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«S®'i A ••ft**'-' J* ft 1 8,: :. THI8 PAPER issued in Two Sections. Section One—Pages 1 to 8. VOL. 52 .1 ite CAMP DOME NEWSLETTER Military Camp at Dea Moines Is Now Ready and Receiving the Conscript Soldiers, Who Will Train ORGANIZING OF 2500 OFFICERS Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois and North Dakota Now Sending New Men to Iowa's Great Camp. Division Headquarters, Thirteenth Divisional Cantonment, Camp Dodge, Sept. 3—(Special to the Review)— Camp Dqflge and Des Moines are i4ady and waiting for the 45,712 con script soldiers who will be trained here for the first national overseas army. United States expeditionary forces. For ten days Maj. Gen. Edward H. Plummer, commandante of the can tonment, and his aides have been on the ground, organizing the 2,500 offi cers who recently won their shoulder straps at Ft. Snelling and other train ing camps, to take charge of the ci vilian "mob" and whip it into a mili tary organization "over night." Barracks are ready for the com plete housing of the first increment of 2 500, the vanguard of the main force. These first 2,500 will form the skeleton of the division to the train ed here. They will be in camp and "at it' by September 10th. The sec ond increment of forty per cent will follow on September 19th. Another forty per cent will follow soon after the first of October and the remainder as soon thereafter as possible. Iowa, Minnesota, Illinois and North Dakota are not sending their con script soldiers to forced communion with the cows and chickens in Iowa's pastoral fields, to be isolated from the warmth of the city. Neither will they be set down in the middle of temptations that usually beckon in the city. Camp Dodge, their home for the winter, is just ten miles from the city of Des Moines with Its population of 106,000. It is thirty minutes ride on the interurban and the soldiers will he given fifteen minute service if they require it. Dea Moipes is exceedingly "dry." "dry" three years ago by the Hte of tbe .city council. tor tbe -first time in a city of any size in the country, came to the conclusion that tbe people did not want saloons any more. So they closed them all—and only the saloon men complained. It went ^ixi I* Bootlegging is at a minimum. "Booze" will be at a geater premium when the two companies of 300 con script soldiers go on duty patrolling not only the city, but the roads and avenues leading to the cantonment. Des Moines abolished her redlight district six years ago. She wiped it out clean. She also bars cabarets, hut she has no objection to Sunday theaters and amusements. And to see that viee conditions do not deteriorate with the arrival of the soldiers. May or John MacVicar has created a special "vice squad" whose single duty is to keep on the lid. Des Moines has made great prepa rations to treat her soldier boys right. There are seventeen commit tees at work all the time, each as signed to a special task directed to ward the care and comfort of the con scripts. One of the committees was as signed to transportation. Its first accomplishment was to secure a re duction In itnerurban fare from twen ty to ten cents for soldiers. Civilians will continue to pay twenty cents. Another committee has opened two large soldiers clubs in the down town district where thousands of books will be available for the enlisted men. Another committee, composed of the leading business 'men of the town, stands ready to see that prices re main the same, both to the soldier and the civltan. Another, committee is listing every available hotel room and apartment house and will maintain a public bureau to find quarters for the relatives and friends who come to visit the soldiers. The cantonment is situated in the valley of the Des Moines river, stretch ing over 4,000 acres of Iowa's prize farm land. One thousand acres of growing corn was destroyed In the building. Starting at the fashionable Hyperion golf club, the cantonment extends three miles up the valley, which Major Abadie, chief supervis ing quartermaster of the war depart ment, said furnished the best canton ment site in the United States. The great wooden barracks for the sol diers, two stories high and built to house 250 men each, stretch in rows of four for two miles. There are 194 of the soldier bar racks and when the entire camp is completed, more than 2,000 wooden buildings, stretching out farther than the eye can see, will stand in the val ley. Camp Dodge has been awarded a remount station where 5,000 horses and mules will be cared for. The physical welfare