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PROBATE COURT MATTERS.
Judge Porter Disposes of Large Amount of Business Many Estates Finally Settled. Judge Porter had a large docket for his Mav term of court, and he dis posed of this in such a way that he was enabled to return to his home Friday morning. The fifth annual settlement of Catharine Elkinhaus, a minor, showed a balance of $2,233.3;;. The final settlement of the Mary J Groesbeck estate showed a balance of 819.19. Annual settlement of the Melvina Cason estate showed a balance of 8142.S0. M. D. Walker, in charge of the John J. Inghram estate, tiled application for an order of sale- of real estate The first annual settlement of the H. L. Ward estate: ?. balance of 31, 62(5.33 was found to the credit of the estate: administrator was ordered to Dav 50 cents on the dollar to credi tors. The will of Peter .1. Sipes was filed for Drobate on the 91,h inst.: the wit nesses were George Watson and Chris Jamison, and A. AraoBuskirk named as executor. Bond was fixed at $1. 200. Inventory and appraisement was filed, and the widow granted herstat utory allowance of $400, and $200 for 3ear's support. The sum of -$200 was allowed from the estate of the late Rev. James Mc- Farland for the education of children 11. C. Benton was appointed guard ian or Francis Stegmaier, and Eslher- Stegmaier-Benton, and his bond fixed at $6,000. Thij iuventory and appraisement in the John Sommer estate was tiled. An order of sale of real estate in the Jacob Dawson estate was granted for the w of the ne 19, (52, 37. There was a balance of $1,063.58 found to be due the estate of Roscoe S. Robinson, on the filing of tlie 11th annual settlement. The annual settlement in the Geo. W. Zook estate said there was a bal ance of $5.84 in the hands of the ad ministrator. Edward Kewen, an insane person, and the second J,nnual settlement filed by the guarfmm exhibited a bal ance of $333.80. The final settlement of the Marga ret Carder estate showed a balance of $4,577.52; a distribution was ordered: to Elsie Carder-Smith, $900; Kettie Lyons, $589: George Watson. $84(5.50: Jonas Watson. $064: Erie Richards as signee of W. P. Watson, $9S9. On filling of final settlement in the estate of Mary Ilodgin, $218.35 was found to be due the sole heir, J. IT. DeBolt, which was duly transferred to hi.-a. The sum of $1,284.78 on final settle merit was found to be due the heirs of Wm. A. Hinkle, deceased, which was ordered distributed $428.2(5 to each of the following: Ellie Dodson, Eleanor Rolph and Grace Riddle. The third annual settlement of the Bertha Cropp estate showed a balance of $118.47. An appropriation of $350 was made from the Wash. Hut ton estate, for the erection of a monument. The settlement in the G. F. Mcln tyre estate was tiled and a balance of $172.(58 was ordered distributed $57.20 to Orilla Booth: $11.51 each to the heirs of Albert. Mclntyre, and $8.22 to each of the heirs of Rosaline Taylor The sum of $386.59 was found to be due the liobert ratterson estate, as shown by the 4th annual settlement $200 was appropriated for the sup port of the widower, Jas. T. Howell, from the Addie Howell estate. The first settlement showed a balance of $190 in the hands of the administra tor. The guardian of the estate of Ed ward C. Briggs, insane, was ordered to use $300 for support, and to pay life insurance assessment. A deed was ordered to issue for sale of John Brodbeck lands to Albert Dreher, for $3,000. James S. Noland, as guardian of es tate of Lee Letta Xoland filed his final settlement showing a balance of $730.09. lie was appointed adminis trator and his bond fixed at $1,600, which was filed and approved. The annual settlement in the Alice and George Anderson, minors, estate was tiled by their guardian, G. W, Cummins: balance due the wards, $5,242.3S: $500 was appropriated for their support. Annual settlement of the Earl and Fred Gil lis estate was riled. There was found to be $914.47 due Fred: due Earl, $1,175.15. The settlement was made final as to Earl, who having ar rived at his