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BOk T,ME TABLE 0fy
QB All trains daily EXCBpt BSSSmSSSm except as otherwise noted. OUnQaj Train No. j FOREST CITY TRAIN SERVICE. j Depart 27 For Council Bluffs and Omaha from St. S:05am Louis and St. Joseph. 41 For Lincoln. Denver. Colorado and Pacific 9:13 p m Coast from Kansas City and St. Joseph. 15 For Lincoln. Denver, Colorado and Pacific 1 :-0 p m Coast from Kansas City and St. Joseph. I'll For Council Bluffs. Omaha. St. Paul and i:29pm Minneapolis from Kansas City and St. Jo seph. A 43 For Tarlrio and Nodaway Valley branches 5:15 p m from St. Joseph. i For Council Bluffs. Omaha, St. Paul and 1 :30 am Minneapolis from St.. Louis, Kansas City aud St. Joseph. A3: Way freight north bound 9:33 am A 46 For St. Joseph from VillLsca and Nodaway 9:38 a m and Tarkio Valley branches. 22 To St. Joseph and Kansas City from St. 2:55 am Paul. Minneapolis, Omaha and Council Bluffs. 20 To St. Joseph and Kansas ity from St. 12:53 pm Paul, Minneapolis, Omaha and Council Bluffs. 25 To St. Joseph and St. Louis from Omaha 3:43 pm and Council Bluffs. A92 Way freight south bound. 3:15 p m To St. Joseph, Kansas City and St. Louis from Southern Nebra.-ka,Deiiver,Colorado 4'2 and Pacific Coast. t:00 p. m. IJenfoiv's No. 2. Consists of ICO acres, 2X4 miles east of Oregon on the Richville road, 'has a splendid brick house of eight or ten cisterns, one wetl with wind mill, fenced kinds of fruit, quarter of a mile to school 8a per acre will buy it. No. 4. 60 acres, 3 miles north of three rooms, smalt barn 14x28, one cistern, No. 5. Is a farm of 37J acres, about dwelling, barn, all under fence, quite an No 6. A good residence with other est City; cistern, plenty of fruit, all for No. 7. A good frame residence with lots 6 and 7, block 45, Forest City, also and 3; has good baro and is dirt cheap at $2,000. No. 8. A splendid residence in Oregon with arch cave, plenty of out build ings, two lots, one of which is in grapes, price $1,500. No. 9. I have other town property as pay you to see me if in need of either town get better prices on ft than the buyer. I money to loan, both home and eastern. while money is comparatively easy. It a while. Yours for business, No. 10. Cscsists of 66 acres with 35 27 acres of titnbsr, all under fence, good CO peach trees, pear, cherry, plumb, apricot, grape vines, raspberries; splendid frame bouse with three rooms, small barn, hen and smoke house, 24 miles south east of Oregon and about 2 to Curzon, Call or write for price. No. 11. 40 acrs just north of Forest City, about 60 apple trees, quite a peach orchard, 38 acres in cultivation, all under fence, good stock well. Price, $40. No. 12. 89 acres, 4 miles northeast of Forest City and the same distance northwest of Oregon; two framr dwellings, barn, three wells; nearfy all fenced with hog and barbed wire; hog, chicken and cow shed. Price, $70 per acre. No. 13. 40 acres, about all in cultivation, all under barbed and wire netting fence; one good well and usually running water; 10 acres of apple trees beside -peach, pear and cherry troes, about 50 grape vines: frame house with three rooms, barn for four horses, chicken house and cave. Abou 4 miles from Nodaway and 5 miles from Forbes. , No. 14. 57 acres adjoining Oregon on the northwest; good brick house, frame ybarn; 450 or 500 apple trees, pear, cherry and plumb trees. Some timber pasture; good cistern besides running water in pasture the year around. It belongs to a widow woman and will be sold cheap R. C. BENTON, Oregon, Mo. Some of the Old Ones. J 0orfft Arlnlnh who rpaidVs about ft I r x mile west of Oregon ois the Forest City road on one of the best farms and orchards in Southern Holt, was born in Auggen, Baden, Germany, March 7, 1829, nd if he id spared until that day, 19 4, he will have reached his 75th birth day. He is in excellent health. There were three children in the family two boys and one girl, all of whom with his pirents are dead, and he is the only sur viving member of the family. Among his acquaintances in his na tive country who also became residents of Holt county, were John and Martin Hornecker and wife. George, Andy, Gottlieb, Christian and William Meyer. Fred Dreher and wife, Jacob Frey and wife and Martin Heoner, the latter be ing the father in law of Darnel Kunkel, S, now deceased Prior to his . d -p; r ure from his native ceun t'le revolution to make Baden a republic growing out of excess ive taxation, broke