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pf% *& 0- ft*. Jf" &- .. ,rv Cf ,V l/ your horn loud If yoi icceed people will fori' your noise 11 yoilill, they'll forgot ». Tracy lhapman, Prominent Crawford Man, Killed by Lightning .•ast v. •*. ax fc ftf* The itire community was shocked Saturd morning to leurn of the tra gic deti of Tracy H. Chapman, one of the irominent and influential citl- C. Nd h. Since then they have been vlsltin with relatives and friends until the oily part of%the month whep he wentJut to his son's home to assist them,with the farm work. He was at thjjhome of his pon. Earl, when the liandjff death came so suddenly. |IChapman was- united in mar !to Mary E. Nelson on April 4. JfTo this happy union were born (/children. The two sons, Earl alio are married and live on the farms. The daughter, Marie, away on Aug. 21, 1918. Be I his devoted wife and sons, he to mourn his death, three sisters W. E. Mason, and Miss Rhoda Chjpman, of Vail, and Mrs. James MtMin of Omaha, and one brother, HaSow, of Vail. Four sisters, Mrs. J. M. C. North, Mrs. Frank Hickey, anl IvOis andiJennie Chapman preced ed him in death, and two half-sisters, jffs. O. A. Brink, and Alice Durham ifflve passed on before him. He also liven one little grandson that was the Side of his grand-father's heart. '7 Being devoted to his business of /arniing he took UtUe time to enter /fataMtttit*' nolitics. but -ha4 various, times served his township as trustee and -school, director.. In the death of jjr munniii, the community has lost which were beneficial and was always -J} A iyv* -y '4* Section Two Saturday Moniingr. AT Til HOME OF HIS SON, EARL I Funet •ci Services Held Monday aA the Pnytenan Church in Vail— Any Old Friends Attended. Crawford county, who was lightning during the storm at morning on his farm in rer township and killed instant- .j. Jhapman had occasion to go out into tjljyard ftijout six-thirty'and while under'bme cottonwood trees in the yard, jfe bolt of lightning struck. Tra«) H.' Chapman was born on the of December, 1870. He was ngest son of Tracy and Cellnda pon) Chapman, a prominent- pi uueerimily of East Boyer townshipP He wj) born on the Chapman home stead ,nd here ho lived continuously with le exception of two years when, he wa]engaged in farming in Milford towns®. He had retired from active farmiri in the spring of 1919, and v^with wife had expected to travel and vjft places of interest throughout the ce itry before establishing a per manes home. They had gone to Cal iforniwlast December but came home .again! Janua'ry on account of the 'eudder death of his sister, Mrs. J. M. CE1JNDA JOHNSON DEAD DausMeRtMf JUrte Noah Joluwon Dies atHcrU Brother, M. A., In Denison Monday Evening: Mteatf Ct^linda' 'Johnson died at the honie iot^lSr brother, M. A. Johnson, on East Broadway Monday evening, Juno 28th, at 7 o'clock, following an illness of but short duration. Miss Johnson came to Denison only last week from her home at Deloit to be treated by a local physician but she was beyond relief and each day her condition became worse. The deceased was about fifty years of age and was born and raised on a farm near Deloit, being a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. N. V. Johnson. She leaves to mourn her death, six broth ers and one sister, namely: W. R. Johnson, of Long Pine, Nebr., Eli Johnson, of Laurel, Neb., Maurice Johnson, of Eustice, Neb., Warren Johnson, of Aberdeen, Texas, Elihu Johnson, of Wellington, Texas, M. A. Jphnson, of Denison, and Mrs. C. T. Myers, of Kimball, S. Dak. Funeral services will be held on Thursday afternoon at the L. D. S. church at Deloit, at 2 o'clock after which interment will lie made in the Deloit cemetery. The relatives have the sympathy of a largo circle of friends in their be reavement. CLOSED MONDAY', JULY 5th. in order that alV connected with The Review may have a holiday the Re view office Willi be Closed-all day Mon day, July 5th. Parties desiring print ing before that day should make their wants known not later morning. Mrs. Sophia Nordholm. accompanied by Mrs. Augusta Anderson will leave Thursday morning for Omaha where they will visit at the homo of the former's daughter, Mrs. D. R. Ivlick, enroute to Florence, Kansas. r^ady to assist in times of trouble. Possessed of a cheerful disposition, he dispersed good cheer to all around him and he will be sadly missed by all his neighbors and friends. In the death of Mr. Chapman, the family has sus tained a great loss as he was a most kind and beloved husband and father who, at all times, was interested in the welfare of his family. Funeral services were held at the Presbyterian church at Vail Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. Hostetter, of California Junction, a former pastor, assisted by Rev. P. L. Byram, the pres ent pastor, officiating. The funeral was largely attended by old neighbors and friends, and many were present from a distance. The burial topk pipf« at the. Vail_cemetery, and Dia mond, l4»dper 428t.