OCR Interpretation


The Holt County sentinel. (Oregon, Mo.) 1883-1980, March 08, 1895, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061417/1895-03-08/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

An Interestm;' Case.
A very interestini: ca-c in which 1
uur local riewinir machine iMnldlers. are
interested, has just been handed down
bv the United Statu supreme court. ,
The case was fiockt-tod as E. S. Etn
roert vs the state of' Missouri. Tlio
former is an acetit or peddler or Singer
sewing machines. It was sought to make
him pay a peddler's license, which he
refused in order to lest tr.e. law, con
were being handled as a r.art of the
local and domestic commerce. They
werero longer the subject of interstate
traffic, but had been merged with the
mass of property within the state, so
the occupation of selling them was pro
perly a subject to state police regula
tions, and in no way contrary to federal
legislation.
A Similar Killing.
Judge Windson, at St. Joseph, last
week, made the same ruling in the elec
tion contest case of Xash vs. Craig that
Judge Anthony did in circuit court in
this county in the mayoralty contest
from Tarkio. In our case Judge An
thony threw out a vote that had been
prepared Bnd cast in strict compliance
with the law, with the simple omission
of the numbering of the ticket by the
derelict judge whoso duty it was to do
this, before depositing it in the ballot
box. In St. Joseph a batch of near
three thousand votes was thrown out
on the same grounds. In both cases
these voters have been disfranchised,
through no fault of their own and after
theyhad complied fully with the pro
visions of the law, simply by the neglect
of one of the election officials. This
may be good law as construed by these
learned judges, but to the untutored it
does not look like good judgment. As it
effects two prominent offices in St.
Joseph, a decision of the supreme court
will doubtless be asked on this point.--Tarkio
Avalanche.
German Concession to Silver.
The vote by which the reichstag in -ntructed
the government to isue in
vitations for an international money con
ference is in the nature of a surprise. It
is also full of significance. Such prop
ositions have generally come from the
United States. If Germany should de
cide to enter into an international agree
ment for the coinage of silyerupon some
reasonable basis, it would not be difli
cult to secure the co operation of one or
more other European powers and thus
equipped we would be able to settle the
silver problem. That it can be settled
without the co-operation of other na
tions is firmly believed by manv Ameri
cans, but it is in the nature of an un
dertaking that is large and hazardous.
There is loo much silver in the world
for one nation, even of apparently in
finite resources like the United States
to hold it up, and there is not enough
jfold in the world to supply all the na
tions with metniic currency. For the
world to attempt to do its business on
the yellow metal alone is almost as ridic
ulous as it would bo for the United
States alone to float all the white metal
as money. Germany is a powerful
factor in modem Europe and vith her
assistance the problem would become
an entirely different one.
2KKM Pounds.
Senator Kennish came up from the
state capitol Siturday on some impor
tant legal business, and took time to
give us a nleasant call and cordial hand
shake. He informs us that his bill to
establish the weight of a cir. load of
stock, has been ordered printed to have
precedence. The bill establishes a new
section to article 3. chapter 42. and as
all our farmers and stock shippers are
. interested, wo give the new section,
which is ns follows:
Section 2G74a. For the purposes of
class H. section 2074, article:!, of chap
ter 42, Revised Statues of Misouri,189!i,
twenty thousand pounds shall con
stitute a car-load of rattle, hogs or
mixed live stock;and in any and all cases
where a car shall be loaded to its carry
ing capacity, with cattle w hogs or
mixed live stock, the weight of such car
load being more or less then twenty
thousand pounds, then the same rate
per one hundred pounds, for the trans
portation of such car-load for any dis
tance in this state, ns applies to the
transportation of a cat -load of twenty
thousand pounds of cattle or hogs or
mixed live-stock a similar distance.siiall.
in like manner, apply to such car-load of
more or less than twenty thousand
pounds.
Sec. 2. All acts and parts of acts in
consistent with this act are hereby re
pealed. T.t to 4:t.
By a vote of 79 to 4.'l the lower houso
of our legislatureon Tuesday last,passed
the bill introduced by Holt county's rep
resentative, Mr. Murray, providing for
tho separation of the Statu University
atd Agricultural College, and it now
goes to the senate. Mr. Murray closed
the long and spirited debate, advocating
the passage of the bill on the theory
that the agricultural class demanded it,
and that the stato farm could never
amount to anything so long as it re
mained a part of the University.
The bill, as it goes to tho senate, es
tablishes an agricultural college and
school of mines, but does not provide
for a removal of the School of Mines and
Metallurgy from itolla. Tho two are to
be governed by a board of lifteen cura
tors, one from each congressional dis
trict. Section 10 reads:
The Agricultural College shall be lo
cated at or near some town or city in the
State of Missouri that has at least one
trunk or main line of railroad, and on a
tract of land of not less than 5()0 acres,
naturally well adapted to farming and
fruit growing.
Ninety days after the act goes into ef
fect the curators sliall select a suitable
site for the college, and take into con
sideration offers of land or money. The
farm at Columbia is V be sold, and &!.
000 of tho proceeds thereof refunded to
Iloone County. This is all tho indem
nity the bill provides for, notwithstand
ing the fact that the citizens of the
county are out $90,(XX). Tho act carries
an appropriation of 8.10,000.
The Curtain Falls
Happily tho Fifty-third congress pass
ed out of existence at noon Monday
last, and is a matter of history. It has
had a remarkable career in tho three
sessions, which constituted it. IJegm
ning in August lSIt.'l, with some promise
to legislate in currency matters so as to
relievo the apprehensions of and restore
confidence to the industrial classes
whether those who furnish capital to
industry, or those who employ it, by the
use of their own labor, and ending its
career by leaving tho country in a more
hopeless condition than before. l!y the
vote of tho people last fall tho control
of the next houso of representaties
has passed into tho hands of tho Kepub
Iicans, who, when charged with the re
sponsibility of regulatiug tho currency
of tho country, have never yet failed,
even in the times of disastrous and de
structive civil war
Until December, the country will
have rest from disturbing and exasper
ating discussion in congress, and this
will give business a chance to begin re
cuperation through its o.vn energies
without any fears that the Republicans
when Congress assembles in "Uccemuer
will unhinge business by llghtiness and
impracticability. The record of the
Fifty-third congress is a story of wasted
time, neglected opportunities and gen
eral all 'round cussedness. It had
abundant chances to render profitable
service, to promote the general welfare,
to increase the greatness of the country
and it missed them one after another
lor want or intelligence to improve
them.
tending that ni the machines came from M.ltc)l 2l, jg at t,,u (jf gt e"ar8
New Jersey, the l.cene was a restricnon Deceased was born in the Isle of' Man,
on the constitutional rieht or interstate, am, ,,ut a ,,ov Ieft ,,is ,.
commerce. 1 ho court hf Id, that while htm nnd went u, 'Liver,,ool Erlf; atul
the goods cim. from another mate, they j -,.., ' ',;.?'
