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v^^fgryfry ,., r^4 & 5 •t t- r- W 4 »••'', T", Iy.'' 8** fc m~ ff «»\,»y A. -. I "*$ w: rE Green Bay 'v, The Best Security for Depositors „r.... 4 *"»,'• 4 For That severe Gold Call at the Denison Drug Co., and get some Laxative Bromo Quinine or some of our fa White Vine Compound and Cascara mous Sagrada. H. McGuire, Prop. MY WORK SPISAKS FOR ITSELF. JOHN FASTJE CABINET WORK OF ALL KINDS. jstome, suuzi jya, UEE3, ETC, PRICES ON APPLICATION AND WORK GUARANTEED. Quality 42b Quflfi tity It pays to trade with tfie City Bakery, where you al ways get your money's worth. We are headquarters for all kinds of Bakery Goods, Fruits, Fresh Oysters and Candy always on hand at all times. JUNGERMAN have on hand a nice lot of Fence Posts and Poles. Also small Piling Hog Wire Fence, a car of the very best cement on the market, all kinds of shingles and building materials at bed-rock prices. Call and see us before purchasing else where! At the old Stone & Temple stand. W E E O We handle Atlas Portland Cement, the Old Reliable. Get our Prices. 'Phone 82. Denison, Iowa, Capital $100,000. Deposits $450,000 Crawford Comity State Bank, DENISON, IOWA. This Bank is incorporated under the laws of the State of Iowa. This gives the best security to all depositors, not only to the amount of stock, but the per sonal property of each share holder is holden to the amount of his share to any ioss to the bank. Incorporated banks are under the control of the State Auditor, WHO can at any time examine the business, and according to his investigation t&e published statements are made. Depositors in an incorporated bank have more security than the confidence imposed in the offices. They have the best se curity, because the capital stock can not be used at pleasure for outside specula tion and investment. The Crawford County State Bank is the best incorporated (Making institution in the county. A general banking business done. Passage Tickts Sold. Insurance Written. Loans Negotiated. L. CORNWELL, GEO, NAEVE, M. E. JONES, C. J. KEMMING, President. V-Prea. Cashier. Ass't Cashier. Directors.—L Cornwell, Geo Naeve, Schwartz, Chas Tabor, Conner. JOHN CASPERSON THE TAILOR SUITS MADE TO ORDER Cleaning and Repairing Neatly Done All Work Guaranteed. IUY „,, ... r,,, ».v -, „-.*•• ,*,«.-*$•'•*• 9 -JOE FIXT '€.' Co., Farm Loans at Five Per Cent Interest Shop over Bank of Denison ssf^ .*•«"• ," ', '. REPUBLICAN TIKET. For President, THEODOItEJIRitOSKVBLT New York '•For Vict President CH.tRLES \V. I'AIKBANKS Indian^ I'or Congressman—Tenth District HON. J. P. OONNKR Crawford County -v Auditor of State iMv B. F. CAKHOLi Davis ^County Socriitfiry of, Stiuc W. B. MARTIN Adair County Treasurer ofrState G. S. GILBERTS ON Winnebago county Auornoy General C. W. MITTjLAN— Rluck Hawk Couuly Jud£? of SuprfiUKM-OUI't H. K. DKKMER Montgomery County Rail road Commissioner. X, Kt/IVl-lU.M ...... Marshall County COUNTY TICKET. .. '•'or Auditor. EDWARD THEOlIA !.i1. of Nishnabotny Twp. For Clerk or Pisfict Court. CLAUjS PAUL of Morgan Township. For Recorder, M. L. HOULIHAN- ,) of Charter Oak. l''or County Attorney, I'. .1. Kl.lMiEli of Denison For Supervisor. HENRY MAYNAKI)...of .lackson Township. Editorial Department By F. W. Meyers THAT SPECIAL TRAIN. He comes to Crawford coun ty and g-ets to Deuison AT NOON—in plenty of time to drive to Schleswig for an evening or afternoon speech—bin does he drivt? No A special train it easy and he gets it. Who pays for special trains for governors and con uressmar. and vice-presidential cantii dates, anyvvttv? Can the tax payer: imapia*.-? —bulletin. The above speaks for itself. wn just what was anticipated from thf consciousless, iyintr p-u-p. Who paiu for that trainV Caswell know perfect ly well who o:iid for that train. li was a businei-s transaction pure aim simple. There was no favor about ttlu inyone. The republicans of Denisoi: hired the train and paid for it. It wa* as purely a business transaction as thn hiring of a livery team would have been. The railroad is in the businef: of transporting people for hire either by regular train or by sueciai train i! enoogh psitronage is guaranteed. Their trains are for hire to democrats or re publicans or lodges or theatrical com panies or anyone else who will pay for them. In tois case the republicans of Deuison found that a number of peo ple wished to go to Schleswig to hear the Governor speak. It- was thought that the trip could be made more con veniently and just as cheaply by a special train. The Northwestern was a~ked its price for such service The answer was that the minimum charge for a special train was $1.50 per train mile. This tiyured up §85.OU for the Schieswig trip and accordingly the re publicans of Denison purchased 100 tickets at 85 cents each and