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STATE OF MISSOTJBJ, ) , t , . .
. County of Hojt. T i S ; p the Circuit Court, td 'the AugfnSf term, yuy. Joseph Ramsey, Harry Ramsey. Charles Ramsey and Maude Alkire, 'plaintiffs, vs. Thomas Ramsey, Jane Toupain. Susan Olds and Mary Harris (children of Hamilton Ramsey, deceased.) Jane Cotton, Thomas Ramsey (child of Thomas Ramsey, deceased) Eliza TanBeber. Peter F. Ramsey, Mis souri Williams, Wesley Ramsey, Xellie Ramsey, John Ramsey. Anna M. Coats. James A. Ramsey and the unknown brothers, the unknown sisters, the unknown nephews and and the unknown nieces of said James A. Ramsey, defendants. At this day comes the plaintiffs herein by their attorneys and file their petition and affidavit, alleging, among other things, that defendants Thomas Ramsey, Jane Toupain, Susan Olds and Mary Harris (children of Hamil ton Ramsey, deceased), Thomas Ram sey (child "of Thomas Ramsey, de ceased), Eliza Tan Beber, Peter F. Ramsey, Missouri Williams and James A. Ramsey are not residents of the state of Missouri, but are non-residents of said state; and that the or dinary process of law therefore can not be served upon them or either of them in this state. And in said peti tion it is also alleged that there are persons who are alleged to have claimed to be interested or who are interested, or who claim to be inter ested, or who hereafter might claim to be interested in the subject matter of this action whose names plaintiff cannot insert therein because such names are unknown to plaintiff, and who are sued as the unknown broth ers, unknown sisters, unknown nieces and unknown nephews of the defend ant therein, James A. Ramsey. Whereupon it is ordered by the clerk of this court, that both said non-resident defendants and said un known defendants, and each and every and all of them be notified by publication, that plaintiffs have com menced a suit against them in this court, the object and general nature of which is, that plaintiffs seek to perfect the title to the following de scribed.real estate in Holt County, state of Missouri, towit: All the east half of fractional section six (6), and thirty-five (35) acres off ,tlie.north side of the northeast quarter of section seven (7): all in township number six ty (60) of range number thirty-nine (39), and have the same, (or so much thereof as the court shall find subject to partition) partitioned amongst such of the parties plaintiff and de fendant in' said suit as. ther court shall decide are entitled thereto: and such part thereof to each person found en titled, as the court -shall- determine. Also to have the court construe the deed made by Elizabeth Ramsey, de ceased, for 35acres off the north side of the northeast quarter of section seven, township 60, of "range 39, to the plaintiffs Joseph Ramsey, Harry Ramsey and Charles Ramsey and the mesne conveyances which were and are the basis for same, and if said deeds be found sufficient to convey title to said grantees for said 35 acre's of- land to so decree and quiet the title in them therefor: otherwise to decree that said 35 acres'as well as the other lands mentioned in said petition be partitioned and divided amongst whatever of the parties plaintiff and defendant in said petition as the court shall find entitled thereto: Also ask ing that the deeds heretofore made by the following several parties be con strued to have been intended to con--vey the entire several interests of all said parties (grantors) to all said lands. Vid that the title be forever quieted ;as to them in all said lands towit: The deed by the Defendant Sarah J. Scott, dated June 25th, 1906, and re corded in book 98 at page 333 of the :and records of Holt County,Missouri: :he deed bv the Defendant O. E. Bush ind wife, dated June 25th, 1906. and recorded in book 98 at page 334, of ;aid land records: the deed from the Defendant Peter F. Ramsey and wife iated August 6th, 1885, and recorded n book 57 at page 176 of said land -ecords, and the deed from Missouri iVilliams and husband, dated Septem er 24th, 1886, and recorded in book 1 at page 2. of said land records. Vlso askiner