The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191?, February 26, 1909, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Henry C. Smith
240 acres well improved, If miles from Depot it. Kds. Good spring. Best of terms. Will take
40 acres as part payment, balance long time at low interest.
200 acres miles from depot. Richardson county, Nebraska Good buildings and land Will
take 40 or 80 acres as part payment
100 acres upland, 1 mile from depot. Richardson comity. Nebraska. $12,000.
160 acres Johnson comity, Nebraska 80 rods *.o church and school. Best of terms. Might rent.
107 acres near Brownville, Nebraska
80 acres .’4-mile from Falls City higli scnoi
040 acres, $8,000 improvement-, Also 64n a ;-e» adjoining. Will take 160acres as part payment.
Fine running water. A No 1 opportunity.
Money to loan
, ___ ^
These Notices are Prepared and
Handed in By the Local
r k i: s n v T i •: i< i a n 1111 r k e h
Sunday school 9:45 a. m.
Preaching 10:45 a. in.
Junior C. K* and Mission Sab
bath school 2:50 |>. in,
Y. 1*. A. meeting 0:30 p m.
Preaching 7:50 p m.
Prayer meeting Wednesda y
7:50 p. in.
The meeting of the building
committee could not be held last
Monday night on account of the
storm, but a meeting w as held on
Wednesday night after the prayer
meeting and a sub committee was
appinted to visit three new church
es in neighboring towns and re
port their findings.
On next Sabbath morning the]
pastor will commence a series of
sermons dealing with some of the
great questions ef life here and
hereafter. The first topic, laying
the basis for future discussion,
will be “What is the Bible?”
“Still with Thee, O my God,” a
beautiful duet will be sung by
Miss Agnew and Miss Mabel Po
The topic for the evening ser
won is “The two halves of an
apple." Yes, you are invited,
and will be made welcome.
A meeting of the Falls City
Ministerial Association will be
iheld in the office of County Su
perintendent Oliver at 2 o’clock
next Monday afternoon. A full
attendance desired as business is
Rv.v, R. Coot'KK B.ui.hy, Pastor.
iiai’Tist curia'll
Sunday school 9:45 a m.
Morning service 11:00 a. m.
Kvening service 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting \V ed n es d a y ;
8.U(i p m.
Beginning next Sunday night '
the pastor of the Baptist church I
will preach a series of two ser
mons on the subject “Our Tester- ,
days." Visitors are always wel I
l'lie Baptist bovs brigade has
changed it's time of meeting to
Vh id iv pig!its from 7 to s o’clock.
The brigade is flourishing and
•he boys are doing splendid work.
The baptismal service at the
Baptist church last Sunday night
was well attended. Special music
by young lady friends of the bap
tised was well rendered and the
whole service was beautiful and
Rt v. (h:o. II. Kkiciiki.. Pastor.
Sunday scliool 9:45 a. m
Public worship 10.45 a. in.
Junior League 2:30 p. in
Epworth League f»:30 p. m.
Evening service 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting 'V ednesday
7:30 p. m.
The meetings in progress at
the Methodist church have had to
contend with several severestorms
Sunday was a great day and large
mid enthusiastic congregations
greeted Evangelist Miller. In the
morning he spoke on “Home’’ and
:n the evening “The Trial of the
Divinity of Jesus Christ. ” Twelve
men were chosen as jurymen, the
only qualifications for such being,
they should believe in the Bible.
He developed from witnesses the
character of Jesus and the twelve
men rendered their verdict from
llie evidence adduced that Jesus
wis the Divine Son of God. Not
withstanding the storm Monday
night six persons went forward to
confess their sins. Tuesday night
was equally stormy, but there
w'ere several seekers. The meet*
ings will continue during the
weeek and at least over Sunday.
The pastor had hoped the meet
ings would dcvelopcuntil a union
meeting carried on by the several
pastors would he a necessity. He
still entertains this hope and
urges the attendance and cooper
ation of all the Christian people.
Kkv. C. A. Mastiv, I’astor.
0:1.’) h. m. Sunday school.
10:15 a. m. Sermon.
i p. in. Young People Alliances
7:30 p. in. Sermon.
Prayer meeting W’eilnesdaj 7:30
p. in.
Friday choir practice s p, m.
Pi i 1.1! Sent MANS, Pastor.
0:45 a. in-, Bible school.
11 a, m., 1'reaching service.
4 p, ni., Junior Endeavor.
<>:40 p. in., V. P. S- C. 1C.
7 40 p. in.. Preaching Service.
The morning subject at the
Christian church Sunday will be
“The Apostalic Church and its
Origin and Law"’ and the even
ing theme “What Jesus saw from
the Cross or the Christ lifted up.”
