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Weekly Newspaper Devoted to the j The Woman's Union, of Oregon, Cel Interests of the Best County i ebrate Their Thirty-Second in the Union. ! Anniversary. BY DOBYNS & CURRY. Entered at the Postoffice, Oregon, Mo., as Second Class Matter. TERMS: $1 50 Per Tear. Watch the date following your name on 4b Margin of the paper. It tells the date tt which your subscription is paid. Friday, January 15, 1904- OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. Circuit Court. Convenes first Monday in January Mondays In April and August. Gallatin Crate, circuit judpe. Frank Petree, prosecutiiiK attorney. George W. Hoprefe, circuit clerk. James A. Williams, sheriff. Harry M. Irwin, stenographer. Probate Court. Convenes second Mondays in February, Hay, August and November. Henry T. Alkire, probate judge. County Court. Regular Terms: n First Mondays in Febru ry May, August and November. Jacob Wehrli, presiding judge. G. W. Pullen, judpe 1st district. Wm. H. Allen, judpe of 2d district. Enoch A. Welty, clerk of county clerk. F L. Zeller, deputy county clerk. ' County lioni d of Health. Jacob Wehrli, president. G. W. Pullen, vice-president. W. C. Proud, county physiria-i. Enoch A. Welty, secretary. County Hoard of Kducat ion. A. II. Coburn,, Orepon. Vf. W. Gallaher, Mound City. Alberta V. Green, Craig. Collector of Revenue, Nicholas Stock. County Treasurer. Lewis I. Moore. Recorder of Deeds, Robert Callow. Commissioner of Schools, A. K. Coburn. Public Administrator. M. I. Walker. Superintendent of Poor, Aimer Caron. Surveyor, O. (i. Landon. Our Clubbing Rates. The Sentinel has made satisfactory hardness arrangements whereby we are enabled to furnish anyone ofthe followinp publications ia connections with this paper for the follow ing prices: The Sent inel and (JIobe-Deniocrt fci 00 The Sentinel and St. Louis Itcpuhlic The Sentinel and Toledo Blade The Sentinel and Chicago Inter Ocean. The Sentinel and Kansas City Journal. The Sentinel and Tribune Farmer... . The Sentinel and Prairie Farmer- The Sentinel and Kansas City Star The Sentinel and World Almanac The Sentinel and Tribune Almanac ... The Sentinel and St. Joseph Press The Sentinel and St.. Paul Dispatch . -i 00 . 1 f0 . 1 75 1 50 1 50 . 1 50 . 1 50 ,. 1 50 . 1 50 . A 0 . 1 50 Iiecture Course for 1903-4. 1904, January 25 Lecture, Dr. Green. February 15 Katharine Ridgeway Concert company. - .---"r-. z Tzrzr j - . c j i - v - Best Informed Class m Missouri : Geography " I Everybody who has attended school any length of time will testify that ond examinations are far more difficult than the same in writing In the former method the pupil oftimes is bemuddled from tho sound' of his own voice. In the latter, if the pupil has any thoughts he can generally collect them whether they be in mind or otherwise, riarton county, according to Arthur Aull, editor of the Lamar Democrat, has the best in formed class in Geography within the state. The class numbers considerable, and recently iti.an oral' examination ev ery member answered correctly afl ques tions asked. ,As showing the thorough knowledge of the class upon Missouri geography, the questions and answers received are here given: Q. Which is the great natural state? A. Missouri. Q. What atatt could build a Chinese wail around it and live within its bord ers without importing necessities? A. Missouri. Q. What state produces three-fourths of the ziuc of the world? A. Missouri. Q. What sta e is first in mules? A. Missouri. Q. What state is fifth in population? A. Missouri- Q. What state is third in number of farms? A. Missouri. Q. What state is th rd in the number J af acres of improved land? A. Missouri. Q. What tate is-secoud in the pro-. ductiou of horses and hog ? j A. Missouri. Q What stte has 6.750 miles of rail- road so evenlv divided as to place the Market at every man's door? A. Missouri. j Q. What state xiflds annually a fruit 1 crop worth rJ6,000,Wu? A. Missouri. Q. What state has the higaesl prem ium on state 'bonds? ' A. Missouri. Q. Wha statrt has the la gest sc ooi j luod? A. Missouri.