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BARBERS' RAZOR TRADING. .
More of a LotteryThan Horse Trad ing, Says a Member of the Profession. ' 1 "I wish I'd had my old white hook here when that trader came In, I might have got a good one for it," remarked the new Pittsburg barber, relates th5 Buffalo Commercial. The customer who was waiting tfo have his mustache curled looked up in luiringly. "Yes, he had a nice Sheffield hook there that you might have had for about 15 cents to boot." said a second barber. The customer couldn't contain his cu riosity any longer. "Whatare you fellows talking about?" he asked. "Fish hooks?" Both barbers laughed. Then they re plied in the same breath: ' "No; razors." The puzzled look didn't disappear from the customer'3 face, andrthe bar bers saw that a further explanation was In order. "We barbers call all our razors hooks," said the Pittsburg man. "And a trader Is a man who makes a special ty of trading razors with barbers. One of them was here to-day, and when I mid that I wished I had my old white hook here I meant an old white razor which I own. "There isn't a barber shop of any size in the country that isn't visited regular ly by a trader. These traders generally are men who formerly were barbers, rhey learned a lot about razors in prac ticing their trade, and of course all of them know how to sharpen a razor and put it in first-class shape. They col lect razors from veryhere. They get them from pawnshops; they buy themat bargain sales, and they get them in trade from barbers. But, of course, before they do any trading with barbers they tiust have a stock in trade, so they gen erally accumulate a lot of razors before they begin business. They sharpen up these razors and get them in fine ihape. Then they are ready for busi ness. "I know a trader who works in Pitts burg, McKeesport and other Pennsyl vania towns and he makes a fine living trading razors. That's all he does. Most traders don't keep at their business all the time, but go back to the barber trade. This fellow, however, makes more than any barber can make and he has a run of customers who keep him busy all the year round. He' an ex pert In fixing up a razor, aTi the bar bers all like to trade with hira. "Of course it's a sort of lottery in trading a razor. Sometimes you get the est of it and sometimes the trader does. But you can be sure of one thing when you net a razor from a trader, and that is that it will be nice and sharp and In good condition for awhile, any way. "As a general thine a razor which has seen several years of use is liable to be a good razor, if it's handled properly. You may not know it. but a razor get? tired. I've heard a scientific explana tion of what I mean about a razor get ting tired. It's something about the molecules in the steel getting out or place from constant usage and strop ping, thereby destroying the temper of the steel. Well, if you have such a razor and put it away for awhile th molecules will get back in their proper place and the tamper of the razor will come back. That's the scientific ex planation. I don't know if it's hot air or not. but I do know that I had a razor once that I had to put away to rest for about four months every year, then it would, be good again for the remaining eight months. I simply gave the razor a rest. "When the trader came around again the first fellow told him what a dandy razor the last one was that he got in trade, and then the trader told him that razor was his old corn scythe. The fel low wouldn't believe it. but he recog nized the blade from some marks on it and knew that the trader was telling the truth. The fact is that the old blade simply needed a little looking after. "They talk about horse trading be ing a lottery. It Isn't In It with razor trading, and I guess that's what makes the trader's business so even year in and year out." Polite Conductors in Berlin. One of the beauties of life abroad is the kind attention lavished upon you by public servants. Take, for example, the street car conductors in Berlin. The cars do not pause at every corner, as with us, but make a run of three blocks without stopping. When the conductor sees passengers about to enter his car he steps off and, removing his cap re spectfully, waits till all are seated, when he jumps on and gives the forward sig nal. With each collected fare he offers a ticket for the passenger to retain and exhibit on demand as evidence that the fare has been paid. N. Y. Press. Married Men Live Longer. Mortality among bachelors from the age of 30 to 45 is 27 per cent., while