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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, August 22, 1917, Image 13

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Local Mention
Additional Denison local news on
page five of the first section.
E:.rling Gairison spent the week
end at Lake View visiting friends.
Master Irvyn Bremmer, of Vail, was
an over Sunday guest at the Win. Al
bert home.
Don't forget the old settlers' pic
nic at Washington park tomorrow. Be
sure and be on hand.
Miss Lita Oarelit'f, of Hampton, la.,
is a gues-t this week at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Boylan.
Mrs. Lila Woodard and daughter,
Jennie, of Cedar Rapids, visited at the
Wm. Albert home Saturday.
Prof, Keister, of Cornell college,
Mt. Vernon, was in Denison yesterday
looking up students for the college.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Albert, and fam
ily, and Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Bremmer,
of Vail, motored to Manning Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Smith returned
Friday from a wet-., visit witli rela
tives and friends at Wapello and Ce
dar Ra.pids.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Strahan and
Mfcs Willetta Strahan loft Tuesday for
Lake Okoboji where they will spend
several days.
Owing to the absence of the pastor,
there will be no services in the Eng
lish language at the Lutheran church
Sunday evening.
Mr. Williaim Voss, a resident of Fre
mont, Nebr., visited his sister, Mrs.
Chas. Bollen in Denison Thursday and
Friday of last week.
Tbe boys and girls of the I jjthodist
school should look the
Methodist church notes in another
column of this'issue.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Burnioister de
parted Friday for Sioux City where
they are spending a week visiting
friends and relatives.
Mrs. E. O. Koeneman and children,
of Eldora, are spending this week in
Denison, guests at ihe home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. F. Boylan.
Mrs. Gus Retman and her sister,
Mrs. James Lyman, ol Wauseka, ill.,
fire spending this week in Vail visiting
their mother, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs, Otto Dresselhaus left
yesterday morning by auto for Tip
ton, where they will spend a week or
ten days visiting relatives.
James Schlumberger stopped off in
Denison between tnins Monday eve
ning for a visit with hi« parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Schluinberger.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Madson departed
Saturday for their now home at VVau
kegon, Wis. Mrs. Madson, before her
marriage was Miss Marie Heiden.
Miss Jennio Evors returned Tues
day to her home at olorado Springs,
Colo., after a two weeks' visit in Den
ison witl^ her cousin, Miss Emma Wil
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Barber of Char
ter Oak. and their guest. Miss Anna
Knapp. of Sioux City, motored to Den
ison Tuesday forenoon for a visit with
Mrs. Gus Retman was visiting in
Chicago and Wauseka, 111., last week
and brought her sister, Mrs. James
Lyman back with her the latter part
of the week.
Miss Lydia Roeh is expected hotne
the last of this week from a two
weeks' vacation trip which she*has
been spending at Douglas, Wyo., and
points in Colorado.
Brown Romans and Otto Dressel
haus returned home Monday from
Aberdeen, S. 1)., where they spent
several daj's looking after some land
interests which, they have near there.
Mrs. C. L. Smith departed this fore
noon for Logan where she will visit
frienas. From tliero she will go to
Magnolia to visit friends before re
turning home the fiivt of September.
Pack up a lunch and enjoy a real
old fashioned picnic dinner at the old
settlers' picnic at Washington park,
tomorrow noon. Band music during
the noon hour and a fine program in
the afternoon. .}'$•?
Hugo Boettger departed Monday for.
Rochester, N. Y., wh6»e he Viil spend
two or three weeks visiting' l'rlonds.
Hugo will return to Iowa City this
fall to continue his studies at the
state university.
Only two licenses to wed have been
issued toy county clerk M. J. Mona
glian during the past week, they be
ing to L. A. Nelson and Cora Beeler
on the 10th, and Park Goodman and
Gertie Tillett on the 17th.
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. North and fam
ily left Saturday by auto en route for
Rochester, Minn., to visit their son,
Ward and wife. Thoy intend to stop
off at Kingsley, and Lemara for a visit
with Mrs. North's relatives.
