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pm ISfeSiFR *^w1r 'sf^V%k*: I !'. 17 I.® -. "Blow your horn load If jrou succeed people will forgive your noise if you fail, they'll forget It." VOL. LV KATHARINE SINS WEDS THURSDAY Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sims Weds Mr. Paul T. Sturges, of Sioux City CEREMONY AT BRIDE'S HOME Weddtog Costumes Beautiful—Bride Gowned In Silver Cloth Trimmed With Silver ChantJIly Lace Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrg. Jacob Sims occurred the mubrlage of their daughter, Katharine, to Mr. Paul T. Sturges, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Sturges, of Sioux City. The ceremony took place before the fireplace, which was banked with ferns, shdsta daisies and white hollyhocks. Smilax and KiUarney roses were also used in the living room, \+blle Russell rosea and smilax were used in the din ing room. Daisies, hollyhocks and smilax decorated the staircase. After Jensen's "Serenade," by Miss Winifred Wright, the wedding march was 'played and Mr. Sturges, attended by Qeorge W. Sturges, of Kingsley, his brother, took their places before the flreplace. ^liss Marjorie Sims, in flow er trimmed pink silk .net, led the pro cession down the stairs. She was fol lowed by Miss Marlanna Sims in or chid pussy willow with silver trim mings. Both wore corsage bouquets of white and pink sweet peas. The bride, daintily gowned in silver cloth with trimming of silver chantilly lace and wearing a tulle ^veil fashioned In a Dutch cap with lace points, was met at the foot of the stairs by her father, and entered on his arm. Her bouquet was white sweet peas with a pink shower. Rev. M. M. Cable, of the First Metho dist church, performed the ceremony. Mrs. Jacob Sims, mother of the bride, wore a gown of corn flower blue geor gette, apd'Mrs. Sturges, mother of the groom, was dressed In beaded tan geor gette. Both wore corsage bouquets of pink and white sweet peas. Following congratulations light re freshments were served, the bride cut ting the bride's cake which was in the center of the dining room table sur rouhded by smilax. Mrs. Sturges' is a graduate of the State University of Iowa, where she was affiliated with the Gamma Phi Beta, sorority. For the past two years •he haa tauglit in the Sioux City high school. She is a young woman of at tractive and cordial personality and her friendship is valued. Mr. Sturges graduated from the ^nh-eiMity -whore he Wafa men\ber of Sigma Alhpa Ep sllon fratertiity. He is in business with hfs father in Sioux City. Mr.' and Mrs. Sturges left Thursday night for a two weeks' trip through the west and will be at home in Sioux City after August 1st. The out of town guests present at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Stur ges and Ernest Sturges, of Sioux City George W. Sturges, of Kingsley Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Squire, of Council Bluffs Miss Lillian May Jenkins, of Chicago Miss Florence Jenks, of Avoca Mr. and Mrs. DeLoss P. Shull and H. C. Shull, of Sioux City Mr. and Mrs. Bex Davies, of Utica, Neb., and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Rushton, of Oma ha, Neb. INFORMATION FOR BUYERS Never before in the history of busi ness was advertising so informative as now. Originally advertisements were routine kind of notices, in which the seller of merchandise reminded the public of his existence, and lyinded out vague promises about his goods. Then for a time there was a tendency to write advertisements that tried to be funny and smart and attract aten ion by their cleverness, wihout giving much information about goods. The mbdern ad writer has come down to brass tacks. He tries to tell people in a straightforward way what be has to sell. He describes his line of goods, his styles and particularly his prices. As a result the buyer can get a very Intelligent idea of the state of the market, before he enters any store or looks at any goods. This is the way any skilled buyer goes to work. The 'purchasing agent of a business concern would not at tempt to make any contracts until he had looked over his trade papers and found out what were the tendencies in the market,,what styles were favor ed and what prices were being offered. Armed with a careful study of market conditions he is ready to do business, and can make better trades than the man who took no pains to inform him- TJie newspaper advertising offers to the. household and personal buyep- the same service thnt the trade paper