speak German, We solicit your patronage.
Will be In effect from all points 011 tlie Cbi
ago & Nortb-Western Railway for tlie occa
sions named below:
Louisville, Ky., Aug. 18-2H, K. P. Encamp
San Francisco, Sept. 5th to utli. Triennial
Conclave Knights Templar.
liKAUTlFUL I.AKE VIKW
"k :. I^ISI
An Accredited and Approved School of the State. Teaches
Latin, Greek, German, Mathematics, Science, Music,
Oratory and Pedagogy.
Eleven Different Branches, Full Commercial and Short
hand Courses. Send for Catalogue.
Address. W. C. Van Ness.
L. M.SHAW, PRES. C. F. KUEHNLE, V-PRES. C. L. VOSS, CASH,
BANK OF DENISON.
General Banking Business Conducted.
Exchange Bongrht and Sold. Long and Short Time Loans at Lowest Rates
Interest Paid or Time Deposits.
Accounts of all Branches of Business Conducted
Personal attention given to investments for local patrons. Business Con
ducted in English or German
SHAW, SIMS & KUEHNLE.
'Real Estate Loans at Lowest Rates.
A. McHENRY, Pres. SEARS McHENRY, Cashier
!FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
Capital and Surplus, $125,000.
Depositsf m'cM 518,675.16
a 5 3 4 7 5 1 3 4
With our thirty years of experience in t}ie banking business and our large capita]
and constantly increasing deposits we are able to take care of our customers at the
lowest rates, Deposits received subject to be drawn at sight. Time certificates is
sued drawtng 3 per cent, for six and four per cent, for twelve months. We make a
specialty of loaning money on cattle to be fed for market as well as individuals. Also
Slake first mortgage loans on improved farms at current rates. We sell lands, town
lots, furnish abstracts of title and sell steamship tickets for foreign
Money to Loan on Long or Short Time.
850 LOAVES BREAD BAKED MONDAY
The City Bakery
San Francisco, Sept. IStli 10 25th. Sovereign
rand Lodge I. O. O. F.
For Information as to rates, dates of sale,
•tc., of these or other occasions, call upon the
Picket Agent of the Noith-Wesierii Line.
IOMESEEKERS' KXCURSIONS TO THE
NORTHWEST. WEST AND SOUTHWEST,
•'la the North-WeBtern Line. Excursion tick
••tsat greatly reduced r1 tes are
on sale to the
•rrltory Indicated above. Standard and
:'ourist Sleeping Cars, Tree Reclining Chair
ars and "The Best of Everything." For
ates of sale and full particulars apply to
stents Chicago fc North-Western K'y.
an ideal summer resort. Uood hunting and
shing. The North-Western Line will sell
cursion tickets to Lake View at #1.20 for '.lie
iund trip from DENISON applying Fridays
id Saturdays, tickets limited to return on or
•!fore the following Monday. Other low rate
und trip tickets good foritt) days. Apply 1.0
rents Chicago & North-Western R'v.
iecial Hummer Excursion Kates to
Wisconsiu, Michigan and
The North-Western will sell low rate
und-trip tickets August 0 to 11, in
clusive, to territory Indicated above,
nited for return until and including
ptember 15 Apply to agents Chica-
is strictly headquarters for the finest of Baker's
Goods. Everything in a first class Bake shop
is found here. Come in some morning and see
us bake. Monday last, we baked 850 loaves of
J. Jungerman, Prop'r,
i. *^v *r«B- rjK -A *4
NOTICE IN PROBATE.
STATE OF IOWA
In the matter of the estate of Elsia Jlauritz
late of Crawford County deceased.
Notice of appolntmeut of adi'-.'iilstrator.
TO WHOM if A1AY JNCEHN:
You are hereby notified that on the 1st day
of September 11W4. the undersigned was duly
appointed administrator of the above entitled
estate, aud all creditors of said estate are
notified to file their claims in the oillceortlie
Clerk of the District Court, in and for ('raw
ford County. Iowa, within one year from date
of this notice, a'.'cordiiii to law. and have
the same allowed and ordered paid bv said
court, or stand forever barred therefrom.
Dated Sept. 1st 1901.
E. II. MAURITZ
1'. W. HARDING J. I'. MAURITX
Atty. for Estate Administrators.
Cheap Excursion to Hot Springs, N 1)
On Sept. I^'th theC. .* W. K'y. (Xebr.
