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SNAPPY STYLES IN SPRING SHOES
The new styles in spring shoes are here. They're the product of the best efforts of expert shoe makers and are buiit in conformity to the dictates of Fashion. Get a pair of our PETERS' DIAMOND BRANDS and your feet wil! be fashionably shod. TO.. ft r - f Boys' Dress and Work 1 1 ' ' t0$$fe 9itts-unker WUrXcA has lOOO tons of the finest ice ever pro duced, which he- will sail at 20c AND 25c delivered in your ice box for entire season or it will not cost you a cent. I have established two ice depots in Oregon, one at Frye's store and one at Gk EC. Price's meat market. Have also established a depot at G-elvin's butcher shop in Forest City. If you need an extra supply of ice. you can get it by calling at any of the above depots. We are doing all we can to make it handy for our customers. Come nd be one of them. Apply to s. Martin Phone, 25 West-. p PE WE WANT TO SHOW YOU OUR LINE We have Avery and Canton Stalk Cutters, Av ry and Black Hawk Corn Planters, Emerson, Aery, Buckeye, Ohio and St. Joe 'Cultivators, Canton and Oliver Sulky Plows. Canton, Keystone and St. Joe Listers, Canton and Campbell Corn Drills. The above makes of Implements are all high grade goods, that we will guarantee to please you. Tin work and pump work attended to promptly Agents for Moore B'os. Copper Cable Lightning Rod. We want your trade and will treat you right. T. L. PRICE, Hardware, WEST 500 ACRES FINE BOTTOM LAND FOR SALE The undersigned offers for sa'e 500 acres of finest, dry bottom land in Holt County, Mo., 35 miles north of St. Joseph and 30 miles from the Iowa line. This land is all drained and protected from overflow by the Squaw Creek Drainage Canal and is black loam Foil to the depth of 12 feet. Fine corn and winter wheat land. Identical with land in Illinois that sells for $125 to $150 per acre. 220 acres, improved farm, adjoining town of 300 people. Good 8 room houpe, another of n rooms; good barn, orchards, windmill and other improvements. $80 per acre. Enc. at $8500, Ht 5 cent 280 acres, three-fourths mile from above and only 2 miles of town of 2500 people. This land is in wild hay meadow, but every foot is till able and can be broken out and put in crops any time. Not an acre of waste land, but all the very finest, kind of dry bottom land. Does not require tiling. This is divided into 160 and 120 acre tracts by the main canal and will sell separate if desired. $05.00 per acre. Half cash desired. For further information in quire at SENTINEL OFFICE, Womens' Patent Colt in button and lace, $2.50 to . . . S4.00 Womens' Kid Shoes. $1 .50 to $3.50 Misses' Patent Leather, button, dull top. medium sole, sizes 12 to 2 S1.85 Sizes 8 to 11 1-2 . . SI. 50 Sizes 5 to 8 ... . $1.25 Misses' Kid Shoes at All Prices. Bovs? New Patents at . S3.00 Shoes in Ail Grades. BUNDR pi UNDS IJLti RKINS, OREGON. MO. Oregon, Mo. SIDE. OREGON, MO. Coal at Ruley & Kunkel's. I I am paj ing 9 cents for hides in J trade. Tom Frve I Best sugar, 20 pounds for 81.00. ' Kreek & Hasness. Hallie Gelvin. who has been quite sick with pneumonia the past week, is now much better. Premo Cameras and Eastman Ko daks, for sale by C. E Bunker, Oregon, Mo. of Sierra Madre, Hickory township A. D Hauswirth, A. L. Caskey, Calif., has sold hi?" farm of 1G0 acres, to for 39 G00. s When we sav ' 'our line of drpss trimmings is the finest you have seen in Oregon we are not b'owing eve HtU- ply stating facts. Kreek & Hasness Owing to peculiar circumstances. Meyer Post, will met on Saturday of nest week, March 23d instead of March 30th. Let all members take notice and bo n hand on time - Harry L. Beck presents the talented young actress, Ruth Craven, in her latest and greatest success. "Her Fatal Error," at the Forest City opera home, Saturday night, March 10, 1907. The County Board of Health w.s in session Saturday las:, ;md quarantined the James A. Duke fani'ly. livirg west of Napier, on account oF the small pox, a youn" man visiting with Mr. Duke being the victim. Earl Logan, the 13 year old lad, liv ing near Craig, who . was arrested two weeks ano. for rilling rural mail boxs. was sentenced to two years in the reform j ell,,.,,! ..r