HOLTS FIRST SETTLER.
Death of Win. Hanks, Sr., the
First White Settler of
IIIt Coimtv.
William Hanks. senior, one of the
lirst settlers of Holt county, d;ed at his
westward bound vessel. He first struck
America at Mobile, Ala., but afterward
returned to England. His next trip to
America found him at Baltimore, Md.,
alter wiuh lie drilled about rroro one
place and business to another, until
1WI, at tho ago of 19, ho went to New
Orleans, and hired as a deckhand on a
Mississippi steamboat. In 1831 became
to St Louis, and the next year went up
the Missouri river on a steamboat as a
deckhand to Yellowstone - this being
the first steamboat that ever ascended
the Missouri river to that point. Hn
stopped on this trip and cut wood
"J'j miles below where Forest City
now stands, and nine years afterward,
returned and settled upon the same
spot, and entered the land. Ho claimed
that next to Lewis and Clark, lie was
the first, white man that ever trod the
soil of Holt county.
When first settling in Holt county, he
engaged in the mercantile business with
one Mcintosh, as a partner, but tho en
terprise lost them money and they soon
quit. In 1844 he put in a flat boat ferry
at Iowa Point, and this made him some
money. In l&lli he sold this ferry and
wont into the timber and farming busi
ness, by which ho made considerable
monev, and acquired about 1000 acres
of land.
His will was written about fourteen
ears ago by E. VanBuskirk, Esq.. of
llnscitv, and is witnessed by r. Van
Buskirk and H. E. Harrison, of Mound
Citv. His estate, it is estimated, will
amount to some 820.000 to 825.000. The
will was filed with Judge Alkire on
Tuesdav, and bv its terms tho home
farm, together with all live stock, etc..
thereon, as well as 1C0 acres of land in
tno bottom near Chesney's, goes to
Catharine Galbraith. his neice, who has
for so manv vears kept house for him
53.000 bank stock in the Frazer& Mc
Donald bank nt Forest City, together
with tho money arising from thcsale of
100 acres of land (subsequently sold it
is said to Ihomas Cottier) are created
as a trust fund to be loaned at interest
ar.d cared for until the youngest child
of William Banks. J now born, or that
mav hereafter bo born, shall become of
age. when the same is then to be divided
equally between said children. His real
estate, except that part given Catharine
Galbraith ar.d the 100 acres directed to
be sold, goes to William Banks. Jr., (tho
old gentleman s onlv child) for life, and
then to the said William Hanks, Jrs..
child-en. in equal parts. There are, it
is said. .T20 acres of this last devised
land: and all taxes, repairs and improve
ments to bo made therenn during all the
vears of the handling of this trust fund
(which it is estimated may be pnywhere
from 40 to GO years) are to bo paid for
out of the interest of the said trust
fund -thus leaving to William Banks.
Jr., the use and benefits of all said 320
acres of land during his entire life time,
without himfelf so much as being at
the expense of paying the taxes on the
land, building n fence or digging a well
The will also provides for making im
provements on said lands nut of the in
terest on said trust fund.
There seems to be no disposition made
bv the will of the balance and residue
of tho estate, such as money, notes, and
the like which we are told will amount
to several thousand dollarp. William
Banks, Jr., it is suggested, will probably
inherit this large sum. under the law.
Catharine Galbraith is made execu
trix of tho will, with directions that she
shall not be required to give bond as
such executrix.
Deals In Dirt.
Xotwith standing tho blizzards of the
past munth, February led to a general
revival in reirt estate business, and the
result was one of tho largest months in
totals for many years although it iiad
but twenty three business days, and the
figures are eminently satisfactory to all
parties. The number or home and site
n.'ors who h:yo been 6hown around dur
ing the month have been unusually
large, nnd tho daily record of real estate
transfers shows that tho percentage of
buyers has been sufficient to make it
more than worth while to pay attention
to inquiries: The total transactions in
the office of the recorder, obtained from
tho Real Estato Mimeograph, W. H.
Richards publisher, for the month end
ing March 2. 1895, were as follows:
Total value of warranty deeds filed,
6192,8m); value of quit claim deeds, p.1,
081.
Value of trust deeds tiled on farms,
870.208; releases filed, 852,890.
Trust deeds filed on city property,
61.357; releases. 85.708.
Chattle mortgages tiled, 610,917; re
Ita8es,87,:t35. The total value of all transactions for
tho munth were 8353,430.
Tho totals for tho week ending Satur
day last, were perhaps the largest in
any ono week for many years, and it is
thought by many never to have been
execeeded.
Mortgages filed on city property, 62,
832; releases, 62,003. Farm mortgages,
853.343; releases, 840,581. Chattle mort-
gages,88.341; releases, 8782, Warranty
deeds, 8100,472. Quit claims, iUU.
Our Notary Publics.
Holt county is passably well supplied
with notaries, having twenty-six in all.
Following is tho list:
Bigelow. E. A. Brown, whoso commis
tUHti expires in 1897.
Craig. C. A. Haughty, 1895; Heaton
Ed. 1898; Johnstun J. L., 1898; Kellogg,
E. J., 1895; Ward. Jno. A.. 1899.
Oregon. T. C. Dungan, 1897; Hunt, C.
J., 1897; Murphv (!. W.. 1890; O'Fallon
Sam., 1899; Richards, W. II., 189S; Van
Buskirk Alex., 1899; Welly, E. A., 1897.
Corning, Hankers, A. O., 1897; Walter
Urn., 1899.
Curzon, W. S. Gilford, 1890.
Maitlaml, Hart, E. L , 1897; Xute, C.
W., 1895; Stacv J unes, 1897; E. F. Wol
ler. 1895.
Mound City. Jno. Kennish, 1895; D.
W. Porter, l&Mi; II. K. S. Kobmsnn.
New Point. F. McDaniel, 1895; C.
rainier, 1S97.
Forest Citv. T. J. Wilkinson, 1899.
E.
In the Front ICrank.
