The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922, November 24, 1910, Image 8

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Sopl. and Mr. Weidentielmer are
planninR a trip to Uuflalo, N. Y. to visit
their daughter who U in school there.
They will Mart about Dec. int.
Conductor and Mrs, Dldt Kenner re
turned Wednesday mornlna from an en
joy able visit in Iowa and eastern Nebraska, i
Conductor R. J. lturbe had his car and
crew pulled off to be in Alliance for the
Thanksgiving ball,
Machinist A. Burchell has been of! sev
eral days with a severe cold
V, D. Evans of the clerical force in the
trainmaster's office returned Monday
morning from a three days' visit in Lincoln,
Don B Wagner went to Seneca Sunday
morning on the pay car
Word was received In Alliance Saturday
that Pearl Johnson, formerly a conductor
here, was badl injured while switching.
He is working out of Pueblo, Colo.
lirakeman II rooks has resigned and will
go south for the winter.
Itrakemen Francis and Coon of the east
eddihave ceen transferred to Alliance,
Joe Prlco, who for several years has been
one of the popular call boys here, has gone
on the road as brakeman.
Con. W, W. Johnson Is laying off. Rich
ardson has his car and crew.
Con. Curamings is laying off for Thanks
giving. Brakeman Chrlstcnson has quit and will
go to Bradshaw, where he has a sister.
Brk'm H. Stiner has quit and will go to
Carl Soremon, one of the Crawford hill
firemen, has been off several days with a
sore hand,
Fireman R. E. Munger has been sent to
Fireman Burns was caught on the east
end and has been there about ten days.
He is anxious to return to Alliance.
Brakemen Gorge Walter and F, P. Mar
tin have roslgned and returned to their
home In Wynoose,
Brakeman Couton returned Wednesday
morning from a ten days' visit at Loupe
One of our well known and popular
young conductors, George Young, has de
cided to go into business and has purchased
the lumber yard at Marsland. He has a
great many warm friends among the offi
cials and his fellow workmen, who are
very'sorrv to see him leave the ranks.
They all join in wishing him prosperity
and plenty in his new home.
H. Murray, formerly a brakeman here,
has been confined to the hospital, where he
bas undergone an operation. We are
glad to say he is rapidly recovering.
Miss Susie Ayars, sister of Chief Clerk
Wagner spent Saturday and Sunday with
friends in Guernsey, Wyo.
Mrs, Ray Hoag spent Saturday and
Sunday visiting friends in a ranch south of
Conducnor L, T. Halverstadt and wife
of Ravenna expect to leave in a few days
for southern Texas, where they own land.
If pleated with the country they may stay.
Mr. Halverstadt will go into the hardware
business. It is reported that Will Dletlein
has disposed of his Ravenna property and
will go to look at the same country
Miss Dorothea t'ederson, daughter of
Conductor I'edcrson of Ravenna, has been
very sick, Mrs Edna Gray went down to
help care for her. We hope she will soon
be better.
Chan. Bennett had the misfortune to
have a car load of furniture that he was
moving from Ravenna to Alliance badly
damaged by fire and water. The car
caught fire near Berwyn.
Mr, D. J. Nelson was in Edacrnont
Tuesday on Company business.
Enslneer Hosier has resisned and will
go to Iowa, where he will take charge of
his fathers farm,
Mr. Clyde Miller, for the past two years
a conductor here, has resigned and will
go to Perry, Iowa, where he will run a
train C. M. & s. T. i- wyde is a young
man who had done all of his railroading
here and his many friends will regret very
much to see him go. He wilt go in a few
Mr. Goddard, traveler for the Oliver
Typewriter Company, spent Saturday
and Sunday in Alliance on business.
John W. Thomas, editor of The
Herald, is on a business trip to Dalton,
Sidney and other nearby points.
John Zurn, a nephew of Gregory
Zurn, of Alliance, from Cascade, Mon
tana, is visiting with his uncle in Alii
once for a short time
Judge Gregory Zurn, wife and son
Oscar, spent Sunday in Crawford, vis
iting the Judge's brother, returning
Monday morning.