and ^he market report iprovlde to the cor poration purchasing agent. After a study of newspaper advertising the buyer for the home gains a better idea Whht should be paid for any article. The Black Spot- Form the habit of reading the clasi fied department. I ka, low H-**^ ADDITIONAL KIRON ITEMS C. O. Larson, of Morningside, was a pleasant visitor here the forepart of tlie week. The Axel Johnson family, of Omaha, together spent last week in this vicin ity visiting and renewing acqualn tflfiCPS John Anderson, of Deloit, was a business visitor here Wednesday. Julius Relmers, formerly of this vi cinity, but now west of Schleswig, was a pleasant caller on Wednesday. Leslie Larson, accompanied by C. O. Larson, transacted business at Den ison on Thursday. J. B. Lyon, of Denison, was a busi ness visitor here on Friday. E. F. Tucker, the field man of the Denison Review, spent Thursday in the vicinity of Kiron. V. YV. Cook, of Fort Dodge, was a business caller between trains on Fri day. Lewie Moorehouse has moved into the Buller block, where his patrons will find him ready to attend to their cream business and order your fall SUiti Secretary Lundell of the Farmers' Mutual Insurance Co., took a vacation from office dutisa on Friday and helped to make hay on the home place in Sac county. Mrs. Albin Gustafson, of near Alta, Iowa, arrived to spend a few days vis. itlng at the home of Carl Gustafson^ in Stockholm township. Albert Anderson arrived from the fatherland, Sweden, recently. Mr. Anderson and family decided Ipst spring to make that country thftM" home, 'but after a few months' inves tiguting the circumstances, decided to return to this country, right, so we say welcome to the land of plenty. Nels Johnson Is again employed by the Northwestern, after having spent some time on the farm. Evelyn John spent a few days last week at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Swan Carlson, at Boyer. The Chas. Brimmer family spent Sunday at Ute. Chas. Johnson and family, of near Sehaller, were visitors at the Sanders home Sunday. The Ladies Aid at the Buller home was well attended, as well as the sale* of finished articles at the Evangelical church on Saturday night. The Owl cafe changed managers re cently, Russell Larson selling his in terest to his brother, Earland, who will conduct the business after this. Bert Loonier spent Sunday at Sioux City »lr. and Mrs. S. A. Nordholm spent Sunday in Denison at the home of tlielr son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Lass. ftabert Sjogren autoed to Denison on Sunday. G. A. Noreliua and Dr. and Mrs. Morton arrived home on Saturday their trip through «asterh' WW?, anil parts in Minnesota. The people' who are resting on fhelr vacations have ample leisure In which to fret about the hot weather. The careful' student of home store advertising should be able to buy 10 to 20 per cent cheaper than the person who pays no attention to the stope news. Julius F. Breitensteln is dead at Bur lington at the age of 76 years. He was a member of the crew of the Merrl mac when it whipped the Monitor In the war of the great rebellion. At the Grand Army encampments he thrilled his comrades by reciting the exciting events of that great conflict upon the Atlantic ocean. Mr. Breitensteln en joyed a national reputation as a trap shot expert, being a familiar figure at the big gun tournaments for years where he won scores of trophies. A few miles down the Mississippi river from McGregor are the farfamed pictured rocks that have been a source of admiration and wonder ever since the state was settled. These so-called rocks. are more sand than rock -and there are all kinds of coloring in the sand under the huge banks that sup port them. Recently a company of sightseers were admiring the scene at the foot of the deep gulch and Mls» Ruth Miller, of Waterloo, was in the act of taking a picture when several tons of rocks, sand and earth high up the declevity gave way. Miss Miller and a twelve year old boy, David Schultz, of National, standing near were crushed to death and numerous others had a narrow escape. The ravine in which the pictured rocks are situated is very steep and in several places }s overhung by cliffs of sand stone and dirt. The scenery In the gorge is very flno and hundreds of sightseers climb from the valley below to the height of several hundred feet above. The re cent accident has convinced the people that there is need of some protection Caryle said: "There is always a* black spot in the sunshine it is the shadow of ourselves" Don't stand in youf own light Be on the alert for opportunities. In the Want Ad columns of the Re view you may find your big chance. The Denison Review "Th* Paper KM "CaMt Horn*." •».J •¥#:.. .