i?,.r,-. nio i,.t- ..t, hv n,u I United States court." ' -Warren Campbell is here, from Lin- i .1 mi .i... c r no.n, mil. v-rncrn uu m ...., mother, Mrs. L. u Campbell, t' is sea-1 son. uuiuampneu win leave simruy for the D-lt:v fruit country in Colorado, j Dr. Henry Campbell has also sold his property in Lincoln, with the intention of L'oinL' to Colorado - Mai-land Herald, -Our rural mail carriers are rejoicing over the aetion of tho conference com-! mittes rn postal nffairs in placing their annual salary a S000. taking effect Jul' 1. The House bill made the amount $340, but the senate made it $WH), the conference committee later, after two days' discussion, agreed on the senate act. This will give the mail curriers liv ing wages. FINE CAMERAS FROM $5.00 UP. Also Camera Supplies. C. E. BUNKER. Optician OREGON. and Jeweler. MISSOURI. Leu Ousiey while hunting last Fri day. March 1st, attempted to pull his gun through a hedge fence with p.ittiost fatal results Both barrels went ofT wounding him in the right thumb and completely tearing away the muscle of the left fore arm and -badly lacerating the flesh. T wi und is ;i serious one, 'but will rapidly improve under careful treatment of Dr. M. S. 'Gray. The acci- j-dont happened at John Guilliani's. The j wound will incapacitate him for farm .i work at least for this season which is a ; serious blow to a hard working young raun. Corniuic Mirror, j March is called the''sormy morrth ' Those who indulge iprognostications ,1 caret" ully observe the state of the weatri er in this mouth. Dry weather portend ed a plentiful seat-on, while a wet month indicated a scarcity of food. A few of our older residents were born during March, among them we believe are, George Meyer, Mike M.ay, !tf. iF. .Murray, John P. Huh I, Geo. W. Cummins aod Pat. Fitzmauiice. The last named is the oldest of these having been born in 1822, and will therefoie reach his 85th mile .post this month. George Meyer is the next oldest being born in 1827. DENTIST J. C. WHITMER. East Side Sguare, Powell Building, OREGON, MISSOURI, Office Hours: to 5:00 p. m. Phone 72. 8:00 to 11:30 a. m. 1:00 Surveyor Morris went home just be fore the noon hour Friday last, 8th inst., and found the house in possession of some 40 ladies not a man in the crowd, and so nervous did he become that he only remained a few minutes and skipped out."Too many for me, he said;'' "but you watch the elements closely, and see if we don't have a genuine'storm of some kind" and then he got away Saturday came, and according to Will's predictions the storm also came. The ladies came and were guests on invita tion of Mrs. Morris, and a most enjoy able afternoon past by them; Mrs. Mor ris is alway.3 at her best as a hostess. An elegant luncheon was served, and the visit closed with congratulations being showeied upon their hostess for the generous hospitality and pleasurable oc casion. Mr. Morris leaving so suddenly placed Oakley in the position of being the best man, and the ladies say he was every way equal to the occasion. - S P Perkins has purchased the E L. Br-dheck dairy stock. - Sugar, 20 pounds for $1.00. Kreek & Hasness. J. D Morgan, agent for the Burling ion at Forbes, is in Chicago in busmess. He ls'accompunied by his wif. On account of the prevalence of the measles the Corning school board has decided to clt se its school for a wet-k or two. - Hres-rvaline keeps of bugs of all kinds on meat. Now is the ime to put it on. Hixde Drug Co, for Pun Drugs. All patterns in our wah goods de r 1 partment are up to the second in stlet pattern and quality. Krekk & Hasness. W. C. Opel, who ha;- been confined to the house for several days, wilh a severe attack of the grippe, is now some better, but is not yet able to make a "full hand." The ladies of the Christian church will h.ld their ai nual Easter sale, at the court house, ou Saturday, March 30:.. i. They will servo ight lunch und coffee during the day. William Noland, living northeast of Maitland, died at his homo on Monday eveuinir, March 4th, after a long illness He had been a resident of that sectiou for a number of years. Fun -nil services were held the following Wednesday. -Sie k iij: of tl- irony of fate, the ! Fairfax Forum editor points out that the iri.f noil ted f.u the Indiana Um- versitj by Col. liivau. has recently been ffuii l)V a Filipino student in an effort opposing tho government ownership of rm"'"lrie- Tim l:iv tit fliinn npirsriRners is - - "raw ng id hu enu. mc pws.uun-u uC- - - '-'i-iss rates of postage to papers and magazines, fiixnisned below cost ana y'iog premiums to eecu.o subscribers, and the result will be the death of many j I'!Pe ru on!