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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, August 17, 1904, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038095/1904-08-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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When the senior parfiKT is young,'
handsome anil unmarried and llie wo
man in the office of a uiot elegance
of face and form, subtly suggestive of
drawing rooms, it is apparent that
complications become possible.
Ogles by himself had a vague con
sciousness of the fact at the end of
Miss Wentworth's first year there.
It was not so much that, under the
pliarm of her personality," a Turkish
rug, not originally included in the plan
of office furnishings, had found ils way
into her room—that was a small mat
ter! But that he perceived a certain
incongruity in the fact that her sleu
5 der, well shod feet rested upon a pol
ished floor, while he and Stanton
!. walked on rugs, was more significant.
When incongruities of this sort attract
a business man's attention he should
beware.
Miss Wentwortli, to be sure, had au
atmosphere all her own, which seemed
to demand a- proper setting for her.
To this silent demand of her individ
uality Oglesby made a good many con
cessions from time to time, almost
without knowing that he did so. lie
had a whimsical theory that she was
like fine china and should be treated
with the greatest delicacy.
She herself never seemed to suspect
that there was anything unusual in the
attention that was paid to her com
fort. If a rug were put down in her
room, well, surely it was no more than
proper that there should be IU- rug
there. If Mr. Oglesby showed real
anxiety to know whether the chair that
she occupied was as comfortable a
one as could lie procured, Miss Went
vcorth supposed that it was but the
usual kindliness displayed by employ
ers for their employees.
Still the fact that Stanton had noticed
anything unusual in his behavior irri
tated him. lie remembered, with sharp
discomfort, a number of times when
he had worked hard—harder by far
than he CST had with any woman of
his own world—to win a smile from
5 her. lie even found relief in the
thought that with a tact rare in a girl
untrained to social life she had added
zest to his efforts by her calm, well
bred, but by no means encouraging
manner.
"An Oglesby and daft on the subject
of a stenographer!" he repeated to him
self with scorn as Stanton's remark
rankled in his mind. "I guess not!"
It was fortunate that lie should have
encountered Miss ViVntworth on the
street one day while this resentment
was still warm in his mind. At the of
fice, in spite of his resolutions, his man
ner was unchanged. Over and over
again he forgot that the cold, serene
young woman who looked at him very
much as if lie were a mere detail of the
ofllc-e furniture was simply his stenog
rapher.
lint when he met her en the street
Athat
day a sudden remembrance of
Stanton's speech embarrassed him.
After all, the Ogl'sby pride whispered,
"Stanton was right." With this thought
in his mind he checked the smile of
(». greeting that rose to his lips and
bowed with elaborate and somewhat
patronizing gravity.
"Intends to be just as courteous to
me as if I did not write his letters for
so much per month?" was the thought
that flashed wickedly through Miss
Wentworth's mind, ller acknowledg
ment of his greeting was reduced to a
flicker of the eyelids that came peril
ously near to being imperceptible.
The effect was by no means lost up
on Mr. Oglesby and produced in him a
queer mixture of triumph and indigna
tion.
"Jove," ran his thoughts apprecia
tively, "she has the air of a grande
dame!"
Then a quick transition took place in
his view of the matter, and he experi
enced a thrill of righteous indignation
at her treatment. Ilad he not bowed
to her precisely as he would have done
to Miss Ten Kyek, with a mere trifling,
impalpable difference of expression,
which a person in her position could
scarcely be expected to detect?
Just what was going to happen in
the future can never be definitely
known, for at that moment the vision
of a tall, fair girl, whose eyes seemed
to look into his with quiet mockery,
terminated his train of thought. He
felt almost as guilty as it' the vision
had been Miss Wentwortli in the flesh,
and somehow the dignified displeasure
that he had meant to show when next
they encountered each other at the of
fice did not seem so possible as it had.