- j The -Class" w. tf possible, Iwtler f postal Un BartiMi eoUaty's wonderful j -MWimy oi npiuTcra ana a Tannics, j Besides contributing valuable informa- tion for h V.Iufco omu pie- j narad undar the direction f ba Mis. i acri World a bair ComictM on, it nt 'Vr mnathu nrAnarina anr- VMBiajf'araaftlsfn the varttUB una trl Jftcrtmn onnnty indtw!-'. for thirtv-two years. Atsotnetim in each life there has come to each of u-, a yearning desire to de something to better our selves and our fellows. Thirty-two years ago, June 0, 1S72, such a desire came to a few brave wo men who were desirous of becoming broader in their views and doing some practical good to those among whom their lives were spent. After talking the matter over and deciding that an exchange of ideas, after the cares of the day were laid aside would be benefical, these few women decided to form a so- ( ciety for the purpose of mutual benefit. The first meeting was helA for the or ginization at the home of Mrs. Sarah Q. fourth Goslin, with the lucky numbir, seven, as : the membership. The charter members j were Mrs. Anna liatc.'jeller, Anna Mc I Cay, Sarah Goslin, Malvioa Soper, Anna Irvine, Mary Curry and Elvira Brod beck. The seven anginal members.with the exception of Mrs. Goslin and McCoy are olive, and all but one, Mrs. Anna Batchellor, who is a resident of St. Jo- : seph, live in our beautiful little city. The society was fitly named "The Woman's Uunion" and the union soon grew in numbers and influence, As is usually the case, when the women start ! any thing unusual, the men soon begin I to doubt as to their ability to carry it on ; successfully, hence the ucinn had many critics. Uumindful of what people said, they kept on and before very long had suc ceeded in furnishing their own hall and through their efforts and with their money, lectures of note were brought to i the city, giving all a chance for an in j tellectual treat. i Not only intellectually have the peo i pie been bettered but every ,worthy cause j has been ably assisted by the union. For several years the union took a J ''rest" but after the rest, it was again re l newed and started as vigorously as be i fore, with a membership of about 40. The custom for years had been to hold an anniversary program, this was not omitted this year. January 0, 1904, the '32nd anniversary in the union renins, was held the regular program. The rooms had been tastily arranged and decorated for the occasion and about eight o'clock, the members with their invited guests, began to make their appearance. The anniversary address was written by Mrs. Anna K. Irvine, one of the original members and was read by Mrs Kate Thatcher. It was as follows: "The custom of observing ami i versaries is a very old one. We go back for over 1 20 centuries and still lose ourselves ' anion'; records that tell of anniversaries solemnly kept long before the dawn of the Christian eve, and now our countrv , , . ana state era an agiow witn enuiusiasm in tuis vear oi vjvi over tne great lair celt.brating the anniversary of the Louis- in this year of 1901 over the great fair iana Purchase. So we come tonight to celebrate the founding of our own liitlf society 32 yaars ago. To one who is ignorant of the condi' ions prevailing In the small towns as long ago as lS72,the development and achievement of clubs or societies designed to encour age the efforts of women, is worth con sideration. During