sold theru to individual?. Such men as Chas. Tabor. P. E- C. Lally. C. C. Kemming, J. D. Sievers, Carl F. Kuehnle and forty to fifty others were on the guar antee. The fact of this guarantee, the amount paid and'all the details were matters of common knowledge in Deni son. That they were known to the editor of the Bulletin is evidenced by the fact that on its first page the Bulletin tells of the efforts of republic ans to sell tickets for the excursion. In the light of these facts and with the certainty of the knowledge of the facts on the part of the editor of the Bulletin have we not put it with sufficient mild ness when at the beginning of this article we called attention to the fur ther well established fact that the editor of the Bulletin is a conscious less, lying p-u p? THE REVIEW only stated the truth when it said that O'Connor bolted Emil Kruger, John ICaj-ey, Swasey, Pieper, Davie Bell and others. We might have added that in 1896 when the rest of the democrats were whoop ing it up for Bryan, O'Connor was out shouting for Palmer and Buckner. It is perhaps true that some of these men are, for political reasons giving O'Con nor their outward support now but there is no question but that he did all he could against them and when they were nominees of the democratic party. What do you thiak of a party or a paper that seeks to bolster up its cause by the common lying resorted to in the last issue of the Bulletin? Is it not enough to make aryr decent, fair-mind ed democrat blush for the company he keeps and wish he was out of it? in another column we publish a statement from Agent J. H. Mahoney of tho Northwestern line at Denison relative to the special train service hired by the republicans of Denison for the Schieswig meeting. Every man in Deuison knows Mr. Mahoney and knows that he tells the truth. Juet one word further as to the Schieswig special. Governor Cummin's did not know that a special train had been se cured until so informed by the repub licans of Denison after bis arrival here on the day of the meeting. I The bible tells us of the man who I sold his birthright for a mess of pottage. It does not applaud the deed. To-day the democrats are openl^, and ,*^, repeatedly urged to sell their birthright in the great American republic, to lay aside their convictions and their honest opinions on National questions, for the very cheap mess of pottage of a few county offices. The Bulletin states in effect chat, the democrats of the county are so ignorant that they oau not scratch their ticket without spoil icg it. That if they vote for Roose velt and prosperity they will not know euoush to marls their ticket correctly a: will thus lose their vote. It is a great compliment the Bulletin thus pays the members of its own party. They should than a tho Bulletin. It is of im portance to every citizen of Crawford county that the prosperous conditions of to-day continue, it is important to every man to be honest wth himself and to vote as his conscience dictates. Et ta of very miner importance to the individual vot ,r wever as to wheth er Jim iUcKim or Mike Houlihan is elected county Recorder. It will neither increase nor decreases his taxes, for the salary will remain the same. I: will not ell'ect the prico of his cora. or hogs. The fact that Houlihan :r instance is the more competent of the two is some thing for the voter to consider. a"d desire to have the records of th county in good hands will imp^l th. voters to vote foi- Houlihau. But in larger sense, it makes but little differ ence to the individual voters as to thi officers of the county so long its they are liouest men. The questton of the principle is of a distinctly higher and more important order. It is a question for every man to decide personally and according to his best knowledge. To urge auy voter to do anything else than his honest duty is to insult his intelli gence and his manhood. The meeting arranged for Caswell and Shiiw Van has been called olT Shaw Van may be prevailed upon to go out with O'Connor but he says mat speaking with Caswell is asking too much of a gentleman, Regardless of the results of the pres ent, campaign, if the republicans are ever to hope for victory, after naming a good ticket they must support it All we get from the democratic, lead ers is abuse, and cajollary, abuse three hundred and sixty-four days out of the year and cajoliary on the single day when they want the votes. Let come whul will, defeat or victory, there is no mun on the democratic ticket this year who is the superior of his opponent or who deserves republican votes. No, HenryMaynarJ is not his broth er, but he is just as good, just as capa ble and just as honest The people know that he would make a much bet ter supervisor than John Holland and they are in earnest about believing