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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1905)
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; % A WORD TO THE WISE
Use Climax Chicken reed for little chicks and you wilt say "I
' " wonder why I never found out about this feed sooner. Send for a It
1 " . " . Corn' meal and water are
i' hook , "Give the Little Chicks a Chance. M
,1 : i .v back numbers with this feed. Put up , sold and guaranteed by
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O. P. HECK . FALLS _ _ CITY _ . NEBRASKA. ,
I Sold hy J. Ii . Miller & son , Morl'ill.
_ " Hamlin Bcrn & \Val1 < Reserve
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' . . . 14. Harding ,
: : 'T' . " Shi1dncck Bros. , Salcm. Ocamb & Stack , Vcrdon ,
' . II C. W. Allen , arada. C. H. : : : Thomas ' Stella fJC
" II. U. Landolt , Shubert.
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With hard accounts to collect ,
should place them with
John L. Cleaver
JUSTICE of the PEACE
FALLS CITY NEB
For Collection or for Suit
Small Com's on Collections
No Attorney Fees Qn Suits.
Defendant pays all Costs.
\'lrs. Corn was down from Ver- I
don Wednesday to do some shop-
Geo. Williams , of South Au-
burn , was in town Wednesday on
Crichton , Southard and Camp-
bell , three of thc best and most
artistic job printers in Auburn ,
were in this city yesterday and
called at this office to renew acquaintance -
quaintancc with our forcc. They
attended the ball game in thc
aftcrnonn , and in fact saw all that
The Shakespeare club met with
l\lrs. Robert Rule , Friday after-
noon for thc election of officcrs.
i The following will serve for the
ensuing year. 1\lrs. C. F.Rcavis ,
president ; 1\lrs. A. G. \Vanner ,
vice president ; : Mrs. J. C. Yutzy
secretary and trcasurer. The
club deckled to meet wecklp during -
. . ing- the summer to finish the work
The Sorosis club met with
: Mrs. Jennie Ewalt , Wednesday
afternoon for the election of
ne , officcrs.fJ. . he following were
1 elected : Mrs A. E. Hill , presi-
iden t ; 1\Irs. Chas. Hargrave , vice
1 president ; 1lrs.V. . S. Fast , secretary -
tary ; l\'lrs. Chas. Wilson , treas-
urer. The year has been one of
the most pleasant and profitable
of the clubs cxistence.
On June 15 don't forget to meet
with the ladies of thc Christian
church and visit the following
" " "Mid-
stations "Old Plantation" -
gets , ' " "Fair Japan" "Dyrolcal1
Alta" and "Dalaif Du Dofdumc. "
Watch notices for particulars
next week. Don't forget the date
and make arrangements to at-
Fleming Robb was a Falls City
visitor Sund ay.
Dave Clark was an Auburn
visitor last Sunday.
1lrs.Vm. . Stack spent Tuesday
in Salem with her father ;
1\1r. Swan of Omaha spent the
fore part of thc week with his sis-
tcr , \1r5. A. C. Petty.
1\1rs. Conover and Weaver attended -
tended Decoration services at
Prairie Union on' uesday.
\V. S. Sailor left Monday for
Kansas City. From there hc will
go to Excelsior Springs for medi-
Owing to thc inclement weather -
er thc Odd' Fellows postponed
their memorial services last Sun-
day until next Sunday.
\-Irs.J. B.Nussbaum and daughter .
I tel' , Amelia , left Thursday for an
extended visit with relatives and
friends at South Bend , Ind.
Rev . Bohn ot the Congrega-
tional church preached thc members -
bers union services in the Evan-
gelical church Sunday evcning.
The Odd Fellows at this place
held their election of officers Mon-
day cvcning. G. A. Jorn was
I elected noble grand , Geo. Fifcr
vice grand. They will appoint
their supporters at the next reg-
C. IV1. Hcinzelman leaves next
week for a trip through the wheat
fields in Okla. A special leaves
Kans. City on evening June 9th
cnroute for ranches No. 101
where a big feast will await thcm.
The millers National Federation
will meet in Kansas City June
7th , Sth and 9th.
GREAT MAN'S SENTIMENTS
As Expressed by His Seretary UndeI
His Signature , They Were to
Be Wondered At
"I have been requested , " sai
thc great captain of industry , ad
dressing his third assistant secrc ,
tarJ' , according to thc Chicago
Record . lleeald , "to write a mag
azine article 011 how to become u
magnate. I want you to get Ul ;
something that will reflect credi1
on me and make mJ' friends wonder .
del' at my literary stJ'le. "
Three days later thc great man
read thc article to which his naml'
was signed , and again addressing : ;
his third assistant secretary said :
"This is exce lIen t. MJ' reasonS
ing is perfectly clear. The : young
man who CUI't after rending this
article of mine start right out and
become 11 captain of industry is a
hopeless case , and don't deserve
success. : My log c' cun't be beat ,
my literary style is beautiful ; J
have free and easy command of a
whole lot of fine , big , sounding
words that I don't know the n > cati .
ing of , and , taking it altogether ,
I'm mighty proud of IllJ' ability as
'fIn fact , I've never read a bet.
tN' article than this one of mine .
on how to get to the fl'ont. The I
qualifications needed ; how to sP .
cure thc best returns for the ef
forts expended ; where , vlien and
how to begin ; aH these things are
so clearly set forth that I don't
see bow anyone who can read them
without understanding wheY J
have clulll to thc top.
