OCR Interpretation

The Holt County sentinel. (Oregon, Mo.) 1883-1980, January 18, 1901, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061417/1901-01-18/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Closing Year of the Century
Lively One in Real Etate
The real e-tate business in Holt coun
ty for the year. WOO, tins . been a very
lively one, and shows a remarkable one
in large deals. The value of releases for
the year exceed those of any year since
1895, -while the amount of warrant ami
quit claim transactions are witliin
000 of what they were in 18:iT.
The mortgage business has lieen
rather lively from the fact that there
has been a great deal of refunding.
Mortgages drawing seven per cent were
paid off and new mortgages at live h.t
cent filled their places The cheapness
of money and the general bus-mass ac
tivity has also resulted in quite a num
ber of mortgages lx'ing tiled. A large
number have been paid oIT, esieci illy
mortgages on small farms that had been
running a long tuu:. The mortgages
recorded exceed largely those of any
year for the past 10 years; this was
caused by the mortgage of the Missouri
& Kansas Telephone company for SI
250,000, and deducting this from the to
tals it leaves the home transactions
mortgages at -sz,ui: the total war
ranty and quit claim transactions
amounted to 909,283 for the year 1900
as compared with 8918,078 in 1893. The
warrant-and quit claims tiled month!
during the year just closed were:
J an uary SI 93,200
February 77,04
March 219,802
April 47,781
May 19,508
June ;1,274
July 11,4
August 20,252
September 6I,24.'
October 85,885
November 42,146
December 03,03(5
duction, was continued.
Pink Yoiiniau vs. Daniel lioswell,
Spencer Boswell, et al. Xote. Contin
ued. State by Collector vs. Kansas City, St
Joe A- Couacil Bluffs Railroad Company.
Taxes. Continued.
B. F. Wise vs. John V. Stokes. Xote.
Cliremlnn (i. Hopkins vs. Zulu .
Hopkms Divorce. Continued.
Samuel T. Thompson, John Thomp
son, et al., vs. Moses W. Thomnson.
Hooker Thompson, et al. Partition.
Sheriff tiled rep .rt of sale. It consist
ed of the sale of 40ft acr a belonging to
deceased, which averaired KM iter arm
r, -
Messrs. Charles and Emmet Gaffnev,
Joseph and Press Wise, J .hu Hunt and
others were purchasers.
Henry J. Sehmntzer, Andrew C.
Seiuniitzer, i-t hI., vs. Frances Schmut
zer and William F. Schmutzer. Parti
lion. Sheriff filed report of sale, and
consisted of 80 acns, which was pur
chased bv Andr-w Dankers at ftil ner
i , ...
.Mary rreeuian anu Josie . Union vs
Lucy MeKown, Lizzie Gamcuvll, et al.
How the New Tear and the New
Century Was Begun by Some
of Our Prople.
Total S909,23S
This shows an annual monthly trans
action of $75,774.
There wereuGG warranty,85 quit claim
and 451 trust deeds filed, a total of 1,10:
instruments filed under these three heads
Of th 3 C51 warranty and quit claims
filed, 32 involved the large sum of 6251
06, or an average of about 68,000 for
each transaction. We give a list of these
large transactions arranging them in
the order as to the value of the trans
action, 95,000 and over:
John R. Minton to Lemon Stults.825,000
J. r. and Kobert Cottier to A. O.
Swope and C. O. VanCamp
G. P. Skeeles to M. L. Kvle
J. L. Minton to E. B. Wescott. . .
J. A. Fields to Emma Fields
O. M. Kelley to Simm Griffith. .
J. A. Miller to J. W. Kussel
Thompson & Black to P.L.Lower
Geo. P. Patterson to Thos. Sare. .
Allen Lightle to Clarence Apple
man Jas. Kennish to W. M. Wampler.
A U. UotKin to a. J. Hilley
Win. H. Gorman to J. C. Sigler. .
Michael Burnett to Hiram Blazer
Dan. Zachman to A. J. .Buntz. . .
Sidonia Haigler to J. W.Nauman
S. H. Hodge to Wm. H. Keller.. .
E. F. Weller to Joseph Hoblitzell
P. L. Lower t oHerman Bavher. .
W. M. Wampler to E. R. Shull..
Sam. Praisewater to J. W. Praise-
water 0,000
J. W. Kussel to Geo. P. Leach. . . 0,000
Hiram Blazer to F. M. Blazer. . . . 0,000
H. A-'Noble;to J. H. lluffstutter. C,0J0
Ed. Gillis to John S. Smith 0,000
r. l.Mclntyre to Gertrude Gelvm 5,02
A. H. Partsch to Wm. Weieht-
man 3,470
B, H. Russel to W. E. Morgan . . . 5,100
John F. Frazer to Cora W. Null. o,00-i
Cbas. Anselment to Dan. Zach-
man 5,000
Ralph Gregory to J. C. Sigler .... 3,000
J. W. Keaster to W. A. Hanna . . . 5,000
The transactions throughout the year
show healthy prices in almost every
deal, all selling at better prices than
they would have done several years ago.
Mr. Weller, our obliging recorder of
of deeds, has extended every courtesy
to ns enabling us to thus compile the
data for this article. He keeps a beau
fulset of records, and he will go out of
his way to accommodate.
We do not look for very heavy real
estate transactions for the first few
months, of the present year, especially
in mortgage business, on account of the
third constitutional amendment, which
undoubtedly will cause foreign and
local loaners to go "shy," for a while,
until they find "where they are at."
