FUNERAL OF HENRY MAYN4RD.
(Continued from Page One)
and was a staunch republican. The
Maynard family has been prominent
for many years in this county, where
it has enjoyed a reputation for hon
esty and trustworthiness.
The funeral services for the de
ceased were conducted by Rev.
Marvey Hostetler, D. D., of this city,
a former pastor of the family, and
were held at the family residence on
Saturday morning, April 22, 1911, at
11 o'clock. The remains were con
veyed to the Vail cemetery by the
members of Diamond lodge of Masons,
whose officers conducted the burial
services at the grave. He was a mem
ber of this lodge and had recently
taken some advanced degrees in
High School Notes.
A number of the high school girls
have organized a walking club and
will take walks into the country three
times a week.
The high school boys held a meet
ing Monday and talked over baseball
for the coming season. Charlie Saul
was elected captain and Ronald Wy
gant manager. There is good material
for a team this year and the boys have
already commenced practice. A game
is scheduled for next Saturday with
Missouri Valley, to he played at that
Marcus Jones and Marie Helsley
were out of school last week on ac
count of sickness.
The girls of the high school have
organized a teunis association and are
playing every evening. The courts
are in excellent condition this spring.
Only two marriage licenses were is
sued at the clerk's office during the
past week, they being as follows:
April 19th—Benjamin E. Halboth
and Myrtle Christeusen.
April 24th—Wilhelm H. Nehls and
Mrs. John Rockwell was a Sioux
City caller one day last week.
Mrs. Lillie Marks was a Dow City
Glen Argotsinger visited at the
Reeser home Sunday evening.
Robert Turner visited at the Sain
uelson home Sunday evening.
Miss Dolly Malone visited at the
Armstrong home Sunday.
Mrs. Zepli Fieuholdt went to Vail
Saturday for a few days' visit.
Guy Rockwell attended the ball
game in Dow City Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Blackman and family
spent Sunday at the Charley Price
Miss Agnes Malone visited at the'
Bramley home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Reeser and son,
John, were Denison shoppers Satur
Cream of Rye for breakfast, that's
enough. Silver spoon in every pack
The last number of the lecture
course was given on Monday evening
of this week, when Edwin W. Lanham,
of Cedar Falls, lectured on "The
World's Battle Ground." There was a
full attendance for the last number,
and we may safely say that Mr. Lan
ham delivered one of the most in
structive and entertaining lectures
which has ever been given before a
Denison audience. He held the rapt
attention of everyone, and his remarks
were so impressive as to be long re
membered by all those who heard him.
The lecture course as a whole has
been very good. The course has been
varied so as to please the most exact
ing. The management of the course is
to be congratulated on the selections
which they have made, and we hope
that Denison will have as good a
course next year as this.
Mrs. Samuel K. Wells.
Mrs. Samuel K. Wells died at her
home in Omaha, Neb., of cerebral
hemorrhage, on April 22d. She was
born at Kiron, Iowa, Sept. 2, 1880, and
three years ago was married to Mr.
Samuel K. Wells, who resides in Oma
ha. She has a sister living at Spo
kane, Wash. The body was brought
to Denison on Tuesday, April 25th, the
funeral services being held from the
Baptist church, Rev. LaReau officiat
ing. The burial took place in Oak
No. 6909. 25 pairs white English bobinet curtains. The net is a fine quality ot imported goods. The
insertion and edging are imitation cluney 1 1 -2 inches wide. Length of curtain 2 1 -2 yards width 40 inches.
Price S1.25 per pair.
No. 6911. 25 pairs Arabian English bobinet curtains. Edging 1 -2 inches wide, of cluney lace design with
2 inch insertion to match. Length of curtain 2 1-2 yards width 40 inches. Price $1.25 per pair.
No. 69X6 Twenty-five pair (white) English bobinet curtains. 40 inches wide, 2£ yards long. The
insertion and lace in this number are one of the season's newest creations and look like the handmade cluney.
Price $1.45 per pair.
A1 Lyman, who has just returned
from a visit at Hutchinson, Kan., tells
us that he saw a number of streets
in that city that are paved with bitu
liiliic paving and that it has not
proved a great success. The princi
pal business streets of Hutchinson are
paved with this material and the pave
ment lias only been down two years
and has already shown great signs of
wear and so great in fact that the
paving is being taken up and re
placed with brick. Mr. Lyman says
the pavement has great holes in it and
that it seems that it is not of sufficient
strength to withstand the heavy traf
Attorney Geo. 10. Fletcher, son-in
law of Mr. A. ('.
