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if THE REVIEW The Farmers'Tribune The Dow City Enterprise All for $2.50 PROGRESS OF THE CAMPAIGN Our Weekly Republican Letter From Des Moines. Des Mcines, Oct. 24 Special: With the progress of the campaign it be comes evident to all intelligent per sons that the political corporations are lined up solidly for the demo atic ticket, and recent disclosures by democratic leaders go far to ex plain the reason. The campaign is under personal direction of C. W. Miller, of Waverly, with W. W. Marsh, of Waterloo, a? one of his chief advisers, and it has just been recalled that both of these men, with other leaders in the democratic par ty of Iowa were delegates to the so called "Federal Rats Regulation" convention in Chicago a year ago. and helped in the adoption of this declara tion "We are unalterably opposed to conferring ypon the interstate com merce commission, or any other'ap pointive agency, the power to pre scribe rates for transportation. "P. 132 Report published by Railroads. These new leaders of the democratic party in Iowa are working in co-oper ation with a committee organized and financed by corporation lobbyists. They worked together last year in the notorious "rump convention" to un do that which had been accomplished in Iowa and at Washington for fed eral rate regulation. Now they are working together to have Iowa de feat the republican ticket as a rebuke to those who made possible the suc cessful figh*' under Roosevelt's leader ship. They want to dictate who shall go to congress and the senate as they say go "back up the president," but really to tie his hands. In working out their deep laid scheme to have the voters give notice at the polls that Iowa must abandon the position of leadership in the for ward movement these democratic-cor poration allies have sought to enlist the services of at least cne repubpli can in each county, not under sus picion of corporation leanings, to lend respectability to their con spiracy.- but it is understood that in only a few of the counties have they been able to do so. Republicans, however, will have to be on their guard at the close of the campaign, a3 their opponents, supplied with funds contributed in large lumps, are both resourceful and shrewd. The joint managers of the anti- Judge Beer By Its True Werth Progressive Men and Women Consider It a Means to National Temperance. We have recently published a num ber of articles on the food value of beer, and we believe that sooner or later beer will be recognized at Its true worth, as a food beverage of splendid tonic effect and high nourishing value. Noted men and women of this country are already alive to the situation and besides Miss Phoebe Cousins and Dr. Joseph Feisler of Northwestern Uni versity, many others of note give their endorsement to beer as a means to na tional' temperance. Miss Cousins, for a quarter of a cen tury the most eminent woman suf frage advocate In the West, said In a recent interview: "There never will be a law that will compel prohibition, and the sensible thing for the Women's Christian Temperance Union to do is to aid in the substitution of mild, nourishing drinks like beer, which sel dom produces drunkenness. A promi nent army officer who served in the Southwest, operated canteens at' three different posts. He made the canteens so acceptable to the soldiers, who found beer satisfying their demands, that he actually ran all the low dives of the surrounding neighborhood out of business." Pabst Beer meets all the demands for a mild, healthful, refreshing bever age such as Miss Cousins suggests. It is made of the exclusive Pabst eight day malt, choicest hops and pure water. Eight-day malt, which is the only perfect malt, gives Pabst Beer Its superior food value and richness. Strong in nourishment the body re quires, it is refreshing and satisfying. Perfect in age, purity and strength, absolutely clean and containing only three and one-half per cent of alcohol, Pabst Beer- is the ideal temperance beverage. No other is so healthful. [Ol republican campaign, realizing that many democrats are disgusted with the fact that their party has been sold out and they will therefore not vote to sustain the dishonorable alliance, are preparing to put artificial inspira tion into many democratic voters by causing to be widely circulated on election day and on the few days pre ceding the most extravagant claims as to the possibility of party success in Iowa. Hiving abundant funds at their command and the machinery for reaching many voters they hope thus to prevent the certain falling off of democratic votes. G. W. Gullison, of Shelby county, who was temporary chairman of the democratic state convention two years ago. has offered his services to the Republican State'committee and is on the stump in the speaking campaign. A. W. Maxwell, who two years ago was chairman or the democratic state committee in Iowa, is making speech es under the auspices of the Republi can congressional committee. During the last two weeks of the campaign more than 300 republican speeches will ,be delivered in Iowa. Three times as many meetings could be had if the committees could supply speakers. The independent movement aipong those who voted for Bryan in 1896 and for Roosevelt in 1904 is growing in Iowa. A large club has been form ed in Des Moines under the leadership of W. D. Olney, well known in the state as an active Bryan worker. The