While in St..Ioseph this week, we call
ed upon Dr. I. X. Miller.in his elegantly
equipped suit of office raoms, on the
northeast corner of Eighth and Edmond
streets. As the Doctor nt one time wan
a resident of this county, his many old
friends up this way will doubtless be
glad to hear of his success. We founJ
him to be ono of the best equipped
physicians m that city for the treatment
of such diseases as come under his
specialties, having all the latest appa
ratus and appliances known to progress
ive medicine acd surgery for treatment
of diseases of women and diseases of
tho rectum. Any or the people of Holt
county suffering from these diseases,
could do no better this side of tho Miss
issippi, than to consult with tho Doc
tor, who will be frank and honest with
you in every particular. Tho Doctor's
professional card will bo found else
where in this issue.
The Fruit Prospects.
L. A. Goodman, the secretary of the
State Horticultural society, does not
think there will be a very large fruit
crop in our 6tnte this year. Peaches
will bo about 20 per cent crop. Rasp
berries, one half. Stravberries only a
medium crop. Blackberries will bo a
fair crop. Cherries will be a light crop.
I He thinks that we can sately expect a
good apple crop.
fulfill jlilftf I'llrvin r tin nt..tnni .ff
- - i. it.' . . I . 1. . I I.I.I Cll UU U
He Was Kieii, Yet so Poor. I
One of the poorest couples with tho
wealthiest names, that ever struck any
country, came into Oregon Tuesday, and
presenting themselves to Judge Alkire,
requested a marriage license and desir
ed to be wedded. They had come to
town over the roads about seventeen
miles in a lumber wagon, with a set of
half-worn harness and two small ponies.
Upon arriving here tho man mac e his
team fast to tho hitch rack, and leaving
the woman behind, proceeded to the
court house alone, and confronted
Judge Alkire. He looked to bo about
forty years old. and gave his name as
Henry Kich, and spreading out his
wealth upon tho table, showed that all
the money ho possessed in the world
was represented by two quarters, live
dimes and a copper one cent piece; mak
mg in all one dollar and one cent. He
said ho wanted to get married and want
ed to do so bad. The judge informed him
that it would take one dollar to pay
Mr. Moore for issuing tho license alone,
and two extra dollars were necessary to
pay for being married. He then got el
oquent and pleaded for tho judge to
marry him without tho fee and agreed
to pay tho same later. He was very
persistent an 1 ottered to mortgage the
team or tho wagon and harness or all of
them; and finally even offered to pawn
the coat off his back. The judge final
ly told him to go and bring tho woman
in. aiid if she seemed to want to marry
as badly as ho did that he, tho judge,
wo-ihl try ami manage in some way to
get them married, feo or na feo. Tho
fellow went out but soon returned.
bringing with him a small red faced
woman, and cariying in one hand the
halters from his horses. Upon being
questioned she told the judge that her
name was Mary Million, that she was
thirty-six years old. and that she was a
widow with four small children at home.
She said she wanted to marry this man
if she had to wash for tho neighbors to
get money to pay the fee, and said that
she had had nothing to eat since early
morning (it was then beetween 3 and 4
p. m.); that she was very cold from the
long drive they had taken in the open
lumber wagon to get here, and her looks
showed that she told the truth. She
further said that ono of the ponies be
longed to her, and tho other ono to the
man, that they had stopped at Bigelow
and tried to mortgage the whole outfit.
team, wagon atid harness for 85.00, with
which to get married, but failed ti find
any one who would let them hnve the
money that way; that they then went to
Mound City and tried hard to sell ono
of the ponies to get a little mjney but
failed again, and that they then drove
on here through the cold, determined to
get married in somewav beforo tho end
of that day, if possible. She said that
she had had a gold ring, but that she
had either sold or pawned that for 80
cents of the one dollar and ono cent
which tho man had piled up on the
judge's table during his first visit to the
courthouse. Hoth of them then again
put in with all the arts and arguments
at their command and begged and plead
ed with tho judge to marry them with.
otit further delay. They both offered
again to mortgage tho team to the
judge,und finally proffered to pledge the
clothes on their backs for the wadding
fee of two dollars; and the man actually
took his coat off, and threw it upon a
chair near by. This settled it. The
judge relented. Told them to be pa
tient a very few minutes, and that he
would try to make them happy without
further delay. lho license was pro
curred at once, mid tho judge then and
there married them tight as wax. and
they went on their way rejoiciBg. Thus
was consummated between Rich mid
Million, one of the most romantic mar
riages that ever occurred in Northwest
Missouri. The parti ; s.ml that they
lived about five and a half miles south
west of Craig, and that they expected to
live on CiUiinet Humes land this com
ing summer.
Happy Hearts.
Gerge W. Palturson and Miss
Katie Young wero united in marriage, at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H. B. Young, near tho Wood's
school house, on Wednesday evening.
March Cth. I89.i. by the Kov. Henry A
Sawyers. Marriage is tho happiest and
saddest event of a person's life; it is the
promise of happiness based on tho bur
lal of present pleasures. Yet the word
is synonymous with the greatest earthly
blessings; and wo pity tho unfortunate
who are com Killed by fate s severe do
creo to trudge along life's dull pilgrim
age alone. The ceremony was in the
presence of a large company of friends
of tho young couple. Tho bride is ono
of Ho'.t's truest nnd truly womanly
daughters, who has been reared in
home of culture and refinement, and is
well fitted to make tho homo all that it
should be. Tho groom, as tho bride bo
longs to one of Holt's substantial fami
lies, and is a son of "Undo" Robert Pat
terson. Ho has quite recently purchas
ed the Jocob Rung farm, and will nt
once go to housekeeping. After tho
ceremony the guests wero served to a
bountiful repast. -Many tokens or kind
appreciation wero received by tho hap
py couple, and after showering hearty
nnd sincere congratulations, their large
circle of friends left them with their
morning beautiful with the hopes of the
day s to come. May the chain o: love
that binds their hearts together grow
stronger as tho shadows or life grow
longer: so their evening with all its glad
remembrances of earlier days may be
fragrant with deeds and precious mem
ories.
Over a Precipice.
One of the most frightful accidents in
the history of Mexican railroads, re
sulting in the killing of 104 persons nnd
tho serious if nut fatal injury of nearly
a hundred others, occurred on Friday
last, on thtt Intor-Oceanic railroad near
the City of Mexico. An excursion train
of 1200 passengers was on their return
pilgrimage from the Catholic shrine at
Sacre Monte, and when midway be
tween Timamtla and Tennngo, nnd on
roaching a sharp curve which ran close
to the edge of a high precipice, by
some means the train jumped the track
and the entire train of human freight
was precipitated down this embank
ment hundreds of feet, resulting in the
frightful loss of life mentioned above.
The enterprising nj.v territory of
Oklahoma, has passed a "jag" lull dur
ing the present legislature, enabling the
county courts to send indigent heads or
families, who are victims of any drug
habit, to tho Keeley institute at Okla
homa City, to be cured at tho expense
of the county wherein they are resident.
