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I 35S. V SV w . . - don't slip 're ral Ladies' nil patent colt, hier iLin am j shoe .1 8400 Ladies button, patent olr, D san toj, military hsel S3.50 Tne nobby Potay and Picc-a) "shapeF in lace patent colt.. 83.50 and 83 00 Ladies' button mat calf top-l patent tip 82 75 Ladies' London v e, butons? patent tip 82.00 FITTS-BUNKLi MERCANTILE CO IflTljlR MACHINE Him :n J inl t II MDU Pfefce, r I A1 A first class, light running ?op head bbu you a macbme from S&.oU ciB8.o0. . machine at this price. If you of your . home deal-r ynu s-je what you are gt- tog.aod our,GDARANTEE oaachines.. We sell- thu.' Ruby drop head, bll benring machi. e at 622.50 that i extra good value ror the m-mey. Do not segd away for a. machine look at ou first. Call in. Wh will trea?, vou right. c ; T. Li PRICE, Hardware, It Pays to T. E. TEARE'5, Forest City, Ho. Tom Hinde protests; he says he j never wore skirts in his life only when he was a little wee tot;that he was three years old when his mamma put his first pair of pants on him, and from that day i to this, he has never worn skirts. j 9USE YOUR FEET? L bo vou tiet the-: a comfortable and well ted home, or do jou buy them a cramp I house? Feet tp iike flowers, they have 1 js of fresn air or they los- their y :ind ?hape. laeyour feet a poor home? Are they amped and ill-ventmted quarters? If feel just ri.'ht, brirg them in and on a pair of our Diamond Brand Shoes. the foot-fitt-ne k nd that preserve th shape of the feet. heel, large Gibson eyelets, mannish $18.75; machine: guaranteed by us. We can pur 818. 75 is better th:n any catalogue Oregon, Mo. Trade at The M. E. conference which was in session at Carrolton, last week, made a few changes in this, St. Joseph district, L. M. Brummitt who has been given the Rockport charge, and L. W. Gunby will take the Forest City charge. 9 m -Lowe Bros.Paint at Ruley ifcKunkel's Fruit jars, rubbers and extra jar taps at Moore & Kreek's. Phil Schlotzhauer and wife are back from their outing in Colorado Go to Sig Noland's for Wanks fam ous tsread and Mrs. Warmers celebrated Ice Cream. Miss Mary Evans, left last week, fo Cameron, Mo., where she will take musical course. -Miss Dorothea Thomas left Monday for Kirksville, where she will enter the Normal school, expecting to complete her course this year. School supplies of al! kinds at Phi hps' Drug Store The largest, the thickest, the smoothest tablets you ever bought for five cents. John Pendergast has gone to Cod ington, Tenn., where he will have charge of a canning factory. His wife and Eon will leave this week for Idaho, for visit with her parents. Cyrus Kunkel, wife and daughter.of near Skidmore, are visiting at the home of her parentB, Wm. Turnham and wife, and her sister, Mrs. Charles Narans.and his parents, John H. Kunkel and wife. uenry reret received tne sad news of the death of his brother, James.which occurred at his home in Wetmore, Kas., Sunday last, September 9, 1906. He was a resident of this city in the early 80's and conducted a harness shop where i he Linville restaurant now stands. The "Observer," Col. Cochran's new paper, of St. Joseph, has made ts appearance in "these parts," and is a Col. Mont Cochran publication from its first to the last column. It is Democjatic of the extreme school, and the fellow who wants this kind of a paper publish ed in a metropolitan city, there can be no doubt but the Observer will fill the place. Elvis Redmon, C. Oglesby, Wm. Benner, Frank Caldwell, Alex. Gray and wife, Frank Gaskill and wife, and R M. Guilliams and wife, of Union township, are prospecting in South Dakota. M. C. Brumbaugh, Fred Bartram, S. V. Mcln- tyre, Lem. Meadows and Wm Ash worth, are in ChaBe county, Nebraska, prospecting with the view of buying land. We were delighted to meet' our young inena unariey uenny, who is. here on a visit with his brother Hiram. He is still in charge of the Latin chair of the Drake University at Des Moines, la. He is a Holt county boy, and at tended our High school, back in the early 80's. He has had the Latin chair. in this popular educational institution for nearly 20 years, which is sufficient evidence to any one, that Charley is "onto his job." DENTIST J. C. WHITMER. East Side Spare. Powell Building, OREGON, MISSOURI, Office Hours: 8:00 to 11:30 a.m. 1:00 to .:00 p. m. 