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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, January 17, 1907, Image 10

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Page 10
ft YOUNG LIFE ENDED
Eddie FitzSimons Die's on Man
hood's Threshold.
HE WAS A MODEL YOUTH.
Death Causes Wide Spread
Among' Friends all Cver
County.
Grief
The
On Saturday, at the home of his
grand-parents at Vail occurred the
death of Edward William Fitz
simons of Schleswig. Death was
caused by goitre of the heart, which
caused weeks of suffering before death
came £t3"-a fele^se. Deceased was in
his tweml-first year. He was the
pride of his father's heart and well
beloved friend ot all who knew him.
The funeral services were held at St.
Ann's church on Monday forenoon and
were largely attended by friends and
father he leaves a dearly loved step
mother, two little half-sisters and
numerous other relatives. Eddie was
one of the few boys who grew to
man-hood without growing away from
his home, or from the teachings of
his youth\ It was the v. rdict of all
that never had Vail or Crawford
county produced a better, more high
minded or more faithful youth. In
purity of thought and action he was
still a child, he was devout and con
scientious in his religion, loving and
tender in every day life and true to
every task imposed. It is upon the
father the blow falls heaviest. The
relationship was more even than that
of father and son, it was that of
friends and chums and brothers. It
was such a relationship as can only
grow up between a loving, under
standing father and a loving, trusting
son.
For several years Eddie Fitzsim
mons was the correspondent for the
Review, first at Boyer and later at
Schleswig. His letters were always
well written and showed evidence of
EDWARD WILLIAM FITZSIMONS.
relatives from all parts of the couaty.
Edward William Fitzsimons was
born in Kansas City. Mo., on July
24th, 1886. In September his father
and family returned to Crawford
county and this has been his home
eince infancy. For many years the
family resided at Vail and it was at
that place that he attended school, be
ing one of the graduates of their
public schools in June, 1902. The
Review presents herewith his por
trait as he appeared at the time of
his graduation. Later the family re
moved to Boyer. and it was here that
by his faithful helpfulness he re-paid
hiB father many times for all the love
and kindness he had lavished upon
him. During the fall of 1904 he had
the management of the Trans-Missis
sippi elevator at Kiron. Later he as
sisted in the store of E. Chamberlain
& Son at Vail. He also assisted his
father at Boyer and later at Schles
wig where the family home is at pres
ent. His mother died in Januaary
1895 and his only ^sister died Feb.
19th, 1894. Both were buried at the
Vail cemetery and it was Edward's
last wish that he might be placed be
side them. A wish which was re
spected.
Besides his grandparents and' his1
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
The boys debating society did not
hold its regular meeting Monday
night so that its members could stay
home and study for the awful exams.
Mabel Horton has been Absent
lately.
Jessie Luney has been absent on
account of sickness.
Prof. Fellows is still on crutches
but says his foot is a great deal bet
ter.
Every thing in the way of the
pupils' pleasure stops this week. De
bating societies, basket ball practice,
the rehearsals for the latin and C.
Class plays all stop on account of the
examinations. This week has been
devoted to pleasure? of the teachers
and the real pleasure of the pupils
who get out of the examinations.
Arthur Cushman was absent part
of last week.
Clarence Schooley was absent on
Monday.
Our debating societies are. making
negotiations with Missouri Valley
for a debate sometime this year.
The Denison High School Declam
atory contest will be held at the
There
Opera house Saturday Jan. 26.
I
care and painstaking. Even after
his last illness began he waB faithful
to this duty and when he was no long
er able to be about he had others
search out the items which he sent
us week by week. It was through
this source that we came to know him
well and to value him highly as a
friend and as one who had high ideals
in life and who lived up to them.
Shortly before his death he went to
the home of his grand-parents at
Vail. Gradually he grew weaker and
weaker but his last moments were
blessed with consciousness and he was
able to bid all, of his loved ones an
affectionate good-bye as he left for
that other world which held no fear
for him. Eddie was a brighty up
standing boy. six feet five inches tall
a handsome lad. with a face that
showed no sign or trace of wrong-do
ing or of evil thought Just at the
threshold of his manhood God has
seen fit to transplant him to a better
world. To us it is given to grieve
over the possibilities for good thus
sadly fore shortened and to send our
message of loving sympathy to the
heart-broken father and to the many
who knew and loved him for his gen
tie, kindly worth.
are six or seven contestants who are
working hard on their readings. The
winning contestant will represent our
High School at the District Declama
tory contest held at Ida Grove March
8th.
