St. Johns review. (Saint Johns, Or.) 1904-current, November 10, 1911, Image 1

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    lUfforlcal Society
. . t i tr rr A 1AI I .
Toiubicrlbe (or THIS Piper
All the ncwi while II li newt It
our motto. Call In anJ enroll
T MTI ft I M. f f mtw T.
01 admtliinf In THIS Piper
mi you'll never retrel II, llr
la t once ead keep rltnt l II
Devoted to the Intereitt ot the Penlniula, the Manufacturing Center ot the Northwett
VOI,. 8
Industrial Work Active
Institute Encampment
The Boy Scouts
The Library
A Worthy Cause
Council Proceedings
High School Notes
The Orcgoniau gave St. Johns
quite a boost lost Sunday. Besides
publishing a column of matter, sev
eral cuts illustrating hard surface
Improvement in this city were
shown. The contribution bears
the "ear marks" of Fd. L,. Stock
ton. Following Is the article, in
More than $50 for each man, wo
man and child in St. Johns has
been spent in that city for street
and sewer work since the first of
this year mid the end Is not yet.
It Is probable that by the end of
the year $10 more per capita will
be added, making over $300,
060 spent in this manner on ap
proximately 25 miles of new streets
and in laying two new sewers and
relaying another.
Jersey street has been hard sur
faced from Catliu to Richmond and
Philadelphia from Hayes to Jersey,
thus giving hard-surface pavement
to practically the entire business
section. All streets not hard sur
faced have a strip of macadam 10
to t6 feet wide in the center and
Philadelphia street from Hayes to
Kdisoii is macadamized its full
width. This street is the only too
foot street in the city and will some
time be the main driveway to the
city dock and the entire river
The water front industries have
been working full time, and lately
the Portland Woolen Mills have put
on a night crew of 150 men making
a total of 300 persons employed 111
this place alone and incteariug the
payroll from 7500 to $15,000 a
month. The St. Johns dumber
company employs 225 men and has
a payroll of f 14,000 a mouth and is
forced to run its planers overtime
in order to keep up with the saws.
The Portland Manufacturing Co.,
The St. Johns Shipbuilding Com
pany, the Peninsula Iron Works
and the Pacific Stove & Range Co.
are employing good forces of .skilled
mechanics and all help to make up
a satisfactory showing on payday.
The legislature bus authorized
Multnomah county to build and op
ciltt.ft free ferry there and the city
bus purchased and deeded the slips
and necessary approaches to the
county at a cost of 1 6000. This Is
due largely to the efforts of Muyor
K. C. Conch, who secured the pas
sage of the act by the legislature,
and petitions are being circulated
and will be presented to the county
court asking that the new boat be
named after him. The new boat,
which will be in operation after
the first of the year, will be pat
terned after the one at Sellwood,
but will be large enough to carry 12
teams. ,
The Installation of a free feny
will mean much to St. Johns as it
means practically another carliue
because it makes the West Side line
easy of access.also because it means
that rock for street Improvement
purpose will cost 25 cents a yard
jess, saving the property owners
from $3 to $5 a lot. A saving of
40,000 two-bit pieces will result, as
this number of yards of rock will
be used next year. A reduction
in the price of farm producealso Is
seen with ferry charges eliminated.
Tualatin valley farmers will haul
much of their crop to St. Johns
rather than to Portland five miles
farther itway.
Building operations, while not on
such a large scale as last year, have
been In the main satisfactory. The
permits issued exceed 100 and they
amount to $100,000. The most
important building erected this
year is the fireproof, reinforced con
crete Multnomah theatre, built by
Blckner Bros,, at a cost of $16,000.
This is strictly modern and equal to
the best of the moving picture the
atres in Portland. Over 80 new
residences have been erected in the
past summer as well as several
small store buildings.
Real estate has been changing
hands at the usual rapid rate. Mc
Kinney & Davis have made 42 sales
since February 1 , the total of which
Is $72,000, while J. F. Gillmore is
a close second with 33 sales amount
ing to $66,550. The total sales of
the city will no doubt reach $250,
000 for the year.
Will Be Made Right
The following bit of "doggerel"
has lieen handed us by one of our
citizens with the earnest 'request
that it te published. We might
state that many are born who can
and will make it right, aud there
is no cause for alarm.
(With apologies to Shakespeare)
Is out o' joint:
O cursed spite
That uone were ever born
To make it right I Macbeth,
Golden Rule and Klllson encamp
ments "chartered" the steamer
Kellogg Saturday and went to St.
