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the classified columns of the Review. VOL. LIV DEATH RESULTS FROM BORNS Mrto. Alfred Nordholm, Sister-liuLaw of Mrs. John Lais, of eni*on, Dies at Hecla, S. D. FATALLY BURNED BY OIL STOVE Husband a We'l Known Young Man Whose Parents Live at Kiron— Much Sympathy Expressed KIRON, Aug. 27—Special— The sad and tragic death of Mrs. A1 fred Nordholm, a former Crawford county lady, who for many years prior to her marriage resided at Kiron, oc curred near Hecla, /S. I).t last week on Monday, August ISth. WWle at work getting dinner, on going into an ad joining room to care for her baby, she noticed something burning and going back into the kitchen she found. the oil stove in a blaze, one of the burners evidently having been turned up too high and having set fire to paper on a shelf above the stove. Hastily she picked up the oil stove to carry it out doors and in so doing spilled oil from the stove on tocher dress which imme dately caught fire. Her call for help quickly brought another lady in the house to her aid and with a bucket of water she quickly extinguished the flames which had already burned her severely ^bout the face and -breast. Her husband who was at work in the field some three miles away was sum moned to the house at once and a doc tor sent for and everything possible that could be accomplished was done. Her sufferings from the burns were most severe until at 11 Q*kck at night when her life passed out of time into eternity. She was conscious up until 9 o'clock in the evening, when she called her children and husband to her bedside and commended them into God's care and bade theni a touching good bye, realising that she soon was to leave them, and said site very soon would join her little' daughter who left the family circle last spring for the home beyond* Shortly after bidding the dear ones farewell she became un conscious, in which state she remain ed until 11 o'clock, when death re leased her. Just before taking her last 'breath a peaceful smile illuminat ed her face as she spoke the name of her darling daughter who had gone be fore, and with that radiant smile on her. countenaiKte-she passed out of this vaje. of sorrow and unrest into the Sbode of the celestial borne of her aviour. was 'born in Sweeden arid came with her parents to Craw ford county, where they resided for so many years, where she grew to wo manhood and .on April IS, 1908 mar ried Alfred 'Nordholm, a former Kiron boy. Some thirteen years ago the 1 couple left Kiiron and moved to Hecla. S. D., and after spending three years at that place moved to Pine City, Minn., where they resided until last spring when they moved back to Hec la to make their home. She was 37 years of age at the time of her death. The funeral took place Thursday, short services being held from the home, the remains afterwards being conveyed to the Methodist church In Hecla, where the funeral services were held and the remains laid to rest in the cemetery at that place by the side of her daugh ter. Mrs. Nordholm, formerly Miss Hannah Sjogren, during her residence in Kiron, was converted and baptized and became a member of the Free Mis sion church and lived a christian life and died in the blessed trust in hope of her Saviour and Maker end her tes timony before leaving is a deep con solation to the stricken ones, which will help them considerably in their severe trial to know that the dear wife and mother taken away from them is safe at home in the celestial abode beyond, there to look and wait for their coming. She has a host of friends and acquaintances in Kiron who favorably remember her and who now join the stricken ones in mourn ing her death. She was a very ami able woman, a true friend, a^ne wife and most devoted to her children hus band and home. Besides her husband she leaves seven children, the oldest being seventeen years old and the youngest thirteen months old, an aged mother, Mrs. A. G. Sjogren, one broth er and two sisters residing at North Branoh, Minn., and other relatives And friends. The deepest sympathy orthe entire community goes out to the be reaved husband and children in their unspeakable loss. Alfred Nordholm is a son of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Nord holm, of Kiron and a brother of Mrs. John Lass of Denison, who with her husband left for Hecla upon learning of the accident and who remained for the funeral. Mrs. A. G. Sjogren, the mother at North Branch, upon learning of the accident, left at once for Hecla, 'but arrived too late to see .her daughter before, death had' releas ed her from her sufferings. We are indebted to Mrs. John Lass for Qe de tails of the sad event. J. B. Sullivan closed a deal last week whereby he takes over the tin depart ment of Gus Kock, located in the basement under the Ha ugh ft ©rum mer Clothing store, on west Broadway. Mr. Sullivan is an experience^ and came to Denison^several months Ago to work for Paulsen & Iwen and tm the superintendent oiTtheir plant where the. cattle and hog waterers are made. Mr. Sullivan is prepared to do all kinds of tin work including the installation of hot air furnaces at reasonable prices. He Is Using space in this Iswie of the Review and his advertisement will be found on page five