among married men of the same age it Is 18 per cent. For 41 bachelors who at tain the age of 40 years there are 78 married men who attain the same age The difference is still more striking in persons of advanced age. At 60 years of age there remain but 22 bachelors for 48 married men. At 70, 11 bachelors for 27 married men; and at 80 three bach elors for nine married men. N. Y. World. Greatest Hairpin Factory. The greatest of the world's manu- ; factories of hairpins is at Painswick, a village In the Stroud valley, at the -foot c the Cotswolds. There are no ' fewar than 300 persons employed In 1 turning out these trifles of the bou- dclr, and hundreds of automatic ma- ! chines are In constant operation trans forming miles of wire into tons of fin- ' islied plus. Loudon Engineer. j TOOK A FLIER IN STOCKS. And It Came In Handy for the Wed ding Anniversary of the Man Who Invested. It was a hot night In the first week of August. The pharmaceutical chemist was sitting among the bottles and test tubes and mortars in his laboratory. His family were in the country, and he wished that he was with them, relates the New York Sun. He happened to be in his laboratory because there wasn't any other place he wanted to go and because he had some work to do. About ten o'clock his friend Quill dropped in for a nip of the doctor's Scotch on hia way home. "Say. Doc," said Quill, "do you want to take a little flier in the market?" "I'd rather take a flier into the coun try," was the reply. "But since I can't do that, let's hear your proposition." "Buy a little International Power," said Quill. "It's a stock with a history, I know, but I got it pretty straight that on or before October 15 it'll be selling at 52 or better. It comes so straight that, if I had some money to gamble with. I'd buy a little myself and hold for about a ten point rise, just to have leeway enough." "I'll think about it." replied the doc tor, and after a nightcap with his friend Quill he went home. The next night Quill dropped into the laboratory and the doctor said: "I'm in; got a hundred at 35. and my broker was curious to know who pul me on." Last night Quill dropped in at the laboratory and the doctor remarked: "Say, neighbor, remember that Inter national Power tip? Well, she touched 52 on Wednesday and I let her go. I cleaned up just $1,700, thanks to you. but that isn't the best of it. On October 19 the Missus and I will have been married 17 years. A good many things might happen between now and the 19th, so I thought I'd cinch the anni versary with a little something to mak'e it worthremembering. Therefore, hav ing banked the $1,700. I drew a check for the amount and gave it to the best nart of me this morning, and she wanted to know what it all meant, and'! said:" " 'Well, honey, as an investment pure and simple. I've calculated you've been worth to me at least $100 a year for the last 17 years, so I thought I'd better settle.' She gave me a bat over the ear and did some other stunts in which you wouldn't be interested, and. womanlike, she wanted to know wherp I get it. but p.V- I said was: " 'Now you're commencing to begin again.' "If you have any more like that, bring 'v m around. The Missus likes what sh? knows about 'em." BASE LINE OF THE EARTH. Accuracy of Measurement Is Inter fered With by Difficulty of Obtaining It. The science of geodesy is making rapid strides along the line of accuracy and there is not much left to be perfected in the way of method, says a scientific ex change. The all-important problem at modern, as well as ancient, geodesy, of course, is the measurement of the di mensions of the earth, which enters into all practical work of surveying, naviga tion and terrestrial physics. The Inter national Geodetic association several years ago undertook the problem, thf different nations having agreed to con tribute their share toward an accurate determination. The determination was undertaken at Ecuador in 1901 and extended from thf Colombian to the Peruvian frontier, anc every possible refinement to attain the maximum degree of accuracy was adopt ed. The greatest difficulty is to secure an accurate base line, which is compli cated by so apparently trivial a thing as the expansion of the measuring medium. The least refinement in the bar method is that originated by the United States coast and geodetic survey, using a single bar immersed in melting ice, the con taining trough being carried on a suita ble car upon a temporary track. Later still M. Guillaume discovered an alloy of 64 per cent, steel and 36 per cent, nickel that possess an