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I 46 TABLES O. ft- W. TIMS CASD GOING HAST No. 2* Overland limited ....10:51 ni No. 4 IiOcal Passenger .... 7:1)4 No. 6 Atlantic Kxpresa 3:13 pin No. 8 Los Angeles Limited. ,12:lSttm No. 10* San Francisco Llm. .. 3:18 am No. 12 Hawkeye Express ... 9:31am No. 18 Ore. & Wash. Limited. 10:32 ni No. 22 Chicago Special 8:23 pm No. 20* Fast Mail and Kx. ...10:08pm No. 22 Chicago Special 8:21 No. Way Freight 2:50 pm •Don't stop at Denison. No. 48 carries passengers -between Missouri Valloy and, Carroll. GOING WKST No. 1* Overland Llrrfited No. 3 Chicago & Japan Kx. No. r» Local Passenger ... No. 7 Los Angeles Limited. No. 9* Fast Mail No. II Denver Special No. 13 Hawkeye Kx press .. 5:27 am 1:08pm 7:20 am !):0Cam 7:32 am 5:10 am !»:G1 pin 11:85 a in 8:13am 3:00pm .10:55 a No. 15* Fast Mail No. 17* San Francisco Lim.. No. 33 Local Passenger .. No 47 Way Freight •Don't stop at Denison. No. 47 carries passengers between Carroll and Missouri Valley. No. 15 don't stop at Denison and car ries no passengers. aom nun BIT., C. c. a v. No. 12* Chicago Limited No.. 82 Local Freight ... No. 14* Chi. Special, daily M. The Denison Review PubUibM every Wednesday at Denison, low*. Review Publishing Company (Incorporated) m. P. COVKBB, Msaafsr Entered at Denison post office as second class, matter. Advertising rates furnished on request. Official paper' of City of Denison and Crawford County. Telephones: Bus. Office, 23: Compos Inn Room, 21%. in of ivBiournpi OM year ......ti.co Ms-months :7fc Paper sent to foreign country .. oo Srial mmunlcatlona relating to news and matter should be addressed M||«au Review.. POLITICAL GOSSIP FROM WA3H iNQtON. Washington, March 21 (Special Correspondence) Congressman Al bert Johnson of the Third Washington district. has Issued a statement to the voters of his district, which rings with patriotism. He says: "The United States needs now and will continue to need a tariff wall, an immigration wall and a defense wall. We want neith er a commercial invasion, an immi grant invasion nor a territorial inva sion. With prompt action now, we need never have any one of these. In my opinion the republican party is more likely to furnish all three of these necessary protections, than is any other party. With the enactment and continuance of laws against these three dangers, we may feel that the United States will be as secure fifty or one hundred years from now as on thetlourth day of March next, when we shrtll have inaugurated a republican president." '^The great fizzle democratic ad ministration senators madle in trying to 'get an endorsement of the presi dent on his submarine policy will con tinue long to be a subject of gossip abopt the capltol." said a prominent republican member of the house from the middle west. "I never saw such chagrin expressed and such disgust apparent as was disclosed when an ac count of stock was taken and the ad ministy-atlotn leader}: saw what had happened to them. Senator Gore ran rings around his colleagues, and as one democratic leader said, 'To think that we were trapped by a blind man.'" "The quick break to cover by Sena tor/John W. Kern of Indiana furnished one of the amusing incidents of the debate on the Gore resolution in tiie senate after it had been tabled." said a .republican representative. "Sen ator Kern is a candidate for re-elec tion this fall and took no chances. He voud, or he supposed he was doing so. to stand by the president, and then Idler in the afternoon came out in a speech stating that lie was in favor of vwarning Americans off belligerent ships, just what the president did not want done. This is another flhe ex ample of democratic consistency." ."We are going to lose thousands of votes in this country on account of the attitude of the post office depart ment on rural freo