of the first section. A Special Sale of Men's and Young Men's Suits Offering a new shipment' of men's and young men's suits just received on our floor. The models for the young men include all the more fashionable styles that will be worn this winter, in a splendid variety of fine quality, long-wearing materl al§. You'll find in this showing waist-seam models, double-breastfed models, and the more conservative cut garments preferred toy older men, in solid green materials, blue serges and a large variety,o£ rich mixtures. Grouped Four Big Lots LOT 1—$35.00 Suits for men and young men, E Our special price this week ...._. .... I LOT 2—$40,00 Suits for men and young men. Our special price this week LOT 3—$50.00 Suits for men and young men. Our special price this week LOT 4^-960.00 Suits for men and young men. Our special price this week ter. This includes suits in all sizes—young men's styles from 34 to 40, and other styles up to 46. This is an opportunity the young man going away to college can not afford to miss. These suit« represent the newest styles that will be worn this win- AUTOMOBILE TAX DUQIMS County Attorney Bell Receives In structions From 8tate to Collect Delinquent Auto Tax HAS COLLECTED $3000 ALREADY Many Owners Who Have Sold or funked Their Cars Fail to Make Re port to Secretary of 8tate County Attorney Andy ®ell is after Crawford county automobile owners who have failed to pay their motor fees for last year and this year to the secretary of state at Des Moines. A list of 938 delinquents residing in this county was .sent to the county attor ney with instructions that he take he matter up with them and see that the fees are paid, 'Last week Mr. Bell seiit 'out notices to the delinquent owners and since then from twentyfive to fifty have vis ited his office each day and made prop er settlement. Already over $300.00 in delinquent fee* and penalties has been paid in to him. Mr. Bell states that the chief trouble is the fault of the owners of care not notifying the secretary of state of a transfer of ownership and these cars are on his books belonging to him. In many "instances owners have junk ed 'their cars and have failed to noti fy the secretary of state to this effect and of course the fees are charged against them. These matters' are be ing straightened out by the former owners by signing affidavits stating thai the car was transferred or junked. Instructions have gone out from 'Des Moines for officers' to be on the look out for all njachlnes not carrying the 1919 license plate® and arrest drivers of such cars. County Attorney Bell will give the delinquents in this coun ty a few more days of grace and then will notify officers to arrest all drivers who-have not complied with the law. ARM BiROKEN IN TWO PLACES Clarence Chamberlln Sustained a Di* location of the Left Arm and Braaks Right Arm. Clatenqie ChambeaWn (sustained a broken right arm and a dislocation of the left arm at thei e)bow on-Monday everffng when he feiffrom theroof of the E. Chamberlln house on Locust street. He had .started the work of painting the home and in attempting to move around one of the gables, he took hold of a piece of molding that bad evidently rotted, or had become loosened', and his weight carried him over in such a manner as to cause the (all. The accident happened short $29.50 $34.95 $39.50 t- '*/vv Vt It is Said: "The Sheep That Stops to Bleat Always Loses a Mouthful'V-The Same Applies to ar Advertiser Who Only Advertises Occasionally DENISON THE REVIEW THE PAPER YOU TAKE HOME DENISON IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUG. 27, 1919 ly after the Supper hour and It was some time before a surgeon could be located, and proper attention given the broken bones.Jt will be some time before, 'Clarence will have the use of his arms, but he, is congratulating himself that the damage is no worse. He rather dislikes the idea of having sailed over and through the clouds of the air, and having done all sorts of stunts with a tlying machine while in the service of Uncle Sam, and then return home and merely fall from the roof of a house. MRS. ANNA MARQUARD\ Aged Lady Passes Away at Home of Son, William, on Friday, August 22d Mrs. Anna Marquardt passed away at the home of her son, William Mar quardt in Denison Friday, August 22d, her death resulting from the infirmi ties of old age. Mrs. Marquardt died at the age of 98 years, 10 months arid 4 days, and was the oldest person in Crawford county at the ttme oif her death. Anna Margaretha Ofift was born Oct. 15, 1820, at Albertsdorf, Sueder dittmareehen, Schleswlg, Holstein, Germany. In 1853, she was united in marriage to John Henry Marquardt, and two years latdrjithey emigrated to America, first Settling at Valpar aiso, Indiana. In the year 1875, they came to Crawford county where Mr. Marquardt departed this life May 2, 1903. Mrs. Marquardt was a most estim able woman and during her residence in this county of forty-four years, she made hosts of friends who deeply mourn, her loss. She was a woman held in high regard being possessed of a kindly and benevolent disposi tion, which endeared her to all with whom she came in contact. Four children are left to mourn her death, Henry*and WiliHina Marquardt, both of Denison, Mrs. Margaretha Jep