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Upholds Tenets of Christian Science Church GREETED BY FINE CROWD Edward A Kimball of Chicago De livers Able Address on Monday Evening ATfine audience greeted Mr. Ed ward A. Kimball of Chicago, 111., in the Opera House on Monday evening and listened with marked attention to his explanation of some of the funda mentals of Christian Science. His speech was clear and his deductions sound and logical. He explained the purpose of these lectures to be. to correct erroneous conceptions and base reports circulated by the un informed and not to proselyte and gain new adherents. He said it was im possible to tell all about Christian Science in the course of one lecture, that he could but give a brief outline of its First Principles and the rest must be gained by study. He said in part as follows: In Christian Science there is no longer an unknown God. No longer do the distorted graven images of hu man thought mask or hide from us the real God who is altogther lovely, who is our dearest friend, wh"se help is ever available, whose grace is sufficient and who created man that he might have life and peace. Christ ian Science promises to lead mankind to God through the highways of health ana life instead of death. It prom ises to humanity, in the name of God, not the doubtful felicity of the giave. but a sensible, practicable dis pensation of good, now. It promises to incline men naturally and willingly to a more spiritual life, which will satisfy them and it promises that as they wend their way to a sure heaven this Christ-truth will be the Christ way-shower through all the mazes and besetments of an evil sense and an evil age. until, with undeviating truths and confidence, they abide un der the shadow of the Almighty. We disagree with others concern ing the nature of veil. Mrs. Eddy knows full well that Whatsoever a man soweth. that shall he also reap.'' and that sin inevitably im poses suffering on its victim, never theless, she declares that sin, sick ness and kindred evils are unreal, meaning thereby that they belong in the realm of the temporal, illegiti mate. abnormal. They are the par aphernalia or mortal belief of the P^G^rnal mind—unlawful, unrighteous and unnecessary—monstrosties of unnatural existence. Christian Science explains that ,/ -'sickness is of a kindred unreal na ture. and is to be obliterated by the same process, whereby everything that has no right to exist or continue is to become extinct throught Christ end Christianity. If insanity and sickness are real, then God. who includes all reality, must have made them. If He made .'•••* them and bestows or sends them, then it is a sin to try to get well or to want to get well. Complete Salvation Through Christ. Concerning the divine Christ there is among men much conflict of opin ion. Most Christians believe He was the Son of God and was divinely :commissioned: that His mission was to preach the gospel of reform and regeneration, to set forth the way and promise of salvation after death, by reason of His mediatorial atone .. ment. It is believed that, incident ally, He did many mighty works. It is also affirmed that He is the only Messiah, or Savior, and that His way is the only way of salvation. Christian Scientists believe all this and yet their sense of Christianity differs from that of all others. We know that Christ was and is divine, is our Savior or Messiah is the Way,'' and we can prove it. We are con fident that when this way is scientfi cally understood and becomes scientfi cally operative, it will manifest its saving efficacy by transforming the race. We believe that Christ Jesus was the representative of God to human •':ity tnat He was the voice of wisdom ard intelligence, and that He knew 'more about God, man, and the uni verse than all the other people com ivv bined. We believe He came to do the will of God and to fulfill law. What God. and what law? The God that is good and whose law is the law of life, health, harmony and holi ness. We believe He came "to seek and to save that which was lost" and ihat He found the sinner and the sick nian. We believe that He came to "destroy the works of the devil," and that He was "about His Father's business" while He was doing it. Christ as a ilealer. Unless he was destroying the work of the devil when He healed the sick. there must have been a time when He I ', was not in the fulfillment of His mis 0 sion, for He gave much attention to the cure of disease and Himself de clared that such healing was a part of His "works. J,'"j We believe this healing was natural and lawful that to all His works were done in1 exquisite accord with the eternal law of a changeless God. We believe that the teaching of Christian Science through Mrs. Eddy removes the ministry of Jesus from the realm of mystery and brings it within the range of law, order and a scientific modus operandi. We believe that God and His Christ are too wise to be vnlawful or to procure or induce or make use of that which is in con travention of law. We believe that the Christ ministry is an object les son in demonstration of the imminent ever available power of Spirit, God. to destroy evil. We believe that Jesus manifested the supremacy of spiritual law which is