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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1909)
The County in Genera/
1 lie “Doings*’ of Our Country Friends
ohu Fisher has a very sick child.
Tom Cronin went to St. Joseph one
i *’ last week.
/irgie Coupe was very sick the
1 it of the week.
Albert Williams was a Forest City
Jtor last Sunday.
•alias Jones made a business trip
to Missouri Tuesday.
Jeorge Oca mb was a Falls City vis
■ one day last week.
Jeorge Ward was a St. Joseph vis
p one day last week.
Lew Schaffer of Marysville, Mo.,
-. -nt last week in Rulo.
va Perry of Missouri was a Rulo
tor one day last week.
.ester Roland was a Missouri vis
’ i - the first of the week.
us Johnson went to Nebraska City
- urday to visit his family.
- mi Randolph returned from St.
*’ph the last of the week.
jo Kilt of Denver is visiting old
• mis in Rulo and vicinity.
■Jr. and Mrs. Oscar White are the
nud parents of a baby boy.
: rn. Tom Hays visited Missouri
nds a few days last week,
om Murphy and two sons of Kan
spent last Friday in Rulo.
harlie Dishhong and wife are the
jpi'-uni parents of a baby boy.
. Walters of St. Louis was a Rulo
iror a few days last week.
Rev. Spicer of Flelvi. w. Neb., vis
with Rulo friends recently.
E, Kulp of Wyrnore was a busi
n -s visitor to Rulo last Friday. t
J -lb Goble of Beatrice is in Rulo
k Ding time for Gus Johnson.
fine gasoline launch passed down
t ')• river the first of the week.
>hn Lynds of Kansas City was a
F: ,lo visitor Friday of last week.
Robert Dunn of Missouri was a
F. > visitor the first of the-week.
** r. Critanden of Lincoln was a
K 'a visitor the first of the week.
T. Darrow of Lincoln was a busi
■ - visitor here one day last week.
I Gilbert and family were the
sts of his father and mother Sun
is. Melburn and little daughter
St. .Joe visitors one day last
w -. k.
r. and Mrs. Henderson of Falls
Civ were Rulo visitors one day last
rs. Jennie Ramsey and children
1* Friday to visit relatives at Wich
it: . Kas.
din idea from up by the big lake
hr iglit a load of apples hi Rulo Sat
>e Vanvaulkinburg of White Cloud
vvi * a business visitor to Rulo on
ilin Bowen of White Cloud was
. ulo business visitor the last of
Mrs. G. It. Davison of Aurora, Ne
bi. ska, visited with Rulo relatives
rs. Marshall and children visited
w. i relatives at Oral) Orchard, Neb.,
' rs. Plumb of Lee Summit was
m. tied at that place recently to a
•larry Huber came down from Lin
coln Saturday to spend Sunday with
Sim Bu'k and wife went to Colo
rado last week to spend a week in
r-r. .1, W. Layton of Leavenworth,
K.-., was here on professional busl
Ireen Goolsby and son, .Jack, of
,\1 i-souri were Rulo visitors the last
ot lie week.
narles Sesna of VV'hite Cloud was
tr, isacting business in our city one
day last week.
■ illiam Whipple- and family of For
Um lie, visited with Rulo friends the
fir-r-- of the week.
'illn Dannecker of California came
to see Alois Dannecker who is grow
ing weaker constan,l-v
-slie Inks came down from Salem
Mo -day evening to spend a couple of
we* ks with Rulo friends.
Mrs. Frank Costello and baby of
An lison are visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Boahme.
•Irs. Clyde Adams and little daugh
ter came up from Atchison one day
last week to visit Rulo friends.
Uner Lambert and wife and little
laughter of Riverton, Neb., spent
last week with relatives in Rulo.
irs. Humphrey Edgecomb came
home from the hospital at Kansas
City last week. She is improving
Kli Plante died at the hospital In
St. Joseph Monday night. No ar
ranv'tnents have been made for the
funeral at this writing.
i.ir. and Mrs. Steve Cunningham
went to St. Joseph Sunday morning,
to see the latter's father, who was ill
in • ie hospital at that place.
John Caverzagie, Art Hodge and A.
