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The Holt County sentinel. (Oregon, Mo.) 1883-1980, November 25, 1904, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061417/1904-11-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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Bay your freh Cranberries from
George Seeman.
Mrs. S.N. Bucher is enjoying a visit
with Mound City relatives.
Bom, to Cyrus Kunkel and wife,
Monday, Nov. 21, 1904, a daughter.
We are determined to save you
money on furs. Kreek fc H.vsxess.
For Rent. a good house of four
rooms. I
E M. Noruis. !
Hot coffee and doughnuts at the resi !
dence of T. W. Maupin, Saturday, even
ing. Nov. 26, 1904. Supper 10 cents.
Benjamin Molter, of St. Joseph,
spent Su-iday in this city. He is now
working for the Brown Transfer Co.
Albert Egger lost three black hogs.
Finder will be rewarded by leaving
7,-ord at Bahler Bros, store at Rbhville.
Mrs. Nell Piegenbaum and daughter
of Springfield, Neb., are here on a visit
with Uncle Robert Montgomery and
wife.
Sam M. Ruley, one of our oldest
citizens and pioneer -.teachers of our
county, is very ill at his home from
stomach tronble.
For Sale Pour male thoroughbred
Poland China hogs. Call on or address
Robert Hunzinger,
Oregon, Mo.
Albert O. Williams, who used to be
one of Holt's successful pedagogues, but
now a farmer in Johnson county, this
state, is here on a visit with his parents
aad other kinspeople.
A Skidmore man it is said, signed
an order for 200 pounds of nails, and
when the shipment came it was made
up of 2,200 pounds, as he was forc-d
to take the nails it will be dangerous
for agents to go out. his way for some
time to come.
Notice has been received by the
agents of the "Burlington Route" that
storage charges will be assessed on
freight unloaded at railroad warehouses
or platforms if not removed by con
within fortv-eieht hours after
o -
freight is unloaded.
Vine Hovev, Agent,
Forest City, Mo.
Mr9. Edmund A. Roselius and
charming family, of Corning, spent the
past week in our busy, pretty town,
visiting Mrs. T. P. Fitzmaurice, taking
in the fascinating "Mum" show and
meeting old friends and former school
mates. Little Jean Kelly, also of Corn
ing, joined the happy crowd cn Satur
day. All returned home on Monday of
this weak, feelimr that it was e od to
have been in Oregon.
Ralph Collison was a gasoline vie
tim Tuesday morning, Nov 15, 1904 He
went into the back room of the store
before it was quite light, with a lighted
candle in his band. He passed closs to
a gasoline can, the sm ll sp u; of which
was open, and the gas that had evapor
ated limited. It flashed un into his
face, singing the eyebrows off and
scorching his face. By keeping his faeo
covered two day9, had escaped blister
nt. and is now out and down town
again. -Maitland Herald.
-Joseph Simerly pleaded guilty
the Savannah circuit court, Thursday
of last week, to the charge of having
killed his cousin, William A Simerly,
and was sentenced to 4') 3 ears in th
penitentiary. The murderer is It years
old. and the crime was commit; ed near
Fillmore some t wo months ago, and was
nne of the most astrocious in the crim
inal annuals of Andrew county. They
were i-onsiR and the murdered nun
was waylaid in a pasture and shot. Th
cri ra was committed because ihe mnr
dered man had ordered the young man
to stay away from the home or the uiur
dered man.
Oo la9t Thursday evening, Nov. 10,
1904, Rev. A. D. Seelig was duly in
stalled as pastor of the First Presbyter
ian church of this place, by a committee
of three representing the Platte Presby
tary, composed of the following minis
ters: Dr. Charles Kircher, of Maryviile,
Mo., who delivered the sermon; Dr.
Henry. Sawyers, of St. Joseph, Mo., who
delivered the charge to the pnstor, Rev
Seelig, and Rev. James Reed, of New
Hampton, Mo., who delivered the charge
to the people, all of whom are tine
speakers. The church, no doubt feel
they are fortunate having secured Rev.
