The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191?, September 30, 1910, Image 8

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Henry C. Smith
acres wen improvea, it mnes irom uepot in uooa spring nest ot terms. Will take
40 acres as part payment, balance long time at low interest.
200 acres miies from depot, Richardson county, Nebraska Good buildings and land. VI ill
1 take 40 or 80 acres as part payment
160 acres upland, 1 mile from depot, Richardson county, Nebraska. 812,000.
160 acres Johnson county, Nebraska 80 rods to church and school. Best of terms. Might rent
107 acres near Brownville, Nebraska
80 acres ^-mile from Falls City high school.
| 640 acres, $8,000 improvements £lso 640 acres adjoining. Will take 160serf's as part payment.
Fine running water. A No. 1 opportunity. '
A . E . J A Q U E T
^ A KING JP in tlie morning is made easier }
if you have a :: :: :: :: :: • ;
“JAQUET Alarm Clock
From the small clock ior Si.00 to tlie large
striking alarm clock you are sure of perfect
satisfaction far ever> clock is backed with the
.1 A< H'lCT Guarantee.
The Old Reliable Jeweler and Optician
Dr. Morsman tells of Glycerine
and incidentally jolts our old
time faith.
From the packing house and
the soap factory Glycerine comes
to the pharmacist
Glycerine is made hy decompos
ing fats and oils. It belongs to
the class of chemical compounds
called Alcohols and is so classi
fied hy chemists. The Germans
call it Oelsucss, which means oil
sweet. When it was first discov
ered in 1781) it was called the
sweet principal of oils. It can
hardly he said to exist in the nil
or fat hut il is formed hy a com
plex chemical change which talus
place when they arc decomposed
or saponified.
It is made from fat hy decom
position in the presence of steam
under pressure and it is also a
by-product in the manufacture of
soap, and much of the glycerine
on the market, comes from the
soap factories, hut it is just as
pure as that obtained from any
in sapomrying lai lor soap me
chemical changes are the same as
in tlie direct manufacture of
glycerine. The glycerine *
thrown out. In fact hard soap
from oil or fat cannot lie made
until the glycerine is first remov
ed. tilycerino cannot he saponifi
ed. that is, it will not unite with
1 h alkaline base of the soap. It
f"il ■ s therefore that “(-Jlycerine
^ mp’ is a trade name only.
There is no glycerine in it. It is
on tin lable and that is all.
There is a transparent soap
made that contains a little'glyc
erine. .Manufacturers claim
d:> ) :! per cent, hut this is excess
ive. It proha lily does not exceed
• ) per cent. Such a soap would
absorb moisture from the atmos
phere and get sticky. Pear's
glycerine soap is transparent hut
it contains no glycerine. Nor is
glycerine of any value in soap.
Hoing soluble in water if there
was any glycerine applied to the
skin from the soap the water
would immediately wash it off.
Hut it isnt there. 1 am sorry to
expose another pleasant delusion,
Imt truth has no respect for
Glycerine is a thick Syrupy
liquid between nil and water. It
is sweet to the taste. It feels
oily out is not. It mixes readily
with water, alcohol and many
other liquids. It is a great sol
vent and increases the solubility
of many drugs that do not read
ily respond to water or alcohol.
For this reason it is often used
as a menstrum, that is to hold
other medicines in solution or to
extract medicinal principles, such
as pepsin for instance. It is a
permanent liquid. I mean by that
it does not ferment or change,
in fact it is an anti-ferment, be
ing feebly germicidal, and syrup
mixed with .sufficient, glycerine
will not ferment. It will absorb
moisture when exposed to the air
and get less syrupy but its prop
[erties remain the same except for
the dilution. The glycerine on
the market, is of very fine quali
j ty. All that is interior, so that it
i brings a lower price on the mar
i ket, finds a ready »ale for technic
j .'ll purposes. .Much of it goes to
{tin* nitro-glyeerino factories.
'I'hcre has been a heavy ad
vance in the price of glycerine
due to the advance i'n pork and
beef. Druggists buy it by weight
and three-fourths of a pint weighs
approximately one pound.
Artificial glycerine (synthetic)
lias been made, but it is expen
sive. In internal medicine glycer
ine is little used except as a sol
vent or vehicle for carrying other
medicines. It is used in place of
syrup when syrup is undesirable
and to good advantage because it
does not ferment, in the stomach
or intestinal canal. Taken inter
nally it is laxative but not suffic
iently so to be of much value
Some persons are inclined to
“shy" at glycerine as an unclean
substance because it comes from
the packing houses and soap fac
tories. That is a mistake. It is
one of the cleanest of compounds,
kike alcohol cleanliness is inher
ent in it.
