THIS PAPER issued in
Two Sections. Section
two—Pages 1 to 6—.
Denison May be Called Upon to Ob
serve "Lightless" Nights As Well
Ai Wheatless, Meatless Days
PATTERSON IS STILL ON THE JOB
Crawford County Fuel Administration
First to Issue Orders Regarding
Regulating of Temperature.
Denison folks have been called upon
trt observe the meatless and wheatless
days and the time may not be far dis
tant when thc.v will be tailed upon to
observe the lij?htless nights. J. H. Pat
terson of the Federal Fuel Commission
does not propose lo have anyone suf
fer from lack of coal to heat 'their
homes and in order to insure a supply
of i-oal for the common people drastic
regulations have been made and better
still, enforced. Patterson has seen to
II I hut all unneOossary electric lights
luive been eliminated, thus cueciing a
considerable saving of fuel at the muu
iciple plant. Night lights in business,
places and offices where not absolute
ly necessary, have been ordered turned
yesterday ordering that the maximum
temperatures in flats, offices, and the
stores be 0 degrees unless specific
all '-"•uch buildings, a tui'ipeulturc
of not to exceed 70 degrees, except on
specific orders from a physician where
in special instances it is necessary to
maintain a higher temperature.
"This order is made effective im
mediately and shall continue in full
force until April 1. 1918. unless soon-
this order shall meet with the full co
operation of all.
"The order is approved by the state
fuel administration and as ot it*
legality bv Levy Mayer, General Coun
sel for the fuel administration.
Hotels to Co-operate.
"Hotels have agreed to co-operate
with the fuel administration by plac
ing signs in guest rooms' admonishing
roomers to use no more light than is
necessary, and not to overheat the
rooms. Janitors of flats and office
buildings will also be sent notices of
the new fuel rule and asked to aid
in its enforcement."
LIEUT. MARCUS JONES HERE
The Lieutenant Gives His Parents and
Sisters a Real Genuine Surprise
The M. B. Jones family enjoyed a
regular family reunion on Christinas
dajt. all of the children being home to
enjoy the festivities. The real sur
prise of the day was the visit of Lieut.
Marcus Jones, who is stationed at.
Camp Green. Charlotte, N. C. Lieu
tenant Jones did not tell his parents
of his intended trip home and reached
Denison on an early train Tuesday
morning. Finding the front door un
locked he walked in and discovered all
of the preparations for Christinas, ltib
boils with the names of each member
of the family were strung about the
rooms leading to the various presents
and Marcus, finding his mother's rib-
out and people generally are requested tol make a change in the
not to burn unnecessary lights in their plan
Iowa leads all the states not only in
agriculture but in orders on conser
vation of fuel. The Crawford County
Fuel Hoard issued their first order on
the control of temperature regulation
of all public buildings, including the
post office, fifty-three days prior to
Chicago's order as you will see by the
following article which appeared in a
recent issue of the Chicago Tribune:
He 8tret£hed the ribbon
closet out into the living room and se
creted himself in the closet. To say
the surprise was complete would be
puttiug it mildly. He will return to
Camp Green Thursday evening. Those
who attended the reunion were Louise
Jones, of Lincoln: Eunice and Dorothy
tones, of Grinnell: Mrs. Adelbert.
Jones and children, of San Diego. Cali.:
Misses Orpha and Bell Marshall, of
Des Moines Mrs. Jessie Kimber. of
I a a a
Minn. *Ed Miles and son. of Dunlap
of Tabor Adrian
er withdrawn, and it ip important that covered. The damage was only slight.
j| Conrad .........
Mi, resi(Iing in
orders for higher temperatures were
ir-sucd by a physician.
Overheating Must Stop.
""I'lio text of the order, addressed to
tii" People of Cook County, is:
"As a conservation measure for the
purpose of relieving the present coal'
shortage, and indirectly to assist in
relieving the congested condition in
lintels, office buildings, stores, shops,
theaters, factories, apartment buildings
fiats, residences and all other struc
tures are hereby directed to maintain
Missouri, and Miss
,hl„(,n yeast, of Grinnell.
Kathleen Yeast, of Grinnell.
Ilov Abbott, of Boyer, is in the city
today transacting business.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schultz and Miss
Rose Giermann and John Jacobsen are
down from Deloittoday.
Mrs. Milo Kelly, of Arion, is in Den
ison today attending to some business
matters. Mrs. Kelly will move to Den
ison in the spring, having purchased
a residence in East Denison several
The fire department was called out
Saturday afternoon to extinguish a
small blaze at the home of Mayor W.
