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A 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 Year. Watch the date following your name on the margin of the paper. It telis the date tt which your subscription is paid. Friday, September 14, 1906. Arrival and Departure of Mails at th.e Postoffice, Oregon, Mo. MAILS DEPART; 7:30 a.m. For Omaha atiu intermediate points, and all points north, east and west. 1.2:10 p. m. For all points north, south, east and west, except Tarkio and Villisea branches. 9 :00 a. m. For St. Joseph and intermediate points. 3 :30 p. m. For New Point only. 7:30 a.m. Helwiff supplied by Rural Car rier, Route No. 3. 4:35 p. m. For Villisea, north, mail to all points north, east, south and west, except intermediate be tween Forest ity andSt.Josepli. 12:45 a. m. For all points north, south, east and wcaU Mail made up at 8:00 p. m. MAILS ARRIVE. 9:00 a.m. OmahaMails from all points, north, east, south and weal. 10:30 a.m. Villisea and Tarkio Valley branches. Mails from north east, south and west. 11:30 a. m. 'From New Point only. 3:15 p.m. Main line K. C, St. Joe. & C. B. Mails from all points, north south, e;st and west. 6 :00 p. m. From St. Joseph. 7:30 a. m. Rural Route No. 1, leaves. Re turns at 2.00 p. m. 7 :30 a. m. Rural Route, No. 2, leaves. Re turns, 2 00 p. m. 7:30 a. m. Rural Route, No. 3, leaves. Re turns at 2 00 p. m. 7 :30 a. m. Rural Route, No. 4, leaves. Re turns at:00 p. m. 7:30 a. m. Rural Route, No. 5, leaves. Re turns at 2:00 p. m. 2:30 a. m. Main line, K. C.St. Joe & C. B. Mail from all points. Mails are made up promptly 15 minutes be fore departing time. New Point mail arrives and departs daily except Sunday. Mall to Fortescue, Ru!o and points on the B & M. in Nebraska within 100 miles of this office, should be mailed before S:45 a. m. in order to reach its destination the same day. Malls for main line of K. C, St. Joe. & C. B. north and south, are made up and depart at . the same time, for day trains. 12:10 ij. m. OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. Circuit Court. Convenes first Monday In January; fourth Mondays in April and August. William O. Ellison, circuit judge. Ivan Blair, prosecuting attorney. It. G. Ruley, circuit clerk. James A. Williams, sheriff. Harry M. Irwin, stenographer. Probata Court. Convenes secoud Mondays in February, May August and November. Henry T. Alkire, probate judge. County Court. Regular Terms: First Mondays in Febru tj May, August and November. Jacob Wehrli, presiding judge. George W. Cotton, judge 1st district. Henry E. Wright, Judgof 2d district. Enoch A. Welty, clerk of county court. V L. Zeller, deputy county clerk. County Ioaril of Health. Jacob Wehrli, j)ns1l'iil. George W. Cotton, viee-pn-.-tdent. W. O. Proud, county physician. Enoch A. Welty. secretary. County l'oari) of Kilueatlon. A. R. Coburn,. Oregon. W. W. Gallaher Mound rity. Alberta C Green, Oraig. Collector of Revenue, James I). Thompson County Treasurer, George v- Cummins. Hecorderof Deeds, Robert. Callow. Commissioner of Schools, A. R. Coburn. Public Administrator, M.P . Walker. Superintendent of Poor, ?ehourn(?nrson. Surveyor, Wm. M. Morris. A.sssessor, Will Fii7-v..-'-. Linvillo's restaurant is the place you are lookincr for wheu you wan a fine Sunday dinner. Remember us on other days for any' hi - tr in our line HAVE YOU SENT YOUR DOLLAR? TO REPUBLICANS: We are anxious to have every re publican in close touch, and work ing in harmony with the Republican National CongTessionalCommittee in favor of the election of a ReDublican Congress. The Congressional campaign must e based on the administrative and gislative record of the party, and, iat being so, Theodore Roosevelt's ersonality must be a central figure and his achievements a central thought m the campaign. We desire to