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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1908)
; ...SEASONABLE GOODS...
: Here are a few things in our line that we feel sure
: would interest you at this season of the year.
i The MOTOR WASHER, a Monday morn
mg’ necessity that you cannot afford
to be without.
Then we have the JEWEL GAS
OLINE STOVE, ilu ALASKA
REFRIGATOR. the house wife’s
friends this hot weather.
Lowe Bros’., PAINT
will interest you, both in quality and
CALI. AND LOOK THROUGH OUR LINK
J. C. TANNER
Ours Are "Dependable" Goods FALLS CITY. NEB.
y A special purchase of this case enables us
K to sell it at, your choice for
: 10c and 15c
> Nicely decorated, good ware. It will be
* displayed in the south window at
CHAS. M. WILSON S
The Falls City Roller Mills
Does a general milling business, and manufactures the
following brands of flour
SUNFLOWER MAGNOLIA CROWN
The above brands are guaranteed to be of the highest pos
sible quality. We also manufacture all mill products and
conduct a general
Grain, Live Stock and Coal Business
and solicit a share of your patronage
P. S. lieacock & Son Falls City, Nebr.
GRAIN and LUMBER CO.
When you have Grain or Hogs to market do not torget
that we pay the top price and give you honest weights.
ALWAYS GET OUR PRICE
When you need anything in
Lumber or Builders' Material
call on us—we can furnish you anything in this line as
cheap as the same grade can be had elsewhere.
ALWAYS TRADE AT HOME AND SAVE MONEY
PRESTON GRAIN AND LUMBER CO.
The Value of a Dollar!
D you ever lose your position without warning
or become disabled and kept from work for
several weeks ? Did you have money to carry you
through ? The value of a dollar asserts itself in
time of misfortune and too often is thought of only in time
of need. If you would know the value of a dollar place a
part of each one you earn in the bank. Should you then
be overtaken by misfortune you will have funds to tide
you over, and will not learn by bitter experience that which can be
prevented by a little foresight.
Farmers’ State 5ank
All Popular Brands of Wet Goods
with an experienced mixer at your
service. Foreign and Domestic Cigars.
L. E. LJEED, Proprietor
FALLS CITY oDao-CO NEBRASKA
REAPER IS BUSY
Continued from First pair**
grew to womanhood and married
Mr. James Dietrich. These young
people hearing of the great op
portunities of the west, decided
to move to Iowa, which they did
only to come to Nebraska a little
later, arriving by wagon and ox
team in Richardson county, in
the fall of 186(>.
Mrs. Dietrich ’s name before she
was married was Neifert. Her
parents, Isaac and Rebecca, hav
ing eleven children, of which
four are dead. Mrs. Chas. Lutz,
of Casey, Iowa. Mrs, Dave Nei
fert of Attica, Iowa, Mr. Hang
man Neifert of Attica, Iowa,
Messrs Jake and John Neifert of
Glen Rider, Kas., were present at
her funeral. Mrs. John Ilerbster,
Allentown, Da., and Mrs. Julius
Bridges Marysville, Iowa, two
sisters of Mrs. Deitrich, not being
able to be present.
To Mr. and Mrs. Janies Deit
rich were born d children, two of
which died in infancy. Charles
Deitrich of Glen Elder, Kas.,
Frank, Daniel and John Deitrich
of Richardson county, Neb., Mrs.
Julius Smith Chandler, Okla.,
Mrs- Joe Bauer and Miss Amelia
Deitrich of this county, all of
whom were present at the burial
of their mother. There were also
present nieces and nephews as
follows: Mrs. Sam Leiby Marys
ville, Iowa, Miss Vera Neifert
Allina, Iowa, Will Deitrich
Sweetwater, Neb., M r s- Irvin
Wilhelm Dunbar. Neb., Charles
Moyer Nebraska City, Neb., and
Miss Lulu Moyer Glen Rider,
1 he services were held on Sun
da}, Sept- <>, lf>0S, first at her
home which had been the place
of her daily cares and joys these
many long years, and conducted
in the English language. Rev.
