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91 51ST YEAR. OREGON, MISSOURI, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1915. NUMBER 21. Sentinel Holt Probate Court Matters. Jutlgo Harry M. Ihingan, ol our probate court. Iielil an adjourned term of III court lat week, and disposed of the follow Ink' business: In the ustatc of .lame 1 Costoti, deceased: Edward C. Coston, adminis trator Administrator files bonil, ap prosed and letters Issued. Kstatu of George W. Itatikcr, di ceased: (! W. Cummins, atlnilnlstra tor Demand of Katlicrlne Hart, 7il.Ml, nursing: Alklro Mercantile Co., ls; Gcorgf II. Ink, niirlug and care, Mil; I-. K. Marfan, medical attendance, iWi .lohn Henry llankcr, care during last sickness, tMi Mar tha lllcvlns, iliiJi Mary Carter, fm :) allowed, Order for MOO for a monument to tho graw of deceased. Kstatu of George and Alice Ander son; 0. V. Cummin, guardian. Ap proprlatloti of MOO for the heirs out of Income of estate, Kstatu of Annie II. Louden, de ceased; Alien and Taylor J. Louden, administrators. Demand of 0. .1. Tra iler, '; of Dr. J. O. Duguld, Spring- Held, S. Dak., medical services, I5 allowed. Estate of Mary A. Flttmaurlce, do ceased. Kdward M. Fltzmaurlce, ad ministrator. Demand of Gotten k Lyons, account, M."0 allowed. Estate of Kmellne Ilutcher, de ceased, J. K. Weller, administrator Demand of Dr. I). C. 1'erry, 1.1.60; J. C. Tracy, professional services, II; Dr. II. R. Miller, II, allowed. Estate of David I), l'erklns, de ceased. Motion for priorities taken up and decided In favor of this estate, Estate of Geo. Field, et al., minors; George Lehmer, guardian. Guardian tiles tlrsl settlement, showing balance of r2.-.8!i; approved and ordered of record. Estate of Mary A. Fllzmaurlce, de ceased; Edward M. Flttmaurlce, ad ministrator. Demand of YV. E. lllch' ardion, account, Ml."l, allowed. Estate of David W. Smith, de ceased; Geo. W. l'oynter, admlnlstra tor. Demand of T. V. McCoy, ).'. V. A. Swalm, threshing bill, 17 al lowed. Estate of John L. Gomel, deceased; W. T. Crews, executor. Demand of Dr. O. W. Xaunan, Itoi.&o. Demand of Chas. Sandell, 8 allowed. Estate of I'. A. Landers ti Co partnership, St. Joseph Hay Si Feed Co., administrator. This admlnUtra tor having done all that can be done to settle the affairs of the partner ship, an agreement being reached with the administratrix of the estate of I'. A. Landers, deceased, and all debts paid and collecf ed so far as can be done, the Company asks authority toa discontinuance of the admlnlstra tlon, Estate of l'leasant A. Landers, de ceased; Catharine Landers, admlnls tratrlx. On account of the settlement with tho St. Joe Hay and Feed Co. this admlnslratrlx Is authorised to make such settlement, and account for all the property of the deceased Estate of James II. I'ayne, deceased C. L. Evans, executor. The executor ihows to the court that some addl tlonal property has been recovered for the estate and Is required to me addl tlonal Inventory, and he Is authorized to compromise the settlement of cer tain second mortgage notes. Court adjourned to the second Hon day In October, (the 11th), 1015. In vacation: Estate of Coleman C. . Cunningham, deceased. Alfred I), Cunningham, administrator. 10th of September, administrator flies Inven tory and appraisement, examined, ap- proved and ordered of record. Filling the Silo. BY J. O, WATSON. The purpose of this circular Is to give In as few words as possible the Important points to be observed in filling a alio with corn. It Is hoped that It will be of service to the nun dreds of Missouri farmers who will mi silos this year for the first time. Time, to Harvest. Corn, for silage should be In the same stage of matur Ity as when harvested for fodder; that Is, the kernels should be dented, in the dough stage, and the lower leaves of the sulk turning brown. The nearer the corn Is to maturity the more valuable for silage, provided there Is enough moisture to make the silage ferment properly. If possible the corn should not become dry before being put into the silo because dry corn will not pack properly without using large amounts of water, ana unless it ihorouKhly packed the silage will mold. Length to Cut. There is some dif ference of opinion as to the best