And, indeed, the "dignified displeas
ure'' was not at all discernible in the
reference that he afterward made to
that meeting, which showed plainly
his anxiety to efface any impression
of patronage that Miss Wentwortli
mL ht have absorbed—a reference that
wa,i receive*! v.'ith au ls:-i£Cer-
ent smile and a qui*k reference to busi
ness matters in hand that left him
feeling neatly and beautifully snubbed.
SubsequOhtly^ in the stenographer's
room. Miss Wentwortli took a letter
head from the drawer at her side with
the air if a person in deep thought.
Then, with a scornful smile playing
about h«r lips, she dropped the itaper
into the machine, gave the roller a
quick contemptuous turn acd mur
mured to herself:
^'A perfect cad!"
Fight the conviction as he would,
Oglesby became more and more con
vinced as the days went by that a
dire thing had happt&ied to him.
Why, otherwise, was he forever fur
tively watching her clear, pure outlines
with satistied delight'.'
1
It was not until the little room occu
pied by her contained every office con
venience that Oglesby was brought to
a consciousness of the fact that there
might be some personal motive in his
thoughtfulness.
"I'm!, Seems to me, old man, that
you're daft on the subject of.our fair
assistant," observed his partner when
for the third time in as many months
he had suggested some improvement to
be made in the stenographer's equip
ment.
Oglesby answered him somewhat tart
ly and iu a manner meant to convey
that an Oglesby could under no cir
cumstances whatever become interest
ed in a woman not of his own class.
Vet his very soul winced at the
thought of an Oglesby in love with a
typewriter girl—and one, moreover,
who scarcely noticed him! With that
thought the queer, unreasonable es
ultation that he had experienced before
at being snubbed darted through him.
lie was proud of her—proud of her
as if she had been himself.
1
For two generations the Oglesbys had
married belles of their day. Indeed, to
be born an Oglesby—and a man—was
much the same thing as being born a
prince of the blood.
And now the head of the Oglesby
family was absolutely dependent upon
a girl of the people—a young woman
who earned her living by means of the
skill by which her long, white fingers
ticked oft' the letters that pertained to
the vast Oglesby interests.
Admitting that the impossible could
happen, he reflected, wouldn't it be
sweet? Glaring headlines in the daily
newspapers: "Oglesby Weds His Pret
ty Stenographer!" "Romance In a Wall
Street Office!" The thought was too
much. And he turned to the papers
that lay on his desk with his lips shut
in a cruel smile. She must go!
I "She is a queen, all right," he was
thinking as lie held a portentous docu
ment before his eyes in the delusion
that he was reading it. "She's a
queen, but we Oglesbys cannot marry
queens who have got lost from their
queendoms!"
At that moment there was a tap at
tlie door, and in response to his mum
bled "Come in!" the lady of his
thoughts entered. In less time than it
takes to write it the Oglesby pride
slunk out of sight. After all she need
not go! The mere thought of some
round cheeked girl with a belligerent
pompadour filling her place made him
feel murderous.
He rose to place a chair for her, dim
ly aware through the confusion of his
thoughts that she had expressed a wish
to speak to him upon a personal mat
ter. Then a shiver of intuition caused
him to look at her keenly.
"And I should like to get away as
soon as I can, Mr. Oglesby, without in
conveniencing the firm in any way,"
were the first words that Oglesby
heard clearly as he recovered from his
dazed surprise.
For a moment he did not speak. For
the first time in all his elegant, arro
gant life Hubert Oglesby felt forlorn,
bereft! In that moment the Oglesby
pride was forgotten.
"May I ask why you have decided to
leave us' lie asked at last, very hum
bly and with a fear clutching at his
heart as a very probable reason for her
action suggested itself to his imagina
tion.
"Of course," he went on soberly, not
waiting for her to speak, "I do not
need to tell you liow much I—how
much we have appreciated your pres
ence here. We"—
She interrupted him by a little ges
ture at once imperious and girlish.
Now that she was about to leave, the
cold reserve of her manner had dis
appeared.
