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I 1 FT I- I 4 Uttfei ?A'„tvrt Having ciecided to retire from the goods $38, Heavy stock saddles, steel fork tree, reg. price Heavy stock saddles, steel fork tree, reg. price ivledium stock saddles,steel fork tree,reg. price All other saddles in proportion. Scotch case team collars, regular price Best wool faced collars, regular price $2 Heavy team fly nets, regular price Leather and rubber belting at inch. Leather, 3.J inch, before spring. 3 ..^. Closing Out Sale OF Harness, Saddles, Collars, Whips, etc. Beginning Thursday A tig. 3 will close out our entire stock of goods at cost. Everything we have is in good condition and of first-class quality. All our manufattured goods are made of the very best oak tanned leather and hand sewp and as carefully put up as if we ex pected to continue in business for years to come. With Every Set of Harness We Wtffil Gfve a Written Guarantee if Desired. Our stock is not large, so ii there is anything you need in our line we advise you to come at oncc and take advantage our low prices. Following are a iew quotations: Our best work harness, either concord, stationery or sliptu complete with collars, bridles, lines and breeching, regular price now Our best double Duggy harnesses, complete with collars, bridles, lines and breeching, regular price SIEVERS & SONS., -All parties owing us accounts' and notes which are due please pay at your earliest convenience. .CAPITAL. .100.000 DEPOS.TS, $500,000. CrauJforel County State fiai?k, .!»••• ©er)isor, Houia The Best Security. General HaukiiaK Bu«iue^ Farm Loan* at 5 lor depositors Dome. pw cent Interest thus depositor* bave more seeurry than their uoiifidpnrp in th» Capital stock can not be used for outside speculation or investment, i'hp County State Bank is the best incorporates banking iristltution PASSAEt TICKETS SOLD INSURANCE WRITTIK. l.DAHS NKfiUTIrtTiO. DIRECTORATE: L. Oornwell. Pres. George Nueve, V-Pres. L. AI. E. Jones, Cash. C. J. Kemmlng, Asst. Oas w. A. McHENRY, Pres. SEARS McHENRY, Cash First National Bank DENISON, IOWA tepital and Surplus, $125,000 Deposits, $518,676,16 loans, $534,751.34 If your patronage and influence have, in any degree, contrib uted to the success of Our business, we thank you for it. If as yet, you are not a customer, let this be your invitation to become one. We will endeavor to make it both agreeable and profitable for you to do business at our Bank. Personal interviews are desired. MONEY TO LOAN ON LONG OR SHORT TIME John Klinker's Meats Moves the Bowels Wc arc Home from Chicago and ,. harness business we $38, Other double buggy harness in proportion. Single buggy harness complete, regular price $18, now.. $14.00 Sing'e buggy harness complete, regular price of .$34.00 now. #34.00 $12, inch, 2J inch, 2 now.. $9.50 $20, now $16 00 $17, now $14.00 $14, now $11.25 $3.50, now $2.90 75, $7. 25 belting in stock as follows: Rubber, now.... .• $2 15 So, now. $6.00 per cent discount, sizes of 5 inch, 4. inch, 31 inch, ii inch. Bridles, Breeching, Lap Dusters, Whips, Sweat Pads, Blankets, Brushes and Curry Combs, Bits, Snaps—everything goes at wholesale prices. In view of the fact that the leather market is advancing very rapidly, having already advanced 5 past sixty days with the prospects of a .still further advance this sale should prove an extra strong inducement for you to buy everything you need in the harness line at this sale Harnesses which we are offering for $34 cents per pound in the per set. will be worth THls Sale is for Cash Owfy. We thank thepublic very sincerely for the very liberal pat ronage which our firm has always received and we wish to say that we have always appreciated +he same very much $40 per set S/i Cra'vford in fbe county ABSTRACTS FURBISHED, DIRECTORS: Oornwell, George Naeve asn Schwartz, 0. Tabor, J. 1\ Courier.' mm are a revelation to those who thought they could not get high grade steaks outside the city markets. Our motto is that •'Nothing is Too Good For Deoison," and we have given the people their first opportunity to Cget just as good meats as they could in Chicago. Whether we give coupons or not we give the Best Meats ever sold in Denison, A trial will convince you. ENNEDYSMXATIVEn E N E W ID E A E O I IN A A A IV E O S AHI will have our earlly FaBB Hats on display this week. See them. GREAT PICNIC OF PIONEERS Continued from page 1.) ing a very brief isynopsis of Mr. Bond's ta k. The first volunteers