lenathfor cutting corn for silage The longer the cut, the more rapidly the corn can be run through the cut ter and the leas the cost of tilling, The larger pieces do not pack so well ninl there N more hjmi in ceding. verythlug considered, the one-half or tliree niartcr incii cm win prove mot satisfactory. Cut tu theo engths, the corn packs well In the dlo, thu silage comes out In better condition and there Is Its waMu In feeding, allhoiie.li thu tlrsl cost if fill ilk' I ;i little gteater. I'ncklng the Silage. As Hit? Oil com emu- fioin tint humor It usual falls In onu particular spot In the silo and the stalk and lease are not eselil) tlMrlbiitt'd nn!es atlMrihti tor Is ueil. There arc many illtrlbu- or -m tl,c market that do etllclenl ork I 'roper nicking of the silage Vt-n essential and enough men must tie placed In the silo to do this ork well. The sides should bu kept little higher than thu center and the felloe packed tlrnily around the all. When near the end of tilling, the center should be kept somewhat higher than the sides, l'erhaps the best method of packing Is to use con crete tampers. Knpld or Slow Filling. -N here slow tilling Is practiced, thu silage can be packed more etllclenlly and by alio. Ing It to settle, more silage can be stored away. This system lakes more time, Is more expensive and docs not give such a uniform grade of silage, since the crop Is cut at different stages of maturity. When tilling rap- Idly, the cost Is reduced considerably, the silage Is more uniform, and a large amount of corn can be put Into the silo In a short working period, but It has the disadvantage of settling so much after tilling that there may be only two-thirds of the space filled, and unless there Is some means of re filling there I a big loss of etllclency, Where Dosslb e It Is well to let tho silage settle over Sunday and com plete the tilling on Monday, but this Is not always possible In communities where the cutter Is used co-operat ively. In this case It would pay to have the machine returned later, and after removing the spoiled silage from the top of the silo, till the silo to lis full capacity. It Is sometimes well to extend the height of the silo by using woven wire. This surplus eventually settles Into the silo but keeping It alr-tlght around the edges Is difficult, and more or less waste oc curs. Adding Water-Cut In proper sea son there Is enough moisture In the corn crop to make good silage, but If the crop has become too dry before It Is nut Into the silo, water must be added. If corn Is caught by early frosts It should be cut before It has time to dry out, otherwise water will have to be added. The water may lie added when necessary either directly Into the silo or by running It Into the blower as the corn Is cut In case ti: tilling the silo with fodder later In the season or after It has once been filled. It Is always necessary to add water In large quantities. (See Clr cular 71, Missouri Agricultural hi perlment Station). Covering the Silage There is al ways some loss on the top of the sll age unless feeding Is begun as soon as the alio Is filled. Where the silage Is to stand for some time before feeding, It Is customary to run in three or fou loads of cornstalks from which the eara have been removed. This ma' terlal Is packed thoroughly; then liberal supply of water Is added winch will help to seal the silo and only very small amount of waste will re suit. Some farmers use oat straw as a covering; others soak the top of the silage with water and sow oats which when they germinate, form a dense mass which shuts out the air and keeps the silage from spoiling. Cost of Silo FillingNo definite cost can be given for silo tilling as It depends on many variable factors such as the distance from field to alio; weather conditions, It being more ex pensive during wet weather than clear weather; the efficiency of the machinery and of the men. The cost has been estimated as low as 40 cents, and as high as 11.00 per ton. Seventy-five cents would probably be a fair average. When to Feed. The corn may be fed Immediately after filling, but for a few days it will be in the form of cut corn untl It has gone through the heating and fermenting process. It takes aeveral days for silage to de