,T Hart went to White Cloud Friday
night, to attend an A. O. U. W. meet
ing They report a splendid time.
The teachers of the public schools
were given two days and one-half as
a holiday last week, to make it pos
\ sible for them to attend teachers in
stitute at Lincoln.
The Atchison passenger now runs
through to Rulo, instead of laying
over at White (’loud as formerly it
did. it makes connections with No.
15 'going west in the afternoon and
waits for No. lti going east at 4:50
p. m.. then returns to Atchison.
At the election last Tuesday the
following township officers were
elected: 1*. B. Ratekin, assessor;
Charles Caverzagie, treasurer; C. J.
Thomas and D. Vanvaulkinburg. jus
tices of the peace; Mox Cesser and
Norman Kermode. constables; Philip
Horan, clerk; Hannibal Harrison, road
Lame back comes on suddenly and
is extremely painful. It is caused
by rheumatism of the muscles. Quick
relief is afforded by applying Cham
berlaiu’s Liniment. Sold by all drug
Jacob Peters lost a fine horse this
Mrs. Olive Kttkcr was shopping in
tire city one day last week.
Chas. Gaston of Shubert was iti our
city Saturday, delivering lamps.
Otis Spickler and J. A Martin
were in the city on Thursday.
Mrs. Falker. of St. Deroin is visit
ittg her friend, Mrs. Ed. Lavvkemper.
Dr. Reneker and family called on
Jacob Peters and family on Thurs
It. .1. Dunn was down from Lin
coln for a few days visit with home
Miss Alice Voder and mother were
the guests of Mrs. Jacob Mack on
Otis Spickler and Russel Boatman
were duck hunting on tin' river on
Mrs. D. A. Cheesman is up from
the city, visiting her sister, Mrs. Jno.
Mesdames Frank Kinton and Frank
Oathout came over from Shubert on
Dr. Andrews reports a baby boy at
the home of Dr. Andrews—born on
The family of M. M. Hendricks
were released from scarlet fever
quarantine this week.
Mrs. (’. E. Burgess is quite ilj at
her home east of town, with little
hope of her recovery.
Mrs. R.ll. Dunn returned Monday
from a visit with her sister, Mrs.
Philip Markt, in Oregon, Mo.
H. H. Woodring and daughter, Miss
Priscilla, of Falls City were visiting
in our city one day last week.
H. A. Tiehen and wife of Dawson
were visiting their relatives, E. E.
Bolejack and family, this week.
Rev. H. Garris drove over from
Verdoh on Sunday, .hut the storm
prevented holding the services.
Mrs. and Mr. George Stults and
daughter of Marysville, Mo., are visit
ing at the home of G. E. Burgess,
having been summoned by the seri
ous illness of Mrs. Burgess.
Mrs. 1. A. Dunn enjoyed a few days
visit with her mother, Mrs. Mowery,
who has been visiting in the East
and stopped off for a few days, en
route to her home in South Dakota.
The old, old story, told times with
out number, and repeated over and
over again for the last 36 years, but
it is always a welcome story to those
in search of health—There is noth
ing in the world that cures coughs
and colds as quickly as Chamberlain’s
Cough Remedy. Sold by all
Lola Stums visited with Lydia
Emma Wetzel was a guest of Mary
Guy Lichty and wife were guests
of H. Pichard and wife.
Ivan Kellar and wife were guests
of Mrs. Geo. Peek Sunday.
Mrs. Kruse and daughter spent one
visited relatives here last week.
Lydia Dowty came out from Falls
City and spent Sunday at home.
H. Fritz and wife enjoyed a vis
it from the former’s parents Sunday.
Mrs. H. .1. Prichard spent Satur
day forenoon with Mrs. F. M. Shaffer.
Ed. Kimmel and family spent Sun
day with Mrs. N. Peck and family.
Rev. Essley is expected to be at
Maple Grove church Nov. 14 to
John Cam o went to Diller Mon
day to visit his son, William, and
Mrs. Frank and sister of Falls City
spent last Wednesday with Mrs. El
Mrs. Earl Shaffer and children wer
guests of Mrs. Frank Shafer one day
Marie Gunn spent a portion of last
week with her sister. Mrs. Ray
Mrs. Earl Shaffer and children
' u.t. guests of Mrs N. Pock one day
| last week.