H. Laub. In some manner, a mattress
caught fire and the house was filled
with smoke before the tire was dis-
Just 17 Women's Suits
Left to Sacrifice
Beautiful models in the newest effects in
serges, poplins, broadcloths, gabardines, mix
tures and novelties. 1 he colors are those most worn this season
navy, black, green, brown and taupe. The sizes are mostly for the
small matrom or miss, but the values are genuine. During this
sale we will offer our entire stock of women's suits, including val
ues that sold as high (kin oc d?i cn u?oo cn
as $75, in 3 lots, at «P 1
PLACED AT $5,000
Fritz Orth, Who Struck Mrs. Patrick
O'Connell, Charged With Viola
tion of Espionage Act.
WAS NOT ON THE "VATERLANd"
Officers Ascertain That Orth Was a
Member of British Boat, Whose
name Was Similar to Vaterland
Fritz Orth, who is being held at!
Council Bluffs for alleged violation of
the espionage act, was granted a con
tinuance by United State Commission-1
er Organ Saturday until this Wednes-
day morning. Orth stated that
wanted to secure the services of
attornev. His temporary bond was!"8
placed at ?u.000
At the time of the trouble after he
was taken to Council Bluffs the state
ment was made that he was a former
fireman on tlio Vaterland. interned
German ship. Federal officers now say
that this is not true. Their investiga
tions they say show that he was a
member of the crew of a British boat,
whose name was very similar to the
Vaterland, and the wrong impression
probably obtained on that account.
Orth is an alien enemy, having taken
no slepfe in naturalization.
The Review is printing an excellent
likeness of Orth in this issue. The pic
ture was taken at Council Bluffs after
his return there by Sheriff H. J. Cum
mings, who had the man arrested at
Sioux City. Orth, so Sheriff .Cum-
AD Our Winter Garments Must Go Before Inventory
—and inventory commences next week. Therefore we will offer
during this week our
Annual Pre-Inventory Sale
WOMEN'S SUITS AND COATS
During this sale all winter garments, regardless of former prices, will be offered at
very attractive prices. Remember these garments offer the best in styles, and in addition
splendid serviceable wear for the three months to come. To the economical woman this
will be a most welcome sale as these garments will be good for next season as well as this.
Comparison is urged, both as to quality and price.
Annual Pre-Inventory Sale on Women's Shoes
This annual event conies as a welcome surprise to those who have been accustomed to paying unusual prices for shoes. This
sale will offer splendid fashionable shoes at genuine reductions. Don't neglect to take advantage of this sale, it will mean the
saving of 25 to 50 per cent on each purchase you make. Our stock of women's shoes will be offered in three lots.
LOT NO. I is made upjof shoes selling regularly
up to S9. This includes brown and black mod
els in kid as well as many t%vo-toned Af
effects in high grade kid. Special at
LOT NO. 2 is made up of shoes selling regularly
at $10. This showing includes beautiful brown
kid models, as well as a few models £7 QC
in the fashionable grey. Special at
THE DENISON REVIEW
THE PAPER YOU TAKE HOME
DENISON, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, DEC. 26, 1917
niings saj*s, had nothing whatever to
say to him after his arrest in Siuux
City. Later, however, lie admitted
that he had'trouble with Mrs. Patrick
O'Conuell, but claimed that he did not
strike her until after she had scratched
It is probable that the man will be
sent to Ft. Leavenworth after trial for
internment until after the war.
TEMPLE SELLS LUMBER YARD.
Stewart Lumber Company Purchases
Stock of W. R. Temple Who Has
Been in Business for 40 Years.
The announcement that \V. It. Tem
ple had disposed of his lumber and
coal business to the Stewart Lumber
company came as a surprise to the
many friends of Mr. Temple. The deal
'iist week and the stock
has been taken over by the Stewart
Mr. Temple,has been engaged in the
lumber and coal business in Denison
for almost forty years, starting in the
business with the M. Stone Lumber
company-in the early eighties, later be
was connected with the firm of Stone
& Temple for a number of years and
lias since conducted the business at
the old Stone & Temple stand. Mr.
Temple has always been a conserva
tive business man and to be a patron
meant a friend. The Review hopes
that Mr. Temple will decide to con
tinue in some line of business in Deni
son and that his retirement from the
lumber business will not mean liis
Save Coal and Win the War J. H.
Patterson has been appointed by J. F.
