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The Holt County sentinel. (Oregon, Mo.) 1883-1980, July 31, 1896, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061417/1896-07-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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Oar Standard Bearers.
For President.
WILLIAM MrKINLEV.
For Vire-rre-,idk-iir.
uakkktt a. iioisaut.
STATU TICKKT.
Oovernnr
Lieutenant Coventor.
.Iinlo Supreme (7urt
Secretary of State . ..
Treasurer-...
AlKlil'ir
...Kobert K. Lewis
Alira ". IVltijnlni
liuOolpli Ilirel
William I. Freeman
I. F. Cmehch
... ... .Illllll (l. IlisllO!)
Attorney ein-ral
John Keiinisll
Kailrnail Oniiinissioiier Course N. Mllle
.IClMlKs tOfltr OK Al'l'RAI.i.
Kastern District Uoderick K. llomhaiier
Western District I. S. I'.oWord
Kl.KCTolts at Lakok.
J. It. I' pi on. .lolin 1!. Hale.
IMSTIIHT HLKITUIC-.
Fourth District Tlnmi.is M.lSatlev.Kock Port.
Republican County Convention.
In accordance with an order of the Holt
County Kcixihlicm ( enlral Committee, n dele
Kate convention lor iioiniiiatiiiK candidates lor
ine various roiimy unices 10 ne iiueu ai me
ensuliis Xovemlicr election, anil to elect
delegates to the Congressional ami Senatorial
conventions, is hereby ealtel t" meet at the
court House in
OKEGOX, MISSOU1CI,
at It o'clock a. in..
Thursday, August 6, 1896.
Ami further in obedlencv to the order of said
Committee, the Kepublu-aii otcrs of each tonn-
smp are liereny caiieu lo meet at weir resce
tlvs voting places at ! o'clock p. in. on
Saturday. August 1, 1896,
there to cluMe lj primary election the number
oi ueiesaies apiHiruuneu to cac.i lowusjup 10
represent, mem in saiu con vein ion.
The lusts ot representation in this couvcn
Hon will be one delegate for each tneiity-llve
votes, or iracuoii in tnineeii vole or over, cast
lor the Kepublican candidate for Supreme
Jiidue. at the election of lxil.
The convention will consist of emhty-live ()
delegates, apportioned as loiiows:
TOWNSHIP. VOTE.
Nodaay. - 150 ...
Lewis... 3S3 ..
Forest-. lsl ...
Hickory 117 ...
Forbes 1T1 ...
Mlnton . ; ..
Lincoln.......-.... tZi
Ihgeloiv . 7i; ,
Liberty . 124 .
lienton i ..
Union KG ..
llKLF.c.ATK!!.
13
In accordance with a resolution adopted by
the lat County Convention, the committee rec
ommends to the convention, that innominatlnc
candidates lor the various county olllces. that
the nominations be made in the order in which
the said nftlces axnear on the Official Ballot
It is further ordered that at the said Primary
Election to be held in the various townships.
that each township shall select tiir.-e township
committeemen, who shall act for two years;
and that said township committee shall iinnie-
maieiy urbanize uy cicciin one. ui lueir iiuih
bcr as cliainnau and member of the County
Central Committee.
The new Central Committee are hereby re
ouested to meet at said County Convention for
ine purM)se oi organization.
Done by order of the County Committee. .) uly
13. lf;. S. F. O'FALt.UX, Chairman.
LEK OEVOKSS. Secretary
ANN OUXCE3IEXTS.
TKKASLKKK.
We are authorized to announce I. I. Moore
of Lewis township, as ? candidate for the
office of Treasurer, of Holt County, subject to
the decision of the Kepublican 'oininatin
convention.
Wc are authorized to announce Clark O.
l'roud. of Lewi? touushlp. asa candidate for
tiie office or Treasurer, of Holt County, subject
to the decision of the Kepublican omiualtiiK
i)nveiuiou.
we are authorized to announce Kudoluli
Schlotznauer. of Lewis townships a candidate
loruieoraceol Ireasurerot Holt county. sub
ject to the decision of the Kepublican Nominat
ing Convention.
colllotok.
We are authorized to announce Joseph J,
Tierce, of Forbes township, as a candidate for
me omceoi collector, oi i ion county, sunject
to the decision of the Kepublican Nominating
convention.
we are authorized to anuouiice I.ee Dcvorss.
of Forest to nslitn. as a candidate for the ol'.lce
of Collector, of Holt Countv. subject to the de
cision of me llepuiwcan Nominating uonven
tion.
SHKHIKF.
We are authorized to announce John Curtis,
of Nodaway township, ai a candidate for the
umce oi aneriu fi nou i;ouiuy,suujeci tome
decision oi the Keputincan .(irniu.iun conven
tion. We are authorized to aauoimee C. J. Hopper.
oi Forest township, as a candidate for tlieoiloe
of Sheriff of Holt county, subject to the decision
of the Kepublican nominating, convention.
We are authorized to announce Charles li.
Edwards, as a candidate for the cilice ol Sheriff
of Holt County, subject: to the decision of the
Kepublican Nominating Convention.
We are authorized to announce David A.
Young, as a candidate for the office of Sheriff of
Holt County, subject t the decision of the Ke
publican Nominal ing Convention.
We are anthorized to announce Walters.
Smith, of Clay Township , as a candidateior the
office of Sheriff of Holt County, subject to the
decision of the Kepublican Nominating Con
vention. ASSESSOR.
We are authorized to announce Fred E. llur
nctt. of Kenton township, as a candidate for
the office of Assessor, of licit county, subject to
the decision of the Kepublican Nominating
Convention .
We are authorized to aunouueo Fcrdiiaudo
C Meadows as a candidate for the office of As
sessor, of Holt countyt subject to the decision
of the Kepublican Nomination Convention.
COUNTV SUKVEYOK.
We are authorized to announce David Allen,
of Forbes township, as a candidate for the office
of County Surveyor, of Holt county, subject to
the decision of the Kepublican Nominating
Convention.
We are authorized to announce C. CS. Lamlon
as a candidate for the office of County Survej or.
of Holt County, subjects the decision of the
Kepnlilicau Nominating Convention of said
count.
We are authorized, to announce Win. M. Mor
ns, as a candidate Tor the office of County Sur
veyor, of Holt Comity, subject to the decision
of the Kepublican Nominating Convention of
said county.
1'ItOSKC LT I N( ! ATTORNEY.
We are authorized to. innoimce (I. W. Mur
phy :is a candidate for the office of Prosecuting
Attorney, of Holt Countr, subject to the decis
ion of the Kepublican Nominating Convention.
REI-RKSENTATIVE.
We are authorize-! to announce Ceorgc Asen
dorf. as a candidate for the. nlllee'ol Keiiresen
tatlve, of Holt county, subject to the decision
of the Kepublican nominating convention.
We are authorized to. iniioiiiier S. F O'Fal
lan, of 1'wls township, as a candidate fur the
office of Representative. of Holt county, subject
to the declson of the Republican Nominating
Convention.
JUUGE-SIX'OM IUSTKICT
We are authorized to announce Joseph Wise
as a candidate for II: c office of Judge of the
Second District, subject to thedrcUton of the
Kepiinlicau Nominating Convention.
