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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, August 01, 1902, Image 5

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Mrs. A. M. Ainaworth returned to
her home in Onawa on Tuesday,
Mrs. Paul Aylesworth and children
have returned to Council Bluffs.
Master Clarence Chamberlin is visit
ing in the country with Eugene Owens,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Parser were the
guests of the Misses Owaes last Sun
day-
Miss Agnes King is home after a
much erjcyed outing at, Lake Minne
tonka.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Bradbury visited
last Sunday at the home of Mr. Winey
near Manilla.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Wright returned
from their sojourn in'Omaha on Wed
nesday evening.
Baptized, July 27, Rev. Lothringer
officiating, the infant, Geo Wm. E.
Tiark Lueitiens.
Edgar Garrison came up from Logan
yesterday and vit-ired his parents. He
also took in the parade.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Morgan spent
Tuesday as guests of Dr. and Mrs
Philbrook at Wall Lake.
Mrs. E. M. Holmes and her mother,
Mrs. Page, have been spending several
days with friends in Boone.
Rev. John D. Rumsey, of Sac City,
will preach in the BaptUv church next
Sunday morning, Aug. 3, 1902.
Miss Mahoney returned to Boone on
Wednesday after a few days visit with
her brother, Mr. J. H. Mahoney.
Billy McBride was in town yester
day. He says he is going to have onf^
of the best crops of corn in the countrj
this fall, providing nothing happens to
it from now on.
Men's New
Up-to-date
new
collar
reve
Strictly
Miss Mildred Couover, of Lownoore
Iowa, is visiting at the Gulick home
this week.
The Model Bakery is
row
situated at
the corner of Alain street and 15road
way, opposite the Farmers Homo.
Mrs. F. L. Boynton. of Kinelishcr.
Okla., is expected to arrive this after
noon for a visit Mr. and Mr. 10 Gulick.
Rev. and Mrs. Krog visited with the
Lutheran pastor Tuesday. Cand. of
Theol Aug. Bergmann, Thursday this,
week.
Miss Eda Louis returned to Iowa
City on Wednesday after a few weeks
visit with her sister. Mrs. F. W.
Meyers.
Mrs. I G. .Johnson and son Howard
go to Marshalltown tomorrow, where
they will visit with Mr. Johnson's
relatives
John Denahy, of Sioux City, is visit
ing at the home of his father in Deni
son today. He is looking as pretty as
a picture and feels as gay as a lark.
R. E. Grason and his father Capt.
Grason have returned from the Dh
kotas. On Thursday Capt. Grason and
wife left for their home at Jessuplowa.
Dr. J. I. Gibson returned from Des
Moines Wednesday evening. He had a
very enjoyable time, receiving a most
cordial welcome from his many friends
throughout the state.
Harry Grummins has purchased the
Mat. Wtblishauser residence in North
Denison, paying $1000.00 for the same.
The property is nicely situated and
Mr. Grummins is well pleased with his
bargain.
Mrs. O J. Piper and daughter Emma,
leave to-day for Denver, Colo. They
will be accompanied by Mrs. Geo. L.
Wright, who has been visitiny rela
tives and friends in the country the
last month.
Messrs. Joa and Chris Schmidt, of
near Scbleswig, were in town yester
day. Both gentlemen are very promi
nent farmers and are making money.
They report the small grain it. their
vicinity in bad condition.
Miss Lillian Garrison entertained a
number of her girl friends Monday
afternoon in honor of Miss DarliDgton
of Pennsylvania. Refreshments were
served on the lawn which all enjoyed
greatly.
The Epworth League will give a
lawn social at the home of S. L. Gable
on Wednesday eve the 6th inst. Ice
cream and cake will be served for
which 10 cent will be charged.
will
From present indications there
be quite a crowd go to Omaha on the
Central excursion nest Sunday. The
fare for the round trip will be $1.50
and the train will leave Denison at
8.07 and in returning leave Omaha at
8.00 p. m. Attractions of all kinds will
be feature of the day and all will have
a good time.
Carl F. Kuehnle will join the K. P.
train next Saturday for California. He
is one of the four supreme representa
ves from Iowa at the Supreme Lodge.