Someone Said:
"You're going to
have a Photograph
made before you go
aren't you?" and you
You and your family
will be proud of that
picture in days to
The Ferguson
Miss Winifred Wright went to I'te
this noon for a few days' visit at
the home of her aunt, Mrs. Flora
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Ferguson were
passengers to Omaha Monday morn
insj. where tbey spen*. the day visiting
C. F. Jensen, of Deloit, was in town
this morning having brought in a
load of hogs which he marketed at
ISc a pound.
Miss Hazel Beutel returned Monday
evening from ...and, Minn., where
she had been visiting at the home of
her uncle, Robt. J. Aloffitt.
B. J. Sibbert and wife loft this af
ternoon for South Dakota where they
will spend tho coming week, looking
after large land interests.
Thos. Norris and son, John, were
in Arnes
yesterday ioking
over the
state agricultural school. John plan)
to enter college the/} this fall.
Mr. and Mrs. John Brandfas, and
children, of Crofton, Nebr., drove to
Denison Tuesday for a couple of
weeks' visit with her mother, Mrs.
Fjed Eggers.
P. J. IOggers and family are spend
ing this week at Harlan in attendance
at the Shelby county fair. Mr. Eg
gers will enter some of his horses in
the races there.
Father Farrelly with a party of
friends motored to Lake View Tues
day morning where they enjoyed a
picnic at Lakewood park. All report
a most enjoyable time.
Mr. Commins, the Bulletin's new
foreign, will leavH tomorrow l'or
Ames to attend the 4hort course for
country printers, which will be con
ducted there ihe lat of this week.
Geo. Murphy is visiting his uncle.
Will Quade this week and calling on
his friends here. George is employed
on a mail train .with headquarters at
Sioux Falls, where his parents live.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. E. Raymond
Adle, a daughter on Wednesday, Aug
ust 22. The little mis® tipped the
scales at seven and one half pounds.
Both mother and babe are doing nice
Mrs Ottr Paul and three children
of Aberdeen, S. D„ arrived In O.e city
yesterday for a visit, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Faul. They will
visit relatives at Wall Lake before re
turning to their hoin-j.
Among those from Denison who are
in Sac City this afternoon to hear
Madaine Schumann-Heink, tiie noted
singer, are Mrs. Geo. Sprecher, Mrs.
W. H. Laub, Miss Grace Schluinber
ger and Miss Dorothy Pfarr.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Bond returned
home Tuesday from r.n auto trip to
Redfield, S. D. On their way home,
theystopped in Sioux City for a short
visit. The? report'a veery pleasant
trip and fine crops in the Dakotas.
J. E. Miller, a real estate dealer of
Coon Rapids, was in Denison this
forenoon transacting business. Mr.
Miller called at the Review office and
left orders for a classified advertise
ment which appears in this issue.
Clarence Channberlin was a pass
enger to Omaha Saturday morning,
returning home in tho afternoon with
an 'Elgin six chummy- roadster. The
car is a 191S model and is indeed a
beauty. Clatsncc i^ local distributor
for tho Efe :i.
iHenry' P. Sagg.ui left early this
morning for Pine C.me Camp, Minn.,
where he will remain until the first
of the week viaiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Saggau. Mrs. Saggau
and little soil will accompany liiin
honie the first of the week.
Mrs. linrl Cavett and Geo. Huffman
came Sunday from Omaha, where they
have been visiting thc-ir aunt, Mrs. A.
F. Durkeo, for the past ten days. They
were accompanied by Miss Fake Dur
kec, who wil' spend the next two
weeks with relatives here.
Miss Rose Clark has accepted a posi
tion in the office of the Balle-Broder
sen store, taking the place of Miss
Kate Schumacher, who leaves the first
of the month for Orleans, Nebr. Miss
Clark has been teaching in the public
schools of Adair for the past few
The Methodist Sunday school is
planning to hold a big all day picnic
at Coon Grove on Wednesday, Aug.
