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HOLT COUNTY TEACHERS
of the Districts and Schools They Are TeachingThe
District Clerks and Post Office Address:
'2 King Grove
4 Minnesota Valley. .
r, Dale Center
10 llrusli College No. 2.
II Cherry Dale
1.1 Hcs (irove
14 Smiaw Creek.
1. M'Ine Hill
Hi IUsIiik Sun
15 Soulli Center
lft IMeasatit Hill
21 Wild Hose
22 North Center
2. " Mineral Springs
.11 Kim (irove
I'ortescut! J ....
New Point ! .
I trnsli Collt'uu.
M:iMowr .. ..
11 lilulT City
,( uk Crove..
Jul la Ward
II anclie Crlswcll
Llllle K. Taylor
Win. A. Wright
Matilda Slekmnn ....
Minnie VanVlckle. . . .
("or 1 17. Meadows
Myrtle l.arkain. ... .
iCarl W. Ilolso
W. II. Van Vickie
Mavme llurke i ' '
A. A. (iiirlou
P.llahfth HampMiti I
Kdua l.ukciis '
Mrs. J. It. Minion ....
Adella Waggom-r . . .
i Ida Kreek
IK. I.. Ilrodheck
c. i'. iiopKinst
lloiiule Greene l
K. S. Hester
Karl K. Hrllell
I. T. Owens
It. S. Howell
P. L. Lower
K. L. GafTney
Win. D. Dunnihoo....
F. K. Gray
W. Ii. FitKerald
A. II. Crlder
C. K. Shields
K. A. Gibson
N. T. Armeutroiit....
It. V. Hounds
A. II. Caton
Geo.' Vonderschnildt . .
I. P. Garrett
Hurt K. Patterson....
W. II. Ilulatt.
J. K. .McKay..
W. S. Krwln
It. S. I Inns i
W. II. Wilson
K. L. Courier
J. D. Morris
(i. I. Chiming
Geo. W. Illnkle
J. II. Morgan
N. 1". Ihiler
C. W. Doler
Scot l Carson
jKihvIn K. Davis
C I. Kunkel
James T. Nolatid....
II. II. Tit nine
S. li. Alklre
II. A. Howies
.1 1 1 1 1 Aiiflirson
S. M. CnlTmau
.1. W. Hunt
(i. W. Norrls
M. K. DICK
W. II. Snarks
(iuo. II. Handy
ilt. V. Iliidgin
.1. It. Milne
Is. A. Trlhhle
Forest CI I. v..
Kdua WiiL'L'oner.. .
W. D. Cli.idvvlck
iKllle St. Join
iPred i :. Sim It I
ill S. Tlhhels
(Jennie Mi'Kee ..
!lt. L. I.OIIg
V.v.i II. Hilt
Klhel M. .Murray
C. D. Ilotfiefe
Mrs. C. D. Ilngrofu....
I. I'. Crosen
P. C. Calloway
Arthur I ((lira
Anna G. Neale
Arthur II. Claik
Dora W hobrev
K. .1. Powell
Gertrude Helmut t
I. T. Payne (colored) ..
Forest Clt v
P. A. Christen.
W. T. Crews...
N. II. ('uok
W. II. WelKhtnian ..
I ViesL City
my R. O. RHt.l.F.Ilfl. Director of Evcnlnf
Drpnrlmpnt. Thi Moody Dibit Intlltut.
Real Estate Mimeograph.
rOMi.uiH.il hi:kki.v iir w. ii, iui'iiaiiim,
orrier. i'ikimiiin is thi: miioiik iium k.
Abstracter and Negotiator of Loam,
Transfers for w eek ending Septem
ber 21, HII2:
Ida II KetrhiK to Mary K
Dunham, lot :i, block I, '
Oregon... 1,0.17 M
James S Donnell to William
Sharp, Iota. '14, 14, block
2. W & l Add, Cralt,' 2,r,oo oo
Thoa K Wilson to J H Wil
son, k e 40 lot 2, block 14,
Oregon Hto oo
Wm O Vousto.lnoltTliom-
aon, nw; nw no 28, (12, . Hl.ooo oo
J Maurice Stokes to Henry
K Parrlsh, lot I.I, block 1,
Henry K Parrlsh to Lora
Stokes, lot i:i,,block I
Suslo Holers to Oscar K
Flke, n .VI ft. n I frl block
it, Mound City
Andy Hurrier to .lames Jack
son, i-u fe io, m, ;w
Chester C Fuller
lloht U .Million to .1 L Min
ion, lot 24, block 2, Fortes
cue Geo Groves et al lo.l L Mill
ion, lot, 24, block 2, Fortes-cue
1 .2.V.) oo
Supt. Pow ell w as laid up for a few
days last week, but Is now able to be
at his post of duty,
To Whom It May Concern.