This lodge will meet at San Franciso
thi3 year. Mr. Kuehnle expects to be
absent about one month and will no
doubt have a glorious time.
Another case of small pox has broken
out at Dow City and seems to be of
quite a serious nature. Air. Tripp,
the barber has been quarantined. Mrs
Tripp is reported as being seriously
ill with the disease and the children
are most over it. It is thought that
more people are exposed, but this is
probably unrel'able.
Geo. Ferguson, of Logan, was in
town Thursday. He was looking up
some work along the line of bills for
the street fair, but was informed by
the committee that Denison had some
pretty good print shops. Ferg. is a
pretty good fellow however, and is a
rustler, we wont promise to sta out of
his town, though.
While at the state convention we
met Mr. Holbrook owner of the Onawa
Gazette. Mr. Holbrook informs us that
while ransacking the office he came
across some of the earliest flies of the
Review. He has agreed to send them
to us and they will doubtless furnish
^orne interesting reading about the
pioneer days ot Denison.
This is pretty good weather to cut
weeds and we suppose the street com
missioner will commence cutting as
soon as he gets a spare momeut. He
has been kept pretty busy keeping the
bridges and culverts in place thus far.
but now is a good time to make war on
weeds and then Denison ought to be
looking her best for the old settlers
picnic.
Messrs. D. O. and U. G. Johnson
have purchased the Hefl'eltinger cot
tage at Lake View. This is one of t.h
best cottages at the lake it is two
stories, and is furnished complete, from
kitchen to parlor and sleeping rooms
It faces to the west and the front is all
screened in. They get possession Autr
10th, at which time anyoue desiring to
go to the lake for a few days can se
cure the cottage. All one has to take
is sheets, pillow cases and a comforter
the beds, springs and nice clean mat
tress are already there.
The ball yanie Wednesday afternoon
between the Batavuis and the Dcn'ron
team wa-= oxcitinsr nothing else.
That is, th® spectators had a good
time in triviag ali the players and the
umpire frietully roasts. The playing
on either side was not of the best,, but.
Denison had the better of the game from
the start. Owing to the bad weather
the game was not played out, and at,
the end of the tifth inning the score
stood S to 4 in favor Denison. Some
thing like $0.00 was taken in at the
"gate." The new grounds will soon
be in readiness, workmen are now talc
ing the sod from the diamond.
The Misses Schuyler who have been
visiting at the home of Mrs. L. Bond,
went to West Side this afternoon to
visit reiative9.
The little building on the ground re
cently donated by Mr. J. P. Miller for
the library has been purchased by Geo.
Richardson and ne will move the same
to his vacant lot just east of his resi
dence and rent it.
H. H. Bashor, wbn will be remem
bered as hnvin? spoken in Denison on
Democracy and to have also preached
in the Presbyterian church on different
occasions, was in town the past week
He is canvassing for a lithographing
and advertising concern at present.
It gives us great pleasure to be able
to announce the engagement of Miss
Margaret Hink, of Washington twp.,
to Cand. of Theol. Ctt Gurschke of
Chicago, Thursday, July 24. Mr.
Gurschke will be ordained and in
stalled August 3d, at. Blendon, Mich.
D. L. Boynton has returned from
Lake Minnetonka, huving had an ex
cellent time. The lake is only about
eighteen miles out of Alinneapolis, and
D. L. says thousands of people from
that city are there every day, Mrs.
Boynton will remain there for some
time yet.
Th" show was one.: of the cleanest
and most relined of any circus that has
visited Denison in many a day. Every
act was clean cut and brought forth
much applause. From the first to the
last it was a circus thoroughly enjoyed
by all. Gollmar Bros, are running
their show on strictly business prin
ciples, they do just what they say.
Owing to the bad condition of the roads day morning. Miss Smith gave an
they were compelled to cancel a teresting and encouraging talk,
number of dateij before reaching Deni
son but one of the proprieters took
the train and made each one of these I
points and paid all bills contracted for.
They evidently intend to visit in the
neighborhood at some future time.
Wo regret, to announce the death of
Mrs. 10. Hathaway, of near Aspiuwall,
which occured on July 25th, after only
a short illness. Mr. and Mrs. Hatha
way had been residents of Crawford
county for a number of years, and Mrs.
