OCR Interpretation


The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, January 20, 1904, Image 6

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038095/1904-01-20/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

I
$S*\
fe' si
I
2
W
7
^4
*:r
Itv
-V*
V-
v:
__
ti
?V
^imiz
RTESi
utual
»'W
For
,/•£*
!««[^Af
-v/^m IS-
1
Ask for prices on^
3'iM
f£Ui|
out
Jewett
Typewrite* Co
Home^ffice and
."Factory
vf
DES MOINES, IA.
(O -3 WXS
Home
and
Country
csem—wc
••,%.- '••. '. Vy\- •. .• VTAf'\
"No p!ace like home
srtNo country lihe ours—
"lib
No smoke like the CONTINENTAL
What A
THEthe
my own
judgment.
DENISON, Ia., 12-15. 1903.
LlFL lSs., Co., New York City.
Gentlemen:—rl
beg to acknowledge receipt
of a check for $2000.00 paid through your special
agent, E. D. Clithers, in payment of a policy for
that amount held by J. P. Schuler, deceased. The
check left your New York office just 7 days after
the proofs of loss were mailed from Denison.
Yours truly,'
C. L. VOSS,
§11 Ad'm. of J. P. Schuler.
quently returned principal and interest and
THE JEWETT
"THAT'S
^fijf
tef
C-- Jjr
sg
'..
Says About Life Irturance
V: .„
,j
HON. JOHN WANAMAKER, in a recent address delivered
at banquet of the National Association of Life Under—
writers in Philadelphia, gave utterance to a,number of very cle'/er
things, but not the least so were his ,,
FIVE REASONS FOR
INSURING HIS LIFE
He- said: "I simply worked out five conclusions as the result
of
thinking, without any moving cause except my own
that investment that I could not get in any other.
THIRD—That Life Insurance in the long run was a saving
fund, that not only saved, but took average care of my deposits
and took me in partnership into possible profits,
EOURTH—That Life Insurance regarded from the standpoint
of quick determination, was more profitable than any other invest
ment I could make,
LifeInsurance Company,
tual
A large number of the leading business men of Denison and vicinity are
carrying large polices in this Company. It offers the best and most de?n\\bre
forms of policies It has paid to its -olicy holders since its organization in 1843.
ver $000,000,000.00, and its assets mnount to over $100 000.000.00. It -has just
paid $2,000 to the estate of the late Jno. P. Schuler.
FOR LUflBERricN
kVe build a special machine
with 86 characters.
FoR INSURANCE
we make a
"special policy" machine.
Ask aboutit.
S'YIjCompanies
5I7 Jewetts Tin fise in
Des floines
"Jewett Carbon" and Ribcon^.
"'"I®"-}!-"
IOWA and SO. DAK.
IPS SALES DEPT.
f.
r'u
GEO. LOARTS, Mgr.
606-608-610, Locust St.
MVv
Des Moines, la.
smw&m
FIRST—That at that time
I knew that I was insurable,
and I could not be certain of
immunity from accident or ill.
health, and it might be that at
some future time I wouid not
be insurable. That- was. the
first step to the building of
sixty-two policies. '',t'
'SECOND—That Life Insur^
ance was one of the best forms
of investment, because from
the moment it was made it
was good for all it cost and
carried with it a guarantee
that there was protection in
cthat
v"** .tZ£bK"i :-ih-r%
FIFTH—That it enabled a man to give awaw all he wished
during his lifetime and still make such an estate as he cared to leave.
One of the largest of Mr. Wanamaker's policies was issued by
New YBRK.
of
not infre­
The Mu-
Weak!
Hearts
Are due to indigestion. Ninety-nine
of mn
one hundred people who have hurt
(nubia
can remember when it was simple iadlmb
tion. -It is a scientific fact that all cues of
heart disease, not organic, are not only
traceable to. but are the direct result
«f
Indi­
gestion. All food taken Into the
which falls of perfect digestion fermentoand
swells the stomach, puffing It up against the
heart. This interferes with the action of
the heart, and In the course of time that
delicate but vital organ becomes diseased.
Mr. D. Kiuble. of Nevada, 0..aays: I hadatsoiftch
trouble and was In a bad state as I had hurt traobla
with It. I took Kodol Dyspepsia Cure for iboat hw
months and it cured mo.
Kodol
Digests What
-Mtt
You Bat
and relieves the stomach of all iwrvous
strain and the heart of all pressure^
BottlMooly. $1.00 Size holding 2% times tk*total I hamau
alze, which sells for 50c.