that the board should be bi-partisan. Mr, Ed. Theobald, republican candi date for Auditor, had the misfortune to have his barn and his fine horse burned on Wednesday morning. This had prevented his getting around to see as many of the voters as he had wished this week. Mr. Theobald is putting up a vigorous fight, however, and will make a splendid run. We are making no boastful claims, but there area few surprises awaiting our democratic friends, and one of them is Theobald. The lie that Houlihan changed his politics for the sake of office having failed to stick, the Bulletin now says he is a "traitor" for daring to be a repub lic an at all. So. A man should vote as his father votes regardless of what he thinks himself"? If he does not he is a traitor. Well, young Houlihan's father has not disowned the boy yet and neither have his other fri-snds and rela tives throughout the country, although the Bulletin would like to make the people believe so. Among the many falsehoods in the last Bulletin, was what purported to be the remarks of a republican speaker at a schoolhouse meeting. Perhaps the Bulletin did not intend anyone to take this seriously, but lest they should we would brand the paragraph as another Bnlletin lie. The best informed political judges of the land, predict a walk-a-way for Roosevelt and that he will be elected with the largest electoral and popular vote ever given a candidate for presi dent. The New York Herald concedes Roosevelt's election, Hearst's New York American, admits that the Her ald is probably correct. The betting odds in New YorK City are about 7 to 8 in favor of Roosevelt carrying New York, and no democratic money is in sight to bet on general results. Among the New York sports betting is not matter of sentimept but of judgment and this is the way they have the elec tion sized up at present. It is tiuie that Crawford county lined u: with the rest of the intelligent North and declar ed its belief iu protection, sound mon ey, Roosevelt and prosperity. Why do we say the Bulletin lies? Consarn ir, we hate to say it just as biid as you hate to read it, perhaps, but the trouble is that the Bulletin does lie so that no other word fills the bill. We might say falsehood or prevarication, but these are weak words and too long for the frequent use made necessary by the Bulletin's statements You see the Bulletin not only does not tell the tv, A A I irm '-, v"j fx* truth, bnt. the intent of its untruths is so apparently malicious that the word "LIE" is the only oue that touches the iepot. We will agree, gladly agree, to atop calling the Bulletin aliar it it will stop it lying That's a fair proposition. THE REVIEW of next week will be issued one dn\- later in order to an nounce the glad news of Roosevelt election. publicans, do you see how the detuocra are prepared to sacrifice everything to save their county tickers Do von see how they are wil ing to lie about republicans at every turn ol tlis road'? Do yon see how the d-uiocratic organ would prosecute J» honest and si icere yon tgin-in because he has the temerity to vote the republican ticket, even if his father does not? Is not all this abuse enough to make the republi cans stick together rtiis year at least? We may. get licked all along the line the odds are against republican victory in Crawford, but at least let us all get licked together standiug by our prin ciples and by our ticket The Bulletin would give the impres sion that any Irishman voting the re publican ticket is a "traitor" to his friends. We had supposed that it was ouly in the "Solia South" that a man was to be ostracised and reviled for voting the republi- an ticket. We would have tha Bulletin to know that there are hundreds of such traitors" in Crawford county and that they will be more of them this year than ever before. The Bulletin seems to presume that Irish and democrat are synonymous terms. They are not. There is no good reason why auy Irishman should vote for Par ker, ancl there are hundreds of reasons why they should vote for the man who has been fair, fairer than any other man h.is dared to be, in dealing with the vexed questions in which the Catholic church wa?4nv&Ived. Things have certainly come to a pret- ty pass when an Irishman cannot vote t-ne republican ticket without being branded as a traitor by the contempt iiile Bulletin. The Bulletin seems to think it a great joke that such men as Sears McHenry, W. J. Scriver. U. G. Johnson and others, business men who have no sel fish interests in politics are ready to go out night after night in this county to talk with the voters. It is true they make 110 claim to "oratory" although the reports from their listeners is that they are giving fine meetings, but they are earnest, honest business men, urg ing the people to rote the right way