Seelig for their pastor. Grant City
Star.
A verdict awarding William Mess
bargar $1,000, was rendered in circuit
court Tuesday night by the jury in the
case of William Messbargar vs. Dr. W.
E. Wallace. Both parties to the case
are from Burlington Junction. Dr.
Wallace is a physician and druggist at
that place and Mr. Messbargar a farmer
living west of there. Messbargar
brought suit against Dr. Wallace some
time ago for $10,000 damages, alleging
that Dr. Wallace or someone in his em
ploy at the drug store had sold Mess
bargar corrosive sublimate, a poison, in
stead of calomel, which Messbargar had
called for. The substance, it was al
leged, was labeled "calomel" and a large
quantity of it was taken by Mr. MesB
bargar with the result that he was
made seriously sick, and it was alleged
in the petition, his life endangered.
Maryviile Republican.
Mocday evening of this week Mait
land became an electric light city.
50c Tam O'Shanters, at 39c.
Kreek & Hasxkss.
Miss Mary Beeler spnt Thursday
with her 5 sters, Mesdames Fit.maurice
and Roselius.
Fire rflightl damaged the residence
of ''Dad'5 Saiisberry, in Mound City, on
the 14th iut.
George Seeman. the grocer, b-ats
the world for handling only the best
brands of Hour.
George Seeman has the raisins, cur
rants, spices and everything you need
for your mince pies.
Selz Shoes carried off she Govern
ment contracts this year for quality and
. . 1 ..l 1 o
p'ice. Why noi ouy me ucat.
Kkekk & Harness
A teacher near Nevada fed a re
fractory pupil on tar soap as an antidote
for swearing. It made him awfully sick
and nearly cost the teacher her job be
fore the row was over.
Mrs. Coburn has returned from
Bowling Green, this state, where she
has been at the bedside of her mother,
who has been alarmingly ill, but is now
so much improved that Mrs. Coburn
came home.
Born, to Robert Hunts:nger and
wife, November 20, 1904, a boy; to J.
W. Rostock and wife, November 20,
1904, a boy. Dr. Thatcher says ttus is a
straight story, that he can vouch for it
as he was "thar."
- How kind the weather man is to us
this fall. For a month or more every
one has been thinking that each hne
day would be the last And yet they
continue to come as much alike as new
coins out of the mint. And in addition
tn the nleasure of living in this kind of
weather is the pleasing consciousness
that we are holding our own with the
wood combine.
gERTPIERCE,
DENTIST,
Oregon, Mo.
Office in the Mxre BMdir.
nun 9 u. m. to 1- rn. J '
p. vi. to 5 i. in.
Fine
For the St. Louis Fair.
The Burlington Route is selling round
trip tickets to the Sc. Louis Fair, good
for fifteen days, for $11 25. Tickets on
sale daily, and good from all points in
Holt county.
Gold and Bridge Work
Specialty.
'Phones, Old 91, Mutual 43.
Authorities do not agree as to the
oahaa nf Indian summer. It occurs no
where but. in North America. The at
mDsphere is hazy and dry. The true
nauae of the Phenomenon is not well
understood. Early colonists thought it
was due to the burniog of the western
p airies by the early inhabitants, hence
the name -'Indian Summer." When
old Bor-as blows his icy breath on the
Indian summer it has to "puckachee."
whi-h in the Indian tonjue means "get
"up r fid get" !In Canada it is called St
Martin's uramer.
It beats the world how some people
like to brag on their own or wife's folks
George S-eman "takes the cake" in this
line. He has a brother m law by th
name of Frmk Morgan, who lives in
Wisconsin, where they ra se the finest
buckwheat in the world, so George goes
to work and orders from this brother-in
law a !ot -f Simon Pure buckwheat
fi mi- - the real genuine thing He. talked
so blamed much about it, tnat we
b night s me to :ry it did not last long
s we bought some more, land are still
hiivintr it vum. vum. our- bucketwheat
fl iur made into hot buck heatcaeg nd
pure m pie syrup to pit on them -go
v.n- Go ritrhr. an i eet some of she
fl-iiir and syrup from George.