the 32 years of the Woman's Union there has been great progress along most of the lines of wo man's advancement.lt seems strange tous at this day that there ever should have been a time when an objection to a wo man' club would have been made, but many could see no good in suoh an or ganization and dire results were prophe sied, but as the years went by and the cooking, dishwashing and the rest went on among our housewives, their hus band's clothee in their usual order and none of our babies sent off to foundling asylums or drownded in ink. albeit their mothers wrote essays and poems, preju dice gave waj and many who objected to j the Voting Women's Union, "would ask when anything was needed for the good of t he public, "Why don't the Women's Union do something about it, or will some one bring the matter before the Union, and we do claim the honor of having never refused to assist a worthy csu-a Tt ma In of interest to our younger . members u, know that during the past yenra we have beard read hundreds of seieotious from our best authors, and our debntes, while they might cot have exceeded in depth ai d brilliancy, those heard ia the h Us of congress, had the merit of coating far les money. Among our earliest purchases was a Cushing'a Manual for the study of parlimentary usage, and later we accumulated a good librarv. Domestic w-'nien ued now as much as they did iu ihe earlier years of this society, the stimulus , f an liu terchanae of idew. So many mothers ! jHy aside all their accnnip.w.amnta when th dutiw of h od cuiM'hd ' tax their strB rth fcj ia ai:-,t Tiw! reading dwinJ. to n a-oa-ianM chup I car tn tne nto: aori a. !u:T4.it uok ; at ton Snii is giren to the l-irbi,ft baker ?r;tt r.n.-!!;.lr-rw-ar - . - jan aaj'Oi etw miier, tbe task aaem 1 eanf.ntaia hiwb h- .?iAnt th.r-1 -ndiiii; t? igi.-. - ' - la-i 'document when nscenaary. ijiej;:oi- the up-to-date worn no in this year of J o r L.ird, 1904, is a club woman, giving part of her time to the improvement of I herself and is able to speak for herself, j She is acquainted with books and can i leaye the treadmill of housekeeping and i travel in enchanted lands, see great pic I tures and hear soothing rhymes through j the "sweet serenity of books." j While we have not during the past 30 : years m;ide the political progress that we wish, surely in the fullness of time the ideal condition will be realized and when it comes women will be ready for it. While during the early days of this society very few women were in the pro fessions, now they are an army whose name is legion, and by their work they are proving their ilmess for their posi tions. Our many earnest helpful members who have gone to other communities, we would remember at this hour. We are sure that they have a feeling of good fel lowship for this society. Of those "who are not, for God tcok them," will be remembered specially to night. The past year has been a prosperous ene. Three of our members Mrs. Lossie Kunkel, Mrs. Quigley and Mrs. Cramp ton have gone to new homes. But death has not invaded our ranks during the past year. Now as we enter on our new year, our 33rd year, as we think of the advancement and new op portunities we have, shall we not take courage and go on? Mrs. Elvira Hrodbeck, one of the sur viving members of the original seven, sent the following poem, which was read by Mrs. Eluirt Jones. Mrs. Brodbeck is now past 70, and totally blind: The Woman's Union was organized iu Oregon, Mo., January 0th, 1872, at tho residence of Mrs S. Q. Goslin. Our number then whs very small, There being only seven in ail, But soon many more, Came to our door: They joined our band, With heart and hand. And many years we worked and planned, And tried to manage for the best, Then found