Albany democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1900-1912, September 22, 1911, Page 4, Image 4

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    MR. KAY ON THE WOOL
TARIFF.
Thomas Kay, state treasurer., and
prominent tn the management of the
Salem Woolen Mill advocates that
the wool growers of the country as
sist in securing a reduction of the tar
iff on wool at least half, as a conces
sion to the popular demand. Unless
this concession is made the demand
will soon be such as to cause the ad
mission of wool tree. Mr. Kay is in
favor of tariff revision at once to this
effect. This is what the country
would have had but for
President
Taft. Mr. Kay's remarks will not be
appreciated by the stand patters, but
they are good sense, and in keeping
with Mr. Kay's excellent record as a
business man and official. The people
of the U. S. are paying nearly 50 per
cent more tliairthcy should for woolen
goods, jusVto help the sheep men and
inaniifacl'trcrs, one person to the fi
nancial detriment of a good many
hundred. Is that the right policy?
THE INFLUENCE OF MURDER
TRIALS.
Already there has been one big mur
der, said to be a direct result of the
Jleattie murder trials conspicuous
place in the new? papers, that ot Mrs.
Ltncl Clark and Urhe .Michaels, near
Frankfort, Ind., thought to be by the
husband of Mrs. Clark. The manner
in which the dramatic narration of the
events of these murder cases prey
upon Ihepublic mind leaves but little
doubt that they become the cause of
crime, doing into the details, with
morbid exactness, has a powerful ef
fect upon minds inclined toward re
venge and recompense for evil. There
is an effort being made to secure
law against giving the details of such
cases, and, there is certainly some
thing in its favor. The general free
dom of the press should not be cur
tailed, but there certainly should be a
limit in the character of the contents
of the press.
A NATIONAL DRY TERRITORY
LAW NEEDED.
A movement has been begun to se
cure a national law prohibiting the is
suing of federal lax receipts in dry ter
ritory, taking away from the boot leg
ging business the present government
tax system, lhat is disgracing the U.
S. It is said this movement will be
made a nation-wide effort to meet the
present drawback to local option. The
prncipal argument against it is that
liquor is drunk just the same in dry
territory, While there is not as much
there is too much, and such a law as
this is needed to help make prohibi
tion effective. If the U. S. took a
hand in it there would be something
doing.
Besides this the slate should pass a
law prohibiting the shipment of iicpior
into dry territory.
A WOMAN'S WORK NEVER
DONE.
A man hack east sot poetic about
t lie work of women never being (lone:
Whether it be to draw the tea, or bake
the bread, or make the bed, or ply the
broom, or dust the room, or floor lo
scrub, or knives to rub, or table to set,
or meals to Ktt, or shelves to scan, or
f rn it to can, or seeds to sow, or plants
to fjrow, or linens bleach, or lessons
teach, or butler churn, or jackeis
turn, or polish nlass, or plate or brass,
or clothes to mend, or children tend,
or notes Indite ,or stories write and
other era enough lo write nil day.
A CITY'S EXPERIENCE.
A dispatch from Grants Tass state
that during the pait season $U'8,2nJ.2l
in street improvements have been held
Hp hy retmmslralors, and the ques
tion is asked: "How can we build a
modern city under such conditions?"
One improvement was lie Id up by
some men, who altogether paid only
$6.55 taxes. Perhaps this is an ex
treme case, but every city has its ex
periences. " Frumv" "
Elsewhere
A Cunoduin editor reports an offer of
J2M.000 to light reciprocity with the
U. S.. enough to make any editor's eyes
bug out
The fall colonist rates went into effect
today, and it is expected will bring
good many i eoplo out here to see this
Northwest country
Mt. Etna, Itully, is causing havoc by
an eruption of wide extent. Neighbor
ing villages ure in danger and people
arelleeing for Hafety.
A dispatch in the Telegram last
evening gavo the claim of the wets to
have curried M.nnc by 1.4; but the
The Sunrmide ol Broadw.i
roremoHt in the cnt is r. Mux
.i.m.um..i .i..iiii.i. in-.-
in musical comedy in the last several
sjasmn has made mu-Ii an iinpresnen on
theatergoers lhat Ins work will leng be
remembered.
