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riTiTi n n nrr n mr F BBRUARY 8UW.MON.l TUB. I WED. 1 THU.l FRI. 1 SAT. - 1 1 1 .8 13 14 SI 6 7 8 9 10 11 EH 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 81 3224 85 8 87 88 I 11111 : A Beautiful Life Ended. Adeline Hicks was born, April 19th, 1844, at Salem, Washington county, Indiana, where she grew to woman hood. She united with the Methodist Episcopal church;- of her native town, ftt the age of ;ten yeaYs. She.was married, while in her 18th year, to . Jamgs. flfft Hell, on Decem ber 2oth, 1801, the bridegyorm,' being, at that time, in the service' of r,iiis country, as a member of the 18th In diana Infantry, having leave of ab sence. Rev. J. H. Ketchum, of the Methodist Episcopal church officiating. At the close of the war, the young couple came to -Missouri, arriving in Holt county in the autufnn of 1865, occupying a farm . previously provided in the . vicinity of New Point, and seven years 'later, -came to Oregon, where they would -have completed 37 years of continuous residence, the 5th of next month. Four children were born to this union, all of whom are yet living and were in attendance at their mother's funeral, namely:- Grant, of Topefca, Kas.: Mrs. Blanche H. S. Clark, of Hinsdale, Ills.; Charles, of Coman che, Okla.; and Paul, of St. Joseph, Missouri. Three toys and one girl. She died at her home in Oregon, February 4th, 1909, having lived 64 years, 9 months and 15 days. Her life was one of sacrifice. She cared not for her own wishes or com forts, but was willing to sacrifice for those she loved. All the years active, thoughtful, hopeful, lovable, gentle and kind. Those who knew her best will testify that she was free from selfishness: she was ever kindly, and was free from speaking harshly of others. To know Mrs.. Howell was to love her. One look into her express ive eyes, always truthful, clear and tender, made even a stranger feel that hers was a bosom upon which a tired head might rest. Hers was the bosom of the household where every member went for sympathy. Never were more fathful hands folded to rest. Only think what they have done during that long journey from the cradle to the grave. Mrs. How ell's beautiful life is ended, and the world is better for her having lived in it. She was loved while living: she is loved in death. Mrs. Howell leaves to mourn her lossj besides her husband, one daugh ter and three sons, the following relatives: Five grand children: Don Smith, of this city; Dorothy Howell, of Topeka, Kansas; Pauline and Blanche Howell, of St. Joseph, and Janice Howell, of Comanche, Okla.; two sisters, Miss Ella Hicks, of Salem, Indiana: Mrs. B. A. May, of Evans ville, Indiana, and one brother. B. F. Hicks, of Nashville, Tenn. The funeral services were conduc ted from the residence, by Rev. T. C. Taylor of the M. E.. church, assisted by Rev. James Walton, of the Pres byterian church, on Sunday after noon last, February 7th, the inter ment being in the Maple Grove ceme tery. Death of Albert Hardman. Albert nardman was born in Rich land county, Ohio, November 24, 1854, and died at Couer D'AIene hospital Idaho, January :w, 19t9. Aged 54 years two months and six days. He united with the body of Christ in early boy hood and has ever adorned the doctrine of his profession by a well ordered and manly walk. Albert believed in Him as firmly as lie believed in his own existence. This Will Jones n ttt n trr n Ttr n trr a iw n it m Faith was his strength. In it he went out among men always presenting a kind and noble desire for the good and happiness of his fellow men., On moving from Kansas to Holt county, he located on a farm north of New Point about two-miles, and.gave his energies to the work of Christ in that vicinity. When the Disciples organized a Fellowship of the ,Body of Christ at New Pointj lie was- elect ed one of its Deacons and later an Elder, "in which capacity he, was act ing when he moved west last March. He was "married to Miss Martha Goodwin, in Richland county. Ohio, January 21, 1877. To this union, three children were given Osmer, Laura and Ola, all living. He leaves a wife, three children, two brothers and three sisters besides a large circle of rela tives and friends to mourn his depar ture from amongst them. Yes thou art gone, to the grave, And we will not deplore thee, Though darkness and sadness Encompass the tomb . The Savior has passed its portals be fore thee His rising dispersed all its gloom. The remains were brought to New Point, where on Saturday last, funeral services were held, conducted