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The TiiriH Hill. !
The tariff bill was put ii i.n its linal , yaasage in tiie Houno 1-n-t Wednesday ; and was adopted by a vote of Kit to 112. Tbe only Republican voting ngaitifct tlic Inllfwas Mr. Coleman, of Louisiana, who was radically opposed to Hie sugar sched ule. Mr. Featheratone, of Arkansas, tbe Wheeler Democrat, who has voted with tbe Republicans upon many mat ters, voted with his party on the taritf The four Republicans from Mi.sour volod for the bill, and wren of th Democrats voted against it. Three o the Democrats from Missouri did not vote on tlio ijucstion. Tliey are Stone. "Walker and Xortou. Mr. Walker was in the House, but, according to the tally, refrained from voting, and Messrs. Xor ton and Stone wore absent from the city. Mr. Peters in ill, and is away by advice of bis phfieian, ami Mr. Tumor lias not ' returned from bis district, where he went to attend bis Congressional Con vention. The West is generally well treated by the bill, and Missouri is especially fortun set. The change in the whole schedule is in tbe interest of the wxil -grower. The State is particularly interested in this industry, and the bill in this" respect is more favorable than any measure sug gested since the change uiado by the law of 1833. The placing of a duty on argentiferous lead ores will also afTcct Missouri, sinco it will remove the Mexi can competition now in forco against her lead miners. Through the efforts of Congressman Kinsey the duty on crude burytes lias raised from 10 toGj jk.t cent, and on manufactured barvtes about 25 per cent. His distru ict is particularly in- en's IJImm, C; Yellow Kellllnwer, 2; Oil ing and manufact- I'in, (Little Komniite) 2; Milan, 2; Mis- terested in the mining ures of this article. The plate-glass jsoari Pippin, 5; Westlieid, (Seek-no-far-schedule has also been amended io as to , ther,) 2; Taiiman Sweet, 2; Grimes suit Missouri, and the duty has lcea in- (Golden,) "; Rome Ileauty, 3; Jonathan, creased on hemp and llax, wLich aroi; Jennet, o. (frown largely in the State. Another matter which was changed through the influence of the St. Louis members to the advantugo of a Missouri industry was a provision regarding the manufacture of vinegar by tho vapor process. The bill, as originally rejiorted practically destroyed this industry at the suggestion of tho cider vinegar manufacturers, but it was finally chang ed so as to permit the manufacture of vinegar under thin process with cerf - si resiructtons, winch ir entirely tinub- jectionubl-and satisfactory to both ele- rCents. The only matter against which Missouri Republicans protected was tho high duty on barley and hops. It. is be lieved that a chacgo in this schedule will be secured in the Senale. While the bill as passed may not be entirely satisfactory to all the interests of the West, it is believed that it will be satisfactorily adjusted as nearly us pos sible by tho Senate committee, and that when it is finally passed it will be a measuro satisfactory to the party at large and to the people of tho country to a greater and more general extent than any measure of the kind ever enacted by Congre. Loans Senator Stanford has introduced a bill for loans on land. It provides for - the establishment of a land loan bureau in the Treasury Dapartment The chief and deputy chief shall be appointed by the President, with salaries of gCOOOand 85000 resiectively. The Secretary of the Treasury is authorize J to prepare, ready for issue. United States circulat ing notes of the denominations of 83, 810, 820, 830, 8100, $300 and 81000 to tho amounts as they become neceary to bo placed to the credit of tho land loan bureau. These notes shall be full legal tender for public and private debts, ex cept for interest on the public deot or for redemption of the national currency, Any citizen of the United States, or any person wuo has declared his intention to become such, who owns unincumbered agricultural land, may apply to the Lann Loan Bureau for a loan, to bo se cured by lien on such land, the loan not to exceed half tho assessed valued of the land. No loan shall be made upon land of leas than 8300 in value, nor in sums loss than 8230, nor for a longer time than twenty years. Tho loans shall bear interest at tho rate of 2 jier cent per annum, payablo annually, and may bo paid at any time in sums of. not lets than 23 per cent of the whole amount. The Secretary of the Treasury thall cancel and retire circulating notes equal to the payments made on loans; ar.d in case payment is made in other currency of tbe United States ho shall cancel an equal amount of the notes issued under ! this act. In cam of tho default of pav tnent of interest or principal of tho lam,! the Chief of tho bureau mav order a for-, , "-""' i . ,.i ,. . .. , . ' corrugations ami others entirelv smooth, closure of the hen in a United States.!