Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1910)
The County in General
The “Doings” of Our Country Friends
I. E. Reimers is happy over a
new motor cycle this week.
Miss Sybil Maun visited the
Auburn chautauqua Saturday.
Miss Fairy Thomas of Lincoln
visited Stella relatives the first
of the week.
Mrs. Shineflew of Salem is vis
iting her son John and family
north of town.
Mrs. Fred Stringfield and son
Kenneth of Verdon visited Stella
relatives last week.
Mrs. Earl Butler and little son,
Norval, are visiting her grand
parents at Minden, Neb.
G. L. Slocum and A. J. Bald
win attended the funeral of (’has.
Roby at Dawson Sunday.
A. J. Baldwin was in Beatrice
part of last week to adjust a
fire loss for the Royal Co.
Mort and Ed Gilbert were call
ed to Omaha last Friday by the
serious illness of their sister.
Mrs. Elva Ilinkle was quite sick
the latter part of last week but
is much better at this writing.
Miss Helen Baldwin left Tues
day for a two weeks visit with
relatives at Salem and Falls City.
Mrs. Martha Weaver visit
ed last week at the home of her
brother-in-law, John Weaver near
ivirs. noon oi naiem was iu
town Monday trying to rent a
house so she could move her
Miss Alma Plasters spent last
week in Auburn visiting her
grandparents and attending the
J. Henderson and family spent
Monday with relatives in Stella.
They were on their return home
from a visit to relatives at Table
Arthur Shellenberger, wife and
children left Friday for Colorado
Springs, where they expect to
spend three months with the hope
of improving Mrs. Shellenber
Little Merle Mason was operat
ed on again Thursday of last
week at Omaha. Although the
operation was quite serious he
rallied nicely and great hope
is now entertained for a speedy
C. D. Gentry, II. C. Fankel, .J.
M. Goodloe, Jason Timmerman
and A. J. Baldwin were business
visitors in Falls City Monday.
Mrs. G. F. Ailor visited her
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Perry Ailor
at Auburn from Saturday until
Mrs. II. U. Weller and daugh
ter, Miss Jenette returned the
the first of the week from Omliaa
where they have been during the
summer, caring for Ralph Well
er’s family while he and his wife
took a western trip for the bene
fit of Air. Weller’s health. They
report him as being very much
G. F. Ailor left last week for
a visit with relatives in Virginia.
He was accompanied by bis
grandalighter, Miss Virginia Ail
or of Auburn. This is Mr. Ail
or's first visit for twenty-seveni
years, and one brother he has
never seen, he having been born
since Mr. Ailor came west.
Mrs. L. G. Ciphers and Teddy
Rush left last week for a couple
of weeks visit with her sister,
Mrs. Carter, at Mount Ayers, la.
Mrs. John Henderson returned
Wednesday for a visit with rela
tives at Fort Morgan, Col., and
Red Cloud, Neb. She is very
much pleased with Fort. Morgan.
Josh Lord was up from Falls
John Wiltse was up from Falls
Lloyd Dietrich drove to Falls
Mrs. Henry Corn was quite ill
the first of the week.
Miss Geiger of Shubert is the
guest of Myrtle Dillon.
G.E.Hall of Franklin is visiting
relatives here this week.
Frank Bennett and Frank San
ford were Auburn visitors Thurs
George Lum returned this week
from a visit to friends in Fair
Laura Ileinzelman spent a part
of last week with relatives in
Ben Neifert and George Fogle
were among the Falls City visit
ors the past week.
Mesdames Bronson and Oliver
Fuller attended the Auburn Chau
Arthur Chase left Tuesday af
ternoon for a visit with his sister
and family at Peru.
Mrs. R. N. Veal and children
and Mrs. Eliza Goolsby went to
SteHa Friday for a short visit.
Miss Hannah (’ox of Elk (’reek
visited her aunt, Mrs. Warren
Douglas at this place last week.
Mrs. Della Inters arrived Thurs
day from Oklahoma for a visit to
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Snell.
Mrs. Julia Hall gave a family
dinner Thursday. All of her
children were present except Dr.
Fred Ileineman sold his eighty
acre farm southwest of town to
John Taylor last week for $140.00
Ode Sailors, wile and little son
and Mrs. Heller and daughter, at
tended the chautauqua at Falls
Misses Bessie ami Jennie Stump
returned home Sunday afternoon
from a two weeks visit with rel
atives at (lien Elder, Kas.
Mrs. Frank Daugherty and lit
tle daughter Edna, arrived Sat
urday from a short stay with .1.
Wells and family at Julian.
