The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191?, July 09, 1909, Image 4

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    THE FALLS CITY TRIBUNE
Entered as second-class matter a
Falls City, Nebraska, post .tt ce,,!aitu
ary 12, l'NU. umlcr ’ - Act i t nigres
on March „J, lsT",
Published even Frii'.av at Fall* City
Nebraska, by
The Tribune Publishing Company
E F SMARTS Minjgcr
One veat *1 '
Six m ,mhs
Three months ,4li
TELEPHONE 226.
--:
POLITICAL ADVERTISING
County Superintendent.
1 wish to Hitnouaee through Tin
Tribute- my candidacy for tin* office
of county superintendent on ih«* non
partisan tbket, to be voted for at tlit
coining e|e< tion I ran truthfully say
that this office to me «111 be strictly
non-partisan in the fullest sense, and
if ! ttlll elected 1 will till the office
to thi- best of my ability
MISS COR \ It IIIU.
Announcement.
1 hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the office of sheriff,
subject to the choice of Republican
voters of Richardson county
\V, I\ rKRC.CS
Annou ncement,
1 hereby annottnci myself a eaudl
date on ihi' democrat r tiekit for tin
Offle. ef Recorder of l»--e,is, subjeet
to tie p: Injury ■ . 1 ion « hl< h will In
held on August iTtlt. laop If sue
cessful In the nomination and if I
ant elected 1 promise to give my un
divided attention to the office and
transact the duties of the offle to
the best of my ability
I,, C EDW ARDS
Announcement.
My friends having filed a petition
asking that tuy name be placed on tin
primary ballot for sheriff on Un
democratic ticket. 1 have decided to
grant their wishes. I promise that
if Successful at the polls l will give
lay entire time and attention to the
office. Thanking the voters of tin
county for past favors. I r* main
yours very truly,
\Y. T. F KN'TOX
Announcement,
I hereby announce myself a dt mo
cratic candidate tMr nomination to
the office of County Clerk, at the
primary election, which will be held
on August the 17th. I!" If nomt
nated and elected 1 promise to giv<
to the office my entire time and at
tention; to all courteous and fair
treatment, together with all the at
curacy my ability warrants
GKo \v, m on ms.
An Announcement.
I desire to announce t«.« the voters
of Richardson county that 1 am a « aii
didate for the IKuiocratie nomination
for County Treasurer at the primary
election It has been my pleasure to
serve the public in a county office
for a few years and this experience
and acquaintance with tin- county at'
fairs will enable me to administer tin
affairs of the office more efficiently
If l atu given the nomination 1
earnestly ask the support of all vot
ers, at the November election, irre
spective of party ami 1 pledge myself
to aerve tie- tax payers of tins county
In a faithful and accomodating man
ner. Yours respectfully,
JOHN H. HUTCHINGS
County Clerk.
My friends having persuaded me to
allow my name to be placed on the
primary ballot as a candidate for the
office of County Clerk on tin repub
lic&n ticket, 1 take this method of in
troducing myself to those in the coun
ty who are not already acquainted
with me.
In ease 1 am elected to the office,
I promise to do my very best
to please the public and to do the
off’ o justice. KOY W. 1UGGKTT.
Announcement.
I wish to take this means of
letting tlie voters of Richardson
county know that 1 will be a candi
date for i < ntv superintendent at th
coming election. My only pledg.
shall be absolute fairness to all
Your support will be appreciated.
Albert D. Sargent.
County Recorder.
1 wish to take this method of tell
ins the voters of Richardson county
that 1 am a candidal, for the office
of county recorder, subject to the di.
tate of the primary election. August
17th.
It nominated and subsequently
elected to the office to which 1 aspire
I pledge myself to give ail a squar.
deal and the office my entire time
and attention. FRANK M ROSS
Oh, Patriotism how many foolis!
stunts are committed in thy name
The glorious Fourth has come and
.gone- now for tlie statistics of cas
unities.
(ieorge Holland, chairman of the
county «. i;ti iI . .non.no ■ ha - called
a meeting of tte committee for Sat
urday. Jul> 1 tit It.