from Crawford county were John Appleman and A. M. Scott. They responded to the call in 1862, The next call was made in 3863. Eight men were asked and seven volunteered, although but five were accepted These five -.vere Frank Prentice, Jacob Munson. Simeon Strong-, Henry Frank and A. Bond. They went to Ft. Dodge, joined the 32nd Iowa, were hurried to the front and were in battle before they had been enlisted two months. They were almost constantly engaged in fighting from that time until the very end of the war. January 1, 3865, three more volunteers went from the county. They were M. Malony, VV ard Goodrich and Thos. Alex ander. They went to Marshalhown, found their regiment completed, and later joined an Illinois regiments Five other Crawford county boys volunteered in Harrison county and so were not accredit ed to Crawford. Had they betn credited here no draft would have been necessary to fill the quota. Those enlis ed in Har rison county were: John M, Reed, W. Agens, Thos. Brown and Chauncey and Jacob Prentice. Toward the close of the war the draft was used and Josenh Skin ner, wu. Spence, John Rudd, Uriah Gable and Wro Goodrich were drawn. Summing it all up Crawford's record was very good considering the sparse popula tion, the fact that they were two hundred miles from a railroad and the further fact that at least five volunteers were not cred ited to the colinty. At the concluion of the program a brief business session was held, at which Mr. Truman J. Campbell of Manilla, was elected president, Mr. C. H. Weed of Charter Oak was elected vice-president, and Mr. N. L. Hunt was elected—re elected secretary, a post which he has worthily held since the organization of,the Old Settlers' association. After more music the association adjourned, although a large number remained at the park ana many took supper as well as dinner be neath the shade. The Oak (Quartette If we have seemed to om'i: the musics! part of the program heretofore it is be cause we' felt it-deserved a paragraph by itself. The Oaks' quartette captured the big crowd with their very first selec tionj not• once but what theyi were encored and the big crowd would, haye kept them singing the greater part ,of the day had it had its way, whether in difficult selection or in more so called "popular" Pongs the harmony was perfect and their voices rang out true and clear to every part of the great audience. As a musical organiz ation "The Oaks" quartette is first class. Open air singing is the most difficult of all and the quartette stond the tssi tplendidly. Their music put life into the program and were, next to Secretary Shaw, the most popular people on the grounds. In be ha of the Old Settlers and of the people of Denison we wish to .thank the members of the quartette for the patriotism that prompted them to accept the invitation to take part in the program. They certain ly scored one of the greatest triumphs that Denison has known in musical circles tor many a day. We predict that the or ganization will meet with great success and add fame not only to themselves but of the county from which they come. The Hover orchestra is also deserving of high commendation for the excellent music furnished thoughout the day. While the older people were enjoying the speeches, the shade and the ice cream, the younger folks took a sun-bath on the base ball field. There were two game-5 during the afternoon, one between Vail and Denison resulted in favor of the Vail boys. The second one between Dow City and Deloit created a great deal of interest, The Deloit people failed to make good their challenge an3 were out classed by the Dow City, boys from first to last and Willis Wiggins wants to know how abcut that 30 cents Mex and the things the De loit Invalids weie going to do to his pet Devastators? Mi.A. D. Rouibiard um pired the game satisfactorily to both sides and while there was considerable "root ing the best of feeling existed throughout, Deloit accepting defea: with the best possible grace and Dov, City doing no more crowing than they had a license to do it seemed as if everyone stayed for the fireworks and the sp'endid display was certainly well worth waiting for. It is the common judgement that the fireworks y^Iar 0 N E Best for Children Bed ciom Blossom For Sale by LAMBORN DRUG CO. 0f BoHie SARACHONI S I S E S N, 'l|"-*%.,, ,- isii4* were the best ever seen in Denison. The cool evening invited the young people to dance and the opera house was