Engelbrecht, the officiating pas
tor, very [touchingly referred to
her many virtues in the presence
of friends and neighbors in great
multitude that had gathered on
her lawn the beautiful Sunday
morning, to pay their last tribute
of respect, after which she was
followed to the German Guthreran
church, six miles northwest of
Fails City, by a procession near
ly a mile long, where the final
service was rendered in the Ger
man language, by Rev. Engel
brecht, and her remains tenderly
and gently laid in the grave by
the side of her husband who had
preceeded her into the great be
yond seven years.
Too much homage cannot be
paid the old settlers who came
to this country young people
when all around them was a wil
derness. Their struggles witli
the vicissitudes of the frontiers,
beset with every inconvenience
and [difficulty, has accomplished
the luxury of the present time,
and we owe them the deep love
and affection that was shown the
memory of Mother Dietrich when
she entered into her eternal rest.
Peace to her ashes.
News was received in this city
last week of the sudden death of
Thomas Brown, which occurred
at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
Dr. Boaz, near Mexico, Mo., at
the advanced age of 78 years.
Mr- Brown had been in failing
health for some time, but at the
time of his death was not consid
ered worse than usual, and had
completed arrangements to start
for California on the 10th, where
he expected to spend tlie winter.
On last Wednesday he told his
daughter that he would take a
walk over the farm, and when he
did not return at dinner time no
alarm was felt, but as night ap
proached and he did not return,
searching parties were formed
but their efforts were not success
ful until Thursday forenoon when
he was found not far from the
house and but a few feet away
from the spot where the old log
cabin stood in which he was born
78 years ago. The cause of his
death was heart |failure and he
had been dead almost twenty-four
hours when found.
Deceased was an old and most
highly respected citizen of this
county, having lived here for fifty
years or more. He came to Ne
braska in 1855, settling on a
claim in Speiser precinct, lie
then went further west and re
mained for a short time, but re
turned to his claim, proving up
on the same and lived there until
about eight years ago when he
sold it and moved into Humboldt.
His wife died about two years
ago. since which time he. has
made his home with his children.
He was married in December,
ISmi to Miss Magdalene Faber
Three children were born to them
one dying when quite young.
The remaining daughters are
Mrs Mary Starks of Kansas City,
and Mrs. Dr. Hoaz of Mexico, Mo.
He also leaves a grandson, Brown
Shoenheit, of Kansas City.
The remains were brought back
to the old home in Humboldt,
where after a short service they
were laid to rest beside his wife.
On Friday morning of this
week when the section men from
Salem were starting to work they
discovered the body of a man ly
ing dead on the track. It seems
that he was killed by a train in
the fore partof the night and that
two or more trains must have
passed over his body, as it was
The body was identified by a
brother and it proved to be that
of Elmer Tuttle, a young man
from Salem. They identified him
by a letter in his pocket and his
clothing. The sheriff was noti'
lied and after an inquest the un*
dertaker took the body to Salem
and that afternoon it was buried
at that place.
Elmer Tuttle was well known
by many of our citizens, having
visited this place often for the
past few years.
He leaves an aged mother, two
brothers and a sister to mourn
The following verdict was ren
dered by the jury at the coroner’s
State of Nebraska I , ,
Richardson County i ss
At an inquisition holden at Sa
lem, in Richardson county, on the
■4th day of September, 1908, be
fore me, W. T. Fenton, deputy
coroner of said county, upon the
body of Elmer Tuttle, lying dead,
by the jurors, whose names are
hereto subscribed, the said jurors,
upon their oath do say, that the
said Elmer Tuttle came to his
death by being run over by a train
on the C. B. & O. railroad, three
miles west of Salem, Neb., be
tween the hours of i> p. m., Sep
tember 3 and 7 a. m. September
4, no responsibility attached to
R. C. James,
J. A. Adams,
O. B. Lesley,
R. E. Grinstead,
C. G. McCool.
In testimony whereof the said
jurors have herunto set their
hands the day and year aforesaid.
attest: W. T, Fenton,
Sheriff, Acting Coroner.
