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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1909)
The Home Circle Column
for a wfl»* in.k< the dan- iti 1 i t a
. ut mother
Leave your home with lovim w mis
they may be your last
Treat your wife ns thouah - in un
a jueen and that will help mat- her
When man is a success he (laims
the credit; when he is a failure lie
finds some woman to blame for ii
We ure inclined to think thu; In av
er. will be given to those who up
trying to make a heaven of riiis earth
We are almost out of home Kiris.;
girls that are "mother's right hand; ;
girls that can cuddle ihi lltih ont
• xt best to mamina. and snioaih out i
tangles in the domeslie skein w11>• 11 !
tilings get twisted; girls that fielici
takes comfort in for something bet
i|t ti .in li u.ity, and big brothers arc
proud ni for nmethlng that outranks
the ability i.i leading a dude
Tli'Tir wi i t music in every home
where tin heart strings are touched
by g. nt!• m ss and courtesy. The
mild word, the* gentle answer, the ten
dei a I the patient eonslderateness,
will touch chords of kindness and
make sweet melody in the family ev
erywhere. A desolate, dreary place
is a home devoid of those little cour
tesies which are practiced In the best
It is the little foxes that destroy the
vines in home life. We have known
men who would lay down their lives
fo tli ir wives and children, who
voitltl almost have fils of apoplexy
m ia- ;i Ina ton off a shirt or a mis
laid i ain i. I here are women who
would aie at tiie stake for their hus
Imti hut who have an almost tin
F. M. BOSS
REPUBLICAN C NDIDATE FOR
REGISTER OF DEEDS
I fon t cheat yourself l>y investing in a shoe without
a reputation -reputati m counts in footwear the same
as in human Heines. Our ‘•'oc': is made up of
Shoes With a Pedigree
We have surpassed al "
previous efforts in our
elaborate array of
Fail and School
And every shoe a yood i
shoe a pediyreed shoe II
At Money-Saving Prices
H. M. Jenne SSioe Store
HALLS Cl I Y, NLLJRASKA
The Mor.dell Homestead Lands
We are receiving thousands oi inquiries about the 320 acre free
homestead lands available fur settlers under the Mondell Act. These
lands are located m eastern Colorado aud Wyoming along the
Burlington. The great advantage oi this new homestead law is
that the settler is permitted to take tip tree. 320 acres instead of 1 (.0
av res. the larger tract being required under the new dry farming
methods; northeastern Wyoming has from 1«. to 21 inches of moist
ure. and has produced some ol the finest crops ot small grains ever
seen in the west
1 personally conduct excursions on the lirst and third Tuesdays
of each month to these lands. Write me for special descriptive
folders, literature, etc.
IRRIGATED LANDS IN 1 HE BIG HORN BASIN These gov
ernment irrigated lands are being fast taken up by settlers who
realize the coming value of the lJig Horn Basin lands in view of the
railroad development in Central Wyoming.
The United States Land and Irrigation Exposition at Chicago,
Nov. 20th to Dee. 4th. will be of vital interest to the farmer.
I). CLEM HEAVER, Generai. Agent,
Land Seekers Information Bureau, Omaha, Neb.
1004 Farnam St., Omaha. Nebr.
EDGAR K. MATHERS
ID El N T 5 © T
Phones: Nos. 177. 217
Sam’i.. Wahl Bi ildino
DR. C. N. ALLISON
1 hone Jl'' Over Richardson Counts
FALLS CITY, NEBRASKA
conscious habit of nagging th* poo*
man from morning till night. Its
strange, isn’t it?
Could anything be a better illustri;
tion id the way wonn n do their work
ns < ompared with the way men do
theirs, than to look ov< r a village of
say.a thousand famili* s.on Monday?
In a thousand kitchens a thousand wo
j men would be seen thrusting wood
into ;i thousand little cook stoves,
heating a thousand little wash boilers
bending their backs over a thousand
little washboards, and hanging their
<ioti.es on a thousand little clothes'
lines If. by some singular social
revolution, the men of such a village
were to undertake to do the work
there first step would he to go get j
up a stink company, invest capital 1
in building and machinery, so!
organize the work that about half
dozen men would do the work for |
the whole town, receive good salar
ies therefor, and tin* rest of the men i
would go about their own business
on Monday just as on any other day.
