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Have your sale bills printed at the Review office. A. D. Randall spent Sunday at Boone visiting friends. Chas. Bullock spent several days in Colfax last week. Mr. R. Brandt visited friends at Mag nolia over Sunday. Miss Maggie Joyce, of Dunlap, was a Denison shopper Saturday. Mrs. S. Krai, of Vail, called on friends in the city last Friday. Miss Mabel Swanson was down from Kiron Thursday visiting friends. Mrs. A. Alexander, of Dow City, was a Denison shopper Monday. F. O. Reynolds, of Dow City, was an over-Sunday Visitor with friends here. Mrs. W. T. Wright was in Ute sev eral days last week visiting relatives. Mr. John Schmedke and children are visiting friends in Omaha this •week. S. J. Melson, of Jefferson, was an over-Sunday visitor at the B. Gulick home. Miss Mae Simpson spent Sunday at her home in Wahoo, Neb., visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. Armour, of Sac City, were in the city Friday visiting with friends. E. H. Swasey was up from Dow City Thursday transacting business at the county seat. Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Moeller were in Vail Thursday visiting at the D. Tonnor home. Lorenz Lorenzen came over from Ute Sunday for a visit with friends and relatives. Miss Emma Schnoor, of Manilla, was the guest of Miss Lizzie Lentz in Den ison Saturday. TFrs. Lute Seemann and Miss Abbie McHenry were in Omaha Thursday visiting friends. Hon. C. Durant Jones will speak on the street at Dow City at 3:15 Thurs day, October 17th. Mr. Tom Burke spent Thursday in Council Bluffs attending the funeral of his uncle, Peter Burke. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Lentz and chil dren were over from Ute last week visiting at the Lentz home. Mr. and Mrs. Clark White were here from Vail last Wednesday spending the day with friends and relatives. Miss Haz4l McCracken, of Scrah ton, was a pleasant visitor at the John Menagh home several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Nielsen re turned last Thursday from Chicago, where they have «been visiting for the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Bond and children spent several days last week in Moorehead, being the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moorehead. Mrs. W. E. Terry and son, John, left Thursday noon for Seattel, Wash., where they will remain two months visiting Mrs. Terry's sister, Mrs. W. W. VanVleck. Mrs. Thomas Lister left Saturday for Omaha, where she will visit friends for several days. From there she will go to Dodge, Neb., for a visit with her son, Spencer. W. A. Saul, of Douglas, Wyo., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Saul, of this city. He was in Chicago with stock, and will leave for Wyom ing Friday afternoon. Mrs. P. J. Houlihan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. McCaffrey, has re turned to her home in Kansas City, having spent the summer here. Her sister, Frances, returned to Kansas City with her and will stay there dur ing the winter months. Edna Schnoor and Hazel Aebischer spent Sunday in Dow City visiting with friends. William Byrnes was down from Vail Saturday transacting business at the county capital. Mrs. Fred Christiansen was up from Dow City Monday shopping and visit ing Denison friends. Mrs. R. Glockzein and daughter, were over from the Oak Monday visit ing friends in Denison. Mrs. Frank Odell, of Dow City, spent Thursday in the city shopping and vis iting her many friends. Mrs. Hugh Butter worth, of Dow City, spent Monday in Denison visit ing Miss Rhea Cummings. Mrs. George Chamberlin and daugh ter, Elanda, of Dunlap, were pleasant callers in the city Monday. Howard Grey has accepted a poistion with the Doud Milling company, tak ing the place vacated by Chas. Miller. Mrs. William Frese was called to Mt. Carmel, 111., last Thursday even ing on account of the death of her sis ter. Mrs. Frank Woolston and children were down from Boyer Saturday to spend the day with friends and rela tives. Rev. J. Jas. DePree left Monday for Des Moines, where he will remain sev eral days attending the Presbyterian synod. Peter Atzen returned to his home at Lake Park Monday after a several days' visit with his many friends in Denison. Dr. and Mrs. P. J, Brannon and sons left last Friday for a visit with rela tives and friends at Kansas City and Bel ton, Mo. Mrs. T. C. Dobson and daughter, Miss Eunice, were down from Deloit Monday shopping and calling on Den ison friends. Mrs. John Hansen and daughters, Lillian