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The Holt County sentinel. (Oregon, Mo.) 1883-1980, February 10, 1905, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90061417/1905-02-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE SENTINEL.
4 Weekly Newspaper Devoted to the
Interests, of the Best County
in the Union.
BY DOBYNS & CURRY.
Entered at the Postoffice, Oregon, Mo.,
as Second Class Matter.
TERMS: $1 50 Per Tear.
Witch the date following your name on
IN airgiii of the paper, ft tells the date
( which your subscription is paid.
Friday, February 10, 1905.
FEBRCTABY...1905
8m. Mm. tW W. Tka.' L Bat.
12 3 4
5 6 7:8,9 10 11
12" 1? 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
261271281 I I I
40l .Flfch. 19th. M,Seth.
The Silent Reaper.
Another year has passed away to take
its place with the years of the eternity
of the past. On the morning of a new
year it is well to reflect upon the If s
eons it has taught us, the most impor
tant among which should be the transi
tory nature of all that belongs to this
finite world. In one short year the seed
of the flower falls to the ground, and un
der favorable. coeUiions germinates,
springs into new life, grows into beauty,
blossoms, bears fruit after its kind, and
passes away. In its individual life we
have an illustration of the finite, while
in its reproduction and continuation in
the species we see the life principal ex
emplififd and therefore we have an il
lustra ion of the infinite.
In the midst of life we are surrounded
with death.
I ask you to reflect upon the passing
from mortality to immortality of one
whose earlier years and last year were
lived in this county, of one whose princi
ples of living were devoid of all shams
and intrigue, who believed in that mar
velous tenetirf-fcriat "Whatsoever ye
would that others should do unto you,
do ye even so unto them," believing it to
be the fundamental principle of that
which should be the Christianizing
work of the world.
There are not many who have lived in
Grant county. Indiana, the past forty or
fifty years, who have not felt for their
own good the impress of the calm, up
lifting mind, and the discipline of the
pure and stainless character of that
strong and nble woman, known all oyer
the county, when she lived here, as a re
sourcefui and successful teacher, Rebec
ca S. Oreo Uunnicutt, who passed into
the better world on the morning of Aug
ust 29, 19U4. at her home in Lawrence,
Kas.
"Her suffering ended with the day
Yet lived she at its close
And breatheit the long, long night away
In s atute like repo-e.
But when the Sun in all his state
Illumed the eastern skies
She passed through Glory's morning
tjate
And walked in Paradise.
Thus passed in quiet, and peacefulness
from this earthly vale of tears and suffer
inij a life whose noble character and
whose high ideals ami helpfulness had
lef; its impress on many of those who
were the youth of the county more than
a oniiratinn ajo.
Kejecca S Oren was born in Greene
county, Ohio, February 21, 18.'U). When
she uas 3 yenrs o!d her parents, thoEe
fea less pioners, Jei-se and Elizabeth
Evans Oren, came to Grant county .Ohio,
arriving November 12, 1811. The yvars
of her girlhood and early womanhood
were spaut on her father's fat in, now
owned by her brother, Elihu J. Oren.
Her father was champion of the right
even when the right, as it seemed to
him, was at variance with accepted
ideas. This ch iraoleriHtic was inherited
by his dn u;hler, and rocked in the cra
dio of spiritual and intellectual freedom,
she claimed for herself and for all the
r it?li t o form m opinion independent of
th- opinion of others.
Mie wits a strong, cheerful, and happy
young woman, yet from her earliest years
fel the responsibilities of life, and was
tilled with tlin ambition to do well her
part in life. And ic was never said of
her tnat she failed.
The-flrsl t-.chool she attended regularly
was taught in the Atkinson school house
by Mr. Howell Thompson in the winter
of 1817. She was a good student and
made rapid progress. She continued lo
attend school until she was prepared to
teach spinning wool and flax during
the summer to earn money with which
to buy books for school in the winter
aud to help pay other expenses. The
first school she taught was -a subscrip
ti n school at Liberty school house in
lSoi and was followed by ber first li
censed school at the same place.
For a time she was one of the stu
dents at Professor Spurbeek's Academy
in Marion Reminiscences of the days
of the academy have appeared in the
Marion papers from time t- time.
