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SECTION 2—PAGE SIX WE SHALL REMEMBER THEM. Phejr Bleep beneath no immemorial yews Their rwtlng place no temple arches hem Ho blazoned abaft or graven tablet woos Men's praise—and yet, we shall remem' ber them. Th« unforgetUng clouds shall drop their tears The winds In ceaseless lamentation, i_ waU For God's white knights are lying on their biers, Who pledged their service to restore the frail. ffbey gave their lives to make the whole world free They recked not to what flag they were assigned. The Starry Banner, Cross, or Fleur-de-lis— Their sacrifice was made for all man' kind. !For them this task Is done, the strife is •tilled No more shall care disturb, nor zeal condemn And when the larger good has been ful filled, In coming years we -shall remember I them. How can the world their deeds forget? In .France White crosses everywhere lift pallid hands, Jjke silent sentinels with sword and lance. To keep their memory safe for other lands. What need have they for holy sepulture? Within the hearts of men is hallowed ground— A stactuary where they rest secure, And with Love's immorality are crowned. And far-off voices of the future sing, "They shall remain in memory's dia dem" A"4 winds of promise still are whispering That same refrain, "We shall remember them." —James Terry White. NOT TROUBLED BY NERVES Juggler Who Gave Exhibition Far Above 8treet Level Must Be Wonderfully Constituted. While bis companions hugged the cOptng In a perspiring effort to keep their eyes from Herald square, 25 stories helow, "Dare Devil" Reynolds Of New York city recently gave an un precedented exhibition of juggling i&P}* r-V iFhl* la the Way a Juggler Gave Pub licity to a Recent "Drive." He Went Thraugh His Tricks Just 25 Maries Abovw a fPVVH New York City skllL He placed a kitchen table •Straddle a corner chimney, and on the table two chairs, face to face. A tjiird chair rested with two legs on ebch of these. A fourth chair he set at a slant against the back of the thtfd. Then he climbed to the top of the rickety perch, stood upright, pulled three billiard balls from his pockets and tossed them nonchalant ly about, seeming to forget that dropped ball would shoot down, and down, to a crashing finish on the pavement far below. The stunt com pleted to his satisfaction, he sat on the tilted chair, slowly stretched his feet over Herald square, and balanced himself on two chair legs.—Popular Mechanics Magazine. New War-Word. W. T. Morgan of Hutchinson, now In Germany with the army of occupation, says he has discovered a new war word which may be used freely before a mixed audience. A British officer, he says, was telling how he managed some Chinese laborers during the war. "I swoofed them a lot," he said. Asked to elaborate on the meaning of the word swoof, the officer continued": "Oh, I tell them how fine they are, and what good men they are, don't you know, and they like it and work their blooming best." Mr. Morgan regards the word swoof as a valuable addition to the language.—Kansas City Star, *-].. And a Nightmare, Too? Little Ben, who was very fond of beefsteak, passed his plate the other Bijht at dinner for a second helping. "Why, Ben," said his uncle, "you mustn't eat any more meat. Don't you know," he consoled, "if you eat any more meat you might have a dream and see elephants and tigers and lions and scorpions and panthers and—" Ben grinned delightedly. "Gimme another piece," he begged. 1 want to see all them things." l„ Household Hint Guest—Your cook is perfection lt self. How do you manage to keep her. Hostess—We learned what dishes She likes best herself and we have £bose only.—Bo»toa granscript, The Scrap Book ANYWAY, HE HAD EXERCISE Time Not Altogether Lost if Stout Gentleman Would Look on Matter Philosophically. Flushed and breathless, the bloom of sport upon his cheek, the panting, bald-pated old gen tleman picked up the hat he had been chasing down the street, and then leaned up against a lamp-post to gain breath. It had been a desperate chase, but, thank good ness, !he had his hat at last! Phew I Another, also breathing heavily, came pounding up, and snatched the headgear out of his hand. "Much obliged!" gasped the new comer. "For what?" "This is my hat." "Your hat?" gasped the erstwhile chaser. "Then where is mine?" "Behind you," replied the other, "at the end of a string." And then, for the'first time, the old gentleman remembered the hat-guard his winsome wife had made him wear. DINE AMONG THE BRANCHES Visitors to Paris May Have Novel Ex perience, if They Care to iii.tfi* Pay for It. Americans seeking for novelties in the restaurant line may well take a hint from the enterprising Frenchmen who have built two tea houses high in the branches of a wide-spreading tree that is the center