A happy home is the brightest spot
on earth tha tthe eye of Ood looks
down upon. Love and peace in his
home s uds sunshine around the man
vv lie 1*1 v* r le < 'lies; disnrder and troU
hle there is misery everywhere. There!
are few worries of life which a man
cannot now and then shake off, but)
who can shake himself free from the
skeleton in the closet, from the wor-1
ry of the household, a blister on the!
heart.. A day will tell how many a|
man c arries that with him without j
wincing down to the grave. When
husband and wife are helpmate to;
each other in the best sense; when
order and love and goodness prevail;
in the house then the man who has a|
hard battle In life to fight can leave |
Ilia struggk es behind him when he j
enters there. With all our faults'
we are the most home loving of peo
ple and that is the reason why v. e j
are the greatest of people. What
ever helps home life is a national
hie sing; whatever hurts home life!
is a national curse, and the greatest |
curse 1 hat can touch these blessings I
is what would tamper With the peace!
and id' dm ss of our homes.
Sensitive people serin to enjoy sen- j
sitivenoss. They are always on the j
lookout for something to give them]
pain. They are much like a cat i
would he with a tail forty feet long,
dragging around on the floor ready]
to be tramped upon. We are crowded
pretty thick upon life’s great thorougl
fare, and can’t well help elbowing
each other as we pass along. Nine
ty-nine times out of every hundred no
harm is intended, but those sensitive
people, who have the longest and
sharpest elbows of anybody, are al
ways attributing a motive to every
accidental jog they get. The fact Is,
personal importance is at tHo bot
tom of this whole thing. The world
Is not thinking about you—Inis no
desire to hurt you—but you imagine
that the whole world should be run
in your interest.
A cheery "Good Morning" often I
j'lio.H a ray of sunshine si learning
through the innermost recesses of a
household, resting there all the live
long day,and again fellows hastening
footsteps into the mint of business,!
lighting up and brightening “the way'
of the world" as ii goes. A hearty
“Good night" often soothes many a
troubled mind to rest, and heals the;
wounds which have either came anew,
to a struggling soul, or been re-open-'
ed by Ute harsh words or deeds that
are spoken or done in season or
out of season, as the daily bnttl of
our life pogresses.
"Good morning,” with a heartfull
wisli for blessings in the tone of its 1
utterance, cheers the heart of faint
and fearful ones, and softens many
a hard spot that has place by inher
itance or cultivation, in the breasts
of humanity. The lovelight. that
beams from the eye when one is
greeted by such words as "Good
night" lights many a weary spirit to
a chamber of rest and pence and to
a land of pleasant dreams.
The home where “Good morning"
and "Good night" are carefully said
by one to another, are the homes of
• he world where good thoughts are
generated, where good deeds have
place, and from whence go out good
Then don't forget to say "Good
morning:" say it to parents, to chil
dren, bothers, sisters, schoolmates,
teachers, friends and to all you meet,
and say it cheerfully and with a
smile. It will do you good and do
your friends good it will cheer the
discouraged, tost the tired ones, and
somehow malus tin wbo» 1 ..f lire
move more smooth!}. A "Good morn
ing heartily spoken makes hope
fresher and brighter and seems real
ly to make the morning good, and
to be a prophesy of a good day to
come after it.
It is all very well, when yon have
nothing to do but kill time, to talk
about keeping the boys on the farm,
but you might as well spend your time
spitting tit ti craek. Hoys will stay
on a farm as well as anywhere, if
they receive decent treatment at
home. The boy who is yanked out
of bed by the hair, kicked out to
milk and cuffed in to breakfast, as a
preliminary to being popped through
in the field all day’, is not likely to
he consumed by his love for the
glories of agriculture—nor for his!
sire. Give the boy a fair show, and
he’ll stay with you till the cows come
home, if you are so mean he can't
stay at home, don't you go to your
neighbors with a hypocritical snuffle
and tell about your boy's ingratitude
after you have raised him.
Morris vs. Daggett.
George Morris lias been in the
court house for six years and now
wants the clerk’s office. What about
"always an office holder?”
Hoy ’Daggett, the republican nomi
nee for the office of county clerk,
has NEVER held an elective office
in the county. His ability is not
questioned, even by the opponents.