maintain the work of ' ""lis campaign with popular subscrip- bns of One Dollar each from Repub cans. To each subscriber we will aign Text Book and all documents sued by the Committee. Help us achieve a great victory James S. Sherman, Chairman. P. O. Bos 2063, New York, governors' day, state fair A Great Gathering of Missourians. Tuesday, October 2, will be Governor's Day at the State Fair. The Governor, with his statf, and the Governors of s-v-eral adjacent states will be present. Several companies of the National Guards, political marching clubs of. each party, civic and fraternal organizations, j with some of the best bands in the state, will join in the parade in honor of the occasion. The Governor will deliver an address, dedicating the new Live Stock Pavilion. Other speakers of national reputation will be present. Many Missourians from other states will take advantage of this occasion to meet old friends, to be shown the rapid advancement of the state, and pay tribute to its grandeur and to honor its achievements. A great program has been arranged. SensationHl turf performers will contest for supremacy; efforts will be made to lower the worlds' harness record on the best track in the Mississippi Valley. High school saddle horees will be on ex hibition. Herds of live stock with an international reputation will fill the great Live Stock arena. Ladies' eques trian contest will be an interesting fea ture. The greatest display of big Mis souri mules ever made in the history of the world will prove an unusual attrac tion. Tuesday, October 2, will be a great day in the history of the State Fair. Uncle Jake Say&: Eaf th' trouble of this life is in learn in' to do without ihings Idlfness is ih' daddy of them two husky youngsters, Poverty and Hunger. Matsin' hay while th' sun shines keeps th' grass from growing under yore feet. Th' trouble with th' vineless pertatei is tuat it's also th' pertaterless pertater Ther's alters two sides to an argyment but either side is considerebly less than haf of it. Tou can lern lessons from the misfor tunes an' mistakes of other people with out bein' a filosofer. "Broken English" is all rite pervided it ain't confined entirely to th' ten com mandments. Did you ever notis that it's th' steddy gaited hoss that kivers the most miles in a day in th' easiest way? Th' most prosperous people in this country is them that quits mindin' things that ain't none uv their business and pays more attention to their own business. After a man gits to be erbout foty years old he puts in lots uv time takin' inventory of them things that he thot he knew all erbout an' siftin' out that which is no account. Worryin' over th' other feller's bad ) deeds don't do no good unless it teaches you not to do 'em yoreself. If cannin' is such a good way to keep spiled things, sum uv us ought to put our konshences in cans. An Interesting Race. In the rcce between nature and the government to see which shall first solve the water problem in the arid regious of the west, nature appears to be leading by several laps. While Uucie Sam is digging and building at an immense expenditure of money a ditch here and there or per haps building a dam, which when com pleted can afford a water supply for a few hundred thousand acres, the rain belt is steadily and surely extending. The old settler remembers when the American desert began at Junction City. Now it begins beyond the mojntains. Nearly all the territory this side of the Rockies is producing crops of some kind, without the aid of irrigation. Even the Texas panhandle which a generation ago was regarded as utterly worthless is be ing settled up rapidly and is producing crops on the strength of the rainfall. There may and probably will be droughts in the recently developed agri cultural tenitory, as there