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FOR CROCHET LACE
MAKES PRETTY COVERING FOR SOFA CUSHIONS. Full Directions Easily Understood by Those Skillful with the Needle and Coarse Cotton Used for the Work. ! "Work 43 chain, turn. 1st Row: 1 treble in 5th from hook, and 1 in each of the next 5 stitches, 11 chain, pass 5, 1 treble in next, 2 chain, pass 2, 1 treble in next, 2 chain, pass 2, 1 treble in next, 11 chain, pass 5, 1 treble in each of the next 7, 2 chain, pass 2, 1 treble in next twice, 1 treble in end stitch, turn. 2nd Row: 3 chain, 1 treble on sec ond treble, 2 chain, 1 treble, 2 chain, 6 trebles, catch to the 3rd stitch of the 11 chain, drawing it up to form the 7th in the group of trebles, slip stitch along the next 6 chain, the re maining 2 forming the upright of the treble, 2 chain, treble on treble, 2 chain, catch to the chain and slip along as before, the 2 chain will form tha first of the next group of trebles, 1 treble on each of the remaining 6, 9 chain, turn. 3rd Row: A treble in the 5th and 1 on each of the next 5 stitches, 11 chain, 7 trebles on open square, 11 chain, 7 trebles on next open square, 2 chain, 1 treble four times, I treble on end stitch, turn. 4th Row: 3 chain, 1 treble, 2 chain. 1 treble three times. 2 chain, 6 trebles on treble, catch to third chain, slip the next 6, 5 trebles on treble, catch to next chain, slip 6, 6 trebles, 9 chain, turn. 5th Row: 7 trebles, 11 chain, 1 treble on last of the group of trebles, 2 chain, 1 treble, 2 chain, 1 treble on first of next group of trebles, 11 chain, 1 treble on open square, 2 chain, 1 treble six times, 1 treble on end stitch, turn. 6th Row: 3 chain, 1 treble, 2 chain, 1 treble five times, 2 chain, 6 trebles on treble, catch to third chain, slip 6, 2 chain, 1 treble on treble, 2 chain, catch to third, slip 6, C trebles on treble, turn. 7th Row: Slip along the top of the first 7, 3 chain, 6 trebles on open square, 11 chain, 7 trebles on next open square, 11 chain, 7 trebles on two small squares, 2 chain, 1 treble four times, 1 more treble, turn. 8th Row: 3 chain, 1 treble, 2 chain, I treble three times, 2 chain, 6 trebles, catch to and slip chain as before, 5 trebles on treble, catch to and slip chain, 6 trebles on treble, turn. 9th Row: Slip 7, 3 chain, 6 trebles on open square, 11 chain, 1 treble on last of group, 2 chain, 1 treble, 2 chain, 1 treble on first of next group. II chain, 7 trebles on two small squares, 2 chain, 1 treble, 2 chain, 2 trebles, turn, and repeat from 2nd Row for length of lace required. Clinging Textures in Demand. The trailing costumes of exquisite lines and rare colorings call for mate rials that are clinging, pliable, and rict in texture and at the same time lighl in weight. The new textiles for the most elaborate day and evening toilets alike are made of satin weaves anc luster. One of the handsomest mate rials is a heavy quality of liberty satin with crepe finish exquisitely lustroui and falling into graceful folds what ever way it is displayed. This mate rial in best quality is five dollars s yard, though a cheaper quality may be had. Colete is the name of another new silk and wool material which comes ir a fine poplin weave known as "pir weave." It has the surface appear ance only of silk. The material is es peclally effective in old rose colorings and serpentine green, though showr. in all the popular shades. Choosing a Corset. Of all the details that make for good looks, a woman cannot pay toe much attention to the choice of nei corset. A prominent dressmaker says: "A good corset is the short cut to the fooi5nnnhlP fieure." There are in numerable good corsets ready-made and built to order to be had, for the corset makers are quick to feel the impending changes the world ol fashion and never are behind-hand in having a model ready on the lines of the latest figure. Therefore it is a simple matter to find corsets which really do all they claim in giving the slender, willowy lines which are so fashionable. Black and Green. The dead black coat suit has re turned to its own. It will not be left alone, however, as