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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1905)
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. . . . . . See the . . . . . .
INO WARE DISPLAY -
PLAY : : :
r in our large window , This is the
best earthen cooking ware made
and every piece guaranteed fire
. . Don't for : get us on. .
\ Queensware , Notions ,
. ' \ Groceries and Flour ,
. the best stock of the above goods in
. the city at.
_ - ri
C. M. WILSON
Dr. Wiser spent a portion of
the week in this city.
: Mrs. Al Kroh and children
spent Monday in this city
James Sinc1air and wife of
Preston were in this city Sunday
Gus Rl1egge returned from
Fort Scott , Kans. , Sunday morn-
ing. ' .
: Miss Bess Davis is in Lincoln
this week the guest of lvIrs. Earl
North. . .
Miss Etta Reichers is visiting
' with friends in York and Lincoln
. lvIrs. Thomas Gibson , of Ver-
don was shopping .in this city on
Allan D. May , wife and little
son spent Sunday with relatives
in this city.
Will Jenne left the first of the
" week for a months , trip through
Lizzie Hess ck was the guest
qf friends in Stella and Humboldt
the first of the week.
Harry Foehlinger returned
, from Webb City , 1\1:0. : , Sunday and
will spend some time here.
I lvIrs. John Hutchins of Council
, Bluffs arrived in this city Friday .
on a visit to her many friends.
Mrs Emma ' 1' . Snyder left .
Monday for Sabetha , K ns. , to
r spend some time with relatives.
\1 I , Lizzie Maddox and Nellie
Hossack went to Preston Monday :
to' spend a few days visiting re-
. - , r James Jellison returned to Ver-
; ' ' , : . don the first of the week , where
, he is employed on the dew bank
\ .1 j ' .
. , . . . ' " ,
" . , ' . - 1\Irs. C. G. Hargrav and son
. . . . . . 'romie left Friday for an extended
/ . , ' visit in Chicago' and Mount Pleasant -
. : \ . ' cant , Iowa.
" I . . .
Lester Mayfield : was down from
Bertha Schmidt was up from
Rule last Friday.
E. J. Gebhard of Stella was in
this city on Friday.
A , J. Stewart of Verdon spent
Monday in this city.
H. C. Rupert , of Reserve , was i
in this city on business Saturday
Elsie R. Evans , of Sabetha ,
Kas , spent Saturday with friends
in this city.
Henry Siemering , jr" , and wife
of Barada were business visitors
A. D. Goolsby and wife of V cr-
don spent Saturday : visiting rela-
tives in this city.
J. S. Fuller and wife were down
from cl'don shopping the latter
part of last week.
Frank Ranger was down from
Salem Friday visiting his sister ,
Mrs. Everett Scott.
J. W. Neeld , wife and daughter -
ter , Myrtle , of : Dawson , were in
this city last Friday.
Jessie Page , of Dawson , was
in town Friday and was a , most
pleasant caller at this office.
John D. Evans came down from
Omaha Saturday and spent thc
day with friends in this city.
John Nulk and wife returned
the first of the week from Weep-
ing Water , where they spent sev-
George Slocum and Mrs. Esburn
Wheeler came dow 1 from Stella .
Monday to attend the funeral of
1\lrs. George Hinton entertained
the ladies of the Kensington
club and their husbands on last
Mr and Mrs. Tom Moran , of
Barnston , Neb. , were in this city I .
the first of . the week visiting rel-
atives and friends.
Gene Fitzgerald returned from
St. Joe Saturday and spent a few
days with friends here. Gene
has a good position in St. Joe.
Nine boys and seven girls took
their first holy communion yes-
terday at St. Francis Catholic
church , it being Ascension day. ,
B. F. Wiser and wife of Ver-
don attended the funeral of Mrs.
Warren Hutchins in this city on
Tuesday. Mrs Hutchins was a
cousin of Mrs Wiser.
Mrs. Edwards , a nurse of this
city who has been very ill for the
past week , left Monday : for Onida ,
Kan. , having ] been called there .
by the serious illness of her
SPRAINED ANKLE , STIEF NECK ,
. LAME IOULDEH.
These are three common ail-
ments for which Chamberlain's
Pain Balm is especially valuable.
If promptly applied it will save
you time , money and suffering
when troubled with anyone of
these ailments. For sale at Kerr's
. . . . - r .
TWO-CENT FARES IN DARK.
Consul Declares That No Clear State-
ment of Meaning of the Term
Has Been Made.
In consular reports from England .
land , and in newspaper and lung.
azine articles writteu'by the mnnJ' ' i
Americans who tour this country
for the purpose of investigating
municipnl systems , there are fre .