Prepared by E. O. DeWlTT & CO.,
$2,00 HoreThau Half Fare Via Chi
cago Ureal Western Railway.
To points in' ArkHti^ns, Colorado,
Kansas, Louisiana, Missouri, New Mex
ico, Oklahoma and Texas. Tickets on
sale December 1st. and 15th, 1 !)).'! and
January 5th and 10th, i!i01. For fur
ther particulaos apply to any G.ient
Western Agent, or J. 1'. Kluier, G. P.
A., Chicago, III
Ji
i.
Washington Letter.
O. H. OLSON
Washington,
D. C.,
Jan.
.jo*
On 1 uesday of this week was held one
°f the greatest meetings ever held in
Washington, viewed from a moral stand
point. It was a mass meeting in Lafay
ette Opera House called together by
champions of the principle of internation
al arbitration of disagreements between
nations. The meeting was remarkable in
the personnel of its speaker Andrew
Carnegie, Gen. Nelson A. Miles, John W.
Foster, Edward E. Hale, Cardinal Gib
bons, and numerous other famous people
addressed the people who were present.
The sentiment aroused and developed on
t.iis occasion will probably exert a saluta
tory influence on' nations in the future
when they are involved in controversies
witlrother nations.
The Democratic National Committee
met at the Shorenam hotel on Tuesday
and decided to hold the next national con
vention at Saint Louis on July Oth. I.
was the desire o: Hearst and the New
York forces that the convention be held in
Chicago but Gorman, fearing that by
means of the leverage of his two daily
•newspapers at that place W. R. Hearst
might stampede the conventions for his
nomination, decreed that the convention
be held elsewhere, and thus the deft hand
of the master again controlled. William
J. Bryan was here 011 the day of the meet
ing of the committee but did not appear at
the hotel until after the session was over.
He appeared at the capital one day where
he met a great many of his friends which
seem to be legion,
The astute lecturer ijVakes it a -:oint to
deliver one or more of his lectures in
Washington if it is possible for him to do
so under favorable auspices. Last week
John lemple Graves, thai flowery rhetori
cian from the South, gave one of his lect
ures .in the Rifles Armory un:ler the.
management of the Shiiners. It was he
who recently gave expression to this much
talkediof ebullition on the problem of the
negro: ''Lynching is riot it is blow to the
constitution it is stab at the law, But it
is here to stay until the crime which pro
okes it is destroyed. \\*e are tempering
with a giant danger we are healing a can
cer with a catnip tea. Separation is the
logical, the inevitable the only solution of
this great problem of the races. We have
come in Gods providence to the parting
I of the ways. In the interest.of both
I races and in the fear of God, I call for a
divisidn.'' Some of those who heard him
at the Armory acknowledged that they
detected the aroma of tlCAvers,-the song of
I the mocking bird, arid thr languor and
I beauty of the southland in his address
but when they came away they tried in
vain to recall some vital and substantia
truth which lie had uttered.
On Tuesday evening while at the Co
iumbian University.expectin|.to,'attend a
recitation, we found the assembly room
I where we are wont to hold forth occupied
by sundry people whom we are not accus
tomed to see in our class, and soon we were
informed by the professor of oratory that
I Elbert Hubbard was to lecture in that
room on that .evening, and that'owing to a
combination of circumstances our class
wouid not then meet, but that we might
go in and hear "Fra Elbertus" if we so de-
sired. As we acquiesced in the arrange-
ment, the professor, having his heart in
gool points, and is worth hearing. While
he has certain affectations and peculiarit
ies,, he is Strong in some ways. When he
I speaks in that low serious tone, he seems
to drawyou toward him." (Here-the profes
sor extended his arm and by a sweeping
motion illustrated his idea.) The profes
sor then considered his duty done and we
went into the assembly room On the
rostrum stood a man rather small in stat
uie, who jwore a frock coat that did not
seem to fit him very well, and fn which he
seemed to have difficu'-ty in adjusting him
self comfortably. His hair, (where it was
not .missing was black and long, and pro
traded'at the "base" like the starched
pinafore of a child. He aflected a certain
primness, and suggested an old time peda
gogue. When he spoke he made frequent
gestures, which were well timed, moderate
and effective. features are not great
ly unlike those of William J. Biyan. El
bort Hubbard makes no pretense at ora
tory, but confines himself to a conversa
tional style of address. Like his discour
ses in the Philistine, that disconcerting
periodical which he publisher, his address
was largely along ethical and philosophi
cal lines lie described in a humorous
W ,y the establishment and growth of that
tl-i: ]ue society, the Koycrofters, ancj the
amusing incidents connected therewith.
