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THE ALLIANCE HERALD, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1922. FOUR ONE MINUTE STORE TALK. Alliance is in good condition, we have less unemployment here than any city the size of Alliance. Business is fine and coming stronger. Forget that Calamity Stuff. Let's all hare the same idea. DILL HARPER. If you do not believe we are getting new Merchandise, come in and let us show you. BILL HARPER. New Spring Dresses if- $15 and $25 Wednesday Is the Day to Get One of These They have, just arrived from New York. Tricotines, taffetas, crepe de chines, tricolette. An early spring shipment at a specially low price. You know there are so many occasions when you would like to have a dress like these to wear. They're just the smartest kind of dresses for street wear. Dresses for the matinee and informal wear. And when you see the dresses you'll note, as we have said, that the price is especially low. There are over a hundred to select from. MILLINERY MODES FOR SPRING Very narrow brims which start out to be very smart ly tailored usually finish their career before they reach an inch and a half in width and very frequently they conceal their tailored severity in a most frivolous bouquet of fruit or flowers. t. . These charmingly becoming sailors have quite a prominent place in the smart, exclusive and in dividual selection of spring 'and between-season millinery being featured at Harper's. Boys' Two Pant Suits That Are Easily Worth $12.50, in a Remarkable Sale Wednesday, at only $7.98 This is the best opportunity par ents have had in many years to buy boys' suits of quality at substantial savings. New Norfolk belted models with inverted pleat backs. Carefully tailored of cashmerei and mixtures, In wanted colorings. THE TWO PAIR PANTS are FULL LINED. Values thrifty parents will appreciate. Men's Furnishings Featured Wednesday at Reductions That Enable Men to Buy the Very Qualities They Want at Decided Savings. Men's Dress Shirts Splendid qual ity percales in a good range of de sirable patterns. ull cut, well made shirts worth $1.50. Sale priced at 89c Men's Dress Shirts Carefully made of fine count percales, in selected designs and colorings; reg ular $2 and $2.50 values, spe cially priced at $1.33 Cnat stvlos. well : AT.VI.tj ' -ww 1 II . 1 r 1 1 1 i 1 . I, .' f maae ana iuu pocKeteu-, uwne w navy, black or oxford; regular $3.00 vaules, go at $1.39 Men's Wool Sweaters Coats and pull-over styles, in solid and con trasting colors; wonderful $5 values; choice at $2.98 Men's Union Suits Fine quaiity, ecru color, me dium weight, fleece lined, riWed union suits in im proved makes, regular $2 values, special at $1.29 Men's Half Hose Of select ed combed yarn, double sole. Keel and toe; black, white and colors ; regular 39c values ; sale price pair 23c Men's Union Suits Natural color, ribbed, full cut, Wool mixed union suits ; carefully made, nicely finished. Choice of actual $5 values, Wednesday at $2.98 Men's Half Hose Excellent quality cotton hose in black and colors, regular 25c qual ityies go at, pair 14c SUiv MEN'S AND WOMEN'S SHOE SALE $G TO $7-VALUES Several thousand pairs of black and brown kid and calf leather shoes for men, and a splendid assortment of black, brown and tan oxfords and pumps for women. $8 TO $10 VALUES M38 High grade black and brown all leather shoes in men's and young men's styles, and women's pumps and oxfords in most appealing, fashionable models and leathers, all sizes. $19.75 for Men's Suits Which earlier in the season could not have been dupli cated for less than $30, $35 and more. Single and double breasted, some for men who wear stouts, some extra sizes, some extremely nobby models for the younger men, and more conservative styles for more sedate men; pure woolens and desirable patterns. Triple Knee STOCKINGS BLACK CAT for Boys If "Sfcnny" wears out the knees of his stockings, buy him these triple knee Stockings. The Triple re inforcement holds against hard wear. Well reinforced feet, too. Sizes, 6 to 10, Black. They sell regularly at 50c pair. Specially priced priced at 39c Hosiery Department. Black Cat -.SILK HOSIERY FOR WOMEN A new shipment of this dependable and popular brand. Black and dark brown. Pair $1.48 Gossan! Corsets To. those of us who really care. about our appearance, it is well to remember .that a properly corseted woman may retain her original grace long after the woman . care lessly uncorseted has become ill-proportioned and unattractive. Take for example the Indina race; 'the young girl is often a specimen of agile, sup ple beauty, but the Indian squaw of forty Let us tell you something of the comfort ably protecting Type Corsetry that Gossard artistry has created. V GOSSARD CORSETS ; $2.75 and $3.75 All the New Models Have Arrived. Wc Sell for CASH We Sell for LESS BIG STORE We Sell for CASH We Sell for ' LESS HEARING UPON PHONE INCREASE TO BK DELAYED located in the state of Nebraska, as hownly that company's books, as of November 20, 1921, to wit: $10,319, 179.76, shall be" taken and be consid ered for the purpose of thia case as being the value of said property as a whole going concern as of said date, to wit: November 30, 1921, subject to the following exceptions: J Said valuation tWa not include the working capital, supplies and ma terials necessary for the operation of said property. 2 Said valuation includes no allow ance cr value for franchise. 3 Said plant does not include plant In roursa of construction, and not lilaced in service as of said date, No vember au, wzu 4 That for the purpose of this case the book cost of the entire property of the Northwestern Bell Telephone com pany devoted to public use in the state of Nebraska on November 30, 1921, to with the aforesaid sura of $16,319, 179.76 plus a proper allowance for working capital, supplies and mater ials, shall be considered by the com mission as the value of the entire prop erty of said company subject to any additions or subtractions resulting from errors found in the book ac counts. 