exceedingly low coefficient of expansion and, consequent ly, offers the best medium for accurate base line measurements. This alloy is known as "invar" and is usually em ployed In the form of a wire supported by tripods and stretched by a definite weight. A very valuable piece of work on the island of Spitzenbergen was com pleted with the use of this alloyed wire. Even the infinitesimal variation in the force of gravity at different portions of the earth is not too insignificant to be disregarded and must determined and a correction applied. This delicate determination is made by observing the pressure of the atmosphere by the de termination of the boiling point of water and comparing the same with the bar ometric reading, the difference, if any, being considered due to a variation in the action of the force of gravity upon the mercury. War Slaughter of a Century. The death-roll, due to wars during the last century.Prof. C. Richet, of the Faculty of Medicine in Paris, sums up in a grand total of 14,000,000. He di vides this as follows: Napoleonic wars. 8.000.000; Crimean wars. 300,000; Ital ian wars, 300.000; American civil war, 500.000; Franco-German war, 800,000: Russo-Turkish war, 100.000; civil wars in South America. 500,000; various colonial expeditions in India, Mexico, Tonquin. South Africa, etc., 3.000.000. Motor Car Falconry. One of the new sports in England Is falconry with motor cars. The sports men go out in their motors with falcons and goshawks on their wrists and await the advent of the game that it driven toward them from the coverts which the roads adjoin. NOTES OF THE FASHIONS. Modish Fancies- That Are in Evidence in the Costumes of the :u Season. For ceremonious gowns the most popular colors are white, wine, mastic, putty and chalk and all of the new silks and veilings may be found in these shades. Coats of fur and of cloth are in many instances girdled with suede. Very seldom is the suede plaid. It may be adorned with cloth, and very often is it embroidered. Gold threads are usually in such stitchery. Not in frequently braiding is also employed. Even in the matter of mourning fashion rules and one usually bows to her edicts. But to-day fashion is less rigid in mourning apparel than for merly and far less funereal crepe is worn either as trimming or in veils. For mourning veils fine, heavy bor dered grenadine and light chiffon are the most popular and most comfort able materials. The girl whose waist measure ex ceeds 24 inches will find that a girdle that is boned under jthe arms and droops to a decided point back and front decidedly decreases the appar ent size of her waist. The long slop ing line will afford grace and slender i.rss and the addition of a short sash in the back will prove wonderfully be coming. A striking feature of a white cloth evening pelisse is the sling sleeve. This peculiar sleeve is very full and shirred up onto a shallow yoke. It is edged along the open part (the sling) with sable. From the front this opening is quite like some very old-fashioned garments. From the back the sleeves look like huge puffs. In addition to being edged around the neck and down the fronts with the fur It is adorned with two puffs of the cloth. The lowest one is four inches; above the edge. One goes around on a line with the bust. The sleeve, to return to the very novel feature, does not fall far below the elbow, giving opportunity to show the dress sleeve. Brown " in any number of old and new shades is undoubtedly the fash ionable color this winter, and is made up in all costumes, from the simplest morning dress to the most elaborate reception gown. For walking suits and severe tailor gowns dark-brown or chocolate is a favorite shade, but for a dressier style of costume bright er colore ; more in vog:i, and mus tard bro.vn. golden bnnvn, mulberry trown n.nd an almost iud?finite num ber of other new and fascinating shades are popular. When there are so many different tones to choose from it is a simple matter for one and all tor be suited, so that if one de sires to be rather strikingly gowned there is the unusual mustard color to be had, while if the dress is to be worn hard and often the less conspic uous shades are best. WATER THE BEST MEDICINE Glass First Thing in the Morning One of the Best Internal Cleans ers Known. Drink a glass of water when you gee out of bed in the morning. Never mind the size of the glass. Let the vater be cold if you wiil. says a health authority. Some people prescribe hot water, but that isn't necessary. You i.iay have washed your face already i.nu relished the