Wyo. IJiv.) will run one of their cheap popu
lar excursions to the Blaclt Hills. South Da
kota. Hates will be as follows:
Ticketh uood returning IS clays from date of
This is the most delightful season of the
visit the Black Hills and with tliisnx-
tremely low rate, no one can afford to miss
The citizens of Hot Springs ar" making
elaborate preparations to entertain the visit
Are you "Wid UsV"
For further iufonnation. write or call on'
COLLEGE AND SCHOOL.
The oldest university In the world
This cheerful view of the matter so
charmed Miss Dukane that she accept
ed it herself. The two will be married
next month.—Pittsburg Chronicle-Tele
The Bent In the Lot.
"How does Charley like the new
"I fancy lie doesn't like it very well.
They brought home a shirt the other
day with 110 collar band and only half
a bosom. Charley looked at the mark
ings and saw that it belonged to some
other fellow. Then he called the de
livery man's attention to it."
"What did the delivery man say?"
"He said it was the best he could
find in the lot."—Cleveland Plain
Xot So Strenuonii.
Tess—You're still engaged to .Tack, I
Jess—Of course. lie's just a dear.
Tess—And does he love you as much
Jess—Gracious! No. How could he?
You know, lie broke his right arm the
"I'm glad you came," said the mos
quito. "I have been nearly worked to
"Well, you can get a good rest now,"
answered the liy. "I'll take care of
him till he gets ready to get up."
tier the Victim Saw.
NOTICE IN PROBATE.
STATE OF IOWA
In the matter of I*. S. Mauritz late of Craw
ford County, deceased.
Notice of appointment of administrators.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
You are hereby notified that on the :ird day
of September IH04, the undersigned was dulj
appointed administrators of the above enti
tled estate, and all creditors of said estate are
notified to (lie theirclaims In the office of the
Clerk of the District Court, in and for Craw
ford County. low 1, within one year from the
date or this notice, according to law. and
ordered paid by said court, or stand forever
j' .—rtJ-'-Sft -55**1
Kl-Azhar, In Cairo, Egypt, founded
A. D. 975.
Chicago will have six movable school
houses next fall to take care of the
city's shifting population.
Dr. Ernest Warren Porter has been
unanimously elected president of the
liniversity of Washington.
Professor Howard .T. Banker of the
Southwestern Normal school of Penn
sylvania has been elected professor of
biology in De Pauw university, at
Watched For Savacen.
The clocks and watches of savage
and semicivilized people come mostly
from Connecticut and Birmingham,
England—Connecticut having a prac
tical monopoly in supplying the
Satisfactory to Him.
"No, Mr. Northstde," said Miss Du
kane, with decision "I cannot accept
you. To be perfectly frank, you are
really the last man in the world I
would think of marrying."
"That suits me precisely," replied the
"How, so, sir?" demanded the girl,
with some asperity. "Did you propose
from a sense of duty, hoping I would
reject you, or had you a wager on the
"Neither, I assure you. You said I
am the last man In the world you would
think of marrying. Now. 1 see 110 rea
son in the world why you should think
of marrying anybody else after me."
K. H. MAURITZ
l«. W. HARDING P. MAURITZ
Att.y for estate Administrators.
ORDER FIXING DATE FOR SHOW
ING OPPOSITION TO DISCHARGE,
In the United States District Court. Southern
District of Iowa. Western Division.'
Inlthe Matter of Alexander Lawson. Bank
On this 2nd day of September A. I). I'.iftl, 011
Hllng and reading the petition of the above
named bankrupt for his discharge herein, it
Ordered, that the 17th day of September. A.
D. 1904. be and the same is hereby lixed as
the date on or before which all creditors of.
and all other persons interested in. said es
te and in the matter of the discharge in
•lankruptcy of the said bankrupt, shall, ii
they desire to oppose the same, tile in my said
offlce In Council Mull's, in said district "their
appearance, In writing, in opposition to th»
irrantiiiff of said discharge: and also within
ten days thereafter, file in my said office
specifications of the grounds of .said nnnoft
Witness, my hand hereto at my office in
'ouncil Hlull's. Iowa, the day and date herein
llrst above written.
W.S. MAY.SK, Referee !n Bankruptcy. »i-lt
.1 11. Cakm:.
Traveling Agt. 1^01 Farrmm St Omaha.
ALL HOME PRINT $1.50
Bulbs, Bulbs, Cut Flowers,
Designs, Choice Flower
Plants. 10 per cent dis to
all lodges ordering designs
Z1MMER & SON Florists
A Story of Sherlock
Holmes and His Wife
bench Is usually occupied by
individuals of the male persua
sion," remarked a man who
takes notice as he dropped upon a seat
In one of the city's public squares.