Miss Oren continued her teaching at
Liberty, Mil's, Sugar Grove, Monroe
and other schools until her marriage to
Mr. D. B. Hunniuut, of Wilmington, O.,
August 30, 1868. Mr. Hunnicutt sur
vives After her marriage she was a
student of Antioch College, the institu
tion founded by Horace Mann. In 1870
she received the degree of Doctor of
Medicine from the Rtgeo-Therepeutic
College, Florence Heights, N. J., of
which Dr. Trail was president. When
she and her husband moved to the West,
she resumed her teaching for a time,
teaching in Southern Missouri and in
Northwestern Missouri, but taught no
more after moving to Kansas.
Mrs. Hunnicutt was always interested
in reform movements and was particu
Iary interested in all that tended to bet
ter the condition of woman before the
la and in business. She was therefore
active in the Woman Suffrage cause
and in the W. C. T. U. movement nntil
business cares engrossed her attention.
She was an able and forceful speaker and
was an honored and respected officer
whenever she was elected by ber as
sociates, which was often the case.
Family duties, which she considered her
first duties, prevented her practice of
her profession.
Three children were born to Mrs.
Hunnicut, two of whom, sons, died in
infancy. An only daughter to whom
she gave that for which she bad longed,
a classical education, mourns her loss.
To this daughter she was friend, sister,
companion, mother. She grieves for
the companienship she has lost acd
longs to be united to her loved one.
Only one, who has known the sweet
companionship that mother and daugh
ter can enjoy, can appreciate the loss
this daughter has sustained.
"Farewell, beloved! To mortal sight
Thy vermeil cheek no more may bloom,
No .more thy smiles inspire delight,
For thou art garnered in the tomb.
Rich harvest for that ruthless power
Which hath bound me to bear his will.
Yet, as in hope's unclouded hour
Throned in my heart I see her still.
Let death between us be as nought
A dried and vanished stream
Your joy be the reality.
Our suffering life the dream.
Jesus, Thou Prince of Life
Thy chosen cannot die
Like Thee, they conquer in the strife
To reign with Thee on high."
Many of our citizens will regret to
learn of Mrs. Hunnicut's death. In
1876-7, she was a member of the Oregon
public school faculty, and associated
with her were Prof. O. C. Hill, who was
the principal, and Miss Alice Heath,
now Mrs. Proctor; Mrs. R. L. Kirkpat
rick, Miss Fannie Soper, now Mrs. T. C.
Dungan, and Mrs. Lucy Kaucher, &U of
whom are now dead excepting Mrs.
Proctor and Mrs Dungan. Eds.
REAL ESTATE MIMEOGRAPH
PUBLISHED WKKKLY BY W. H HICHAKD8.
ORKOOX, MO.
OFFICE UPSTAIK8 IN 1HE MOORE BLOCK.
Abstracter aud Negotiator of Loans,
Transfers for week ending February
4. 1905:
WARRANTY DEEDS.
Eliza A Sterrett to Oscar W
Becker, lot 2, blk 14, Oregan .... $1,000
Jno Kennish to Thos K Arm
strong, lots 2, 3, blk 46. Mound
City 2,000
Nancy A Maxwell to Chas U
Phillips and wife, lot 19, blk 10,
Maitland 800
Foreman M Shinn to Margaret E
Gordon, lots 8. 9, 10, blk 17. For
est City 80
Jacob Allaback to Margaret E
Gordon, lots 3, 4, 5, 11, blk 17,
Forest City 40
Edward R Shull to Mary E Dur
ham, lots 7, 10, 11, bik 39,
Mound City 1,350
Eva M Briggs to JaB Ga:lnes, 40a,
se 27, G3, 40 2.200
Archibald Johnson to Clarence E
Kinsr, pt n2 ne 31, 02. 33 2,200
Lulu Norri- to Martha Wright,
12Ja sw 23 01, 33 02
John Meyer to Lewis M Meyer,
120a nw & n 30a ne sw 13 GL, 33 S,.",'
Ruey K Green to Arthur V Van
Camp it Isaac M Minton, se ne
n2 se 10: n2 sw 11. (JO, 39 8,000
Geo W Gordon to Stella Offut, pt
lot 7, blk 7, Mound City 1,S00
T D McGee to M M Austin, ne sw
23, Gl, 40 1,G00
QUIT CLAIMS.
Francis Gillis et al to Kittle Gillis
pt nw30, G2, 38 1,000
Kale M Tootle et al tn F M Shinn,
lot 8. 9, 10, blk 36, Forest City. . 10
Richard E Turner to Margaret E
Gordon, lots 12, 13, 14, blk 17,
Forest City 30
M J Bennett et al to Perry M
Flinn, Wales mill tract in 6W 31,
02,38 400
Jno W Burnam to Felix Gambrel,
44 18 a nw 14, Gl, 40 25
Jno F Lunsford to Sarah E Sam
son, ne4 & nw fr!4 23, G3, 41 1
If You Are a Stockman
who is independent of Commission
House money we want to hear from you.