*«'., 1 •, ... THE a 'T •..:»* VJ. 4-' letM mSBm ._-. Section One THE PAPER YOU TAKE HOME I BOYER ITEMS .J 4 Wm. Hansen and S. E. Donohoe were Odebolt business callers Monday. Mrs. H. G. Retman and son, Frankie, were viaitnig at the Herman Adams home in Denison Monday. Mrs. H. W. Pithan and daughter were visiting at the John Neumann hpme in Denison Tuesday. Chris Nissen was transacting busi ness in Denison Tuesday. Mrs. V. M. Nelson and daughter were shopping in Kiron Wednesday. Miss Luella Maurltz, who has been visiting at the Ben Peterson home for some time past, returned to her home in Kiron Wednesday. Albin Jarl underwent an operation at the Denison hospital Monday. Martin Berg shipped car load of hogs to South Omaha Wednesday. He went to Omaha the following morning on business and also to look after the shipment. Pearl and Elizabeth Jarl were visit ing with their father at the Denison hospital Thursday. Mrs. VVtn. Dowxrk visited at the pa rental, Chris Nissen, home Thursday. Mrs. Fred Quade and Mrs. Bob Brum mett and daughters, of Kiron, arrived Thursday for a few days' visit at the Wm. Hansen home. Mr3. August Whitmaak, of Schles wig, visited with her sister, Mrs. Anna Habenicht, between trains Thursday. Attorney C. J. Welch, of Denison. was a Boyer business caller Tuesday. S. E. Donohoe was a Denison busi ness caller Thursday. Mrs. Claus Frahm visited several days last week with her sister. Mrs. W. W. Klnsie, in Omaha. Mrs. Thiede and daughter, of Clin ton, arrived Thursday for a few days' visit at the Mrs. Claus Frahm home. Carl Neumann, of Denison, arrived Thursday for a few days' visit with his son, Albert. Mr. and Mrs. John Kovar and son, PauU attended the Chautauqua in Ode bolt Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Peterson and daugh ters, Anna and Delphle, motored to Odebolt Thursday evening. Aug II. W. Reuber, of OdeUolt, was a Boyer business caller a couple of days last week. Mrs. Otto and children, of Carroll, visited several days at the Wm. Dozark and Chris Nissen homes. Miss Margaret Krayenhagen was shopping in Denison Saturday. Clarence Cadman and Walter and Fred Neumann were Ashing at Lake View Friday. II. G. Retman was a passenger to Denison Saturday. Amanda Nissen and Gertrude Gran delious were shopping in Denison Sat urday. Mr. and Mrs. John Kovar and son, Paul, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Koch mo tored to Ft. Dodge Sunday to spend the day at the John Koch home. ^ADOQMg those from hew .who spent Sunday at Lakewood park were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gronau and children, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pithan and chil dren, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pithan, Mr. arid Mrs. Fred Neumann, Mr. and Mrs. 8. E. Donohoe, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Neumann and baby, Mr and-Mrs. Wm. Dozark and son, Melvin, Wm. Nissen, Wm. Hansen and Vert^ Quade. Mr. and Mrs. John Neumann, Sr. ar rived Sunday from Denison for a few days' visit at the Fred Neumann home. News and Comment About Iowa People and Events nnd the board of supervisors of Clayton county have been appealed to.- A tight money market which has caused the closing down of several east ern industrial enterprises, releasing thousands of laborers, is causing a flood pf surplus labor in the harvest fields of Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska and the Dakotas, As a result( county, state and federal employment bureau heads In Des Moines inaugurated a move pient to check the steady chain of job seekers flowing here from the east. Employment bureau heads said that, Iowa may find itself flooded with men without work. A. L. Urlck, state com missioner of labor, George B. Albert, federal labor superintendent, and Ar thur Bishop, county labor agent, are mapping out a plan to meet the situa tion. Upon the death of George \V. Gilbert at his farm home near Prairie City, Jasper county, his sop, Jesse M. Gil bert was given |14,337.38 in cash as his Interest in the estate left by his fath er. Jasse made some lucky land deals on his own account during the land boom last summer and cleared up around $11,000. With $25,000 in cold cash he started for the oil fields in Cal ifornia. That was in the last week