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lfn ..gi: tv.'fc- '.Is ^a"- 1 "i v'^ PAGE TWELVE 4 4. DOW CITY ITEMS. Pattern Hats a Specialty. 'i am now located at Herman store •with a larger assortment of millinery than ever also all the latest things in trimmings and shapes. 12-lt Lucy Healy. Allen Roe, of Chicago, was a recent visitor at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rae. Be sure and look at our stock of lace curtains, house cleaning wil soon be here and no doubt you •will want to replace your old curtains fine assortment at from $1.00 to $3.50 oer pair at Herman's Store. l^-" Last Wednesday there was born to Mr and Mrs. Barney Volquartsen a little son, but it only lived till the next day, it being spared to them about twenty-four hours. They buried it the Dow City cemetery. Our line of men's and boys suits are now in and we can' show you the best for the money in the latest styles and shades from $7.50 to §20.00. Hei man's Store. The Misses Alice Portevin and Ag nes Goddard returned last week to Cedar Falls to resume their studies at the state normal. We can please you on your noui as our large stock consists of Gold Medal flour at $1.55 sack Plll8^r5'f Best at $1.55 sack Wizard at $1.50, Peacock, $1.45. Try us on your next flour order. Hermans Store. I-*-}1 Miss Lucy Healy has returned to town and is opening up a full line ot millinery goods. She again occupies room in Herman's Store. Our stock of ginghams is larger and better than ever. Have you seen the lot we placed on the counter at 12%c per yard? Others in silk zephers at 15c to 25c silk tissue at 30c yard. Herman's Store. 1^-it Mrs. Jennie Huntington has been spending several days visiting in Oma ha. We have anything you want in work shoes our stock consists of a big assortment of styles and shapes at from $1.98 to $3.50 per pair. Have you seen our bargain counter on shoes? We can save you money. Her man's Store. Again the meat market has changed hands. This time Jack Ahart has sold the shop to J. H. Miller, who is now in possession. G. W. Huntington has returned from a recent visit with relatives in Oma ha. Mrs. Sarah E. Wiley and A. L. Brown are new Review subscribers. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Renfrow and family moved last week to North Da kota, where they expect to make their future home. Friends wish them hap piness and success in their new home. On account of poor health, E. G. Duncan has quit the barber shop and will work on a farm. Fred Colby, who has been working in the shop, Wi.l continue to run the business. At the school election last week H. W. Logsdon and E. N. Chamberlin were re-elected directors and R. W. Houston was elected to fill the vacan cy caused by Clair Butterworth mov ing out of the district. Mr. Butter worth has been president of the board for such a long time that the gradua tion exercises will not seem complete unless he delivers the diplomas to the graduates. Mrs. J. N. LesHe and children have gone to Nebraska to join Mr. Leslie in their new home near Oakdale. Many friends will wish them success in their new home. J. H. Miller has sold his blacksmith shop to T. E. Barber, who will now conduct the business. Ed has worked in this shop for so long that he is right at home in the old stand. He has many friends who will welcome him as a business man of the town. Joseph McColl, who has spent the winter in Colorado, arrived home Sat urday looking hale and hearty. He reports Mrs. McColl and daughter as being in the best of health and they will not return until June. Mr. Mc Coll is opening up a feed, flour and coal business in the building recently occupied by F. M. Cole, who was in the same kind of business. Mrs. Jack Reeser has been over to Defiance, where she attended the fun eral of Mrs. John Burwell. She also visited at the homes of her daughters, Mrs. Jack Burwell and Mrs. C. Purdie. Elder W. A. Smith has been holding some meetings in the L. D. S. church the past week. Deputy E. I. Littlefield, of Council Bluffs, who has been working in the interest of the Mineral Springs Camp No. 1183, has secured about forty ap plications for benefit membership. There will be a class adoption on the fourth of April, when an interesting time will be had. Miss Bessie Griffin has given up teaching this spring in order to remain at the home of her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Griffin, to care for them. Mrs. Griffin is still very feeble on account of her extreme old age and the injury sustained by falling out of bed several weeks ago. The Misses Kate Turnlund and Ed na Fritz have each completed their winter terms in Paradise township. Both will teach the same schools for the spring term, which will round out the full year for them. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Butts went to Des Moines Tuesday. Mr. Butts will be a delegate to attend a special ses ion of the Grand Lodge I. O. O. F. They will visit for a few days with the B. F. Bigelow family, who were former residents of our town. Dr. Manchester and some others «f the Dunlap folks were up last Fri day in the doctor's new auto. It is a fine car and a great improvement over the old one. Joseph Herbers went to Halbur on Saturday for a tew days' visit with the home folks, returning Wednes day. Mrs. Bair, who has been visiting •or some time at the home of her friend, Mrs. Frank Odell, returned to her home at Denison Saturday. Mrs. James Spence was down from Deloit for a short visit with relatives, returning home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. August Mesenbrink were over-Sunday visitors with rela tives in this vicinity. Miss King and Miss Hayes, two of our teachers, visited relatives and Arfends in Denison over Sunday. II Mrs. Thomas Munsey was an over Sunday visitor with friends at Deloit. Dow City friends were grieved to hear of the death of Mrs. E. S. Miles which occurred at her home near Dunlap last Thursday. Some from here attended the burial, which took place Saturday afternoon in Woodland cemetery at Denison. Death is always sad, but when a mother is taken from her children the loss seems so much greater. We extend sympathy to the bereaved family. Mr. and Mfs. Otto Jacobsen were called on to part with their little babe, which died Sunday night. The little one was buried in the Dunlap ceme tery Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. William Houston re turned home from Arizona last week, where they had spent the winter. They are not either one very well and Avere very tired from their long journey. Mrs. Saxton and children have gone to Oneita, Cass county, Iowa, where they will live on a farm. Mr. Saxton preceded them with the household goods, machinery and stock. High rent seems to be one of the main rea sons why so many of the good Craw ford county farmers are moving to other localities. The masquerade at Smith's hall Fri day evening seems to be one of the greatest social events of the season and was well attended. The cos tumes were attractive and unique and kept the company guessing all even ing, and in many cases they found they had been mistaken. All report a very enjoyable time. Miss Nellie Rule and her nephew, Robert Rule, were Dunlap visitors on Tuesday. George Fritz went to Denison Tues day and went out to Oakwood farm for a few days' visit. Mrs. Ella Anterim is here from Redfield, Iowa, for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Rudd, and other relatives. Tom Clark loaded his machinery, stock and household goods Monday and started for Redfield, S. D., where he has purchased a farm. Mrs. Clark and the baby will go in a few days. Fred Wiley had the misfortune to lose a valuable young horse last WG6k» J. R. Griffin and wife and August Mesenbrink and wife visited Sunday at the Henry Mesenbrink home north of Dunlap. Miss Lulu Howorth entertained the Priscillas last Friday. It was a regu lar St. Patrick's affair, as was proper on account of being held on the pat ron saint's birthday. A delicious two course luncheon was served. W. B. McDonald and Fred Wiley went to Omaha Friday night with two cars of hogs. They returned Satur day. Bud Goodman and family are here on the return trip from Walter, Okla., to their home in South Dakota. They report no crops raised at Walter for the past two years on account of the drouth and that cattle and horses have had to rustle for a living the past winter. Crops are all planted and corn is four to six inches high. August Mesenbrink and wife re turned to their home at Denison on Sunday evening, after a visit with rel atives here. Charley Smith has placed a fine new Haddock piano in the hall. This is something that will be very much appreciated by the public. J. H. Young went to Omaha Thurs day on business, returning Friday. Lee Goodman and H. A. Goodman and family went to visit relatives near Defiance Monday. The Friday club meets this week at the country home of Mrs. W. B, Mc Donald. Jack Scott is moving the old ice house from near the tracks to the old Ballengee property, which he pur chased and will have it made into a barn. Blanche King, from near Dunlap, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Asa Bybee. Delivers Address at Moline, III. Mr. Carl F. Kuehnle was in Moline, 111., last week at the dedication of a $50,000 lodge building by the Redmen of that city, and delivered an address on that occasion. The Moline Even ing Mail had the following: Radiating Iowa energy and good humor, and speaking with the true orator's fire, the Great Junior Saga more, Carl F. Kuehnle, of Denison, Iowa, the orator of the day, symbol ized Redmanship and what it means in the great corn state. Laugh provok ing shafts of wit followed close after impassioned bits of serious oratory, the audience almost gasping for breath so rapidly was it led from food to mood. Mr. Kuehnle waxed eloquent in commending King Phillip Tribe of Moline for its great forward step of purchasing its splendid wigwam. He said that the purchase gave evidence of prestige and stability of the Mo line Tribe. The great Iowa Chief spoke at length on the character and influence of Redmanship. He said: "The Redmen may not necessarily be the best men in the community, but he is a great deal better than before he became affiliated with the order." Kuhlman—Ossenkop. The Lutheran parsonage was the scene of a very pretty wedding on Friday last at four o'clock, when Mr William Kuhlman and Miss Tracy Ossencup were united in marriage, Rev. Frese performing the cermony, The bride was dressed in white taffeta silk and carried carnations. The groom wore the conventional black After the ceremony the happy couple went to the home of Louise Lenz, at which place the S. E. club, of which the bride is a member, met tin .n and congratulated them. At seven o'clock they left for her parents' home in Manning, where, on Saturday even ing, a wedding celebration was held in