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About The Falls City tribune. (Falls City, Neb.) 1904-191? | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1911)
Styles in Men’s Chains have
changed for the coming sea
Coat and Outing
worn in the lapel of the coat
will be worn extcnsiveyl dur
ing the spring and summer.
They are safe, insuring the
watch from loss; low in price,
and decidedly “Nifty.”
See them at
A. E. JAQUET
The Old Reliable Jeweler & Optician
:: D. S. HcCarthy i
DRAY AND I
:: TRANSFER t
J| Prompt attention. given ‘ |
I | to the removal of house- \ \
\ ' hold goods. \ \
PHONE NO. 211
»l t t tK-H I ;
JOHN L. CLEAVER
REAL ESTATE AND LOANS
NOTARY IN OFFICE
Over Harlan's Pharmacy.
Office phone 260. Res. phone 271
EDGAR R. MATHERS
Phones: Nos. 177, 217
STATE BANK BUILDING.
DR. C. N. ALLISON
Phone 248 Over Richardson G’ount>
FALLS CITY, NEBRASKA
THE NEW NATIONAL HOTEL
Sidney P. Spence, Prop.
Only Modern Hotel In the City.
Rate $2.00 Per Day.
DR, H.S, ANDREWS
Calls Answered Day Or Nigh;
In Town or Country.
TELEPHONE No. 3
BARADA. - NEBRASKA
o THE DAILY TRIBUNE o
o Delivered anywhere
o IN FALLS CITY o
o Per week.6 cents o
o Per month .. ..25 cents o
If it’s hot weather, ad- j|J
? Merchant. When it’s Jgj
eJ} cold, boost warmth. if
You kne-.v what people M
p want; when they want H
m 'em. ^
Profit thereby. Send ||
£| your copy to-day lor K
k? your ad. in this paper. g
itoy?right, UitW, b? VV. N. U.)
THEM INTO JAIL
The Three Alleged Dynamiters
Reached Los Angeles.
NO ATTEMPT AT RESCUE
Nor Was There Any Hostile Demon
stration Made Against the Pris
oners by the Crowds That
Los Angeles, April 27.—The three
1 alleged dynamiters are in the county
jail awaiting that sovereign exercise
| of authority which is termed “Due
process of law.”
Their arrival was of the tensity ol
1 the dramatic, the end of act. one of a
| situation that holds promise of vast
and far reaching import.
Their transfer from the California
Limited of the Santa Fe was accom
plished with such celerity as to he
confusing; outwardly, however, the
program of the police worked with
the precision and swiftness of a well
. regulated dynamo.
J. W. McNamara, alias J. Ii. Bryce,
who is charged with murder in con
nection with the Times disaster and
OrUe Mc.Manigal, self confessed dyna
miter of wholesale and terrifying pro
portions, were taken from the train at
the Pasadena station.
Within half a minute they were in
the sheriff’s automobile, shackled and
i guarded before, behind and on every
! hand, within 2,'» minutes the double
! doors of the jail had clanked behind
.1. .1. McNamara, the well poised,
calm, imperturbed secretary of the
Structural Iron Workers’ and Bridge
Men’s International organization was
i similarly hustled from the same train
at Raymond station; an automobile
also awaited his arrival and with a
speed that equalled that of the sher
iff's car he was landed in jail a few
minutes after the others.
There was no demonstration either j
at Pasadena or before the county jail,
save such as would be made by the
ordinary occurrences and inquistive
There were many who said nothing,
whoso silence possibly was ominous
of unusual emotion.
If so, however, there was no t
donee that, an the regard bestowed by 1
any man there was aught of sig- .
nifieance. No hand was held out to J
stay the officers in the fulfillment of '
their mission; no voice was raised in
protest or indignation on behalf of
the men accused of destroying prop
erty and lives with the utmost cun
ning and deliberation.
Though there was no hostile dem
onstration either against the officers
or prisoners and no effort was made
embarrass the former the corps of
local and Chicago detectives and
Burns operatives handled .the situa
tion in a way to forestall any acci- j
dent, any of those subtle movements
in The crowds which have, before this,
preceeded an attempt at rescue.
GOOD PROSPECTS FOR WHEAT
Secretary Coburn Finds That 5,330,- ,
000 Acres in Kansas is in Better
Condition Than Last Year.
