Newspaper Page Text
THE DENISON REVIEW THE REVIEW PUBLISHING CO. (INCORPORA TED.) F. W. Meyers, Editor. ntordd at the Postofflce in Deuison, Iowa, a? second-class mall matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. CNH YEAR $1.50 1IX MONTHS 75 OiSPLAY ADVERTISING RATES. Per Inch, time 1.30 Per Inch, 2 times 5? Por Inch, 3 times 7P Per Inch, 4 times 9 Per Inch, 5 times 1.0C ffv4fl Bills Payable Monthly* CANDIDATE ANNOUNCEMENT. I would hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of Sheriff, subject to the action of the Republican Primaries. Feb. 5th. 1908. A. D. RANDALL. 6-tf. Denison, Iowa. I would hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of Sheriff, subject to the will of the republican primaries. MARTIN McNertney, Iowa Township. I would hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office as Sheriff, subject to the will of the Republican primaries. April 15.1908 MIKE COPPS Charter Oak. Iowa. I would hereby announce myself as a candidate for theofficc of County Attorney, subject to the action of the Republican Primaries. March 4th, 1908 W. KAHLER. Denison, Iowa. I would hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of ounty Attorney, subject to the action of the Republican Primaries. March 4th, 1908 W.S.MOORE. Manilla, Iowa. 1 would hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of -'ounty Attorney, subject to the action of the Republican Primaries. March 4th P. J. KLINKER, Denison, Iowa. I would hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of Clerk of the District Court, sub ject to the will of tlje Republican primaries. April 15, 1908 E. F. TUCKER. Denison, Iowa. STANDS ON RECORD Be it known that Judge Conner and his friends court any investigation of his record. While in Congress he has been a stalwart supporter of the Pres ident in all the great measures for the benefit of the people. He has been an intelligent, active force for good in Congress. He has been in defatigable in attending to the wants of his constituents. It would fill this issue of the Review to tell all the good things Judge Conner has done while in Congress but below we give an outline of some of the important legislation he has helped the people to secure. Was in favor of and voted for the law deducting time for service in the Army and Navy during the Civil War, Spanish War. and Philippine Insurrec tion from the time required to perfect title in Homestead entry cases. Was in favor of and voted for the repeal of the war revenues imposed bv reason of the War with Spain as soon as the war was over and the law could be repealed. I Was in favor of and voted for the law providing for reclamation of Arid lands in the West. Was in favor of and voted for the law providing for the construction of the Isthmian Canal. Was in favor of and voted for the Act extending Civil Government in the Philippines. Was in favor of and voted for the proposition to extend free trade be tween the Philippine Islands and the United States. Was in favor of and voted for the 'law providing for reciprocity between the United States and Cuba. Was in favor of and voted for the Oleomargarine law, by which olemar garine was compelled to be sold as such, and not as butter. Was in favor of and voted for measures extending rural free deliv ery, and gave his best effort with re suit that the Tenth Congressional District has practically complete rural free delivery service. Was in favor of and voted for tak -ing the tax off of denatured alcohol. -Was in favor of and voted for the Employer Liability Law. Was in tavor of and voted for what is known as the "Rate Law" intend •ei to regulate common carriers, in cluding railroads,'pipe line companies ,, express and sleeping car companies and extending the authority of Com mission to switches, cars, freight depots, yard, etc. Forbiding giving of passes by railroad companies other than to employe?, and forbiding rail ruads transporting any article or com Where is Your Hair? In your comb? Why so? Is not the head a much better place for it? Betterkeep what is left where it belongs! Ayer'sHair Vigor, new improved formula, quickly stops falling hair. There is not a particle of doubt about it. We speak very posi tively about this, for we know. Does not change the color of the hair. \A Formula with eaeh bottle ijers 9 Show it to your dootor Ask him about it, then do as be lay* Indeed, the one great leading feature of i'T-our new Hair Vigor may well be said to gjsbe this —it stops falling hair. Then it goes one step further—it aids nature in ^restoring the hair and scalp to a healthy imnriitinn Ask Inr "»hi nun/ lrin4 condition. Ask for "the'new kind.' Ksd* bj the J. o. Co., Hawaii. Um.. SfsSi? modity manufactured, mined or pro duced by it. Was in favor of and voted tor the "Elkins Amendment,'' to the "Sher man Anti-trust Law." under which some of the most important prosecu tions have been successfully carried uut, including the case in which John D. Rockefeller was fined 329,000,000. Was in favor of and voted for the law prohibiting a corporation contrib uting money in connection with presi dential or concessional elections. Was in favor of and voted to give the Secretary of Commerce and Labor authority to investinate the industrial, social, moral, educational and physi cial condition of woman and child workers of the United States. Was in favor of and voted for the law regulating the hours of employees of railroads under which, employees are prohibited from remaining on duty longer than sixteen hours, telegraph operators and train