that the court decree that 'he Defendant James A. Ramsey, the mlmown brothers, the unknown sis ters, the unknown nephews and the "nknown nieces of the Defendant ames A. Ramsey, have no interest, rieht titles or claim whatever of in or 10 saia lanus, or au ui tucm, ui an. art thereof, and that they, and each nd everv and all of them be forever -nioined and restrained from ever ai minor nnv interest or ritrht what- .rtfr therein. Also correcting said apd rpf nrdpd in book 57 at Daire 176 ! said land records, as to the given ame of the grantee therein towit om Charles E. Williams to Caleb E vTiiHams. And that unless said Thorn : Ramsey, Jane Toupain, Susan Olds id Marv Harris (children of Hamil- n Ramsey, deceased) Thomas Ram- y (child oi Thomas iamsey, ae ased) Eliza YanBeber, Peter F amsev. Missouri Williams, James A amsfiV. the unknown brothers, the lknown sisters, the unknown nhaws and the unknown nieces of e said Defendant James A. Ram y, be and appearat this court, at the xt term tnereoi, to oe oegun ana Iden at the court house in the city Oregon, in said county, on the 23rd v of August next, and on the first V of said term answer or plead to e netition in said cause, the same 11 be taken as confessed, and judg- mt will be rendered accordingly. And it is further ordered, that nv hereof be published, according law. in The Holt County Sen- el, (a weeklev newspaper printed 3 PUOUSIltSU III SillU UUIt VyUUIlll. ssouri,)for four weeks successively. i last insertion thereof to be more in fifteen (15) days before the said ;t day of said court. This July 14, 9. FRED W. COOK, Circuit Clerk. l true copy from the record. . ) Witness my hand and the EA.L. ! seal of the circuit court ) of Holt county, this 14th - of July, 1909. m FRED W. COOK, Circuit Clerk. - OrdMof-PiMiettitiRc'"rrr STATE OF MISSOURI, l aa County of Holt. S r In the circuit court of Holt Comity. Missouri . at the August, 1909, term thereof. it Madaline Hutchison, plaintiff. "U vs. 'J Tony Hutchison, defendant. Divorce. n ;now on tins in aay oi juiy. conies iub nlntnrifr in tlift nhorft entitled cause, bv her attorney, W. H. Richards, and in vacation ot said court, fileswith the clerk thereof her petition herein veriiied by her affidavit as re quired by law tn such cases, alleging in said petition among otuer imugs. mm me uc fendant has absented himself from the state of Missouri, so that the ordinary process of law cannot be served upon him. Whereupon it is ordered by the clerk of said court in vacation, that the said defeud- int be notified by nublieatlon that planum has commenced a suit against him in tins court, the object and general natureof which action is that said plaintiff seeks to have dis solved the bonds of matrimony existing be tween the plaintiff and defendant Herein, :uul that unless the said defendant be and appear at this court at the next regular term tnereoi, to ue uegun anu noiuen ou me -iu Mnnditv in Ausrust. liKH. next, hereafter, and on or before the first day of said term, answer or p'ead to pialntlff s said petition tue same will be taken as confessed and judgment ren dered accordingly. It Is further ordered that a copy hereof be published in the Holt County Sentinel, a weeklv newsnaner Drinted. Dubllshed and of general circulation in said county, once each week Tor lour weeKS successively, ine last in sertion to be not less than 15 days before the said fourth Monday of August, 1909, August 23rd. 1909. A trne copy from the records of said court. i Witness my hand as clerk, and the seal. seal of said couJt affixed, at of- , ) flee in Oregon. Mo., this 7th day of July, 1909. FRED W. COOK, Circuit Clerk. This 9th day of July, 1909. Order of Publication. STATE OF MISSOURI, County of Holt. Ulrich Oppliger, plaintiff, vs. Adam Hartman and the unknown widow and the unknown heirs, devisees ana legal rep resentatives of Adam Hartman, deceased, defendants. In the Circuit Court of Holt County, Mis souri, at the August Term, 19U9. On this l th dav of July. 1909. comes nlaln- tiff in the above entitled cause and files his petition herein, verified by his affidavit, al lecrinir amonir other thlnzs that