Physicians once regarded it as
a potent remedy for consumption,
diabetes and gall stones, hut it is
recognized now that it lias little
or no value. In the form of en
eniata (injections), or suppositor
ies it acts very promptly on the
lower bowel and is much us d in
habitual constipat ion.
It finds its greatest use as an
external remedy. It is emmoli
ent, soothing, softening, and non
drying. With the advantages of
oil it has none of the disadvan
tages, and is much more effective.
For chapped skin, excoriated sur
faces. rough skin, and many skin
discuses it is exceedingly useful
and it is a component of many
skin preparations. It is also used
as a poultice combined with Kao
lin (purified clay) and boric acid,
and it is this preparation that is
sold under the names Antiphlo
gistine, Anti-inflamatus. terraline,
Denver mud, etc. They are all
the same as the official Catanhis
m.'i Kaolini. The*‘Denver mud"
story ot several years ago was a
fake cleverly exploited and tin1
newspapers and doctors gave it1
free advertising. It was quite n!
joke on the doctors. We dont ex
pect much from the newspaper
man, he is the victim of all kinds
of fakes.
A. Morseman, M. D.
Morsm&n Drug Co.
What Your Friends and Their
Friends Have Been Doing
the Past Week.
—Dr. Wilson, Wahl's building.
—The Candy Kitchen for brick ice
A. . Keim spent Sunday in
Table Heck.
Dr. Henderson was up from Ru*
lo Wednesday.
Henry Dappen was down from
ihiv. son Saturday.
L. Bant/, manager of the Hum
boldt brick plant was a business
visitor here Saturday.
Chris. Lionberger of Humboldt
visiti d W. Ivieschiek's family the
latter part of Ia.%t. week.
Mrs. John Jones went to Au
burn last Saturday to visit her
Quinhy Heaver went to St. Joe
last Friday where he will take
medical treatment for some time.
Mrs. II. M. Steidley of Ft. Col
lins, Colo, arrived last Saturday
to visit the family of her father,
Francis Schaffer.
Clyde Davis’s auto was auction
eered off the street last Saturday
eered off last Saturday on the
street for $800. Hurt McGuire
was the purchaser.
.Mr. ('has. Hanks of Decatur 111.
spent a part of the week here
with his wife and daughter.
John Crook returned Saturday
night from Minnesota where lie
spent a few with the “Queen of
Beauty, ’ ’ ('ompany.
A Watch from Our Store
Will Bring Happiness to ' j
Anyone, the Boy or Girl
the Man or Woman.
No other store offers you
such a large assortment
of fine watches to select
from. Look ’em over.
_ I
Wm. Steward and wife of Rulo
visited their daughter Airs, llenry
Mosiman last Saturday.
Air. and Airs. Jess Shrimpton
were down from Salem for the
101 Ranch Show.
Miss (iraee Mueller is at home
from a visit ot several weeks in
Elkhart, Ind., with relatives.
Fred Sehold was down from
Omaha a few days the first of tin
week on business.
Will Hinton of the B. & AI. wa
ter supply force spent Sunday
here with his family.
Aliss Alary Seaulan who has
spent the summer here with her
aunt. Airs. Bacsbeas, will leave
Sunday for her home in Iowa.
Airs. Belle Alulligan and son
returned Tuesday from a three
weeks visit with her grandmother
Airs. Sinclair in Jctmore. Kansas.
Airs. Jule Ruegge and little Ka
therine went to Lincoln last
Friday. Her cousin, Aliss Fnland
will return with her.
Aliss Ella Nulk of Danbury,
Nebr. who has been visiting re
latives here for the past two
months returned to her home last
Rev. O. L. Xeide is in Nebras
ka City this week attending the
annual Convocation of the dio
Aliss Julia Fraunfielder of Ver
don visited relatives here the lat
ter part of the last week.
An Italian orchestra was on the
street Tuesday'. They make good
music and never fail to draw a
good crowd—and a good collect
Miss Corinne Henry will leave
Sunday for her home in Prankfor
Ky. after a visit of several weeks
j with friends in this city.
Miss Lois Keeling left Wednes
day for Aurora Ills, where she
will remain until Christmas with
her uncle George Keeling.
Airs. Wither and son who stop
ped off for a day with her par
ents Mr. and Airs. Hossack on her
. way from .Jetmore Kas. left for
1 her home in Stella Wednesday. j
Airs. Archibald Graham andj
daughter Aliss Maude left Mon
day for New York City, stopping
at Niagara Falls enroute. After
a months visit in the city Airs.