'Phone 72. No place like home and especially when that home is an ideal one--no body on earth appreciates this more than does John Hibbard at thiB present time, when on Friday last he and family ar rived from Buffalo, Wyo., and returned to his old home the home of his par ents, Judge Geogre Hibbard and wife, where he will abide and take charge of his father's farm. It is useless to say that John and family are glad to get back, and all our people are delighted to have them back. Comiug into Kansas City a few days ago Bent Murdock, of Eldorado, Kas., noticed on the train a young man whose sleeves rolled up above his elbows show ed well developed arms. His shirt was open in front and rolled back. His throat and neck were tanned by the sun, ehowing that he was ir the habit of keeping his shirt open. He was cleanly and comfortably dressed, and was evi dently not going to town for pleasure. When the conductor came along he t Id the young man to button his shirt, which he reluctantly did. "In the same car with this young man," adds Mr. Murdock, "were a dozen young women with their sleeves rolled up and their arms, necks and bosoms practically ex posed, but the conductor said nothing to any of them about it." Kansas City Star. County court held a brief session last week, and dispossed of some routine business. R. G. Ruley, circuit clerk, filed his criminal cost bills amounting to 8166.20. County Physician Proud filed report of condition of county infirmary, showing 16 inmates, the average for the past two years being 14, and reported everything about the place in most ex cellent condition. Cost bill for $2675 was filed for holding inquest over the body of Ed. Lindsey, who was killed by the cars on August 24th, near Corning. The road made by Mr. McCandhsh, was found to be such as to be acceptable by the court, and the care of the road was ordered in charge of the commissioners of Union township. A license to keep a dram shop at Corning, was granted H Thieman & Co. Pre6s Wise made con veyance of right of way for road pur poses, for S100. Screen doors at Ruley & Kunkel'?. Be sure and read the New Cider Mill advertisement. Take your produce to Moore fc Kreek's and get full value for it. For Lawn Mowers, Gasoline Stoves. Refrigerators nd Ice Cream Freezers see Schulte Bros The Middleton Stock Company at i he opera house Friday and Saturday evening of this: week. That hungry feeling will soon di appear when you have sampled one of Linville's Sundsy dinners. Guy Meyer.wife and son. were gues: at the Harry Hassness h- me. We'l bet they had a delightful visit. Miss Stella Barbour left this week for Florence, Colo , where sr.e will do trimming in a large raillinerv store there. P. M. Zook acd wife, our photo araphere.are back from their tour of the Veljowstone Park, simply delighted with their trip. Do not fail to cad at Phillips' Drug Stor for your school supplies books. tablets, elates, pencils, book straps, ink, crayon, erasers, etc. W. C. Johnson, who taught the Pierce school last year, left ihis week for New York, where he will take courte in the Columbia university. Earl Brittell, one of Maitland'smost jrominent teacher's, was a pleasant caller at this office, Saturday last. He was accompanied home by Whit Maupin, who spent Sunday in Maitland. John France, of Forest City, who was one of the Missouri committee to go to New York to receive Wm. J. Bryan, is back home, and says he had the time of his life. He was especially happy over the reception and attention shown the delegation by the Missouri New York association, and also that of Mr. Hurst who gave them an elaborate luncheon, Mr. Hurst being a Missourian, having been born in Jackson county. DEBT G. PIERCE, DENTIST, Oregon, Mo. Office in the Moore B'ide, Hours 9 a. m. to 12 m. 1 :30 p. m. lo 5 p. m. Fine Gold and Bridge Work Specialty. Phones, Old 91, Mutual 43. John Shipley received a telegram Monday morning, September 3, from Spencer, la., apnouncing that hiB wife had fallen and broke her collar bone: No other