velop from the green corn, By begin ning Immediately after filling practi cally no waste occurs. When the feed ing Is delayed for some time It Is always necessary to remove the spoiled silage from the top. In removing It, care should be taken that it Is not put where farm animals can get at It or trouble may reault. The members of Meyer Post will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Montgomery, .tomorrow, Saturday, September 25th. The Apportionment. County Clerk Kttnkcl has cotnplrt- I thu apportionment of thu statu and county schools, which appears ele- heru In this Issue. It Is one of the complicated pieces of work thalcoiiu H to thu clerk annually, and Mr. tttikul has done the work on time. It Is exceeding!) rogrttlablutluttl.9 county I; unable lo get what I title It from the statu fnnd owing to the pilfering of tho statu school fund, by iu statu aiithorillm. Thu statu fluids are low and In order to enable1 le statu olllcl.ilsto gut Hit Ir salaries, iry t.tku thu inline) from thu statu ehool fund, an act reprehensible front ui) view point, and a tlellberatu lulatlon of thu law. The total sum thus taken from thu tatu school fund Is said to be ."hki,- uoo, and usury county In thu statu III be short In Its appropriation. If these state otllcers htvu a right to rob tho school fund In order to gut their salatles, why ha not any county court thu right todraw Its warranlon thu county school fund to pay thu arlous ottlclals, build bridges, or fur any other purpose. It Is a wholly unwarranted and dangerous proceeding, and the guilty ones should be Indicted and punished but they will not be. Mr. Hunkers exhibit shows tho state apportionment for this year, 1115, Is ltj,00l, while that of IDU, was tViil-a loss to the schools of our county of 11,431. The county fund apportioned this car Is 7,1KI a gain of Hill as com pared with a year ago. The township fund apportioned amounted lo 11,0?:: a loss of Ml, as compared with that of a year ago. The total amount apportioned this ear, amounts to in ,:t.',7 or the sum of 13 Bit to each scholar. Thu total and personal tax for lul.'i Is Hi.1,301; The enumeration for lui.i Is 1,200, while that of 11)14 was t,.S.-a loss of 82 as compared with lull. Death of the First Born. Our readers, especially the older ones, will be Interested In reading tho following from the Itlverslde, Calif, Express, giving an account of the death of William It. Uussell, at that place, on September litis. In our county history a, baby boy- was heard to cry In the woods near thu Huisell seltlument-on the land now ownetl by Sol. Meier; and the In dians hearing the crying child sought to find him and kill him, but the par ents secreted him and saved him He was the son of Joimand Margaret Uussell, who with his brother, It. II. Uussell, wero tho original settlers of Holt county, and the deceased was the first child born In the county, He was an uncle of George and It. S Stephenson and their sisters, and cousin of Mrs. Hen Morgan, Sid. and Hob Uussell, of thlscounty. On leav Ing the county In 1854, he never returned but once and this was In the year 1874, when he spent a year here "W. It. Uussell, a well-known and highly regarded Itlverslde pioneer, died yesterday morning at his home 1880 Park avenue, after an Illness of several months. Mr. Uussell had been In poor health for the put 10 years, but his condition had not been regarded as serious until recently lie suffered from a complication of diseases. He was 77 years of age. Mr. Uussell Is survived by his wife and the following children, all of wiicm reside In this community: Mrs, Nellie M. Knight, llalph H., Catherine and Paul Muuy. Catherine Is at home with her mother. The aged pioneer was a member of tho First Methodist church. The fu neral services, which will be private will be held tomorrow morning at 0:30 o'clock from the residence on Park avenue, Ilev. L, D. Van A mam officiating. Interment will be at 01 Ivewood cemetery. Mr. Uussell was born October f, 1838, In Holt county, Mo., where he spent his boyhood, receiving his edu cation In the public bcIiooIs. In 1854 with his parents, he came to Callfor nla, and located In Solano county, where his father, John Uussell, a na tlve of Kentucky, and his mother, Margaret Uussell, who