Notice Is hereby Klven that the
partnership heretofore existing be
tween the undersigned, J. II. Keeves
and It. S. Keeves, under the firm
name of. I. 11. Keeves ,t Company, Is
this day dissolved by mutual consent,
the said It. S. Keeves retiring from
tlui li r id .
All debts due from the said part
nership will lie paid by the said .1. II.
Keeves, and all debts due the said
uartnershli) will be collected bv. and
are payable to, the said .1. II. Keeves.
aii none tuts mm
day of Septem-
11. M. KKKVKs,
.1. II. Kf.kvkh.
M. H. Wright is making sorghum
molasses. He asks his old friends
and customers to get their orders In
at once. Will deliver to customers at
Oregon. Call or address him, Houte
No. 1, Foresi City, Mo.
LESSON FOB OCTOBER 6.
JESUS WALKING ON THE SEA.
I.KPflON TKXT-Mork I.4&-M.
flOLUKN TKXT-"IIUt flrallhtWtr
Inu auks unto thrm. invlnir. Il of
rod chr; It It I: be not frJd."-Mt-
The miracle of the feeding of the
Ave thousand marks a crista In the
life of Jesus. (John 6:16). The human
ity of Jetua Is shown In that aa soon
aahe had performed that miracle he
first aend: away his disciples, then
ends way the multitude, white he
df pnrts "Into a mountain to pray." To
urav thi orayer of thanksgiving, to
pray for strength to withstand thts
new teitptatlon, (John C: 14, IS); to
pray fo- those whom he had fed!
and surely to pray for his chosen ones
that they might understand him and
Jesus had taken his disciples Into
the mountain for their own good.
(Mark 6:31) and now he sends them
Hway lest they yield to tho advice,
the Importunities, of the crowd and
consort vlth them In their desire to
mako Jesus a temporal rather than a
SDlrltunl kliiK. Such a course would
have precipitated matters. Hut In his
solitude as he prayed, Jesus wss
watchful of his own,
He had sent them Into tho storm
to avoid a Krcater danger, would he
not watch over them? So with many
a testing In our lives. They seem
sewr. bd how little we know of tho
Krcntnr dancer we have missed. He
saw (v. tf) their distress long before
they saw th'-lr relief (v.49). Jesus
knew the need of prayer. Jesus knew
Hie need of solitary prayer as he must
pass this crisis, so It was that whllo
ht Purred In prayer they were dis
tressed till "the fourth watch," near
Ill Considered Test.
It Is not strange that they did not
recognlio Jesus. Hn often comes to
us In ways we do not at first recog
nize, In wnys that at first terrify us,
but he does not leave us long In sus
pense. Wo read, he "straightway"
rescuod them "It Is Ij bo not afraid."
Notice he assures them first who it Is
that Is near, "It Is I." They recognUo
the tones or his familiar volso and
then they wero ready for his words
of confidence, "be not afraid." So Ood
speaks to us In tho hour of out
darkest trial, saying "Lo, I am with
you always;" "bo not afraid."
From tho parallel account by Mat
thew (Matthew 14: 28-3G) wo read of
Peter's attempt to walk upon the wa
ter. Ills rash and 111 considered test
of tho reality of Jesus' presence. Then
we see him as lie too compares him
self with tho nncry storm and taking
his eyes off of Jesus begins to sink.
Peter's sharp, piercing cry: his clenr.
definite, appeal Is nt once answered
and Jesus lends him sufely back Intc
How different Is the plrturo onco
Jckuh was 111 Hid boat, und how soon
they readied the goal towurd which
they hud been struggling. (John Cslfl,
21). If any one Is tit sen. If any ono
Is fruitlessly tolling against wind and
wave, only let them take Jesus on
board und soon they will reach n
safe landing place.
The disciples were amazed ami
their hearts wero hardened (vv. CI,
.12), mid this even after tho creative
miracle or feeding the flvo thousand
why so? It Is evident Hint' oven
those nearest to him did not appre
hend tho trim meaning or this inlrnrle,
on tho contrary their hearts were har
dened, e. p.. blind.
The real Interpretation ot Christ's
miracles Is not Hint we are to be
amazed at the material manifestation
but that we are to see the spiritual
lesson and application.
