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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1911)
AS CflUGHr BY OUR REPORTER
HAPPENINGS OF INTEREST TO
YOU AND ME.
What Your Friends and Thair
Friends Have Been Doing
the Past Week
• —* i
- Dr. Wilson, Wahl Building. Ml |
Mr. and Mrs Jim Ayers ami Mrs. j
Walter Vi;u h were down from Vcr j
don last night to attend the re
hearsal of the Falls City chorus.
Mrs William Carlco of Oilier, Ne
braska stopped off today on his way
bom a from St. Joe whero ho had
been on the market with stock. He
enjoy'd a short vtait with his par
Fred Schock is In St. Joe toduy
Mrs. Frank Smith will return to
■ ight from Fremont where she hns
■pent a few days
Most people are popular—with
~ C. C. Keyt was down from Auburn
Uncle Jimmy Hayes is out on tho
street again today.
V. K. Taylor of Hurcbard wua In
" James flhtnuckcr of Auburn whs a
visitor hero Tuesday.
(J. H. Kacknell was over from l’a
A. O. Shubert was a Shubert visitor
in the city yesterday.
T. 8. Collup of Auburn was in our
city on business yesterday.
J. 8 Sneatbon of Humboldt was
down on legal business yesterday.
Miss Bela Powell was numbered
among the grip victims a few days
William Wilson, who has been so
ill for some ttmo Is reported as
being much better at the present
Walter McKlever went to Beatrice
today and will return by way of
Mias Nellie Is>wis of Hiawatha will
be the gueat of Miss Gertie Gosaett
Friday to attend the Elk reception.
Mra. Maria Wherry has been quite
sick for a few daya thia week.
Rov. Hay wan able to be out yea
terday after his tuasol with grip.
Miaa Celia Pearson spent a couple
•f days with Mrs. Wilhite, returning
to her homo in Salem yesterday
A little strip of Rosewood,
Mrs. M. Mason went to Hiawatha
Wednesday to open her spring class
taart. '■ | ?\l'm
The ladies of the Presbyerian churc
meet Ills afternoon with Miss A.
Mrs. Vondatlon returned last
sight from St. .loo accompanied by
her sister. Who will visit here.
Samuel Wahl is having a fine new
electric sign with his namo put in
ever the alcove of his building.
Miss May Sturtzol goes to Atchison
to'.nnitow to visit relatives.
E. W. Ell of Chicago was here to
day calling upon the trade.
Frank Sncthcn is down frmo Hum
Mrs. Abraham Shoemaker of Sa
bot ha, Kas., is shopping here today.
Mr. Anderson of the Carpenter Pa
per Co , was here today.
Mr. Hays received a telegram
from Ravenna to appear there as
soon as possible.
Manager Gelding announces wuu
grout pleasure the appearance of
that’great success “The Cow Pncher"
written by Hal Reid, produced by W.
F. Mann, what else need he said, A
play typically American, appealing to
all. Don’t fail to see It at tlio
Gelding, Saturday night.
I'veiyihlng good to eat at
Slnov* Tin st!;1> suppef git,n by
the la-lies of the Episcopal church
at the Keeling residence Tuesday.
Roy K. Dykes and Lee Martin of
Stella spent Tuesday In Falls City.
Peter Frederick. Jr., went to
Omaha yesterday to attend the auto
Make up and get up, put up or
shut up, boost and push and get in
the game to .win.
Me can't help fe< Jrtg °orry for the
man who has been handed the idea
that ho is too llig for his brain to di
The gymnasium of the Presbyterian
church is now complete and ready
for use. It is well equipped with all
the modern appliances, including two
punching bags, a boat, horizontal bar
single and double trnpese, Indian
clubs and dumbells and other fit
tings. .All the children and young
people of the church are cordially
Invited to use the gymnasium.
The best evidence of a cb< ap piano
is when you see dealers peddling
♦ hem over the country from house
to house. Now stop to think. Do
you want to buy a piano that lias
been shipped from town to town,
hauled from house to house over the
country before sold. I'll agree to fur
nish as good a piano as you’ll find
peddled around, as above stated, for j
$135.00. Clarence E. Smith 18 2t j
Mrs CJ. J. Whitaker and Mrs. Bert
Whitaker lire entertaining with ken
-ington tliis afternoon.
