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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1908)
Are t lie result of an
abnormal condition of
tlie more prominent nerve
branches, caused by con
gestion, irritation, or dis
ease. If you want to re
lieve the pain try I)r. Miles
Anti-l'ain Pills. They
often relieve when every
thing else fails. They
leave no disagreeable
after-effects. Just a
pleasurable sense of re
lief. Try them.
"I have neuralgia headache right
over iii\ eye*. im,i | am really afraid
that my eyes will burst. I also have
neuralgia puln around my heart. 1
have In i it taking Dr. Miles’ Anti
l*ain DUls recently and And they re
' 11 ■ \. thi tri ibles quickly. I seldi im
find It neci: ary to take more than
two tablet, for complete relief."
MltS. KATJI KIIIN10 HARTON
1117 Valley St. Carthago, Mo.
"I have awful spells of neuralgia
and have doctored a great deal with
out getting much benefit. For the
last two years 1 have been Inking
Dr. Miles’ Anti-Dalit nils and they
always relieve me. I have been so
bad with neuralgia that I sometimes
thought I would go rrtizy. Sometimes
It Is necessary to take two of them,
but never more and they are sure to
relieve me.” MltS. FKHIIIHK,
24.14 I yntt St., I.imoln, Neb.
Your druggist sells Dr. Miles’ Anti
Pain Pills, and we authorize him to
return the price of first package (only)
If It falls to benefit you.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
In the District Court of Kirhnrdson County.
Mary F.IIom Print*.
Win. II. Print*.
The ulmve nunml defendant will take notice
that tin OctolM*r 17, lhiis, plaintiff til»*d in the dis
trict court for ItichanlHon County, Nebraska.her
l>etition against said defendant a non-resident,
the ohj<*ct and prayer of which art* to obtain a
divorce from said defendant upon the alleged
ground that su'd defendant willfully deserted
plaintiff for more than 9 years and has willfully ;
failed to support plaint ill
You will plead to said petition on or before j
Decent tier 14th. 190*. or tin* allegations of the
petition will Ih* taken as confessed and a decree
Mary Ki.i.k.n Pm ink.
Kkavim a Hkavis. Attorneys for Plaintiff.
First publication Oct oner 28 I times
Notice of Sale
IN Till’DISTHICT COUHT OF HIC1IAHD
HON COUNTY. NEBHAHhA.
In the matter of the application of Harvey |
Heastou. administrator of the estate of Frances
Hea*ton, dcconstnl, f«»r license t*> sell real estate.
Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of an J
order of the Hon. John II. Hap**i one of the
judges of the District Court of Hichardson Coun
ty, Nebraska, made on the 2nd day of Oetoiler,
1908, for the sale of the real estate hereinafter do- i
perilled, there will be sold at public auction to
the highest bidder for cash at the west front door
of the court house in the city <>f Falls City in
said county on the ltith day of November, 1908, at
the hoar of J o'clock I*. M.. the following do
nor i lied real estate to-w it: Hots seven (7), eight
|8), uine 1 and ten • 10), block one hundred urn*
(loi in tli city of Falls City, Kichiirdson County,
Nebraska. Said sal** will remain open one hour.
Dated this 20th day of October, 190*.
Harvey He vs ion.
Administrator of the estate of Franc* Hous
P, H. Wi:\ykr. Attorney.
(First puiilicationOct.2.1 1 times]
Notice of Sheriff's Sale
Notice is hereby given that hy virtue of an or
dor of pah* issiunl out • »f tin* office of the clerk of
the District Court of Hichardstm County. Nt*
oraska, on the 1 4th flay of Octolier. 1908, direetini
to me as sheriff of said county and commanding
me to advertise and soil as upon execution the
undivided two fifteenths interest of Elmer (irif
fith in ami to the southwest fractional quarter of
section number seven, township number three,
range number fifteen, cast 0 l‘ M. Kichard 'it
County, Nebraska; said interest boing subject t«»
an undivided t\vo-tift»*entha part of the right of
homestead of the widow of Hilas B (iritHth «it*
ceased as shown by the return to the onler of at
tachment issued in said cause of William B Al
bertPon, plaintiff vs. Elmer (iritHth, defendant,
on the 11th day of March, 1908, and subject to
which said sale is ordered made. 1 will on the
l(Uh day of November, 1908, at the houi of 2
o’clock p. m. on said date, at the west front door
of the court house of said county, in the city of
Falls City, Hichardson County. Nebraska, sell
said real estate to satisfy the judgment obtained
in said cause in the sum of sixteen hundred
eighty two dollars and interest from date of
udgmeut. May 5th, 1908, at * |**r cent in*r annum
and all costs of the case. Said sale will be at
public auction for cash.
Dated this 14th flay of October, 1908.
Wii.i.iam T. Fenton,
Sheriff of Hiehardson County, Nebraska.