Salle, was a candi
date at the recent Aberdeen, S. D., re
publican primaries for municipal
judge, and caine within sixteen votes
of receiving the nomination. This is
an excellent showing, considering the
fact that Mr. Fletcher is a compara
tively new man in Aberdeen, and in
face of the fact that his opponent was
a long-time resident of that city.
Mrs. Grace Sprecher has been visit
ing the different orders of the Eastern
Star throughout the western part of
Iowa the past week. Tonight she is
at Onawa inspecting the order at that
place. In the official capacity of
Deputy Grand Matron, Mrs. Sprecher
is proving an adept and her services
are being appreciated by the Eastern
Miss Fay Ratchfonl, of Omaha,
spent Tuesday in Denison, visiting
Carl F. Kuelinle is in Council
Phone your grocer today. 16-4t Bluffs today, transacting business.
Have you installed your water
meter? All meters must be in by next
Mrs. Tom Norris and Mrs. C. W.
Merrill attended the Sunday school
convention at Deloit Sunday.
Mrs. W. W. Holmes returned Mon
day from a week's visit with her sis
ter, Mrs. S. Stewart, in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kepford and
daughter, Eurie, were over from Buck
Grove Tuesday, calling on friends.
P. E. C. Lally returned Monday from
a few days' business trip at Mitchell,
S. D., where he has some land inter
THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1911.
JVOW 07V SAL£
These three numbers are excep
tional values and any one con
templating the purchase of lace
curtains at moderate prices should
be sure to look at the specials of
Representative Ed Downey was in
Denison Monday. He had just re
turned from Chicago, where he had
been with stock.
Mrs. C. D. Evans, of Columbus.
Neb., is in Denison visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. George McHenry. Mrs. Mc
Henry will return to Columbus the
latter part of the week for a visit with
Mr. Sears McHenry is in receipt of
a letter from Mr. Lute Seemann, who
is at Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. Seemann
is enjoying the warm climate at that
place and is improving rapidly. His
many Denison friends will be glad to
learn that he is once more on the road
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Smith are enjoy
ing a visit this week from Mrs. O. M.
Campbell, of Denver, who came to
visit with her parents for a week or
so. Mr. Smith is in very poor health
at this time. He is one of the veter
ans of '61-'t5, and is a worthy citizen.
Mr. Campbell is covering western ter
ritory as a traveling man, represent
ing a large china wholesale house.
Depends on the Dog.
Two Broadway business men met
before a bar. They were good friends.
"I'm worried a little," said one.
"My chauffeur ran over a dog today
and killed it."
"Oh, I wouldn't worry about a little
thing like that," said the other. "The
dog probably got in the way. These
dogs are a pest."
"But it was your dog."
"What!" came from the second.
"My dog? I'm sorry, but that will
cost you $100. That chauffeur of
yours is too careless. I insist on the
hundred, understand."—New York Tel
"Can you tell me something about
the game laws around here?" asked
the stranger in Crimson Gulcb.
"Well," replied Three Fingered Sam,
"I could, but my advice to you would
be if you don't know the rules of a
game don't try to play it."—Washing
Should one tell you that a mountain
had changed its place you are at lib
erty to doubt it, but if any one tells
you that a man has changed his char
acter do not believe it.—Mohammed.
S. M'HENRY OFFICIAL SPRINKLER
Continued from Pape 1.
Several other matters were dis
cussed during the evening, but no fur
ther action was taken. So far as the
plans for Friday afternoon and night
are concerned, it is the purpose to ex
tend to the Northwestern railroad
visitors a cordial welcome and enable
them to meet the business men of
Denison during the afternoon, and the
members of the club at their hall in
the early part of the evening, after
which everybody will adjourn to the
Hotel Denison, where the banquet will
be served. We suggest to the business
men of Denison to make an effort to
extend to our visitors a hearty greet
ing and to make them feel that our
city lias no demand to make on the
company except what is fair and rea
Thomas Jefferson's Opinion of the Ora
tor and Patriot.