particulars were given. Mr. Ship ley left that evening for Spencer. Mr. and Mr6. Shipley nave been summering ke Okoboji, Minn., and last week Mr.' Shipley came down home to attend to 6ome business matters and his wife went to Spencer to visit a friend until hiB return. We trust that nothing serious will result from the injury. Jef fersonian. George Sinclair, who is moving on Ed. May's place, had quite a runaway Monday. He had the wagon loaded with household goods when the horseB became frightened and Btarted to run. Mrr. Hopper and Mts. S. Eads were driving along in a cart and seeing the runaway coming, Airs, iuaas jumpea or fell out and broke her arm just below the elbow. The team was not stopped until it reached the May farm, a dis tance of four miles. The household goods were but slightly damaged. For est City Press. R. Q. Trimmer loaded his household goods and farming tools in a car at this place Monday and shipped them to Ve rango, Neb. Bob accompanied the car and his family followed the next day. Mr. Trimmer bought a quarter section of land near Verango last winter and haB moved out there to make it his future ome. A number of the farmers of thiB part of Holt county have purchased land in Chase county, Neb., and quite a colony of them will soon be located there Robt. Q. Trimmer has a section f land adjoining that of his son's and ho went out Tuesday to make arrange ments to seed a portion of it to wheat. Jeffersonian. A rather serious and most exciting ccident occurred in this city about dusk last Tuesday evening, September 4, re sulting in the injury of two ladies and a child. Mrs. Frank Pierson and Mrs. Tom Gillis and her little tw .-year-old daughter were returning from the coun try in a buggy drawn by Mrs. Pierson's horse. When they reached the residence of T. W. Burke on Savannah street the ladies concluded to drive down 9th street instead of going two blocks farther south As they were descending the steep hill the hold-back strap broke and the horse being unable to hold the buggy com menced plunging and running. At the foot of the hill the animal wheeled sud denly to go down State street, upsetting the buggy and throwing the frightened occupants with violence to the ground Mrs. Pierson was found in an uncon scious state, while Mrs. Gillis was more seriously hurt, and groaning with pain. The child escaped with a dust begrimed and scratched face and a slight scalp wound. The three were carried into the residence ofJ. T. Dearmont, where they were cared for, and in a few hours were able to be removed to their homes. They are ail recovering. Mound City News. Ladders a Ruley ,fc Kunkel 's. Bells delicious Ice Cream only Moore & Kreek'a. The Oregon school board has s( gcod second ha'sd treats for sa.'e - u eouiog presents, ijioov s nn cu IT- I J " T- - 1 I 9 i. glass and dec rated China at Moore Krt-tks. Doc. awnpe is in Losoraoo, visiting his wife, who hs been th -re for borue time for her health. E. R. Suppe, hns sold his stock of hardware in Mound City, to L. H Schroald, who comes from Benton coun ty in this state -We are delighted to know that Rev. T D. Robert- has been s-cured to take charge of the New Point Presbyterian church for a vear. Robert Cowan has moved to Mait land. to accomodate his children while in school there. He will divide his time between his form and Maitland. Brn Allen, wife and daughter, of Texa6,are here on a visii, with his broth er, S. P Allen and other relatives He is a civil engineer in tbe-enrploy of one of the railroads of the south. J. H Hunt was at Maitland last week interviewing the voters. Mr.Hunt is a candidate on the Republican ticket for County Judge of this distrist. Being conservative, level-headed man he should receive an enormous vote iu Un ion township. Craig Leader. Miss Anna Barbour, who will trim this season for H. D. Mann Millinery Co., 1 17 South 8th St., St. Joseph, :Mo., will be pleased to have the ladies of Ore gon and vicinity to call on her when in the city. She will be able to show them all the latest and up-to date styles. If you will take particular notice John Stone's mouth is a little larger from side to side than usual.. He tells us that he had a surprise sprung on him la6t Friday morning, the 7th inst. It seems that Mrs. Stone was feeling rather poorly so Joho phoned for Dr. Evans, and in a short time the Dr. came out in to the room where-John was, bringing a nne oaoy ooy. uonn jooks innocence personified but we have our doubts about the surprise part. From statistics recently collected by ofilcials at Jefferson City it is learned that there are 4,642 6aloons. in the state of Missouri. Of these 2,588 are located in the city of St. Lou. 600 in Kansas City and 183 in St. Joseph, the remain der of the number being in the other count.es of the state.