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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1910)
rKE KILLING LUST IN HUMANS
Man Is Easily the Most Bloodthirsty ol
All the Animals of the
In New Llskeard recently an owl
•rerched Itself on th*1 peak of n busi
ness block as the crimson streaks of
the dawn appeared, and wrapped In its
muff of feathers, settled Itself in com
fort to enjoy the drowsy hours of day
light. It was the picture of comfort
and pretty as a picture, cozy, warm in
the winter's cold, inoffensive and harm
But the owl was in a fool's paradise.
It had lain down with the tiger. It
was in the midst of the wolves. The
bushy little hall of feathers had fallen
unawares into the haunts of the
‘fiercest and most bloodthirsty of the
The sleeping bird was no sooner de
scried than the human wolves set up a
—yap. Men hurried off for their kill
ing machines, and in a few minutes a
battery of riflemen were at work
'pumping death into the spark of life
la the bundle of feathers. After awhile
one of them hit it. and then the heroes
were satisfied. They went home with
their guns, and the hoys exhibited the
Boor dead little bit of useless car
rion! The hoys' eyes sparkled with
I'll ere Is a deal of the savage left
in the human.—Cobalt Citizen.
WAS NOT A GOOD SUBSTITUTE
Whisky Drinker’s Experiment with
Odorous Vegetable Brought "Call”
Efihu Hoot, at the annual dinner of
the International Young Men's Chris
tian association in New York last
■••nth, said that eril courses were
more difficult to conceal than men
Take the case,” said Mr. Root, with
a snule, "of old John Itodewin. John
was a lawyer's confidential clerk, and
he had the pernicious habit of going
to a neighboring saloon every morn
ing at 11 and taking a small glass of
whisky. lie was not proud of this
habit; hence, after the whisky, he al
ways took a clove.
Hut one morning it happened that
there wpre no cloves on the bar, and
John, having considered the matter,
swallowed a small raw onion from the
free lunch tray. That would destroy
Ifre teU-taio whisky odor, no doubt, a*
well as the clove had always done,
and. so thinking, he returned to hia
'it was a double desk. At it he an*
his employer sat face to face. John,
•n his return, was soon aware that his
employer noticed something. Th<
man's nostrils quivered and he shifted
and finally, with a grimace of dia
gust, he broke out:
'Hook here, John, I've stood whisk]
and clove for 19 years, but 1 draw th<
line at whisky and onion.' ”
A Soldier Yarn.
Sir William Arbuckle is a capital
speaker, a quality which has made
him exceedhlgly popular at society
dinners. He once told an amusing
story, at an annual South African din
ner, about Sir Harry Smith, who, in
days gone by, was commandant and
governor at the Cape. The supply
from home, and necessaries of all
kinds for the soldiers, was generally
sadly deficient, and the men were oft
en i.n a pitiable plight In the way of
clothing. There was, consequently,
much discontent. So Sir Harry had
them on parade, said some pleasant
things to them, complimented them
on their soldierly appearance, told
them what splendid fellows they were,
talked of the service they had seen
together, and so forth. When he had
finished, an old sergeant stepped for
ward, saluted, and remarked: 'Thank
you Sir 'Arty, beg pardon, Sir 'Arry,
but we don't want no gammon, we
Festival at Crystal Palace.
For three months next year the
Crystal Palace at London, England,
will regain much or its old popularity,
for it is to be the scene of a great
‘■Festival of Empire." A great feat
ure will be a pageant of the history
of Loudon, in which 15,000 perform
ers will take part. The life of the
colonies will be presented in a series
of exhibitions, lectures, spectacular
views and pictures, and each colony
is being asked to select 200 persons
to lake part in the first series of page
ant scenes, and while they are In Lon
don they will be the guests of the Na
tional Patriotic society, which will
make ail provisions for their enter
Will Settle Controversy.
Lake Chad, in the desert of Sahara,
will be Investigated by an expedition
which is soon to set out. Hecent ex
plorers have signally failed to agree
as to the shape and size of this sheet
of water. Apparently the lake is di
vided into two by a belt of islands
and ready swamp land, but, whereas
the maps of the French explorers
show an open channel across this
belt, a late expedition has declared
Above Her Business.
The tall man came into her little
blue kitchen and looked over the
shelves which were just beneath the
level of his head, hut above hers. He
ran his Huger over one shelf, then
showed it to her. It was pretty black.
"You are a nice housekeeper," he
“This kitchen wasn't made for tall
people,” she explained falterlngly. “it
was made for little ones.”
I TIOriT FROM PATENT OFFICE
!t Is the Only Government Depart
ment That Does Not Cause Loss
to Uncle Sam.
The patent office Is the one depart
ment of the government which actual
ly yields a profit something over $80,
000 for the last fiscal year, during
which the fees amounted to $1,887,000.
The records show 62.000 applications
for mechanical appliances, on which
35,000 patents were issued.
Inasmuch as the past year shows
an increase of 4,000 applications, it is
evident that invention, instead of
growing Jess, is on the contrary,
steadily increasing, and while many
patents are secured on which the in
ventors realize little or nothing, yet
fortunes are now and will continue to
lie made from new and practical ideas.
in most cases the cause of failure
to realize expectations will he found,
says Popular Mechanics, in the nat
ural tendency of an inventor to mag
nify the possibilities and minimize the
difficulties of selling his invention.