Helens tojissist in Instituting an
encampment at that place. There
were 105 members of these two en
campments and visitors took the
boat at the foot of Salmon street
and at 6:30 p.m. left down the river.
TJic weather was fine, the air brac
ing, and the "patriarchs" enjoyed
the ride to the limit. At St. Hel
ens, where the boat arrived at nine
o'clock, it was raining one of those
nice, soft, easy, gentle rains found
only in Oregon: as if nature was
just that tickled she was stooping
down and patting you on the back
while she chuckles into your car,
"good fellow, you're all right, "and
that is the way the patriarchs in
terpreted the weather conditions,
as they filed Into the fine new Odd
Fellows building smiling as
a St. Johns maiden witli her first
Immediately on the arrival of the
Portland contingent the encamp
ment was opened In form, Grand
Chief Patriarch O. P. Miller presid
int. The foltowimr officers were
duly elected from the nine charter
members: Cuiet rntrlarcu lapi.
Chas. Spinner C. W. Fmerson,
high priest: Grant C. Roby, senior
warden; C. W. HIakesley, scribe:
K. M. McCauley, treasurer; Frank
Gliniecki. junior warden. The
charter was issued granting them
the power and authority to transact
iinittT thi inline and title of Colum
bia Kncampmcnt No. 77, I.O.O.F.,
and Captain Spinner at once began
the work of initiating the 43 out of
47 initiates who had made applica
tion, the other four were not pres
ent for some reason. The work
was put on in a splendid manner
by a split team from the two en
campments. The Oild Fellows have a fine
hall, the lower story being occupied
by a drug store, the second floor by
the lodge hall and accessories and
the third floor by the'dfuer, kitchen
and pantry. They deserve the
best going, for there's no finer bunch
on the coast than the one mat lias,
their home at St. Helens. Their
hosnltalitv is known all over the
jurisdiction. They susl
y sustained tueir
rcnutatiou on
this occasion and
fed the more than 200 visitors from
the outside with ease and a celerity
that was a surprise to all comers.
One could not remember all the
menu, but they had the genuine
St. Helens clam chowder, the only
original, all other clam chowders
are base imitations; they had three
or four different kinds of meats, all
kinds of vegetables, beans baked in
about five different languages, and
each one better than the rest, so
that you wished at each successive
helping, that you had been helped
to that dish first. Then the jellies,
cakes, pics, cookies and other de
lectable destroyers of the appetite
and so tempting one just wanted to
eat and then die. Some of the fel
lows absorbed so many of the good
things they thought their time had
come, but their strenuous exertions
on the Desert later relieved them
and the boat started 011 the return
trip about 5 o'clock in the morning
without the loss of a simile man.
This little storv would not be 1
complete without a mention of the
splendid little vessel that carried
us on the trip, The Kellogg is a
favorite with the Odd Fellows aud
carries them on nearly all of their
excursions. She is a well appoint
ed craft, as safe as Noah's ark and
Is manned by a dandy set of fellows
who simply turned the boat over
to the passengers aud told them to
help themselves, aud they did. It
was a trip that will be classed with
and remembered alongside that tak
en by I.aurel Lodge to the same
nlace about three vears auo, wheu
they went to assist their brothers at
an installation, All who visited on
that occatiou voted it the time of
their life, and those present 011 that
occasion aud again this time, say
this is another of the same kind.
A Patriarch.
Mr. Herman R. Shadow and
Miss Frances M. Merrill were unjt
ed in marriage Monday evening,
Nov. 6, by Rev. G. W. Nelson, at
his home at 607 Hudson street, St.
Johns, Oregon. They are worthy
aud highly esteemed young people.
The groom holds a responsible po
sition with the Westiughouse Klec
tric aud Manufacturing Company in
San Francisco. The happy couple
will make Oakland.Cal. .their home.
"Foul Play" at the Multnomah
Tuesday night was far above the
average aud was most interesting
throughout. Something specially
good is on the boards every night.
The Scouts are slowly getting
their quarters in shape aud the in
terest is growing among the lads.
