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NEWS IN THE COURT. TwoUury Trials and Some Crimiria1 Business Transacted. We sp:ak in another place of the damage suit from Carroll county which was tried to a jury. i'here wa-t another jury case which came from Schleswig in which George Hoiten. a minor, sued William Hogan the barber. John Naeve the marshall and Hugo Wiegand the hotel man for .$5000. Young Hoiten was at work for the barber for his board and clothes. He was given a new suit of clothes and in two weeks it is claimed attempted to leave town when the marshall and his employer took him in custody and to the hotel where the suit was taken from him. The court said that Wiegand was in no way liable. The jury thought tha1: the marshall and the employer had been more officious than was needed and gave the boy $15 actual and $50 ex emplary damages. This put the cost on the dependent. R. Shaw Van ap peared for the plaintiff and Connor & Lally for the defense. Mr. Frank Brown began a suit against ftl. E. Jones as guardian for Frank Nelson but withdrew it after a jury had been chosen. It was a claim for services in taking Nelson out to locate him on some western lands. In all the criminal cases the fendants put in a plea of guilty will be given a sentence soon. de and WILL REPRESENT DENISON. Charles Helsey and not Miss Hooley Will Have to Contest for Denison. Anne Hooly cannot represent the Denison high school in the coming district declamatory contest after all. There are three classes of recitations in the contest, dramatic, humorous and oratorical. There are twelve schools in the association and must class on the district program. The places are tilled in the order in which Fellows nothing was known of the /matter here until inquiry was made by telephone Monday night to as certain why our report was not in. This means that Charley Helsley who had the highest ranking outside the dramatic class, will represent Denison with an oration. Those who heard We feel very sorry for Anne, for year and while„La Grippe has tempor arily weakened her physically she is in her intellectual prime. She ha3 been a second mother to us, kind, tender, loving and true. We are con fident that the ending of mortal life only means for her the beginning of life immortal and yet, selfishly, we are loathe to retain her, loathe to give her up, loathe to miss her influ ence for good upon all whom she touches in her daily life. It is for this reason, for our own sake not hers, that we are glad to learn that she is gaining steadily and that there is prospect that she may be spareJ to make all about her better and happier. OUR CONTINUED STORY. T'n-? Review Begins a Story of Interest This Week. 1 1 be four selections from each day night, as a result of an attack of congestion of the heart, followed by nneumonia. It now develops they are reported. that all the places in the dramatic odist church. Sunday afternoon, and class had been filled before our home in accordance with the old gentleman's contest was held. This fact should 1 have been known to our people the Forest Grove, was summoned to Dal next day. but owing to the failure to las and conducted the final services after the expectation to appear, there, Iowa, where he resided until the time must come, much disappointment. She is one of the debaters to go to Onawa on next Friday night and so will have some glory after all. ILLNESS OF MRS. C. C. TABOR. Miss Grace Meyers is in Independ ence this week on account of the ill ness of her aunt. Mrs. C. C. Tabor, mother of Mr. Charles Tabor, who has been with her since her illness. Mrs. Tabor is in her eighty-fourth an) spont an e°us Great We give the opening chapters this week of the great story "Mr. Barnes American." The scene of the story is at ports of southern France and Italy. The leading characters are Mr. Barnes an American. Miss Enid Anstruther to whom he is engaged to be married, her brother Edwin, and his bride, who is a native of the island of Corsica. The party just come from the island and are on ship board. It would appear that in some way these people were thought to be con nected with the killing of certain per sons on the island and so were per sued by the next of kin intent to do them harm. The story thus gives the endeavors of Barnes and his friends evading the vengeance of their ene mies. and grows in interest We shall plan to give plenty of space for the story each week and so not ex tend it too long. DEATH OF EDWIN CADWELL. A Formnr Well Known Citizen of Mil ford Township Dies at Dallas,Ore. The old residents of Milford town ship will well remember Mr. Edwin Cadwell who was for many years one of its foremost citizens. He settled in an early day, and classed with S. L. Gable. Mr. King, Mr. Robinson and Clark Winans among the strong 1 and respected men. He was a man of decided convictions, a firm republi can and a friend of the Review editor J. Fred Meyers. He moved to Ore gon in 1893 and died at Dallas, that state. Jan. 31. From the Observer of Dallas, kindly handed us by Mr. N. L. Hunt, we print the following as it will be of interest to many: Edwin Cadwell. one of the best known and most highly respected citi there zens of Dallas, died at his home Fri- The funeral was held at the Meth- dying wish, the Rev. H. Gould, of Charles in the home contest will have County, Illinois, April 25, 1834, and no doubt that he will make a good |died in Dallas. January 31. 