The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191?, March 03, 1911, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE FALLS CITY TRIBUNE
Consolidations—Kails City Tribune.
Humboldt Enterprise, Itulo Record.
Crocker’s Educational Journal and
Dawson Outlook.
Entered as second-class matter at
Falls City. Nebraska, post office, Janu
ary 12, 1904, under the Act of Congress
on March .1,1K79.
Published every Friday at 1 all.-City
Nebraska, by
The Tribune Publishing Company
One ve.tr ...Sl.jO
atix month* .-.
Three months. .+0
TELEPHONE 226.
Senator l.orinn r may be innocent
of evil intent in the matter of his
election. Hut this much is certain
the "interests" that got him his bit
terly contested seat, and are now
moving heaven and earth to keep
him in it, are not innocent. A man
who lias such a pull on the moneyed
interests of the country may well
be regarded as, a questionable prop
osition. The interests of the com
mon people certainly demand his re
call. Money and innocence, like oil
and water, do not mix.
We are kinder than wo once were.
There is less cruelty towards the
dumb and helpless tilings about us.
The efforts of the organizations for
the prevention of unnecessary cruel
ty are having their effect. Man’s
most willing slave, the horse is enjoy
tug a respite. The birds are not so
generally abused as they once were.
Iflven the cat and the dog are accord
ed certain privileges because it is
becoming recognized more and more
that those humble creatures actually
have feelings. And creatures with
feeling claim our consideration.
Nebraska City lot tiro contract for
their new high school building to an
Omaha concern, yesterday for $44,760
Tho cost of the heating plant and
the furnishing which was given to
other contractors will bring the price
of the new building w< II up in
$60,000. This will not be without
interest to Tails City as wo also
have a serious school building proli
lorn before us. There is no more
important work before the people ill
any time, than the task of providing
adequately for the education of the
youth of tho community, ltefore
this other business can afford to
wait. Our boys and girls grow up
to manhood and womanhood whether
taught or not. It is for us to see
that they gt t every inducement to
grow wisely and well.
Falls City lias, for some time been
pressed for school accomodations. Tli
high school building is already crowd
ed. Tlio situation one year hence
when the children of the shops and
railroad people -apply cannot well
be described In advance. The nec
essity is upon us to do something be
fore that time comes, that will pro
vide needl’d ri lief. Why not use
the Central building as a ward school
and build a new high school in n
more central location. With the
center of population moving rapidly
toward the south, the present loca
tion of the high school is anything
but central. The present experience
which we are having because of lack
of houses, should teach us to pre
pare against the future.
Not much light has as yet been
thrown about the dark subject of the
coming spring election. There is a
very general plea for the divorcing
of the saloon issue from the elec
tion. The efforts to decide this
troublesome issue heretofore have
been anything but gratifying to both
factions. That the administration of
the city's affairs lias sufferedserious
ly as a consequence of the divided
state of affairs is evident to every
one. There is a growing sentiment
in favor of calling a truce, and by
common consent tabling this issue
until such future time as the people
may elect for its further considera
tion. In the mean time with the
saloon question out of the way, it
is believed that the people of Falls
Ciy can be united upon a strong and
thoroughly progressive platform, and
in support of an administration made
up of Falls City’s livest and most
aggressive citizens. No reasonable
person can find serious fault with
a plan like this. And Every fair
minded voter in town can throw his
support to it. All that remains to
be done is for the leaders of both fac
lions to get together in a spirit of
fairness and real magnanimity and
select a ticket that will fairly repre
sent both sides. This should not
appear unreasonable and aught not
present any serious difficulties.
CATTLE AND LUMBER
Concerning grains in general, Mr.
Wilson, Secretary of Agriculture, de
clares that the United States with
profit could take all the grains Can
ada has to sell, and devote its own
lands to less exhaustive crops. But
whether we realize it or not, grow
ing wheat for sale from our farms
can be only temporary. After a few
years the land refuses to yield profit
able crop*. Recuperative farming
must be re.sorti d to in ord< r to build
up a soil robbed by grain growing.
For this reason the older prairie
state farmers turned to grass, < orn,
and domestic animals us scon as
they could bring about the* change.
They buy their flour, and thereby
keep up the fertility of the soil.