This is looked upon by tho people of
that territory as a measure oi economy,
as it is far cheaper to cure a man of in
ebriety than to continually jail him. It
changes him from a consumer into a
producer; from a burden to himself and
family to an independent useful citizen.
Hi itton.
About two months ago tlie voting people (
Kenton roiiclmleil to unite llifiiibe Into
siune kinil )I a .Mtni.c f'Ik-' MK-ii ty ; lint lilii-t
of Hifiii having hail no cupi-rlem-i- in that line.
ilt-lreil that M'lm one sliouM go aln-a'1 and
organize Miss t.ui-y Stout, wl.o is iif Ir an
active worker in tlie M. K. chiiri'h. anil ulio
has hern takiu: acrrat interest In Hie lleutan
Siimlav seliixit lurhiK ttie past ear. altlmtiKli
slie resides alxmt Ave miles from tlie eliureh.
was requested to go aliea'l anil lea l tlie oilug
leopies ineei nigs aim eimri Mien riuesmm oy
aws as woiilil seem light III her estimation.
Arronliin'lv 1it undertook the lili-uH task.
tieing asstsieil liy (ivnrge .tollman, of Oregon.
who, aner some persujision. eousenieo 10 assist
In L-etlin-- the M.i ielv in riimiimi Tiler. A
great ileal of work ami patience was reiiiireil
to bring the society to Us present eiieouiagiug
condition. Saturday cirnliiK of eatli week was
chosen (or the Hirelings of tile society, anil,
niter due ilelihc ration, it was ilecliled to n.iiuv
tlie society the Young Peoples league. Tlie
oiing people ami om loins were snmrnii.il Hi
vlileil anil atratd of e ich other. The league Is
now in a flourishing condill-u. every Hireling
is crowing in interest ami eafli siicrreilin; pro
gram Is better. The order l the leagur Is ex
pellcnt ; the old people arc interest:-,!, and
are lieanily co-operating with tlie young folks
III the project. The young p-op!e ryteiid the
hand ot fellowship oiic to aimtlirr. and if the
league continues to urow in interest much
good will he accompllslieil and tlie say ttloii of
alt the dear young eople that are yet under
the tliralldiini ol the arch ruemv. May l,od
Dless file Young Peoples' ta-ague of llrntou.
I.KAjL'C-i.
H. J. McDonald is in Andrew coun
ty, this week.
Littlo Jesse Philbnck, who has been
so very low wi'h croup.is now some bet
ter. Mrs. Mayme Meyer, (nee) Frye, of
Mound City, is the guest of her parents j
in this citv.
J. W. Thomas will open up his bil
liard parlors and lunch room in Forest
City next Mondav.
John Harman. of Harner. Kansas,
was in town, this week on business and
visiting relatives.
Miss Anna Fiegenbaum. of St. Jo
seph, is the guest of relatives nnd friends
in Holt county.
Wilbur Smith has entered the em
ploy of Schulte Bros., nnd will learn the
tinner's trade. Sensible.
Mrs. Andrew Mover, who has been
very sick for several weeks, is now im
proving, wo are glad to learn.
Mr. J. West, of Mound City, is now
learning dentistry in the dental parlors
ot C. W. Lukens, ot this city.
Mrs. Mary Curry has let the con
tract to E. S. McDonald, for the erection
of a neat addition to her residence.
W. W. Scott, who has been confined
to his homo for several das, is now able
to bo out again, we are glad to note.
J. K. Allen, of Atchison Kansas.was
visiting J. J. lnghram and wife last
week. The visitor is a cousin f Mrs.
lnghram.
George A. Holtom, of Mound City,
and Miss Lottie Spohn, of Craig, wero
married in at. Josph, on Wednesday,
March fith. by Justice Lyons.
Mrs. M. B. Smith has gono to the
fucerat of her father, nnd to the bed
side of her mother, who is dangerously
ill nt their homo in Minneapolis, Minn.
-Ira Peter nnd Mrs. C. O. Proud,
were called to Nevada by telegrnm on
yesterday, announcing the serious ill
ness of Mrs. Frank Peter, from perito
nitas. Rufus Meyer, of Nodawav township,
sold twenty-one Mammoth Bronze tur
keys this week that weighed 317 pounds,
nine Tom's out of lho bunch weighing
217! pounds.
Jim Criswell and Will Minton. were
in Jefferson City one day this week.look
ing up data that may be of advantage
to them in locating cheap lands in tho
southern part of the state.
H. C. Schmidt and Henry Cook, are
talking of jointly building new business
hous.es on tho property now occupied by
them -Mr. Schmidt putting up a large
carriage and buggy repository.
Mrs. W. II. Richards, William See
man, Lee Chadduck, and Tom. Kneale,
wen" to St. Joseph last Saturday night,
and witnessed Hanlon's Fanlaema."
Mrs. Richards, oUer childen accompan
ied her.
Much interesting local matter will
be found on our inside pages this week,
among which is tho third letter from
Miss Faanio Meyer, and an item on tho
Presbyterian church, nnd other local
matters.
AI. McXuIty has disposed of his
interests in the livery business at Forest
City and purchased n livery business in
Mound City, nnd has moved to that
place, and taken possession. We wish
him abundant success.
The Woman's Missionary society of
the Presbyterian church, will give a fo
cial at the home of Ira Peter, on next
Wednesday evecing, March 13th. Re
freshments will bo served. A good
tim j anticipated. All invited.
J. A. Oren, of the enterprising firm
of Oren and Meyer, Now Point, was in
town Tuesday and gavo us a pleasant
call. Ho has been on our list con
tinuously since 1809 and thinks he
couldn't keep houso without Thf. Sknti-
A. A. Weaver, who was here last
fall, and operated the cider press, has,
wo uudertand, rented lho old Potter
farm, owned by C. K. Soper:
Mr. Sopor is now occupying the W. A.
Gardner farm recently purchnsed by
him.
Tho Social Hour club was enter
ed by Mrs. T. C. Dungan on Thursday
evening, in honor of Mrs. Sam Austin,
of Mound City, and Miss Amboso, of
St. Joseph. It was the club's tirtt
meeting this season, and a very pleas
nnt ona indeed, as tho hostess lias few
equals as an entertainer.
Tho following letters remain un
called for at the postoflico in this city,
for tho week ending March 8,1895: G.
V. Dickerson, Miss Elsie Deck. Ed
ward Spurlock. In calling for those,
please say advertised.
Hknkv Shctts, postmaster.
