present were Mr. anc Mrs. Kenneth Mohrman and Mr. and Mrs. vogel. On account of the snow and bai roads, Miss Margaret Wagar, who is teacning district school No. 38, was unable to attend school Thursday and Friday. She lives in Alliance and drives her car to the school. Mrs. F. E. Holsten. who left a week ago Wednesday for Omaha for an op eration, is reported as uoing well. She has been in the hospital for a week. Her daughter, Mrs, Marvin Dickenson, is with her. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Franklin enter tained at their home at 312 Toluca Tuesday evening with a farewell party for Mr.' and Mrs. J. L. McLaren. The evening was spent playing five hundred and whist. Mrs. Kenneth Nelson won the high score, and Mrs. Hairy John son won the free-for-all. At the close of the evening, a delicious three-courVe luncheon was served. About eighteen guests were present Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth B. Nelson en tertained at their home on C12 Yellow stone at a six o'clock dinner in honor of Mr. and Mrs. John L. McLaren and family. whoexpect to leave soon for Iead, S. D., where they will make their home.' Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Frank lin and Harry Nelson were among the guests present. The evening was spent in music and playing cards. Mrs. J. S. Rhein entertained a few friends at a four-ccurse six o'clock dinner Wednesday evening compli mentary to Mrs. E. J. Rhein of Ravina, fi. D. Those present were Mrs. E. J. Rhein, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Eldred, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Hoag and the Misses Kathryn Kliegl, Avis Jodcr and Ann Anderson. The east side progressive club post poned their meeting that was to be held on January 18 for three weeks. They will meet at the home of Mrs. Claus.sen on Wednesday, February 8. Mrs. Joe Kuhn, of Keeline, Wyo., was an Alliance visitor Ihursday hav ing some dental work done. Alex Olds. of Hemingrord, a brother of Mrs. Kuhn, accompanied her. The rural woman's club will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Powell on January 20, instead of at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Neiman. Miss Katherine Shriner left Thurs day for Lakeside for a few days' visit with Miss Wilma Mote, who is teaclii ing in the Lakeside schools. Miss Maude Wilcox was entertained at dinner Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Miskimen. Little Miss Eileen Ford has been quite ill for the past few days. She is somewhat improved today. Mrs. It. S. Clark, of Hoffland, left Thursday for Dorchester, fo ra weeks' visit with relatievs. She will be joined there by her daughter, Mrs. Guy Klug, and they will then go to Sioux City, S. D., for a few weeks' visit .with Mrs. Clark's mother, Mrs. Newton. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank our many friends for the kindnesses shown and the beautiful floral offerings given during the sickness and death of our son and grandson, Marvin F. Martin. Espe cially do we appreciate the efforts of Dr. Lee Farmer and Mrs. Ray Wil kinson. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Far rell; Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Rockey and Family. i The greatest part of an American family's worrying is caused by the de sire to buy things it doesn't need. There is difficulty in reducing bur glars, holdup men and bootleggers to a state of unemployment. ' Statisticians admit that there is a shortage of gold, thus proving that even a statistician is human and shares the common lot. L. E. Bliss wants to buy you1 killing hogs and cattle. Phon' him at 813G12J 13tZ Exemptions From Examinations for City Hall School Fourth grade: Miss Katherine Jen nett. teacher: Bessie Bacon, Stella tw 4. Benjamin James Cornu, Odette Hand, r IrSt OemCSier T?th Hnnkins. Kathrvn Ives. Vivian I Jeffers, Sylvia Kemmish, Linville Lyle, In the grades below the high school," Carl Marcum, Hoover Mckenzie, Cyril udents who have not been tardy, I RK. rnert Smith. students who have not been absent more than five days, provided such absence U for a satisfactory reason, and who have taken all preceding examinations, are excused from semester examinations if they have an average of 90 per cent with no grade below fcO per cent. The following grade students are exempt from the examinations being held this week Central School. Third grade: Miss Eunice Burwell, teacher: Druscilla Adams, Dick Bea gle, Duane Darling, Marguerite Dun bar, Willie Floth, Richard