The Herald camera has caught a
great many interesting pictures. A
half-dozen secured on election day are
attracting not a little attention, among
them being pictures of the voting places
in both first and second wards, street
Bcencs. etc. These are on exhibition
in The Herald office.
Coal business is picking up with the
coal dealers since the recent change in
the weather. Although wc have had
no heavy snow there have been several
flurries and the winds are very chilly.
A printing office, because of the ink
and machinery, always feels the change
first, but with ample heating facilities
The Herald office is kept warm and
The Alliance Bowling Alloy has been
sold to J. O. Babcock, of Scottsbluff.
Mr. Babcock is an experienced man
and is having the alley put in first class
condition. As will be seen by the 'ad
vertisement in another part of this pa
per, Tuesday will be ladies' day. This
form of amusement is very popular in
Alliance, and we believe Mr. Babcock
has made a good investment.
A. R. Wilson left Monday night on a
business trip to eastern Nebraska.
Bicknelis & Heed, successors to the
grocerv business of Teater Brothers,
report (bat sihe? changing their busi
ness to a cash basis their trade has in
creased very heavily and the crowded
condition ol their utore is evidence of
that fact. '
F. J. Burke, a former Alliance ma
chinist, was in the city Tuesday after
noon and Wednesday morning. He is
now located at Edgcmont.
Mrs. E. Reeves has gone to Hot
Springs to take treatment and be with
her daughter-in-law, who is there while
being treated for cancer.
The want-ad department of the Her
ald is constantly increasing in size.
The patrons of this department find
that replies can be secured quicker
through this department than by any
other means. Many regular customers
use it for advertising their business.
J. W. Guthrie, of the insurance firm
of Gray & Guthrie, spent a couple of
days in Denver the first of the week,
preparing for the Hallowe'en Dance to
night. We understand that he secured
Borne mighty fine costumes which will
be seen at the bail.
Home Embrolderlerlng.
Stuckey Company, Alli
ance, Nebraska.
Louis H. Potter, of the Chicago
branch of the Mergenthaler Linotype
Company, was in Alliance the first of
the week.
A complete new set of loose-leaf
ledgers and other office books, has been
installed in The Herald office. This
office has the agency for the Twinlock
line of loose-leaf office supplies, and
has equipped many Alliance offices
with outfits. A loose-leaf outfit costs
no more than a bound book outfit and
is much handier
Bates Copeland, of the firm of Cope
land & Nation, who has been confined
to his home by illness for about ten'
days, is back at work.
The report of the Nebraska State Ir
rigation, given by The Herald in this
issue, will be read with interest all over
Nebraska, Irrigation will take a great
step forward in this movement, and it
means much to this end of the state.
A complete new equipment of job
type was adden to The Herald plant
this week. The constantly increasing
job business of The Herald crowds the
plant to the utmost and in keeping with
the policy of having only the best and
doing only the best work, new equip
ment i'b added.
R. J Lawrence, of the Alliance
Electric Company, has returned from
hiR trip to Chicago and other eastern
A. W, Stowe, from Omaha, is n new
employee of the Holstcn store Mr.
Stowe is an expert watchmaker and will
make a very valuable addition to the
popular drug and jewelry stole force.
- As will be seen by thej, mepn; in an
other part of The HeraldiKtABurlinR
ton Hotel will serve 'anYclaborate
Thanksgiving dinner today. This pop
ular hotel makes a specialty of fine
dinners and its patrons will not be dis
appointed. The Herald is in receipt of the an
nual report of the Nebraska Agricultur
al Experiment Station. This is a
bound book of 140 pages and is of in
terest to everyone connected with farming-
Anyone desiring to use this book
can do so by calling at The Herald
Business is brisk all over western
Nebraska, and evidences a prosperous
condition of this end of the state.
Mr. Felix L, Galligher. a banker of
Rosalie, Nebraska, waB in Alliance
Tuesday morning on business. Mr.