were in east ern and central Kansas less than a half century ago, but as the cultivated area grows the dry seasons will become less lr. quent and less severe and finally dis appear as they have throughout Kansas. Indications point strongly to the com ing of u time, not many years hence when the irrigation department of the government will find itself out of a job. This is no theory, but is a condition based on what has transpired within the past fifty years and is going on today. Oak Grove. Delayed letter: Jack Knox is still working for Mr. Fancher. Our school opens September 10th, Miss Gertie Blair, teacher. Miss Rutha Greenlee spent Satur day and Sunday with home folks. The home of Mr. Robert Johnson looks fine with its new coat of paint. J. Fancher is back at his old home place, looking as pleasant as can be. We believe he likes Oklahoma. Mrs. L. K. Melvin went to Craig, Monday, to take treatment of Dr. Davis. We are 6orry her health is so bad. Lute Meade had two good spring wagons washed awey by the recent big rain and they were badly damaged. The superintendent of our Sunday school was not well last Sunday, but we are all glad he was yet able to full his place. J Miss Alma Strickler is going toj spend the winter in Southern Missouri. We will all miss her in our Sunday school. Mr. and Mrs. Greenlee were out buying peaches at the Elex Cooksey place one day last week, and just ask little Ernest where be likes to go and who to see, and he will soon tell you. Elex Cooksey was in St. Joseph part of last week, and is down there again this week. We have not heard as yet when he will return home, but we understood this was his last load of peaches. The big rain we had recently did lots of barm to the roads. The bridges by J. Knox was washed out and one by J. Taylor's also washed away; also two other bridges, and the big fill, all on the road to Forbes. The many friends of Mrs. Lizzie Cooksey are glad to know she is improv ing again. She was very sick three or four days last week and class No. 1 in our Sunday school was greatly disap pointed by her absence. Anon. Program of Hickory township Sunday school convention, to be held at the Lincoln school house, September 30, 1906. Conventiop called to order at 10:30 at m. by president. First on program, song. Devotional exercise, conducted bj Wm. Noeilscb. Sonir. "Why Every One Should Attend the Sunday School," Fred Kramer, . H. Smith. G. W. Murphy. Song. "Teachers' Responsibility," Osmer Hardmun, Mattie Jackson, Maggie Hodgiu. Song, U. B. Sunday school. Prayer. Dismissal for basket dinner. Convention called to order at 1:30 p. m. Song, Christian Sunday school. Devotional exercise, conducted by George Loucks. Song, Fairview Sunday school. Appointment of nominating com mittee. 'What Are the Duties of a Sunday School Worker," D. Davis, W. H. Pax ton, E. W. Smith. Recitation, Bryant Childrers, Pearl Bender. Solo, Miss Blanche Morgan. "Proper Observation of the Sabbath," Annie Kunkel, J. A. Brunk, B. F. Prais water. Recitation, Mae Hornecker, Wiley Kieffer. . Song by Presbyterian Sunday school. "Is It Advisable to Discontinue the Sunday School in the Winter Season?" C. W. Lukens, J. Kuhn, Alama Jackson. Recitation, Iva Kuhn, Nellie Kunkel. Announcement of officers for next year and place of convention. Prayer, Albert Hardman. All Sunday school county officers and all ministers p.esent are requested to assist on program. M. Thomas, President, M. Prals WATER, Corresponding Secretary'. The Wise Man fills his coal bin before cold weather sets in. Now is the time to order your soft coal. Let us fill your bin. RULEY & KUNKEL. America's Greatest Weekly THE Toledo Blade TOLEDO, OHIO. The Best Known Newspaper in the United States. Circulation 185,000 Popular in Every State In many respects the Toledo Bhide is the