experience. You may. I have taken a cold plunge into the tub j mil delighted in the shock and its re-' a i.ion. The brisk use of the tooth brush has left your mouth clean and the breath sweet. But you are dirty still. Drink a glass of cold water and en joy the sensation of being clean in side. All that is luxurious in the cold bath cleansing the outside is artificial. That which should prompt the glass of water after sleeping is natural. As a test, tell the three-year-old piotestant against his morning scrub of cold water that he may escape it by drinking half a pint of the fluid. Sleep has drawn upon the water in the blood, and the instinct of the ani mal, under natural conditions, is to replenish the circulatory system and distend the bloood vessels anew. The food in the stomach which had so much to do toward inducing sleep has disappeared, leaving a mucous sub stance In the alimentary canals. Yet man would wash his face and leave these half-clogged canals to the duties of another day. Drink a glass of cold water In the name of cleanliness. It becomes one of the shortest and easiest of toilet duties. It is swallowed in a second, and in five minutes it has passed from the stomach, taking with it the clog ging secretions of the alimentary tracts. It has left behind the stimu lus that goes with cold water, and, by filling the arterial system to the normal it puts a spur to the circula tion that has grown sluggish in the nicht. Maple Custard. Beat five eggs tintnl a spoonful can ! be lifted without stringing. Add one half cup of maple syrup, a salt-spoonful of salt, stir well, then add three cupfnis of milk and strain into a mold or individual cups. Wet the inside of the cups with cold water. The hot water in the pan in which the cus tards are set to bake should not boil after baking is begun. Washington Star. Hopeless. "Do you think we shall ever have uni- i ersal peace?" j 'Perhaps," replied Mr. Henpeck, ' vith a sad, far-away look, "but It'll not :ome in my time." Chicago Record- ' Herald. , Order of Publication. STATE OF MISSOURI, County of Holt. f ' In the Circuit Court, January Term, I'M. The Citizen's Bank, of Oregon. .Mo., a corpora tion. Plaintiff, vs. C. M. Pierce and .1. .1. Pierce, Defendants. At this 18th day of July. 11H4. comes the Plaintiff herein, by Ivan Blair, its attorney, before the undersigned Clerk of this Court in vacation, and files his Petition and Affidavit, alleging, anion? other things, that Defend ants are not residents of the State of Mis souri: Whereupon, it is ordere bvthe Clerk of said Court in vacation, that said Defendants be notified by publication that Plaintiff has commenced a suii against them in this Court by attachment, against their property, the object and general nature of which is to re cover a judgment against them on a note for ?l,0t)0, and interest due thereon, given by the said Defendants with one C. W. Pierce, and C. M. Pierce & Co.. ard dated the 14th day of March, 1903. Due September 14. 1903. and to subject their property so attached to the pay meat of said judgment; and that unless the said Defendants be and appear at this Court, at the next term thereof, to be begun and holden at the Court House in the City of Ore gon, in said County, on the -d day of Janu ary next, and on the first day of said term answer or plead to the petition in said eft use. the same will Ik- taken as confessed, and judgment will lc rendered accordingly. And it is further ordered, that a copv here of be published, according to law, in the Holt County Sentinel, a newspaper published in said Holt County, at least once a week for four weeks successively, the last insertion to beat least fifteen davs before the commence ment of said January Term. 1905. GEO. V. HOGREFE, Circuit Clerk. A true copy from the record. Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit SEAL. Court of Holt County, this Isth day of July, liH. GEO. W. HOGKEFE, Circuit Clerk. Order f Publication. STATE OF MISSOURI, . County of Holt. In the Circuit Court Januarv Term, Charles 11. Canon. Plaintiff, vs. Josiah .1. Pierce and Charles M. Pierce. De fendants. At this 16th day of July, 1!04, conies the Plaintiff herein, by T. C. Dungan, his attor ney, before the undersigned Clerk of this Court in vacation and files his Petition and Affidavit, alleging, among other things, that Defendants are not residents of the State of Missouri: Whereupon, it is ordered by f he clerk, that said Defendants be notified by publication that Plaintiff has commenced a suit against tnem in this Court by attachment against their property, the object and general nature of which is to recover a judgment against them on a note forS400aud interest due there on from April 1. 