- F. & A. which Tie waa a member, conducted, the. service at the grave. The Review joins with the many tMends in extending heartfelt sympathy to the members of the fatally In their deep sorrow, Saturday's crowds are so large that impossible to show the merchandise it pifoperly on the day when we have a spe- cial sale of this. kind. There are taffetas, messalines, georgette crepes in extra quality, printed and plaint crepe de chine, -heavy crepe for skirts, I striped crepe de chine shirtings and bro 1 cade satin, for skirts. Hundreds upon hundreds of yards of beautiful silks made from the finest of Japanese raw silks offered for Saturday's selling at an average odess than: SOc. on the Dollar. 4. MP'Hinw than CALL SPECIAL Saturday Mr. Shimer, of the Monument Works, has returned from a two weeks' visit in La Crosse, Wis. He made the trip by auto, driving from La Crosae to Spencer, and tfoen down over the Spir it Lake Airline. He reports crops in northern Iowa as looking fine, and the roads were in splendid condition. Independent School District of Denison Will Hold Spcrial Election Next Friday Afternoon. DETERMINE Sl'NDAY BASEBALL Election to Authorize School Board to Grant Permit for I'sc of Athletic Park for Sunday Ball, The proposition as to whether Deni son will have Sunday baseball at the college athletic park Is to be voted upon by the electors of the Denison In dependent school district on next Fri day, July 2d, between the hours of one o'clock P. M. and six o'clock. The election will be held at the city hall and the judges and clerks arc to be appointed by the school board ami: the expense of such election is to be paid by the petitioners. At a recent meeting of the school board the follow ing resolution was adopted: "Resblved, that the -question of al lowing the athletic field of the Inde pendent School District of Denison, Iowa, to be used for the playing of Sunday baseball by the home team of Denison, Iowa, be submitted to the electors of the district at a special election to'be held at the city hall on Friday, July 2nd, from one to six o'clock P. M.. upon proper notice in the local papers and by posting notic es thereof in public places. That the "judges of said election are to be ap pointed by the board and that all ex penses' of said election are to be met by the' petitioners. The ballot to be voted shall^be substantially in the fol lowing' form: "Shall the Board of Directors of tho Independent Scnool District of Denison, Iowa, be authorized to permit the use of the Athletic Field of said district for the play ing of Sunday baseball by the home team of Denison, provided said games are conducted in a lawful manner?" At the department convention of the W. R. C. held at Ottumwa last week. Mrs. Jennie B. Jones was clected de partment treasurer. The local organi zation feels highly honored that one of its members was selected for this im portant office. Mrs. Frank Stock, Mrs. L. L. Bond and Mrs. Jennie Jones, who attended the contention, returned hohie last Friday, while Mrs. Christine Romans stopped off nt Creston for a visit at the home of her son. And when the newspaper publisher gets'in. tlje fii-st thing he does should .he .tp assign a lot of people to fejprt ftelhg warned against, the evils of mal-nutritlon some folks in Denison stdifti In- to consume more icc cream sodas. it seems and sell •nMipr Announces The ./• *r\ Ifa'YtW,' $3 00 3.50 4.00 5.00 and 6.00 Silks are priced at per yard: THE PAPER YOU TAKE HOME DENISON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1920 POST-OFFICE IIOI KS Monday, July Fifth, to be Observed by the I'ostoflico in Denison—One Carrier Delivery. As the national holiday comes on Sunday this year, the law provides that government employees may still have a holiday, and they will observe Monday, the »fifth. The office hours will be from 9 until 10 in the forenoon, and there will be but one delivery dur ing the day by the carriers. The rur al route men will not po out on Mon day. but will observe the entire day. You can't prove that you have mass ive brains simply by brushing your hair straight baek from your forehead. Formerly they built watering trough along the raods of Iowa for the tired horse/j, but now they need emergency, hospitals for the smashed up motorists. NIELSEN PLANE BADLY DAMAGED Airplane That Made Successful' Flights at Denison Saturday, Radly Dam aged at Charter Oak Monday. MINIATURE CYCLONE STRIKES Was Nut in the Air al Ihe Time, How ever—About $1,000 Damage Dono To the Maelune. The Nielsen airplano that was in Denison Saturday afternoon and eve ning and Ai,i tnr Nielsen, encountered a small cyclone at' Charter Oak Mon day evening and the .plane was dam aged to the extent of aJiout $1,000. Av iator Nielsen was to give an exhibition at Charter Oak in»the evening, and during the afternoon and early eve ning wa« making some flights. Niel sen had just landed from a flight and had left the machine a short ways, when a miniature cyclone struck, and the plane was taken on a little invol untary flight and then dropped back to the ground. Tho aviator said that when in tho air he found it in a strange condition, such in fact, that he was unable to control the machine, and he came down for that reason. He be lieves the air condition was a part of the oncoming storm. The damage the plane amounts to about $1,000, and Nielsen, who im mediately'went to Council Bluffs, says -ho has two mechanics repairing it. with material from Tort Dodge and the Nielsen shops iq Council Fluffs. He expects to have, .the ''plane ready for an exhibition at iTecumsch, Neb., for Friday. The Jgjiiator waa split -by.