Fuller, Elizabeth Laing, Elsie McGuire, Carl Mehrhof. Third grade: Miss Madge Graham, teacher: Viola Buelow, Wyletta Cox, Edith Delay, Dorothy Eder, Harriet Gavin, Lucile Hunzieker, Arthur King. Fourth grade: Miss Mary Daugh erty, teacher: Marguerite Timmel, Muriel Hutchinson, Robert Reed, May Gillette, Junior Lucas. Fifth grade: Miss Mary Daugh erty, teacher: Nelle Miller, Cleo Routh, Mildred Dale, Marguerite Pah low, Janice Shelton, Louise Williams, Eunice Dearing. Fifth grade: Miss Doris Abbott, teacher: Donna Pederson, Dorothy Worley, Norman Barker, Marvin Rock ey, Beatrice Fordick, Edith Scott, Inez Duncan, Marguerite Rychman. Sixth grade: Miss Ruth Nation, teacher: June Marshall, Ruth Regan. Marion Peterson, Nolat Fanning. Mil dred Hiles, Dorothy Marks, Dixon Grassman, Grace Gahagen, Mary Kei ser, Ada Turner. Sixth grade. Miss Ada Wat wood, teacher: Dorothy Armour, Mildred Dedmore, Lillian Fuller, Ellen Ma thews, Martha Miller. Beulah Vankirk. Seventh grade: Miss Jeanette Mc Connell, teacher: James Armour, Har ry Beaple, Falba Cole, Arline Dobry, Irene Epler. Stephen Epler, Jack Fel ter, Helen Fenning, Margaret Fuller, Mildred Gregory, Walter Johnson, Oscar Lawrence, Geraldine Reed, Wayne Reid, Florence, Stilwell, Alice Whittington, George Williams, Wau nita Wykoff, Neva Nation. Eighth grade: Miss Maude Wilcox, teacher: Leo Boyer, Maxwell Routh, Wayne Thompson, Opal Burrow, Velda Ellis, Esther Frederick, Nell Gavin, Janice Wills, Esther Dedmore, Beulah Meyers, Ruth Wilson, Opal Zink. Fourth grade: Miss Anna Lind, teacher: Buster Keethler, Charles Ro setta, Dorothy Peterson, Fern Miller, George Fenning, Herbert Minort, Lu cille, Young, Margaret Johnson, Pete Stalos, Keith Sturgeon, Thelma Tho ma, Floyd Burrows, Margaret Marks, Franci3 Shaughnessy. Emerson School Third grade: Miss Inez Jennings, teacher: Janee Campbell, Mac Dun ning, Millard Foy, Ruth Violet Gibson, Billie Lindeman, Ned Lewis, Loretta Pattalochi, Deloras Redfern, Ruth Rodgers, Leo Schill, Bernard Sitzman, Robert Tiabert, Charlie Walker, Helen Wickman. Filth grade: Mrs. Nettie Donovan, teacher: Hazel Anderson, Donald Bicknell, Madelyn Campbell, Emerson Can-oil, Clara Covalt, Helen Eberly, Chester Fenner, Kenneth Fulmer, Margaret Hopkins, Edward Knight, Joe McLaughlin, Mildred Meehan, Edith O'Bannon, Laura Sturgeon, Margaret Thiele, Lester Trabert, Rubie Webb, Nellie Emanuel. Sixth grade: Mrs. Devora Price, teacher: Mona Bornu, Iouise Cogs well, Helen Hively, Lloyd Wiltsey, Clarence Butler, Cecil Coates, Gladys Parsons, Dorothy Coyner, Frank Hirst, Hallie Abar, Ver Wilson, Leola Schill, Guyla Miller, Edna Fenner. Seventh grade: Miss Elizabeth Young, teacher: Jane Beeson, Dennis Bicknell, Henry O'Bannon, Carl Rust, Zeta Redfern, John Barker, Orville Johnson, Bess Nelson, Hazel Young, Robert Gillett, Robert Garrett. Eighth grade: Miss Violet Rand strom,. teacher: Howard Cogswell, Vera Lowry, Ruth Schill, Lucille Dickinson, Maurice Bald, Nellie Stur geon, Alice Prettyman. Hij;h School. In the high school, students who have not been tardy, who have not been absent to exceed five days, pro vided such absence is for a satisfac tory reason, are excused from exam inations in tho-e subject in which they have a grade of 90 per cent or more. The following fctudents were excused from nil examinations: Margaret Schill, William Hilton, Esther Vanderlas, Lilla Graham, Helen Hawes, Edith Soth, Evelyn Kuhn, Mildred Pate. Paul Thompson, Ruth Hutchinson, Dorothy Hampton, Jewell Price and Rowland Threlkeld. LI THKRAN CIU KI II Sunday afternoon at 2:"0 o'clock English service. Sunday school niter the service. F. DKOEGKMUELLER, Pastor. CHURCH OF CHRIST. "Christ the Power nnd Wi God," is the subject for the morning sermon. The eveninu- seimnn will iw iiiusiratctl by the chart and is cnn. tinuation of our presentation a week ago. These chart sermons are full of inspiration and information. 