Blaine and Silver.
The Altgeld-Tillm an combine journals
have recently been publishing what
purported to be the expressions of the
late Secretary Blaine on the silver ques
tion. He is quoted as unconditionally
opposed to the gold standard, and it is
made to appear that Mr. Blaine would
have repudiated the St. Louis platform
were ho alive today. Many or these
journals quote from a speech claimed to
have been delivered by him in 1SS0, but
the facts are Mr. Blaine made no speech
on the financial question in 1SS0, and
the publications wilfully misrepresent.
The matter published by these jour
nals, however, are found in his speech
delivered in the EC-nato in February
1S78, and these quotations alone, make
it appear that the Maine statesman was
a rabid anti-gold man, but when read in
the order in which they appear in the
nest, the dishonesty of the authors of
these articles appear.
The senate had under consideration a
bill to authorize the free coinage of the
standard silver dollar and to restore its
legal tendercharacter. In the opening
of hisspech Mr. Blaine used the foltow
ing language, which is used by these
papers and journals:
"No power was conferred on congress to
declare that either metals should be
money. Congress has, therefore, in my
judgment, no power to demonetizer sil-
ver any more than to uernonettzo nolu;
no puwur to ilemontize either any moro
than to (lemoueti.o both. Few er6or.B
L-iin bo found. I apprehend, who will
inuiiituiu that congress possesses the
power to demonetize both cold and sil
ver, or Unit congress could be jusliliod
in piohibitini; tint coning,) of both; itnd
yet i.) lt:e and legal contitructiuu it
would b dilhuull to show where; and why
now t-.of tlu rongresB oyer silver is irreater
than jver-i.ild -renter over either than
over the Uv;i. If. therefore, silver has
been demonetized, I am in favor of re
Kionetiziiii: it. If its coinage ha been
prohibited. I am in favor of ordering it
to bo trsuuiexi. If it has been ret'tnet
ed. I am m favor of havini' it enlarged."
lieiid by itself this appears to be a
pretty Mrong demuuuiation of the ac
tion of i;on;resri, smacking btrougly of
the "criini of .i order, but in the very
next paragraph, which the popocratiu
joumaU are careful to omit, Mr. Iilaine
Earn:
'Hiivveier men may differ about
c;ius- anil prices, all will admit that
wit inn a few years a great disturbance
has l.'tket: place in the relative values
of gold and silver, and that silver is lefas
or gold is worth more in the money
markets or tiie world in IhiS than in
1ST:I, when the further coinage of silver
dollars was prohibited in this congress.
To remonetize it now as though the
facts and circumstances of that day
were surrounding us, is to wilfully and
blindly deceive ourselves. If our de
monetization were the only cause for
the decline in the value of silver then
remuneration would be its proper and
effectual cure. Hut other causes be
yond our control have been far more
potentially operative than the simple
fact of congress prohibiting its further
coinage; and as legislators we are bound
to take cognizance of these causes, lue
demonetization of silver in the great
German empire and the consequent
partial, on well nige complete, suspen
sion of coinage in the governments of
the Latin Union have been the leading
dominant causes for the rapid decline
in the value of silver."
Mr. Iilaine then gave his reasons why
tho remonetization of silver is impracli
cal, aud was so unpatriotic as tc base
his objections on the non concurence
and want of co-operation of the Euro
nean nations:
"By our line of policy, in a joint move
ment with oilier nations, to remonetize
is very simple and very direct. The dif
licult problem is, what we shall do when
we aim to re establish silver without a
co operation of European powers, and
really as an advance movement to
coerce them there into the same policy.
Evidently the hrst dictate of prudence
3 to com such a dollar as will not- only
do justice among our citizens at home,
but will prove a protection, an absolute
barricade, against the gold monome-
tullists of Europe who, whenever the op
portunity olleis, will quickly draw from
us the 8100,000,000 of gold coin still in
our midst. And if we coin a silver dol
lar of full legal tender, obviously below
the current value of the gold dollar, we
are opening wide our doors and inviting
fcjurope to take our gold. And with
our cold Howing out from us we are
forced to the single silver standard, and
our relations with the leading conimerc
lal countries of the world are at once
embarrassed and crippled."
The above paragraph is also omitted
by these journals that have been 60
anxious tn prove that Mr. DIatne was a
great advocate of free silver. They
might nlso have stated that at the tune
of the delivery of this speech by Mr.
Blaine tho silver contained in a silver
dollar was worth 02 cents in gold, in
stead of u2 cents, as now. v arther on
m this speech Mr. lilaino said:
"At current rates of silver, the free
coinage of n dollar containing -V
grains worth in gold about D2 cents.
giyes an illegituato prolit to the owners
of the bullion, enabling him to take 02
cents worth of it to the mint and get it
stamped as coin and force his neighbor
to take it for a full dollar. This is an
undue and unfair advantage which the
government has no right to give to the
owner of silver bullion, and which de
frauds the man who is forced to take
the dollar." If Mr. Blaine thought it
a fraud to compel the farmer, the labor
ing man, etc., to take a dollar worth in
purchasing power only 08 cents what
would ho think of the gang who today
wants this class of people to be com
pel led to take a 53 cents dollar for 100
cents?
The above paragraph was also omit
ted by these popocratic journals. There
were many others ilso stricken out, and
the speech eo clumsily doctored that, in
reality :t is acting as a boomerang.
How nice it would be if these popo
listic journals would quote from the
speech made by Nevada's able senator,
Air. Stewart, which he made in feoru
ary 1874, in which he said:
'Ily tins process wo liull come to tipei-ie
iKisia.and when tiie laboring man receives
a dollar it will Iiuve the purchasing power
ufii dollar, anil lie n III not be railed upon
toilouhat is impossible for liim tn do
figure upon the exchange figure upon the
fluctuations, figure upon the gambling in
New York. Itut lie ill know what money
is wcrtli. Cold In the universal Ktaildard
or the world. Kveryliody kunnrx what
dollar in gold Is worth .' Let us do as all
the world lias i; been tioiug from the be.
ginning,! measure our values by gold.'
Senator Log-as asked Mr. Stewart the fcl
lowing ooeslion: "What does the senator
v:iii t?" to which he replied. "I want tin-
standard gold, and no paper 'money not
redeemable in gold.-'
Debtor and Creditor.
There is an eroucous impression
widely prevalent that sound money is
somehow in the special interest of the
banks and against that of their patrons
and the general public. Jt is true that
most of the bankers favor the best sort
of money and are opposed to schemes of
inflation and depreciation; but this is
not because they have more to gain than
any other class of citizens by maintain
mg the present system, l iieir relation
to the matter is not aloue that of credit
ors, seeking to prevent the payment of
debts in a cheapened form cf circula
tion. They we large sums of money
themselves, nnd could make a great
prolit by tho chance to pay such obliga
tions with currency oi iuss value man
that which is now required lor the pur
pose. What is to prevent any cashier
from taking $Ti,000 of his depositors'
money, exchange it and get 10i000
Mexican dollars, have the same put into
bullion an J have the same coined at the
United States mints into 10.000 United
States dollars, and pay $10,000 of his hn
bihties that has cost hi in on an original
investment of but to,000.