Mrs. Will Otto and two child
ren and Miss Rebeecji Strauss
left last Week for an extended
visit witli\friends in Kansas City.
Rev. I. C. McRae and wife of
Clay Center, Neb., are visiting
friends here. The former was at
one time pastor of the congrega
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoffman,
who are visiting here from Otta
wa, Kansas, were the guests ot
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dietrich on
Mrs. Wdiite and baby and Miss
Goldie Laurie of Plainfield, Iowa,
were guests of Mrs. Henry Corn
the past week. They left Friday
for a visit in Beloit, Kas.
Thomas Hall and niece, Miss
Minnie Hall who resides at Pitts
field stopped here a few days.
They were on their way to Yel
lowstone park, where they will
visit a short time after which
they will visit Washington, 1). €.,
and other places of interest. They
were accompanied by Miss Cam
illa Hall of this place.
A. J. Ilart was a St. .Joe visit
Dan Fickle was on the sick list
a part of the week.
Clyde Blair of Highland was a
Rulo visitor Monday.
Dr. Herring of Sparks was a
Rulo visitor this week.
Marie Hosford went to Denver
for a visit this week.
Tom Mann of Table Rock was
a Rulo visitor Tuesday.
Air. Hankins went to St. Joe
Monday for a short visit.
Airs. Dennis AleCarthy is visit
ing relatives in this vicinity.
William Snell of Craig, AIo.,
was a Rulo visitor Sunday.
John Ryan arried in Rulo Fri
day for a vvisit to home folks.
J. A. Osborne nad family spent
Saturday nad Sunday in St. Joe.
Alargery Coupe of Effingham,
Kansas is visiting relatives here.
Aliss Ida Allen came from Kan
sas City Monday for a short visit.
Alice and Alta Gilbert attend
ed the Chautauqua at Falls City
Henry Jondrow and wife of
Livingston, Wyoming are visiting
Airs. Steve Cunningham and
daughter, Alary, were St. Joe vis
itors last week.
Jack Ziegler came down from
Burchard the first of the week to
see his parents.
Mrs. Bessie Dolman oi Kansas!
City is visiting her parents, Mr.
nail Mrs. LeBlanc.
Lenore Gilbert and Ruby Mey
ers spent last week with rela
tives in Table Rock.
Charles Belpier came from
Waterloo, Iowa, Sunday for ai
visit with Rulo relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Waehtel of Uni
versity Place are visiting with
Rulo relatives this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Oldfield of Au
burn visited last week with
their son. George in this city.
Miss Denning returned to her
home in Peru Friday after a two
weeks visit with Rulo friends.
Mrs. Williams and son, James,
of Fortescue visited with rela
tives in Rulo the frist of the
Mrs. Theodore Anderson and
daughters entertained Monday
evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Waehtel. A jolly crowd
made merry until a late hour.
Mound City nad Rulo crossed
bats at Rulo Sunday, the score!
being four to five in Rule's favor.
On Monday White Cloud won a
game from Rulo at the ratio of
ten to two.
The ‘'Busy Bees” of Miss Clara
Aikman s Sunday School class
gave a lawn social Wednesday ev-j
euing on J. A. Hinkle's lawn. It
was given to raise the money!
subscribed by the class on the
clmrcli. They cleared ten dollars'
which wipes out their indebted
On Friday night a number of|
.Mrs. J. A. Hinkle’s friends met
at the store and went in a body j
to her home to surprise her. it1
being her birthday. A beautiful
rug which the company left will
always be to her a pleasant re
minder of the day. The evening
passed quickly and pleasantly
with conversation, games and
music, (treat credit is due her
daughters. Misses Kdith and Mil
dred who engineered the affair.
A dainty two course lunch was
served. At a late hour the com
pany bade the hostess good-night,
wishing her many happy returns
of the day.
Dairy Product As Food.
The products of the dairy arc
■ perhaps the most useful articles
included in the human diet. A
meal made up of dishes into
which no product of dairy cows
enters would not bo such as to in
spire “the turnpike road 1"
people's hearts I find lies through
their mouths, or I mistake man
kind.” Take away the butter
from the bread, the cream for the
coffee and porridge, the short
ening in the crust and the bis
cuits, the milk in the gravy and
in the pudding, the cream for tlm
desert and the various kinds of
cheese which pleases and satisfy,
then take away the cup of »milk
for the little one and the meal
that would be left would be
neither tempting nor nutritious.
The health of our people de
pends so much upon an adequate
supply of pure dairy products
that even a scarcity is always at
tended by suffering and death.
Butter is sometimes referred to
as a luxury, this is a mistake.
