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CIRCUIT COl'RT DOCKET. Docket for May Term Small One- Court Con rnr Monday, May 20. First Day, May 20. J. 11. Ixmar vs. Mr Tatklo Drain iur District! dnmaircs. KriU Ernnstlng vs. Hlg Tarklo Drainage District; damages. Carl II. Wellman, Caroline Wellman vs. Hlg Tarklo Drainage District; dam ACPI A. Howell Caton vs. C, II. & Q. It. K. Co.j overcharge. John Donnn vs. C. II. & Q. H. It. Co.; overcharges. W. It. Groves vii. (treat Eastern Casualty Co.; contract. Howard A. Douglas, Walter Fit, maurlec vk. C, I). &. Q. It. It.; dam ages. John Fries vk. C. II. & Q. It. It. Co.; overcharges. Jofcph Fries vo. C. II. & Q. It. IS. Co.; overcharges. Hlg Tnrklo Drainage District vs. Henry Peters; tuxes. Norman E. Horlng vs. Sanford Kaufman; damages. Itusscll Kvcrhtirt vs. Sanford Kauf. man: ilumnire. Uilfonl (,'oatchcr vk. C. II. & Q. It. It. Co.; damages. Anna M. Jackson vs. S. II. Itanilnll, J. W. Itanilnll; nppenl from Justice of Peace Court. Shlncbargcr-lllagg & Ellison vs. James Collins; account stated. Charles Morse and Charles K. Dra ro, Co-I'urtners, vs. Jacob Cloos; suit on note. Second Day, May 21, 1018. Jonas Comer vs. Itay Comer, ct al.; to set aside will. Hlg Tnrklo Drainage District vs. A. A. Itosemund; tuxes. Dig Tarklo Drainage District vs. Felix (lamhrcl; taxes. Dig Tarklo Drainugc District vs. Jo'in Kaullauncr; taxes. John (iitlls vs. Charles I'ricc; dam ges. Stella I'attcrson, Clinrles I'atterson vs. John Sneer; damages. It. C. Ilntswcll vs. C. II. & Q. It. It. Co.; damages. W. II. Itlchard vs. I). W. Jcssup attachment. John S. Illlhy, Jr., vs. Albert How lette; damages. J. C. Nichols vs. J. M. Shipley, John F. Shipley; suit on note. SUite ex rel W. II. Alklre, Col. vs. Win. Ilrmme et al; taxes. Statu ex rel W. II. Alklre, Col. vs. John Donovan et id; tuxes. J. W. Kavanuugh vs. C. II. I'attcr son. II. W. Ilciflmir; suit on note. Clarence l I'orter vs. John Hol lander; uccount. St. Joseph liny & Feed Co., n cor lioration, vs. Ijhi .Membms; cunlrarl. Willatil I'. Meer Vs. James Gar ret; damages. Chris Smith vk. Ves Hunker; ilnm ages. W. I'. Vance vs. O. I). Iliitmun; con tract. I I. Sentney vs. John Speer ; dam ages. I Aila Aslmortli vs. 1'inintaln Asli worth; dumages. Ownr llmsel vs. Jesse Tile dies ncy; damages. A. O. Dunkera vs. II. M. Flanagan; appeal from Justice of I 'rare Ciiutt by defendant. II. K'. Noel vs. James C. Itlley; to revive judgment. ('. K. I nonius vs. It. I.. Heeler; at tachment. Third Day, May lillH. Charles W. Crnlg vs. Win. Ogden and Charles Decker; attachment. (I. I., liun.s . iiViiigo Vogel; ap peal from Justice of I 'race Omit by defendant, Dig Tmkln Dinlnnge District vs. Jleen It. .McCoy, Annn .Miller; tuxes. Hlg Tatklo Dialnagu DUtrlct vs. Henry Dege; taxes. Dig Tnrklo Dialnnge 1 i-1 1 let vs. I-'led J. Stabler, et ill; lne. Hlg Tnrklo Drainage District s. Henry Naber; tuxes. Dig tnrklo Drainage District vs. James M. Smith; tuxes. Hig Tinklo Drainage Distltet vs. C. W. Hull; tuxes. Hlg 'I'm kin Diolnngc District vs. Kminn Hull; taxis. Hlg Tuikio l)rainngi District v. Itebeccn C. VnnWoimer; tuxes. Hlg Tarklo Dinmiigu Dixtrict vs. John Knullnuncr: taxes. Dig Tnrklo Dinimige District vs. John Hall; taxes. Annie M. Hlnl vs. Com Wilson; ejectment. Caroline Miller vs. J. 1". llildgcmnn, AiiminiMruuir, i itanea A. stcwuit, ile censed; Injunction. William S. Wells vs. A. J. Ogden; cull, on noie. ANNUAL MAY SHOE SALE Women's $5 and $6 Low Cuts Attractive Styles May Sale Price $3.85 Service by Mall Postpaid. 