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Man Requested Sword Fight In Court With Ex-Wife To Settle Legal Dispute

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Man Requested Sword Fight In Court With Ex-Wife To Settle Legal Dispute

Requested for 12weeks to source or forge Katana and Wakizashi swords!

A man involved in a court battle with his ex-wife is seeking a trial by combat with Japanese swords to settle the feud.

David Ostrom, 40, revealed he would grant his ex-wife Bridgette Ostrom, 38, a stand-in-fighter or a choice of an attorney to fight him.

Arguing in court documents battling had never been plainly banned nor restricted in the United States, David from Paola, Kansas pointed out to the Lowa District Court in Shelby County that the concept had been used as 1818 in a British Court.

Speaking to Des Moines Register, Ostrom’s inspiration for the battle came from a 2016 case in which the New York Supreme Court Justice Philip Minardo agreed battling had not been eradicated.

David Ostrom, 40, involved in a court battle with his ex-wife Bridgette Ostrom, 38 is seeking a trial by combat with Japanese swords to settle the feud

KCTV5

Via the documents, Ostrom specifically expressed his desire to meet with Ex-wife and her attorney on the field of battle where he will tear apart their souls from their bodies.

Acknowledging his wife, from Harlan had destroyed him legally, David also asked the Lowa District Court to give him 12weeks to source or forge a Katana and Wakizashi swords.

HBO

On the other hand, Mathew Hudson – His ex-wife’s attorney has filed a resistance to the request revealing Mr. Ostrom had incorrectly spelled the word ‘Corporeal.’

‘Although Ostrom and potential combatants do have souls to tear apart, they normally respectfully ask that the court allow not order it to be done.’ Hudson explained.

The Lowa District Court is yet to rule on the party’s appeal.

Hudson pointed out that a duel might end in one or both parties dying, which he revealed would be disproportionate to the custody as well as to property tax issues. He then asked the court to order Ostrom for a Psychological treatment.

Reacting, Ostrom admitted spelling the term incorrectly but denied having any mental problem. However, the Lowa District Court is yet to rule on the party’s appeal.

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