The Elks rereption and dance is
looked forward to with pleasure for
i' riday afternoon and evening.
Miss Helen Hurchurd will enter
tain young lady friends with cards
tliis evening. Guests for six tables
are invited, (he color scheme will
bo lavender, the score cards will be
hand painted in lavender while the
leetric light shades and cut flowers
will be in the same dainty tint. Mrs. 1
Harry Ilurchard will be present and
will assist Miss Helen.
— — ■ ■■ i
Tomorrow, Thursday, Mrs. Fred
Farrington entertains with kensiug j
ton and at cards in the evening
Mis Poor entertained at her horn*
Tuesday at dinner a number of her
fi lends and a very deligntful dsy !
was spent, and only those who have!
had tl i pleasuro of being one «.l |
Mrs Poor’s guests can appreciate tha (
excellent dinner serve. There were
present: Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. Kidder,
Mrs. Huffman, Mr. and Mrs. Hay, Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver. All departed feel
Ing It was a rare pleasure to be a
guest of Mrs. Poor.
The members of the Bunny Blope
Kensington were present. Needlework
and conversation took their at
tention for a short time, when a
table guessing game was taken up.
The game was provided by Miss
Ella oGolsby of Bhubert;it afforded
much nmusemont. Dainty refresh
raents were served which added to
the afternoon pleasures. The next
meeting will be with Mrs. C. H.
Wamsley, March 1st.
The Womens Club met at the home
of Mrs. W. L. White Tuesday after
noon. A very Interesting program
had been arranged. Miss Anita Wil
son sang, “A Winter Lulaby” by R.
Do Koveu, In her usual charming
manner. Mrs. Wanner then read tho
concluding chapters of "Peer Gynt,”
which 1ms been greatly enjoyed by
the club. During the reading an
appropriate piano number, "Anitra's
Dance,” Grieg, was rendered by Mrs.
J. C. Tanner. Also a pleasing duet
“Morning," by Grieg. Misses Helen
and Constance Lyford. The noat
meeting will be held with Mrs M L.
Wilson, March 7.
I Mrs. Hargrave entertained the
; llridge Club last evening at her home
on 16tl» and Lane St. Guests for
an extra table were invited and
three tables were placed for the
| game. Auction llridge was enjoyed
until eleven o’clock and some very
I good scores wore made. After cards
i were put aside dainty refreshments
were served by the hostess. Among
the dub guests were Mrs. Varner
of llelolt, Kas , Mrs. C. Davis,
Mrs. Fred Hreeht and Miss Grace Ma
dox. The evening was an exceptional
ly pleasant one.
Wife Got Tip Top Advice
"My wife wantted tue to take our
boy to the doctor to cure an ugly
boil.” writes Dr. Frankel, of Stroud,
Qkla. "I said ‘put that tltieklen’s
Arniia Salve on it.' She did so, and
it cured the boil in a short time. ’
Quickest healer of hums, scalds cats,
corn brulut s, sprains, swellings.
Host pile cure on earth. Try it. On
ly 25c at A. G. Waunor's.
Household furniture for rale. Call
at house Saturday, 18th Street, just
south of Convent Mrs. M. Holstein..
Falls City. 18-4t
Cured by Vino!
HERE IS PROOF
“ I suffered so long from stomach
trouble and indigestion, that I lost
flesh rapidly — \ IXOL cured me
after everything else had failed. It
strengthened my digestive organs—
gave me a hearty appetite, and I
can eat anything without the slight
est distress. 1 do not believe any
thing equals \ 1X< >L for stomach
trouble and indigestion.”
W. E. \Y VTERIIOUSF.,
Mr. Thos. G .Wallace, of Detroit,
Mich., writes, ‘ I suffered for years
from- a chronic stomach trouble.
VIXOL entirely cured me after
everything el-e lud failed.”
It is the curative medicinal ele
ments of the cod s liver, combined
with the strengthening properties
of tonic iron contained in VIXOL,
which makes it so successful in re
storing perfect digestion, and r.t
the same time building up the weak
ened run-down system.
Try a bottle of VIXOL with the
understanding that your money will
be returned if it does not help you.
A. G. WANNER, Druggist
Byron E. Walton
“The COW PUNCHER’
Mr. Byron E. Walton Is the lead
ing man In the new play, “ l’he Cow
Fmi' htr" that will appu»r at the
Coliln.k Thiatre Saturday night. Mr.