-1' The 'county hav ing the largest number " is '"St. Louis, where there are 162. StTCliarleB county has 77 and Jasper 75i there are" 39 coun- . . .. -V, . . V - . ties in the state which' 'have' no saloonfr at all, 30 of these having 'voted fur local option. The local option ' question has been submitted to the volers of 37 coun ties and in all but seven of tbem'carried' by good majorities. The result may be taken as an indication of how the state would go were the lid question eubmitt ed to the people. Ur. questionably they would support the governor in his de termination to abolish the Sunday sa loon. Claude Williams has an eye to busi? ness, and be as electrician for the Farm er's Mutual Telephone Company here is ever on the alert for those things that will advance the interests of his com- any. He has, by reason of the increase of business, been suspicious that h new or additional 'central" would be needed eooner or later, so he took his wife into his confidence, and just as you mict reasonably expect she sulveti thf prob lem, atid on Saturday morning, Septem ber 8ih, she furnished Clauoe with a new '-central." The sweetest little nirl baby jour two eyes eivr looked upon, says Dr Evans. Mrs. Williams was at the home of her parents, Christ Lentz, aer Ric.ivillu, acd th- mcideut caused no little excitement, as this is the first rand child that has come to gladden the hearts of these people mid also the orst grand child presented to the other side of the family, Henry C. Williams and wife, and a prouder set of grandpas and grandmas cannot be found in all Holt county. Last Thursday, the C h tnst , as the Senior was hurrying along the street, with a good appetite,anticipa:ing a good dinner a "good-by Mr. D. halted him; it was Eldon Eva:.s who was in a buggy onhis road to Forest City, where with a number of others, he took the noon train for the State University at Colum bia, Mo. We waved him a good by, and we confess there was a little tug at our heart strings as we thought, ah, oung man, you uon't realize, now.that you are leaving the home nest, but you will. We hought of all the splendid young men and young ladies that opened their eyes and took their first glimpse of the world in this dear old home town of ours. How timidly Willie Curry, Milton Moore.Hor tense Dungan, Cbarline Russel, Eldon Evans and many others took their prim ers and toddled over to that primary room in the old school house on the hill; how they went on up throjgh the grades ntil they reached the High school, then after Tour years of hard study how roudly they stepped forward at the annual commencement exercises and re ceived their diplomas and now there are vacant chairs in a number ol our best homes and, weli. we are proud of them, and hope their ambitions will bo realized. But we were uot as hungry as we thought we were, and some how din ner did not taste as good, as we anticipated. - Ke sure and read ihe New Cider Mil! odvt-rti?emtnt Make Moore & Kreek's your head quarters wheo in town. Elegant Piano for sale cheap, or trad for drivin team: OrcL-on Mill. a: Davis. The Lincolu school house has been nicely painted nod paperod. Jim Hunts man was the artisi. Si Griffith says he harvested 460 busV'Rls of oats off eight acres this year 571 bushels to the acre. Andy Burrier Lap a lot of fine seed rye for sale. Call on or address him at Oregon. Mo., R. F. D., No. 1. Miss Mae Zachman has returned from her visit with the family of Frank Statesman, of Clay township. For Rent A st"re building in a small town in Holt countv: good loca tion. Apply to Petree & Benton. Don't