1908, at showing, although the time for prep aration is rather short. he had been a life long friend and ad viser. A large crowd attended the funeral and followed the remains to the Oddfellow's cemetery, mutely testifying to the high esteem in which the deceased was held by all who had known him. Edwin Cadwell was born in Morgan the age of 74 years. He spent the earlier part of his life in Illinois, and in his young manhood moved into of his coining to Oregon in 1893. He is survived bv his wife and one adopt ed daughter. Mrs. Willard Siefarth, of Portland. During the fifteen years of his resi dence in Dallas Mr. Cadwell endeared himself to the people of this city, both young and old. by his genuine kindheartedness and his rigid integri ty. A man of stern and Puritan character, he was posessed of a gentle and rounded the rougher outlines of his nature, and acted like a tonic of sunshine upon all who were near him The friends of the W. W. Jackson family will be sorry to hear the latest sad news. As is well known the wife is very sick and a great sufferer. Her husband also has been far from well but has kept bravely up caring for his loved one. On Tuesday afternoon he was stricken with apoplexy and be fore this reaches our readers he may have passed away. $ Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Digest* what you eat. Arc You Satisfied With the Flour you are using1 If not, use Morning Glory, ft. anywhere no matter what you pay. Do you have trouble getting good butter Bu terine. Wholesome, clear and sweet 19c per pound Are you itching for some good Buckwheat cakes.-* a sack of our New York Buckwheat at 40c per bag. Do vou want the best Canned goods on the market? the "best we Have" line. "Your money back if you say so" J, B, Lyoii sfsSlSSSSsssKsss No better 50 per sack. If so. use Buy Use BROADWAY GROCERY..., OBITUARY OF MRS CLARK. Mrs. Clark was born in Florida. Montgomery countv, N. Y. Novem ber, 28 1823 and died i:i Denison Feb. 4th. 190S at the age of 84 years 2 months and 7 days. She was the daughter of John and Mary Jacobs. Her father lived to be r,early one hun dred years old and her mother died at the age of seventy-two. She left her native state for Illinois in 1860, living there until 1873 when with part of her family she came to Denison, Iowa, remaining here until her death. She was married to Geo. Servoss, de ceased Feb. 12 1846 at the place of her birth. Her children were all born in New York. To them were born seven children: Mrs. C. Green of Denison. Iowa, Mrs. Henry Freed of Galva, Illinois, Mrs. Gertie Gould of Herington, Kansas, Mrs. C. P. Ely of Denison, Iowa. George and A. D. Servoss of Denison, Iowa. The youngest child died in infancy. MRS. l'KCDKXCK CLARK She was married to Wm. P. Clark deceased of Victoria, 111., in 1884. She had 47 grand children and 38 great grand children. The funeral was held in the First Baptist church she hav ing been a member since Jan. 20th. 1895. Rev. ija Reau officiating. The casket was laid at rest in Oakland cemetery by kindly hands. The pallbearers were O. M. Criswell. E. Gulick, *W. R. Tem ple, W. D. Luney Marcus Jones and Hugh McWtlliams. She was a woman of untiring industry and great force of character. The family wishes to extend heart felt thanks to the kind neighbors and faithful nurse, who sympathised and aiden them during the sickness and death of our beloved mother. Doe?* the proposition lool terms, machines on trial Gold Fish One of the iB! Hi THK DRNISONf REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12. 190S. Mrs. C. Green, Mrs. H. Freed. Mrs. G. Gould. Mrs. C. P. Ely. Geo. and A. D. Servoss. Buy one dozen Edison Gold Molded Records now. and be^in to pay lor the phonograph in one month. £ood': Liberal Any way to suil you The latest assortment of new records in town. The Racket Store. THEY WERE 7t FLYING FISH at Allard's Have Wirgs Sale •ifS most unique "sales" Denison has ever known was the GolrJ Fish Sale given at the Racket store on Saturday morning. For ten cents one could get a glass fish globe made to look like an aquarium with a bit of sea-weed, broken shells and peb bles, and two pretty gold fish. For another dime one got a box of fish food. The sale commenced at nine o'clock Saturday morning and long be fore that hour the store was crowded. Many came bringing pails and the crowd was composed not only of chil dren but of men and women all anx ious to get the tiny pets. The store room was filled with eager bargain hunters and it took just an hour to sell two gross. 