-v ,ot advertising p .r- Pose:'- Paul E. Kennedy, of Rocky Ford, Colo., was here for a few days this week, ou vir-it with his aunts, Mrs. In dia Price and Mis. Anna K. Irvine. Mr. Kennedy is the husband of a former Oregon lassie, who was formerly Dora McMurray, and ill doubtless be re membered by many of her set who are si ill among us. There were three sisters vVoody, Ada and Dora, aud weio.amoog the uprightly vivacious young Misses of town at that day, and none were more popular. They are ail married now and rapidly going down the s-baded side ol life's hill just as we are all traveling. RERT G. PIERCE, i - DENTIST, Oregon, Mo. Oflice in the Moore B'idp. Hours ii u. hi. to 12 ni. 1:30 p. m. to 5 p. tn. Fine Gold and Bridge Work a Specialty. Phones, Old 91, Mutual 43. Miss Atu.-a Corn was ui St. Joseph this week, attending tho wedding of her cousin, Miss Addio Steinmetz. to Edwin E. Weary, the ceremoov taking place at thu residence of the bride's parents, J. O. Steinmetz and wife. Thursday, March 14 HM17. at 8:30 o. m. The bride is well known here, havi.-" visited her aunt, Mrs. Mina Curry, at different times The groom is a young business man, of St. Joseph, and is engaged in photog raphy. The Skntixel. joins with their nianv friends in extending congratula tions. They will be at home in St. Jo seph, after April 1, to their friends. G. J. Fuhrman, one of our harness manufacturers, just sold a nice bill to Patterson & Peak, of Port Arthur, Tex., the bill footing up over $100, and in cluded a fine set of work harness, rnxde from No. 1 Oak-tan nei leather, brass- mounted, an elegant piece of work, and 1 strong enough to hold an elephant. The Patterson mentioned in Robert, a son of the late Robert Patterson, deceased. He ard Mr. Peak have the county contract for keeping up the rads in that county. Mr. Peak was here with Mr. Patterson for a few days helping him to buy some mules to take down, and they succeeded in t-ecuring four spans, dandies tno. the bunch averaging them over $500 per span. Robert is a hustler, and is doing well. IDEN'S LAKE HOUSE At Big Lake, Missouri. T. E. BENIGHT having leased this popular resort, ex tends a cordial invitation to the public and all who desire, rest and recreation and the best fishing in the state, to call and see him. Mr, Benight is a first class cook, and while he may not do the the cooking in person, will oversee tbBt everything is prepared in a first clas$ manner. Bigelow, Mo., is the postoffice address, and any information in regard to rates will be promptly answered. Hacks Meet All Trains at Bigelow Mr. Iden makes this change in order that bis wife and self may obtain a much needed rest, but at the same time he will be there to go fishing with his old friends. Everything first class. T. E. BENIGHT, Bigelow, Mo. 1" r- j :n ii.. ii g-n farm north west of Napier. For Sale -A ffmplete Blacksmith outfit. Call and see it at C. J. Fuhr man's har ees shop. -Fresh, northern grown field and garden se-ds have just been received at the Bragg Hardware Co. John Ramsay is at Hartshorne, Ind. Ter.,settling up the estate of his brother, Orick, who died there very suddenly, February 23, 1907 Music! Music Remember we order anything in sheet music, and have it here in two days. Hinde Drug Co., for Pure Drugs. If you want the best farm paper published come in and we'll fix you up. What do you think of this The Sen tinel aud Colman's Rural World for only $1.75. Owing to peculiar circumstances, Meyer Post will meet on Saturday of next week, March 23d instead of March 3Jth. Let nil members take notice and be on ha d on time. See Petree Bros. & Benton if you want to rent a small place close to town. Very good house, email barn, cow pas ture, fruit and good truck garden. In