of the soldiers will be more carefully safeguarded than at any other cantonment. The government is constructing a huge base hospital at the cantonment to care for 1,500 patients. In addition, it has turned Ft. Des Moines, the reg imental army post near Des Moines, into a general hospital where some of flTe leading surgeons and physicians of ttoIJfiUed States will serve their ill be furnished as follows states': iWifta—17 854. •, -Qs-V -vM wa—18,749. Udrich chas Historical depi Illinois—9,366. North Dakota—5,606. Maj. Gen. Edward H. Plummer, di vision commandant, canje from tfye canal zone to take charge of Camp Dodge. He was in command of the troops there. He comes with a record as one of the best fighters and most efficient officers In the United States army. Brigadier Generals W. D. Beach and C. C. Ballou will command infantry brigades. The latter is now In com mand of the negro training school for officers at Ft. Des Moines. Brig. Gen. R. N. Getty will be in command of the depot brigade and Brig. Gen. Stephen M. Foote, the field artillery brigade. When the cantonment is finally com pleted, it will have thirty miles of water mains, twenty-five miles of sew er system and eighteen miles of paved roadways. The barracks will be heated tempor arily with stoves, but later sixteen semi-central heating plants will fur nish steam heat for all. NOT FAR AWAY. Three of the seven Englishlan guage newspaper of Carroll county have announced a raise in subscrip tion price from $1.50 to $2.00 a year. An inspection of Red Cross work box at Coon Rapids will prove the ladles have not been idle. This box contains 96 slings, 66 sheets, 78 pillow cases, 7 pairs of pajamas, 9 house wives, besides a number, of knitted washcloths, socks, wristlets, sweaters and mufflers. A shipment of supplies will be made in the near future. The Fish clothing store was robbed at Ida Grove last week. Nearly $350 worth of fall merchandise were re moved from the store. The thief en tered the store through the basement. He cut a hole in the glass on the alley side, then unfastened thq window and thus made entrance and exit. The clothing was found under the platform of the Northwestern s'tation by Sheriff John McLeod, and for two nights the sheriff watched the place where the gobds were hidden, expecting that the thief would return for the loot. How ever, he failed to appear and the goods were removed and again placed in the store. Odebolt claims the honor of being the home town of the youngest en listed men. Theodore Erlkaon re cently enlisted in Company B, Sec ond Iowa, and left with the other sol diers for Deming, N. M. Theodore is not yet slxteenr The Latter Day Saints of the Little Sioux district had one of the best sessions at Logan this year and de cided to return to Logan next year. The treasurer of Pocahontas coun ty received last week a draft from the state of Iowa for the sum of $19,196.74, the amount derived from the sale of Swan and Rate Lake beds in that county some years ago, which have been hanging fire for many years. A Tama City paper company bought the product of 1400 acres of straw from the Adams ranch in Sac county and expect to bail 1200 tons. It will fill seventy-five freight cars. Paper boxes, fillers for egg eases and other products will be made from the straw. It is now ascertained that the de ficit of the Apollo club on the enter prising undertaking of having Mnie. Ernestine Schumunn-Heink sing In Sac City recently will not be less than $150. The bringing or this noted sing er to this section of the state for the enjoyment of music-lovers Is entitled to much praise and the Apollo club should be compensated to an amount at least equal to the deficiency. The canning factories in this sec tion of the state are experiencing quite a delay in getting started with this year's pack of sweet corn. The corn is irregular and streaky, much like the field corn. In some fields, por tions of the corn is in prime condition for canning and other rows are late in maturing. The Charter Oak city fathers have engine trouble. The two engines are not furnishing the necessary power and one of them is 'in need of repairs which will cost considerable.