movement is said to be causing alarm to those who have so recently secured possession ot the democratic party machinery. Witness 1906. ber, i2$ The Review The Farmers' Tribune The Kiron News All for $2.50 Defense of the corporations has been undertaken by the democratic state committee, and the committee insists that the Waterloo platform is such that the corporations would he foolish to support Porter and to fight Cummins. But Porter refuses to dis cuss the issues presented in the Water loo platform, and whether foolish or not the corporations have attached themselves to the Porter campaign. The vice president of the United States, two members of the cabinet of President Roosevelt, the speaker of the house of representatives, and several senators and governors from other states, have all been in Iowa, or will be in Iowa, urging the voters to give their support to the whole re publican ticket, to vote for the candi dates of the republican party and not for the candidates of the opposition, to sustain in the only way possible the cause of true republicanism by voting to have Iowa give an old time repub lican majority. Not before in many years has there been such general in terest throughout the country in the campaign in Iowa. Everywhere re publicans are looking to Iowa to give a good account of herself. Quinsy, Sprains and Swellings Cured. In November, 1901. I caught cold and had the quinsy. My throat was swollen so I could hardly breathe. I applied Chamberlain's Pain Balm and it gave me relief in a short time. In two days I was all right," says Mrs. L. Cousins, OtterbUrn, Mich. Cham berlain's Pain Balm is a liniment and is especially valuable for sprains and swellings. For sale by W. E. Koeneman. Broadway Druggist. Sample Ballot to be Voted In Crawford County, Iowa, November 6, 1906. Here arc some Bargain offers for our subscribers, We do not know how long they will last, so hurry and take them up. These are splendid Clubbing Offers, that give your favorite County paper, your favorite local paper, arid a splendid Agri^ cultural journal at a ridiculous figure, LET US HEAR FROM YOU, |Notice to Voters: For an affirmative vote upon any question submitted upon this ballot, make a cross (X) mark in the square after the word. "Yes". For a negative vote, make a similar mark in the square following the word "No".] SHALL THE FOLLOWING PUBLIC MEASURE BE ADOPTED', TO-WIT:" SHALL THE COUNTY SELL THE PRESENT POOR FARM AND BUY A MORE SUITABLE TRACT OF LAND AND ISSUE BONDS TO PAY FOR BUILDING THEREON: "Shall the county of Crawford, in the state of Iowa, by and through its Board of Supervisors, be authorized to sell the South-West Quarter of Section Thirty-one (31), Township Eighty-three (83) North, Range Thirty-nine (39) West of the 5th P. M. and the East One-half of the North-East Quarter of Section Thirty-six (36), Township Eighty-three (83) North, R^nge Forty (40) West, of the 5th P. M. except ths Chicago & Northwestern and Illinois Central Railways right of way and known as the Poor Farm of said Crawford county, and to purchase a more suitable tract of land to be used for said poor farm purposes and erect proper and suitable buildings on said lands for the care of pau pers, incurable insane and such other persons for whose support the said county would be liable, for a sum not to exceed Twenty-Thousand dollars ($20,000.00) and the money realized from the sale of the above described lands in addition to the $20,000 00 to be applied on the purchase' price of said new lands and for the erection of said building and to issue not to exceed twenty negotiable bonds therefor of the denomination of One-thousand dollars ($1,000.00) each, payable ten (10) years after date thereof, and to draw interest not to exceed four (4) per cent, per annum, payable annually re serving the option to the said county to pay any or all of said bonds at any time after five years from date thereof also to levy an annual tax at the September meeting of the said Board of Supervisors in each year, beginning with the year nineteen hundred and seven (1907) on the* taxable property of said county, not to exceed two (2) mills on the dollar on the county valuation in any one year, and con tinuing from year to year in addition to the usual and ordinary taxes of said county, sufficient to pay the interest on said bonds and the bonds themselves when they become due." STATE OF IOWA, Crawford county, ss: I, EDWARD THEOBALD, Auditor of Crawford county, Iowa, do hereby certify that the above is a sample ballot relating to the poor farm question, the same being in the form of a ballot as will be voted upon at the general election to be held in Crawford county, Iowa, on the 6th day of November, 1906. my hand and the seal of Crawford countv, Iowa, at Denison this the 24th day of Octo- mm lii!§! AV' SEAL '$?