"You've all been so very kind to me
here that"—
Something in the intense gaze that
he bent upon her caused her to leave
her sentence unfinished. Then slowly
the color burned in lier cheeks like
the fire in an opal, and Mr. Oglesby
was speaking, rapidly, eagerly and as
a mail rather than an Oglesby.
"Don't tell me that it is too late,"
he pleaded, "and that there is some
one else. 1 think I have loved you
from the first, but"—
He stopped in embarrassment. Miss
Wentwortli looked up at him with a
quizzical smile.
"The Oglesby pride?" she queried,
with gentle raillery.
It was a trying moment. Oglesby
turned hot and red with shame. The
Oglesby pride suddenly seemed to him
a contemptible thing. Then he looked
up and nodded with dull hopelessness.
She would never forgive such an ad
mission as that, he felt sure.
Miss Wentwortli laughed delightful
ly—unaccountably.
"The Went worths of Boston," she ob
served demurely, "are unused to being
scorned!"
"But how in the world came you to
be earning your living?"
"Family and fortune," she smiled
back at lilm, "sometimes part com
pany."
And in that smile Oglesby read that
there really might be a chance for him
—some time!
To Do an Ang el.
Small Martin, aged four, ventured a
few steps down the street away from
his own doorway. A big black dog,
frolicsomely inclined, ran after him.
The terrified youngster dashed back to
his own gate, up the steps and into tlie
house, where liis mother sat sowing.
"Oh, mamma, I wish I was dead,"
lie sobbed, clinging to her knees.
"Oh, .Martin, dear, don't say that!"
cried his mother, clasping her darling
to her 1 iroasS.
'Es, I do. 'Tause ven I'd be a little
angel, an' I'd have wings an' vere
wouldn't be a dog in town 't could
tntch me."—Lippincott's Magazine.
ZiTAtStrzpes&s:
v.
'4M»W(ftt«nrj«swiri *^W3a*Sf?r,jW^ UK? hN^.V •s-r
-T?
-X nv- »-j
nf s*
LACK OF APPETITE.
Watnre's Method of Telling? Tbnt
We Should ot Esit.
A man who retires at o'clock should
hi're his dinner at 5. As our business
methods prohibit this way of living,
the next choice for this class is a noon
day dinner, a light meal at night and
a more substantial breakfast. The I
man who eats a dinner w$i propor
tioned, served in courses, at t! or half
past will find a light breakfast all I
that is necessary. Most persons have
been brought up to think it necessary
to eat three good meals a day, which
few Americans can do for any length
of time. To prick up the stomach, to
bring the gastric secretions in that it
may receive the food in a welcome con
dition in the morning, an "appetizer"
in the shape of the juice of one or two
oranges is taken, or other acid fruits.
At dinner, condiments or large quan
tities of salt are eaten. The irritation
these create we call "appetite."
It must be understood that the lack
of appetite is nature's way of telling
us that we should not eat. Those who
insist on eating without appetite live
for awhile, but go about their daily
toil with languid movements and an
expression of stern duty, making every
one around them feel that life is a bur
den rather than a pleasure. This class
also go from place to place wishing
for new dishes, new ideas, new ways
of dressing the ordinary things tliej
are so tired of eating. Their sense of
taste has got into revolt, and to keep
the appetite at all alert new and
highly seasoned dishes must be con
stantly concocted. The oyster cocktail,
enough to ruin the finest stomach, is
seen on their tables. A natural appe
tite to them is but a remembrance of
childhood. Their names swell the list
of sufferers from dyspepsia, rheuma
tism, gout," Bright's disease, bilious
ness and "sick headache."—Woman's
Home Companion.
:.
NATURE'S HANDIWORK.
