The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922, February 27, 1903, Image 1

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The Alliance Herald.
A the Herald has the A
lano to be
away with groceries to
the organization or per
son having most votes on
July 3, '03. one vote
with each 25c purchase.
Velvet Flour 8 1 10
25 lbs Prunes 100
Scansllcst Tomatoes 2je.
Fancy Kvuporuteil Apples S'i lb
1 pound Japan Tea 35c
31bCAn Peaches ISc
albciui Cal. I'luins. ........ HV
Knsh Kicks tier (loz 20c
Mutter peril) 25c
I' Early June 10c
Salmon, dooU ("nil 10c
More bargains by calling and see
ing us before buying we want
your trade.
Raymond & Quivey
pr. Allen, dentist, opera house.
Those neckties are dandies, at Norton's
For Sai,k Two small ranches, L. A.
The suspense is over, it's here. Lock
woon's. For storm windows and doors sec Forest
Lumber Co.
Don't worry, it will get here. Geo.
Good milk cow for sale. Inquire of J.
J. Fierson, Alliance, Neb.
It's here, has been quite a while and
plenty'of it. Lockwood's.
For Rent A desirable furnished room.
Inquire at The Herald office.
Wanted To buy a good Norman mare,
weight about 1400 pounds. S. J.
When it comes we'll tell you all about
it. 'Tis surely coming. Geo. Darling.
For Sale White Leghorn cockerels
for the next thirty days. Hiram Wilson,
Sec. 31, Tp. 27, R, 47.
, When you want a good rig call up the
Checkered Front livery. Try their new
closed carriage. Make a specialty of turn
outs for wedding parties.
To whom it may concern: My wife
Elizabeth Keeler has left my bed and
board and the public is hereby notified
that I will not be responsible for any debts
contracted by her. E. H. Keelkr
Rye For Sale Can be sowed in the
spring and will make two and three crops
in one season; the best thing for hay in the
country. C. A. Posvar, five miles west
of Lawn. o-8t
I will give painting lessons till March 1
paint on any kind of cloth, twelve lessons
for $5, and will furnish paints and brushes.
Mrs. Zeiirung, 'Phone 194.
For Sale One Norman stallion and
two SWre stallions; would trade one for
another good horse as I can't use him any
longer. Also a bunch of yearlings and two-year-olds
for sale. E.Mabin, Owner, three
and a half miles southwest of Hemingford.
New line of
Skirts . ..
Just received at
This is the only
Goods store in
City that gives tick
ets on the $400 Piano
Tickets with every
25 cent purchase.
on third and fourth
A son was born to Mr, and Mrs. Wesley
Thompson Sunday.
Buy your groceries at Whitfield's and
get tickets on piano.
Miss Nora Lammon will do dressmaking
by the day. Phone 197.
Mrs. F. A. Graham has taken a position
as clerk at W. W. Norton's.
Forest Lumber Co. make a specialty of
manufacturing dipping vats.
Dr. Collins of Pawnee City visited his
son Ed in Alliance this week.
A daughter was born to born to Mr. and
Mrs. O. H. Raymond Saturday.
Mrs. F. W. Sharp returned Monday
from a visit the eastern part of the state.
The Masonic order put down an elegant
new carpet in their lodge room Tuesday.
John Hrennau was at Chappel Tuesday
paying taxes and attending to other busi
ness. F. A. McCreary, a prominent merchant
of Scottsbluffs, was a visitor in the city
Fred D. Wolt, a well know business man
of Gering, was registered at the Charters
Mrs. Harry Paup and children left last
week for a visit at the old home in Blythe
aale, Mo.
J. A. Heist was down town yesterday
the first time in a month, having had an
attack of the grip.
Mrs. II. K. Schars, who had been visit
ing her parents at Kearney for several
weeks, returned Monday.
Miss Pearl Bartz is teaching the depart
ment taught by Miss Bess VanBoskirk dur
ing the illness of the latter this week.
Mrs. F. M. Raymond has charge of
MissStratton's work in the high school dur
ing the lattcr's absence at Lincoln this
The ladies'-Catholic club met with Mrs.
C. H. Counett Wednesday afternoon. Mrs.
Drothe will entertain the club Wednesday,
March 11.