of the many attractions in a resort half an hour's ride from the city to Paris. The pa trons of the resort reach these aerial dining rooms by a set of winding stairs, but the meals are served through the aid of baskets, which are raised from the ground with ropes and pulleys. In order to reassure the merrymakers in the tree-top that they would not suddenly come down to earth with a most decided thud, the proprietors have had the branches re inforced with sturdy props that assure sufficient support During the war this resort village was deserted, but now it is resuming its former air of gayety, with music and dancing and plenty of merry-go-rounds. Paris also goes to the other extreme in cove restaurants. PUBLISHER'S PLAINT. "It was just as well," said the magazine man, "my editor had to stop drinking." "Did the flagon ever hurt him?" "Perhaps not, but—^ "Well?" "When he got to drinking he would accept poetry in large quantities."—Louisville Courier Journal. Strange Condition. "In scanning our exchanges a pecul iar condition of affairs Is revealed to us," admitted the able editor of the Grudge Gazette. "It appears that, while in no town where a paper is published are there any profiteers, all the towns from whence other papers emanate are literally crawling with them. Although the merchants in all the neighboring hamlets are gouging and skinning and hogging mercilessly and. to_ the_ uttermost ^eriD^ here at Phone 31-M Notice to 1 home, wherever it may be, the dealers are merely conservative or progressive business men. In short, in the eyes of the country editor, his own advertisers are never scamps and rascals but al ways prominent, influential and an gelic. And to be perfectly candid about it, that condition obtains here in Grudge. Country editors are not ab solutely obliged to live, but they kinda like to while they are at it."—Kansas City Star. Farms Are Electrified. An innovation in Mississippi farm life is occurring in Pike county in the way of lighting farm houses and build ings by electricity. Several farmers from other parts of the country have purchased farms an.d moved to Pike county during the past few weeks. These people are now contracting with the city of West Point for elec tricity on a 20-mile circuit running east and north, and after this circuit is erected they will have city advan tages. This Is truly an innovation for Mississippi, if not for the south, to have an entire farming section elec trically lighted and entirely linked with piacadam roads. Freedom for Women. In no countries have the barriers which have hedged women in been broken down to a larger extent by the war than in Mohammedan countries. The women in Algiers took charge of the estates of their husbands, who had gone to fight, or who, in many cases, had gone to France to work in muni tion plants and factories for higher wages than those they could command at home. The women seem to have used their new independence well. They subscribed heavily to the gov ernment loans. Wise Child. A miserly landlord was going round collecting his rents the other day. At one house he was greatly Interested In a little girl who watched open-mouth ed and open-eyed the business of pay ing over the money and accepting the receipts. He patted her on the head and started to search his pockets, saying: "I must see what I have got for you." After searching his pockets for somp time he at last brought out from a re mote corner a peppermint. As he handed It to the girl he said: "And now what will you do with that?" The little girl looked at It, then at him, and replied: "Wash it." English Women Buying Farms. Women in England are buying their own farms or their own truck and gar den spaces in rather conspicuous num bers. And this is all an outcome of the tremendous wofk done by women on the land during the war. The gen eral feeling Is that there will not be much room for the common female farm laborer as time advances, but for the woman who has a little money and who looks upon farming as her pro fession and her life work there is ex cellent opportunity In this direction. In the first place, on account of the compact location of the garden spaces and the cities in England transporta tion of foodstuffs is easy. Then gar den truck and flowers do grow abun dantly and profusely there, and always find ready markets. The Forgetful Parson. Field Marshal Sir Henry Wilson tells an amusing story of an old West coun try parson who had to hold two serv ices, one in his own church and one in the church over the moor. On arriving at the latter church he got into the pulpit and said he was awfully sorry, but he had forgotten to bring a most admirable sermon which he had written. "Luckily," he continued, "as I came across the moor, I remembered a beau ful story, which I will tell