The Wonderful Bridge That Spans a
Canyon In Utah,
Writing about the colossal bridges of
Utah, W. W. O.var says in the Century:
Across a canyon measuring 335 feet 7
Inches from wall to wall nature has
thrown a splendid arch of solid sand
stone sixty feet thick in the central
part and forty feet wide, leaving un
derneath it a clear opening 357 feet in
perpendicular height. The lateral walls
of the arch rise perpendicularly nearly
to the top of the bridge, when they
flare suddenly outward, giving the ef
fect. of an immense coping or cornice
overhanging the main structure fifteen
or twenty feet on each side and ex
tending with the greatest regularity
and symmetry tlie whole length of the
bridge. The majestic proportions of
this bridge may be partly realized by a
few comparisons. Thus its height is
more than twice and its span more
than three times as great as those of
the famous natural bridge of Virginia.
Its buttresses are
11S
feet farther
apart than those of the celebrated ma
sonry arch in the District of Columbia
known as Cabin John bridge, a few
miles from Washington city, which
has the greatest span of any masonry
bridge on this continent. This bridge
would overspan the capitol at Wash
ington and clear the top of the dome
by fifty-one feet. And if the loftiest
tree in the Calaveras grove of giant
sequoias in California stood in the bot
tom of the canyon its topmost bough
would lack thirty-two feet of reaching
the underside of the arch.
This bridge is of white or very light
sandstone, and, as in the case of the
Caroline, filaments of green and orange
tinted lichens run here and there over
the mighty buttresses and along the
sheltered crevices under the lofty cor
nice, giving warmth and color to the
wonderful picture.
Jovial on the Scufrold.
Sir Thomas .More, who was beheaded
in ir::r. was famous for his wit. "He
died," says tlie chronicler, "with au un
concern that in others would have ap
peared to be levity, but In him was
nature." He jested on the scaffold, and
he had been just as humorous during
his imprisonment. With a pathetic
touch which is never absent from the
true humorist he closed all his win
dows when they took his books from
him. "It is time to shut up shop," he
said, "when the wares are all gone."
Tlie Angi'l In Him.
Rev. Dogood—No man is so bad that
there is not a little of the angel left
him. Bobson—Yes, that's so. Kemem
ber Spilkins? Everybody thought he
was about the worst man on earth.
Why, his own mother wouldn't come
to his funeral. Well, sir, I've been
told a thousand times a month for the
last live years that Spilkins was the
only real saint that ever lived. Rev.
Dogood—My goodness! Dobson—I
married Spilkins' widow.
Hotv It Uurta.
Tommy—Smokin' cigarettes is dead
sure to hurt yer.
Jimmy—G'on! Where did yer git dat
notion?
"From pop."
"Aw, he wuz jist stringin' yer."
"No, he wasn't stringin' me. He wuz
strappin' me. Dat's how I knows it
hurts."—Catholic Standard and Times.
ldt'lil Laborers,
She—Wlitit gave you nervous prostra
tion? Weary Will—Overwork, mum.
She— I never heard of a tramp over
working himself. Weary Will—I s'pose
rot, muni. They be generally too tired
to tell of it.- New York Times.
Something (o Drntv On.
Jones (who is broke) -I have ono
faithful friend left.
Brown (also broke)—Who is it?
"My pipe. I can still draw on that"
—Town Topics.
„. iw..?.
Magic of Frederick tlie Great.
Frederick the Great was ambitious to
be thought a composer of music. Over
120 of his pieces have been found and
are now in the Imperial library of Ber
lin. They are, if possible, worse than
bis poetry.
Raw Sillt.
Usually the silU is colorless on leav
ing the body of the silkworm, but some
times it is a straw yellow or greenish.
Pottery mid Porcelain.
Things made wholly or in part of
clay and baked, which are opaque, are
called pottery. Those which are semi
transparent are porcelain.
A Perfect, Painless Till
is the one that will cleanse the system,
set the liver to action, remove the bile,
clear the complexion, cure headache
andleave a t'ood taste in the mouths
The famous little pills for doing such
work pleasantly and effectually are
DeWitt's L:.ttie Early Risers. Rob.