We are Strictly a Commission Firm, and
deal with the Free and Independent
Stockmen Exclusively. Write to us for
F. & I. S. Badge.
CHARLES DIXON COMMISSION CO
Stock Yards, Kansas City, Mo.
The Companion Informs and Enter
tains.
The Youth's Companion uses enter
tainment as a means rather than an
end, conveying always in its fiction and
its ar.iclei some conviocirg truth or
some contribution to the useful knowl
edge of its readers.
The 225 men and women enlisted to
write for The Companion represent an
n8niie variety of talents and callings
Through The Companion they address
not only the young and impressionable.
but the fathers ami mothers of the na
tion. The entire family claim a share in
the good things which till The Compan
ion's pages.
Full illustrated Announcement, de
scribing the principal features of The
Companion for 1905, will be sent to any
address free.
The new subscriber will receiue The
Companion "Carnations" Calendar for
1905, lithographed in twelve colors and
gold
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION,
144 Berkeley Street. Boston, Mass.
SPECIAL CLUBBING OFFER!
The Twice a-Week Republic of St.
Louis, the best semi-weekly newspaper
in the country .and FARM PROGRESS.
America's leading agricultural and home
monthly, will bp sent to any address
or to separate addresses, when so re
quested -for ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
THE TWICE A-WEEK REPUBLIC
for nearly a century has enrned and
maintained the confidence of half a mil
lion readers. It covers the news of the
world thoroughly and accurately, and
issues special State editions, each con
taining the latf st and most reliable re
ports of the particular locality in which
it circulates. Its special departments
are edited by experts, and its artists
and contributors are among the best in
the country. It is published every
Tuesday and Thursday eight pages
each it?sue sixteen pages a week.
FARM PROGRESS, issued on the
first Thursday of every mouth, contains
sixteen or more full, standard size news
paper pages, filled with up to date farm
literature, and special departments for
the home, fashions, boys and girls, fic
tion, etc., etc. It is published by The
Republic a guarantee of its excellence
and hgh character.
It will PAY you to take advantage of
this special offer NOW. Use this
ORDER BLANK.
The Republic, St. Louis, Mo.:
Inclosed find $1, for which send
The Twice a-Week Republic and
Farm Progress one year to
Name.
P. O .
No....
R F. D.
State.
NOTE -If you want only The Twice
a Week Republic the price is 95c a year.
The price of Farm Progress alone is 10c
a year.
Poultry Wanted!
Delivered to Teare Bros , Forest City,
Mo., on
Wednesday, February 15, 1905,
Hens 10
Young Roosters 9
Hen Turkeys 12
Ducks 9
Geese 8
Gobblers 11
Old Roosters S3 GO
Hold your Poultry for our dates.
Remember the d.ite and place of de-1
livery. j
CRAWS TO BE EMPTY. !
Swift and Company, j
Per W. M. iMcKEB.
The New-York Tribune Weekly Re- .
view.
The Tribube Weekly Review is a hand-!
some sixteen page weekly issued by The ;
New-York Tribune Association. It costs !
five cents a copy, but may be had for a J
whole ear for SI. There is no other'
such publication sold anywhere for the j
monev. It gives ihe essence of the
week's news. with clean cut, sane and
intelligent comment, and it keeps you
up to date on everything worth knowing
in politics (domestic and foreign( and in
literature, art and music. For free
sample copy send a postal card to The
Tribune, New-York.
COMBINATION OFFER.
Harpers Bazar, with The Tribune
Weekly Review, one year SI 50
The Metropolitan Magazine, with
The Tribune Weekly Review, one
year $ 50
All three for S2 20.
Notice of Final Settlement.
Notice is hereby jriven. that the under
signed executor of the estate of Sarah
Porter, deceased, will make linal set
tlement of his accounts with said estate as
such executor at. the next term of the Pro
bate Court of Holt County. Missouri, to he
iioldcn in Oregon, in said County, on the 13th
day of February, A. I)., l!K)r.
WILLIAM E.STFBBS.
Executor.
This 13th day of January, 1P05. I
A Practical, Helpful Farm Paper.
To the Editor of the Tribune Farmer.
Sir: Again I greatly appreciate the
fact that I can come to you for advice.
