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Wllhelra'taa'a Drawatle Fawrr.
Maay say that the loveliest voles in Holland belongs to the young queen. Indeed, people who have once heard her speak vill never forget the im pression. Her voice is soft and sil very, and at the same time it can be firm and resolute. When the queen at her coronation two years ago de livered her speech everyone was loud in praising her. Some said that Queen Wilhelmina would have been a grand actress if only fate had not placed her on a throne. Julius Claretie. who was present. said that he would engage her on the spot for his theater. It is a fact that never a public speech has lieen delivered so well, so Iteaiitifully. so feelingly. Kvery word was spoken exactly as. it should be spoken. And she was only 18 years of age. "It is true that the queen has done much amateur acting, of which she is very fond. She often takes principal parts which she play wonderfully well. No doubt this has been of great use to her. to facilitate her difficult task. London Gentlewoman. Aaterlran Saleaatea Brat. Consul Hossfcld, of Trieste, after an nouncing that cheap lamps could be sold in southern Austria to great ad vantage if American manufacturers would imitate the tactics of Viennese lamp makers and open stores of their , own. continues his report as follows: "So native can sell American wares in a foreign country as successfully as an American who is familiar with the lan guage and the customs of the country. This has in recent years been demon strated in every large city of Europe. The American knows what most re tailers in southern Europe, at least, still have to learn, viz., how to adver tise, how to display goods, how to meet competition, how to gratify and at the same time to educate the popular taste, and. above all, he knows how to hustle." It is, morover, difficult to in duce a native retailer to buy foreign, wares as long as their sale is still in the tentative stage." X. Y. Sun. Treatmeat af Iadlaa Rajahs. The rajahs of India, of whom there are over 100. are classed in divisions La each of which is entitled to a cotnpli- mentary salute of a certain number of guns, ranging from 9 to It) per rajah. The greatest punishment the govern ment of India can inflict on a native prince short of deposing him is to dock him a gun or two on his salute. On the her hand, a couple of guns extra is a promotion as much prized as a step in rank bestowed on the field of battle. Strange though it may seem, a rajah need not necessarily be a high caste man. Several Indian kingdoms are - rnled by princes of very inferior caste. X. Y. Sun. Evolatloas of the Warahlp. A whole fleet in the days of Xelson could be built and fitted out at little more than the cost of a single iron clad: the coal expended on a single cruise would pay for the refitting of his whole battle line, while the im mense shells required to make any impression on the modern armor plate cost more than his whole ar mament. But the modern line of bat ajjVtleship could neither be built, armed nor fought without the use of steam and its evolution may be said to have commenced with the first application of the steam engine to navigation. Chicago Chronicle. Hare Ho Idea of Valae. The African native has no real sense 'of the value of money, and if he is in the mood for work will toil as readily for three pounds sterling as three shillings, but if he has once been paid a certain sum for labor he will never work for less, but will sooner starve; and a very amusing instance is given of a native who would not sell some fowl fot 18 pence each because he had heard that a friend had lieen paid two shillings. He walked 120 miles to try and get the higher price, and still be ing offered one and sixpence tramped home again with the biros. X. Y. Sun. Nat V to Date. "Oh, the disgrace of it all." wept the iaja unhappy wife ol the defaulting bank employe. "Alas! Alas!" moaned her friends, not knowing what else to say. "Oh, the disgrace," continued the sorrowing woman. "To think tlia' Henry only got away with $S,000, when everybody else is taking all the way from a hundred thousand to a mil lion." Xow, when it was too late, she real ized her mistake in marrying an old fashioned man. Baltimore American. ' - Xot So Bad. Mike (opening his pay envelope) Faith, that's the stingiest man I ever worked for. Pat Pwhat's the matther wid ye; didn't ye git as much as ye ixpicted? "Yis, but I was countin' on gittin' more than I ixpicted." Philadelphia Press. Qalte the Coatrarr. Friend Your wife has occasional fits of bad temper. I believe. Henpeck O! you've been misin formed. "Indeed?" "Yes, she has semi-ocasional fits of good temper." Philadelphia Press. A Lack of Faith. Mose Ah had man rabbit's foot right in mah pocket, and still she re fused me! Pete Doan be rash, niggah! Does yo' reckon yo' knows bettah what am good fo yo' dan dat rabbit's foot does? Puck. A Good Reaaoa. "Why do we ask the Lord to give us each day our daily bread?" asked flie Sunday school teacher of a small pu pit. "'Cause we want it fresh, promptly f- replied the little fellow. Chicago Daily V iiews. r; The Great Modern Newspaper. When all that portion of the United States west of the Missouri and Kaw rivers was a trackless wilderness, nearly half a century ago, the first issue of the world's greatest newspaper appeared.St. Louis, which was then a mere overgrown town on the western frontier of civiliza tion, has developed into great commer cial metropolis, and that great modern newssatherer.the St. Louis Glolie-Demo crat, has kept pace with the progress of its city and section. It has been, from its first issue to the present time, the ,a children's tutor, the youth's counselor, the woman's companion, the farmer's in structor and friend. Its circulation ex-- tends to every state and territory of the Tnion, to Canada and Mexico, and to every part of the world where there are readers of the English language. It ought to be in your home during the coming year. See advertisement else where in this issue. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin convinces yoaof its merit the first dose you take. Sold by T. S. Hinde & Son. THE GREATEST Metropolitan Democratic Newspaper ia the Southwest, The Kansas City Weekly Times ONLY 25 CENTS PER YEAR. All the News of All the World All tie Time. A. A. LESUEUK, Editor. Fearless, Progressive, Complete. Subscriptions Taken nt This Office. Come in and Let Us Tell You About It The Sentiuel and Times one year for $1.50. THE New York Family Story Paper FOR 1901. The Xew York Family Story Pajier ranks highest in circulation and general esteem of all similar papers published in this country, Anions its contributors, most of whom write exclusively Tor its columr.s, are: Miss Laura Jean Libbey. Mrs. Alex. McVeigh Miller, Mrs. E. Burke Collins. Mrs. Charlotte M. Stanley. Miss Evelyn Malcolm, Mrs. Mary A. Kidder. Miss Abi S. Jacktnan. Mrs. Charlotte M. Kingsley. Mrs. Kiilian R. Drayton, Miss Lucy M. Russell. Miss Geraldine Fleming. Mr. T. W. Hanshew. Miss Helene Hicks, And Many Others. THE NEW YORK FAMILY STORY Send for Free TKe Rew Golden Hoars FOR 1901. The best Hoys' paier in the- world. 8 to 1(1 senaN, anil several 6hort stories'. Kcau the list or contriouto-s: Frank J. Earl), Walter .1. Xewtnn, Woldon .1. Cobb, T. O. Ilarbaugh, Rov Rockwond, Will LisenlM-c, Wni. McCluskev. (Chief X. V. Det, lbireru). "Fed " Matt Rojal. Etc Hal llarkaway. A special column, devoted to phvs cal Champion Uantam and Feather-weight of the world, is a feature. The New Golden Hours FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. Send for Free Sample Copy. TOunroe's Publishing House, 24-20 Vandewater Street, New York. The St. Louis The Great Newspaper of the Worid. Twice Every Week--.0ne A a Xewspaper, the reputation of the Globe-Democrat is world-wide. It is known . and it circulates wherever the English language is read. In Weekly Edition, i-sued in Semi-Weekly sections, at One Dollar per Year, is almost equal to n daily at the price of a Weekly. It gives the latest telegraphic news from all the world every Tuesday and Friday. Reports of current events are carried forward from section to section, and the Complete Xews of the World, in full telegrams, is contained in the two sections. As a Home Journal it has no equal. Its Garden and Dairy," "The Family Circle" and "The Home ' are each of the highest and most helpful character. Its market reports are correct and com plete in every detail. An interesting story is tinued from issue to issue, and it has many other features which combine to furnish help, amusement and in struction for eop!e in all conditions and circumstances of life. In Each Department, As a Whole, the Weekly Globe-Democrat, issued in Serai Weekly sections, is the peer of any family newspaper in the world, and it ought to be at every fireside during the coming year. Send One Dollar Only One Dollar for a year's subscription To-Day, or write for free sample copies to the GLOBE PRINTING CO., St. Louis, Ho. The DAILY GLOBE-DEMOCRAT is without a rival in all the West, ami stands at every trout among the tew REALLY ORE AT newspapers of the World. Daily, Daily, Including Sunday. Without Sunday. One Year.. 6 Months. . 3 Months . . .SO.OO . 3.00 . 1.00 One Year 4.00 6 Months.... 2.00 3 Months.... 1.00 BY MAIL, POSTAGE PREPAID. MAYDOLE'S HAMMER. (lesson's Plaster is Pain's Master.) When Maydole was told that he mode "a pretty good hammer," he said, 'No, I don't make a 'pretty good hammer,' I moke the best hammer that ever tea made." Every carpenter who saw a Maydole ham mer wanted one. It was of the beat ma terial, perfectly balanced, and the head never flew off. Hammers were divided into two classes 1st, Maydole's; 2d, all the rest. Plasters are separated by the same lino of cleavage; 1st, Benson's Porous Plaster; 2d, all the rest When, for rheumatic pain, a cold, a cough, kidney trouble or any other disease or ailment that may be treated externally, you ask for a plaster, any hon est, reputable druggist will give yon a Ben son's. He knotr it is incomparably the best, and he assumes that yon know it too. As the name of Maydole. stood for hammers the name of Benson stands for plasters the "real thing." All the medicinal poten cies that are valuable in a plaster are in Benson's. Capsicum, Strengthening and Belladonna plasters are out of date. An army of physicians and druggists, and millions of the people, have written of Benson's Plasters as a remedy to betrusted. Benson's Plasters have fifty-five higheit award. Accept no substitute. For sale by all druggists, or we will pre pay postage on any nnmber ordered in the United Stales, on receipt of 25c. each. Seabnry & Johnson, Mfg. Chsmists.N.X. Persons