the triple revers and cuffs on it will be of the brightest apple green. Some tailors go so far as to add a three-inch shaped band of green on the skirt. It is prettier with out it Dusky Blue. ' The new color that is a good deal talked about with the designers is known as dusky blue. It comes in mousseline. -in iuede,. in cloth and in SETTLEMENT DOCKET of Probate Court of Holt County. Missouri. Regular February Term. A. D. 1909. First Day, Monday, February 8th, A. 0., 1909. Name of Administrator, Guardian. Curator or Executor. W. S. Thomson M. W. HrumbauRh P V. Zachary M D. Walker M. "Rndolnh Jfarae of Estate. Mace. Ivan Paschal. P. M. Martin. Ann nriir. .Inlin Murphy. Patrick Dan. F Murphy Second Day, Tuesday, February 9th, A. D.. 1909. F!t,m:i,,rice. Emmet Mary A. Fitzmaurlco Baum. Matilda R..T. Hlllev' Pipes. Losen Wylie. Chas. II T. Alkiro Geo. L. Penny IlennuiRK iienum M. D. Walker Third Day, Wednesday, reoruary iuin. . u., iu. rrr Harriett Anno Administrator 1st annual Anno. Win. wAT Cowan Guardian 1st annua Cowan heirs rVmor' Thornton Guardian 1st annual Campbell. Geo. A. Kim 1 horn " , d Gnarfiisl 1st annua McFarland heirs vworia Whitmer Guardian 1st annual Whltmer heirs m "iJwVJkham Administrator 1st annual Wickhum, aaraii Fourth Day. Thursday, February 11th, A. D., 1909. r Administrator Final Fletcher. Abram llaer. Albert Kearney heirs Kewen. Ed. Tlrffman. Chas. Kneale, James M. D. Walker M. D. Walker Kate Kearney W. II Richards Elizabeth K. Hoffman Win., Ed and Kobt. Kneale Drehr, Mary Hitrnnn. J. J. Chas J. Harman Shields. John Fifth Day, Friday, February 12th, A. D., iau. v T 7-ichman Guardian 2nd annual 23. Price. AlfT. Si Pinksn Administrator F na 24. T.impp.Jacob Kd 1 inksion Executor Final S-,. Adams. Amanda ?frnv nutts Guardian 1st annua 2u. Phntts. Paul HrrtMurkt Administrator 1st annual O. C. Gooonari Rail. .Tame A. Gordon Benj F. Thomas. Georpp Haider, John W. Morrow. L. C. Smith. W. M. Gnrolda nail Lena B. Gordon i3. W. Gllck .Tohn W. Haicler, Frank Harmon A fin. n. Smith W. II. Richards Hutler, wm sixth Day, Saturday, February 13th, A. D., 1909. Seventh Day, Monday, February 15th, A. D., 1909. Cntron. C. C. Blair. Alf. Boyles, Nathaniel BecKinper heirs Mavitv. Mary A. Perkins, T). T. Perkins, D. D. & Co. David Catron J. K. Pecker Elizabeth Boyles J. S. Ponnell John S. Mavit.y Wr. S. Thomson K. M. Gullliam and W..T. Randan Eiqhth Day, Tuesday, February 16th, A. D., 1909. iwo Tevi Thompson Administrator Istann-:. 45. Cartwncht. W. P. JjC i .1 mPJ Administrator 1st nnn a 40. Wilson &Cartwricht Tpvl Thompson Guardian istann 47. Cartwr sht, Melvine nM Pavne Guardian 1st annual 48. Brown heirs kodv. i aym. STATE OF MISSOURI, ) T Q w Murphv. .luclce of the Probate Court within and rvinnt.v of Holt. I . 1 ''ro- v,:' 'r, l: iV. ...wi fnwen nff Is a full, true and KKwortteffcte Settlement Docket fo court as the same appears of record in my office. 1 . r , Witness my hand as Judce. and the seal for Holt Cbunty.Mlsso, l&r.ivu. tjl5s oontl d.iy or January, TWO YEARS A complete history of TWO history making years. Every detail nf pvptv imnortant e CIIU in .v. ist.rations. The entire proceedings of Congress at several exira a. i sions. TWO FULL YEARS of our new Nationa and State Admin- The veraicc oi me pfmjic ai- mi- THE NEWS OF ALL THE EARTH. THE TWICE - A - WEEK OF THE ST. LOUIS GLOBE-DEMOCRAT Two big papers every week. Eight or more pages each T.iesday and L.. L.. UW icrr xFAVSPAPER in the United States. Pre-em- inenti a journal for THE HOME. Unrivaled as an exponent of -;,.sino nf tiu tjf.PUHLICAK party. Always bright, always clean, always able, always newsy, always RELIABLE Two Yearly Subscriptions $1.25 Send 1 25 TO-DAY for vour own subscription TWO YEARS. Or, if vou prefer, you may send $1.25 and the name of one of your neighborsland this great SEMI-WEEKLY paper will be mailed ONE YEAR to both of you. Single YEARLY subscriptions 0E DOL LAR, and The Paper Is Worth The Money. SAMPLE COPIES FREE THE GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY ST. LOUIS, MO. WIN Take-Down Relating Shotguns The