Coding it to be commended for his
success in placing clean, standard
shows upon his stage. “The Cow
l'uncher Is another that will recom
mend itself to all lovers of what Is
best in (he show line.
Dr. Claude Fordyco and Mrs. For
dyce arrived last night from Broken
l!ok for a few days with Mr. and Mrs
W. H. Maddox.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kussen of Ne
braska City are visiting their cousins,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith.
Mrs. Richard Kaiser and daughter
Susie, were up from Preston yester
Mrs. B. C. Duerfeldt and daughter,
Irma, were down from Ifarada yes
The marriage of Miss Iva Creed
and Earl Hutterfield occurred at the
home of the bride's parents, .1. Creed
and wife in Humboldt, Wednesday.
Rev. Hucli performed the ceremony.
These young people are well known
and have many friends. They will
leave soon for Crystal City, Texas,
where they will reside in the future.
St. Thomas Church
George |,. Neide, rector. Quiiujua
gesinia Sunday, or Sunday before
le nt. Matins ami sern.i n 10:45,sub
ject, "The Lost Sheep.” Evensong
and sermon 7:30. Sunday School at
Ash Wednesday—Litany and Holy
Eucharist and sermon 10:00 a. in.
Evening prayer, litany and reading
Christian Church Notes
Services next Sunday, both morn
ing and evening. Bible School 9:4~>
a. m. A cordial welcome awaits
you, come and bring your friends to
the new white brick church on Stone
Street, where you will receive a
hearty welcome and be treated on
S0L0M3.ro TA: C 13 OUTDONE
English Public V -ccinator Paces
Problem in Case of Child Said
. to Be "Half Italian.”
London According to the nritish1
Medical Journal a public vaccinator!
has been confronted with 4 curious^
problem. The father of a child who
had attained the nge of 4 months,
and whose name appeared on the pub
lic vaccinator's list, wrote to that ofll
clal a letter In which he explained
that he was not, unlike many Eng
lishmen. a conscientious objector to
vaccination But his wife, so he ex
plained, was an Italian, and desired to
bring up the child in the manner fol
lowed In her native country, where
the child would be vaccinated at the
school ago s:i l not In early Infancy.
"My wife wished me to say to you,”
concluded the communication, "that
the child is half Italian, and If the
English government enforces va< eina
tlon it must undertake to confine the
effects cf vaccination to the English
portion of the infant. She claims the
protection of the Italian consul for the
Italian half of the boy.”
The question, which Is actually
pending, has brought no definite sug
gestions from the vaccinators, and it
is held that compared to the prob
lem presented Solomon had a com
paratively easy task when he handed
down his historic decision.
When winds are cold and ice is on,
and sleet is piled o'er walk and
lawn, and we must bundle up or
freeze, must have the grip, and
(•ought and sneeze, we’re apt to sigh
for good old days, got s- ntirnental
over Lazee, and wish that summer
were on new; we’d like to hoe and
lake and plow. But stop a moment,
friend and think, before you let
; nir heart thus sink. For instance
think of flies and gnats; the howl
ing dogs and fighting cats, and
phonographs—for windows wide just
to draw night sound inside. And
then those busy little ants that
o'er your food so swiftly prance; and
don't forget those "jiggers” fierce,
which your anatomy will pierce. A
million score of insects sing, that
land on you and try to sting. With
these, mosquitoi s, your old friends,
that love to use their probing ends;
and heat and drouth, hot dust ga
lore; lawn-mowing, too, until you’re
sore. Though you like weather aw
ful warm, may move down south to
miss the storm; Nebraska suits us
(to a “T”, no climate better, seems
to me.—Harold NeibUng.
GREAT DI8PLAY OF PUGILISTIC
A Lively ’Bout At The McPherson
Hotel Yesterday After
There was quite a little disturbance
at the Hotel McPherson yesterday af
ternoon which caused quite an ex
cited crowd to gather. It is claimed
to be equal almost to the Johnson*
Jeffries fight only there was no belt
to be given to the best man.
One was donated a pair of shin
ers, a bloody noce, a game leg, be
sides a few other bruises here and
there. The other fellow had a few
bruises, none that he would be very
pleased to show. The second round
was stopped by an honorable gentle
man because the rain was coming
down pretty lively and he feared
the pugilists might get wet.