and Katherine, were over from Charter Oak Saturday calling on Den ison friends. The Misses Lizzie and Martha Lentz, Clara Schnoor and Gertrude Fitzpat rick and Nora Barkley were visitors at Arion last Sunday. Mrs. Lizzie Temple-Patterson, of On awa, arrived in Denison Saturday for an over-Sunday visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Temple. Miss Erma Naeve, who is attending the University of Nebraska, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Naeve, in Denison, over Sunday. Mr. E. C. Vinson, of Foster, Neb., visited here over Saturday and Sun day with his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Vassar, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Will Jepsen, of Deloit, moved to Denison last week and will make this their future home. They have rented the Mundt property just north of the German Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Walters and fam ily, of West Side, were taking in the sights in Denison Sunday afternoon between trains. Mr. W-alters is the obliging C. & N. W. agent at West Side. Miss Leora Luney, of Los Angeles, Ca.li., stopped off in Denison Saturday for a visit with friends and relatives. Miss Luney left Sunday evening for Pontiac, 111., where she will remain for some time visiting relatives. A pretty home wedding occurred at the John Comstock home in North Denison last Saturday evening at 7 o'clock, when Miss Nina Comstock was united in marriage to Mr. A. C. Kell er, of Keswick, the Rev. J. Jas. De Pree performing the ceremony. Only the immediate friends and relatives were present to witness the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Keller left Monday for Keswick, where they will make their future home. BAMFORD'S MILLINERY As the season advances we are getting the latest fads on the market. Our stock is the largest and our prices the lowest. Call and look over our large stock when in need of Millinery. €J Knitted caps for Ladies and Children at from 50c to $1.00 each. Full Line of Stamped Goods for Holidays Notions and Ladies* Furnishings. The new ruffling and the new col lars are here— CORSETS, HOSIERY, WINSOR TIES, LACE COLLARS, PURSES, BAR PINS, STAMPED PILLOW CASES AND TOWELS. Skirts at a Great Sacrifice to Close Out Remember the Place—BAMFORDS, Denison, la. ,•.* .u THE denison wiMiiuluiBiVii Sail Mil' WX-' (Tune "My Maryland.") Dakotaland is where I dwell, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. No other land I love so well, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. I love each hill, each vale, each dell, Long may she stand and prosper well, Long may we live her fame to tell, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. Our verdant hills and valleys wide, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. Broad fields of grain, Dakota's pride, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. Her rivers sparkle as they glide, fiectign And cattle grazing on each side, The sun refiectign in their tide, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. O, many a city here is seen, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. While fields and meadows intervene, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. Here manw a homestead lies serene. The farmer's wife, she reigns a queen, And wild flowers deck the green, Long may the glorius sunlight shine, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. O'er this fair land, this land sublime, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. Long may her youths and maidens find A home within this land divine, And may God bless this land of mine, Dakotaland, Dakotaland. If there is one man in the country whose support of progressive princi ples is above suspicion, it is Robert M. LaFollette, of Wisconsin. His ad vocacy of progressive ideas has been so consistent and permanent that no one now questions his sincerity and his motive. He has been a leader in the field for many years, and knows, perhaps, better than any other per son, what has been accomplished and how it has been done. As an expert witness from the progressive stand point, he must be considered the best qualified witness to give an opinion and when he speaks his opinion is en titled to the profound respect of all who are seeking light upon the sub ject. He was in close teuch with the Roosevelt administration, up un til its close, and if any one knows where Roosevelt stood during all the time he was president and what rela tion he sustained with the progressive cause, Senator