Mr Bloom is well supported by n
capable company, among them being
Miss Alice Slier, comedienne; Miss
Klori nco Morrison, prima doiinn; J. K
Ceiighlin, John liilimii e and .lack Leslie,.
wluwb portrayal of Irish gentlemen is u
riot of laimhter and fun.
At the opera hviise Thursday
Sept 21.
night,
feuntU firs l-nt fj Win -oi Hnp.
Urci;mun mis morning I uns to con arm . ' ; ; 1 V- , i lRue wun at least tour teams ai
it. I " Z .uL V .IV,"-, plav at the armoiy. The following wi
piveoedi" years, it is sai l,' are not ' , i ? hcen elected manager ot the
tii.M-.i .-..iwincv i, v,i, ..in.. 1. 1 ' i Vets, and ( apt. Stclluiachcr is u trretit
In th.a 11,1 ., o. ihe disiil'nv. A Virlim nt Whickau .pitcher. Other prominent former pla
. 1
The Democrat.
The Daily Delivered, 10 cents i
veek; in advance fur one year, 4.(K
)y mail, in advance or one year at
md of year $;!.5u.
The Weekly Advance per year $1.20
Kl end ot year $1.50. After 3 ye-s hi
Vi.
SATURDAY NIGHT' THOUGHTS.
This week the President of the U. S.
started out on a tour of the country.
It is very proper that the chief execu-
ftive should visit the entire nation un
der him, if possible; but when done it
should only be done in a non-partizan
way, in the interest of fhe nation, in
order that the people and president
may come into closer touch with each
other. This trip, though, is purely po
litical, in the interest of the re-election
of the president, and as such is
not entitled to the same consideration
as if made in the spirit :n which a
presidential trip should be made
'
A rr.nnlp of aviator this week be-
'linti tlid ,.ff,.rl In t-rn the rrintinenl
ill thirty days under an offer of $50,000
if successful, made by a big newspa
per. Some day it will be done, but
probably not now. Already the trip
lias been made from Chicago to New
York, but this is about three times as
far, and includes a flight over a very
high and cold range of mountains, a
man taking his life in his hands in the
attempt; but there are those willing
to make the trial. Indeed this is a
live age in which we are now breath
ing. This week Oregon lias had two big
fair events, the stale fair at Salem and
a round-up at Pendleton, both calling
for attention. One is an exhibition of
the resources of the state, and an ex
hibition of fast horses, and the other
is a cow-boy affair, representative of
a great industry, in which all are in
terested. Ihe two should not have
been the same week, causing some
what of a conflict, keeping many east
ern Uregon people trom giving the
state fair support, one it is entitled to.
An election in Maine this week on
prohibition lias been of much interest,
because of the fact that Maine is the
pioneer prohibition state of flic union
and its vote at this time may have a
wide significance on the standing of
prohibition as an issue, at least in the
public niind, Nevertheless, those mak
ing the fight against the saloon arc in
it for good, and there will probably
always be a contest until it is settled Just a few left for the state fair. A
as a national issue by the federal gov- very mixed week, in weather, has ma
eminent itself, as it may eventually be, torially affected the attendance from
ind should be. ,
'
The last week heforc the end of va- j
ation season. The manner in which !
the time lias been spent may mean
much to the young people. Idleness is
favorite tool of the devil, and the
boy and girl who grow up that way
ire courting lailiire in lic great battle
of life. Recreation
splendid
lli ini Itul ;t 1 1 i)lav
(he mistake of
i one's life. '
The State Fair.
There was a i enormous crowd nt tho
nimu .ill yuii;iiiuy. Alio Olg ulHpiliy
has nccived fttvorublo comment, most
of the departments being well lilted.
It is said, though, that in apples this
year the exhibit is short and very dis
appointing. It is pretty early for a
guo.1 display for one thing, and another
is the crop is short this year.