Moore, of Lafayette. Ind., says: "All
other pills I have used price and sick
en, while DeWtt's Little Early Risers
are simply perfect." Sold by
RUDOLPH KNAUL
CASSADAY
Total Liabilities
Amoun„ of all liabilities
to the bank on part of
its directors:
As borrowers none
As endorsers none
STATE CF IOWA
Crawford County
[SEAI.]
Vail
I/'''
& Co.
',V STATEMENT
lie Condition ot Crawford
County Male Bank.
Organized under tlie laws of Iowa, located
at Denison. In the county of Crawford, at
the close of business on the 22nd day of
Jan.. A IJ. li'04. made to the Auditor of
State as required bv law:
Of
ASSETS
Amount of Bills, bonds
and other evidences of
debt discounted or pur
chased actually owned
by the bank (carried
out)
Amount of cash on hand
described as follows:
Gold coin 5
Silver cola and bullion...
f.et,'al tender and nation
al bank notes and sub
sidiary coin
lJrafts and checks on
other solvent banks and
other cash items not
dishonored, on hand
and belonging to the
bank
Amount subject to be
drawn at sight on de
posit with solvent hanks
or bankers (specifying
names and locations of
banks):
Commercial National U'k,
cChicntro
Kountze Bros.. New York
First National Hank. Co.
?45S,r05.Gr
3.rar.oo
titii.yi
9,723.71
Bluffs. Iowa
Co. Biutfs Savings Bank
Overdrafts
Value of real property
(owned by the bank)...
Value of personal proper
ty (owned by bank)
S3S.7-1 14.749.S6
17212.17
12S3U 92
26211.37
3U97.S2
952.28
,507.09
10.000.00
5.000.00 15,
•Satiti,
Total Assets
000.00
714.3!
LIABILITIES:
Amount of capital stock
actually iaid up in cash
Total amount due depvs
itors, as foll.ws:
Amount sight deposits.. .$1.%,977.74
Amouut time deposits 259,9*2.23 450.919.SV
Indebtedness of every
kind, due banks, bank
ers, or persons othet
than regular depositors
Bills payable
Rediscounts
JJue Clearing House
Amount of undivided
profits, as follows:
Surplus fund
Other profits on hand
(after deducting taxes
and'expenses)
S100,000.00
None
None
None
12.7!if.j!
... J5U9,714"3'
We. George Naeve, vice-president, and
E. Jones. Cashier of the bank above
named, do solemnly swear that the foregoing
statement is full, true and correct, loathe
best of our knowledge and belief, that the
assets therein set fotth are bona tide the
property, of said bank in its corporate
capacity: and that no part of the same lias
been loaned or advanced to said bank for
the purpose of being exhibited as a portion
or' its assets.
Cieorgo Na.'ve. Vice President
M.
E. •JONKS. Cashier.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence by (jeoi't
Naeve, vice president, and il
E, Jones, cashier, this 10th day
of August. 1904
Ai.ar.iiT II la.si.EY,
Attested liy: Notary Public,
ur.n.
NAEVE.
.1.1'. OiNNElt, Directors
Cii \S. TAIIOK.
RLAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
July ord. 1S04.
Clias Cassaday and wife and Leon
Cassaday, unmarried, to Wui. Ise
minger lot 2 ol lot 3 subdiv yf sff.'i of
sec 2 1 15-SUUa lot 1 of seswKi sec 2 £5
100a Deuison 5a
1000 00
Aug 4til. 11104
Harry, Willie, olof. Oscar, Lillie and
Nathan Strahn to Nellie Strahn
.lolmson te'i 7 Stockholm
Frank 15 Wood and wife to Ed. Knott.
Sr. lots 1-2 and 3 blk Sit Manilla
Aug 0t h. 1(104.
A Servoss 'and wife toThosW Ser
voss'.ut 15 and ni4 of lot 14 blk 32
Loreu Cornwell and wife. Geo Naeve
and wife, (lias. Tabor, widower,.)