Miss Anna DeWolf and Mr. Geo
DeWolf visited the manual training
department last Monday.
Addie Luney was absent last week
on account of the sickness of her sis
ter Mrs. Holmes.
VERSES.
Written for the consolation of Mr.
and Mrs. Tony Miller on the loss
their babe.
One fair flower has'dropped and faded
One sweet infant voice has tied,
One fair brow the grave has shaded—
Our sweet baby boy is dead.
But we feel no thoughts of sadness,
For our child is happy now:
It has knelt in heartfelt gladness,
Where the blessed angles bow.
It has gone to heaven before us.
And it turns and waves its hands
Pointing to the glories o'er us,
In that blessed Holy Land.
W. A. POUTER
BE SURE AND SEE JESS.
Before making arrangments for
your sale be sure and see the veteran
auctioneer W. J. McAhren. 47-tf
PROCEEDINGS OF BOARD.
FRIDAY, NOV. 16th, 1900.
In accordance with adjournment
the Board of Supervisors met in the
Auditor's office Friday, November
10th, lfOG.
Called to order at 9 a m.
Members all present
Minutes of Thursday, November
15th,' 190U, were read and approved
On motion claims were allowed as
follows.
II me?, returning poll book
Albert Eggers, 1 wolf scalp
O Scliroeder, balance on lour ses
sion days
Molter, four days extra session..
Resolved by the Board of Super
visors of Crawford countv, Iowa,
that: The court house be accepted
and Marxen & Rokahr be paid the
sum of $11069.85 in such manner as
per itemized statement hereto at
tached as payment in full on all con
tract work on the Crawford bounty
court house.
Vermont Marble JCompany, material
lor court houpe 81707 45
Gonnella Brothers, labor on court
house .. 828 44
Matt Mill, drayingat court house 133 76
Creston Cornice Company, material
and labor at court house 273 51
Wm Damiels, material ind labor at
court house 18 00
Marxen & Kokahr, material and labor
at court house ... 4430 00
Des Moines Iron & Bridge Company,
material for court house 3422 80
Resolved by the Board of Super
visors of Crawford county, Iowa,
that Molter and Thos Ahart be
appointed a committee of the Board
to insure the court house and con
tents forthwith.
WARRANTS ISSUED BY AUDITOR
BETWEEN SESSIONS ..v
jolin Blrkhofer Petit juror November
term.
Andy arrington Petit juror Novem
ber term
Thomas Rae Petit Juror November
term
Wm. Fadschild Petit Juror November
term
li W Paul Petit Juror November term
John Dressen Petit juror November
term
Larson Peiit Juror November
term
N Swanson Petit juror November
term
Herman Brummer Petit juror Novem
ber term
Herman Schmidt Petit Juror Novem
ber term..*.
Martin Stler Petit juror November
term
Peter Ernst Petit juror November
term
Peiit*
Lorentzen Petit Juror November
term ..
M?tt Arnold Petit juror November
term
Jas McOone Petit Juror November
term
A Barr Petit Juror November term
Sievers Petit Juror November
term
Matt Lelzen Petit Juror November
term
Wm Kruthoff Petit Juror November
term
I
THE DENISON REVIEW, THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1907.
1J
James Tranter Petit Juror Novem
ber term
Ed Mc Andrews Petit juror November
term
ML Houlihan Petit.Juror Isovember
term
Wm White Petit Juror November
term
Wygant Petit Juror November
term
Chas bliivcs Petit Juror November
term
Turner Court reporter Novem
ber term
Pj Eggers Bailiff November term
II Kcliroeder committee to pay
county officers
Edw '1 lvoobald Salary for November.
Hartliun salary for November.,..
Theo Kuhl salary for November
Cora Kuhl salary for November
$-2 no
00
I- Houlihan salarv fur November ...
Mrs S Martyn s.»l.*ry for November
Claus Pahl salary for November
Wm McLennan salary for November
FL Hoffman salary for November ...
8 SO
16 00
00
W Maynard, our days extra session
Geo A Uerlingliol, to final pnyment as
per original contract for services
rendered-as architect at supcrin
tendent .. 1250 00
Haugli & Brummcr, merchandise for
•John Anderson 4 50
W Temple Company, coal furnished
poor jiersons 8 20
W Temple Company, material for
bridges, Cook's dis 56 22
Cuuimlugs salary for November..
a a N
Mr
and
Mrs
SCHROEDER,
Chairman
EDW THEOBALD, 'V
Auditor.