Oregon school district. There is small pox in a great many of ti e towns throughout our state aud Oregon is to congratulated on thus escaping the disease. In the meantime it will be wel for everybody lo bo vacci nated: "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cur- " The survey of the St. Joseph Belt & Interurban Railway Company's proposed j route has reached Tarkio, Mo and the right of way through Savannah, 1111 mnre and Graham has been secured. Graham's inhabitants have subscribed 40 000 worth of stock and Fillmore's ' share runs into S-l .OU0, ! Wanted To rent to a good farmer, 80 acres of my land, gram rent. Unless applicant can bring good recommendation, ana j has the necessary tools, need not apply. j Also wauied a good hand to whom I will pay $30 per month. Al references required A. J. JIMISON Uncle Thomss Hayes died at tno home of his daughter, Mrs Clark, at Topeka, Kas., Thursday of this week, March 14, 11)07, n the 87th year of his age. His wife died here in March, 1901, and shortly after her death, he removed to Topeka and made his tome with his daughter. He w s a veteran of tho Civil war, and in the latter years of his life, had become almost helpless from rheumatism. The court house will still stay at Oregon. There will be three terms of court each yeer at Oregon. Mound City will still d business at tha court house in Oregon. Buck Williams will still plead his cases before a jury in the court house at Oregon. Mound City will try to grow into Oregon, but hr citizens will still ride in hacks from Forest City to Oregon, that is they will if they have the price. Craig Mirror. And Buck's bed uill still be of "dog fennel." J. R. Linville left last week for Cob don, Ills, where he takes charge of a canning fao ory.and he will be employed the year round at a good salary. They I can a,Iuost everything, pie plaot.berries j paragus, apples, pears, peaches, beans corn, etc. Rhubarb, or pib plant, i great product there, and he s.iys it i- common tiling for them t ship from eight to fifteen car loads per day, cord ing k up in tho cars like cord woud- this is the plant (.in the natural state without being cooked and canned. Many are engaged in the cultivation, and it is shipped to all parts of the country. MRS. E. A. NETHERLAND takes pleasure in announcing to the ladies of Oregon and vici ity, her GRAND SPRING OPENING, Friday and Saturday, MARCH 22nd and 23rd, 1907, and would be pleased to have you call and inspect the latest creations in Millinory. People who make a study of the weather have'been having a chance to figure on the meteorological effect of sun spots. For 12 days beginning with March 1st, the great spot was on exhibi tion. The sun's period of rotation is 25 days, hence for about half this time the spot was visible. Astronomers have been greatly interested in this spot, which was one of the largest ever known. Its dimensions at its maximum are given at 118.000 miles long and HO.OGO miles wide They are caused by terrific eruptions or explosions of chemical elements'compos ing the sun and constitute a phase of the"sun's planetary life. - On the 26th of February, 1907, all of the children of the late Dr. Reubrn King and Elizabeth O'Neil-King, met for the last time in the old horn", as it passes into other hands, and held a long to -be remembered reunion. It was hard to bid the place of such sacred associa tions, of so many jojs and sorrows, good bye, but that each of the children may meet in that home beyond, where the beloved parents are waiting for them, is our prayer. Tne cnudren are. Mrs, Sarah M. Smallwood, Mr. Alonzo King, Mrs. Minerva R. Bond, of Oregon, Mo., and Mrs. Belle G. Graham, Mrs. Fannie Louise Reed, of St. Joseph. r-Tarkio College Glee Club, March 26?. Hih grade Coal Oil and Gasoline at D. M. Lay's, east side of square. For Rent Three unfurnished rooms for a small family. Apply to Mrs Jen nie Peter. Don't fail to see Ruth Craven at the Forest City opera bouee.Saturday night, March 1G, 1907, in "Her Fatal Error." I have some No. 1 Seed Oats for sale. Address, FRANK KEIFFER, R. F. D., No. 1, Oregon, Mo. Lost -on the streets of Oregon, a Scarf pin. Design a hand and three links. Finder, please roturn to po3t