majority, the amount was turned over to him, and his final re ceipt taken. On final settlement. $902.29 was found to be due Jennie Deggenger Yount: $905.82 was found to be due Mabel Deggenger-Felumb. Both having arrived at age and married, the respective balances were turned over to them by their guardian. J. R. 2sauman. W. 11. Richards filed final settle ment in the Christopher Catron es tate, showing a balance of $1,493.07, 1 I SUN. MONjTUE. WED. THU FRIJSAT 11215 141 5 i 6 1 T S 91011M1514 111161718192021 22232425262728 29HH51I I I I t l,Cfcl 1 Great Land Immense Tract of Rich Farm Land in the Famous Rcmid Lake Country, Wisconsin THROWN OPEN TO SETTLERS! The Wisconsin lumbermen have at la;t released their grip on the great tracts in Northern Wisconsin, much of which they have heldsinceiiGoriginal pre-emption from the Government. Their vast holdings in the famous Round Lake Country have passed into the possession of the greatest immigration concern in the United States the American Immigration Company. Over 5CO.O0O acres of virgin soil, partially cov ered with valuable tim ber, and every acre adapt ed todairymgandgeneral farming, "is being cut up into farms and sold at from 56.50 to $20 an acre on ten years' time. It is a country of abundant rainfall and the purest of water. Sale of Round Lake Farm Lands Arouses Widespread Interest The low prices and fa vorable terms on which this rich land may be secured, challenge the attention of the owner of Wish priced land and the tenant farmer as well. The man who owns hieh-nriced land in Iowa. Ill-note. Indiana. Ohio or other great farming states, can sell at top-notch figures and by re Investing in the Round Lake Farm Lands, secure a tremendously increased acreage of equally good land. The tenant farmer can realize here his life's ambition to have a fine farm of his own and raise his family in inde pendence, with none to dispute his right to the fruits of his own industry. Country Developing Rapidly The great development plans inaugurated by the American Immigration Company are rapidly bearing fruit and new towns are being laid out, new railroads are coming, and sturdy settlers are already buildinghomes and getting the land under cultivation. There is work to do. but it is work that brings big reward in rapidly increasing land values and ready cash. There is timber to be cleared away, but much of it is merchantable hardwoods birch, maple, hemlock and bass- wood which can be turned into money at the nearby sawmills. The rest is readily salable as ccrdwood, at good prices. There is plenty of timber to pay for the land and provide lumber for farm buildings, fences and fuel. Wisconsin, the Dairy State Wisconsin leads all other states in its out put of dairv products. The Round Lake Coun try is in the very heart of the state's richest dairy section. Stock raising is very profitable. Cattle, sheep, swine and horses thrive on the rich pastures of the Round Lake Region. Clo ver grows in such abundance that this region is known as "The Land of the Big Red Clover." This land is selling on ten years' time. Any able-bodied man with a few hundred dol lars and an ambition to succeed, can make him self independent in five years. Round Lake Farm Land values are advancing rapidly. Tni7ff? ora tt f Af ftlrvurl Nine men out of every ten who come up to look over iiivcoujjaic. AU11UW. this ,and become purchasers. A personal investigation will prove that the facts are exactly as we state. The country speaks for itself. We refund railroad fare to purchasers. Make your arrangements to come at the earliest possible moment. Send now for free map of Wisconsin, free map of the Round Lake Land, descriptive booklet and all necessary information. Address at once (22) American Immigration Co., Chippewa Falls, Wis. W. A. HUNTSMAN, Agent, OREGON, MISSOURI. which was ordered distributed, $100 to Laura A.; $404.3(5 to Hugo: to Liz zie and Everett Catron, each $404.3(5. ij , , j p These parties all being minors, C. C. j nOIIiCUDdLUlM dllU OUI J. T. THATCHER. M D. Catron was named as guardian and his