The moving pictures and the ac
companying bunch of "calico" is
proving too strong a temptation aud
is causing some unwarranted ab
sences. Tile picture show Is all
right at times, and the "calico" is
all right nearly all the time, but
four or five nights a week should
he enough for the combination and
leave two nights a week for our
meetings, Ik-sides, if "she" finds
you are not man enough to attend
to business first aud pleasure after,
If she is the bright, sensible, little
bunch of loveliness the most ot
them arc, she will someday give
you your conjc aud take the lad
that has improved his time, made a
man of himself, learned to be re
sourceful, to make the best of every
situation in life. That is the work
of the Scouts and the "calico" that
Is wise will take note of these things
and if she isn't wise enough to give
you credit for your efforts along
this line, she isn't worth fooling
with. Drop her like you would n
hot potato. No hoy can nfford to
"Jim" around with a girl who has
no thought except for having n
good time today. If she has all
her good times now, wasting the
time she should have used in learn
ing to make one penny do the work
of two, when the time comes for
her to step onto the throne of the
queen of the home she will find she
is in reality hut n scullery maid, a
shiftless, burden 011 the hands of
the one to whom she is supposed to
be a helpmeet. Think of these,
kidlcts, for they are fucts. The
Scouts do not want to lose a mem
ber, but there is a limit to the num
ber the quarters will hold, and they
will have no "dog in the muuger"
business, either they must be punct
ual In attendance or give place to
one who will, and the boys have an
unwritten law that a deserter and
those dropped for cause may not
come In again, because they are
not trustworthy.
The Scouts are indebted to Mrs.
Julia Parketfor 11 very prttty Star
fish, Sea Dollar, a baby Razor clam
with sea moss attached, a rattle
snake's rattle aud two very pretty
pieces of sea moss. They are very
much appreciated by the boys,
Scout John O' Neil, who had his
left arm broken last summer by a
fall from a barnloft, sustained a
fracture of one of the bones of his
right forearm in a football scrim
mage last week. He stands it like
a veteran, was out at the next
scout meeting with his arm in a
sling. Scoutmaster.
Rudolph Koerner Dead
Rudolph Kcerner died at his
home in this city Tuesday morning
Nov. 7, 1911, of diabetes, aged al
most 62 years. He was born in
Jessuitz, Germany, Jan. 21, 1850,
aud came to America in 1865,
He was married Sept. 22, 1883,
to Mary Kcehnlein of Utica, N.
V. The same year he moved to
Oregon City, where he resided un
til 1007, when he moved to St.
Johns to take charge of the Port-
laud Woolen Mills. Mr. Kcerner
had been active in textile work
since a boy, having run mills both
Fast and West. He was a quiet,
unassuming man, well liked by all
who knew him, and a model citizen.
He had been unable to attend to
his duties at the mill for the past
five or six months, aud the end
was not unexpected.
Besides a widow, Mrs. Mary
H. Kcerner, five children survive
him, viz: Martha Test of St, Johns;
William Kcerner, Arizona; Clara
Meyers, Portland; and Bertha and
Andrew of St. Johns. Funeral will
be in charge of Multnomah lodge
A. F, & A. M., of which he was a
member, He was also a member of
German Lutheran church. Fun
eral announcement later.
Free Book on Piles
Tells how cures are made with
an internal remedy,
Do you know the cause of piles?
Is it inward or external?
Is it a skin disease?
Will salves or cutting cure for
Do you know how Dr. J. S.
Leonhardt found the long sought
internal cure?
These questions fully answered
in a booklet mailed free by Dr.
Leonhardt Co., Station B, Buffalo,
N. Y., or by St. Johns Pharmacy,
who sell HF.M-ROID, the new
German remedy at $1 per large
bottle, under guarantee. At all
drug stores.
Work lor Qratw UL J oka.
Open IIoiir: liootosoiuiil 7 to 9:30 p.m.
Sunday opening:
The reading toom is now open
for three hours on Sunday, ft 0111
2:30 to 5:30 p. in. This is'for the
accommodation o'' those who wish
to read in thcroUiti during that time.
No books will Ik' taken in or given
out over the desk on Sunday.
The Bulletin Board:
The attention of the library pat
ron is called to the bulletin board
to the right of the desk. You will
find it a place worth watching,
Thereon are posted lists of books
on special subjects, ami also various
programs, notices, announcements
of interest to the people of St. Johns.
For example, the board at the pres
ent moment holds an announcement
of the Reed Hxtensinn Course of 12
lectures on Modern Fnglish prose
writers to be given during the win
ter, notices of Keith memorial exhi
bition at the Portland Art associa
tion, and of the classes aud lectures
offered by the same organization in
painting, architecture, and sculpt
uring, lists of books 011 city gov
ernment by commission, on moun
tain climbing, mid notices of the
first number of the St. Johns Lyce
um course and of the booster meet
ing in the city hall Nov. 13.