out, and he enlisted in th cause of Baden. Many of his comrades were shot for taking part in thf revolution, others Hed to this coun try, among whom were Carl Schurz, at o::e. time United States Senator from Missouri. Mr Adolph was among the few who were pardoned, and after re maining! home a brief poriod came to this country. He came to this country in 1S51, at the age of 20 years, landing at New Orleans and from there to St. Louis by boat. In December of that year he started afoot for Holt county, walking the entire distance. On arriving in Oregon he worked at cabinet ma king, and later formed a part nership with John f Jregg, and conduct ed their business in the he use n.w of ..u;;' - tninr.ujv, since which time the properly h been changed to j week. To those ?vho t:re interested in r. s deuce property and greatly itnpruv- j the prices of flout . grain, wheat, cotton, eil. I then engaged tr. arming, and livestock, butter. oheese, eggs and other when the civ. wiir broke out, he -rlLi J f;:..v jirdiu:t.s its market reports are in cA as a n.em'jei of Co. i?33d Mo. Infant-1 valuable, because of thvir curreotnesK. iv. :articipating tn the battles of Hel s eua, Ark., Tupelo, Miss.. Mashville, T-t:n., Mobile. Aia and others. A mong his mess mates wen John Inghram, of thi city, who Jont ari arm at Nashville,! and I obiss S. LiOiwe, ot Purest ;ity, who I Whs a'so wounded Ixx the same enjjagf a eat, and Christian Meyer, the tvo latter now being do ad. In 18.M Mr. Adoiph married Barbara Brucnri, for whoai he went to his native Conver. rooms, two barns, corn crib, sheds, two into four fields, plenty of orchard of all and church, in a fine neighborhood and. Forest City, all under fence, dwelling of plenty of fruit, price $3,600. seven miles s lutheast of Oregon, has orchard, price $1,300. out buildings, including nine lots in For $1,400. cistern and out buildings, situated on block 44 and all of block 24, except lots 1,2 well as farms not advertised, and it will or country property, as I can usually have any amount of the cheapest kind of Now is the time to arranee for your loans, will pay you to watch Benton's Corner for in cultivation: 4 acres of meadow, about cistern and stock well, 100 apple trees. railroad station. A splendid little horns. country, and bringing her here, they were married at the farm home of Geo. Meyer, southeast of Oregon. His wife died in August 1883. In 1835 he Mar ried Mrs.Minne Seeman, who is still liv ing. Eight children were born by his first marriage, those surviving being Jacob, Joshua, Henry John, Mrs. Jerry Bowlett, Mrs Louisa Flinn and Emm, and all are livLg in this county. The father of the Meyer brothers, was An drew Sr , and his wife was a sister of Mr. Adoiph's father. Jacob Allabac, of Forest City, one of the Pennsylvania Dutch, was born June 15, 1822. in North Hampton, coun ty, Pa. In hid early life he was over seer in the construction of the Erie Canal as well as of the Midland rail road leading to Albany, New York Mr. AllabHC came to Holt county in 1868, and brought his family here, in 1870 From boyhood up his principal employ ment was and has been farming. At his advanced age, 31 years, he does con siderable plowing, attending bis cattle, and the work about the house. His family consists of wife, one son and three daughters. One of these daugh ters is married to a Mr. Fawks, who presented a grandson to Mr. Allabac. Mr. Allaback has been a constant sub scriber to The Sentinel from the time he came to this eounty. The New-York Iri-Weekly Tribune. For those who want to get the New York news and news of things the world over and don't want to spend money o time in buying and reading a metropol itan paper seven days in the week The Tri-Weekly Tribune fills the bill. It is issued on Mondaj, Wednesday nn 41 ny cC i y . weeit, and contains the lh sence of The Daily Tribune for the whole Ita interest in agitating the building of i god roais in the cruutry sections h;. elicited heartfelt prais- on the part of our readeis. Prioc, $1.50 a year. For a i free sample eop ae.nd a postal card to i The New-York tribune. N-w-York. Miss Pearl Thornton left Wednes day or this week for White Cloud, Ks,, where she expects to make her home with t relative, Mrs. Fannie Martin. THE MILLS GRIND FINE. Circuit Court Still in Session and Everybody Seems to be Busy. The first week of tbe January term of circuit court has been a remarkably lively one, and a vast amount of busi ness was disposed