Cuent } references to the two . cent t
street car fares in England , bu t
I have not seen in any of the write
jugs n. clear statement of what if : !
meant by a two . cent street car
fare , says a recent consular re
The average distance . one can
travel in Birmingham for two
cents is one mile two furlongs and
158 yal'ds. The minimum "peunJ
stage" ( two.cent distance ) is sip I
furlongs and 189 yards and the
longest penny , stage 2 miles and
178 yards. When the leases of
the present street car lines ( cable
and steam trams and n. couple of
electric lines ) have expired , and
Birmingham is in a position to
build and conduct an electrical
street railway srstem-and : it will
be fully 1907 before there can be
anything like a complete system-
the penny or two - cent stages will
not extend over two mil s.
It has always seemed to me that t
street car travelers who can af
ford to take short rides are the I
ones who can afford to pay full
fares. The penny ( two - cemit ) sys
tern of charges for a given dis
tance , and between arbitrary
points , offers transit facilities of I
a less accommodating , because
less flexible , character to the aver
age street car user , as compared
with a single fare of five cents for
any distance. It favors those residing
siding near one of the termini or
"penny stages , " and any of the
public who happen to be near a
"penny stage" when wishing tu
use a street car , and particularly
when the needs are to go to a point
near a terminus or "penny stage. "
The sYiitem also practically ex ,
eludes the aoption of the 1'tonnR.
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - . . _ 'U _
fer system , ; ; facility so much ape
preciated by street car users in
the United States. If '
a person' ! : :
business place is 25 yards from u
"penny stage , " and his home 2fJ (
yards beyond the next "penny
stage , " and he wishes to ride all
the way home , and the "penny
stage" is two miles , which will be
the maximum stage of the new systems .
terns in Birmingham , the street
car tare would be six cents for
two miles and 45 yards.
BRING YOURSELF TO WORK
Better Results Attained When Whole
Spirit Is Put Into Accomplishing -
ing Task at Hand.
It makes all the difference in the .
world , in results , whether you
come to your work every day with
all your powers intact , with all
your faculties up to the standard j
whether you come with the entire
man , 80 that you can fling your
whole life into your task , or with
only a part of yourself ; whether
you do your work as a giant or as
u pigmy , says Orison Swett Mars.
den , in uccesB. , Most p mile
/ , " , A : ; , ; ! ' : i' .
'I I :
bring only a smull part of them. fi .
selves to their tnsks. They " crip " , , p' '
pie much of their ability bJ' il'reg. : , : ;
ular living , bud habits in eating ,
and injurious food , lack of sleep ! > , ' ;
dissipation , 01' somu other folly . . : kP :
They do not come to their tusks .t . ,
every morning whole men ; a port ;
of themselves , und often n large it
purt , is somewhere else. They ,11/ /
left their energy where they were ; : J
trying to have a good time , so that
they bring Wl'UI\JlPBB : instead of
power , indifTl'I'cnce and dullness , \ - '
instead of enthusiasm nnd aler.t. " . ; > , ;
ness , to the performance ) of thc ' : '
most important duties of their
lives. The man who comes to his
work in the morning unrefreshed ,
lunguid and listless cannot do a
good , honest du.y's work , and if lw
' rotten dn ' into the '
drags days year
how can he expect a Bound career
0) ) successful achievement ?
Good work is not entirely n
question of will ' power ; often this
is impaired by a low physical
fit.nmIul'd. The quality of the
work cannot be up to high-water
murk when every faculty , every
function , and every bit of your
ability is affected by your physical
and mental condition. You may
be sure that your weakness , what. -
ever its cause , will appear in your
day's work , whether it is making
books or selling them , teaching
school or studying , singing or
painting , chiseling statues 01' dig-
ging trenches. I
FIX A SOUTHERN BARBECUE
Explnnntion of This Innovation in
True Down-South Style-Shote
The way we fix for II barbecue
is to begin to get ready the day
befo' . The meat is rOllstin' all
night , says Outing. We have
plenty of different ldnds-shote ,
calf , kid and goat-and we roast
'em whole. A trench is dug and
oak bark coals put in. Then sticks
arc laid across for the shote and
other creatures to rest on. Some
white man has this in charge , but
the niggers keep the fires goin' an'
do the basting and the rough
work. The next day everybody
comes. There's a detail to do the
carving , and we all step up and get
what we want and go and act
down bJ some tree to eat it. Of
course there's potatoes and corn-
meal lightbread and pickles and
cake , and there's ice cream , and
there's pure , genuine coffee that
the old ladies make in almndance. ;
Then there's fried chicken if anyone -
one is fastidious enough to want
it , and Borne enterprising fellow
is likely to bring a dozen bottles
of beer and invite his special
friends out to his buggy to drink
it. But the best thing to mJ think.
in' is the shote. A man hasn't got
any part in the resurrection until
be's eaten barbecued shote. ,
Attended 10,000 Funerals
At the annual meeting of the
parishioners of Fat'nworth.with-
Kearsley parish church , near
Bolton , it was mentioned that the
sexton of the church , George
Holmes , had celebrated his ju-
bilee. He had commenced his
duties when 16 years of age , and
has officiated at nearly 10,000 fu-
nerals. _ _ - - _ . - - - _ _ . I
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