who suffer from indigestion can not expect to live long, because they cannot eat the food required to nourish the body and the products of the undigested foods they do eat poison the blood. It is important to euro indi gestion as soon as possible, and the best method of doing this is to use the prep aration known as Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. It digests what you eat and re stores all the digestive organs to perfect health. C. O. Proud and S. W. Aiken. Many of the blotches, pimples and other affections of the skin arc caused by the failure of the liver and kidneys to cast off impurities, which remain in the system. Herbine will stimulate the liver and kidneys, and cleanse the sys tem of all impurities. Price, 50 cents. For sale by J. C. Philbrick. PAPER is for sale everywhere Sample Copy. Price (.") Five Cents. Twentyf-iur pages culture, edited by Terry Mc(!ov.-rn, the The Great Republican Paper of America. Globe-Democrat Dollar a Year. departments devoted to "The ' Farm, Sunday Edition. 40 to 60 Pages. One Year.. ..2.00 Months.... 1.00 New Train Service Between St. Joseph and Chariton, la. Via Grant City. Attention is directed to the new train service of the C. H. &. Q. between St. Joseph, Mo., and Chariton, Iowa, via the new line lately completed between Grant City and Albany Junction. In addition to trains 111 and 112 be tween Chariton and Kansas City via the old main line, there are new trains 114 and 113 running as follows: No. 114 daily except Sunday from Caanton to St. Joseph via Bethany Junction, Grant City and Albany Junc tion, leaving Chariton 5:45 n. m., arriv ing St. Joseph 12:30 roor, making con nections at St. Joseph with south bound, train of the K. C. St. J. & C. B No. 20. Xorth Ixwnd trains from Kansas City, No. 15 and 21 connect at St. Joseph with C.Ii. &Q. train No. 113 leaving St. Joseph dally except Sunday at 2:45 p. m., running north via Albany Junction Grant City and Bethany Junction, ar riving Chariton 9:30 p. m. L. W. Wakelev. General Passenger Agent. To Whom It May Concern. We wish to notify the citizens of this county that we have securei the agency for Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, the great cure for constipation, indigestion, sick headache and stomach trouble, and guarantee it to do as recommended. We always keep the best drugs on hand and sohcit a call, promising the very best of everything. Yours truly, T. S. Hinde i Son. Heat Out of au Increase of His Pension. A Mexican war veteran and promi nent editor writes: "Seeing the adver tisement of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol era and Diarrhoea Remedy, I am re minded that as a soldier in Mexico in '47 and '48, 1 contracted Mexican diar rhoea and this remedy has kept me from getting an increase in my pension for on every renewal a dose of it restores me." It is unequalled as a quick cure for diarrhoea and is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by C. O. Proud. SELECTED VERSE. The Tralr Great. Who Is the treat man? He who climb on high With every aid ot Nature at his back? Strong heart and body, well-trained mind and eye And friends at every . hill along ths track! I do not call It greatness to move up When ancestry has poured Its wealths and pride To form the wine of life within your cup. And thrust the world's hard obstacles aside. I call It greatness to go forth alone With no fair legacy from by-gone years And see where ucnorance and doubt have thrown Across the track discouragement and rears. And yet tu meet it all with smiling face: To conquer doubt and slowly roll away With your own hands the bowlders from their place Yes. he is great who lights ip common clay From the dead ashes of his fear and doubt A tire that burns its way to nobler things. The world's rude forces cannot blow it out; 1 call that workman fit to rank with kings. Rural Sew Yorker. A Song of Hope. Heavy the brooding inlet; all prone and still The lan and yellow crass, the bracken brown. O'er gleaming moss are rlllets trickling down To meet the burn and flood it past its OIL Till, torrent-like, it dashes down the hill In tipsy sport and cruel, glad to drown The timid, fluttering leaves of late the ci own Of trees now gaunt and shivering in the chill. A dreary scene! And yet 'twill change ere long. Soon radiant smiles will dimple Na ture's lace; The sunny air resound with floating song; Fern, flower and leaf all beam with new-born grace. K'en so, in quick relay Life's changes throng Darkness to light, and tears to joy glv place. Jisrph Cariuichael, in Chambers' Jour nal. All Hntrri. .The bird flies, singing, o'er the stream, Thu stream flows rippling to the sea. The budding rose, half-opened, makes, Around us evanescent forms Are Ilo.it in. but the eye is dimmed; It search-.'S m mole distant worlds To li;ni what artist's hand has limned. It sees not that the near Is fair; It fathoms not the unseen deeu; It is content to dream in dreams While wild biids sing and streamlets leap. If e'en the simplest tints were known. The tiniest song from downy throat Tiie universe would seem less strange. And all lile's secret less remote. lunlel Irving Gross, in Springfield tMabS.j Republican. The Goaalpa. UK. Can you guess what the robins are sing ing? Vo you know what the sweet breezes say? 11a ve )ou learned what the glad bells art rlnuii.g. What the waves