P. B. WuavkR. Attorney.
First publication Oct. 10, 5 times
LEG ON HER DOORSTEP
FOR THIS MOTHER
Mrs. A. G. Tuson, of Livermore, Cal.,
writes: "I picked up from my door
step one day a little book in which I
soon became very much interested.
My little girl of live years of age had
been troubled for a long time with
loss of appetite, extreme nervousness
and undue fatigue. She was all run
down and in a very delicate condition.
“This little book was very compre
hensively written, and told of the new
method of extracting the medicinal ele
ments of the cod's liver from the oil,
eliminating the obnoxious oil which is
so hard for children to take.
“ ‘Just the thing,’ said I, ’for my little
daughter,’ and I immediately went for
a bottle of Vinol. It helped her won
derfully. She has gained rapidly in
flesh and strength, and she does not
take cold half so easily.
‘‘I am extremely grateful for the
good it has done her, and I hope other
mothers who have weak, delicate or
ailing children will be benefited by my
experience and just give Vinol a trial.”
A. G. WANNER, Falls City, Neb.
III■■■■■■■ HI—TB—l——T—~iin[rni ■ III ■ I
The Last Chance
A Night at Headouarters, Awaiting
the Election Returns.
The enthusiasts were gather
ing. They were crowded about
the bulletin boards, the news,
paper offices and in the several
headquarters. Of course, it be
ing in Lincoln, the tirst news
was concerning Lancaster coun.
ty. And equally of course, the
first news coming from Lan
caster county, it was all Bryan.
This news wasn’t very cheering
to the crowd in the republican
headquarters, but despite the
hoarse cheering of the crowd
down street, the man from Rich
urdson said, “just wait till you
hear from my county.’’
In the main room were four
telephone operators whose lines
were connected with special
wires through the state as well
as with the national headquar
ters in Chicago. A dozen men
in shirt sleeves were about the
table tabulating the vote, com
paring it with previous votes
and tiguring the percentage of
loss or gain. It didn’t take
very long to see that Lincoln
and Lancaster county were
Bryan's body and soul.
“What do vou know about
J . i
this town any way ? "asked a Lin
coin politician. The Tribune!
being a religious paper it will
hardly do to record the replies
made to the question.
“What do you hear from
Richardson?” asked the Falls
“Nothing as yet.” was the re
ply, “but here’s something
from New York.’’
“Let’s have it,’’ demanded
“All New York papers are
printing extras announcing the
election of Taft,” read the bul
letin. A moment after the
cheers from the streets indicat
ed that the lantern had thrown
the bulletin on the sheet across
“Mr. Lindsay, Columbus, Ohio,
wants you,’’ said the operator
Everybody crowded close to the
phone trying to figure the con
versation from Lindsay’s part
of the talk. “Columbus says
Taft carries Ohio by 50,000,”
announced Lindsay. Again,
though louder, came the roar of
the mob on the streets. No
more cheers were heard for
Bryan, but Taft, Taft, Taft was
repeated in the cries with monot
Indiana was next, then Illi
nois and West Virginia and the
rest, all the rest but Nebraska.
“Hayward of Chicago is on the
line and says its all over,’’broke
in the operator: Omaha re
ports a Bryan majority and it
seemed certain that Nebraska
had joined hands with Texas,
Mississippi and the solid south.
“What do you hear from Rich
ardson?” the impatient man
“Nothing as yet,” was the re
ply- _ .
Hearing nothing from Rich
ardson at republican headquar
ters the Falls City man went
over todemocratic headquarters
a little after midnight in search
of news. The crowd he found
there looked quite different
from the republicans he had
just left. The glamor of Lan
caster’s vote had worn off dur
ing the night, and the tense,
drawn laces about the littered
tables, told a story of sincere
disappointment. From a point
of vantage on the walls the face
of their leader looked down on
their grief, and the familiar
question, “Shall the people
rule?” figured every where.
Tom Allen was talking with
Fairview and his voice was the
voice of a tired man. “Are you
getting anything out there that
we havn’t got here?” he asked
wearily. After a moments wait
he continued, “Oh, yes we're all
shot to pieces, no doubt of it.
From the way New York looks
somebody has been a little off
color, don’t you think?" Again
came a moments wait as the
crowd stood silent, then Allen
shifted in his chair and said,
“Yes,I think so.—Good night
I’m going to close up and go
home it’s all off.’’
lfis hist chance to win the
dream of a life time; on this
chance he had put everything.
Night and day had he gone nn
til voice and body were worn
with the struggle, and now, it
was all over, it was time h>
lock up and no home, it was all
1 felt sorry for him and for
them, I disliked to break into
a stranger’s house when it is
full of grief, but 1 was anxious
and so asked, “Have you heard
anything from Richardson?”
They looked at me a little dazed
as though they had forgotten
that Richardson wasonthe map
but finally replied.