507 Felix St. St. Jotepb, Mo v Mtabar Retail Merc'ati Am'o Railroad Fares Kebitea. Train or Auto. juuumnnrarivi v... "A great tut of mercy drawn threugk am oceam tj uruptakable puim" WE'LL WIN What does it mean to you to know that your American Red Cross : Si la supporting 60,000 French children. 1 Sends supplies to 3,423 French military hospitals. Provides 2,000 French hospitals with surgical dressing. Is operating thirty canteens at the front line. Is operating six other canteens at French railway junctions, serving 30,000 French soldiers a day. Operates a movable hospital In four units, accommodating 1,000 men. Is operating a children's refuge In one part of the war zone; and in another medical center, and traveling dispensary, both capable of accommodating mora than 2,000 children. Has opened a long chain of warehouses stocked with hospital supplies, food, soldiers' comfort, tobacco, blankets, etc., all the way from the seaboard to th'i Swiss frontier. Has warehouse capacity for 100,000 tons. Haa 400 motor ears and operates 7 garages, making all repairs. Had shipped 46 freight car loads of assorted supplies to Italy from Franc within two weeks after it began operating In the former country. Had a battery of meter ambulances at the Plave front four days after the United States declared war on Austria. Started a thousand different activities In Italy at the time that nation was la its most critical condition. Has established 6 hospitals In England and operates a workshop for hospital supplies employing 2,000 women. And that 120,000 cases of supplies have been received at the Paris headquar ters of the American Red Cross from your various chapters scattered throughout th United States. j What does all this mean to you ? And that is but a fraction of the work your Red Cross has done j and is doing. It means that without this ceaseless, j heroic work of the American Red Cross we could ' never win this war. Without your Red Cross quick, vital help to keep .. Italy in the fight for Liberty would not have been Jf possible. ' Without your Red Cross thousands of French ' soldiers now gallantly fighting for you at the front would have died of wounds exposure and lack of food. And great and wonderful as has been the work of the American Red Cross in the past, still greater and more wonderful must it be in the future for now your boy is in the fight. Your Red Cross cannot neglect France, England, Italy, Serbia, Roumania and little Belgium. It must give them all constantly increasing help, for the men of these countries have been fighting our battles. But now we must all redouble our efforts and sacrifices for our Red Cross because a million mothers' sons are going to carry the stars and stripes to the greatest victory God has ever given to men fighting for honor and liberty. With the help of your Red Cross your boy will win. Contributed to the Red Cross by TEARE & RULEY BINDER TWINE MARGIN RAISED Profit of I U Cent a Pound Consider ed Not Sufficient. Columbia, Mo.. Mny 15 It was hoped by the Food Administration that retail dealer would be able to handle binding twine on a margin of 14 cent a pound this season, but further Investigation Indicates that such a margin in too small in view of the risk assumed. Announcement was made recently by the Food Adminis tration that n differential or mnrgin of i cents a pound cash, or Its equivalent, and ik cents on time, with freight added from the factory, above tlio manufacturer's price or 23 cents a pound, will not foe considered unrea sonable by It. The necessity of early shlnmcnts, Increase In flnanclnl respon sibility of the dealer