Winchester Repeating Shotgun has stood the trying practical tests of sportsmen and the rigid technical trials of the U. S. Ordnance Board. Its popularity with the for mer and the official endorsement by the latter are convinc ing proof of its reliability, wearing and shooting qualities. Send for Catalogui of Winchtsttrthe Rtd W Brand Gum and Ammunition. WINOHKSTKR RCPKATINO ARMS CO. - - NKW HAVKN. CONN. Administ rator Curator, Executor or Guardian. Administrator Executors Administrator Administrator Settle ment Final Final Final Final Final Administrator Guardian 1st annual Guardian Executor Administrator 1st annual 1st annual 1st annual Final Administrator . , . n 1Qaa Administrator Administrator Guardian Guardian Executor 2nd annual Sth annual 1st annual 1st annual Executors Final trustee Executor Administrator 1st annual 1st annual 1st annual Administrator 1st annual 1st annual jr. Executor Executor Administrator Administrator Administrator Administrator 1st annual 1st annual lis annual Final 1st annual Executor 1st annual Executor Adminlstralor Guardian Administrator Administrator 1st annual 1st annual 1st annual 1st annual 1st annual 1st annual Administrators "a. d. im of said of said court. Done at office in Oregon ftTCO. W. MURPHY, Judge of Probate Court. r . i5. 4) x j I I in t-iio cmmi rv l iiiii uuiiiiuu v n"- ,.v..... ...... issu: CHESTER HORTICULTURE EXTENSION FOR FRUIT LADDER. It Will Prove Kandy in Use on High Branched Trees. j To extend a ladder for picking fruit or trimming trees use a piece of 2x4 pine of any desired length. At one end nail a piece three inches wide, as long as the width of the ladder, and as thick as the diameter of the rungs. Acioss the middle of this cleat nail a ; piee of 1x3 about five inches long. Details of the Extension. This forms a hook to catch over the third rung as seen at A. B is the same jin A excent it has a button which i lurrv ,l" wVhthrHd stiffen the pole sideways with the lad- ill a. .1 H.nt .,.nn Thn n ante aer. rnis can De rerauveu m an m- stant bv turning the button, and laid aside for another year. TOMATOES FOR CANNING. Suggestions for the Extensive Raising of the Vegetable. I planted one ounce of tomato seed in nur carden the middle of last March in open ground and I think every seed came up. The young plants were looking well, but were kfllfld down bv a frost the first of April. By the last of the month they had all come out again and were large enough to set out, and I planted the 3,000 plants which ,,r writ grew from the ounce of seed, writes a correspondent of Farm and Home. The weather be ing favorable, almost every plant lived. The land on which they were plant ed was very poor and sandy, with a clay subsoil. I first broke it deep m March with a one-horse turn plow, turning under a lot of weeds and grass. About two weeks before set ting out the plants I laid out rows with an eight-inch shovel and put in commercial fertilizer analyzing two ner cent, nitrogen, ten per cent, phos phoric acid and three per cent, potash, at the rate of 600 pounds per acre. I covered this fertilizer by running over the rows once with two five-inch senators on :i double stock, which ridged the soil level with the surface. The rows were three feet apart and the plants were set two feet in the row. The cultivation was begun as soon as the plants were firmly settled in Hio soil and thev were given threo plowings and two hoeings. The last plowing was given about the time the tomatoes begun to form freely on the plants. I made a mistake by not giving them four plowings instead of three and by not applying nitrate of soda at the rate of 200 pounds per acre at the last plowing. By failing to do this the plants stopped growing, most of the leaves dropped off and over half the tomatoes were scalded by the hot sun, rendering them unfit for canning. We got over 400 two- nr.imi iia of tomatoes from this patch of about one-fourth acre. Legumes in the Garden We hear a great deal about growing legumes in the fields, so that the sod .an ho nlnwed under and the land enriched with nitrogen. In the gar den