-.,,. - , ,, ., , ; . I-jight pair of rolls, tho shortest Hvstcm, Circuit Court. CjuilscI fees in anv case ' ?,. - i . j " , ,..,,, , , . , ; . now in use, aro required to do the work shall be added to the judgment, but . , , i , . -,. . , . i rni , - , heretofore done by two pairs of mill- hall not exceed 8.00. The bill provides i , . . , , ' ., . f ,. , , . i stones, and added to this is a comphca- that "the rule of the common law that I, , , ... ' .. - i . .t , .i i tod system of bolting requiring tho use statutes in derogation thereof are to bo ' , . , . .- ?, . . f, i , ..; of at least Mve times tho amount of ma- .. .... . ,r, . . 1 ralmn f Una tint 'I l.ia n..l ,ui...l.,il... . , the law resiecting the subject to which it relates, and its provisions and all proceedidns under it aro to be liberally construed with a view to effect its ob ject." Pcnxions to SiiblicrN We regret to sec the evidence that the moneyed interest of this country havo arranged themselves against any furthor pensions to tho defenders of tho re public. This is nehher just, generous nor wise. They say it will bankrupt the treasury. When tho arrears of jen eion bill was pasRed a similar howl was raised by them. Tho two hundred mid iifty millions qent under it did not then bankrupt tho treasury, and there was no such surplus then as now. It was scattered broadcast over the country and after pujiug obligation after obh gatiou it all come back again, nnd the coumrj was more parous than i ever, i,,.,.,. ami ilieu- moro tiiac a silver bill, albeit confined deth to porerty.'w a text worthy ofi;n itB ,)rovision8 to that one metal. It WDBideration of these gentlemen. ' canoot enacted without marking an either is the money thus paid a grn-1 ora m lnancc and that in the wor,d tuity. or chanty. It l8 ,rt of the n- at larBe we M tho United SUlttxJ. lta tract entered into with tho roldier. It j passage is very nearly assured in advance, is a debt honestly due them. Scarcely J it does not represent anv individual one of them came out of tho army with- opinion, nor is it the bill of either branch out some disabling disa.se, and as the of Congress, nor yet is it an administra shadows of Iffe lengthen it ought to be tion measure. Rising above all distinc P". 1 tions of that kind, tho Republican cau- The UnitedStates Supreme Court last ost features of the Windora or adminis- week decided the Minnesota snti dresscd i111 bi,1'sIso. b!il Pending be . . . ... .. I fore Congress, with the moro objection- beef law to be unconstitutional. The la able features climinatctL One would say was jobbed through by the stock yard ! that the caucus had listened to the er owners and local butchers. This same ' pressions of public sentiment called out scheme was tried in this and other states, I by the published reports of the original and succeeded in only a few. The court bills, aud, profiting thereby, framed a voja hid ma uui a buuiiu.i uiju, uiil 4 discriminative obstruction to intor-stat. pom'iBerce, therefore unconstitutional, j The irnrtK.-iilturall.sts. The Holt County Horticultural So ciety met in the Court House, in Oregon, May 24th, 1690. Tbe society was called to order by the president. After discussion, it was unanimously voted that our strawberry festival for this year be held cn Saturday, June 7th. The following committees Mere appoint ed Executive committee-Dr. Goslin, Mr. SarJ.iur. William Rn.Hlx-V Committee on ico cream. J. Maple, w.ho haJ to re l)iant . Huiatt, (J. A. Laughlin. Several from hero attended the Papem will be r.-nd no follows: "How to Handle Apples for Market." S. Hualt; "Home Decoration," Mrs. W. R.L tugidin. Premiums will be given for best col lection of strawberries and for second and third best; also for the best single variety; also for best Horal design, and for best hand bouquet. It is to be hoped that the reports of the Slato Horticultural Society for 1839 will be at the meeting for distribution. Mr. Murray read to the meeting a pa per on the prospects for fruit raising in Northwest Missouri. Lists of varieties of apples being called for, Mr. S. Huiatt gave the following: For n commercial orchard, summer and fall vnrioties, Early Harvest, 25; Duchess, lit; Summer Pennock, 100; Fall Rambo, 23; Maiden's Itlush, 73. Winter varieties: Johnathan, 2(0; Hen Duvia, 200; Mis souri Pippin, 200; Winesap, 100. For a family orchard: Red Astrnchan, 2; Red June, 2; Duchess. ."; Summer Pen nock, ; ISenoni, ."; Golden Sweet, 5; Dailey Sweet, 10; Fall Rambo, 10; Maid- Mr. William llrodbeck'a list. For a commercial orchard: Ben Davis, 500; Jonathan, 200; Winesap, 30; Stark, 23; Komo Beauty, 20; Bentley Sweet; 10; Maiden's Blush, 150; liambo, 5; Summer Queon, 0; Duchess, 10; Smith's Cider, 23. For family orchard of 100 trees: Sweet Hough, 1; Red June, 1; K. Harvest, 1; White June. 1; Summer Pennock, l;Tull man Sweet, 7; Grimes, 2: Ben Davis, 15; Jonathan, 1C; Stark, 5; Wagner. 