Topeka, April 27.—The Kansas
state board of agriculture has issued
a report on the area and condition of i
the state's winter wheat on April 21. I
Correspondents indicate that the area
sown in the fall of 1910 approximated
6,930,000 acres, or more by about 265,- I
000 acres than In the year preceding. '
Of the total area sown it appears ,
from the reports that a fraction more
than 23 per cent is such that the
ground will be devoted to other crops,
principally oats and corn. Deducting
this 23 per cent, which is principally
in the south central and western coun
ties, leaves, in round numbers, 5,330,
000 acres that will be allowed to
stand, on which the condition aver
ages 78,54 per cent, as compared with
the customary 100 taken to represent
a good average stand and satisfactory
condition. The April condition a |
year ago was 76.
-. - |
STATE AIDS HIGH SCHOOLS
Normal Training and Industrial
Courses Gets 49 of Them
Topeka, Kan., April 27.—One hun
I died Kansas high schools were grant
, ed state aid by the state board of edu
| cation for their normal training, agri
! cultural and domestic science courses.
Forty-one schools received aid for
normal training courses alone for the
following year which means that each
school will receive $500 of state funds
Fifty-nine schools received state aid
tor both normal training and indus
trial training courses which gives
each of them $750 of the state's
money for the next year.
President May Visit Sedalia.
Washington, April 27.—Fresiden
Taft has promised tentatively that In
will attend the Missouri State Fair a
i Sedalia early next October. Tin
president said that he would be at
Atchison, Kan., about the time tin
Missouri State Fair opens, and tha
he probably would be able to attend.
| THE PROGRESSIVES ARE MAD
THEY ARE REFUSED PLACES ON
They Claim That With 13 Members
They Are Entitled to One-Fourth
of all Assignments.
Washington, April 27.—Progressive
Republicans in ilie senate of the
United States are breathing de
fiance to the regulars who ran the
steam roller ovei them In the party
caucus and kept LaFollette off the
committee on interstate commerce;
Mr. Cummins off finance and Mr. Bris
, tow off of the foreign relations.
The progressive senators accom
plished only two things In the fight
for committee assignments, so far as
results show on the surface. They
succeded in placing Senator Bourne
on (he committee on appropriations,
and they forced the regulars to take |
Senator Lorimer off the committee on
interstate commerce. Lorimer was
placed on the committee on the Dis
trict of Columbia.
Senator LaFollette wanted a place
on the interstate commerce commit
tee. The progressives urged that his
work in railroad regulation as gover
nor of Wisconsin, and his extensive
acquaintance with the subject on that
account entitled him to a place on
Mr. Cummins magnanimously elimi
nated himself and moved that Mr.
Bristow be put on finance but that
was voted down In caucus by a vote
of 32 to 11. By a vote of 31 to 12
st motion to give Mr. LaFollette a
place on interstate commerce like
wise was rejected.
The insurgent leaders held a ses
sion to determine a course of action.
It is understood that Air. I>aFollette
will make a short speech that will put
into the record the attitude of the
progressives on the question of the
organization of the senate. Mr. La
Follette asserts that the progressives
have been unfairly and unjustly treat
ed. With 13 members of the senate
they claim title to one-fourth of all
A GUARANTY FUND MUDDLE
Oklahoma State Bankers Association
Find Record Incomplete and
Inacurate Up to March 1910.
Guthrie, Ok., April 27.—The report
of the condition of the bank guarantee
deposit fund made to the State Bank
ers’ association of Oklahoma by firm
of public accountants of Kansas City,
Alo., became public. The report cov
j ers all transactions involving the fund
! from the time the law went into
! effect in March, 1908, until January
,'!0, 1911. It was printed under the di
rection of the State Bankers’ associa
tion and a letter from the association
accompanying the report says the
duty of making a report on the guar
antee fund's condition devolved upon
the officers of the association, “after
waiting for more than three years for
the state officials to make a full, com
plete and comprehensive report to
the state bankers without avail.’’
A preface to the report, signed by
the auditing company, says:
“Our examination contemplated
complete audit of affairs of each bank
which failed or has required as
sistance, but such audit has not been
possible. In the case of the Columbia
Bank and Trust company, which fail
ed in Oklahoma City, September 29,
1909, certain absolutely essential rec
ords have disappeared.
“Apart from individual banks, the
records of the banking board are in
complete and inaccurate from time of
organization until the last few
months. We have found no intelligi
ble records prior to March, 1910.