They were picked up and toted in
to the hotel where admiring friends
washed them up and gave them the
proper dressing down of the true
pugilist, after which they swore;
friendship, though because of the
swoolen peepers the one could not
see who his friends were. Both were
satisfied with their donations.
The Farmer's Lesson
»‘III Silas Hoggs had three strong boy
Named Bill and Tom and Ed;
They longed for distant city joys
So one day all three fled;
Old Silas turned to science then
When gone were arms so stout;
Machinery did the work that men
Had heretofore turned out. x
And then the boys came back next
Vacation days to spend,
They found, insteady of being drear,
Farm life was joy, sans end;
Electric lights blazed all around
In every room and nook;
Machinery plowed the fertile ground
And did all the work hut cook.
Then Tom and Bill ami Brother Ed
Agreed they all would stay,
But Silas -Boggs just shook his head
And murmured gently: “Nay;
You quit this bed for city perch,
So back to town you drill;
You left me sadly in the lerch,
But science never will.”
'OHIT AEIIS : • r; . ; JUDES, TEXAS.
MADE A 1IET EilCUIT OV $237
PEE AC&K CUT OF KI3
He averaged ' 0 pounds an acre at j
an expense >-f ; t > n ac: . Mercedes i- j
a typical Texas Gulf Goa t section. [
Three years a :u it was a w.i iotiess.
You can buy Just as good laud am' j
make just as grclt profit. Everythin;-' j
grows best in the Texas Gulf Come. 1
A single acre of onions has been
known in pay a profit of SfiflO. Toma
toes erige over *10». Sugar cone re- !
turns a if: innr.n of i 100 pi r cult in r.
Vi • :>n'l you come down to the
Texas Gulf Const and make some of thi
good rr. imy? Nolhing in the city offtas
you s cli profits.
it ta vs a l'firtu; c to make a, start
in the t wns nowadays. And at that,
the average man in a by-town In ? n<
lias his r. .vu on t o grindstone by t! •
time be has paid for ills food and rent
and convi nlencea.
It won't rust >ou much to visit C •
country and judge for yourself. Even
first an! t' ir l Tuesday of each month
you can i ■ ■ iiase a round-trip I .an '
Seeker s til et to ary point in tIso Gull
C. co sntry, from Kansas City, at
J.'.eC"', v' 1 i i -c .» I.;; es.
The Exfursi in Tickets are good on
fill l’ri. 'i. trains leaving Kansas City
daily .oiili ta and further information
will . ill r?"i rr in t to .T. C.
I ovrii.’t, < uviaii o Passeugi.a' Agent
Frisco r.mep. Junction Bldg., Kansas
City, Mo. or A. Hlltnii, General passen
f r Aunt Frisco I.inea, Frisco Bldg.,
St. I-ouis, Mo.
The official Government tests
show Royal Baking Powder to be
an absolutely pure and healthful
grape cream of tartar baking
powder, and care should be taken
to prevent the substitution of any
other brand in its place.
With no other agent can bis
cuit, cake and hot-breads be made
so pure, healthful and delicious.
Royal Baking Powder costs only a fair price per pound,
and is cheaper and better at its price than any other baking
powder in the world. It makes pure, clean, healthful food.
Royal Cook Book—800 Receipts—Free. Seal Nome aad Address.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER OQ-, HEW YORK.
PAIN AND PLEASURE |
are like water and oil—they won't
unix. It’s sure enough pain, if you
have tooth trouble.
IT GIVES US PLEASURE TO STOP
If the pain is caused by defective
Our hcip is permanent, and you
face your own pain by delay. We pwt
up satisfactory and
LASTING TOOTH CURE AT THESE
Dr Yutzy, Dr. C. L. Heffner, Fells Citj, Nebraska
Street car companies and rail
way companies employ "spotters" to
watch the dishonest conductors in
tlie act of "knocking down" fares.
Largo manufacturing establishemnts
hire detectives to hound the steps of
trusted employees. An elaborate sys
tem of spotting is growing up in
and around American industrial sys
tems, that is as vicious as the sys
tem of espionage inaugurated by
the late pasha cf Turkey. it is
argued that it' is necessary in order
to safeguard the company’s inter
ests. It may be necessary, but its
necessity does net relieve its ensert
ial badness. Men are not made bet
ter by being doubted and spi d upo.i.
