Lecture At Germania Opera
House Thursday Evening.
MRS. LIVINGSTONE MIMS.
A Good Sized Audience Was in Attend'
ance and Listened to An Address
Upon the above subject Mr?. Living
stone Mims, of Atlanta, (ia., delivered
a lecture at the opera house last Thurs
day evening to an audience which half
filled the hall. The lecture was given
under the auspices of the First Church
of Christ (Scientist) of this city, no ad
mission fee being charged. Mrs. W.
A. McHenry introduced the speaker of
the evening who is a member of the
Christian Science Board of the First
Church of Christ (Scientist), Boston,
Mrs. Mime is a lady of mature years
who presents a fine appearance cn the
platform and who speaks in a pleasing
and convincing manner. She began
by saying that Christianity is a science
which can be proved to one's own sat
isfaction as well as mathmatics or any
other science. It is a science whose
principle is God himself and which is
$be outcome of the reign of righteous
ness. The Gcd of other churches, the
spiritual God, who is omnipotent, 9m
nipreeent, and omniscient, is the (Jod
of Christian Science.
Where then is the difference':' The
only difference is that Christian
Science stops to ponder this sublime
definition of God. It reiterates the
teachings of Jesus and is fulfitliug the
mission of the Comforter. It is an ex
position of the glorious character,
Christ Jesus, who walked humbly with
the multitude, healing every manner
of disease, raising the dead, spiritual
izing and uplifting men. Christian
Science is the fundamental law which
has existed throughout all time: it is
the law of right against wrong, which
-"permeates all nature, all thing3 and.all
persons. It is the work of Christian
Science to bring about the miilenium
by the abolition of sin, disease anil
ce.iih through the return to primi
tive law. The exemption of tin:
apostles from disease arid harm is our
In answer to the oft repeated charge
that Christian Soieutists are absurd
when they deny the evidence of the
senses. Mrs. Minis, said that this faith
which is the substance of things hoped
for. the evidence of things not seen,
this conviction of unseen realities is
the foundation Of Christianity. She
quoted the apost Paul, who said,
"Henceforth I will know no man after
the flesh" and said that man in the
image of God is not'real to the senses.
Until the advent of Christian Science
we have not known bow to put oft the
old man with his deeds. The old man,
Adam, concept of man includes in it all
sin. disease and death, and until we
put off this concept we can never rid
50 Children's Cloaks-
All goo quality, nicely trimmed and latest styles J.
Foi mer prices $5, 3)6 and $7, for this
42-inch Long Cloaks-
ourselves of them while to put on the
new man, created in righteousness and
in the image of God, is the work of
Mrs. Mims, who is a student and per
sonal friend of Mrs. Eddy, paid a beau
tiful tribute to the Christliness of ber
character and far-reaching and benefi
cient influence "of her life and work.
She said that Mrs. Eddy was not only
one of the world's greatest religious
teachers and reformers, but that
through her discovery of the Science
of Mind, and that Christianity is adem.
onstrable Science, she has made the
sublimest and most practical discovery
of the modern world, and is, therefore,
rightly entitled to as high a place
among the scientists and discoverers,
as amsng ^the spiritual teachers and
In defining material law, which it is
the task of Christian Science to break
down,-Mrs. Mims said:
''Mrs. Eddy tells us that the concen
sus of human opinions makes a mater
ial law if physicians and others be
lleve in contagious diseases that makes
a law and we have its results in conta
gion. But let a strong, united Chris
tian thought declare and hold to It
steadfastly that God's law never or
dained sin or suffering but that there
is an ever-operative "law of the spirit
of life in Christ Jesus that hath made
us free from the law of sin and. death"
(Rom. xiii) and humanity will gradual
ly be redeemed from all evil and the
sin that brings discord and death. It
is for this that Christian Science is
MANY FRIENDS ELECTED.
In a conversation with Mr. Carl P.
Kuehnle, he informed us that a num
ber of his college ehuus and frienus
had been elected to office Among
them he mentioned Charles Burke
Elliott, who was elected Supreme Judge
of Minnesota. Mr. Elliott was a room
mate of Mr. Kuehnle at Iowa City
when both were at the State Univer
John L. Kennedy was elected to Con
gress from the Omaha District, defeat
ing Editor Hitchcr-ck. Mr. Kennedy
ivas a class-mate of Mr. Kuehnle at the
Iowa College of Law.
Norris Brown, who was raised in
Greene county, and who was a school
mate of Mr. Kuehnle at the University
LS elected Attorney General of Ne
braska. Mr Brown is a brother of Mr.
Leon Brown cf the Des .Moines Re^
'er and Leader.
Cyrus Beard, who was formerly a
member of the law firm of Shaw,
Kuehnle & Beard, and wbo is a grad
ual of Iowa University, was elected
Supreme Judge of Wyoming.
James E. Watson, of Indiaua, who is
a colleague of Mr. Kuehnle in the Su
preme Lodge, Knights of Pythiai, was
elected to Congress from the old Hol
man District in Indiana.
J. W. Sullinger, another colleague
in the Supreme Lodge was elected to
Congress from Missouri.