Conner and wife, GarriSon and
wife, 11 Schwartz toM E Jones and
C.I Kemminguud 1-5 int in lots 5
and 0 blk 4 .Schleswig
Loreg Cornwell and wife. Geo Naeve
and wife, Ciias Tabor, widower.
i3.-
1 00
Aug Sill. 1M04.
450 00
1 00
Aug stfi, 1904.
2000 00
Conner and wife, Garrison and
wife. Schwartz atiS wife to Emll
Kruger und f-5 int in lots 5andti
bib 4 Schleswig
John liennett and wife toP Fiene
lot IS blk Charter oak
Emil Kruger and wife to Cornwell
trustee, lots 3-4 and 5 blk 2ti Schles
wig
20(0 00
3503 lO
2700 00
A Larson and wife to Tellgren or
i.arson lots 1 and 2 blk 10 Kiron..
325 00
A Sweet Breath
is a never failing sigh of a healthy
stomach- When the breath is bad the
stomach is out of order. There is nu
remedy in the world equal to Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure for curing indigestion,
dyspepsia and all stomach disorders.
Mrs. Mary 8. Crick, of White Plains,
Ky.. writes: "I have been a dyspeptic
for years: tried all kinds of remedies
but continued to grow worse. By the
use of Kodol 1 began to improve at
once and after taking a few bottles am
fully restored in weight, health and
strength and can eat whatever 1 like."
Kodol digests what you eat and makes
the stomach sweet. Sold by
KUDOLI'U KN'AUL
CASSADAY & Co.
*r -v -v i/ *1 r1^ »,.*«•
SPECIAL TRAIN
TO SaN FRANCISCO.
August 301)11,1904
The Illinois Central Railroad Companv wi
un a special Knights Templar train to" Sai
Francisco, leaving
DEIISON,
at 1:45 p.m. August 30th. making stops at
Colorado springs. Pikes Peak, Royal (jorge,
Grand Canyon of the Arkansas, Glenwood
Springs, and Salt Lake City, arriving at San
Krancisco 5:20 p. m., September 4th. Round
trip rate from
DENISON, $46.90,
tickets limited to October 23rd, and may be
used returning via tlie direct route. £10.00 is
the sleeping ear rate per double berth to San
francisco Applications for berths should be
made direct to the undersigned at Dubuiiue.
Iowa.
Many fine special trains have been run to
California within the past few years, but it is
safe to say that this special Knights Templar
train, which will accommodate everybody
who would enjoy a most delightful trip, will
be made upof the best Pullman bieepers, and
will run through to San Francisco, without
change. The route is the Illinois Central,
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, Denver & Kio
Grande, Rio Grand Western, and Southern
Pacific. No more beautiful scenic route could
possibly be selected, and parties who expect
to attend the Triennial Conclave, or who
would visit California, should take advantage
of these low rates and send in their applica
tion at once for sleeping car accommodations,
and for a Knights Templar folder, giving de
tai'ed information as to the trip and places of
interest in and about San Francisco.
J. F. MEItRV,
31 Ass't. Gen'l. Pass. Agent.
Go South lor $25.
The Illinois Central will sell excur
sion tickets from DENISON at the above
unusually low rate to all points on the
lines of the Illinois Central and Yazoo
& Mississippi Valley Railroads in the
states of Mississippi and Louisiana
(except points within thirty-five miles
of Memphis, Tenn.,)on August 9th and
23rd, and'September 13th and 27th.
These tickets will be limited to twenty
one days for return, and are good for
stop overs in Mississippi and Louisiana
within a transit limit of tifteen days on
the going trip. Tickets with New
Orleans as the destination may be used
either via the Illinois Central or Yazoo
& Mississippi Valley Railroads be
tween Memphis and New Orleans, in
either direction. Stop-over of not to
exceed ten days may be made at St
Louis in either direction, by deposit
ing ticket and paying fee of $1.00.
Tickets will also be sold on the same
dates to all points in Oklahoma and In
dian Territory and to ^certain points in
Arkansas, Louisiana, Texas and New
Mexico at proportionately low rates.