Ms. Kruse and daughter spent one
I day recently with Mrs. H. A. Burk
Jim Gilmore and son spent Satur
day and Sunday visiting relatives at
Alison Kniseiy and wife spent Suu
da\ in Palis City with Mrs. G. Peck
Mrs, Fred Witt rock and Mary
Deuehler were guests of Mrs. N.
Mr. Potrey and grand-daughters
of Palls City were guests of relatives
in this vicinity Sunday.
Mesdatues Prichard and Kimniol,
and their children, visited one day
recently with Mrs, Chester Stump.
Rev. Plough and family visited
with relatives near Morrill and at
tended the revival meeting there Sun
Tile school at the Harkendorf dis
trict opened again Monday. If had
been closed on account of scarlet
Fauces Kinsely came in from near
Fairbury, where lie is teaching school
this year, and made his folks a short
visit during his short vacation.
The aid society met at tile resi
dence of E. T. Peek last week. Sev
eral were in attendance' and much
work was accomplished.
Some choice Barred Plymouth Hock
rockrels. Aihhss Mrs. S. It. Ayers,
Morrill, it, I- 11'
Mrs. Hurst of Nebawka visited rela
tives here last week.
Mayor .lames is now enjoying a
visit from ids brother of Kearney.
C. \Y. Gaston was advertising his
famou lamps at Nemaha last week.
Mis. Ward of Tecuntseh is in the
city, visiting iter relatives and friends
Sidney Spence of Falls City spent
a part of hist week with old friends
Mrs. E. L. Day of California was
tile guest of Mr. and Mrs. .1. M.
Evans last week.
Chas. Mitchell of Lawrence, Kas..
is here enjoying a visit with his sis
ter. Mrs. A. M. Shuhert.
Mrs. ,). M. Coglazier wlto lots been
so sick for several days, is still in
a very critical condition.
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Huphrt enjoyed
a visit from Miss Hill of near Falls
City Saturday and Sunday.
Our pupils had three days vacation
last week, while the teachers attend
ed the state teachers association at
Mr. and Mrs. Chas Bacon of Lin
coln arrived in the city the first of
last week for a visit with old friends
Mrs. Guy Davis, accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. .las. Shuhert, were
entertained by relatives in the couif
try last Friday.
Mrs. E. IS. Smith of Kansas City |
arrived in our city a ftw days ago,
being called by her mother, Mrs. Har
mon, who is seriously ill.
Dr. Shook returned Saturday from
his visit with friends at Omaha.
Dr. Haskett who filled his vacancy
here also returned to his home at
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Thomas have!
the sympathy of this community on
the account of the death of their
little babe on Friday. Burial was on
Itev. Morrison, assisted by the
methodist minister of Brownsville is
holding a splendid protracted meeting
Much good is being done. The sing
ing is especially fine.
Mrs. O. S. Landon of Milwaukee,
Wis., was at the store of Leslie &
Hermsen Fiday and Saturday, demon
strating Sole Proof Floor Coating,
with which slip cetainly did some fine \
If you contemplate having a
sale see me or write for terms
at once. I guarantee satisfac*
tion to my patrons.
PALLS CITY, NEBRASKA
C. H. MARION
Sales conducted in
scientific and busi
C. H. MARION
Falls City, Nebraska
The North Pole
Could Be IVIade a
Cozy Little Corner
by the judicious use of GOOD COAL, and plenty
of it. We have the GOOD COAL, but the North
Pole is in the otfyer fellow’s territory. It is the Falls City consumer
that we are after—WE HANDLE THE COAL THAT STANDS ANY
TEST- WE HANDLE GOOD COAL, and nothing hut good coal,
and an order placed with us for the winter’s supply brings happy
results—good fires and general satisfaction to all concerned.
Order Now—Don’t Procrastinate
Lay in your winter’s supply NOW, or at least a part of it. Come
and see us or phone to us and let us “ talk coal ” to you. WE CAN
SAVE YOU MONEY AND SAVE YOU MUCH VEXATION,
Phone 3(8 Prompt Delivery.
