Newspaper Page Text
t- IV ii i. ,*UCj. »K C¥-»*R*5 £P3 If If *K "8 ENDS THIS WEEK. O. J. Pett IS® Judge Powers Pushes Work TO .••••',•• Completion. NEDDEMYER CASE A DRAW. Detailed Account of Court Proceedings Mnch Business Transacted in Short Time.* Docket Well Cleared. Neddermeyer vs Crawford county oc cupied the attention of the court aDd jury Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of last week. The county changed the location of the highway past the plain tiff's) farm in Charter Oak townslip, and in the change took about an acre and a quarter of Neddermeyer'a land. Neddermeyer claimed that by reason of the change'in the highway he was unable to drive his cattle across the railroad track to his pasture and corn stocks, without great danger of having his stock killed, thus necessitating the employment of extra help to carry.on the business of his farm also that the county had made a sharp angle in the road.which made it Impossible to drive around the curve with a four i.orsc team, and he asked $5000 damages. The court instructed the jury that they must find for the plaintiff in some amount, and submitted to them a form of verdict leaving a blank space for the jury to fill ,in the amount. The jury, however, stayed out until 4 o'clock Sat urday morning and returned a sealed verdict. When the court opened the verdict it was found that the jury had simply signed the blank verdict with out filling in any amount. A motion for a new trial will undoubtedly be fil ed. VS'S. Vengrovitch was tried to the court, the jury being waiv ed. Pett borrowed $400.00 from Ven grovitch of Dow City and gave him a mortgage on his farm. Vengrovitch gave Pett a check on Green's Exchange Bank for the money, and the next day when Pett went to the bank to get the money on the check the bank was closed. Pett then demanded the re turn of his note and mortgage, but Vergrovitch refused to give them up and transferred to a third party aud Pett had them to pay, so Pett brought action against Vengrovitch to recover back the money. Vengrovitch eoti tended -that if Pett had presented the check on the day he received it he. would have received the money, acid Pett was therefore negligent and to blame for the nonpayment of thecbeek. Pett claimed, however, that he did not receive the check until after banking hours. The court, found that the plain- iiluil. HUU jJttVe him judgment for the amount claimed. Gustav Jeschke vs Reinhard Jesch ke judgment for plaintiff for $435 00, 6 per cent interest. Monheimer & Co. vs Marcus, Hor^t judgment for plaintiff on account $228.84, 6 per cent interest. John Claussen vs Max Stickelburg judgment for plaintiff on itemized ac count for $44.10 6 per cent interest. Schmltt & Henry Mfg. Co. vs L. E Anthony judgment for plaintiff on an account for $303.26, 6 per cent interest. Miller, Stewart & Beaton Furniture & Carpet Co. vs E.Anthony judg ment for plaintiff on an account for $72.02, 6 per cent interest. Geo. R. Knight vs Hannah Nissen andNiss Nissen judgment for plaintifl on promissory note for $351.58. 8 per cent interest. Schmitt & Henry Mfg Co. vs T. E Shaw judgment tor plaintiff on account, for $120.77, 6 per cent interest. A. F. Kadoch vs R. C. Jescnke judg ment for plaintiff on promissory note for $750.35,8 per cent interest. P. W. Harding, Trustee, vs Henry Hoefer judgment for plaintiff on prom issory note for $567,78, 8 per cent in terest. Divorces were granted to the plain tiffs in .the following cases, the defen dants failing to appear and make de fense: Silence Daz vs Albert Daz, desertion Marilda Matthews vs Oliver Mat thews, desertion. Martha Dederlck vs T. J. Dederick, habitual drunkenness. Aleneda Denison vs Alva H. Denison. desertion. In the cases of Cbas. W. Betscbe & Co. and Bonderol, Chase & Co. vs Hen ry Hoefer, Julius Clausen, garnishee, th&garnishee answered that he had aboufcsi^OO bushels of corn in his pos session belonging to the defendant. The court ordered the garnishee