most remarkable weekly newspaper pub lished in the United States. It is the only newspaper especially edited for National circulation. It has had the largest circula tion for more years than any newspaper printed in America. Furthermore, it is the cheapest newspaper in the world, as will be explained to any person who will write us for terms. The News of the World so arranged that busy people can more easily compre hend, than by reading cumbersome columns of dailies. All current topics made plain in each issue by special editorial matter written from inception down to date. The only paper published especially for people 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 Blade now has over 185,000 yearly subscriptions, and Is circulated in all parts of the U. S. In addition to the news, the Blade publishes short and serial stories, and many departments of matter suited to every member of the family. Only one dol lar a year. Write for free specimen copy. Address THE BLADE, Toledo, Ohio. To the Ladies of Oregon and Vicinity: We desire to say that we will begin sewing at the Maupin residence after September 1st. We will do both plain sowing and up-to-date dressmaking. Thanking you for past patronage and soliciting your future patronage, we are ! yours truly, i Clara Maupin and Maud Partridge. To Open These are all New To Stimulate all the Special Large Rugs This Week Hundreds of new things direct from the best makers, not the old stereotyped patterns from the jobbers, that are so often shown by smaller dealers. 20 New Styles best quality Brussels Rugs,9xI2 feet. Open ing Sale price $14.90 15 New Styles Wilton Vel vet Hugs, seamless, 9x12 feet. Opening Sale price 23.50 New Carpets for Eariy Fall Purchases Many advantages are yours in buying at this big Exclusive Car pet Store lowest prices, greatest variety and perfect workmanship. A Nice Assortment of All Wool Ingrain Carpet, at, yard 50c Choice of 10 Styles Tapestry Carpet; regularly 85c yard, at 70c J. B. Brady Carpft Co. Member Retail Merchants' Association., Rebate RafPatl Fares. Felix Street, " REAL ESTATE MIMEOGBAPB PUBLISHED WEEKLY BV W.H RICHARDS. OREGON, MO. OFFICE UPSTAIRS IN THE MOORK BLOCK Abstracter aM Negotiator of Loans. Transfers for week ending September 1, 1906: WARRANTY. DEEDS. Chas. B. Griffith to O. D. Batman, tract in se dw 16, 61, 33 3 325 Georgia A. Williams to Geo. VV. Ashworth, lot 8, blk 3,Barn. add Maitland 350 F. K. Allen to I. L. Varnes.lots 14, 15, blk 15, Craig 300 j Jas. B. Payne to Emma J. Ed wards, s2 ne se and n2 se se 10, 59,38 1,600 Buhia Conner to E L. Conner, n 15a nw 20, 61, 39 1 Wm. W. Foster to Geo. K. Foster, 1-7 n2 nw 13, 59, 33 500 M. L. Noland to E. E. Williams, lots 22, 23, blk 3, Napier 250 TRUSTEES DEEDS W. F. Drake to David W. Porter, swseS, 01,33 SOU QUIT CLAIM DEEDS. Johnathan Brinson to W. H. Rich ards, lands in 10, 15, 16, 22, 59.37 150 W.S. Thomson to Martha J. Walk- ins, lands in 8 aud 17, 02. 39. 5,500 Transfers for week ending September 8, 1906: WARRANTY deeds. B F Kunkel to Lafayette Kunkel & Jas M Kunkel, 20a nw sw 27, 01, 37 8 600 W H Richard j to W M Cobb, lots 19, 20, block 13, Craig 379 Henry Johnson to E F Weller, int e 88 feet lot 13, block 10, Maitlam 1,000 Eliz'th Steele to Rebecca Oyerly, Y int lot 11, block 49. Mound City 125 Wm Walter Meyer to Geo Alla bac, 1 13 int lots 9, 10, II, block 36, Forest City 77 Grover Stephenson to Emma Stephenson, 36a se 6, 59, 37. . 2,350 Jas H Meyer to Logan A Meyer, e 120a se 14. 61, 38 8,000 Letha M Meador, et al, by Trus-J tee to W H Richaids, lots 19, 20, block 13, Craig 100 Gouv Morris to Alfred D Bahler, sw nw 2, 59, 37; w2 se 35, 60, 37 3,400 Gouv Morris to Susannah Ram sey, e2 nw & sw 4, 33; ne ne 35, 60,37 13,600 The Malone & Davis Drug Co by Trustee to Eliza C Baldwin, lot 1, block 34, Mound City .... 