Circuit Court.
The court will wind up its business
for the January term on tomorrow, Sat
urday. Most all the officers of the
court, excepting the sheriff, have been
Bomewhat indisposed caused by the pre
vailing malady, lagrippe, and while
it was holding its grip on the court, the
court was holding on to the bar, jurors,
and witnesses, with an equally firm grip
until the docket should be cleared.
The "hangonativeness" of Judge Craig
is certainly commendable, and there
were but few continuances, and these
only were granted for the best of rea
sons. The Sentinkl desires to say in "lan
guage most plain" that Holt county, or
any other county for that matter, never
had a more accommodating, careful or
pains taking official than Mr. Hogrefe.
The most exciting case disiosed of at
this term was that of the State vs. the
McGinnis brothers, and their excellent
characters which was clearly establish
ed in the trial, was an important factor
in securing their acquittal. It is only
another illustration of the importance
of maintaining a good reputation while
you are are journeying on this earth it
comes handy should you accidentally
get into trouble: besides you may need
it when you try to pass St. Peter's gate.
The case was submitted to a jury com
posed of S. M. Stout, Wm. Turnham,
C. Kunkel, J. D. Morris. J. K. Linvillc,
C. H. Lunkel, Sylvester Howard, Frank
Pendergast, W. A. Klinejietcr, Ed.Watt.
C. C. Bridge. After a struggle lasting
Friday and until Saturday midnight,
the jury took the case returning their
verdict "not guilty" the following
The State vs. Giles Laughlin, for em
bezzlement, is now being tried while our
forms are at press.
The State vs. Andy and Ed. Fergu
son, for aiding prisoner to escape, was
State vs. George Ward, for injuring
building, was continued.
State vs. Ed, Drew, George Irwin,
Charles King, for horse stealing: par
ties plead guilt.
There were several parties plead guil
ty to selling liquor without license, for
gambling, eta, and were fined in sums
ranging from 825 and upwards.
The State vs. Squire Randall for se-
Tiie first couple to apply for a mar
riage license in the 20th century. Janu
ary 1, 1901, was James E. Ram-ay and
Miss Wickey Catnpliell, bo-h or Mait
lard. The first marriage ceremony of the
new century reported in the county was
that of Clarence Hou-tnnand Miss Mary
C. Ball, January 1. 19HI. and Rev. F. P.
Smith, of the Evangeli'-al church, offi
ciated. The bride is the daughter of
Esquire James H. Ball, of Kenton town
ship, and both the contracting parties
are among Uptier Holt's very hsi young
The first baby born in our county.
with tlie coming cf the new cent ury,th:it
has been reported to us, came to the
home of Tom. Huston and wife, of Ma t-
land. It is a little lady, born January
2d. Call her 'Century," please. Dr.
EA-ans reiiorts tlMt Joe Murray was
and was with General Freemont for
portion of the time. He was on th
pension-rolls as a veteran of this war.
In 1851, he married Miss Margaret
Russel, daughter of John Rucsel; one of
the earliest pioneers of the county. Six
children were born to them: George
R. S., Tressa, now Mrs. Vincent; Dora,
now Mrs Will Markt; Bertha, now Mrs
Townsend, and Arna Mrs. Stephen
son died in January, 1893. and Anna
followed her to the grave the following
Aprd, leaving the five children to sur
vive their father, who was one of the
very best citizens of Holt county. I
politics Mr. Stephenson was a Democrat
ami in religion, a Universalist
Funeral se.-vices were conducted from
the family home on Wednesday, by Rev,
II. A. Sawyers, the remains being fol
lowed to the Brodbeck cemetery, by
large concourse of sympathizing friends
and relatives
Partition. Thi sale did not take place, Mosc second, there being liorn to him
the heirs making an amicable partition,
and the cour' confirmed the partition.
It. 11. Bridge-nan was allowed 6200 at
torney fee and Le Callow 610 as guard
ian ad litem.
LHen M. Bradbury, Maud J. Brad
bury vs. Buena V. Bradbury, George H.
Bradbury, et al. Partition. Commis
sioners filed their report, ami H. B.
Williams was named as guardian ad
ieiis, spencer urocer Uompanv. a
coriiorntion, vs. C. (!. Hopkins and
Henry Crews. Suit on account. Sub
mitted to jury: judgment for defend
Mary E. Meador vs. Missouri Town
Mutual Insurance Co., Rock Port, Mo,
Damage. Plaintiff dismisses.
D. Ward King vs. Jacob D. McGinnis.
Settlement. By agreement submitted
to Frank Petree, as referee, who is to
hear evidence and submit his report at
the next term of this court.
Hazard Thomas vs. Watson Bloomer.
Appeal irom J. v. submitted to jury;
verdict for defendant.
City of Oregon vs. Led ford Goatcher.
Appeal from P. C. Defendant files mo
tion to dismiss.
A J. Johnson vs. A. B. Williams and
H. S. Shawgo. Appeal from J. P. Mo
tion to d'smiss for want of jurisdiction.
George A. Kennard Grocer Co., a cor
poration, vs. Roger McCoy A L. C.
Browning. Attachment. Plaintiff dis
G. W. Pullen vs The Gennania Town
Mutual Fire Insurance Co., of Rock
Port, a corporation. Damage. Defend
ant files answer. Submitted to court.
Judgment for plaintiff for 8013.
