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Presbyterian Church. Kev. J:iines M. V;tlion, Pastor. Sabbath School at !':30 every ftibwuh. y P if. C. E. at C:3o p. m. Prayer Service Thursday eveuinp at tuti B Preacbins every Sabbath at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Woodrille every Sabbath at o p. rn. Everybody cordially invited to attend tie above services4 If the pastor can help you, please c.tll .or bis services. Christian Church. Bible school every Lurdsday 9:30 a. in., F. L. Zeller, superintendent V P S C. E. everv Lordsday o:o0 p. iu. Prmeetinu every Thursday evening at t Caching every second and fourth Lords flay, rnomins and evening Meeting of officii board every first Lon sda Sfcardlally invited to attend all meetlL.sof She church. M. E. Church. T .1. Enyeart. Pastor. Preaching every Sabbath morning and eveu lDK at 10:45 a. in., and 7:30 p. in. Sundayschool every Saboath at 9 :30 a. m. fi. Morcan. Supt. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening a 7pworth League Junior every LSabbath 3 1 a,., and senior one hour before preachln, every Sabbath evening. Business meeting of the official board tt, tot Monday of each month, at 4 :30 p. m. J A. Kreek, secretary of the board. W. F. M. Society meets the first Frlda e each month, 2:30 p. in. Evangelical Church. B. H. Hobbs, Pastor. Sunday school at 10 a, m. Prayer meeting Thursday at 8 p. m. Services every Sunday,morning and evenly fiegular preaching services the first au' third Sundays at 11 a. m., and the second au lourth Sundays at 8 p. m. Preaching at Nickell's Groye on the first anf Iblrd Sundays at 8 p.m., and the second au Tourth Sundays at 11 a. m. Preaching at Culp school house on the firs", and third Sundays of each month. Preaching at Benton church second an lourth Sundays All are cordially Invited to attend. German M. E. Church, Uev. Wm. Tonat, Pastor. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Preaching every Sunday at 10:30 a. m. Preaching every Sunday at the Nodawaj Prayer Meeting Wednesday afternoon ai 1:30. Everybody cordially invited to attend abr enrices. M. E. Church,Forest City. Rev. O. C. Cardeu, Pastor. Treacnmg on the second and fourth Sundaj In each month, 11 a. in., and evening. Preaching on the first and third Sunday even leg. gnnday school every Sunday at 9 :30 a. m. Junior League at 2:30 p. m., and SenU League at 7 p. m. J. A. Lease. Pres. Prayer meeting every Tuesday evening 8 p.n. Ladies' Aid society every Friday at 2 :30 p.rc Mrs. E. A. Scott, Pres. Preaching at Kimsej school house on th. flrst and third Sunday mornings. Sunday school at " a. m. James Lea B'jpt. . All are cordially invited to attend. Christian Church.New Point. Dr. John Wesley. Pastor. Sunday school, 9:30 a. in. Preaching on the first and third Sundays eaehlmonth, ll a. ir...and evening. V. p. S. C. E. every Sundaylevening,6 :30 p.n All are cordially invited to attend. Bev. T. D. Roberts' Appointments. JJew Point, every second and fourth .-alt-baths. Sabbath School at 1 a. m. every Sabbath Ourzon Christian Church, Bluff City, W. H. Hardman. Pastor. Preaching on the second and fourth Lon . day at 11 a. m. and 7 ::!0 p. in. Bible school each Lordsday at 10 a. in. 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs rADVRiRUTS Ac. Quickly ascertain our opinion iree whether an tarention IB proDRDiy paienmoie. uuiuiuumw SonVitrictlyconadentlaL HANDBOOK onPatenU ent free. Oldest agency for secunne patent. Patents taken tbrounh Munn & Co. receive 11 III! urn n i wuuuun.u, Scientific American. A handsomely illustrated weekly. Lnreest clr ealation of any scientlflc journal. Terms. 