•: mHi The Review The Farmers' Tribune The Charter Oak Times All for $2.50 REVIEW PUBLISHING TO HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. Earl Hart was a High School visi tor Thursday. Harriet Hall was a High School caller last week. Omar McWilliams of Charter Oak was a High School visitor on Monday. The orchestra of the High School has its practices every Wednesday night at 7:30. The boys expect to have a good orchestra this year. The football game that was to be played last Saturday with Manilla was cancelled because the Manilla team had not had enough practice to meet our boys. Ethel Ralston has been out of school for a week. The Senior class has sent a, beauti ful bouquet of roses to the funeral of Prof. H. H. Savage at Brighton Iowa, the home of his parents. The teachers of the public schools haVe sent beautiful flowers to the funeral of Prof. H. H. Savage. The Debating Society organized last Monday with an enrollment of about thirty. It is a very good start. Prof. Fellows expects to divide this class into two divisions and expects ten more pupils to join, so that he can have twenty in each division. The boys compose one division. They meet every Tuesday evening at seven o'clock. The girls meet every other Wednesday evening. They first ex. pect to learn how to debate. Mabel Tuper started in the High School this week. Her parents have moved here from Minnesota. She joined the class. The Denison schools will close on Friday afternoon out of respect to the memory of Supt. H. H. Savage. Yes I No COLLEGE NOTES. Six of the students are taking ex amination for certificates this week. The library has just received a copy of Dictionary of Altitudes. It con tains the altitude above the sea level of almost every city in the United States. We find that Denison at the Chicago & Northwestern depot has 1117 ft. altitude at the Illinois Cen tral depot 1170 ft.: Deloit 1191 ft. Charter Oak 1232 ft. A number of the old students are back to examinations this week. All are teaching but have an ambition to raise their grades. Miss Pfannkuch is teaching near her home in Breda, Miss Weiss has her home school near Buck Grove, Miss McNertney is teaching near Manilla. Rose Larson who is teach ing near Kiron has a vacation of one week that she may attend examina tions. On Tuesday evening they all visited the literary societies of which they are members. I Mr. Strong will be obliged to be out of school for a couple of weeks for corn picking. The heavy rain kept some who come quite a distance from the coun try from being present, which is a very unusual thing. The girls have organized a basket ball team but have been able to prac tice only once on account of the weather. $100 FOR A BOTTLE. This would not be a large price to pay for Dr. Drumond's Lightning Remedies if one could not get relief any cheaper. The Drummond Medi cine Co.. New York, have received hundreds of unsolicited testimonials from grateful people restored to health by the use of their remedies, who would not hestitate to pay any price ratlher than suffer the former torture, if you would like to try these rem edies, and your druggist has not got them, write direct to the company. Agents wanted. We own a large tract of land in Sunny Southern Alberta. Western Canada. Buy land direct from own ers. Special chartered car excursion every Wednesday from Minneapolis to Letherbridge, Alberta. If interest ed write for maps, etc. Cheap rate. No charge tor sleeping accommoda tion. We want live agents. O. W. Kerr Co., Bank of Mpls. Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. FOR SALE. A few choice Pure bred. China Boar pigs'. Inquire Haskins, Denison. Iowa. Emerson, far. Knabe, X" EXTRA SPECIAL For New Subscribers Only! THE REVIEW The Farmers'Tribune The Charter Oak Times ALL FOR $2.25 KOI Poland of M. 42-4t FOR SALE—23 head of graded steers coming 2 years old. Will Huff man, Denison, Iowa. Rte 5. WRITE TODAY If you wish to secure one of the following used PIANOS: -..n 962 0"".'"..968 Stelnway. 975 Chlckertaft. SEf&frr: 9135 Bradford, ii."":..*""" 9(38 Smith & Barnes, 'IIViK naw IUJ and over 50 more from $85 to $190. Every one is guaranteed as represented or money refunded. Write at once for "complete list, prices, terms, etc. ||We ship Pianos everywhere. 5chmoller & Mueller Piano Co.t 1311-13 Farnam Sts. OllAHA. DID YOU EVER HEAR THE BEAT? The Denison Review. The Dow City Enterprise. The Farmers Tri bune, All One Year for $2.50 Sure ly this is the time to subscribe. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy The Children's Favorite —CURES— Coughs, Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough. This remedy Is famous for Its cures over a large part of the civilized world. It can always bo depended upon. It contains no opium or other harmful drug and may be given as confidently to a baby as to an adult Price 25 cts Large Size, 50 cts. DR. B. A. STOCKDALE The Chronic Disease Specialist of Des Moines, will be in his office in rierchants Hotel DENISON (Formerly Fargo House) Wed. Nov. 7, Erom 8 a,, m. to 6 p. m.—ONE DAY ONLY—Returning every four weeks.' DR. STOCKDALE Known throughoutthe northwest for his remarkable cures has visited Denison every four weeks for the past six years and has had phenomenal success in the treatment of his specialties. Dr. Stockdale is a graduate of the best colleges, and has met with great success because of his skilful treat ment and cures of Chronic and ner vous diseases. He cures Catarrh, Diseases of the Throat, Lung-. Stom ach, Liver and Kidneys, also Rheuma tism, Constipation, Blood and Skin Diseases. Piles and all Rectal Diseases Cured or no Pay Diseases of Women Skilfully Treated Men suffering from nervous and physical debility, lost vigor, and pre mature decline of power, are positively guaranteed a cure Nervous decline l-esulting from vio lation of nature's laws, cured under guarantee. CONSULTATION FREE AND CONFIDENTIAL. If you cannot call write me, ADDRESS DR. B. A. STOCKDALE, 619 W. walnut Street, Des Moines, Iowa. I can be seen in Des Moines office, Mondays Fridays and Saturdays.