J. A. Miller and Joseph Andes, were
in our city yesterday, in the interest of
the Hollinger fence, ono of the best on
tlie market. A well of water has been dis
covered on Mr. Miller's farm, eight miles
north of Mound City,in Minnesota Valley,
that is said to possess wonderful curativo
properties.
Oscar Massey and Wm. Palmer, who
were sent to the penitentiary from this
county some two years ngo for robbing
Burlington freight cars at Napier, were
released on Wednesday last, and wero
immediately arrested by the sheriff of
Pawneo county. Neb., where they are
wanted fur burglary.
Tho Sabbath school of the Presby
terian church, is enjoying a healthy
growth, and every scholar in it is offer
ed by the Presbyterian board or pub
lication and Sunday school work, a nice
Biblo for committing and reciting to tho
pastor or superintendent of lho school
the Westminster shorter catechism.
Tho horrid cigaretto lias claimed
another victim. Lem Pointer died last
week at his home in Richmond, this
state, after an illness of a few days caused
by cigarette poisoning. Gangrene set
in about tho mouth nnd throat, and the
physicians were powerless to relieve him,
and after suffering untold agonies, lie
passed away.
Row Carter, the colored Baptist
preacher of this city, was caught in
Maryville at the time of tho appearance
of the small pox, and remained there
until n day or two ago, returning to this
city on Tuesday. The council on the
samo evening, passed an ordinance quar
antining Mr. Carter and his entire fam
ily. A very sensible proceeding.
Tho scholars of the colored school,
gavo a very pleasing literary entertain
ment last Friday afternoon, nnd the
teacher. Pror. Robinson, was much en
co u raged bv the ptesenco of tho follow
ing visitors: Mrs. Maggio Jackson, John
Hays, Lulu Botts, and Kite Haves, and
Messrs. Isaac Enoch. John King, Jesse
Brown, Jack Met addon nnd Hany
Willis.
Jncob Sohweinfiirth, while nrer at
Rulo,Vednesday of this week, was most
viciously assaulted in front of tho xhkA.
ffiro by Moses and Harvey Roberts.
Jake received several severe gashes.
Th' bruisers wore arrested in a dug-out
near Rulo, and wero immediately lodged
in jail, nt Falls City, where they will
have their trial. We are sorry to hear
of Jake's bad luck, and hope his in
juries aro not of a serious nature.
The Weather.
rKF.CII'ITATIOS
Rain
Fall.
MAXIMUM.
March
MIMML-M.
22.0
2.0
11.0
o ;.o
20
19.0
Snow
Xl.0
i:o.o
:i7.o
:;8.o
:r.o
S1.0
0.15
0.00
0.00
0.00
1.50
SC.0
28.9
00.0
0.00
The mean temperature for February
was 23.13; the rainfall was 0.90 ins.;
the mean of 40 years is 1.75 ins.
President Cleveuhid has appointed
Wm. L. Wilson, of Virginia, to be Postmaster-General,
to succeed General
ISisiiell, whoTeeIgned. It is to bo hoped
that Mr. Wilson will prove a greater
success in this department thap bus Mr.
Bieitel.
Farm Machinery !
Having bought a full Car Load of IMPLEMENTS
WE CAN MEET COMPETITION.
IF YOU ARE NEEDING
A Walking Plow. Riding Plow,
Brush Plow, Stalk Cutter, Steel
Frame Lever Harrow. Combin
ed or Single Lister. Corn Drill.
Corn Planter, Disc Harrow,
Disc Cultivator, or Cultivator
of any k;nd. We have them at
prices
That Will Sell Them
We also carry a full line of
Cooking Stoves, Tinware. Hard
ware of all Kinds, Pumps, Pipe
and Windmills.
CLEARANCE
For the next Thirty Davs I will make!
prices lower than ever
DtY Q00DS,
SlfOES,
ft ATS, caps,
OVEIfSffOES, EfC.
I am marking these goods down in order'
to sell them at once, as I am needing the '
room for new
a
Tji
mJA M M
M
- V n 4- a n yi v 4-T-
U.UUIWUI4.W ilW Uli U.l..
ed largely for the spring trade direct from,'V x.rJ ..,... ta IwBwtl
the manufacturers in the east. This stock z.M " ,u '""' ' "',w"f,"":Toaeiicrs; Monthly i.cPrt ior
embraces the latest styles in everything in.-,: February.
all lines. But don't forget to call AT ONCE 'uZlTsln. ltiJ e"::' ."i""-
ana secure some oi tne
offering. Also carry a
fViAali nVi r y1 r
Wi IICOU-VUUIIjC Oll-W-C
Come and see me for
that the Post office is now in my store room.
1000 pounds of dried apples wanted 4c
cash, or 4 l-2c in trade.
R. L. SHIRLEY, - - Forbes, Mo.
Furniture
II costs no more to
Attracllve
in l
hold Adornments
nnd
Furniture
Than to accept
and antiquated
DENNY &
Are fitted with new, modern
styles, reliable in make, in
FURNITURE,
WALL PAPER,
FUR and
SMYRNA RUGS,
WINDOW SHADES,
The most Complete Line of
UflDEtTAtfs Qoods
In Northwest Missouri.
DENNY & SCHL0TZHAUER, Oregon. Mo.
VanBuskirk
Masters, Heal Estate Sealers and Fire In
surance Agents,
OREGON, 3VCO
The only complete
date in the countv.
Farms and town property for sale. If you (
want to sell or buy come ana see us. uere
are a few of the farms we have to offer you,
viz:
ill acres, one IK northeast f Oregon;
2-story frame house with .'. rooms ; go.i.1 well
and cistern in yard; underground cave, walled
"itli solid limevt. me; voting orchard, just be
ginning to hear; burn that will staMc pi head
of horses; go hI stock well; hew wiu.iniill with
force pump; about 7.1 acres In grass, fenced in "
different fields ;:.1arr.s, of timber, all iiinl-r-brilshcd
and S.1W11 t.i bluegr:iss ; being in Ihe
On-goii school district, l'riee, J.a; per acre.
To see it ou will buy it.
A -10-acre farm with spb-iidi-l iiiiprovcments
In the Oregon jchol district, for sale at a bar
gain. I
T20 acres. 4 miles iiorlli of Xcw-rolnl. T miles
south of Maitlaml. 0 acres In cultivation.
balance in grass; hon e with six roiiis,asph-h-1
did bam and all ncc.-ss.-iry out buildings. 4 or .r.