K M 1 loss lias nnnnnneef! himself
■ H i amihlaii fiir the nomination to
iii «ittit e (.I reeot'dcr of deeds on the
republican thket.
Of the brlRht slurs lit the t’lmu
tnuqtin flrmntBent. Kalis t’itv lertHin
ly has secnred Its share for tills
year's entertainment.
FORBIDDEN FRUIT
President Taft and party left a
Washington thutlre recently on ae
count of the vulgarity and suggestive,
ness of tlie play, and now the man
agement of tlie play is hanging out
tlie S. It. O sign every night. Tlie
president simply advertised tlie play
by Ids action; at least that is tlie re
suit so far. It may lie. however, that
his sea) of disapproval upon a play
of this nature, will have a wholesome
effect in tlie long run, and serve to
help manicure, scour and disinfect
tlie stage of today.
This recalls to mind tile “stunt'' of
.John Wunnamaker, when he was post
master general. Mr. Wunnamaker
read Tolstoy's "Krentze.r Sonata "
written in tlie noonday of the great
Russian author's life; long before lie
had met out- W d. Bryan, now his
sponsor in tills country Tin "Kreut
*er Sonata" was rank, in spots, even
from it Russian standpoint, and out
Puritan-like postmaster-general pro
hibited its transmission through tlie
mails. • Tile i diet to this effect hut)
not any more titan gone forth than
it became difficult to supply the de
mand for the book. Small boys
> earned for it, women fought for it,
and tlie question on everyone's lips
was, "Have you read tlie iCreut/.er
Sonata?" Tlie pulpit took it up -a
little more advertising; public libra
ries spurned it still more advertising
fond mothers read it, careful fathers
"looked it over," and warned their
offspring against It you see, in order
to condem a hook, one must needs to
read it. Were the truth known, it is
possible that Tolstoy's fortune for
h*' is not poor, even though he affects
the blouse and rough grub is largely
due to John Wannamaker's idea of
.prohibition against literature not of
his liking.
SOME INVENTIONS.
Chnrgem I.otts. the well-known ice
man, has perfected his Ice ' ox and re
frigerator on which lie has been work
ing for several years. The invention
is not only ingenious, but remarkable
in its way. lieneath the ice chamber
is placed a tint tire box, which has a
smokestack running up the back of
the refrigerator In the lire box may
be burned coal or wood, or if desired
a gas burner may be connected. Mr,
I.otts figures that l" its use a hun
dred-pound cake of ice may be melted
tn two hours.
Mr W'hizznn Humpp, the renowned
auto manufacturer, has completed liis
new phonograph attachment for his
1907 model. The phonograph is con
cealed iu the body of the machine,
and is so regulated that whenever a
break-down occurs it will begin by
saying Isn't this aggravating?" and
will then go light along from "Can't
you find out what is wrong?" to "Will
we ever get home?" A concealed
switch, known only to the chauffeur,
makes it possible to turn on a cylin
der of sotto voce profanity.
A Strapp Hanger announces that he
has devised a means of Insuring com
fort for those who have to ride on
crowded trolleys. The invention con
sists of two full-stxe dummies, made
of rubber, which are to be inflated
and carried by the passenger. On
boarding the car he will place one
dummy in front and the other behind
him, hooking them to the straps.
N. O Cuddy has applied for a pat
eut on Ills ‘‘Model After-Dinner
Speech " His claims for this speech
are that it does not begin with
"When the toastmaster advised me
that I was to speak upon this topic
1 was tilled with trepidations." nor
does it contain the phrases. "With so
many brilliant speakers on the list,"
“In my own weak way," "1 am re
minded of the story," or "Thanking
you kindly ."
Descriptive.
You saw the men who picked up
the purse?" they ask of the matinee
girl.
"Yes." she replies.
"Could you describe him?"
"1 think so. I observed him close
ly. He had hair like Harry Wood
ruff's and a nose like Edward Soth
edn's, and a chin like Nat Good
win's, and eyes like James K. Hack
ett's, and he wore a coat like Georg
Cohau s. And—O, yes. When he ran
away he ran like Francis Wilson
does."
The Banquet in Bamboola.
