The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191?, September 11, 1908, Image 1

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    The Falls City Tribune.
The Game Proved an Interesting
One Throughout With a Finai
Result of 5 to 2
The hall game at Auburn last
Friday was probably one of the
most exciting games in which our
boys have participated this season.
Notwithstanding that Falls City
took the lead in the first, inning
and maintained it to the end, the
game was constantly in doubt and
the tentiou was not removed until
Heck ran into right field and
caught the last man out. The
ideal feature of the game was the
rooting of the Auburn fans. A
Falls City crowd is as silent as the
dead compared to an Auburn
bunch. A magaphone chorus ex
tending in a line four deep from
first to third base, split the air
when the teams took their places
in the first inning, and every
member of the chorus searched
his soul for sounds to rattle our
boys, but there was nothing doing.
The team worked together both in
the field and at bat. Clare Foster
played especially brilliantly, some
of his stops brought even the Au
burn rooters to their feet, Kelsey
pitched his usual reliable game
and outside of a few lucky bits in
the seventh inning, Auburn could
not locate him at all.
Paris, the negro from Tecumseh,
pitched the first two innings for
Auburn, when lie was stabled and
the Indian with the dutch name,
Kratzberg, was substituted, (ieo.
Segrist umpired with acknowl
edged fairness, as he always does.
1 Foster turned the third base
man around with a hard smash on
the ground and beat it out. Po
teet bunted safely down the third
baseline, Foster taking second.
Heck reached first on an error of
third and the bases were full. The
boys were playing a bunting game
and Auburn was in the air. Cor
nell struck out. Foehlinger
walked,forcing Foster in with the
first run. Sears flew out to left
field and right here Tommy Po
teet pulled off a heady piece of
base running. The left fielder
looked for Poteet to try to score
on the catch, but Tommy made no
such effort. The fielder then
threw the ball to second and Tom
struck out for home. When the
second baseman caught the ball
and turned arcund to see why the
crowd was yelling, Tom was cross
ing the plate with the second run.
Heacock walked and Kelsey struck
out with the bases full. Two runs.
Stiue went out from Kelsey to
Heaeock, Bright struck out, Doyle
flietl to Sears. No runs
2 Eddie Poteet walked. Foster
bunted and reached first on an er
ror of first baseman, Poteet going
to second. Tom Poteet bunted
down first base line, Foster being
thrown out at second, Ed Poteet
going to third, Heck bunted to
short, going out at first, E. Poteet
scoring. Cornell Hied to pitcher.
One run.
Kratzberg hit safely over second.
Auburn’s crack base runner,
Bright, is put in to run for him.
The crowd is yelling for Bright to
steal second which he tries and is
caught, Poteet to Heck by thirty
feet. Paris Hew out to Cornell.
Hale strikes out No runs.
3 Kratzberg now pitching for
Auburn, the negro is playing third
and Stine is shifted to right field.
Sears out on a long Hy to center.
Foehlinger Hied to right. Rea
cock hits safely over second. Kel
sey walks. Ed Poteet out on Hy
to third. No runs.
Souders struck out. Frazier
Hied to Fleck. Caldwell struck
out. No rune.
1 Foster struck out. Torn Bo
teet walks, Heck hit into a double
play, short lo second to riiet. No
Stine hit a long fly to Sears
which lie dropped after a hard run.
Bright hit a screamer to Foster
which he scooped on the run and
shot to Heck lightning fast, catch
ing Stine. Fleck in iiis eagerness
to complete the double, overthrew
Heacock, Bright taking second on
the error. Doyle hit a line drive
to Foster and was out. Kratzberg
out from Kelsey to Heacock.
5 Cornell out from short to first.
Scars struck out. Foehlinger hit
to r gilt for two bases. Heacock
struck out. No runs.
Paris struck out. Hall out Kel
sey to Heacock. Souders walked.
Frazer hit to Foehlinger who
caught Souders at second. No
6 Kelsey hit safely to center,
Cornell put in to run for him.
Cornell stole second. E 1 Poteet
struck out. Foster hit a line drive
to left on which Cornell by fast
running scored. Foster going to
second on the hit and was called
out for cutting Hrst. Tom Poteet
out on bunted tli rd strike. Cine
Caldwell out, Heck to Heacock.
Stine knocked a long foul-fly to
right which Ed. Poteet caught af
ter a long run and was heartily
cheered. Bright Hied to Sears.
No runs.
7. Heck struck out. Cornell
hit safe to center. Sears out third
to tirst. Foehlinger struck out
Doyle dropping the ball and
threw him out at tirst. i
Kelsey bit Doyle in tlie back.