Pedigreed Poland-China males
and females, price $15 cash.
These pigs are long bodied, the
big and heavy boned kind. They
are all the same size but thin in
flesh, living principally on alfalfa
Just right for the buyer.
I will also sell Nero, 42766, the
herd boar. Price $200.
Nero has a short, wide head,
fancy ears, short neck, high
chest, full around heart, well
sprung rib, wide back just arched
enough, wide hams coming down
where you want l^am to be. In
short one of the most perfect
boars in America.
Silverlaced Wyandottes. Cock
rels bred for uniformity and fancy
points. Price $1 each.
W. L. Rahi k.
Pleasant Hill farm, half mile
west of Christian Church. Falls
City, Neb. 2t
(il A^QFQ ,F MADE right
'JEAJJLj Preserve SIGHT
Our Glajsej Are Made "Right
GEO. W RENEKER. 0D..MD.
Most Powerful “Seeress”
That Has Ever Been in Falls City
Hundreds visit t er weekly for council, adviceaiul guidance.
She sees the invisible, hears the mandible and touches the
intangible. Come and see the one who commands the largest
patronage in the world and you will readily appreciate the reason
why this marvelous “Seeress" is
So Different From the Rest
Mme. De Zeile dost Reliable
Without asking you a question she tells you your full name and gives the
names of others you know. She has no equals and many imitators.
Sho will tell exactly what trouble worries or perplexes von now. ami what
will bring success. This wonderful P.-ychic tells all gives facts, no
guesswork: gives truthful advice on business, love or domestic affairs;
health, mining stocks, legal matters, changes; tells you who and when
you will marry, reunites the separated. She opens up a way for the suc
cess and happiness you desire A powt r to secretly chance the thoughts,
actions, habits or intentions of any one, even miles away, (lives more
truthful information than von have ever received before.
To all the ladies who bring this notice to me on the 10th, IIth or
12th of September. I will give each a 5100 . Life Reading for 50c.
This offer is good on those dates only. Flours 10:0(1 a. tn. to 8 00 p.
in. Private office at (ity Hotel, room upstairs.
Remember, this ad is good for 50 cents
Wheat Harvest Over!
Before you plant another crop on
the hiph-priced lands of the old
States, pay a visit to
Texas and the Southwest
Examine the cheap lands, and
many opportunities are there for
Excursions Twice Monthly
On the first and third Tuesdays, a
special low round trip rate is offered
touching every part of this
Resourceful and Healthful Region
Liberal stop-overs are allowed, and
limit for return is extended from 21
to 25 days. You can stop over in
either direction, make side trips to
any point and return from any
station short of final destinatian, if
the complete journey allowed by the
ticket is not desired. Such liberal
privileges give the homeseeker an
excellent opportunity to see and
appreciate the country.
Round Trip Rates
Ask for full information re
garding homeseekers' rates,
and secure some of the inter
esting literature about the
various states in the South
B H- PASaint LoP;,Mo. J. B. VARNER. Local Agent
The Kansas City Star’s Campaign Offer
From Date to 30th November, 1008—$1.00
We will, upon receipt of One Dollar, mail The
Kansas City Star, Morning, Evening and Sunday, from
date received to 30th November, 1908.
ACCEPT THIS REMARKABLE OFFER TO DAY
The Star reported the Republican and the Demo
cratic Conventions on a scale never before equaled by
It you want facts about all parties accept this offer
and read The Star as it is independent in politics and
fearless in expression.
Send along your dollar to-day, together with your
name and address written plainly.
Kansas City Star, Kansas City, Mo.
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