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8- CKI lei 8 3COTTEN & SON, J g FOREST CITY, MISSOURI. g I The Kansas City Star's Campaign Offer, From Date to 30th of November, 1908 $1.00 We will, upon the receipt of One Dollar, mail f he 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 you want 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. FOR CAMPAIGN YEAR UNTIL APRIL 1ST, 1909, EVERY SUBSCRIBER, NEW OR OLD, TO THE SENTINEL, who pays One Yeur in Advance will receive, without one cent of extra cost, A Full Year's Subscription to The Weekly Inter Ocean and Farmer In other words, will get both papers one year for only $1.50 All the News of the World and Home Both Sides 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 is a common phragn often used without thought, but The Weekly Inter Ocean and Farmer, the only weekly published by a great Chicago daily, is a great newspaper in every sens- of the word. It prints u resume of the world's news, together with various depart ments of unusual attractiveness, sueh as: Field. P.irm and Garden Top ics, Home Health Club. Lost and Found Poem?, Beauty Ilin's, Chess and Checkers, Veterinary, Complications, Homo Circle, Sunday School Lnssons. 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 cor respondents, editors and reporters, etc , trained in the most modern newspaper methods known to the American prpss, together with the Associated Pres-J. City Press, Pr.vaie Leased Wires, bringing all the dispatches of the New Y rk World and the New York Pros, 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. OUR OFFER Price of The Weekly Inter Ocean & Farmer $1.00 a year The price of The Sentinel is . . $1.50 a year The two papers. both one year. will cost only $1.50 N. I- - This special arrangerm-nt with The Weekly Inter tve:ui and Farmer is for :i limited time i"nv. Subscribers u, The Weekly Inter Oeeriu and Fan.ier an assured that ijo papers wilt he -ent aft. r tht ir subscriptions eptie unless thrir subscriptions are renewed by cash payments. Read The Sentinel In the Circuit Court of Holt County, Mis souri. .I:uw:iry Term Thereof. HX1. John Y. Zanders. filaiisUtV, Vs. The unknown widow, the unknown heirs and the unknown devi.seesof .laine.s II. Hiivh, Ir.. leee:iM(l, Sully M. Smith .-mil Lewis V:mllow Smith and the unknown heirs anil the unknown devisees of Auiru.-tus M. Smith. de-eaed : William . Walker.Samuel Walker, Annie Wallace Ku-hnrd Walker. Jacob Walker. Wesl-y Walker. Helen Wheeler. Elizabeth Curtw right, .John K. Walker. Mary ICarr and the unknown widow of Jacob Walker, deceased, defendants. Order of Publication. Now on this L'nd day of September, IPOs, it buingat and during the August term. 1W of said court, the plaintiff herein filed his petit ion in said cause, verified by his aflidavit. as required by law, stating among other things that, the defendants. William (). Walker. Samuel Walker, Annie Wallace. Kit-hard Walker. Jacob Walker, Helen Wheeler. John E. Walker. Sally M. Smith, Lewis Wardlow Smith are non-residents of the state of Mis souri and cannot be .summoned in this ac tion; that there are certain parties to the plaiutitT unknown and whose names he can not insert in his pel ition and thev are sued as the unknown widow of Jacob Walker, de ceased, the unknown widow, the unknown heirs and unknown devisees of James If. ltirch, Jr., deceased, and the unknown heirs and unknown devisees of Augustus M. Smith, deceased. Whereupon, the court orders that the said non-resident defendants and said unknown parties be notified by pub ic-ition that plain tiff lias commenced a suit against them in this court, the object and general nature of which is to perfect and utet title to the fol lowing described tracts of land, situate, lying and being in tin-county of Holt and state of Missouri, under the provisions of Sections (": and AM, of the Revised Statute - of Missouri, for the year ls!l: that t he title which thesaid plaint iff alleges that the several defendants and each of t nem have and appear to have of record, adverse to that of plaintiff and how derived, so far as plaintiff has any knowledge or information, is as follows: Tliat the title to the northwest quarter of the northeast quarter of section twenty four (4) in township sixtv-three (u5) of range thirty-eight (. in llolt county. Missouri, was vested in the said James H. I'M re h, .Jr.. by patent from the Tinted States government to him issued on the lath day of July, !.'