288 globes and gold fish. The only bad feature was that there were not enuugh to go around and many came to the store only to find themselves too late and the Rack et store telephone was kept busy ill day with country orders which could not be filled. Mr. Allard has certainly held some of the cleverest and most successful sales ever conducted in Denison but the gold fish sale was the limit and shows what can be done with a bright idea well advertised, tyext week Mr. Allard offers a special sale of brooms, at ten cents each. 'ihis ought to make a sweeping sale. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Thompson, of Goodrich township a ten pound daughter on Wednesday, Feb'y 12th. Congratulations. SUPPER AND DANCE. On Feb. 19th a grand supper and dance will be given at the hall in Kenwood for the benefit of the Cath olic church of that place. All are in vited. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Next Sunday evening the pastor will again take up the series "Tales of Adventure, strange and old" that were discontinued on account of the special meetings. The special theme will be: "How the Rain Maker met the King." The morning theme will be espe cially addressed to the membership of the church, the subject being: "Al ways at it, all at it.'' We shall be glad to welcome you at all our services. LIVERY STOCK FOR SALE. I air offering my entire stock of livery horses and carriages. T. D. Miller. 7-tf. South Rk ain Street. *^V 1' He Met Shorty. Nicknames are sometimes deceptive things, and they are oftentimes ex tremely funny. I was In a small town not many miles south of Boston and, asking for a certain piece of informa tion, I was informed by several that "Shorty" could give it to me, and he seemed to be the ouly man who could. Not knowing just who "Shorty" was, I made further inquiries aud was told that he could be found in the store just across the square. "Just ask for 'Shorty,"' I was told. "Any one will show liini to you." I went over to the store as directed and looked vainly about for some one who might answer the name. Only one man was present, and he was al most a seven footer. After looking about a moment I started to leave. I.ookin' for some one, stranger?" he observed. "Yes, I'm looking for 'Shorty,'" I told him. A broad grin overspread his face. "Guess you've got him," he mur mured. "I'm your man." Boston Traveler. A Mean Trick. In his home city they tell a sad story of a mean trick ou a pawnbroker. He was enjoying a beauty sleep wheu a furious knocking at the street door brought him to the wiudow with a Jerk. "What's the matter?" he shouted. "Come down," demanded the knock er. "But" "C'ouie down." The man of many nephews hastened downstairs and peeped around tha door. "Now, sir," the pawnbroker de "iHandPil. "I wau'sh know the time," said the reveler. "Do you mean to say you knocked me up for that? How dare you?" The midnight visitor looked injured. Well, you've got my watch," he said. Bluebeard. "Bluebeard'' originated In France and was called the "Romance of the Cheva lier Raoul," the historic figure being a certain Giles de I.aval, lord of Rajz, jtle was marshal of France in 1429 and though a brave aud fearless soldier was addicted to vice and violence, and from this fact was charged with the wholesale murder of young women, ^vhose blood he used for the purpose of diabolical- incantations. From these circumstauces the web of the story Is spun. ..... A Fugitive Bit. "Lend me a pencil," said the piess humorist. "Thought of something funny V" "No, hut I've thought of something that will pass muster as a joUe."— Louisville Courier-Journal. !fcj' Setting Him Right. He—Tell lue, confidentially, how much did the bonnet cost you? She—George, there Is but one way ia Hvhlch you can obtain the right to In spect my millinery bills. He popped. 'a'' Between Friends. mm... Nan—lid you notice ho .7 dreadfully that piano needed tuniirr? Fan Why. no, dear I thought it hurmoni/.i'ii per fectly with your voice.—Chicago Trib une There is 110 tyrant like custom ana no freedom where its edicts are not resisted.—Bovee.# ».s1-v'/ sXt Tastes In Tobacco. There's no accounting for tastes. Take tobacco, for instance. The mail who smokes a pipe waul to commit murder if lie gels 011 the back platform of a car and finds :i callow youth smoking a ready made cigarette. lie sniffs disdainfully every time the offensive odor gets into his nostrils, ami the youth's features beat a look of disgust if he gets a whiff ol what In.