The new departure has been bo prof
itable ttiat lands have risen in val
ue from $100 l o $2<S0 an acre. But
how, then, by admitting cattle free,
does the agreement help our farm
ers? In tills way: Canada cannot
turn to tiie production of beef and
pork as we can, because the more
northerly climate prevents a large
corn crop from being grown there.
Hut, witli cattle entering the United
States duty free, the American farm
er will l.e able to fatten them on
liis corn and sell them at a profit.
At prose lit, owing to the tendency to
split tiie ranches into homesteads,
there is a dearth of such cattle in
tills country. The rumor that our
meat trust lias had anything to do
with the framing of the Canadian
tariff limy be dismissed. The very
tiling; it wishes would be the r**el
proeal admission of free fresh and
cured meats. This, with its resul
tant domination of the Canadian
market by our packing interests, the
Dominion government would not
permit. The agreement further af
fects the farmer favorably by se
curing as the president points out,
the free listing of such important
agricultural products us cotton seed
oil, all kinds of fruit and vegetables,
seeds, baiter, and numerous oth
er items, in which the movement to
Canada from the United States is
much greater than from Canada to
the United States. Finally, as to
lumber, tiie agreement is also in
the interest of the farmer—that is to
say, the remission of $1,300,000 in
duties on rough lumber imported into
the I'niteil States by free-listing it
along with pickets and palings, and a
heavy reduction on dressed lumber,
laths, and shingles. Briefly stated,
the economic advantages proposed by
the agreement are: first, a regula
tion of the price's of very many nec
essary artic les generally consumed
by our people; second, in times of
scarcity, a tendency io keep prices
down on particular article's; third,
by augmenting prosperity, an in
crease of purchasing power, and
hence an Increase of trade
DAWSON
John Smith was in St, Joe last
w'eek buying his spring stoek.
Mrs. Steve Fair was down from
Pawnee visiting her mother-in-law.,
Mrs. Fair a few days last week.
John O'Grady and Bryan O'Connell
shipped out stoek hist Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Cooper and daughter
Daisy of Pawnee are visiting at
Charles Coopers before they move
to Abilene, Kansas.
Andrew Slppley is serving on the
jury this week,
Wm. Alexander and wife visited
a few days the first of the week with
relatives in Humboldt.
Fay and Grace Price were Hum
boldt i isitors, Friday.
Mrs. Dr. lturgher entertained Vesta
Lively, Violet Smith and Nina Snow
at a six o’clock dinner Thursday even
ing.
Florence Judd returned from Lin
coln, last week.
Kate O'Donnell was up from Falls
City last Saturday and Sunday re
turning on Monday.
Mr. Bartholomew is moving into
the Sam Wagner house that Mrs.
Foster moved from.
Joe and Alexander Tiehen Jr.
were in Falls City, Friday.
Violet Smith,and Nina Snow visited
with Vesta Lively in Falls City last
Saturday.
Dr. Burgher was a Humboldt vis
itor Saturday.
Dr. Foutz recently purchased the
office of Dr. Hays.
Ola Eckard was very busy painting
Dr. Foutz's new office last week.
Dr.Foutz our new physician wants
everybody to call at his new office.
Morgan, Paul, and Pat Walsh and
Minnie Murphy were down from Hum
boldt, Sunday.
Ruth Watson and Daisy Cooper
werg Falls City visitors, Monday.
\\ alter Johnson was down from
Pawnee visiting friends, Sunday.
Mame and Nell Riley were to
Omaha on Thursday.
Josephine O’Donnell went to Falls
City last Monday morning to learn
the milliner trade underr the Patz
tnnnn Sisters.
Concordia Tiehen was home from
Falls City Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Marts, who is traveling for
the Little - Spencer Company was
on our streets, Monday.
Frank O’Grady put in a large win
dow in his house last week. it
makes a big improvement. After
finishing that he was busy fixing a
hot bed to plant his garden this
spring.
SHUBERT
Mr. and Mrs, Louis Shuh-nberg of
Barada wore gu s ts of t ii* forno-r's
parents at dlnnt r, Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiatt ent attained
Mr and Mrs. 1 lalby one evening quite
recently.
Mrs. Hoy Kdwar s left on Tuesday
for a visit with fr Sends and relatives
at Falls City and Lincoln.
Little Mildr d Travis * uertalned
Blanch Sliubcrt at h r home here on
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs Frank Karat on are
the prcud part s <f a bran new
baby I oy.
Mr. Thomas Moore <f Brownsville
now lias a position In the barber
shop with Mr. Boa man.