1 he Bible school under the sunei-in. tendency of Fremont Wilson is making progress. It is our intention to come as near maKinjr it a lOO school as is possible. come at ten o clock and Rtnv until noon. We have one continuous service. The Junior orchestra plays at every service. The young people's meetings at fi:30 are growing in emciency and numbers. You will be helped by attending any one of the three. Come to the church with i , o- muu w welcome. STEPHEN J. EPLER, Minister. BAPTIST CHURCH. The men's class is still growine. we are expecting several new members to the class next Sunday. Fifty is our goai, ana we expect to reach it before long. Mr. Foster of Seattle. Wash.. who is in Alliance on business, sava. "At the present rate it won't be long long until tnis church will be able to get along without a pastor." He was eferring to the many lay preachers we are developing. Last Sunday morning and evening, six men and one woman, and a young lady spoke from the pul pit. Miss Waldron's talk at the even ing service was grand. She especially stressed the friendliness she found in ur church when she came to the city a stranger. "I was a stranger and you took nie in," was the gist of her talk. t made a wonderful impression with the packed house. We were again compelled to bring up the chairs from the lower floor. The choir did execp- ionally well Sunday, and now with the new orchestra we will soon be in a position to satisfy the musical nature as well as the spiritual. The lay preaching will be a regular feature of our evening service, We are sorry our room is limited, but perhaps before many months we will meet the situa tion heroically. Plans are being con sidered that perhaps within the next ear will lcgin to materialize. And now comes the hint of a purse from Edgemont, surely it never rains but what it pours. We must make a visit to that point before long. lhe school is still growing, slow but sure. We hope to reach the 250 mark before many weeks. 209 on time Sunday. Remember we count none whe comes after classes are called, so come early. Classes for all ages. Men's topic, "The nexl of coming out in the open, vnon the burning nuention of the day." Lesson, John 19:38. Morning" sermon, "Living Advertise ments." Evening Bible lecture, "Her Quest for Happiness." A story by the pastor. B. J. MINORT. METHODIST CHURCH. Next Sunday will be an unusual day at the Methodist church. Here is the program : Sunday morning, the Japanese preacher, Rev. Siato, the only one we know of in the state, will speak, and his wife, in Japanese costume, will as sist in the service. ' She has not been in thi3 country long, but speaks Eng lish, as she has been educated in a missionary school. Rev. Siato has been educated in Garrett Biblical in stitute, and speaks English well. Wc have understood that Mrs. Siato is a fine violinist, and although we have sent a request that she bring her in strument, have not heard whether she will. However, you will enjoy this un usual 'service. Sunday evening, we have a double header in pictures. First, the fas cinating story of Bishop Bashfofd in China. Bishop Bashford has been called the greatest of the missionary bishops. Then we will show you the set of pictures on "New Romances in Borneo.' You will want to see the trophies of the head hunters, the jun gle scenes, the native cities, their own musicians, the religious and family life, and how Christianity is trans forming "the wild man from Borneo" into a civilized being. If the weather permits, there will be preaching at Fairview Sunday after noon. Four large windows have already been taken as memorials in the new church, and four small ones by dif ferent societies. There Ftill remains one large window suitable for a me morial, and three small ones suitable for Sunday school classes. Floyd Donovan will lead the League Sunday night. He will present some interesting plans for the future work of the league. MEARL C. SMITH, Pastor Hobo Bound Over to District Court On Theft Charge A fragrant and vagrant hobo, who gave hi3 name to the police as William Christianson, was arrested in the Bur lington yards Wednesday night, and in county court Thursday afternoon pleaded guilty to a complaint charg ing him with entering a Burlington freight car with intent to steal. He was bound over to district court, his bond being fixed at $500, which he was unable to give, and in conse quence he is listed among the guests at Sheriff Miller's hostelry. Christianson is described as a typi cal specimen of the genus hobo.