The Orcgoniau will hereafter be
found In the reading room In nddi-1
tlon to the Telegram aud Journal, j
Watch the .small shelf near the I
magazine rack. It holds books up- j
propriate to the subject of the bul
letin which is kept posted above it.
The Hallowe'en bulletin with its
books on magic, witches and ghosts
has proved so popular that it has
been left up for some time after the
day that called it forth, but a new
one will appear this week.
A box of about 50 books was re
ceived recently.
. ,
To the Booster Meeting in the High
School Auditorium Monday even
ing, November 13th, held for the
purpose of inaugurating a live
wire Commercial Club in St. Johns.
Good speakers will address the
meeting. The band will play on
the streets at 7:30, and a local or
chestra will furnish music at the
auditorium. All desirous of hav
ing St. Johns grow attend and aid
with your presence and counsel.
Failures Return East
The manner in which J. F. Sher
iff and his family, consisting of a
wife and eight children, returned
from Oregon to his old home at
Coudersport, Pa., may explain why
he failed after five years' residence
in this state, They traveled by
wauon with three teams of horses
ami spent five mouths on the jour
ney of 3000 miles, since aneriit
wastes so much time on a journey
which might have been nude in
five days and prefers modes of trav
el fifty years behind the times, it is
safe to assume that he is titty years
behind the times at farming.
It is therefore no surprise that he
told the Oil City Derrick that sto
ries of this country were much over
drawn and that, while there may be
one good crop.there is every possibil
ity that one will starve through two.
The Hast, Sheriff says is good
enough for him aud has come back
to stay.
Stories of this country's great op
portuuities are not told for men like
Sheriff, who waste their time on a
transcontinental picnic after making
a failure. They are told for men
who are up-to-date in their methods
of farming and are willing to work.
They can get a crop every year,
and when they go Fast, they go in
a sleeping car, and then only to
pay a visit to their old friends, not
to remain. They do not "knock"
the country, but persuade their
friends to return with them.
Only the failures return Fast as
Sheriff did, with a "knock" for the
country, which is a greater "knock"
for themselves. Let the Couders
port people remember this when
they hear Sheriff's tale ol woe.
Pott's Sad Irons on sale at Calef
Bros. 75c a set, tto
The subscription paper at the
two banks to raise n fund to clear
Mrs. Lee Fortune's home from in
debtedness is growing to some ex
tent but not as rapidly as it was
hoped. If each one would help, be
it ever so little, the indebtedness
could be liquidated in almost 110
time. l'.veu 25c subscriptions
will help. If you cannot afford to
give more aud are loath to sign
your name to so small an amount,
hand it in as cash. Subscriptions
received up to Nov. 6th are:
K. C.Hurlbert f 100.00
A. M. Steams 100.00
J. J.Hurlbeit 20.00
First Natio.nal Bank 15.00
St. Johns Water Wotks... 10.00
Peter Autzeii 10.00
H. F.Day
The Peninsula Bank
to. 00
1. 00
T. I). Condon t.oo
C. li. Bailey t.oo
Geo. Miinson 1.00
St. Johns Review 2.00
Total $281.00
Besides these contributions Bon
hanuS: Currier have receipted a
grocery bill of $41.07.
Building Permits
No. 90 Louis Riehl to erect a
dwelling 011 Leonard street between
Holhrook and St. Johns avenues;
cost 5700, ,
No. 05. To Win. Mtircy to erect
a dwelling 011 South Ivauhoe be
tween Polk and Buchanan streets;
cost $ 1 500.
Good second hand safe for sale
cheap at II. F. Clark's, the furni
ture man. tf
Epworth League Notes
About twenty orsous attended
the business meeting and social
held at the xirsonoge last Tuesday
evening. The icports given by
the cabinet officers show that the
League is in a prosperous condition.
Four new names were voted in and
plans were made to have another
sosial in a week or so. After the
business was transacted those pres
ent were entertained by the 4th
vice piesident and committee with
games aud refreshments.
The League voted to discontinue
the devotional meetings until the
Gypsy Smith meetings are over,
also the regular Sunday evening
services will be discontinued until
the same date.
Announcement will be made next
week where the next business meet
ing aud social will be held. Watch
for it. There are good times com
ing. Blue J's wilt be announced in
these notes next week. Something
new. Cor.