of. The entire week excepting Saturday was taken up with state cases both criminal and misde mi -i i , - uieauur uBbes. me uocKet is in every sense a congested one. Many of the cases naa oeen continued from term to term, until there finally came a "settling up" time, and this term seemed to be the time. Judge Ellison is making record for getting through witn tne Business of the court rapidly, and insists on absolute prompt ness on the part of everv one. Several times last week he reprimanded atlor ubs nuu wituesbtB, wno were late in getting into court. One day he ad journed court at noon till 1:30. A few minutes before the time had elapsed, some one who had been a victim of the judge's censure for being late, perpe trated the legislative trick that foisted the school book trust bill upon the peo pie of the state, moved the hands of the clock up several minutes. Promptly on the dot. the Judge entered the room and started tor bis cba r. On his way he glanced at the clock, which showed him to be 15 minutes late. As he hastily or dered tbe sheriff tj call court, those who had received the Judge's censure felt amply repaid when they caught sight of the look, that came ever his face. ne criminal costs paid by tne state uanng 1892 was S24593 and by the county 694.17 and the jury, witness and stenographer fees amounted to $752.90, a total of $1,693. The total fines as B-ssea amounted to $1,716, $1,396 of which was collected and $320 was pa roled and served out in jail. During the year 1903, the state paid $253 in criminal costs, the county $745 61, the jury and witness fees were S1.57&75, a total of $2,572.36. The total fine3 assessed amounted to $3,392 50. of which $1,627 50 was collected and $1,765 was paroled and served out in jail. On Wednesday of last week a record was made that will probably stand lor many a day. Seven jury cases were tried and verdicts rendered in all. At one time three juries were out. When the third case was submitted both mrv rooms were occupied and the court ordervd the third jury to consider the evidence in the jury box. The seven cases were all liquor cases and all resulted in con victions, fines being assessed amounting to $800. Violators of the liquor statutes fared rather badly at the hands of the jury during this term. Every case tried re sulted in a conviction, except one, and in this one a hung jury was the result, standing 11 to 1 for conviction. Since our report last week, there were three cases tried against John H. Min ton for illegally selling liquor, ard in the first $450 was imposed and in the two latter a fine of $500 was imposed in each. A parole was granted in the two latter, the defendant paying all costs Horace Dean was also fined $50 for sell ing liquor. J. R Kreek was fined $150 in one case and $100 in another; in the second a parole was granted and his li cense as a pharmacist revoked, the de fendant to pay a.11 costs. J. G. Melvin was giyen a fine of $40 for same offense. The case of the State vs. Aubrey Har ris, lor stealing an overcoat from the Gladstone hotel. He plead guilty to petit larceny and was given three years months in jail. Coke Jackson was in court on charge of obstructing a road in the Big Lake vicinity. A jury said "not guilty." Arthur McGee charged with robbing a man named Mayhugh at Corning, on December 18th, 19U3, plead guilty to grand larceny and he was given three in the penitentiarj'. John Taylor and Sol Sipes plead guilty to assault and were each fined $3 Henry Fields waa fined $1 and Byron and George Quick were each fined $10 for same offense. On Saturday forenoon the court Whs the scene of the trial of nine gambling cases coming from Craig. The defen dants were chirked in indictmenes in two counts, one wiih playing poker and the second with shooting craps. When the witu esses were callrd they refused to answer questions on the ground that their answers would incriminate them. The court ruled that they could not be compelled to answer and the prosecu tions fai.ed. This is merely a repetition of tbe ruling of the supreme court in the Carter case, and in the case of Thousand Dollar Bill Page of lo ,Q2s '.' b. fume. Judgr. Ellis n wore s new shirt aud a sunny smile w;th a sx-foot frontage when he mounted trie, loya! throne in the circuit court tsaturuay and donned the robes of spotless ermine The wild bul winning orgies of -divorce day" had 'os-s Looked Tor thai day, and if there is anything calculated to in-pire tho hhrt wf the average court with throbbing joy it is a divorce suit wlih an ;ibdon: d.'