Kratzberg "hit safely to center.
Paris trying to bant bit a Texas
bagger over Heacock. Doyle
second on Poteet’s error. Hall
likewise tiieil to bunt and hit safe
ly over second,Kratzberg scoring.
Souders drove a hard one at Fos
ter which he picked up, putting
Paris out at third, Frazer out
from Heacock- Caldwell struck
out. Two runs.
8 Heacock struck out. Kelsey
out second to tirst. Ed. Poteet
out on a long tly to -u!er that
was near a three bagger.
Stine out Heck to Heacock.
Bright out on a floul fly to Tom
Poteet which the crowd tried to
keep hi n from getting but was
bowled over by Tommy for its
trouble. Doyle popped to Kelsey.
No runs.
9 Foster hit to deep left. T.
Poteet struck out. Foster stole
second. Heck hit to center Fos
ter scoring by a long slide, Cor
nell hit to short who threw Heck
out at second. Sears walked
Foehlinger struck out. One run.
Kratzberg hit safely to center.
Paris bit safely to right,Kratzberg
taking third. Falls City getting
nervous but Kelsey tightened up.
Hall and Souders struck out on
three pitched balls to each. Fra
zer hit a Hy to right held that
looked safe but Heck went way
back picking the ball off his
shoulder as he ran. No runs.
Falls City 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1— 5
Auburn 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0—2
Hits off Kelsey f>, off Paris 1, off
Kratzberg 9. Errors Falls City ff,
Auburn l>. Stolen bases Foster,
T, Poteet, Feacock, Cornell.
Double plays, Paris unassisted:
Bright, Frazer to Souders. Two
base hits Foehlinger. Struck out
Kelsey 9, Paris 2, Kratzberg 8.
Batteries Kelsey and Poteet ; Paris
Kratzberg and Doyle. Umpire
George Segrist.
Senator E. J. Burkett Will Speak
The following dates have been
fixed for speeches by Senator E
J. Burkett in Richardson county.
Humboldt, Sept. 24 at 2 o’clock
p. m. Salem, Sept. 24 at 5 p m.
and Falls City at 8 p. m. Tell
your friends of these dates.
Various Kinds of Entertainment by
Individuals. Lodges. Clubs,
Churches, Etc
M iss Dorothy Miller entertained
a few of her young lady friends
at her home Thursday evening.
The Ladies M. F. Missionary
society will serve ice cream and
cake at the home of Mrs. Ed.
Falloon this (Friday) evening.
All are given a cordial invitation
and a good time is promised.
The Presbyterian ladies en
joyed a very pleasant afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Boyer Friday
afternoon. There was a large
crowd present and at the proper
time refreshments were served.
Mrs. P. S. Jussen entertained
about twenty young people at lior
home Friday evening, in honor
of her nephews, John Musselman
and Sam Ashmore. The even
ing was given to various amuse
ments and splendid refreshments
were served.
The Woman's Auxiliary of St.
Thomas church, will meet next
Monday evening with Mrs. John
Crook as hostess. The lesson for
the evening will be a continua
tion of the study of Alaska. In
teresting papers will be read and
a pleasant session is anticipated.
All are invited.
The Friends in Council met
Friday evening with Mrs. C. H.
Barton. A large number were
present and an enjovable evening
spent. After roll call much new
business was transacted. Refresh
ing refreshments wore served.
Gertrude bum came down from
Yerdon to attend this meeting.
Mrs. Christ Wamsley enter
tained the Sunnyslope Kensing
ton Thursday afternoon with a
goodly number of the members
present. Music was rendered by
Mrs. Elmer Coon and Mrs. Jessie
Deaton. Refreshments were
served by the hostess and all pres
ent report a very pleasant aiter
noon. The next meeting will be
with Mrs. Jessie Deaton Septem
ber ldth.
The tirst meeting of Sorosis
was held Wednesday afternoon
with Mrs. Charles Banks.
“Waiting” sang by Miss Mar
tin and the obligato played by
Miss Alice Cleaver, accompa
nied by Miss Morseman, was
thoroughly en joyed by the club.
But few ladies have a richer
or a better trained voice than
Miss Martin.
The hostess, in a neat speech,
presented the club with a gavel
made from the timber of the
historic ship “Constitution.”
Mrs. Frances Morris having
resigned as President of the
c-ub, Miss Margaret Steele was
elected to till the vacancy.