1904, given by th m, the said Defendants, in conjunction with one C W. Pierce, dated the 13th day of March, A.D.. 1900. and due on or before the 13th day of March, 1901, and to subject their property so attached by Plaintiff to the payment or said debt and judgment; and that unless the said Defendants be and appear at this Court, at the next Term thereof, to be begun and holden at the Court House in the City of Ore gon, in said County, on the 2d day of Janu ary next, and on the first day of said term answer or plead to the petition in said cause, the same will be taken as confessed, and judgment will be rendered accordingly. And it is further ordered, that a copy here of be published, according to law, in the Holt County Sentinel, a newspaper published In said Holt County, at least once a week for four weeks successively, the last insertion to he at least fifteen days before the commence ment of said Januarv Term. 1P05. GEO. W. HOGREFE. Circuit Clerk. A true copy from the record. Witness mv iiaud. and the seal ol the Ciicuit SEAL. Court of Holt Couniv, this Kith lav of .lulv, 1904. GEO. W. HOGKEFE. Circuit Clerk. Administrator's Notice. Noti.ie is hereby given, that letters of ad ministration upon the estate of John M. Lesise, late of the'Cotmty of Holt and Stateof Missouri, deceased; have been granted to the undersigned, .hldreu .E. Bunker, by the Pro bate Court of -said County of Holt, bearing the date of August 30,1904. All persons having claims against said estate are required to ex hibit them to me for alhrwance, within one year after the date of said letters, or thev may be precluded from any benefit of such estate: and if such claims be not exhibited within two years from the time of the pub lication of this notice, they will be forever barred. ELDRED E. BUNKER. Administrator of John M. Lease, Deceased. September 9, 1SHM. This Will Interest Mothers. Mot her Gray's Sweet Powders for Children, Cure Feverishness. Bad Stomach, Summer Bowel Troubles. Teething Disorders, cleanse and regulate the Bowels and destroys Worms. Thev never fail. Over 30.000 testimonials. At a'll Druggists. ic. Sample FREE. Ad dress, Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy. X. V. FARMERS TO HAVE THEIR OWN CONGRESS AT THE WORLD'S FAIR. For the twenty-fourth annual session of the Farmers' National Congress, which will be in the Agricultural Build ing of the World's Fair September 26,27, '28, 29 nd 30, the speakers will be Gov ernor Dockery, President Francis of the Exposition, President Harvie Jordan of the Congress, Secretary Wilson of the Department of Agriculture, Hon. Willis L Moore, chief of the United Statt-s Weather Bureau, and others Those who go from here may take advantage of the present very low rats offered by the Burlington. Detailed information concerning the service will be furnished by the local agent Vine Hovey. AMEB1CASGREATESTWEEKLY THE Toledo Blade TOLEDO, OHIO. The Best Known Newspa per in the United States. Circulation 171,000. Popular in Every State. The Toledo Blade is now Installed in its new building, with a modern plant and equip ment, and facilities equal to any publication between New York land Chicago. It is the only Weekly newspaper edited expressly for every state and territory. The News of the World so arranged that busy people can more easilv comprehend, than by reading cumber some columns of dallies. All current topics made plain in each issue by special editorial matter written from inception down to date. The only paper published especially for peo ple who do or do not read daily newspapers, and yet thirst for plain facts. That this kind of a newspaper is popular, is proven by the fact that the Weekly Hlade now lias over 170.000 yearly subscribers, and is circulated in all parts of the 1. S. In addition to the news, the Hlade publishes short, and serial stories, and many departments of matter suited to every member of the family. Only one dollar a year. Write for free specimen copv. Add rex THE BLADE, Toledo, Ohio. Making- Friends Every Day. Thiscantrnthfullv be said of .JELL ( ICR CREAM ruWDKi:. the new product for mak ing the most delVioiis ice cream you ever ate: everything in the package. Nothing tastes so good in hot weather. All trrocers are piacing it in stock. If your grocer can't supply you send iV. for- packages by mail. Four kind: Vanilla. Chocolate. Strawberry and I'liflavored. Addre-s. The Genesee IMue Food Co.. IJox -"O. LeKov. N. V. HOME-SEEKERS' EXCURSIONS