Miss Charlotte Mollring entertained
a number of her little friends last Fri
day afternoon at a party given in honor of
her birthday.
The managers of the opera house have
decided to dispense with the orchestra for
the future as they think it shaves their
profits too closely.
Fred Munger, a pioneer citizen of Alli
ance, came down from Deadwood Tueday
morning for a week's visit with his son-in-law,
Charles Bauer.
Herman Schultalbers, one of The Her
ald's stockmen friends from the north part
of the county, transacted business at the
county capital yesterday.
Mike Elmore came in from Omaha
Wednesday and in company with Simon
Spry drove out to his ranch yesterday. He
returned to Omaha this morning.
E. F. Moon, the genial editor of the
Scottsbluff Hearld, sojourned in the city
Tuesday night. Brother Moon is meeting
with good success in that thriving town
and he deserves it.
Capt. W. R. Akers went to Marsland
Sunday morning, delivering his illustrated
lecture on Jerusalem there in the evening
and it met with the interest and attention
it merits and always receives.
W. M. Patton was up from Lakeside
Wednesday. Mr. Patton has disposed of
his ranch interests and will join his family
in about a month at Santa Rosa, Cali.,
which will be their future home. Mr.
Patton called to subscribe for The Herald
which will keep him posted on the doings
of northwest Nebraska for the next year.
The firm of Wildy & Lotspoich of the
Alliance meat market dissolved partner
ship Monday, Mr. Lotspoich continuing
the business. Mr. Wildy left today for
Guernsey, Wyo., to take charge of H. B.
Wildy's general store during the latter's
absence in St. Louis, and he will probably
spend the summer looking after his stock
Sunday at the Baptist church, G. C.
Jelfers, pastor. Subject of morning dis
course, "The Seven Words From the
Cross. The Lords supper will imme
diately follow. Evening sersom, "Chris
tian Bantism." Sunday school at to
o'clock; Juniors meet at 3. C. U. meeting
at 6:45, Mrs. Robbins, leader; mid-week
prayer service Thurrday evening. A wel
come )o all services.
Here's a few others who baliave The
Herald is worth Si. 50 a jear in advance
and had their names enrolled during the
last ten days Robert Garrett, W. D.
Davidson, Oliver Hawkins, W. II. Maple,
W. A. Fuller. L. King. N. A. Krensk,
Carl Weitz, J. II. Dus.inan John Cusick,
M. A. Shay, Harry Paup, Mrs M. J. Var
million. Dr. E. E. Barr, Whitman; John
M. Delatour, Hutchinson; Miss Mary Rad,
Columbus; H. Basse, Hemingford.
Additional local
Advertisers Should Remember
That when they place nu advertisement in Tim IIukald Unit it in
road by nearly twice as iiuuiy people as an ml 111 any other Alliance
paper. In othur words Tim Hukald's circulation is nearly twice that
of any other Alliance publication and by circulation wo moan a paid
nj) bona fide subscription list. Tun Hi.kald has averaged more new
subscribers KACH DAY than all other Alliance papers combined hnve
nvcraged EACH MONTH during the last year. These statements may
sound strong but we challenge anyone to refute thorn. Tint Hukai.h
has the largest circulation in Alliance, Hemingford, Mut stand, Lawn,
Canton, Box Butte, Dunlnp, Lakeside, Reno, and in Sheridan county.
Subscribers Should Remember
That Tin! Herald is reliable. That its home news service is
unexcelled. That it is the official publication of the county. That it is
the only paper that keeps a corps of good correspondents from neigh
boring towns. That when there are any special articles such as Dr.
Horn's letters, etc., insight that Tin; Herald will get them. That
Tins IIukald is the only independent newspaper jn Alliance and is not
( afraid to publish the truth.
"O, Ilnsc Ingratitude."