Mrs. Ewalt was elected as
delegate and Mrs. Heacock as j
alternate to the State Federa
tion which meets in Omaha on J
the 13th of October. The re
port of the Biennial convention
by Mrs. Banks and historic!
points of Boston by Mrs. Gist
were not only entertaining but
decidedly instructive.
The club adjourned to meet
with Mrs. Geo. Schock. Sep. 23.
Almost Completed
Work is being pushed as rapid
ly as possible on the new laundry
and Mr. Windle informs us that
in two weeks, or less everything
will be in working order. The
laundry will be equipped with
the best of new and up-to-date
machinery and will turn out work
equal to the best to be found in
any city.
Many of Our Old Citizens Are
Summoned Into The
Great Beyond
Lottie Faustner Schuler died at
her home seven miles north of
Falls City, Thursday morning,
September 8.
The deceased was horn March
3, 18,s7. On July h, PHIL, she was
married to Lewis Schuler. Five
years ago she joined t!ic Brethren
church and was a faithful mem
her until her death.
She leaves a sorrowing husband,
father, tour sisters and a brother.
The funeral was conducted by
Rev. C. A. Mastin from the fam
ily residence Friday afternoon and
the remains laid to rest in the
Brethren cemetery.
Died, at his home south of
Rulo, John Anderson, aged sixty
seven years. The deceased was
born in Indiana 1841, was mar
ried to Loretta Watts in Craw
ford county, 111., in 1866. He
was a soldier having enlisted in
Co. B. 155 Illinois Infantry.
Mr. Anderson had lived in Ne
braska sixteen years and was an
honorable, upright citizen and
prior to his death expressed re
ligion and felt keenly the mis
doing of not having given all his
life to the upbuilding of mankind
in holiness. The funeral services
were conducted by Rev. Mastin
of this city from the Pentecost
church in Rulo.
Mrs. Caroline Lange died at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Charles Loree in this city Tues
day, Sept. 8, 1008 after <|uite a
long illness, aged 82 years. 3
months and 27 days.
Caroline Uckermann was born
in Germany May 11, 'TS2(> was
married to Frederick Lange, May
11. 1851. Immediately after
their marriage the young couple
came to America, living in New
York five years when they moved
to Wisconsin, then to Indiana,
finally settling in Nebraska in
I860 and have lived here since
that time. Eight children were
born to them, three dying in in
fancy, the remaining ones are
Mrs. Fred Miller, Mrs. Charles
Loree, Mrs. Gus Neitzel, Mrs. J.
C. Tanner of this city and Mrs.
Ike Beaulieu of Missoula, Mont.,
all teing present and able to
minister to their mother's com
fort in her last hours.
Grandma Lange was a good
Christian woman, having been
baptised and confirmed in the
Lutheran church at the early
age of fourteen years, and has
always lived up to the teachings
of her chosen faith. For several
weeks she has been a constant
sufferer but'** bo re it all with a
wonderful Christian spirit always
patiently waiting for the end and
when the summons came it found
her glad to go to meet the life
partner who had gone to his
reward five years before.
The funeral was held from the
home of Chas. Loree Thursday
morning conducted by Rev. R.
Cooper Bailey of the Presby
terian church, and was largely
attended by old friends. Inter
ment in Steele cemetery.
V. W. Battreall died at his
home in St. Joseph on Monday
Morning, Sept. 7 aged S4 years.
Deceased was born in Carlisle,
Ohio, June 10, 1824. He came
to Falls City in 1872 and resided
here almost continuously since
that time until last October when
he uml his wife removed to St.
Joseph in order to he near their
Since December he had been a
great sufferer from gangrene,
brought on from old ago, and
from the first the physicians gave
him no hope, but through it all
he was very patient and was
glad when the summons came to
relieve him from his pain.
He leaves an aged widow and
eight children to mourn the loss
of a kind husband and father.
The children are Mrs. Louise
Thomas of Muncie, Ind-, George
W, of Half Way, M<>., James M.
ol Camden, Ind., John W., Wal
ter, C. A. and Joe of St. Joseph
and Mrs. J. R. Farris of Lincoln.
The remains were brought
to this city and services were
conducted from the Christian
church by Rev. Ray of Omaha.
Interment in Steele cemetery.