Entertainment and Dance
Holmes Lodge 101, K. of P. will (
give an entertainment, dance and
contest on the evening of December '
8th in the rink. The Spanish
Students, of world wide reputation
and coming at a rather heavy ex-,
pense, will provide the entertain
ment. Good dancing is promised, I
and in addition to a good floor, the
finest music has been secured. The '
affair promises to be a most inter-1
estiug and entertaining one, of
which more complete announcement
will be made later.
Not th label on your paper.
All members were present at the
regular meeting of the city council
Tuesday night with the exception
of Alderman Perrine. As the great
bulk of red tape entwined around
street improvement has been pretty
well unwound for the year, the ses
sion was short and devoid of any
features of special interest.
I lie first matter to receive atten
tion was a petition for an arc light
at the corner of Charleston and
Fesseudeu streets. Referred to the
water and light committee by the
The following bills were allowed
011 motion of Alderman Davis; all
F. A. Rice, $10: Geo. Warner,
S37.60; Postal Telegraph Cable Co.
$2; L. Caples, Sto; C. A. Vincent,
$70; Win. S. Skans, $42.50; Chas.
Foss, $18.75; C. Flitcraft, $5; B. J.
Simmons, $59; P. D. Cunningham
Co., 20c; Thurston Johnson, $30;
lid. McLean, $39; Portland Railway
Light and Power Co.; $3.75: Jos.
McChesuey, $20; total $337-55'
The Improvement of Kdisou street
from Fesseudeu to Burlington was
accepted uu motion of Alderman
HorsutJii; all voting yes. Philadel
phia street from Jersey to Hayes
was also accepted on motion of Al
derman Muck.
An initiative petition demanding
a special election be called to ratify
the ferry bonds was read, and it
was decided to adopt a resolution
next week calling same.
Ordinances assessing the cost of
improving Philadelphia street from
Hayes to Kdisoii, and Macrum
avenue from Columbia slough to
O-W. R. & N. Co. tracks were
passed unanimously.
Barney Nonuati of the Fire De
partment stated that the fircbell
would not ring on Monday night,
neither would it ring 011 Tuesday;
thought it ought to be looked into
and the reason thereof ascertained.
Chief of police McKiuiicy stated
that he had made investigation and
discovered that some miscreant had
tied the bell so that it could not be
rung, and that he had untied the
knots so that it was all right again.
Fred Coming Back
We understand Fred Brokaw will
succeed Ole M. Nelson as manager
of the Multnomah theatre. Fred
has numerous friends in this city
who will be glad to welcome him
back, It will be remembered that
Fred had charge of the Klectrle for
Mrs. Dudley, and was responsible
for a higher grade of pictures com
ing to hi. Johns. He Is 11 hustler
from the word go, knows the kind
of pictures that appeal to the public
uud knows how to get them. Of
a genial and sunny disposition, his
coming will please patrons of the
.Multnomah, and the proprietor,
Mr. Salmnud, is to be congratu
lated upon securing his services.
Winter cannot stop the onward
march of the luterurbaii trolleys.
The Oregon Flectric is pushing its
line up the Willamette valley from
Salum to Huge no and construction
work will proceed steadily until
next summer, when it is exacted
to complete the road. This road
will ojk'ii up various sections of the
valley now at a distance trout rail
roads and will help in increasing
population 011 farms by bringing
about more intensive cultivation
and the cutting up of large holdings
The best goat show ever held in
the state is promised for January 3,
4, and 5 at Dallas when the North
west Angora Goat Association will
hold its annual meet. Breeders
from all over the West expect to
have prize animals 011 display, A
feature of the convention will be an
Angora venison banquet, when
roasted kids will be served. It is
thought this will be the first feast
of this kind ever held hi the North
west. Bankers of the state are taking a
part in the back-to-the-soil move
ment aud at a recent meeting of the
officers and directors of the state
association, a committee was named
to devise ways and means to make
country life more attractive. Lit
erature will be issued and steps
taken to educate the young to the
attractions of farm life,
Gipsy Smith is holding forth at
Portland. A tabernacle with a
seating cajmcity of 8000 people has
been provided, uud a choir of 1000
voices will furnish the music. That
Rev. Smith's efforts will be hugely
successful in Portland is a foregone
On returning to school Wednes
day morning after the eventful eve
before, we were confronted by the
large black-lettered sign: "Beware,
keep out." Any pupil would have
very readily have obeyed the warn
ing of the Hallowe'euers, had not
duty beckoned so sternly.
l-nday afternoon at 2:30, seats
were reserved at the High school
building, by the holders of season
tickets, for the series of entertain
ments to appear here this winter.