their honor and also for her broth er and his bride. The bride is well known in this community, having lived here several years, and has many friends who will be glad to learn of her happy marriage The groom is an industrious young man, possessed of sterling qualities. The Review joins with their friends in hearty congratulations. FUNERAL OF MRS. ROMANS Continued from page one. ated and the many flowers were beau tiful. Dr. Charles Edward Locke, pastor of the First Methodist Episco pal church of this city, had charge of the service. He read for a lesson a part of the resurrection chapter, 1 Cor. 15-41-58 verses, after which Mrs. Lou F. Martin, accompanied by Miss Dickey, both old-time friends of the deceased, rendered beautifully the song, "Not Now, But in the Coming Years, We Will Understand.' "The eloquent Dr. Locke said that in this life there are five great bless ings: First, to be born second, to be born again third, to love fourth, to labor, and fifth, the greatest of all, after a well spent life, to die. "He said this life was merely a school through which we were pass ing, preparing for the life to come and that death was the diploma received at the time of our graduation and that this dear one in whose honor we had gathered, had received her di ploma and was now ready to take up her work in the eternal world. "By fitting words the reverend gen tleman applied the beautiful poem written by Tennyson, 'Crossing the Bar,' to this sad scene, saying that when this christian princess had em barked there was no foam on the sea, no troubled waters but all was peace and quietness. "By request of the loving husband, the singer's voice was again heard in that beautiful and appropriate old hymn,. 'God Be With You Till We Meet Again.' "The minister then led in a closing prayer in which he asked our kind, heavenly Father to remember and sus tain the father and son, who were here and also the children with other relatives and friends at home, who were awaiting the arrival of the sad party. Then all present united in re peating the Lord's prayer. "After viewing the remains and fare wells were spoken, the father and son found their way to the railway sta tion and departed on their sad jour ney homeward. 'Though lost to sight, to memory dear Thou ever wilt remain One only hope our hearts can cheer— The hope to meet again.' Sunshine Gelvin, 911 Potter Park Ave." "Los Angeles, Cali." High School Notes. Rhea Wheeler re-entered school Mbnday, after several weeks' absence on account of scarlet fever. Miss Mamie Nicholson has re-en tered school after a month's absence, spent in Florida. All athletics weer resumed Monday. The work is being carried on in an enthusiastic manner, and all seem glad to get back into training. The regular work was resumed Mon day in all the departments except do mestic science. This department will not be opened for several weeks yet, owing to the fact that Miss Warner, the instructor, will not be allowed to return to her duties for twenty-one days after she has been released from quarantine. Notice of Probate of Will. State of Iowa, Crawford County, ss.— In Probate. In the District Court ol' Iowa, in and lor Crawford County—Notice of read ing and probate of Will. ,o WhtJrn It May Concern. You and each of you are hereby noti fied to appear at the court house in Denison, Crawford county, Iowa, on the 10th day of April, 1911, at 2 o'clock p. m., to then and there attend the probate of an instrument in writing purporting to be the last will and testament of Jane McWilliams, late of said county, deceased, at which time and place you will appear and show cause, if any you know, why said will should not be admitted to probate. In testimony whereof, I have here unto subscribed my name and affixed the seal of the district court this 18th day of March, 1911. FRANK FAUL, 12-2t Clerk. Notice in Probate. State of Iowa, Crawford County, ss:— in I'robate. In the matter of the estate of Gus tuf Selantler, late of Crawford county, deceased. Notice of Appointment of Administrator with Will Annexed. To Whom It May Concern. Vmi are hereby notified that on the ivih of February, 1 11, the under signed was dulj appointed Adminis trator, with will annexed, of the above entitled estate, and all creditors of said estate are notified to file their claims in the office of the clerk of the district court, in and for Crawford county, Iowa, within one year from the date of this notice, according? to law, and have the same allowed and ordered paid by the said court, or stand forever barred therefrom. Hated, Denison, Iowa, March 17, 1911. 12-3t SKA'IJS McHKXKY Sanitary drinking fountains are be ing installed in all the school build ings. Carpet wheel is now running. Call Phone 497. 12-lt /rtTaw^'.r VTOTBSB®?rwsy "I THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1911. •vi.