He has had more than his share of
bad luck the past few years, too, j
and the clerk’s office would be ap- '•
predated by him. Whv not elect
COMPLETE STOCK OF
. Without doubt we are showing the largest and most complete stock of
Dress Fabrics in Southeastern Nebraska. You will find all the new shades
in the newest weaves. You will find that our cloths are from 4 to 0 inches
wider than those generally shown at the same prices.
Dress Goods Remnants
A large stock off short and odd lengths of
Dress Fabrics came here from Humboldt last
spring. These are now offered on our rem
nant table at vcrv greatly reduced prices.
You will find among these any length, quality
or wt. you may wish at very decided saving
Great Showing of All
Sorts of Silks
Suitings in plains and Fancies, Waistings in
Plaids, Stripes. Persians, Satins and Messa
lines lor suits, Waists, Linings. All are well
represented at a cost that is within your de
Cotton Blankets Worth
$1.50 tor $1.10
50 Pairs extra large 11 4 Wool Finish Blankets,
heavv and serviceable, w-ouhl be cheap at $1.50,
priced earlier by us at Si.35, duting the next
four weeks, or until gone, go at $1.10- A
complete line of cotton blankets at from 45c
to $2.50- Wool blankets Irotn S3 to $12.
Comforters and Quilts
Some very special values in both these lines
Comforters from $1 to $4.00, (Juilts from 75c
Shawls ill all Sizes and Kind
Few stores carry a complete line of Shawls.
We are showing Beavers r.t $1.50 to $8.50 and
Long and Squares at from 50c to $8.50. Do
not pass us by if you have need fqr a Shawl.
Furs are Fashionable
Correct shapes at popular prices. New shapes
have just come in. Neck pieces and Muffs to
match in attractive kinds and within your
purses. Prices start at $1 and up to$50 a set.
We fortunately picked up several Russian Ponv
Coats -36 inches long, sizes up to 46. which
are now offered at $35 These coats would be
cheap at $45- Two Brown Conv Coats worth
$27 50 at $22.50.
New Tailored Suits
Fifty Suits now in stock and new ones arriving
nearly every day. We are keeping up our stock
later than in anv former season. The assortment
remains full in sizes, colors and fabrics. Do not
lail to remember that we are in position to fit our
garments in a satisfactory manner. Our dress
makers have had a large experience and we guar
antee garments to be as you wish them. Prices are
$10 to $50.
One-Piece Dresses in Large Demand
The sales of these have been beyond our expecta
tions. Showing some of the taseful frocks of the
Wooltex and other makers, you are assured that in
buying of us you get the latest styles in their best
development. Among these are some Misses
Dresses late in arriving, daintilv made, at a very
low cost. Dress prices range from $‘> to $25.
An entirely new assortment has just come in. The
cost of these is so low that many aie finding it a
great saving of labor and worry to buy these.
Dress Skirts, Great Variety
Over 500 Dress Skirts on hand. Cost you anywhere
from $2 to $16. All colors and novelties.
40 Children’s Coats, worth $5 to 8, good styles, all
sizes from 6 to 16 years; all colors, to close now
only $2.50. This is the most attractive bargain
that we have ever offered in Children’s Coats.
Infants’, Children’s and Misses’ Coats
From a Cloth Infant s Coat at $1 to the latest ap
proved design at $25, are a range that will no doubt
astonish you. Infant’s Long Coats, Infant's Short
Coats, Children’s Coats in Cloth and Bearskin,
Misses’ Coats in all the new fabrics and colors; all
in wide variety.
Women’s High Grade Coats
You will do well to look at our Coats, in sizes and 6720 iw.
colors, for young ladies at $7.50 and c10. They are \VOO]fCX
selling largely and have more than ordinary value. Tfit
Ladies will find an exclusiveness in our coats not found elsewhere, as we have bought
very many styles thus avoiding duplication. Black are receiving an unusal amount
of favor. We have them at from $<>.50 to $50 in every desirable variation of cut.
Shirt Waists in All the New and Popular Shades
Silks in black and the new shades. Tailored in Jacquard, Linen, Cotton Bed
ford Cords. Lawns in beautifully decorated Nets in White and Ecru. All the kinds
to be found anywhere. Prices guaranteed to be low.
Underwear in Complete Variety
Flannelette Gowns, Silk. Cotton and Knit Petticoats, Knit Scarfs, Shawls, Toques,
Tam o Shanters, in short, we are headquarters for everything in the Dry Goods wav.
V. G. LYFORD
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