the law of life, and it3 power over the fictitious law of sin and death. The out of town visitors were, Mrs. John Gray, Auburn, Iowa Mrs. Dolk and Mrs. Peterson. Kiron Mr. and Mrs. John E. McCracken. Mrs. Ammo"son, Mr. Chas. Saunders Ma nilla Messrs. Torrey and Buskirk, Misses Smith Ute Mr. William Thatcher Smith. Kansas City. Mo. Mr. P. H. Rosebrook, Omaha. Neb. Mrs. Hubbard and Mrs. Bradshaw. Ida Grove Mrs. L. A. Houghtaylin, Mrs. Goldie Quinn, Mrs. Eliza Free vert, Scranton Mrs. Smith.Mapleton Mr. and Mrs. Oswald, Albia. IOWA REPUBLICAN. BY 20.0Q0 Complete Victory on State Ticket. Democrats Get Onty One Con gressman. Des Moines. Nov. 13 Special: The Republican victory in Iowa is com plete as to the state ticket, the plur ality being over 20,000 and all candi dates successful. Ten Republicans were elected to congress, the Sixth district alone going wrong and the republican majority will be about 98 on joint ballot in the legislature. The Republican State Central com mittee closed headquarters this week. Before returning to his home Chair man Frank P. Woods said: "On my own behalf and for the Republican State Central cummittee I desire to express my sincere thanks to those loyal and true voters of Iowa who have sustained the Republican party with their ballots, and by their earnest endeavors have achieved this signifiant victory for the people. They are entitled to congratulations. Our splendid state and the great and expanding Nation are better because of their steadfastness of purpose in party service and their devotion to right principles. "The committee entered upon its work fully aware of the great hopes and greater resources of the opposi tion. The national congressional committee had warned Republicans of the danger in the traditional year of reaction from abnormal Republican majorities. The enemy was encour aged here as elsewhere to redoubled efforts to the end that advantage might be had in the preliminaries for the next national campaign and their managers had hope, not without some reason, that a sufficient number of Republicans would refuse to abide by their convention to give the democrats a victory. Therefore the committee had not only to engage an avowed enemy but to treat with treachery more or less concealed. "The usual lines of activity were followed—organization, the speaking campaign, literature, personal work. The committee relied on the good sense and the patriotism of the Iowa voters, and sought in every legiti mate way to give them the simple truth as to the issues raised and in formation on which they could rely as to the character qf the campaign. In this all the members of the committee co-operated heartily and everyone did his full share toward that success which was desired by every loyal Republican. "An excellent organization was effected, with committeemen in every precinct, and these with the chair men of the Republican county com mittees, with few exceptions, joined earnestly in the necessary work of the campaign in support of our ticket. The Committee had the assistance and co-operation of the great body of the newspapers of the state, and dur ing the campaign letters of informa tion were sent to about 35 daily and 500 weekly newspapers supporting the Republican candidates. These newspapers also gave circulation to mote than 800,000 copies of supple ments filled with good Republican doctrine. The committee feels under special obligation to the editors who thus gave their support to the Repub lican cause fully and fairly. The Republicans of Iowa owe to them much more than they can ever repay, and I hope their services will never be forgotten. "In this connection I feel that it is but just to say a word persona! in regard to some who have been intim ately associated with me in the work of the committee. Mr. W. L. Con verse, the Fourth district member, was secured to take charge of the speaker's bureau, a position of great responsibility and calling for much sacrifice and hard work. Mr. Con verse has devoted himself to the cause and has handled the speaking cam paign with such signal ability that. /*,. .u 1 THE DENISON REVIEW, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1966. Up,ikh "Mr HJ M: If Mr- jay er as I have reason to believe, the largest number of voters were reach ed by the arguments, needed in the campaign. The literary bureau was placed in charge of Mr. Geo.E. Bow ers. of Orange City, who greatly as sisted in outlining the work to be done, but for business reasons he found it impossible to give the work his entire personal attention. The committee was fortunate in securing as his assistant Mr. Ora Williams, a newspaper man of experience, who in the preparation of the literature of the campaign, by his ability has ren dered the committee and the party an invaluable service. His familiarity with Iowa political history made his advice a source of great strength to "It was the aim and purpose of the committee from the outset to be ab solutely fair and to conduct a cam paign for the whole Republican tick et in such a manner as to leave the party stronger for the future. It was insisted that every candidate give to the ticket an undivided allegiance, and everyone was urged to stand firm for a complete victory. The trend of the