When William Wirt was engaged in
writing the memoirs of Patrick Henry
he turned for information to Thomas
Jefferson, who had been associated
with the orator for many years, ask
ing his aid in furnishing biographical
material for the work. The correspond
ence between Wirt and Jefferson, pub
lished in the Pennsylvania Magazine
of History and Biography, from the
manuscript collection of John Gribbel.
has a decidedly Interesting passage
showing the opinion Jefferson held
about his famous colleague. In answer
to Wirt's first request Jefferson re
plies with an assent and adds a gen
eral and unfavorable summary of
"He was certainly the man who gave
the first impulse to the ball of revolu
tion. were I to give his character in
general terms, it would be of mixed
aspect. I think he was the best
humored man in society I almost ever
knew, and the greatest orator that
ever lived, he had a consumate knol
edge of the human heart, which di
recting the efforts of his eloquence
enabled him to attain a degree of pop
ularity with the people at large never
perhaps equalled, his judgment in
other matters was inaccurate, in mat
ters of law it was not worth a copper:
he was avaricious & rotten hearted
his two great passions were the love
of money & of fame but when these
came Into competition the former pre
dominated. If the work you propose is
not destined to come out speedily 1
will endeavor to recollect what may be
of use to it."
"One thing about Jinx, he never
comes into one's office without knock
"Another thing about Jinx is that he
never goes anywhere without knock
perfect understanding of self Is a
perfect understanding of all things,
for man Is the condensed whole.
From such a man no power is with
held. All things are obedient to him.
Life, upon the whole, is far more
pleasurable than painful: otherwise we
would not feel pain so Impatiently
when It comes.—Leigh Hunt
Born May 29, 1850, Died April 19, 1911
Their Importance Is Much Greater
Than Their Number.
Among the players we do not use the
word "signal." With us it is a "sign."
There are not as many "signs" used on
a ball club as the public would believe.
Of course the catcher must "sigu" the
pitcher for every ball that he throws.
That is to prevent confusion or, as we
say. to keep from "crossing each
other." The catcher has a sign for a
curve ball, a fast ball and a slow onfe.
To ball players all curve balls, such
as the drop and the outcurve. are call
ed "a curve." The catcher gives the
same sign for any one of them. We
do not call a ball that jumps "in" a
curve. Ball players do not recognize
the incurve. That is called a fast ball.
Any ball thrown by a right handed
pitcher with sufficient speed will jump
inward to a slight degree. The out
curve and drop are unnatural curves,
and the ball must be spun in an un
natural manner to get that peculiar
The only other "sign" of importance
is the one the batter gives to the run
ner when he intends to hit the ball. If
he wants the runner to start as he
swings (the hit and run play) he gives
him a certain sign. There are any
number of signs used for this play.
Sometimes the batter gives it by rub
bing his hand over the small end of
the bat Again, he may give it by
knocking the dust from his shoes with
the big end of the bat—John J. Mc
Graw in Metropolitan Magazine.
EAST INDIAN RUNNERS.
Kahnrs Who Can Regularly Make a
Hundred Miles a Day.
Ordinary Marathon races seem rath
er insignificant compared with the
regular performances of a certain east
Indian caste. These Kahars, also
known as Jhinwarb, live in the Pun
jab. where for centuries they have
acted as runners, fishermen and water
The men are trained runners and are
said to be able to go a hundred miles a
day without resting. According to
Baily's Magazine, there is a well au
thenticated. instance that Tilia Ram,
the son of Lalu Ram, carried dis
patches 300 miles in three days—from
Mean-Mir to Meerut.
The point discussed, however, is
whether the normal exertions of the
Kahar post runners and the similar ex
ertions of jinrikislta men shortened
their lives, and it appears that the Ka
hars, trained from childhood to be dis
tance runners, live to be old men. They
are not only able to withstand the
strain of running great distances un
der a heavy load, but thrive under it.
The jlnrikisha man. too, notwith
standing his irregular diet excessive
use of liquor and exposure to the ele
ments, lives to a reasonable age. In
Tokyo when a census was taken of the
jinrikisha men a few years ago there
were found to be more than 1,300 who
were over fifty-five years of age.
Sailirg Is So Interesting.
The lady was reading a nautical
novel. She struggled along bravely for
a few minutes, but finally had to ap
peal to her husband.
"Gerald," she said, "the author says
that the boat was sailing 'wing and
wing.' What does that mean? I've
been on a yacht, but I never heard that
"That means," answered Gerald, re
joicing in the fact that he, too, had
spent several hours on a sailing ves
sei—"that means that the schooner had
her mains'l out to port and her fores'l
out to starboard, or vice versa."
"Oh, I see!" cried the lady. It's just
like a chicken—a wing on each side.
And now I understand why they call
those little sails in the middle 'jibs.'