The first number will be given Sat
urday evening. It is to be u varied
program presented by a quartette of
young men. We are anticipating a
splendid entertainment.
The High school items failed to
appear in Inst week's paper owing
to the overwhelming rush of busi
ness on the part of correspondent.
Mr. Ralph Carlson and his cous
in Miss Margaret McGinuis were
Visitors of the James John High
last Friday. The former was n
member of the school last year.
The Glee Club is spending extra
time in preparing special songs for
the teachers' institute which is to
be held hi the High school building
Thanksgiving week.
The rhetorical divisions of the
school met last week and elected
the following officers:
Division 1 Basil Smith, presi
dent; Frank Wright, vice president;
Catherine Geusmaii, secretary.
Division 2 Theodore Bugbeej
president; Johnson Cheney, vice
president; Marcella Richards, sec
retary. The first program will be given
by division 1, at Thanksgiving
The announcement of Miss Jau
ney's marriage to Mr. Henry John
Ramsay, Saturday, Oct. 20, ol
Central Point, Oregon, was received
last week. The High extends the
most cordial good wishes for the,
happiness of their friend in hut
new home iu Washington, D. C.
The present rainy weather has
proved an obstacle to the Freshmen
girls, preventing them from taking
their "eight abreast" stroll.
The picture taken of the Fresh
men girls Thursday was a miccuss,
aud the boys are waiting anxiously
for their turn. Senoritn.
The public Is cordially invited to
hear Rev. Paul Rood preach at the
Congregational church Sunday at
1 1 a. 111. This worthy and tnluiit
ed young man has recently com
pleted a three years course in Chi
cago Theological seminary and is
now pastor of a church in Chicago,
Ills. He is here 011 a short visit
with his people nud Sunday
be the only chance his friends
have of hearing him preach,
er services as usual. G. W.
sou, pastor.
In renewing his subscription to
the Review, C.R, Organ of Buuvur
ton takes occasion to state; "I have
been very busy this season getting
my young ten-acre orchard up and
coming; also bringing to maturity
6' j acres of June planted potatoes
which are now beginning to ripen
and ready for digging." Mr. Or
gan's many friends nud acquaint
auces here will be glad to learn he
is dojug well nud kept busy.
Paschal Hill brought to this office
Saturday a twig taken from one of
his almond trees 011 the fumou
Hill farm 011 North Jersey. Thuiv
were about three dozen of the ma
tured nuts on the branch. Pasuhnl
has two trees from which ho ex
pects to garner five bushuls of al
monds this fall. St. Johns soil
grow most anything.
The St. Johns Dairy Produce Co.
at 206 North Jersey, is now butter
able than ever to supply the wmiU
of their patrons. Come nud we.
Telephone Col. 194. 52-3
- -o -
Experienced weavers wanted
the Portland Woolen Mills. 53.
In Ih Circuit Cuutt ol Hi Mate ol OtNl lor
Multnomah county
Jrle J. Pratt, plalutiM. v.. Ouy A. fruit. av
IriiiUiit ToCuyA I'rutl In thr name ul (battel at
Oirifoa you at hereby lrtuiied U aptaMf and
aawcr the complaint filed agaitM you iu Ike
above entitled court aud cuuac beiuit la lata
day ol November yii. u week (row Ike day
ul Hit lira lHlbliCUlioll ol IUI MtWIUUU.
II you lull to apptar and auawer In plauHilt
will take luilttiiiKiit agvlu.! you lor wuut Ihtfrol
uud lor the relit! ai prad lor Iu ktr mhUI
011 file lierelnto. which reference L ueftby uuUc
and more particularly aa follow.
I'or judgment aifalual you autl a ilrctariil
aolvinti the boniL ol matrimony how ablhui
between you ami the iUiutilt, . I'ralC
anil lor ol our child. tlk'K Allan
I'ratt. ami lor audi further relief a. tbecoutt
may ilreiu meet Iu the remUe.
Till, auiumon it kivciI by uublicatkw by vir
tue ol an onler by the lion. Win. JutH.
luilue ol the aUe entitled cuurL aud dtttl Oc
tober jnl. 1911. lo be IHiblLnad IH lb SI. jokua
Kctiew.a ncwMer ol general elicuMtWU iu
said vouuty ami tate.
Attorney for ITiIiilltl.
Corner AlWiu and Kllllugwinlli At .
Portland. OrcBaH.
!at ol firt publication, (kt. 6, AIU
Date el latt publication, Nov. 10,!!.