George O. Riuhard-on Machinery Co.
vs. Charles Meek, Morgan Hurt, William
J. Field, et al. Xote. Charles and Jno,
Meek have leave to answer: dismissed as
to Fields. Confined.
F. K. AJIen vs. Moses W. Thompson
George W. Ballengee vs. Wm. Ritch
ie. Motion to dismiss.
Lucia laylor ex parte: Petition to
change name to Lucia Minton: granted.
Webster W. Sigler vs. Addie E. Sig
ler. Divorce. Dismissed.
F. X. Kaiser vs. Adelbert G. Young
Equity. Depositions filed,
Diana Miller vs. George W. Quick;
'laint'ff files mandate of supreme
court. Judgment for plaintiff and
damages fixed at 8150 and, 12.50 per
month for rental
Wm. Snodgrass vs K. C , St. J. A C. B
R. R. Co. Appeal from J. P. Judg
ment for palint'ff by agreement for 875,
Gottleib Mack vs. Lewis T. Dick. Dis
John W. Wilson vs K. C, St. J. A C.
. R. R. Company. Appeal from J. P.
Judgment for plaintiff by agreement for
Moses D. Bridges vs. Sarah J. Bridges,
Adelbert Bridges, et al. Equity. Ivan
Blair named as guardian ad litem for
Aaron Dual. Submitted to court; de
cree for plaintiff correcting deed of
trust and decree of foreclosure.
Dan Zachman, ex parte; application
for appointment of trustee for Bettie
Wickersham, Koliert M. and Wm. C
Foster, legatees of Samuel Foster, de
ceased. Helen M. Foster named as
trustee, and bond fixed at 81, COO in each
John W. Wilson vs. K. C.St. J. A C.
B. R. R. Company. Appeal from J. P,
Judgment for plaintiff on 1st count for
8C0: 2d count, 825.
Adrian r. Sherman, ns trustee in
Bankruptcy of the estate of William
Luckhardt vs. Gorae P. Luckhardt.
Bankruptcy. Continued a Vost of
Atlra'ti r. hnennan, as Trustee in
Bankruptcy of the estate of William
Luckhardt vs. George P. Luckhardt,
Mrs. George 1. Luckhardt. and M. M.
Luckhardt. Bankruptcy Defendant
files answer Costs paid by plaintiff
and non suit t-iken.
and wife on the 4th inst., a daughter.
The first warranty deed filed was that
of Wm. (i. Craig and wife to J. L. Min
ton: filed on the 2d. Consideration, 61,
000. County Clerk Welty and his deputy
began the new year by starting to make
the current tax books.
The first act of our new county treas
urer, after taking charge of the office
was.to pay Mark Cordrey 820 on a build
ing school warrant on District Xo. 0.
The first cas- disposed of in our cir
cuit court by a jury was that of
Spencer Grocery Co. vs. C. Hopkins
and Henry Crews. It was a three
fourths verdict and was for the defend
The first criminal case was that o!
State vs. Fred Drew: for stealing horse
from E. R. Pratt, at Maitland: he plead
Chickens and Hogs.
E.J Kellogg and John Stokes, both
have extensive caves dug into the sides
of the hill near Craig, and are talking
about adding to them. It is currently
reported thai subject of proper venti
lation is now under consideration by
these gentlemen, and they are seeking
advice and practical suggestions from
their friends. Mr. Stokes is liothered
because he has heard that cold air rises
in the winter time.
But Mr. Kellogg, whose cave still
shows the marks of the spade, and
populated with several large families of
fine hogs, is worrying because it is nee
essary to build a brick chimney to sup
port the tile ventilating shaft that
shoots up through his cave roof to the
oiien air. His cave is so warm that he
can keep it from freezing by placing
couple of buckets of water on a shelf
out of the reach of the porkers.
Mr. Stokes makes a speciality of
chickens, and as soon as he can decide
he question of ventilation, he willt
place a magnificent glass front in his
cave; until then be will, as heretofore.
obtain fresh air bv leaving the fro.it
door open.
Somebody was telling Mr. Stokes
adout the Barred Plymouth Rocks,
new breed, a few of which were on ex
hibition at our recent poultry show.
Incidentally he states that the old style
Rocks were free silver chickens, while
the ones he has now are, he thinks,
strain of the golden winged Plymouth
Rocks their wings having a beautiful
gulden tinge. He is also interested in
some beautiful speckled chickens that
he has seen: he has beard that they
originated at Hamburg, Iowa. Mr.
Stokes1 chickens are not thoroughbred
yet, but he says they will be as quickly
as he can discover a suitable name for
If you want to hear a pair of cranks
talk, get Kellogg and Stokes to expit
iating on the merits of their caves mid
their cave-dwellers.
The Weather.
Corrected weekly by William Kaucher
Justice of the Peace, Oregon, Mo.
The temperature for January iuui is
more than 0 degrees aliove normal, but
is about .1 degrees tielow the average
for Inst January, January 1858 averag
ed 7 degrees warmer than the first 16
days of this year. The highest temper
ature was !9 deg. on the 22d, and the
lowest 9 deg. on the 7th; the grass start
ed, blue birds and robbins appeared and
everything put on the appearance of I
spring, but February and March came I
.wth their blizzards. The tmiicrature
fell 10 degrees below zero twice in Feb
ruary and to 0 above in March. The
snows of February measured 27 35 ins.
A Pretty Home Wedding.