"That's a mighty good point you
make there about the importance
of asking for wha t's wanted , too
TIm t's always been one of mJ prin.
cii ) les. Things don't come to pee
pie in thhis world. You've got to
reach for them , and if you cun.t !
see what you want , you'vc got to
aqk somebody to pass it along.
I'd be mighty sorry if J'ou'd forgot
to h put that in. Everybody who
knows mc will at once recognize
them as mJ' scntiments.
" "That ! Raise your salary ?
Young man , do you know $18 a
week is u whole lot more than
you're worth ! You ought to get
down on Jour knees to me every
day and thank me for keeping you
here. But fill a liheral-mind ]
man , and I'll tell you what I'll do.
I'm to get $350 for this article
and I'll give you $20 of it as a pres.
ent , just to convince you that I'm
generous to a fuult.
"I'm glad you put in that paR.
sage about honesty being needed ,
bJ' a man whp's trying to succeed.
l.'here's no use of anybody trying
to win without it. "
TALE OF LIGHT BRIGADE.
How the Six Hundred Rode Into the
I Jaws of Death Without a I
Sergi MacaulcJ' : , who died on
January G , gave this account of
Balakluva : On thc morning of
Bulakluva I was in a tent with
eight comrades , and only two of
them returned at night. I rode
through the charge on the left 1ilf'
but Qne , the outside man being
called Herbert. 'Ve had not gone
far before Herbert was killed b.r
n cannon ball. A moment 01' two
after my right-hand man had his
head taken clean off by a round
shot. His trunk kept upright OJ
thc horse for several yards and
then fell over near me. : Men and
horses now began to fall very fast ,
and wc galloped as hard as ever
\Ve got among the guns at last ,
und if it was a proud moment for
us the feeling was short livcd. We
fully expected to bc supported ,
but when the smoke cleared away
we discovered that what we took
to be British troops were in real.
itJ' Russian cavalr. They came
for us in u perfect cloud , and we
faced about and rushed into them.
There was an awful clash of
. . . . . . . . . : : . . .
swords ( and almost before we
could realize it we had cut right
through them. This opened n
passage for the remainder of the ,
brigade and was the only real l , bit t .J\ \
of fighting we had. The other was '
One difference between 11 horse
and a man is that 1 t if you lead a
horse to water you 'an't make him 'f '
drink , whereas if you lead u titan " ,
to a par , it is easy : l enough to make .
him drink.-Sollll'r\'ille Journal.
Remarkable Wooden Pavements. '
The city of 11 till , England , haH
1a miles of wooden pa\'ement , and
is gradually substituting such
pavement for the granite block . ' - ;
hither'jo .used. Jt is as smooth aR ' . ,4' .
asphalt , but less slippelj' After , .
many experiments with woodz
from various parts 'of the world.
the city authorities have settled ,
upon the jarrah and karri woods
from western Australia as the
best for the H1l'pOse. They a1' ( '
of a dark mahogany color. The
blocks arc cut to the size of large
bricks , and are carefully laid upon
a foundation of cement seven
inches thick. Some of these pavements -
ments , laid from seven to ten
years ' ago , are not yet in need Of
CALIFORNIA TOMATO STORY
Planted in May , the Plants Climb
Twenty-Foot Trellis in About
Throughout the winter months ' , t
when easterners were crouching
about their tires and shivering ,
and nature growths were either
asleep 01' frozen stiff with the
cold , F. J. B'ates , of Pasadena ,
Cal. , was in his garden climbing
an 18.foot ladder to gather his va-
rious crops of tomatoes , says the
Scientific American. He mar
three plants which have reached !
n length of au ( ) feet. They arc of
the species Ponderosa , but these
particular ) plants have surpassed ) . . j ;
in growth anything previously attempted .
tempted bJ' their kind. The ; seeds
were planted in slay , and three . "
months from that time they had
climbed to the top of a 20.foot
trellis. 'Vhen they t reached thi-\
remarkable height they waved
their flower-tasseled heads wonderingly . - i
deringlJ' , then turned around and I
grew backward until they have . ,
attained a length of 30 fect. As < , .
thc vines are still sprinting ' Jack's
beanstalk must sink into obscUl" '
ity and transfer its fame to these
irrepressible tomato plants. They
have had no especial cure 01' cultivation -
tivation , and have had no protection , . '
tiOl1 from the weather , yet , iI , .
spite of every disadyuntrige , they er ,
have kept on growing and fruil- hf . ,
ing in the most astonishing fash-
ion. Time trunks of these vines -
are one and one.half inches in di.
ameter. Thc foliage is thick. fi4J ! '
and luxuriant , and at all times f , i-l ,
blossoms , green fruit and ripe
fruit can be seen on the Vincs.
Enormous quantities of tomatoes - !
toes have been picked from these
three plmts. : Time fruit is of unusual .
usual size and has an extraordinarily . . : . .
dinarily fine flavor. , ' ,
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