VIA THE BURLIN6T0N ROUTE. The first and third Tuesday of Octo ber, November and December; the Bur lington Route will sell Home-Seekars .tickets to many points itf Kadsa9,Nebras ka, South Dakota and Wyoming, at ap proximately one fare for the round trip. TO CALIFORNIA. If you are going -to California, take the through tourist sleeper on the week ly personally conducted excursions; they are quite as comfortable, and at one half the price of the staudard sleepers and are becoming very popular with tourists and settlers. The route is via Denver, Scenic Colorado and Salt Lake. THE WORLD'S FAIR. The most stupendous creation by the hand of man. Greatly reduced rates daily throughout the Exposition period. Consult your nearest ticket agent for rates and information relative to hotels and stopping places. STOPOVERS IN ST. LOUIS. Stopovers for the Exposition allowed on through tickets. Buy through over the Burlington. Consult initial agent, or write the undersigned for rates, routes, berths, specific information and publications. K. H.CROZIER, W. A. LALOK, Di v. Pass'r Ag't. Ass't Gen'l Pass'r Ag't. St. Joseph, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. VINE HOVEY, Agent, Forest City, Mo. Notice of Final Settlement. Notice Is hereby given, that the under signed administrator of the estate of Ira Peter, deceased, will make final settlement of his accounts with said estato as such ad ministrator at the next term of the Probate Court of Holt County.Missouri.to beholden in Oregon In said county on the 14th day of No vemler, A. D., 1904. ROBERT MONTGOMERY, Administrator. This 3rd day of October, 1904. Notice of Final Settlement. - Notice is hereby given, that the under signed administratrix of the estate of John R. Kearney, deceased, will make final set tlement of her accounts with said estate as such administratrix at the next term of the Probate Court of Holt County. Missouri, to be holden in Oregon, in said County, on the 14th day of November, A. D.. 1904. KATE A. KEARNEY. Administratrix This 7th day of November, 1904. Trustee's Sale. Whereas. M. A. Rundle and Lula Rundle. his wife, by their certain Deed of Trust, dated March. 1. 1904. and recorded March 9. 1104, in IxHik SHI, page .ill. in the office of the Recorder of Deeds in Holt County. 'i-smri, corveyed to. lames P. Ixmibard, 'I rustee, the fn! towing described land in Holt t'ounty. Missouri, to wit: Commencing at a point on the North line of Section fourteen (14), Township Sixty-one (til). Range Forty (40). at point Forty-eight chains West of the Northeast Corner of said Section thence South 40 chains: thence West 2.W chains: thence South 7:2 degrees. West 30.40 chains: thence North li degrees. East (5.67 ehains; thence North 304 degrees. West Sei' enteen chains; thence North 49; degrees. West 14,89 chains; thence North B7 degrees. East 46.68 chains; thence East S.3t chains to beginning. West of the fifth Principal Meri dian containing 136110 acres, more or less, variaton. 10 degrees. minutes East. In trust, however, to secure the payment of !,0U5.0O, as evidenced by certain promissory notes therein described. And, whereas, de fault lias been made in the payment of the principal note for $j.00. due August 1.1904. Now. therefore, public notice is hereby given that I. the undersigned Trustee, at the request of the legal holder ami owner of said note, and by virtue of the powerand authori ty in me vested by a id I :eed of Trust, will proceed to sell the property herein above de scribed, at Public Vendue to the highest bid der for cash, at the front door of the. Holt County Court. House, in Oregon. Holt County, Missouri. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1904. between the hours of '. a. rn. and ; p. m.. for the purpose of paying off said debt and inter est and cost and expense of executing this Trut. .IAMES P. LOMBARD. Trustee. First publication. October 2S, 1904. Trustee's Sale. Whereas. M. A. Rundle and Lula Rundle. his wife, Charles V. Rundle and Anna Clara Rundle. his wife.by their certain deed of trust dated the 1st (lay of March. I1KU. and tiled of record in the office t.f the Recorder of Deeds in Holt. County. Missouri. March 9, 1904. look 9t5. page 51 S. conveyed to me; the undersigned trustee, the foiIowuig described real estate, being in Holt County, Missouri, to-wit: Commencing at the original bank of the Missouri River, at the corner of Section One (1) and Six (6). Township Sixty-two (tC), Ranges Forty (40) ami Forty-one (41), thence South 58 degrees and 53 minutes West 119.71 chains to the present bank of the Missouri River: thence north 11 degrees East 26.03 chains: thence north Y.y degrees West 20.35 chains: thence north 4 degrees East 6 chains: thence north Qi degrees East tU3 chains; thence north 69?i degrees East 65.ia chains to inter cept the original bank of the Missouri River: thence Soutii 21.39 chains: thence east 40.55 chains to the commencing corner, being a part of the accretion to Section 1, Township 62, Range 41, containing within the above meVes'and lwundson December 8. 