Dr J. A. Bond, for 20 years a well
known ee, ear and throat specialist, of
Kansas Citv. died at the home of his
sister, Mrs. Carrie D. Kellogg, of Craig
on Saturday last. Nov. 19. 1904 For
fully a year he had been suffering from
Bright's disease and came t our sister
city for quiet rest. The body was taken
to Kansas City for interment. Dr. Bond
was born near Lexington, rvy., and was
48 years of age at his death. He stud
ied medicine in the Louisville school of
mediciue, graduating in 1881. He lo
cated io Kansas City, where he took up
his specialty practice In 1S93, Dr Bond
whs aDDointed one of the n-nsion board
of examiners for Kansas City, by Mr,
Cleveland. He leaves a widow we be
lieve.
Rev. S. Carothers and wife returned
last week from St. Joseph. They h
been Tisiting at the home of Mrs Lou
Kutzner, in that city, and while there
Mr. Carothers met with a very serious
accident and he is now confined to his
hum nursing a bronen limb. On Thurs
day evening he was walking in the yard
where the plumbers had been at work
and as it was dark.he accidently steppe 1
into a deep trench, and in falling threw
hia whole weight uoon the right limb
breaking a bone of his ankle aod severe
lv bruising his foot A physician at
once set the broken bone and although
his sufferings were intensa he returned
home Friday. Since that time Dr,
Carothers says he has suffered more
real pain than in the past 50 years, but
as is his way. he is making the best of
it and says he is thankful it was no
worse. As he was unable to fill his
pulpit, no preaching services were held
at the M. E. church last Sunday, morn
ing or night. Bethany Republican.
Rev. Carothers was stationed here in
charge of the M. E. church during the
years 18SI 4. and has many friends here
who will regret to learn of the accident.
A W. King had busiees in S . Jo
soeph. Tuesday of this weeH.
Ladies Walking Skirts aT cost and
less to c ose out Kreek A; Hasnkss,
Did you ever try that lur.ch cheese
at George Seeman's? If ou h ive not
you had better do so at once - finest in
the land.
The man who wils Y,-i!lfuy plow up
the roads to scour his p!o-v vOght to be
made acquaint-d with the mysteries of
a gran J jury.
The Y. P. S. C E.. of the Christian j
church, wilt serve hot coffee and dough-
nuts at the residence of T. W. Maupin and
wife, Saturday evening. Nov. 26. 1904.'
Everybody invited to attend.
Did you look around y u on yes er- .
dav to find something for which 10 be
thankful? If you found nothing you i
should have been thanKful that you
are still on earth, enjoying the blessing
of living in trie greatest country on
earth.
Mr. and Mrs Fred. Hoffmann left on
Wednesday of this week, for Syracuse,
Nebra-ka, where, on Thanksgiving day,
they will help to celebrate the silver
wedding anniversary of Mr. nd Mrr.
Louis Busche. Mrs. BuscDe was form
erly Minnie Frieze, of this place.
E. T. Parkinson, a brakeman on the
construction train, doing work between
Maitland and Mound City, had his foot
so badly injured on Monday last. Nov
14, 1904, by a 10 gallon keg of firewater
falling upon -it, that he had to be sent to
a St. Joseph hospital. The accident, oc
curred at Mound City.
The part'es at the head of the S'.
Joseph, Albany and Des Moines electric
railroad, work upon which will begin in
the spring, have taken up a line from
St. Joseph to Tarkio. A meeting was
held at Fillmore, Monday, at which the
promoters were present and the project
discussed. The same parties were at
Graham, Wednesday, at which time a
meeting was held, but nothing done
which could be made public. An effort
is being made to get the road for Gra
ham. If it strikes Graham, the suppo
sition h that it will cross the river
about a mile south of Skidmore. and go
thence on toward Tarkio. Maitland
Herald.
