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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1911)
GLOBE SIGHTS I
A white lie doesn't hold its
color very well.
You might as well curse a man
as curse at him.
Hatred of a mau is often a
measure of his activity.
Not always, but usually, defi
auee is about 7f* per cent bluff
A man may be as good as his
word without being much good.
When the average man is de
serving of sympathy lie over
Many people work harder to
land a job then they do after
No woman feels dressed up un
less she has on a fresh pair of
It takes a shaving brush too
long to wear out after it begins
If a friend does you a favor
get out of his debt just as soon
Are you willing to arbitrate
with a man if you know you can
Ho you know as much about
your own business as you ought
to know ?
A fat man can’t look a villnn
but he can feel about as mean
Some men always know what
to do a few minutes after it
is too late to do it.
If a heatlhy boy walks down
stairs, it is a sign that the stairs
have no banister.
When a man roasts bill col
lectors everyone knows what that
means; he is a dead beat.
When a boy gets his first
sweater he can’t help feeling
that he is a good deal of an
Farmers have become so pros
porous that there is no longer a
trying demand for plow shoes.
If you are under 25 years of
age you sound foolish when you
say anything about suffering
from insomnia .
You get so little money of all
kinds, that the chance of ac
cepting aeounterfeit need not
worry you much .
A farmer, if his farm pays di
vidends doesn’t have a great deal
of time to devote to the fish
One trouble about smiling if
everything goes wrong is that a
molly-coddle is nearly always im
Some men go to extremes; not
content with making a pimple
seem a boil, they figure out that
it must be a cancer.
A saloon keeper may grieve
when a drunkard dies, but the
rest of the community bears up
under it pretty well .
A big man driving a Shetland
pony may be very kind to the
animal, but he always looks like
lie is imposing on it.
Some people wonder why a dog
howls when the music begins.
But there are others, good judges
of music, who knows
You can’t square yourself with
a dead man with flowers and
Good advice isn't going to be
gratefully received by a man
suffering with hunger.
There are men who fuss about
the harum skirt who might not
object to a harem.
A man can know all about the
leading brands of booze without
knowing very much.
H. N. Jenne Shoe Store
Generally speaking a new
Irani! of cigars is like a new
theatrical attraction good the
The w,orld moves, but “talking
things over” doesn't give it
much of its momentum.
The fact that your kin are
school teachers isn’t positive evi
dence of your superior wisdom.
Fortunately, it is very hard to
make a man believe he is suffer
ing from an incurable disease.
And there are men who don't
go ahead very fast, even after
they are sure they are right.
You hardly ever find a person
over CO who is particularly en
thusiastic about cold weather.
You are a sure enough good
follow if you can enthuse when
there isn’t anything in it for you.
Who started the cry that coun
try cured ham is so much super
ior to the packing house prod
It lias long seemed logical that
a food so miraculous in its ef
fects upon other animals as al
falfa should he fit for the direct
use of man. True, though prairie
hay is excellent for cattle and
horses no serious effort has been
made to adapt it to the human
breakfast. Even clover, which
like alfalfa hut in less degrees, is
trood for chickens and pig's as
well as cows and horses, has
never been a serious candidate
lor the kitchen pot. But alfalfa
is not to be compared unto any
of these things. No other hay is
so rich it pays to grind it into
meal, or so fruitful it makes a
new crop as fast as a farmer
can cut the old one. Alfalfa drips
fat. It, will be strange if
an animal at least half vegetar
ian, ns man is, should have no
use for such a plant except as
predigested by some other ani
All these considerations lead
up to report number a thousand
and one of the successful adap
tation of alfalfa to the human
palate. There have been alfalfa
oancakes, alfalfa muffins, alfalfa
atmeal and alfalfa greens. Men
ire said to have eaten them,but
10 reports have come to the cf
ects of a steady diet. But now
hrough New York sources come
omething specific. Mr. Mark C.
t’ich of Lithia, S. 1)., writes a
'Jew York paper of the remark
hly fattening effects of alfalfa
'•a. Seventeen days of two cups
neh meal of alfalfa tea and he
ained 10 and three-eighths lbs
n weight. More wonderful still.
iis infant daughter of 10 pounds
ained 10 one-half pounds in 21
lays after alfalfa tea was added
to her bill of fare.
