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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, November 19, 1919, Image 8

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SECTION 1—PAGE EIGHT
KIKON ITEMS
C. G. Carlson, of Aurora, Neb., has
been a visitor the past week with rela
tives and old neighbors in and around
Kiron. Mr. Carlson, formerly a long
time resident in this locality, has hosts
of friends who were certainly pleased
to meet him. He now finds a great
change has taken place thorughout
this locality since moving away.
The marriage of Miss Grace Mauritz
to Lambert Bergin took place on last
Wednesdav ovening at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Swan Mauritz,
southwest of town. The marriage cere
money was witnessed by immediate rel
atives of the young couple. The cere
mony was performed by Kev. A. Lager
quist of Des Moines. This young and
esteemed couple is well and favorably
known in this locality and needs no
introduction from your scribe. The
bride is the youngest daughter of Mrs.
Swan Mauritz and was born and grew
into a fine woman in this locality. She
possesses the qualities that will assure
the husband of her choice of a model
wife and companion. The groom is the
.eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas Bergin
and is a fine prospective young man,
Sturdy ipid industrious. They will re
side on a farm four miles northwest of
town which the groom has 2-ented for
the coming year. We join in with their
large circle of admiring friends in wish
ing them success abundant in their new
era of life.
E. E. Clauson went to Carroll last
Thursday evening with a car load of
poultry.
Ed Moline went to Battle Creek Sat
urday morning to accompany the re
mains of his brother, Swan, back to
Klron.
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Mauritz and
daughter, Luella, and Mrs. Herbert
Ward returned Thursday afternoon
from Sioux City where they went tcf
attend the funeral of Mrs. Elmer Maur
itz.
Over 10,000 pounds of poultry were
brought in by the farmers and sold in
Kiron on Thursday last. Another spe
cial poultry day is billed for Friday of
this week.
Thieder Anderson, of Tulsa, Okla
homa, visited with the Sandstrom fam
ilies and other friends in Kiron last
week.
Oust Hasenjager, who has been ill
the past week with a siege of pneumonia
and under the care of a doctor and
nurse and at present is slowly on the
Ihend.
Of late weeks, the contractor doing
thfe road work west of town has in
creased his labor force and Anally has
the road grided so' as to allow travel,
which has been impaired so greatly for
a' number of months.
jfr 4
DITNLAP ITEMS
*'44
-The Parochial school is lucky in the
matter of the coal situation as they
filled their bins during the summer and
Stow have no chance of a shortage.
Mrs. J. C: Cunningham returned Sat
urday from a visit with her mother in
Missouri.
Some of the students at the Missouri
Valley schools were home Friday owing
to, the closing of school for fumigation
lor scarlet fevei".
The Misses Dora Tinker and Lowell
Burling returned Sunday from, Ute.
jijr. and Mrs. Donald Moore were
htite from Lohrville, Iowa,, over Sunday
shaking hands with friends.
A meeting was held at the home of
4ibout Cataracts
t'
much has been written and said
ut cataracts and still current gen
eral knowledge is very indefinite.
HDataractH develop INSIDE not OUT
SIDE of the eyeball. The eyeball is
nCit taken out in removing the cataract.
When the cataract has developed so
reduced to only distinguishing
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Phoebe Waldemar and her
brother, Harold, of Pisgah, came to Ki
ron on Wednesday for a several days
visit with relatives.
AxleW. Johnston, of Omaha visited
relatives and former neighbors in Ki
ron the latter part of the week. Mr.
Johnston spent the most.} of' the time
the past summer on his farm near
Colome, S. Dak.
only the REMOVAL of the
PARACT by operation will offer any
'An average of eighty out of one
3 of these cases operated obtain
Unless born with cataract or it
Injury or diabetes it rarely de
before sixty years of age. I op
for cataracts for a lady who was
eighty-eight years old with good results.
^"*aract. can be arrested by MEDI
TREATMENT if treated in the
I have cured hundreds
... in early stages. AVHEN
FIRST APPEARS IS THE
Eighty-five out of a hundred
are successful, about the same percent
age as operation, but when developed
to Dractica! blindness only removal by
operation will cure.
cHlX AND SEE
r. A. H. WEBER
OF DES MOINES
EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
SPECIALIST
AT
Hotel Denison
From 9 A. M. to 2 P. C.
y, Dec. 4th
PERFECTLY FITTED
Mrs. W. A. Chauncy on Saturday af
ternoon for the purpose of making ar
rangements for the coming of the in
spector of the W. R. C.