sen, of Goodrich township and Mrs. Ullrich, of Hanover township. Funeral services were held at the Lutheran church. in Denison at two o'clock on Monday afternoon, Rev. Win. Frese conducting the services, after which interment was made in the Morgan township cemetery. J. J. Walsh, formerly of section 19, Hayes township, who now resides near Armouiv S. D., accompanied by his wife, hal 'been visiting old time friends in 'Denison during the week. Mr. Walsh owns a section of land within one mile tit Armour and' ttafr hwi The Last Week of Our August Silk Sale a- raiser and breeder of Percheron horses. Short horn cattle and Poland China hogs. During the great war Mr. Walsh was traveling in iSngland and Ireland and experienced much difficulty in getting his travelers checks cashed, and was only too glad when he again landed in New York city. Mrs. W^lsh is a sis ter of Mrs. Peter Ptotz. SILK POPLIN—in the 36 inch width. Colors are Copenhagen, navy, taupe, plum, wisteria, tan, light grey (I* I 4Q and black. Priced at, per yard 'V® SATIN—in black and light blue only, 36 Inch I AC id is Is a a a at a TAFFETA—in the 36 inch width, in navy and black. You'll save money on this high quality material I AO at, per yard I DRESS' SATIN8—in the 36 inch width. White, navy and black. Very specially priced at, per yard ... ^mam I GEORGETTE CREPE—in the 40 inch width, in Copenhagen, flesh, white, grey, navy and black. dk A AK Specially priced at, per yard ^fcs"fM CREPE DE CHINE—in the 40 inch width, in Copenhagen, flesh, white, pink, taupe, navy and black. Specially priced this week at, per yard 0£s£ I TUB SILK—in very desirable patterns. This material is 30 inches wide, and is excellent for blouses. 'Specially9 priced at, per yard BRING IN YOUR LIBERTY BONDS—We wil) pay cash for tham—ariy issue. Ask for James MenagH or John Menagl). MENAGH5 RIPE OLD AGE OF MNETY-TWO Mrs. Hannah Janette Mathews, Sis ter of John Van Winkle, Dies at Burwell, Neb., Aged 92 CAME TO DENISON fN YEAR 1868 Was Remarkable Lady, of Exceptional Literary Tastes—Buried at Den ison—Many Attend Funeral The jemains of Mrs. Hannah Janette Mathews were brought to Denison on Tuesday from 'Burwell, Nebraska, at which place Mrs. Mathews died on Saturday, August 23d, at the home of her son, Mr. Hiram Mathews. In terment was made in Oakland ceme tery 1n the family lot, where the fath er and mother and husband are rest ing. The funeral services were held at But-well Sunday and a short serv ice was conducted by Rev. Robt. Karr, pastor of the Presbyterian church at Oakland cemetery. Many of the old time friends of this excellent old lady were in attendance at the burial and their presence was a source of much gratification to the sorrowing rela tives. The cause of Mrs. Mathews death was infirmities of old age, she teing at the time of death, 92 years and 1-9 months of age. Mrs. Hannah Mathewp was born on Oct. 23, 1826, in Highland county, Ohio 'and was christened Hannah Janette Van Winkle. She was married in 1845 to Carey Mathews, the wedding taking place in Indiana. Shortly aft erwards, the newly married couple came to Denison, and ia. 1871, the husband passed laway at this place, and was buried in Oakland cemetery. The- surviving children are Hiram ^MJathews, of Burwell, Nebr., Aj. E. Mathews,' of Spokane, Wash., and Mrs. nMyra Oornwell.^of "Boise, Idaho. The Mathews and Van Wlnjkle families have been identified with Denison and Crawford county since 1868, and the parents of Mrs. Mathews are buried in Oakland cemetery." Up until a few years ago, Mrs. Ma thews had always made her home in Denison and at Qdebolt, where she lived for some time with her son, A. E. Mathews, who was at that time en gaged .in tiie jewelry business there. In'the' early history of Denison Mis. jMathewe was one of the leading char acters, taking a prominent part in all isoejal-events aE doingsa,civic na ture and assisted greatly in the church work^f our city. She was possessed ot a remarkable character and worked: ia great influence upon all those wit)!1 whom «he came in contact. 'Although deprived of an early education, Mrs. Mathews became a very great reader fand had the faculty for. memorising and many of the workp of prominent ,. Jijff1. Offering all the more popular silks for Fall and Winter wear. (Here is 'your opportunity to buy silks at prices that mean in some instances a saving of $1 a yard. Our stocks are limited, however, so we earnestly advise you. to come in at once. I 41.89 authors could be recited almost word for word up until the time of her death. On various occasions, her con tributions were accepted by many of the leading papers Of the state, and also some of the more prominent mag azines. Mrs. Mathews so lived that she had rarely experienced a day of lillness and up until death came, she was free from any ailments. She had often remarked that as far as her physical and mental condition was concerned, she was in perfect health, but -she realized 'that with the coming of old age infirmities would overtake her, and she expected to be called without suffering. She died while peacefully sleeping. Those of the relatives in attendance (at the funeral were Hiram Mathews, of Burwell, Nebr., Mrs. Judith Ma thews, of Corvalis, Ore., Will C. Ma thews, wife