by El der W. H. Hardman. H. Death of an Old Resident, Another of those sturdy, honest Christian German citizens, who has been with us so long, has laid down his cares: his burdens, and answered his Master's call, to "come up higher." John Kaltenbach was born in Aug gen, Baden, German-, September 26 1826, and died at his home in this city, Wednesday, February 10, 1909, in the 8.'Jd year of his age. The deceased came to this country in 1864, and came direct to this coun ty, locating on a farm five miles east and one mile north of Oregon, upon which he resided until some 14 years ago, when he retired from active farm life, and came to Oregon where he and wife haved lived a retired life. When a young man he served his native country as a soldier. Thespirit of freedom burned in his nature and he was among those who rebelled against a monarchial government, and with Schurz and Siegel, fought for what he blieved to be right. Though conquered at this time the spirit of freedom was never subdued, and he came to the Land of Free, a change Mr. Kaltenbach never regretted. On December 27, 1853, he married Anna Katherine Grasslin. Six sons and three daughters were born to them two sons and a daughter hav ing preceded him in death. His wife survives him as also the following children: Dr. Earnest Kaltenbach, of Craig, Mo.: Mrs. Christina Burger, of Savannah, Mo.; George Kalten bach, of Kaycee, Wyo.: Mrs. Emma Heaton, of Craig, Mo.: Rev. Fred Kal tenbach and John Kaltenbach. Mr. Kaltenbach had been identified with the German M. E. church, fo'r 40 years, and lived all these years a true Christian life -and only by rea son of physical inabilities was his seat vacant in the house of his worship. From this little church, in our city, where he had worshipped so long, his funeral was conducted on Friday af ternoon. 12th inst., the services being conducted by his pastor, Rev. Bruns. D. P. Dobyns, the senior member of the firm, has been confined to his home several days this week, with a severe cold. Lights Out., John . I. Ingram, the ideal citizen and soldier, answered his last roll call Monday, February 7. 1909, and joined Jj that lnnuu.eiable host thathave gone before. No man in our entire com munity was more beloved and esteem ed than he. His entire life among us for nearly 50 years was only that of the true Christian citizen. During all these vears he was a true soldier of the Cross he lived believing that one thing above all others endured character. Had Mr. Ingrain been spared until the 22d of March, he would have reached his 79th mile post, having been born in London county, Vir ginia, 1830, and come to Holt county in 1801, locating on what is known as the Springer farm southeast of Ore gon, and after raising one crop enlist ed in the, Union army, in August, 1862, as a member of Company F. 33d Missouri Infantry. He participated in the Hood-Thomas Tennessee cam paign, participating in the battles of Franklin and Nashville. In the charge at the battle of Nashville, De cember 16. 1864, he was struck in the arm just above the elbow with a min nie ball; he was removed from the field and his arm amputated ust be low the shoulder. Mr. Ingram, is the last of five com rades of Company F. who enlisted at this place to pass away; Jthese were: Capt. E. L. Allen, John Green, Chris tian Meyer and George Adolph. The last two and Mr. Ingrain were mess mates throughout their enlistment. and were inseparable during all their struggles incident to the soldier's life, at Mr. Ingram's request the grand army post at this place was named in honor of his messmate. Mr. Ingram when a youn man was apprenticed to the cabinet maker's trade, and followed his trade prior to his coming to Oregon; working in Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Denver and other' places. His last work here as sisted by others, having but one arm, was in 1881, when he made the call arid lock boxes now used on the south side of the delivery in our postortice. July 1, 1869, Mr. Ingram was, united in marriage to Miss Lizzie Cottier, wfio survives, and who is sorely af flicted and whose laving companion ship of 40 years has now been severed by the decree of the Master.. The love; devotion, of this old couple was an inspiration to all with whom they were the more intimate, and her grief is pitiable in the extreme, for "John" all she loved saved her Master has gone from her; but there comes to that feeble frame and aching heart that sweet consolation: "He.doeth all things well." ,, We believe he also leaves' a .sister, who resides at Muskoda, Wisconsin. The