LaFollette knows. If the analysis Senator LaFollette makes of Roosevelt's relation with progress ivism is true, then it must be conced ed that the progressive republicans of the country have abandoned all they were accomplishing for progressivism and have tyken up with a hopeless cause and are being grievously misled. This is what Sen ator LaFollette says in part: "The Roosevelt administration came to a close on March 4, 1909, without leaving to its credit a definite pro gressive national movement with a clearly definite body of issues. On the 24th of March, 1909, Roosevelt sailed to Africa. He was absent from the country until June, 1910. In that peri od, under the administration of Pres ident Taft, the progressive republican movement made greater headway than during the entire Roosevetl adminis tration. This was largely due to the fact that Taft's course was the more direct, Roosevelt's the more devious. Openly denouncing trusts and combi nations Roosevelt made concessions and compromises which tremendous ly strengthened these special inter ests. Thus Roosevelt smeared the is sue, but caught the imagination of the younger men ojf the country by his dash and mock heroics. Taft co-op erated with Cannon and Aldrich on legislation. Roosevelt co-operated with Aldrich and Cannon on legisla tion. Neither president took issue with the reactionary bosses of the senate upon any legislation of nation al importance. Taft's talk was gen erally in line with his legislative pol icy. Roosevelt's talk was generally at rigth' angles to his legislative pol icy. Taft's messages were the more reactionary Roosevelt's the more 'progressive.' But adhering to his conception of a 'square deal,' his strongest declarations in the public interest were invariably offset with something comforting for privilege every phase denouncing 'bad' trust THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16, 1912. parisies Dakotaland, Dakotaland. & I •»?-, CARL F. KUEHNLE AT MUSCATINE Delivers Principal Address at German Day Celebration in Muscatine on October 6th. MOST STIRRING EVENT OF DAY. Relates the Many Struggles Incident to the Establishing of a German Colony in America. The "Muscatine Journal" gives an interesting account of the German Day Exercises at Muscatine on October 6 Amcug the shakers were Congress man 1. S3. Pepper of the Second Iowa District and Mr. Carl F. Kaehnlt. of Denison. We ouoie from the Journal as follows: "Hon. Carl F. Kuehnle, banker, law yer, educator, a self-made man and one of the most prominent German Americahs in Iowa, delivered an ad dress tblat was one of the most stir ring of an afternoon replete with splendid addresses. His father was an exile as a result of the Revolution of 1848. Mr. Kueh nle related the struggles incident to the establishing of a German colony in this country. October 6th is the an niversary of the landing of the first German emigrants in America. Oct ober 6, 1883, upon the 200th annivers ary of the landing of the first German emigrants, the first public celebration of this momentous occasion was ap propriately 'celebrated at Philadelphia and German day was then and there formally christened. It has annually been celebrated throughout America since that by the Germans. This day is the anniversary of an event of significient importance to the United States. Had the emigrations continued in as small numbers only as during the period from 1683 to 1820, and even later, the day would not be as important from an Ameri can standpoint as it is at present. But when we take into consideration the fact that between 1820 and 1880 over 3,000,000 of Germans have left their fatherland and come to the United was deftly balanced with praise for 'good' trusts." Is there anything in this candid analysis by the highest of progress ive authority, to attract the real friends of progressive policies to the New Party or its head? mm if, e* I Hemming Clothing Co. HEADQUARTERS FOR Fall ak.nd Winter Clothing, Hats* Caps, Shoes, and Gents' Furnishing Goods at the lowest possible prices. Watch this space for prices in the next issue. A Big Line of Husking Mittens on hand in single and double, also single and double thumb—prices 65-75-$ 1.00 in our new store on Main Street, Denison, Iowa. Kemming Clothing Co. States and that of our total popula tion at least 10,000,000 are either Ger man born or are descendants of Ger man emigrants, it will readilly be con ceded that this vast number of Ger man born, German speaking and Ger man feeling people have