5; Wetit- - Ssi"; iSeelTno-ftirflier,) 2; Smith's Cider, 2: Rome Beauty, 5; Winesap, 5; Broad- well Sweet, 5; Fink, 2; Romau Stem, 2; Bentley's Sweet, 2. Mr. William Scott's list: Family or chard of 100 trees: Early Harvest, 4; Early Joe, 4; Duchess, 5; Holland Pippin, JO; Rambo, j; Snow, 3; Bailey Sweet, 5; Tallman, 5; Grimes, 10; Jonathan, 10; Westtield, (Seek-nu-farthcr.) 5; Winter Sweet, 5; Lawver,5; Jennet, Huntsman's (Favorite,) 5; Stark, 3; Gilpin, (Little Ho manite,) 10. Mr. J. W. Kreider'slist. Commercial orchard, 1000 trees: Ben Davis, lOOOFor family orchard 100 trees: Early Har vest, 1; Duchess, 2; Rambo, 5; Maiden's Blush, 3; Wells, (Dominie,) 5: Bellrlower, G; Winesap. 8; Tallman, 7; Jonathan, D; Gilpin, 10. Voted that the lists with tho names of the givers bo printed. The secretary was instructed to call tho atteution of our senators to a bill re lating to the manufacture of vinegar, which is now before the Uuited States Senate. We expect that such of our members as attend tho June meeting of the State Society will have returned in time to give their report to tho meeting of June 7th. Horticulturists frcm other counties are invited to attend. Come with papers prepared, or with something to nay. Bringyour best speci mens of fruits and of Mowers. Briug the women and tho children. Gii.ks A. Lauciiun, Secretary pro-tem. About Flour Manufacturing: and Flour 31111s. The work now in progress at the old Dutch Mills or Kunkel Manufacturing Company's Mills, as tho establishment is now called, brings to mind, quite vividly, the great changes that are constantly going on in all that pertains to life. Only a few years ago all our Hour was made by first grinding the grain between two largo stones, one of which revolved with a spindle over or under tho other, and then by sifting the "chop," thus made, through a bolt. This process was in its day a vast improvement on the more primitive modes still in use among some of the nations of the earth. NV.v, in all improved mills, tho mill- jstonu is replaced by a system of chilled . .. , chinery formerly used, and all of this is to satisfy tho demand of tho puoplo for flour that will make whiter bread -not bettor bread, but whiter. For this pur !oso machinery all over this country and Europe to tho value of many millions of dollars is thrown aside entirely valueless, and a new investment, triple in amount, has been or is now leing made. The end has not yet been reached either. Al though with all this waste of property a slight advance has beoa made in "color," and apparently the highest degree of whiteness has been reached, 'yet the cry comes up from tho people for whiter, still whiter Hour. Tho ininils of the millers and mill-wrights of the countiy are busy with plans to answer this de mand to obtain which, important sacri fices in nutrition have necessarily been made, but more nnon. A Good Silver Hill. The new silver bill agreed upon by tho lu.publicans in Congress is very much . cus adopted a bill which embodied tbe umwuiu KitiUKioriu iu uw wsi unan-. cial thought of tho ieriod. -Chicago In-1 tor Ocean . j Sharp's irove. Dave Bertram has purchased a new road cart. What does that mean? Mr. J. Foster was in our vicinity ont day last week, taking orders for fruit trees. Qu:te a number of citizens of Irish Grove sent Saturday on Big Tarkiot tithing. -ur 'arrnew are all through plant- l ng corn, witii Hie exception ol those dance at Milton, Friday night, and re Irt a grand time. Several of ouryoung folks have been enjoying themselves at the Craig operas the past week, troupe, Came Anderson. Tho Kite Jt Robinson saw mill, which has been shut down for some time put, has again started up and is now doing sonio excellent work. Eugene Gregory left Friday for St. Louis, where he will visit his brother. Gene, like many others, is taking advan tage of the low rates. Queries: How do you like force pumps, Bud Browning? Where do you goncrally kep your road cart, Jess Rob inson? How do you like night operas, Frank Kite? One of the saddest incidents it has ever been your correspondent's lot to write is the fatal accident which befell little Lela Hopkins, daughter of Edward and Laura Hopkins On last Saturday about one o'clock iho hired girl had placed a pan of boiling water on the floor preparatory to scrubbing nnd had just stepped from the room a moment, when Lela tilip;cd past her unobserved, and in passing the pan stumbled and fell in. elfr screams brought the house hold immediately to her rescue, but not until she was so badly scalded that, al though a physician was immediately sent for, no human jxiwer could save her, aud after several hours of intense suffer ing, about twelve o'clock that night her little spirit took its flight to Him who said "Suffer little children to come unto me and forbid them not, for of such is tho kingdom of God." She was a very lovely and affectionate child, and will .be LyArJi-Kifij isaiJili her