delivery," said a democratic member from one of the northern states. "This curtailing of. the service and changing the routes in .many sections of the country has had its effect all over the United States and the farmers are greatly stirred up. What congress did in help ing to straighten things out in the houso a few days ago only further em phasizes the situation. The farmers know that rural delivery was fostered and developed under republican admin istrations and 1 know from what 1 gather,-they are not going to forget it when they go to the polls. The demo- cratic party has made a great blunder in attempting to economize in the rur al delivery branch at the expense of the rural resident." W. Daily Kxcept Sunday. No. 54 Accommodation leaves 5:30am No. 52 Passenger, leaves 12:05pm No. '50 Accommodation, arr. .. !i:05 pm No. 53 Accommodation, arr. ... 2:30pm No. 55 Accommodation, arr. ..10:45am X£ 1.1*0X8 CEHTBAZi GOING EAST. 7:05pm .10:25 a in .11:59 a in 1:00 p.m GOING WEST No. 91 Local Freight ...... No. 11 Chi. Oma. 15*.. daily 5:51am No. .13 St. Panl-Oma. Kx., doily 1:40 p.in •Sjlako all stops. at. r. at ABIOW. BASTBOUND Dally Way Freight Dally ... Dally No.' 4 No.: jAl No.l-21 No.,. 6 3:33 a I 1:40 pI C:40 pi 7:10 pi 5:52 am 7:25am 8:00 a 1:40 WESTBOUND Daily ... No.it No., 91* Way Frfeight .... No.r'3 Daily' except Sunday. and takes passengers for No.! I 1 No .r' 3 •Bally ••pally, Mapleton, Sioux City an.l all north and weiy of Sioux City "Senator Gore gave a demonstration of what the effect of 'gag rule' would be in the senate," said a member of that body in the lobby. "It was a splendid example of what would hap pen with attempts to curtail free speech and full discussion in the up per braneh of the national congress Yet there are a few senators who have been attempting for some time td bring about a situation that would cause many instances of similar char acter. The Gore resolution went long way toward settling sentiment about radical changes in the rules Senator Gore stood the administration on its head and no one could prevent il." A few spattering shot mark the ad vance of the fall drive on the demo cratic trenches. Seven out of ten towns in Maine have elected republi' can mayors. Muscatine, lowu, former ly democratic, went solidly republi can in the elections of Marchifith. Re turns from the Indiana state-wide pri niaries prove that there will be an old time republican vote polled in Novem ber." A GRAND STAND PLAY. Representative Page of the Seventh Nortli Carolina district has notified his democratic constituents that lie will not be it candidate for renomina tion. He gives as a reason that lie is at odds with President Wilson on questions of foreign policy and that he does not think he should continue in congress under thope- circumstance es. Mr. Page lias had many bouquets' thrown at him for Ills "courageous" stand for principle, and lie has been highly complimented for his action when he has no opposition for renom iuation. Thereyftre those, however, who will look further for an explanation of Mr. Page's remarkable feat of self abnega tion—and they will find food for re flection in the 1914 election returns from Mr. Page's district. In that year Mr. Page received 14,789 votes, while his republican opponent received 12. 