For details as to the making of
the tea we must wait. But it is
hard to wait. Farmers are able
by the use of alfalfa to make
their pigs gain a pound a day or
more. But what food can claim
to have added fifty per cent to
a baby’s weight in three weeks.
But anybody acquainted with al
falfa will believe the effect, that
a way has been found to make
• llfalfa tea as palatable to peo
(tie as it is to pigs if this has
been done and can be done again
the Nebraska farmer may chase
the clouds from his brow. Reci
procity may go hang, for Canada
can never grow more than one
crop of alfalfa a year, while we
grow four. Mocha, Java, Brazil,
China and Japan may also go
their way. For gone will be the
coffee heart and the coffee trust
and the only tea we will drink is
the kind we can buy out of a
stack for half a cent a pound.—
—“ tested by taste.”
* COFFEE •
^P At Grocers—30c s pound ^P
• TONE BROS., Dos Molnwi, Iowa A
Miller9 of the lotiwu-* Tone Bros. Spices
From Wednesday's Daily.
Hob Wyatt was up from lie
Nina Tiehen of Dawson was in
town shopping yesterday.
Mrs. Charles Cook of Salem
was shopping here yesterday.
Mrs. IT. O. Lawson of Dawson
was shopping here Tuesday.
A. S. Tweed of St. Joe is in
the eity on business today.
Mrs. J. C. Ayers was in town
from Verdon yesterday.
Mrs. Will Cunningham was up
from Rulo Shopping Tuesday.
Clyde Foltz, representing the
Omaha Rubber Co. called on V.
<1. Lyford and Fred Sehock yes
F. S. Cleveland came down
from Nebraska City to look after
business at the Cleveland-IIughes
Misses Mary and Rose Scliaible
came down from Lincoln Mon
day evening. Miss Mary return
to that place yesterday.
Roy Wright of the Nebraska
City Sargeant wholsesael house
was calling on our grocers yes
L. I). Graham, If. P. Whalem,
A. L. Mickey and Will Hughes,
all of Omaha were business visit
ers in Falls City yesterday.
.John Ryan, dim Kelly and Don
0’Grady eame down from Daw
son yesterday and spent the day
in this city. They made the trip
in Don O’Grady’s car.
The Falls City Retailers Asso
ciation met in Jenne’s shoe store
last evening for the purpose of
discussing matters pretaining to
the interests of the retail busi
ness. The association is com
pletely organized now with Chas.
M. Wilson as president and os
(oe Anderson as secretary. One
aim i stlie protection of the local
retailer, also the development of
a bigger and better Falls City.
The special vaudeville attrac
tion at the Grand last night prov
ed to be a success in every sense
of the word. E. J. Gillam, “the
tramp cartoonist’s pictures were
'. specially good. The pcrformanc
s interesting and educational. To
ught Aileen promises to be
'ttired in a harem skirt and no
loubt will draw a large crowd.
Joe Forney, owner and man
xer of tin1 Forney Smoke house
ust north of Shield’s cafe has
urchased the Burwiek pool hall
nd will move his cigar store in
part of that building. The new
ten’s furnishing store of B. I.
leavis will occupy the rooms
ncated by Mr. Forney.
Miss Bill Houston will enter
ain a number of young ladies at
i-dinner party today. The af
‘air will be complimentary to
Miss Helen Hesterer, who will
leave soon for her new home in
Lyford’s delivery horse procee
id to give its driver a tough of
high life this morning and be
came frightened and ran away.
No one was hurt and no damage
done to horse or rig. That seems
to a “habit” with him.
Mrs. T. J. <!ist, state president
of Wamens Clubs, who is spend
ing the week in Aurora, York,
Norfolk and Valley, is expected
Mrs. Deter Restorer will enter
tain the L. B. T. club Ibis after
noon at her home on Lane St.
Mrs. AI Restorer will be a guest
of the club.
Guy Crook and wife are visit
t-lie former’s parents for a few
days. They will soon go to
housekeeping in the John Crook
John Crook returned yesterday
from an extended stay in Cal
ifornia. where he has been iu the
interests of the bridge company.
Mrs. Mike Mahoney returned
from Kulo after attending the
Miss Margaret Pierce of Kulo
was in town last night.
Arnos Gantt returned yesterday
from a business trip to Humboldt.
Harry P. Custer was a business
visitor in Beatrice yesterday.
E. E. Blakely of St. Joe spent
yesterday in this cidty.