I would wish that all the farmers fully
estimated the value of The New-York
Tribune Farmer. It appears to me a
choice periodical of its kind, rich in all
its departments, but especially so in all
that pertains to veterinary science. I
have been a subscriber and reader of
quite a lone list of agricultural papers,
but to me Tte New York Tribune Farm
er brings more real, practical, helpful
assistance than any I have ever read.
There may be oners as good, or better,
papers for the farmer, but I have fai ed
to discover th-m as yet. Y.urs yery
truly, CHARLES S BODMAN.
Gouverneur, N. Y , Nov. 28, 19J4.
A Tear Book and Guide.
You frequently hear mention of dead
languages Well, some facts are even
deader, but these are not the kind that
The Tribune Almanac deals in. By way
of verifying that, just take a cursory
glance .oyer the issue for 1905, which is
now on sale. It is not an Almanac in
the dictionary sense of the word, but is
really a ready reference and guida book,
containing everything that such a com
pilation ought to have. Acd the mater
il has been garnered and sifted and
tested with the utmost care so as to se
cure absolute accuracy, or at least get
as near to it as honest, painstaking en
deavor will bring one.
Herein will be found a perfect gold
mine of information on topics of inter
est, not only to every American, but
likewise to all who care to know about
us, our laws, population, officials, and
so forth. (And, by the way, if you have
any friends in Europe, just send them a
copy and see if they don't appreciate it.)
There isn't anything missing in the
way of records which the average man
will want to know about. It doesn't
matter what the subject pension, leg
islation, sporting statistics, facts about
universities, colleges, patriotic societies
population, public officials, to say noth
ing of a condensed guide of New-York
City, a map of the underground railroad
system, showing the location of stations,
and a table telling railroad distances,
fares, etc.
In fact, it is really not an exaggera
tion to say of a hundred and one things
a sane person wants to know, at least 99
will be found in The Tribune Almanac.
The Sentinel for on year and Tribune
Almanac for only $1.50
For Sale
my farm of sixty five acres, lying east of
and adjoining the town of Oregon. This
farm is divided into young orchards,
meadows and a little wood land has
never failing springs of water. Has
eight room residence, two-room tenant
house, good barn and outbuildings; all
buildings in fine repair. Residence with
in 5 minutes1 walk of one of the best
graded asd High schools in Northwest
Missouri. One of the choicest locations
fora good home in Holt county. For
particulars call on or address,
MRS. S. B. KNOWLES,
Oregon, Mo.
Can make terms to suit the purchaser.
Public Sale!
I will sell at Public Sale at my prem
ises near the Baker school house, and 3
miles sou'hweot of Forbes, on
Tuesday, February 14, 1905,
beginning at 10 o'clock a. m the follow
ing described property, to-wit:
HORSES & MULES.
1 Bpan Work Mares, 9 and 10 years
old and in foal by J"ck,will weigh about
26UO lbs; 1 span coming 8-year old Mules
will weigh about 1300 lbs; 1 span of
Mules, will weigh about 2000 lbs; 1 black
Horse. 11 year old, weight, 1400 lbs, will
work single or double; 1 3 year-old horse
Colt; 1 2-year old horse Colt; I 2 year
old mare Colt; 1 last spring mare Colt;
1 last spring mule Colt.
1 sets Work Harness; 10 head Brood
Sows, bred to farrow in April; 25 head
of Shoats, weigh about 1C0 lbs: 2 Cows
giving milk, 1 fresh: GOO bushels of corn
in crib; quite a lot of Shock Fodder,
some with corn and some without: 50
tons baled Hay, more or less.
FARMING IMPLEMENTS.
3 Stirring Plows; 1. John Deere Com
bined L-sier: 3 New Departure spring
trip Cultivators; 1 etiolate w?jgon Seed
er; 2 McCormick IJinders, Gft cut and
good as new; 2 Farm Wagons: 1 Corn
Drill; 1 Smoothing Harrow; 2 Disc Har
row?: i family Carriage, as kooc! as new;
1 hand Corn Shnller and a 4-hole Power
Shelter; a quaniity of Household Goods.
If not. sold before day of sale, will offer
uiy Threshing Outfit, consisting of Ad
vnnce Sepaiator. Automatic Stacker and
12 hose power Springfield Engine. Al
so my farm of 80 acres, which was im
proved for a life time home. Come and
see it.
TERMS OF SALE:
All sums of 810 and under, cash in
hand; over that amount a credit of 10
months will be given, purchaser giving
note with approved security, bearing 8
per cent interest from date. Terras of
sale to be complied with before any
property will be allowed to be removed.