the defend ant. Adam Hartman is a non-resident of the State of Missouri, and cannot Deserved with summons In this state: and that there are persons Interested in the subject matter of this petition, whose na es plaintiff cannot insert therein because they are unknown to plaintiff; that tue interests or sucn unknown nersons and how derived so far as the knowl edge of this plaintiff extends, are such in- erests as tuey, or any oi tnem. may nave ac quired in or to the land herein after de scribed by devise, inheritance, or otherwise, from Adam uart.ru m. ne. tne saia Auam Hartman. having In his life time been the owner in lee or tue said land, oy tine con veyed to him by a patent from the State of Missouri, dated Seutember 13. 1649. and re corded in Book 3 at page 11S4 of the record ot .vw.ooo acre u. s. grant patents, in tne omce of the Secretary of state, at Jefferson City. Mlsssouri. Y herefore. it is ordered by the clerk of this court in vacation, that the above named defendants be notified by publication that plaintiff has commenced a suit against them .ntthis court, the object and general nature of which Is that the court shall ascertain and determine the estate, title and Interest of said parties, plaintiff and defendant herein, re spectively, in and to the following described real estate situate in Holt County, Missouri, to-witt Lot number one 1 of the northeast 'ractlonal quarter ne 1-4) of section thirteen 13 In township fifty-nine 591 of range thirty- seven ipi J, anu aenne ana juaee oy its juag- cnt anu decree,tne estate, tine ana interest. ftlie p irtles hereto.severally, and that such ju4.-meut of the court divest each and all of .he defendants and all persons claiming un ler them, or any of them, of all interest in md to said real estate; an i that the entire title to the said land be declared and decreed :d be vested in this plaintiff, under the pro visions of sections 42&i of the revised statutes f Missouri of 1899, and his title thereto per--ected; and that plaintiff have such other ind further relief as he may be entitled to in law or equity: and that unless defendants be ind appear at the next term of tills court to e begun and held on the 23rd day of August. 1909. and 'oh the first day thereof answer and plead to plaintiff's petition, the same will be taken as confessed and judgment rendered tccordingly. It Is further ordered that a copy hereof be published according to law In the Holt Joukty Sentinel, a weekly newspaper pub lished in the County of Holt, and designated oy plaintiff's attorney, for four weeks suc cessively, the last Insertion to be at least 15 la s before the said 23rd day of August. 1909: FRED W. COOK. Circuit Clerk. A true copr of the record. Witness my hand and the seal of seal. said circuit court of Holt county, I Missouri, this 12th day of July. 1909. FRED W. COOK, Circuit Clerk. Sheriff's Sale. Bv virtue and authority of a general exe-. :ution, issued from the office of the clerk of ;he circuit court or Holt county. Missouri returnable at the August term, 1909, of said ourt. and to me directed In favor of Ralph Jregory and John M. Livingston and against Edward A. Brown and Lot Brown, 1 have levied upon and seized all the right, title, in terest and claim of the said Edward A.Brown f. In and to the following described real tate. to-wit: The southwest fourth sw 1-4 if section five 5 and the east two hundred md eighteen and seventy-two one hundreth ind tenths 1218 72-110 acres of section six 6 ill in township sixty-one ftill. range thirty iine!39, and the east half 1-2 of the south ;ast fourth 1-4 of section thirty-one 31 in ownship sixty-two 621 range thirty-nine 39, all in Holt county, Missouri. All Iylnir ind being in the said county, and state of Missouri, and I will on TUESDAY. THE 24TH DAY OF AUGUST A. D.t 1909, "between the hours of 9 o'clock in the fore noon, and d o clock in the afternoon or tnat day, at the court house door. In the city of Oregon, county of Holt, aforesaid, sell the same, or so much thereof as may be required, at public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash in hand, (subject to all prior liens and judgments,) to satisfy said execution and ,-osts. A. R. McNULTY. Sheriff of Holt County, Missouri. Sheriff's Sale in Partition. Agnes Davidson, plaintiff, vs. Elizabeth Watson, H. T. Alkire, trustee, et al, defendants. In the circuit court of Holt county, Mis souri, by virtue and authority of a decree and order of sale made by the said court, in the above entitled cause, and cf a certified .nnv thereof, dated June 7. 