the growing of legumes for this nurnose is as profitable as elsewhere The peas or beans may be rotated with other crops as to location and so made to do service in turn on all parts of the garden. If beans were zrown on one plot last year, grow some plant not a legume on that plot this year. These legumes mane gooa roots and have a heavy foliage, says Farmers Review. They shade the ground and help the soil organisms Hovainn in that way. and IU u(."' one f tho soil orcanisms mai nnrHoniarlv adauted to the are mnQ of lpcumea are enabled to col lect very large quantities of nitrogen from the air. A large part of this ni- trogen is In the leaves, roots ana stems, which rot and are then washed roots and back into the soil. Remarkable Strawberry Record One of the most remarkable straw berry records comes from the patch oi Toilver Black. Pittsburg. Pa., whose wrniTPi ft little more than one nimrt of berries each. He writes: int season we sold 3.C00 quarts of berries from the 3.000 thoroughbred inia. The highest price received wan 1 15 cents a quart; the lowest eight cents; ttio averaee was ic wu. They were all fine berries." THIS SETTLES IT! (About 850 Pages.) No more guess work about election figures for 1908 or for years gone by; xu more iiuimiiy iiiruuii nuriiii for names of former presidents, sena tors, governors, the populations of cities, states, countries, etc: Never again need one rack nis Dram in trying to remember facts and fig ures about wars, sporting events weights and measures, Universities Colleges, religious orders in the Uni ted States, the navies, armies, aeots of nations, weather iorecasts, tataiity tables, commerce, taxes, monies, banK- mg. insurance, secret societies ana in short, 10,000 facts AW 1,000 Sijects The World Almanac and Encyclo nedia for 1909 is without exception the handiest and most comprehensiv readv-reference guide to facts one wants to know that has ever been printed. No merchant, farmer, business man housewife, school boy or girl should be without a copy of this greatest compendium of useful information ever set in type. Order a copy direct or through your newsdealer. Now on sale everywhere burgli, 30c) at newsstands. By mail 12 Press Pubiishix Co., illtd 'Jj. I t.-u Ul uwnniu "i v.f Pulitzer Building. New York. PETREE BROS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office up stairs in VanBuskirk building, OREGON, MISSOURT. DR. CHARLES GEIGER. PRACTICE LIMITED TO DISEASE OF WOMEN AND SURGERY. 609 Francis St. ST. JOSEPH, MO. Correspondence Solicited. Phone 771. HARRY DUNGAN, Attorney- at-Law Oregon, Mo. Brs. JosejMne and Sylvia Print?, OSTEOPATHS. Office in Seeman Building. West Side of Square. Day and Night Calls Promptly Attended Home Phone, 87. Mutual Phone, 104. J. T. THATCHER. M. D. Homeopathist and SnrgtoB OFFICE OVER MOORE & KREEK'S Special attention given to Orificial Surgery AND ITS RELATION TO CHRONIC DISEASES Oregon, Mo. Telephones: Residence, lb; unices. Farmer's: Residence, o2. T. A. LONG, D. V. S. Up-to-Date Veterinary. OFFICE AT HOME. Both Phones No. 13. W. S. WOOD, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office Over Zook & Roecker Bank, 0RE60N, MO. Home Phane, 61. Mutual Phone 59. The greatest of all newspapers is the Pailv Globe-Democrat, ol tt Louis. It has no equal or rival in all the west and ought to be in the hands of every reader of any Daily paner. It costs, by mail, postage pre naid. Dailv, Including Sunday, one year, $0.00; 0 months $3.00; 3 m( $1.50; Daily, Without Sunday, montns one veaFj $4.00- J months, $2.00; 3 months, $1.00: Sunday Edition a big news paper and magazine combined, 48 to 76 Daires every Sunday, one year, J.ou; 6 months.'