"Why?" asked his wife.
The man dug the toe of his shoe down
into the sand and lifted up a burned
"Match, cigarette, conclusive proof,"
he said. "Women don't smoke—at
least in public."
The man stooped over and with his
fingers picked up a toothpick.
"More evidence of men," he remark
The woman got up, went around be
hind the bench and picket! up a flut
tering bit of paper. She handed it to
the man to read. What he read was
"1 3-4 yd. rib. 25c."
But the man did not understand.
"One and three-quarter yards of rib
bon at 25 cents a yard, you goose. No
man bought that. And it wasn't a
man either :hat sat down here to look
at the purchase and then put it back
In the hag again without the ticket of
"I'm ahead anyway," declared the
man, "beeause here are five burnt
matches and innumerable little pieces
of wood that must have been matches,
one toothpick, one plum skin, one peach
stone and two banana skins. That is
eight evidences for men against three
gum, embroidery and ribbon—for wom
"I don't care," replied the woman.
"Men monopolize things anyway."—
RatlnK Her Pa Flrat.
Gladys—Has the duke proposed to
Genevieve—Not yet. His experts
haven't finished going over papa's
Vnlue of College Learning.
"Harry," said one of the group on
the hotel veranda, "how big a fish did
you catch today?"
"If I should tell you, gentlemen," re
plied Harry, "you would not believe
Then Harry quit. He knew all about
the rhetorical principle that a fact sug
gested to the imagination is more im
pressive than a fact expressed.
I know the thing's been wrote about
By many another chap.
I know It'a said t' be wore out.
But I don't care a rap.
I'm filled up with m' subject, as
A feller orto be.
An' I jest die whenever pie
Quits lookln' good t' me.
I grrowed up In th' country, wher*
They live on pie a heap.
I ust t' git up In th' night
An' eat It in my sleep.
I've outgrowed tastes fer other things.
But still It seems that I
Have not misplaced that boyhood tasta
That always yearned for pie.
Take some ol* dirty resterrunt.
With fly spots on the bread,
With splinters In th' sugar, an'
Some meat that's too long dead.
It al'ays kind o' gags me when
I glance around th' place,
But when my eye lights on a pl«
A smile comes on my five.
I know 1 can't explain It, but
I've got It jest the same
Somehow It sort o' thrills me if
1 only hear Its name.
Most anything between two crusts—
I ain't n-earln' what—
Jest so it's pie It stands ace high.
I'll take it cold er hot.
Some says they'd hate lose their sight
Some's anxious 'bout their ears
Some's skecred o' gittln' paralyzed—
Ain't none o' them my fears.
Take all th' other things 1 got—
Don't care t' hear tier see—
But let me die whenever pie
Quits tastln' good t' me.
The woman stooped down and picked
up a tiny bit of yellow pasteboard with
two big black letters on it.
"You're wrong," she contended
"here's proof that it is occupied by
"What is it?"
"Chewing gum," replied the woman.
"Men don't chew—at least not gum."
"Here's two instances to your one,"
replied the man, pointing to the bright
skin of a red plum which he discovered
Just under the seat.
"It is generally men who eat fruit in
public places and throw away the
"I can match you again," said the
woman, picking up a piece of white
edging one inch long.
"Embroidery," said the woman.
"Well." said the man.
"Well," srtid the woman, "embroid
ery is sometimes made into a ruttie and
as such is often used to adorn the bot
tom of a woman's skirt. Now. it fre
quently happens that this bit of ruf
fling catches on a snag or projection of
some sort and becomes torn. At such
a time a woman generally seeks a
place where she can sit down and un
obtrusively pull off the tatters. And
this piece that she tears off she never
takes home with her."
BIG MIMIC BATTLE.
WILL BE FOUGHT ON THE FAMOUS
BATTLEFIELD OF BULL RUN.
Mllltla and Resolar Army Troop*
Will Contend In Mock Warfare an
tlie Armieii of the North and of the
South Ilid In Real Battle.
One of the most famous battlefields
In the world Is that of Bull Run. and
the greatest mimic battle ever fought
is scheduled to take place on this his
toric ground next month. From 2.'),000
to 35,000 troops, regulars and niilitm,
will participate in the maneuvers,
which will simulate the movements ot
the Federal and Confederate armies
during the battles at Bull Run 111 the
first and second years of the civil war.