home." She has loft a void in the hearts of her parents that can never be filled until the family are ro-united in tho land where sorrow and death never come. She was born Juno 20th, lt3(, which would make her 2 years, 11 months and 5 davs old. On Sunday afternoon, at four o'clock, the sorrowing parents, together with a large concourse of fieople followed the remains to tlie tiuilliam h grave yard, where her little body was laid to rest, there to await tho resurrection morn. The grief stricken parents have tho sympathy of the entire community and may He who n;is taken their mile loved one uwav pour the ba'ni of consolation on their hearts in this, their hour of affliction. Ki'.sitlutioii.s. At a called meeting of the Oregon W. C. T. U. held May 2f.th, 1800, the fol lowing resolutions were adopted: Wiif.kkas In the providence of God our toloved sister, Mrs. Carrie Antto-son-O'Fallon, having been called to her reward; therefore. ii soi.vko, xiv.n as a society we dieply mourn the loss of an earnest worker in the temperance cause; that her example as an officer and mem ber of this society should bo an incen tive to more faithfulness on the part of its mimoerenip. rnni wo wish to give espression to our appreciation of her love ly cnnsiinn cnaracter, and our heartfelt sorrow at her early departure from this life. Resolved, That we extend our deep sympathy and condolenco to her bereav ed husband, parents, brother and friends. Rksoi.vf.ii, That these resolutions bo published in the Holt count v Skntinm. and a copy be Bent to the family of our departed sifter. F. S.M(iN-nMKKT President. ) M. J. Bkownlkk, Cor. Secy, j Com. To Teacher Ami Persons In- tending to Teach. Tho teachers review term of the Northwestern " Normal School, actual business institute and eclectic short hand collogo, oens June 10, and con tinues six ueoks, closing with the com mencement exercises of the school year, July 1C, und 17. The prospects indicate a very largo attendance from all parts of tho Northwest. It will pay you to attend. Board, Tuition, and Room Rent, only $17,00. Wo will organize a twelve weeks short hand class June 10, to 15. Tuition in short-hand and two hours practice ier day on type-writer, only 823,00. Many u.-eful and beautifying improve ments have been made, costing over 81000. This is tho largest, cheapest and best tchool of its kind in the stale of Missouri. The next school year will open September 2nd, 181X), with lower rates, a stronger faculty, and a more thorough course than ever before. We intend to havo the most thorough private Normal School in tho United States. School bookb will be rented to the students or sold at cost next year. This is a Non-sectarian Christian School of nine years standing. Stanlierry has no saloo.is. Send for free catalogues, to Jso.Ji Fksi.kk, Stanborry Mo. St. Louis Is to have the same splendid passen ger service from tho Missouri river that Chicago now enjoys. In addition to the magnificent vestibuled evening train running from Napier, St. Joseph and Kansas City to St. Louis, Tho Burling ton route will put on about the first of June a new morning train. Cars are now in course of construction at tho different Burlington Shops, which, when completed will make this the most perfect train in the west. Both the morning and evening trains will be run solid between Denver ami St. Louis. The train which now leaves Kansas City and St. Joseph in the evening places the passenger in St. Louis in time for break fast the next day. while the train which will leave in the Morning will arrive in St. Louis in the early evening. To passengers going to Denver and twints west, -these same trains offer their many advantages. Leaving the K. C St. J. fc C. B. R. nt Napier they take the Burlington A Missouri River Rail road to Denver, which is by far the best and shortest line between the Missouri river and the west. For further information. apply to your local ticket agent or A. C. Dawes, G. P.'Jfc T. A., St. Joseph, Mo. Don't Miss It. In our advertising columns will be V.I.I. M JI K-l.l.,lllt IUIIU1 1 VfltlflfP mull finil lwiVU fnml if nntdnnp sports. If they wish to procure a fine Spalding League ball for just noth ing at all leathern not fail to read the advertisement of the publishers o( the famous base ball unci sporting paper, The Sporting Life, of Philadelphia. We repeatdon't miss it. Mound City. Work was rasumed on Frazer's Hotel. Saturday. Henry Shutls was up on business Wednesday. -i Miu Samuel Tilprmnn is visitinif ! is visiting in St. Joseph. Cam. Wilson is erecting a new dwell ing 16x20 feet. Miss Marv Lanmlon was in Rulo. Saturday and Sunday. Jehu Foster was here on business : several days lost week. j Dr. Kaltenbach, of Craig, was among I frieuds hero last Wednesday. Andrew Kreek was visiting D. W. Porter Friday and Saturday. Chris Whobrey will paper several rooms of the Gladstone this week. Mrs. John Whitten and daughter Josie, are