1909. I will, on Tuesday, the 24th day of August, 1909, be tween the hours of 9 o'clock In the forenoon and 5 o'clock in the afternoon of that day. at the front door of t he court house, in the city of OJegon in Holt county; Missouri, se 1 at nubile vendue, to the hi iliest bidder, the fol lowing described real estate, viz.: A part of lot six 0 in block seven L J m tne original town, fnow citvl of Oreiron. Holt county, Mis souri, described and bounded as follows: Be- crinnlmr foui teen fl41 feet east of the south west corner of said lot six t in said block seven f71: thence nortli one hundred and fifty-six fl.Vl feet: thence east twenty 20 feet: thence south one hundred and fifty-six 150 feet; thence west twenty 20 feet to the p unt or negiciuniiig. Terms of sale as follows, viz: Cash iu hand A R. McN ULTY, Sheriff. J.T.THATCHER. M. D. Homeopathist and Surgeon OFFICE OVER MOORE & KREEICS Special attention given to Orificial Surgery AND ITS RELATION TO CHRONIC DISEASES. Oregon, Mo. Telephones: Residence, 18; Office 9. Farmer's: Residence, 52. The Weekly Inter Ocean and Tarmer and The Sentinel, one year for $1.50. BLACK' ART ON POTATOES Del Adelphia, now a business man and a member of the town council of Tukwila, lays claim to having been the first person to carry the "black art" across the Arctic circle. Adelphia since early manhood, and until only recently, has followed the vocation of magician, and his wander ings as such with various theatrical and vaudeville companies have taken him over the United States several times and into many foreign coun tries. In 1901 ii. md his own com pany toured Alaska and northern British Columbia, giving performances at every station "I shall never forget," said Adelphia in describing his northern trip to a group of friends recently, "the time I performed before Chief Isaacs and a bunch of his subjects at Moosehide, a typical northern Indian village a few days before Christmas, 1901. I had given a performance the day be fore at Dawson, and an acquaintance I had made there suggested that we could have some rare sport by invad the Moosehide with magic. "Accordingly, accompanied by my new friend, I drove over there the next day in a aled. The wonderment of the Siwashes was first excited when two mysterious-looking trunks were unloaded from the sled in front of the chief's hut. A few words to the chief by my friend put us in good with him and he invited us inside with our trunks, summoned the sav ages from the outside and introduced me In his crude way as the white medicine man.' "I had things all my own way, and during the performance I was able to resurrect old tricks that I had had to drop from my repertoire years ago be cause they had become so common that a white audience would laugh me down should. I have the nerve to exhibit them in this day and age. "I started off with the old thread bare stunts, such as palming cards, turning water into wine, etc., and it was not many minutes until I was looked upon by my ignorant audience aa a veritable devil. "What did those poor children of nature know about the double com partment pistol, the mysterious egg basket, the loaded hat or the traps in the tables? A chair to them was a chair, nothing more. The old chief was nonplussed when, after I had manipulated the egg bag for a minute, he asked to be allowed to feel inside it, and he found it was empty. Again he felt and It was full of eggs, eggs were everywhere on the floor, under the table, in the folds of his garments, and he was given a great laugh when I even plucked a couple from his mouth. I guess he is still trying to figure out whence they came and where they disappeared. "The abject simplicity of the na tives was forcibly shown