DUTCH HAULED DOWN OUR FLAG
But it Was On a Worthless Island and
it is Understood Uncle Sam
Does Not Care.
Manila, April 27.—Delayed advices
received here by way of (he island nr
Jolo report that the Dutch have taken
possession of Palmas Island, GO miles
southeast of Mindinao, lowered the
American colors and substituted
therefor the flag of Holland.
It is understood here that Washing
ton does not intend to protest against
the action of the Dutch, the American
government regarding the island as
STANDARDIZE KANSAS COLLEGES
Graduates From the 13 Accredited
Schools Will be Entitled to Life
Topeka, April 27.—Thirty-live repre
sentatives of the accredited colleges
of Kansas attended the meeting in the
ollice ol E. T. Fairchild, state superin
tendent. The meeting was called by
Superintendent Fairchild to get the
schools together upon a standard for
all. Hereafter the accredited colleges
of the s'tate, 13 in number, will have
a common standard and graduates
from all or them will be eligible to
teachers’ life certificates.
War Department to Have Aerodrome.
Washington, April 27.—Negotiations
are about completed for the lease of
grounds near Washington by the war
department for use as an aerodrome.
The department is arranging fo buy
AN ENGLISH PAPER'S VIEW
PRESIDENT TAFT’S ARBITRATION
The London Post Accuses Our Gov
ernment of Being Hostile and
Trying to Disrupt the Empire.
Ixrndon, April 27.—The Morning
Post, always suspicious and often
hostile toward America, fulminates
against the proposed arbitration
treaty between Great Britain and the
United Stales and, ’’on behnlf of
Ihoso who have perceived the inward
ness of the situation," protests against
the forthcoming meeting at the Guild
hall, at which Premier Asquith, Mr.
Balfour, the Archbishop of Canter
bury aqd others among England’s
most prominent men have promised lo
attend. The paper urges all patriotic
citizens to remain away.
The editorial says the outburst of
enthusiasm here for air Eld ward
Grey's acceptance of President Tuft's
offer was due solely to the fact that
original proposal was for the aroitra
tion of all disputes without reserva- j
tlon, but that since then Mr. Taft has I
exempted a large class of questions !
and lias recognized the right of the
senate of the United States lo decide
whether any dispute is arbitrable.
Tho Guild hall meeting, therefore, it
asserts, is taking place under false
Another of the Post's reasons for
its attitudo is that “This offer was
made by a government whose hostil
ity towards this country has since
“It is now clear,” continues the edi
torial, ‘'.that, at the time President
Taft was offering unrestricted arbitra
tion, ho was doing his utmost lo dis
rupt the British empire."
BASE BALL RESULTS WEDNESDAY
At Cincinnati—Chicago, 10-tO-l; Cin
At Brooklyn—Philadelphia, 10-14-1;
At St. IxmiIh—Pittsburg, 2-6-0; St.
At New York—Boston, 3-10-3; New
At Detrait—Cleveland, 6-0-2; Detroit,
At Boston—New York, S-13-5; Boston,
At Philadelphia—Washington, 2-6-;',;
At Kansas City—Louisville, 12 12";
Kansas City, 6-11-3.
At St. Paul—Indianapolis, 1-9-1; St.
At Minneapolis—Toledo, 9-7-1; Minne
At Milwaukee—Columbus, 7 8 3; Mil
At Sioux City—Omaha, 0-8-1; Sioux
At Topeka—Lincoln, 4-5-6-; Topeka. :
At Des Moines—St. Joseph, 10-14-3;
Des Moines, 6-12-1.
At Denver—Wichita, 2-10-6; Denver,
HOW THE VARIOUS TEAMS STAND
Showing the Progress Made in the '
Several Leagues in Annual Race
for the Penants.
Phila. 9 2 .818|Cinclnnatl.. 3 6 .333
Chicago.... 8 3 .7271 Boston. 4 8 .333
New York. 0 4 ,600|St. Louis.. 3 7 -30<
Pittsburg.. G 4 ,600|Brooklyn.... 3 8 .275
W.L.Pct. 1 W.L.Pct
Detroit... .10 1 .0091 Wash. 4 5 .444
Boston. 6 3 667) Cleveland.. 5 7 .417
New York. 5 4 .55G|Phtla.„ .... 4 f. .40C
Chicago.... 6 6 ,455|St. Louis... 3 9 .25(
Minn.11 3 .786|St. Paul- 4 5 .444
l/>ulsville.. 7 5 .683|Toledo.6 7 .417
Milwaukee. 6 7 ,462|Kan. City... 4 6 .40C
Columbus.. 4 f> .444|Indlan'lis... 5 8 .385
St. Joseph.. 4 2 ,G67|Llneoln .... 3 3 ,60(
Omaha. 4 2 .G67[41oux City.. 3 3 .501
Wichita ... 3 2 ,600|Topeka _ 2 4 .335
Denver ... 3 2 ,600|Des Moines. 1 B .167
DAILY MARKET REPORT.