Mr. Frank Lister has been in town
most of the past week from Denison.
Miss Dorothy Rosanna Chauncy cel
ebrated her second birthday on Satur
day. She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Chauncy and the only grand
child in either the Chauncy or O'Ban
ion families. Mrs. Chauncy was form
erly Miss Zola O'Bahion.
Pete Renz died at the family home in
Dunlap last week as a result of a ling
ering illness. He was a young man
twenty-two years of age and had at one
time undergone an operation for ap
pendicitis but in addition had had a
pleural affliction which finally caused
his death. Funeral services were held
from St. Patrick's church and inter
ment made in Pleasant Hill cemetery.
Miss Mary Berger made a trip to
Arion Sunday evening.
Word came last week of the marriage
of Miss Nan Thompson to Harry Kib
ler. Miss Thompson lived here about
sixteen years ago when her lather was
pastor of the M. E. church here. Mr.
Kibler was formerly of Woobine but
now of Whittier, Cal., where they will
make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Edwards have had
as their guest the past week Mr. Pur
cell, of Colo, who is a cousin of Mrs.
Edwards.
Mrs. Maude Barkwill went to Marion,
Iowa, last week to attend her mother
in-law who is quite ill.
Miss Phyliss, an Ames student, was
home for the week end last week.
A1 Burling was up from Missouri
Valley during the week.
Service was held in St. Johns Luth
eran church on Sunday the sermon be
4ng on "The Bible and its Relationship
to the Reformation and to Literature."
Miss Letha Terrill was in Denison
one day the past week.
Mesdames Taylor and Baker were in
Missouri Valley one day last week vis
iting Mrs. Bickford and old time neigh
bors of Mrs. Taylor's.
Vic Remde visited his brother in
Council Bluffs one day the past week.
The Congregational ladies will serve
a fifty cent supper and bazaar in the
church parlors on Saturday, Nov. 22.
E B. Action and the Mesdames Nor
daker and Colvurn motored to Danbury
and spent the day at the Will Acton
The Woman's club held their regular
business meeting at the library on
Monday afternoon and transacted the
usual amount of" business.
The death of Mrs. Phoetie Bogers oc
curred at her home near Dow City last
A
week. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Rogers, of
Sioux City, were here to attend the
funeral.
Ed. Wright spent a day in Denison
last week on business.
J. A. Moore went to Omaha and spent
Sunday with the L. K. Moore family,
returning Monday.
Miss Elizabeth Patterson left Tues
day for her home in Mercersubrg, Pa.
after a \isit of six weeks among her
.various relatives here.
It was announced from the churches
Sunday that there would be no school
in the public school until further no
tice on account of the shortage of fue.l
Messrs. Manchester, Tripp, Mcintosh
and Aldrich were in Omaha one day
the past week.
Mrs. McDonald, of Spokane,- Wash.,
is in town, a guest at the Fox and Cur
tis homes. She formerly lived here.
Mrs. Sicho, formerly Miss' Delia Reed,
was in town hist week visiting at the
C. C. Cadwell home. She formerly
lived here and at Woodbine but now
lives in Ohio.
Perry Underhill was brought here
from Omaha last week for burial. He
formerly lived here and at Dow City.
Afire occurred at the home of S. P.
Mcintosh on Peace Day and on account
of the continuous ringing of the fire
bell during the day it came near being
disastrous as no one thought it was a
real fire. It occurred in the early eve
ning.
The committee are finishing up the
work of the Red Cross membership
campaign the first of the week.
M. A. Reed was in town one day the
past week on business.
The football game Sunday between
Omaha and the home team resulted in
a score favorable to the home team. The
game was played on such wet ground
that it was almost impossibel to play.
One of the Omaha men was badly hurt.
A NEWSPAPER DILEMMA
Unless drastic action is taken by the
newspapers of the country they soon
will be face to face with the greatest
problem the publishers have ever met.
At this time the papers are consuming
approximately one-fourth more print
paper than is being manufactured. It
Many People Report
Big Gains in Weight
THOUSANDS OF THIN, FRAIL
PEOPLE RESTORED TO
HEALTH BY TANLAC
—T-:
MANY REMARKABLE
EXPERIENCES TOLD
People in All Ranlf6 of Life Tell What
Celebrated Medicine lias
Done for Tliem
ONE
of the most noteworthy fea
tures in connection with Tanlac
and the one that stands out more prom
inently than any other, perhaps, is the
very largo number of well-known men
and women from all parts of the coun
try who have recently reported aston
ishing and rapid increases in weight as
a result of its use.
