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5! 4* 1 'A I MANILLA ITEMS. Frank Stewart spent Sunday in De fiance with friends. Fred Breckenridge, Robert Fraser and. Bert Hogan attended the dance at Denison Friday night. Mrs. Isaac Hird was a passenger to Omaha Thursday. Miss Lillian Doroughty, of Charter Oak, spent Saturday and Sunday here at the parental home. Rev. and Mrs. M. M. Cable and daughter, Eva, of Des Moines, spent a few days the past week at the F. L. Van Slyke home. The dance held in the opera house TEursday evening was well attended and all had a jolly good time. Frank McQuire, of Defiance, was Manilla visitor Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Coupland are the proud parents of a baby girl, born July 27th. Frank Doroghty returned to Perry Friday morning after a few weeks' vacation. Miss Bessie Duegal, of Panama, spent Sunday at her parental home. Walt Wetzel returned home Satur day evening from Omaha, where he purchased several car loads of sheep, all of them being under six months of age. Mr. Wetzel is classed among one of our most prominent stock rais ers and he is now branching out into the sheep business. This makes sev eral flocks of sheep that have come to this vicinity. Lon Dougal, who is employed at Dunlap, spent Sunday here with his family. Mrs. John Vennick received word Saturday morning from Cedar Falls, where her sister is dangerously ill. She departed for that point Monday morning. Sunday evening, .September 29th, at the Presbyterian church a program for the missionary service was very well rendered by those who partici pated. The following program was given: Selection—Orchestra. Song—Congregation. Scripture Reading and Prayer Pastor. Song—Primary Class. Recitation—Natilia Grief. Recitation—Frank Hird. Recitation—Ruth Jahn. Solo—Miss Dawson. Roll Call. Reading—Mrs. John Hutchinson. Duet—Mesdames W. S. Moore and Harry McCracken. Reading—Mrs. H. N. Jahn. Anthem—Choir. Sketch of the Missionary Work Mrs. Geo. Hird. Selection—Orchestra. Benediction. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Wm, Brock elsby, Sunday morning, a baby girl. Little Edward Dougal is reported on the sick list. The home of Wm. Hooks was glad dened Tuesday by the arrival of a baby boy, but was saddened Thurs day by the death angel claiming it. Mr. and Mrs. Hooks have the sym pathy of this entire community in their bereavement. Mrs. M. C. Sutton arid two children returned home Monday evening from Shenandoah, where they have been visiting her parents. Mrs. M. H. Berkimier is spending this week in Mapleton with relatives and friends. Grandpa Dempster returned home Monday to Walthill, Neb after a few days' visit here with his son, L. S. Dempster. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Hoffeins were Manning visitors Thursday. Miss Warida Lyden, of Manning, spent Sunday here with her mother, Mrs. Ale Milligan. Grandma Milligan and niece, Mrs. Bennett, are spending this week in Denison with Mrs. Jerry Bufflngton. Mrs. Ad Thompson, ot Marshall town, is spending this week at the Trum Campbell home. Guild meets Friday afternoon with Mrs. Fred Brown. Mrs. Wm. Goddard is expected home the last of this week from Kansas City and Oklahoma, where she has been visiting friends and relatives. Mrs. Wier is enjoying the week by a visit from her uncle and aunt* Win. Smith returned to his home in Marshalltown Wednesday after spending a few days at the J. Breckenridge home. Word was received here fiom Corn ing that Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fife are the proud parents of a pair ot twins Mrs. Fife was formerly Miss Helen RU(£ of the laboring men working on the steam shovel some miles north east of here barely escaped death on Friday morning when the dump cars had just unloaded the dirt and were turning back into their right piaces and caught him. crushing his breast severely. He was immediately taken to Council Bluffs to the Jennie Ed mundson hospital for medical aid- Mrs Ruth Hayes has been very ill the past few days, but is recovering. Eight Poland China Boars For Sale These boars are Thoroughbreds and will weigh.about 125 pounds each. Good sound boars absolute ly free from disease. Start a good herd by buying one of these boars. Ferman Newcom Phone 4 Q. Deloit, Iowa VAIL ITEMS. 