this year. The Bulletin will not strengthen its cause by emphasising the fact that the good solid business men of the county are taking such au 'interest, in the cause of Roosevelt and prosperity. it cannot be urged that these men are lookingrfor office, for favors or for pay. Itiscertaiu that they speak with con viction and absolute honesty and are not trying to fool the people. A SENSIBLE FURNITURE MAN. A widc-a-wake furniture dealer in a Howard county town has begun a cam paign of advertising in which he should have many imitators. Farmers adja cent to the small town in which the dealer referred to does business, have fallen into the catalogue habit, to the detriment of the local trade. The fur niture man takes advantage of the col umns of his local paper to make com parisons of value and prices between his goods and those of the catalogue houses. He prints a list of articles in the fur niture line, including chairs, rockers, tables, bookcases, beds, couches, etc., and in paralell columns places his prices on these articles with.those of popular mail order houses. After add. ing ^freight, he shows that his prices are on the average as low as the prices of the mail order houses—in some cases a few cents higher and in others a few cents lower, but there is not a differ ence of $1 on any article enumerated. The furniture dealer at Elma has struck the proper note to attract the buyer. Instead of claiming trade on an ^abstract principle, he bids for it as a strictly business proposition. There is no doubt that he can sell in competi tion with the Chicago store. He knows* it. He is going the right way to get trade when he lets others know it. He has the right idea of a sensible cam paign against outside trade agression. What is true in furniture is true in other lines. It is simply a question of putting home prices against those of the outsider of hammering at the home trade as the catalogue house hammers it. Seven sacks of catalogues came in to one little «towu in northern Iowa on one mail. They went to jjhnndreds of homes and insisted that the Chicago house that issued them sold goods cheaper than the home merchant. What is there left for the local dealer but to go into the home with the other side of the story? ",-•I Ft'^rV -J oCi J, *, CATTLE think a great deal own a line buggy. Your girl will more of you if you Get one by guessing the correct num ber of feathers on the REVIEW Rooster Not a single feathers will go uncounted If you ar? not satisfied with the count made by the men selected for that pu: pose you have the privilege of counting them yourself. 1- want 1 T*v a raised jerous means Yeast Foam means and most strcngth iread in the world '-•ning SvJRIrc TBAOC CUf-H permeates every particle, expands and bursts every starch cell, makes a fine, white, bubbling dough, brings out every nutritive value, and makes a loaf that contains more health ful nourishment twice over than any baker's loaf you ever saw. The secret is in the yeast. l-or sale by all grocers at 5C a package. Each pack age contains 7 cakes— enough for 40 loaves. Write for "How to make Bread "—free. NORTHWESTERN YEAST CO. LOSES CASE Upheld Claims of Chicago Bank Are in Federal Court. In the special session of the federal court, held yesterday by Judge McPher son, all the findings of .special matter in the case of the State Bank ot Chica go against the Green Cattle company, were sustained. -The claims allowed aggregate over $200,000, as follows: Louis l\ Stuart $42,1164,08 A. Hauover «3,210.77 Omiiha National Bank 2S.2U3.57 GerinanSaviuRS bank 3,372 48 People's Savings bank 1,351.67 McClouU Live Stock Commission company 7.0:)7.!G Smith, Carey & JOo 10,851.40 Hank of Denison 5,287.77 Commercial National Bank of Coun cil Blurts 10,615.56 Thompson Tipton 4.182,00 State Bank of Chicago 10.539 43 Des Moines National bank 4,2119.66 Merchants National Bank of Omaha 5,'.04.50 K. M. Leet 14,153.4 U. U. Ber«land 1.000.00 E. N. Chamberlain .- MMrofl' Amos Weathcrby 180.00 stewari Lumber company 47.7'j Snith, Carey & Co .'"'P,604.22 Byers Bros, company Commercial National bank of Coun cil Bluffs I.r,i)2.(iti Aifrecl liirkhoffer 1163.02 I'he failure of the cattle company was precipitated by the collapse of the Dow City and Buck Grove banks, pri vate concerns owned- by H. S Green of Dow City. M. K. Parsons of Salt Lake City is receiver for the cattle company. 8-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 owne1 wishes to make a quick sale. 7-Room house with basemer and two lots near college, $150', Just the thir.g for anyone with family to educate. Four blocks from public school. 7-Room house in northeast Denison, three lots, $2500. 10 lots, 6-room 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 County Real' Estate Mange. E. GULICK, MANAGER, DENISON, IOWA A Sj df* I!