8C3. This year the republicans ol' North Carolina are united and ag gressive. There is a great andv grow ing sentiment in North Carolina for protection and other republican doc trines—and it. is altogether likely that Mr. Page's grand stand play has been arranged with all these f«,cts in view. One of the large western cities re cently lost a factory employing 400 workers. A" democratic paper com menting upon this incident says that every man, woman or child leaving a city l'or another residence decreases thd value of .industrial sites $1,000 per capita. Th'is, coming from a demo cfatW'paper Ja a surprising argument in favor of a protective tariff law. If the loss of a factory employing 400 workers means a heavy 10ss to tiie site value of a city, the building up of American industries under the influ ence of a protective tariff means a corresponding increase in the site value of every part of the United States. "Land values are to be main tained by providing protection and employment." says a democratic con temporary which is entirely in har mony with the republican view of the effect of a protective tariff. The bureau of the census has issued a bulletin showing that the beet sugar production of this country increased from $48,000,000 in 1909 to $62,WOO,000 in 1914, an increase of 80 per cent in fT years. In view of the fact that the beet sugar industry is still in its youth this is an exceedingly poor showing. There were 65 factories in 1909 and only the same number in 1914. Hut for tiie threatened repeal of the duty on sugar, which was the chief encour agement of the beet sugar industry, the number of factories should have increased very materially, and the pro duction should have increased not less than 100 per'cent. If tio democrats Will give us assurance Uiat the sugar industry will have adequate protection we shall experience an even greater Increase than that in the next five years. "Any rags, any bottles, any bones' to day? Its the same old holler in the same old way!" Tills is the song the department of commerce is singing. In another one of those "Confidential—(Sh) for use of Morning Papers" effusions which make their diurnal flight from the Red fleldian publicity headquarters, we are asked to save our rags for by so do ing it will "mean genuine relief to our paper industry and a diminished drain upon otir sources of supply for new materials." The department of com inerce declares that it will toe glad to put inquirers in touch with manufac turers who arc interested. So if any of you have any old ragn to sell the department will be your agent. Most of us, however, will be obliged to wear our old rags until republicanism and resultant prosperity illumine the land. Some time ago the department want ed to go into the hone business on Pribilof Islands. Bottles and old junk next. In Boston alone German merchant steamers are interned with a lotal ca pacity of 87,510 to^s. This explains a large part of the shortage of ocean transportation. As soon as the war is over these ships, with others interned in other ports of the United States and or other neutral nations, will re enter the transportation business. The enactment of a government purchase act would not release these ships. Since ship building yards already have all the orders they can fill within the next two years, government appropri ations for the purchase of ships could not increase the quantity of shipping available, but might enable private owners to unload ships upon the gov ernment at high prices which would immediately decline when a peace treaty has set the German ships free to re-enter active trade. May The Review is in receipt of a com munication from a former resident of Crawford county who recently moved to Minnesota, which might be of inter est to readers of the paper. We take it that lie is pleased with .Minnesota, as he writes as follows: I left old Iowa In the spring of 1910, I decided to go to Minn. Right there and then. The snow lays on the ground About nine months in the year, And for a good big crop, The farmers never fear. We have the best of climate, .The weather suro is fine. I thought I'd tell you about it, By dropping you a line. And now you Iowa people If you ever come up to see, You'll find nie in a bog hols, Or you'll find me up a tree. AVe are giving this week the pro gram for the Crawford County Sab bath School convention, which will be held at Manilla on Wednesday and Thursday, April Oth and titli. We heir that the Sunday school people of .Ma nilla are giving much attention i helping to make the convention a grfeut success and there is promise of a reusing gathering. Mr. Walter Hut ten, the state worker, is the gentle- Discussion. 