The bankers of Holt county, accord
ing to their oilicial statements published
in April hud, aro indebted to the people
to the extent of $141,872 in the form of
deposits- and 6202,0Tn in the form of
capital stock, bills payable, etc., without
one single exception we believe, declare
themselves in favor of honeot money, or
opposed to the free coinage of silver,
based on the highest standard known to
the sisterhood of nations. In other
words, as legards debtors, thev declare
against cheap and dishonest inonev, not
withstanding the manifest advantage
tnat it would be to them in the Inunda
tion of their indebtedness.
The average citizen who is disposed to
let himself be deluded by the free silver
orators should make a carelul study of
the nspsct of the question. It istoun
destand that the substitution of poor
money for good money would at once
lessen the value of every bank deposit,
bank stock, life-insurance policy and
pension check. The aggregate amount
of such debts in the United States rep
resent a large portion of the wealth and
investment of the country, and the
creditors, as in Holt county includo all
elements of the population. A policy
calculated to diminish the purchasing
power of the currency is calculated nlso
to diminish in hko measure the value of
all of those claims by the people upon
the bunV-Riind similar institutions. That
i9 to say, it is impossible to provide a
cheajier way for the people to pay what
they owe without at the same time pro
viding a cheaper way for the payment of
what is owing to them. The thing is
bound to work both ways. There can
not be one kind of money for tho use of
one class of debtors, and another kind
for the use of another clnes. If all the
people of Holt county were debtors, with
nothing to their credit in the ba iks, in
the sum approximating a million dollars,
mil other corporate ugeuciesol business
and prosperity, it might do for them tn
fnvtir depreciated curreucy; but the ac
tual situation is such that they stand to
lose more than they could possibly gain.
They have the interest of creditors aa
well as or debtors in the matter; and
when this fact is soberly considered by
an intelligent citizen, he is sure to make
up his mind that he cannot auord to
vote for free coinage of silver, or any
other money-cheapening process.
The School Balances.
Through the kindness of County
Treasurer Meyer we are ennbled to give a
complete statement of the financial con
dition of the various school districts of
our county. Mr. Curtis, our county
clerk, also furnishes us the data show
ing a summary of the public fund, fines
and forfeitures, etc.:
Teach
ers. Highland ill a
Inciden
tal, etc.
! 3 1
White m 10
Tierce .. 'H 83
Wilson IWJt
Korbes til
Kansher IVi SO
Kichville 131 o
Marion M 07
Woods II K
Nickcl'-sCpive KM
M.t tinner o'
Kairvlew.. ki ;a;
New I'olnt 1! as
Triumph HT S3
Tine II ill lit r.l
JtisingSuu : o
ltichland so '.:
Monarch ' H
Kureka 13 II
Culp So M
BlutI City - 131 2sl
Schaefter -17
Chamber ?
Baker. 30 T.
.Mill Creek K
Oakland -rl
Kimsey 35 as
Union 37 lr.
lienton 175 'J3
Itlair 120 W!
Itagby a ST.
Lincoln...... 7C :
Shiloh HI 3.1
rieasant Hill WW
Koss Crove SI
Squaw Creek 3 5a
South Center s
Mineral Spring M -r
Franklin ! 27
llordon i'l'sl
Minnesota Valley Ifis as
Kins drove 01 itt
P.rush College 3S II
HurrOak SCO:,
Idle Widle -. M
Walnut rove is !'l
Kxodus 70 K3
Kim lirove - Ii '
Cotton Wood "0 74
like Shore 2 11
Summit ''!-" su
Cherry Hale w)
Yellow Mansion 31 Hi
New Liberty WM
l-onesome .. i:' 1-
Walker M "
Kelso i:si 7S
Marietta...... S3 fri
North Center C 21
Clen Dale. 1-a 25
lloxrefe :H HI
tai 12o :ti
.Mount Hope . " G3
Harnwiiv 112 Xt
Itrilsh Colli e H 'M
Monlicello . .. 37 nl
Dale Center 112
1(1', 41
17
y i:
32 5;
25 :
J nl
r.s
17 01
3SI 21
21 Ml
37
r. so
22 II'
20 Kl
70 41
S3
5 y7
12 23
17 47
2K.
2"J.
311.
31.
32.
3.1.
31.
37.
33.
:?i.
!.
41.
42.
43.
41.
4--.
4(1.
47.
H.
l:.
50.
51.
52.
KI.
54.
Vi.
57.
53.
Ml.
I'M.
KI.
a:.
vi.
Oil.
(7.
70.
71.
T.
:rj s.1
17 Ui
2
71
r. 71
43 US
10
:ti S3
22 4
37 :e
01
20
s w
Si; ,S4
i:
22 4;i
tl KI
4;t 21
12 00
37 SS
12 31
20 Ii3
0 01
i: l:
yi
IK
l :r.
l'J 23
it
11
41
32 1
13 1)1
14 fl;
11)
i- 1:1
Maitland .0l on
Mou.id City - no
Craig 1..1UKH)
r.hMlow sir. so
Forest City i;;;io
Oregon :i,s7 S"
Coniin . 720 W)
3.2i.l
:ii a so
21l 41)
yen y
l,DI- 72
r.lill.lll.Mi M.JII.
Wilson
Monarch -
lllair
Lincoln
Franklin
Minnesota Valley
Kxodus
l.-ike Shore
Yellow Mansion -
Walker
Kelso
IJale Center
1 IS
75 O.I
.... 2s
.... I 3.!
.... Ill
.. . 3 :
o-j
.. . ii; (:
. .. 22 23
. .. 7:t5 7K
m.
. i7 CI
ItKCKllTS.
Cash on hand July I, Istr
Slate fund
Interest from county fund
Interest from township fund
Itallroad ami other taxes
Tuition fees
Sale of school boiols... ...... ............
Direct levy for bnibli'.ij.'
Sale of school property
Insurance
Jlli'77 44
. 5.1 111 tf.
1.2:1:1 111
.. SfiJKM 76
ia;s
SiStf So
.. 275 13
3-' 10
:w 20
Total $1.0,1.75 SJ
KX I'KN 1 IfTC I.KS.
Teachers wages
Incidentals.......-.
Iluilding purposes
Total-
lialance Cash 011 hainl .Inly 1.
.Kiu.7-.il 45
R.I57
. lli.llil
.Kst.113 1!
Total &M.-J75 Nl
Total school fund 10-J,rO5 SI
Heceived from flues aud
forfeilures sV. 71
Assessed valuation.. .5211 .ns5 00
Average school levy is..' cents per I'M
Total number of hihlreii of school age in the
county:
White males 3.012
White females . .
Colored males
Colored females .
71s
5.7:i
to
Total .
5.830
Hound City's Loss.
About 8 o'clock Saturday evening
last, July 25, 1800, fire broke out in the
four story building f the Mound City
Mill Company's plant in that city .The (ire
spread rapidly. The big elevator owned
by the company which contained about
twelve thousand bushels of wheat was
destroyed. Owing to the location of the
mill on the south side of the K. C. and
C. li. tracks tho lire company way un
able to reach either the mill or the
elevator, but played on the numerous
corn cribs neur the mill which were
saved. The mill property is a total loss
together with 250 cords of wood, which
is all estimated at $30,000. The plant
was owned by a Mound City stock
company and was n new mill and was
equipped with the latest machinery.