When so many well-known people of
unquestioned integrity make statement
after statement, each corroborating the
other, the truth of such statements can
no longer be doubted.
Thousands have testified that this
famous medicine has completely restor
ed them to health and strength, after
every other medicine and the most
skilled medical treatment have failed.
One of the most remarkable cases on
record is that of Mr3. Viola Ives, of 315
Cross street. Little Rock, Ark., whose
statement appears below.
"In May of 1913," said Mrs. Ives, "I
suffered a complete breakdown of my
nerves and my entire system gave way.
About six weeks afterwards I was car
ried to the hospital. I became perfect
ly helpless—couldn't move any part of
my body and just lay there in bed for
five months, not knowing anything or
anybody. I was brought home in Oc
tober. 1913, and tried all kinds of medi
cine and everything I was told .about.
"I read about so many people getting
relief by taking Tanlac and my husband
got me a bottle. After taking three bot
tles I began to feel better. I have tak
en several bottles of Tanlac now and I
can walk anywhere and sleep like a
child. When I took my first dose of
Tanlac I weighed only one hundred and
twenty-two pounds. I now weigh one
hundred and sixty-two—an actual gain
of forty pounds since I started on Tan
lac."
Texas Man Testifies
Another remarkable case was that of
John M. Crabtree, a general merchant
of Five Mile Station A, Dallas, Texas:
"I have actually gained thirty-four
pounds on three bottles of Tanlac and
I now know what it is to enjoy good
health after suffering for twenty years,"
said Mr. Crabtree.
"I suffered with cat.arrh of the stom
ach and indigestion for twenty years
and for eighteen months, before I start
ed taking Tanlac. I had to live almost
entirely on cereals. I spent nearly all
of one whole year in bed and was un
able to do anything at all and I fell off
in weight to 11S pounds.
"After using my third bottle of Tan
lac I found I had increased in weight
from 118 pounds to 152 pounds, making
an actual gain of thirty-four pounds—
all my troubles were gone and I was
feeling like another man.'
Captain Jeff D. Riggs, popular Y. &
M. V. engineer, running between Vicks
biirg and New Orleans and residing at
2020 Pearl street, Vicksburg. in speak
ing of his experience with Tanlac said:
"Yes, sir, it's an actual fact, I have
gained twenty-five pounds on Tanlac."
"When I begart taking the medicine,"
continued Captain Riggs, "I was simply
a nervous and physical wreck and had
dropped down in weight from one hun
dred and forty to one hundred and ten
pounds.
"I have just finished my second bot
tle of Tanlac, have gained twenty-five
pounda and If eel like a. pew
a
INKING
'BOOKKEEPING
TELEGRAPHY
Wi k«r«
ti.flt 11 C*Mem*l
brucheI«r20ir«ari.
ertry jr«dute. R»»«l pro-
roa
••Uou. Low taitiaa. StaMate CATALOG ~c'
"1
"Vu^
^^BOyiiS COLLEGE
tatt rear. Ow^ma,
MRS. CHAS. PEDEN
GAINS 27 POUNDS
WAS TWICE EXAMINED AND
TOLD OPERATION WOULD
BE'HER ONLY HOPE
{fTIIAVE just finished my third bot
1 tie of Tanlac and have gained
twenty-seven pounds," was the truly
remarkable statement made by Mrs.
Charles Peden, residing at 55 Mill street
Huntsville, Ala.
"When I commenced taking the med
icine." she continued, "I only weighed
ninety-eight (98) pounds: now I weigh
125 pounds, and never felt better in my
life. For years I have suffered with a
bad form of stomach trouble, constipa
tion and pains in my side and back. At
times the pains took the form of tor
ture, and I was twice examined and
each time I was told that I had appen
dicitis and that an operation would be
my only hope.
"I had made all preparations for the
operation and called in my sister to tell
her good bye, as I did not know wheth
er I would live to see her again or not.
My sister begged and pleaded with me
not to allow them to cut on me and
told me to wait and try a good tonic
for awhile. The next day, as I returned
from the consultation room, I thought
of what she said, and as I had heard
so much about Tanlac, I decided to try
it and got a bottle.
"I never returned for the operation,
but just kept taking the Tanlac. Right
from the start I began to feel better.
The medicine seemed to take hold right
at once.
"I was so happy over the wonderful
improvement in my condition that I
sent for my neighbors to tell them how
much better I felt. I sent and got an
other bottle of Tanlac and have just fin
ished taking my third bottle and feel
as if I have been made all over again
into a new woman."