was a native of Virginia, settled on a farm. William Uussell attended school In Solano county and rumalned at home on the ranch until his twentieth year, when on account of 111 health he went to Oregon. He remalned-for a time In Portland and also In Canyon City Returning to California he managed his farm for a few years and then went east, working various places for several months and coming back California In 1875. It was In this year that Mr. Russell came to Rlveralde, where he met old acqalntance, George Carlton, and red out to work In hi nursery, soon Iter Incoming a partner hi hi bust 's. The surrounding sj attracted Mr. llussfii tliat he du'liled to settle per tnaneii' ly anil became a landowner. n ls im bought LM acre on Arllng Oil atenue.lilof which he planted to orange, and the remainder to grape. fats. i,t,d in acres on ltlsorslclc asc- 110. Later he disposed Of Hiese lioltl - lugs ami purchased some laud east f I iu Suit a IV railroad, near wheru he sided to thu time of hlsdettli. In 1. wa engaged by thu Kl Cajon Inot.ird company Intake charge of tetr tiiie.tanl at Hi t'ajon and later iu spent two year al Santa Paula as manager of thu great lemon orchard at thai place. Mr. I!tiscll wa a staunch llepubll- can hi politics, though he ueser was an aspirant for olllclal honors. He as a liberal supporter of all move' ments forthc upbuilding of lllscrsldu. Ho wa married In July to Margaret K. Ilajis, who wa born In Indiana. our children, all surviving, were born from this union." Announcement Luncheon. Iio.tNViu.K,Mo.,Sept. fl.-At the mentwasmadeat a luncheon uhen Inhonororthelrtlaugiiier.Hlssuiara ... .. i.ouisu nen. Onlvafow of the most Intimate friends of Miss Hell anil lier ramiiy . . : .... .... . . ... 1 were present, aim ine iiincuoii iook . a . . i.l the form of an announcement luncii- eon. Those who thus became the confidantes of tho family Included Mis. Jane Wettendorf, Miss Mary Margaret McKlnley, Miss Louise a. a. until I SI.. I uoenran, sirs, iioy ssiuiams aim airs. Harris Johnston, all of Iloonvlllo. It wa a party small In number but we In exnectancv that gathered large In expectancy that gathered around the luncheon tablo at 1:30 'clock. The very decorations sug gested mystery. A cluster of pink roses blushed from an ambush of maidenhair ferns In a cut glass basket In the center of tho table, a If fairly bursting to tell tho secret. A big bow of pink tulle adorning tho handle of tho roe basket hinted Its own sup- pressed excitement, and telegraphed wireless messages by means of pink streamers that trailed from place to placo around the lunch cloth, ending at a pink rosebud that swelled with Its very special Importance because Its petals concealed something that thu guests didn't know until after- ' "J 'w n ",,m iifitft. ai. inn ni at? a or pien lmipsli was a nut basket of pink crepe paper ... - - - n and artificial roses with a card con talnlng verse Inscribed to each by Miss Hell. Also, a small glass candle stick with a tiny pink candle, a small roll of paper, and a match, and two tfom ,s basket-eight Inches In clr pink roses. From the sideboard cumference. This Is abundant evl- llamed another mass of roses In a cut glass basket, Hanked by two pink- shaded candlesticks. Thecollatlonwassumptuouslnevery detail, nut tne most suggestive rea- uire, uy unanimous opinion veie- .... .nm Ava ,n nc uiaail.ali.al Ki.viiiMiiiniiijowvjg, .utii. "- cream with two pink hearts glowing amidst In an environment of vanilla cream. Asiiiuiuteji.il iiii reveia- tlon, when the Ice cream was served, Miss Hell renuested the guests to It, lil llm In. - nrl 1 am ism.1I tlm na. ....- , , r- Shi. Th.,- w-v vitv ' wr.., .. ! of 01' tongue of flame proclaimed, bringing --..w. Ul.. fi... I ..,!.. 11.11 .V" . Mr. uoscoe vvin ueiti niewari . , . ... :, ;;: , Jii0.":' V .'e"B"8 ,u ... ..v.. ... ...,.....,..v. rn ,l,a . .-J . . , , , -"" Cl . . .J ... I ..." . 