- considers an evil smelling pipe. The cigar smoker may smoke bolli jiipe aud cigarettes, but usually he ab hoi's both. The man who smokes Ilavanas will throw away a domestic alter a couple of pull's, provided the friend who gave It to him Is out of sight. The cigar smoker will scorn a stogie. The confirmed smoker of stogies doesn't give a rap about a "good" gar. The smoker of "good" cigars will say it Is because his taste has degen erated from smoking an Inferior grade of tobac o. And then again there is the man who will smoke any oM thing that will bum.—Milwaukee Free I'resa. One Minute Cough Cure "fbr Coughs, Colds and Crouo- RURAL Mail Patrons! Call at Boylan & Johnson's Jewelry Store and get a Postal This scale is for weighing letters or packages for the mails* One scale will be given free to each family calling and registering at the store. PSPII)W£1,1, Denison, Iowa. Schmielan from near West is visiting her grandmother, Katie Side Mrs. Hollander and other friends. Adam Wiese and Jake Carsten made a large purchase of cattle the other day. buying 98, 1000 pound feed ers, consideration about $4000.00. This bunch was bought of John Veach who lives near Botna. John Glwekstaadt is taken a vaca tion at home for about a week. Mr. Cavanaugh was called to Neola, his mother being quite ill. Pat Dougherty. John Meehan and Pat Hanrahan delivered hogs here the fore part of the week. M. J. Kuhl is on the sick and has been in bed for a couple of weeks. It is his old complaint of the back. Louie Schroeder's, three brothers from near Schleswig came here Satur day night to take in the masquerade Sunday. At the trustees meeting recently held, Chris Bohnsack was appointed road supervisor fur the entire east end. Herbert Sievertsen for the north west corner, and John Ramsen for the southwest corner. The school directors held a special meeting last Tuesday. It was de cided to have only one teacher for the spring term Albert Moser from Manning was here Saturday inquiring how his chances were for teaching the school for the spring term. A large crowd attended the' mask ball Sunday. $25 00 were given for prizes. The costumes were the finest and comicalist ever known here, which made a hard task for the judges to decide, however their decisions gave universal satisfaction. The farmers of the east end of our township who trade at Manilla are signing the petition of Mr. Schultz the new saloon keeper, who was re jected by the city council. HAY FOR SALE. Hay for sale on right terms J. M. Brink. Telephone call Denison 31-K. 7-tf. SILVER LACED WYANDOTT-ES. Which took the first and third prize at Denison show for sale. Eggs in season S2 a setting. 7-4t. J. Phil Jone?. R. T. VAN METRE, M. D. Physician and Surgeon, Dow City, Iow& E E! Goodrich Carl Winey visited his father at the nospital in Carroll one day last week. Fred Bauman and wife visited with Peter Henricksen and wife Monday night. Carl Winey shipped some hogs to Omaha Tuesday night. Roscoe Romans had a car load of hay shipped up from Missouri Valley and hauled to his farm. Mrs. Ray Winans visited with Mrs. Mearl Myers Thursday. Mr. Schultz sold his cattle out of the feed yard this week. Mr. OhI. father of Mrs. Fred Bau man, came up on the train Saturday morning to stay with his daughter a few days. Arthur Winey hauled hogs to De loit Saturday which was shipped with Anderson boys to Chicago. Tom Winey visited with his father at Carroll Saturday. Mrs. Ben Beaman is suffering with some disease ot the head in which her eyes and nose are badlv swollen. Gene Brogden and family arrived from Laurel. Nebr., Tuesday night and have moved to their new home in Go)drich. May health and prosperity attend them in their new home. Sam Anderson purchased twenty one head ot cattle at the Curry sale thi3 week. Mrs. Stanley Browne gave an en tertainment at her school house in Goodrich center Friday night. These entertainments are much enjoyed and Mr. Brown and wife are deserving much credit on their success. Mr. Jenkins and wife and little child visited with her brother, Peter Henricksen and wife Sunday. Edith Montgomery of Denison came up on the train Saturday to visit at the home of her sister, Mrs. Carl Winey. Will Bauerkemper and wife visited Sunday at the home of Mr. Gronau berg. Fred Bauman and August Ohl were in Schleswig Sunday. Mr. Ohl re mained to visit relatives for some days. Lydia Biggs of Denison spent Sun day with her friend Elsie Beaman. Some new mail boxes are being add ed to the route through Goodrich. B. Boysen shipped two car loads of fine fat steers tc Chi&go Monday. Fred Petersen hauled hogs Monday, which he shipped that night. Claus Dethman was in Debit Mon day afternoon. *••. Drop a postal to the Racket store Denison. Ia., and we will mail vou one of our new sheet music cata logues, contains all the latest music at unheard of prices. V"