$1.00. A subscription for the uioue-.uemocruL, u is the best possible newspaper invest- ment. Send your order To-day, or the Globe-Democrat, at these prices, write for Free Sample Copy to Globe printinir Company, St. Louis, 3lo. gee specjai offer of the "Twice-a- WooL. it..11R nf the Globe-Democrat, years for $125, elsewhere in this paper. ATTENTION, COMRADES: All comrades of Meyer Post are here by notified to assemble at the court house on Saturday afternoon, Feb. 27, at 2 o'clock, for the purpose of transacting such business as may prop erly come betore it. The semi-annual dues are now due and comrades are re quested to come prepared to pay their dues for the term beginning Jan. 1st, 1909. All members are urged to be present as the annual election of officers will be held at this time. By order of W. H. Hardman, Commander. Church Directories. Presbyterian Church. Rev. James M. Walton, Pastor. Sabhath School at 9:30 every Sabbath. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m. Prayer Service Thursday evening at 7:3$ p. m. Preaching every Sabbath at 11 a. m. a d 7:30 p. hi. Woodvllle every Sabbath at 3 p. m. n Everybody cordially invited to attend tro above services1 If the pastor can help you, please call lor his services. Christian Church. Elder B. II. Dawson, Pastor. Bible school eyerj? Lordsday 9:45 a. m., D. P. Brooks, superintendent Y. P. S. C. E. eiery Lordsday 5:30 p. m. Prayer meeting etery Thursday Yeninjc a 7:C0. Preaching erery second and fourth Loid day, morning and erenlot , 11 a. m., 7:30 p, m All cordially lnrited lo attend all metn gs of the church. All made welcome by the past XTAxgalical Cmmrek. E. F. Boehringer, Pastor 8unday school at 10 a, m. Prayer meeting Thursday at 8 p. sb. Services every Sunday .morning and evening. Begular preaching services the first awl third Sundays at 11 a. m.. and the :seco-d and fourth Sundays at 8 p. m. Preaching at Jilckell's Grove on the first aol third Sundays at 8 p. m., and the second and fourth Sundays at 11 a. m. Preaching at Culp school house on the art nd third Sundays of each month. Preaching at Benton church second atfi fourth Sundays All are cordially Invited to attend. Methodist Episcopal Church. Services each Sunday as follows: Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Preaohinc service at 11 a. m. Junior League at 3 p. ru. Epjvorth League at 650 p. m. Preachiup service at 7:30 p. m. Aio preaching each 2nd and 4th Sunday of the month as Uichville at 3 p. m. Prayer meeting each Thursday at :30 p. nu You are cordially Invited to attend all these services. T. C. TAi luk. Pastor. German S. X. Church. Rev. Henry Bruns, Pastor. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Preaching Tery Sunday at 10:30 a. m. Preaching every Sunday at the ffodaway tourch at 2 :30 p. m. Prayer Meeting Wednesday afternoon at 1:30. Everybody cordially invited to attend above ervices. . If. E. Churcn,Foreat City. Rev. J. P. Godbey, Pastor, rreacnmg on the second and fourth Sunday In each month, 11 a. in., and evening. Preaching on the first aud third Sunday evee- tng. Sunday school every Sunday at 9 a. m. Junior I eague at 2:30 . zi and Sealot League at 7 p. ni. J. A. Lease. Pres. Prayer meeting every Tuesday eveulng 8 p.n. Ladles' Aid society every Friday at 2 :30 Mrs. E. A. Scott, Pres. Preaching at Kimsej school house on the list aud third Sunday mornings. Sunday school at in a. m. James LeaM 8npt. All are cordially Invited to attf n. Christian Chnrch.New Point. Sunday schoel, 9:30 a. m. Preaching on the first and third Sundays eachnonth, 11 a. m., and evening. Y. P. S. C. E. every Sundaylevening,5 wo p.. All are cordially Invited to attend. Bev. T. D. Roberta' Appointment. New Point, everySSaboath, morning and evening. Sabbath School at 10 a. m. every saDDaia. Guraon Christian Church, Bluff City. W. H. Hard man, Pastor. Preaching on the second and fourth Lords day at 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. Bible school each Lordsday at 10 a. m. 60 YEARS EXPERIENCE IIWDE tflMm Designs Copyriqhts Ac Anyone tending a kftteo and description may Quickly ascertain our opinion free wuetiier fnentlon is probably patentable. Communica tions strictly confidential. . MMHOUK on Patents ent freo. Oldest aseoi icy lUCI cy for secanntrpatents. ttecialnoUce. without ofisree. in the Patents uun tnroi Scientific nmtm. A handsomely flhMtrated weekly. J Brine. Oflce!s BU WasaUwtoc. D. C. G. W. MURPHY, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW OREGON, MO. plume.