Most every paper in the district, except
the Alliance Times, has commented on the
Alliance Grip changing its political coat
since the announcement of Bruce Wilcox's
nomination for the registership of the Alli
ance land office. The Times has not even
mentioned the fact. Doubtless Bro, Ellis'
heart is too full to speak of the matter and
he is thinking of the base ingratitude of the
owner of the Grip. It was only a year
ago that Ellis went to Phelan and offered
to turn the Times over to him for a mouth
piece, to take the place of the Grip, if he
(Phelan) would, sell the paper to the pro
prietor of The Herald but Phelan re
plied 'Yes, but what if you would sell out,
I wouldn't have any then." This and other
things that have come to pass gois to show
that Bro. Ellis has always been ready to do
the "right thing" with him and now to be
dropped like a hot coal, the same as sev
eral other Alliance men were, is indeed
cruel and hard to beat. But the Times
continues to play second fiddle for Jay R.
Pea and beg for at least half of the land
office printing.
M. A. Shay is able to be around again
after a severe attack of the grip.
Isn't "It" disappointing sometimes. Our
"It" will be here before long. Geo, Darl
ing. For Sale Our Shire stallion "George."
Also some good driving horses. Spry &
Mrs. John Pilkington has been seriously
ill for several days and her condition to
day is not improved.
Mrs. W. T. Johnson who has been
daugerously ill is improving and there is
good prospects for her recovery.
Mrs. W. A. Hampton returned from
Omaha yesterday. She was accompanied
by Master Michael Elmore who will visit
his sisters.
W. A. Coleman, who is working on one
of S. C. Reek's contracts at Hyannis.came
up the latter part of last week to spend a
day or two in the city.
The Alliance Grip has at last got a seat
in the republican wigwam. It has been
knocking at the back door for a long time.
Scottsbluff Republican.
"Uncle Zed" Goodwin has been having
a hard tussle with the grip but is able to
be around again It is seldom that you
see a man of Uncle Zed's age who is so
strong and vigorous as he is.
v o u
Twenty dollars in gold will be given to the person guessing the name
of the business man or firm whoso advertisement will appear in this
space Friday, March 13, 10.03. The advertiser will be a resident of
Alliance. The drawing will take place on Saturday, March 14, 1903, at
1 nVWL-11. in. nnd will hi conducted bv disinterested persons. All
..." .. .. ...
0 contestants must oc paui uu hunscriDcrs 10 x im .vi.i.iAHi;ii 11 r-KAi-u iiu w
ft .. f ! -I. I... 1
ln fnllnivinir rnimrill must hfi iiKud.
plain white envelope and addressed to Tint Alliance Herald, Guess
ing Contest. All guesses must be received by Thursday, March 12,
1903, at six o'clock p. m. All the envelopes will lie thoroughly mixed
together and the first one drawn containing the correct guess will draw
ee prize of Twenty Dollars in gold which will be paid equally by the
advertiser and Tub Alliance Herald.
Tlilw coupon wlii'ii nlKiiwl ami preMiutwl ly a paid up Miltvrllw to
Tiik Alliance llKiiALOlniforu Thursday. March It.'. 1WO, at hlx o'clock p. in.,
(Millllci tliw holiltir to one vote In the cont"t torn prize of Twenty Dolliiri In
Kohl to le xlvi'ii the proii kuiwsIhk the imriio of the inlviirlUar who will iimi
it four liii'liiluulilc column spui'it on thu llrt jiauof Tin: .Vli.ianok Ilfit.u.n
i'rlilny. March IS, tlWl
My gui U .
Name of pertum uomIiii;
Duto Ailtlroni
0O000 0O0ee0ooeoeo000000e0000O000a0000000000000000000
Clayton Reed visited Hemingford Sun
day. Father Flanigan of Broken How is the
guest of Father Galvin,
"It" isn't here yet, but is coining. We've
heard from it. Geo. Darling.
A large bottle of sewing machine pit and
a pocketbook for 15c at Geo. Darling's.
W. M. Fosket nnd A. M. Miller came
down from Hemingford Monday night.
Mr. Fosket remained over till Wednesday.
The Methodist ladies will meet next
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Watson,
Business meeting at 3 o'clock, followed by
a song and praying service.
Word was received from Omaha yester
day that Mrs. I. S. Mekinney was operated
on at the hospital Tuesday. Her many
friends hope for her recovery.
B. F. Gilman made a trip to Heming
ford Monday, going from there to Canton
to look after the Bass estate of which he
was recently appointed administrator.
Cattle taken to run by the season or
year. Correspondence solicited. Refer
ence Commercial Bank, Chappell, Neb.