visiting relatives in Iowa. Mound City now sports closed res taurants and drug stores on Sunday. The strong wind Thursday night overthrew the chimney of the creamery. The census-takers aro getting im patient over the non-appearance of their commissions. R. S. Stephenson has traded bia hard ware store to VanDeventer Brothers, for land in Nebraska. T. A. ZacUary, L. Caton and O. R. King attendod the opera in 'Craig last Wednesday night. Capt. Libby was in town Friday. While herb he purchased a tine horse from G. P. Skeeles. The Dunkard's have a big time ot Wurrensburg this week. Several from here are in attendance. Tho "Veteran of 1812" will be played, by the Carrie Anderson Drumatk: Trouje, in Rock Port, Friday evening. Ed. Kennish returned homo frcm Stanberry Saturday, where he has been attending school for the last two mouths. John Kenni3h has a felon on his hand, which sometimes assumes such pnqiortions as to forbid the removal of his coat on retiring. Memorial services were preached at thoMjjrirrchund.y yoiriui; . Law ho house was full and ubout 30 veterans were present. While lifting some machinery last Friday, Win McCutcheon injured his back on account of which ho will have a "lay off" of several days. Yours in Truth, Givauau Jones. Nickcll's (irore. Daniel Hardman has been sawing nnd grinding the last couple of weeks. Grand-ma Auselment spent a few days with relatives in Oregon, the past week. English preaching next Sunday fon noon, nt the Evangelical church, at lOii-Ll o'clock. .Alvin Hershner and James Donovan. were in St. Joseph last week on a trading expedition. Nathan Smith and family were visit ing with relatives at Ebouezer church, last Sunday. Mr. Mi'ler and family, from near Or egon, Sundayed with Isaac Dungau, of this neighborhood. James Acton nnd C Kunkel were hauling wheat to ninrket, at Mound City, hist Saturday. Lenua Miles, of New Point, spent a few days with her uncle, Daniel Fuhr man, the past week. Margaret Von Allman retured to St. Joseph, last Thursday, after s-iending a week with her parents. Casper Michicl and family were vis iting with Mrs. Annie Feitz, of this vi cinity, last Wednesday. Mrs. Annie Feitz and family spent a few days last week in visiting relatives in Richvillo and Marion districts. H. R. Price lost a valuable colt re cently, from the effects of being badly torn open by running into a barbed wire fence. Quite n number of young people from the Woods neighborhood attended services at the Evangelical church last Sunday night. Measles aro making their way into this vicinity. Thus fur we know of but one case, Miss Sarah Hoyer. She is convalescent at this writing. Forbes. Dr Caaon has erected a new born, opposite the depot. Mrs. John Molder is the mother ot a brand new girl baby. Mrs.Treff,of Kansasa, is visiting her brother. Mr. Lampkins. Misses Maggie and Susie Weaver are homo from St. Joe, visiting their parents. Tho lumber for J. R. Wilson's new addition to his dwelling is being put up on the ground by Force & Martin. Miss Dewel, daughter ot John Ilridges, formerly of St. Joe, Mas return ed to her parents' home. Poor health 'is the cause. Doctor Bullock came to Forbes on Monday, and lanced and dressed an ab scess in the ear of Miss Julia Devorss. Her condition is improving. daevidenr"; s. rmeTflFirst.Class stock of General Merchandise, and patients can wieid a rock with unerring i us cheap as any oody can sell tnem for casn.- aim. A return "complement denudes tho "wieldcr" of his shirt. Moral: It is unhealthy to get over-much healthy. Forest City. Mrs. Dr. Hollaway is visiting friends in Chicago. T. J. Wilkinson was in Kansas City Monday lost. Tho Messrs. Rankcns have commen-! cod work on tho J. B. Lamb house. Mrs. Etuil W-ber bfcs returned from MaitLind much improved in health. William Durgess is visiting his daugh ter, Mrs. Betty Pinkston, at Skid more, this week. L. P. Sentney returned Sunday morning from Indiana whoie he had been visiting his parents. Well, that electric line. "what about it;" "Who, and when is it going to be build?" is a question often asked. Mr. George Weber's new house is awaiting the plasterer, Mr. Samuel Simpson, who is a mud-slinger of good repute. Dr. F. E. Bullock has made some new improvements in his office over the bank that his patients and customers will appreciate. j WORTH USTENN1G TO. ndeed it is. The story is being told about BEAUTIFUL SPRING STOCK ! lusiasm over it knows no bounds. It pleases everybody. Ecstatic exclama Enthusiasm over it knows no bounds. It tions greet tho ear, and all aro eager to proclaim the fact that the Quality, Styles and Prices Have no equal. Wc know it and feel proud of it. To that end we bend all our ef forts, and the result is eminently satisfactory. Call and see us before you buv DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, Boots, . Shoes, Groceries, Or anything in our line. We know that wc can please you. and will sell