The Ancient aud Honorable Order
of Cannibals, in Bamboola. Central
Africa, having given its annual dinner
in honor of the new missionary, the
toastmaster arose with his customary
grace and ease, and, rapping for or
der. and gating at the vacant seat of
the erstwhile guest of honor, re
marked:
"Gentlemen, we have in our midst
to-night," etc
-CA
Ly (be Greatest
Puzzle Letter:
l ind John
Oy j. w. rour’
^*■■1 ■ i .. i . in i ——
Dear Aunt: 1 promised to let you
know as soon as I was comfortably
si (tied and bad steady work and I
am now permitted to write you to that
effect, i ''ive a place with one of
tlio big. public Institutions in the west
ami unless something unforseen hap
pens, I shall sta> hero for two years
at least. The position I have now
came to me unsought hioI I am under
n sort of contract with the state to
stay my two years, if I see a good
opening I inav leave before my time is
up and get into something else, but
nothing lias offered itself so far. The
people here are anxious for tne to
stay ,md while there are, of course,
some features of my present situation
that I do not altogether care for, I
presume that is true of almost any
place, and 1 slinll not complain.
There are several hundred of us
here, nil engaged for various periods.
Many of the men here have been with
r' i ,V T- l
“The People Here Are Anxious for Me
to Stay."
the same institution for years nnd
show no signs of leaving so you must
Know that a position here is, in a
measure, permanent.
I got inv new fall suit the day 1
went to work for my present employ
ers It is a stripe and I fear you would
think It a little too loud, but is the pre
vailing style where I am and they in
sist upon your being dressed in the
style here. It lPnds the employes of
the Institution a certain distinction
that is at times highly valuable to our
employers, i am, as you cautioned
me to be when I left the old home,
careful of my clothes and I shall prob
ably not have another suit this win
ter. It Is not expensive living here.
The institution operates « boarding
house and our meals, while plain, are
sufficient and do not cost much. Our
laundry is done here also, so that alto
get her I shall probably live as cheaply
as I could anywhere Nothing has
been said to me yet about salary but
I suppose I will get that in time.
I know you will be pleased to know
that 1 am keeping good hours. The
nature of our engagements here is
such that we must be in lied early an 1
rise early. I am In bed at nine o'clock
every night and rise at six o'clock
every morning. I have left off drink
ing entirely as it would not be toler
ated for a minute by the management,
and they discourage the use of to
bacco as far as possible.
I intended to come and see you
about Thanksgiving but I do not see
how I shall be able to get away. The
management will not hear of me go
ing a: this time so I will have to give
up my Intended visit. I shall think
of you. and at my Thanksgiving din
ner I know I shall wish devoutly that
I were back with you again.
1 do not rememner to have told you
how I came Into my present situation.
You know, my funds were at low ebb
when i came here and 1 resolved to
take anything that offered. In doing
a little moving of household goods
early on- nicrr.ing ! slipped while car
rying some stuff out of a back win
dow and the lady in whose house i
was doing the moving, finding me with
a broken leg under the window, in
sisted upon my coming here, where
I could have steady employment ar. i
the treatment that I needed. I have
become so attached to the place an!
they look after us so carefully that It
is hard to break away from the sur
roundings. 'Indeed, several who have
left before their terms of service ex
pire!, have come back to finish out
their terms and in every case have
taken another term of service.
You spoke of sending me some
clothes, but as I told you, I think I
have all 1 shall be able to wear this
winter. My room is small and there
Is no clothes-press, so they would
only be in the way. The suit I have
was made for me by our tailor here.
His s:otk of goods was limited, so I
took the best pattern I could get, but
1 am sure 1 look as well dressed as
any one here.
About my work: I haTe gone In for
architecture a little and new I am
making plans for an exit from our
mala dormitory. If I am successful
In getting these plans matured I shall
prcbably not finish my work here, as
it will give me the opportunity l have
sought to go elsewhere and begin
werk for myself again.
Address me when you write. No
333, Overtheroad My number is 333,
and be sure to address me so. in order
that the letter does not miscarry
As ever.
Jack Howse Breaker.
(Copyright iSS by W. (i. Cta*MMSL)
I
CC■ I right, by J. H. Llpptneutt Co.)