The mill was one of the best roller mills
in the state. Cause- of the tiro is sup
pose to be combustion.
Attend Your Primaries.
See to it, fellow citizens, chat every
Republican attends the primaries to be
held in the various townships on tomor
row, August 1, and that none but repre
sentative men are selected as delegates
to the county convention which meets
in this city on the following Thursday,
August fl. The interest of every man,
woman and child in the county isenrapt
and identified with Republican success
in this county at the coming election,
although they may not clearly see it.
To be worthy of success it behooves the
party to put forward no candidate who
will not readily bear the strongest test
of honesty nnd capability, nnd if every
Kepublican participates in the primaries,
nnd does his share in seeing only re pre
scntntive men elected as delegates, the
result will be a representative ticket, of
which none will be ashamed or hesitate
to support. Better to spend a short time
at the pritnnries, than to spend hours in
regrettmir thai you railed to do your
duty while others botched the business
tor you.
Died.
Bessie ('erlrude Kern was born nenr
Bedford, Indiann, Dec. 4, lBB'.i. nnd died
nt tho home of her parents in Forbes,
Mo., duly !, IsUo, 01 spinal meningitis.
Ijitllo Uertrudn was very bright.
cheerful nnd womanly, and was the
pride of her homo. Those who knew
her best spoke of her in the highest
terms. The funeral was conducted by
the writer at the cemetery near I-'orbes,
Sunday. July i!dth, and wnf, largely at
tended. May he who said "sutler littlo
children to come into me," comfort the
bereaved ones.
H. E. SlIKI'HKKI).
to colorado.montana.bi.ack:
HILLS, PuGET SOUND AND
PACIFIC COAST VIA BURLING
TON ROUTE.
Take the shortest line, with the best throii"h
train service, to the far West. Kn-ereclhihii;
chair cars, and uleeper. to Missouri 111 ver. ami
from Missouri Itiver to lilllinirs. Mfnt.. con
nectini: with Northern 1'aellie Tniiis-Contiiien
tal train to Montana and I'Htrl Sound. Time
from St. lmis several hours shorter than anv
therllne. Sleepers and free chair cars to
Denver : Hto (irainle scunle line beyond for
Colorado, Ctah ami California.
AK Aeeni lor lieKeis over ine esiaoiisueu
lines of the Itnrlhmton ltuule.
It W. WAKEtiKV, tJ. 1. A.,
VLVE IIOVEY, St. Louie, Mo.
Agent, Forest City, Mo.
Another Object Lesson.
The Mound City News last week seems
to have lieen struck by a left-handed
and cross-eyed spell of the jim jams. It
flies into a rage and yelps like a houud
struck by a etone. It accuses the Ore
gon correspondent of the St. Joseph
Herald of being "unscrupulous and un
fair," and says that the reason Oregon
could not sell her water-works bonds
was not the silver agitation, but because
the town was so smnll and the rale of
interest so low 5 per cent; and that
the article was written for political ef
fect, etc.
Now, we are net the Herald corres
pondents' defender in fact, we do not
know whom said correspondent is, but
we infer from his numerous writing.that
he is quite able to take care of himself
especially when piltied against the edi
tor ol the News.
But, for the facts: Our city otlicers
are in possession of numerous letters
from bond buyers enquiring whether or
not our bonds were to be payable in
gold and invariable, when informed
that gold was not spoken of m the
bonds, such tirms have refused to furth
er consider any proposition from our
board.
As for the bonds bearing to low a rate
of interest to be marketable we have
but to say that numerous towns in Mis
eouri not so large as Oregon and not so
wealthy sold 5 per cent bond9 readily,
and at a premium, before the silver agi
tation began. One town that we re mem
ber of that sold 5 per cent bonds at a
premium but a few months before Oro-
gon voted hers was Unionville, Mo., the
county seat of Putnam county. Union
ville is not nearly so large as Oregon
and not so wealthy and she sold 5 per
cent water-works bonds at a premium
no longer ago than last r ebruary. lioi-
den, Mo., voted water works bonds at
about the same time Oregon did, and
because her bonds were not made paya
ble in gold, she could not sell them, and
still can not sell them. And all the
members of the board at Holden are not
Republicans either at least, so we aro
told. What has the News to say to the
Holdes people? Will it call anyone who
speaks of the condition at Hokton "tin
scrupulous and unfair."
The editor of this paper was at Spring
held last week to the state convention.
and there we met Mr. li. II. Bonfooy,
of Unionville, Mo., and, unsolicited, he
showed us a letter from the hrm to whom
they had sold their bonds, and we took
a copy or it winch mattes right gxu
reading in this connection, and which
we append below. Ve will say however.
that he told us that th-j company had
paid $5,000 down in cash at the time the
uouds were sold, and that the balance
($18,000) was tc have been paid in in
stallments of 85,000 each from tune to
tune as the work progressed. The com
pany had fnllen behind in their pay
ments nnd the appended letter was writ
ten in answer to one of Mr. Bonfoey's
urgent requests for more funds to oe
sent to Unionville and n.oreot the bonds
taken up from time to time as agreed.
The letter is as follows:
Ci.KVEi.ANri. Ohio. July 17, 18.
H. II. Bosfokv Eso., Unionville, Mo.
Dkau Sik: Your favor of the 11th
inst. received. In reply, permit us to
say, that as a result of the silver ngita
tion and strong free silver sentiment in
Missouri, the market for bonds of muni
cipalities, in that stnte, has been utterly
destroyed, for the present. And, im a
consequence, we regret to say that wo
can not take up the remainder of the
Unionville bonds just now. We have
been unable to sell, at any price, the
85,000 wo paid for. We therefore suggest
that the taking up of the remainder be
left in nbeyance for awhile, until the
financial atmosphere clears up a little
and m attorn settle.
Respectfully Yours,
W. J. Hayes & Sons.
In the light of this lotter will the
News claim that Messrs. Hi.yoa & Sons,
nro unscrupulus and unfair.
The Coming Convention.
-s a party, ine policy of winch is
based on the intelligence of its individ
uni memoers, ine itepuoncan party in
this county will be subjected to n good
deal of public scrutiny in connection
with the work in the coming comity
convention. It is as n deliberative body
that that convention must present itself
to the public judgment and observation,
rather than as an agreggation of contend
ing factions. Delegates may or may not
have their individual preferences, but
they are expected to give expression to
those preference moderately, intelligent
ly and with direct reference to the suc
cess of their party tnd the best interests
of the county. Men may go into that
convention pledged to this man or that.
Hut in going in they should carry with
them the retlection that more important
than the fate of any candidate is the
success of that candidate, nt tho polls
and the good government, under the
party's auspices, of the county. De
liberation rather than passion, though
rather than temper iood will rather
than prejudice should characterize
the coming county convention. Xo man
whose candidate is the position, when
the convention has adjoured, that he
feels it inconsistent with his regard for
good gsvernment for his party or for his
candidate to givo the fullest support to
the nominee.
Let us have candidates who represent
the expression of individual preferences
and who win also represent the expres
sion of individual and aggregate judg
ment. It should be born in mind that the
Republican party is and alwnys has
been the exponent of good goyernment.