murmur out in the bayl rls of this that the rushes are sighing. The lonely pines whisper it. too. And the doves Irom the housetops an trying To coo of my love, sweet, for you. SHE. O let the blithe songsters all sing it. Let the breeze tell it unto the pine; Let the bells in their joyousness ring it. Let the leaves bear the word to the vine; Let the waves in their eagerness shout it To the rocks that loom over the sea But the neighbors are talking about it In a way that exasperates me! S. K. Kiser, in Chicago Times-Herald. -Over the River." Over the river, deep and wide; But the shore lights shine from the other side: The brave ships weather the storm and tide Over the rivet! Over the river! Its stormy foam White In the night while the dim stars roam: But the shore-bells ringing the lost souls Hume Over the river! Home, where the light shall for aye abide; Home, where we fear not the surging tide Where the bells ring "Best!" on the other siu Over the river! F. U. Stanton, in Atlanta Constitution. Ere I Crew Wise. Ere I grew wise, while all my months wers June, Good days seemed tar to seek, and joy not soon; 1 held the common lot a scanty orlze. Nor was the daylight then a gracious boon; Love was not over fair unto my eyes. Ere 1 grew wise. Now daylight dies 1 would recall the sun; It Is too late since life is so far run. To turn on time and wipe out all ths sighs? Dear 1-ord. though years have passed and June is none. Oh, give me back the things I did d splse, Ere 1 grew wise! Helen Hicks, in Household. The Sonic-Sparrow n ovenber. 'Alone, forlorn, blown down November hills. Floats sweetly-solemn, fond and low. One mournful-noted song that Alls The dusky twilight, sad with snow. O shower of tears, as music known to ua O songs that fall as autumn rain. Is all earth's music born of sorrow thus. And beauty, half regret and pain? Arthur Stringer, in Ainslee's Magazine, A I'leaaaat Prescription. 6he Is a winsome young M. D.; He has a strange sensation. The symptoms show, 'tis plain to sea, Aortic inflammation. He calls here in "Oh, doctor. I'm One of your ailing pupils; What shall I take oh, say In time How many grains or scruples?" She notes his symptoms 'tis enough (A blush her charm quadruples); "Take me," she murmurs, "quantum suf And never mind the scruples." San Francisco CaU. Ft rat Smw. AU through the day the winter massed The angry armies of the sky. And when the darkness felt at last We heard the savage host sweep by. Now breaks the morning, bright one more. And silence lies upon the world; Peace comes, the long siege being o'er Peace, with her great white flag un furled! Frank Dempster Sherman, In Woman's Home Companion. Reconsidered. A Topeka man lost a small opal set out of his ring and went to the jeweler to have it replaced. Returning home be found the lost set and, putting it in his mouth for safe keeping, hurried back to the jeweler's to have that set used instead of the new opal. Rushing into the store he said: "Say, I've found the old set, so don't use that new one." He attempted to remove the stone from his mouth, gave a gulp, looked sheepish. and said: "I guess you'll have to use the new stone.'' That man needed a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Sold by T. S.v Hinde. A-Son. 0-' When threatened by pneumonia or any other lung trouble, prompt relief ia necessary, as it is dangerous to delay. We would suggest that One Minute Cough Cure be taken as soon as indica tions of having taken cold are noticed. It cures quickly and its early use pre vents consumption. C. O. Proud and 8. W. Aiken. What Shall We Have for Dph nert? This question arises in the family every day. Let us answer it to-day. Try Jell O, a delicious dessert. Pre pared in two minuter. No baking! add hot water and set to cool. Flavors: Lemon, Orane, Raspberry and .Straw berry. At your grocers. 10 cts. . .eaaae of AmmdlehJa and maar other am I loofl 111a abould nerrr tie Detected. The objection to tho 1 oaicUaartlo rnnrd leal tbMrcortlre react km hUh lauiaaaa toaatl nation lnrtod of curing It. PARKER'S eUlOEa IONIC 1 the pram- raaedy. It acta on the Ltrar, and when nand aa directed, lrmancntly removes th tmnrMrr" " ' allpruggKU. 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE timdc marks Designs CorvmeHTS Ac. Anyone tending a sketch and description ma) quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention ia probably patentable. Commnnlcs. Uou atrlctlr confidential. Handbook on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for seennna; patents. Patents taken throturh Mann a Co. recelrt ajwcial notice, without cfaanro. In the Scientific American, A Rsndaoraelr Illnttnted weeklr- T-srcest es calation of any actenuflc Journal. Terms, fct a fear: four months, SL Sold brail newsdealers. MUftfl ft Co.38IB-New York Branca Office, (OS F BU Waiblna-on. n. People Going West or Northwest should not fail to write .Inhn DeU'itt. Division Pasppntser Acnt. Biirlinnii.i Route. St. il)M.i, Mn in order to the best n.teH, the beit. train service ami all those travelling comfort- ivliicb characterize thitt railroad. Letter.- inquiry will always be aiibereii utl that Tair denlini; winch lm- made iln Iturliiititun Koute wIihI it if, the ioik that can takelhn IjeM i:im-.f jmi !inr point in I he west. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. It urtificially digests the food and aids Mature in strengthening and recon- triintlnrr tlin ovhatiatwl flicrpsti Vf Or- r.ins. 1 1 Is the latest discovered digest- itit ana tonic, no otner prcparuuuu in approach it in efficiency. It in intly relieves and permanently cures 'yspepsia, Indigesticn, Heartburn, latulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, 'ck neadaclic.Gastralgla.Cramps and ' other results of imperfectdigestion. '-cSOCMidfl- Larce size contains 2!J times 1 1 size. Boole all aboaldyspep.sia mulled free oporcd by E. C. OcWITT & CO.. Chicago Sold by S. W. AIKEN, Oregon, Mo. Pew CMICHE8TEP.'S CMSUSH NYROvat PILLS jty-s Orlfflttitl in' tIj- ciraMlatf. in ICE!) at tji-L. twitt aJl witH u nM-mt. T i.Vtav oiNer. Rrio Dugnai HnllIlntiou aad Imllu tlM. Rcy f Tif lnzri-u or a1 4e. la Man, l ('-r.lrt.lrtr-. TcwtlaMatai Mid tl!k-r l-r hadi-, Uttw. by r tir Kail. HMu i ecUawaiBl. fUMtyy (ibuuu. CMebCTterChcMlcalCa bf. 2UlUa 1'ittW. PUliaA Pal. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM, CtemKi and bfantiHce the hair. JftooMitet a luxuriant growth. Hrrcr Palta to Beatore Gray Hair to lta Youthful Color. Caret Kilp dimara a hair tiUin Dg.cdl mat Preahtt Some Reasons Why You Should Insist on Having EUREKA HARNESS OIL Unctpialed by any other. Render hard leather soft. Especially prepared. Keep- out water, heavy liodicd oil. Harness Au excellent preservative. Reduces cost of vow luirness. Never burns the leather; its Efficiency is increased. tecures best service, titches kept from breaking. Oil s sold in all localities Manufactory ly Standard Oil t'uaipnnr. . . TRY THE . a "NEW HOME" SEW MACHINE. WHITE FOR WKIURS ?D-K;, Sewing Machines we manufacture and then prices before you purchase any other. TIE IEW HUE SEfflM IMIIIE CO ORAXQE.XASS rnloi Square, N.Y. CMemm. HL RLi.nuU.Mn. luIlaa-Trxaa. san Franrivo.Cal. Atli.l.i.: COO SAL EL BY SCHULTE BROS., Oresroi-, Mo Settlers' Excursions. The Burlington system announces the following rates on sale Tuesdays of each week, and continuing until Tuesday, November 27th: From Kansas City or St. Joseph to Helena, Butte, Anaconda, Montana, and intermediate points on direct line. One way. 23.00; Round trip, 810.00. From Kansas City or St. Joseph to Spokane. Tacoma, Seattle, Wash.; Port land. Oregon; Vancouver and victoria, B. C, and intermediate points on direct lines, also on the Spokane Falls and Northern: One way, $28.00: Round trip, 45.00. L. W. Wakei.ev, G. P. A. I St. Louis, Mo. Johx DeWitt, D. P. A. St Joseph, Mo. Virk Hovet, Agent, Forest City, Mo. Why Suffer With Backache? I have suffered several years with backache, and after tiking one bottle of Smith's Sure Kidney Cure. I have bet n cored. Since then I have not been troubled with my back. Too much can not be said in 'its praise. Capt. Wm Forrest, . Memphis, Tenn. Price 30 cents. For sale by Clark O. Proud aa ma. CHEAP MANURE PEN. An .trrangrmrnl Thai I'rrarrvea Kcr tlllalna; I'roprrllea and la Xot ORVualve u llic Eye. When there it. no barn cellar the most convenient place for piling manure that is removed from the stables daily is against the outside of the barn, uiuler the enies. The one operation of shoveling it out a win dow finishes the job. As ordinarily practiced the water from the roof drenches and washes out the soluble parts of the manure (I'ifr. 1). while the elites and outside of the pile are drieil by the sun and wind: so that most of the fertility is lost. But these; conditions are very easily remedied. To tin this run a gutter or trou;li under the eaves to carry the roof wa ter to one end .of the barn (as at a. Fig. 'J) where it falls beyond the manure. If the water settles back WRONG AND RIGHT WAY. and soaks into tl'e nsnnure dig a little trench to carry it away. Ibiilil a siio or pen for the manure, ns shown in the illustration. Make it seven or eight feet wide and about four feet longer at each end than the windows from which the manure is thrown. If stock occupy the full length of the barn the pen will lie hs long as the barn. The earth should lie dug out about two feet deep insiile the pen. The deeper the pile the better it is, but the bottom i-aiinnt lie much more than two feet lielou griiiind because of the difficulty of loading manure on the wagon. Slake the sides of the pen of boards or small poles anil strengthen by using plenty of upright posts. The better plan is to put the side boards inside the posts, as the manure set tles more compactly. After the pen is built cover the surface with one or two feet of muck, loam or sods and turn in one or two hogs to tramp It down. The impor tant thing is to keep the manure Kprrail evenly tiver the surface. The pigs may do this, but if not it will be necessary mice, or twice a week to spread the manure that piles under the windows. The pen should be filled as full as possible before carting it out. hut it cannot be filled above the window sill without a good deal of work. When full there is a solid block of manure about five or six feet deep, seven or eight feet wide and as long as the pen. The little rnin that has fallen upon it has hardly more than wet it down in good shape, but when vert heavy rains fall add enough lit ter or loam to absorb the water. Never let the water run off the top of the pile, hut add sufficient absorb ents to keep the pile reasonably dry. In fact, absorbents must be added from time tg time to take up the natural moisture if it is