6 That any city or telephone com- inunity in the state of Nebraska, which may desire not to be bound by this stipulation, shall notify the commis sion prior to the time when a hear ing is held upon the schedule of ex change rates requested by said North western Bell Telephone company for such city or community. This agreement is made for the pur pose of avoiding the enormous ex jiense that would be caused all par ties in the event it were necessary to make a physical valuation of the prop erty of the Northwestern Bell Tele phone company located in the state of Nebraska. Clause number five was put in there at the suggestion of representatives from Alliance which leaves any com munity free to do as they choose re irardinsr bringing in separate valua tions so that if Alliance wants to bring in a seDarate valuation we can do so providing we can raise the funds with which to make such valuation. These questions will be investigated: Relation of toll charge to local ex change to see whether the latter is re ceiving full benefit. Payment of 4Vi per cent of the gross earnings of the company to the Ameri can Telephone & Telegraph company. Relations between the Northwestern Bell Telephone company and the West ern Electric company. Reasonableness of operating ex penses of the company. Those at the conference which was held in the office of thft company, were: ' D. J. Trail, Grand Island; W. E. Schumann, North Platte; N. A. Kem mish, P. E. Romig, Alliance; W. II. Young, Fremont; L. E. Stevens, Loup City; John Cordeal, McCook; Trenmore Cone, Waterloo; W. H. Green, Creigh ton; W. C. Lamlert for Omaha, and President W. B. T. Belt, General Coun sel Edgar M. Morsman and Guy Pratt, for the company. LAKESIDE Roy Skiles went to Alliance Friday. Mrs. Sid Irwin came down from Al liance Friday and went out to the ranch. Mr. Irwin drove in to meet them. Grace Berry went to Alliance Thurs day to visit relatives and returned home r riday. Ray Cameron drove in from the ranch Friday afternoon Frank Westover came in . Friday afternoon to take his family out to the ranch. Mrs. I. D. Whaley returned home from Alliance the latter part of the week. Tom Shrewsbury from near Ells worth, was shopping here Friday. Fred Blumer returned from rn eastern trip the latter part of the week. F. J. Schnoir who has been here en business from Council Bluffs, la., last week returned to his home at that place Sunday. Mrs. Bertha DeBord and daughter, Mrs. Glenn House, were shopping here Saturday from northwest of town John Brennen hauled several loads of clover seed in from the Carey ranch last week. Rev. Baker arrived here Saturday and preached at the church Sunday morning. He went to Mullen on No. 44 to fill an appointment at that place. Jake Ballenger visited frjends lere Saturday and Sunday. A party from here attended the dance at Bingham Saturday night. Walter House and Abe Undorhill attended the basket ball game at An tioch Saturday evening, and returned home Sunday. A. W. Tyler was in town from the ranch Saturday. Miss Mae Livings went to Ashny Saturday to visit her sisiter, Jessie. The Misses Alice Schill and Wilma Mote returned from Alliance Sinday evening. A party of young folks drove out to the Bertha Bebord home northwest of here Sunday afternoon They were the Misses Vel ma and Thelma Simmons, Bee and Wilma Westover and Jack Ballenger. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Morris left Sunday jnorniltg in their car for Co'o rado to make their future home. NONPAREIL The Hubble children entered school Tuesday. Miss Viva Miller spent the week-end with home folks. Mrs. Carl Hennings and son visited with her folks thi3 week. Tom and Willis Osborn were callers at H. O. Strong's one day this week. John Gasseling's, Weaver Combs and family visited at the A. J. Tsach acher home Friday. Miss Bernice Strong visited at the H. O. Strong home this week. Mr3. G. A. Osborn spent Saturday at Vern Hucke's. Fred Strong, Tom and Willis Os born butchered two hogs for Glen Os born Friday. Glen, having the grippe, was not able to help. George Young' and family, Carl Hennings and family, A. J. Tsachacher and family had dinner at the E. Abley home. John Pippet finished hauling pota toes Saturday. Gail Osborn helped Vern Hucke haul potatoes Saturday. POINT OF ROCK CREEK Leo Hashman is home ffom the hos pital this week. Little Cecil Hashman is on the sick list this week. Elmer and William Essex did some road work Thursday. Glen Essex was taken sick in sch k1 and had to be taken home Thursday. Fred Crawford motored to town Thursday and Dr. Peterson sent out some medicine for Boyer's, as the whole family is down sick with the flu. Harley Brooks was at Boyer's Thursday. Carl Hashman took a load of oats to town. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vaughn were visitors at Mrs. Ada Langford's i-iid Mr. Vaughn took in the McDonald sale while up in that vicinity John fichwaderer helped his brother, Ed, butcher Wednesday. E. M. Banks is at home now for a short stay. In a few days he is going on a business trip to ScottsbluT. Arthur Tabor's and Nichols' motored to Alliance Thursday. Dorothy Hashman has been on the sick list this week. Mr. and Mrs. Duskin drove to town Thursday. Some people are all right as long as long as they stay in a rut, but when they try to get out they skid. If diplomats could adjust "problems" half so easily as the correspondents, life would be bulging with joy. Japan's new regent ha3 qualified for a position in the leadership of tha 1 world. He has taken up golf.