Everybody in Columbia, Tenn., knows
F. C. McGavock, who owns and oper
ates a large dairy business in that city.
"If ever there was a believer in Tan
lac," says R. M. Smiser, the well-known
Columbia, Tenn., druggist, "it is Mr.
McGavock, as he talks about it all the
time. But he has a right to talk, as no
medicine ever helped anyone as much
as Tanlac helped him.
Here is Mr. McGavock'"s statement:
"I have now taken five bottles and
have gained thirty pounds. I don't
know what my trouble was, but I was
all run down and unfit for work. Tan
lac simply made a new man of me and
I expect to tell all my friends what it
has done.
Thousands of other people all over
the country have reported the same
astonishing gains in weight after taking
Tanlac. Among these are: Mrs. E. O.
Wilson, of 197 Bass St., Atlanta, Ga,,
who gained 25 pounds: Edward Reno,
1721 Broadway, Kansas City. Mo., who
gained 25 pounds: Mrs. W. C. Cochran,
of Juliaetta, Idaho, who gained 22
wounds: Mrs. Doll Davis, of 108 Samuel
Ave., Peoria, 111., who gained 30 pounds
Chas. E. Shaffer, 508 W. Charleston St.,
Portland, Ore., who gained 24 pounds
Mrs. Aemlia Mann, R. F. D. No. 2, Og
den, Utah, who gained 25 pounds W. S.
Hukill, 7308 Park Ave., Tacoma, Wash.,
who gained 20 pounds Mrs. B. W.
Smith, 3113 Burdett St., Omaha, Neb.,
who gained 35 pounds Fred W. Saun
ders, 710 Market St., San Francisco,
Cal., who gained 24 pounds, and many
other too numerous to mention.
Tanlac is sold in Denison by R.
Knaul, in Kiron by O. E. Clauson, in
Manilla by J. F. Carnahan, in Buck
Grove by Mrs. A. F. Bonney, in West
Wttt 8l
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THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1919
does not require much effort to see that
at this rate it will be but a short time
until whatever surplus there is on hand
will be consumed and the demands of
the papers will be greater than the sup
ply. If the surplus is exhausted and
the papers are compelled to depend on
the current production, and the con
sumption is one-fourth greater than
the production, there is only one course
to pursue. The papers must use one
fourth less print paper.
The return of peace and the prosper
ity of the country have resulted in a
general effort to extend business by
means of newspaper advertising. In
justice to the advertising business a
certain relative percentage of reading
matter and advertising must be pre
served, else the newspaper becomes
nothing but a hand bill. To meet the
demands for advertising space the pa
pers have been forced to use more pages
in each issue, and consequently to con
sume more print paper. If the amount
of print paper must be reduced, the pa
pers must reduce the amount of adver
tising they carry. In doing that they
are reducing their source of income at
a time when increased cost of manufac
turing, including higher wages for em
ployes, makes more revenue impera
tive. If the papers are not to become
losing propositions. In addition to this
need of increased revenue the majority
of papers lost money during the war.
They do not expect to recoup those loss
es because they were part of the sacri
fices of the times, but to continue such
losses in times of prosperous peace is
adding a burden they can ill afford to
carry.
THAT'S
Mvjtif
1
The cause of the paper shortage is
two-fold. Large quantities of pulp tim
ber in the United States have been ex
hausted. Many American pulp and pa
per mills have been moved to Canada.
ft. JLw
5
Others have been built in that country,
but they are unable to meet the grow
ing demand for print paper, No source
of pulp other than timber has been
found. The pulp supply of the world is
not exhausted, but the supply in the
United States is getting short. Anoth
er, and for the present the greatest,
'difficulty is that a misguided policy has
discouraged the building of pulp and
paper mills. Prices have been low and
I in the struggle to keep them low capi
tal has become cautious in investment
in new mills or enlarging old ones. Few
of the mills have been kept up to the
old standard. Depreciation has gone
on without repairs until standard pro
duction in' many instances is impos'
sible. Few new mills have been erect
ed because of the difficulty of financing
them. Four years ago print paper
could be bought at 2 cents a pound.
Now the frantic bidding of publishers
has sent it upward to 7 cents, with
Highest Cash Prices
paid for
Hides
Economy Meat Market
Wilbur'Robert*, Prop.
$35Q More Per Ton
for Hay
a Successful Farming idea.