Hathaway was well liked by everyone
who knew her, she was also a great
help to her husband, we do not believe
he ever sold a load of cattle without
first consulting her as to bow much he
ought to receive for them. Th»y had
only recently purchased a lot in Mann
ing and intoodod erecting a fine resi
dence there and spend the remaining
days iu comfort, and now death has
stepped in and taken her away. Sh»
was buried ia the Iowa towMiiip at«uQ
tery on the 29th. We together with
11 mtrails friends extead to Mr. Hatha
way car deepest sympathy.
The school board did not elect a
teacher at their meetin? on Tuesday
night to succeed Miss Leipteic. They
thought best to consult with Supt.
Savage before the election. We be
lieve this was a wise course to take.
H. A. Ca penter was awarded tne con
tract for handling tbe school books.
We regret to learn of the iilness of
Mrs J. P. Jones, at the home of her
parents in Cedar liapids where she
had gone for a visit. An attack of ap
pendicitis has caused her relatives
much alarm, but we understand physi
cianshavethedisease well under contrtl
and an operation will not be necessary
The palatial residence of Mr. and
Mrs. P. E. C. Lally was the scene
last night of the jolliest event of the
season for the young people of the city
The lawn was handsomely decorated
with Japanese lanterns and a dancing
pavillion had been erected. The tloor
was in splendid condition, the evening
a perfect one and the hurry up way
the young people enjoyed themselves
was good to behold. Two steps, ma
zurkas, waltzes and a jolly quadrille
followed each other in quick succession
and the lawn was brilliant with the
handsome gowns of the ladies and the
night re-echoed the happy laughter
and frolicof the dangers. An elegant
luncheon was served in the dining
room of. the Lally home, and it was in
the wee small hours when the young
people departed from this most de
ligbtful party of the season. The party
was given in honor of Miss Margaret
Lally who has always been one of
Denison's favorite young ladies and
whom all are glad to see upon her re
turn from college at Sinsinawa, Wis
The geuerous hosts are to be most
heartily congratulated upon the sue
cess of the evening, and the great
amount of happiness and enjoyinen
they have given to those who wer
their guests.
Tbe out oi town guests were Mi
Cook, Fort. Dodge: Mr. Miehe, Carroll
Miss Mooney, Freemont, Neb.: Mis
Lamp, Mapleton Mr. and Aliss Lock
art. Boone Miss Stannige.r, Tipton
Miss Grant, Manning: Miss Glow
I Dow City Miss Crandle. Dow City
Miss Francisco, Omaha. Nebraska.
COLLEGE NOTES.
The Misses Maynard spent Sunday
with friends in the country.
Mr. Wiemer's brother of Churte
Oak. visited him on Thursday.
Miss Lieeburgh spent Sunday at th
home ot her uncle. Mr. Brogden.
Miss Gavin spent Saturday and Su
day at Sac City and her home in Od
bit.
Prof. Hoffman and wife visited their
home in West Side over Saturday and
Sunday.
Mr. Knight, of Griswold, and Mi
Hope Smith visited chapel on Thurs
iu-
Last week the students and their
friends enjoved the regular term social.
Music, games, recitations and light re
freshments made the evening delight
ful. Miss Luney favored the company
with a couple of fine selections.
Misses Balcli, Fitzwilliam, Quinn
and Burke attended the teachers' ex
amination at Logan last week. They
report that the institute just closed
was unusually small. The same repoit
comes from Carroll county.
Our old students are going the way
of some of the earth. Mr. John Rol
lins' weddinf was announced last
week. We also receive news of the
marriage of Mr. Fit/.patrick and Miss
MeCabe. We wish them many years
of happiness.
Deuison is authorized by the State
Board of lOxaniiners to announce that
those, who graduate from the pre
scvitod teachers' course are eligible,
for exa»inati®» .for the new state
Mriiflcate. This is io accordance with
the law passed last winter. The cer
tificate will be good in any county »l
state for rural schools. There will be
further explanation later.
GET OUR
CASE A
PRICES
ON
PEACHES
NEXT
WEEK.
I
KILLED BY AX ENGINE.