Jno. M. Delatour, Hutchinson, Neb.
W. J. Johnson, the well known "sheep
man" from the west part of the county is
in the city today. Mr. Johnson orders
The Herald sent to his father, John
Johnson, Gardner, III.
I. E. Tash took charge of the Alliance
post office Tuesday. D. A. Foley is
deputy and Miss Jessie Sweeney clerk.
Ernest Montgomery will assist in the office
until Mr. Tash and his assistants famili
arize themselves with the details,
The Martha Washington social given
Tuesday evening by the ladies of the First
Presbyterian church at the residence of
Mrs. Standen was largely attended and a
very pleasant time was had by every one.
The father of our country was imper
sonated by Geo. Darling to perfection.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Allison came in
from their ranch in Sheridan county Mon
day and remained till Wednesday. Mr.
Allison reports his stock doing well, having
sustained a loss of only two or three head
out of his herd of 250 this winter. He
shipped in six thoroughbred Aberdeen
Angus animals from the eastern part of
state a couple of weeVs ago. Mr. Allison
made this office a visit and stated that
while he has always been a republican
The Herald suits him to a dot.
1 R I , K O V
. 1 r... 4 II ...!
All "UCSSCS to be enclosed 111 a
ll ....A....n. 4. l.n nnMnenrl ,,, fl "
JnUfiu Kicker Ali.s Himself.
The last Allianco Herald in an interest
ing number. Brother O'Keefo is tossing
fisticuffs at other brethren of the quill
down there with a regular John L. Sullivan
abandon. He landed one full and fair on
Broome's right optic. Now Broome is
both a good fighter and good sprinter, and
tli ;re is no ucsd that wo jump into the
ring to save him from a Jail, but it so
happens that he has weakened his right
feeler by whoring with the B. & M. so
that he will not be able to push O Keefe
into his corner. Being the original Bryan
man in northwest Nebraska and having
never hesitated as to what is political truth
nor faltered in voicing it, our knuckles
now are mailed in virgin metal. First as
to Broome. He unfortunately got tangled
up with the B & M. which took the con
troling interest and made him a
mouthpiece a muzzled editor. It was not
Broopie's deliberate choice; it was galling
to his nature; a sad mistake in getting
caught in plute machinery and whirled
through the air. It was the mistake of his
life, Ho better had eaten dirt in the
streets. When a man surrenders or even
compromises his honest convictions
wounds his sense of duty and yields to
the dictation of a leper man, woman or
corporation he invites the tortures of the
inferno to come in hut haste.
Now, O'Keefe, by what record of Jeffer
sonian sanction do you let your right and
your left out at Broome? Didn't you go
whoring too with the enemies of the Saints?
You made money by it. As a result you
have a tip-top local paper. And you ride
a good horse when on horseback. But
you paid a tremendous price for material
gain. No temporary or temporal advant
age can ever make up for what you lost.
Temporizing with eternal principle hurts
a man beyond all reparation. You held
your breath for Clevelandism until you wero
black in the face, and fell down on the
"pregnant hinges" of your nnatomy before
the tyrant god, Tobe Castor, till your
knees struck through your breeches. You
are both men of great excellence of heart;
both have made mistakes as the rest of
the mortals have done; therefore please
drop athletics and brickbats till you have
strayed to farther distance from the glass
poultry house.
Under the caption "Tortures of the
Damned" Judge Kicker has thu above to
say in the last week's issue of the Chadron
Times. The Herald has believed
Judge Kicker to be an honest as well as
an able man nnd has always had a sort of
admiration for him
is evidence that
However, the above
the venerable judge
"makes mistakes as well as the rest of the
mortals have done" and one of them is
to "make mountains out of mole hills."
No, Judge, Brother Broome and ourselves
have had no great pugilistic encounter,
only a little friendly political tilt. The
Herald is pleased to recognize you as the
"original Bryan man of northwest Nebras
ka," judge; but does that make you any
better than those who have been "Bryan
men" since 1896? But judge, your repre
sentation that we have made money by the
forsaking of party or principle is as errone
ous as you are radical. This is the first
time, to our knowledge, that such a charge
has been made against us and if you ever
make such an insinuation again, judge,
more than your knees may be "sticking
through your breeches."