I here have been many low priced cars, but never one so big, strong, speedv and
good looking as this one. In the Hudson * 'Twenty" you get the b< • st automobile
value ever offered tor less than $1000. In this car you find that something
called class—that something which other cars at or near this price have lacked.
Most low priced cars have been too small. In
the Hudson “Twenty” you get a big car. Note the
long wheel base—100 inches. Note the big, strong
32 inch wheels, the large radiator, big hood, staunch,
clean made frame.
The Hudson “Twenty” has ample leg room. There
is no Roadster made, regrardless of price, that af
fords more comfort to those who ride in it. From the
front seat to the dash there is a space of 31 inches.
Designers of other cars selling around the price of
the Hudson “Twenty" have not seemed to realize
that it is as easy to make a good looking car as it
is to make another kind.
Here is a car that is big and racy looking. Note
the graceful and harmonious lines. Observe the
sweep of the fenders and the frame. There is
no car with better lines. Judged by every mechan
ical and engineering standard this car is thorough
ly up-to-date without embodying any experimental
Some High-Grade Features of this 1910 Model
Selective, Sliding, dear Transmission
The Hudson “Twenty” has a
gliding gear transmission, select
ive type, three speeds forward and
reverse, such as you find on the1
Packard, Peerless, Pierce, Lozier
and other high grade cars. Most
other low priced cars do not have
thio t> pi Ui li (UiaiiUatiiun.
The motor is vertical, four cylin
der, four cycle, water cooled, known
as the Renault type, 3% inch bore
and 4% inch stroke. And Renault
motors are the pride of France.
The frame of the Hudson "Twen
ty "is of the best open hearth stiVck;
is 3*4 inch by 1!4 inch section, ac
curately and carefully riveted to
gether with hot rivets, and braced
against all possible strains. Our
frames are made by the Hydraulic
Pressed Steel Company of Detroit,
the company which makes frames
also for the high priced Stearns
Single Piece 1 -Beam Axle
The front axle is a one piece drop
forged 1-beam section, of the best
grade of open hearth steel, care
fully heat treated. The Peerless,
Pierce, Matheson, Lozier and other
high grade cars use drop-forged
The rear axle is of the semi-float
ing type,shaft-driven, proved out by
a score of makers.
Three quarter Lliiptic Rear Springs
There is more rake to the steer
ing post than is found yji the aver
The springs are of special steel,
semi-elliptic in front, and three
quarter-elliptic in the rear, such as
you find in the Renault, Chalmers,
Detroit, Pierce and others.
Lubrication is of the pump circu
lated. constant splash system,which
has proved so satisfactory on the
Oldsmobile, Chalmers Detroit and
other highly successful cars.
Tile body is composed of the best
grade of ash, carefully placed and
securely bolted to the frame. The
seats are large and roomy and well
Two Color Scheme Used
You have your choice of two tas
ty color schemes of the “Twenty:”
a rich maroon, with mouldings and
edges of bonnet striped in black;
leather blue black. Or battleship
gray all over with apple green
stripings and upholstering. Fenders
fender irons, pedals, and top irons
are enameled black. The radiator,
steering column, side lamp brackets,
huh caps, and side control levers
are of brass. Steps are aluminum.
The tires are 32 inches by 3 in
ches in front and 32 inches by 3Vi
inches in the rear. The crank shaft
has a tensile strength of 100,000
pounds; the clutch i3 leather faced,
cone type; the clearance is 12'j
inches under the steering knack
The Ideal Car
The Hudson “Twenty” is the
ideal car at the price. It. leaves
nothing to be desired.
Nothing experimental about it.
The “Twenty” has been recog
nized by the Association of Licen
sed Automobile Manufacturers. It
is the only four cylinder licensed
car selling for less than $1,000.
Equipment:—Two large head
lights, generator; two side oil lamps,
tail lamps, full set tools and horn—
With Bosch magneto, top, Prest
O-Lite tank, double rumble seat.—•
Our allotment of these cars is limited and orders
tuill be filled in rotation as received. Please call,
telephone or torite for further in formation.
OTIS SPICKLER D. E SPICKLER
SPICKLER BROS., Agis.
FALLS CITY NEBRASKA
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