Butter is not a luxury but one
of the necessities of life, and its
composition is such that nothing
can take its place and perform
the same functions. Tt is nature’s
law, a law which man can imi
tate but cannot understand. Man
can manufacture from various
fats and oils a substance for but
ter but it cannot take the place
of nature's product because man
cannot understand the needs of
the human body as nature un
The animal body is developed
best when nourished by foods
which have been little manipu
lated by man and machinery.
Dairy products are, as a rule, con
sumed nearly as nature produced
them. This is particularly true
with milk upon which tin* grow
ing body must depend. In the
case of butter only a small per
centage of other products arc
added to the fat extracted from
the milk. Man only manipulates
it in order to put it in convenient
shape for use. It can still he
termed a product of nature de
signed as only nature can design
for use as food by the human
body. National Dairy Union, St.
Notice to Correspondents.
Correspondents should take pains
lo have their manuscript in the best
poss'ble condition, and endeavor to
get them to this office as early as
practicable. If they will do this, it
will avoid disappointments and great
ly facilitate the work in the office.
is always extended to those in
distress, but we have no sym
pathy to waste on the man
who borrows his neighbor’s
paper when he can have one
of his own at a mere nominal
expense. Your home paper
stands for your interests and
the interests of your home |
town. It deserves your moral
and financial support. If you
are not a member of our
family of readers you should
begin now by sending in your
We have purchased the largest and most complete assortment of Dry Goods,
Ready-to-Wear and Carpets ever bought by us in any single season. Most of
our purchases are in and ready for your inspection. You will do well to make
our store your trading place. We do not always sell cheaper than other mer
chants, but we do pledge our faith that we will always give you a high measure
of value on every article you buy in our store.
Dress Goods for Fall
Our reputation for style and wearing quality in Dress Goods is largely due to
the fact that we draw our supplies largely direct from the Botany Worsted
Mills the largest and best makers of medium and light weight fabrics in
America. We are able to give you an equal or better quality with from four to
eight inches more of width at the same price. But better than that, we are able
to guarantee every yard to be absolutely satisfactory from the day it is made to
the last day it is worn. We are now showing forty-six pieces of this make, all
new this season. Prices range from 50c to $2.00. We also offer a splendid as
sortment of pattern lengths in Aeoiians, Crepes, Silk Cashmeres, in the newest
and most exclusive colorings.
Silks—New and Stylish
Persians and Plaids have come in very strong and are now on display on our
silk counter. Most of the Fancies are in single waist pattern lengths and you
will be assured that your garment is exclusive. Prices range from $3.00 to $7.00
per pattern. A 36-inch Batin Finish Silk at $1.00 is a very remarkable value and
new this season. A Taffeta 27-inch at 75c is so unusual in wearing quality and
beauty of finish that we wish you all to see it. All the new shades in Plains and
Changeables. For costumes for evening and dress occasions, we call your atten
tion to the new colorings in -45-inch Silk Cashmere in pattern lengths.
Tailored Suits, Wool Skirts, Coats
Our early showing is now ready for your inspection. We shall make a special
feature of our Ready-to-Wear Department the well-known WOOLTEX make of
Suits, Skirts and Coats. There is no more meritorious line of garments made in
America. It is not low-priced garments that distinguishes it, but the highest
possible measure of style, service, elegance for reasonable cost. On account of
a strike involving all the cloak makers in New York, our popular priced garm
ents will be delayed, but you will and already in an excellent showing of all
kinds of wear.
Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums
This stock is now as complete as ever before. We are carrying the largest as
sortment in this part of the state, showing in stock all sizes of Rugs in all the
popular grades. Our prices are lower than the city stores and’we are not un
dersold by any store in this vicinity.
An attractive showing of this very popular fabric for Kimonas, Dressing
Sacques and similar wear, has just come in. Also Velours, Challies and Flanel
ettes in large, bright designs, suitable for house wear.
4o pieces of Small-check Ginghams, (lark and light colorings, fast colors and
good, heavy cloth, worth He. Special price same as Calico, he.
Outing Flannels and Domets
We have made a special effort to offer you the best possible Outings in the choi
cest patterns to be had. In Domets or White Outings we are able to give very
exceptional values in Bleached and Unbleached.
20th Century Darner
A small attachment to be put on your sewing mach
ine to facilitate and make easy the darning of stock
ings, lace curtains, table linens, or any other article
needing darning. This attachment is being demon
strated in our store this week and is for sale at the
regular price, only 25c. Come in and see how it works.
Where You Should Trade
Where you know that you will invariably receive for your money the largest
value in substantial service. Give us a chance to prove that our store is the
place to get this largest value.
V. G. LYFORD
FALLS CITY, NEB.
Powered by Open ONI