and Increased, cost of doing business lire some of the reasons given for modirying me pre war margins to this extent. Fanners arc earnestly urged to placo their onlers for probable requirements lor hinder twine ns soon as possioic, so that local dealers can provide by early shipment for an adequate supply of twine to meet the harvest require ments. .Shipping conditions are such that more time must be allowed from factory to local distributing points to avoid danger of shortage In supply. o Potatoes Are flood Soldiers. Potatoes are irood soldiers. They will make the hoe handle a little moro wicldy; they will make the plow handle a little less cumbersome; they will shorten the afternoon, especially that period between 4 o'clock and nightfall when a fellow's dinner be gins to give wny; and they are a good friend In the haylleld. Hut, like many good friends, and like a certain brand of soldier that has been produced In Europe, they become somewhat tire some when they arc presented In the same way continuously. The average potato is usually boiled or fried, and since fry'" I" not good form now, at least in the best or raimiics, some in ventus methods of preparation must be devised to Induce the consumption of potatoes which has been recom mended. .Miss r.sxle .m. lleyie, or tho university or .Missouri college or Ag riculture has sueirostcd that some of this cr-n-enmoufiage, by which things become not what they wem, will help the consumption of potatoes. In this way the housewife can feed her family potutoes tlirec times n day anil they will never knou- it. Miss llnvlc offers the three following recipes to assist housewives in using their quota or potatoes: One cum mashed potatoes. I euti cornmeul, 1 cup milk, I egg, 'i table spojms vegetable fat, 1 tablespoon ernn syrup, 1 teaspoon salt, 4 ten- spoons naking powder, .mix salt, bak ing powder, cornmeul ami potatoes. Add milk, Hymn, melted fat, and beat en egg. Put In greased muirin tin and bake 40 minutes. Two cups hot mashed potatoes (prc- pauil witii milk and oleo). '1 cuns link ed salmon, suit and pepper, crumlH, eggs. Mix potatoes unit salmon ami season, rorm in shape or cutlets, dip In egg and bread crumbs, place on well greased pan and brown In the Til. One-fourth run oleo or other fat. one-half cup sugar, (hire-fourths cup dry need potato, 'j eggs, one-nmrtli cuji milk, one-fourth teaspoon salt, t square chocolate, It teaspoons baking powder, three-fourths crp corn or rlco Hour. Melt the fat, mid it to the su gar, then add the well-beaten egg', and warm potatoes. Ilent well. Sift the flour, salt anil baking powder, then add to the first mixture with sulficient milk to make a cake dough. Iluko uhout .'!" minutes In n moderate oven. William It. Strickland vs. George H. Trnulij to rcvivo judgment. John V. Men vs. K. F. Mills, James A. llohcrtsoni ejectment. Charles Morso vs. Charles II. Drn- go; attachment. Jacob Cloos vs. Ren Torliunc; suit on nccount. Caroline VnnVlckle vs. Norton Ran dall, et al; partition. Mill Creek Drainniro District vs. Frances I. Uungan, ct al: extension of oouniiarics. Jnno Cotton, et nl vs. Harry Ram say, et nl: partition. Albert Hulatt vs. Cnrrio McDonald; equity. in ro uonatcrai inheritance Tax vs. Estate of George Weber, deceased; Application for rc-appralsal. Squaw Creek Drainage District So. 1. John E. Slater, et al vs. George Hopper, ct al; to file bill of o xccp t!on3. Roy Kcastcr vs. Terry W. Ramsay, et al; partition. Albert E. Smith vs. Estate of David W. Smith, deceased; appeal from I'ro bate Court. Fourth Day, May 23, 1918. Wm. J, Mahan & Nancy E. Mohan vs. George Norris, et al; partition. W, T, Randall vs. M. A. Rundlc; motion to rctnx costs, ll'nncho C. Nnumnn, now Dlnnchn C. Houston, vs. Illrnm K. Naumun; motion to modify decree. F..rn Martin vs. Joseph Carter, et nl; quiet title. Nodaway Drainage DIst. No. 2 vs. vs. Charles Traidi; taxes. In matter trust estuto James E, Cummins, under will. Rebecca C. An dersnn, decensed, C. W. Cummins, trustee; settlement. Minnie HolTman, Carolvn I.oulso Hoirmnn. et at, vs. Albert Hoffman, ct nl; partition. Lot Drown vs. tho unknown heirs Elijah V. Fowler, ct nl: (inlet title. John Imboden vs. Unknown heirs Nicholas Worfleld, deceased, et al; quiet title. Charles Traub vs. W. H. Richards; equity. Sherman Huffaker vs. Olllo Huff aker; partition. In matter of trcst estato of EITIo C. rhlllips, C. W. Ccmmlns, trustee; set tlement. In matter trust estato of Wm, Fra zier, ct al, R. L. Caton, trustee; set tlement In matter trust estate of Henry Rosellus, E. A. Rosellus, tniBtce; settlement In matter trust estate of Charles Everett Gray, ct al, S. E. Judy, trus tee; settlement. In matter trust estate of Cynthia A. Crockett. Levi M. Thompson, trustee; settlement, Viola I.. Hall vs. Joseph I. Rail; di vorce, Henry H. Woodring vs. Mlnnio Woodring; divorce. Delia Willis vs. l'carl Edwin Willis; divorce. Olllo Raker vs. John I. Baker; di vorce. .Margaret Smith vs. Charles C. Smith; divorce, Advised to Hold 1918 Wool. Reports from Washington and Bos ton, Mass., Btnto that tho members of tho Uoston Wool Trade Association have agreed to accept Major-Goncral Gocthais' proposal to fix tho price of all wool In storago at present on tho basis of the price July 30, 1917. The government will take over all wool In the warehouses on this basis. If the holders do not agree to cell, tho wool will be commandeered. The government will use the great er part of this wool for uniforms, and that Which remains will be distributed among the mills for civilian needs. I Major-General Gocthais advises all wool centers that tho 1918 clip should not be disposed of during tho next tlilitv ilnvs. to civo tho iiovernmcnt time to detcrmlno its exuet needs for tho coming year. A telegram from Washington to the University or .Missouri uouego or Ag riculturo announces that tho govern ment will arrange to vecclvo tho 1018 clip, on tho basis of price mentioned, but urges producers pot to dispose of their wool until more iicnniic iniorma- tion is made available. Hcnco It would seem ndvlsnblo for Missouri wool producers to puck and store this season s clip In tho best pos. slblo way. for at least a few weeks un til tho covernment has issued moro do. tailed Information. Wet dung tairs In tho centers of tho fleeco should bo kept out, ns they will causo staining of tho good wool around them and may admit mildew. Tho clip at tho Mis souri College of Agriculture, stored from tho first of April until tho last July, 1917, did not shrink any. In packing wool away, cither storo It In wool Backs or In a clean dry bin. Thn Department of Animal Husbandry of me college, uoiumnia, mo,, will bo glad to offer further suggestions on storage to tnoso who apply. i You'll always get 2 J ...! B gum pauii wncre you see this sign It is the emblem of the bestpalni store where dependable paints and varnishes are sold. It is alio the emblem of quality in other mer chnndiie, for Lowe Brothers paints are sold only in quality ttorei. There's just one place you'll find the sign in this community that's our itore. Bring yonr painter In and let's talk over your painting. RULEY &KUNKEL Oregon - Ho.