That the principles of the party are that
good men ahull ue placed in nlHce. The
delegates compassing the convention
next Thursday are to name a ticket
which is to ba the criterion by which the
party will be judged by a large body of
voters who are for good men in ofhee,
They should remember that muck de
pends upon the leaders of the ticket.
Uns the people have confidence in
the men who are at tho head of the
ticket they will not vote it. " Wo must
have a ticket deserving; of success if we
would have vistory.
We trust and hope that every dele
gate will act well his part for there the
honor lies.
Our Standard Bearers.
The Republicans of Missouri can con
gratulate themselves a9 they separated
at the close of their state convention for
1890, that no -.natter what their
personal preferences were or how much
momentary disappointment some of
them may feel, they have selected a
thoroughly respectable, thoroughly rep
resentative and thoroughly Republican
ticket. The contest over some of the
offices wns sharp and prulonged.but such
struggles leave no wounds in the bodies
of Republicans. Tho ranks arenlieady
closed and the lines are already formed
for one of the liveliest and most aggress
ive campaigns the party has ever con
ducted in grand old Missouri.
They declared in no mistakable terms
their abiding faith in a tariff that will
raise sullicient revenues to enable the
goyernment to pay its bills 100 cents on
the dollar, and in the present standard.
the money of the. commercial world, and
the real measuring values, no matter
where in civilization.
The ticket nominated is one that com
mends itself to every honest citizen of
Missouri, no matter what his peculiar
political principles. XSo matter how
much men may differ regarding political
policy or q ties t ions of internal adminis
tration in Missouri, no man can sincere
ly question the personal integrity of the
men who have been chosen to lead the
Republican party of the state. Are vn
iniieachable in character nnd stand for
the best nnd purest in public life in this
great state. The great convention at
Springfield was the presage to a great
victorv in iovomuer.
As in 1892 Holt county 19 again
hnnnreil in hnvim? a rjlnoe unon the tick
et in the person of Hon. John Kenniuh,
who was unanimously cnosen as the
nominee for Attorney General. As in
this case so with every nominee upon
the ticket against whom the slightc-st
objection can be urged; not one who
wouIJ not worthily fill the place to which
he aspires. In 1S02 The Skntinf.i.
hitched its tow line to Hon. II. T. Al
kire nnd he was nominated for Secre
tary of State. In 1890 we did the same
for John Kennish, and b is placed upon
the ticket for Attnrney-lieueral.
Mr. Knowles Accepts.
Oregon. Mo.. Julv 27. 189G.
A. S. Smith, E. A. Welty and Others:
Uentlf.mkj.' in reply to you "call"
lublished in The Skntinf.i. and the
lound City Times of last week.reuuest-
iog me to submit my name to the Re
publican Nominating Convention as n
candidate for the ollice of Prosecuting
Attorney will say, that there is but one
serious objection to this ollice the pay
is insuflicient for the work required, and
the many unpleasant duties connected
with it. However, 1 have concluded lo
submit my name as a candidate to the
convention, and in doing so I am largely
inlluenced by my long acquaintance nnd
pleasant relations with many of the pe
titioners, and by the high character of
all of tho persons whose names appear
to the published ''call," as well as by the
many requests from persons outside of
this "call." Very respectfully.
L. R. Kkowi.ks.
Died.
Ruin Ann ttbert (nee lielvill), was
born in Shelby county, Indiana, June
20th, lfs2, and died July 27th, 1800. In
the year looO she came with her parents
to Holt countv, where she was married
to Martin L. Ebert. July 20th. 187.'!.
Since then they have lived in this county
with the exception or n few years rest
dence in Nebraska. Last winter during
Rev. A. E, Flickinger's revival meetings.
she with her husband and six oldest
children, joined the church. She Iiiih
been a severe sufferer for some years,
which ended in her death. She was a
kind, patient wife and mother. The last
few days her sufferings were intense.but
patient with occasional outbursts of
praise to God which chiered the end of
her lite, nnd was a means or great com
fort to the weeping family and friends
Shortly before she died she called nil
the family together and told them she
was going home, requesting all to be
good und meet her in heaven.
Her age was A years 1 month and
days. She was the mother of 8 children
nnd .'! step children. Funeral services
were conducted by the writer from
James -1:14. "For what ts your life,
Tho number who attended the funeral
was an indication of the esteem in which
she was held by her ueigubors. Tho
small children have a kind father, broth
ers ami sisters to care for them. She
was buried iu the Xickell's (irovechurch
cemetery Tuesday afternoon nt about
5 o'clock. J. H. Kii-f.isoKi:
Holt County Bible Society.
The regular annual meeting of the
Holt County lhble eociety was held in
the M. E. church, this city, July 19,
ln'Jo, .'resident Ateplieu ISIanchnrd pre
siding, and all other otlicers present.
The following ministers were in attend
ance:
Rev. Kiphnger, Eyangolical church
Rev. Cramptnu, M. E. church.
Rev. F. Fiegeiibaum, Herman M. K,
church.
Elder Clyde D.irsie, Christian church
The present officers wore ro elected
for the ensuing year, as follows:
Stephen lilanchard, president.
R. Montgomery, vice-president.
D. P. Lewis, Cor. secretary.
G. XV. Cummins, t reinsurer,
positnry.
The financial report showed:
Cash on hand
In depositary in New York
and de
s :h;.4c
22.03
Total 6 53.54
Value of books in depositary &5..T0
A good stock of Bibles and testaments
are kept on hand nt the sloro of G. W
Cummins, and sold at tho actual cost of
publication.
Kev. H. P. Houd, of St. Louis, Mo..
gavo an excellent sermon, and told of
the grent work of tho American liible
society, what it has done and is doing,
A collection wn3 taken up amounting to
oo.OO. Tiie meeting ndjourned subject
to I no call 01 the oxecutive committee.
Usi.i--ss new phases enter to chnngo
the situation, Hon. George Crowther
will bo nominated by acclamation at the
congressional convention to be held next
month. Such a nomination would be a
titling and deserved compliment to Mr,
(Jrowthor. it would also display a un
animity of purpose on the part of Re
publicans in this district Mint would
bring no comfort to tho opposition. Mr
Crowther has served his constituency
in a manner eminently satisfactory to
all. lie is conversant with the needs
of his district and devoted to ila inter
ests. His acknowledged ability, legisla
tiye experience und extensive acquaint
ance have given him an intluonce at
Washington that will bo felt for the
districts good. The unprecedented ma
jority by which he was elected two years
ago, is evidence of his strength. This
was id no degree weakoned by his emin
ent service in congress. Republicanism
will prolit by his candidacy this year,
we hope Holt county will fellow the ex
ample set by her sister counties of Noda
way and Andrew and instruct her dele
gation for Mr. Crowther.
TheSkntiki, has taken the pains to
interviews farmers from all parts ol the
county as to the sentiment in their
neighborhoods in regard to tho money
queston. With but few exceptions they
report that every Republican of their
acquaintance is for sound money nnd a
majority of them give the names of one
or more Democrts whose convictions on
the money question will not allow them
to vote (or itryan. ibis is every en
couraging indeed, and when we remem
ber that in Oregon and the other towns
of the county there are many Demo
cratic business men who connot vote for
free silver, we cannot help feeling posi
tive that Holt county will ba round on
the right side, this fall. To help make
it so, every Republican should attend
his primary on to morrow, Saturday, at
p. m.