By placing responsibilitii s upon men
we make them measure up to the
heavier duties, and by trusting men
we awake n in them the sense and
disposition called dependableness.
Bank Account for Every Child.
'Middlesboro, Ky., Feb. 20.—Bank
accounts for every school child in
Middlesboro were started by .T. H.
Bartlett of this city, who deposited a
small sum in the postal savings bank
to the credit of each of the children j
enrolled in the schools here. Xot one 1
of the 3,425 chilren, white or black,:
Snow Drifted at Sedalia.
Sedalia, Mo., Feb. 20.—It has been 1
snowing throughout Central Missouri
during the past 24 hours. A heavy
wind drifted the snow into cuts, mak- j
Ing roads almost impassable.
When Tennycon Slipped In the Mud.
It had been a stormy evening, and |
the night was of pitchy darkness when
I started out. against invitations to re
main, to go lo the Albion. Tennyson 1
insisted on showing me a nearer way.
but in tin* darkness got off his bear
ings, Kidding me walk close behind
him, we went fonvaid through the
mud. when suddenly 1 found myself
pre ipitntcd six or seven feet down
ward. Sitting in the mud, I called on
the poet to pause, but it was too late;
ho was speedily seated beside me.
This was seeing the laureate of Eng
land in a new light, or, rather, hearing
him under a novel darkness. Covered
with mud, groping about, he improved
the odd occasion with such an inno
cent run of witticisms and anecdotes
that I had to conclude that he had
reached a condition which had discov
ered in him unexpected resources. His
deep bass vni e came through the con
genial darkness like mirthful thunder,
while lie groped until he found a path.
"This should have happened after din
ner!" he exclaimed. "Do not mention
this to the temperance folk.”—M. D.
Strain and weaken the system and
if nnt checked may develop into pneu
monia. No danger of this when Fa
ley's Honey and Tar is taken prompt
ly. It is a reliable family medicine
for all coughs and colds, aud acta
quickly and effectively iu cases of
croup. Refuse substitutes. A. Q.
Notice To Creditors
In the County Court of Richardson
In the matter of the estate of
James R. Reynolds, deceased. It is
ordered by the court that the time
limited for creditors to file claims
against . aid estate is six months from
the 14th day of February, 1911, and
all claims not fill'd in this court, duly
verified, on or before the 14tli day
of Uigurt, li> 11, will be forever bar
red. Order'd further that all claims
filed against said estate will be ex
amined and adjusted by the court, in
tlio county court room, in the court
house in Falls City, in said couu
ty, April 14, June 14 and August
lath, 1911, at the hours of nine
o'clock a. m.
By order of the court dated Feb
ruary 14th, 1911.
JOHN GAGNON, County Judge
First publication, Feb. 24 four t.
Report of the Condition
Fails City State Bank
of Falls City, Nebrasl a.
Charter N* . J5'*, Incorporated in the
State ot Nebraska, at the close of business,
Feb. r. l'»:i.
Loans a ml Discounts . 7151,1*00.05
Overdraft-, secured and tins, cured.. 1,102.72
llankiiuf house furniture and fixture-. 13.200.00
( ’iirr> nt e\; n-e* nd lax. s paid i.Vv 't
Dm* from nat’l. state and private
banks .... .o.*»2. H
Checks and'items of exchange rxd.71
Gold Coin. 0.170.00
Silver, nickels and cents.1,3'5.30 40,100. t7
Capital stock paid in.« 50.000.00
Surplus fund. ,* 10,000.00
Undivided profits.. '»i)d.]fi
Individual deposits subject
to check. • $l07,t)4 \4H
Demand certificates of de
Certified checks. 500.00
Due to nat*l.state and private
banks and bankers. X 504.11 115,926.33
Total.. .. . . 20tl.k32.4k
State of Nebraska, /
_ C kS,
County of Richardson, t
I. W. A. Green wald, cashier of the above
named bank, do hereby swear that the
abo\e statement is a correct ami true copy of
tlie report made to the State Rankin* Roard.
W. A. Gkfi NWAt.r*. Cashier.
T. J. Gist, Director
L. P. \Vi?.th, Director
Subscribed and sworn to Indore me this ’Ut
day of Feb. 1911. John W. Powell.
My commission expires November 2\ 1915
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