to turn over to the sheriff enough of the corn to pay the judgments of the plain tiffs in both cases. Matilda Groth vs John Grotb plain tiff was given judgment for possession of household goods. Mrs. Groth also obtained a divorce last week. In the case of 'Ellis vs the Bulletin Publishing Co. the plaintiff has filed a motion for a change of venue on the ground that he cannot obtain a fail trial in Crawford county on account the prejudice of the people. The court has not yet ruled on the motion. The cases of W. H.Smith vs W. McAhren, David Oakley vs T. A Kearnes & Co. Abner Uraves vs Ed- mmm mund [Riddle were stricken from the calendar. When th9 case of G. T. Hood vs S. E. Wright, et al was reached for trial the plaintiff dismissed, without prejudice. E. Gulick vs Frank Nelson dismisses and costs paid. The following cases were settled and dismissed Beebe & Rnnyan vs Henry Hoefer New York Wall Paper Co. vs Henry Hoefer Herman Grill vs Mary Hepner Ernestine Schneider vs Carl Schneider Pat Hederman vs Hans Ch. Jensen. Will of Susan Patchin, deceased, ad mitted to probate and Geo. S. Jordan, appointed administrator. Will of James H. Smith admitted to probate Edward M. Smith appointed executor with will annexed, bond fixed at 100.00 Will of Carl Schmidt admitted to probate, Mary Schuldt appointed executor without bond. Final reports were filed and approved and executors and administrators dis charged in the estates of John O'Con nor, Joseph Barta and Bridget Vernon. In the Matter of the Probate of the Will of Rhjnehart Klinkefus, Kate Hench and Rosens M. Cotrell, daugh ters of the deceased, have filed objec tions to the probating of the will on the ground that the testator was not of sound mind at the time he executed the will. His widow also files an election to take under the law instead of under the will, and an application for an al lowance for her support. The estate is valued at about $15,500.00. Case was continued until the next term of court. The case of Ahart Bros, vs Shngart will be .taken up today before jury. This case grows out of a railroad exca vating contract. RESOLUTIONS. RESOLVED By Deloit Camp No 5881 M. W. A. in open session assembled that WHEREAS In the inexorable work ings of Nature and the will of the Di vine Father Mrs. Susan Patchin, the aged, honored and beloved mother of our esteemed, neighbors, Milo Patchin E. K. Patchin, Orval McKim and of the wife of our esteemed neighbor, C. J. Newcom, Mrs. Nellie Newcom, has passed beyond the border that divides this short span we call life from eter nity now therefore. Be it RESOLVED by this camp that our he irts go out in sympathy for these sorrowing :~.es in this their hour of deep bereavement. That we realize that in th? departure of mother a loss is sustained that this lite can never repair. Therefore, we ran only commend these bleeding sould to the All-Father and to the hope ever verdant in the hmuau breast that the passing is all for a little time, to be fol lowed by a happy reunion in the realms of light beyond. RESOLVED That a copy of these res olutiont be sei_t to each of tke sorrow ins? ones be published in THE DENISON REVIEW and be spread upon the record of the camp. ®s$ STANLEY BROWNE /'r S'.'LVKSVF.R. HOHJI *_ Tftr: and Mrs. Jacob Weiss are rejoic ing over the advent of their thirteenth child, a daughter, born Jan. 24, 1005 We congratulate the happy parents thirteen is an unlucky number, but then it is not as if the matter could not be remedied. flfioip Ncu)s C. W. Underhill is making the towns around here on his spring trip, and drop ping in to spend the night occasionally with his parents. Peter Eggers of Hartington, Neb., come in on Saturday night and went to Denison to see his father Henry Eggers who is very sick. Frank Stone was up from Dow City on business Saturday. Chas. McHenry was transacting busi ness in this vicinity Saturday. N. P. Underhill took in six hundred bushels of wheat all in one consignment of 12 teams on