., and that said James II. IMreh.Jr., In "Ins lifetime ever executed any deed of conveyance there for, the same was lost or destroyed and never placed of record: that one Augustus M.Smith in his lifetime, took color of the title to the one undivided one-half interest of the said tract .f land above described, by deed from one Charles C. IMrch, dated May 7th. Is"i7. and of record in the land records of Holt county. Missouri, in book F. at pageone:that thesaid Augustus M. Smith died in t lie state of South Carolina, about the year InU. inte state as to the said tract of la'nd, his will not being probated according to the provisions of the statute of the state of Missouri. That one Jacob Walker, on t he 23 rd day of March, 170. was seized of the fee simple title to the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter of section twenty-four CM) in town ship sixty-three (tV!) of range thirty-eight Csr, under ids deed thereto, of record i'u book '2i. at page 8, of the land records of said county : that the said Jacob Walker Is deceased, inte state and that the defendants herein are his s .le heirs and that unless said defendants and said unknown parties lie and appear at this court, to be begun and Iiolden on tin-4th day of January next. VM and on or before the first day of said term, answer or plead 10 said petition tlie. sa-ne will be taken as c n fessed and judgement rendered ac ordinglv and all right, title, interest, and estate of the s:iid defendants and each ami i veryoue of them in and to said real estate will bedivest ed from them and vested in plaintiff in fee. under the provisions of t he statute aforesaid. It is further ordered, that a copy hereof shall be published in The Holt Coiwty Sn.v tixei.. a weekly newspaper printed and pub lished and of general circulation in said county of Holt, for four weeks. ouce each week the last insertion to be at least thirty days prior to the fourth day of January. 1!W, tin-; first day of the next regular term of t his court. A true copy from the record, this :V.tli dav LSKAhl of October. 11HK FliEI) W. COOK". Circuit i Order of Publication. In the rireuit Court of Holt County, .Mis souri. August term Hit-. Jesse It. Il-iiderson.plaintitr. ; vs -Suit on foretell lames Long, defendant. i judgment. No-.v on this 1st ilay .f Sept '-ndier. t st the a'ive i'ise being called ami it appearim; to th" sat.sfactioii of the court that service on said defendant has not been had and it fur ther appearing to the satisfaction of the coin I. from proof adduced, that the said de fendant is a resident if t he stateof Iowa, and cannot be summoned in this action, it is therefore iy the court ordered t hat the said defendant lie notified by publication that the plaintiff has commenced a suit against him in this court liy attachment, the object ami general nature of which is to obtain j .ulir ment on a foreign jmtement. rendered in the district court of the Fifteenth Judicial Dis trict of the state .if Iowa, in which t he count v of Page, in the state of !n a, forms a part. That said juitement was rendered at a term of said court, begun ami hidden in ilu city of I larinda. in the county of IN ire, in the state of Iowa, in a suit then pendimr, for I lie sum 0T?!.s7 further sum of t M.7: that liy the terms of vtM jmrdmetit th 1 same was to draw interest thereon from he 11th day of December. l'.7. until paid, ai tile rate ofl-teh p-r cent per annum; that said jmte ment was rendered in a suit of the Clarimia National bank. I'laintiir.aainsj James I.onr. defendant, and that said jmtement and all rtehis there under ha v. been for value re ceived, sold and assigned unto.lesse p.. Hen derson, plaint ill", herein, and that of all this the said defendant will take noiice and be and appear at this court at its ne.t Term thereof, to be lieuuu and hidden on the first .M..nd:iy in January, VMJ wt. and o:j or be fore the Hyst day of thesaid term answer or! plead to said cause ami m default thereof, jmtement will be tendered against him as prayed for in said petition. It isfurtle rordered by the court that no tie hereof be sriven by publication in Tin: IIoi.t Yh'nty Skxtini:i.. a weekly newspaper printed and published in Holt County. Mis souri, for four weeks, once each week, the. last publication to lie at least thirty davs prior to the iirst Mondav in January, next A true copy from the records of said court. seal. FRED W. COOK, Circuit ClerL- I LIME, - - Great Cook True to His Art Very End. F'sooffio-. the .srpat French onrU, said at a dinner in New York that a good cook had the spirit of cookery born in him. "It is born in him," said M. Escof fier, ' and in him it never dies. His nr.st lis? pud baby word is of food: and a sauc or a mivarin is the subject oi" his l;is: dyin:? breath. "Did yi.u ever hear of poor (laston Laur'-nt. the distinguished cook of Pail lard's? ";.itii:i went on a voyage to the. Somh Seas in '03; his ship was vrrrcKiH, and he and his party wore .l"ured by cannibals. "I's-inu plump. Haston. alas, was the first id' i he ill-faied party to he con signed to the great iron caysorole. "And the survivors say that noth ing could have been more touching and more sublime than Gaston's last cry from the great pot. as the wat -r began to smoke and bubble and he began to cook Gaston's last calm cry of a great artist: ""Come, cornel It is already past the time for the pepper and salt!'" TALISMANS POPULAR IN MALTA. Odd Shaped Stones to Ward Off Ef fects of Snake Poison. There are still to be found in Mal ta a number of small stones shaped and colored like the eyes, tongues and other parts of serpents. The superstitious among the Mal tese connect these with the tradition that St. Paul when shipwrecked was cast on their island, and that it was there that while lighting a bundle of sticks for a fire a viper fastened on the apostle's hand. St. Paul calmly shook the reptile off into the llames and no harm followed. The natives wear these stones as talismans, in