In April. He promised his brother, John, that he would write him as soon as he arrived at his destination, but nothing has been heard from him. Efforts have been made to locate him without avail. He has been traced to within thirty miles of his destination, but there the trail ends and nothing can be heard .re garding him- There is much appre Bion regarding his safety. He still has about $2,000 due. him from his father's estate, the administrator says. William VanDerhamm of Ha warden, lost a gold ring 32 years ago while shocking wheat on his farm. It was his wedding, ring and he greatly re gretted his loss. About 18 years ago there was born into the VanDerhamm home a son named Elmer. While plow ing oorn on his father's farm a couple of weeks ago the young man discover 9dl some glittering substance lietween the corn rows and -when he picked it up here was the ring Ills father had lost 14 years before the boy was born. The. ring was in a perfect state of preservation but VanDerhamm is much heavier now than in his younger days so he had to have a jeweler add a lit tle to its circumference before he could wear It. The belief that government aid to highway improvement will recognise gravel 'as a competent material in iKad construction and thereby give counties desiring to improve the pri mary road system with this material valuable aid has created much inter est in locating gravel deposits. There Wng a time not so very many years ago when land underlaid with gravel Was regarded as worthless, but now such, land brings fabulous^ prices. Gravel has been discovered in about every county that haa voted to pave its highways. It is announced by the counties alone own 75 gravel pits and highway commission that Iowa 'fe'.tv-l'-ii -2*S~ mm "1 DENISON, IOW£, WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1920 MRS. "JIM" JONES DIES AT OMAHA Wife of Former Crawford County Sher iff Dies at Her Home in Omaha on tmt Friday LIVED HERE 35 YEARS AGO Family MoVe4 l(ito Denison From Ot ter Creek Township ^When^jyr. Jones Waa Elected Sheriffs From the Omaha World-Herald we take the following account of the death of Mrs. J. D. Jones, the wife of James D. Jones, at on? time sheriff of Craw ford county: "Mrs. J. D. Jones, who was the last surviving charts member of the South Omaha Baptist,, church, died at her* home, 4512 South Twenty-second Btreet, at 5 o'clock Friday morning. She was 7!) years old, and lived in Omaha for thirty-five years. Two sons, Frank A., of Omaha, and C. E., of Houston, Texas, survlVo tyer. "Funeral services will take place at her home at p. m. Sunday, and buri al will be in Forest Iawn cemetery." Mrs. Jones WM1 be favorably remem bered in Denlsou by- many of the older citizens. The -lanes family moved into Denison from Otter Creek township af ter Mr. Jones'became sheriff at the county. In 187? Mr, Jones' was. elected to the board' of. supervisors and later was elected sheriff and the family lived in the house which is now a part of the N. L. Hunt hottio on East Broadway. Thirty-five years ago the family moved to Omaha, and later Mr. Jones was ap pointed warden prthe state penitentiary at Lincoln, receiving the appointment from Governor SaVage, a Crawford county man, After the husband's death a number .opyears ago, the moth er continued'to-reside in Omaha that she might be near her sons. She was the mother. fpur lioys, Chas., of Houston Franl!. of Omaha George, who died aboutjtt year ago. and Perry, who died a number of years ago. Dur ing Mrs. Jonea*. .residence in Denison she was proniiriijntly identified with all social and chiuy^ work, and her old time frienda regret exceedingly to learn of her death. jj Formerly' thas farm hand had to know how~ to milk the cows, but if he works for the f-jfy folks he must know flrstiof ftMTijow, to repair the touring "TT Mr. and Mrs. Chas. ICropf and fam ily and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kropf rind daughter spent Sunday at Lakewood park. The Herman Adams and Frank Ret man families, of Denison, were Sun day callers at the H. G. Retman home. H. B.'Hansen purchased the. Albert Baker farm of 160 acres Monday for the sum of $400 per acre. This Is the largest amount known to have been paid for land in this territory. lease 4. Tl\& commission says also that its investigation indicates that there is in sight enough gravel within the 'state for all road construction likely to be undertaken In the next few years. Counties are paying a wide range of prices for land with gravel deposits, sometimes as much as $2000 per acre and again as little as $160 per acre. The average price per acre for land containing good deposits suitable for road building and, when screened and cleaned, for road and bridge con crete, is from $300 to $506. Since the creation of a conservation commission charged with the selection of sites suitable for state parks inter est has been aroused in various Iowa communities.