Graham will go to Canada where
she will visit her sister living at
Montreal. Miss Graham will vi
sit friends in Philadelphia and
Washington D. C.
Friends have received cards
this week form Airs. J. Crook who
is with the “Queen of Beauty,”
Company. They will spend next
Saturday at Aberdeen S. I). Th
play and also the company has I
been changed considerably since I
they played here and they seem
I to be quite successful.
—"Anyone wishing to buy new
and exceptionally good blood,
should attend the Poland China
hog sale of Bert AVise & Son.
Read their ad on page seven of
this issue. 40-2t.
Air. and Airs. L. C. Edwards,
and Air. and Airs. Robert Neitzel
went to Kansas City Sunday to
attend the Alissouri Valley Fair.
They returned home Wednesday
of this week.
Miss ()ra (Irook was on t he sick
list the first of the week.
.Miss Josephine Mahan of Rulo
was shopping here Saturday.
Henry Keiger and daughters of
Preston came lip Saturday to at
tend the circus.
('has. Prihbens and family were
up from Preston Saturday for the
Robert Saylor and wife were
over from Morrill last week on
Miss Grace Pronin of Rulo visit
ed her sister, Mrs. L. Leeds last
James Jaquet went to Horton,
Kans. last Sunday, returning on
Mrs. S. L. Redwood returned
last week from a visit with rela
tives in Aurora, Ills.
Misses Edith and Ellen Roper
returned Sunday to their home
in Sabetha after a visit with their
grandmother, Mrs. J. S. Branam.
Lou Howe, county chairman,
< aim? down from Humboldt Sat
urday ostensibly to talk polities
—1-ut mere yvas a circus in town.
The City Federation will meet
Monday afternoon Oct. 3rd at
3:00 o’clock in the club rooms.
A large attendance of all mem
bers is requested.
Dr. M. L. Wilson reports a ten
pound baby Imy at the home of
John Dean and wife. The young
man arrived on September 23.
Mr. and Mrs. Ike Branam are
the proud parents of another lit
tle daughter who arrived at their
home Monday morning Sept. 26,
Bert Wise yvas over form De
serve Tuesday advertising the Po
land China hog sale to be held
Oct. 8 in this city at the Farmer’s
Feed Yard.
Mr. Edwin Banks arrived from
( hieago last Saturday to visit his
mother and sister. 11 is yvife who
has been their guest for several
weeks returned home with him.
Mrs. D. Cooper Bailey returned
Thursday from a three months
visit to relatives in England. She
has enjoyed a delightful visit
and has had a fine voyage both
going over and on the return.
lx. C. James was down from O
malia Sunday to visit old time
Mrs. Marie Engle of Horton
Has. is visiting her father, George
\V. Morris this week.
Dr. Johnson of Pawnee City
was in this city Saturday look
ing over the political situation.
Our old friend, Joe Geiger, of
Independence, Mo., was visiting
friends here last week.
Richard Dittmar left Monday
for It Idea, X. Y., where he will
resume his studies at Cornell
I Iniversity.
John I owell is building a ten
ant. house on the lots he pur
chased of Mr. Whitaker on Mor
ton street.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymore of Fair
fax Mo. arrived last Friday night
to visit their daughter, Mrs. M.
Mrs. Earl Carothers returned
last Thursday to her home in Sy
racuse after a short visit with her
parents Mr. and Mrs. Ben Poteet.
Guy Greenwald spent the latter
part of last week in Hastings on
business. He * was looking over
plans for his new residence.
The ladies of the Christian
church served lunch on the
street circus day, clearing a
good sum from the effort.
I have for sale the 40 acre tract
belonging to Charles Portrey,
lying North of the city and ad
joining the Meyers land on the
North, was a part of the Sarah
Rhine land. Can sell the tract
in 1, 2, 3, or 5 acre tracts to suit
the purchaser. Can give 3 years
time on twothirds of the purchase
price. Mr. Portrey will have the
land surveyed and give a road
from the city to each tract. This
is a chance to get a nice piece of
land for a home near town at a
very reasonable price and on ex
ceedingly reasonable terms.
For further particulars call at
the office of
John W. Powell.
1st. floor of new office building
south of Court House square.
Falls City, Nebraska.
Office Phone 252, Home 51.
C. S. Primrose Presents
‘Under tha Harvest Moon”
Cehling Theatre, Thursday,
October 6 , ,
, t