While an occasional "find" is made
by some one working along a line iu
which he is poorly informed, hun
dreds waste time and money develop
ing some device which when finished
proves to he either old or without de
If the Inventor would have his at
torney make a search of the records
before instead of after completing his
invention he would save money and
be able to work out Ills Ideas along
different lines from those already pro
tected by patents.
CHICKENS CAUSE RACE WAR
Sensational Issue Raised on Account
of Crowing Proclivities of
A sectional issue has arisen in our !
town," said the New Jersey commuter.
"Hefore it is settled I am afraid the
civil war will be fought all over again.
Anyhow our southern friends are
sure to indulge in some fire eating
“A resident of our village, who un
dertook to raise chickens, received a
crate of fowls from a South Carolina
farm. When the neighbors learned
where the chickens came from they
raised a row. 'If you must keep chick
ens,' they said, ‘get northern chickens.
They don’t grow nearly so much as
southern chickens. There is something
about the climate down there that
makes a chicken crow four times as
often as a chicken brought up in any
other part of the country.
‘‘That peculiarity of Southern chick
ens was news to the .amateur poultry
man. He noticed, however, that his
chickens really did crow more persist
ently and more vigorously than any
other chickens he ever knew, and
when an experienced poulterer as
sured him that they always would, be
cause southern chickens always do, he
sold them and bought New Jersey
chickens instead. Now he is in hot
water with the southern families in
our town, and heaven only knows how
the squabble will terminate.”
Expressing Political Convictions.
Some old time politicians were not
content with wearing ribbons as an
outward and visible sign ol’ their con
victions. “In those days,” writes a
follower of l’itt who bore the soothing
name of James Bland Burges, “men
had ibe courage of their convictions,
and would have made motley their
garb to distinguish themselves from
their opponents. To belong lo the Con
stitutional club was a very simple af
iair—no balloting or fees beyond cost
"A gentleman desirous of becoming
a member wrote bis name in the club
book and hurried to the tailor to be
measured for a dark blue frock with a
broad orange velvet cape and large
yellow buttons, round each of which
was inscribed ‘‘Constitutional Club.”
The waistcoat was of blue kerseymere
with yellow buttons, bordered all
round with orange colored silk, and
the breeches of white kerseymere
with yellow buttons. In point of taste
we certainly beat (lie blue and buff of
' our opponents.”—London Chronicle.
•'Raining Cats and Dogs.”
In reply to a query by a correspond
, ent In “Symons' Meteorological Mag
azine.” as to the origin of the above
I term, II. T. Rowswell writes the fol
j lowing explanation of ft as given in
Dr. Brewer's "Dictionary of Phrase
and Fable"; "A perversion of the word
catadupe (a waterfall). It is raining
catadupes or cataracts.” Mr. Ford in
geniously, though not wltii much prob
ability, suggests the Greek cata doxas
j (contrary to experience), i. e., in an
! unusual manner. Dean Swift, deserib
j ing a fall of rain, says the kennels
were overflowed and that
•' 'Dead puppies, stinking sprats, all
drenched in mud:
Drowned eats and turnip tops come
tumbling down the flood.’ "
Policemen are not, as a rule, senti
mental, nor are they generally looked
upon as tender hearted, but Denver
Heenis to have a force made up of
men who combine both qualities. On
Christmas day, following a king es
tablished custom, they provided, out
of their own pockets, turkey dinners
for all the widows and orphans of
members of the department,
A Valid Reason.
The Count—Vat! Economize?
The Countess—Yes. Father says
we are living beyond his means.—
Christian Chuich Notes.
The revival meetings at the Chris
' ian ehureh that have been in pro
gress for the past three weeks came
to a dose last Sunday evening. The
icrviees were well attended from the
'beginning and nt the Sunday services
j man; wore turned away, although
'every lot of tlie floor space was seat
ed with extra chairs.
The chorus and orchestra, led by
Prof. Jones, furnished splendid music
: for the entire meeting and fitting res
olutions were passedS unday morning
in appreciation oi limhier Jones and
I :1h> local minister's work in church
during the special meeting. The meet
itig was a success in deepening the
spiritual life of the church and over
twenty new members were add. d to
the church h,v conversion and letter.
At tin' board meeting Monday even
ing all hills were allowed and all
exponsca of the meeting provided for.
We wish to thanka II our friends lor
their help in making the meeting a
success, also the city papers for their
splendid courtesy in giving space for
the meeting in their papers.
Notice—To the members,there will
be special meeting at the church next
Sunday morning at 11:00 a. m . and
the board lias sent a notice to all
members to be present as we will
take up the matter of new clmreh as
to location, building and finance. Let
me urge every member and friend of:
the church that is desirous of a new
diftc.c and the continuance of the
nb'ndid prosperity and fellowship,
to be at tiny church on next
.-’unduy morning at 11:00 a. in.