- the e-veton^ anJbjifsv5(iinR» twltrtM considerably, In ajpBijfi^rv fliF'thts, -1t thought some dumaee'?-was /done to the engine. The storm'at Charter Oak smashed windows, signboards, ana 1 tore some foofs from small buildings. MENMjHS Plain Georgettes, all cotors, per yard $1.49 .1 Printed Georgettes, per yard $1.69 Thursday, Friday and Saturday we offer the en tire Clearance of the Morrison Dry Goods Stock #IHf] Qlinpc We were so busy last Saturday when this stock was OlIU JlluCd placed on sale that it was impossible for us to take care of the business. Hun dreds upon hundreds of the articles, all of the highest qualities, could not be sold on this one day so we have ar ranged the stockand are us ing Thursday, Friday and Saturday to clear the stock. All of the women's coats All of the Munsing under wear All of the Walkover ?hoes for Women All of the shoes for chil dren All of the notions, fancy thread, hoseand novelties TWO RAGGED BALL GAMES PAST WEEK Denison Defeated Thursday by ChJcar go Giants and by Manilla Sunday ,, at Manilla. PEOPLE DESIRE BETTER BALL If DeiMstui Team Desires Good Crowds The Team Must Show Improve ment in Playing the Game. The Denison ball team was defeated twice during the past week and "both gomes were ragged. Unless the team sho\V3 improvement, they will find it a hard matter to draw a crowd at tho local diamond for fans generally ex press disgust over the playing of tho team. On last Thursday the team played tho Union f)Uints and there was a good score of 2 to I. Up until the seventh ono of the fastest semi-professional teams playing in the middle west and Denison lit not have a chance with them. Tho final score was 9 to 3 itv favor of the colored team. The Giants took pity on the locals after they had gathered in enough scores to cinch the game and staged a miniature circus, the first tmseman in covopipg the sack, the right Helder-coming In to assist and-\by fumbling easy bal}s, allowed us to bring in three scores. Denison .was outclassed and every one knew it, still the game might have been an interesting one had the jocals played real ball. Eight "errors were checked ui» against Denison by the of ficial score keeper but there Is a ques tion whether he was able to keep track of them ns fast as they Were made. Hansen of Dow City pitched the first seven innings and Collins was sent in to finish. The team went over to Manilla on Sunday antl were defeated there bjr a the people are anxious to attend a good inning, the score was tied. The team can get the support of the people of Denison if they play good ball but cjinnot expect much in tho way of crowd unless soihe improve ment is made. The crowd at last Thursday's, game demonstrated thai Weight visiting with friends and Mr. game. Whether It is lack of practice or poor management, we do not know, but .something should be done to put a winning team into the field. Mrs. Helen Bamford. daughter-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Bamford, of this city, was married last Sunday at Ft. Dodge to Edward Long, of Iowa Falls. The. bride is well and favorably known in Denison, having visited here on a mimkor of occasions. during the past two years. Mr. an^ Mrs. Long are taking a wedding trip to Chicago and Detroit and upon thoir return will make thoir home at Iowa Falls where Mr. Long ia engaged in the automobile business. 1 Ml •M -s.v $1,49 1.69 1.98 $ I*" •::4 4 Pages 1 to 6 HONOR FATHER VEIT Parishoners of St. Rose of Lima Church Hold Picnic in Honor af Departing Priestf The parishioners of the St. Rose of Lima church held a picnic Sunday aft ernoon on the lawn of the parish home in honor of Father Veit, wlio leaves this week for Grand Junction. Many Catholics from surrounding parishes were in attendance and from all re ports, it was a most enjoyable affair, A 3hort program was carried out and talks were made by Father Sweeney, of Manson, Father Anhouser, of Char ter Oak, Father Hansen, of Dunlap, Maurice O'Connor, of Vail, Ed Houston of Dunlap, L. W. Powers and C. J. Welch, of Denison. Following the talks the ladies of the church served a most appetizing picnic lunch notwithstanding the intense heat, it wan greatly enjoyed under the shade trees. Father Veit has filled the pulpit of the St. Rose of Lima church since the death of Father Farrelly and during