you goods for cash as cheap as they can be puchased anywhere. Will greet you cor dially, and permit you to make a critical examintion of our stock and comparison of prices before buying. Highest ninrket prico paid for all country produce. Soliciting your patronage, we are Yours Truly, KREEK & OREGON, : Hi. I- MOORE. THE Cash Grocer WILL Things Make If Low Prices! Good will sries-ProvisionsJlour U A UU Woodenware, Stoneware, Confections, Ammunition, &c. Will be sold at the very lowest prices that will yield me a living profit. If you want to buy goods right, give me a call. Goods delivered free to all parts of the city. Only Lunch Counter in the city. Lewis I. toons, Cjistf Quoceh, OREGON, MO., Siffn of Grocery Store, North Side of the Square. 883. Farmers of ATTENTION. DO YOU WAHT Harness, Harness, Harness, Good Har ness. Harness made of Good Oak Leather Harness that are well made, Harness that will give you the best of satisfaction. If you do, don't fail to give me a call. It will pay you to buy them for there is None Better at the Price ! Yours for Good Harness, HAMIL TOM BOYD, Oqof.Mo., Manufacturer of Harness and Deaer in Bug gies, Wagons and Carts. J. A- 0HEH, Hew PoijTr Mo., -DEALER IX- General Merchandise, Has just received a largo invoico of new goods, consisting of The Brown-Desnoyers Shoe Co's Boots and Shoes, The best manufactured, Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Tinware, Glassware, Queensware, Woodenware; in fact, anything carried in a i-i - a jrt a i X" y 1 mtr JT a PUBLI SALE OF Short-Horn Bulls AT Mound City, Ho., Wednesday, Jsae 11, 1890. sale to GommsBce at 1:30 P. A. T. Bloomer, of Xew Point, Mo, will sell on the above date at Mound City, Mo., seven head of choice, young Thor oughbred Short Horn Bulls, sired by Highland Duke 3rd, 73H6, aged from one year to twenty months. All good colon and of good milking families. TERMS: Cash or bankable note, duo in six months, with 10 per cent interest. Pedigrees furnished on day or sale. A. T. BLOOMER, New Point, Mo. Dissolution Notice. Notice is hereby given that the part nership heretofore existing between Thomas Fry and H.C Watson, has this day been dissolved by mutual consent Oregon, Ma, May 26th. 1890. Thomas Frt, H,C Watson. the completeness and cheapness of our pleases everybody. WATSON, ISSOURI. Hum Goods and Fair Dealing do it. 1890. Holt County, Trustee! Sale. Whrrr.u. John . Eldrr and Bell X. KMfr.liii wifr, by their ce. tain iM nt truit, ilatrd lh-Z7tlnl:iyjil tVlintary 1v-:i.:iiiI record ed In thi rrcnnWs olfire ot Unit County, Ml tMturl, on Ilic 4lli day o! Hxrcli, IHKi.and record ed In Maid recorder ofilcf In hook CO, iaee 5H0. convi-yi-d io I. S. Alklrc. a trmttr, tbr following dricribed real elMr, situate, lying and heliiic In thecounty of Holt and atatn of Mit- sown.in.ii : Tlio south linlf and twentv-flve arm off of the wret end of the north halt of the nutliwf!t qnartrr of section fourteen, and thf south half oi i ne noruiara quarter, and tliu northwnt lourth of the southeast quarter of secticii fifteen, and eleven acres and a half, described as fol low; : CoiumeneiriK at the center of Krction fif teen, thencn north eighty nxls, thence west twenty-eight rods to a tnne within one rod of a certain branch nr drain, thence d'lirn said draw within one rmt of the .nulo where the eau ami et line running through thM-entre of said seclimi ennxe the mine, thence et ten rods to the licgliininjr comer : ail being In township flltv-niiie Suj of range thirty-eight thlch said conveyance was made In trust to secure the Datnient of a certain note In sjlil deed of trust described ; and whereas default has been made In the payment of said note and the interest thereon : bow. therefore, f, the umierslj.'ned trustee, at the request ot the leical holder of said note, will on 8ATUKOAY. JULVilh, 1W0, between t!ie hours of 9 o'clock In th forenoon and 4 o'clock In the afternoon of said day. at the linrtli front door nt the Court House in the city of Oreiron. in Holt County, Missouri, pro ceed tn sell all, or so much of said real elate. as may be sufficient to pay said note interest and cots of this proceeiflnn the sale to lie at puniic auction to the highest bidder for cash In caua. D. S. ALKIRE. Trustee. Get your Picture Frames at IL E. Denny's. Protect The Ulrds. Editor Sestisei.:-We would respect fully ask space in your columns for the purpose of calling the attention of farm ers and fruit growers to the import ance of protecting insectiverious birds. It has been but few years since our or chards were comparatively free from in sect depredations. Hut of late, fruit growers in many instances have bren compelled to resort to expensive methods to successfully battle with the various kinds ot insects. Since fruit growing has become such an important branch ! of industry in this county bringing in ! thousands ot dollars annuallv, everv possible means should be used to en