- Choice stretches of nat ural scenery have taken on unusual interest and Professftr ""Pammel of Ames head of the commission, is making note of the places called to his atten tion that visits- may be made later on. Between Knoxville and Oskaloosa on the Des Moines river, are "The Bluffs," rising some 200 or 300 feet .that have been visited by thousands during the passing years. Near the bluffs. Belle fountalne, now only a memory, was a thriving town before the days of rail roads and was a landing place for steamboats coming up the river in that early day. Rochester, a few miles away across the river, was also a promising trading point, a business riv al of its sister town with the historical name. Representatives of the state park commission are soon to visit the overhanging bluffs and wild surround ings with a view of selecting it for a state park. At Kellogg, in Jasper county, suit was brought in Jqdge Burke's court by Moberly & Co., dealers in auto access ories, to recover 30 cents from W. H. Loyall, who refused to pay for the ar ticles purchased, two fuses priced at 15 cents each. A change of venue was taken to Justice Carey's court at New ton. A jury decided that the articles were not as recommended and found for the defendant. The Kellogg firm threatens to take the ense to the su preme court. Court costs and attorney fees already amount to over $100. Twenty-five men qualified for the state rifle team at the two day elimina tion shoot at Camp Dodge range, and sixteen will be selected from this group to represent the state at the national tournament which is to be held at Camp Perry, O., in August. E. R. WakelleUl, of Des Moines, won first honors with a high score 'of 473 out of a possible 500 and B. G. Simms, of Des Moines, was a close second. Adjutant General Lasher will submit the names of the eighteen men and they will then be appointed by Governor Harding. Ex penses to the national shoot, which ex tends through the month of AuKiist, are all paid by the government.. Thos. Sutherland, of Cedar Rapids, will cap tain the Iowa team at Camp Perry. Six ty-two men from all points of the state entered the meet, among them being Clarence Andrews1 of Hew London, a lad of 13. who scored equally with men many years his senior in the semi finals. The shoot was under the dtrec :-..s v- .v ,• l'. -.. BUCK GROVE ITEMS Joe Brewster is able to laugh again, which indicates that he is about recov ered from his late serious injury. Mr, Fishel and Dr. Brill were town visitors Saturday from Dow City. Ernest Hulsebus is now manager of the Buck Grove Pollywogs uind any team wanting a game of ball may find it to its advantage to see him. Mr. and Mrs. P. Rank and daughter, Mrs. Earl Helden, Miss Lessie Mar shal and Mrs. H. W. Faul were in town shopping for Bonney honey Saturday. Mrs. Faul was formerly Ida Brlggs and taught school In this neighborhood some years ago. Mrs. F. Barber and children^ of Hoop cr, Neb., are visiting with Miss Ethel ins and the John Kepford family for a week. Miss Etyie Chase, of near Castana, is visiting in the neighborhood. She says she likes her new home very much. There was a ball game on the local diamond Sunday when the Buck Grove Pollywogs walloped the Coon Grove boys by a score.of 3B to 5. There Is a very heavy flow of honey In this vicinity this suipmer nnd Dr. Bonney secured a large crop Of white clover honey. He learns that east of Ames the crOp will be very light. Last week' Saturday as H. Docherty was coming in on his motorcycle he collided with the big oil" truck from Dow City. The motorcycle was wreck ed but Herb escaped injury, which was a miracle. The weeds have not been cut at that corner in a year or two, and all view of the road is obstructed. Saturday Mrs. A. F. Bonney left to attend the annual meeting of the Post masters' league in Waterloo, and will visit her daughter, Bernice. while away. She has to see those babies about every so often. The moving picture show, a sale by one of the local stores and the Satur day trading brought a great crowd to town Saturday .night. The Stevens crew