which character they suppose them serviceable in warding off dangers from snake bites and poisons. They are found in St. Paul's cave, imbedded in clay, and are set in rings and bracelets, and when found to be in the shape of a tongue or liver or heart are hung around the neck. They are also taken internally, dissolved in wine, which method is attended, ac cording to some people, by more im mediate results. Quaint Fijian Plant. There is nothing under the sun quite so quaint, so weird and witchlike as the pandanus prairies of Fiji. The pandanus. or screw plant, as it is called, is a most grotesque specimen of the vegetable kingdom even at the best and In the early stages of its growth. In its very young days it is of an extraordinary screwlike shape and looks as though some unkind hand had taken hold of its long, swordlike leaves and twisted them round and round. Later on it straightens out a bit and from it grow a number of tall wooden stilts. Its foliage is simple, a number of drooping, ragged tufts for all the world like mops, and very mournful looking. Among these mops hangs the fruit, in shape like a pine apple, made up of hard red and yellow kerne's, woody and fibrous, and quite uneatable from a European's point of view. A One-Sided View. "A member of the Georgia legisla ture,"! remarked, "introduced a bill which provides that any man who is lured into marrying a woman who has by artificial means enhanced her beau ty may, if he wishes, have the mar riage declared null and void. That is to say, if the bridegroom discovers that the bride is compelled when she goes to bed to hang any of her sup posed charms upon a chair he may consider himself free to wed again." "And what about it," asked the lady, "if a bride discovers, after the cere mony, that the groom wears a wig or dyes his mustache?" "Any woman who is foolish enough not to know a wig or a dyed mus tache when she sees one ought never to make any complaint about it." His Vacation Method. Miss Lillian 15. Hill, the writer of humorous advertisements, told a num ber of Duluth jewelers, at a recent jewelers' banquet, a good way to get off for a vacation without being missed from business. "During the last Easter holidays," she said, "I met a jeweler at a seaside hotel. " 'Why. I thought you were such a busy man." I said. 'How do you man age your affairs here at the shore?" " 0.' said he, 'I am just keeping my advertisements out of the papers until my return, and so. you see. there are no affairs to manage." " Fresh Air. I hold to the maxim "Die and let die." If any one chooses the fresh air method of departing this life by all means let him take it, but let him re spect the right of other people to choose their own method for them selves. Fresh air has its victims no less than foul. The tubercle bacillus does not enjoy fresh air, it is true, but there are plenty of other bacilli which rejoice in it. If consumptives thrive out of doors, the subjects of bronchitis are generally only safe when they stay in. Dr. J. H. Clarke, in London Chron icle. Cough Up. "The race for an office is like a street car." "How so?" "Always room for one more." "It also has the pay-as-you-enter feature." Kansas City Journal. DEVOTION THAT WAS SUBLIME. f- I'll Farmers. Listen Oregon Creamery COMPANY Will buy your Sutler, Eggs, Ducks, Turkeys. Chickens, Geese, Small Shoals and Cream. Call us either Phone. We want your PBODUCE you want our AiONEY. Coine in and see us. Oregon has the Court House and a Market for your Produce. LIVE Poultry Wanted. F. S. ROSTOCK East Side Square, Oregon Mo., will pay the highest market price in cash for Poultry of all kinds. Bring in your Geese and Ducks and receive the highest market price. Daniel Zachman, C. J. Hunt, President. Cashier V. P. Schulte. Assistant Cashier. CP 1 C1T1SEH: ML OREGON, MO. Capital Stock Paid Up, $20,000. Transacts a general banking business. Interest paid on deposits left for speci fied time. Drafts issued on principal cities. Col ections made and promptly remitted Directors: D. Zachman, president. O. L. Evans, secretary ; J. A. Kretk B. F. Morgan, and K. S. Keeves. Telephone No. 43. C .D .Zook, Albert koecker, President. Cashier. G. L. Cummins, Assistant Cashier. Zook & Roecker BANKING COMPANY. OREGON, : : MISSOURI Established 1871. The oldestbank in the county. Trans acts a general banking business. Inter est paid on time deposits. Drafts sola on all the principal cities of the country and Europe. Have made special ar rangements to collect money dub from estates in foreign countries. The cc cotinte of farmers, merchants and indi viduals respectfully solicited. Special care given to any business intrusted to us. Telephone No. 12. J. T. THATCHER. M. D. Homeorathist and Surgeon Special attention given to Orificial Surgery AND ITS RELATION TO CHRONIC DISEASES. Oregon, 31 o. Telephones: Residence, 18; Office, 9" Farmer's: Residence, 52. MAGIC LANTERN FOR IKE BGY 03 GIRL. Any boy or girl vho vrill se- iire EIGHT NEW SUBSCRIBERS for the Kansas City Weekly Journal, nt 25 cents a year each, making a total of Tvo Dollars.and send the full amount together with the names to us, we will mail to his or he- address a beautiful MAGIC LANTERN WITH 50 VIEWS. Any hoy or cirl can use i". .ln?f Ptn-t'.