his residence liere, has been most popu lar, not only among the parishione.rs, but (he citizens of Denison with whom he has come in contact. He is a man of sterling qualities, an ardent church worker and has made a host of friends here who are indeed sorry 1 to have him leave. Blather Phelan, of Grand Junction, will come to Denison to take-charge of this parish.. He is no stranger to the majority of the local members of the Catholic church who kripw him to be of strong character and one that will fulfil his duties admirably. MARKET REPORT Creams i- '-iti __55c Butter 45c Eggs 36c Wheat— -$2.70 Hogs $13.50 to $14.50 Corn $1.60 to $1.62 Barley $1.30 Oats. $1.00 Mrs. M. E. Jones entertained, the members of her Sunday school last evening complimentary to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Oakes. The evening was spent with music and games and all report a most enjoyable time. Dell clous refreshments were served. Miss Gertrude Romans is making a visit in Denison with her aunt. Mrs. Frank Woolston. She hias been at tending the State University of Minn esota and before leaving for her homo at Boston, Mass., will visit her sister, Mrs. Chas. Auracher, at Cedar Rapids. Mrs. Geo. Purcell departed, yester day for her home at Oklahoma City, Okla., after a visit at Charter Oak with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Mich aelsen and in Denison with her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mundt. MARRIAGE LICENSES The following licenses to wed have been Issued by the county clerk during the past week: Name Address Age Jutte 26th— D. S. Ratliff," Boone 27 Nina Wallace, Eoone, 19 June. 26 th—• Lylc H. Healleas, Anthon 22 Edna Browne, Deloit Legal Therefore Friday will be devoted to showing Silks only, nothing will be cut on Friday. The silks are so draped and arranged that you can easily go through this big line in one hour. and as.- --v Jtim 2.49 Western Union Telegram PN New York, N. Y. 2,6 James Menagh, Denison, la. Bought georgette satin taffeta bro cade and crepe de chine at about 40 cents on the dollar. CKet ready for a big silk sale. v« WW ijavl d" 820A" "The non-advertiser doqs not have as much trou ble figuring out his in come tax as he has pay ing It." Manilla Man, on Way to Europe Writes Review From New York, Telling of His Trip. HOBNOBS WITH STREET BROKERS Advises Farmerslo Stick to Crawford County—Fed Realize County's Opportunities—Best in Land. Tho Review is in receipt of a letter from Mr. John G. Hamann, prominent citizen of Manilla, from New York. Mr. Hamann is enroute to Germany, where he will make an extended visit with relatives, and before returning, he plans. to visit the battlefields of France and Belgium. The Review is printing the letter, knowing it will be of interest to his. Jnany Crawford county friends. Detroit, Buffola, and- Scranton arte certainly big industrial cities. The fin est sight I saw on the trip was the Ni agara Falls where I stopped for an hour and it was worth while. seeing. New York is a big city and nearly beats Denison. I visited Wall street and stayed with the curb brokers for half an hour, but was unable to catch on tOL how they play with the millions. I did npt have the grit to put any mon ey intov the pool. I enjoyed a motor ride over the city and stopped in at the Waldorf Astoria hotel but tound that if I stayed there long, I would nott have money to get back to Manilla. The Brooklyn bridge la all right yet, I DSP 26 Collect NL These silks are on sale Saturday. Silks at these prices are almost as cheap as cotton fabrics and cheap er than gockl wool fabrics. We don't believe these prices will con tiifue, so advise you to make your selections during this sale. Com parison is invited. 'sS?.1 tliiritftTn' si^ i-tci No. 26 JOHN HANANN IN NEW YORK Wi'-i 1 sfirtI wm "••P'Msm '•fy if 1 1 1 ".5 New .York, .N. Y. June 18, 1920. Editor Denison Review, Denison, Iowa. Dear Sir: Arrived in Hoboken safe. It is a long ways from Crawford county but had a nice trip, although the weath er was extremely warm. In Iowa and Illinois the crops look ed fine. After I saw Michigan. New York and Pennsylvania, I thought more of good old Crawford ,county with its fertile soil. If a youhg man really wants to farm and make money, he had better stick by old Crawford. I don't believe we rcallzo the value of Crawford county soil until we get away and sde the land in other sections of the country. We have more cattle and hogs on one section of land than you can find traveling for a hundred miles east of Chicago. & 'e 1 V% .V in V* tk&6 1 but I did not take a chance on cross ing it, but crossed over on the ferry. Had a fine view of the harbor and saw the steamship Manchuria which I hope will land me safely on the other side. Your truly, John G, Hamann. For'"fevers dollar'" (Hat the' world, spends in stimulating production it is now spending- about 100 to pay for de stroying- what other people have pro duced. Just how long can the world run on that basis? I f! v.