HAS RIGHT FORE
Herman Logsdon, of Dow City, Oper
ated Upon at Omaha—Been Suf
ferer for Some Time.
G. W. LANGLEY IS IMPROVED
Happenings at Dow City as Told by
Efficient Correspondent to
Readers of the Review.
Harry Huntington takes possession
of the hotel again March 1st, and thus
Cy Rudd is looking up a location. Cy
has built up a good business while
running the hotel.
Ben Keith ha3 returned to his home
at Freeport, 111., after a three weeks'
sojourn here among old friends.
Mrs. John Torrey came Saturday
for an over-Sunday visit with Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Newkirk. She returned to
her home at Charter Oak the first of
Charley Rook came up from Ben
son, Neb., the latter part of the week
for a few days' visit with former pals.
Mrs. Joe Best was suffering from an
attack of tonsilitis the latter part ol
the week, but is reported better.
\V. E. Pishel was a business vis
itor at Dunlap last Thursday.
Gordon Baber has been here from
Ames for a visit with his mother, Mrs.
We are to lose another family. Jim
Omeara has purchased the P. I. Chris
tiansen residence in Denison and will
move his family there about the first
of M.arch. Thus the scarcity of houses
is manifested again. Our town might
some time increase in population if
there were any desirable houses for
people to rent. Why can't some of our
townsmen, who have money to invest,
put up some houses to rent?
Mrs. Frances Gearhart, who has vis
ited at the G. W. Langley home for
the past three weeks, returned to her
home at Collins, Iowa, Thursday.
Eugene Crandall was sick a couple
of days last week, but is all right now.
There has been no school at the
North Grove school house for the past
week. Mrs. Clara Wilder, the teach
er, has been at her home on account
of the illness of her mother, Mrs. J.
Word from Mrs. Jim Hecker at Oma
ha says that her son, Harold, is do
ing nicely since his operation and will
be able to be brought home in an
other week or so.
Dow Durant is here from Trinidad,
Colo., for a visit with relatives. He
expects to go from here to Wayne,
Neb., to the home of his brother, Ray.
E. V. Goddard has been sick for
the past week. He is better at this
writing, but is not able to be out yet.
Fred Butler has returned to his
work at Pierson after a three weeks
visit here with his brother, Nels.
Miss LDizzie Slattery returned to
her home near Buck Grove after a
few days' visit with her friend, Mrs.
Miss Clara Hill, who has been sick
for several weeks at Gene Cran
dall home, is better and has been tak
en to the home of her brother at Arion
to stay while recuperating.
Clair Butterworth will move his
family to town the first of March and
*cupy his own residence here,
whicn will be vacated by Jim Omera
S. A. Dow and Dr. Toon were in
.uenison Monday on business.
Elias Omeara has been taking in
the sights of Denver for the past
week or so.
Mrs. Frank Odell was broug.it home
from Omaha last week. She is re
covering nicely from her recent oper
ation, which is good news to her
Miss Mollie Griflin, of Buck Grove,
has been a pleasant visitor at the
home of her sister, Mrs. W. H. Wig
Mr. James Cole, who was called
here on account of the illness of his
brother, Marion Cole, returned to his
home at Clinton Saturday.
C. L. Rudd went to Madrid on a bus
iness mission last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. August Mesenbrink
were down from Denison last Wednes
day and visited friends and relatives.
Mr. C. J. Hunt was down from De
loit several days last week and held
meetings at the Romanon Wight res
idence. Those attending enjoyed the
services very much.
Mrs. R. W. Houston was hostess to
the Friday club last Friday after
noon. Several guests were present to
enjoy Mrs. Houston's hospitality. A
delicious luncheon was served. The
next meeting will be with Mrs. Jim
The dredge is again rigged up and
has gone to work. As yet they are
running only the day shift, but expect
in a few days to put on the nigljt
gang and then they will again make
things hum. We are informed that
they have better than three miles to
cut vet. There is considerable uneas
iness manifested among the farmers,
below them for fear the spring raiue
will bring the usual high water and
with the ditch unfinished the water
must of necessity spread over the
Link Goddard came down from Car
roll Saturday and will attend the work
in the wagon shop until his father is
able to do it.