you in place of the sermon. Er-er-well, dash It. I'vo forgotten tho- Dead Stock! All Stock Raisers THE DENISON RENDERING WORKS are now ready for business and solicit the co-operation of every farmer. We Save You Time and Mopey Whenever you have any dead stock, call us and we will remove it at once. By render ing or cooking the dead product, we destroy all germs, leaving nothing to scatter disease. THE NEW STATE LAW is such that each farmer should protect himself. It pro vides that all dead stock must be disposed of within twenty-four hours after death. Must bury under four feet of earth, cover carcass with quick lime, or be handled by a Rendering Company. DON'T HESITATE TO CALL US FOR INFORMATION. PHONE CALLS. Denison Rendering Works REMOVED FREE OF CHARGE -4'.- THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1919 THE KITCHEN CABINET People have to live first before they can see, and they don't think until they are fed, and one needs always to have had enough turnips and cabbages to eat without the troubling about the fretting them, in order to see in them anything except food.—Mrs. Wilkins. PIE GREAT AMERICAN DESSERT. No matter what filling a pie con tains, if the shell or crust Is not flaky, rich and tasty the pie is a failure. A Good Plain Paste.— Use one and one-half cupfuls of flour, one-half teaspoonful of salt, six jga tablespoonfuls of fat and just cold water enough to mix well. Cut in trie fat with two knives until It is fine and well mixed. Reserve a half cupful of this mixture and add the wa ter to the rest roll out a piece large enough to take the half cupful well sprinkled over it, then fold sides to the center, then ends to the center, and cut in halves. Roll out the under crust, add the filling and put on the thinly rolled upper crust. This method gives a very flaky crust with less than the usual pastry. Mother's Apple Pie.—Fill the pre pared pastry shell with sliced apples, add two or three tablespoonfuls of wa ter and place the top crust. Bake and then carefully with a sharp knife cut around the crust and remove the top. Add sugar, spice, a tablespoonful of butter and replace the top. This pie will never run over and lose its sweet ness on the oven bottom. Fruit Pie.—Tills pie is best made with fresh fruit, but a cupful and a half of currants, raspberries, blueber ries, or, in fact, any kind that has been put up uncooked will do. The recipe calls for one cupful of crushed fruit, one cupful of sugar, two table sp". lfuls of flour, the yolks of two eggs and a little salt put into the shell and bake, covering with a me ringue made from the whites. The shell may be baked, the fruit cooked, then the meringue placed on top and b: rwned and the pie is ready to serve. Eithei method will result in a good pie. Ethereal Apple Pie.—Bake .eight large tart apples and put them through a sieve, chill, then add three-fourths of a cupful of sugar and the whites of five eggs beaten stiff. Add a pinch of salt to the eggs when beaten. Add to the apple and bake in a buttered pud ding dish. Serve with cream and sugar. This shell-less pie will be good for those who cannot enjoy pastry. LOOK FOR ANOTHER POMPEII Archeologists Expect to Uncover Treasures of Art Hidden for Some Twenty Centuries. During the war iarcheological exca vations were continued at the Italian colony of Syrenaica on the north Af rican coast, and now comes the news that what has been found already promises the uncovering of another ancient city as Important as Pom peii. Once upon a time the spot was a Greek colony, with the civiliza tion of Greece transplanted to the soil of Africa. The work has been car ried on during the war under the su pervision of Prof. Lucio Marianl, di rector of the archeological service of the ministry of the colonies, and the prediction is now made that the new ly discovered city will eventually prove actually richer than Pompeii in its evidence of a past civilization Here have been f6und already statues of the Graces, a Hermes, an Eros, an WE PAY ALL TELE Denison, Iowa Alexander the" Ureal ami*most Impres sive of all, the Aphrodite of Cyrene, which is said by certain connoisseurs to be a fair rival In beauty to the Venus of Milo and the Venus of Cnl dus. The discoveries have extended over a good many years. It may be added, however, as an illustration of the modified joys of archeology, and the introduction of a new mystery into the history of art, that the Aphrodite of Cyrene lacks both head and arms. The world may wonder what she looked like as well as what she was supposed to be doing. Unfounded Report. The following advertisement ap peared In the Birmingham press in April, 180C: Thirty guineas reward. Whereas a malicious nnd unfounded report having been Industrially propa gated (tending to Injure the characters of James, John