Kansas City, April 27.—Cattle— Com
mon steers, $5.000 6.20; heifers, $4.15®
6.00; stoeers and feeders. $4.5005.75.
Hogs—Bulk of sales, $6.0606.15. Sheep—
Lambs, $6.0006.50; good to choice weth
ers, $4.0004.46; ewes, $3.6 5 054.20.
Chicago, April 27.—Beef—Steers, $5 00
06.50; cows and heifers, $2.4005.65;
stockers and feeders, $4.0005.65. Hogs—
Hulk of sales, $6.0006.15. Sheep—$3,000
4.8(1; lambs, $4.6006.25.
St. l.ouls, April 27.— Beef—Steers, $6.00
06.50; stockers and feeders, $4.000 5.75,
rows and heifers, $1.2506.25; Texas
sieers, $4 3505 65. Hogs—Pigs and lights.
$6.0006.15. Sheep—Natives, $3.7505.00; «
lambs, $5.750 6.40.
Kansas City, April 27.—Close: Wheat
May, 8394c; July, 8294c; Sept., 8294c.
Corn—May, 48'7e; July, 5094c; Sept.,
Chicago, Apt II 27 -Close: Wheat May,
90Vic; July, 87Vie; Sept., 869«e. Corn—
May, 5294c; July, 52%e; Sept., 53V4c. Outs
—May, 3194c; July, 3194c; Sept.. 3194c.
Kt. Louis, April 27.—Cash: Wheat—
Kirin; track No. 2 red, 8994095c; No. 2
hard, 88c0$l.OO. Corn—Higher; track
No. 2, 61940502c; No. 2 white, 6205294c.
Oats—Steady; track No. 2, 32032'4c; No.
2 white, 34c. Rye—Unchanged. 95c.
Close futures: Wheat higher; May, 8s94e;
July’, 849408494c. Corn higher; May.
5194c; July, 519405194';. Oats firm; May.
Kansas City, April 27.—Eggs, 17‘4e doa.
Poultry'—liens, 12 94c; spring, 15o; turkeys,
1594c: butter, creamery, extra, 21c; pack
ing stock, 13e. Potatoes, Northern, 7u®
MAKE A MAN
to a ^reat extent. Our clothes are
perfect in every detail and reason
able in price.
ANOTHER SPECIAL—We will doctor and
treat your clothes one month for the sum of
me “IT SYSTEM
We have just received and placed on display a com
plete line of new styles and finishes in Brass and Iron
Beds. As a special inducement for you to call and in
spect our bedding department we have marked a number
of brass and iron beds at especially low prices.
Heavy 4 post Brass AA
B.djcgu'ar 4500 J^y
Heavy 4 post Brass A A
Bed, Regular 40 00 fll 1111
Heavy 4 post Brass A A
Bed, Regular 32.00 ^^^yy
Continuous Post Brass
Bed. Regular 25.00
Round 4 Post Brass % m>
bn JwRegu,ar 20 00 15. ill)
Vernis Martin Iron A A
Bed, Regular 12 00 ^
Vernis Martin Iron pt F*
Bed, Regular 7 50 ■% *11
Blue Enamel Iron Bed A F»/V
Regular 6 00 CL Sll
Green Enamel Iron Ffc FA
Bed. Regular 4 00 / ■%||
White Enamel Iron « |\a
Bed, Regular 3.00 I ''111
McGerr Furniture Company
Successor to Reavis & Abbey
GUARD YOUR TEETH,
set a sentinel over them, to
see that they are properly car
OUR DENTAL SERVICES
are inexpensive and we know
what is required for the pro
servation of your teeth.
MAKE YOUR TEETH HEALTH
FUL AT A MINIMUM COST
by employing us for your den
Dr. Yutzy, Dr. C. H. Heffner, Falls City, Nebraska
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