when I grabbed one of the youngsters by the nose and told him to blow through that organ. He did, and I told him sharply to 'blow hard.' Thia he did as I commanded, and I thought he and all the rest would drop dead when a whole pack of playing cards shot out apparently from his nostrils and flut tered to the ground. This trick was repeated by request upon another young native and another deck of cards was blown from a Siwash nasal appendage and scrambled for by the yBunsters. I looked out of the door of the hut a few minutes later to see three or four of the little fellows out side holding each other's noses and blowing for dear life in an effort to produce more pasteboards. "My potato trick, though, brought the show to a speedy climax. If I hadn't stopped when I did I'd have been bankrupt. I asked old Isaacs if he had a potato. The chief ordered his squaw to bring one, which she did. I then called for a knife, and with the knife I started to cut the potato in halves. The savages crowd ed round me to watch developments and were amazed when the knife struck something hard In the center of the tuber. I could cut no further, but finally worked around the obstruc tion, and, when the potato was di vided, there was a bright new half dollar. I tossed the coin outside and yo should have seen the scramble for it. "I didn't have to ask for a second potato; the trick was repeated and an other half dollar given the Indians as a souvenir. A third time I was pre vailed upon by wondering hosts to open a potato, but by this time every buck, klootchman and papoose in the crowd was armed with a potato and clamoring to have it opened. I saw my finish looming up and not very far ahead. I saw the season's profits dwindling and it did not require a great stretch of imagination to pic ture a certain long-haired wizard stranded in the far and frozen north- land, mushing his way out to civillza tion with gaunt famine dogging his tracks. " 'Let's duck beat it!' I whispered to my white companion, and while I diverted the attention of the scram bling and insistent aborigines, my pal hustled our kits of paraphernalia to the dog sled and at the psychological moment I made a dash for liberty and we were off. "I heard since that our visit was followed by a potato famine in Moose hide, for no sooner had we left the village than the inhabitants in their mad quest for silver half dollars, ran sacked the camps for potatoes and cut them into bits, cursing their luck and the 'white devil' for their disap- 1 pointment There wasn't a potato left Is Mooiehidt." EXPECT A GOOD LAMB CROP. Indications Point to a Much Larger Number of Lambs in the West Than Last Year. All indications and Information point to a full lamb crop this year, says Breeders' Gazette. Lambing in Idaho has been on an unprecedentedly large scale. Some bad weather was encountered, notably in Wyoming and Utah, but feed was available and ewes are generally in condition to raise their lambs. Idaho, whence comes the Dorset Sheep. bulk of the mutton lamb supply, will probably raise more than last year. Taking the west as a whole, it will be more than a normal crop owing to pre cautions generally taken to prevent winter loss. East of the Missouri river about as manv lamhs will hp raised as last ani TYinva won armck H mil1fl Mnn nf I stock sheep during the summer and fall of 1908, but a considerable number went out. Missouri, Illinois, Indiana and Ohio will have as many lambs if not more than a year ago. South of the Ohio river about the same number will be marketed, Kentucky and Ten nessee not having increased breeding docks materially. As a portion of the western lamb crop was held back last fall, owlsg to i rise in wool and a demoralized live :nutton mai'ket. a heavy and arly t an of fat grass yearlings may be expect ed, especially if prices prove attrac- :ive. Prospects for much bettor prices during the cummer months than were luoted during the corresponding peri od of 1908 are excellent. Feed lots will be emptied much earlier than usual and butchers will be hungry for mutton. The Dorsets, a cut of which is given above, are very popular as twin-lamb