patchers longer than nine hours. and dis- Was in favor of and voted for special appropriation of one-half mil lion dollars to aid the Attorney Gen eral to employ additional council to assist in the prosecution ot the Trusts. the Was in favor of and voted for all of the pension amendments adopted since 1900, and in addition, has sup ported all of the Pension Appropria on a a $1,000,000,000 in pensions) have been voted to soldiers and sailors since his advent into Congress. During his brief term of service he has been instrumental in securing for Iowa and for the 10th District more appropriations for Public Build ings than All the Congressmen of All Iowa had succeeded in securing prior to that time. CRUMBS OF COMFORT The most comforting thing that any parents can have is a photograph of their child. If the children live and grow to maturity what a pleasure it is to look at the great grown boys and smiling young matrons as they were when little folks. But if the child is recalled from earth, if the little voice no longer echoes through the house, if the little feet no longer fly to daddy's arms, if the sunny head no longer falls to sleep on mother's breast, then, in the sad. dark days, one learns the true value of a picture of their child. You cannot put your arms about the pictured torm, you cannot run your fingers through the silken hair, but you can feast your Have a picture of your youngster taken every year. Have your photo grapher mark the number of the neg ative as a druggist notes tne number of a prescription.so that you may eas ily obtain duplicates. If you cannot afford expensive pictures get cheap ones. Perhaps the dearest of all are those taken on the spur of the moment, the picnic group, the home scene, the picture taken during some little pleasure trip. It is sheer sel fishness, too, for older people not to have portraits of themselves that their loved ones may keep. For our own part we know that we have not one picture too "many of our little Frederick and that we are gath ering every tiniest picture of him. for each one tells a different story of some joyou3 day, each one is a part of the precious memory we shall cherish all our lives. Not many years ago the painting was the only meanb of portraiture, only the very rfch could afford it and even then unskillful artists often made the pictures anything but comfort. It would seem that God had given photography to be a com fort to mankind in time of sorrow. Nor tears, nor longing nor prajers nor heartache can call the loved ones back but their form and face, pre served so faithfully, shall be comforts throughout the lonely years. Wanted—Cattle to pasture. $1.00 per month. Can take 8 or 10 head. Inquire of J. H. Orr, Iowa phone 54-L-4. 20-It pd. JUDGE CONNER'S RECORD. (Coon Rapids Enterprise.) Congressman Conner is certain of re-nomination for congress. He has made an excellent record: he has been one of the most consistent and ardent supporters of the president and while progressive in the sense of advocating certain principles and measures that the progress of the nation demands to keep it in the forefront of advancement along all lines, he has been conserva tive in the sense of being level heacf ed. Judge Conner always had poise. He is never carried away with ex citement no fluffy theories, nor ques tionable isms. He makes sure of the reasonableness and righteousness of his positions on public questions be fore taking them. If a progressive he is of the safe and sane kind not a factionist but a republican that has always stayed close to the party, advocating and defending its interests and principle. He possesses a judi cious mind, with ample backbone to stand flatfooted by his convictions. He has never played hide and seek to get office, but has always gone before the people on his merits and has been elected on his merits. It pays to keep his manner of man in congress. When an able and conscientious servant is found, he should be so ap preciated as to be rewarded for his fidelity and continued in office for his ability and dependableness. Wken you enter the primary booth, remem ber that Congressman Conner, with the bare exception of Senator Dolli ver, has been the most distinguished congressman the Tenth district has ever had, and is in every way worthy of your vote. GARST AT D0WS. Dows Advocate:—The speech de livered by Hon. Warren Garst was the most complete exposition of the disbursements of state funds for the different educational and charitable institutions of the state that was ever presented to the people of Fonda. He told of the great work that was being done at Ames, Iowa City and Cedar Falls to better the education al condition of our people, and the humane treatment accorded the in mates of the institutions at Independ ence, Glenwood, Mount Pleasant, Mitchellville. Eldora, Anamosa. Fort Madison and Cherokee. He enumer ated the expense and appropriations necessary to keep these institutions in the best possible condition. He replied to the attacks on Governor eyes upon every outline of the little I Cummins' administration because the face. You can recall each detail of the day the picture was taken, you can remember what your darling said, and what he wore, all the little events that would othtrwise have gone from memory. The little eyes seem to speak words of comfort to your heart, they seem like messengers from Heaven telling you to be of good cheer for God did not intend that one so altogether lovely should die, but should have eternal life in a more fitting home, in an abiding place more