the time had come for usL; After a few years of rest, We meet here tc-:iight by request, To find our dear band, With but few members on hand: Some have gone to other lands, But many more have crossed tho shore, Where we all hope to meet, When the cares of this life are o'er, And now, to the new band, We extend a welcome hand. .Mrs. Mary Curry, another of the original seven, read a pleasing poem. Selections from former anniversary addresses by Mrs. Malvina Soper was an enjoyable feature for the younger mem bers, as tht-y were brought more closely in touch with the earlier ambitions and successes. "In Memoiiam," was the sad part of the program, Mrs. Dungan lead the paper, not only those who were absent but those who had gone before, were re membered. After the paper, a poem "Sleep Ye in Peace Sisters," written by Mrs. Lue Kaucher, an older member was read, followed by by a quartet, composed of Misses Gertrude Stock, Sue Kiplinger, Cora Fry and Daisy Rostock. The song they sung was "Rest Ye in IVace," it was a very beautiful song and well ren dered, bringing tears to many eyes. The program was ably filled in with music, vocal and instrumental Mrs. ridge man, Misses Kiplinger and Stock fur nishing very pretty vocal solos. "Deacon" Dobyns, of the Woman's Union, very kindly entertained the guests with "An Old Sweet Heart of Mine" by Riley. After the program was iinished, Chafing Dieh refreshments were served in a very original and charming manner. Mrs. Fannie Dungan, Mina Curry, Frankie Hinde, India Price, Gertrude Stock and Flora Kunkel assisted in serving. Ten to 20 p?r cent, off on Watches, Jewelry, Cut Glass and Fine Ohina at C. E. BUNKER S, Oregon, M . PLEASANT AND MOST EFFECTIVE T. J. Chambers. Ed. Vindicator, Lib erty, Texas, writes Dec. '2o, 1902: "With pleasure and unsolicited by you, I bear testimony to the curative power of lial lard's Horehound Sirup I have used it in my family and can cheerfully attirtu it is the most effective and pleasant est remedy for cough and colds I have ver used " '2'tc, .'Hta and $1.00. Sold by Hind Driig Co. Adninisiratar's Nitice Notiee i herehr clven. that letters of ad iuiMrxiion on The e.MateorConimodoie I'er- iu lir- mi iiii i niiiim hut- .iir ailt-r the date of :i id letters, or they may he pre cluded from Mcy benefit of sin-h tate: and if rlim be not evhihlttx! within two Tt: r. trotr. iiKO it i- of t?:: pim: t-; n, ,n. .. r sr.XTN'K.r. ' rii.iioNt ralor. It! aio; r ri--. e. nlli-. Sr,-h? tlVXt tha the nudei t partnershto Uik iJFidl SCll.!er:.."!i -.-t hS :.c.-i:'UPi rfii. u-ra ot iue j';wo.ie conn of Hot count V. iorl. t" o hoicei. jarejroa. in aln s:rd etul s irunl , fn : he ' h : rsrte. a. it.. m. U. WAUKKf 1 kt :fju of lVv-r.lHir. iW-i. derhnied on the 1st day of January. i I he Probate Court of Holt County." .Mlsxturi. All persons ha Ting claims ns:iint'id estate :ir requested to exhibit them for allowance Instrument for Muriner. Mariners have been unable to deter mine latitude and longitude when the horizon was hidden, even though sun, moon or stars might be shining. Com mander Campbell Hep worth, C. B.. has now made it easy to obtain the altitude of any heavenly body without seeingthe natural horizon. He attaches to the sextant an artificial horizon, which consists essentially of a contact maker operated by a plummet and so adjusted that the circuit will be closed and a bell rung when a slit of the horizon glass is in alignment with the observer's eye and the sensible horizon. Too Much of a Strata. A good story is told of Prof. Jebb. In the classroom immediately above his own, Prof. Veitch lectured on logic. One day the peroration of the professor of logic was greeted with such rapturous applause that it brought down some pieces of ceiling in the