4* 4* A. W. Starek, A. B. Harrison and S. B. McGarvey, of West Side, autoed to Vail Monday on business. Mrs. M. R. McGratli and son re turned Sunday evening from a visit with relatives at Centerville, S. D. Mrs. M. Burke, of Denison, spent the first of the week here with rela tives. Wm. Cozad, of AVest Side, was a Vail visitor Monday. Mrs. Jas. O'Reilly and Mrs. T. J. Kenney were passengers to Omaha Tuesday. On Thursday of last week William Byrnes had a narrow escape from get ting badly injured. He was on his way to Vail, near the Joe Rundtlett place, when a very spirited team of Chris Hansen's was running away and came up behind his buggy and one of the horses jumped into the buggy and broke the two hind wheels and otherwise damageu the rig. Lucky for Billie he had a long telephone vehicle, otherwise he would not have escaped so well. Bill says lie had a close call. T. J. Kenney and Pete Monaghan were on business in Denison Monday. Mrs. Jas. O'Boyle and children re turned Monday from a visit with her parents at Carroll. Chas. Duffy spent a couple of days last week at Council Bluffs and Oma ha. Mr. Connor and family, of Boone, were visitors here the first of the week at the parental, F. O'Boyle, home. MTS. John McGovern was a business visitor in Denison the last of the week. A son was born to C. Simon and wife Sunday, September 22d. Wm. Farley, of Omaha, spent the first of last week here. Wm. Hannon has opened up a lunch room and restaurant in the G. D. Whiting building, formerly occu pied by the Fairmont cream station. Born, to Chas. Brockelsby and wife, September 21st, a daughter. Mrs. Jorgensen spent the first of last week with friends in West Side. Mrs. Earl Lynch spent the past ten days visiting with friends at Sioux City and Dixon, Neb. Wm. Fitzsimmons, of South Omaha, was the guest of Vail relatives over Sunday. John Meehan and wife of Manilla, spent Sunday here at the M. O'Connor home. Miss Marie Keane spent last week with friends and relatives in Omaha. Owen DeWitt was here from Coun cil Bluffs a couple of days last week. He returned to the Bluffs Saturday. Melvin Hickey left this (Monday) morning for Omaha, where he will spend a few days at the Ak-sar-ben. R. Maxwell, of Kenebec, S. D., was a Vail visitor last week. John Breen was a business visitor Wednesday in Omaha. Mrs. J. M. Woolsencroft spent last week in Sioux City with her mother, Mrs. W. H. Bennett, who is quite ill. Mrs. W. E. Mason and Miss Delia spent Monday with friends in Deni- S°Mr. and Mrs. Frank McGuire are the proud parents of a little daughter, who arrived Sept. 22. 1912. Mrs. Anna Mundy left last week for Onawa, where she will visit for some time with her brother, Dr. Thomp son, and wife. Miss Lela Quirk was a visitor last Thursday in Denison. Mrs. Frank Hanss and children, or Denison, spent the latter part of last week here at the parental, A. Etzel, home. Mrs. Milo Kelly and Mrs. Z. Fien holdt, of Arion. were here last week to see tl\fir mother, Mrs. Chailes Eland, who has been quite ''I. but at this writing she is improving. Wm. Lorenzen, of Denison, has been here the past week on business. Mrs. Alf Tempest was a visitor Denison Saturday. Misses Effle Wulf and Cora Chap man visited with friends at Dow City l&St W6Gk. Mrs. Dave Tonnor was a visitor in Denison Tuesday. Mrs. J. H. Jones, of Denison. visited here last week with relatives. Miss Anna Mae Dillenberger is vis iting with friends at Ft. Dodge. A. J. Adams was in Omaha on bus iness a couple of days last week. J. F. Goss, of South Omaha, was here on business the latter part of last week. Jas. North returned Tuesday even ing from a business trip to Omaha. Joseph Fouts was a passenger west Wednesday. Jacob Buehler spent Sunday in Den ison at the S. Rundlett home. Mrs. Jas. O'Reilly and Mrs. Thos. Duffy and daughter, Flossie, -were vis itors in Denison Tuesday. James Long spent the first of last week in Omaha. Mrs. Trexel, of Denison. visited at this place with friends last week. Mrs. E. Haas, of Carroll, is visit ing here with relatives. Hd Sheridan returned home to Des Moines after a couple of days' visit here with relatives. "Doc" Lewis is worKing in Omaha. Mrs. Jas. Duffy returned home on last Wednesday from a couple of weeks' visit in Chicago. Thos. Cody was here from *-anilla last week visiting Vail friends. Mrs. Dingman, of Onawa, visited here last week with her son, G. E. Dingman, and family. Miss Margaret Regan went to West Side Wednesday to spend a few days with friends and relatives. Mrs Lew Molseed and daughter, Rita, and Mrs. --..n Hickey spent two or three days last week in Oma ha. Miss Emma Johnson, of Oklahoma City, who has been visiting here at the home of her sister, Mrs. George Hutchinson, returned home last week. I. Haworth, of Denison, has been here for the past couple of weeks do ing painting. Mr. and Mrs. F. Woolston, from near Boyer, were here Tuesday trad ing. Wm. Beck was