1900, 372.03 acres, as per survey of O. G. Landon, County Surveyor, in Holt County, .Missouri. Whereas, said Deed of Trust was given to secure the payment of ?5,0O5.00, as evidenced by certain promissory notes therein de scribed, and whereas, several of said notes and interest thereon are past due and unpaid. Now, therefore, public not ice is hereby given that I, the said undersigned Trustee, at the request of the legal owner and holder of said notes, and by virtue of power and authority in me vested by said Deed of Trust snail proceed to sell the property herein above described at Public Vendue to the highest bidder for cash at the front door of the Holt County Court House in Oregon, Holt County. Missouri, on THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24. 1904. between the hours of 9 a. m. and 5 p. m. for the purpose of paying off said debt and in terest and the cost of executing this Trust. J MES P. LOMBARD. Trustee. First publication, October 24, 1904. Trustee's Sale. Whereas. RalnhScliildkuecht and Theodoia Schildknecht. husband and wife, by deed of trust dated May 26th. 1903. and recoraeu in the ofliee of the Recorder of Deeds of Holt County. Missouri, in hook 97 at page 114. con veyed to the undersigned in trust, to secure the payment of the note and coupons in said deed of trast particularly described, the fol lowing described real estate situate in Holt Conntv. Missouri, to-wit: The southwest quarter (swi) of the north west quarter (nwH'). and the northwest (nwli) of the southwest quarter (swj) of Section thirtv-oiie (3I).towuship sixty-two (62) of range thirty-nine (39), containing eighty (SO) acres. Anil whereas, coupon numbered 2. due.lune 1st. 1904. described in and secured by said deed of trust, has not been paid. and. where as, the owner of said note and coupons has re quested me to exeente the power vested in me by said deed of trust to sell said real estate, and out of the proceeds of said sale pay the indebtedness seeured thereby. There fore in compliance with said request, and in pursuance of the power vested in me by said deed of trust, I will sell said real estate at public vendue to the highest bidder, for cash, nil the 22nd DA YOF NOV EMBER. I9H. at the front door of the Court House in Holt Count v. Missouri. ii KRSCH EL I'.A RTLETT. Trustee. Ask fur Allen's Fit-Ka, A Powder To shake into your shoes, it rests the feet. Makes walking easy. 'ures t orn.-, Bunions, iiifrrowlii; XuiK Swo'len and Sweating feet. At all Drmrs ists and Shoe Stores. iV. Don't accept anv substitute. Sample FREE. Ad dress, Allen Olmsted, LeRoy, N. V Church Directories. Presbyterian Church. James MeFarland. Bible School at 9:30 every Lord's Day. Y. P. S. C. E. at 7 p. m. Prayer Service Thursday evening at 3 p. s. Preaching every Lord's Day at 11 a. m. ami 3 p. m. Woodville every Sabbatli at 3 p. m. Everybody cordially invited to attend to above services. Christian Church. Frank McCallon, Pastor. Bible school every Lordsday 9:30 a. m. F. I. Zeller, superintendent. Y. P. S. C. E. every Lonhday 7:00 p. m. Prayer meeting every Thursday eveuing at t p. in. Preaching every Lordsday. morning asi evening, at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. in. Meeting of official board every first Lordsday All cordially iuvited to attend all meetings ot the church. M. S. Church. A. .1. Brock, Pastor. Preaching every Sabbath morning and eyea ing at 11 a. m.. and 7 :30p. ni. SundayschooleverySabuath at:30a. m. P. S. Morgan. Supt. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7:30 p. m. Epworth League Junior every Sabbath 3 p. tn., and senior one hour before preaching every Sabbath evening. Business meeting of the official board the first Monday of each month, at 4 :30 p. ra. J. A. Kreek, secretary of the board. W. F. M. Society meets the first Friday of each month, 2:30 p. m. Evangelical Church. H E Bower. Pastor. Sunday school at 10 a, m. Prayer meeting Thursday at 8 p. m. Services every Sunday,morning and evening. Regular preaching services the first and third Sundays at 11 a. m., and the secoad and fourth Sundays at 8 p. m. Preaching at Nickell's Grove on the first a4 tblrd Sundays at 8 p. m., and the second aatf fourth Sundays at 11 a. ra. All are cordially invited to attend. German M. X. Church. Rev. Wm. Tonat,. Pastor;. Preaching every Sunday at 10 :30 a. m.. Preaching every Sunday at the Nodaway church at 2 :30 p. m. Everybody cordially invited to attend abovs services. X. X. Church,Fovtt City. Rev. Thorpe, Pastor.. Preaching on the secoud and fourth Sunday in each month, 11 a. in., and evening. Preaching on the first and third Sunday even ing. Sunday school every Sunday at 9 :3 a. m. Junior League at 2:30 p. m., and Seal or League at 7 p. m. J. A. Lease, Pres. Prayer meeting every Tuesday evening 8 p.M. Ladli-r Aid society every Friday at 2 :30 p.m. Mrs. E. A. Scott, Pres. Preachment Kimsej school house on th. first and third Sunday mornings. 8unday school at i" a. m. James Lea Supt. All are cordially invited to attend. Christian CharchKbw Point. Sunday school, 9:30 a.m. Preaching on the first and third Sundays hi eachmotith, II a. nr.., and evening. Y. P. S. C. E. every Stitulayevening,fi :30 pj. All are cordially iuvited to attend. Curzon Christian Church, Bluff City. W. H. Hard man, Pastor. Preaching on the second and fourth Lords day at II a. in. and 7 :30 p. m. Bible school each Lordsday at 10 a. ra. Methodist Protestant. J. L. Wallace. Pastor. Preaching at Highland on the first and third Sundays of each month. Morning, at 11 o'clock. Evening, at SoVlook. Sunday school at 10 o'clock every Sunday morning. Preach ing services at Oak Grove school house every first and third Sunday afternoon, following Sunday school. Sunday-school at 3 o'clock every Sunday afternoon. Oregon Protective Association. Meets the first Saturday afternoon in each month at 1 ;30 p. m.,at the office of R. CRenton. S. M. Stout Secy. Christian Science. Services: Srt lay II a. in.. Wednesday 8 p. m. over C O. Proud's drug store. Reading mom it same place open Wednes day 2 to 4 p. m. All are cordially invited to attend. WANTED SEVERAL INDUSTRIOUS PER sons in each state vO travel for house estab lished eleven years and with a largej capital, to call upon merchants and agents for suc cessful and profitable line. Permanent en gegement. Weekly cash salary of $18 and all traveling expenses and hotel bills advanced in cash each week. Experience not essential Mention reference and enclose self-addressed envelope. THE NATIONAL, 324 Deaborn St. Chicago, 111.. WANTED FAITHFUL PERSON To TRAVEL for well established house in a few counties, calling on retail merchants and agents. Local territory. Salary $1024 a year and expenses advanced. Position permanent business successful and rushing. Standard House, 334 Dearborn St. Chicago. Order tf Publicatitn. STATE OF MISSOURI, ) County of Holt. S In the Circuit Court, January Term, 1!H. Fannie J. Marshall, Plaintiff, vs. " Geo. E. Anderson, Alice Anderson and Geo. W. Cummins, trustee. Defendants. At this day comes the Plaintiff herein, by her attorney before the undersigned Cierkof this Court in vacation and files her Petition and Affidavit, alleging, among other things, that Defendants, Geo. E. Anderson and Alice Anderson are not residents of the State of Missouri: Whereupon, it is ordered by the Clerk, that said Defendants be notified by publication that Plaintiff has commenced a suit against them In this Court, the object and general nature of which is that the said Plaintiff seeks to have her dower ad measured in the following described lands owned by Defendants, to-wit: The southeast quarter of t he northeast quarter of section twenty-five (2T), in township sixty-one ((51), of range thirty-nine (.'&), situate and being in Molt count v, Missouri: and that unless the said Geo. E. Anderson and Alice Anderson 1ms and appear at this court, at the next term thereof, to be begun and holden at the Court House in the Citv of Oregon, in said County, on I he L'd day of January next, and on the first day of said term, answer or plead to the peti tio'n in said cause, the same will be taken as confessed: and judgment will be rendered ac cordingly. And it i fnrt her ordered, that a copy here of be published, according to law, in the Holt Count Sentinel, a newspaper published in Holt county. Missouri, for four successive weeks, the fast insert Ion to In at least thirty lavs before the said i.cl day of January. W. GEO. V. HOGKEFE. Circuit Clerk, .las. L" Orr, Attorney for Plaintiff. A I rue copy from the record. Witness my "hand and the seal of the circuit SEAL. court of Holt county, this 2d dav of November. 1'U. GEO. W. HOGREFE. Circuit Clerk.