- This comes at a time when the plant was beginning to show a profit, but no surplus. Last week Dr. R. R. Williams, of Manning, had the surprise or his life. An auto tire exploded when he had hold or it. He was taking it from the hanger at the rear of the car when it exploded. The tire was defective. Through the efforts of Hcftner Gooding, science teacher of the Glld den high school, Glidden housewives will have the opportunity to make use of a practical drying station for vegetables and fruits. It ls now be ing put in order at the municipal electric plant and will be finished in a few days. In Sac City members of the fair sex are playing base ball, the great national game. The games are played and witnessed by "ladies only," men are not permitted close enough to even peak through or over the fence. The Illinois Central railroad com pany have had a force of men at the Wall Lake coal chute trying to put out a fi»*e for more than a week. Large pipes have been driven down In the coal heaps and water has been used to flood the coal. There were fifty-five car loads of soft coal in the chute and it looks like it will be nec essary to remove all of it before the flames will be extinguished. The coal Is -being taken out of the build ing and piled along both sides of the tracks. a4 the BlliBiiSinfl ROY MCKIM KILLED IN FRANCE First Crawford County Man to Give Life for His Country i3 Killed Somewhere in France WAS WITH CANADIAN TROOPS Deceased a Nephew of Mrs. J. Miller, oil Deloit—Successful Teacher Here for Years. Red Cross general directions: Selv ages taken off of all rollers. Ends mitred, fastened with small pins, tie six in package. Gau?e rollers, size 2 inches, 3 inches, 4 inches wide by 10 yards long, roll tightly are bought, not made. Muslin rollers, sizes 3 inches, 4 inches wide by 7 yards long, remove selvage and rip cloth into strips of equal width, 12 of 3 inch, 9 of 4 inch, medium weight, unbleached. Roll tightly on a bandage roller. Flan nel rollers, 3 inches. 4 inches wide. 5 yards long, made of medium weight white outing flannel^wound tightly on rolls. Crynolyn rollers, 3lzes 3 Inches, 4 inches, 5 inches, 5 yards long. Large mesh white. Roll medium tight by hand. Uses. General use, pressure gaiuze. pressure crynolin, protection flannel, warmth, muslin, support. Miss Iva Landon and Mr. Fred Rick man, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Peter Naslund, went to Omaha Fri day, where they were qultely united in marriage by Rev. Vanderpeltte, the Presbyterian minister. The bride was gowned in pink silk and gold lace and wore a white hat. The groom wore the usual costume. After the cere mony they went to South Omaha, where a. cousin of the bride served a lovely luncheon. Their many friends wish them a happy, prosperous life together. They will make Deloit their home. School opened this week. Parents please take notice and start your children now don't wait until the children get behind, especially in the primary department, if we expect to do effective work we must co-operate with the teachers and get our chil dren there ready for work. Mrs. T. C. Dobson and daughter, Eunice, and Mrs. Chas. Campbell and soil motored out to spend the day at the iFred Neuman home. Mrs. Wilbur Hawley and chllren visited Sunday at the R. H. Childress home and went to see the new baby at the bome of Mr. and Mrs. Russell New coin. Professor Kiuhn has rented the fur nished rooms of Mrs. Ann Winans and they are nicely, settled for school work. Three of the Spence boys, formerly of Deloit, we understand have' enlist ed and gone to New Mexico. Miss Greenwood, of the third room, has taken rooms at the home of Mrs. Winnie Browne. Nathalie Allen returned this week from Pierson. Mrs. Myrtle Armour, of Rock Isl and. arrived Thursday for a visit with relatives. Bert McKim and family spent the Mrs. Winnie Browne and Miss Blos som were Denison shoppers Monday. The sad news reached Deloit that Mrs. Freml was found by passersby Monday morning where she had drop ped dead about a mile from home. George Hutchinson autoed over to Manilla Sunday, twinging home Mrs. Hutchinson and Miss Kathryn Ven nick. Mr. and Mrs. Broder Boysen return ed home from Montana this week, and had a very pleasant trip. R. H. Childress returned from a business trip to Lake View. Uncle Bob is putting in cement walks and putting up the foundation for a garage jwjJfSSSSfSj •'••'.Vs. •••'••'. inuaimttim wim'hsiwh.ii "DENISON REVIEW THE PAPER YOU TAKE HOME DENISON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 5, 1917. Another Feature for Review Readers UN IIIIIMBiilil By a special arrangement with an experienced newspaper writer at Des Moines the Review will print each week an interesting article on the army cantonment at Camp Dodge, which is located near Des Moines. This is an exclusive feature and will not be found in any other paper published i«i Craw ford county .. Crawford county will soon have 123 men in training at Camp Dodge and every man, woman and child of this county will be interested