Saturday. Our enterprising merchant Mr. Conrad served hoi biscut to his customers on Mon day and hot coffee on Tuesday advertising anew bakiDg powder and anew coffee of Paxton Galligher, We are glad to announce that Miss Deuel is again able to be in her place in the school room. Misi Deuel was offered a iposition much better than the one she now holds here if she would go into the Denison schools, and we feared we should lose her, but are glad for the good of Arion that she has decided to remain with us Kev. Bentley was a guest at the W. W. Coon home on Monday. He is the new Baptist minister ar Dow City anu an effort is being made to have him preach in Arion two Sundays in each month. Dr. Coon will give a talk in the school building Friday evening next at 8 o'clock sharp. All the school children in the up per room, and the parents of the children and any one interested in a Higher Educa tion are invited to be present Admission free, and the subject will be The Wonders of the Body and its Care and Develope ment. The orchestra will render some beautiful music and everyone is cordially invited to come, whether they live in town or in the country. Mrs, Henry Doidge met with a painful accident last week which caused her lots of trouble for a small thing. She stuck a large needle in the palm of her hand and it broke off, leaving a small piece in the joint so that she could not bend the finger. On Thursday she came to the hospital and an operation was dene, and the offending needle point removed. On Friday Mrs. Jackson and Mrs. Cassaday from Denison and Frank Mc Henry. and family of Dow City were all at the W. W. Coon home to celebrate the seventieth birthday of Mrs Coon as they were unable to come on the first of October when her birthday really was and was celebrated^ A young lady who is blind gave an elo cutionary entertainment in the Congrega tional church on Monday evening assisted by home-talent. A good time is reported. *rr-~ FRANK YOUNG HURT, Seriously Injured in Denver Runaway Accident. UNCONSCIOUS SINCE SUNDAY 'J. Young, '•& Bright Denison Boy Suffers "Concus sion ofthe Brain. Doctors Say He Will Live. His Mother With Him. jr. was seriously in ured In a runaway accident at Denver on Sunday. He now lies unconscious at St Luke's hospital in that city. His mother is with him and a letter from her this morning states that while he is still unconscious the doctors state that this is not unusual in such accidents, that there are no broken bones or con tusions and that on account of his splendid physical condition he will un doubtedly survive the fearful accident. The account of the accident is best given in the Denver paper from which we quote. I Frank Young of the real estate firm of Griffith & Young, 312 Boston build ing, was hurledsfrom his runabout at 11 o'clock yesterday morning, at the corner of Thirteenth and Grand ave nues, and sustained a severe fracture of the skull. Late last night he was still unconscious and small hopes were entertained for his recovery. Mrs. Edith Samuelson, proprietress of the Sylvania at 305 West Colfax ave nue, where Mr. Young livedo and with whom be was driving at the time, was also thrown, but with the exception of slight bruises and severe nervous Bhock she was uninjured. Mr. Young was to have been married to Miss Edith Delay of Onarca, 111. In a month. Immediately after the acci dent telegrams were sent to Miss Delay and to the parents of Mr. Youcg at Denison, la., the family home. The fiancee of the injured man is now speed ing to his bedside as fAst as steam can carry her. She will arrive this after noon. Although he has been in Denver only four months, Mr. Young is well known, tie is a member of the Denver Athletic club and an excellent athlete. He is 26 years old. He bought a horse and runabout last week and was exceeding ly proud of his acquisition. Yesterday was about the third time he had driven his horse. The couple had been 2one from the boarding house only