-.M Susie Baer Miles. Susie Baer Miles departed this life at her home near Dunlap, Iowa, ov March 16, 1911. She was born near Denison at Friend's Grove, on July 23, 1872. Her parents were A. J. and Jane Baer, well known among the old settlers of this neighborhood. She grew to womanhood in this commun ity and was united in marriage to E. S. Miles January 27, 1891, and resided on a farm south of Denison until four years ago, when, with her hus band, she removed to the farm near Dunlap. She was taken ill with pneumonia, but her condition was not considered serious and her friends considered her out of danger until the morning of the day on which she died. There are left to mourn her loss, be sides her husband, six children, her mother, four brothers and two sisters. Mrs. Miles was a faithful and earnest christian woman, faithful to every duty as she understood it. She had a large number of friejids, in fact, everyone who knew her was her friend, and all deeply mourn her loss. The funeral was held at her late home near Dunlap on Saturday morn ing, and the body brought to Denison for burial. The Review extends its sympathy to the bereaved husband and children. The county authorities are in some what of a quandry as to what to do with an insane man, who stepped off the train at Manilla the other day. The fellow was sent to the asylum from another county and escaped about two years ago, and has been wandering around ever since. The authorities here do not want his maintenance charged to Crawford county and the authorities at Independence say send him to Clarinda. The annual election of officers for the Federation of Women's clubs will be held at the club room Saturday, March 25th, at 3 p. m. A large at tendance is desired. THE Carpet Wheel When you plan for spring house-cleaning ca onths e&rpst wu el to help with cleaning those carpets and rugs. Phpne No. 497 HALF SECTION—Two miles from town, with 260 acres under cultivation. Improvements are: Good comfortable house, large barn, hay mow, capacity twenty-five tons, granary, hen house and plenty of good water supplied by wind mill power in fact, the improvements on this farm could not be replaced for less than $2,500.00. Price $25.00 per acre. QUARTER SECTION—About five miles from town and has sixty acres broken, and the balance is in fine pasture. Has a small house, medium sized barn and a good supply of water. This farm would make an ideal dairy farm, and if desired the pur chaser can buy all stock, machinery, etc. ready to start farming with at once. Price $22.50 per acre, without stock, etc, or $27.50 with everything left on it, including household goods. HALF SECTION—Four miles south of Kintyre, in one of the best farming sections of Emmons coun ty. This land has a northeast slope and slightly rolling has a black loam soil with clay subsoil and the average yield of this land has been up with the best in the state. Has a good house and large barn and there are about 255 acres under cultivation. Price $27.50 per acre, on easy terms. QUARTER SECTION—.lust one mile from post office and adjoins the Kintyre townsite. The im provements on this farm are a good drill well of board for its completion. 7 TO 1 IN OUR FAVOR Why pay $100 to $200 an acre for land when you can buy land that will give you just as great cash returns, with about one-third the labor at $ 18 to $35 per acre. The golden opportunities the Northwest has to offer you are certainly worth considering, and farmers who are renters can with one year's rent they pay for the high priced land, come west, buy a home and in a few years be indepen dent. Below is a list of the bargains we have to offer. For larger list of land or any information you may want concerning the different tracts of land, write Kintyre Real Estate Company Frank Simon, Pres. Kintyre, N. D. Roy E. Mote, Mgr. The Denison Hospital Opened 'THE general public is hereby notified that the Denison Hos pital is now open. The building has been re painted throughout and thoroughly cleaned arid is in the best of sanitary condition. A profes sional nurse has been secured from Omaha, who will have charge of the operating room. flThe public patronage is solicited. Dr. and Mrs. W. W O E S Superintendents Work on County Home Starts. Last week the contractors got their work well under way on the new coun ty home, and the basement was dug the latter part of the week. This morning the brick layers commenced work on the foundation. The work will be pushed right along and no doubt the building will be completed before the time that was set by the Card of Thanks. We wish to thus publicly thank the kind friends and'the noble order of Odd Fellows of Denison, who so kind ly assisted us in the burial of our be loved husband and brother. Your kindness and sympathy, so much* ap preciated in this hour of sadness, will never be forgotten. Mrs. O. C. Armour and Relatives. two hundred feet, wind mill, small granary, comfort able stone house of two stories and a medium sized barn. There .are seventy acres under cultivation. This land is a little stony and when stone is removed has a rich black loam soil with clay subsoil. Price $25.00 per acre. HALF SECTION—About fifteen miles from county seat and is located in one of the richest val leys in the state of North Dakota. This is raw prairie and with few improvements would make a fine home as it is surrounded by good farmers and the soil is of the best and in good distance of grain market. Anyone desiring a place for a home cannot afford to pass this proposition up. Price $20.00 per acre. 480 ACRES—About three miles from town with 1C0 acres under cultivation. Has good barn, com fortable house, granary and a good well. This land is all fenced and cross-fenced and would make a fine cattle farm as the raw land is A No. 1 pasture land. If taken soon can be bought for $20.00 per acre. HALF SECTION—Just two miles from the town of Kintyre and has 200 acres under cultivation the farm is all fenced and cross-fenced and has good improvements. This place is a snap at $27.50 per acre.