In the races the 2:20 pace was de
clared a thriller. It was won by Hal
Mercury in live heats, only by counting
points. Tho 2 year old futurity was
won by Aerolitla, best time 2:21
The 2:12 trot was won by Bernice It , a
California horse, in straight heats, best
li,.i.i1r h...
i in .. ,.,'.;i., m..,i- .i k...:
stucK ot an Kinds
In American bred 1'ercherons Fred
Spires, of Lebanon, wns first in 3 year
old mares and second in fillies under 1
year. Ho was slso second in Perclieron
mares under 1 year.
Francis Krze, of
t
Harrisbnrg. was second in aged ram
3 and 4 in yearling ram. 1 and 2 in. ewe
under 1 year, 2. 3 and 4 in ewe lamb,
2nd in get of one sire, 2nd in pen of
four lml nn.l ll.t "
1'?" 'k?!- "
O I . Mzo", bf Harrisburg took all of
the urizes in Oyfnnl IWnp. ,
In Poland Chinas J. J. Keller, of;
Waterloo, took fourteen firsts, 6 sec-1 Postmaster B. W. Johnson and wife,
oiuls, two thirds, 1 fourth and 2 fifths. o Corvallis, left on a trip to We
lti Chester White hogs tho race was nntchie. Wash , to attend the Wash
between two Linn county men. W. B. '"gton state convention of Presidential
Davis, of Shcdd, took 10 firsts.
sec-
ends. 5 thirds, 7 fourths, and 5
fifths.
and Kd Selioel 8 firsts, 8 Beconds, 3
thirds, 1 fourth, and 2 fifths.
In Berkshires A. D. Hu Ison, of Tan
gent, took 8 firsts, 2 seconds, 2 thirds,
and 2 fourths; Harrows & Davenpoi t, of
Crabtree, 4 firsts, & seconds, 2 thirds,
.1 fourths, and 3 fifths; and C. E Har
rows 1 first and 1 second, including a
herd.
Mursliliel '. Or., Sept I I. - Because he
- felt he could luit stav sulier when in
tottii. Dan Wilson amuMireil before tin.
rity council of Cimiilla and asked the
oily ellieiula to nut his name on the
"blacklist." so it neuld l-e il!eiil for
pllMm ,,. t0 furj,n him wi h drinks
Wilson el im. d h- was an luhitual
drunkard, and that it was ininossii lo
for him to stav away from drink, and
8:,id his reouest to be "blacklisted"
v.-i in hi nwn ,,r.,t....ti.m i .. ......
neconumvlutcd
-
.' PKKK INTO HIS POCKET
lunula show the box ol lUioklcu s Ar
nica S;i!o th.it 1". S. Leper, a carpe'i-
; tcr of Marill.i. X. Y always carries.
j"l have never had a cut, wound, bruise,
or (ore it would not soon hc.il." he
; wri.es. tlic.ucst healer of bur-is,
boils. seaUU. chapped bauds and lips.
( lever sores, skin eruptions, cezemi,
corns and piles, .'5c at all druggists.
t t n t- ..
. - nmn 111 n iivii ui uiifu uiii ii'vvs ivt:mT i.. . u iir . . i n . i
SATURDAY.
EUGENE
Drs. Su:d for $20,000 Damages
Eugene Register: -
aiar J. Pennington has commenced
suit for $20,000 damages for personal
injuries against T. W. Harris, P. M.
Day, G. S. Beardsley and the Eugene
General hospital. The complaint made
states that she was a patient at said
hospital upon request of her physician,
Dr. T. W. Harris, and while there sub
mi, ted to an operation performed by
Dr. Day and while under the influence
of the anaesthetic her right leg was so
badly burned by a bottle filled with
boiling water that her right knee and
the tendons and muse'es were rendered
useless so that she is now a helplecs
cripple, unable to walk or get about
upon said leg at all. She wants judg
ment for J 20.000 and costs. Northup &
Smith are plaintiffs's attorneys.
Phi Alpha Pi Boys.
The annual banquet of the Phi Alpha
Pi, an Albany club of live young fel
lows, under the leadership of Prof. A.
C. Schmitt, organized several years
ago, met last evening at the St.