Fiue haired politicians mny now in
dulge in fashionable) profainty their;
The Dem Pops are running Bryan for
president.
The V. P. S. C. E. of tho Presby
terian church will give a La.vn Social at
the homo ot Mrs. D. E. Bennett Friday-
evening, July III. Every one is cordially
invited to nttund.
The Christian Endeavor Society of
New Point 19 preparing to givo an en
tertainment in Oren's hall, Friday night,
August 7. A good program is being
nreDaired. Among the features of the
evening will bi given a burlesque- 01
tertainmeut entitled, "The Sweet
Family." Also a good musical program
will be rendered. An admission fee will
be charged. Refreshments served ufter
the ontertninment. Come everybody.
Committee.
AGENTS' HARVEST TIME!
LIKE OK
BYRAN & SEWELL,
Only authentic lllo-raphy of the Ic inneratlc
Nominees for President and ice.l're.idi nt ;
ahead of all others . .,.,,
This will be the Ilemocratic Hand llookof
tsf.anl millions will be sold. ,
This w ill be the vear of years for the sale of
Campaign Book, for there never has lieen such
ew-iteinent ami controversy over a ?aticnal
eleetfoti.
Hook wlil be liaudinielv illustrated; ISM
Sates on fine paper : Clotli Binding tl.0 ; half
lorocro Rinding ti : by mail, jmstpaid.
Very Liberal Terms To Agents.
Apents get to work quick, secure the cream
of the Business, anal Coin Money. Send for
plecanl rrosiwctus. to cents by mail, and take
orders !'y'...:V.1.'.,? .
ruiil.isiir.am nui i i. ..,
C & CI Einilie HiilldinK. St. Ijinis. Mo
mancipation
Tuesday, Aug. 4, 1896,
AT THE COURT YARD PARK,
OREGON
7
The exercisea will bo
Music, Rand.
Sons;, Glee Club.
Address of Welcome, Chairman.
Song, Glee Club.
Prayer, U. J. Harris.
Sonir, Glee Club.
Reading Declaration of Emancipation,
Miss Daisy Tillman.
Music. Rnnd.
Address. Hon. II.T.Alkire.
Music, Band.
Address, Hon. John Kennish.
BASE BALL9 Oregon vs. White Cloud.
Cake W'alk.
This will be one of
a money prize is offered to the couple taking
the cake and everybody should turn out to
see this as it is something new in this section.
Greased Pole. Limber-Jacks. Etc. Come
and help us celebrate
Holt County.
The Holt County Institute.
We report this week, not only an in
crease in numbers, but a manifold in
crease in interest nnd enthusiasm. Rev.
Sawyers conducted our devotionnl exer
cises, taking as a divine leeeon the 12th
chapter of Komaiis. We are entering
the subject, tho philosophy, of subject,
presented, as a living, teal thing our
instructors ntu in the push and the
teachers are close in pursuit, eager for
the golden, priceless words of knowl
edge so willingly, patiently giyen them,
Wo greatly admire lommissioner Max
well as our historian; D. L. Roberts as
our philosopher aRd mathematician;
Prof. Coleman as a true teacher in every
sense, presenting each of his studies as
live things.
Several entered Monday and below
we give the names.nddresses and schools
to be taught.
For thorough, efficient, eare6t work
wo place 181)0 at the head having no
precedent. After each evening's session
Mr. Coleman occupies an hour to show
the teacher how he may collect and ex
periment with the several gases much
real information being gained, also, by
the dissecting of a cat we are all going
to do more efficient work this .com
ing winter in our schools than ever be
fore. Miss Palmer presents her pri
mary methods in nn attractive, intellec
tual and beneficial manner. August 4
is set apart net only for the celebration
of the emancipated in Oregon, but also
for the several school districts; let this
day be one ot general interest to every
intelligent citizen. Come over to our
neat, cool Fchool building and look into
the earnest faces of the IXi assembled
teachers select your next year's teacher
from among this assembly don't go
outside of either county or town to se
cure your assistants. Holt county
furnishes the very best of material for
thought and disciphne.for thoroughness
and method in the state. Out county
is one of which we may feel justly proud
in more ways than one.
1. T. O. I'oyner. Curon. Itlnff City.
2. II. X. Kunkel. Oregon. Woods.
3. II. I'ierson, Ciirzon. Schaefler.
4. K.IBrodleck, Oregon. White.
5. The following teach at Oregon : Car
rie Schillte. Mrs. Lucy Kanclier.Susle B. IVeler.
Minnie ltostuck, C. C. Watson. I. I.. Kolmrts.
Oregon.
11. Lulu Chadduek. Maitland. Maitland.
12. N. K. Moore, Napier. ISeiitwn.
13. 'iertrude Uuialt. Forest City. Chambers.
11. Lizzlu Boyd, Koiest Cilv.
15. llattle Hams. Forhes.Wilvin.
1C Ora Burnett. Kortescue, Like Shore.
17. Uilu Marsh. Oregon. Mayflower,
tf. Ilia Sehlotzhaner. Oregon,
li). Leah Kancher, Oregon. Culp.
20. Lizzie Watson. Oregon. Brush College.
21. Ottelee Burnett. Oregon. Highland.
22. Kate l'olk.Craijr. Marietta.
2:1. Amelia Kolliner. .Mound City. Shiloh
21. I alia Metcalf. Forties.
2T. Mattie Itandall. Forest City. Oakland.
20. Crda Watson. Oregon.
27. Ida Watson, Orrg in.
28. Flora Keaster, Oregon, lining Sun.
2!i. Frank Walker. Forest City.
.TO. S. .1. It.-iker. Craiir. Shir.
Jt. Dudlev Moretaad. Crag.Hummit.
.12. B. C. Maxwell. Blgelow, Illgelow.
xi. It. U Maxwell. Illgeluw. Walker.
.-U. .1. II. l-irk. Forest City, Burr Oak.
. Fanny Brown. Bigelow. Clenclale.
SG. Mytile Hill. Forest City.
37. Marv Kanll. Forest City. Forest City.
:m. The following teaeh at Forest City: F.v.i
Hitt, Ella Bailey. Ada Dooley, Forest Cily.
41. K. II. Smith. Maitland.
42. Klvls Meadows. Maitland.
4a. Mary Fleming. Blgelow.
41. Jennie Fleming, Bigelow.
1... Mrs. II. T. Payne. Bigelow. Blgelow.
4.;. Marv whitnier, Oregon.
47. Stelfa Davis, Craig.
4s. B. F. Brown. Maitland. fine Hill.
4'J. Stella Barliour. Oregon.
an. Carrie Klder. Cnrz
r.l. K. I. Crider. Maitland. Franklin.
ra. Kmma Potter, .Mound City.
M. Ida Mchols. .Mound City. Bag'iy.
M. The Following teach at Craig: F.U Max
well and llattle Hnlleiiheek. Craig.
M. Arthur Ilihbard. Helwig. Uiclivllle.
57. .1. II. Hlhbard. Helwig.