in knowing just what they are doing at the big army camp. In order to furnish this news to the people of Crawford county ths Review has contracted at considerable expense for an exclusive feature story which will appear each week in this paper. The first article appears in this issue. A comprehensive description of the camp and the manner in which it will be conducted is given. Future articles will go more into detail. Necessarily there will be little personal news until the men are all in camp and get into training. The first article will give Review readers a view of the place where the men from Crawford county will be trained for war and an insight into social and moral surroundings so all important to the mothers, relatives and friends of the conscript soldiers. 1 Next week's article will disclose how General Plummer expects to make fighting men, in three months' time, how the men will be quartered, what their early training will be, their opportunities for recreation and advancement, when they will learn to use gas masks and throw hand grenades and trench bombs, etc. This is a feature that not a single reader should overlook. It is costing the Review considerable money and we want our readers to enjoy it. If your neighbor is not taking the Review tell him about it. I at his cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Newcom will Reside on his farm next year. Clarence Cose returned this week from South Dakota, where he has been looking after land interests. Geo. Merrington returned Sunday from Rochester, where he has been for some time taking treatments. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Lingle visit ed Wednesday atthe home of Mr1, and Mrs. Geo. Beaman. The Ladies Aid society will meet this Friday afternoon with Mrs. Al len. Bring needle and thimbles. Lun cheon will be served. All are cordial ly invited to attend. L. DELOIT, Sept. 4—'Special— Mrs. J. L. Miller received the sad news that her nephew, Roy McKim, had been killed in France on August 16th. Many will remember him as Roy grew to manhood here and was one of Crawford county's best teach ers. He had gone from Canada with the troops from there. The relatives have, our sympathy. Bert Darling and Dick Patchin have been erecting a fine corn crib at the Clarence Hutchinson place this week. Joe True and family spent a few days at Avoca this week taking in the fair. Mr. and Mrs. James Abbott enjoyed an outing at the lake Sunday. Ray Shives, a former Deloit resi dent, is making good at cement work at Lake View- Fred Tru^. and bride arrived last Thursday, coming overland in their, car from Oklahoma..-' We welcome t^era, to ($t^mid«% At -jjjepent. they, are to be found atf the James McKtm home. Mr. and Mrs. John Yankee and babe autoed up to attend the M. E. services Sunday morning. Miss Luella Vennick and Mrs Strong and babe are spending a few days at Manilla visiting relatives. W. J. Wilkinson and James McKim autoed to Kiron Tuesday. Mrs. 'Geo Newcom spent Tuesday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Newton. Mr. Weir returned home Monday af ter a most pleasant trip to Colorado, where he went to visit his brother. He fell in love with the country and ex pects to winter there. STATION CHANGES HANDS. Owen Engineering Co. Dispose of the Service Station Here to Mr. Por ter, a Factory Man. The Willard service station here in Denison was sold by the Owen Engi neering and Construction company last Friday to Mr. Porter, of Cleve land, O., who will come to Denison this month to take possession. Mr. Por ter has had considerable experience in storage batteries and in fact has been employed at the Willard factory at Cleveland for some time. The local station was installed here last year by J. J. Owen, of Missouri Valley, who is the owner of the Owen Engineering and Construction com pany. The plant has been in charge of A. C. Banta during this time and Is enjoying a very good patronage, due to the efforts of Mr. Banta. Mr. Ban ta will continue in charge of the plant until the new owner arrives. A farmer living near Coon Rapids has invented a morning glory weeder. It can be attached to a corn plow. Several cases of smallpox are re ported southwest of Woodbine, there have also been a number of cases east of town. HIMilf /i I DEATH CAUSED BY PARALYSIS Mrs. Wesley Freml, of Milford Town ship, Stricken Suddenly Sunday Last—Found Monday Morning HARRINGTON AUTO IS DAMAGED Car in Which Mr. Harrington Was Riding Sunday Evening Turns Turtle—Driver Escapes VAIL, Sept. 4—.Special— It was with a deep feeling of re gret that the news of the sudden death of