bearers and are a very hardy breed. SCRAPER FOR THE FARM BARN. On That Is Not Difficult to Make and Will Prove Serviceable for a Number of Years. The cut shows a scraper that we- have used in our stables for many A Barn Scraper. years and which is now as good as new, says S. B. Hartman. Take a hardwood board 8x18 inches. and bevel opposite edges as shown In the illustration. Bore two holes equal distance from each end and edge and slant for the insertion of the handle. Take a hickory, or other tough, green sappllng, about six feet long, and drive an Iron ring down to within ten inches ot the larger end, or a few turns of No. 9 wire will answer. Split the lower end of the handle as far as the ring and wedge the ends firmly behind the board. If handle is properly fitted the scraper will be rigid. One edge is used for pushing, the other for pulling. If to be used in a gutter, make board at least one inch narrower than the gutter to prevent binding. Give Pigs Salt and Ashes. By experienced breeders it is deemed advisable, to keep salt and ashes where pigs can have ready ac cess to them. After pigs begin to eat grain they will visit the salt and ashes after every feed or oftener. It has been found profitable to keep he mixture in a self-feeder, in which a bucket ful of the mixture can be kept dry and from which the pigs can get it from an opening at the bottom. By this arrangement there is a sav ing of labor and the pigs never get so hungry for it as to eat too much, as is the case when salt and ashes are given only occasionally. The wisdom of this practice has been corroborated by numerous very satisfactory tests. Pigs fed corn meal with salt and water get very fat in a short time, but soon fall to Improve. Pigs fed corn meal, hardwood ashes, salt and water do better and make better growth of bone. Pigs having ashes make better bone and better gain. In the absence of ashes ground bone may be profitably fed. Run for the Pigs. No plan of feeding Is complete with out the daily run of the pigs and brood sows on pasture in summer, yet even with he grazing and the variety of grain, with corn as the chief ra tion, it has been found that pigs regu larly fed salt and ashes with charcoal make better growth of frame and are less troubled with worms. il 6 Missionary Journey; Surily Scfal Lessen for Aipst 15, 1909 Specially Arranged for This Paper- LESSON TEXT.Acta 1S:23-19:22. Mem ory vorses 19-20. GOLDEN' TEXT. "The name of the Lord Jesus was magnified." Acts 19:17. TIME. Paul began h.s third journey probably in A. D. 53. and it lasted three years. 53-56. or 57. PLACE. Paul onded his second Jour ney by going to Jerusalem, and thence to Antioch. From there he went through Asia Minor, ending at Ephesus, tre capi tal of the Roman province of Asia. Suggestion and Practical Thought How Paul Built Up the Religious Life of Ephesus. Paul Enters Upon His Missionary Journey, and Strengthens the Older Churches. Acts 18:22-23. When Paul had completed his second missionary journey he went up to Jerusalem to pay his respects to the mother church there, and doubtless, as at other times, he told the wondrous story of the work of God in bringing so many Gen tiles into the kingdom. Here he would remain long enough to complete his vow, the apostle to the Gentiles in lov ing accord with the mother church. Then he went down to the home church which had sent him forth. Here he was always welcome. Here he told the story of his missionary ad ventures, and the fruits of his labors. This is probably the last time Paul was able to visit Antioch. It is prob able that while here Paul wrote the Epistle to the Galatins, on receiving the report of Timothy concerning the churches in that region, and not long afterward he himself went through the region of Galatia and Phrygia in order, strengthening the churches, for there was great need. (Gal. 1:6 12; 3:1-5; 5:11215.) Ephesus, which Paul made his head quarters for nearly three years of mis sionary work, was not only the cap ital of the province, but was the city of the greatest importaince in all Asia Minor, and principal emporium of trade in the east. Paul Finds an Undeveloped