of fice. The ladies of the Christian church will hold their annual Easter sale, at the court house, on Saturday, March 30th. They will serve light lunch and coffee during tlie day. Thomas H. Reynolds, of the Rieh ville neighborhood, who has been con fined to the house for a couple of weeks with pneumonia, is now able to bo up and around again. Mrs. William Greiner and four chil dren, of Cook, Neb., ar visiting here, the guests of her parents, John Seyfer and wife. She is accompanied by her friend, Mrs. Adkins. -John Shafer left Sunday last forKay cee, Wo., wher-i he will likely eng ge in saw milling. We wish John abundant success in his new home. There are no better men than John. -LADIES:-1 have just received a fresh supply of "Velvet Cream," a cream for the complexion CaU on Mrs. Clara Maupin. or "phone M 2, Farmers' Mu tual, anil it will be delivered. Price, 50c. Chirence Rankin, of Highland, Kas., wa over this week, visiting rekitiyes ami friends.and lookiug after some busi ness interests. He looks as prosperous as he did when he left. Holt county, and his voice is just as coarse as over. Do you ever foil like killing some merchai.t for selling you a silk wait pattern, then finding there is a half dozen like it in town? That never happens here, because we carry exclu sive patterns. Kkf.ek & Hasness. ANNOUNCEMENT. We are authorized to announce A. R. Coburn, as a candidate for re-election to the office of County School Commis sioner, subject to the decision ef the voters at the polls. Ladies, We will be pleased to see you and your friends at our opening of Spring and Summer Hats. We have a beautiful Hnd stylt-h "line of Patterns, with right price?. Dates, Fridiy and Saturday, March 22 and23. Berres & Kisr.. The male quartette of ParkColIege, of Parkville, Mo., will give an eutortain ment at the Presbyterian church Mon day night, March 18th. Admission adults loc, children 10c. The quartette will also sing at the servicest at the Presbyterian church, morning md even ing. Sunday, March 17, 11)07 Come everybody and hear some good tinging- County School Commissioner, A. R Coburn, has forwarded to each clerk of rural school districts in Holt cunty, a map of Missouri. Any clerk failing to receive this map should notify him at once. This map gives a great deal of valuable information in regard to the surplus products of the state, as well as oth-r geographical information. - William Hardin, a promising young: attorney, of Lander. Wyo., has beem visiting here for several days, the guesU of Uncle George Meyer and "smily, and on the side malting love to his wife, to whom he was married, November last, and who came here a coujilo of weeks in advance of her husband to visit her grand parents, George Meyer and wife and other relatives. Fred Cook, our circuit clerk was called to Craig Monday, of this week, by the death of bis sister, Mrs. Anna E. Griffin, which occurred at her home ia Line do, Neb., Sunday, March 10, 1907. She was the wife of S. C. Griffin, form erly of Craig, who with thro children. two daughters and a son survive. The body was brought to Craig, and funeral services were held Monday, by Rev. Rhodes. The Ladies Home and Foreign Mis sionary society or th Presbyterian church met wilh Mrs N. F. Murray, Match 6. MrB. Minnie Murray-Cunningham gave a very interesting talk on the Domestic Life of the Missionaries io Africa, Dainty refreshments were served. The following officers were elected for the yea--: Mrs. Montgomery, president; Mrs. Walton, vice-preBident;Mrs. Cowan, secretary; Mrs. Murray, treasurer; Mrs, Rayhill, superintendent of literature. Mrs. Maggie Cowan, Secretary. Monday afternoon of shis week, March 11th, George Watson had been in town, and started out home on horse back. When near his home he met the team or Matt Gelvin.coming toward him breakneck speed they had gotten away from Mr. Gelvin, and were run ning for dear life. Mr. Watson endeav ored to stop the runaways, and in doing so he was thrown from his horse, and had his three ribs re-broken, which had been broken only a few weeks before, and he was badly bruised. Mr. Gelvin was thrown from his rig at Mr. Watson's place, and while not seriously hurt, he was badly bruised.