GEORGE DeVORSS.
R C. Benton, J. A. Lease,
Auctioneer. Clerk.
Geo. F. Seeman's lunch wagon on the
grounds.
Notice of Election.
Notice is hereby given that there will
be an annual meeting of the stockhold
ers of the Citizens' Bank of Oregon
Mo., held at the office of the Citizens
bank in Oregon, Missouri, on Saturday,
February 11, 1905, at 9 o'clock, a. m., for
the purpose of electing five directors for
the ensuing vear and transacting any
and all business that may come before j
said meeting.
PJGeo. H. Allen, Daniel Zachman,
Sec'y of Board. President.
STOVE REPAIRS
Wt art flit Urgtst HUktrs tff Stm, laiigt and Fwmm
Itpalrs la tat WarM ana caa Ship latattalataly
aaa Sava Yaa Maaay.
Wt lav ths K tasks ftr Yssr Start.
InstnKffMS Cartfslly
Give name of stove (give all that appears)
Give number of stove (as it appears on stove), usually found on pipe collar or
front part of stove
Give name of maker
Give latest date of patent
State if lining now in stove is brick or iron
State if stove has a fiat bottom grate or -in two pieces.
State if fuel can be pat in through front door or put in through covers.
What kind of fuel does stove use
Farts wanted
. we sai EvnrmiH reiki for a stove mm ran.
NATIONAL STOVE & SUPPLY GO.
142-144 BUNKER STREET, CHICAGO, ILL.
Reference: First National Bank, Chicago.
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
CIhom tad haatlflmito iMfc.
Pmsaotaa A IKturiast DawtB.
Xerer Tails to Barter Ony
Hair to it yobibxu yoior.
Cam acmlp diwuca ft hair fallias.
J0cadU0Ot DnahU
If you suffer from Epileptic Fts or Falling
Sickness or have children.relatives or friends
that do so, my New Discovery will CURE
themand all voa are asked to do is to send
for my FREE REMEDIES and try them.They
have cured thousands where everything else
failed. Sent absolutely free with complete
directions, express prepaid. Please give AGE
and full address.
DR. WM. MAY,
94 Pine Street, New York City.
ICaking Friends Every Day.
This can truthfully be said of JELL-O ICE
CREAM POWDER, the new product for mak
ing the most del'cious ice cream you ever
ate; everything in the package. Nothing
tastes so good in hot weather. All grocers
are placing it in stock. If your grocer can't
supply you send 25c. for 2 packages by mail.
Four kinds: Vanilla. Chocolate, Strawberry
and Unflavored. Address, The Genesee Pure
Food Co.. Box 295, LeRoy. N. Y.
Administrator's Notice.
Notice is hereby given.that letters of admin
istration, with will annexed,on the estate of
Charles Wesley Pierce, deceased, were grant
ed to the undersigned, on the 21st day of Oc
tober, 1904. by the Probate Court of Holt
County, Missouri. All persons having claims
against said estate, are required to exhibit
them for allowance to the administrator
within one year after the date of said letters,
or they may be precluded from any benefit of
said estate; ana If such claims be not exhibi
ted within two "years from the date of this
Publication, they shall be forever barred,
his 17th day of December. 1904.
BERT G. PIERCE.
Administrator With Will Annexed.
Office Hours
10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Office Telephone 438
Residence Telephone 981
DRS. PITTS, BLUNK & PITTS.
Eye and Ear Specialist.
CSPECTACLES ADJUSTD)
King Hill Buildinu"
Junction Francis, Ninth and
Frederick Avenue ST. JOSEPH. MO
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
X-Ray Therapeutics and Finsen
Light, Clinical Laboratory,
W. L KENNEY. M. D.
N. W. Cor. 15th & Felix St., S. Joseph.Mo.l
WANTED SEVERAL INDUSTRIOUS PER-
sons In each state o travel for house estab
lished eleven years and with a large capital,
to call ujion merchants and agents for suc
cessful and profitable line. Permanent en
gagement. 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. TIIE NATIONAL, .'524 Deaborn St.
Chicago, 111.
HARRY DUNGAN,
Attorney- at-Law
Oregon, Mo.
Public Sale !