Contributed by one of Successful
Farming's more than 800,000 sub
scribers—E. R. Adams, proprietor of Adams'
Alfalfa Farm, Logan County, Oklahoma.
He tells how he does it—and how you can do it. The
article in Successful Farming that his facts supplied
shiows exactly how he located his prospective customers
—how he knew beforehand what kind an(l grade of hay'
hfc could dispose "of most quickly and at the greatest
prfefb
'—how he knew where and when was the best mar
ket for "Choice" and "No. 1" Alfalfa—how he beat
the market prices on even the lowest grades.
Successful Farming—by the aid of this thoughtful
subscriber—lays before you the interesting details of his
whole successful farming plan of getting more money
for his product than he was offered by local buyers. It
shows you details of his mail-business-getting-method
that will make every farmer think—that will make you
understand why successful farmers (more than 800,000
of them) read and rely upon Successful Farming.
For, in this farmer's case,
The Inspiration Came From
His Favorite Farm Paper
The benefit that Successful Farming renders to
its readers is that it makes them think—fills them
with desire to do more, accomplish more, succeed in
greater degree. ..
Its columns are crowded with success ideas and helps.
The farmer—-be he a small or large landholder or an
ambitious renter—finds each issue a spur to his am
bition. His wife obtains a score or more profit-making,
work-saving ideas from every number. And his chil
dren!—well, they know that Successful Farming is
their friend through "thick and thin"—from loaning
them money to make money for themselves on pigs,
poultry or field crops, to showing them how to get the
most out of their school work.
Have you seen this remarkable farm magazine? Do
you realize that—
It Costs Only
35 Cents a Year
—and that it is today one of the most helpful periodicals
that ever was printed
More than 800,000 people who work on farms—who
raise the food without which the world today would
starve—are subscribers to this magazine. They are
truly its assistant editors—for they guide our editors at
our Des Moines headquarters and they have helped to
make our paper the wonderful thing it is for you—
and every man, woman and child interested in grow
ing and selling things.
I
I
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a, *v
Name.
I
I
P. O.
1197-C
'TTHE FARMERS' SERVICE STATION DES MOINES, IOWA
'•:ts
a *}J" r' f'*"*
prospects of a still higher price.
Attempts arc being made to unite the
publishers of the country in an agree
ment to limit the consumption of print.
One paper cannot afford fa do so unless
the others join. The public has little
interest in the financial problems of
the press, and the paper that reduces
its consumption and consequently its
pages, will be passed up for the one
which does not make this reduction.
The struggle for self preservation is
suicide, paradoxical its the idea may
seem. When the. increased demand for
holiday advertising space comes, :LS it
W. A. McHENRY, President
GEORGE McHENRY, Vice President.
will come, the situation over
SEARS McHENRY, Cashier
L. SEEMANN, Asst. Cashier.
jfirst National ®anh
DENISON IOWA
Capital, Surplus and Profits $140,000
Loans $1,000,000.00 Deposits $1,000,000.00
A.»eU[$l,138,257.78
Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Loans Made on Commercial
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. We make five pub
lished reports of our condition annually to the Comptroller of Cur
rency and are examined by the National bank examiner twice a year.
Join the "Successful Farming
Club" Now
Right now, while you have the matter in mind, send $1 for a
3-year subscription, or 35 cents for a 1-year subscription,
to Successful Farming. Or just ask for a sample copy.
When you subscribe for Successful Farming you become
a member of the great "Successful Farming Club" of
more than 800,000 members. You get the benefit of inter
changing ideas with all these farm folks, as well as any
assistance or advice our Editors and our Subscribers'
Information Bureau can give you. For convenience, use
the coujym, or write us a letter.
Check Off the Offer You Accept
E. T. Meredith, Publisher
Succeuful Farming, D.m Moines, Iowa
Enclosed please find $1, for which send me Successful Farm
ing 3 full years.
I I Enclosed please find 35 cents, for which send me Successful
'—1 Farming 1 year—12 numbers.
Send me, without obligation or expense to me, copy of the I
last number of Successful Farming.
Box No._ -R. F. D„
State.
i» I
4
print
pa­
per will reac ha climax. What will be
done is a matter yet to be worked out.
The country papers will be the first
sufferers. Many of them are unable to
get more than driblets of print stock
now. If the shortage continues, and
there seems no possibility of avoiding
it, they will be able to get none at all,
and suspension will be forced upon them
regardless of their prosperity. The
whole question is one of pressing im
portance. Its solution is as difficult as
its dangers are apparent.—Sioux City
Journal.
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