It's short for 'giblets,' of coarse. Isn't
sailing interesting?"—Cleveland Plain
Herr Ivnauth. the architect in charge
of the Cathedral of Strassburg. has
shown that the principles of construc
tion followed by the great cathedral
builders of former times are identical
With those used by the builders of the
Egyptian pyramids and are based on
triangulation. The same simple geo
metrical figure underlies all these con
structions. More than this, Herr
Knauth traces the architectural prin
clple in the formation of crystals and
lays down this formula: "The laws of
proportion in mediaeval architecture
are the geometrical laws of crystalli
THE WORD "BUNGALOW/
It Comes From the Hindi Bangta.
Meaning a Thatched Hut.
The word bungalow is an Anglo-In
dian version of the Hindi bangla,
which primarily means Bengali, or
of Bengal, and is also applied to a
thatched hut, says Country Life In
America. It may be worth while to
explain how this trivial and merely lo
cal name came to be fixed on the Eng
lishman's house in India.
Early residents there engaged in mil
itary, administrative or trading duties
lived a nomadic life for the greater
part of the year in tents. And since
there was nothing in the indigenous
buildings of Bengal suited to their re
quirements their first dwelling houses,
designed by themselves and imilt of
materials at site, were naturally plan
ned on the model of the Indian serv
ice tents to which they were accus
tomed—that is, a large and lofty room
surrounded by double walls of canvas
inclosing space between tliem, with
partitious at two or more corners for
bath or store rooms.
It is probably, indeed, that In the
beginning the tent itself was occasion
ally covered with the sun proof thatch
or bangla. The name and the thatch
ware all that were taken, and now
the origin of the name is forgotten
even by most Indians, who accept the
resonant, trisyllabic bungalow as the
Englishman's own name for his own
Even the soda straws for the foun
tain at. the Book Store are dispensed
from a sanitary straw dispenser.
Everything modern and up to date at
this fountain. 17-lt
FOR SALE—Best Portland cement
and white cedar fence posts. J. H.
Encourage home industry by eat
ing ice cream made by the Bond Ice
Cream company. The Book Store
serves it. Finest service. 17-lt
Cream of Rye for breakfast, that's
enough. Silver spoon in every pack
age. Phone your grocer today. 16-4t
Blue Grass, White Clover, Alfalfa
and Rape seed at Wygant's. 17-2t
FOUND—A leather buggy cushion,
a lap robe, and two ladies' scarfs.
Owner can have same by proving
property and paying for this notice.
Articles left with Mrs. Marcus
Wright, Denison, Iowa. Mrs. Will Mc
FOR SALE CHEAP—1 stock tank,
8 bbl. capacity. Inquire of Geo. Foder
berg, Route 7, phone 462, Denison,
Shoulder steak 10 3-4c per pound at
Have you tried one of our malted
milk drinks mixed by the sanitary
electric mixer? They are fine. Come
in and try one at Smith's Book Store.
Health and energy in Cream of Rye.
It reduces high cost of living. A silver
spoon in every package. Phone your
grocer today. 16-4t
Egg drinks are both nutritious and
delicious. Combined with malted milk
and pure cream and mixed with our
new electric mixer, they are the fin
est in town. Get them at Smith's
Book Store. 17-lt
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed bids will be received by the
board of supervisors of Crawford coun
ty, Iowa, up till two o'clock p. m., May
1, 1911, for the building of a concrete
arch over the creek near Mr. M. L.
Houlihan, Sr.'s place, in section 17,
Denison township, according to plans
and specifications on file in auditor's
M. J. COLLINS,
5 3-4c per pound at
Smith's Book Store is the place to
send the children for their ice cream
cones. The best cake cone to be
bought is used, and served from the
new dust proof and fly proof cone dis
penser insuring them to be sanitary
and wholesome. 17-lt
FOR SALE—House and lot at 214
Broadway fine location modern im
provements and in good repair. Mrs.
R. H. Brown. 17-3t
Ladies wishing to learn dresscutting
latest styles, call on Mrs. A. F. Dan
nels, 330 N. Main St. Denison, Iowa.
S. C. Brown Leghorn eggs for hatch
ing, 3 cents each $3.00 per 100.
Mrs. J. L. Riggleman, Deloit, Iowa,
Route 1. 17-4tpd.
The safe and sanitary way to clean
carpets and rugs is with the carpet
wheel. Call Phone 497. 17-2t
The carpet cleaning wheel is now in
full operation. With its aid carpets
and rugs are made free from all dust.
Call up Phone 497 and your work will
be called for. 17-2t
Pork roast" 9 S-4c per pound at
xml | txt