of railroad graders have moved camp to near Charter Oak. H. Asmus and wife, jof Lake View, were in town a short time Saturday. C.eorge and Charley Richards started Sunday morning for California, where they expect to remain, stopping first at Lbs Angeles, and If suitable employ ment can be found, may docide to lo cate there. We understand the' father, Frod Richards, has sold his residence property on East Vine street and may decide to remove to California also. We are informed the rural route car riers out of Denison will hereafter leave the post office promptly at 9 o'clock instead of half after nine as heretofore. A change, In the time of the morning mail train permits the carriers starting a half hour earlier. Business men or other patrons of the pa#t office should get their mail .for the IK- tBe ivOKt oMtC^- a, Ufttcv before 9 o'clock to Insure cKtcHlnrf the carriers. W -y Henry God hereon and family spent Sunday at Wall Lake enjoythg the day around Lake Wood, Denison Beach and the east end.- Herman a rill, of Deloit, was In the city Monday afternoon and was driving a new Liberty auto, Just purchased. tion of E. R. Stotts, of Des Moines, and Adjutant General Lasher. Camp Dodge officials placed one. of-, the barracks at the disposal of the shooters and as signed Capt. M. S. Eddy of the 39th, in fantry as officer of the r&nge. The rifles, the regulation army 8pringfleld, and munitions were furnished by the camp. Gerald Dixon, a Knoxvjllo lad, ac companied a number of companions to the Des Moines river for an outing. After fishing and bathing the boys re clined upon the grass under a clump of trees to rest. Young Dixon went to sleep. A few minutes later Elmer Jones, one of the young men who was with him, glanced up and wan terrified to see a big snake colled about the face. Securing a forked stick he suc ceeded in' uncoiling the reptile from Dixon's body just before he awoke boy's neck and arms with its head weaving from side to aide before his with a cry of terror. The bay was not harmed and in the excitement the snake made its escape. Expectation that the educational work at Camp Dodge will progress much more rapidly next fall tj»an it has during the last year was expressed by Col. II. R. Perry at the Des Moines recruiting office. The schools at Camp Dodge furnish practical training to a man enlisting in the army in almost any line, nnd the instructors he has are university teachers. Almost all the Camp Dodge instructors are Instruct ors at Drake university. The head of the agricultural school there is the dean of the school of agriculture at Ames. The schedule for enlisted priv ates nowadays Is briefly this: Military work in the morning study In the af ternoon. "Ultimately," said- Lieuten ant Thom, "training In army schools will be recognized as equivalent to training in regular schools. This move ment already has begun. The Ameri can Telegraph and Telephone company will recognize graduates of the army electrical school and will start them with salaries of $125 per month. Once we avc a definite system, the work will be unified and systematized wher ever United States troops are station ed, and the men will be able to obtain whatever practical training they want." Lieutenimf Thom. of the fourth divis ion, pointed out that no longer does the man who enlists in the army en list to fight. He enlists for an edu cation. A party of Des Moines people were driving through Grinnell at a lively pace when the automobile %truck a de pression in the pavement. The vigor ous jolt thrust the head* of Mr. nnd Mrs. Pierson, occupying the rear seat, with great violence against the bow of the top. He was rendered uncon scious for a time and she had her Hps badly bruised and ftor tongue »everely cut. requiring several stitches at the hospital to which they were taken. Mayor Dan White, when he heard of the accident, decided that It was the result of speeding, so he got his clerk, A. C. Harriman, and together they got in the back seat of L. R. Terpstra's big Packard and directed him to drive .4:1 I ill (. f- Pages 1 to A KIRON ITEMS I Mrs. Lonnie Erickson and baby, of Denison, spent several days visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. Larson last week. Mrs. Elnard Gustafson and children, of .Galva, came to Kiron Thursday for an over Sunday visit at the Carl Gus tafson home. Mrs. J. F. Anderson and Mrs. L. P. Johnson and nephew, Clair, of Hoston, Minn., enjoyed a visit at the F. L. John son home southeast of Kiron last week.1 Clarence