13 a year: lour mouiuo, i- ovu u; o MUNN & Co.36IBrMwty- New York A Gallon of PURE LINSEED OIL mixed wltn a gauon .31 Gmmar am cakes 2 gallons of the very best PaCSt? in the would yonrriaint bill. Is FAR MORE ra.Bi.5 thilS -FCKE WHITE LiEADana 18 ABSOLUTORY SOf i'Ol bosous. Hammar. Paint is made of the ?oT cf PAINT materials such ns all eood painters ns?, mod is nronnd Til ick. VERY THICK. Ji'o trouble U mix. any boy can do it. It is tho COM.MO" sent or House Paint. No betteii pains saa'ai-i; -at any cost, and is j hot to Crack, Blister, Peel or Chip. i F.HA3I3IAKPAIXTCO.,St.I.ouU,2Io. ; Sold and guaranteed by If you want the best! farm paper published coma in and we'll fix you up. What do you think of this The Sen tinel and Colman's Rural World for only $1.75. a WAY OF THE EAST TURKISH WIFE'S REVENGE ON FAITHLESS HUSBAND. Subtle Poison Brought Quick End to Woman's Faded Romance Revela tion of a Tragic Secret of the Harem. a Turkish subject who married an American man and lived in this coun trv for six years has recently revisit ed the land of her birth. She has been describing for Appleton s Magazine some of her experiences. Here is one of them: 'rhaVpnrtP Hanum was the daugn- tetr of Xazim Pasha. She was edu cated in the western fashion. She was as beautiful as an noun, ana as tmn ac Allah's own heart. She was given as a wife to Djamal Pasha, a young and dashing courtier. They were very much in love with each oth er, and he promised her that she should remain his first and oniy wue. Thotr marital life was blessed with two boys and one girl. Chakende grew more beautiful as happiness De came her daily portion. "nnp daw when she was returning with her retinue from a visit she had made in Stamboul, on the bridge of Galata, and in a closed carriage, she Raw her husband in company with a foreign woman. That night when he came home she questioned him, ana he only answered that the lady was a foreigner. Chakende Hanum un derstood that her husband did not wished to be asked any more ques tions. Early in the morning, however, she sent for her brother, and from him she learned what was generally known. She took a few of her slaves and went to her country place. She stayed there for several days, giving the situ ation her whole thought; then she came back to her husband. She told him that she knew the truth, that she had thought the matter over and had decided to give him back his word as to her remaining his only wife. Thus he could marry the foreign lady. It was then that Djamal Pasha turned her from Allah. He laughed at her. and said that Mile. Roboul of the French theatrical company was the kind of a woman that men loved, but did not marry. Chakende Hanum said nothing, but that very same day went into her garden and plucked roses from a laurel tree. You know, young Hanum, what you can do with those roses?" A shiver ran down my back as I nodded. A few nights later when Djamal Pasha was about to retire, Chakende Hanum prepared his sherbet for him. Her hand did not tremble, though her face was white as she handed it to him. It did not last long; Djamal Pasha died from an unexplained mal ady; but Chakende Hanum kept on plucking laurel roses daily. After a little while they put her in her little grave, too, five years ago." We sat silent for awhile. The moon had traveled fast and was now near the water, bridging the Bosphorus with her moonglade. The garden, the hills and the water changed with the changing slant of the ray, and be came more wondrously enchanting still, though that had not seemed pos sible before, and enthralled me with the fascination of the east the east whose language and ways of dealing with right and wrong had been alien to me for six years. What Were They Talking About? The other day a deaf old woman was talking to a (loaf old man in a country town. Each was leaning on a cane and shouting to the other, while a hand was cupped at an oar of each. Tho old woman was saying: "That's just what Mirandy was tollin' mo. She says she's got so she oats hern jest as good as if they were natcheral ones, but it took her a tumble while t' git ust to 'em. It was offle iwkward at first, she says. Some nights she jest had t' lay an' bathe 'er gums in alum water th' whole night." "Hey?" "Some nights, I say, she hed t wash 'er mouth with alum water all night long a'most." "Well, well!" "I've most made up my mind t' have these 'ns uv mine took out. Mirandy says when she had hern took out she hed 17 uv 'em pulled at a settin an never took a thing. I do'no if I could stand that er not But I quess I'll hev 'era took out. If they was jest two er three a-achin ye could hev 'em filled, but when they's eight er nine jest a-jumpin' ev'ry night, I guess it must be neurallogy, don't ye think so?" The listener had got more than a block away by this time, so he could not hear quite as distinctly as be fore. Hut, though he hadn't heard anytUing mentioned, he felt fairly sure of the subject of the conversation. Disaster Dogs Statesmen. Another member of the Giolitti cab inet in Italy has fallen a victim to the fatality which seems to dog its foot steps. Sig. Majorana, the minister of the treasury, tho youngest and most promising member of the government, who was publicly designated as his successor by Sig. Giolitti last summer, has fallen ill and has gone to Sicily, leaving his resignation in the pre mier's hands. Thus, in 11 months, no fewer than four out of 11 members of the Giolitti cabinet have died or re signed from ill health a fact which has much impressed the superstitious who believe implicity in the evil eyp Daniel Zachman, C.J. Hunt, President. Lashier. W. P. Schclte, Assistant Cashier. m mi: mi OREGON, MO. Capital Stock Paid Up. $20,000. Transacts a general banking business. Interest paid on deposits lei: for speci fied time. . . . Drafts issued on principal cities. El ections made and promptly remitted t ,r.T-,-Tc-- n VnnliiTiBn. nrpsident jtllUlun. .v-. i C. L. Evans, secretary ; T. S. Hinde, b. f . .Morgan, ana ix. o. serves. Telephone No. 43. C ,D .Zook, Albert roecker, President. Cashier. G. L. Ccmmins, Assistant Cashier. Zook & Roecker BANKING COMPANY. OREGON, : : MISSUUKJ Established 1871. Tho oldest bank in the county. Trans acts a general banking business. Inter est paid on time deposits. Drafts sold on all the principal cities of the country and Europe, nave maae special ar- ranorAmonti! to pollect mOHOV dUb from estates in foreign countries. The ac counts of farmers, merchants and indi viduals respectfully solicited. Special care given to any businessintrusted to ub. Telephone No. 12. J. T.THATCHER. AID. Homeopathist and Surgeon OFFICE OVER xMOORE & KREEK'S Special attention given to Orificial Surgery AND ITS RELATION TO CHRONIC DISEASES. Oregon, Mo. Telephones: Residence, 18; Office, 9 Farmer's: Residence, 52. T. A. LONG, D. V. S. VETERINARY. The Only Three-Year Graduate Practicing in Holt County. Write, Call or Phone. DR. T. A. LONG. Office at John Ramsay's Barn, Oregon, Mo. Phone, 38. If You Are a Stockman who is indepeudent of Commission Souse 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. W. S. WOOD, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office Over Zook & Roecker Bank, OREGON, M0. Home Phone, 61. Mutual Phone 59. Gr. W. MURPHY, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW OREGON, MO. Will practice in all courts. Commer ;ial business a specialty. Office over .Moore & Kreek's store. PETREE BROS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW OfHce up stsiirs in YniiBuskirk OK i:GC , 31 1 SSO UK I . HARRY DUNGAN, Attorney- at-Law Oregon, Mo. IVAN BLAIR, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW Office over Citizens' bank, OREGON MISSOURI DR. A. V. BANES, ST. JOSEPH, MO. Office hours 11 a. m. to 4 p. m., except Saturdays and Sundays 11 a. m. to 1 p. m. Chronic diseases of both sexes a peciaity. Monthly treatment furnished. DR. BARTON PITTS, E e and Ear Specialist. PRIVATE HOSPITAL. 8th and Francis Sts. - St. Joseph, Mo. W. H. MINT0N, M. D. EYE AND EAR;SPECIALIST. SPECTACLES ADJUSTED. Ninth and Francis Streets, ST. JOSEPH, - - MISSOURI. WANTED -FAITHFUL PERSON Tc TRAVEL for well established house In a few counties, culling on retail merchants and acents. Local territory. .Salary fin-J4 a year ind expenses advanced. Position permanent business successful and rushing. Standarr House. XM Dearborn St. Chicago. Wanted: By a prominent monthly magazine, with large, high-class circula tion, local representative to look after renewals and increase subscription list in Oregon, Mo., and vicinity, on a salary bnsis, wth a continuing interest from year to year in the business created. j Experience desirable, but not essential. j Good opportunity.ior tne rignt person. I Address Publisher, bos 59, Station, O, New York. HIS GREATEST DEED EVANGELIST TELLS OF VICTORY HE PRIZES. Story of a Woman with a Secret, and Two Souls Brought to Grace Chief Flower of His Amer ican Campaign. Gipsy Smith, the English evangelist who sailed for home recently, pre paratory to a campaign in Australia, told the story the night before he left ! at a dinner given in his honor, of the greatest conquest, in his opinion, he had made in this country on his tour of seven months. He said he had preached 450 times, had answered innumerable calls of various kinds and had seen thousands stand up to profess a Christian life. The convert of whom he was most proud was a fashionable woman in a western city who had come to his meetings with a secret that was eat ing out her heart. He said: "This woman was not yet of middle age and her life apparently had been given up to frivolity. She led a so ciety life. She was extravagant in her dress and thoroughly worldly. It must have been the dreadful secret that she carried that attracted her to my meetings. "Her friends were surprised to se ller go in. At the first meeting shv attended she was visibly shaken. She came again and the storm broke. "She sought me out and unbur dened her soul. There was a moth erless little girl in another city for whom she longed. Her conscience was stirred. "For all her married life she had been concealing a great sorrow and sin and she had gone into worldly af fairs to attempt to forget it all. She asked me what she should do. "'How can I ever tell my husband?' she asked. 'It may destroy our home. It may kill me.' " 'Where is your husband?' I asked. "She told me he was in Philadel phia and I said I would talk to the pastor of the church that they attend ed occasionally. "That man had a long head. He told the woman to telegraph for her husband to come home at once. She did so and he responded. She met him with tears in her eyes but a smiling face, for she had been wrestling in prayer, and asked him to come to my meetings. "He was surprised at first that he should be called home for such a purpose and was not inclined to like it. He saw that his wife was worked up over the matter and he yielded to her entreaties to listen to me be cause he feared the effect if he dis appointed her. He attended half a dozen meetings and the fervor reached him and he became a real convert. "In his enthusiasm he asked if there was anything he could do to prove his faith. " 'Can you stand a great sorrow?' asked that pastor. " 'Yes,' he said, 'gladly.' "Then with great tact the preacher told about that motherless little one. while the wife sat by sobbing as if her heart would break. " 'Wife,' he said, 'let us take the first train to-morrow and get that child. I have sinned in the same way myself. I thank God for this day.' "And now," said Gipsy Smith, "there is a happy household out there in the west, and openness where there was secrecy, and love whore there was deceit and sharing the hap piness of that couple is a little uirl who never before know a mother's love. I tell you if 1 ha l accomplished nothing more than that on my trip over here my work would have been more than repaid. That case alone I regard as the chief flower of this cam paign." The Slow Gordon Setter. Years ago the Gordon setter was quite a favorite and much in use by sportsmen of this country. In later years, however, this really good dog was displaced in greater part by the pointer and English setter. The Gordon, says Ed. F. Haberlein , in Dogdom, is the largest and heav iest of all bird dogs, more clumsy and usually slow. Where most hunting is done in woodland and thickets and a i slow working dog is needed so as not 1 to get "lost" almost continually he fills the bill well works close to the gun, has good nose, is steady on point, and, if properly trained, a very good retriever from land and water. The Gordon is easily trained and re tains his training well, is also of good, pleasant disposition and admirable companion. At this age, however, when so very much stress is laid on speed and wide range, the Gordon is not "in it" because he is a slow, pottering dog as a rule. A Loud Habit. A well-known comedian met a fel low actor the other day in Herald square. "Hello, Jack!" he said. "Anything to co this evening?" "Nothing special," replied the other. "Well, let's go to the Hotel Astor and hear the newly rich eat soup." Harper's Weekly. Pretty Good Guess. Teacher James, what is the ruler of an empire called? Jimmie A emperor. "Of a kingdom?" "A king." "And of a principality?" "A-a-a principal, I guess." WANTED booa ntes. Thoronch coarrcs In Shorthand and Typewriting. Book keeping. Penmanship and Basinet's Preparation. English Branches and Penmanship included in ail conrw. Individ nal instruction for every student. Headquarter of business men for DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL ENROILTO a.r.&kWHITMORE business college Princinnl lllwlll RT. JOSEPH. MO. THE KANSAS CITY WEEKLY STAR The most comprehensive farm paper All the news intelligently told -Farm questions answered by a practical farmer and experimenter - Exactly what you want in market reports. One Year, 25 Cents Address the WEEKLY STAR, Kansas City, Mo. ST. JOSEPH QAZETTE ELMER E. E. McJIMSEY, Editor. C. D. MORRIS, Treasurer. M F.TROPOLTTAN Dailv nnd News of all the world all Republican views. Subscription Rates: i Daily and $3.50! Sunday One jear... Special club rates with the SENTINEL. Call at the SENTINEL office, see the editor, have a talk about it and receive a sample copy of the GAZETTE. TAKE YOUR HOME PAPER FIRST THEN SUBSCRIBE FOR The Kansas City Star and Times The Star and Times, reporting the full twenty four -hours' news each day in thirteen issues of the paper each week, are furnished to regular subscribers at the rate of 10 cents per week. As newspapers. The Star and The Times have no rivals. No other publisher furnishes his readers with the full day and night Associated Press reports, as does the Star and Times. This should recommend the papers especially to the progressive merchant and farmer. Address THE KANSAS CITY STAR, KANSAS CITY, M0. EVERYTHING FOR IN Kodak Box A No. 2 Brownie Camera for taking 2 x 3 pictures, a Brownie Developing Box for devel oping the negatives in daylight, Film, Velox paper. Chemicals, Trays, Mounts. Everything needed for making pictures is included in this complete little outfit. And the working of it is so simple that anybody can get good results from the start. No dark-room is needed and every step is explained in the illustrated instruction book that accompanies every outfit. Made by Kodak workmen in the Kodak factory that tells the story of the quality. THE KODAK BOX No. 2, CONTAINING: 1 No. 2 Brownie Camera, - - ?2.00 1 Brownie Developing Box, - 1.00 1 Roll No. 2 Brownie Film, 0 ex., .20 2 Brownie Developing Powders, .05 1 PkR. Kodak Acid Piling Powder, .15 1 Four-oz. Graduate, - - -1 1 Stirring Kod, ... - .Oo $4.95 Price, At all Kodak Dealers Write for Booklet of the Kodak Box. tftUfey:iBi OUR 6REAT BUSINESS Ui Ma It tetcr );eTer before such demand for competent help. Pleasant work and SCHOOL Salaries assured all k rati a 21 yrs. snccexsf nl exp-rience. ? help Will you be here andrea DAY. LOWItTMTIi. UTKHATUIIK mi Snnflav XWsnnnpr- all t.litt the time. A Newsuaper i IS:$2.5o PICTURE MAKING THE 1 No. 2 Brownie Printinp Frame, $ .15 1 Doz. 24 x Wx Brownie Velox, .15 2 Eastman M. Q. Developing Tabes, JO 3 Paper Developing Trays, - .30 1 Doz. 2V.i x Duplex Mounts, .0o 1 Doe. Kodak Dry Mounting Tissue, .05 1 Instruction Book, - -10 S4.4S Complete Ok. EASTMAN KODAK CO. Rochester, N. Y., Th Kodak cut.