details and funeral arrange ments were in charge of Meyer Post, G. A. R. and the M. E. church, so ciety, and the funeral services were held from the M. E. church, where for nearly 40 years he and wife, had been devoted worshipers, on Wed nesday afternoon, the funeral dis course being delivered by his pastor, Rev. Taylor. The interment was in the Maple Grove cemetery. Farewell true patriot; Christian citizen. We will miss 3'ou: the empty sleeve and its lesson of what it cost to make us a nation the greatest of all nations. Uncle George Meyer has been quite ill, but is some better now. Life of a Soldier, Life of Moses, Wig Chase, etc., Opera Hall Feb. 15. Mrs. Minnie Geil is entertaining her brothers-in-law, Henry Geil, of Stein, Germany, and Philip Geil, of Omaha, Neb. OFFICIAL STATEMENT No. 660. Of the Financial Condition of the Citizens Bank of Oregon, Mo., at Oregon, State of Missouri, at the close of business on the 5th day of February, 1909, published in the Holt County Sentinel, a newspaper printed and published at Oregon, State of Missouri, on the 12th day ofJFebruary, 1909: RESOURCES. Loans and discounts, personal or uollater.il 46.0H6 00 Loans, real estate 10,234 00 Overdrafts ftl.130 69 Bonds and stocks ... 00 00 Real estate (banking house) 00 00 Other real estate 00 00 Furniture and fixtures 00 00 Due from other banks and bankers, subject to check 55,8. 94 Cash items 8,941 91 Currency 3.555 00 Specie 2,475 32 Other resources as follows 00 00 Total 112,8312 i LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in ? 20,000 00 Surplus fund 4,000 00 Undivided profits, net 3.t98 00 Due to banks and bankers, subject to check 00 00 Individual deposits subject to check 99,737 85 Time certificates of denosit 876 41 Demand certificates of deposit. 00 00 Cashier's checks 00 00 Bills payable and re-discounts 00 00 Other liabilities as follows 00 00 Total S12.KU2 86 STATE OF MISSOURI, County of Holt, fss We, Daniel Zaclimau, as president, and C. J. Hunt, as cashier of said bank, each of us, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and be lief. DANIEL ZACHMAN, President. C. .1. HUNT, Cashittr. Subscribed and sworn to before me.this 11th day of February A. D., nineteen hundred and nine. WITNESS my hand and notarial seal on the date last aforesaid. (Commissioned SEAL. and qualified for a term expiring uecemuer 14. iiu.) W. H. RICHARDS. Notary Public. Cor rect Attest. : R. S. KEEVES, C. L. EVANS. B. F. MORGAN. Directors. T&T h -Am The It is hardly possible to say more than this. It is hardly possible to put the simple truth in plain er words. It would hardly seem possible to say it more convincingly. The trial of a DE LAVAL machine is free to every respon sible man thinking of buying a cream separator. We have agents in every locality for this purpose. THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR CO. W. J. ZACHMAN, Agent, OREGON, MISSOURI. HEADQUARTERS FOR AMERICAN FIELD AND HOG FENCE i t t i t 1 34 in. m y z """"7 vt. " , ' : : 1 " ' v? - rr r j Regular Style Stays la in. or 6 In. spirt Made of large, strong, high-grade steel wires, heavily galvanized. Amply provides for expansion and contraction. Is practically ever lasting. Never goes wrong, 'no matter how great a strain is put on it. Does not mutilate, but (Joes, efficiently, turn cattle, horses, hogs and pigs. EVERY ROD OF AMERICAN FENCE GUARANTEED by the manufacturers and JUS,. Call and see it. Can show you how it will save you money and fence your fields so they will stay fencecb Just received a car load of American and Elwood Wire Fencing:. Come in and get what Fencing you need while we have plenty on hand. A c-ood stock of Monarch Malleable Iron Ranges, Bridge & Beach Ranges, and a full stock of. Implements for spring on the way. We want your trade. YOURS FOR GOOD GOODS, T- X-i- PRICE, HARDWARE, WEST SIDE SQUARE, OREGON, MISSOURI. LISTEN! WAIT for C. W. King's BIG mm of Ladies' and Misses9 Spring and Summer Jacket Suits and Skirts. It is money to you. So ITCH THIS SPACE. SjmplesfcStrongest And Most Convincing Of CREAM SEPARATOR ARGUMENTS We cannot believe that there is a sensible man living who would put his own money into the purchase of any other than a DE LAVAL cream separator, for his own use,if he would but first avail of the opportunity open to everyone to see and try an improved DE . LAVAL machine be fore buvinjr any other. 