1' THE DENISON REVIEW. WEDNESDAY, MAR. 22,1916 Everybody's Column The Review Solicits Corhmunfcaaions that SPRING IN MINNESOTA. be of interest to Readers of this Column. The hay crop sure is a dandy, The oats crop Bure is great We'll surely live in luxury lii this good old northern state. The potatoe crops are enormous. The neighbors are the best, If I ever get back to Iowa 1 can tell you all the rest. So come, you Iowa farmers, To the land of wheat and rye, 'Tis a beautiful place to live, Hut an awful place to die. So, farewell old Iowa, 1 am in the land of trees and rocks If I ever get back to Iowa I'll come in a wooden box. I am not an unknown poet, Perhaps you know my name, If you do not like my poem .lust send her up in flame. So long, you Iowa people, Right here I'll say amen, If I see this in your paper Maybe I'll write again, Sunday School Convention man who visited the convention hold in Denison two years ago. His home is in Kansas, v.iiero lu mads sue!1 a state reput-uirii iliat he was engaged to come to Iovr. 1:30—Registration of Delegates. 1:55—Opening of Convention With Prayer. 2:00—Introductory Address by Chairman of Convention. 2:10—Association Hour, Conducted by Mr. Walter Hutten, Stale W irker. (a I Reports from Superintendents of County Sunday School V/ork. (b) Report of County Secretary. (c) Good News Period. 3:00—Address, "Teacher Training" Rev. J. C. Tourtellot. Deplson 3:30—"State and County Standards" Led by Mr. Hutten 4:00—(a) Appointment of Committees: (I) Business. (2) Nomination. (3) At the recent primaries in Indiana there were not enough republican bal lots to meet the demand in some pre cincts—and we understand that it will require enlarged ballot boxes in In diana next fall to hold the republican vote. Stand by the president! Certainly. \Vhere is the president standing just now, by the way? Recommendation. (b) Announcements, (c) Assignment of Delegates, (d) Meeting of All Committees with the State Worker. Wednesday Evening Session. _r^. 7:.",0—Song Service. Special Prayer for Officers and Teachers. 8:00—Address, "Evangelistic Work in the Sunday School."—Rev. J. L. Boyd, Denison. 8:30*r-Address, "Training t^e Worker''1.•„ Manilla his the rrr.uiirtion of bo ing a govl "f.-onvon linn town." *'nt we ex.iect all wn» at tend the gathering there will go home loud .in praises of this most enterpris ing city of our county. The following in the program in full: Wednesday, April 5. v....:. Offering for County and State Work. Thursday Morning Session.*.'fe&s 9:00—Meeting of All Committees and Officers With 'the State Worker. 9: ID—Workers' Prayer Service. 9:30—Elementary Division: (a) Characteristics of the Pupil, (b) His Needs. (c) Kind of Teaching Required Mrs, Sears (McHenry, Denison. 10:00—Secondary Division: (al Characteristics of the Pupil, (b) His Needs. (c) Kind Of Teaching Required Pror. P. L. Hoffman, Denison Discussion. 10:30—Address, "Management and Proper Officers of Sunday School."— ReV. Priestley, Arion. 11:00—Address and Conference Led by'Mr. Hni 11:4 5—Announcements. Mr. Hutten Led by Mr. Hntten, State Worker Thursday Afternoon Session. 1:45—Devotional, (a) Scripture Reading Luke 24:49, Acts 1: fi-8. (l»l Prayer by Delegates. 2:00—Paper, "The One Room Rural School. (a Organisation. (l») Equip ment. (c) Management Mr. Karl Chase. Buck Grove 2:30—"The Graded Sunday School" Mr. Hutten, State Worker 3:00—Address. "A Definite -Sunday School Program.' ftev. Mitchell, Manilla 3:30—Reports of Committees, (a) Business, (b) Nominations, (c) Recom mendations. 4:00—Address and Conferences. 