This reproduction, on a scale almost
equal to the original, of two of the
most momentous and deadly combats
of history will naturally be of great in
terest to all veterans of the civil war,
1 whether they wore the uniform of the
blue or of the gray. It will have a far
reaching educational effect and will be
I extremely valuable from a tactical
point of view to the officers and men
of the militia and regular army taking
The old battlefield extends about ten
miles in one direction and five in an-
BUI1I1 RUN MONUMENT AND HENRY HOUSE.
other. The movements of the troops
will thus cover an area of about fifty
square miles. The land is in private
hands, but the owners are farmers, and,
while tlie fields are under cultivation.
the crops will have been gathered be
fore the time set for the maneuvers to
take place. The federal government has
been able to obtain a lease of the
land embraced in the battlefield for flf
teen days, the period during which the
maneuvers will be in progress. Tlie
character of the country has not
changed much since the opposing ar
mies of north and south fought here in
bitter and bloody conflict forty-two and
forty-three years ago. Thus, the move
ments of the different armies being well
known, it will be possible to reproduce
them with substantial accuracy. Major
General Henry C. Corbin will direct the
movements of the troops in this mimic
battle. Lieutenant General Adna K.
Chaffee will be distinguished specta
tor, and probably President Roosevelt
and Ills cabinet will witness many of
the maneuvers, while veterans from all
over the United btates, including sol
diers of both Union nnd Confederate ar
mies. will be attracted to the scene of
the memorable conflict. The states in
vited to send guardsmen to participate
in the battle are New York, New Jer-
UNITED STATES ENGINEERS AT DINNER.
'sey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Mary
land, Virginia, West Virginia, Vermont,
Rhode Island, Massachusetts, Connecti
cut, Maine, New Hampshire, North Car
olina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Geor
gia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi and
Texas as well as the District of Colum
The first battle of Bull Run was the
first important battle of the civil war
and was fought on Sunday, July 21,
1861. The location of the battlefield is
in northeast Virginia, about thirty miles
from Washington. The Federal army
was commanded by General McDowell
and the Confederate troops by Generals
'Beauregard and Joseph E. Johnston.
The result was a demoralizing defeat
for the Union arms. The second battle
'of Bull Run was fought on Aug. 29 and
30, 18(12, General Pope being In com
mand of the Federal troops and those
of the Confederacy being under com
mand of General Robert E. Lee. The
losses were great on both sides, those of
the Union army being about 14,500. The
Federal army was driven back on Wash
In the mimic battle at Bull Run the
soldiers of today will ambush behind
the same redoubts, climb over the same
hills and charge over some of the
same bridges as did the armies of the
opposing Union and Confederate gen
erals in the great battles of the civil
war. Most of the landmarks of forty
years ago remain. In many places
about the battlefield signs have now
been posted to mark notable spots.
HI* Genlu* Haa Proved Very Vain*
able to Hi* Countrymen.
Much of the success of the Japanese
in the war with Russia is due to the
genius of a Japanese naval engineer
and professor in the University of
Tokyo, Dr. Gain Sliimose, who for
twenty years made experiments in the
production of powerful explosives. He
invented the powder called by his
name that has been found so service
able in the present war.
Dr. Shimose is a native of Hiro
The New Governor of Finland Ii
The successor to General Count Bo
brikoff, the governor general of Fin
land, who was assassinated recently, is
General Ivan Michailovitch Obolensky,
an administrator who rules, as did
Bobrikoff. with an iron hand. He was
born in 1845 and graduated from the
St Petersburg marine school. He
fought with distinction in the Russo
Turkisli war of 1877, during which, in
order to get the Russian siege guns
over the Danube, he constructed a
bridge in front of the Silistrla fortress,
IVAN MICHAILOVITCH OBOLEN8KT.
for which service he was decorated
with the order of St. Anne. Some
years ago he was appointed governor
of Kharkov, in which position he dis
played qualities as an administrator
which won him the sobriquet of
"Tamerlane" Obolensky. His cruel
methods in the suppression of an Insur
rection of peasants in southern Rus
sia aroused hatred, and an unsuccessful
attempt was made to assassinate him.
He was later relieved of the post
HARRY S. NEW.
Indiana Ileiraimper Publisher on Re
publican Executive Committee.
Harry S. New, who has been appoint
ed by Chairman Cortelyou of the Re
publican national committee a mem
ber of the executive committee of that
body, may be said to be a chip of the
HARRY S. NEW.
old block, for his father. John O. New,
was long active in Republican politics!
Harry S. New was born in Indian
apolis, Ind., in 1S58. He was edu
cated at the public schools and at Bnt
ler university, and In 1890 was elected
to the Indiana state senate. He is pub
lisher of the Indianapolis Journal
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