An unusually pretty winter wedding
was that of Thomas A. Kyger and Miss
Bessie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
S. Curtis, of the Union district, which
was celebrated last Thursday morning,
January 10, 1901, at the home of the
bride's parents. The bride an-l groom
were ushered into the pre-euce of the
nvited gut-sts, which consisted only of
the immediate relatives, by a wedding
march played by Mrs McFarland. of St
Louis, a cousin of the bride Elder
Maupin, of the Christian church, spoki
we worus that made tnec two erv ex
cellent young people, husband and wife,
Following the ceremony an elegant
dinner was served.
The bride wore a rich tailor in de
gown of dark castor cloth. She is one
of southern Holt's most charming oung
women, known for her true womanly
bearing, true womanly refinement and
grace and her gentleness, coupled ith
all the attractions of dignity She has
a host of friends who love her for her
merit, and uhile they regret to lose her
from their happy circle. thv rejoice
with her in the bliss so promising a wed
ded life must surely bring. The groom
like the bride, has lieen raised among
us, and is one of our very best and most
deserving young men.
Several valuable and useful gifts were
presented to the newly married couple.
and the good wishes of the many rela
tives and friend accompany them.
They are now at home to their friends
on the J. S. Curtis farm in the Union
Notice Is Hereby Given
That sealed bids for county physician
will lie received at the county clerk's
office at Oregon, Missouri. Sa!d physi.
eian to attend upon all sick patients at
the eountv poor farm and county jail.
and said nhvsician to furnish all medi
cines necessary for said practice. Said
bids to be filed with the county clerk
during tho February term, 1901, of the
eountv court of Holt county. Missouri.
! The county court reserving the right to
reject any Rnrt all bids.
E. A. Welty,
By order of court. County Clerk.
An Honored Pioneer Called Home.
In the death of 'Uncle" Johnny
Stephenson, which occurred at his home
oa Tuesday, January lo, 1901, Holt
county loses an honored citizen, and one
of the original settlers of Holt county.
He was born in Bund county, Illinois,
August 16. 1826, and was therefore in
bis 75th year at the time of his death.
He came to this county locating in
Forlies township, and on his present
farm in June 1840, his brother Peter,
having settled on the claim in March,
1838. The latter had come here with
another brother named Blank, who set
tled on an adjoining claim, which is now
owned by George Meyer we believe.
These two brothers were the two first
settlers in Holt county.
In 1846, the deceased enlisted in Com
pany U. or beneral i'nee's regiment,
and went into the Mexican war, remain
ing in the ranks until the close of that
war, a period of eome eighteen months,
County Court.
After a most busy week, our county
court a adjourned Saturday forenoon
The road petitioned for by Dan
Burrier and others, was ordered to be
established -40 feet in width. Commis
sioners were appointed.
A number of the borrowers of the
county school fund were ordered cited
to renew insurance policies.
W. H. Weightman, assessor elect.filed
his bond in the sum of 85,000,whicb was
approved by the court.
T. A. Dean was allowed a warrant for
8206 for bridges built. Commissioner
Landon filed his approval of bond of T.
A. Dean for the construction of certain
An error in the assessment of Mrs.
Lizzie Ahrens was ordered corrected to
read from 81,000 to 8500.
The assessment of Mrs. Maxwell, of
Maitland, was found to be erroneous to
the amount of 82,008, and a correction
was oidered.
The court drew its warrant for 8 1,337
90, in favor of the St. Joseph insane asy
lum managers for the care of her insme
for the six months in 1901. The patients
and amounts are:
John Shutts 8
Arthur Kezer
Martha Gillis
Ruth Caldwell
Sarah Dickson
Racbael Brownlee
H. Pritchard
John Bowen
Phil Dietrich
Gforge Gage
Dr. Berry Meek
Laura Catron
Wm. Baker
Sebastian Huba
Fred Vollmers
Elizabeth Ilsley ...
124 05
72 85
who is known all
Friday," was per-
James Ferguson,
over this section as.
mittcd to enter the poor farm as a coun
ty charge.
August Henstorf, as president, and
John H. Hunt as clerk of road district,
Xo. 12, submitted their annual report.
showing expenditures to have been 8352.-
23. and the receipts 8632.52; balance on
hand, 8270.29. There are a number yet
behind in their annual reports, and they
had better "look a little out" it might
cost them something.
The Death Boll.
Edward (Ted ) son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Kennish, died at his home near
Maitland. on Thursday, January 10,
1901, at the ago of 10 months. He was
an only child, and the loss is keenly felt
not only by parents and relatives, but
by a large circle of friends.
On Friday morning last, January
11th, 1901, Mr. H. S. (Shack) Carson,
was awakened in the early morning by
a very peculiar noise coming from his
wife, who lay beside him in bed. He
spoke, but no answer came. He at once
arose made a light, and found she was
dead. She had retired in her usual
good health, and had been up town the
afternoon previous doing her customary
shopping, and so far as every one knew
was in perfect health. She was Eliza
betn Ann Alarkland, and was born in
Hamilton county. Ohio, Oct 24, 1834
In 1855, she went to Kokomo, Indiana
witb ner parents, where she was mar
ried to H. S. Carson, Jan. 28, 1857. With
her husband she came t j Holt county.
settling in the Richville district in 1864,
and fn m there they moved to a farm
in Hickory township, near the Lincoln
school house At the time of her death
she was 67 years of age. She
leaves a husband and five children
Harry L. and Scott, who reside in Hick
ory township; Garah, of Maitland; Mrs
Etta Connor, of Rock Port, and Mrs.