There were two splendid audi*
ences at the church last Sunday
and a splendid interest shown.
We desire to thank the members
and triemlB for the splendid dona
tion Tuesday evening. Feb. 16.
Mav the dear Master bless you
all. These are pleasant remem
brances and the fellowship is
beautiful and encouraging.
F. Ei.i.swokth Day, Pastor.
Sunday school 0:45 a. in.
Sermon 10:45 a. m.
Christian Endeavor 6:40 p. m.
Sermon 7:40 p. m
Prayer meeting Wednesday
7:40 p. m.
Next Sunday evening Rev. R.
R Teeter will speck upon the tin
i'liie subject, “Who Owns the
Earth.” 1 ins will lie a discus
sion of present day social and
commercial conditiuiisin America
All who have ever heard Rev.
Teeter speak on special topics
know it will be worth while to go
and hear linn at the Brethren
church next Sunday evening,
Rtiv. E. R. Thktkk, Pastor.
Wed. Mch. 3
The Clarence Bennett
Productions. (Inc.)
Present the World s
Greatest Bibical Play
with the Original New York Com
pany. including
Mr. Clarence Bennett
Prices, 35c, 50c and 75c
Seats on sale Friday.
A special Lenten attraction
Six Choral Societies Representing
Four-hundred Voices and
Three States
The Women’s Chorus met Mon
day night with Mrs Banks to
take up the study of "The Four
Winds ’, Carl Busch’s prize canta
! ta. This meeting was a very en*
thusiastic one, being the last
meeting the women would meet
alone, as the male voices will be
added at the next meeting, Tues
|dav night, March 2nd.
'Pile books hail just come and
I although the Chorus had not ex
I ected to do much with the new
1 work, the Cantata, but arrange
parts etc,, the temptation was too
great to taste of this new wine of
western . inspiration and get a
breath of "The Four Winds’,
they were delighted and were
loath to go home. The conductor
was more than pleased at the man
ner in which the Chorus took up
this work. The Chorus expects
to get down to regular serious
work as soon as the gentlemen
come in and be ready to take their
partin the musical event of the
season, in Kansas City in May.
The Chorus feel that it is a genu
ine compliment to be asked to
participate in such an event, iu a
city of size and culture and by the
composer himself, and our citi
zens should take pride in an or
ganization that is theirs, and give
it the encouragement it deserves.
A clipping from the Kansas
City Star of Sunday, February
21st explains itself:
Six choral societies represent ]
ing 400 voices and three states]
will unite in singing Carl Busch’s]
cantata, "The Four Winds,’’ in
Convention hall next May. "The
Four Winds” won the $500 prize
offered by Strawbridge A Clothier
of Philadelphia. The cantata i
had its first performance in Phi"
ladelphia, in November, 1 *»07, and
was the most important feature of !
Joplin's music festival last Mav.
Now Kansas City is to hear the
work under favorable auspices.
The Chicago Symphony orche>-1
tra will be augmented to seventy
members expressly for the occa
sion- 1 he soloists will be John
B. Miller of Chicago, who sang
the tenor part in Joplin, and Aida
Hetnmi, a young dramatic soprano
i of New York City. The choral
societies which will take part are:
I The Philharmonic society and the
Walno chorus, noth of Kansas
City; the Fort Scott, Kas , Cho
ral I nion. \ erne Powell, conduc
tor; the Falls City, Neb-, chorus,
Mrs. Charles K. Bank?, conduc
tor, and choruses from Clay Ceil
ter and Bonner Springs.”
In 007 Strawbridge \- Clothier
of Philadelphia offered a prize of
$500 for the best composition
musical composition that would
be purely American, that would
be so characteristic of our coun
try. that one would feel instantly
on hearing the music the fresh
ness, the newness, the genuine
ness and the freedom of this, our
country. Of course it was ex
pected to be different from all
other nations music.
Carl Busch took the second part
of Longfellow's Hiawatha for his
theme, which tells of the origin
of the four winds and he tells the
story in Longfellow's words, with
a music so well adapted to their
meaning, that the freshness and
j originality is at once inspiring
and he called his composition
“The Four Winds” and submitted
it to the judges.
Out of twenty other produc
tions by eminent composers "Thte
Four Winds” was chosen as the
best and our western musician and
composer won the prize of $500,
for which we, who live this side
"the big sea water" ( Mississippi
river are justly proud.
Crowded off the regular Local Pa ire.
I>. !)■ Reavis visited the Miles
j ranch near Dawson the lirst of
; the week.
D. M. Davies and wife are in
Omaha attending the state opti- j
| cal rssociation.