.V. IJnnle Kediunn. Craig. Cherry Dale.
ft). Following will teach at Mound
City: Mollie I'aliiiT. Cora Carson. May King,
Nannie Lucas. Prof. Coleman. Mound City.
01. Hubert Callow, Oregon, Lincoln.
IK. Cora Frye. Amazonia. Amazonia.
C6. .lessle Bums. Fillmore. Marlon.
ii7. Clare Hendricks. Fillmore.
IV". John Oroves, Mound CItv. Elingrnve.
ro. Addle VanFleet. Crale. Kelso.
70. Florence Iteese. Craig.
71. Alma Jackson. Oregon.
72. John Lacy.
73. Ava Dooley, Forest City.
71. Cora Keynolds. Coming. Corning.
7.1. Mattie Jackson, Corning. Hogrefe .
7ft. (Srace Kverliart. Maitland
77. llalfred Botkln, New Point. New Point.
7. Inez Klliott. Maitland.
'J. Michael Filzmanrlce. Mound City.l! mk.
ho. Wesley King. Moun-1 City.
si. Kinma Mumm. Mound Citr.
t2. Jesiie ll.-.ll. Mound City, Exodil.
Ki. Maud MuKee, Craig, Craig.
84. Laura Anlbal. Craig. Cratg.
M. J. II. Fickes, Mound Citv. South (Yntrct.
C T. V. Stoddard. Forest City.
XT. Alice Jasiier. Mound City. .Mound City.
ss. Maud Mcknight. Tarklo.Tarklo.
K. W. II. Lacy. Maitland. Tritiiiinh.
!X). A. B. Latighlln. Blackberry, Forbes.
91. A. W. Xauman.Mound City,Siuaw Crei :k.
92. J. M. Dennv. New I'olnt. Monarch.
93. A. S. J. Smith. Maitland. Kichland.
91. .1. X. Crosen. Maitland. Maitland.
nr. J. H. Thompson. Mound City.
ao. Kate IUrbonr. Oregon. Pierce.
Home-Seekers' Excursions.
Cheap Rates Via Burlington Houte-i
On August 4th. l6th.Septeinler 1st, l.'.tli.i-Otfc,
October Cth and 2Uth, the Burlington Kotitv wi?l
sell excursion tickets at very low rates to points
in Kansas. Nebraska, Wyoming, Utah, Black
Hills and other territory. Ask your ticket
rent. I- W. WAKIXKY, . V. A..
INK HOVEY. Agent, St. Louis. Mo.
Forest Cit j. Mo.
Celebration,
MISSOURI
call to order at 10:30 a. m.
DINNER.
1 ::'.( p. m. Music, Hand.
Sonir, Glee Club.
Oration, Hon. Nelson Crew.,of Kansas
City, Mo.
Music, 1'und.
Address, Miss Daisy Tillman.
Address, Mr. G. XV. Murphy.
Sonjr, Glee Club.
Music, Hand.
Address, George Aendorf.
the special features as
in the nicest park in
Kusicale.
At the M. E. church, Thursday even
ing. August O. IiyJO. An admission oi
i" cents will be charged, the nrecveds
lo go toward making needed repair. to
the church building. Following is the
program:
Song. Chorus
Chamhiade 042
Alice m. hlliiKel.
Kinsev
Whole
...."I Will I'raiNe Thee With Sly
Heart"
Female (junrtette.
"Senate.'
Oerlrude Ciniiiuirs.
"The King of LovrV.v Shepherd Is.'
MKs Delia Kuiik-I.
. -...."Impromptu.'
Beethoven
Connod.
Chopin.....
j m riora .lenniau.
Boot
."Tlic CtiniNOii lilow of Sunset Fades,"
Misses Carrie asd Lenaa Sehulle.
J Chopin "Etude iu C. Minor," I
l Mo-.kow.kt "Selierzhio."
Miss Hattio Kobins.
Eaton Fannin?.. "The Miller's Wooing.'
Mioses Delia Kunkel and KRle frond, Willanl
f mini and Koy hiuikel.
Mendelsohn "linwlo Caprfosrio,
Mls Xellie Montgomery.
Haydn "Somite Presto,
Miss D-.-Iia Kunkel.
Kuliinstelli "Voices of the Woods.'
MissOerliu Stock.
Weber "Senate Op 21,'
Miss Margaret Perkins.
Claude Melnottc -IITrovatore.'
Misses O nice and Maude Cr.'.nintoii.
Bienville.
-Lewis Prnffitt was very ill last week.
-Arthur Hibbard's littlegirl is better.
-Ludwigs WaegeleV little bay is bet
ter.
John
woek.
Hurst Inst n good horse last
Miss Crider is visiting friends in this
vacinity
G. W. Hibbard's house is ready for
the plaster.
Wm. Ramsey and wife, visited
friends over Sunday.
Rev. II. Crampton preached Sunday
in the school house in the afternoon.
Misa Ina Mclntyre has returned
home from a visit iu Andrew county.
Lucy Mathews is spending a few
weeks in Oregon the guest of Mrs. A. W.
King.
The Baptist society have engaged
Rev. 15. Ilnnk tf preach to them the
ensuing year
George K. Hibbnrd went to Mound
Citv Saturday and returned Sunday, ac
companied by Miss Waggoner.
Jimy Ramsey nnd Elroy Mathews,
each have a painful pet in their hand,
which they would like to get rid of.
Mrs. Yates and little children from
St. Joseph visited relatives in this neigh
borhood, the widow Sisk"s and children.
John F., the huxter from St. Joseph
was unfortunate eneugh last week to
have a bad upset when crossing the
creek by the school.
Frank Curtis lost ono of his fine
black horses when coming home from
Forest City. It wns taken sick while"
'Vv,nK. nnl d,eu between Rich ville a ndvcitizen w A SprillKer. who is now a
Wood vi He,
The VT. C. T. U.
Will meet nt tho Presbyterian church
thia Friday afternoon, July 31st, at 3
o'clock. Subject, "Narcotics" under
the direction of Suiorintendent Mrs. A.
L. Caskey.
I'KOGUAM.
Song.
Scripture Reading.
Prayer.
"What Aro Narcotics'" Ella O'Fallon.
Recitation, "The Cigarette Boy," by
Master Wray Meyer.
"Effect of Tobacco on the Human
System," Miss Susie lieeler.
Discussion.
"Reading of Article by State Super
intendent of Narcotics," Mrs. S. A.
Lewis.
Miscellaneous IluRinees.
A most cordial invitation extended.
Church Dedication.
The Lord willing, Bishop E. R. Hen
drir, of Kansas City, Mo., one ot Ameri
ca's greatest preachers, will dedicate the
splendid new M. E. church. South, in
Craig, Mo , Sunday, August 9. A basket
dinner will be served in the beautiful
church yard that day, for the benefit of
the great throng of friends who will
como to henr this wonderful man dis
pense the pure gospel of the Son of God.
All former pastors nre especially invited
to be present and rejoice with us on this
glad occasion. M. F. Crow, preacher in
charge.
Annual Conference.
The annual meeting of the North
Missouri conference of the Methodist
Protestant church, will convene nt
JIarmony church in Nodaway -ounty.
near ICavenwood. September the hrst.
liayunwood is on tho Kansas City
branch of the Grent Weetern R. R., and
a team will meet all ministers and dele
gates on the first and second days and
convey them to the seat of conference,
fire miles distant.