bond iixed at $3,000. The action of the executor in the Joseph Groves estate, in employment, of labor, for tending crops, etc., was approved by the court, and he was au thorized to take credit therefor in the inn of $02(5. His first annual settle ment showed a balance of $1,221.35. The guardian of Marion Wilson tiled his third annual settlement: balance, $2,030.32. Guardian of Mildred Ramsey, a mi nor, niea inventory ot estate; value, $1,393.05. The first annual settle ment on being filed, showed a balance of $1,574.20. Call in and see the self Grainer; anyone can use it. It costs you noth ing to learn. II1NDE DRUG CO. OFFICE OVER MOORE & KREEK'S Special attention given to Orificial Surgery AND ITS RELATION TO CHRONIC DISEASES. Oregon, Mo. Telephones: Residence, 18: Office 9. Farmer's: Residence, 52. DON M. HUNT, ATTORNEY-AT- LAW. OFFICE OYER CITIZENS' BANK Remember, for a limited time only, you can get The Sentinel and Twice-aweek Globe Democrat, for one year for the price of only one, $1.50, cash in advance. Program. The Hickory Township Sunday School convention w ill meet at the W. B. Shiloh church, the fifth Sunday in May. May 21). at 10:30 a. m. First on program, devotional exer cises, conducted by Nellie Smith. "How can the song service in the Sunday school be made more interest ing?" Fannie Smith, Jennie L'ouck, Rev. Phend. Mildred Crider, Recitation. 'How to interest the little folks in Sunday school," Mrs. Logan Meyer, Mrs. Geo. Praiswater, Mrs. Elmer Crider, Maggie Ilodgin. Basket dinner, to which all are in vited. Convention called to order by president at 1:30 p. m. Devotional exercises, conducted by Ora Boswell, of New Point. "Does the Sunday school work keep pace with the times?" Fred Cromer, George Praiswater, James Weight man, W. II. Smith. Song by Ruth Carson. "How can the Sunday school teach ers become soul winners?" Art Cal low, Y. Luther, Rev. Augustine, Rev. Roberts. Recitation, Loren Iloldbrook. A discussion of the greatest needs of the rural Sunday school, John Pe ter, E. W. Smith, E. W. Davis, Asby Price. New Point quartette. "The mission in the Sunday sehool," Osmer Ilardman, D. D. Davis, Anna Kunkel, Mrs. T. I). Roberts. Program will be interspersed with music by the different Sunday schools. B. F. Praiswater, Pres., Jane Hardman, Sec. Protein. NO HUNTING. Parties are warned, under penalty of the law, not to hunt on mv premi ses. EARL STEWIENSON. Children's Day will be observed at the M. E. church, of Richvilie. Sunday evening, June 12, 1910, at 8 o'clock. An excellent program is be ing prepared. Every one is welcome: Baccalaureate services at the Christian church. Sunday. May 22, at 11 o'clock, union service: all are cor dially invited to attend. Ir. O. O. Mills, District Superintendent, St.Jo- seph district, M. E. church, will de liver the address. There will be an interesting game of base ball at Forest City next Sun day, May 22, at 3:00 p. m., between the Forest City team. Both clubs are pretty evenly matched, and as this is the first game of the season it will be for "li-L-U-D." Be sure and attend, have a good time and enjoy a first-class game. Paints for the inside, outside, for furniture, for everything: have some close outs in paints cheap. Call in. HINDE DRL'G CO. - Dr. Proud tells us that they have a visitor over at Mortie Martin's and that the little fellow made his ap pearance Sunday, May 15th, 1010. Of course Mortie and Bennett are tickled to death, but Grandpa Dan takes the cake. He called us aside privately and wanted us to get out a special edi tion, with a "full tone" of the new grand-son on the first page, he didn't want anv half tone. Call in and let us show you how to grain your floors, rooms, fix your furniture all new. It costs vou noth ing to learn. HINDE DRL'G CO. Judge Schlotzhauer asks that he be re-nominated for the office of Judge of the county court for the first district. This has been the cus tom for years, especially when the in cumbent has done his duty to his constituency, and it is a clear case that Judge Phil. Schlotzhauer has done this in the