450 BUY LAND in Western Kansas, Eastern Colorado, Texas or Arkansas, where first crop pays for the land. Easy terms. Excursions every first and third Tuesday of each month. KANSAS & TEXAS LAND CO., 228 Logan Block, St Joseph, Mo. :9xl2 FEET; the Fall Season Fall Styles in beautiful some designs, and are regularly so Early Fall Buying Special Prices Will New Lines of Carpets, Rugs and Dra 50 New Stples Bigelow Ax minster Rugs, 9x12 fept. Opening sale price $24.50 10 New Styles BigelowBody Brussels Rugs, 9x12 feet. Opening Sale price $25.00 Splendid Quality Wilton Vel vet Carpet, at.yard 85c Grand Assortment Axmin ster Carpet, at, yai d. . . .$1. 10 hxclusive Garnets arm llrarHies " D. Q. towhsehd mm Members Retail Merchants' Association-R J11 Fares Rebated- New Autumn For WpII Hrpct VI omen. The artistic tailor's women's suits has not been skillful handiwork is shown and thif are toucne? ?f brightness in color and lustrous braidlwnerever artistic instinct would suggest them; and yet tjj'e is thorogoing tailored effect thruout. A broad array dt;nw mde's 's displayed for your inspection. We can only IZJS a 9en' eral mention of a few of the The new Blouse Suit in Ch-viot and Broadcloths. S17.50 to S60.00 Thu now Tight-fitting Coat Suit., in largo plaids and checks. 612.50, 819.50 to 655.00 The Nobby Prince Jap Coat Suit to 62000 Beautiful Models in Eton Suits made of Cheviot, BroRdcloths and Check?, 312.50 to 815.00 The Smart Pony Coat Suit, made in all the latest fabrics for Fall; Braid and Velvet Triraming,820.00 to 865.00 (1.95 for Women's $2.50 Shoes. Women's 82.50 High and Low Shoes, Turn and Welt Soles in Patent Leathers and Vici Kid; Cuban and Military Heels, all sizes and widths. Special for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, only 81.95 Do Not Fail to Visit the Children's Section in our Shoe Department. School Shoes ror boys and girls in all the new lasts, any patterns, made from the leathers most suitably for school wear. Price 81.25, 81.50, 82.00, 82.25 and 2.50 Japanese Plate Sale. A special lot of these pretty Japanese plates, secured under circum stances that enable ub to sell them at a remarkably low price. 15c each, or 2 for 25c. They match well and will be companion to those we sold so many of in a recent special sale crockery department, basement. If every farmer would be as persis tent in cleaning the roadsides of weeds as the railroads are in keeping their right of way clean, it would add greatly to the beauty of the country. Compare some of the public roads with the rail roads and the former suffer by compari son. 1 1 &H1.50 tgs and hand- cd $25. ffered in Madras Goods Hoods of the Hour. Id sumptuous colorings, effect, yet pronaDiy tne liceable drapery maienai ten. See tne many new isive importations in this Icotch manufacture, at 75c, 85c, $1.00 and rd. Also Madras Cur- thn nair. at $4.00. ftiere Curtains Ibrated Art Loom Tapes ins, to be found here ex- A choice selection in . Dudex and Plain- ffects, in all color com flt 3.00. $4.00, .00 and $8.00 per pair. ST.itaPH, MO. Co. Suits desire for ijdressy effects in suonrest. rln evepy ne ne leading styles: Full line of Coat Suits for Youn;J? T Li . to sinnn n-'i to 835.00 Children's Dresses for ages 4 to 14 years; the Peter Thompson, the Russian and Blouse Suit, the 1-Piece Dress, ail at SLeuial prices for school wear. Look before you make a purchase 50 cents to 87.50 Special Display of Ladies' Shirts this week in Black Pana ma, Voiles and new Plaics. The two-year-old daughter of Mrs. J. C. McGowan, of L03 Angeles, Cala., who is visiting at the home of her aunt, Mrs. O. P. Babb, in the Summit vicin ity, died August 30. Funeral was held in the Mound City M. E. church and in terment was made in Mt. Hope. Jef-fersonian. X J 25p tail &k1 in i I