Mrs. Wesley Freml near her home Sunday night was received on Monday morning by her friends and acquaintances, who all deeply sym pathize with the family in their be reavement. Mrs. Freml suffered a paralytic stroke while, walking to a neighbor's house Sunday evening and was found dead on the roadside on Monday- mdrirrtngr"—~ While out driving last Sunday eve ning Josie Harrington narrowly escaped serious injury when the Ford he was driving turned turtle going around the corner of the cemetery south of town. Luckily he escaped with only a few scratches and tlve memory of a thrilling experience. The machine was damaged quite a bit. John Dieter left Sunday for Sioux City on business. He will also go to Kennebec, S. D., to look after land interests in that locality before re turning. Walter Monaghan spent the first of the week here from his work near Council Bluffs. Miss Margaret Short spent last week in Omaha with relatives. Mrs. 'Frank Sheridan and daughter, Violet, were Denison visitors Monday. Maxine McEvoy returned from her visit in Des Moines the last of the week. Mesdames Chas. Macke and C. C. Peterson are the guests of Denison friends. Word has been .received here that Mrs. Geo. Walsh, who has been visit ing with her sister In Kansas City, was taken down with .pneumonia and is at present in a hospital at that place. Her many friends here hope for a speedy recovery. Miss Marie Keane was a passenger to Carroll Monday. Miss Stella Hlckey will begin a fall term of school Tuesday in the home school. Maurice O'Connor and sons, John and Charles, and Misses Margaret and Nelle Hlckey motored over to Manil la Sunday Tor a visit at the John Meehau home. Bert Mitchell left Monday morning on a business trip to Midland, S. D. Fred Fitzshnmons spent Friday in Denison on business. Miiss Elizabeth Naughton, of Deni son, spent last week at the Wm. Ivral home. Mrs. F. Lewis, of Omaha, spent last week here with friends and relatives. Mrs. Alma Lane was visiting with relatives in Omaha last week. After forging a check for $86, and cashing it at the First National Bank of Dunlap, just before closing hour, Friday afternoon, and cutting the tel ephone wires and the wire fence back of the garage on the farm or C. H. ton and Mrs. J. Walsh homes. Brace, near Dunlap, a young man.! Mrs. Wm. Bruning and baby re aged 22, named Vale Robinson, took I turned to their home at Arcadia last the Brace new Buick and left toward week end at Storm Lake." Mrs. Hess' Council Bluffs and Omaha. Twenty lias been looking after the house work during their absence. Mrs. Helen Johnstone has moved in to the Worley house and is pleasantly located, ready for her school work. minutes later, after being notified of the theft, iDe'puty sheriff G. W. At kins started for the Boyer river bridge near Logan, but near the department store there he saw the stolen car coming and called to the driver to stop. The driver turned and started north. Then the deputy opened rire and the man jumped and ran rrom the car, making good his escape.— Woodbine Twiner. When Russia was ready to fight the rest of the allies were not and when the rest of the allies were ready, the Russians were not. Weeping mothers don't always real ize that their sons who have enlisted so heroically are quite as safe in the trenches as among friends. their sporting •:, The coming marriage or Mr. O'Reil ly, of Chicago, and Miss Josie Roach, of this place, was announced at St. Ann's church last Sunday. Francis Walsh spent a few days last week In Denison at the Jas. Naugh- Sunday alter a week's visit at the Joe Krai home here. Mrs. Thos. Powers is spending this week at the Andrew Hlckey home near Manilla. John Kuowles, who is now station ed at Great Lakes, 111., was an over Sunday guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Knowles. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Bremmer, of Carroll, and Mr. and Mrs. M. Rich ardson, of Sibley, were recent visit ors here at the Leonard Dieter liopie. Misses Marie Keane and Nell Hlck ey spent Friday afternoon with Den ison friends. Miss Fae Brogan will leave this week for Clinton, where she will at tend Mt. St. Clare academy. Mrs. A. H. Clark and children, of Missouri Valley, were week end vis? itors here wiith'her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. Starek. 