largely cow manure. When thus treated there is practically no loss from rains and the sun anil wind have not appreciably hurt it. because of thesmall surface exposed. The entire pile becomes good, solid manure and the loam that was originally placed at. the lwittom Is just as good as the rest. When carting out manure take out the pigs and take down the side boards so as to avoid throwing the manure over the high fence. With the abpve arrangement the manure is in excellent shape so good, in fact, thnt I very much doubt if a roof would be any material benefit. The larger the quantity of manure made daily and the smaller the size of the pen in length and width the better will be the manure. I have used this ar rangement a number of years and am much pleased with it. Orange Judd Farmer. Mnrkrt I'nlform Iloxa Only. If a man has a good many hogs to semi to market, and intends to send them along in different lots, it will generally pay him to select for each lot animals of uniform sie and fin ish. Cniformity pleases the eye and exerts an influence on every man. though the man subject to the influ ence may not be aware of it. The buyer may not really intend to pay for uniformity'Mn his purchases of swine, but he will often do so in spite of himself. If a man have a number of pigs that are not up to the average of the others, it will often pay him to hold them back and feed them for a few weeks longer. A buyer will not willingly turn away from a nice lot of uniform animals just to save a lit tle on the price of each. Farmers' lie view. Points of Ideal Sheep. To make our sheep as itleal as possi ble, it is necessary that, in conjunc tion with the close study of breed quality, we must adhere to our mean ing of breed true. It is not onlv nec exsarv to select a certain breed be I cause it has a reputation for some de sirable characteristic, hut we must see to it that the breed type is clearly shown. When the sheep shows the type of the breed which it represents, then it is the best guarantee for pre jiotenev in breeding. This is a char acteristic of our ideal sheep. Farm era' Keview. The Twice-A-Week Bepublic. Every Monday and Thursday a news paper as good as a magazine anil tot ter, for it contains the latest by tele graph as well as interesting stories is sent to the suliscriber of the "Tvvice-.i-Week' Republic, which is only il a year. The man who rends the "Twice-a-Week" Republic knows all about affairs political, domestic and foreign events: is posted about the markets and commer cial matters generally. The woman who reads the "Twice a Week" Republic gathers a bit of valua ble information alxiut household affairs and late fashions and finds recreation in the bright stories that come under both the headings of fact and fiction. There is g ssip about new books and a dozen othor topics of cspcccil interest to the wide-awake man and woman. Quality and not quantity makes De Witt's Little Early Risers such valuable little liver pills. C. O. Proud and S. W. Aiken. ai jp Order of Publication. STATtJ OK MISSOURI, Coiinlv i.l Holt. (n the l'nl:ile('iiiirt nrilielViiuty if Holt ami Mate hi .MMviuri, feuii:.iry irrm. nwl. In Ilie mailer of Hie t--t.it" nf L W. Wltrr, ilrwasrcl, Uruige It. WVVjtrr. iiMilor ol Mi.muie. ur.irroi riiull(.-.ttau. lit urge li. Wrli-t-r. extent"!, ot Hie rt lie ol I. . WeletT. il.l'r.i-rli. uie trills In tin.- 'ait Ills .etitlon (iruying tur an onlrr fortiie al- . intieli ol'ilie reHlet.tir of .ii. il-ciKi-il as will pi) ami at il Hie rrlliaill.lt'.: ileolsilne I'V alil fl.itevnnl V'l ni.tt-t i.l lor W..OI ft -iilllfiehl .ish.s. iirrohi- lni.i il lik ti:eavi-.ni.l. Iiis aim lovt utorit-t r-"lllreil li) l.uv In -oieli e ie, oil e iinliialloll vv'to-rt nI it I- opleieil tli il all i. "lis itt-re-let 111 III" l-t:.t- . .f il It t ilei'ea-": lie liollttt il tllal .iirc:tl!in a- .il"ri-at-l li i- lieen niaiie. am! Iai mil.' the onirarv li -!iun on or lefore tlie lirt il.iv ! ihe io-"l (i-iiii ol (lit-- I'onrl. to l.e lifl.i on ! mil ot t-Vliiii irv nei. aii or Irr will It- in ! (. Hie -:il"ol tie-ulhile.or -o lllllt'll of Ihe ! t -l.ile ol -aiil iltl'easl it as will le -nnii'li'iil lor the iMviiciit of s.iiil ile't; anil il i- lurili. r or.o reil Ilia! tliU notic e lie toil lithe; m slim:- ui.o-i-ip, r u this count for lour wo Km mfor" I lie n.-t term oflhli court. SI MKtiK.MIssntrui.r t oiinlv of llo.i i I.ISVii. . .Vlli,li, .Inl-e of tilt 1'roli.lte t'oii. t nilli-n ;iimI r-'r - u! count, . Iieri'hv cer tift that the iilinv true,sii of tlieorrxiii'll nlerefiMiIilii-.it'., tlo'rri t referreit in. as tlie v-iiue ;iie:irs ol ret'onl Hi i.i) ofllee. Witness niv li iml .i jmlse ami the seal of our SF.vl.-t -at'! rotiri. Iioto at mv nftlee in Ore pill In sitlil coniilv.tlii. 31-1 ll.ivof Dri'ellitier. .. t.. i.mhi. t.ho. w. jit'itniv. .Iittliteof rrohale I'onrl. Notice of Final Settlement. si-atkok.minsii;i:i.( fount) ot Unit. t In the I'roh.ile Court of Holt County. In the matler of Hie e-taie of Kiimia .1. Carv. minor. M. I. Walker. I. n. mil, in. To Knitii.i .1. I'lniiip-. .oriuerlv Kiuui.i .l.t ae. .iml .l;iiu.sT. riiilliiw, ler hii-huml. yoii are lien In iiolilleil thai on die l.'illl ! iv ol IYI.ru-ury.l.t!.lk-uisllie"ili il.iv of Hie Kelini..r.l:"t. trni ol the I'roliale Cour of the count) of llolt ora il llieiealtt-r .t-I c.iii he lieanl at s.