filled until a late hour with nearly Some of the speakers forgot all about the ten minute limit and by so doing rather embarassed those who were to follow them. The millenium will be al most reached when speakers laarn that ten minutes does not mean thirty minutes. It is the general opinion that the Oid Setters Association has been given a new lease of life and that hereafter the picnics will be still mere largely attended. It did us good to see so many old timers Their heads are grey but their hearts are young and we love everyone of them for what they stand for in the history of our ounty. Among the oldest old settlers at the picnic were Mrs. M. Hunt of Deloit and VI rs. Sarah Dobson who celebrated her nd birthday on the picnic grounds Mrs. Hnnt and Mrs. Dobson have lived in this county since 1852. They came with Mr. and Mrs, Horr. who are suTely among the pioneer children of the county. Mr. Horr was born here in 3854, being probably the first child born in Deloit, hile Mrs, Horr was born in the same neighborhood in 1859. For the first time since being in the Deloit postoffice Mr. and Mrs. Horr both left the office, placing it )n charge of their substitute Mr. C. D. MeKim. Uncle Morris, W,: A. Davie, J. F. Harthun and A. Noreliu* were missing at toe roll call but we presume they all had good reasons for not being present. The Old Sett'ers fairly took Denison by •surprise fpr but few had., realized that such a big crowd was coming. Sears McBepry kept the telephone wires busy on Wednesday night letting the people of ttie coanty know that Sec Shaw was here and would address the old settler?. The news came too late for the Denison papers and the tsl«phone wh eh was kindly placed at the disposal of tfce committee by Manager Glenn did splendid service, For sunburn, tetter and scalp dis eases, DeVVitt's Wi eh Hazel Salve has no equal. It is a certain cure for blind, bleeding, itching ard protruding piles. It will draw the fire out of a tinrn and heal without leaving a scar Boils, old sores, carbuncles, etc., are quickly cured by the use of the genuine UeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. Accept no substitute as they are often danger ous and uncertain. Sold by ,«g«MSnsHP**- ^•"-•'"'T'^r/'-prtW.' «S3Eg 2oo dancers. The music furnished by the Hover or chestra was pronounced first-class and the I Anniversary Ball served as a fitting climax to a day of healthy wholesome amusement and county patriotism. Notes of the Day, It was the first time that a morning program was successfully carried through. And what would we do without GeneV" Old Crawford got a good boost on its second lip for the century mark: Now let us keep on boosting. In another fifty years will some of our boys and girls get up and tell about the pioneer hardships of 1905 and how back woodsy they were in those days? It was all home talent, a home orchestra a home quartette, home base ball teams, home cooking and home speakers, every one. even if they did include a cabinet minister and a congressman. And the best of it is that any number of good pro grams tould be gotten up without using the same material twice. LAMUOKN DRUG Co. TOLSTOY'S EXPERIENCE IN WAR. It is interesting in connection with the present war to find ia Prince Kropotkin's Russian Literature," an account of Tolstoy's youthful military prowess. "He lived through all the dreadful experiences of the defenders of Sebastopol .He has the right to speak of war: \it kn^ws it from within." Kropotkin points out the pertinent facts that Tolstoy ''obstinately refused during the siege to become an officer of the stall, and remained with his battery in the most dangerous spots,'' and that, though he seems ntver again to have written verse, he at that time 'com posed, in the usual metre and language of soldievs songs, a satirical song in which he described the blunders of the com manders which ended in the Balaklava disaster. The song, written in an admir able popular style, could not be printed, but it spread over Ru?sia in thousands oi copies, and was widely sung, both during and immediately after the campaign The name of the author also leaked ouij, bat there was tome uncertainty as tt whether it was the author of the Sebastcj pol sketches or some other Toistoy." And now Tolstoy's son is taking part in the new war. The lather's attitude is reflected in a letter written recently by Mme. Tolstoy to a friend: "Some imagine that the people are regarding war and death with wisdom