campaign was necessarily fixed, to some extent, by the character of the assault made on the party. The democrats and their allies deliberate ly chose to make their fight principal ly against the governor of the state as a Republican candidiate for re election, and in this they attacked Republican policies and the whole re cord of the party in management of our state affairs. Theirs was a cam paign of denunciation and defama-1 tion, with a personal direction, rather than urging that democratic policies and principles be accepted. We accepted the challenge of the allies and met them fairly. The cam paign centered around the head of the ticket. Governor Cummins, and the victory for the Republican party was won on the issues as made by his en emies. It is but fair to state thar had the fight been made on any other candidate of our party, the defense would have been equally vigorous, and in the same way the campaign would have been prosecuted to a successful termination. The issue as raised by our opponents and accepted by us was acctn-uated by the alliance of the ar -J" iWBBf COMFORTERS that usually pell as high as $1.50 $1.19. COMFORTERS that you see advertised for $ l.50 $2.69. A1 ryLvMk political corporations with the demo cratic party, and the voters have, by their ballots, served fair warning uponjthe corporations that,as such, they must remain out of Iowa politics. "We are firmly convinced that the judgment of all fair minded men will be that in the victory of 1906 the Re publican party of Iowa escaped the greatest danger it has ever faced. Our enemies were looking to a na tional campaign and they hoped to so entrench themselves here that they would be invincible in that struggle. They planned to so disrupt and dis organize the Republican party that they would make it impossible for the Republicans to rally for effective support of Republican policies in the Nation two years hence. Fortunately a majority of the voters of the state, having faith in the republican party and confidence in Republican leader ship, gave us a victory which insures more than anything else could the future unity of the Republican party in Iowa." -t% PUBLIC SALE. The undersigned will sell at public auction on her farm, one mile east of Denison post office, just east of brick yards, on SATURDAY NOVEMBER 24 AT ONE O'CLOCK The following described property, 23 head of cattle, consisting of 3 milch cows, coming fresh in December, 6 cow coming fresh in February and 2 in March. One two-year old Short horn bull, 8 Spring calves. 30 head of Duroc Jersey pigs, average weight 200 pounds, 16 sows and four teen barrows. Feed Grinder, with puwer. cider mill, top buggy, household goods. 400 bushel corn in crin. $4.29 Tor Plaid Wool Blankets. $1.19 for Extra Size Comforters Did you ever buy a plaid wool blanket for $4.29? Did you ever buy a comforter filled with pure white cotton and covered with good silkaline for $1.19? It's safe to bet you didn't, but you will have the opportunity next Tuesday—if you get this in time. We got hold of two special lots, one of blankets and one of comforters—cheap, dirt cheap—but we must close them out quickly as they take up too much room. Terms—-S10 and under cash, sums over S10. 8 months time on approved notes bearing 8 per cent interest. FREE LUNCH AT NOON. MRS. AUGUSTA R. WOOCK. J. W. Smith, Auctioneer. You Can Buy Lumber Much Cheaper tluin the avenme price fioin K. H. Howland South O.nulm. Nel. Send your house and barn bills in (or our tltfures mid we will make you delivered prices. E. H. Howland, Lbr. & Coal Co. E S A November 2Q We are going to sell them at following prices COMFORTERS that sell elsewhere as high as $:2..j0 $1.89. in id an The Boys Store" Iowa. and are ten times as Satisfactory, Stylish and Serviceable. A I Repairing, Pressing and r- I Cleaning quickly done 1 JOHN CA SPERS ON, 3jj| First door North of Review Building, Denison, Iowa. 9| A Peep at the Iiuide of THE IMPROVED VIKING SUIT Patent applied (or m, Riveted button* Extension vraiat-banda Double aeat from team to aeatn Doable knee from •earn to wan Patent lining re-enforcement throughout AU seam* taped, stitched and ctayed three timet every Note the extra lining attachment covering parts which are not made double, thus relieving a groat deal of the strain attendant upon the seams and other parts. Huettmann Bros., Denison, low?. Page 5 Mai mm t-:s Fine Tailoring. if—I jg| Our Fall Samples are now here and we are ready for your Orders. ij Our fine Tailor-made Suits cost lit-' l|| tie more thaa "hand'tne'downs." 1 I wmi 8 The designers of the "Improved Viking" are students of child life, understanding the methods of rough play indulged in by boys. They realized the necessity of strengthening the ordinarily vulner a in a re or in againt the severe [strains. Seats, knees and arm-pits are points necessitating particular attention. QYou cannot pick any flaws in a VIKING suit. It is made of only reliable materials, per fectly put together and in style, right up to the minute. It is protected by a patent, therefore will be the only one of its kind. The label tells sewed in :ry coat. It is plainly the duty of :ry mother before buying to carefully analyze the above. Come in and con vince yourselves of its genuineness.