Some people always have to have
something to play with, and George See
man, the grocer, is the "beatenest" fel
low in Oregon in this line. He has just
received a fine combiuation Peanut
Roaster and Pop Corn Popper. He and
Gid run the blamed thing every day,
just to hear it whistle and see the Pop
Corn roll out. Then they outter and
salt the corn and put it in great big
sacks, and if you'll work it smooth you
can get them to let you have one
cents, although George "kicks" against
itwants it all himself. They do the
same way with the peanuts, so thht
can buy a sack of hot peanute or
corn, any old time
THE AGONY IS OVER
Now that the election is a thing of the past and the sun is
reflecting- the radiance of peaceful prosperity upon the coun
try once more, it behooves you as an appropriate Thanksgiv
ing offering not only to feast upon the bird of prey, but to
"make hay while the sun shines" and talk "turkey" and
clothes with us.
As a fitting tribute to the day and date, we offer the fol
lowing Toast:
Here's to the popular Bird of Prey, the Martyr of Thanks
giving day. Here's to to the Clothing Store of this town,
known by its good values given in every burg and town
around. Here's to those who know the worth of Gilbert &
Co.'s good Clothes, the best on earth.
The Chief Magistrate of our great and glorious Nation
designated Thursday, November 24, as a day of feast and
thanksgiving. The occasion affords us the opportunity and
pleasure of thanking you for your manifestations of loyalty to
our Clothing flag, the appreciation of which has been made
apparent through our constant endeavor to please and sat
isfy. We pledge ourselves to continue along these lines, to
maintain steadfastly the high standard of our merchandise
and to otherwise render such service as will merit your
thanks and unrestricted confidence.
With an abundance of thanks for what we have received
and what kind fate may have in store for us through the
prestige of your influence, we beg to remain, with wishes for
many Tiappy returns of the day,
GILBERT & OO.
THE CLOTHIERS,
Oregon,
Ma
or
I WE
ip
you
pop
DENTIST
J. c.
East Side Sguare,
Powell Building,
OREGON, MISSOURI,
Office Hours:
to 5:00 p. m.
'Phone 72.
3:00 to 11:30 a. hi. 1:00
C. M. Haines, working on the
grading gang on the railroad was in
Forbes Tuesday of thie week Nov. 22.
1904,and a young man named as.Guyer,
thinking Haines was drinking, made
the remark "that fellow don't look good
to me." No sooner bad the remark been
made, when Haines drew a large knife,
and began slashing away at young
Guyr. He took off a piece of the young
man's ntck tie, and cut his vest and
coat anu as the young man started to
run his coat tail and his pants ever the
hips recived some ugly cuts. Fortunate
ly for the young man none of the blows
with the knife penetrated the flesh, but
a goodly portion of his garments resemb
resembled a bunch of shoe strings.
A warrant was sworn out and Deputj
Constable Chappelear went down and
arrested Haines and in default of bail
he was lodged in jail. His prelimary
set for next Monday, 28th, before Squire
Rostock.
It is never too late to do good. It.
sometimes will happen to the poor news
paper publisher, ;hat an interesting item
will get completely away from him.
This is what bappened to ub recently,
and we offer our apology under the cir
cumstances to our young friends, Ar
thur Petree and wife. Mr. Petree and
Miss Bernice Richards wer married in
St. Joseph, oo Wednesday, November
2nd, 1904, Rev. Petree, the- groom's
brother, officiating The groom was
until a few months ago reeiding in Ore
gon, in the practice of law, but is now
with Bartlett Brothers, the loan agents
Harry Thuma, of Tburman. Iowa,
was the guests of his parents here, the
first of the week.
Special for Saturday; 50c Tam
O'Shanters, all colors, 39c.