29, to which the members of the con
gregation are cordially invited as well
as the children. Undoubtedly a large
number will be presor.t to enjoy the
festivities as planned by the commit
tees in charge.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Norris and chil
dren, of Sioux City, arrived in Deni
son yesterday for a few days visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Nor
ris. They were accompanied by Miss
Mjrtle McAhren, who will close up
the old home here. We understand
that the furniture will ibe sold at pub
lic auction. Mr. Green McAhren will
make liis home in Sioux City, with his
§on, Wid.
School commences a week from
next Monday.
Charles Quade transacted business
at Buck Grove Thursday.
Miss Dorothy Butler, of Arion, was
a shopper in Denison Monday.
Judge Conner returned home this
morning from a business trip in the
Misses Amanda Kruse and Lillian
Belien were in Carroll Friday attend
ing the fair.
Jame3 Hughs returned from a vis
it with Sioux City relatives the first
of the week.
Mrs. Henry Stockfleth was down
from Schleswig Monday shopping and
visiting friends.
Miss Gladys McCord left yesterday
for Ames where she is spending a
few days with friends.
Mrs. J. B. Kearns, of Webster City,
visited over Sunday at the home of her
daughter, Mra. Krank ^urrie.
Mr. and Mrs. Asa Brown and fam
ily and Mrs. A. T. Curry motored up
to Carroll Friday to attend the fair.
Messers Archie Miller and iDean
Cobb, of Iowa Falls, arrived in Deni
son last evening for a visit with iiis
Miss Lillian Mundt returned the
first of the week from a two weeks'
vacation which she spent with frienda
at Schleswig.
Misses Mary and Kathryn Brown
and Agnes Owens returned Saturday
afternoon from a few days' visit with
friends near Wall Lake.
John Kott wont up to Pine Cone
Camp, Minn., last Wednesday, where
iie is painting the cottages of J. II
Tanun and John Saggau.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sims and daugh
ters. returned Tuesday from Spirit
Lake, where they tfnjoyed a ten days'
outing at Crandall's Lodge. They
made the trip in their car.
Rev. C. E. Hamilton, Mrs. C. K.
Meyers and Mrs T. '5. Pe\rson sre
spending a few days this week at
Beaver, la., attending the annual
meeting of the Western Baptist As
Mr. J. H. .(ones finished remodeling
the Baer residence in West Denison,
last week. Mrs. Owens and daughter
Agnes, moved in the first of the week
and expect to make it their perman
ent home.
Harold Silletto and Ben Brodersen.
who enlisted in Battery at Daven
port, are now at Deming. N. M„ where
they will train. Both of these Deni
son boys are enjoying life in the army
and write many interesting letters to
Denison friends.
T. E. Pearson has severed his con
nections with the Missouri Valley Oil
company and the distributing station
Is now in the hands of Mr. Thurber.
Mr Pearson iias had charge of the
station since it was M.-talled here and
it was through his efforts that a large
business was worked up.
Dr. A. F. Bonney and son, Lieut
Sidney Bonney, motored to Denison on
Saturday for a brisf visit with friends.
At Ft. Snelling, Minn., Sidney acted
as captain and assisted in the train
ing of the men and received a com
mission as Second Lieutenant He
has been ordered to Hoboken and un
doubtedly will sail from there in the
near future for "Somewhere tn
Messrs. Weed & Wilson are using
space in this issue of the Review to
announce a sale of their farm located
in Willow township, which will be
held on September 5th, commencing
at 2:30 o'clock. The sale is being
held to dissolve partnership. The
farm consists of 160 acres,, well im
proved, and has to be seen to be ap
preciated. For full particulars read
the advertisement elsewhere in this
In today's issue of the Sioux City
Journal we notice a dispatch from
Seward. Neb., which states that Paul
T. Becker, who is in the employ of
Curry Bros., in the clothing store, has
withdrawn his claims for exemption
under the selective draft and offered
himself for service. In a letter to the
exemption board Becker states that
he had intended to try for entrance
into the officers' reserve corps, but
was kept from doing so for an honor
able reason. He states that while
this reason still prevails at present,
the attitude reflected in some quar
ters against the Luthefan church
makes it advisable for him to show
his loyalty to the country in a way
that cannot be denied.