Clauson autoed over from Deloit Wednesday afternoon to look after business matters. He reports bus iness as good in the new venture at De loit, in the auto and repair business. From reports brought In by farmers the wheat crop in this locality is go ing to be a complete failure. The pros pects until recently were most favor able, but a couple of hot days after the rains last week Jul nod it completely. Although the acreage In this locality is not large it will be a total loss. The new residence erected by Otto Berggren on his farm northeast of town is rapidly being constructed by contractor, S. M. Sjogren, and his crew of carpenters. The new house will be a modern and cozy home for Mr. Berg gen and family. Mrs. C. A. Larson accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Gus. Sahlstrom. of Orlebolt, returned last week from their visit with relatives at Minneapolis. B. A. Samuelson and C. J. Linhult autoed to Worthington, Minnesota last week to look after business interests and visit relatives for a few days. Raymond Clausen left Saturday ev ening for Rochester, Minn., to spend a couple of days with his mother, Mrs. E. E. Clausen, and accompany her home. Mrs. Clausen has spent the past month at the Mayo Bros., hospital where she underwent an operation for kidney trouble. She expects to leave for home on Tuesday. Mrs. Sophia Handle, of Sioux City, was a visitor last week with the S. M. Moline family. J. L. Lundberg, autoed to Alta. Iowa. Sunday morning where he conducted preaching services in the forenoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. Brumit and daugh ter autoed to Carroll Saturday fore noon for an over Sunday visit with acquaintances. The Chautauqua at Kiron this year opens on July 30 and closes on Au gust 1st, with afternoon and evening sessions each day. A variation of numbers has been arranged for con sisting of speaking, singing and music, and very noted talent wl|l deliver the same. A big attendance is vouched for and assured of a good entertain ment. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Paulsen, of Leeds, Iowa, arrived Saturday for a visit with relatives, and to attend the funeral of, Robert Swerde, which it is expoct(?4 place tills week. ei i. it Brunson, Iowa, spent the past Week in our midst, the' latter visiting relatives, white Mr. Johnson looked after busi ness materd. Mr. Johnsen to one of the pioneer settlers in this locality and has many acquaintances and friends here Who are pleased to greet him on his visit here. E. T. Cochran, of Denison, spent a couple of days in Kiron looking after his insurance business. BY- W A N A I N oyer the depression -in the pavement at the rate of speed provided in the city ordinance, which he did. Mayor White and Clerk Harriman went straight up In regulation style. The head of the mayor struck a bolt In the bow of the top and he was taken to the hospital where a surgeon found a cut on the scalp ten Inches long, re quiring a dozen stitches to close. Har riman had a wrenched neck and other bruises. When Mayor White came out from under the Influence of the anesthetic he declared the demonstra tion a decided success. The Des Moines contingent resumed their jour ney to Madison, Wis., the next day but the 'mayor was not able to resume his official duties for nearly a week and even then he carried his head in a bandage. Attorney General Havner has ruled that a failure to nominate candidates at the regular primary leaves a va cancy In the party ticket that cannot be filled legally at a county conven tion following. In a number of coun ties 'this procedure was indulged in. The ruling contemplates thnt only by writing the name in the blank place which must be provided on the ballot at election time can the law be prop erly compiled with. At the county convention in some counties women were placed on the delegates to at tend the state convention. Inasmuch as Iowa has never granted women the privilege of voting except for presi dent at the coming election the action, to send women as delegates to a state convention is purely illegal. ff" %wf.ywt w' w.- 4 *STZ±.