55 INCH. t 4,1 m. l- -22.J2L-. L.1 - SL. . L Z L t . ;!;! Special If off. Horse and Cattle Style Stays is in. or 6 in. apart OPENING B. I. L. Party. The ladies of the local chapter of P. E. O. have from time to time in itiated together much fun and some thing to,eat, a number of men, mostly their husbands, into an order called the "B. I. or brothers-in-law, which is intended to increase the amiability of the aforesaid husbands and others. Last Friday night, the oth, inst., these same 4B. 1. L's." gave a reception to the ladies of the P. E. O. at the Hotel Woodland. The entertainment was made a success largely by the ladiestaking part. Mrs. Proud gave a piano solo and Miss Bragg, Miss Montgomery, and Frank- Allen each gave a vocal solo. The "B. I. L." quartette, composed of Dr. W. C. Proud, George Schulte, Frank Allen and Dr. J. C. Whitmer, gave a selection and an appropriate encore. We'd like to hear them again. Br. Whitmer gave a declamation, "Cow ard Joe," which was well done and most enthusiastically received. After this time being pleasantly spent in the parlors, the guests and the men repaired to the dining room, where it was evident that that they had made no mistake in selecting G. H. Price and wife to supply that part of the program. Everything was most tastefully done and well enjoyed. Af ter the menu was served there were a number of short speeches. "The Dark Tobacco District by Bf H. Dawson. "How to Get Enjoyment Out of Capital," Kobert Montgomery. "From Montana to Monte Carlo' Edith Dungan. 'How the P. E. O. Star May Serve as a Sorority Pin and a Flag," Franky Hinde. "The Joy of Being Initiated," Mae Zachman. "What History Don't Tell," Char lotte VanBuskirk. "Hot Air in February," M. R. Mar tin. "Legend of P. E. O. and B. I. L. in Oregon," a parody, Fannie Dungan. The P. E. O. colors and star were tastefully used in the decorations in the parlors and on the table. The ice cream deserves special mention. The men were seated at plates deco rated with carnations and the women had carnations and roses. The pro grams were the result of the design of C. E. Bunker and included a gilt star. The printing was done by W.R. Curry. The merry crowd left the ho tel just live minutes before the wee smar hours were ushered in and the first) "B. I. L." social function was a matter bf history. $2 Umbrellas, 98c. Saturdav, February 13th, we will put on sale ,25 LADIES' UMBREL LAS made' with genuine Gold Plated (not Oroide or washed) handles, and the most dependable grade bf Water Proof, tape edge Taffeta. See them in our show case. Only ONE Um brella to a customer. Only customers AT COUNTER served. KREEK & HASNESS. The Woman's Union. Program for February 15, 1909. Song, America. Roll Call, Name of Favorite Actress.! Sketch ' Mary Anderson f Mrs. C. J. Koock. i Music . Instrumental Duet Mesdames Proud and Kunkle. Sketch Maude Adams f Miss Alice Spoerle. I Sketch Emma" Eames j Mrs. Josie King. j Music Vocal Duet Mrs. Murphy and Miss Frye. j Sketch N'ordica. f Mrs. Cora Burgess. ' Sketch Maxine Elliott Mrs. Anna Foster. Round Table. OFFICIAL STATEMENT No. 639. Of the Financial Condition of the Zook A Roeckcr Banking Company, at Orejron. State of Missouri, at. the close of business on the 5th day of February, 1909. published in the Sentinel, a newspaper printed and pub- y lished at Oregon, State of Missouri, on the , 12th day of February. 1909: RESOURCES. r Loans and discounts, personal or collateral W-15 H Loans, real estate 30.250 00 Overdrafts 337 27 Bonds and stocks .00 W Real estate (banking house) 2,a00 00 Other real estate. 00 00 Furniture and fixtures 800 CO Due from other banks and bankers, M subject to check 106.-f I1. Cash Items Currency M20 00 Specie Other resources as follows 00 OP Total $56,340 SA LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in $ 21,000 CO Surplus fund 11,000 00 Undivided profits, net 1.153 53 Due to banks and bankers, subject j to check 55 00 I Individual deposits subject to check 194.830 S7 Time certificates of deposit 27.789 5 Demand certificates of deposit 00 00 Cashier's checks 00 00 Bills payable and re-discounts 00 00 Other liabilities as follows 00 00 ) Total j256,340 26 STATE OF MISSOURI, County of Holt, r We, C. D. Zook, as president, and Albert Roecker, as cashier of said bank, each of us. do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and be lief. C. D. ZOOK, President. ALBERT ROECKER. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 11th day of.February, A. ;D., nineteen hundred and nine. ... WITNESS my hand and notarial seal on the date last aforesaid. (Commis SEAL.7 stoned and qualified for a term expiring December 14. 1910.) W. IT. RICHARDS. Notary Public. Correct Attest: C. D. ZOOK, ALBERT ROECKER, GUY CUMMINS. Directors.