“Nothing, as yet. ’’
Back to the other headquar
ters we went from this house of
dispair. Back to where the
lights were burning and the tel.
ephones brought report after
report of the tremendous vote
Taft had received. One state
after another reported ever in
creasing majorities until New
York and Illinois alone reached
tne half million mark.. The
crowd dwindled. The floors and
tables were littered with paper,
l'he chairs,as they were moved,
grated unpleasantly on the tiled
floor of the office in the hollow
emptiness of the room. A few
belated celebrators were shout
ing for Taft as they passed the
building. The ring of the tele
phone bells sounded fainter and
fainter, and the drone of the
operators dwindled and w#s
The Falls City man woke
with a start to see the lights in
the globes a sickly yellow, for
the gray face of dawn was look
ing in the windows. He rubbed
his eyes and stretched painfully
from his cramped position,then
looking toward the chief tabu
lator he asaed, “Have you
heard anything from Richard
‘‘Nothing’ as yet,” was the re
THOSE STOLEN BOOKS
Detectives Learn Definitely They
Were Taken to Beatrice
The man who stole the books
of defunct Chamberlain banking
house while they were in a box
in the office of Sheriff Miner, was
seen on his way to Tecumseh
last Friday and was traced al
most to Beatrice on his way
back, but the officers had no
means of declaring his identity.
It is thought some person in
Beatrice did the work, but there
is no certainty of this.
About 6 o’clock on the even
ing ot the robbery, Lawrence
and Pat Morrissey saw a man
driving a tine team of black
horses, in a ouggy with a red
gear, on his way to Tecumseh.
W. C. Cameron, a hardware
merchant, saw the same man at
the east approach to the court
house about the time ot the
theft with a pair of small trucks
such as used to handle heavy
boxes. Fred and Will Snyder
saw the same rig going wTest
later in the evening. At the
farm ot John McKee the man
drove into his place and through
a cornfield, where he fed his
team. The rig was traced to
within three miles of Beatrice.
Sheriff Miner and Detective
Bentley of Lincoln, have been
at work on the case and the
facts here given are the results
of an overland trip they made
trorn Beatrice to Tecumseh.—
Rheumatism promptly driven from
the blood with Dr. Shoops Rheumatic
Remedy. Don’t waste time with com
mon remedies. A test will surely tell.
In tablets or liquid forms. Sold by all
V. G. LYFORD’S
V. G. LYFORDS
No less than 300 Cloaks are shown on
our racks. The assortment is more
varied and complete than ever pre
sented by us at this time in
the season. No proper con
ception of this stock can be
given on paper.
We have the choicest
modes of the year, the best
values in cloth, make and
fit. New lots are coming in
every day. Sizes, 32 to 46;
lengths, 24 to 52 inches; col
ors—black, brown, tan, castor, navy, Copenhagen,
scarlet, wine, Myrtle, Resida and fancies.
Early buyers will find our assortments complete, and
first choice is always best. Attention is called to
Brush Sets, Pin Cushions, Leather Pillow and Table
Tops, Dolls, Handkerchiefs, Linens, Rugs and a wide
variety of Novelties.
FOR NEXT WEEK
High Grade Unbleached Muslin,
worth 7c, Special price,
Staple Check Ginghams, worth
Sc, Special price.
Beautiful Challies, just the designs
and colorings for comforters,
regularly sold at 7c, our Special
price for next week, per jET
imported Robes for Gowns
New lot of Robes for dressing gowns, couch covers,
bedding purposes, etc. Ladies will find these very
suitable for Christmas Gifts. Cost, $1.65 to $3.
Furs Are Much Worn
There is a general revival of Furs. Not
for several years has every indication
pointed to so general wearing of all sorts of
Furs, Muffs, Scarfs, Throws, Shawl Shapes,
and all these in all colors and shadings.
We have made much larger provision for this demand and assure
ladies that our styles and values are unusual. i_ mnc
Neckwear from.■ tO
Muffs in round, fiat, pillow and rug- shapes.$| to $15
The interest already shown in Fur Jackets
is proof of the awakening of our patrons
to their beautiful and economical features.
Fur Reefer Jackets are good style for an
indefinite period. They have been worn
for a generation and will continue in favor.
Our selections are from a well known, re
liable manufacturer, are all lined with
Skinner’s guaranteed satin and warranted
to be all that Fur Jackets can be made.
From $22.50 Up
—according to length, kind and quality
Some very new effects and new odd color
ings in Silks for Waists, per yard,
65c, 75c, 85c, 90c. $1, $F, $1»
Satin finished Silks are the best style
now—we are showing some very attractive
shades at.75, 85 and $1
Cotton and Wool Blankets
Cotton Blankcts--50c, 55c, 65c, 85c, $i, $1.25
$1.50. $1.65. $1.75. $2 and $2.50.
Wool Blankets-$3. $3.50. $4. $5. $6. $7 50. $9
Crib Blankets--40c to $1.00
V. C. LYFOR D
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