Lisa, mla bonita, bring thy guitar
ami niiig to U)t>. ] am weary, my child,
and would have they voice to soothe
ll>e."
The little village of San Gabriel w as ;
drowsy with the feeling of a perpetual
-yammer afternoon. Long shadows and
a golden summer atmosphere were
over all. There was a faint droning '
as of bees, There was nothing doing.
There are few things worth striving
tor In this world. Peace alone Is
worth the struggle. The peace which,
to some degree, may be in this life is
nearer idealization in these old Fran
ciscan missions among the olive lands
of California than anywhere else. The
peace there cannot be put into words.
It is in the air, and it is like the
hta ath of a sainted nun. The dust lies
thick in the crooked paths, the solemn
old mission overlooks all, and one al
most expects to find the print of san
dals and to hear the chant of the "Te
Oeuin."
The voice of the natives, inherited
from their Spanish ancestors, is soft
and musical. Bright scarfs cover
raven tresses. There are glimpses of
to, t in high-heeled slippers, tawdry
lace and cheap jewelry, the love of
ornament Inherited from mother
Spain.
There was no wind and no noise un
til evening came on, bringing the cool
breeze that stirred the beautiful palm
and pepper trees that all through
the hot day had remained motionless.
Tito rambling and roofless adobe with
its brown walls crumbling with age
was near the mission. The padre's
dwelling, a litter better than the oth
ers, was on the hank of the murmur
ing river.
"Sing to tne, caro mio.” This from
a swarthy ranehero, bent and old, with
Little 'Lisa, His Only Treasure.
hard, drawn features which soften
only when his eyes turn to the beauti
ful child near him.
Little Lisa, his only treasure. The
child of his Marie, the laughing child :
of Spain, his briuc-, who had died in !
his arms IS years ngo, leaving little !
Lisa, a babe with no dower save her
peerless beauty, and a voice like that
of the song birds. Oldest and poorest
of the poor in the old Spanish village,
Spicca had for eight years spent bis
earnings on Lisa—'Lisa with roses in
her hair and cheeks—’Lisa, who
danced, laughed, prayed, and cried
with an inconsistency that was be
witching. The tinkle of the guitar and
a silvery voice ring out. Old Spicca
listens and dreams and is content.
'Lisa must marry. Some handsome j
cabaliero would come along and take '
this Cower—this gem of his old life— j
to a happy home. She would be a
wife—a mother: but now. this little i
one must cheer his old days. Her
sweet voice must sing to him and
drown the voice of misery that would
come up in his old hardened heart.
Her bright face must be before him to j
shut out the dark scenes that age, j
poverty, and sickness bring before his |
eyes. He would not be here long. He |
would work for her, work with his old, j
rough hands to buy the laces, the flow
ers. the little trinkets that she loves, j
He would—
The song dies away on the soft even- i
ing breeze. Spicca sleep peacefully j
with a smile on his face. The birds :
are still, the echo of the vesper bell is
heard in the distance.
The fierce sun pours down again; j
the old man drags his weary limbs
about to prepare the breakfast of fruit I
and milk He steps softly towards
Lisa's bed. “ -L!sa, Lisa, sweet one,
the birds are calling thee. ’Lisa, ’Lisa,
where art thou?”
The bed has not been touched. ’Lisa 1
cannot be found No one has seen
her.
Only the little red dress and a comb !
thrown carelessly near the door and
—what is that? A glistening object, a
bright gold piece, the kind the tall,
insinuating American yesterday of
fered Spicca for a draught of native
wine Poor Spicca is alone. A fever
seizes him. Death loiters around the
adobe door, and Spicca rises a mere
shadow of the man he once was. His
firs! cry Is' " 'Lisa. Lisa, my little one,
let me find thee.”
The way Is long and rough to the
great city, but old Spicca starts out,
An Acre Profit per yI'ar
on land costing originally S40. Can you beat it? Our alfalfa,
sugar beet, potato and farm lands in the Denver and Greeley
districts will produce a net profit of $50 the acre annually, on
land
for our folders. Local agents wanted.