4:30—(a) Special Conferences with Convention Talent. (b) Meeting of Newly Elected Officers with State Worker. Thursday Evening Session. 7:30—Song Period. Prayer for Special Fitness for the Work. 8:00—Address, "The Church's Opportunity to Train for Leadership Through the Sunday School" ..? Rev. Miller, Manilla S:30—Address, "The Challenge" Mr. Hutten Offering for the Work. "The 12nd of the Convention is "the Beginning of JSffort." Theodore Roosevelt says the nation must be in a heroic mood if it nomi nates him for president. The Ameri can people will soon show the colonel their fighting spirit by proceeding to lick the umpire. The Review and Chicago Daily Tribune, 1 year for- AN OLD-TIME NURSE CURED Of Catarrh of the Stomach by Parana MRS. SELENA TANNER, Athens, Ohio. This Cure Dates From October 3, 1899. Oct 3, 1899 —"f.itarrh of tlio siomar-h. Wan nearly starred. After taking Pemnti 1 have a good appetite." Sept. IV 1904 —"I can assure you that am still a friend of Peruna. My health Is sill! good." April 23, 1908 —"Ten, I nm mill a frleml of Peruna. Will be aa long an 1 live. 1 keep It lu the house all the time." Dec. 18, 1907 —"I recommend Peruna so oft on that they call me 1ho Peruiia doctor. T'eruua reourrnnenda Itself when once tried." Dec. 2/, 1908 —"I still toll everybody I can thaTIPeruna Is the best medicine in the world." Aug. 1S, 1909 —"P^rnna jiaved my ll'- years ago. I etlll take It when I have a cold." Jan. 4, 1913 •—"f v.as threatened with r-neumnnia. Peruna caved me." May 17, 1912 —"I am,Blad to ilo anything I can for Pemtia." May C, 1314 —"X have always fieen a nurse. Peruna has helped r.ie in my work more than all other medicines." Mar. 22, 101U —"I have divided my bottle of Peruna with people many tirae:i. It always helps." The cljeya quotations giv* a vague glimpaa of tfoo corN»Sfond«nca we have had with Mrs. Tanner since 1,890. Our filas, whioh caver twonty-fivo year*, includo fnany •imilai' correspondent!. 54,00 1 Real estate Abstract a KiMa^M^»I.i»,F«)'» WM'HI,IIHrwswa»!?*j^ 8PJHNQ TIME DRAGGING TIME Up to Each Farmer These Days to See That Every Inch of County Road Is Dragged. Road dragging time is here. Get ting the drag busy right now will help d£y up the road and get it into good shape more quickly for spring work. "It's up to each farmer, if during the next feft weeks the .drag is jiot applied to county roads in his con munity, to telephone the county super visor and find out the reason why," say the highway commissioners at Ames. "Contracts are let to drag ev ery inch of county' ronds in Iowa and if the farmer to whom the contract is let shirks his duty he should bo re ported. "For his own lanes and private roads it will most surely pay every farmer to own a drag," say the com missioners. They recommend the log drag because it is heavy and easy to make. For a four horse drag split a 1C foot hard wood jog from 8 to It) in. in diam eter through the center lengthwise. Reinforce each half along tiie flat low- DODGE BROTHERS CAR _k' -.s, It ia interesting to stop and recall how many good things you have heard of the car and how very few of the other sort It is not over-atating the caee to sav here that the very large first year's production did not develop a single aerious fault. Thia notable achieve ment surely justifies public confi' dence in Dodge Brothers as close and careful manufacturers. The gasoline consumption is unusually low The price oi the Touring Cat or Roadster complete is 1785 (f. o. b. Detroit) DENISON AUTO CO. West Broadway Deniton, Iowa •v. IHAUGH & BRUMMER THE OLD RELIABLE CLOTHIERS Clothing and Furnishings Confirmation Suits, Hats, Caps, Gloves and Mittens Ws Invite Comparison as to Quality and Prico ii W. MelWmV, PresMmt UMH MeNKKRV, Vlea-PrwMMt First National Bank DENISCN, IOWA Capital, Sarpiu* and Profita, $t40$000 Loan*, $812,656.37 