Whin one reflects on the practical sanity
of his philosophy, and the social theories
which he espouses, and better still prac
tices,*he forgets the idiosyncracres of tie
speaker, and his erratic life, and realizes
that a' useful career and a helpful spirit
'«r neutralizing the force ol
iailing and error. His was" the
humor oi spontaniety gleaned from his
own .experiences, and not borrowed iroin
the lives ol others. This is the essence of
genius to possess the power of abstraC
tiot), and to see in environments something
more than personal conveniences or im
pediments. We love originality, and can
tolerate eccentricity for its sake.
House and Senate debates have assumed
more thah ordinary virulence this week.
Democratic senators are emptving the
nhials of abuse upon the president for his
action in recognizing the independence of
1 l*«
I-
J*'# sT T»
Panaraa, Carmack, the vitriolic 'senator
from Tennessee unmercifully arraigned
an empty chamber for several hours one
day. Tillman, and other famous fireeat
ers have been pressed intoiservice in this
peculiar campaign, and every effort is
being made to make this question a party
issue.
Congressman Smith returnedjirom Iowa
on Monday, having been detained at home
for a time by sickness in his family. The
part he recently played in frustrating the
attempt of a mojj to lynch two negroes at
Council Bluffs has enhanced the popular
ity of this capable Iowan. V-s
The past week has witnessed more snow
in Washington than has fallen here for
several years, according to the statements
of residents. The streets have been
glazed with ice, and street car service was
partially suspended for a time
Letter From Missouri, By W111. SliiVes
to the Tail ObserTer.
Salisbury,Mo.,Jan.2,»1904.
CkawfordCounty Ohserver,
UJ 9U UC* IUIW »VII
co
wt)od
1
'.iV,
"f 'AJ&t
Xi
Dear Sir:—
When I left Crawford county I prom
ised some of my .friends that they
should hear from me through the col
umns of your valuable paper and no
doubt you are feeling disappointed by
this time, but I want something to talk
about before beginning. As I have been
liying in north Missouri almost ten
months I believe I amSeapable of stat
ing to the Observer and its many
readers who are my friends, some im
portant facts pertaining to north Miss
ouri
First I will say that I am well pleas
ed with the county, which 13 all 1 ex
pected it to be. am located in Char
iton county, three miles.north of the
town of Salisbury which is on the main
line of the Wabash Railroadjand has a
population of 3,000 and is one of ttfe
fcist towns between tSt. tLouis and
Kansas City. The distance to Chicago
is 410 miles, 1(59 miles to'St Louis, 108
miles to Kansas City and 242 miles to
Omaha, so you will readily^see that we
have all the privileges jthat are neces
sary to the popular markets. Our rates
to Chicago'on stock are Sljcents, to
St. Louis 14 cents, to Kansas City 124
cents. This is a good stock country
and a much batter grade of stock th.in
I expected to see here. We can grow
any kind of crops here that we could
grow iii Iowa and more of them and
have more time to do general farm
work here than you have in Iowa. We
have a heavier soil here than Ioiva soil
and it is a trifle harder to plow but all
it wants is good farming and the results
will be satisfactory. Clover grows fine
tiere. both red and white, blue grass Is
a native, of this country and timothy
grows as high as my head. Bat we do
not have a good ciass of farmers here
and they are not inclined to do any
thore work than is necessary to'make a
living. All this country wants is more
Iowa and Illinois farmers here to show
those natives what can be done with
this country. There is in my mind a
great chance here for speculation in
land. There is land here that cau be
bought from $35 to 845 per acre that
seems to me well worth the money. Our
couatry is more or less underlaid with
il' many places th6 coal is sticking
ou,i
his work, gave us a brief preliminary_criti- Rood coal at $1,70 per ton. On our
lism of the. speaker whom.he had heard on streams we have a choice grade of hard
I former occasions. He said "He has some
top of the ground. I can buy
timber which is being sawed into
lumber by our local saw mills. This
lutnbsf can be bought from $12* to $15
pjr thousand which, of coursa, would
look cheap to an Iowa man. So taking
all thiufTd into consideration, there is
no excuse for the man thatpoea hungry
here. People here live well and live
easy and a,l seem to eD]oy life real well.
There are many farmers here living on
40 or 80 acre farms and seem to make a
srood living. But, for myself, I still
b. lieve in the old Iowa style, that is, to
buy plenty of land to raise plenty, of
corn to feed plenty of cattle to buy
more land. We have 480 acres of land
and are handling 175 head of cattle and
Joing business in the usual old way and
Russia anti Japan happen to need
iny of my beef I will try and have some
ro spare.