The Hayes Land Co. §'e5n'vdIarl
begging and working as best he can.
For five years we hear of his wander
ing about the great city, living—God
knows how. A poor, bent cripple,
haunting the cafes and the plazas,
searching vainly for the dear, lost
face. lie kneels upon the stone floor
of the great churches, hoping to hear
the sweet familiar voice. “Mother of
Christ! Holy Virgin! guide me to my
’Lisa.”
It is night. Bowed by grief and
other weariness, he creeps past the
gay plaza, where, coquetting and
laughing, are women clad in rich satin
of bright colors, sparkling with gems,
their white shoulders peeping above
the lace; and rich Caballeros with fiery
eyes looking out beneath their black
sombreros.
Dragging his limbs along, he crouch
es in the shadows of the walls of a
palatial house in the rich American
quarter of the city.
A ray of light from the window
falls upon liis drawn face as he sleeps
on the hard, cold stones.
Hark! Can it be—the beloved voice
—the rich, deep tones? Madre de
Dios, look!
Staggering to his feet, with wild
eyes he gazes in at tlie open window.
He sees a brilliantly lighted room
filled with luxurious works of oriental
art. a table with luscious wines, and
roses, weary with the artificial heat
of tlie room, crowded upon it. Half a
dozen men, their faces showing the
wine they have drunk and the lives
they have led, are sitting about. Be
fore them is a woman, once beautiful,
hot now hollow-eyed and hardened,
whose rouged cheeks and blackened
eyes and tinselled dress tell their own
story.
She sings—holding her wine-glass
high—a seductive love song of old
Spain.
The men cheer and drink again.
Tlie old man totters against the
wall.
“ Lisa, 'Lisa, Mother of Christ!
why did I find thee?”
In the cold gray dawn the wine
sleepy revellers reel from the house.
They stumble over an old man near
the gate—dead, his hands clasping liia
beads, his eyes fixed as though in
prayer.
In lay in taking Foley’s Kidney Hem
edy if you have backache, kidney or
bladder trouble, fastens the disease
upon you and makes a cure roost
difficult. Commence taking Foley's
Kidney Remedy today and. you will
soon be well. Why risk a serious
malady'.’ Kerr's Pharmacy.
The buyers’ •—
Guide
The firms whose names are repre
sented in our advertising columns
are worthy ot the confidence of every
person in the community who has
money to spend. The fact that they
advertise stamps them as enterpris
ing, progressive men of business, a
credit to our town, and deserving of
support. Our advertising columns
comprise a 8uyers’ Guide to fair
dealing, good goods, honest prices.
^
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS,
Sealed bids for the erection of the
superstructure of a new Catholic
church at Falls City, Neb., will be re
ceived by the building committee of
the Catholic church up to
THE EIGHTH OF JULY
at eight o’clock p. m.
Plans and specifications may be
seen at the hardware store of Wirth
& Winterbottom, and at the Catholic
parsonage.
The building committee reserves
the right to reject any or all bids.
See Catholic Church committee.
FATHER BEX, Pastor.
I
Oxfords for Everyone
We Have Your Size
THE H. M. J E IN IN E SHOE STORE
Worth Thinking
About
“Every doilar put by today^ccmes
to you as a giftltcmorrow
“Those whoysave soon cease to
starve' *
• Got is a good servant, but
• Keep ;is a better one.
“Of all glad words of pen or
tongue, the gladdest arc these
I saved when young."
"The greatest'Jpay streak is the
saving streak."
A dollar in the', bank docs you
more -good^than a hundred
spent."
Get one of those JVest Pocket
g|,Savings Banks at
i-1 the;, i-1
Falls.City State
Bank
SJS^icncc the sa,lng habit now
Spring and
Summer Suits
Our line is still com
plete and we can fit
any form
Hats. Caps
Cloves
Shirts
Ties
Trunks
Valises, etc.
Free Chautauqua
Tickets
Wo will Mivc a Chau
tauqua ticket TREE to
every CASH PUR
CHASER of $2.00 worth of mcrchahdiso.
from July 17th to 24th inclusive.
Wahl & Parchen
WE KEEP OPEN UNTIL NINE O CLOCK