Kreek & Hasnbss.
E. S.Jackson says that by the time
ly arrival of Strother Bragg, the veter
inary, he still has his mare, that other
wise would doubtless have died.
Clark Forney, a son of Mrs. Abe
Loucke, of near Maitland, was elected
treasurer of Fail River count, Dakota,
at the recent election. He -went to that
for 5 i country several years ago.
George F. Seeman, the grocer, has
not been fishing or hunting for over a
week, but he is throwing his money
Hway. just the same at the store. He
just knocked in the head of a barrel
of homemade kraut it's fine and you
will miss it if you do not try it.
A message was received here Tues
day, Nov. 15, 1904, by relatives announc
ing the death in St. Louis, of Hon. Ira
Buzick, a brother of Mrs M. Houson.
The death was sudden and unexpected.
Mr. Buzick was a former resident of
this place, and in 1874 was elected as
representative from Hok county to the
Missouri Stale legislature. Mr. Buzick
was h-re a few months ago on a visit.
Mound City News.
Last Saturday night, Nov. 12, 1904,
C. E. Bennett's grocery store was en
tered by a burglar or burglars, who
broke roth money drawers open with
the aid of the stove Doker, and took
what money there wa6 iu the drawers, t It is time to pay your city
amounting to less than SI in pennies, i The City Collector, Lin Carroll, can
An unsuccessful attempt was made to : found at Bert Saai's barber
onen the sfe. and as nothing else was
SELL GRAND PRIZE SHOES
The Shtes we sell -DIAMOND BRAND SHOES-won tke Graad ,
Prize (Highest Award) at the Worli's Fair-iMt the 8iificaat thing is
that the Shies that Peters Shae Co. showed the International Jury of
Awards were not the fancy freak styles made merely for display, to
show what they could do. but were regular lines of DIAMOND BRAND
SHOES, precisely like we have here ready for yoar feet.
DIAMOND BRAND SHOES ARE BEST
THE GRAND; PRIZE PROVES IT
And it proves that our styles are the latest, the materials the best,
the workmnnship the finest. ! .
In a nutshell it proves that DIAMOND BRAND SHOES are the Shoes
for you to buy, and here is the place to buy them.
LET US SHOW YOU SOME OF THE
NEW THINGS JUST IN
bL
FITTS-BUNKER MER. CO.
OREGON, HO.
i Charley Harris, of St. Joseph, a
former Oregon boy, was renewing old
f iends here. Tuesday.
taxes.
be
shop, and .
invites all taxpayers who have not paid,
Charles Markt. of Burnda; Nebr., .
was over for h few days :bis week, visit
ing his family.
Charley Bennett, who has been vi6it-
incr horn fnp anvornl xoaItc rct.nrnt-d t.flis
week to Horton, Kas.
Esquire Jacob King, of this city,
missed from the store.it is evident that , to call and eettle. j entertained hie brother, Simon i ?liing
the burglar was after cash only. The o;nn(, f ho ew inn n- smnn of Bethany, for a few daye last w4k.
same nignt the Burlington depot was . . . b e a ,ittIe
broken in. A box of dry goods consigned
to the Meyer-Fuller Mercantile Com j
pany was pried open and two dozn J
pairs of socks taken therefrom. .No
other articles were missed. The cash
drawer was broken into but no money
had been left iu the till and the tickets
and mileage books which the drawer
contained were unmolested. There is
no clue to the marauders but it is the
general opinion that in neither instance
was it the work of professionals.
Mound City News.
-C. D. Zook, wife dA daughter.
"daffy " Don't know why, but we do Mary, Alma Uurry and aaognter, anna4.
know that he has stocked up from cellar ! were in Kansas City, this week. End at-
to garret with everything you can
imagine in the grocery line He wants
you to call and see him says that he
will make it worth your while.
ended the foot ball game betweec Mi--ouri
and Kansas.