in keeping with the sweetness and purity ot bis little soul. We know that the pictures of departed loved ones which from time to time we have published in and with the Re view have been cherished by hun dreds of our readers. If these print ed pictures are dear to friends, of what inestimable value are they to the loved ones. Into how many homes have we gone asking for portraits so that we might in turn present them to our readers, only to be informed midst outbursts of heart-breaking grief that father or mother or sister or brother "had not had a picture taken for years." They would give a thousand dollars for a picture then, but it was forever too late. governor recommended the request of the board of control for the appropri ation and the legislature passed them without a dissenting vote, and asked if there was a man in the audience who would withhold from these un fortunates the funds necessary to sus tain their life in comfort and decency, and deprive the educational institu tions of the state the means of sup port. to save the paltry taxes of 1.5 cents per acre. Mr. Garst, big brainy man that he is, assumed his share of the responsibilty and stood shoulder to shoulder with Governor Cummins and the Thirty-second general assembly in favoring these appropriations, and he could conceive of no taxpayer who was small enough or so short sighted who after person ally visiting these publ'c institutions, would not say that it was a great in vestment for the state of Iowa and that the money was well spent and that today instead of an empty treas ury. as some would have us believe, there is still left in the strong box at the state house $964,000. We say again that his speech was a masteiful exposition of the finances of the state and the great good that has been done for the people Iowa during A. B. Cummins' administration as chief executive of the state. Insist upon DeWitt's Witch hazel Salve. It is especially good for piles. Sold by Lamborn Drug Co. Jefferson Bee.—Mrs. Dinsmore Austin left last Thursday for Balti more, Maryland, to attend the quad rennial General Conference of the Methodist church all this month When asked by a reporter if she were a delegate to this gathering. Mrs. Austin said: "No I am going to look after thosie who are delegates,'' a tunction which Jefferson Methodists will easily concede this worthy lady is well fitted to perform. With six or eight Bishops to elect, and matters of great importance to consider, the gathering will be one of great inter est. Mrs. Austin went via Washing ton. where she planned to call on the Stillman households. PURE MILK.', Being experienced dairy men we have decided to furnish milk and cream tu Denison patrons. Our motto will be "cleanliness." Milk deliv ered in tightly sealed bottles. Or ders can be sent to the Review office until W-J THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1908. can call personally. Robertson Bros. Deloit, Iowa. FOR SALE. One new 100 egg size Old Trusty incubator and brooder for $10.00. 20-2t. Mrs. Tony Miller. a Remember, old clothing is valuable to C. C. Phone 538 KIRON ITEMS Fred Carlson returned from Chicago Tuesday, where he visited friends and transacted business for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Benson visited their relatives and friends in Kirort during the fore part of the week, returning to Schleswig on Wednesday.1 Fred has sold his barber sliop at' Schleswig and expects to locate at some point. A. Li. Jepson, the noted piano man of Des Moines, Iowa, spent Wednes-1 day forenoon in Kiron. Ben Peterson and wife vistied rela tives and transacted business in Kiron' on Wednesday, driving across from. Herring. Iowa. I G. A. Norelius and daughters, Miss Neva and Jessie are spending this week visiting friends at Bronson, la. and relatives at Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Tearing down of the Baptist church last week was quickly executed, and but a few days and the- foundation was the only remains that marked where it stood. A number turned out and joined in the taking it down. Your Scribe visited our neighbor ing town 011 and the north Arthur on Thurs day last. This village has made very little improvement during the past years and the business houses out ward appearance shows the transfor mation of time greatly. Tlie Kiron school closed on Friday afternoon. A good program was rend ered by the children. A number of visitors was present who enjoyed the closing exercises. This school has been most successfully taught by Nel lie Caster and Alma Hanson. Clias. Carlson of Sioux City, visited relatives and look after business mat ters in Kiron Friday last. A farewell reception was tendered on Rev. Frank Ravine on Friday even ing at the home of John C'edargreen. Some eighty friends gathered to spend the evening with him' and to wish him Godspeed and success in liis fu ture work His stay in Kiron of near ly one and a half years in which time he has made friends who regrets to see him leave our midst. The in fluence and results of his labor has not been without blessings and the fullest extent of the same may never be known until on that day when his master shall mete out the reward to his servants. He will be missed to the various departments of the church work as well as from the community. John Cedargreen in behalf of those who has gathered presented Rev. La vine with a sum of money as a token of their esteem and good wishes. N. P. Swanson went into Chicago Satisfaction" I That it What the Peerless Cleaners dfc Dyers GUARANTEE Just give us a trial