John Thorpe, of Manilla, Falls Under
ail Engine.
On Wednesday last Mr. John Thorpe,
an old and respected citizen of Manilla,
was run down by a Milwausee engine.
It seems the deceased was shoveling
cinders from the track by the coal
shed, when an engine came along, he
stepped to one side upon the coal he
was shoveling, when the pile gave
away and threw him under the. wheels,
cutting and bruising him quite badly.
He was taken to Dr. Graham's hospital
immediately, but died within an hour
Mr. Thorpe was an old settler living
in Manilla since its start. He was
about 65 years of age and leaves a wife
and quite a large family of grown up
children.
The coroner was called but he de
cided it was not necessary to hold an
inquest and he attached no blame to
the railroad company.
WOODMEN SAVE INSURANCE.
Newspaper Clippings a Vital Point in
Die Evidence in the Casc-
St. Louis. July 29.—The validity of a
newspaper eiippira as evidence was
the pivot upon which a case in the
United States court of appeals has
been decided, closing several years of
itigation, and the Modern Woodmtn
of America is saved over §0,000 in an
opinion handed down this morning.
The court affirmed a verdict in the
United States district court of Iowa
against Mrs. Jessie Kerr, who sutsd for
*3.000 insurance. Jtime* Kerr, former
ly a clerk for the Modern Woodmen of
America, a lumbermau, was arrested
July 27. 1«'7, at Manilla, la., cn a
charge of bigamy, alleged to have been
eommited in Missouri. He blew out
his brains in an upstairs room on the
day of his arrest while the officers
wore waiting for him below. HU
widow sued for the .000 insurance.
A Manilla newspaper in its account of
the tragedy, printed this letter:
Dearest Jessie: They are onto this
for the money there is in it. Th?
others are nothing to me. Collect my
insurance and take ?ood care of Georgie
Good by. Your loving Hu-b.mil.
The Woodmen, whose chatter pro
hibits payment of death policies on
lives of suicides, introduced the clip
ping as evidence, and the defense
fought this, but lost.
ltrukcmau Killed.
Abrakeman named Strong was killed
on the North-Western at Boone Tues
day last. He was thrown from a car
and the cruel wheels passed over his
body, cutting bim in two. Strong was
well known over the state as he was a
member of the Boone bowling team.
Only a week ago he was married to a
Miss Alien Cross, and the bride of one
week is prostrated with grief.
With Panama hat craze at its pros
ent height a little advice on how to
detect an imitation is iu order. The
market is full of imitations worth
about a dollar each, but which are
sold form $4 to $8 To detect them is
easy. If in doubt ask the dealer to
immerse the hat. for three hours in
water, With a Panama he may do it
safely for they are made under water,
but the imitation will turn black under
the same treatment and tear like
paper. There is a peculiar chemical
smell from the imitation Panama by
which it may be known, and there is
a slight nap on the inside which may
be raised prominently by scratchiug
with the finger nail.
FRUITS
SEASON
Lvery variety of California and Domestic
Fruits on hand at all times, circum­
stances and shipping facilities per­
mitting. We make extremely
•low prices in large lots.
•i|njr
J. P. MILLER & COMPANY,
—L..J DENISON, IOWA.
Clearance Sale of
Bicycles and Pianos
A $3 00 Piano for$200
cash or bankable note.
$20 bicycle for $14.00
$25 17.00
$30 20.00
Program of Old Settlers' Picnic, Deni
son, Iowa, Aug. 20, 1SMV2.
KORENOON.
at Washington Park at
Meet
Music by Band.
Response to address of welcome by
O'Connor cf Vail.
Song by Male (juartette.
Adjournment for dinner.
E. C. CHAMBERLIN, The
J-
AFTERNOON.
Called together at J.30 by Band.
Song by Male Quartette.
Address by Hon. P. E. C. Lally.
Music by Band.
Business Meeting.
Report of Township Historians an 1 old
settlers short talks,
Call for throe oldest white children
born in the county.
Call for three oldest "Old Settlers" in
the county.
Other interesting features will be added.
Hot coffee and tea for the old settlers
and lemonade, candy and oranges for the
young settlers and ladies will receive every
thing free.