5!mf.. " . " . . ter telegram arrived rrom wr. mew. an, a prominent, young anorneyai- . . . . law, of Springfield, Mo.,conveylng his h S w Bmv w. ...a w and hostess. All agreed that this was the climax of a series of delight- ful surprises that made the occasion a red-letter one. T. J. Sum.inan. The foregoing Is taken from the lloonvllle (Mo.) Advertiser, and Miss Clara Loulso Hell Is the daughter of Anna Luckhardt-llell, formerly of this city, and one of our most charm ing and accomplished young ladles, r d t ons In advance Tmm rrw nf sw.r. mt has become a gay knight of the grip, and will represent Letu-Spencer Co., of St. Joseph. There la no bettor young man to be found any where ln these parts than Tommy Teare, and we with him abundant success. On the Wing. tllrd City. Kansas, Is kcatrd In the southeastern part of Cliu)euuu ('nun- ty, thu eMreinii northwestern county in the state, and on thu St. I'raticls and Orleans branch of liiu lliirlinglon 1 rrt.lll. II ll:l nil llllll,.lt It .-illlllllillltt. I ,, v,,.. .,f .1,., ,.,itl, ...mutrv around I for distances of from HIU.-II to thlrtl nie,:l Myn t.J0 Ve-heiicu the , .... 'I'i, .i..v.ili:ii Is .ilsinL :) ftl. , thu highest In the slate. Thu country Is gently rolling, uluiusi leu-l, and treek's vu'ept occasionally . a small gruote and heru and tlieiu a few siu.tfl Irult trees. VAiial trees theie aru are usually of a tlar' nature, duu t,toiMUj t0 irregular and Insuitlcleiit moisture. No inure, beautiful land- scape views can lie found In all the I state, and distance here tloe "lend enchantment.'' Thu soli Is a rich loam, uiuallvilark with a clay subsoil. Splendid sheet water Is found at varying depths of from twenty lo thirty feel whllesomu wulls aru lured toa tleiithof twohun- tired and forty feel tolnsuru the pur est of water. Wheat and barley aro thu principal grain crops, most of which Is now being threshed from tho shwk and yielding from thirty to ell and fifty bushels per acre hasl Is . . mi t . n.i oeen uromi. inu i .nea .. ' .. 1.11. ,.. 1.. 1.. . , ..i..i which m ..... ftn.ls U'u amu ti 11 1 11 .. u mil lilta nf I - oaney out in mu upen nnu chhui to contain lu.ooo bushels. During year cnuing ju.y 1, '"."" mppca ai. an 0 gram, mi " lock and .10 miscellaneous, thus be It inininntluiiiiil tk. In V liiu trstaf ttftrll the products of a )ear. improved land sells rrom to siu per aero, utilmprosed from 115 to :'(). uprose Twenty-three tulles due west from lllrd City Is St. Francis, thu county seat, with a population of some fioo and Is tho terminus of the llurllngton road from Orleans, Nebr., and the last town In this corner of thu state, The railroad was built Iu Iss'J, j-nu country Is somewhat broken, with a little tendency towards sand spots. Hut like lllrd City, the town Is local- le.l In the heart of a rich, prosperous and progressive country. The south branch of thu Itepubllcan river runs through the country. There wero shipped from this town last year .'toil cars of grain and 100 of live stock. Wheat was being threshed on some ? 'r1!' 'V- liana promises n lairjien.. urcuanis 1 am ttiuiuav' uuniiunii iuiiiaj - - -i-.,..! ... .(,..... ,.n..tii.. However, a few farmers have small orchards one man estimates ho will have SO bushels of peaches, which lie I Is selling at fi 00 per bushel. We measured an average peach picked dence that fruit cap be grown hero If only trees are planted. At the station we ,.w u,rce dray-loads of eirus uti- loading for shipment at one time and cream cans were very numerous n. mBr,i,.nt . wi-n I...I !,.. ... Imv In (li s vlelnltv ror 17 ve.ru 21 cars of farm Implements Lj,,. j..-,, ftwi goid uo.OOO worth of in ,-, ,1.., Tim tnun i,s. a tl0Ma ,.. . w.,.r ...Um C0iUni , 20,000 and a 111,000 ...... ... ' . I new HCIlOai UUUUlIlkf. Willi lirmui:;.! du" "t. Robinson's show a.i 1 ? ia mufti irtr snni mtar inn W ...... frnrn im, n.ri sttitrnnn. 1 mmnm m in l r cnuntv. u im eui- I " ' V .r..:. . torof tne only paper pubiistiea mine county gave us the names of four wmers wuo ratseti ,z,uuu uusneis 01 " 1 UI1RB.I, LI11H VKir rBHneCLIVHIV LIiriHlll .0. .. . ..P00 mosl or Liie trrain in wes - " tern Kansas Is harvested with header machines. These facta and figures must be InUrestlnir to those of us . . , ,,. , , I Tfliu II v u lie niv uiu.1 ayi v vuv ,, nrl ..,- -,,., towns'are smal( Uley are complctiy built, the architecture Is strictly modern and they all do a large amount of business. People have form- ed wrong Ideas of the agricultural possibilities of all this western coun- Uy. We have always considered this part of Kansas, Nebraska and East, em Colorado as dry barren wastes of sand and sand-hills, fit only for the herdsmen and the wandering Indians, II, , flit. M,. nttmnil InvAfit loiat Inn -A card comes to u. from little Wim me euminauon 01 me auio. - - . tribes, there Is no question but that tll,s vast, treeless country Is begin- n,ln 10 "blossom as the rose" under t,ie con,,stDt persistent labors iuiumwi' ugia.w iwid. A' HlNKM-' I urusn, uoto. , oeptemoer wm. Here Visiting. IVti r lllley and wife, of Washington, ll. (,' , are here ciijnjlng a sslt with their daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. 