Deposit«, $839,949.69 Intavaat PaM aa TIma Oepealta TlmstLsewa Mada.aa 'f.v er edge with a heavy metal strip to sland the road wear. Flat side for ward, connect the halves at the angle desired by three 2x4 cross pieces. By changing the clevis pin any dragging angle c$n be obtained' and by shifting his weight backward and forward the driver will soon be able to collect and deposit dirt in the spots where neces sary. Secretary MCAOOO and his party of Argonauts sailed recently for Buenos Ayres, where they will attend the de liberations of the Pan-American .lolnt High commission. Mr. McAdoo will tell the Latin-Americans how lie fools the people of this country in regard to the net balance in the general fund of tiie treasury department. In oth-. er words, his interpretation of the golden fleece. Writing to Mr. Pou, the president demanded a full and free discussion of tiie submarine |uestlon in congress. Arising in congress to express the president's wisiiep, Mr. Pou asked to have the McLeirtore resolution laid on the, table. SEARS MiHKRRV, Caahtor SKSMANM, Asst. CasMar Laana Mad* MI Caanaaralal Npw Parma at Currant Rataa We have a complete aet of abstract books of Crawford County lands and ots, and make abstracts of title. We aolicit your account on a reciprocal basis. Wa saslwt fcvo published reports of our condition annually to the Comptroller of Currency SM (it as« a mined by the National Bank examiner twice each year. For Sale or Trade A new seven room, allmodern, close in residence, near school, fill! basement, all complete. Priced right. Terms if wanted. J. W, MILLER, Jr. List your property with us. It will be sold. Professional PHVSICIANS C. W. Carr P. J. Srannon CARR *~iRANNOM 4 Physicians and Surgsona 4 Office in McCarthy Building 4 telephone—Crawford Comity 86 DR3. CONN,'' HARTLEY A R08BURQ Physicians and Surgaona. Office Over Bulletlu. Hours: 10 to 12 a. m.| 1 to 4 p. m. Phone: Office :i3(l Residence 1168 Hospital 160. .• Note: Dr. Conn will consult with patients Tuesday and Frl day of eacli week at the hospital. 4* V. K. GRAHAM 4* Physician and Surgeon Phones: Res. 26-1 Office 26-K 4 Drug 8tore 2S-A Delolt lows DR. A. H. ROSBURQ, Physician and SurgMn. —o— Phones: Rea. 293 Office SM Office, Bulletin Bids., Denison, la. a. Farm loans. Insurance, rnr 0 R. P. PLIMPTON. -0 Homaopathist Ptiysfelirt OlBc* lb Residence, Broadway 4 W. T. WRIGHT Physician and SurgeM v Phones: Residence, 24 OfflcS, I2S Offices and Treatment Rooms Same Stairway as Telephone Co. J. J. MEEHAN Physician and Surgeon Office in Opera House Black Phones: Office 24ft Res. 248 THE DENISON HOSPITAL AND •ANITANIUM Deblsoh. Iotra I Under new aaaac«m«nl ind now open tor the ciurfe of Medical and surgical cases. Pully equipped with modern apparatus for tbi up Uvdate treatMebt of the alck. Staff: Dr. Carl E. Conn, Dr. Qed. A. Hartley, Dr. A. H. Rosburg, Dr. John O. Weaver. •. For further information phone No. 166, or address Dr. A. 11. Rosbtirg. Rose 13. Strong, R. N„ SupL 4 DENTISTS «.«««* N J. C. ROBINSON, O. D. S. Office in Opera Houae Block 4 Special Attention Given to BrMfS and Plate Work. 4 P. PHILBROOK, O. o. a. Offices in the Lank Block Denlaoa Iowa# R. O. McCONNAUGHEY, D. O. B. —o-r •Office la New McCarthy Bids, Phone-»169 ATTORNEYS J. Sims Carl'P. Kuehnle SIMS A KUEHNLE Attorneya and Connaellors Office with Bank ot Denlaoa 4 J. P. Conner Leon Powere 4 CONNER A POWERS Attorneya at Law Offices Over C. C. State Bank Phones: Office 16 Res. 125 euAma am annra lias become a necessity, not only from a stahdpbint of economy but '""aamvAmY Wurafom. 4 I Save your clothes by having them clcanetl often by Seeaberg Scoa. Vniloriag Co* French Dry Cleaners Denison, Iowa. IRON MERCHANT 0. KAPLAN, Denlaon, lewa 1 am In the market tor coun- 4 try mixed Iron, bides and furs, rubbers and metals. 1 am pay- O Ing the highest prices.