A motion in the famous Miles
will case will be argued in the
Supreme court on March 1st.
Molasses kisses at 15c per lb.
Something new and delicious at a
bargain price. Also cream fudge
I at 10c per lb- at the Candy Kit
chen Saturday, l'eb. 27.
Miss Catherine McMahon, as
sisted by her scholars in Dist. 5;
will give a box social on Monday
evening. March 1. This was!
postponed from Feb.22 on account
of inclement weather. All are
in vited.
1 here is no tuberculosis found
in the registered Shorthorns sold
bv I). E.Reber \ Sons of Morrill,
Kansas, they had all their cattle
tested; certificates will be given
with each lot showing them to be
free from this awful disease. Send
for catalogue.
Mrs. Wilhite reports that her
son Jule Schoenheit was operated
upon in St. Margarets hospital in
Kansas City last Saturday. Sur
gejns removed a handful of de
cayed bone from the sick man's
leg and hopes are entertained for
his recovery. Much sympathy
has been felt for Mr. Schoenheit
by his many old friends here dur
ing his prolonged illness whicn
has lasted since October.
We earnestly call the attention
of our farmers and stockmen to
the great two days sale of D. E. ]
Keber \ Sons of Morrill- Ks .held
at Hiawatha March 12 and 13 of
a select lot of registered I’ercher-i
on mares and stallions and regis-1
tered shorthorns. It will be the j
opportune time for our farmer ;
friends to get good seed. Send j
for catalogue. See ad
Mrs. Boyer entertained a few j
friends at her home in the north i
part of town Monday evening. It I
being Washingtons birthday the !
allair was in keeping with the
day and was very unique
Hal Sowlcs and wife came up
from St- Joe Saturday for a short
visit with to their parents. D. W
Sowles and wife- They returned
home Tuesday.
B. F. Crook and wife of Salem
were in the city Tuesday. They i
called at this office and added ’
their name to our subscription i
list. ,
L)r. and Mrs. A. N. Allison'
spent apart of the week in Kan
sas City where they attended the
State Dental association.
Mrs. E- K- Kentner entertained
at whist Monday evening. Dur
ing the evening the hostess ser
ved a delightful lunch.
D. Sutorius of Humboldt was
in the city Wednesday and a
pleasant caller at this office.
G. H. Yates of Omaha spent
Sunday in this city, a guest at
the home of I. N. Mead.
T. M. Bronson of Verdon is
among our new subscribers this
Misses Anna and Mary Prib
beno of Preston were in this city
Floy Grinstead spent Sunday in
Humboldt with l)r. J. A. Wagon
er and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Maddox of Au
burn attended the Highlander
dance in this city Tuesday ni ght.
Dr. Emma Lawrence has been
quite sick during the week and
could not be at her office for a
few days.
Etta Sheehan returned to At
chison Sunday after a short visit
to her parents. Morris Sheehan
and family.
Charles Heck came up from St
Joe and spent Sunday with his
parents O. P. Heck and wife and
his numerous friends.
Ben Grinstead and family of
Alliance are visiting at the home
of Jas. McDowell and family. Mr,
Grinstead is foreman of the B. &
M. paint shops at that place.
Mr. Jenkins a traveling man
who made headquarters at this
place is this week disposing of a
part of their household goods and
is moving his family to Topeka,
Mrs. Jennie Darner and babe
who have been in the city for the
past three weeks visiting her
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Leister
returned to her home at Colum
bus, Ohio.
Misses Hanna and Anna Ander
son of Mason City, Neb., arrived
in this city from Omaha Tuesday
and are opening a millinery store
in the Maddox block and in a few
days will be ready for business.
New Spring Goods
at Ly ford’s |
New Tailored Suits in all the new shades and stvles
New Spring Jackets for women, misses and children
New Shirt Waists in net, linen and law n
New Dress Skirts
New Misses’ and Children’s Dresses, not carried
heretofore by us.
New Suitings in wool, worsted and mohair
New Waistings in linen, silk and cotton
New Silk Suitings in foulard, messaline, taffeta
and fancies.
New Laces in Vais., cluneys, Venise, baby, Irish,
real and imitation Torchon
New' Embroideries
New' Ginghams
New Wash Goods in great variety, including every
new cloth on the market
New Small and Room=Size Rugs-=the largest stock
ever shown by us.
New Ingram Carpets
New Linoleums, inlaid and printed
New Mattings
\\ e now are showing the largest assortment of I)rv
Goods ever displayed in Falls City. Great prepare
ations have been made for this season's trade and we
confidently invite you to call and look us over. Our
I store is the headquarters of Richadson county for as
- ortments and thoroughly reliable merchandise.