Regular evangelistic service at tlie
church at 7: do p. m., subjei i
Must lie librn Again." or “God’s
\t ord vc Man’s Opinion." fame and
bring your friends, PASTOR,
Grace Cameron in New Play.
On Saturday evening at the Gobi
ing Grace? Cameron and a company
diriMjt from New York City, Will ap
pear in (', II. Kerr’s newest comedy
entiti d "Nancy." Miss faun roll’s
role in ‘Nancy’ is by far the strong
est she Imi ever been east for. and
is a rev. lain i in the way of comedy'
and pathos combined The product
ion is can’ * d by the company in ils
entirety and many great electrical ef
fects will b" chosen.
Di So olution Notice.
Notice in hereby given that Thomas
Winterbottom luia sold his interest in
the firm of Wirth Winterbottom
to 11*. Wirth, and the business will
hereafter be conducted by Mr. Wirth.
All accounts payable to L. 1*. Wirth,
and all liabilities will In paid by L.
i,. p. wnmt.
The aged father and mother
of a prominent Boston lawyer
safely carrie 1 through the last
two winters by
The son says: “My father
and mother owe their present
strength and good health to
Vinol. During the last two
trying winters neitmT ot them had a cold, and were
able to walk farther and do more than for years.
I think Vinol is perfectly wonderful. It certainly is
the greatest blood-making, strengthening tonic for eld
people 1 ever heard of.”
We want every IcchSe old per-on In this town to Iry
Vinol. We will rrmrr ?heir money without question 12 it
does not accomplish nil uc claim lor it.
A. (,\ WANNER, Druggist, Falls City.
I.nme back comes on suddenly and Chamberlain's Cough Hemedy ue*s
is extremely painful. It is caused disappoints those who use if f*.
by rheumatism of the muscles. Quick (|f (|)|, thr„.|t .u„, ,un>?M „
relief is afforded by applying Cham- unrivalled as a remedy for all throa
berlain’s Liniment. Sold by all drug- and lung diseases. Sold by all drug
Having decided to move to South Dakota. I will sell at my farm, II miles north and 3-4 miles east of
Falls City; 1-4 mile west of Barada; 5 miles east and one mile south of Shubert, on
Sale to commence at 10 o’clw^ sharp, the following described property:
44 Head Horses and Mules
ALL NATIVE STOCK
17 Head Horses 17
1 Span Bay Mares, 8 years old,‘weigh
1 Black Mare, 12 years old, weigh
ing 1,400 pounds. ,
1 Gray Mare, 1-1 years old, weigning
1 Three-year-old Mare, weighing about
(All the above mares are with foal
to a Jack.)
1 Brown Mare, three years old,weigh
1 Span Bay Horses, four and five
years old, weighing 2,400.
1 Standard Bred Mare, three years
old, weighing 1,150.
1 Bay Driving Horse, three years old,
1 black Percheron mare, three years
old, weighing 1,250.
2 Two-year-old mare colts.
1 Spotted Shetland Pony, three-years
old, broke and perfectly gentle.
3 Spring Colts—extra good.
27 Head EVE tiles 27
1 Span Bay Mare Mules, weighing
2,600: 17 hands high, three years
12 Head of coming three-year-old
mules, most of which are broke.
These Mules are 16-hand Mules.
1 Span of Black Mules, three and
four years old, weighing 2,‘400.
10 head of coming two-year-old mules
All are matched and will make
1 Suckling Mule Colt.
• ----—— , *
Milch Cows, Heifers
4 Milk Cows, two with calf by sides. 3 Yearling Steers.
2 Heifers, will be fresh soon. 3 Heifer Calves.
I Yearling Heifer. 3 Steer Calves.
1 Shorthorn Bull, 20 months old.
1 Corn dump and elevator.
3 lumber wagons.
I two-seated carriage.
1 Spring wagon.
1 rubber-tired buggy, almost new.
1 steel-tired buggy.
1 Deering Mower.
2 riding sulky plows.
1 John Deere riding lister.
1 John Deere two-row disc.
1 Flying Swede two-row disc.
2 walking cultivators.
1 feed grinder.
1 hay loader.
1 corn planter.
4 sets work harness.
1 set double buggy harness.
1 set single buggy harness.
AND KITCHEN UTENSILS
1 Wallworth piano, almost new.
1 sewing machine. •
5 bedsteads with springs.
2 extension tables, extra leaves.
1 kitchen table.
2 stand tables.
Some good building stone. About
z rocking cnairs.
6 dining room chairs,4 Kitchen chairs
1 kitchen sink.
1 washing machine.
1 Home Comfort range.
1 heating stove.
1 Sharpless cream separator.
1 large iron kettle.
325 bushels of good oats.
» »ll ■■ ... ■ ■ '■ ^
«vraia g* | All sums of $10 and under, cash; on all sums over $10 a
‘ 0Z\ vs<: iOHI Cl gfj) V y fPl credit of three, six or nine months will be given on a bank
S fc h 5 a B able note, drawing 6 percent interest, 3 per cent off for
cash. No property to be removed until settled for.
COL. C. H. MARION, Auct.
J. M. EVANS, Clerk.
J. S. SPICKLER
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