and equanimity This is not correct. I am living in the country. I have seen a son of my own off to the war. 1 have experienced and seen these par.ings with heartrending grief, and never have I witnessed aught else than tears, sorrow and condemning of the cause for which the men were being sent away. I know of only a very few exceptions and those not amorg the peo ple but the educitedyounger generation."] Tolstoy's doctrine is briefly according to Kropotkin book: "Don't resist evil by violence." Kodol Dyspepsia Curo Digests what you oat. 1 CITY MARSHAL A VICTIM. Bamforti and Gebert Homes Rifled by Mysterious Intruders Who Leave No Trace. Losses Inconsiderable forty On Saturday night burglars held bi^h carnival in Denison. Three homes were invaded and sums ranging from $28.00 to nothing at all were taken The burglaries must have taken place in the early morning hours and appear to have been the work of local talent. With great consideration the burglars awakened uo one in any of the homes. Marshal J. S. Malony reports finaing his screen windows taken off, the win dows pried open and the door unlocked from the inside. Nothing was missing, but John has not recovered from the shock 01 the nerve of the thing. It is thought the burglars made a mistake in the house and that upon .seeing the marshal's uniform hanging on a chair, were frightened away. At the Bamford home Mr. Bamford's clothes were gone through with all the care that a wife generally bestows when 'going through" herhusband's pockets. The burglars netted $26.00 at this home, but r'ortQuately missed a larger sum which was in the house. Mr. Gebert had a like experience, the burglar', evidently thinking that there was a good deal of money in the dry goods business. Mr. Gebert's loss w.is something less than ten dollars Mr. Gebert had to hunt all about the neighborhood for} his pants the next morning, but fortunately he had a sec ond pair, so that the situation was not as embarassing as it might have been. The missing garments were found in Dr. Gibson's yard. There was also the foot print of a number six shoe. As the doctor is known to wear this size and as he had money about him on Sunday, there is. of course, room for suspicion, but no arrests have been made. We can but congratulate the losers on th«) smallness of their losBes'and the fact that their slumbers were not disturbed. We openly congratulated ourselves that no burglar was known to have entered a newspaper man's house because they do not have anything wortfc stealing but Mr. Gebert declares it is because they recognize the profession and have a feeling for fellow thieves. It was real unkind of Hugo to say this and we feel Vmrt A VOCABULARY TEST. Some Word* Strange «o You Tbat Are In t!i* Dictionary. The mmihi-v of obsolete words that are to be found in Webster's Diction ary is considerably larger tbau people have any idea of. The following letter, written by an alleged poet to an editor who had treated his poetry with deri sion, furnishes some idea of them: "Sir—You bave behaved like an im petiginous scrogle! Like those who, en vious of any inorai eelsitude, carry their uugieity to the height of creating Byruposically the fecund words which my pollymathic genius uses with uber ty to abligate the tongues of the weet less! Sir, you bave crassly parodied my own pet words as though they were trangrams. I will not coascorvate re proaches—I will oduce a veil over the atramenatal Ingratitude which has chamfered even my indiscerptible heart. I am silent on the focillation which my coadjuvancy must have giv en you when I offered to become your fantor and adminicle. I will not speak of the lippitude, the oblepsy, you have shown in exacerbating me, one whose genius j'ou should have approached with meiital discalceation. So I tell you, without supervacaneous words, nothing will render ignoscible your conduct to me. I wa.ni you that I would vellicate your nose if I thought that any moral diartbrosis thereby could be performed—if I thought *1 should not impignorate my reputation. Go, tacliygniphie serogie, band with your crass iijuinate fantors draw ob jectations from the thought, if you can, of having synchronically lost the existimation of the greatest poet sinee Milton." And yet all these words are to be found in the dictionary.