Grandma Evans spent last week
with her daughter Mrs. Me Bowel at
Stella.
Peter Frederh k of Falls City was
a visitor here Monday.
Mr. McDaniels and family left tin*
latter j art of th * week for their
new home in Kansas.
Jacob Motslngcr and wife returned
from Illinois In t week, they expect
to make tills their future home.
Grandma Shaffer who has been
quite ill for some time is still in
a critical condition.
Mr. and Mrs. Chandler of Curly,
are here visiting home folks.
Grant Sliubcrt was an Omaha vis
itor for a few days last week.
Judge Sluirth ff took possession o
his new residence the first of the
week.
Miss Bessie Surnam returned to
her home at Barada on Saturday afte
a few days visit here with her broth
er and family.
Misses Nellie Harmon and Jennie
Brown and Church Smiley were tak
ing teachers examination at Falls
City last week.
HUMBOLDT
Miss Minnie Murphy and Patrick
Walsh were ia Dawson Sunday.
Wm. Norton and son Harry are
on liie sick list this week.'
The household goods of George
Jones and Thomas Maxwell were ship
ped to Morrowvllle, Kas., the first
of the week, where the families ex
pect to reside in the future.
Robert Travers and little son Frank
of Lincoln are visiting relatives here
this week.
Rev. Charles A. Spaulding of Syra
cuse, N. Y. lias been called to per
form the work t.f pastor of the
Baptist church at this place.
Mrs. O. I,. Pant?, Is visiting with
relatives in Howe this week.
Miss Jessie Draper visited with
friends in Lincoln Saturday and
Sunday.
Dwight Watts li ft. Wednesday for a
fi w days visit with relatives in
Omaha.
Miss llleanor Williamson was a
guest of friends in Falls City over
Sunday.
Joe Morris left this week for
llarve, Mont., where he lias a claim.
Tom Mann of Table Rock spent a
shor* time with relatives here this
week.
Fred Barclay of Pawnee City was
a business visitor in this city Wed
nesday.
Frank Boss left this week for
Canada, where he has arranged to
make his home. His wife will fol
low in a few weeks.
Mrs. Charles Mann left this week
for Wolbach, Neb., where she will
Join her husband who has employ
ment in that place.
Dr. Eliott left Sunday for Seward
where he has decided to locate. His
wife will join him later.
Misses Rose Hnizda and Olga
Holechek were guests of friends in
Table Rock Sunday.
Sheriff Fenton was in Humboldt on
official business the latter part of
the week.
Miss McCrejaly spent Sunday in
Pawnee City.
I,. .1. Segrist and Ralph Hummel
returned Sunday from Omaha wlier
they had been attending the auto
mobile show.
D. M. Goddard and family of Lin
coln were guests of Clias. Goddard
and family in this city the first of
the week.
Mrs. A. Taylor returned to her
home in Pawnee City Wednesday af
ternoon after a visit with her daugh
ter, Mrs. A. Hunzekor,
Miss Della Patton left Wednesday
for Lincoln after a visit with rela
tives in this city.
F. J. Monasmith and wife return
ed to their home in Diller, Wednes
day after a visit with the family of
Homer Monasmith.
Mrs. 11. Shue of Maryville, Has.,
visited friends here this week.
* * *
OHIO
H. Meinhart and wife and twin
girls visited at the home of J.
Bauer's one day last week.
John Yocamb spent part of the
week with his daughter, Mrs.N. Peck.
F. M. Shaffer and family spent last
Sunday with P. E. Shaffer and fam
ily.
H. J. Prichard and L. S. Nedrow
and their families were guests at
the home of Mrs. N. Peck Sunday.
John Reistbick and family were
guests of ri iatives here Sunday.
Mrs. H, Fehr had invited several
ladies to her home to a carpet rag
sewing but owing to the bail weather
not many were able to attend.
Mrs. I,. Lutz has returned home
after a few w< »*ks spent with rela
tives.
Fred Witt rock visited in Falls City
Sunday with relatives.
Frank lioutz and wife and Ellis
Moutz and family were guests at
lie home of E. Higgins and wife on
Sunday.
Mrs. Geo. Sturms received the
sad news Monday evening of the
instant death of Mrs. I\ 1!. Hiuthorn
of Hiawatha, Kansas. She fell from
an upstairs porch and was killed in
stantly. Mrs. Hinthorn is a cousin
of Mrs. Sturms.