-iiil court, I will tunLe lo ami Willi -aul court, niv Dual -ettiriiieut nsgiian'i.iii of the c-tale tit Kiiiini.l Cacy now Kniin.1 .1. riiillips: that a ju-t ami Hue exliilut ol the account lieturen iiiv-i'II ami satil u.-iril li.is hi-m inaile ami tiled in vml I'rohate Court. I ill ill llii-Sii ilavot.Iaiiuarv. Iiiil. M. Ir. vv AI.HhK.Cii.trili.iii. Notice of Final Settlement. sTATKOI' MI-SOCHI., Comity or Holt. i In the I'rolMli Coiut. In the nuttier of tin-estut of Martha Work man, insane. 11. I). Walker, litianliau. TiiivIioiii it ma) coiii-itu : All person- inlere-ti it lu I he aln ve t state arc lierrli) notiliei' that ii Hie Ulli il.i) of Ft liru ary. linil. helm. ai -M ilav o ihe Fehruarv ti rill. l'.Xll.of Ihe 1'roli.lte Colllt ol Holt CoillltV. or as vmiii tlirr 'altera- I can lie licanl at said court. I will make to ami vvifli sant court, niy Dual setlleiiieiit a-xu.-inliau of the estate of Maitll.t Workm i , an insane H-r-ou. now ile-cea-eil : that a jn-t ami true exluhit of the :ic comit lielwern iu)-e!f ami anl waul has lieru iiuile an 1 filed in -.il.l I'roh.ite Court. Ilatnl tliis:inl l iv of .lauuarv. tiHit. At. !. WAI.KKIi.lluariliau. Pinal Settlement. Notice is lu-reliv jiiveii to all creditors anil others mt'Ti-sleil in I lie i--l.it.-nl .Stephen C.Col lllis. ileceaseil, t'-at the iiuilersUlieit exe cutor in charge of swl e-tate.iiiteuits to make a Una! settlement th.'rml at the next t-rm of Hie 1'rohale Coiut of HitltCou-itv.Mateof .Ml ouri. tn lie hfiui ami liolileu at Orepm on thelltli ilav of Fehruaiy. l:icl. Ai.iSKl.r KOKCKEK. Krvntor. Fiiiiil "Settlement. Notice is hereliv clven to all creilitors ami others interested in the estate olSe.iU.I. HakiT. ilc rca-ed. Hint tin- p.iiiler-iuneit ad-Iil'lii-tr iliir In rliarueol sriid estate, intend- lo make a Tiiial setilemeut thereof at the next term of the I'rotiato Court of Hull Count.. Male of .Missouri, lo he heun and hohleii at lir-pm on the I llh ilav if l-'etnuarv, I'ml. Si. i. wai.kki:. 1'iildic Ailmiiii-tralor. Final Settlement. Notice s liereliy given to all creditors and others intere-teil in the estate ol I'eier Ilnha. deceased. that tin uiider-fciiiil adiniiifs:ratnr with will annexed in charge of -aid e-late. in tends to make n final seillemer.l tln ri 'i! at the next term of the 1'rohale Court of Holt Count). State of .Misoiin. loin lieisiin ami holden at Oregon on Hie lltll dayof Fehru.irj;. pmi. M. I. WAl.KKK. I'lihlic Administrator. Final Settlement. Notice Is liereliy iveti to ail creditors ami others interested in the estate of? ('has. .1. .M. Sterrett. that flu ini.. r-l::neil admin istrator in cliarcc of sanl estate. Intends ti make a r.ual settlement thereof at Hie next term ot the I'rohate Court of Holt Count V, State ot .M ssoiiri. to he iH'iiuu ami iioii'eu at Orepin nil :nc inn i.iv oi reiiruarv. .mi. M. I. WAI.KKK. l'uhlle Administrator. Hie Itmllls of the North. Its Public Spirit, Culture and Capital. aire :trii-tl.v In Favor of Policies Which Make for Prosperity. The Xew York Tribune is the leading exponent in the United States of the de velopment of mines, farms, factories, mills, railroads and trade, and all other practical sources of the common weal. Two editions of the paper arc pre eminently suiteit for general reading the eeKly and the Tri-W eekly. The Weekly, is issued every Thirs day, is a comp ct new, agricultural and family paper, unexcelled for cultivators of the soil and their families Its market ri'orts have given that edition a special reputation. Numerous special depart tuents are projected and managed so as to attract every household and all the members thereof. Several half-tone pic tures appear iu eacn number. Price, a e"r. The Tri-Weekly, printed Monday. Wednesday and Friday, is a handsone. spirited and condensed every-other day daily newspaper, easily the best publica tioo of its class in the United States It has nil th special features of the Week ly and the important news of the Dailv and is printed and mailed at the same tune as the I ail v, ihe news clean. accurate and fairly presented -is ad mirably displayed atcouling to its value. and is never distorted. For political news you cannot Una any better news paper, and the news is given without political bias. The editorial p-ge breathes tlio spirit of purest patriotism and broadest charity, untainted by anv consideration save the welfare of the home and the country. Its reviews are gunget, wise and wity. TheTri-We-klv, SleiO a year. Sample copies free won't you think that such an admir able national newspaper should In- in your own homer Thousands or iicople in Missouri read some edition of the Tribune Don't you thi' k that the 52 issues nf the Weekly, or tho lfifi issues of the Tri Weckly, mt annum, each one handsome in appearance, full of tin liest news and reviews, well illustrated, a purchase for yourself and family; Your order can bp handed to local postmaster or sent to this office direct. Tribune Almanac. 