Illinois Central agents will quote rates
on application.
This is an extraordinary opportunity
to visit the Sunny Southland and the
historic cities of Vicksburg and New
Orleans and to investigate the condi
tions in the South for the Hom^seeker
and Land Investor, spending a few
days at the World's Fair at St. Louis
either going or returning. The rate is
so low that you cannot afford to miss it
Drop a postal to the undersigned, re
questing a copy of book
1'About
the
South," and lay your plans to go.
J. JF. MERRY,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent,
•Dubuque, Iowa.
S-Room house with furnace,
bath and all modern convenien
ces, four blocks from business
center. $2300.00, easy terms.
This is unquestionably the best
bargain in the city.
7-Room house with one lot in
east Denison near the park, $900.
This has never been offered for
less than $1,100, but the owner
wishes to make a quick sale.
7- Room house with basement
and two lots near college, $1 500.
Just the thir.g for anyone with a
family to educate. Four blocks
from public school.
7-Room house in northeast
Denison, three lots, $2500.
10 lots, 6-rooiii house, good
barn and 40 acres of land within
the city limits for sale for a short
time at $5000.
283 acres of the best farm land
in Iowa, with a large house and
barn and every possible improve
ment, close to three towns, for
sale at $65.00 per acre. This is
a good level farm and not low.
These are only a few of
the Bargains toe have. Call
and see us.
Crawford Countu
Reaf Estate Exclianoe.
E. GULICK,
MANAGER,
DENISON, IOWA
How to
Make Bread
Good bread bakers, as
well as beginners, can
always learn something
new about making bread.
Send for our bread book,
which explains "How to
Make Bread" with Yeast
Foam—the best yeast in the
world.
Good home-made bread
is delicious, nutritious, and
beautiful, and is just as easy
to make as pie or cake,
you use Yeast Foam E
yi\\o. follow the directions.
pUR/fp
I£*SU^-AND-,
which is the first essential
of good bread, imparts a
flavor and aroma of its own.
It's made of wholesome
vegetable ingredients, and
contains the secret of that
sweet, nutty, wheaty taste
which is the delight of all
good home-keepers.
The secret is in the yeast.
Yeast Foam is sold by all
grocers. Each package
contains 7 cakes—enough to
make 40 loaves—and sells
for 5 cents. It's the most
economical and the best, re
gardless of cost. Write for
the book to-day. We mail
it free.
NORTHWESTERN YEAST CO.,
Chicago.
iJLet
s,
MARK'
^OAM
,*1
1
'/fei
•"'Sa
LLU.«
I
BROADWAY^
GROCERY
the Woomen do the work"
of buying provisions for the
table and things will be
different. Men often
find fault with
the women
about a'
meal
not being
put up of the
kind of stuff that
sticks to the ribs
when in fact it's
not- the fault
of cooks
at all
but of the
grub itself.
y*
E
The women are
more familiar with
what is best in the
grocery and provision line
than the men are and all good
cooks will say the person
who does the cooking is
the ono to do the
buying. Now if
this store is
to be se
lected
a
place to buy
groceries in the
future and it is fully
agreed that the
a
to do the
buy
ing this
firm will give
them the benefit
of its years of experi
ence and aid them in
every way possible in secur
ing the best groceries to be had.
But this does not mean we
are not to sell groceries
to men folks in the
future it simply
expresses an
opi 0
in a
a
cerns everybody
and which is deser
in
considera
tion at
this
time. It
has been our
as re
since we have been in
Denison, to supply most
of your tables with groceries
and we hope to continue to do so,
,tv
h-
BROADWAY
I GROCERY.
A
•TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTI
J. H. WALKER
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Real Estate and Collections.
OFE1CE OVER POSTOFFICE.
It. 0.
McCONNAUGHEY
DENTIST.
Oflice Warbasse Block. VENISON,
Crawford Co. phone ^59
IOWA-
{V
i^-i ,iniintr
4
h-
1

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