Galligher was in Alliance about a year
Wayne Wilson, of A. R. Wilson &
Son, left Alliance Tuesday noon for a
trip to bis old home in Belvidere,
Nebr. He will probably be gone sixty
W. R. Davis, of the R. I. Polk &
Company, who are now getting out the
Alliance city directory, is now in the
city canvasing the city for names.
Miss Inez Beck is home for Valley,
Nebraska, where she is teaching
school. She expects to return Sundav,
her sister, Mrs. Hazel Conners. coinc
with her as far as Grand Island, where '
she is now living.
The revivnl meetings at the Metho
dist church are constantly increasing
in interest and attendance. Sunday
evening the church was packed to the
limit to listen to an inspiring sermon
by the paBtor, Rev. Dr. J L. B. Jones.
Ira L. Kimmcl, of Alliance, and one
of The Herald's subscribers, has gone
for an extended visit to Hastings, I
where he has relatives. He will prob
ably remain there for' the winter, and
perhaps permanently.
Mesdames Dan Fitzpatrick, Chas.
Grothe, Peter Yontz, J. B. Kniest and
Frank Connors, and Miss Agnes Row
land are delegates from Alliance to the
state rally of the Ladies of the Macca
bees, to be held at Omaha next Mon
day and Tuesday. Mrs. Yontz left
yesterday morning, expecting to stop at
Central City for a visit with friends en
route to the metropolis, and Mrs. Kniest
and Mrs. Connors left yesterday on 44
for Omaha where they will visit and
take in the sights of the city until time
for the rally to open. Mrs. Fitzpatrick,
Mrs. Grothe and Miss Rowland will
leave Alliance Sunday.
We have purchased the Teater
Brothers' Grocery. This is a fresh,
up-to-date stock and all customers
will be given the best of treatment.
After November 17,
Groceries will be
Strictly Cash
If you will call at our store we
will be glad to show you how you
cail save money by paying cash.
We guarantee to save you a big
We are dealers in the famous
Crete Flour. Prices are $1.60 per
sack for first grade; $1.50 per sack
for second grade.
Produce will be taken at the top
market prices in trade.'
Bicknelis & Reed
P is
Those boys
Shoes are the talk
of the town.
50 Hen's Heavy
Wool Suits, Hart
Schaffner & Harx
make; broken lines,
worth $20, sale price
Presto Collars, a 1 1
big line of fine patterns
Best $5 Cow Hide
Suit Case in Nebraska.
39 fine $25 Hart
Schaffner & Marx
Suits; one and two
suits of a kind, dur
ing this sale
See our $5, $6 and
$7 men's suits; fine
work suits, new
150 pairs of those fine
75c Boys'Knickerbock
er Pants, at
We have some BIG
See our $7.50 bargain.
See our
from $ 1.35 to $7.50
Boys' Corduroy Long
Pants at
t "1 pair while
J)l They Last
All-Wool Ribbed Un
derwear for men, shirts
and drawers worth
$1.50, Sale Price, each
Boys' all - wool Shirt
Waists, 75c values, now
2 pairs for 25c
Engineers' and Fire
men's Sox, good heavy
2 pairs tor 25c
Boys1 Sweater
75c Values
See those
Union Suits
25 dozen Men's Wool
Mixed Sox, 2 pairs for
One lot of Men's Light
Colored Hats, worth
$1.50. Sale Price
The best Bicycle Hose
for boys, 2 pairs for
10 dozen Lined Mit
tens, worth 75c, now
50 dozen Men's Heavy
Fleece Lined Shirts and
Drawers, each
60 pairs U. S. Army
Blue Pants, worth $5.
Sale price, small sizes,
1 lot of Boys' Long
Pants, S2.50 values;
Sale Price
These prices start on November 17th and will continue until
November 27th. Come early and get the best pick of these fine
The prices quoted will move them quickly. All new, upto
the minute merchandise; no old .stock or rusty prices here. Come
in and see for yourselves.
The Famous
Daylight Store
Daylight Methods
Jftai a..aV.-La.