Mrs. Sarah A. Dietrich, one of
the old and respected residents of
this county, died , at her home
very unexpectedly, seven miles
northwest of Falls Citv, Sept. J,
She was born in Burks county,
Penn., May 14, 1844, where she
(Concluded on Pa«e 7|
Dr. Fast has Disposed of Property
and Will Leave Falls City
This week Dr. W. S. Fast sold
his home in this city to Simon
Beechy and as soon as the neces
sary arrangements can be made,
will leave us. It is not definitely
settled as to their future home,
but we understand it is their in
tention to locate in St. Joe at
Dr. Fast and wife have lived
among us for many years, mak
ing many friends who greatly re
gret their departure. The Doc
tor is one of our leading physi
cians and will be sadly missed
both by his many patients and
professional associates. Wherev
er this estimable couple decide to
locate, the best wishes of all the
Falls City people go with them
Mr. Beachy and wife are to be
congratulated upon securing the
Fast property, as it is among the
best in the city, and just the
place to enjoy the remainder of
their lives after so many years
spent on the farm- We welcome
them to our city.
"The Time,-The Place And The Girl"
Steering wheels are a nuisance
anyway. All the young fellows
will tell you this, •'and what all
the young fellows say must be
true It was on the road north
west of Falls Citv which is lined
by a row of walnut trees. The
time was about the hour of twelve
Friday night. The girl—well,
that’s the secret. But beneath
the shade of the walnuts stood a
silent motor car, its lights turned
to the cornfield making its green
leaves pale and unreal in the
glare. The front seat was un
occupied while the rear keat was
in the shadow. Another car on
its way from the Auburn ball
game came gliding down the
road wav and stopped by the
silent motor.
“What’s the trouble” anxiously
inquired the driver of the second
No trouble you neut” replied a
voice from the rear seat, “drive
Honk. honk, said the horn,
which means go ahead. The
home bound car glided on its way
to the city. The lights of the
silent car still shone on the corn
blades. The steering wheel was
neglected, for steering wheels are
a nuisance anyway says the
| young fellows—and what the
! young fellows say must be true.
While Moving Machine, Antone
Smith Runs Over
Boy's Foot
Karl Jellison, son of J. \Y. Jel
lison, living south of town re-t
ceived injuries one day the lirst
of the week which will coniine
him the house for some time.
He had been assisting with the
threshing and Antone Smith was
moving a machine from the field
when Karl noticed a pitch fork in
the road and attempted to re
move it. and the engine gave a
sudden lurch and passed over
Earl’s foot One bone was badly
broken and while the foot is bad
ly bruised it is thought it will
not be necessary to amputate it.
To Fruit Growers
We have on display in this
office samples of apple, sprayed
and unsprayed, grown on the
Henrv C. Smith farm one mile
east and a quarter of a mile south
of Barada, and the difference is
most marked, the sprayed being
almost perfect while the un
sprayed are perfectly worthless.
That all may become better
versed in the methods used in
obtaining this result, Congress
man Pollard has succeeded in his
elTorts, and obtained the services
of G. E. Merrill special field
agent of the department of agri
culture, who will give a demon
stration on Mr. Smith’s farm
next Monday from 10 a. in. until
2 p- m. when it is hoped that
every fruit grower in these parts
will avail himself of the opportu
nity and see the good results ob
tained from the spraying method.
Meeting Postponed
Owing to the small crowd in
attendance the Chautauqua meet
ing lor Tuesday night was post
poned until Monday evening
September 21st when it is urged
that a good crowd will be in at
tendance. Most of the commit
tees appointed at the previous
meeting were ready to report but
there was no one to hear the re
It is sincerely hoped that at
the next meeting there will be
enough there that some definite
action can be taken. If you want
a Chautauqua next year show it
by your presence.
Will Sell Western Horses
On Tuesday, September 15th,
Vastine <fc Cunningham will sell
a carload of western horses at
Mettz’s sale pavilion in this
city. These horses are pasture
raised, in tine condition and
broke to halter and work. This
will be your opportunity to buy
horses. Remember the date,
September 15.
Killed in His Cab
Joseph Watkins, a cab driver
who was shot in his cab in Lin
coln last week was the son of
Win. Watkins who formerly lived
in the city and had many friends
here who will be sorry to hear of
his untimely enc. He with his
parents moved to Lincoln about
four years ago.
Injured at Vinegar Factory
While working at the vinegar
factory the latter part of last
week James DeWald was unfortu
nate enough to get his arm
caught in the machinery and bad
ly lacerated. It required three
stitches to close the wound, but
he is getting along nicely at this
Moves Here From Litchfield
F. Houglan has moved his
family here from Litchfield, Neb.,
and are now, nicely settled in the
Ramsey property. Realizing the
value of an education and having
formed a favorable opinion of our
city schools came here so his
daughters might attend high