-n d-in aud a sweet-faced plaimiff with .n artistically blacked eye, or bruised she i hduriieti. 'Lbe usual cutnuer of baid hoads rcere on hand to drick ia ibe dc taila of domestic unhnppicess. In nine cajn oat of ten "nou-aupport," ''drunk enness' and jrueiiy"' go hana in hand, and in many of those whero tha plain- tifFs charges desertion. It would seem that whiskey is responsible for a good ileal of the domertic misery that ulti mately results in making work for tho judges and lawyers in the divorce courts. During the trial of a divorce case Sat nrday, an amusing incident occurred. Judge Ellison tells the story as follows: "A fair divcrcee was pouring her tale of woe into the sympathetic ears of the court. She had painted the character of the recreant, husband in colors of the deepest black. He had abused her, robbed her and was drunken, lazy and shiftless. I asked her what was the worst habit her husband bad. While wait'ng for the answer. I rolled my quid of tobacco from its resting place in one cheek over to the other side. Then tbe witness answered: "Why, Judge, he chewed tobacco." Judge Ellison granted the divorce, and the audience roared. The fair plaintiff called Tom Hinde and asked him what the people were all laughiogat. Tom said: "Why, didn't you notice that Judge Ellison had a chew of tobacco in his mouth when you made that answer." She answered: "Why God bless his heart, I'd marry him right now, tobacco or no tobacco Five decrees for divorce were ordered by the court; these were: Ophelia Markt vs. Philip Markt, de cree for plaintiff and custody of child. Fannie B. Henderson vs. William Henderson; decree for plaintiff and cus tody of child; maiden name Fannie Foreman restored. John Kurtz vs. Lizzie Kurtz; decree for plaintiff. Louisa Taylor vs. Lee Taylor; decree for plaint ff Anna E Creek vs. J R. Creek; decree for plaintiff. The case of Martha J. Vance vs. Levi Kaufman wascalled Monday and was not concluded until Tuesday noon. It was a damage suit, the plaintiff alleging that by reason of the defendant's failure to provide his threshing machine engine with a spark arrester, her residence in Maitland was destroyed by fire some time during July, 1903, the sparks escap ing ignited the residence and caused the fire. The case was submitted to a jory consisting of E. S. Burnes, E. P Eddy, Chris Buetzer, John P. Andes, Daniel Kunkel, Jonas Watson, Jr., Isaac Alger, Wm. Stevenson, Samuel David son, rlugb. Burner. Afton Ouick and Charles Peret, who gave judgment in favor of the plaintiff for $150. In the case of H. C. Williams vs. the C B. Jk Q. railroad, a compromise was effected, the railroad company agreeing to pay the plaintiff $1,250 and all costs excepting the plaintiff's witnesses. This vas a damage suit growing out of a col lision, which occurred between St. Jo seph and Amazonia,' in October, 1902. Mr. Williams was a passenger on one of the trains and claims he was badly in jured in the head and left lower limb and his hearing badly impaired. He asked for $2,000 damages. The case of James C. Brown, of For- tescue, vs. O. E. Bush was an attach ment suit. Busj lived on Brown's farm on Borne made land on the west side of Rush Island, west of Forest City. The trial of the issue as to whether Brown's land and Bush's residence was in Kan sas or Missouri resulted in favor of Plaintiff Brown. Tbe jury found that Bush was a resident of Kansas, and therefore an attachment would bold. Bush's team, wagon and harness were attached last July, while he was at work on this Bide of the old river bed, going with a threshing machine. The trial of this issue ended Wednesday morning and the trial of the merits of the case will come up some day later in the term. F. W. Walter vs. L. L Lemon was an appeal from Justice Hopkin's court of Corning. It was an attachment suit; the plaintiff had attached the household goods of the defendant for a store bil1. Lemon brought suit against Walter in justice court for dismissal of attach ment, and the attachment released, hence an appeal. In the circuit court a jury gave verdict for the plaintiff, sus taining the attachment. J C. Brown brought suit against the C. B. & Q. railroad on a claim of $107 47 claimed to be due him for furnishing willows. He brought suit before Es quire Rostock and obtained judgment for the amount by default, and the com pany appealed. On Wednesday by agreement judgment