-h a white cht't on the wad ;mri ru can have all kinds of fun. Fu-1 n-ctiens for use is ?t-n; v.i'h ihu iartlc-rn. Any hoy or girl cm Feeure eight new subscribers in a ort tune and gat thip beautiful Magic Lantern. SmJ for sampler for e;inv?Fin2. Send ad money by p .stofiicft money order or draft. Address, THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL Kansas City, Mo. USE LEAF AS A STIMULANT. How Coca Is Cultivated Preventive of Sleep and Fatigue. Coca is the South American invlg orant. The shrub from which the coca, leaves are obtained grows under fa vorable conditions to a height of about four meters. It is cultivated in Peru and Bolivia. At the time the crop is gathered he Feeds are m-.-n in b.Js. when they germinate and g'ow, and in two months the growing plants reach a height of abuut s foot. The leaves, grown in the proper sunlight and shade, are yellowish, small and thi.ck. This is the kind of leaf that is pre ferred for chewing by persons using the laf as a stimulant, fortifier and preventive of sleep and fatigue in the performance of arduous work, inas much as they prevent rheumatism, from which miners suffer' when work ing in mini-s that contain much water. Indians who masticate the leaves of this plant can work 24 hours without eating or sh-eping. Coca leaves are used by the natives when engaged in long and fatiguing journeys and by soldiers when subject to hardships and privations. They may be used with all kinds of food and are said to cure dyspepsia, either taken as an infusion in the shape of tea or by masticating the leaves. The life of the plant when perfect is SO vears. FUN IS A VITAL NECESSITY. Can by No Means Be Regarded as an Incidental of Life. Most people have the impression that fun and humor, are life inciden tals, not necessities; that, they are luxuries and have no great bearing upon one's career. Many think of fun as frivolous, in dicating lack of serious purpose in life. There are parents who rebuke their children because they want to ha'e fun and go in for a good time. These parents have yet to learn the great part which fun and humor play in the physical economy, and their influence on the life. What a complete revolution in your whole physical and mental being comes after seeing a really funny piay! You went to the play tired, jaded, wornout, discouraged. All your mental faculties were clogged with brain ash; you could not think clearly. When you came home you were a new being. Success Magazine. Converted by Medicine. A woman missionary, who was also a doctor, had a curious experience in Burmah, where, upon her arrival, she found a Village community dying off like flies with cholera. She made a house-to-house inspec tion, administered a specific, and, hav ing broken the back of the malady, left behind her several bottles of the medicine to be used during her ab sence. Upon her return the head man cheered her heart by the greeting: "Teacher, we have come over to your side; the medicine did us so much good that we have accepted your God." He led her to his house and into the apartment, sacred to his worship. There, arrayed .pon the shelf, were the medicine bottles, and he. with all his household, instantly bowed down and prayed to them with thankful and contrite hearts. Sad, But True. A precocious son of five years looked very philosophically at his mother one day and remarked: "Isn't it wonderful how one's skin is put on? Is it sewed together or pasted with glue?" Realizing the folly of any physio logical explanations she replied: "No. dear, it is al! in one piece." Slid a quizzical expression o'er spread his face. Peering at his moth er's forehead, he raised his finger anil exclaimed: "Well, mother, I really think you have a seam across there." After the humor of the remark had passed it awakened a note of pathos, for that mother, with the aid of the :t:rror, discovered that the hitherto unobserved seam was there, her first wrinkle. Why Are Vt'e So Hard? The following motto was on the wall of a woman's bedroom: "'Let us take hands and help each other to-day be cause we are alive together." She is a bride of a year, and that is the sentiment with which she fur nished her bedroom and tries to carry out her everyday life. The hart! blow we give with a word, the mean thought or harsh judgment recoils on our selves. So woman who is hard and critical is happy. "Tak hands and help each other ro-day" is th sure road to content ment and happiness. Schubert's Birthplace. The city of Vienna has purchased the house in which Franz Schubert w;v: b'.rn ami intends to preserve it in its present condition as long as pos sible. The price paid was L" 1. 100. The house is one (if the old-fashioned, one story type of buildings, which are fast disapj.ari.'jg from mrdern Vienna. The front is utterly devoid of any attrac tive fea?ur-s. but there is a little court behind with wooden galleries and a garden on the steep hillside. Astonished. ".lust think," exclaimed the sweet boy graduate, "I have secured a posi tion already and the head of the firm has promised 10 pay me what I am worth." "Well, what of it?" "I did not think there was that much money in the world." Houston Post.