Mrs Margaret Campbell came Sat
urday from Selby, S. D.. on account
of the illness of her brother, F. M.
We are told that the authorities ex
pect to remove the quarantine from
the Gene Crandall home tomorrow
(Tuesday). Little George has recov
ered from the scarlet fever ajid no
other member of the family has con
tracted the disease and it is deemed
safe to release the family. We are
entirely free from infectidus disease
W. F. M. S. of the Methodist
church will give their annual chicken
supper at Smith's hall nevt Friday
evening, February 2d. The menu o•
these suppers contains such an abund
flnce of good things that the affair
assumes the proportions of a bounty
ful dinner instead of a supper. Of
course the missionary ladies desire a
good turnout, so everyone is invited
to come and also to bring several oth
ers along. The usuaL price, 25 cents,
will be charged and the money will
be used to further carry on the mis
sionary work in foreign lands. Re
member tne time and place.
On Wednesday morning of lust week
G. W. Langley met with a severe ac
cident. when the stove in whicli he
was lighting a fire exploded. The
flames instantly enveloped him, burn
ing his face to a blister. His whiskers
and eyebrows were burned from his
face and considerable hair from the
top of ..is head was also consumed.
A physician was hastily summoned
and dressed his face, thus relieving
he pain. He is getting along fine and
if he continues to do so well will bt
able to get but in a few days more.
Marion Cole is slowly improving,
but is still in a serious condition.
On Tuesday of last week, Dr. Yan
Metre took Herman Logsdon to Oma
ha, where he entered the Methodist
hospital. On Saturday Mr. Logsdon
was operated upon, the surgeons re
moving his right hand and the arm to
just below the elbow. It was a very
serious operation for Mr. Logsdon in
his weakened condition, but he came
through the ordeal as well as could
be expected, and it is now hoped that
the trouble has been conquered and
that he may recover as speedily as
possible, nis son, Birl, who was there
for the operation, returned Sunday
and reported his father as resting
fairly well when he left.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude McDonald vis
aed the fore part of the week in Den
ison witn Mrs. Florence Carl.
lone McCord spent a couple ot
days last week with her grandmother,
Mrs. Evelyn Thompson was in from
Washington township and visited last
week with Mrs. S. E. Wiley.
The show *at Smith's hall last Sat
urday n.ght, given by the Lockes, was
something better than the ordinary
show that visits towns of this size. A1
though only a fair sized audience
greeted them they played their parts
well and every person present felt
that they got their money's worth.
Should they ever come our way again
they may be sure of a good house.
Tommy McMahon, of Denison, came
Monday for a short visit with his
aunt, Mrs. C. Omeara, returning home
Rev. Stephen and wife and Mrs.
Van Metre were Omaha visitors Tues
day of last week.
Last Sunday the body of Mrs. Etliel
Grant arrived in Dow City. She had
died the preceding day in a hospital
at Omaha and the remains were sent
here for burial. Her father, Henry
Kent, of Woodbine, accompanied the
body. The funeral services will not
be heid until the arrival of a sister
from Colorado. Mrs. Grant was the
second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hen
ry Kent, and spent all her young life
here. She was married to Charles W.
Grant July 18, 1904. One child was
born to them, a girl now six years
old. Mrs. Grant has been in very poor
health for several years. She was
about 25 years of age.
The agan family returned Monday
from a visit at the Tom Rule home on
Joe Stepanek was in Denison Mon
day attending court, which is in ses
Mrs. Clarence Omeara entertained
a jolly crowd of relatives last Friday
and all enjoyed a most pleasant after
noon at this hospitable home. Those
present were: Mrs. Hass'ett and Mrs.