I will sftl! at Public Sale on my prem
ises near the Wootl- school house, 2!o
miles east of Oregon on Kichville road,
on
Tuesday, February 21. 1905;
bejinniu; at. 10 o'clock a. m.. the follow
ing described property, to ,vit:
HORSE, CATTLE AND HOGS:
One coming 5 year old Bay Horse a
fine driver andwill weigh about 1 100 lbs
Two good Milk Cows, one fresh in
iMarch; 1 yearling JB Short-Horn Bull;
2 Calves, a Steer and Heifer; ; Brood
Sows, to farrow in March: 1G head of
June Shoats.
CORN, HAY, HEDGE POSTS:
About 200 bushels of Corn in crib.
About 5 tons of Timothy Hay buled
best quality, never was wet. Between
3 to 400 Hedge Posts.
One drivinir Cart, Single Harness,
Lister and Drill, 2 New Departure Cul
tivators. Some Household and Kitchen
Furniture, including Cook Stove, etc.
TERMS: All sums of S10 and under,
cash in hand; over that amount a credit
of 10 months, will be given, purchaser
giving note, with approved security,
b-aring 8 per cent, interest from date.
Terms of eale to be complied with bo
fore any property will be allowed to be
removed.
Zachman-Evans lunch wagon will be
on the ground.
FRED DARNELL.
R. C. Beston, J. M. Hibbabd,
Auctioneer. Clerk.
Bsbsbbbisbsb- bTsbJIsbUbW
nwBJWWt VJIfQTvaT
mhI Wt lasamtst a IH.
Church Directories.
Presbyterian Church.
James McFarland.
Bible School at 9:30 every Lord's Day.
Y. P.S. C.E. at 7 p.m.
Prayer Service Thursday evening at 8 p. m
Preaching every Lord's Day at 11 a. m. aad
8 p. m.
Woodville every Sabbath at 3 p. m.
Everybody cordially invited to attend the
above services.
Christian Church.
Bible school every Lordsday 9:30 a. ra. F. L.
Zeller, superintendent.
Y. P. S. C. E. every Lordsday 7:00 p. m.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 8
p. m.
Preaching every Lordsday, morning ant
evening, at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
Meeting of official board every first Lordsday
all cordially invited to attend all meetings of
the church.
M. S. Church.
A. J. Brock. Pastor.
Preaching every Sabbath morning and even
ing at 11 a. m., and 7 :30p. m.
Sunday school every Sabbath at 9 :30 a. m. F.
S. Morgan. Supt.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at
7:30 1. m.
Epworth League Junior every Sabbath 3 p.
ra., and senior one hour before preaching
every Sabbath evening.
Business meeting of the official board the
first Monday of each month, at 4 dO p. m. 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,ranrning and evening.
.Regular preaching services the first and
tliird Sundays at 11 a. m., and the second and
fourth Sundays at 8 p. m.
Preaching at NIckeli's Grove on the first and
third Sundays at 8 p. m., and the second and
fourth Sundays at 11 a. m.
AH are cordially invited to attend.
German X. E. 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 above
services.
M. E. Church, Forest City.
Rev. Thorpe, Pastor.
Preaciung on the second aud 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 :30 a. m.
Junior League at 2:30 p. in., and Senior
League at 7 p. in. J. A. Lease, Pres.
Prayer meeting every Tuesday evening 8 p.m.
Lndie' Aid society every Friday at 2 :30 p.m.
Mrs. E. A. Scott, Pres.
Preaching at Kimsej school house on the
first ami third Sunday mornings.
Sunday school at " a. nt. James Lease
Supt.
All are cordially invited to attend.
Christian Church,New Point.
Sunday school, 9:30 a. in.
Preaching on the first and third Sundays 'n
each'iuouth, II a. nv.t and evening.
V. P. S. C. E. everv Sundavieveninir.C :30 n.m.
( All are cordially invited to attend.
Curzon Christian Church, Bluff City.
V. II. Ilarduian. Pastor.
Preaching the second and tourth Lords
day at 11 a. in. and 7 :30 p. in.
liihle school eacii Lordsday at 10 a. m.
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 8o'clock. 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 ;3 p. m.,at the office of R. C.Beutoa.
S. M. Stout Secy.
Thi Will Interest Mothers.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children,
Cure Feverisnness, Had Stomach, Summer
Bowel Troubles. Teething Disorders, cleanse
and regulate the Bowels and destroys Worms.
They never fail. Over 30.000 testimonials.
At all Druggists. 25c. Sample FREE. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. V.
IVAN BLAIR,
ATTORNEY- AT- LAW.
Office over Citizens bank,
0RE60N MISSOURI
Pries glvM m

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