RI AL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
July 20. l.K
red Aebiscln r. widower, Betty Aebi
AUwamler AolnscmT. to
Rrnst Kit'in-n. lul sul) (li of lot 2.
»ut-div oi nw sej* sec id, Denison ip$ .nil 00
July :j0.
John Carey and wiie Kmeline
Kirhiifiison, Xi ft iif lot 4. b!U 10T.
Denison 402
John UurUios and wife, Henry
Biolim. lot 2. sub-div of nw see
I-. tst Boyer 25
An exchange thus bids farewell to
a departed citizen: He was a man of
push. He played marbles for keeps
when a bov and cheated his playmates
out of their allays: he swapped a Mode
less knife, sit ht unseen, for a four
blader, sold that for lifty cents, bougnt
a pound of sugar and made a barrel of
lemonade which he sold one circus day
for eight dollars. He started in busi
ness and sold bad meat for choice cuts
and made a fortune. When he got a
thousand dollars he organized a com
pany with $5,000,000 capital, mostly
water, and sold the stock at par. Wheu
he died he was a millionare and left it
all here. It is warm where he is now.
The Carroll Heraid says: There
neea be no speculation as to the pro
bable action of the board of trustees of
the state college in arranging for Dr.
Beardshear's work as president of the
state college for the coming vear.
The fact is, arrangements were made
at the last meeting of the board, when
l'rof. Stanton was instructed to take
charge. By action of the board already
taken he is the acting presides:!
Frequent mention in the Kegister and
Leader of anv other arrangement is
wholly unwarranted by the facts.
GET OUR
CASE
PRICES
ON
PEACHES
NEXT A
WEEK.
WON'T MISS
this oppor
tunity to get a
good wheel.
There will be
no more sold at
this price when
this stock
sold out
Sceraan Bros. Old Stand, Broadway, Denison*
jo.30
o'clock.
Invocation by Rev. E. M. Holmes.
Address of Welcome by Mayor T.
Carey.
JewelerItisIowa*
PEOPLE DRINK LESS NOW.
What Rural Free Delivery has Done
for Reform.
James L. Spink, one of the best
known Gravelling men of tbe north
west has just returned from along trip
through the oouutry districts of Minne
sota and reports the success of rural
delivery along a line that can hardly
have been anticipated by those instru
mental in establishing the system.
In one of the towns where Mr. Spink
sold goods he overheard a saloon
keeper discussing rural delivery and
advancing1 arguments why the plan
should be done away with. The main
point he made was that it ruined busi
ness.
•'Why," said Mr. Saloonkeeper,
".vhen men came into town every day
for their mail they were sure to drop
into my place while they waited: every
body drank, everybody treated every
body else and it made trade lively.
Now the farmers come into town but
two or thre times a week and more
often but, once, and the worst of it is
they don't happen to come in together,
for they only come in for groceries or
some other supplies and no two men's
supplies are apt to irivc out at exactly
the same time. This, you see. does
away with the matter of treating and
reduces trade tremendously. It's ruin
ing business, I tell you."
Mr. Spink is an observing man. aud
the saloonkeeper's point of view inter
ested him. He took pains to inquire
of the business men he traded with as
to the correctness of the saloon-keep
er's judgment, finding to his surprise
that it was generally conceded that
rural delivery has materially artected
the liquor ttaffic in the small towns
aud gives promise of being a most ef
fective means of increasing temper
ance among the farmers.
"Uncle Sam's method of work and
its effect, although they were not
primarily intended, must make the
temperance workers pause when con
trasted with those of the Carrie Na
tion ilK and th« canteen howlers,'' was
the observation of the leading mer
chant of one of the largest of the town
visited.—Minneapolis Journal.
Women in ihe Harvest Field.
Owing to the unusual condition of
the weather the past three weeks, a
crisis is on iu the harvest tield in many
localities in the state. Farmers are
anxious to save as much grain as pos»
sible and there being a scarcity of
farm hands the women have been
called from the kitchen to the field to
assist in harvesting. A farmer re
marked the other day that it was al
most impossible to get a farm hand.
The cause of this is Lhere is so much,
work and all are busy at good wages,
and a man in the city cannot be in
duced to go ints the country and do
werk
ob
the fames

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