John
3 50
3 50
3 CO
5 90
3 50
4 10
6 10
6 10
5 70
6 80
8 00
4 80
6 10
6 10
4 10
6 70
4 40
4
W£Wi
ill
4 10
4 10
7 10
0 (0
4 10
2 '.0
3!) CO
30 00
5 t)0
llti 67
6il 00
Ii 00
0» 10
10.i 00
60 O'l
116 67
60 (0
104 0
50 00
33 33
Mulr janitor work
during No\Bmber
Morris McHelry work for county dur
ing NovemWjr
HE Beach, deficiency in salary aSulB
clal court reporter for year 1906
W Boylan deflclency in salary as
official court reporter for year 1006.
E 0 Dorsey 1 wolf Sea
Schroeder working one cill road
tax Morgan township
Jolni Miller working one mill road
tax Morgan township
john Miller working one mill road
tax Otter Creek township .t,
John Miller working one mill road
tax Otter Creek township
8 Miller working one mill road tax
Paradise township
60 00
74 03
63 21
83 75
S 00
5 01
49 17
Stufleman 1 wolf scalp
Dr wriglit salary for November..
Soldiers Relief Commission allowance
for December 196 00
Thos Meehan conveying Peter
Mumm to hospital at Knoxville la
Thos lii Meghan conveying Sam Broad
us to hospital at Knoxville la
Henry Hlohm working one mill road
tax in East Buyer township
lierman jahn working one mill road
tax in Hays township
W Nortlian working one mill road
tax Dentson township
Fred Nemlt.z working one mill road
tax Hanover township
Swan Johnson working one mill road
tax Mllford township-
20 47
24 25
3 90
22 56
73 40
19 68
143 23
22 85
216 51
131 26
81 91
134 55
REVIEW'S MARKET LETTER
furnished by Clay Robinson Co, the
Well Known Omaha Firm.
South Omaha. Jan. 15th, 1907.
t-The cattltf' market closed up last
week strong and active and in little
better shape than the opening. The
trade has started out this week on
lower trend, more especially for the
common to medium kinds of both
steers and cows and heifers. Chicago
had a heavy run Monday, 41.000 head,
which had a very weakening effect on
our trade. Best classes, however,
have held very nearly steady, the best
steers offered selling at $6.10 yester
day. best heifer stock S4.40. Good
killing
Bteersare
6 80
Juror November
W Lawler
term
Aug Namanny Petit luror November
term„....... ...
john Wiese' Petit Juror November
term
David Calderwood Petit Juror Novem
ber term
Mom me jessen Petit Juror November
term
John Harrison Petit juror November
term
6 00
8 40
6 00
5 90
4 80
6 10
4 70
selling around S5.25
to 5.75 fair classes around $5.00
good cows $3.25 to $3.75 best kinds
$4.00.
Stockers and feeders have continu
ed in good strong inquiry at prices
steady to a little better than last
week's advance of 15 to 25, cents.
Good to choice heavy feeders are sell
ing at $4. 50 or better fair to good
$3.00 to $4.50 good to choice light
and medium weights $4.00 to $4.40
fair to good $3.75 to $4.00.
The hog market today is strong and
a big nickel higher. The bulk sold
at $6.30 to $6.35 with top at $6.40.
Clay, Robinson & Co.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat*
Bros.
&
AIIWUDI
There are some very funny stories
told about the derivations of -\Vords
since people are likely to twist their
language into strange forms. Thus,
the pope is even today called by the
name, "pontifex," -which boys in the
Latin class all know is taken ljy liirn
from the title of the old Koman priests.
Now "pontifex" means bridge builder,
and it is true that the Roman priests
In the early days of the republic were
in charge of bridges, but probably it
should be "poniptifex." meaning "mak
er of ceremonies." Many of you have
wondered what the priest had to do
with bridge building, and this little
change of "nt" to "mp" makes the
whole matter clear.
An astonishing derivation is that of
the word "stranger," which we are told
comes from the Greek word ex, or out
of. Absurd as this seems, it is easy to
understand. Ex means out, from or
away, the same word as the, Latin ex
hence comes extra. Then comes the
Latin extraneus, which means outside.
The old French word, from this,
estrange, means an outsider, but
estrange gave us the word etranger
by dropping the and stranger by
dropping the e.
After this serious example we shall
not be surprised nt the old Joke that
derived the town name '"Middletown,"
from "Moses,", by dropping the "Iddle
town" and adding "oses."—St. Nich
as
The Green of Engllah Lnwm.