calling on relatives in Denison Friday. George Dieter has opened up a barber shop in the Tim Quirk build •siww To save time is to lengthen life. THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2, 1912. ing. This makes the third barber shop for Vail. George will, no doubt get his share of the trade. Pat O'Driscoll was up from Carroll last week calling on his friends in Vail. Mrs. Gus Retman.i of Denison, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Eland, who has been quite ill. Mrs. Costello and son, Francis spent a few days last week in Omaha on business. Mrs. P. Bierne is reported as being quite ill. Miss Irene Hickey, who is attend ing St. Ann's academy here, spent Sunday at her home near Manilla. Mr. and Mrs. B. Moeller, of Deni son, spent Sunday here at the D. Ton nor home. Harold Quirk and Vincent Gallagher spent Sunday in Omaha with friends Miss Agnes Monaghan was an over Sunday visitor in Dunlap. Miss Lela Quirk went to Omaha Fri day to visit friends and attend the Ak-sar-ben. Mr. and Mrs. L. Fortson and chil dren visited the first of last week with relatives near West Side. CHARTER OAK ITEMS. Mr. and Mrs. Chas ingside, were guests veer home Sunday. Hart, of Morn in the VanDe- Mr. and Mrs. Mike Copps and chil dren spent Sunday at Ute. Misses Oaks and Perry went west Friday afternoon. Miss Oaks going to Salix and Miss Perry to Sioux City. Miss Fae Goin, who is teaching in Rodney again this year, spent Sun day in Charter Oak. Mrs. Josie French went to Marsh alltown Thursday. Miss Elsie Thomsen went to Sioux City Monday to take her music les son. John O'Dougherty, of Denver, Colo., visited in Charter Oak last week This is the first time he has been back since he left here years ago, and he sees many strange faces. Mr. and Mrs. John James, of Den ison, are visiting at the C. M. Jones home north of town this week. Miss Lillian Dorothy spent Sunday at her home in Manilla. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Mackey and children visited at Arion Sunday. Miss Edna Stott, who is teaching in the public schools at Mapleton, vis ited friends here the latter part' of the week. Ed Probasco and Miss Ethel Crakes spent Sunday at Manilla. Miss Anna Weigel visited at the Listamann home near Kenwood Sat urday and Sunday. Fred Newbaum was in Arion be tween trains Sunday. R. H. Sweet, of North Yakima, Wash., is visiting old friends in Iowa this week. Dr. Thomsen left for St. Louis on Friday to begin another year's work at the medical college there. NEARLY NINE BILLION OF TONS Coal Chart Issued by United States Geological Survey Shows Enor mous Production Since 1814. In 1SH the total amount of coal produced in the United States was 22 short tons, all of it anthracite the next year 50 tons were mined the next year 75 short tons and in 1819 the total quantity mined was 350 short tons. There was a remarkable increase, however, in 1820, when 3,450 short tons were mined, and two years later the quantity was 58,583 short tons, due to the entrance of Virginia in the field, with an output of 54,000 short tons of bituminous coal. From that time coal mining in creased with leaps and bounds, so that at the close of the first 50 years of the industry the output was 23, 605,123 short tons. This figure, how ever, will be considered remarkably small when it is noted that the output of the mines of the United States in 1900 was 269,684,027 short tons. The largest annual output so far recorded was that for 1910, which was 501,596 378 short tons. In 1911 the total amount of coal produced was 496, 221,168 short tons. The anthracite coal industry has increased from 22 short tons in 1814 to 90,464,067 short tons in 1911, the largest quantity yet recorded. The total amount of anthracite coal produced since 1814 is 2,270,798,737 short tons. The total amount of bituminous coal produced by American mines since the begin ning of the industry is 6,468,773,690 short tons, and the total production of both anthracite and bituminous coal is 8,739,572,427 short tons. These figures are quoted from a chart just issued by the United States geological survey showing the production of coal in the United States from 1814, the date of the earliest record, to the close of 1911. The chart also shows the production of each state for each year during that period. $15 TO $25 AN ACRE CROW CREEK VALLEY WELD COUNTY The best developed and improved county Colorado. Our Valley produced $20 to $3( an acre on average farm this year, 1912 and show greater net profit than lands in lowi and Illinois selling at $150 an acre or mow Write for maps, full deicriptiohs and