1 Mrs. E. Hill and daughters, Anna and Frances, of Denison, spent the last of the week here with relatives. Mrs. Wm. Maguire and two chil dren spent a part of last week with relatives in Omaha. Ed Vernon, of Denison, visited here briefly last Friday. Miss Olga Wahlin spent last week visiting with friends at Yutan, Neb. Ed McAndrews and daughter, Elsie, were visitors here the first of the week. Wm. Jensen returned1 Tuesday from a week spent in Des Moines. M. R. McGrath and B. O'Donnell made a business trip Saturday to Holstein in the O'Donnell car. Mrs. Chester Long, of Los Angeles, Call., visited here recently with rela tives and friends, .going from here to Yutan, Neb., for a visit. Vail was well represented at the picnic in Manilla last Wednesday. Lew Hannon spent last we^k at the state fair. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Nellis and two daughters spent Tuesday in Omaha on business. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Abbott returned home Sunday from a ten days' visit with relatives at Boyer. Miss Eleanor Morris, of Moline, 111., is visiting here at the home of her uncle, H. Bral. Mr." and Mrs. V. O'Donnell and Mrs. B. O'Donnell spent Tuesday with Den ison relatives. Miss Agnes Monaghan and nephew, Damian McEvoy, spent last week in Des Moines atthe Dr. J. M. McEvoy home. Bart Krueger, of Omaha, spent a few days here last week with relatives while on his way home from a trip to Chicago. Wesley Slechta spent last week In Minnesota on business. Thos. Abbott and wife are the par ents of a young daughter, born on August 26th. Mrs. Fltzgibbons, son John, and daughter Bonita, motored over to Ar thur Sunday and spent a few hours at the C. Auchstetter home. Mrs. Mary Mitchell and daughter, Eileen, spent Thursday and Friday with Denison relatives. Mrs. K. Flynn and daughter, Mar guerite, were Omaha visitors Tues day. Mrs. Frank Starek visited at the A. H. Clark home In Missouri Valley last week. Miss Rita McVeigh, of Omaha, spent last week with friends and relatives here. Joe Rundlett and family enjoyed a visit with Mrs. Rundlett's brother, F. Evison, of Wlnterset, the past week. ... Walter.. Pleper sister. Elsie, spent last-week with relatives at Cor rectionville. John McGovern was in Omaha the first of last week on business. Wm. Stagleman, of Woodbine, spent last week with relatives in and around Vail. Miss Madeline Glynn spent last week with relatives In Omaha. Mrs. J. D. Fitch, of Carroll, spent Tuesday here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. McCombs. Mr. and Mrs. Anton Ahrenkiel and Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wood motored to Nemaha Sunday for a visit at the P. Perion home. L. McNertney, or Buck Grove, visit ed here last week at the Wm. Gal lagher home. P. WuU was over from Boyer the last of the week on business. Mrs. Jas. O'Boyle was a visitor in Carroll the first of the week. Rev. Father Harty spent Wednes day in Manilla, the guest of Rev. Mc Neil. A. Linberg was in Omaha on busi ness last week. Rich Weigand spent last week with his folks in Sioux City. Joe Harrington and son, Joe, spent a couple of days the past week in Omaha on business. Dr. J. M. Glynn returned home on Friday from a few days' visit with his parents In Davenport- Misses Marguerite and Florence Foley, of Omaha, spent last week here with their friend, Miss Stella Byrnes. Joe Norton, of Odebolt, spent the past couple or weeks here at the home of his uncle, H. Norton. Miss Nell Olson spent Thursday in Denison with friends. W. C. Mason was down from Deni son Monday. Mrs. P. Keeney and sister, Mrs. Ald ridge, spent Friday in Denison at the A. Vernon home. John McCormick and daughter. Ma rie, spent last week in Des Moines with his brother and attended the fair. Mrs. Dave O'Reilly has been spend ing the past week in Omaha. P. J. McCullough is at Colfax tak ing treatments. Mrs. H. Collins, or South Dakota, has been visiting here the past week with her brothers, the Simons boys. Chas. Fltzsimmons, wire and chil dren, ot Logan, visited here recently with his relatives. Mike Mockler and daughter, Miss Louise, or Tipton, spent a couple or days here last week with relatives. R. McFadden lett last week for his home at Apple Grove, 111. Mrs. Frank O'Boyle spent last week in Carroll with her daughter, Mrs. Conner, and family. Mrs. Warrie Cowlham and son, War ren, of Omaha, are here for a visit with relatives. Mrs. Jas. Aldrldge and two daugh ters, Eileen and Madeline, of Verdon, S. D„ are visiting here with her sis ter, Mrs. P. Keeney, and with old friends. Mrs. A. Brockelsby returned the first of last week from a visit with relatives in Omaha. Rev. P. Murphy, of Alvord, spent a couple of days here last week at the parochial residence. E.