Office, South Room,
1 1 T Jl "
(VANBUSKIRK
M M j
Bros.,
Oregon,
Mo.
i5
!
on all lines of Winter!
mm
m
-Ylm II I
V'J Wftt9
wn w T V otv YvvAVAn
w U.V . - W - K .- ViiUiO
J3AK(xA.jlns i am now
full and complete line
s-I Ij1 skv rZ r r
O.XAU. JL CLX V U1U.CX1CO -
bargains. Remember
Secure
House-
old-fashioned
wares.
SCHLOTZIIAUER
Etc.
& Benton,
set of abstracts up
to
.!. n. 1
' ",
and - ,
acr.-s in apple au.l i.e.uii orchard,
aner of all kinds ol small fruit. .'
An
well-
windmills and 2 tenant h..ii s on the I.11111. all
under fence 4-J) ares of 11. is land bolloi.i. the
balance snlei.dnl pnurle A b trz ila for sine
one. See us tor price a mi teroi.
W acres. a miles south of Oregon; about f
acres cleared, 1. ilai.ee to heavv tin.le-r. -nt ill
house and stable for H horses. 1'ri..-. ils per
acre.
ISO acres. G miles soiitiie.ist of Oregon ; veiy
' g.Hl house and bam, orchard, all fenced, and
the most of It under cultivation and in grass,
l'riee. SiT-V) per acr..
We have prairie or bottom farms for sale.
We have a number of finely improved resi-
,,.nces for sale in Oregon or vacant lot in good
location. N expense to show- you utir proper-
y. Hon '1 fail loscciis.
Second Floor, Van-
& BENTON. J
SALE
HOG FENCING The Best Made.
wire rope SELVAGE. 1-4 in mesh, No. 14 wove. 22 in
ches wide, per rod. 35c.
HKfclEf NETTING. 12 to 72 in. wide. IRON AND WIRE
FENCING, all kinds. IRON CRESTING. CORRUGATED IRON.
THE GILT EDGE FURNACE.
NEUDORFF HARDWARE CO.. msft,,o.
Ready fqh Youn
Having purchased the Jacob Limpp stock of
Groceries. Confections. Kte., I have remodeled,
shelvftl and otherwise improved the room. Am
I'toxinir out tho slock of Confections at cost.
Haw also purchased a larjce wt-k of
DRY GOODS.
DRESS GOODS.
HATS. CAPS.
BOOTS, SHOFS.
GROCERIES, ETC.,
which are now on th shelves and will be sold at
Bottom Prices. Call in and see me for bargains
in all lines. Re$vctfull,
D. GLASS. - - Forest City, Missouri.
1
t'oi-lilll-.
Il'int.-r- an. I tn.-K li:iv- v.im
I..-U Waller .t- in K.x-k l""ri miu.I.iv.
- K'm.-r ll'.tinrs uiwrirni Ir l--:it'- l.trin
n.-ar Nhlm..
.Ml-- l.ur.i I.I.Tk"ri--t:i)
rr-. :ll.Iir"lit.
:at liuSilint-il-
-Wm. Kii.ilMll i
ill. i..-.ir I'h.-Ii.-.
mit witli tin- nmi-liine in in.
-iliiiM.f tlif'!iiii:iiiriii
in town T.H"m).i.
I"r, iiii i'n-tlircii U4
Tin- M.-m.tia -Ii..l tn-..-.l its wint.-r t.-tni '
tlx-1 -t ! 111.- mi. nth. j
.. .1. i;iir .i-ui .-i-r.i-ka :.ti.l sr.
-'li. iln- !ir-.t ! lh-w"k.
K.I. ltr.M.k.-r'-. .-til.-.! -..! iVIl trni.i a tn-i-.
Tliiirla).lrcakiu ;in an...
Jli- llillnn.r.-aii.l Ml M.ui-I. :tc-M-iliii
N.-I.ra-ka Ir..-ii.! tin-, week.
.1 . I., iiatlt.-i.l. ..I M .iiii.l ttv. wa-, ii. our
j I.I.MI I'in'l.lJ f itlli-ol lV.
1 i"Ilv innnWr frimi IiVn- :itttiitli-l lta
Nun-t ilk ! .1 new lirrv lum In ..iir town.
V..nr.-I IM-i-.Ij:.-t x.l.l. t!im;r..t til it UlM.
1 .1.1. Ili.ii-h-.- lllll.- till.) ,llml Wnlni-t.IT
riling. :tt.-r:i:i ititns ( a W .l.-ns lum-. .
1". I ' Sell ! 1 1 1 1 1 tin mlft.rtin. tti In
lru-k III I if f.l.-.- l :i V l,..r. .,t .l.ir.
yJi; "" '
..mK'.
tint- it na I : 111 I.
. - InviUli-.n, ;,r.-...it :i!1ii..m.. iii-11. l .-t l.:i!l
..I tlit-ni-iu at II'K-k r..rt. I I1nr-1l.1v i-.-. v-
r.il Ir. in Iter.- talk "1 altt-n.in.
-1 in
naitv at Mr. Sneer's last Fri tav
evei.in:
; was ue Ilalteu.letl, :iii4 i.nte .111 enj.i) -
al.le lime is re.'.rte l.v tln.se present
-F. W. Ilaiin siii.,! three ear Ii.l of
rattle t" riiie.is.i Tnesiiav. at per eut.
Wm. ilieKiiiati :ils.i s-Ii r....l a ear-In nl ... In.s
Iroin lii-re t.it'liieas...
-We sinei-relv wisli sotar couple wonM unite
"fur Letter, or for u.irse." au.l neciipy tin- new
rcsi.lein-e.it S. -I. S-'!niKz. tor fear sonieof tlie
ilear people liere will talk or worry themselves
to leatti trMitto llnre oat wlm I-ohi; t.
oecllpv tile afores.li.1 resilience.
P.'l. Keiiey. M. Ii....f New Point. liaUiii;
p:trrtiasel tin. II. A I 'anker's l.tiil.Iins. now
neciipie.l l.v Mrs. Sjieer. will on tlie 1st ol April
open a new t.M-k of ilrsiss etr. Ir Keile)
mines t' lis liiulily ri-eominemleil anit ue !e-spt-.ik
lor liim alil'.-ral patronage.
.lACOl: Mjl'IKTIKOX
Ilijielow.
. I. iliu Milton lias ninve-1 :.i Iligclovv. ami oc
cupies the .latin's C.uits pr.erty.
--.lames Spencer is luiililtii-'an ai!ti.int
Ins hoiisc.uliich ailils a sre.it ileal to Itsappear-
anre
iiiu-Ks iiaie i ii ieiie pieiiiiiiu miring me
rain, hut the c.I.t weather has .Iriven tln-in
south a;an .
Miss K.lilh Cillmaii closisl tar school in
llbehm last Fri.tav. Miss l.iMik- Snain nfJI
t.-;.cli In . n.oi.thV longer.