infor nation to WILSON & PROCTOR REALTY CO. S)| |7«h Street, DENVER. COLO Cr.OVER. I The man is well bought who costs you but a compliment. Wory often acts as the agent for the undertaker. COLO 40~4t $ advance GOOD NEWS Many Denison Readers Have Heard It and Profited Thereby. "Good news travels fast," and the thousands of bad back sufferers in Denison are glad to learn where relief may be found. Many a lame, weak and aching back is bad no more, thanks to Doan's Kidney Pills. Our citizens are telling the good news of their experience with this tested rem edy. Here is an example worth read ing: Peter Brinckman, 214 W. Wall St., Denison, Iowa, says: "Doan's Kidney Pills have been used in our family, be ing procured from the Lamborn Drug Co., and have given immediate relief from backache and other symptoms of kidney complaint. We know that Doan's Kidney Pills are very effective in curing troubles of that kind and we never hesitate to recommend them when the opportunity occurs." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents fo rthe United States. Remember the name—Doan's—and take no other. 47 Allen Dudley & Co. Live Stock Com mission Merchants High Sellers of all kinds of Live Stock. TRY US 235-237 Excange Bldg. South Omaha, Neb. Both Phones No. 132 ////mrnpm I I Do You Want An Easier Winter QNE of the best ways we know is to give more thought to the kind of coal you use. You are losing money if you don't put in coal that burns clean, holds the heat and has real body to keep your house or store warm for hours with one firing. There is a difference in coal and we want you to know more about the best kind which is now offered for sale in this community. Peabody SheUbark Coal "Bum* Uke Old Hlokory—Clean to An Aah" Gives More Heat—Less Waste Peabody Shellbark comes from mines where nature did her best to make a perfect fuel—high heat-unit value, low percentage of ash—lots of good heat stuff in it. 13.000 British Thermal Units to the pound. Comes In Three Convenient Sizes 6 in. Lamp—Size of a Coal Seattle—best for Threshers 6 in. Egg—Size of a cocoanut—best for Furnaces and Boilen 3 in. Nat—Size of a Billiard Ball—best for Cook Stoves L. M. SHAW. President General Baaloas Butiaau Conducted W. A. McHENRY, President SEARS McHENRY, Cashier Loans Thoroughly cleaned of all impurities by being hand picked in passing over 18 feet of picking table. This coal is a money-saver for you because it is easy to handle, full of the livest, longest kind of heat and nothing else. Try it out. It is fine to burn in the grate too. Be sure to ask your dealer for Peabody Shellbark CoaL PEABODY COAL COMPANY Chicago, Illinois C. F. KUEHNLE. Vie^PmUMl BANK OF DENISON Lone and Short Tine Loans at Lowest Rates. Interest Paid oa Time Deposits Accounts of all Branches of Business Conducted. Personal attention given to investments for local patrons. conducted in English and German. S A W S I S E N E a REAL ESTATE LOANS AT LOWEST RATES L_J PAGE NINE C. VOSS-.Caakie* Eschaas* Benakt •ad SaM Business GEORGE McHENRY, Vko-Proiid—t SEEMANN, Ass't. Cashier First National Bank, DENISON, IOWA Capital, Surplus and Profits $140,000.00 $745,987.89 Deposits Interest'Paid on Time Deposits' LoanslMade on Commercia. Piper Time Loans Made on Improved Farms at Current Rates. We have a complete set of abstract books of Crawford County Lands and Lots, and make abstracts of title. We solicit your account on a reciprocal basis. $750,644 f4 1 I 48 We lished reports of our condition annually to the Comptroller of Currency and are examined by the National Bank examiner twice each year. I CAPITAL $100,000 DEPOSITS 1800,000 Crawford County State Bank DENISON. IOWA Incorporated under the laws of Iowa, giving best security to deposi tors, as each shareholder is held, not only for amount of stock, but his I personal property is held for a Uke amount also. tSate Banks are un-' der control of State Auditor, who can examine them at will and published statements are made according to his findings, thus depositors have more se-' curity than their confidence in the bank's officers. Capital stock cannot be I used for outside speculation or Investment The Crawford County State Bank is the best incorporated banking institution in the county. Safety deposit boxes are provided for patrons of the bank. Passaffs Tickets Sold. Ins. Written. Loui Hegotiatad. Abstracts OFFICERS L. Cornwell, Pres. Geo. Naeve, V. Pres. M. E. Jones, Cash. C. J. Kem ming, Asst. Cash. uiake five pub FUBIIM 1 DIRECTORS L. Cornwell, Geo. Naeve, H. F. Schwartz, Chas. Tabor, J. P. Conner Tell Everybody with a Want Ad. •il $ ft* fc.