Lottie Kciffer, also of Maitland. Fun
era! services were conducted from the
Christian church, Maitland, on Sunday
last, by Elder Bauserman, of Mound
City: interment at the "K. P." cemetery
of Maitland.
William, infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
W . G. Gilford, died January 7, 1901,
aged 1 year. Interment in the Mound
City cemetery the following day.
.Vary Luckhardt, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Luckhurdt, died Wednesday
morning at the St. Joseph hospital of
ppendiciiis. It is not often we are
called upon to record so sad nn affair as
this. When in fiv or sick days a bright
and lovely young girl, just blooming in
to womanhood, or an exceptional sweet
and amiable disposition, is struck down
so suddenly, especially does it come
hard upon the parents when it is an
niy tiaugmer. worus irom us enmn
ks cold comfort to those bereft of their
hild. All we can do is to comment un
on the beautiful life just passed to the
flowery kingdom, for if there is a heav
en, and all nature says there is. Murv's
sweet young life has passed over to tbat
happy place where other loved ones are.
and when we think haw manv denr
ones are over there it ought not to be
so sad. Life at best is only a little snan.
Just a few days, and then like our little
schoolmate, neighbor and friend, we go
10 awen wicn sister or oroiner gone be
fore. Why should we urieve? Thv
are better off no pain, sorrow or suf-
All of her eighteen years she snent in
Tarkio None knew her but to love her.
May the memory of her scet rnnnir
life and her irieproachable character
comfort father, mother and friends.
What the earth has lost heaven haa
Funeral services were held on the Uth
inst , conducted by Rev. Duncan Brown.
Tarkio World.
Daniel L. Baldwin was born in Holt
county. Missouri, January 21, 1857: died
of pneumonis, at his home five miles
C'th cf Mound City, on Sunday, Janu
ary 13, 1901, aged 43 years, 11 months
and 22 days.9Deceased was liorn and
raised, in fact has spent his entire life
on the farm where he lived at the time
of his death. Funeral services were
conducted by J. E. Hunter. Tuesday af
ternoon at the residence, and the
mains interred in the Baldwin cemetery.
Mrs. Sam Kahn was trading in town
Jespeand Selma Kahn have returnf d
to St. Joseph.
J Geo. Bradbury and wife, visited
Mrs. Bell's Sunday.
James Heckathorn and wife,
down with lagrippe
Misses Mauck and Biggs, cf Oregon
visited at Mr. Miller's.
Miss Atta Sheppard returns
Fayette Sunday evening.
Mr. Beaver, of Canton, Ohio,
visiting his brother, Ellis.
Johnnie Beel was the guest- of Mrs.
Bradbury, Wedne-day last.
Judge Turpin and family took din
ner at Rev. Gdl's Xew Years.
Mrs. Dix visited with her father,
Mr. Gallup, of Craig, Friday.
Mrs. McCoy has been quite sick, but
is reported better at present.
Parsons and Son moved to Xapier
Sunday, to run the hotel there.
About one hundred Mound City
boys were over skating Sunday.
J. R. Minton, of Fortescue, attended
the installation Saturday evening.
A. W. Chuning and Sam Kahn were
in the country on business, Saturday.
Mrs. J. J. Glass has been quite sick
with lagrippe, but is better at present
-Mrs. T. O. Davis and M'ss Jennie
Trueblood were visitors at our school.
Bert Smith and James Harvev, of
Mound City, attended the W. O. W
Sam Kahn returned from Kansas
City Wednesday, where he had gone to
buy stock.
The Ladies Aid fociety of the
Christian church met at John L. Chun
ing's, Thursday.
Mr. Branron. of Cameron returned
this week after an extended visit with
his cousin, Guy Jones
Judge Turpin wa-j s-nt to Savannah
Saturday, as a delegate of the Vigilant
Detective Association.
H. A. Borchers, Maud McKee and
Myrtle Catron attended the Mound Citv
lecture Thursday evening.
Ueorge liradbury and brule came
from Osceola, Neb.. Wednesday. They
will reside seven miles northwest of
A. M. Drake s-ild his interest in the
store to John L. Chuning. Mr. Drake
is collecting here and will locate else
where soon.
Fred Arnold has returned to Ham
burg, Iowa, where he is assistant agent.
after visiting with friends and relatives
for some time.
Rev. Gill preach-d two strong and
forcible sermons Sunday. The Chris
tian church here is in a better condition
than ever before.
A union prayer m-eting was held at
tne m. cnurch ihursday evening.
The next union meeting will be at the
Christian church
There is a great deal of sickness.
most of which is lagrippe. Dr. Davis
on the road day and night. Our
mayor, W. H. Carson, is down again.
There is but one thing that most
parents are able to give their children
and that is an education. Every parent
should honor his or her name bv help
ing the children in school.
A. W. Chuning was unanimously
chosen as our next superintendent of
the Sabbath school, with Mrs. Slawson
as assistant. Both are well qualified to
faithfully execute the work. A. W.
has rendered excellent service as super
intendent during the past year.
Several of our citizens are sick with
Wm. Rankin, Wm. Hannahs' and
Wm. Stevenson were putting up ice last
Little Bur nace, daughter of Joshua
and Emma Guthrie, has been very low
with fever.
Mrs. W m. Stevenson and youngest
son, Wilbur, took dinner at Mr. Hunts
man's Tuesday.
Waldo Eley says he wishes we
hadn't organized the literary, as he has
not been uble to go yet.