exerted a powerful influence upon American life, American law, American customs and American thought, and that to a certain extent, they have Germanized America. That is to say, they have left the impress of Germany upon America. It is but right and proper that we here and now express our condemna tion of all such who fail to see the manliness and character of the foreig ner but observe and criticise only his weaknesses and foibles. No one pretends that the German character is perfect, nor that Germany stands pre-eminently historically above other nations, yet it should be remember ed that the art of printing, the manu facture of gunpowder, the clock, the organ, the windmill, the telescope, the most finished and elaborate exploits in wood and metal, earthenware, glass, chemistry, engineering and litho graphy are the result of German in vention, genius anu achievement. The queen of Spain has a solid sil ver telephone, but its line becomes busy as readily as those of the plain er sort. SCHLESWIG ITEMS. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Woock are the proud parents of a fine baby girl, who arrived at their home Monday. A large crowd attended the dance held in the opera house Saturday even ing, October 15th, and all reported a fine time. Miss Emma Berndt went to Denison Friday, returning Monday. The valuable gold watch, given in the popular lady voting contest, was won by Miss Thalka Hollander, of this city. Those who have entered the con test are: Thalka Hollander, Emma Berndt, Clara Ehler, Hannah Ebert, Emma Reissen, Tena Stegemann, Amanda Reinking, Ella Ogren, of Ki ron Ella Brockman, Myrtle Stoltz, of Kiron, and Birdie Anderson, of Kiron. H. C. Petersen sold the brick hotel last Friday to L. A. Johnson, of Oma ha, who has already taken possession. Walter Wetzler was absent from school part of the day Friday on ac count of Mr. Kirkpatrick being called to the bedside of his mother, who is very ill. E. Stoltenberg enjoyed a visit from Claus Rush, of Lake Park, Tuesday. PAGE FIVE Nick Naeve, who underwent an op eration for appendicitis Sunday, is re covering nicely at this writing, but is still at the Ida Grove ho'sptal. Miss Caroline Hollander returned from a visit at Holstein Monday* Mrs. B. S. Anderson visited at the home of her parents in Buck Grove Saturday. A fine baby girl arrived at the'home of Postmaster Nicholsen Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mohr and. Mrs. John Thoms went to Kiron Saturday. Frank and Fred Engelbrecht enjoy ed a visit from their mother, Mrs. Bailey, Sunday. E. W. Jahns and Wm. Bielenberg were in Pisgah a part of last week. Mrs. C. Berndt and son, Carl, and Miss Elsie Hadenfeldt visited at the John Berndt home Sunday. Rev. Wetzler was a Denison. caller Monday. Miss Anna Hollander and Mrs. P. C. Hollander were over Sunday visitors in Denison last week. Henry Godbersen and Julius Peter sen were Denison callers Thursday. The English Sunday school meet ings are progressing nicely. Mrs. John Berndt'and Mrs. Kirkpat rick visited in Denison last Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Nielsen went to South Dakota last Monday to visit rel atives and friends. The C. J. Iversen art gallery ip open on Thursday at 2:15. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Abbe visited friends in Denison this week. Hans Mahlstedt has rented the C. Schnoor bowling alley an dopened it Saturday, October 12th. ATTENTION, HOMESEEKERS. The most fertile and productive farming districts of the great west are to be found along the Chicago and North Western Railway. Go out into this golden land of opportunity and se cure a farm of your own. Low round trip fares in effect to points west and. northwest the first and third Tuesdays of each month. Descriptive literature and full information regarding fares and time of trains will be furnished promptly on application to Ticket Agents, Chicago and North Western Railway. 42-2t adv. Plan Your Trip to California NOW. Three fast, modernly equipped, through daily trains to California via the Chicago, Union Pacific and. North Western Line. Meals in dining..cars, service unequalled. Plan now to escape the discomforts el the winter months, and enjoy the glorious freedom of outdoor sunnier life in the sunlit flower fields of California. Any ticket agent et ulars. the Chicago and North Western railway will help you plan your trip and supply illustrated and fa •i* II 'naS $ 1 long cold I you with desertpUve rates, train booklets, schedules and full partic 42-2t adv.