Deems. United States food adminis
trator, to look after the violators of
the food law and hoarders of'food in
Crawford county temporarily. The
profiteer and hoarder had better keep
his eagle eye on Patterson, and run
to cover when hoves in sight. Patter
son insists that 90 per cent of the peo
ple are the common people and they
are the. ones that are suffering most
trom the l^oflteer and hoarder ot foods,
"Sht and-the Review believes1car
tliat. a man who will go into a man's
coal bin and remove, the coal he has
received over the amount of the fed
eral order will be a^le to handle the
food, situation in this county. Patter
son proposes to see that the people are
not charged more than the law allows
for flour and in fact all foodstuffs, and
will be hot on the trail Of anyone who
is holding the people up.
The Review this week is being is
sued on the regular publication day,
although all the employees enjoyed
Christmas at home with their families.
The paper would have been more com
plete had it been delayed until Thurs
day, but we felt that the subscribers
would prefer to revive it on the reg
All Our Women's Coats
At One-Half Off
With the exception of plush and vclour
coals. During our pre-inventory sale we offer
beeutiful garments in broadcloths, cheviots and mixtures. The colors
arc burgundy, taupe, wood brown, navy and black, as well as pretty
mixtures. This showing includes Wooltex as well as other splendid
models. All sizes are included in this showing, which is made up of
garments received within the last 6 weeks f~\CC
Very specially priced for this sale at just V/OOHTl&Il V/Il
LOT NO. 3 is made up of shoes selling up to
$ 12.50. This lot includes fashionable shoes in
the new modish field mouse as well dJQ QC
as the fashionable Havana brown kid
.'•'•• ."•••" -.' -X- -:'.• ••. .'•.', .' ". '.: .• ':j ''.. v-.^ .'•* V!'•' ."'
PURSE OF GOLD
FOR MISS GARY
Miss Pearl Gary, the First Young
Lady From Crawford to Go to
France Given a Purse.
SHE IS A MEMBTR OF UNIT
One Hundred Denison Friends Meet
Miss Gary at Northwestern Sta
tion and Say Goodbye.
Aliss Pearl Gary passed through
Denison Monday evening over the
Northwestern with twenty other Red
Cross nurses, who are members of
Unit K, enroute from Council Bluffs
to lOllis Island. N. Y„ from which
place thev will sail in the near future
for service with the American army
in France. Miss Gary, wiio has made
her home in Denison with her father,
received word Sunday that fhe nurses
c.f Unit would leave Council Bluffs
Monday evening and was ordered to
report there. She left Denison Mon
day morning 'for the Bluffs.
Nearly a hundred Denison folks
gathered at the Northwestern station
Christinas evening to bid Miss Gary
goodbye and god speed, and as the
8:16 train pulled into the depot they
gave a rousing cheer for the plucky
Denison i'»ung lady who is the first
from Crawford county to go abroad as
a Red Cross nurse. Miss Gary came
to the platform of the special car,
where she clasped the hands of all.
She was presented with an envelope
containing $50 in gold, which was a
parting gift from her friends and neigh
the best trained nurses in this sec
tion of the state. She has a host of
friends in Donison and vicinity who
wish her the best of success and a
The Review had hoped to print in
this issue a picture of Miss Gary, but
the plate did not arrive from the en
gravers. This will be printed in the
BOYS HOME FOR CHRISTMAS.
Many Denison Homes Gladdened Ow
ing to Presence of Soldier Boys
Many Crawford county families were
able to thoroughly enjoy Christmas be
cause of the return of boys from the
training camps to spend the holidays
with the home folks. In Denison there
were many happy firesides and while
the visits of the soldier boys are of
short duration they are enjoyed to the
utmost. Parents and relatives of the
boys in the service read with regret
last week the order made by the gov
ernment that soldiers would not be per
mitted to ride on the railroads during
the holidays. Many of the boys, how
ever. were able to secure furloughs and
those at Camp Dodge took the intcrur
ban to Boone and had relatives or
friends drive them t'roiii there to Den
ison in autos.
The Review has not been able to se
euro a complete list of those from the
camps who were home on furlough, but
our attention has been called to the
Camp Dodge: Chase Hemming, C'has.
Seemann. Russell Hayes. Leslie Heid
en. Ed Lehman. I'M Kusel, Martin Sag
gau. Hugo Saggau. Glen Bouslough,
John Duffy. Vail. Lieut. Sharp, Dow
Signal Corps, Louisville, Ky.: Joe
James and John Krauth.