1. J. Watt, thu genial "mine host," tt flu, Vrv.lllt llrtli.l St. mine 1. In 1,1. -Nil, irr r irl.-. . 1.11,. illations 1.11 lids earth, and Is a won. derfully well luesomd man for hi le.srs. It,- u i i,.ter-,n nl tin. fli-lt War. has Ing served In thti LM Iowa cavalry, lie has thu distinct Imi of being the door-keeper of the I'nltnl States senate, and when not at Wash- lngton, his home is near Council lllull, Iowa, lie is an Interesting character, and one can be highly in- terUlued by him along thu Hue of hi personal contact and acquaintance- ship with thu great characters of thu greatest legislative hotly In thu world. H Isn't necessary to tell you from whencu hi ancestors came; hu I a typical Irishman, and you will enjoy ebat with him. lie wa In tho 'Mslivlllu and l-ranklln lights, as a member of the 10th Army crops. Another Newspaper. TI,. Illln I f'll.. l.,..l l la II. . UlMtnow ) )cr jmaiB MoumJ which came to our table, last 1, twin. .!,. r, I C.nlnml... 1?ll .,...,,.. ..,'.,. .... isiineieaiMvie uj i'i.jiii isi xt 1 aml Woxly I'ostal. Tho owners Uavo - w' Times from 1S1HMI7 and tho uoer wa " sold to tho JelTersonlan under consol- ,alon, Tho latter Is a printer of experience, and the two should make a cootl team. Tho new candidate for ftvor U ofthosl.oof TiikSkntinici., , , , () d , ,UUer set In large type. Wo welcome the new publication to our table. Newly Weds Home Harold Hotlgln returned home Sat urday morning from Southern Mis souri where he and Mis Lota Garton were married Wednesday afternoon, September 8. The ceremony wa plain and was read at a parsonage In aevaua, several mucs irom ineuriue home. Miss Garton formerly lived In thl county, a sho taught school at Falrtlew the past several years. The newly weds will make their homo on hi grandfather's farm elitht miles south' of here. Maltland Her ald, September HI. The groom and bride aro both well , ," . 1.. .1.1. .ii.,i,.. UiubhtgMMoOHs: Geo! s , ..i,,,.,. nf ti.Uritv i ' Birthday Dinner. Geo. Voting and C. K. M111111, both had a birthday last week, so their wives decided to give them a birth day dinner. They fixed a sumptuous feast and served It at the loung home. If you lino noticed, George hasn't looked as hungry as usual this week. Those who enjoyed this delicious spread of culinary art were: Mesdames Ulley, Markt and Frank Morgan of Oregon, sisters of Geo. Young; Mr. I and Mrs. C. E. Munn and Mrs. Young and famlly.-N Mr. and s'ews-Jcft- erson an. eoiemier III. Leaves A Will. I m,.l.tr Vlr4Jarlmiieittt ulm enm time swung the whip and held the i n . i. .14 ui. ti P" " U ' Joseph and CounZ.I ...... ' ... .... I .......I t.r. - .., I 1 MUUIIU Ul.I IBIk 1. wu executed December 10. 1003. an(1 WM witnessed by Charles Wehrll, Lee Callow and John Kcnnlsh. executrix 't' Kom.,; lelveslTs ent. til. ,lfA Vnll In la nimsit - ...... -1'ryor Cunningham, after making a tour ail over me west ana norm, ..turned to Oreiron. and we do hone he will content himself for a 1 - " - wlillo. and conclude to spend the win- ter with us. Circuit Clerk E. A. Dunham, had a little document read to him Friday last, by Sheriff Golvln, notifying him to appear before the Judge of the Platte County circuit court, on Mon- day of this week, and have with him certain papers, In the case of Gosset vs. James A. Wllllams-and our af- fable circuit clerk did Just what the trtlil Itlm tn An Bymond, son of Mr. and Mrs. James 1 morns, 01 me msriun uiiinci, siat- in that ha and Barents and Aunt Mattle are seeing the elephant at the Bta Franelaco exposition; that they jajt that city for Portland, Oregon, iqq jm iow, ana an were wen, tne Misses Knsale are also In the party i ana are atso greatty enjoying mitrip.