courage tlio protection of such birds as are known to subsist upon such insects as infest our orchards. Doses thou'd be placed in different parts of the orchard that they may have 6afo places for hatching and rearing their yonng, and in so doing they will destroy thousands ot worms and other insects that would otherwise play havoc with our trees and render a large per cent of our fruit un marketable and unsalable. I shall not attempt in this short arti cle to specify tho different kintb of birds that may thus be employed to advan tage in our orchards. I think there is scarcely a fruit farm er who is so indifferent in this master as not to have noticed the little warblers employing their time so devotedly in Hitting through tho branches of the trees searching every limb aud the bodies for the deposits of larva aud in sect life. The first step to bo taken should be to prevent tiie tiring of guns m or a Unit the orchards, iu tact anj iiiaiiueresJeu person should be positively prohibittd from hunting anywhere upon the premises, for if given permission to shoot such game as vou care nothing for they will almost invariably abuse tho privilege and shout indiscriminately any thing they chance to see. Farmers should arouse to the import nneo of this matter and see that our little feathered friends are protected in their work of co-operation in ridding our infected orchards of inoeets. Since writing the above I have men tioned this matter to several prominent farmers and they expressed n willing ness to aid in tho good work and ask that fair warning bo giving all persons who havo been in the habit cf trespass ing upon their lands in pursuit of game that iu the future any person found hunting on the premises of the under signed will be arrested aud tha law on forced. Wm. R. Ri-k, E. W. Hkadwa-, Samituu Fostkii, Jacob Wiiitmei Wii.i. Pksnkl, Mrs. M. Cakdkr, Mia. I. H. (Jkken, May 27th, 1S90. James Vaughn, M. D. Waukkk, W. Iw Swni3t:t:R. Jonathan Cixp, K. Giij-inwatkis, Fnr.u HorrjiASN. Gkokge Fkies. From St. Juc to Den vor. Left St. Joe at 3:50 r. m.. May 20t!i over Rock Island in chair went car; sleep and woke up at day brake at ISellville, Republican County, Kansas, without in cident. The country is quite level through Republican Comity with considerable ot scrubby timber along streams. Passing westward through Washington, Jewell, and .Smith counties, the land, is gently undulating, in places being cut up by gullies and narrow revines. This section, like Holt county, needs raiu badly, the small graip being already cut very much short-even it it should rain now, and if raiu is deferred a week will be almost an entire failure. Passing through Jewell county wo noticed the beautiful new village ot Bellairo. Tho land upon which it is built was purchased from Josiah Hershner, one of Holt county's former citizen. His farm adjoins tho city limit?. We noticed his tino residence and barn. Ii is said it is better to be born lucky than rich. Paxhing on westward through Kansas the landbecomes moro level, in many places tho view is extended as far as the eye can reach without u tree or bush to relieve the monotony, with here and there, a frame or sod-house. The sod-houso is a novelty to any one who has never seen one. They aro built very frequently on or in tho Bide of a hill if such can be found; the Bods are about IS inches wide and are laid up like stone with places left for windows and doors;for a roof rafters nnd boards are laid, over which is laid a layer or two of sod, the rooms nre generally plastered, and altogetherthey make quite comfort able dwelliugs; they last from five to fifteen years, being generally replaced with frame. Sherman county, tho north west corner of Kannas, is generally very level nnd the soil good. They informed me they have had an abundance of rain here. The fall wheat looks well. Goodland.the county seat, is beautifully located; has a number of tine buildings and a line school house; it contains about SOU people. I bespeak for this place a good future. Kanorado.a small village marks tho state line. For about ' miles in Colorado, the land is similar to that of Sherman county, Kansas, but thereafter the Boil becomes more sandy and is moro broken. The creeks aro all dry, nnd the ground covered with Btunted grass and prickiy in. . ilia in mc jut.14 .t u n.c j.. rabbit, prairie dog and companions the ground owl and rattle snake. We arrived on time at Denver at Gtt o'clock. When within fifty miles of Denver the snow capped mountains commenced to show their summits. As my letter is now so long, I will gUoa brief description ot Denver in my next. Tkxi:& Foot. Stick to old Missouri. If you have a comfortable home here, be satisfied. Remember, MiMwuri has always raised enough to feed her people, She has never had to ask alms at the door of public charity. She has a salubrious climate, fertile soil, inexhaustable natur al resources, is most