Waller Staley and wife, of Benton,
were visiting Pa and Ma King, Sund-ty
and came to Sabbath school.
George Donovan, of Forbes was vis
iting in Lincoln one day this week, the
guest of Charles Pennington.
-.foe Herman and James Cain will
start for Oklahoma alout February 5th:
they think of locating, if the countrv
suits them.
The dogs are raising Xed in these
parts: a bunch gathered at John Hoov
era a few nights ago and killed a 400
pound hog.
Question for next Friday night the
18th, "Resolved, that thero is more
money and time spent in style, than in
Mrs. Huntsman and Mrs. Kciffer
were visiting Grandma Cromer, Mon
day evening, who has been very leeble
for 8"me time.
There was a slight mhtakejn where
the old fashioned oyster supper was
held on New Year's evening. It was at
William Hannrh's instead of Halem.
Scott Cars j and family, and Harry
Pinney were called to Maitland Sunday,
to be at the funeral of their mother,
Mw. H. S. Carson, who died very sud
The literal?- was well attended Fri
day evening. Several neighboring dis
tricts were represented. Question, re
solved. "That Missouri Was the Banner
State of the Union." Decision in favor
of affirmative. Good for old Missouri.
Miss Anna Markt. of Mound Citv,
is visiting relatives and friends in Oregon
and vicinity.
Albert Roeckr has leen confined to
his home Tor several days with lagrippe,
but is now improving.
Silas Bucher and wife were in Tar
kio la-t week, attending the funeral of
their niece. Miss Mary Luckhardt.
O. E. Nurse and wife are entertain
ing his mother, of Spokane. WashinKton
and his sister, Mrs. Rose Mcore and son,
of Chicago.
Leslie Wachtel, of Mound City,
formerly a barber of this city, and Mis-
Rose Warner, daughter of Rev. C. J.
Warner, formerly pastor of the M. E.
cnurcn, of this city, were married at
Westlioro. Mo., Wednesday night, Jan.
in, iwi. ihk&kntinei. congratulates.
C. W. Nute had a narrow escape
from losing a finger Monday. He was
unloading wood when his finger wa
caught betweeut the wagon wheel a d
a heavy stick, cutting the tl sh all
around to the bone and scraping it off
almost to the point of the linger. Mait-
tanu tieraiu.
Mrs. M. S. Norman, of St Joseph
accompanied by her sister-in-law, Mrs,
jynih vsusugan. oi California, who were
visiting relatives and friends in Oregon
for several days, returned home last
Sunday. Mrs. Costigan.is a sister of
Mr. Norman, and was born here, leaving
wheu a small child. This was her first
visit back.
Mrs. I). M Martin was ealled to
Denver, Colorado, Wednesday of this
week, on account of the serious illne-s
of her brother-in-law, W. A. Lyon. His
many friends here will regret to hear
this bit of news. It will be remember
ed that he and wife were hero in Aug
ust last on a vis t with Mrs L's sisters.
Merdames Martin and T. L. Price.
List of unclaimed letters rem.-iinint
in the po-t office at Oregon, Mo , for
th week ending January 18, 1901: Mrs.
Dr. Cushman (card). Boon Fancher ar.il
J. H. Hawks, a card. When callin" for
any in the above list, please say that
they were "advertised." Office hours
from 7:30 a. in. to 7:30.
Thomas Ccricv.
Married at the M. E narsonairp. bv
Rev. Henrv Cramnton. on Wednesday.
January 16. 1901, Mr.Frank Wats m anil
Miss Bettie. daughter of Mr. and Mrx.
Andrew Greiner. It is always a source
of pleasure to us when w hear of such
excllent young people plighting their
faith. Holt eountv has no more worthv
young people thon these, and we extend
to mem our very heart-est i-ongrtula-tions.
On Tuesday of this week, the im
plement dealers of Missouri. Kansas
and Oklahoma, met in annual conven
tion a. Kansas City. The sessions have
been held daily during the entire week.
Frank Allen, of Craie. is the nresident
of the association. J. M. Kenvon. of
Maitland. and Messrs. Chris Fuhnnan.
Levi Schulte and Dan Martin, of this
city; Len Walter, of Corning, and others
rroni this county, are in attendance.
As reirards James R. Watson, whoso
leath we annonnced last week, nothing
fully satisfactory has transmreil vet
to his identity. The man who was sup
posea io ue nun was i u over bv a Das
senger train at Williams, Ariz., and lost
a leg. lie was taken on to Flanrstaff.
0 miles farther, where an operation was
periormed irom which he failed to rail
and died in 10 hours after bein hurt.
That ih about all that can lie stated now
in addition to last weeks report. His
mother's name was Whitehurst and came
here with her sister. Mrs. R. P. Rulev
at the close of the war. Frank Sayles
received a letter from J. K. W. mailed
at. Williams, Ariz., on the nth, which is
probably the letter found on the body of
mo dead man.
Cleaning Up Sale.
From now until March 1. 1901. we will make special inducement
on our Fall and Winter stock of
Gent's Clothing,
Hats, Gaps,
Boots and Shoes.
Our line of Ladies' .
Cloaks, Capes,
Jackets and Wraps
is unsuriiassed, and must be sold by March 1901. We have the assort
ment and styles, consequently you will have no trouble in finding what
yon wint. We are going to sell these goods, and you will miss some
good bargains if jou fail to call and see us. We want your trade and
your produce. Come and see us and we'll "show you" what we can do.