- He was very dirty, infected with lice and his personal appearance counted as much against him as his plea of guilty. j RANDOM SHOTS Wonder if the riil still "ro'1 their own" when the thermometer hovers nbout the zcio mark? Apparently, if it isn't exactly n case of peace among parsons, the warfare has progressed to the staue of r.riued neutrality. At last there is workable definition of reciprocity, which requires no know ledge of the principles of economics to understand. A traveling salesman told Bert Laing all about it. "Cana dian reciprocity," the salesman said, "means that we have to send back the hottels." Bernard Shaw is the shock writer of the day. In response to an urgent request that he semi a message to the church in America, he wired back "No use. Wouln't pay any attention to anything 1 might say when they don't listen to Jesus Christ." j . John M. Tyler, professor emeritus' f biology of Amherst college, has been going into the secret of mankinds being, as it were, and has arrived at the conclusion that in both annenranc and structure, cats, rather than apes, give- signs of being the ancestors of the human species. , Now that we come to think of iL we suppose there are several cattv wom en in Alliance, but we have never yet met but one man, who in stature, mo tions and some phases of his mental development, shows the monkey unces try. - Maybe John is right. TODAY'S BEST STORY. Daughter was dressing for a nartv. and mother, who was jerhaps a hit shocked, was remonstrating with her. ; "Isn't that dress a trifle low in the front?" mother remarked, gentlv. Daughter opined that it was just in style, and furthermore that she liked it that way. "Well, I don't know what the young people are coming to,"i sighed mother, "1 know that if, when 1 1 were you age, I should lxive dresse I ' that way, your grandmother would1 have been terribly shocked. Why, if she i knew how you were dressing, she'd turn over in her grave, wouldn't she?" "Maybe k," said daughter, "but it would tickle grandpa." A spud grower near Alliance sold n good share of his crop la,st fall. A short time ago he purchased a quan tity of fancy seed potatoes, and paid fancy price lor them. In looking over a sr.ck of the seed stock, a pocket knife, which was recognized ns one that he had lost during the potato harvest on his own farm, tumbled out on the floor. Now, the question but you can frame one yourself. ThirloVj I ,s 1 'Ca GIFTS THAT LAST fcSU , SsaS Thick's You Never Do This! You never let your car run over a certain period of time, without having it looked into. Having nil the bearings oiled, spark plugs cleaned and give it a general overhauling. Neith er should you, your watch. Your watch is a delicate piece of machinery, and should have the careful attention of an expert workman at least once every fifteen months. Bring it in, let us look it over. It doesn't cost you a cent. New Things In Spring Jewelry Long Ear-drops, in filled and solid gold, pearl and jade bead. Bangle Bracelets. Fancy Bead Bracelets, in long strajidg. Come in and see them. "Live Ones'9 JUNE MOON-Fox Trot. Victor Record 75c. NO ONE'S FOOL Fox Trot Victor Record 75c. BLOSSOM TIME Waltz Victor Record 75c. City Manager's Corner ; . (By N. A. KEMMISH) . Lkt ninht the city council naitsed an offlinance changing the names of streets in South Alliance; Belmont ad dition, Duncan's North Side residence tracts, Johnston's addition, Hill's addi tion, Wyoming and Reddish additions. The names were changed to corre spond to the old established Ftreet names in the downtown sections. The east and west streets have numbers and are called streets; those north and south are called avenues. Skating at the city park is in fairly good shape. We have flooded the park several times lately- but the frost went out beneath the ice and let the water drain away. Ihcre is a few places where the snow has not been removed fiom the walks. It is important that this be attended to by the owners or agents of the property. Coming Down! Many articles in our drug depart ment lino are coming down. It is our policy that as soon ns an arti cle has dropped it goes into etrect at our store at that time. Ik-low are several articles which have come down this week. VICTOR RECORDS 10 inch double face black seal, now 75c 12 inch double face black seal, now $1.25 BOOKS All popular copyright books, now 75c Sal llepatica Is now selling for 30c, 60c and $1.20 Azurea, La Trefle and Floramyo Face Powders are now $1.00 Daggett & RamadaU's Perfect Cold Cream in jars is ' now . l3.'c, 50c, 83c and $1.50 COMING DOWN THIELE 'S Tit 'Start With a Guar an tit Without Rtd Taft HERALD WANT ADS BRING BEST RESULTS i i! SEE WINDOWS WILLIAM KIIOADS Resident Manafier "Dress Sale I Mloodav Reuler's in Denver, will carry a large ad in The SUNDAY DENVER POST Announcing an amazing sale of regular and extra size (16 to 50) New Spring Dresses In all the new Silks and Wools, at $18.15 And Reuler's Store will be jammed Monday The same identical dresses that are on sale in the Denver store will be on sale here at the same price $18.75 ON SALE BEGINNING MONDAY MORNING AT 8 A. M. 1