H.ivi.l l.tie, an !il soiilier. wl.i. has lrt
;..iril.-.l atl winter at.. I eoiifit.e.1 to Ills he.l
Is nine heller at this writing.
- I'ncle .toe Catron who has heeti sick all
winter. I al.le to make tits regular trips to
town with his t!iree-Ivcel !:; once more.
.1. lines llinkie's Imrse.w-hieli he thought was
stolen from Ihe hitch rack in Mo.iu.t I'm. was
foiunl in flint Porter's corn tiehl the next .lav.
- William Kee. win lias l.eeti In 111:1 on T. W.
MrL"o)'s farm near liiieiow, has m..e.l ok the
farm he purch.ise.1 ot .1. f. llri.lirimei. l.elnii.I
the lake.
Peek a-llo", iin-T.irkio hranrli tra'ii. Ii.is
taken oil one roach au.l has re.tuee.1 her crew
I.) taking oil the liniKemaii ; she looks .piite
eule e.'niiu in iiith one coach.
('. 1". l:uch.'!j! has i.iox nl on his f.irmthr.e
miles souiiiv.i-st i.f llirl'iw fh.irley n-m tu
think farm life will uzrec uitli him. "alter l.ein
I liamner. il up in Itiuelow foreiht year.
- Ihe entertainment puen !) the llielie.v
school last Tl.uis.lav utht. wasa suc-ess In
ever 11 irticular IScts ailim-Mon n:i, eiiars.-,l ;
the proceed uere for the school lihr.uy.
- Tnere Mere quite a i:utul.er attended the
Tyson st.wk sale of th..rou!tl.r.l cattle and
liojs Sititrdav last. K. A. I!r.n hou-ht aMiort
llorn l.'ill and Win. Kee a Short-Horn o.vr.
I'liMi: MI.I.V.
31 ill Cr -k.
- llnr sch.M.l isHiishiu :ilu?uith its m-i.-iiIIi
I month's work.
- M. I Walker has l.een. .u the si,k list for
: spi ral -l.is. hut is some l.eiter at pr. ent.
I - Our hterarv will elo-e with :ts next m.et-
hi ' The last civ m-e.'iiKs l.ae l.een iuite
! kio I.
I .1. M. Mauuirinu will in..e to Ihe r.ilp
, distrtr t In the prnperl ae.te.l l.y Life Xo
1 land as snon as srkui-s m In, family mil i r
iiil. .loliu Centry s.niii ,-.ies his old lan..:p
I L'rouu.l and moves on ihe farm of Kev. I. I.
1Koli.-is, .mi mile south of Oregon.
-Jl-s A. Williams and clulilreii. of Di.liIi.i.
. are lisitiu the family of M. I. Walkir white
I h. r hiisl..in.l is xisitin parents and other rel 1
1 lives in Mamfor.l. Knl.i-.l. .Mr'. Williams Is
la niece of .Mr Walker.
j Social parti.- are ihe order of the d.iv
ttlne 011 Satur.lav evenitm at the residence i.f
lacoti M.ukt with ma-.in r...Ie f.-atiit.-s. It
was a e,ra;s sikt.s. U11 Monday evenlus.
t the llli lust .. ttie )..uu tolks for miles aroui.il
j i:athere.i at tlie l.otne of .l.ieol. Klll'it to have a
i general oinl lime, and hid the l.i.nilv adieu
. I f. re leaiiuu tor their n. w home In the ter-
ritory. Ma lhe prosj.er .111. 1 live lone. sk.
.tlniflanil.
111.- VOU'lgest chll.l o? lamer Hirlnmis
plile sick
!. Haul King h..s uiovi d back to his farm,
norh "f town.
Sal.e King, is eieellng a lar,'e ar nti r
sop oil fift slr.-ft
Mis. M:.rv Inriuingis vi-lt;ttg li.rsiNl.r in
l.i avenw.irlh. Kau-as.
'-11 Wagner l.ts 111 iv e.i tat. 1 tlie l'li.kstou
piopeitv. ! M..pl- ..v. ion.
IJi.it is that there i-tut..- ,-1 wi .btu.g 111
King lirove in tne near lulure.
.l-rry liavis las moved into his tiou-.-oit
the eoin. r -f I, itith O..I; sire.:.
Mr. I.. w.l. r bis Ii .1 ( a ho.i-e .:. Tl.Ii.i
strce. and is i-t. 1: 1 ei-.ij.v :ig tiie sain-
Mrs Ir. Mix.veli 1 vistlfig relili.es in
.l.wt.T, aiid Kl.'k--ieMi. IC !!.!. Ill s we-k.
I: s r. .rt.-i that Iti.tlev. t' l.lek 11
I.I ill. is v. rv sn-;; ;it I. .in in M irvv.tie Willi
' Sill .11 M.
Itev .lo.' .l.-nes v is ci!I'.l !i m troni this
place bv feb-i:r.iiii. :it.ii..iiueug tin- s.-intis ill
i lies- of one of Lis 1 hildren
i'
Light. en p-.rsotis uni'i.l with the M. I.
rliurch list 111. lav; s.-vej, with the I j:
chinch, and rlht Willi the t'hiisti m eliurch
I ist w.-ek. UKi-..i:rr:.:.
Ni'v I'otttl.
Miss l.iKie Milts Is slck-.ll.ed Wr
ar.-
soirv
to III.'..
- . M Ani.K. of St
lives here -his Week.
lo.ep.'i. is veiling
rel.i
Mr-.
'IheW C. T I.' met at the linii
Mollie llartl.l. Thlirs.l.lv aiti-lli.Mt;..
There will ! comu. i'ioii scrviees at Ihe
riesi.vten.iii ciitifeh net Suu.lav.at II a. m.
Ib'-gular old f.is!u..ncil blizar.l Siunlii,
(lu.-ss tl.eg.ifiu.d hog saw hi- shadow IVb.g.
- M s-rs. I'nn.k Kniikel. .1. A.Or'-n and I'. A
Williams were in Oregon Tu.-s.inv. .u I.u.ii.ess,
Mr. and Mrs. .lolni hepir.l were visiting
relatives and friends In oitr town the last of
the Wei k.
There was no preaching at either of o.ir
chtii.-l.es last sitndav evening on account of
the storm.
We understand there will l.e another busi
ness change In our town soon. ew Point Is
pr:gresing. Iaiticu!nrs later.