and# children, C. L. Ma thews! and wife, G. Mathews, and ]Mis® Marie Mathews, of Omaha and a brother, John Van Winkle, of Chicago. The pall bearers were the grand sons and great grandsons of the de ceased. Mrs. May Cole, wh^ is making Bter home in Chicago, is making a visit in Denison at the home of Mr. and Mrs. •Nate Haworth. Mrs. Cole will go to Hazelton, N. D., to look after her farm interests before returning to Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. August Clausen and children and Alfred 'Faul motored down from Holstein for an over Sun day visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. (Frank Faul. Mr. Clausen and' Alfred 'returned Monday, Mrs. Clausen and children remaining for a week's visit with her parents. KNAUL CHANGES LOCATIONS Well Known DruBgist to Move to the Building Now Occupied by Willard Service Station This Fall Thf R. Knaul drug store will change locations some time this fall and will occupy the Miller building where the Denison Storage 'Battery company and the Model Electric company are now located. The stock will be moved as soon as these two concerns move into their new building just north of the post office. Mr. Knaul is indeed fortunate to se cure such a fine location as the Miller building, located as it is in-the heart of the business district. The room is amply large enough to accommodate his fixtures and will maJte alight and airy toon*. The'reason* for this change of loca tion of "the Kikaul drug store is due to' the fact that the First National bank desires to enlarge their banking room and are going to install additional vaults. The First National has owned for a number of years the building oc cupied by the Knaui drugstore^ New and Authentic Styles in Women's Suits and Dresses The Suits Are shown mostly in the "downy" napped fabrics, such as velour, duve tyn, duvet de laine and similar mate rials. (Blues, taupes, browns and the deeper shades of red predominate, in shades, however, just enough off the conventional tones to make a welcome change. Most of the garments' are fur trimmed. We feature this week a showing of suits at 29.50 49.50 69.50 The Dresses This showing Includes gowns suit able for street wear, as well as eve ning garments. Tricotine, triedtette, georgette, satin and combinations of these materials are the fabrics used to the greatest extent. As in the suits, blues, browns and taupes are the fav ored colors. Beads, braids and em broidery form the trimmings. The prices range from 19.50 25.00 29.50 39-50 Arp ofTered this week in our Women's Wear Department. Each day new gar ment's for Fall wear are arriving. And each day women seek this department to find out "what will be worn this Fall." This week we offer an especially comprehensive showing qf the new models for Fall, in women's Suits and (Dresses. 1 $ ri AEROPLANE FOR ARION FAIR Hon. F. W. Moore, of Guthrie Center, Will Bring His Curtis Plane and Experienced Pilot WILL EXHIBIT FRIDAY, SEPT. 19 Comes Free of Expense to Fair Assort ciation and Wl'l Also Deliver Ad dress'on Date of Flight WKtf Lost or found anything? Advertise it in the Re view classified columns. No. 35 V4 There is to be an added attraction j.| at 'the Crawford county fair at Arion on 'Friday, September 19th, that will attract hundreds of people from every section of the -county. Through the efforts of Attorney L. W. Powers an aeroplane with a daring pilot will visit the fair on thtet date to give a thrilling: exhibition and at no expense whatever to the fair management. Hon. F. W. .Moore, of Guthrie Cen-, ter, member of the state legislature 'm and. personal friend of Mr. Powers, owns an interest in a big Curtis'aero. plane. Mr. Moore is republican cendi~v date for the nomination for lieuten ant governor and is doing much of his campaigning with theaeroplane Invl tatlon was extended Rep. Moore by Mr. Powers to drive his plane to' Arion and attend the fair and it has.' been accepted. Mr. Moore writes that, he and his pilot will visit the fair on: v, the 19th. An experienced pilot, re cently discharged from the aviation. service of 'the army,. will drive Mr. Moore to Arion and will give an exhi bition flight at the fair grounds, going through all of the difficult stunts for \. the entertainment of the people. The' plane will be placed on exhibition at 4 the fail* grounds so that everyone may have a dose up view of it. 'j An invitation to apeak at the fair on.' the 19th has been extended to Mr, Moore and he has accepted, we under stand. Friday, •Aj" September 19th, will of course be the big day at the county and one which probably they could not have afforded to exhibit had it not been under such circumstances. 1 fair for it will give the people of thi» locality an opportunity of seeing" a -big aeroplane in action. The. officials 'of the fair association are delighted with the arrangement made by Mr. Powers for it means a high class attraction. h. •r S. Miss M«i*y LalVy arrived in 'Deniton.':*,?^ on Monday evening of this week for-^ a visit at the home of her mother, •Mrs. P. E. C. Lally. She has been.injjf^ training as a nucse at.Johns-Hopkins University for the past six months,^ '$ the period of probation having but re cently expired. Slie will return to, Baltimore after three weeks spent in Denison.