spend all Sunday forenoon preparing a Sunday dinner, when jou can get one of those fine dinners at Lin- ille's restaurant for 25 cents. Miss Helen Lefiier, of Maryville, is teaching the Baker school this year. She is from the State University, and is a teacher of much experience. John Keeves. wife and daughter have returned from their four weeks' outing in Colorado. John went after ar and Mrs. Keeves to visit relatives. Dr T O. Davis has sold the apples in bis orchard near Forbes at to cents for Ben Davis and $1 for Johnathans. He will have about 1,800 barrels. Mait land Herald. The many friends of Rev. Tonat will be glad to learn that he has been re turned to this charge by the German M. E. conference, which wab held at Cla- tonia, Neb , last week. C. P. Bartram, who undoubtedly is the oldest of the rural free delivery car riers in Misouri, and who has a route out of Maitland is enjoying his first lay off since his appointment, and gone on a visit with relatives in Ottawa, Kas. Mr. Bartram is now 80 years of age. John Hendrix and Sarah Graham, of Curzon, were married at the court houEe, by Probate Judge Alkire, August 29tb. Both bride and groom are well known in this section of our county, and have many friends who will join .us in wishing them a long and happy life. On Saturday evening last, at the court house, in the. presence -.of numer ous witnesses; -Mr. George W. Courier.of Bigelow,s.was united; in marriage to Mise Nelle Legate, of Leavenworth, Kas. The ring ceremony was used, and .was quite impressive. These are good young peo ple,, .and. The Sentinel congratulates" them, i . . , . . Tb the Trade. I have recently returned from the Kansas City Millinery Market, and wish 10 coraiany invite ouyers oi millinery 10 inspect my stock you will find me. al ways at your service We are preparing to show you a class of goods of all kinds equal to any High Class Store in the city. Come in before buying, will give you right goods at right prieeB. My opening takes place during the fair here, 12th, 13th and 14th of Septemb er. MRS NETHERLAND- The heavji rain of Tuesday night, 11th inst., which was 2.73 inches, did considerable damage to the roads, and took out the John Taylor bridge below Forbes It was a damper on our local fair which was to haw begun on Wed nesday. It prevented many from com ingin fact, nothing wasjdoing on the first day, excepting as to completing the arranging of the various exhibits, which are very liberal indeed in all clases. The rain of Tuesday night reminds us of the heavy rain which visited us here on the 15 16 of September last year, 1905, when 5-35 inches fell on the 15th. and greatly marred the live stock and agricultural show and old settler's reunion. Usually we have a heavy ran here from the 9th to 16th of Sepmber, and from the 22d to 29th. In 1902 we had a total fall of 5.17 inches from the 22-29; we had 2.25 inche- from 9th to 13th in 1903, and on the 1:5th, 1904, we had 1.38 inches; on the 15th, 1905, we had 5.35 inches; on the 4-5, 1S9S. we had 645 inches. The normal fall for September is 3.27 inches. One of the greatest games of base ball ever played in Nebraska was pulled off at Byron, Neb., August 25, between the home team and the Narka club of Kansas. This was the fourth game be tween these clubs, Bryon having won two out of the three first ones. They were close and the Narka boys came up with the full determnation of evening up. The ground was a little heavy ow ing to a rain, but the ginger and snap was on tap from the firt ball that left the pitcher's box and for 14 innings not a man got to third base. Only two men reached the second bag. There was not an error on either side. After such a long contest the pitchers were well wind ed, and not desiring to put the boys clear out of commission, as they were billed for two more games this week they decided to call it a draw and play it out some other time. The Nara boys are a set of getleman and the game was played without any wrangling, which made it very pleasing to witness. Bat teries For Bryon, Craig and Larkins; for Narka, Kincaid and Wade. Omaha Journal. Craig, of the Bryon team, is a Holt county boy, and hails from Fortes-cue.