A. H. Greene says that he i making
calculations to burn 2T0.000 or uk nt-xt
,t.i,- c . , year, and last week c-.ntiacteo. for loO
Mrs. W illiam Stewart and child and ' , -i . t ,- ,
. . ' cords of wood. Ab uncersUr dc the In k
a Miss Fo-ter had a most narrow escato . , ... , ... , .
, . . ,. . j , . it is done with, and will place upon the
from losing their lives on Mondav of ! , . , . , . - ,
--The ninth unnual Chrisanthemum
show has gone into history and on tho
I ages of the records of the Oregon
Chrysanthemum society will be written:
"another success." Oregon is fortu
uate in having so many enegetic, eutbu
astic women, who maintain three club
organizations, the Woman's union, the
P. B. O and the Mum Society. All of
these exert a refining and elevating io
Huence in our community and have done
so much for our young people. The
show this year was up to the standard
in numbers shown a9 well as beauty in
of St. Joseph. The bride was born and ! flowers.
raised in Oregon, where she grew to
magnificent womanhood, and wa9 ever
popular with a larue circle of young
people. The groom was also equally show and added greatly to the pleasure
popular with the young men and old ! Df the occasion. The bazaar feature was
ones too, and there is no reason why 1 an innovation, and the booths were so
The arrangement of the room
was an improvement we thin over
previous years. An orchestra furnished
the music during each evening of the
1 this week, Nov. 21st, 1004. Albert Kub-
kel and James Riley were driving along
the highway towards the Peter Gal
breath place. Behind them at seme
distance c.ime Mrs. Stewart and party
driving a team to a buggy. About, the
time the former reached the foot of the
Seyfer hill, they discovered the team of
the latter coming toward them at a fu
rious gait they were running away as
the screams of the ladies indicated.
Thc roadway at this point is very nar
row, so narrow that it will not admit of
the passing of teams. On came thn
maddened team and just as they were
about to come in contact with the ad
vance vehicle, Mrs. Stewart succeeded
in guiding the team into the high em
bankment at the road side. Ine con-
they should not be as happy as happy
can b?, and we are sure none wish them
more happiness and the fullness of the
pleasures of this life than does The
Sentsnkl. Mr. Richards and son, Eari,
and daughter, Lois, were present and
witnessed the ceremony.
arranged as to be quite attractive.
Toe prize winners were: Mrs.G. W. Cum
mins, largest flower; finest yellow and
finest white. Mrs. Malinda Marsh, the
finest pink and best collection. Mrs.
Lena Rostock, the finest red.
Robert Proffit, of Nodaway town
ship, has been having a time to get help
in gathering his corn, so od Tuesday
November 22, bis wife pjeetted
him with a fine 6on, and strange as it
may seem, the little fellow brought his
husking peg with him. All interee'ed
doing well.
Captain Richmond P.HobsoD has fre
quently strained the lines of fiee cpeech
and privileged conduct, but he went far
beyond the pale of indulgence when, in
a recent Indiana speech, he declared:
"I predict the downfall of thie n: m
(President Roosevelt), if not now, at
some future time, ic & more tragic man
ner.'' A man who can Hpeak in that
stvle of the head of the government to
tact broke the pole and the momentum j which he owes his education and cum
was so great as to throw the buggy - mission should be carefnl to abstain
high in to the air, throwing the ladies from any act that would place the pub-'
out and the buggy overturning fell upon lie under obligations to regard him an a
them. The team became detached ( hero.
from the ehical. With the assistance; :
of Messrs. Kunkel and Riley, the ladies' .
were extricated. When they got them j Burlington Fair Bates.
6e!ves together, remarkable as it may The Burlington Route is celling
seem, trot a bone was found broken, but A trI it.i.Bte th St. Louis Fair
i Lie nciu IQUIT UI kUC Ullliu uvr- , ,
eve? received onlv a slight scratch for D 98,0
the face. daily, except Fridays and Saturdays.

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