—Chicago Jour nal. Mnlttple ScrewK, Multiple screws were used as early as the American civil war on certain vessels known as "(in dads" on the Mississippi, their adoption being neces sitated by tiie shallow draft. The great advantage they possess in securing a vessel against total disablement and for maneuvering soon made them the rule in the navy. They were much longer in coming into use in the mer chant service, ltut since the era of the very large transatlantic steamers, be ginning with the I'aris and New York and the Teutonic and Majestic, all very large vessel $ have been built with twin screws. A CoiifciMlcnf farcer. "I can remember when the wealthy Mr. Hidem didn't have a dollar of his own," said the man who disparages. "Well," answered the misanthrope, "it is said that he is still doing busi ness entirely with other people's dol lars."—Washington Star. I. A''?^ ,r-^ GET BUSY Go Through Three Denison Homes in One Night. Hrjf lltitllll^ •. -Ha* & N W East BourvC. Ho. 8 due out of Denison 2.40tt. id No. 8 7.60 p. No. 10, Mall train /. 9.47 p. S° ^ay freil'ht S0,i,o Si°- 3- »Oi 11 and 02 daily except Sunday. 12.15 1?-P»ssenger 10:07 a,. No 22. Carrol Local 8,52 p. West Bo un«ii. No. 21. Council Bluffs loca). .*7.14 a No 1 tetii. 1 5 22 & io. 9, Past mall 6M a 1 Io. 15, Fast mall ..12.40 p) Boy or Valley i° 10 42 2:45 ii Jo 41 Arrive 2-40 ''. II! 6:50 Illinois Central R. R, Time Tab| -East Bound No. 4 Omaha. St. Paul. Mlniieupo lis & Ohicano Express, (Daily) 9 17 A. No. 92 Co. Bluffs & Ft. Dodge Way Freight, (Daily except Suntlay) 10.3fi A. 1 No. 32 Co. Blufls & Ft Dodge Local (Daily except Sunday)..... ..5. S2 P. No. 2 Omaha. St. Paul, Minneapo lis & Chicago Limited (Daily) 9. at P. —West JSound— No. 1 Cbicago. St. Paul & iMiiiu eapolis Limited, (Daily) 0. IS A. No. 31 Ft. Dodge & Go. B1 tiffs Local. (Daily except Sunday) :8. 32 A. No. 01 Local Way Freight, (Daily except Sunday) 1. 00 P. No. 3 Chicago, Minneapolis. St. Paul & Omaha Express. (Daily) 8, 33 „A°,si1 J1"?. 2 st°P only at Rockwell Or Wall Lake, IVenison and Logan. No. 3 stops at Arlon, Dow City, Dunl Woodbine and Logan. No. 4 stops only at Wall Lake and Rockw City. 3' and iare N JS. 31, I) BUSINESS DIRECTOR I •y J®HYSICipM[S R- P. PLIMPTON, HOMEOPATH 1ST PHYSICIAN. OFFICE IN RESIDENCE, 3ROADWA Y. 4. O E PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, OFFIC£ AT RESIDENCE. 1 *r LOCAL SURGEON I. c. p../?. (D W. T. WRIGHT, LOCAL SURGEON C. A N. W. R, 6 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, COUNTY PHYSICAN. Omee in Scblumberger's Pharmacy. L. L. BOND, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. OFFICES IN LAUB BLOCK. DENISON CITY HOSPITAL I BEST or AC :OMMODATIONS. REASONABLE RATES copner PINE & B£NEF'T C. W. CARR P. j. BRANNON I PHYSICIANS S SURGEONS. PHYSICIAN i, SUFGCON, err PHYS/CIM =5 Warbasse.Block PHONE 5£». 6 1" OFFICE IN GULICK EiLVCK (5 5 IOWA PHONE NO. 7 c. c.,PHONE NO. es. & J. J. MEEHAN,- ICC A HUAUL'S DRUB STORC. Ia. Phone 65 I JOHN *3. OFFICE 249. WES. US. Hours f-S-B T-fif 'p OEimSTi^ J. ROBINSON, D. D.S~ OFFICE OVER THE DENISON DRU3 P£C«l /,TT£VT,0'i CO. 70 BfilOBE AND PLATE WCKK B. F. PHILBROOK, D. D. S. WEDNESDAYS IN DUNLAP. 'f OFFICES IN THE LAUB BLOCK. R. O MCCONNAUGHY, D. D. S. OFF'CE IN WARBASSE BLOCK MONDAY'S IN DOW CITY, ft ESTATE E. GULICK. JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. 3 Mgr. Crawford Co. Real Estuto Exchange. 1 GULICK BLOCK. J. B. JOHNSON. JV //V T0WA NEBRASKA,\ $ NORTH AND SOUTH DAKOTA. °^'S^ N A BLQCK. ROMANS BROS? C|t KEAL *~Dscoy.Ecno~s. I REAL ESTATE AND COLLEC1 J. T. CAREY. MAYOR OF DENISON. -Q44^Tj J'. HUB CLojHiNa st\RE. D. F. BROWN & SON1 OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. LANDS FOR SALE IN IOWA. KANSAS^ AND SOUTH DAKOTA. jjj COLLECTIONS. MONEY TO I OAM CHAS. BULLOCK, I IOWA AND NEBRASKA LANDS OVERLAMBORN DHUC ATTOfrNEVS IOIUKC. flTTOHl^EYS: jU L. M. SHAW J. SIMS. C. F. KUEHNLE. SHAW, SIMS & KUEHNLE ANTJ COUNSEL LORS. OFFICE WITH THE BANK OF DENISON. IT SPECIAL ATTENTION TO COLLECTIONS I GEO. A. RICHARDSON, RELIABLE INSURANCET ETC. I BMOAL'WAY. •A J. P. CONNER. E. C. LALLY CONNER & LALLY E OFFICES OVER CRAWFORD COUNTY BANK* FARM LOANS A SPECIAL TY". """'"v. CHARLES TABOR. OFFICE OVER FIRST NA TLCNAL BANK. 1 P. w. HARDTNQ ATTORNEY AT LAW. "i OFFICES IN "J B| HEW EUIIC* or.-, fi'tt C.EKISRM CLOTHING CC jjj GENERAL LAW BUSIMESS. ,,,Y I R. SHAW VAN. OFFICE ON MAIN STREET.) y^F^GTENN^^^l GENERAL LAW BUSINESS, FARM LO/-.NS. over K«-l!«*y store. •S'VW JG H- WALKER, ,[ ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. !U PEAL ESTATE AND COLLECTION!. "V OrrtCE OVER POSTOFFICE. -"saV. T'