B. K. Tompkins, who has been op
erating the Review linotype machine
for the past six weeks, resigned his
iposition Saturday and left for his
home at Eldora. We understand that
Mr Tompkins has accepted a position
in the Ducander clothing fetore as
salesman and will commence his du
ties there September 1. Mr. Tomp
kins has had considerable experience
in the clothing business and will
prove a valuable man for Mr. Ducand
er. V. L. Byers, who operated the
linotype in the Review office from
1909 until a few weeks ago, is now
back on the job. Mr. Byers gave up
his position with the Review with the
intention of moving to Iowa City, to
be with Ills son. Max, who was taking
treatment at the hospital there. Max.
remained only a few weeks at the hos
pital and will go back for treatment
at intervals.
Thoughtful Wif*.
"What's that string about your finger
for, Jones?" asked a member of the
"Oh, my wife tied it there to remem
ber something she told me," answered
the clerk.
"And do you remember what she told
"Yes, sir. She told me to be sure
and not work- too hard." Yonkers
Old Cloth**.
The remaking of old clothes is one of
the most prosperous industries in this
country. Old suits are torn to pieces,
tbe wool and the cotton being chemical
ly separated. The wool is then wasb
td, dried and respun and made into a
spick and span tailor made suit.
Recent Ruling of Provost General
Crowder Makes Situation More
Impossible to Resign
Local Board of Exemption at Work
This Week Passing on Claims
for Exemption
The local exemption board is at
work this week passing on tlie claims
for exemption filed by men who claim
ed to have dependents. This work
will require some lime and it prob
ably will not be completed before the
last of this week or the tore part of
P. J. Portz Still on the Board.
Last week tho Review announced
that Mr. P. J. Portz, a member of the
local exemption board, had tendered
his resignation to Governor Harding.
Mr. Portz received a letter last week
from the governor and was in hopes
that his resignation might be accept
ed but under a recent ruling made by
Provost General Crowder it may not
be possible for him to resign at this
time. At any rate, Mr. Portz is yet
serving on. th«s board and is assisting
in going over the claims for exemp
tion. We understand that the name
of B. 'i. Cochran was sent in to Gov
Harding to take Mr. Portz's place if
his resignation was accepted.
Mr. Portz, owing to .lie work in con
nection with his office as auditor, felt
that he could not devote the time to
the exemption board.
District Board Reports.
The district exemption board which
passes on all claims for discharge on
account of industries has already re
ported on three Crawford county men.
Frederick Mohr, wlic resides at
Schlcswig, has been isotified that he
is to report tor duty December 1st.
Thomas Garland, of Dow City, is to
report October 1st, and Herman Hen
ry Hasse, of Denison, on October 1st.
From present indications it appears
that very few discharges will be grant
ed. Married men and farmers are
being called into the service where it
is found that their relatives will be
cared for and farms can be rented.
President Wilson is expected to
make a ruling in regard to married
men and dependents, but it is not ex
pected that it will be any different
than the ruling niado by the war de
Denison Men Who Hold Commissions
in Officers' Reserve Corps Are
Spending Week j^ere.
Several Denison boys, who have
boon attending the officers' reserve
training camp, arrived in Denison last
week for a few days' visit with their
parents before going to the canton
ment camp.
Lieut. Paul Boylan arrived last
week from Ft. Snelling. and is visit
ing his parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. F.
Boylan. Lioutenant Boylan will go to
Sparta, Wis., where he Wlh-assist in
training men in the artillery corps
Lieut. Oscar Strahan, another Den
ison boy who has been at Ft. Snelling,
arrived in Denison last Thursday to
visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Strahan. He will report for duty at
Camp Dodge, hear Dcs Moines, next
Marcus Jones, WHO attended the
training camp in New York, received
a commission as secortd lieutenant. He
is spending this week in Denison with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Jones.