and Thomas Collings), stating that each have at times ap peared in disguised Habit (represent ing the devil) with nn intent to extort money from the fearful, whoever can discover the author of this report shall receive the above named by applying to James Collings, Cottage lane, near the sand pits, Birmingham, April 14, 1806. "ONLY ONE THING BREAKSJMY GOLD! "That's Dr. King's New Dis covery for fifty years N a cold-breaker" OTHING but sustained quality and .unfailing effectiveness can arouse such enthusiasm. Noth ing but sure relief from stubborn old colds and onrushing new ones, grippe, throat-tearing coughs, and croup could have made Dr. King's New Discovery the nationally popular and standard remedy it is today. Fifty years old and always reliable. Good for the whole'family, A bottle in the medicine cabinet means a short lived cold or cough. 60c. and $1.20. All druggists. Give it a trial. Regular Bowels Is Health Bowels that move spasmodically— free one day and stubborn the next— should be healthfully regulated by Dr. King's New Life Pills. In this way you keep the impurities of waste mat ter from circulating through the sys tem by cleansing the bowels thorough ly and promoting the proper flow of bile. I Mild, comfortable, yet always relia ble, Dr. King's New Life Pills work with precisioirwlthout the constipation results of violent purgatives. 25c. as usual at all druggists. Wirif as I. A Now the question is whether the Pil grims would be allowed to land on Plym outh Rock in these times, when it wasn't laid by the stone masons' union? IIIUllHlimillBIII WIIBIIIBillll uiaiBiiiiBiiiiaiii After the people raise the taxes in order to pay for the cost of living, then the cost of living goes up to pay for the taxes. Brookland Stock Farm REGISTERED HEREFORDS HEADED BY BRITTON FAIRFAX 695317 Touring car, $525 Runabout, $500 Coupe, $650 Sedan, $775 Truck Chassis, $550, f. o. b. factory. I N O N I W A O A A Geo. Newcom UAlVALlili Proprietor Public Sale! Having rented my farm and as I will move to Cedar Rapids, I will sell at public auction on my place 1 mile west of the court house in Denison on Wednesday, Dec. 17th Commencing at 10:00 a. m. 6 HEAD OF HORSES One heavy team 7 and 8 years old, weight 3300 1 gray mare 8 years old, weighing about 1600 1 good single driving horse 9 years old, weight 1050 1 black gelding 5 "years old, weight 1450 1 bay marc 5 years old, weigt 1450. 29 HEAD OF CATTLE Ten milch cows, some fresh and some coming in soon 10 yearling heifers 8 spring and fall calves and 1 young Red Polled bull. TWO STACKS ALFALFA HAY EIGHT DOZ. CHICKENS, NEARLY ALL YOUNG MACHINERY—A good Deering binder with trucks Success manure spreader Deere corn planter No. 999, almost new Sterling seeder with grass seed attachment, almost new grass mower good hay stacker and hay buck hay rake hay tedder weeder disc Deere 6 shovel riding cultivator two other cultivators two Deere*riding plows, one nearly new two wagons good one seated buggy one carriage one spring buggy hay rack with iron wheel truck bob sled lawn mower separator feed grinder Deere sickle grinder bone grinder grind stone with steel'frame, as good as new one splendid set of heavy work har ness one other set of work harness one set of driving harness two sets single harness saddle corn sheller some tools six galvanized chicken coops two three horse"eveners one four horse evener 15 gallon kerosene tank. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—Monarch range wood stove soft coal burner organ cup-'' board commode dining room table big rocking chair lounge rug beds and springs kitchen table churn a good black horsehide robe, and other articles too numerous to men tion. THE USUAL TERMS ARE OFFERED FREE LUNCH AT NOON Arnold Bachman MALONE BROS., Auctioneers CRAWFORD COUNTY STATE BANK, Clerk mm* Have a number of yearling bulls for sale of Fairfax breed ing that are good. Am putting two bulls in the association sale in Ida Grove the 11th of December, that are as good as have raised. One by Crusader Farmer by Imp. Farmer out of a Double Dale bred dam. One by Spooner's Perfect Donald 400001. Look them over at the sale barn the 10th and 11th of December. H. R. Brodersen E N I E S A A The Ford Motor Company have instructed us to sell the genuine Ford Parts to any and every reliable Garage who will pledge their use in the repair of Ford cars. The genuine Ford Parts are absolutely necessary to the owner of Ford cars that lie may get full serv ice from his car. We carry them and so, we hope, in a short time every reliable Garage. We solicit your service business because we have the Ford Methods, the Ford Parts, the Ford Mechanics and the Ford prices. Inci dentally we would be glad to get your order for one or more Ford cars. 1 yf 7 iWyM*\ \»-a® 1 4i & 1 rj Alb vV I J-*? J"mT'