\chanaberltn and son spent a couple of days the past week in Oma S I Dog Day 8eason la tha time to advertise in The Review Classified No. 36 WILLIAM RATH NOW AT DAYTON Denison Young Man, Who Joined Aero Service, Transferred From Sam t'.sji Houston, Texas, to Dayton WELL PLEASED WITH CHANGE Considers Aero Service Best Branch of Army—Camp Conducted. Same 3 as School—Soon be Complete 7 William Rath, who enlisted in tha aero, service, has befn, trareferred from Ft. Sam Houston, Texas, to pay ton, O.. where he will receive his training. William writes his, parent* that he is much pleased with the camp at Dayton and will enjoy the work there. Below we publish a letter from him which was received by his parents this week: Dear Folks: Well I am located again. We had quite a trip and sure enjoyed it as we had a special train, all Pullman cars. I am in Ohio, close to Dayton, which is a dandy town and the people treat us just great. '«Ve have large towns close to us and *Im* service is good so we will sure hava a few good times while here. This camp can't be beat. It is just grea* from what we have had. We haf* beds, steam heat, electric lights, warn rooms and everything is painted so.At sure is fine. I can't start to tell jr^a ot all things we get here that wa haven't before. This is considered the best branch of service and it certainly shows It here. The people of Dayton come out and invite us out. Next Friday they are giving a free dance justyfor' np aviators and I will surely'M thepa. They do our sewing and are will log -.t! to do anything for us. I passed through five states gotting here alto we were on the road three days and two nights. It is some relief gettinf out of Texas where it is so hot. This climate is just like at home and lt reels better to me. '0| This field or camp is just like .'a :fe school and it covers some ground- it isn't quite completed but will 'bet tn a short time. We irere the flfth coni pany in here and so we will be as one of the first settlers. Everythlng is brand new and the But aud it qe* tainly is costing a tortus# Jrtt ta, this field. I wa» at (Sunday) and a park and at which covers .some folks, I juet had a few and so I ran up to the Y. M. C. A. wm wrote this. We have just got settMd or I would have written sooj&er. Haifa the paper changed again as I sure in- $ joy reading it. I will write again rMl 1 soon and will write a regular hook as ft I can surely do it about this place..! have my uniforms and have had for 1 4 some time. Will tell you later ill 1 the things I have received. Will tow to close. With loads of love, I am as S| always, croup •tdao 47th Aero Squadron, Wright Branch, Dayton, 0„:- ADVERTISING AND C08TS. Some men can think up queer argu* ments when trying to sell goods. Tor instance a dealer the other day aald, "I don't advertise, so I can give yoiu what I save in that way in t)ie cost of the goods." It was noticed that the man kept no clerks. He could do all the busi ness there was for him on that basin without assistance. It would have been just as logical for him to say "I keep no clerks, so I save that ex pense, and I give you the difference" would awake some •4 I gf Anything that increases business should reduce expenses. When a man increases sales Uy advertising or hjr keeping more help, the cost of selling any article, if the business Is wall managed, should be less than befowi. The small and non-advertised business has too much overhead expense for its volume of sales. As a matter of common experience it is not able to give low prices. ,5 The Russians are taking a migl lert handed way of getting the hkto they will need years to come against the German peril. The I. W. W. are gifted with siM pronounced scrapping abilities that pt would seem the only fair way to draft the entire bunch into the army. ., 1 Most of the automobile owners ft## willing to co-operate with the "gas' saving campaign by declining to drive their wives around for their shopping. '1 '.'3 In view of the shutting down of the S distilleries, a movement is afctlctpat ed to change the national anthem (rain I "Star Spangled Banner^ to How Dry I Am." It looks as if the poultry growers $ after killing 1U their chickens, nne morning to fine feed selling at a reasonable price and eggs $1.00 a dozen. off all their The people who try to cheer up the soldiers by remarking on the govern• .1 ment order placed for Coffins, might reflect that it also takes' a good mafey of them to' run the country even in times of peace. In view of the fact that the boys from Georgia will fight just as well yi as any others for Uncle Sam thla 3 time, "Marching Through Georgia'' does not seem a wholly appropriate air to play at the training camps. SIT lO piny at iu« uanuuft VIMUJ^B*.. ..