Church of Ephesus, and Brings Them Into the Fulness of the Gospel Light Acts IS: 24 19:7. The Eloquent Apollos. When Paul left Corinth at the close of his second Journey, his friends Aquila and Priscilla went with him as far as Ephesus. Before Paul ta tered upon his longer work at Ephesus there came a Christian Jew of great eloquence (v. 25) "knowing only the baptism of John; the gospel of repen tance and forgiveness, and Christian morals, and of Jesus who proclaimed the kingdom of heaven at hand, and worked many miracles of love, and died on the cross, the story which was told in the earlier gospels. These things Priscilla and Aquila expounded to him. Then he went to Greece (v. 27) and "helped them much which had believed through grace." Of this Paul once speaks in his letter to Corinth, "I planted, Apollos watered God gave the increase." (1 Cor. 3:6). Paul's Preaching and Teaching. Vs. 3-10. First. In the Jewish syna gogue. Three months. To Jews. As usual, Paul began with the Jews who were best prepared to receive the Gospel. "And spake boldly." It re quired no little courage to take the unpopular side, which had so often brought him into trouble. Second. In the school of Tyrannus. Two years. To Gentiles. "Disputing," discouraging, arguing, "daily" and not merely on the Sabbath, "in the school of one Tyrannus." Nothing is known positively about this man. "Continued . . . two years," In addition to the three months in the synagogue. "All they which dwelt in Asia," the Roman province of Asia, of which Ephesus was the capital. "Heard the word." Paul had with him a number of helpers, as Timothy, Erastus, Titus, etc. Two Kinds of Testimonials to the Power and Value of the Gospel. Vs. 11-22. In addition to the holy conduct and noble spirit exhibited in the or dinary daily life there were two out ward and visible testimonies to the truth and power of the Gospel. First. Miracles of healing and help. "God wrought special miracles." "By the hands of" the instrumentality of "Paul." In Ephesus, the center of magic and witchcraft, special power was given Paul to work miracles that conquered them in their own strong hold. He actually did what the sorcerers pretended to do. Self-denial for the Cause of Christ. Doing right at great cost. "Many that believed came, and confessed" that they had been using magical prac tices, but now, realizing that they were wrong, "shewed their deeds" by publicly confessing and renouncing all such heathen practices, by which doubtless they had been making money. "Many of them," referring to those who had been magicians previous to their conversion, "which used curious arts," such as magic, incantations, sleight of hand, charms, secret knowl edge of chemistry, hypnotism. Jug glery, and everything by which they had deceived the people. These men and women were In the habit of carrying about on their per sons as charms or amulets to shield them from danger and from harm, or to procure them good fortune In their undertakings. We read how Croesus, when on his funeral pile, repeated these "Epheslan spells." Light from the Orient. In the Vienna museum are some very old manuscripts, called the Fayum manu scripts, some of them dated 1,200 years B. C, discovered a few years 0rn in FrrnL Amons them are Urge quantities of magical writings, wit ' Uc Hebrew formulae. . i "Presbyterian Church. Rev. James M. Walton, Pastor. Sabbath School at 9:30 every Sabbath. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m. Prayer Service Thursday evening at 7-M O.m.' Preaching every Sabbath at 11 a. m. ai d r:30 p. m. Woodville every Sabbath at 3 p. m. a Everybody cordially Invited to attend tie above services If the pastor can help you, please call for his services. Christian Church. Elder B. H. Dawson. Pastor. Bible school every Lordsday 9:45 a. m., D. P. Brooks, superintendent. Y. P. S. C. E. every Lordsday 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at :30. Preaching every second and fourth Lords day, morning and evenin . 