room below. As the bits of plaster dropped about his room, Prof. Jebb quietly remarked: "Gentlemen, our premises will not sup port the conclusion of the professor of logic." King: Oscar Income. The royal family of Sweden is a thrifty one. It has a civil list of very nearly a half million dollars from Nor way and Sweden, and, in addition the king has a little more than $82,000 a year from the fund voted to King Carl XIV. and his successors. At the same time his majestj' has palaces both in the city and country, in Sweden and Nor way, and he owns stock in many un dertakings. A Prinee'N Aiinitiutiit. The favorite pastime of the prince of Wales, when a child, was that of sailing little boats. Theso were specially made for him, and consisted of every kind of river craft. His royal highness still preserves these now very valuable playthings, and they are carefully kept in a large cupboard at one of his resi dences. Ennmel for the. Stov. A fine housekeeper says sinre paint ing her kitchen range she has never blackened it with stove polish. Every spring when cleaning house she buys a can of enamel from a druggist and paints her stove with it. The stove looks like new. does not rust, and needs no. cleaning, except dusting and wip ing off. Only Safe AVtiy. Wiekwire Yoti ought to be ashamed of the way you encourage that Mrs. Gos sip to call here. Do you really enjoy hearing your neighbors talked about' Mrs. Wiekwire No. I can't say that I do. But as long as I keep her here, I know she is not talking about me. Lon don Tit-Bits. fronm dimly. One pint granulated sugar, one-half pint water, three tablesponnfuls vinegar and a piece of butter the size of a wal nut. Boil without stirring until it threads, then pull as soon as cool enough to be handled. Farm and Home. Envy. "I never saw him so gloomy as he is these days. He looks as if he had lost a lot of money." "Next thing to it. One of his friends has just inherited a lot." Philadelphia Press. The Insect Hell. The most prized of the singing insects of Japan is a black beetle called "susu mushi," or "insect bell." Its singing resembles the dainty sound of a sweet toned silver bell. A Hero. "I want a hero for a new story," said the author. "Let me see," said a friend. "Suppose you take a man who has read all your books." Atlanta Constitution. Somebody Oujrbt to Find It. Flytter I suppose there's money to be picked up in the stock market ? Flutterer There ought to be. Why, I myself have dropped considerable of It there. Boston Transcript. Rata with Part lea la r Tan tea. The rats of southern Italy are very cunning, and display discrimination. They climb the orange trees and suck the blood oranges, neglecting the others. j A Philosopher. , A philosopher may laugh at the j world, but let the world laugh at him and ' it takes all his philosophy to stand it. ' N. Y. Timet. Aaeleat Chariot. A highly finished "sun chariot." late ly found in a moor of Seeland in Den mark. Is thought to be at least ."..onn years old. Advice He Will Heed. Don't make the mistake of giving a man advice which doesn't confirm his own opinion. Chicago Daily News. Five Cealariea Old. The oldest tavern in Berlin. "Zur Siadt Kttppin." was built early in the fifteenth century. Field Laharera la Saata. In Spain the daily wage of a field la borer ranges front tu 28 reals, with out board. Uar tfwldea Carrcaor. iluid rtow rr-ns;iutes nearly one-baiir j of our auK:k of aiouer. :te far Xew T?k. :,w York city co-uie$ 2.00atfl Kr. Tot 4i?itpa ! earlns aa.r ir:!wsy found ciast I o ht ij-catlnjc loegiis Kmrson. j Geraaaaa la ''&UkBm&. Ofta iZ t' tar tettfi '4t CfcfepO SETTLEMENT DOCKET --OF-- Probate Court of Holt County. Missouri. Regular February Term, A. D. 1904. Name of Administrator, liuurdiatu Curator or