Now if any of my friends should take
ny exceptions to what I have written
feel like coming down to see Mis
uri 1shoul be pleased to see them
Hid I assure you will do my best to
ntertain them and to show them our
i»untry." ??yJ
Wishing'the' Observer and its
itrons the compliments of the ISTeyir
Vear. I am yours,
VST~ *~Y- W
(iired After Suffering: 10 Years.
B. F. Hare, Supt. Miami Cycle &
•te- t.o. Middletown, Ohio, suffered
10 years with dyspepsia. He spent
'indreds of dollars for medicine and
ith doctors without receiving any
'rmatient benetit. He, says, "One
i»ht while feeling exceptionally bad
was about to throw down the even
ig paper when I saw an item in the
iper regarding the merits of Kodol
'yspepsia Cure. 1 concluded to try
and while I had no faith in it I felt
itter after the s'eontl dose. After
'ing two bottles 1 am stronger and
••tter than I have been in years, and I
'•••commended Kodol Dyspepsia Qure to
ny friends and acquaintances suffering
f'om stomach trouble." Sold by
'i.itlolph Knaul and Cassady & Co.J
One Minute
Cough Gur#
For Coughs, Colds and Croup.
fa
4
Kc, 'V/
r'u'
lUJutiSfe
1
&
...
a a
..Pratts Pood surely and positlv*
favtens cattle at less co3t und in or
half the time than any other food,
method that can be employed.
I I'ratis Food is a health*ouildcr a
I profil-maker.
A Fattening Test on 40 Steers
with Pratts Pood
I began feeding Pratts Fond to
head of steers on November ?o, 100
1
he average weight of the steers
i»soo pounds cach. On April 20,1908
mysteersaveraged1,630
pounds
eac!
No food equals Pratts as a reg^
i&tor and fauener. I ft.*d less grah
thereby making the cost of Prati
I I-ood practically nothing. I
NBLS P. JOHNSEN, Wotua, Neli
Arftragepalnfljr 5 months 430 pounds,
Average gala per day, about .1 pounds.
Cost per day for c&ch animal, J.fo.
60,000 dealers ic!l it and givo you oar Hi
I paqe Handbook all about making Cattll
Horses, Poultry and nogs pay.
Pratt Food Co Phiiadeiphi
Tho Original Stock and Poultry Foods
of America
In uso ov
80 yea
Illinois Central R. R. Time
—East Ho utl—
No. 4 Omaha, St. Paul, Minneapo
lis & Glileaso ,Express, (Daily) (».
No. 92 Co. l{luffs& Ft. Dodge Way
FrelRlii, (Dally except Sunday) 10.
No. 32 Co. Bluffs & Ft Dodge Local
(Daily except Sunday) 5.
N'o. 2 Omnlia, St. Paul, Minneapo
lis & Chicago I.irnlted (Daily) 9.
—West
No. 1 Ohicago, St. t'nul & 'Minn
eapolis Limited, (Dally)..' 0.1
No. 31 Ft. Dodge & Co. Bluffs
Local, (Daily except Sunday) .8.
-So. 91 Local Way Freight, (Daily
except Sunday) ".1.
No. 3 Chicago. .Minneapolis. St.
l'aul&Omaba Express, (Dully) S.
,,T"fs. 1 and 2 stop only at Hockwe
wall Lake, Denisou and Logan.
,,N°. 3 stops at Avion, Dow City, I
Woodbiue and Lopaii.
No. 4 stops only at Wall Lake and Rd
City. 1
3'
iuul 4 ttr0
daily Nos. 3
•md 92 dally except Sunday.
if
No. 4 ...'..10.
No. &
No. 30 •'.«
No. «... 7
No. 30, Mall train yj
No. -46, Way frei'.-iit
moi uing,
hi
('ar.
Shivks.
illiam
li
11
& N W Time Tab
East Bound,
M. & St. Paul R, At A
li
3
West Bound.
No. 2.',....
No. 3.
N'o. 5..i.
No. 3
No. 31
No. 9, Fast mail
No. .13. Past-mail.. ..
No. 47, Way freight..
... 71
:::d
.. 9.1
.. 6.:f
..12.4
..11.01
St
St
Boyer Valley
No -fii Luavc
Arrivi
4a
Pc
In
S
West Bound
1 Passenger
o. 3 Passenger......• '.:
*i.