Miss Clare Phelan left Saturday for St.
Joseph where she will visit for a few weeks.
Miss Hilda Mclntyre will entertain a
number of girl friends at her home tomor
row afternoon.
Revival services commenced at the M.
E. church Sunday night, conducted by the
pastor. Rev. M. L. Sanders.
Misses Helen and VirginaBroomeenter
tained a number of their little girl friends
at a party last Saturday altcrnoon.
R. M Hampton spent Sunday out on
his ranch where his wife and daughter have
been spending most of their time recently.
Miss Edith Hameister, who has been
the guost of Mrs. Nana M. Burris for sev
eral weeks past, departed Monday for her
home at Deadwood.
K. G. Morris went down to Ravenna
Sunday to spend a few days looking after
business mattors connected with some
property he owns there.
F. C. Lambert was the guest of his
friends, Mr. and Mrs. ILK, Schars, Mon
day. He travels for an Omaha firm and
was on his way to Deadwood.
The four-months-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. O. C. Erlewine died Sunday of
pneumonia. Funeral services were hald
at the home Monday afternoon, conducted
by Rev. M. L. Snnders, followed by inter
ment in Greonwood cemetery. We join
their many friends in sympathy for the loss
they have sustained.
Miw Laura Wadum returned to St.
losenh Sunday after a visit with her
mother, Mrs. T. F. Ackerman. Miss
Wadum has been quite successful inc
her departure from this city. She want
to St Joseph to take a course in short-hand
and typewriting about two yoars ago and
now holds a good position with the Brown
Transfer Co.
Mayor Kridelbaugh (bg pardon, we
mean J. Kridsllwugh; Mr. Kridelbaugh
says he is not mayor), City Clerk Harris
and Councilmon Bowman and McFall paid
the sum of 517.50 each out of their own
pockets, Wednesday, costs in the case
ivhirh II. C Armctrnrv' annealed to the
sunreme court lat wiring and was decided
in his favor,
Co in me net' tin:
New Year right.
Buy your Groc
eries of
Lee Acheson
where you can al
ways $ret the best
goods for the least
money. All orders
receive prompt and
careful attention...
'Phone No. 4.
We have received an interesting Cali
fornia letter from Mrs. James Bell wood
which will appear next week.
H. H. Bogue returned Friday from his
trip to New York City where he combined
business with pleasure by visititTg relatives
and purchasing itock for his store,
II. B, Wildy of Guernsey visited his
cousin, E. S, Wildy, a portion of Saturday
and Sunday while on his way to visit rela
tives at his former home at Lenzburg, 111.,
and to visit the wholesale houses of St.
Louis for stock for his store at Guornsoy.
Miss Rose Trumble entertained a large
party of friends at the home of Mr. ami
Mrs. M B. Qiiivey last Saturdny evoning.
Music and high-fix e furnished thu diver
sions of the evening, Miss Edith Ilnmuis
terand Mr. Ryan winning first prize at
After services last Sunday evening at
the Methodist church Mr. Cnrleton W.
Hodges nnd Mrs. Armilda Raymond wero
united in marriage by the pastor, Rev, M,
L. Sanders. Mr. Hodges is an employe
in the shops here and his bride was a resi
dent of Lincoln. Mr. and Mrs. Hodges
have commenced housekeeping in the Wil
son building.
Guy Lockwood returned Tuesday after
an absence of two weeks during which
time he visited friends and relatives at
Denver and Trinidad, Colo., and at points
in New Mexico, Asked as to the report
that he had gone away to be married he
grew very earnest and said he wished we
"could fix it up some way so he would not
be afraid to ask a girl's company for fear
of being turned down on the score of his
being a married man" and that's just what
ve desire to do for him. Wc are confident
he wasn't sacrificed on the attar of Hymen
this trip, girls, and don't make it too hard
for this diffident young man to offer you
invitations on the strength of the erroneous
report mentioned or you may needlessly
deprive yourself of many entertainments,
We have lots of .
rood things to eat.
Can Goods
are the best that
money can buy . .
Gold Medal
. . . Coffee
fit for a king to
drink and cheap
enough foranvone.
Our Cream Patent
is second to none.
Call and see us
before you buy.
A. Blackburn.