It was a different reception Jesus
received when they reached Qenno
.aret (vv. C3-BC). Thero ho Is rccog
nlred nt onco. Thero they flock to
him with their sick ones and Mark
with a few deft strokes shows us the
picture of a vast deal of healing. None
Is disappointed, for we read that as
many as touched him were made
whole. His healing Is not confined
today to a slnglo person, nor limited
lo a peculiar place or shrine.
In this lesson we see Jesus direct
ing his disciples. We see tho disciples
obeying that direction even though It
led them Into contrary winds. We
see him as he walks Into them bring
ing relief, superior to boisterous wind
and wave. His presence brought
peace as It always does to storm
tossed humanity. Ills assurance la
that of his own presence (Matt.
28:20), "It la I; be not afraid." Wa
see Jesua answering the fear ot the
This la a lesson of many applica
tions. The story la clear and simple.
Ita valuea are for onr comfort and
help. The unseen Christ Is by our
aide. Miracles T They are only won
derful things, that Is all. Something
beyond our ordinary experience. Shall
we discredit the sunlight becsus a pin
point entera to blind the eye? Mira
cles to the Christian are the mani
festations of a loving Ood, they are
what one would expect of the Christ,
If be be the Christ Let us look them
Muarelr la the faee and pais on
awaiting tl light of a clearer and
aaora beautiful day.
I will sell nt Public Sale, at my farm, H milt Pouth of Ore
gon, and 4 miles Hotitheast of Forent City, on
TUESDAY, OCT. 8, 1912,
beginning at 10 o'clock n. tn., the following
defirriberi property, to wit:
4 Head of Horses 4
1 Bay Mare, u years old, working in the harnenfl ; 1 Roan
Horse, nmooth mouth ; 1 BuckHkin Filley, U.earaold;!
yearling Horn? Colt, the 2 Colt are out of the Ara Moln
tyre horne, Hero, none better.
10 Head of Cattle 10
1 No. 1 Cow, 5 year old. given 4 gallon of milk per day ; 2
yearling Heifers; 1 yearling Jersey Bull ; flummer Calves :
iTSteers and 1 Heifer.
68 Head of Hogs 68
. Registered Duroc Sows. 1 with Pigs by her side; 1 Pedi
greed Duioc Jersey Boar, yearling past a good one; fiO
spring Pigs; lfi summer Pigs.
Farming Implements, Etc.
1 Binder. 1 .Mower. 1 I lay Hake. 1 Cultivator. 1 Harrow,
a aa a W It Hi V
Lister aim in-ill, Large wroiigut iron uange move, ice
Saw and Prongs, low Hog Crates, 1 Top Buggy. 10 tons of
line Alfalfa liny, baled; 1 Large Refrigerator, and iiiini
erous other things.
FRYE'S LUNCH WAGON ON THE GROUND.
TERMS OF 5ALE:
All sums of $I(MJ() and under, cash in hand. All sums over
$10 00, a credit of 1'J months' will be given with bank
able note, bearing S per cent int. from date of sale.
COL H. T. CHRISMAN, Auctioneer.
J. A. LEASE, Clerk.
BUY I H C Wagons for True Economy
YOU cannot farm without a wauon any
more than you can keep house without
a stove. You work your wauon oftener
and harder than anything else on the farm.
Buy a wagon that lasts longer than the aver
age. It la an easy thing to do, even though all
wagons which are painted alike may look alike.
The difference in wagons is underneath the
paint. It is the material and workmanship,
entering unto the construction of I H C wagons,
which make them the best wagon investment.
We want every purchaser to convince himself
beforef buying, that when I H C wagons are
advertised as having oak or birch hubs, hickory
axles, and long leaf yellow pine box bottoms,
these are the materials actually used.
When an I H C wagon reaches a farmer's
barn, that farmer has one of the best-wearing,
easiest-running farm wagons that skilled labor
can make or that money can buy. There is no
need to speculate in buying a wagon. I H C
wagons are made for nation-wide uses, with
special features adapted to local conditions.
Weber and Columbus have wood gears. New
Bettendorf and Steel King have steel gears.
The I H C wagon dealer in your town sells
the wagon best suited to your neighborhood.
Ask htm for I H C wagon literature, or, write
Iiteraational Hamster Company of America
St JoMpk Mo,
oi J,,J?.Su.rp2fie ?,' ,hi l,u,re.u ' (rnlh. tree
ot cliarte to all, the bcl iiforinjiinn nlm.iMl.i.
. ,nenVLVnTSr;.V. .worthy que. '
nV. .,:iV yo" "v. ijy .worthy que
eoncernltg soils, crpys. anil tlralnace. Irri.
ID? WM? A" KV. LO. Hwvfci Bureau. HarviiViii
IUIn.Chlcao, US A