91
Freight
East Bound'
No. l'asscnger
No. Piissenger
No. Di Krelglit
No. 3 soing west and uo ti going ea
lailies.
Nos. 3 and 91 goiug west and nos. 4
iroing east dally except Sunday.
Annoiicementst Illinois Ccntrnl
Direct to lluraun.
Via Illinois Central B. K. to Now oij
ud the weekly Southern I'uciUcH. S. '-li
una"to Havana. LeaveChtcaaojaud Ol
ling, leave bt.
-/Co
...C.
... 1. 9^
... .S. 3!
•»i'l
10
....it. 1J
...7.25
lo
I
atta Friday „, .„uloi,onld
l.oulsvllle Friday noon, arrive New Oii
a I oil irn L!, 4 .\J
N1
uuuii! anivr iUw yn
-aturday 30:00 a. m., leave Saturday 2i
arriving at Uavauu Monday moi
Uound-trip and one way through tiokl
iirrusuttily low rates: Eree IlUnolsCd
n. Illustrated {folder on Cuba, glvli
purtleulars, on application.
Oc«an Steamships From New OHi
Ocean steamsuips sailings from NeJ
leans for Mexico, Panama, Centrau
South Amorica, West Indies and Euroud
clsely sot forth in a special tolder issuei
the Illluol8 Central R. U. Send for a cod
Tickets include all expenses ov
where.
Special Tours of Mexico and Californil
tiie Illinois Central and New Orleans ui
the ausplcets of-Bayrnond & Whitcomb
i'hicaco Friday, Feb. 12. and St. Louis Sii
day. Feb. 33. 1904. for Mexico and Califd
namely New Orleans, includln a stopovi
the Mar,!I Oras also from Chlcagi) Fri
March -nil,- and St. Louis Saturday Marl
for California,via the Illinois Central
New Orleans. Entire trips mado in spg
private vestibule trains of llnest Pullni
with dining car service. Fascinating'ti
complete In every detail.
llKwoif 0e"tral
MavdiGras.
at N(iw
Now Orleans.
A.dol!B!,tPllly
Ni
Mil
W
Mexico California. 'j
our of all Mexico via Illinois Central ri
under escort of Keau Oampbull Gen
Manager the American Tourist Assoelni
W
v.
Quincy BuildinK, 113 Adams St., Chi
leaves Chicago January 2ti. Select clien
Limited. All exclusive privileges, indei
dent travel. Special Pullman Vestt
Train, Drawing rooms. Compartment. LID
and Music lioom. wit.li the largest Df
t'ar in the world, and the famous oiien
observation Car, Uhililitll. Special Hairi
i:i
Hi
Weekly Excursions
California. Excursion Cars through to
Angeles nnd .Sun Francisco as follows'
Now Orleans --nd the Southern Koute e»
Wednesday from Chioiigo: every Tuesi
from Cincinnati. Via Omaha and the .S'ci
Itoute every Wednostlay from Chicago,
Hi
Orleans on l'ebruar^
1'or it excursion rates wiJl be In oil
to New Orleans on specitic dates which v'
local ticket agent will be able to advise jj
uuiiiut eit-v fo1'tourist'
Tin'Kir, ,u
sf
Uulfport, Miss
TheGrrnt Southern Hotel, at Uulfport.
on tli'1 Mexican (^ulf oast, has 'AO rooms si
trie or en suite, v/lthor without bath. Stei
lieat, clectnc light, hot. and cold runnl
water, aiu telephone in every room. Keacli
via Memphis and the Illinois Central's ti
morning trains, carrying Meeping'and build
ibrary ears. wiU a single change, on sa?
train en route at Memphis,'.intoMrough slei
ing carlo Gnllport. .sen for an illustrat]
folder describing Gulfporl aijd the hotel.
Florida.
Through "Dixie Flyer"' Sleeping Car Lin
S «rucKsonvlllo and ChfriLirn
Nashville the latter connecting un rout«f wl
tjirougii Jacksonville car ftom St Loul
Koine via Naslivill, Chattanooga and Atlanl
Hot Springs, Ark.
sleol,l"f
Ka
'"aies now in eff
Boubio datly service and last-steam hem
vestibule trains with through sleeping ea
buffet-library smoking car service and
raea's en route in dining cars. As' for
illustrated bonk on New Orleans
Di
De
Pi
between Chicago ai
Hot sprlugs, carried on the Central's t»
Pullman,vestibule ••limited" tiain Sei
for book describing ihis most interestiri"
health and pleisuie ii suits
4/

xml | txt