highest sense of the word. No district judge could have done more and none ever did more. He has always been in his seat when the court met and stayed until it completed its labors. The "SOCIETY" Girl It is our pleasure to present to our patrons this year an exquisite water -color reproduction by A. M. Turner, whose work is well known throughout the United States, and whose talent has won for him a position in the art world for ideal heads and figure compositions that is equaled by but few ar tists. The fabulous prices demanded by Mr. Turner for his work preclude the possibility of reproduc tions from his originals being used for magazine covers, illustrations and stories. Mr. A. M. Turner has exhibited his paintings both in Europe and America. The original of this painting is considered the most beautiful woman in New York society today. The sweetness of her character is well expressed in this masterly portrait. --'- -VwaJ:" THE OREGON INTERURBAN TIME TABLE. Effective Sunday, October 24, 1909. Forest Cit3'. Lv. 7:35 a. m. Ar. 8:00 a. m. " 9:4o a. m. " 12:35 p. m. i! 2:25 p. m. " 4:55 p. m. " 7:55 p. m. A-4B 20 21 45 2U Oregon. 7:35 a. m. 9:20 a. m. 12:10 p. m. 2:00 p. m. 4:30 p. m. 7:30 p. m. Oregon. 8:45 a. m. 10:35 a. m. 1:25 p. m. 3:05 p. m. 5:55 p. m. 9:45 p. m. Return F. City. C. B.& Q.Time Lv. 8:20 a. m. Ar. "A 10:10 a. m. " " 1:00 p.m. " " 2:40 p.m. " " 5:30 p.m. " " 9:20 p.m. " Xote-A-Daily Except Sunday. Notice: All local freight will leave Oregon on the 9:20 a. m. t rain. A special train for stock and car load shipments will leave Oregon at 12:10 p. m., whenever desired by shippers. This delicate art print is given as a souvenir to each lady who purchases from us a pair of our "Satin Oxfords" at 2.85 and 2.50 ; "Quaker Ox fords" at $2.98 or "Mayflower" Shoes at 2 .So. We feel assured that The "Society5' Girl will be handsomely framed and receive a place of honor, and serve to decorate and beautify the homes of our most artistic patrons. This beautiful picture repre sents the highest type of art, and on this account it has been selected as The "Society" (xirl for 1910, because the "Society" Shoe for women typifies the highest art in fine footwear. The great expense we incur in supplying a pic ture of this kind to our customers makes it impos sible for us to supply them except with each pair of our ladies' fine -'Star Brand" Shoes or Oxfords as mentioned c'lbove. This striking water-color reproduction would sell in most art stores at 1.50 to 2.00, but we will give one free for a limited time only, to our lady customers on "Satin" "Quaker" and "Mayflower" Shoes or Oxfords. Tiie "Blue Front" -FOR- Your Lunch Your Cigars Your Choice Candy Your Tropical Fruits Everything New, Neat and Clean. Come and See Me-You Are Always WELCOME. SIG NOLAND, Proprietor. Both Phones, OREGON, : : MO. C. D. Zook, Albert Koecker, , President. Cashier, j G. L. Cujijiins, Assistant Cashier. Zook & Roecker I BANKING COMPANY. OREGON, : : MISSOURI Established 1871. DR, BARTON PITTS, Eye and Ear Specialist. PRIVATE HOSPITAL. 8tli :inI Francis. ST. JOSEPH. MO. Correspondence Solicited. The oldest bank in the countv. Transacts a general banking business. Interest paid on time deposits. Drafts sold on all the principal cities of the country and Europe. Have made spe cial arrangements to collect money due from estates in foreign countries. The accounts of farmers, merchants and individuals respectfully solicited. Special care given to any business in trusted to us. Telephone No. 12. Daniel Zacfiman, C. .T. Hunt, President. Cashier. W. P. Sciiulte, Assistant Cashier. TEE ROB 'MIL OREGON, MO. Capital Stock Paid Up. $20,000. Transacts a general banking busi ness. Interest paid on deposits left for specified time. Drafts issued on principal cities. Col lections made and promptly remitted. Directors: P. Zachman," president; C. L. Evans, secretary: J. A. Kreek, B. F. Morgan, and R.S. Keeves. Telephone No. 43. PETREE BROS, ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office up stairs in VauBuskirk building1, OKEGOJN, MISSOURI.