Car! Frederick Kuennl? and Paul
Caswell as visiting their parents in
Denison. They return to Ft. Snelling
the last of the week, where they will
attend the second camp and assist as
instructors with the rank of second
There seems to be some misunder
standing concerning the surgical
dressing department of the Red Cross.
Each day some member of the class
gives her time and will be present
in the workshop to show new work
ers how to make the dressings. Ar
rangements can be made so that per
sons desiring to do so may become
instructors in the work or obtain a
worker's certificate. However, it is
not requisite to be an instructor or
to have had class instruction in order
to work in the shop. We wish to urge
anyone who can to come any day for
any length of time. We need YOUIt
help to supply the dressings which
our doctors and nurses MUST have
to care for wounded mem.
The surgical dressing workshop is
still much in need of equipment. We
are working under difficulties because
there is no place to keep materials or
finished dressings. Any old chest
of drawers, old chiffoniers or dressers
would help greatly. Also a black
board. small, large or any size, could
be used. A desk or flat top table
with a drawer' would bo much appre
ciated. Any person.s wishing to do
nato any of the above mentioned for
use during the war or money to ob
tain equipment which must* .be pur
chased please notify Mrs. Ferguson.
WANTED—Women to help in the
surgical dressing work room, second
floor of the court house. Open from
9:00 to 12:00 and from 1:30 to 5:00,
every day. Even an hour helps.
The surgical dressing department
wishes to acknowledge tho donation
of several boxes by Mr. Anderson, the
tailor, and $1.50 cash by IMrs. C. C.
Additional Red Cross Notes on page
8 of this section.
We have been requested to an
nounce that a Red Cross meeting will
be held at the home of Mrs. Arthur
Dietz in Willow township on Tues
day evening of next week, commenc
ing at 8 o'clock. L. W. Powers and
George McHenry, of Denison, will be
present and deliver talks. Following
the speeches a box .'ocial will be held.
Everyone is cordially invited to at
tend. AH the proceeds will go to the
Willow township Re I Cross fund,
for housework. Inquire at this
office 34-tf.
dormitory work. Inquire of Mrs
John Silletto. Phone 67. 34-lt.
Good ivages. Thos. Nielsen, Hotel
Denison. 34-tf.
house. B. K. jompkins, Denison. 33-3t
to work on farm. Inquire of Robert
Theobald, Astor, la. 30-tf.
wanted. Inquire at this office. (x)tf
that they can do their own sewing
at Snow's college at an expense of
only 50 per day. Everything first
class and satisfaction guaranteed. De
borah Tomkins, Manager. 33-tf
glasses in aluminum case. Finder
please return to A. Weeks, and re
ceive reward. 34-lt pd.
cense number 153.405. Owner may
have same by calling at this of
fice. 33-tf
With or without four acres of pas
ture. Barn and yards. Possession
September 1, 1917. P. W. Weberg.
Mrs. Greek. 2t!-tf
coinpK .t» line of raccrds for sale at
the Beutel hardware store. 33- 3t
pies. Phone 461.
1 1
ern residence, close to west, brick
school. Terms. J. W. Miller, Jr.. 34-2t
Empire roadster in good mechanical
condition. Inquire of C. M. Mc
Grath. 33-tf.
If you are interested in commercial
education, send for our catalogue.
Mankato Commercial college, Manka
to, Minn.
34 lt
ducting an auto livery and will givo
both night and day calls prompt at
tention. Roscoe Romans, phone No.
1326. 3'J-tf
Back" is our new pclicy. Write for
full particulars. Humbolt Business
College, Minneapolis, Minn. 34-4t.
Australian Wool Industry.
Australian wool, on which has been
built up much of that British colony's
prosperity, started well over a century
ago. It originated with a certain Cap
tain MacArtbur, a soldier in the Brit
ish army. Settling' in New South
Wales soon after Governor Phillip ar
rived there, he sow the possibilities for
growing fine wool and by the luckiest
accident wns able in 1796 to Import
five merino ewes and three rams.