for $55 was given the plaintiff. The case of W. A. S. Derr against the O. B & Q. railroad, damage for loss of stock in shipment, was continued by agreement. Notice of Final Settlement. STATE OF MISSOURI. Iv County of Holt, f5 Final settlement of the estate of Thomas S. lira;;?, deceased Not ice is hereby -riven to all creditors, and ' others interested in the estate of Thomas S. Hrairir, l"''ised, that we. Albert lioeeker and j A!o.ti!'ier Vx.illuskirk, executors of said es J late, hit end to make final settlement thereof, at ..lie next- tur.n or the I'rnhate Court or Holt tv. ro he ii ild at Oregon. Holt Count J: ri, on tlii eighth day of February, : issou I)., t)t. n.--,'mler IS. 1M).. OaU'd ALHKUT UOKCIvElI, Ai.KX VNDEU VAN BUSK" I UK. Executors. 5MPHRFECT DIGESTION Means less nutrition and in consequence iess viiniitj. Wins the !i?r fails to se t.ret bile, tho !ood becomes loaded with bilious prop- rties. tho digestion bft- comes impaired si d the bowels cousti- pated. Herbino will rectify this; it i g'-.r . r., .w - oi.or.j.s;.u. uver ana Kid ceyi', strengthens :he appetite, clears a ni improves the sonpleaion, infuses! ivy lift, and vigor tv the. whole svstem, I 5: cents h bottle Sid by Hinde Drug Bedroom Farnitare. Cane or wicker furniture is by far the best for sleeping rooms. It is light and easily cleaned, and is just as com fortable as the heavy, dirt-collecting, disease-breeding, stuffed variety; in fact, more comfortable and infinitely safer and more healthy. Rugs, if not discarded altogether, should be cleaned often and thoroughly. Of course, one likes to have one's room decorated with pretty things, but let it always he in moderation. A room jammed full of things, no matter how ornamental they may be, becomes stuffy and tiresome to the eye. Delicate Safcject. An old merchant of New York city who, as he himself phrases It, has the misfortune to be named Guiteau, was returning to his country house on the Hudson the other evening, when he was approached by a stranger who had ob served the name on his hand bag. "Ex cuse me, sir," began the unknown, curi osity and trepidation blending in his tone, "but are you are you a a brother of the gentleman who er er had the little difficulty with President Garfield?" The Best Dreael Wonam. Abroad a novel competition was got np at Homburg and aroused much amusement, when a prize was offered to the best-dressed woman, the judges all to be men. The prize was a handsome gold locket, studded with one large ruby, and inclosing a tiny looking-glass. There were many entries, and Ameri cans made a good proportion of the number. Finally, an American, Mrs. S:einwayf won the prize. Candid. Miss Cutts He's an awfully inquisi tive bore, isn't he? Miss Ann Teek O! awfully. He was trying to find out my age the other day, so I just up and told him I was 50. That settled him. Miss Cutts Well, I guess it is best to be perfectly candid with that sort of fellow. Philadelphia Press. Am Eany Selattoa. A teacher was trying to interest his class in foreign matters, and asked: Does anyone know now to make a Maltese cross?" "Sure," responded the smallest boy of the lot. "Tell us how," said the teacher. "Step on her tail." Christian Advo cate. Will SappTr False Teeth. Soldiers of the British army, not be low the rank of sergeant, who incur such loss of teeth as would otherwise cause their discharge as invalids, are to be pro vided with artificial teeth at the public expense, if in the opinion of the medical officer they will thereby be rendered ef ficient. s A Matter f Doaftt. 1 City Editor I notice that In this account of yesterday's wedding you re fer to the "happy couple." Reporter Isn't that all right? City Editor How many times have I told you that you were to give facts and not guess at things? Town Topics. If at Cake. One cup sugar, nearly one-half cup but ter, one and one-half cups flour, one-half cup cold water,, two eggs, heaping tea spoon baking powder, one-half cup wal nuts. Cut the nuts in fine pieces, frost the cake and put whole nuts on top. Boston Globe. Preach nickels. The new French nickel is not only a public convenience, but a source of in come to the treasury. The issue of 16,000,000 of the coins cost in nickel $80,000, and for stamping, $88,000, leav ing a net profit for the treasury of $G82.000. It Waa a Draw. Red Gulch Joe Did you say that thar fight between Scarfaced Sam and Lasso Bill wuz a draw? Brimstone Ike Yes; an', unforchinit ly fer Sam, Lasso