Great Lakes Naval Training Camp:
Ray Hcidcu and Elias Henry.
No one could say that it was a sad
parting. All of the nurses in the unit
seemed to be in the best of spirits.
Some one in. the crowd on the plat
form shouted. "Pearl, be sure and bring
back the kaiser." Miss Gary,' in' a
clear sharp voice, replied, "We will Much of the correspondence is onuf-
Deming. N. M.: Roy Gebert.
Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va.: Lieut.
not bring back the kaiser, we don't ted in this issue of the Review owing
want him, but will leave him over Uo the fact that it did not reach us un
there." Each window of the Pullman |HI ...
occupied by the nurses contained nor nng
a beautiful bouquet of cut flowers
which were presented by the citizens
of Council Bluffs. Council Bluffs gave
the departing nurses a great send off.
there being a crowd of 3,000 people
at the station to see them off.
Miss Gary joined Unit last May
when the unit was organized by Dr.
Donald Macrae. Since then she has
-been patiently waiting to be called
into service^and has spent most of
her time here in Denison with her
father, A. J. Gary. Miss Gary was
born and reared 'in Denison and re
ceived her 'education in the public
schools here, graduating from the
high school with honors. She took a
course of nursing in one of the big
hospitals of Chicago and among phys
icians was acknowledged to be one of
An invitation dance will bo held
this evening in the dining room of the
Hotel Denison which will be largely
attended by the college students who
are home for the holidays.
Mrs. James Armstrong entertained
the Woodman Circle Thimble club last
Thursday afternoon. Nearly all the
members were present and a number
of friends Were invited. A Christinas
tree was the main feature of the oc
casion. A couple of readings were
given by Mrs. R. Partridge, which
wero very good. A number of beauti
ful presents were exchanged, and an
elegant two course luncheon served.
A vfcry enjoyable time was had by all
Annual Pre-Inventory Sale
Offering of 150 Beautiful
Wirthmor $1 Waists
IV -:•, V"A"':
Local Exemption Board Now Busy
Classifying Registrants—No An-j
nouncements Until Next Week.
950 QUESTIONNAIRES MAILED
Legal Advisory Board Busy Last Ten
Days Assisting Registrants in
Filling Out Papers.
A number of registrants are waiv
ing all claims for deferred classifica
tion and in many instancos they state
a desire to enter the service of ttie
Crawford county will be founrv?
ready when the next call coiuos it'
men. The local board is working
and night in order to have the Vr
completed in this county in the,
Fred Uoettger, who resides a'
Park, Iowa, writes the Revicv
raitting for .the papor that th«
in that vicinity was W.-fcerjM*.
He did not pick, Ji'?
it over to the hogs and said
Wirthmor waists are known by their name and
fame, not only through Crawford county, but the entire
country, and they are the recognized true dollar value.
Only through co-operation with the makers is it possible
to offer such splendid waists at this extremely low price.
This week we offer a new shipment, just received, in
cluding utility waists in the fleeced grey material, d*
and the heavy white madras waists, priced at just *P,*
Beautiful Silk Blouses, $4.95
During our pre-inventory sale wc will offer an as
tonishing array of beautiful Georgette snd crepe de chine
blouses. The colors: are navy, white, pink, Q(f
flesh, lavender, taupe and black. Special at
The local exemption board has con^ 1
inenced the work of classifying tho'
registrants of Crawford county who
have already returned their question
naires properly filled out. A Iteviotr
reportcr called at their office in tti.0
morning, but was told
the work had not been completed, so
we are unable to publish in this issue
the names with the classos to wiiiffh
tlicy have been assignod.
Up until this afternoon 900 ques
tionnaires have been mailed out to
registrants in this county, which is less
than half of the number. Fire p4r
cent arc being mailed out eacl|Ljl&y
and it will require twenty days in all
to scud them out.
The legal advisory board has been
kept busy for the past ten days assist
ing registrants to fill out their ques
tionnaires and the work has been sb
great that they have drafed into ser
vice a number of business men. Ev
er.\i attorney in the city is assisting ih
this work. Froin early morning until
late afternoon the third floor of the
court house is crowded with regis
trants. wives, children and relatives.
It is not a merry throng either for all
realize that from the information con
tained in the questionnair the regis
trant willv be classed in the order ta
which lie Svill be Called into service..
a fine job of it. In speaking of
paper Mr. BoetUrtr skys: "I alwayis
like to see the good old Denison Rfe
viow come and hope it Will come as
regular as it has the last three -ears.7J'
Fourteen pages this week.
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