McMalion, of Denison Mrs. Laxe, ol
.ail n.r. and Mrs. Joe Bauman, of
..uck Grove, and Thomas O. Donovan,
Mrs. George Talcott and son, West,
were passengers lor Chicago Wednes
Frienus of Mrs. Hudson Downs, ol
Arion. are grieved to learn of her con
Eimer Newkirk is wrestling with
Mrs. E. L. Thomas, who has been
suffering from nervous prostration for
the past two months, has gone to the
home of Mrs. Ida Talcott, where she
will stay a while and enjoy a rest
and quietness. All hope she may soon
be much better.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. McBride are en
joying a few days' visit in the coun
try at the Fred Wiley home.
Forest Binnall has had a relapse
and is again down with pneumonia.
Word has just reached us that Mrs
David Walters died at her home in
Paradise township at o'clock p. ni„
Monday night, from the effects of a
goitre. No further particulars are at
hand at present writing.
4 BROGAN NEWS.
Steve Jans was a passenger to Ar
Dick Groan went to Denison Mon
day to have dental work done.
The Epworth League from Boyer
came to the Charles Richardson home
Saturday evening and surprised the
family. They had music and games
and a midnight lunch was served.
The S. J. Jans family spent Sunday
evening at the Rickey Bruins home.
Mr. Hank Schwarz has been help
ing John Nelson, of Herring, put up
Miss Lizzie Brogan went to Omaha
Wednesday morning, where she will
have an operation performed.
Mrs. Angelina Williams returned to
Brogan Wednesday after a few days'
visit with friends in Deloit and Deni
Mrs. T. M. Brogan and granddaugh
ter, Alice, were passengers to Deni
Charles Richardson and Charles
Peterson shipped a car load of hogs
to South Omaha Tuesday night. Mr.
Richardson went in charge.
Miss Lizzie Brogan was a passen
ger to Denison Friday.
Rickey Bruins and Albert Kluver
were passengers to Denison Friday.
Ed Brogan and daughter, Lizzie,
were visiting at the John Brogan home
Mrs. Tangleworth, of Brogan, was
a passenger to Denison Wednesday.
Farmers are considered the most
honest class on the earth, but even
the best of them are continually tak
ing advantage of the weather.
THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 31, 1913,
OF THE PLAINS
By EDNA ELLEN WEEKS
Copyright by American Press Asso
I-Mwin Winston, a New York gen
tk*Li ..u. being ordered by his daugh
ter's physician to take her to a south
western climate, where the air is dry
as well as comparatively warm during
the winter months, took board in a
ranch house In New Mexico, spending
his time riding and driving with bis
One day the two met a cowboy
whose appearance was different from
those usually occupied in punching
cows. His bair was rather long, and
his beard was trimmed to a point. His
eyes were large and wore a dreamy
expression. He bowed to the couple
as he passed them, taking off his som
brero with a courtesy not common
among those of his calling.
The next morning the young man
rode up to the porch on which Virgin
ia Winston was sitting. He carried
before him a box. while strapped be
hind him were an artist's easel, maul
Btlck and other artistic appurtenances.
Raising his hat to Miss Winston, be
"I noticed you yesterday when I met
you and was seized with a desire to
transfer your face to canvas. I have
come to beg that privilege."
The young lady did not reply for a
few moments. She was flattered at
the request, but knew that her fa
ther's permission must be obtained.
"I do not know you." she said. "In
the east, where I come from, there is
a certain formality about such mat
"I am called the plains artist," he
said. "No one here knows anything
about me, and I have no intention of
informing them. If you will give me
the required number of sittings I will
come here and do the work on this
"And yonr price for the portrait
when It is finished?"
"It shall belong to yon."
"Very well. I will ask my father
and will let you know if you will come
The next morning the artist of the
plains rode up to the ranch house,
found the father with his daughter
and obtained his permission to paint
the portrait He stipulated that he
was to have the portrait when it was
finished at whatever, price he should
himself name, provided he wished it.
but it was in no wise obligatory on
him to buy it. These details having
been settled, the artist set up his easel
on the porch and was accorded the
first sitting. Mr. Winston took a book
and read while the artist put the out
line on the canvas.
The portrait grew under the artist's
brush not only a likeness of Miss
Winston, but a speaking likeness.
Sometimes during the sittings Mr.