1001, an End of the Century number. Ready in January. Enlarged, carefully revised, with a rich budget of new features Sil cents, jiost paid. Any reader, so situated that he can ra so a club for The Tribune, will oblige us by sending for terms and sample copies. TIIKTKIIIt'NK, New York. TVews and Opinions OF National Importance ALONE CONTAINS BOTH. Daily, by mail 36.00 a year Daily and Sunday by mail.. 38.00 a year The Sunday Sun is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the world. Price 5c a espy. By , $2 a year. ' Atdreas THK SON, Haw Tork. Prcbsyterlan Church Directory. If. A. SAWYERS, PASTOR. Sabbath school at 9:30 every Sabbath Y. P. S. C. E. every Sabbath evening one hour before preaching. Prayer meeting every Tburtday eve ning at 7:30 p. m. Preachiog every Sabbath morning and evening by the pastor. Everybody cordially invited to attend above services. Woodville F.rst and third Sunday' of each month. Christian Church Directory. w. r. Mvui'ix, msToi:. SundHv tcliool every Sunday, at 9:45 a. in. Preaching on the second and fourth Sundays in each month. 11 a. to,., and evening. Prenchiug on the first and thirit Suminvs in each month, at Union school house. Y. P. S. C. E. every Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. Prayer meeting every Thurtdny eve ning at 8 o'clock. Meeting of the official board ever) fourth Sunday at 3 p. in. All are cordially invited to attend. Evangelical Church Directory. HF.V. 11. K. JIVKKS. PASTOK. Sunday School at 10 a. in. Prayer meeting Thursday at 8 p. m. Services every Sunday morning and evening. Regular preaching services the 1st and 3rd Sundays nt 11 a. in., and the 2nd and 4th Sundays at S p. in. Preaching at Xickell's Grove on the 1st and 3rd Sundays nt 8 p in., and the 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11 n m. All are cordially luyited to attend. Oregon Protective Association. Meets the lirst Saturday afternoon in each month at l-M o'clock, nt the office of R. C. Benton. S. M. Stout. Secretary. 31. K. Church Directory. hfmsy i:i:amitox, I'ASTOK. Preaching every Saliliiitii moruing and evening II :00 a m.. ami at 7:30 i. ji. Sundav fcIuhiI ewrv Sabbath, at 9:4.": a. M. A. II. Ilaily Sui t. S. S. 1 rayer meeting every Thursday, at 7:30. e. m. Epworth fjeague Junior everv Sab bath 2:30 p. in., anil senior one hour be fore preaching every Sabbath evening. Business meeting of the othciol board the lirst Monday of each m nntli.nt 4:30, p. m. .1. A. Kreek Secy . of the board. W. b. M. Society meets the hrst Saturday of each month. 3 P. M. M. K. Church Directory Forest City. nKV. KAWKS. I'ASTOK. I'tpiichicg on the second mid fourth Sunday in each month, 11 n. in.. evening. Preaching on the lirst mid tbi'd Sun- ihiv evening. Sunday school every Sunday, at 9:30 a. m. Junior League at 2:30 p. in., and Senior LeHcue at 7 p.m. J. A. Leaee. I res. Pmyer meeting every Tueeilny eve ning nt 8 o'"Icck. liHilies mil society every Friday, at 2:30 p. in. Mrs. E. A.Scott, president. Preaching. Kinisej school house on the lirst an. 1 I bird Sunday mornings. Sunday fcuool nt 10 a. in. John F. Waggoner. Supt. All are cordially invited to attrnd. Christian Church Directory of Mew Point. OIII.O J. ur PASTOR. Sunday school every Sunday, at 9:30 n. m. Preaching on the lirst Sundav in each month. 11 a. in., ami eveninir. Y. P. S. C. E. every Sunday evening at C-T0 o'clock. All are corduillv invited to attend. Christian Church Directory of Forest City. I)R J L. STF.rHKJiSON. PASTOR. Sunday scnool every Sunday at 9:30 a. m. . Preaching on the first and third Sun day in each month. 1 1 a in. Hint eve ning. Y. P. S. C. E. everv Sit:dav evening at 0550 oVIocsc. Prayer meeting ever", Friday evening nt 8 o'clock. All are cordiallv invited lo attend. Geriusin 31. K. Church Directory KEV. 11. A. SIKKVAS.N, PASTOft Sunday School, 10 A. M. Preaching every Sunday at. 10:45 A. M. Sundav school at Xodauav church at 1:30 p. m'. Preaching everv Sundav nt the Xoda- wnv church at 2:30 p. m. Everybody cordiallv invited to attend above eervieep. Curzon Christian Church Direc tory of Itluft'City . W. H. II.VKD.MAN. PASTOK. j Preaching on the Pei-onil aril fourth Lordeay's ' ' 11a. in. ar.ii 7 :.".(! p. m. P;,, ecliool each Lordsi.'ay at 10 a. m. For Sixty Tears. Uncle David Pollock and his estima ble companion celebrated their 00th wedding anniversary nt the h'irac of Jacob Oren and wife in Xew Point on Monday January 7. 1001. The wedding of these tvo v ner.bl- icople occurred near Albany, Indiana, in 1811, hr maiden name In-ing Julia M.Kylc. They located on lie D P. Clovd farm in Hickory townsh-p in ISI, where they have ever since resitled. Mrs Pollock was lairn January 0, ISlrt and Mr. Pol lock April 7, ISl.'l. The occasion was a most happy one only one, according to Poll .ck, ever exceeded it that was his his jvedrting day. All their children, six. are still living; those lieing present on this happy occasion wvrc: Mrs Jonas Whitmer and husband. Mrs. (!re-n King and husband, Mrs. Jacob Oren anil family, J M. Pollock and George Pol lock. J M. Miller and wife. Richard Lewis and wife, John S. and Mort Kyln were also present. This couple has ten grand children and four great grand children Mrs. Charlotte Felix, of Kan sas, another daughter, was unable to be tin sent, and aside from this unavoid able absence, the family circle would have lieen complete, a most remarkable in tance. Tho couple has lieen it'enti- lied with the M. E church for 04 years. .May th-irtlays lie many yet. Such little nills es DeWitt'.-) Little Earlv Risers are verv easily t lUen, and thev are wonderfully effective in cleans nr'the. 1 ver and liowels. C. O Proud and S. W. Aiken. $1000 GIVER AWAY ttAiisM nri mm&lc men or ftOMi fctf clrlB. are wanted la erery to to upreMtl wawmuw it i ill flffatTl toBlly. iHwtiBttinatMBtialmPi 1 (: