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S 8 8 8 (4 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 THE OLD RELIABLE EH I iSQffigtoAMMi h IJKMw 'xMmS-s m ft g I Vj ig ft EN & SON J Solomon Anointed Sunday School Lesson for Specially Arrar King j jv. 22, 1908 8 i for T.- s Pater H Farmers. Listen! COTT FOREST CITY, MISSOURI. 8 The Kansas City Star's Campaign Offer, Frcm Date to 30th of November, 1908 $1.00 We will, upon the receipt of One Dollar, mail fhe Kansas City Star, Morning, Evening and Sunday, from date received to 30th November, 1908. Accept This Remarkable Offer To-day. The Star Reported the Republican and the Dem ocratic Conventions on a scale never before equaled by any paper. If youwant facts about all parties accept this offer and read The Star as it is independent in poli tics and fearless In expression. Send along your dollar today together with your name and address written Plainly. ADDRESS: The Kansas City Star, - - Kansas City. Mo. I SPECIAL-OFFE FOR CAMPAIGN Y UNTIL APRIL 1ST, 1909, EVERY SUBSCRIBER, NEW OR OLD, TO THE SENTINEL, who pays One Year in Advance will rpceive. without one cent of extra cost, A Fuil Year's Subscription to The Weekly Inter Ocean and Farmer In other words, will get both papers one vear for only $1.50 All the News of the World and Home Both Sidps of Every Political Question Ably Discussed Each Event of National and international Importance Fully Covered. All This, Together With Your Local News Carefully Edited, for THE PRICE OF THE SENTINEL ALONE A GREAT WEEKLY NEWSPAPER This s a common phrase often unl without thought, but The Weekly Inter Ocean and Farmer, the only weekly publish I by a great Chicago daily, is a great new.-maper in every snse tif the word. It prin's a resum- of the world's now?, together with various depart ments of unusual attractiveness, such as: Field, Farm add Garden Top ics, Home Health Club, Lost and Found Poems, Beauty Hin's, Oess and Checkers, Veterinary, Complication?, Hjme Circle, Sunday Sjhool Lessons, etc , etc. It gives each week a sermon by some noted clergyman, a story by a distinguished author, and absolutely reliable Market Reports. A full corps of special co-respondents, editors and reporters, etc. trained in the most modern newspaper methods known to the American press, together with the Associated Pre??, City Press, Private Leased Wires, bringing all the dispatches of the New York World and the New York Press, make The Weekly Inter Ocean and Farmer a great up to the minute weekly newspaper. These features, together with a Special Magazine Department, make up the Leading Farm, Home and Newspaper of the West. OI K OFF EK In the Circuit Court of Holi County. Mis souri. ' January Term Thereof. VM. John W. r-:ui(let. plain! ill', ' v.-. ' The unknown willow, the unknown heir; and the unknown devisee of .lumen II. Hiivli Jr.. dere.-tM'd, Sully M. Smith and I.ewK urdlow Sum h and the unknown heirs and the unknown devisee of Augustus .M. Smitl defeased: William ( . Valker.atiii:el alker, Annie Wailaee Kifhurd Walker. JafoW Walker. Weley Walker, Helen Wheeler, hli.a belli Cartwrkrhl, John 11. W alker, Mary ICarr and the unknown widow of Jaroii Walker, defeased, defendants. . Urdar of Publication. Now on this ,'nd day of September. 10is. it hernial nnd during the Auim.tl term. 1!UK of s.iid fouri. the pluintitl" here-in ii!e I his petit ion in said eause, verilied Iiy his al'idavil, as required by law, slating among other thing that the defendants. Wil.iam O. Walker. Samuel Walker, Annie Wailaee. Kiehard Walker. Jaeob Walker, Helen W heeler. John K. Walker. Sally M. Smith. Lewis War.llow Smit h are non-residents of the state of Mis souri ami faunot be summoned in tins ae ti n: that there are frtain parties to t he phiintill" unknown and whose names he can not insert in hi- petition and '.hey areuedas the unknown widow of Jaeob Walker, de eeased.the unknown widow, the unknown heirs and unknown devisees of James II. Hireh, Jr., deceased, and the unknown lieirs ' and unknown devisee of Augu-tu- M Smith defeased. Whereupon, the fourt orders that the said non resident defendants and said in. known ' parties be nolilied by pub i.-.nion tit o plain tilt' has eommeneed a suit ai;aiut them in this court, t he object and general nature of which is to perfect and ipnet title to the fol , lowimr de-f ribed tract of laud, situate, lying and being in tu- county of Holt a'id state o; t Missouri, under the provisions of Se.'lJ'nis iVC ' and 4CiV-, of the Revised Statute of .Missouri, for the year 1 ; that the title wide h the said plaint ill' allege that, the several defendant and each of t hem have and appear to h ive of record, ad verse to that of plaintiff and how derived, so far as plaintiff lias anv knowledge , or information, is a follows: i That The title to the northwest quarter of the northeast quarter of sect ion twenty four 1-4) in township si.ty-lhree (it;) of range . thirty-eight (). in Holt county. Missouri, was vested in the said James II. liirch, Jr..by 1 patent from the Tnited States government to him issued on the i.'ith day of Jul v, jN-,it that said James II. Ilirch. Jr., in his lifetime I ever executed any deed of conveyance there for, the same was lost or destroyed and never piafd of refold: that o.ie Augustus M.Mnith , m his lifetime, took folor of t lie title to the , one undivided one-half in'erest nf t he said tract of land above described, by deed from one diaries C ISircli, dated Ma v Tih. I-.")7. and of record in the laud records of Holt count v. Missouri, in book I'.at pagennc:that the said Augustus M. Sn.it h died in the state of S .nth Carolina, about the year WW. inte state as to the said traet of land, hi- HI not being probated according to the provisions of the statute of the state of Missouri. That one Jaeob Walker, on t he iird day of March. 1SM. wa seized of the fee simple litli; to the northeast quarter of tin- northeast quufter of section twenty-four (J!) in town ship .sixty-three (Ii of range thirty eight Ci-., under his deed thereto, of record in book 'X. at page , of the land records of said county : that the said Jacob Walker is deceased, inte state and that the defendant herein are his s le heir and that unless said ih fendants anil said unknown pari tes be ,nl appear at this court, to be begun and holdeu on the -Ith day of January next. r.W. and on or before the lir-t day of .-aid term, answer or plead to said pet it ion t he sa e will be taken as e -n-fessed and judgement rendered ac ord'ngly and all right, title, interest, and estate of the s.id defendant and each and veryone of them in and to .-aid tea! estate will he dive-ted from them and ve-ted in plaintiff in fee. under the pto ision- of t lie statute aforesaid. It i-furl In r ordered, that a copy hereof shall be published in Tin: Hoi.t Cor.vrv Skx tixkl. a weekly newspaper printed at d pub lished and of general circulation in said county of Holt, for four weeks. Since cadi week the last insertion to be at least thirty days prior to the fourth day of January. VM thej lirst day of the next regular term of this court. A true copy from t ie record, this ry.th day Iskai-1 of October. 1!1-. FREIi W. COOK. (;,.,.;, ,....t. Price of The Weekly Inter Ocean & Farmer $1.00 a year The price of The Sentinel is . . $1.50 a year The two papers. hoth one year.will cost only $1.50 X. It. Tliis -pecial arrangement witii The Weekly Inter c'an an F:irmer is ior a iiiniivu i Mm I'll1 rsuii rioe: - i i lie necii liner w.-ean anil l armer arc asst red that no paper- will be Mibsei iptions are n uewed by c -cut ufter their :i-h payments. u-cription- expire un'e the.r Bead The Sentinel Order or Htiulicaiiun. In t lie Circuit Com t of Holt County, Mis souri. August term 1MK Jesse II Henderson. plaintiff, j I vs. -Suit on foreign I James Long defendant. i judgment. Now on this 1st day uf September, 110S, the above cause being called and it appearing to I the satisfaction of the court t hat service on 1 said defendant has not b-en had and it fur ther appearing to the satisfaction of the I court, rrom proof adduced, that the said de 1 fendant is a resident of t he siateof Iowa, and ' cannot be summoned in this action, it is , therefore by the court ordered that the -aid , defendant, be notified by publication that the i plaintiff has Commenced a suit again-t him in this court by attachment, the object and general nature of which is to obtain judg . mi nt on a foreign judgment, rendered in the ! di-irict court of tin-Fifteenth Judicial Dis I trict of the -tateof Iowa, in which t hecounty of I 'age, in the -tale of Iowa, forms a part, i That said judgment was rendered at a , term of said court. legun and holdeu in I he city of i laiiiul.i. in the county of Page, in the .-tateof Iowa, in a suit then pending, for the sum of ?! o;:t.s7 and the further sum of v.s7: that by the terms of viiu jug.lmerit th- same was to draw intere-t tie reo'i from the 1 It H day of December. I!n7, until paid, at the rate ofeigb per cent per annum: that -aid Judg merit wa- rendered in a -nit of the Cia'ritnla National bank, I'iaintitl'.agaiiist .Fame- Long, defendant, and that said judgment and all rights there under have been fOP value re ceived, si lit and assigned unto Je e II H-n-derson. plaintiff, herein. and that of all this the said defend-mt will take notice and be and appear at this court at its next term thereof, to be begun and h-tiden on the lirst Monday in January. VMX next, and on or be fore the lir-t day of t he said term answer or plead to said cause and in default thereof, judgment will be rendered against him 's prayed for in said petition. It is further ordered by the court that i:" tie hereof be given by puiiiicaiion in Tin: Hoi'CorxTYSKNTtxKi.. a weekly newspaper printed and published in I loll County. Mis souri, for four weeks, once each week, the ias; publication to be at least tiiirtv 'davs prior to the lirst Monday in January" next VM. ' A t rue copy from the records of said court ska I., FRED WWOOK. , Circuit Clerk. LKS.-n.V TF.XT. 1 Kii.. - ! . M rv v. r . ::t. i. i;L!KX Ti:XT.--Kn. v t',,- u t:.-- r,. ! i! v t.t!r. i-.inl r.v w:::. l p :"- fort )i. i-t ;tirj vi! i, a wilii!-:.; in:ni." 1 ''' r-.n. j"'i. TIM M. S.-Ii.nion beg.tn to r- iun B. n-'.'-J. or a-i nrdint; to tl'.f As-y-i m rec- r'-- I:. V. 7I. He reigned y I'i.At'i:. Tl e ity of Jerusalem. Ssoln T!in y.; ernwned at (I!ion. iite-uified as ti! :"ot,mai:t of the vi'-g.n. Comment ar.d Suggestive Thought. Stm-mon's Kaiiy Life and Training. 1. He was the first son of David and Uaihsheba alter their kgal tnar riai;;'. 2. His name, Solomon, means the Peaceful, one whose roigii was fore told to be a reign of peace and quiet ness (I Chron. L'2:fl). It may have al.o expressed the fact that David himself had found the peace of for gjveness. Nathan called him .ledi diah: "Iieloved of Jehovah." 3. His parental inheritance was re markably strong in several directions. His father, David, was in the maturity of his age, and his mother. Hathsheba, was the granddaughter of the wise Ahithophel, whose advice "was as if a man had inquired at the oracle of God." 4. His early environment had sev eral advantages over that of Absalom, the son of a heat lien mother. Solo mon was placed under the care and training of the prophet Nathan, a faithful, pure and wise teacher. He would be brought up thus in the re ligion and learning of the Jew's. He developed a great taste for scienco and literature (1 Kings 4:o2-31). He had the advantages of being the child of David's later years tmd of being under the influence of the subdued piety which characterized those years. His mother, too, doubtless joined with David in his penitential piety, for she had great influence over hint to the last. On the other hand, he was "born to the purple;" he was brought up In luxury and wealth, and knew nothing of the hardships which developed much of the character of his father. The influences of the court were often bad. He came in contact with other princes and he had to resist all the temptations of a beautiful and flat tered youth. u. lie was probably or 20 years old when he began to reign. There are some very wholesome tes sons from this picture of Solomon uj Aimosi every cnnu born into a Christian family has greater opportu nities and blessings than even Solo mon had. All Solomon's wisdom and wealth could not bring him so many advantages and comforts and bless ings as a poor child may have in this age. How much God and your parents expect of you. Many a hope and joy depends on you for fruition. (2) It is a great advantage in many ways not to be born and brought up in the luxury of riches. The other ex treme of dvep poverty is as little to be desired. But that condition of neither poverty nor riches, where the child must learn to work, learn self denial, learn to do Lis part in the family, and sees that only work and energy can give him real success, is the best for all. (li) It is wisdom to put ourselves under the best and strongest religious influences. No one can escape temp tation. Everyone must make a choice of the influences around him. And the influences he chooses out of all (hose which are around him will large Iy determine his future life. Com pare Hurbank's "Training of the Hu man Plant." V. o9. "And all the people said, God save King Solomon." They accepted him as their king, "with shouts that rent the earth with the sound there of." The attempt of Adonijah was thus nipped in the bud. The kingdom was a limited monarchy, perhaps the first in history. In 1 Chronicles 28 and 29 there is an account of a great assembly of the princes, the army of ficers, the statesmen, and the Jewish leaders, called by David. To them he told his plans for the temple, pre sented Solomon to them as their king, and entreated both him and the people to keep all his commandments with a perfect heart and a willing mind, "that ye may possess this good land, and leave it for an inheritance for your children after you forever." And David said to Solomon his son: "Be strong and of good courage, and do it: fear not, nor be dismayed, for the Lord God, even my God. will V with thee; he will not fail the. nor forsake thee, until thou hast finished all the work for the service of the house of the Lord" (1 Chron. 2S:20). The luiders accepted Solomon as king, proved that they were in sym pathy with his great work by im mense contributions given with great joy. and confirmed their allegiance by religious services, and a great feast of thanksgiving. God has given each of us a kingdom to gain. Three influences brought Solomon to the throne. (1) His inheritance as the son of David and grandson of Ahithophel. (2) His fitness for the place and work. (3) His choice by ihe people. These three influences have to do with the success of the young people or to-day. There is an element of Divine Providence in every life beyond the individual's control. But his use of It and his choice of those things which lit him for use fulness will largely determine his career, though he must also ha-e tho-e qualities which lead the people to freely choose him for his place. Oregon Creamery COMPANY The Campaign in Peek-a-Boa Eggs. Will buy your Butter, Ducks, Turkeys, Chickens,! Geese, Small Shoals and! Cream. Call us either Phone.. We want your PRODUCE- (.Cupyrijjht, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) Big Jap I'liit:'. sheriff of Pok-a-Boo omity. having been importuned, as he said, to rtm again for the nomination, felt that his duty to the people de manded that he make the sacrifice, and so he gracefully yielded. Things would hav ger.e along all right clear up to the con vent ion had it not been for Derringer Charley, who fancied h had a call from the sovereigns. Of eourse it was only imaginary with Charley, but then he was an artful fellow and might fool those who didn't. yOU Want OUT AlONEY. Come! take time to think how utterly una vailable he was. So Big Jap planned j his campaign with his usual skill iu high emergencies. It's as much a fight for you boys as in and see us. Oregon House and Produce. has the Court i a Market for your LIVE D oultry Wanted. F. S. ROSTOCK East Side Square,Oregon Mo., will pay the highest market price in ca9b for Poultry of ail kinds. Bring in our Geese and Ducks and nceive the highest market price. Daniel Zachmajj, C. J. Hunt, President. Cashier. YY. P. Schclte. Assistant Cashier. i aim w. it is for me." he said to his three deputies Dickie Swift at Spook Run, Archie Trader at Ilelanback and Jim mie Monahan at Triggerville, the county seat "an" I'm lookin from you for results. You know how to get 'em. Keep arrestin' somebody, "In direction of the sheriff then let the reporters interview you. an" tell 'em we never sleep. The man that makes the biggest strike I'll make deputy at Triggerville when I'm re elected. You know what that means." The deputies went to work. When a half-witted hobo was picked up in the iailroad yards the papers got it that he w.is a desperate yeggman. with a pocket full of nitroglycerin and skeleton keys. One night Dickie Swift turned up a fine sensation about a bank robbery that came near being pulled off at Spook Run. and would have succeeded but for the opportune arrival of the sheriff and his Winches ter, the papers said, on information gained from Dickie. Jinimie Monahan had visions of a dastardly attempt to wreck the Great Western Limited by burning out a' bridge across the ravine south of Triggervillo, and he arranged so his dreams came true. The tramps who were held for the job until circuit court met in the fall didn't mind, be cause time was no object and the sheriff agreed to feed them well. Of course. Jimmie saw to it that his chief figured prominently in the exploit when the newspaper boys came around him. Big Jap always modestly declined to discuss these little affairs for publication, merely remarking that he had done nothing but his sworn duty to the people of Peek-a-Boo county. This put it up to Archie Trader of Helanback to do something. Archie's OREGON, MO. Capital StOCk Paid Up, $20,000. j not promising. The mln- r r 1 eral had run out there, and with it had 111 gone the bad man and the rough Transacts a general banking business, rider. Even the two saloons remain Interest paid on deposits left for speci- jns obeyed the law so punctiliously fledtime. ...... that it took all the zest out of life. Drafts i issued cn principal cities Col- Th , ections made and promptly remitted DtuKcnons: D. Zachman, president, ! save Archie a tip. It was a gilt-edged 0. L Evans, secretary: J. A. Kreek- ; gamble, but Archie let it scak until B. F. Morgan, and 11. S. Keeves. i Jst before the convention. At this Telephone No. 43. O.D.Zook, Alijekt kokcker, President. Cashier. G. L. Cummins, Assistant Cashier. Zook & Roecker BANKING COMPANY, OREGON, : : MISSOURI Established 1S71. Th' 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 Europo. Have made special ar rangements to collect money dut. from estates in foreign countries. The ac counts of farmers, merchants and indi viduals respectfully solicited. Special " cure given to anv business intrusted to us. " l. b . OUL Telephone No. 12. J. T. THATCHER. M. D. Homeopathist and Surgeon OFFICE OVER MOOKE & KREEK'S ! Special attention given to Orificia! Surgery AND ITS RELATION TO CHRONIC DISEASES. Oregon, Mo. Telephones: Residence, 18; Office, 9 Farmer's: Residence, o'J. MAGIC IANTERN FOR THE BGY OR GIRL Any boy or girl who will secure EIGHT NEW SUBSCRIBERS for the Kansas City "Weekly Journal, at 25 cents a year each, making a total of Two DolIars,and send the full amount together with the names to us. we will mail to his or her address a beautiful MAGIC LANTERN WITH 50 VIEWS. Any hoy or uirl can use . Just stretch a white sheet on the wall and you can have at kinrH of fun. Ftid rii reeti'ins for use is Pent iviih the tar. torn. Any boy or girl can Fcure eyh. new. -ub?enbers in a t ort. time and g.t this Beautiful Magi.' Lantern. S-nri for samp'es for canvassing. Send a' I mon"y by pr;stofliee ruone order or draft. Address, THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL Kansas City, Mo. period Sheriff Blunt was out every ; day shaking hands with the yeomen. and telling them what fine wives and i babies the Lord had given 'em. J Archie slipped into the county seat i unawares. His commission as deputy authorized him to operate anywhere j in Peek-a-Hoo county that the peace ! and dignity were walked on. The only j party Archie took in his confidence ! was a night policeman at Triggerville. At midnight the two men slipped into ! n lnrn nfllrn hiiilflfnsr tintnpil thmiuIi the corridors and unlocked a storage room by means of skeleton keys. In this storage room was a door leading into another room, and a transom over It. Archie and the policeman climbed no on a box. looked through the transom and made notations on a I scra.i of paper. In the morning they warrants for five illustrious citizens for gambling, and placed them under arrest. When the newspaper boys came around Archie told how Sheriff Blunt had been laying j for the gang for many nights and at last had got them dead to rights. Among the live culprits was the mayor of Triggerville. one of the big merchants, a couple of lawyers and the circuit judge. So, you see. it made "good stuff." and Archie felt like a blooded tacehorse that has scored a glorious finish. The papers of Trig gerville didn't leave a thing out cal culated to add interest to the story. Tluii one of the gamblers had escaped through failure of identity was gen erously commented upon in a way to relieve the deputy of blame. When the sheriff got in from a little round-up among the Greeks blasting down in the hills. Archie told his tale and showed his papers. "You're tin- town talk, Jap." h said, exultantly; "it'll be easier'n a cake walk for you to go in now." "Who put you next. Arch?" asked the -herilf. wearily. "The Comanche Kid:" used to train with Charley, but they had a faltin' out. an" he's come over to us." "I s--e" The slieiiff didn't look happy, and Archie thought he knew why. "The pat.er says one got away, and that'.; so." said the deputy. "But one o" the lawyers is weakenin". an' I'm most sure hell give it. away. You se the six'h man was setlin with his back to the door und'-r the tran som. an' eould just see th' front of his bald head. We'll land him all right, all r'"ht, an you'll prominent Jy figure in the raid " "I guess that's so." said Big Jap, rising and stretching his long arms. "Yes. I feel sure you're right about it. Arch, 'cause that bald head belonged to tne. an' them fellers you pulled was backin' my campaign."