THEIR BIRTH DAYS.
The Sates of the Filing of the Town
Piatt of the Various Towns
of Holt County.
Kvery now and then some one auks ua
when thia or that town M laid out,and
while we have the data at hand, in our
ollice, we have concluded to let our read
erH know about it.
Oregon th oldest town in the
county, the first town plat waa filed Oc
tober l, 1811. lempleton a addition waa
filed May ill, 18U. The weatern addi
tion waa tiled August H. IHX. Pinkaton's
addition, August 0, IWJ'J. The plat of
tho exteided limits of the city waa tilled
prii. laso, anil Luckhardt a addition
was filed August li'Xt.
.Mound City original town plat waa
tiled May St, 1857. The Mound City Kt
tension Comnany'a ulat waa filed March
1878. and the extension of the corpor-
am iiiiuia waa nieu .iaren l.J, imti.
horest City's town plat waa Sled May
li". IS5T. The second olat waa tiled June
2. 1H.'&. Ualdwins addition, Augusts,
ipjU. ana me third addition to the town
wmh tiled September 31. 1818.
t-orbea town plat na hied Anril 3.
1ST,!). Herrm'e addition Mav 4. 187U.
Devorss first addition January 17. 1872.
and his second addition June 7, 137.1.
Lraig s hrst town plat waa filed Janu
ary 14. !WJ. Johnstun k Meyer's addi
tionMarch .i. 18i8. naskill A Cannon 'u
addition June 15. 1878. and Enanorth's
addition September X, 1878.
lyorninga original town plat went on
record March 24, ISO. Martin's addition
March 10. lK. And a revised plat ot
all was tiled March 31, 1873.
Whig valley, January 1. 1877.
IliKelow. August 11. 1808. Chuninff'a
addition September 10. 18C8.
.Maitland. .May 1' 1830: June 'J. 1880.
and August 5, 1880.
apier, March 20. 1880.
Fortescue. August 8, 1890. .,
KichviIIe, December 18, 1855.
Lewiston, July 11. 1854.
Marietta, March 15, 1851.
Dallas. April 17. 18415.
North Point, afterwords Mound City,
October 31, 1850.
West Union, January 14, 1S45.
Temperance Haas Meeting.
At the M. E. church nest Sunday even
ing, August 2, at 8 o'clock.
PROGRAM.
Song. "There's a Itotter Time a Com
ing." Scripture Reading, Rev. II. A. Saw
yers. Prayer. Rev. Henry Crampton.
Song. "For God and Home and Na
ture Land."
Short talks by pastors.
Song, "Some Glad Day."
"What Schools Are Doing in Scien
tific Temperance Institution," County
Superintendent P. L- Maxwell.
"The Example of the Teacher," Prof.
D. L. Roberts.
Open Discussion.
Collection Tor the XV. C T. U.
Temperance Doiology.
llenedictinn.
The Weather.
Corrected weekly by William Kaucher,
Justice of the Peace, Oregon, Mo.
rtCfcCII'ITATIOil
Rain
Snow
The rain fall of the past week waa just
right to benefit growing crops. Corn is
doing tine, of course there are some ex
ceptions as there always are where indo
lence sickness or other causes has pre
vented the work needed to enable the
crop to do well, the weather has been
sultry nnd for that reason unpleasant.
Wednesday was probably the most dis
agreeable day of the season the tempera
ture was 93 degrees that the only differ
ence during the warm season is about
20 degrees during the middle of the day.
Destructive storms have occurred in
different parts of the country.
A cloud burst destroyed the lives ot
10 persons, on Benson Creek near Frank
fort, Ky., on the 21s'. On the same day
the worst storm ever known occurred
along the Kaunha Valley in West Va.,
destroying a number of lives and many
thousands of dollars of property. On
the 23d soutwest Ohio waa destroyed by
destructive rains; all streams were out
of their banks and there was great dam
age done to crops on the bottom lands.
On the 24th 33 persons were drowned by
cloud bursts on Bear Creek, Colorado.
The railroad was almost obliterated.
One of the worst storms ever known
occurred along the Monongehala Valley
which overflowed its banks, destroying;
many lives and an immense amount of
property. Pittsburg and Allegheny City
were overflowed and great d is trees pre
vails. The loss is placed at $1,500,000.
A tornado doing great damage oc
curred at Sydney, Ohio on the 29th, and
another at Huntingdon, Indiana, on the
same day. A damaged hail storm oc
curred at Montpelier, Indiana, on the
28th and a very destructive storm at
Portis in Central Kansas, on the 29tb.
Many minor storms are reported.
Mrs. H. A. Sawyers and children
are visiting with Maryville relatives and
friends.
Strayed from Mound City on Thurs
day night of last week, a bay pony" mar
with white in face. Had on a halter
and strap at time. Any one giving in
formation leading to the recovery will b
rewarded. Lock box 50 Mound Cily
Mo.
R. C. Benton kindly places on our
table some fine specimens of peaches,
from the fruit farm ot our former fellow
resident of Howell county, this state.
We enjoyed the fruit greatly, but be
lieve we would enjoy a good long chat
with the sender much more.
One day last week Mrs. Weightman
received a stroke of paralysis, and at
present is lying very low. We are also
sorry to learn that John Secrist is in
very poor health, who is a twin brother
of Mrs. Weightman, and they are pro
bably the oldest pair of twins now living
in our county. They are now in their
7 1st year.
To toi It laj ClKCTl!
Notice is hearby given that from this
time forward all violators of our City
laws will be immediately arrested and
punished. Those accustomed to shoot off
tire arms within our city limits, and those
who nave been in the habit oi turning
their stock loose to graze upon our
streets will take notice accordingly. Fair
warning! II. T. ALK1KE,
J. M. WICKERS11AM, Mayor.
City Marshal.
Afeats Coiiiu Mikj Self
LIFE OF
McKinley & Hobart,
ItvMumllUlite.nl. for 10 vear the most
fainoii Journalivt In America. altrtl br Hon.
John Sherman. Oen. C. II. ISrusveoor and Hon.
Chauncy M. lirpew.
Also coniaun complete mograpnv or lioo.
Carrel t A. Hobart. nominee for Vice-Presi
dent.
rin cainpaixn book equal tn it has ever been
whllstied. The lllostratlen-t are rich and beau
ul. includin Mr. and Mrs. McKtnlev. and all
the great national leaden : also persons and
places of general Interest, aas pages, printed
ou fine paper; Cloth Blndloafl JO. Half Mo-
rocs Binding-12; by mall, postpaid.
Very Liberal Teraa To Agemts.
Agent act quickly for now Is your arrest
time. Dont delay; order fine Prospectus by
mall, only 10 ceols. wnien merely cavers cost of
postage and mailing. Address.
PUBLISHERS' SUPPLY CO..
C7audC9rollleBul!dlnfr. St. Loots. Mo.
MAXIMUM. MINIMUM. Fall.
July.
23 02.0 C5.0 Trace
21 72.0 58.0
25 79.0 59.0 Trace
2J 930 75.0 Trace
27 8C.0 74.0
28 89.0 700 057
29 93.0 C3.0 0.01
30 77.0

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