11 a. m., 7 JO p, m all cordially invited to attend all meetings of tae church. All mile w-jlca-ne by the pas to Evangelical Church. E. F. Boehrlnger, Pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. ni. Prayer meeting Thursday at 8 p. m. Services every Sunday.mornlng and eveBlag. Begular preaching services the first sat hlrd Sundays at 11 a. m., and the second aa 'ourth Sundays at 8 p. m. Preaching at Nlckell's drove on the first as4 bird Sundays at 8 p. m., and the second so 'ourth Sundays at 11 a. m. Preaching at Benton church every San day afternoon. All are cordially invited to attend. Methodist Episcopal Church. Services each Sunday as follows: Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Preaching service at 11 a. m. Junior League at 3 p. m. Epxorth League at 7:00 p. m. Preaching service at 8:00 p. m.j Prayer meeting each Thursday at 8:00 p. m. You are cordially Invited to attend all these services. T. O. TAYLOR. Pastor. German M. E. Church. Rev. Henry Bruns, Pastor. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Preaching very Sunday at 10:30 a. m. Preaching every Sunday at the Nodawsf :hurcb at 2 :30 p. m. Prayer Meeting Wednesday afternoom at 5:30. Everybody cordially Invited to attend shore ervlce9. aev. T. D. Roberts' Appointment. New Point, every. Sab aath, morning and evening. Sabbath School at 10 a. m. every Sabbath. IsT. EvChurch,Forest City. Rev. C. H. Werner, Pastor. 1st Saturday evening, Sunday morning and evening at Tarklo Chapel. 2ud Sunday morning at 11 a. m. at Pores City ; Sunday evening at Kimsey school house at 8 o'clock. 3rd Sunday morning at Tarklo Chapel at 11 a. m. and evening at Forest City at 8 p. m. 4th Sunday at Kimsey at 11 a. m. and at Forest City at 8 p. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.. J. M. Lease. Superintendent. Junior League at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Werner, Superintendent. Epworth League at 7 p. m. Miss Mary Bul lock, President. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m. Women's Home Mission Society Friday at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Scott, President. Choir practice Thursday at 8 p. m. Sunday school at Kimsey school house at 19 a. m. S. Smith, Superintendent. Epworth League at Kimsey school house Sunday at 7 p. m. Sunday school at Tarklo Chapel at 9:45 a. m. E. E. Boyd. Superintendent. Prayer meeting at Tarklo Chapel Sundaj and Wednesduy at 7 JO p. m. Christian Church,New Point. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Preaching on the first and third Sundays aeblmonth. 11 a. in., and evenins. T. P. S. C. E. every Sundaylevening,6 :30 p.Bk All are cordially invited tn attend. Oarzon Christian Church, Bluff City. W. H. Hanlman, Pastor. Preaching on the second and fourth Lords lay at 11 a. ni. and 7 :30 p. m. Bible school eacn Lordsday at 10 a. m. McCALL PATTERN'S C-'.eliratcJ for stvlc. perfect fit. simplicity and rcl::ib:i:tv near". 4) ":s. Sold in nearly evzry ci:v and ton in tt-c United States and tanaila. or uv man uircci. -wore .-iu sr.y ci'ur rr.lzc. Sc:iJ for free catalogue. McCALL'S MAGAZINE More subscribers tlian any other fashion ir..Tzazine million a mor.th. Invaluable. Lat etstvles, patterns, dressmaliinsr, millinery, plain sewtne, f.incv nc'illework.hairdressing-, eriquctte, good stories, etc. Only 50 cents a year (worth double), including a free pattern. Subscribe today, or send for sample copy. WONDERFUL INDUCEMENTS - to Agents. Postal brings premium catalogue - ar.d new cash prize offers. Address THE McCAIL C0 E3 to 213 W. 37la St.. NEW T01M 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac Anyone tending a sketch and description may sutckly ascertain our opinion free whether aa Invention le probably oaten tmhlaCom na nnlea- tlons strictly confidential SflOE onPateata sent free. Oldest as ency for seenrwa rpa Patents taken throtub Mann c Co. tency for secunngpatenta. SCKHtmc mmniu A handsomely Illattrated weekly. Tmm set ctr- Terms, as a year: fonrm BraacaOfl rear : rour monue. at. dwm jwraiui Pn sttBmtT. New York OfleeTsS 1" SU Waefclactoa. D.C. ! LAD!ES:-l have just receives s fresh sspply sf "Velvet Cream," a ereasi ferthe cenplexies. Call en Mrs. Clara Mauiin, ar 'Skene Ne. 2, Farmers' Ms tial, Mi will he ellveree. Price, 5f c visum