Winston was present and sometimes
be was absent. When he was present
the painter worked on the girl's dress,
her hands, indeed anything but her
face. When her father was absent
Miss Winston was kept conversing
with her portrayer and on subjects
that called forth such agreeable idio
syncrasies as were in her. These ex
pressions the plainsman transferred to
the canvas. Neither father nor daugh
ter knew anything about art, but they
knew that something was being pro
duced which greatly pleased them.
When It was finished Mr. Winston
said to the artist:
"Now, my friend, 1 confess that you
have painted my daughter just as she
Is, and I want the picture. What
shall 1 pay you for it?"
"It was understood between us that
you were to have it at your own price."
"Supiose we make it a hundred dol
"Whatever you choose to give.-'
The buyer wrote a check for $100
and took the picture. When the artist
had departed Mr. Winston said to his
daughter. "1 suppose a good photo
graph of the largest size would cost
that, and a painting is supposed to be
better than a photograph."
The daughter sighed, but said noth
ing. She was sorry that the sittings
were ended. She had never been so
entertained in her life—that is, when
the plainsman had been working on
At the opening of the warm season
Mr. Winston took his daughter back
to the east In New York they sent
the portrait to a shop, to be framed.
The proprietor looked at it critically
and ask the name of the artist, since it
was not on the canvas. Mr. Winston
asked him why he wished to know,
and the reply was that it seemed to
fee fine work. This excited the owner's
curiosity and he brought an expert to
look at it.
"It's a Kennard," said the man.
stooping to find the artist's name.
"Kennard Is a queer chap. Sometimes
in a freak he will put a mark on his
portraits. Here it is—that queried K.
in the lower corner."
"And who is Kennard?"
"At present the principal portrait
painter in America, and the second or
third in the world."
"Good gracious!" exclaimed the own
er." and what would you consider a
fair price for the work."
"Oh, you can get anywhere from $3.
000 to $6,000 for it"
"Where is Kennard now?" pursued
the astonished Winston.
"Trying to recover his health in New
After all Kennard made the buyer
pay dear for the portrait, for the price
of Miss Virginia was added to Um $100
.p»ifi^wiyi iirrri *r
«j» «$» «gr *J» •$» «j»
Hugii Kriihl spent a few days of ias:
week with his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Win. Jahn.
Mrs. Geo. Peper and Miss Amanda
'iollgard spent Wednesday at the
Wm. Jahn home.
Horn, to JMr. and Mrs. .John Harring
ton, on Tuesday, a son.
Bill Ewaldt and John Plotz were
transacting business in Denison last
Fred Lalindort's sale was very well
attended last Wednesday and every
thing sold at good prices.
A dumber of friends and neighbors
gathered at. the home of Fred Lohr
man Thursday evening for a few soc
Mrs. Rob Hawley and daughter,
Marie, spent last Tuesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. J. R. Brockelsby.
A number of friends and neighbors
gathered at the home oij Herman Jahn
to help Miss Paulina celebrate her
John Brockelsby spent Tuesday in
Denison on business.
Louie Lohrman and family spent
last Sunday evening at the home of
Herman Kruse delivered a fine
bunch of hogs to Gary & Voss Satur
A number of friends and neighbors
gathered Saturday evening to spend
a few social hours at the home of
Louie Thedeman and Henry Hagge
were busy putting up ice last week.
Fred Lahndorf, Jr. spent Saturday
at the home of his parents, Mr. ahd
Mrs. Fred Lahndorf, Sr.
George Brockelsby, of South Omaha,
spent Sunday at the home of his
mother, Mrs. John R. Brockelsby.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Olson and Mrs.
Rob Hawley and daughter, Marie, vis
ited at the home of the ladies' par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Osterlund,
Henry Ewaldt was transacting bus
iness in West Side Saturday.
Mrs. C. C. Voss and daughter, Hat
tie, spent Sunday at the Hans Han
Gus Brocksen celebrated his birth
day last Saturday. All present had an
Misses Mame and Nellie and Mr.
Will Harrington spent Sunday at the
home of their brother, Jonn.