G. M. Booth of St. Joe was in
the city on business yesterday.
George Mann came down from
Omaha yesterday on business.
THE OPENING SEASON
The Opening of Baseball Season
At Lincoln Was A Success
In Every Way
The opening of the baseball
I season in Lincoln was a success
in every way. The day was per
! feet for the game and over five
thousand of the faithful wended
their way to Antelope park to
witness the “Anteolpes’’ trim
the “Grizzlies.” The grandstand
was filled to the limit half an
hour before the game started
and the sale of grand stand tick
ets had to be stopped. Provis
ions for a big crowd however
had been porvided for out in the
grass and a crowd of people lin
ed the field all around the rear
fence. While the Denver team
had been heralded far and wide
as the coming champions, Lincoln
boosters had only smiled at the
claims of other cities in the lea
gue and murmured “Wait and
see.’’ There is little doubt but
that the Denver Grizzlies are a
formidable aggregation, but those
who saw the opening game in
the Nebraska capital Friday have
enthusiastic praise for the bunch
of boys President Despain has
got together, and there is little
doubt but that the Antelopes
will be in the fight from the
start. The hitting of the Lincoln
club, on previous years consider
ed a weakness, was a revelation
to the patrons of the game and
demonstrated the fact that this
will not, bo a weakness this year.
Three two sackers in succession
.shows that the hitting depart
ment will be a factor which will
cause the oposition clubs to
take notice of. The game was
closely played and resulted in a
ietory for Lincoln bv the score
of 3 to 2.
There is but little doubt but
lie people outside of Lincoli
ho visit the city this summer
ill have an opportunity to sei
bout the classiest aggregation of
>all tossers outside of the bis.
eague. When one takes into con
ideration the fact that ncarlj
■verjr man on the Lincoln clul
las been purchased from the
najor leagues and at some time
<r another has been either one ol
he best or has shown just class
•nough to have been there for a
ryout, it will be seen that an
irtiele of fast ball will be wit
tessed by those who see the Lin
oln club in action against the
ipposing clubs who visit the cap
tal city this season.
Meeting of Eastern Star
Prom Wednesday’s Daily.
The Eastern Star met in reg
ilar session last night. During
he early part of the meeting
Mrs. Thomas Naylor was initiat
'd into the mysteries of the or
der. The following officers wore
elected for the ensuing year:
Worthy Matrond—Mrs. ]). M.
Worthy Patron—E. G. Whit
Associate Matron—Miss Hoff.
Conductor—Mrs. Ida Jones.
Associate Conductor— Mrs.
Mrs. Briggs was a visitor. Ice
cream, cake and coffee of the cel
ebrated Ed Jones make, was ser
ved. A deilghtful time is report
A sacred cantata entitled,
“Ruth the Gleaner” by S. F. II.
Campton; will be given Sunday
evening, April 30, beginning at
eight o’clock at the Evangeli
cal church at, Preston. The chor
us is composed of about thirty
voices under the leadership of
Richard T. Daesehner.
The chorus has been doing a i
lot of hard and faithfu lwork in 1
Neglected wounds produce old sores and
these in time develop ulcers which eat away
Is a Healing Remedy for AH Ailments of
the Flesh of Man and Beast.
The speed with which this splendid liniment heals up a bad
wound or sore has surprised and pleased those who were accus
tomed to the slower and uncertain effect of less powerful reme
dies. It mends the lacerated flesh so quickly that there Is but
little time lost from work. In relieving rheumatic pains, neural
gia. sciatica, It has done and is doing a wonderful work. Many
chronic victims of these diseases have found to their great satis
faction that It cures an attack in a fraction of the time required
by the ordinary treatment.
It Is equally effective in the flesh ailments of animals. Owners
of blooded stock value it highly for two reasons: It heals sores
and wounds quickly, and leaves no disfiguring scars.
This remedy Is needed in every home. If its great power and
efficacy was generally known, no family would bo without It.
Price 256, 50c and $1.00 per Bottle.
JAMES F. BALLAKD PROPRIETOR 8T. LOUIS, MO.
StephfOR Fye Salve !• a nnfe ami «yeedy remedy for Sore Byes*
A. G. WANNER, Falls City, Nebr.
order to give the community and
neighboring towns a treat along
this line of music. The following
is the personal: Pros Chester <T.
Attig, baritone, Leavenworth, Mr.