E. Durfoe and family spent one day
last week with Charles McMann and
wife.
11. Beachy and wife visited with
Guy Lichty and wife Sunday.
Elizabeth Mosinan of Falls City
was a guest of Ethel Peck, Friday
night and Saturday.
George Sturms wife and daughter
visited with E. Higgins and wife Sun
day afternoon.
Earl Sturms was the guest of Sam
Fisher Sunday.
Clarence McWain was a guest of
his brother Charles one day last
week.
“Paid In Full."
\
“Paid In Full’” is the title of the
best dramatic success in fifteen years
and is slated for Tuesday evening,
March 7, Gelding theater.
It ought to greatly interest all mar
ried people as well as the single per
son.
Absolutely Pure
Tho only baking powder
made from Royal Grape
Cream ol Tartar
No Alum, No Lime Phosphate
Just W
[
Scours
Pots# Pans
Without Hard
Scraping
Because the fine particles of the
Cleanser immediately loosens and
removes the hardest “ burnt in ”
food-crusts, which soap-powders
and scouring - bricks may only
wear off alter long,hard scrubbing.
Many other uses
and Full Directions on
Zarge Sifter-can lOt
PROF. H. L REYNOLDS
Suggestive Therapeutist
Treatment given by Suggestion, also
Magnatism or by laying on of hands
All diseases successfully treated
without the use of drugs or surgery.
Office at po*ell Pudding Opposite of
the Court house.
Day Phone 504 Night Phone 531
D. S. TlcCarthy
DRAY AND
TRANSFER
Prompt attention piven
to the removal of house
hold fjoods.
PHONE NO. 21!
When in Falls City put your team in
THE FARMERS’ FEED AND SALE
STABLE.
2 blocks west of State Bank
J. P. Musselman A. Son.
THE NEW NATIONAL HOTEL
Sidney P. Spence, Prop.
Only Modern Hotel in tlie City.
Rate $2.00 Per Day.
_
DR. C. N. ALLISON
DENTIST
Phone 248 Over Richardson Count)
Bank.
FALLS CITY, NEBRASKA
HARRY MILLER
Contractor and Builder
Plans and Estimates
.Furnished.
Falls City, Nebraska
DR. HS. ANDREW S
General Praclioneer
Calls Answered Day Or Xlghr
In Town or Country.
TELEPHONE No. T
BARADA. • NEBRASKA
JOHN L. CLEAVER
INSURANCE
REAL ESTATE AND LOANS
NOTARY IN OFFICE
A. J. SMITH M. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
Calls answered promptly night o*
day.
Salem, : : : Nebr,
Phones, Mutual 53; S. E. Neb. 33.
WHITAKER
The Auctioneer
Before *irranging date write, tele
phone or telegraph, my expense
J. G. WHITAKER
Phones 168131-7161 Fulls City. Neb
F* P\ FiOBElFiTS
IDEIN'FIS'F
Over Harlan's Pharmacy.
Office phone 260. Res. phone 271
EDGAR R. MATHERS
DENTIST
fJl.ones: Nos. 177, 217
STATE BANK BUILDING.
GREGERSEN & KNIGHT
General Contractors
Don't Build Before Investigating
Address—R. E. Knight,
1524 Ave B. Council Bluffs.
Subscribe for the Daily Tribune
A Typewriter Test That Hearts
Something
Blindfold yourself. Have ten typewriters of different make placed
in a row—a Monarch somewhere among them.
Try each keyboard in turn. The machine with the lightest touch
will be the
LIGHT TOUCH
and you can locate it every time no matter how its positiou be
changed.
Monarch
7?Mnnapfhviglbl^ ^
Just as the proper tools produce the best work, so does a respon
sive key action increase the effciency of a stenographer. It saves
her strength. Therefore, she has a better grip on her work, is
more accurate, more rapid, gets a greater quantity of work done.
There is no “three-o’clock fatigue” where the Monarch is used,
and a few days’ trial will convi nee you of this fact. ! 1! I
SEND FOR MONARCH LITERATURE
Light Touch Honarchs are Sold on the
Monthly Payment Plan
A post card will bring full information.
GIVE US A TRTAL ORDER ON SUPPLIES.
The Monarch Typewriter
Company
411 South 15th Street, Omaha, Neb.
L_ A