^f W, ??W '"i it «i "t "The non-advertiser not have as much trou ble figuring out Ms In come tax as he haa pay ing it." No. 29 TO CRAWFORD Mrs. Sylvester Horr, Writing From Thunder Hawk, S, D„ Says She Often Thinks of Old Crawford DELOIT FOLKS VISIT HORR'S Crops of All Kinds In South Dakota Are Exceptionally Good This Season— Lester Albright Sustains Loss Thunder Hawk, S. D., July 17, 1820. Editor Review: It has been some time since I have Written for the pages of the Review. Our thoughts turn homeward to Craw ford county, the land o'f our birth, as we had the pleasure of entertaining our friends, Mr. and Mrs. Lacey Myers and Mr. and Mrs. Hemnn Newcom and two little boys Wednesday night. They were passing through to the. Yellow stone National Purk. We received quite a lot of home news, among Which was that Bert McKim had resigned as rural carrier at Deloit last spring." .We are quite disappointed In not getting the news through the paper., .We, who are moved from there, appreciate all the news. What would not seem like news to you people would be. enjoyed by us. South Dakota has been having'plen ty of rain this season, or at least our part of the country, as far as I know, Many of you will remember A. D. Albright, of Deloit, who has resided here for several years. Ills son, Les ter, had the misfortune to lose, his bam and granary by fire 'Wednesday eve ning, the 14th also his nice hew Dodge car. We understand he was working at his car at' his home and the gas ex ploded. blowing up hfs car and setting the barn and granary on fire. It la a t4g loss. We do not know whether In surance was carried Qr not. We celebrated this year the ilfth In a neighborhood pientc at the home of our daughter, Mrs. C, D. McKim, and family. Had plenty «f Ice. cream and lemonade. A long table fairly, groaned under its weight of good things to e4t ami thffe taWes wfci^serVeflr' ..Cro^tfet wna played and the children .'enjioyed swinging and the older ones.enjoyed music and singing. Before leaving for their homes all joined in sinking ,11m, "Star Spangled Banner." A net obttll try cannot.be beat for enjoying, a gath ering of any kind. With kind and. loving remembrance to all frjends, from your aid corre spondent, Mrs. S. Horrid NOTICE TO OtR CUSTOMBRg Inasmuch afi the wholesale house with whom we do business demand their cash every thirty days, and real izing that all mall-order houses de mand thnt cash be qent with every order, we feel it no more th^n right that we have a settlement every month. We wish to accommodate our1 cus tomers all we can, and expect to do so, but we have not the financial backing, nor the capital the wholesale or mail-order houses have, therefore we must have a settlement at the end of each month. All accounts that run Ben Petersen W. A. Neuman Otto Martinson ." .. .. V. M. Nelson '.' Ed. Kropf Community Mercantile H. W. Summers. J,7 Business men of Boyer, Iowa. Individuality iri Printing Ever coAsider the DISTINCTIVENESS there is in a neatly printed letterhead or other firm sta- /.. tionery? UNIFORMITY and STANDARDIZATION in' the matter of printing is a good thing for any con cern. The establishing of a "STYLE" in your printing is something we'd like to talk over. It's a worth while FACTOR these days—and pro gressive establishments are DOING it. Many high-grade concerns have their printing done here —why not you Let's go over the subject together! Say WHEN! The Review Publishing Co I 1 and I think the rain Is general, an} creps are Immense, gardens are fine, wild grass is also fine. One can make hay anywhere the grass is not pas tured. Stock of nil kinds is rolling fat: milk cows are pouring out the milk that produces the cream that makes the farmer's pocketbook swell to Its fullness and puts on the smiles, and enlarges their bank' account. Our crops this year consist pf wheat, oats, spelts, millet, corn and flax. 1 over that time will be charged 8 per cent interest. It Is not that we are afraid of the account, but we tnust do business as other men do or fall by the way side. We. thank you for the past business and solicit a continu-. ance. Co^ .i .v. ..v v^.". *J I 29-2t Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Schwareenbach have returned from Canada and are again located in Carroll. It.wlllrbe re-, membered this family went to Canada early in the spring with the intention, of making their home on the farm oc cupied by Mrs. Schwarzenbach's fath er, J. B. McClellan, but they did not like the country.- Mr. Schwarzenbach has again entered the employ Of the Carroll marble works. Mrs. Sehwarzen bach has been visiting In Denison this week. Boston Transcript: The esteemed World finds some of ithe planks of the Chicago platform hard to understand, hut it will be remembered that a re publican plank is always hard when Jit comes down on a democratic head. if8' m. :S( .i •'i-•'.iv% IV'-' IB-', •, "'•fVi': 3# ill 'I'll VS.