G. W. Cummins,
Probate Court of Holt County, Mo.
Regular February Term, A. D., 1901.
First Day, Monday, February 11, A. D., 1901.
linrgevt. tVilliam
'Villlann. Otto :iinl S.iilli'
-Meek. Ilr Kerry
Hun. Villie
Ci'liUberry, Kliz:tl-l!i.
I'lielis. .Marcarrt 15..
Iliilm. Stella.
;l'.hiiax.ickatik ok
M. I). Walker
M. I. Walkt-r
M. )- Walker
II.iis Meek
K. .1. Kellogg
IiiIiii A. ioMilierrv
M. tl. W..tker
!. II. Walker
Call and Settle.
All .
mi inaeotea to us. are re
quested to call and settle be
tween now and February 1
1901, either by cash or qood
DanKabie note. -
j. wfTson&co.
Columbian Hog
& Cattle Powder.
(Superior to Oil Meal ami mure eronoiiiical in
Increases Appetite.
Gives Finish.
The science of stock feedinir is to in
crease the capacity of animals, and the
Columbian is the article that does the
The question of Stjck Feedinc is one
mat is ot interest to all Agriculturists,
and is, no doubt, an important one with
you, if you want to be un-to date. Join
the procession, and pluee your order for
an invoice of that I'onular Iirand of
Stock Food,
I am doing business with the 1 urges t
nd most successful Stock Raisers in
Holt County.
Lum Patterson, the "Bell Sheen" hog
raiser of this county, feeds our powder,
I recently sold him 00 pounds. Lum
bring theansarer O. K.
Edward Fuhrman purchased 500
pounds this fall to feed to 40 head of
Steers and 100 head of Hogs. Being sat
isfied with results, he has recently giv
en me his order for 1")0 pounds more.
making it a OOU-poiind deal.
Nobe llodgin took .'tOO iiounds. and he
says if you feea it according to direc
tions it will ring the lell.
Judge Dunicl Huiatt and his ton, Ri
ley. took oOO pounds, and the Judge says
that the Columbian Hog and Cattle
Powder and Wm. McKinley suit him
very well.
Below you will find a list of our very
best feeders who have bought the
amount opposite their names:
Daniel Fuhrman 500 pounds
-The fill on the main road, leading
into town from the north, near the can
ning factory, is verv damrerons and
should be attended to at once. Only
this week a horse, attached to a buggy.
snppea on, ana only tne prompt work or
the occupants in cutting the tugs, saved
them and the other horse from goine ov
er too. The horse rolled to the bottom.
distance of nearly 30 feet, and with
the exception of a few scratches, does
not seem to be any the worse for the
fall. The road on too of the fill is bare-
wide enough for a sinsle vehicle now.
and as there are no guards, and the
bank caving off continually, the nlace is
dangerously dangerous and should be
looked after by the proper authorities at
once. i
D. Swope :W0
John II. Miller 500
John W. Praisewater .100
MattGelvin 500
Al Hershner 500
W. J. Zachmxn 500
Chas. Childers .TOO
Ed. Shull 500
John Meyer .'WO
H. Penny .TOO
C.Beeler TOO
Wm. Hodgin 500
Nathan Smith 500
Lum Patterson 500
Nobe Hodgin 500 1
Dan. Huiatt 500
Ed. Fuhrman 2000 '
and others too numerous to mention
If you want a positive Worm Expel lor,
Appetizer ana lesh froducer, a uen
eral Conditioner, and something that
will put your Stock in the "Pink of Con
dition," give me a call.
W. C. "Billie" York,
The Stockman's Friend,
11 annual
lit annual
lt annual
lit annual
Tlh annual
lit animal
lit annual
tt annua!
Second Day. Tuesday, February 13.A.D., 1901.
Public Ailui!nltratr
1'iiblic Adiilniitrator
I'ublie Attminii'ralnr
I'ublie Ailniiniitratnr
ubile Adimiiiitrator
Strirrlf.C'lia..l. M..
Keel. Marv h..
Iliili.l, I'eter.
f.-iker, Seolt .1..
Workman. Martli.-t.
Cm)ier. -Iiwepli
M. II. Walker
M. I). Walker
-M. II. Walker
M. II. Walker
M. II. Walker
M. I). Walker
M. II. Walker
M. II. Walker
I'ublie Aitnilnl.itrator
Public Adiniinitratnr
Public Ailiuini.il rat or
Public Ciiariti.in
Public Suarti.iu
Public ISuanli-tii
Public i;uanli.ui
lit annunl
lt annual
lit annual
lit annual
Third Day, Wednesday, February 13, A. D., 1901.
I i:. :. Mclntyre I
Kred Markt t
t Ludnic Waeuele
i James IddinKi t
Daniel Kill rmau
Rebecca (Viner-Strlek-land
Wm. H. Wood
Miipley. Ijpxsis A., Sarah E. SliipVy Administratrix
Mrli.Hre.eiirRe. H-M.JL,,re !- Kxecutor
Waecele. Christian
Fuhnnan. Kilith.et aL
Comer, Henry S..
Arterluirn, Harriet,
Fourth Day, Thursday, February 14, A. D., 1901.