favorably situated for commerce, has a fine educational sys tem; and above all, her iwple are kind, hospitable, intelligent and progressive. What moro do wo need than this! Con trast our prenent cuulition with that of Kansas; where pod wvf cattle aro only 1.'J. to !.; per ct., oats 13 cents, wheat rents, corn 15 cents, potatoes 10 ccnti" per bushel: nnd where each al ternate farm is Wmnded with n heavy mortgago. Stand by Missouri. Sound her praises, she deserves it. In no place on earth nro the rights of property more respected, life, iilierty nnd indi vidunl in- dopendenco more Kectire, nnd all that makes life worth living more abundant, thnn in this grand old commonwealth. Ex. attention; meyer post: Headquarters Meter Post, G. A- R. ) Oregon. Mo., May 15th, 1990, V general order mo. i All Comrades of Meyer Post, O. A. R. aro hereby ordered to report at these headquarters on Friday, May 30th, at 7 a. for tbe purpose of participating in Memorial Day exercises at White Cloud, Kansas. Comrades able to fur' nish transportation for one or more comrades will leave thoir names with Quartermaster Denny. Quartermaster, Denny will make tho necessary arrangements for the proper mounding ot comrade's graves in tho Oregon and Maple Grove cemetery s, and all necessary music for Memorial Sun day. Comrades Hill nnd Spry are assigned to duty at the Forest City cemetery. They, with such other comrades as they may call to their assis-tnnce. will re mound nnt iliH'iirat th imviw of tluwA mini. rHilos sleeping in that cemetery. Sergeant Peter Seip is assigned to duty as standard bearer. W. W. Scott, is assigned to duty as color sergeant. Sergoant F. S. Rostock is assigned to duty as Oilicer of the Guard; he will make his detail of guards, nnd all orders issued by him will be obeyed. Comrades Perctf ipher, ltostock. Lever ich, Seeman, Inghram. Howell, J. H. Foster. A. C. Ware. D. Zachtna and D. Kunkel. are assigned to duty to raako proper decoration at the M. E. church for Memorial Sunday. The following comrades are assigned tn decorating the graves of tho following comrades:"" " Christ Meyer Georgo Adolph. Iw 1). Mnrkland. John Bond. V. L. Allen Johnathan Culp. Ehas Bridge H. E. Denny. J. L. Brown W. H. Frame, J. Grc.gg Thomas Frv. J. F. Ualfrey Fred Seeman. Moses Bennett A. C Ware. George Seeman James T. Howell. James B. Curry A. Goslin. Levi Crouser Alt Gentry. IL B. Gaddis-Cl-nt Lcverirh. Qnincv Gordou E. P. llostetter. Robt Chesney D. Kunkel. David Hanley X. J. Kyger. Wni Mover Charles Keller. D. Colwell-H. a Watson. S. W. Morrison J. W. Cummins. R. Watson-Philip Rush. Pres Watson J. B. McDonald. Jno. McKnight Jacob Mnrkt. Owen Currier D. L. Xipher. Jno. Schade-H. E. Peret. E. L. Allen Albert Roccker. Amos Castle Jacob King. Xoah Stockman M. !. Walker. E. W. Reinhall -I- lw Knowles. Erastus Judd Ioorgi Fryman. Jos. EvansHenry Molter. Mother Christian-George Hibbnrd. Mother Goslin Frank Graham. Mother Perct- A. II. Greene. Mother Graham Charted Castle, Jas. Benson. Ezra Benson Daniel Zachmnn. Each comrade detailed for this sacred dutv will see that his work in performed by 10 a. May 30th, A. C. Ware, Com mander. Skin Diseases. STMPTOlt ULANK SO. 3 Will enable you to give a description ot your cas? to Dr. Hathawav, the eminent specialist of St. Joseph. Mo who makes a special study of all kinds of Skin Dis eases and has cured cases that have doc tored for years, and also used patent medicines without regard to quantity or kind. Put your case into n specialist's hands, who treats such cases scientific ally. KANSAS CITY. OF TABLE LINEN. One lot of 72-inch wide Golden Flax Unbleached Damask TABLE LINEN, The regular retail prico of which is Slil per yard, wiil be sold for the next ten dr.vs for 58c YARD. When you order write also for our sale prices on towels and napkins. The above is the grandest borga'n in the sale. BCIWHBCB p eend samples of good llEsKVlDUl 'JCKK or CHAKOK. and attend to all orders for samples or goods to SAME DAY WIS KKCJHVK THKJI. We depend on low prices, irood, honest values, and prompt attention to orders to secure and keep yoor trade KAXMAS) CITY. MO. BABY CARRIAGE FREE Mend llt of names aud address of friends who are in need of n Itaby Carriage, and rereiva a number which will entitle you to a free ch.mce Mr a nn iuoy carriacr, to uegurn away JIllV isi. 110. Kansas City Baby Carriage Co., 133. M - STREET. KANSAS CITY. MO. Poultry Wanted ! Hens, Boosters. Ms, Geese aid Meys. For which I will pay in cash: Turkeys. xr pound . A-ts .Sets . loo . 1.J3 . ijn . 1.00 lOcts ueus. per poinm Craws to he Kmpty. tJeese. full feathered, per dozen Boosters per dozen Iiiicks.full feathered. er dozen..... Pigeons uerdoien Sprincjl'lilckensovtr I1; lbs To be uciivered at the store or EMIL WEBER, Forest City, Ml Fridaj-, Saturday, and Monday. May tO & 31 & Juae 2, 180O. 3TDon't forget the date. Don't tie them. All can get get coops that calL F. IL ROWLEY Co.