and if we can't give you what you want It Wont Cost You a Cent I Don't forget it's the new Yotf. waste of time and money to take that old suit to the cleaners. Well, let me tell you, I can do wonders with old clothing that will surprise you. No matter how old or worn out they are. I have been 14 years doing it and should know how. Just call anything in Ladies or Gents wear that I cannot do with perfect results. Bring in your FURS and let us clean them up for you before packing them away. VVe make a specialty of Ladies fine Laces, Waists, Silk Stfits, Etc. J^^»We wish to announce that in calling t*s up we have often been referred to as a Pantatorium. We wish to impress upon the public that we are not a Pantatoriom but instead, Cleaners & Dyers 107 E. Broadway. W. A. LANG, Prop. Saturday evening with fat stock. Enoch Lavine came home from Soldier on Saturday. He was forced to take a lay off from his carpenter work to nurse a severe case of blood poison. The Kiron Hotel opened up on Sun day last with Mr. T. H. Kjorstad late of Moorhead as manager and will no doubt draw its share of the trade. It the intention of the new management to conduct a clean, respectable and orderly up-to-date hotel and we wish them success in their venture. Quite a real estate transfer was made last week. S. N. Sandstrom pur chasing forty acres lying three miles northeast of town, of Chas. Danielson for $100 per acre and Mr. Danielson purchased the C. M. Olson eighty-five and a half miles northwest of Kiron for $135 per acre and in place of his eighty that he sold C. M. Olson, pur chased the Nels Winquist one hundred acre farm near Kiron for $115 per acre. Rev. Frank Lavine went to Soldier Saturday morning to get his brother, Enoch, who was suffering with a very severe case of blood poison. Gust Lind a former Kironiter spent the past week with relativs in and near Kiron. Gust is enjoying a splendid blacksmith trade in New mans Grove, Nebraska. The many friends in this part of the county of E. F. Tucker who has announced himself a candidate for the office of county clerk, will give him their hearty support at the polls. Mr. Tucker is well qualified to handle the duties of that office in a way that will be a credit both to himself and the county and is deservant of sup port from the voters of the county. He will no doubt roll up a good major ity in Stockholm and Otter Creek township. C. O. Edling came up from Omaha last week for a couple of days visit with relatives and his many long time friends. Although advanced in years he is still very vigorous and activo. He is still in the real estate business at Omaha. Pearie Winquist returned last week from her extended stay in Sioux City and friends and acquaintances ai-q alike, very pleased to have her back home again. August Linman is having his houi raised with a new foundation built under it and otherwise improving it. A. J. Gary and crew of Denison witll their tools spent several days in and around Kiron last week raising the Linman house and also the Hall at Kiron. Chamberlain's Uougii Remedy Cures Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough. Perhaps you will say it is a will call and talk to you about *it. There isn't I 1 Republican State Convention. To the republican electors of Iowa: By direction of the republican state central committee of Iowa, a delegate convention of the republicans of Iowa will be held in he city of Waterloo, Wednesday, June 24h, 1908, at 11 o'clock, a. m. According to section 27 of the primary election law, the duties of this convention shall be: To formulate and adopt a state platform for the republican party to nominate candidates for the party for any state office to be filled by the voters of the entire state when no candidate for such office has been nominated at the' preceding primary election, as shown by the canvass of the returnB of saidj primary election, as shown by the canvass of the returns on said pri mary to nominate two candidates for the choice of judge of the supreme court to elect state central commit tee and to transact such other busi ness as my properly be brought before it. At 10 o'clock a. m. of the aforesaid: state convention, the delegates from the several congressional districts will meet in caucuses to trasact such, business as may properly come before them and select the usual committees of the state convention. The basis of representation in said state convention will be as follows: One delegate for each county and one additional delegate for each 200 votes or fraction thereof, no less than 100 cast for Albert B. Cummins for gov ernor at the general election held November 6, 1906, and Crawford county will be entitled to 11 delegates FRANK f. WOODS, Chairman. Estherville, Iowa. May, 1st, 1908. COLLEGE NOTES On Thursday Mr. Rankin gave the students an inspiring and entertaining address at morning exercises. On Friday, Mr. Knowlton of Car roll, bruther of Arthur Knowlton, called at tne college to arrange mat ters for his brother. Arthur will be unable to return to school this spring on ac~ount of the death of his mother which was followed by the death of his grandfather. Miss Brackney has been quite ser iously ill for a couple of days, possi bly the result of a game of tennis. Victory finally returned to the base ball boys. In the game with Manilla Saturday afternoon the score was 5 to 0 in favor of Denison. It was a fast game, no score being: made until the 7th inning. a Misses Prosses and Bowling, teach ers in the Manilla schools, called at the dormitory on Saturday after noon.