Name of Ht:it-. K.xccutor. First Day, Monday, Wright, .lamts A., .1. A. Wright Uuardian hnal Melton, May, It. B. Hridp-man Ou.trdiun tinal Hurgcr, Fred Uodfrey Marti Guardian 1st annual Wymaii, R. C. Joseph Hatfield Administrator final Williams. Otto M. D. Walker uardiun tinal Second Day, Tuesday, February 9th, A. D. 1904. Ilrown, C I. j. P. Sentney Administrator 1st annual Robertas, Fanny. H a I, Ellis Roberts Guardian Freeland, John Joanna Freeland Administratrix Cain, Anna ' M.D.Walker Harris, Anna II. M. D. Walker Third Day, Wednesday, February 10th, A. D. 1901. 11 Shutts, John G. W. Cummins Guardian 1st annual 1- Whitmarsh, Elra Elonzo Whitmarsh Administrator 1st annual i:i Shutts, Henry Cassius Shutts Executor 1st annual 14 llurgess, William M. IX Walker Public Administrator 4th annual 15 llutric.Vira.etal Henry Hines Guardian 1st annual Fourth Day, Thursday, February ltth, A. D. 1904. Ramsay, Brothers M.D.Walker Public Administrator Cd & final Ramsay. Elmer I). M. I. Walker Public Administrator tltl & final Hrodbeck, John M. I). Walker Public Guardian 4th annual Reel, Mary E. M.D.Walker Public Guardian 4th annual Gillis, Martha M. IX Walker Public Guardian 3d annual Fifth Day, Friday, February 12th, A. D. 1904. Ward, Thomas M.D.Walker Public Guardian 4th annual llaaswirth heii M.D.Walker Public Guardian 3d annual Rlevins heirs M.D.Walker Public Guardian M annual King heirs William Sanders Guardian 'Jd annual llollv, James Henry Smith i.'iardiari 13thanini.it Sixth Day, Saturday, February 13th, A. D. 1904. Hoover hfirs Wm. C. Andes Guardian 10th annual Porter, Harold, D. W. Poit.fr Guardian 4th annual llucher, Samuel, Jacob llueher Guardian 4th annual Miller, Franklin, Maggie Miller Administratrix -d & final I (amm, Thomas, (.'has. E. Meyer Administrator '-'d & final Seventh Day, Monday, February 15th, .A. D. 1904. Sliorling, John. Casper Michael Administrator -d & final Kinney, John II.. Wm. A. Kinney Executor -Jd & tinal Chiming, John L., A. W. & J. I. Chiming Executors -Jd t final Peters, Dora and Don, John Peters Guardian -Jd annual Hassingcr, Roy, G. R. Mclntyie Guardian 2d annual Eighth Day, Tuesday, February 16th, A. D. 1904. JO I.ratftr, Thus. S., Ilrajr. Alberta, llia'. Zinnie, Itrairj;, Nellie. A. Roeeker & A. i Vanlluskirk Wm. F. Ilrajrj: Km ma Itrairj Wm. F. ltra-' W. A. Ill-owning '31 3 3'. 40 4i 42 43 44 Rain, J. W., Ninth Day, Wednesday, Tochterman, William, Daniel Zachmaii Curator 10th annual Dejrjrhwr, Chas. et al Coleman David Guardian 3d annual liean, Jennie, K. A. Brown Guardian 4th annual lra.er, II. It. it Co., J. R. Kruzor Administrator final Tenth Day, Tbui sday, Februay 18th, A. D. 1904. Wehrli. Jesse. Watson Samuel, Kd. Wehrli Jonas Watson i W. E. Redmon A. i G. W. Hoprefe Peter V. Worley W. S. Thompson 47 Itcdmou. Rose A., 4S Worley, Jesse F., 4s Freeman, Samuel, Eleventh Day, Friday, February 1 9th, A. D. 1904. ."id Gibson. Luethel, Nancy J. Gibson Guardian final :t lender, Etias A va J. Render Executor final 32 Smock heirs Frank Blazer Guardian 1st annual X) Rhodes, John Charles Rhodes Administrator final 34 Giel. Adam, Fred Kramer Guardian final Twelfth Day, Saturday. February 30th, A. D. 1904. .V, Stephenson John, M. D. Walker Guardian final STATE OF M1SSOFRI. County or Holt. i I, Henry T. Alkire. Judife of the Probate Cmtrt within and for Molt County, Missouri, do hereby certify that the above and roreuinjr is a full, true and complete copy of the Probate Sett lenient Docket for February term, A. IX 1!4, of said court, as t he same appears of record in my office. 