They were of a flock presented by the
king of Spain to the Dutch at the
Cape and came from the famous Es
These, Judiciously added
to by MacArthur, were the beginning
of the vast Australian sheep Industry
of today. The first shipment of Aus
tralian wool was 245 pounds In 1807.
Now the shipments run into hundreds
of millions of pounds.—Indianapolis
Wooden Ammunition.
Some years ago civil war was raging
between two Afghan tribes, the All
Khel and the Mala Khel. The latter
tribe built great hopes of success on a
cannon of such a size that 100 men
were required to draw It. A Sikh
trained In a British battery was en
gaged to work the gun on the under
standing that he receive 20 rupees
every time he hit the village fort of
the foe. This did not prove remuner
ative, for, according to an eyewitness,
the ammunition consisted of "olive
wood balls bound with Iron bands,
which have a highly eccentric flight
and arc calculated to do about equal
damage to friend and foe." After a
three days' bombardment, in which the
fort was hit only three, times, the hos
tilities came to an end.—London Stand
Two sentimental college youtns were
discussing the quality of girl they
would choose as life companion. The
more sentimental of the two asked,
"Which kind of girl do you prefer, the
one who can walk and walk and walk
without ever having to stop and rest
or the girl who has to stop every now
and then in a shady place by the road
"I like the girl," said tbe more con
servative youth, "who can walk and
walk and walk without ever having to
stop and rest, but who prefers to pause
by the wayside every now and then."—
Argonaut. ..
Classified Advertising
Bja|fJ| ijaiafiafaiafiiiiiani) liaifJt^igiijt^li^jBigiBipiiglBrijigiBliglSIBIoBB IS5^IBlBIBfcMn1fiW!l8WI8lc|JSIBIIBI8I
One Cent Per Word Each Insertion. All Ada Charged on LedgerMlnimum Charge of 25 Cenf.
Be satisfied. Buy a Reo. Ask the
man who drives one. 36-tf
now, ready for spring. If the tread is
worn off, we can put on new rubber
if the fabric is weak we can reinforce
it. All work guaranteed. Clarence
Chamberlin. 12-tf
You will get printing of character
from the Review. 9-tf.
all styles. Junt try tho Review 9-tf.
The Seven Cairns Bros.' excellent
band entertained one of the largest
crowds last Sunday that ever gather
ed at the lake for an outing in Reed's
Grove, Lake View.
Baseball fans got tl'eir fill in the
12 inning finish fight between Gowrie
and Lake View wher. tiie latter team
won on pitcher Happe's home run in
the last frame, score 5 to 4.
Eddie Caterna. of the disbanded
ALL NATIONS ball team, will be on
tho mound next Sunday for tiie Sev
en Cairii's Bros.' speedy aggregation,
when they meet Lake View at Reed's
Grove. Pitcher Hapo?, of Carroll, has
been signed for the season, so Lake
View is not worrying. Cairns Bros,
will have their band with them.
Th fast Anthon team that gave
Odebolt a ten inning 5 to 4 fight
Sunday at Lakewood park is dated for
the future.
service with J. B. Romans Co. Day
phone. 385, nigiit phor.e 1324. Prices
reasonable. 30-tf.
A Changs of Custom.
Judd—What strange ideas the women
bare about dress these days!
Waller—They certainly have but
what were you referring to in particu
Judd—Well, there is Miss Litehede,
for instance, with a coat of paint on
each cheek.—Exchange.
Hope for the smaller publishers of
the country is given by the announce
ment that a contract has been made
with Lord Northcliffe's Newfoundland
mill, by which 80,000 tons of news
print will be available for small pub
lishers without contract. Lower pri
ces are predicted from this competi
tion. It certainly seems strange that
the newspaper publishers had to go
to a member of the English nobility
before they could get this considera
Lord Northcliffe is deeply interest­
winni'i"y'i)i|,'f|.|JF.Miii»p. iJiP.|iiiM]!fiwiiit\pfiiiwf[|''iWJ1T~T1^(pi1ipn
farms in Green county. Good im
provements, all tiled and in a high
state of cultivation. Lays fine, no
rock, gravel, or gullies, flowing well
near house. Price $195 per. acre.
10D acres fine laying in cultiva
tion, balance timber with about 40
acres cut off and in pasture. Improve-'
ments poor, but soil the very best, A
chance to make some money at the
price, $135.
in the best corn belt of Iowa. If you
want to make a change or are tired
of renting, call on or address, J. E.
Miller, Box 192, Coon Rapids, Iowa.
—I iiave 1,500 acres good northwest
ern Iowa farm lands will divide into
small tracts to suit pr.Tchaser. A good
chance for owner of small Iowa tract
to trade same in on larger farm. Farm
ers only need apply. H. A. Evans,
lawyer, Sioux City, Iowa. 33-2t
""FARMS FOR SALE Three 240
acres, $210, good terms 160 acres,
$210, good terms 160 acres, $200, good
terms 160 acres, $180, good terms
160 acres, $165, good terms 160 acres,
$160, good terms 160 acres, $155,
good terms. Several good farms in
Minnesota for sale or rent, good
terms. .las. J. Pettit, Storm Lake, Bu
ena Vista County, Iowa. 33-2t
210 acre farm, close to four markets,
priced right, easy terms, all 5 per
cent money. J. W. Miller, Jr. 3'J-2t
horse," buggy, market wagon, 2 sets
single harness. Cheap if taken soon.
Mrs. Samuel McNiece, phone 66, Den
ison. 32-tf
Hereford bulls. Mahoney Brothers,
Kenwood, Crawford county, la. 26-tf
short-horn bulls, of serviceable age.
For quick sale as 1 wish to close out,
and make room for future stock. P.
W. Weberg, phone 151, Denison. 30tf
FOR SALE—Duroc Jersey boars, sir
ed by my 900 lb. Grant Defender
Phone 39 J. B. VV. Hunt, Denison,
Iowa. 47-tf.
We wish to thank our many kind
neighbors and friends for their as
sistance during the death of our dear
father.—Andrew Huskey and family,
Mrs. Henry Joens and family, Wm.
Huskey and family, Joe Huskey, Mrs.
Perry Brogden and family, Mrs. Geo—
Hartman and family and J«mes-Hus~i
key. 34-lt*
We wish to thank R.XN. of A. and
all other friends for tho flowers and
other kindness shown us in our be
'Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Kepford,
Mrs. J. N. Lee.
ed in the success of the war. He came
over to thi* country on a war mission,
and as a newspaper man himself he
fully understands the services of the
newspaper press in support of the
He sees that the newspapers are
giving the government splendid sup
port. and that it is for the interest
of all the allies to end the oppressive
conditions that have prevailed in the
•paper market. It is too bad that the
American paper makers could not
have taken a step of this kind to re
lieve the present intolerable situa
Grocery Specials
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
Peaches for canning. Specially priced at. per crate $1.19
Extra fancy pears for canning. Priced at, a box $3.19
Cabbage specially priced at. per pottud $0.02
Large Cantaloupes, priced at, 2 for $0.13
Watermelons, specially priccd at, each $0.39
Tomatoes, priced while tlicy last at, per pound $.04^2
Large cans of evaporated milk, specially priccd at, a can $0.13
SATURDAY SPECIAL: Fancy sweet corn specially
priced at per dozen ears ... 15c
In Our Meat Department
Bacon Squares specially priced while they last, per lb.. .$.28^
Smoked Shoulders, priced while they last, at per lb. ..$.23
Friday Specials
Fresh Mullets, specially priced at. per pound $.12^
Fresh Salmon Steak, priced at, per pound .$.18}/£
Fresh Halibut Steak, priced at, per pound $.25
Black Cod, a very nice fish, something similiar to
halibut, priced very special this week at, per pound $.18J^
Menagh's Store

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