a few miuutes before the horse took fright. Dashing down Grand avenue, the frenzied animal swerved at Thirteenth avenue. Young was violently hurled to the ground. As he fell he threw the reins over the horse's back. Mrs. the high stone wall which surrounds the old Tabor residence. This was taken at a bound. The buggy was dashed to pieces, but Mrs. Samuelson's coat caught, supposedly on the whip socket, and she was dragged for fifty feet. The crazed horse, with remnants of the light runabout, tore through the trees and shrubs, across the big yard, through a heavy iron fence which divides the old Tabor property and that of Attorney A. C. Phelps. The animal was finally caught after it had demolished another heavy iron fence between the Phelps residence and that of Charles Boettcher, 1201 Grant Ave. Picked up unconcious, Mr. YouDg and Mrs. Samuelson were carried into the home of Mrs. W. R. Armstrong, 1260 Sherman avenue, the former Tabor residence. Mrs. Samuelson regained consciousness after a short time and wag removed to her hom&. The injured man was taken to St Luke's hospital, where he still lies under the almost constant care of Drs. Chas. Jaeger, Edmund Rogers and Howell Perishing. News of»the accident was received here on Sunday evening and Mrs. Young left for Denver on the earliest possible train. His father is nearly dis tracted with grief and anxiety and his many friends here are anxiously await ing the latest news from him. On Saturday last Frank wrote his parents that he had just been examined for life insurance and that the physi cians had pronounced him in perfect health. His friends are therefore bank ing on his splendid physique to pull him through. Frank Young is one of the most de servedly popular young men Denison has ever produced. Some years ago he fell heir to a large sum of money enough to have turned the heads of moBt lads, but he remained the same quiet, gentlemanly fellow. He attended the university at Evanston, Til. and there met the young lady who is to be his bride in June. Last November he went to Denver and there entered into the real estate business with H. Griffiths. He was highly successful and bade fair to become as popular as he was here. As we go to press we learn that a telegram has been received from Mrs. Young saying that "Frank Is slowly recovering. No serious re sults anticipated." Our sincerest best wishes go to Frank for his speedy re covery. As soon as he is sufficiently recovered it is planned to bring him home to Denison for rest and convales cence. Igpiiiil •SSSgi, SHI MSi$ Ft'B '4Z ft BUSINESS BRIEFS. —FOR SALE—Good registered Here ford bulls cheap. J. L. RIGGLEMAN, Deloit, la- 4-tf —FOR SALE—Fine single driving horse. Hambletouian. 3-3t* T. J. CAMPBELL, Manilla, la. WANTED—Woman or girl to work in WILCOX Laundry. STORM WINDOWS Parties desiring storm windows should place their orders Immediately with .' JOHN FASTJE. FOR SALE. —Lunch room business and fixtures for sale at a bargain to experienced man. Inquire of E. C. Petersen. STORM WINDOWS. Parties desiring storm windows should place their orders immediately with 1 1-$' PURE BRED POLAND.CHINAS. I have for sals 15 young Boars, mostly April Farrow they are heavy boned, very dark, all round good pigs and are all eligible for record. A WUITEING, Three miles south-east of Vail, la. 50 —Vaccinate your cattle. Fresh vaccine at SCHLUMBERGER'S Pharmacy —C. Otto's "Cubadura" is acknowl edged to be the best 10 cent smoke for 5 cents, in town. Valentine Day, Feb. 4t We wish to announce that we are ready for it with a complete as- A E N 1 N E S V-* Mi ew Dress Goods," Wash* ti® REVIEW OFFICE. *-3 f* il-.. JOHN FASTJE. —Those Imported Horn Combs at Schlumberger's Pharmacy give you the best and longest service for the money. Ask your dealer and in* s!st on our products. If you cannot obtain the STiiVliNS, we ship di rect, express prepaid upon receipt of price. C. OTTO. Our Hair Brushes are the best for the money in the city. SCHLUMBEKGERS Pharmacy. 