Judge Deemer, who was re-elected
to the Supreme Bench of Iowa was a
student at the State University while
Mr. Kuehnle was there.
W. D. Griffin, a law class-mate was
elected to the State Senate In Nebras-
E. D. Gould, of Walback, Nebraska,
formerly of Crawford county, the son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Gould of Deni
son, was elected to the State Senate of
new line just in -the best values ever offered I |jA
Specials, Sfio.oo, I13 5° and
50 Ladies' Short Jackets.
27 inches long, good quality kersey—this year's QO
styles, 88.50 and $10.00 values—for this sale.. »vJ«/
GUESSES SRE COMING
A Large Number Are'
Now that the election is over, peo
ple are beginning to take renewed in
terest in our Rooster Guessing contest
Our rooster is the center of attraction
to persons visiting Denison. He is
such a fine bird that people say It is a
shame to kill him. He is a thorough
bred barred Plymouth Rock, costing
us ten dollars, and if he were to die the
death of an ordinary scrub rooster
butchered to make a ''Yankee holi
day," it really would be a shame But
he has been dedicated for the one
grand purpose of assisting us in this
contest and helping some one to win
the buggy or the phonograph.
When we first started this contest a
great many people said it was impossi
ble to count the .feathers on a rooster,
but since that time so many people
have actually done it, that all doubts
have been removed. Or,f hoy to make
sure, said he counted them five 9r six
different times •practically the
same number each time.
Many of our subscribers who are paid
Denison—THE REVIEW office. 5
Manilla—Huckett & John.
Charter Oak—D. H. McWilliams&
Dow City—W. II. Wiggins.
Vail—Glyuu Bros. Drug Store
West Side—West Side Drug Co.
Schleswig—McGarvey & Schult/..
Arion—King's Drug Store.
Deloit—Mrs. S Horr.
Buck Grove—Mrs. Fannie Bonney.
One of the most interesting plays of
the last decade is Mr. Carter'a power
ful drama, "Her Only Sin," which will
be shown to our theatregoers on Mon
day evening, Nov. 21.
Mr. Carter das surrounded Miss
Gray with a most excellent supporting
THE DENISON REVIEW
DENISON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1904.
MORE INTEREST THAN EVER
Many Pay as Much as Two Years In
Advance in Order to Guess The
Number of Feathers.
far as July and August
1905 are coming in and paying another
veai' advance in order to get
chance to win a prize. 1
The fact is just this. We want sub
scribers and you want a good paper
and a fair chance to win either the
buggy or the talking machine. For
everylfifty cents upaid on subscription
you getitwo guesses.
The buggy, the phonograph, and the
ail on exhibition at THE
REVIEW office and you can inspect
them if you wish before making your
guesses. But the thing to do is to
hurry up and get into the band wagon.
Everybody has a fair and equai chance
to win one of the prizes which we offer
and you may be one of the lucky vyin
.Guessiug coupons for the contest can
be secured at the following places in
Commencing Saturday, Nov. 18, and for the Balance of November
On the following: All Millinery, such as Plumes, Fancy Feathers, Braids, Trimmed Hats, and every article in our Millinery stock will
be sold at 33a cts. off on the dollar. Every article a genuine bargain, and when we Advertise a bargain we have the goods as advertised
READY TRIMMED HATS AT $I.Q8
as they are, all nicely trimmed in the best quality silk, velvet and Pon Pons. For this sale only. Nothing reserved, all must go at Slaughter Sale Prices between now and the first of December.
We commence th«« H«le now so you can jet the benefit for tlie whole »esa*on, and oftVa* you for this wale better goods and better prices
tluuft you can get elsewhere. Below we quote for this week some v«M'j low pi'ices:
Ladies', Misses1, Childmi*s and Boys Underwear.
large and varied stock at prices as fallows: 15c, 20c, 25c, 35c, 50c, $1 00, Si 25 to J2.00. All sizes.
M. M. BAMFORD
THE PEOPLE'S STORE
We have a car of New York Apples on
hand now, and if you will come in and see them
we believe you will not go out before buying a
Thanksgiving will soon be here. Don't
forget about the candy and sweet meats that make
the children happy. Leave your order for
Buckwheat Flour. We expect to have another
ton of Buckwheat flour in a few days of our own
grinding, which we warrant absolutely pure.
Have you bought that Range and Heater
yet? Remember cold weather is coming.
Don neglect it too long. The ones we
have sold are giving excellent satisfac
tion, and we still have, others to sell.
Come in and let us please you.#!
ave Anoher Year of Good Bread by
,, Using "WIZARD" Four.
CASH STILL PAID FOR BUTTER AND EGGS.
CORSET IS THE MOST COMFORTABLE
FITTING CORSET MADE
SARACHON SISTERS, street
Prices 50c, $1.00 and $1.50. For Sale by S
Comforters—houie made at
Made of best cottons
The Best Wool Blankets.
Red and grey Plaids
from $3.50 to
Outing Flannel Gowns.
Ladies', Children's and Misses, nicely made, at
40c, 65c, 98c
to Jr -5.
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