Richard T. Daeschner, tenor and
director. Mrs. ¥m. Margrave,
soprano; Miss Alma Daeschner,
contralto; Mrs. James Margrave,
tnezo-soprano. Mrs. Richard T.
Daeschner presides at the piano.
The public is cordially invited
to attend. No admission will
be charged, but a collection will
be taken to defray expenses.
The Occasion was The Celebra
tion of Gen. U. S. Grant’s
From Wednesday’s Daily.
The W. II. C. met yesterday at
the G. A. 31. hall at 2:30 and en
joyed a kensington. At six
o’clock a delightful dinner wa
served to their husbands and fam
ilies. About fifty people sat
down to a fine supper, and need
less to say all did justice to the
The affair was in honor of
General Grant’s birthday anniver
sary and a program prepared by
Mrs. Andrew Cameron, Mrs. L. C
Mauger and Mrs. N. 1>. Judd
was enjoyed by all. Most of the
numbers were «ongs and recita
tions by the little folks, however
a paper by Mrs. Jessie Nulk on
“The Life of General Grant”
was exceptionally good. A num
ber of soldiers gave talks and at
a late hour all returned to their
homes, each feeling proud that
it was their privilege to meet
md take part in the celebration
>f Gen. U. S. Grant’s birthday.
Cowboy, Indian and The Lady
This powerful comedy drama
of life in the southwest lias made
a remarkable appeal to the show
goers, it touches with force
the romatie spirit in everyone.
Its characters are well drawn am
cleverly contrasted and the en
tire performance teems with life
from start to finish. The peculia
building of the play is a distinct
novelty in itself. AIL the scenes
are laid to make the story real.
Will visit Falls City, Wednesday,
News From M. P. Yards
Will Emory of Kansas City,
who lias been visiting W. O. Han
sen returned home yesterday.
Master Mechanic Schultz ami
wife were up from Atchison for
a few days.
Peter Ennis of Atchison lias
I een transferred to Falls City
to take charge of the locomotive
A woman may brag some if she
induces her husband to go to
church on Sunday, hut she hasn’t
perfect control of him unless she
can take him to prayer meeting.
Why wasn't the human animal
constructed with a disposition to
go to hod early and get up early.1
as he should?
GARNETT P. WILSON AND
ANNA MAHAN WED
Married at Catholic Church At
9:30 Tuesday, April 25, 1911
By Father Sproll
Promptyl at 9:31 Tuesday
morning to the strains of a wed
ding march Miss Anna Mahan of
Rulo and Garnett P. Wilson of
Preston marched up the isle in
the Roman Catholic church in
Rulo and were united in mar
riage by Rev. Sproll. They were
attended by Miss Josephine and
Mr. Peter Mahan. The church
was well filled with relatives and
friends who came to witness the
beautiful ceremony, and at the
close of which the company went
to the home of the bride’s par
ents, where a sumptuous wed
ding dinner was served.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Mahan of
Rido and has a host of friends
in and near that palce. She is
a young lady of culture and re
finement and will be greatly miss
ed from the social circle at that
place. She was beautifully gown
ed in white messaline and carried
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Wilson of near
Preston and is an industrious
and prosperous young farmer. lie
has by his manly character made
a host of friends, who will on
this occasion hasten to extend
hearty congratulations for long
and happy wedded life. Mr. and
Mrs. Wilson will make their horn
cn a farm southeast of Preston.
In casting about for a career
it may interest you to know that
a woman with good feet and not
too much modesty, usually does
pretty well as a classic teacher.
What has become of the old
tashioned mother who worried
a good deal for fear gypsies
would kidnap her children?
Cured by Vinol
HERE IS PROOF
“ I suffered so long from stomach
trouble and indigestion, that I lost
flesh rapidly — VINOL 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. I do not believe any
thing equals VINOL for stomach
trouble and indigestion.”
W. E. Waterhouse,
Mr. Thos. G .Wallace, of Detroit,
Mich., writes, ‘-I suffered for years
from a chronic stomach trouble.
VINOL entirely cured me after
everything ebe had failed.”
It is the curative medicinal ele
ments of the cod’s liver, combined
with the strengthening properties
of tonic iron contained in VINOL,
which makes it so successful in re
storing perfect digestion, and at
the same time building up the weak
ened run-down system.
Try a bottle of VINOL with the
understanding that your money will
be returned if it does not help you.
A. G WANNER. Druggist
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