Crand ma K.n.kel and tin- two little
itaughli rs of .Mrs l.v.lni We!t.-r w-r. visiting
Mrs. Wet.sterat.l. A. Oreo's 1 ist Situnlav.
v e are sorry to hear that I'ncle I". S. brgg
is not so v. ell 'again. We saw him on our
slre ts U-l Saturday, and ho -.! that he nail
in ule a complete reis.verv. We trust we will
mis 1 1 see him around again .
Vv ho vivs the Home Mutual I.i.e insurance
Co Is no giMiif.- II. T. Dillon has received
three remittances from the company, an.! Mrs.
Matt'e Web-ter two. We are In livor of the
home companies eve-)' time, the old lint; coni
pany'stalk iiotivith-it.iiidiiit;. Samkh.
I
Mesh 4x8 inches.
toe.
I'liihimatliiaii.s.
Imj;rani.
Sonir, .'i.-ty.
Curn-nt urn. Morti.- Martin.
Kent itl.m. .Matli.- .Mrlh.iial.t.
;iit:tlliii. Ottilre lliirn. tt.
Krailing. StrlLl lliliisan.
K-ajr, Wln. An- ller...-,?" Ola) toll Applr
lua.i. Siin-r. rln.ir.
K.-aJit.k-. Claremv liMn.p.
P. win Ir.mi Oiri.'llt.ni. Jr-wle FU.'kliwr.
K-:i.ilur. Jism Davi.
K. til .In in. l-t- iIitv.
K.-a.liui;, Frank Z.icliman.
Oii.-rl.".. ,1-iiiiir Ha tier.
fanoliraxe of "Ancient Mariner." SatiUs
K.lteV
r.i..;:r:ii!iy of Tims Edison, Julian Wliitmer.
Son;;, inate.iii.irtet.
I.'eeilati.m. Will I'uvnter.
Ueailins, Will Noellseli.
Itiur.-i.i.r of rlielh. Ktta Cakey.
iJa-ii-. .Mamie II.-iriK.
Kk.iv . "Milton." l'"nlelia Watmii.
llnr i-itor- Were: Mrs. JLi" It.itl.riM.- Um
t i ri.iHirit.-k: Mie -.,n Krve. Kamila" Jte-
Mitt: MrW. W. K.I Fi.r-.ih in" ,....
. T . - . . iv I - i i -: . . . . -
1...11.1 . .uoiuiiiy enrollment. II; per
cent, of attendance. M: tanlles. X
Kooni No. 3. Monthly enrollment. 52: per
cent, of atten.Unee. iH: larches, i.
Ko-iu No. I. MimlliK enrollment, ; per
wit. of attendance, !;; t.inlies. 6; excuse!
Krantc.l..:.
1'i.om No 5. Mnlitlltv enrollment, 49 ; per
cent, of attendance, sr.; tanlles. 3: excuses
znicfeil.i;.
Ilisli school. Monthly enrollment. e: per
cent, of alien. lance. iC; t.irilies, 3: excuse
Kranteit. T.
Total monthly enrollment. 33; per eent.
of a ten.l.llice. u" ; lar.lies. IV. ; pu!lilllliekts.3
The per cent of atteii.lai.ee this month Is not
finite up to the uceraee ; this is principally due
to the little ones who were kept at home, pre
, suiiialdj on account of the weather.
The report shows x tardles; this Is more
than should occur in tlie entire year. 7
We ask the parents to assist u In increatlac
the per eent. of attendance and prevuotmt
tanliuess during the next two months There
is no reason for the little ones staling ont as
the weather is now pleasant.
We call parents' careful attention to the
children s monthly reports, which have Just
been made out.
Uememlier the child Is required to make an
avera-ie of W per cent, on the year's work in
order t he entitled to promotion.
If your child's report is belo the avens
you should see the teacher and know the rea-
I- X. IiKAY.
In addition to our iarge and com
modious packing sheds and grounds, six
miles Boutheast or Oregon, at nursery,
wt will also have a tree yard in Oregon,
where one of the firm "can alwavs be
found to attend to the wants of cus
tomers. X. F. Mcbkat & Co.
Dr. C. L. Evans was in Savasnah
this week, visiting relatives. We are in
formed that the Doctor contemplates
moving to that place in the near future.
Iteiitou.
We have had a nice rain, which was much
nteded.
It is rumored that we will have another
VYed.llllS4ll.
We woiidi r if Sam Ktmtmer feels as Stout
as he did in the winter.
Kd Atidler. of Xel.nska. was visltinp; with
his sister. Mrs. Josh Cullirie. last week.
There h.vs !.eeu a great .teal of sickness In
this i.ei;liliori..unI tor the past mouth, bat alt
are Letter at this writing.
- .Miss Maud Tiirnham Is ytsitln-- with her
many friends and relatives In snd near Korte
cuean.l we wish her a Rood time in spite of the
KUIiiImi.
-.Mrs. Marrarrt Thompsoii. of Stanherrv.
r.entr) "o., is here. She was called here by the
..r.j.itd .tl...d ..r 1. i.-..ti. t . .11.... ...k
' He. who is miici tetter st thfs wr'ltniL'.
- liien were .inte a iiiiintier our voiiiic
f.-Iks alteiided the party at Will t'aln's oh" Mon
dav night of this week. All report a good ttme
eicepi .tun. he I.H.ke.1 s.tit ami drear). Never
uiii. 1 .1 inutile, she'll l eliack l.y and l.y.
L-.....1 1 . - .
IA..Ul.ftJ.U
I. N. MILLER, M. D.
N. E. Cor 8th and Edmond Sts..
Rooms 2. 3 and 4. ST. JOSEPH. M0.
SPECIALIST
IN
Diseases of Women ami
Diseases of the Rectum.
Private Parlors for bath Ladies and
Gcnllemen.
OITICK llonis S to 13 . m., t to 6 p. in.,
' lo: p. in. Siiiid.isto Iga. in.
Poultry Wanted L
Hens, Boosters. Mil Geese and
Torieys i
For which wo will pav in cash:
No lurke.vs vveluhiug le-sllian s imiuiiiIs vraiiteit
Titrkeys.'.r H.iisid, . iict
Ileus, per iHiunil... 6-ts
i:ra to be etuplv.
I lucks, full feathered. -er doz 9i.ua
lleese. full feathered, per doz 5.0O.
Il.Histers, pr -..... . ...... I.IO
I'lgisuis, i-r .I" 75c
Xotf-is. this. - Sick r Unmarketable
Poultry not Wanted.
To Imj delivered at tho store of
ffelier & Bnrgess, Forest City, Ms.
Friiltiy, Ssiturtlsir nuil Monday.
March 2.t and 1805.
tTDon't forget the date. Don't tie
them. All can tret coops that call.
F.H.ROWliEYACO.

xml | txt