Miss Sarah Welch, of Vail, visited
her sister, Mrs. John Harrington, last
Fred Lahndorf. Sr. and his son-in
law. Art Alleman, were transacting
business in Manilla last Friday.
WEEKLY MARKET LETTER.
Receipts Today Were 379 Cars in All
—5,000 Cattle, 5,700 Hogs, 17,
000 Sheep and 160 Horses.
This week opens out with a very
fair run of cattle, about 215 loads.
The trade opened out rather dull and
the trend of prices was lower dur
ing the session on beef cattle. Sup
plies were fairly liberal, but not ex
cessive, but advices from eastern mar
kets were all more or less bearish
which had a depressing influence on
our market. Bids were generally pret
ty close to a dime lower than last Fri
day and a good share of the offerings
sold on this basis.
Choice to prime beeves, $7.20 to
7.70 fair to good beeves, $6.00 to
6.fi0 common to fair beeves, $5.00 to
There was a continuation of the
weakness that prevailed the latter
part of last week on butcher stock
and it tooK more or less shaded prices
to move the bulk of the offerings.
This was especially treu of the good
grades. Demand was not brisk from
local packers and outside butchers
seemed to be especially bearish so
that salesmen were up against a very
mean trade all morning and prices
were anywhere from nearly steady to
fully a dime lover, the butchers and
canner grades showing less decline
than the good to choice cows and heif
ers. Veals were about steady at last
week's decline and there was a rath
pr easier tone to the market for bulls,
Good to choice heifers, $5.00 to 6.00
pood to choice cows, $4.50 to 5.25
fair to good grades, $3.75 to 4.50 can
ners and cutters, $2.50 to 3.50 veal
calves, $3.50 to 7.50 bulls, stags, etc.,
$3.50 to 5.50.
There was plenty of demand for
what, stockers and feeders were on
hand this morning and a good strong
market for desirable fleshy grades, and
anything of this kind found ready
sale. On the other hand there was a
lot of very ordinary stock cattle on
sale, for which the demand was of
the most indifferent character and
salesmen were generally compelled to
shade prices considerably in order to
dispose of them.
Choice to prime feeders, $5.75 to
6.25: good to choice feeders. $5.40 to
5.75 fair to good feeders. $4.50' to
5.25: common to fair feeders, $3.50 to
4.50 stock heifers, $3.40 to 4.75.
Bearish advices from Chicago had
a depressing influence on our hog
market this morning and local prices
showed a tendency to weaken, al
though the local supply was anything
but excessive. Some early business
was done, chiefly on shipping account
at figures that ruled generally stead}
but the demand from packers provet
decidedly bearish and bulk had tc
sell at steady to about a nickel lower,
the market closing 5 to 10c lower. The
best heavy hogs on sale brought $6.20,
while anything lacking in weight had
:o move below $6.00, good bacon hogs
selling from $5.90 downward.
Receipts of sheep and lambs were
rather burdensome this morning,
amounting to about $0 loads, and the
market proved very dull from the star
with the trend to values sharply low
er. There was a slow draggy demand
for all kinds of killing stock and the
trading was not only late in opening,
bu: wore along to a tame finish in the
afternoon, prices ruling 15 to 25 cents
Lambs, good to choice, $6.00 to 6.20
fair to god lambs. $5.25 to 6.00 good
to choice, yearlings, $5.00 to 5.35 fair
to good yearlings, $4.65 to 5.00 good
to choice wethers, $4.15 to 4.40 fair
to good wethers, $3.90 to 4.15.
•-v-r '*.r.T??K-^'. T-:-"- y: -~'r?
Photo, Copyright, by Underwood & Underwood, N. T.
A neat, natty and practical head
wear for women automobilists is this
cap, which is modeled after the soft
material college hats of dressy youths
and retains all the jauntiness of the
It 1B made of soft white felt, hav
ing a colored band the veil being at-
SAVE MONEY 0W STOCKINGS
Judicious Selection Will Accomplish
Wonders of Economy During
Many women do not give much
thought to the matter of buying stock
ings. Their cost is so little that it
would seem as if one could not save
much, even if she were careful In this
matter. But more can be saved by
judicious selection than is thought,
and 1p the course of a year or so this
saving mounts up.