The human jSoui is so made that
green is one of its most delectable
aesthetic experiences. The color is not
exciting, like red, nor stimulating, like
yellow, nor exalting and inspiring, like
1 blue it Is simply soothing, satisfying,
reviving,1 delicious. It is the bufaan
color. If there be planets on whose
surface green is a color as rafe as is
blue on ours, our race would speedily
languish and die out there. But I
speak, of course, of the perfect green,
the green of English lawns. Other
greens there are, cold or trivial or
muddy or crude, which do but irritate
or depress us, and there are blue
greens and gray greens, well enough in
their places, and in the caves of ice
bergs spiritual greens that exercise a
weird enchantment. But for the gar
ment of the mighty, round earth no
other green is more worthy than ,thls
of England none other touches so in
wardly the heart of man. No wonder
that Falstaff' on his deathbed babbled
of green fields. For my dying eyes \l
could desire no happier vision than the
gracious levels of an English lawn
steeped in the gentle sunshine of a
summer afternoon.—Julian Hawthorne
in Atlantic,,
Old Map of Maryland and Virginia.
At the Peabody library is an old map
of Maryland and Virginia which isj be
lieved to date back to the seventeenth
century. The map has a description of
Maryland, on one leaf of the back and
a description of Virginia on the other
leaf. It is? bound with a' few blank
pages to give it stability and was evi
dently part of a larger work describing
the American colonies, as the pages
are numbered. "Baltimore town" is
situated between the "Susquesaban*
ough" and Bush rivers. No especial
mention is made of it in the descrip
tion of the colony, in which "St. Maries"
figures as the chief place. In addition
to the Susquehanna, with Its queer
spelling, the principal rivers are named
as the Patowmec, Patuxent, Ann
Arundel, alias Severn, Choptank, Nan
ticoke and Pocomoke. Tobacco rais
ing is named as the principal source of
revenue in the colony, and It is stated
that trade was carried on chiefly by
barter and exchange. The map was
nublished in London.—Baltimore Sun.
We are interested in helping the young people get started in their new'homes. We figure that if we sell the
FIRST bill of goods, and it is satisfactory and low-priced, the second, third and fourth bills will come our
way also. For this reason we are making
Extra Low Rates on Housekeeping Outfits.
No matter how modestly you may expect to commence, or how richly ycfu may
be able to furnish the new home, we have the goods and can fit you out. Every
thing for the parlor, sitting room, dining room, bed rocm and kitchen.
Carpets, Rugs, Window Shades, Pictures,
Easy Chairs, Rockers, Mirrors, Wall Paper,
everything you may need.
h"
Just come in and tell us all about it. How many rooms you wish to furnish, and how much you expect to in
vest in the first home nest. We are interested and will help you. We guarantee the best of Goods and
we will give you BED-ROCK PRICES.
MARRIAGE CERTIFICATE FRAMED FREE.
We"want to get acquainted with every newly married couple, and for every Marriage Certificate brought to us
within ten days of its issue, we will'provide a Handsome Frame Free of Charge. Respectfully,
1
1
DID YOU SAY
FLOWERS
Why certainly, We have Pink, Whit
and Yellow Chrysanthemums Red.
Pink. White and Yellow Roses. The
beautiful new dark Bed Richmond Rose
and Red, Pink and White Carnations
and Violets. A charming display—
fresh and pretty—which will you have.
Bartcher Brothers,
Wholesale ancl Retail CUT FLOWERS.
Both Phones.
Some people will not read a
large ad. Here is a small one.
You are hereby notified that you
can get the Denison Review,
The Magazine Section, The
Farmers' Tribune and
a a a
Tribune all one year for
$3 50
"What, Not the GREAT Chi
cago Tribune?"
Yes. the GREAT Chicago
Tribune, six days in .the week.
And you cannot get it for less
than twice the $2.00 extra unless
you are a Review subscriber.
.. It is like selling silver dollars
for fifty cents to give the Chica
go Tribune for Two Dollars. It
iis hard work, because so many
people cannot realize that it is
true.
Early Risers
The famous little piUsa
WHIPS -i-
The largest assbrtment—
The best quality.
Try the bough
Hide,"
"Whale-
1
not effected frost,
heat or water.. To be had
only at
ILTEN HARNESS CO.
One Minute Cough Curct
"*OP
Coughs, Colds and Crouo-
4 Just in January
For Another Month
The reduced Price
will continue at
Sale
The
Palace
Bakery.
C. JUNGERMAN, Prop..
All Bakers' Goods
at Reduced Prices.
Your special attention is
called to our Restaurant
and to the wonderful noon
day farmers and merch
ants dinner we are serv
ing.
If you come once you will
come agaih
Denison, Iowa

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