Bill drawed fust. Baltimore American. Bin Mette. Greene You were cutting quite a fig ure in that cab yesterday afternoon, and I hear you did the cabby out of his fare. Gray That's all right. Handsome to that hansom does, you know. Boston Transcript. Weia-at of Locomotives. The first locomotives weighed three to five tons. An imported English loco motive weighing ten tons was too heavy. Twenty-five engines of that day would make one of to-day. Lover of Standard Poetry. The favorite authors of the bishop of Ripon are Shakespeare, Dante, Milton and Spenser. He is credited with hav ing the finest collection in England of Dante literature. Griddle Cakes. Griddle cakes are much lighter when the eggs are separated, the yolks be- n? hpatpn tn a thirk rrpnm nnA thp 1.g , . a 101 . cream ana ine whites, which must be added the last tbiTig, to a stiff froth. Xew Floral Fan. Among the new floral fans one in poppy design Is conspicuous, each flower stand ing out in bold relief, instead of lying flat, as in the ordinary floral variety of an. Record ProKrena of Eclipnea. The photoelectric selenium cell of E. Ii;:h:::er h ben used to record the progress of eclipses, the cell proving sensitive to the heat rays even in a dense fog. riK iro:i. I Cauada produced over 4,000,OOG wort1 J of pig Iron last year. Ca.idMcf J t 7 . , , , v. Confidence is seldom lost, bu; Often Mdlv mfonlar M f MUi mispiacej. j Curzon. Little Kathleen Schlotzhauer is sick at this writing. We learn that Mrs. Graham is seri ously ill at this writing. Miss Calla Marriner, who has been quite sick, is some better at this writing. Pete Sipes and wife, of this vicinity, were the guests of relatives near Forbes, one day lust week. Rev. Hardman will begin a series of meetings at Bluff City the fourth Sun day in this month. Mr. Clarence Cole and sister, of Quitman, were the guests of relatives in this vicinity the flrst of last week. -Quite a number of young people in this vicinity attended literary at Cnlp last Friday night. All report a good time. Mr and Mrs.Hayes were thegaestsof Mrs. Hayes father and mother, Mr. Jno. Stroud and wife, one day last week- The Bluff City Sabbath school will give a "box supper," Saturday, January 23. All are cordially invited to come. We want all the boys to come and bring their best girl, and the girl bring a bz. Bob. Moore & Kreek, Groceries and Qoeensware, Oregon, Mo. We have on hand Pure Buckwheat Flour, Maple Syrup and Kraut. Everything in Canned Croods. Try a can of Oregon Pumpkin. We guarantee it as good as be fore being canned. Only 10 cents per caii. Cigars, Tobaccos. We keep a good stock of Forest City and Fillmore Flours HOME FLOUR. If you won't use borne flour, get the best that is shipped in. If you do, you will use our Fj Peacock Flour. None better. Barrel Salt, Candies, Mill Feed at mill prices. Queensware and Glassware. SPECIAL PRICES on left-eve; HOLIDAY CHINA. Chase & Sanborn's and Schbtten's Fine Coffees and Teas. We want your trade. Moore & Kreek, Oregon, Mo. 'Phones, Farmers 42, City 7. Trustee's Sale. n;r;as, 3Iary E. Mcudor, in hurownrlghl aim James n. .Meaclor. her husband, by thi curtain deed of trust, dated Keliruarv 3ft in arm tiled for record on February, 24, IDOL nJ recorded in book 9.1, pane 43, in the office' of the recorder of deeds within and for Uolfc county, slate of Missouri, conveyed to the undersigned trustee in trust, to secure the payment of the promissory note in said deed of trust described, tin: following described real estate, situate, lying and being in tbe county of Holt and state of Missouri, to-wit: Tbe east half of the northeast (E. & of tho X. E. JD.'fiuarter of section ISo. fifteen (15), in township No. sixty-two of range No. forty (40), containing 80 acres more or less. And whereas default- has been made in the P-'yn,"'t of the interest thereon; and where as the legal holder or themnc JSas requests! me to execute the power vested in mo by tho terms at d provisions of said deed of trust. Thref--;-o, iu compliance witli said renntt iiv pitcj-iOi vested ,n JM h said aoed of trust, t wlil ou MONDAY. FE1 RKUAItY i5.1ijG4. bet ween the hours of 9 o'clock in the forenoon und 5 o'clock in the afternoon of said day at u.u coun. ncuse aoor in me city or uregoa, Uolt County, Missouri, 3ell at public vendue t3 the hlRlrat bidder, for casfi In hmnd. the .Voove described property, to satisfy said debt '-id interest and the costs of executing th,s trast EDWIN A. WELTY, Trustee.