If suspension garters are worn,
choose the double top, garter-welt
stocking, and then do not fasten the
garter below the garter top. Some
buy the garter top stocking and then
fasten the garter below it, where It
immediately proceeds to tear out.
Stockings without the garter top can
be made strong at this point by run
ning two or three rows of machine
stitching where the garter fastens.
The white-foot stocking does not
wear quite so well as the all-black
foot The white part is heavier than
the black part, and is apt to break
above the Joining. Then, too, at the
joining there is a slight thickening or
the fabric scarcely visible to the eye.
hut the sensitive foot soon becomes
conscious of it
For an inexpensive dressy stocking
the Aercerized lisle is quite satisfac
tory. It has almost the luster ot silk,
costs less and wears better.
A PRETTY HAT.
A shady garden hat in pale blue
Tagal with cap of old lace.
Styles in Negligees.
The new season has opened up with
few radical changes in style features,
but with a stronger indorsement^than
ever of all kinds of the laces and* soft
clinging fabrics so favorable to negli
gee construction, says the Dry Goods
Economist Long tunics are again
incorporated in the highest grade gar
ments, all-over laces, and fancy print
ed silks being largely used for these
over draperies. While the strong
colors are usually toned down con
siderably, brighter colors than usual
are being shown this season, doubt
leg* owing to the vogue of East In
tached by an elastic silk weava the!
color of both to match that of the1
The coat shown in the picture is ofi
light weight Vienna, pliable and]
warm. It Is cut pretty and has spa-i
clous pockets. The whole get-up 1st
as workmanlike as it is fetching.
EMPIRE BAG HERE TO STAY
In Present 8tage It Is Thing of
Beauty and Joy of the
There Is no end to the variety of
form and color assumed by the ever
increasingly popular empire bag. In
its-present stage it Is a thing of beauty
and a joy of the season, though, being
a child of Dame Fashion, it cannot be
a joy forever.
You have no idea how much money
can be centered on the development of
these handsome and thoroughly charm
ing envelopes. Costly gilt ornaments
are seen on many of the more elab
orate ones, some of which are made
eutirely of gold, silver, copper or steel
colored lace. Semi-precious Btones
are used to carry out a flower pat
tern or to highten the effect of con-,
ventional designs. Inside are trap
pings of silver, gold or Ivory, tiny
vanity cases, mirrors, powder puffs,
lip pencils and the like.
Another idea that has caught the
fancy of the woman who counts not
cost, is an empire bag of brocade,
either velvet or satin, to match her
hat or its trimmings. Usually this
hat is one of the small bonnetlike
models edged with bands of fur, such
as moleskin, Persian lamb, chinchilla
or ermine. A band of the fur outlines
the bag and the flap, which buttons
over envelope fashion. Of course, the
plainest of autumn suits would as
sume a smart tone when worn with
such ultra fashionable foibles.
Bags of broadcloth of the same ma
terial as the suit have deep chenille
fringes around the sides and bot
toms, and correspondingly plain
mountings of gun metal, old gold or
Any odd piece of silk or velvet
picked up on the remnant counter may
he transformed Into a strikingly hand
some empire bag In an afternoon. And
there is a splendid chance for a dis
play ol individuality.
A woman who enjoys having
friends to lunch or dinner has the
happy faculty of hitting on Just tha
things her guests enjoy eating. For
some years she has made It a point
to jot down the favorite dishes of this
friend or that In a tiny note book in
her desk. When her cousin Molly is
coming to lunch she looks up her
name, and there finds recorded that
the aforesaid Molly is particularly
fond of custard desserts of any kind
clam is her favorite soup, and In
meats she dotes on anything cooked
en casserole. With these hints
spread before her the matter of plan
ning a meal is considerably simpli
Another friend has often said she
never tastes such pies as are served
by her hostess another likes tomatoes
in any form, and still another prefers
fish to meat
The guests little know that they
themselves have at some time given
the hint as to their likings.
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