4 ROAD NOTICE. The township clerk will receive sealed bids, up to 1 o'clock P. M., Feb. 9th, 1905, for the superintendent for roads in four districts,one superintend ent for each district, of East Boyer township, Crawford county. Iowa, for the year 1905. The bids to be per day with or without team. The Board re serves the right to reject any or all bids. By order of the trustees. A. W. MILLER. Twp. Clerk, 4-2t .. Denison, Route 1. LACE, CARD NOVELTIES,-: BOXED GOODS,® ETC. A great variety in style and price ranging from I to $7.00. Come early and make your selections. GI JOHNSON & CO. Arr- J- 4 Not old goods to s^°J date i&erchandise JLWff—underwear at prices that fca^-not business and the prices tell. See the nice line of Carf°ur rny wu tvrv" ictSl "aiTcTTh'e for early, spring wear now. AGdods, Dimities, Nainsooks, Linens, Etc. N \y O N# SALE ft j'"1 The new fabrics are very handsome and sudden'/"] from those of a A a a '•-^w. My f«tEtnew White iy, stopping ... trifle or other, buebaudr pricc 't? [6 m: bamford. any to stuff. Mus-M yo Hi- wan^ than right 4 Dresses -._ Make your selections LOOK! LOOK! DO YOU WANT TO SELL YOUR FARM? I have two well improved 8o acre farms, clear of incumbrance, and two well im proved 40 acre tracts to exchange for larger farms. If you want to sell and take clear land as part payment, here is your chance. I have a cash buyer for a 16o or 180 acre farm near Denison, and also 120 with fair improvements and at aright price. Want to buy a House and Lot? Here are some Snaps: Six room house, well, barn and one lot, only $800, if taken soon. House with four large rooms, pantry, closet, good well, lot 50 by 150, coal shed^ cement walks, good location, for sale cheap for cash. Anew two story 7 room house, with good lot well located. Make offer. Must sel soon. Call or write •. fe&s 's a Habit when using STEVENS ARMS—hitting Boll's-Kyes and bringing down your game. All requisite firearm vir tues are embodied in our famous line of RIFLES, PISTOLS and SHOTGUNS. How can you help hitting the mark when shooting a S E E N S Send 4 cents Tostage for new 140 pa illustrated STEVENS book de scribes entire output,all additions hints on shoot ing, ammunition, etc. Handsome cover design by A. 11. Frost. IT CAN BE DONE!"—that new and attractive pii2zle of ours, but will keep you guessing until you solve it. Try your luck these evenings. It's free. Send for It. J. STEVENS ARMS AND TOOL CO. P. O. BOX 4091 OHICOPEE FALL8, MASS. U.8.A. Large stock sale Feb. 15 by Slevers and Doidge. See sale notice elsewhere. STRAYED, A sable and white Collie pup. In formation regarding his whereabouts will be thankfully received by mm H. A. CARPENTER. J. Lister the well known piano tuner of GUdden, J.a., is now in town busy at tending tu the wants of his many patrons. For fear he might not call on you phone him to the Normandy Hotel, or leave your order at Warbasse's Music store. JOHN ROLLINS, Denison, Iowa. One hundred and twenty head of cattle to be sold Feb. 15 by Slevers and Doidge. See sale notice elsewhere —A suite of office rooms for rent,, steam heat furnished, well lighted rooms, call or address, J. L. WARBASSE, Denison, la. 4 doors north of the post office. 5-tf The Chicago Dally Review is the only Chicago daily you can get for one dollar a year, 75 cents for six months, 50 cents for three months. All im portant news, a daily magazine feature complete market reports. Send a dollar to Dally Review, Coca-Cola Building, Chicago, III. tf*J The next number on the Lecture Course^ will be the Temple Male Quartette, Wed nesday Feb, 8. Tickets will .be reserved Monday Feb. 6 This is the best male quartette that the lecture committee could secure and they will without doubt please all lovers of vocal muue. 5-11 BARGAINS IN WATCHES AND' JEW ELRY OF ALL KINDS Repairing a Specialty. 4iyuf A All work guaranteed to give sat isfaction or money refunded, at N-i STAININGER'S Jewelry Store. I.