1SE.M..1 Witness mv hand as Jud:e. and the this 4th daV of January. I'"1. Christmas Presents Free. Send for Our Catalog ! Free Premiums TO SUBSCRIBERS. Opera lilstses. I'riiilinjr Presses. Cameras, ' WARRANTY DEEDS. Hamilton ( KiHoid Liihi WHiiieMiaidT-s Jacob w Kuhn to Edw'd Pink- or reiil s size), nwiss f, locks. Freneli Poll. ! KcerU Diamond RIukh and Pins, Table j fiton.1 int lots 10,11, blk 11, Mait Tenis Set. i-liertt Tea Set, and other! , , , . . . . . ... r.-. useful articles. ! land, and 3 int in nulls .S,0w SEND for sample ropies and premium list AlMive premiums are some of the presentsare we are now giving awav with yearly subscrip tions to THKXRW YORK FAMILY STORY IWPKi: or tJOLOKN HOFKS. SPECIAL OFFER! and A Snap Shot Camera "ia? Send "Hie for a trial ."J mouth's subscription vo (iOI.DICN UOUHS. or 65c for a trial : mouths subscription to THE NEW YORK FAMILY STORY PAPER and the Snap Shot Came: with i-ouipleUi outfit is sent Free. Address X. L. MUNRO, Publisher, 26 Vandewater St., New York City. '4ejaafntaaea. Those with whom we can apparently become well acquainted in a few mo ments are generally the most difficult to rightly know and understand. Haw thorne. Taet. I have known several women whose lack of heart, mind and conscience was fairly disguised by a sufficiency of tact. X. O. Times-Democrat. Caascleaee aad Sleep. "Some men," said Uncle Eben. "sleeps soun' becaust dey'a got a clear con science, an some because dey'a got none at all." Washington Star. Bearda la Aaateat Tiaaea. The busts of aneieot Romans Lavaao beards: and most ancieat nations al lowed t heir boards to grow only as a slga of mouwlug. t'hev M d in Carrlasea. ; ;--? juv'j ai jU'ctat otilcrs are Droblt'itr-d by ihe tiiu'. of tair profewsiC'.'s. -;dtz .'-"-"J.ly.. Alaa:. ""rue say ba' t aiupio " "Wei!. sea hirj Mrvr a rrirtiram fcr an aufonrp:. --Town Toplca. ?c-.&: Kaaev iPm't Hay. aiortftte ave -'ajftaf at. a blawnag uit ?it eaaaot fcuy -Wafto. ' y' Administrator Curator, Executor Sctili or Ouardiau. mcnt. February 8th, 1904 1st annual 1st annual Public Administrator 1st annual Public Administrator 1st annua 1 Executors Curator Guardian Curator Administrator Jd & final Jd annual Jd annual final final February 17th, A. D. 1904. Guardian 14t h annual Executor Executors. 2d annua! final Administrator Administrator 1st annual final seal of said court. Done .-it ofhee in Oregon 11EXKY T. ALKIRE, Judge of Probate Court. STATE .IWIiBm PUBLISH KDWKKKI.V HVW.H RICHARDS, ORKCON, MO. OKFIOK UPSTAIRS IN 1 H K MOOKK BLOCK. Abstracter and Negotiator of Loans. Transfers for the week ending Jan.arj 9. 1904: J R Nauman to Eva M BigRS, 40 a se 4 27, Ki, 40 1,750 Frank Frede to Peter Christen, pt sw 19. 63, 40, lots 5, 0, 7, 8. blk 6, Corning 2,000 Jos L Minton to Geo H Minton, ne nw 10, 60.H9. 1,200 Henry Minton to Geo H Minton, nw 16,60,: 1 Arch J Crews to Wm L Warren, w H lots 2, 3, 6, 7, blk 1, G & C add. Craig oOO Benj F Kunkel to Jno W Davis, 30 a nw 34, 61, 37 1.450 Agnes F Benson to Margt S Al kire, s i n H blk 26, Oregon 80t Sarah Carson, extrx, to Etta Con ner, lots 13, 14. 15, 16,17, blk 4, Mai Hand 1.100 CiL'lT CLAIM. Henry S Carson to Etta Conner, lots' 13, 14. 15. 16, 17. blk 4. Mait land 1 Meeting of Stockholders. Office of The Oregon and Forest City, Telephone Exchange. Okkko. Mo., November 20, 1903. Notice ia hereby given that a meeting of the stockholders of The Oregon and Forest City Telephone Exchange will be held at the office of the aaid corpora tion, in the . M Martin budding in Oregim. Missouri, on Wednesday, the 20th day of January. 1004. at 9 o'olock a. m. for the purpose of voting upon a proposition then and there to be aub iVi. ; :ha necitel atock of aaid caaipanv from Ob Tbnsand Dol- Ten Thousand Dvrr... At taid rceai icg. attended a'ticuv of iDcorptrotion ( T-iU aura be saacitud W tha ttockhafd- ra for thtir adoplioa. 0. U. UnfWfN. I'raaint. - ." D IT.. MHTIN. and ' f atajerlv1'-- tlft'5ai at Tiractara.