Crawfon!.iear. . Wm. C. Andes Curator
Hoover, Harry ft al. Win. V. Anile Curator
Williams. Omer. Charles A. Williams Cuanlian
roehtermaii. Wilhelniina Ilauiel Zachman Curator
ISurgess, Nettie. Jehu B. Lamb Curator
Fifth Day, Friday, February 15, A. D., 1901.
llaken.Ceorgt? N.. Hubert S. Meyer Ailmiimtratxr lit annual
Collins, Stephen C. Albert Koerker Executor final
IleBolt, Jame II., John Hodgin Curator 41 n annual
llrumliaueli. Emanuel. Alwvn I.. Bnunbauxh Administrator final
Itohart. ICI:h:rd. Kred E Rurneti Administrator 1st annual
Casey. Emma J.. M. II. Walker Public Guardian final
Sixth Day, Saturday, February 16, A. D., 1901.
t.st annual
lit annual
lit annual
Uth annual
Till annual
Mb annual
TUl anBual
alii annual
llecsincer. Artinsea.'
IVcginirer. Charle. et at.
Ilolmaii. Mary E.,
Olin. Ceorce C
Stutts. Delila
Cottier. Thomas
Coleman David
Coleman David
Francis Miller
Chester C. Fuller
l.eonw Stiill
tnbert Cottier
Seventh Day, Monday, February 18, A. D.,
Webster. U W
liean, Baxter.
Krazer. It. B. pattnerhi
I lean. Jennie.
Foster, Samuel.
George H. Webster
h. A. Brown
.1. K. Krazer
F a. Brown
Jacob Bucher
Ilauiel Zacliman
1st annual
1st aanu.il
1st aansal
1st aoaoal
lit aanual
1st annual
1st annual
1st annual
1st annual
1st annual
It annual
I. Geurs W. Murnhv. Jiutce of I he Prnb.tv Vmirt within .ml fne
Holt County. Missouri. lo liervby certlly that the above and loreiroiiiic is a tull.tnie. and eomDlet
copy oi the Probate Settlement llorket lor February term. A. II.. 1901. oi said court. as the .sane
appears or record in my omce.
fw , , i ii in my iiaiiu nr, iiiiu mr wu m suu conn. iMHiPHiomee in ureenn mix
SK.I- mi, ,.tvol.l:lillr.l9nl.
Judge of Probate Court.
Administrator. Executors. Guardians and Curators are unre-J to Iwiimrmt in m.kln. iii.i.
ettlerueiits, and are respectfully referred to the following section oi law:
Section iln, ot Volume I, of the Revised Statutes of lfWi. read as follows : "The court shall
call the name of Executors and Administrators on the day for which Iheir settlements are dock
eted, and if any Executor or Administrator fail In appear and make settlement, the court shall
continue such settlement to the subsequent terniAiid the cleric shall immediately Issue a citation
to such Executor or Administrator, requiring hlin to make settlement at the next term of court,
and show cause, if any he have, whv attachment should not Issue acainst him for Tallin in make
settlement according to law.''
And Section -Vc'l.of Volume II, of the Revised Statutes of IW9. reads as follows: "Tl-e court
shall call the mimes wf G-ianlian and Curator on the day for which their settlements are itoek
eted.aud if any Guardian or Curator fail tn appear and make settlement, the clerk shall lin
ing! lately issue a citation to such Guardian or Curator, requiring him within 30 datsto make
settlement, and shw cause, if any t.e have, why attachment should not issue against him or fall
ing to make settlement according to law."
Poultry WantedliS
Monthly nml Tuesday. Jniitmry
2i ami aa, im.
We will kiv the following prices in cash:
Ileus and Pullets, per pound
All Young Roosters, per pound ..
All F.it lieu Turkeys, per pound
All Kai Young Gobblers, per bound. ...
i phi iioooiers. ier pouua.
J. C. Wnght writes ns from San
Diego, Cal.. sayintr: -Please send my
p iper until further notice to San Diego,
xne Doys8tartecl to school Non
We had a tine trio. Flowers are
in bloom and the oranire orchards am
full of ripe oranges and other trees are
in full bloom. Regards to all inquiring
friends." Mound City News.
The statement haa recently been
made by some of the high officials of the
Burlington that the road will be double
tracked soon between Kansas City and
Napier. Any one who has noticed the
great increase of business oo this popular
line during the last two years could not
help but see that such a result was sure
to come.
Poultry Wanted!
6 cts
.4 rts
.1 cts
.. t in
'at Hneks.tfiill feathered) per lwiinil.
Fat Geese, (full feathered) per pound..
imisiers, per unzcii
Remember the dates.
Don't tie them, all can get coons that i
Craws to be empty. Sick and un
marketable poultry, crooked breasted
and poor turkeys not taken.
Hold poor young Turkeys until full)
developed. L. C. SHUMATE.
Hides Wanted at Highest Market Price
av' xiar BaBalaavaBLBV
Why Not
Get the benefit of the
McKinley Good Times.
and change your 8 per cent loan to
5 per cent.
To lie delivered to
L C Shumate. Forest City. Mo
Wednesday. January 23,-lflOl .
For which the following cash
will be paid:
Hens and Fall-Is-
Smooth Young Kooslrrs
Mtapsv Tonnr Koostrr
All Fat HenTurkevs. ner pound
All Fat Youiik Gobblers, per pound
Old Gobblers, per pound
rai iiuca., irwnereii .per pound w
Fat Gecsr. full feathered, nee ili.ren
Old Roosters, per dozen .
Craws must be empty when weighed.
uuiu, nun sou unmaraeiaole
poultry not wanted.
r. ets
a eta
-o rts
-a rts
-5 ets
4 cts

xml | txt