Charles in their annual banquet, enjoy
ing a fine spread, well served. Then
Earl Fortmiller told about home at
tractions, many for the Albany boy,
Dean Crowell about deep sea fishing,
both sides of it, Buford Payne expres
sions, Rolla Ralston cosmetics, Sanford
Archibald steering clear, the experien
ces of a chauffeur, Neil Bain better
days, Park Stalnaker beginnings, Ed
ward Vierick the black art from a prin
ters standpoint, Geo. Dooley sweets,
with plenty of experience, Clyde Rob
erts tonics from knowledge and Prof.
Schmitt reminiscences.
Robert Shinn officiated neatly aa toast-
master,
Officers were elected tor tha comma
vear as follows: Dean Crnwell
dent, Geo. Dooley vice president, Park
oittmuner secretary, neil uain treas-
!urer. Rooms will oe secured and thp
boys meet during the coming winter
i for mutual improvement and enjoy
ment.
News from Albany's Six
Trains.
Eaiiy
nere; nut unn county nas done her
share nevertheless.
H. Bryant and son Frank, went to
Salem to make arrangements for the
latter to attend Willamette University.
Ho completed two years at Monmouth,
111., college, with high honors in debate
anu oratory, as wen as scnoiarsnip, and
is ready for the junior year.
L. W. Buckley of the Omaha Bee,
who has been in Oregon several months
promoting a Willamette Valley exhibit
for the Omaha. Land Show, left for
Salem. Albany took the lead in the
matter of an exhibit there, and ends
the campaign without an exhibit.
Miss Lottie Morgan, of the Albany
schools, returned from Plainview,
where she has spent most of the vaca
tion season with her folks.
Clias. Ohling left for the Ohling farm,
near Tallinan. Monday he will reenter
the high school.
Dr. Ketcluim left for Sodaville-,
where he will preach tomorrow.
Jos. Groshong left for Millers after a
cow. He reports grading close to his
farm.
, 1 eu 'i . i le
dealer, of Portland, returned nome
ufter a visit with his folks.
Iloyd Bilyeu, lawyer and real estate
Prof. Kessler, of the O.A.C.
passed
through.
Lawyer Horgan, of Corvallis, arrived
on his way north.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Blntchford re
turned to their home in tho country
ffi
the feet of Marv's
Sh is eun ,Z v
tut X"S ,a,l "?
fil 13''
witn a larm investment in view,
for any stray deer
lett ud the L. & K
lor oununy service.
arrived from CoS3 ""
E. C. Brandeberry left on a business
tr'P "url"-
postmasters.
He is one of Corvallis'
livest wires.
Indoor Base ball
A meeting was hold at the opera
house last night to start indoor base
ball It is proposed to have a citv
,1
ii
ers are Will Stover. R R. Knox. (i. A
Flood, ft. L. Marks. Ceo. Donley. Park
Stalnaker, the Higbee boys. Salisbury.
A. A. Mickel.lli Torbei and the fatter
son boys. There will be another meet
mi: "ext week.
It is a good game and deserve
tup
port.
Tailor Made.
You can wear a stylish made iut of
clothes, under order, for $15 up. I y
seeing W. F. Pfeitfer. They fit the
wav you want them to, and are maOe
of tirst-clnss material to wear.
Se ? Brandy about it, when yo wast
anything in the meat line, gmceries.
fruit or produ e, in the new market at
Second and Lyon street.
Even 'ip on that "itni Bill" by buy
ing a lot in Cential Addition ana build
you a little home this year, ard thus
save rent. For particulars ionsu.lt
Collins i Taylor.
AT THE
COURT HOUSE
A new ease is D. . Cooper agt. the
Uregon Electric, brought to restrain
the defendant from grading on the
property of the plaintiff, about forty
acres, claiming $10,000 damage if
done, by reason, of the uses of
the property may be put to and
its value. J. C. Christy is at
torney. This is the first trouble expe
rienced by the Oregon E ectrict this
side of che Santiam. As the graders
are some distance from Coopers it is.
probable by the time they get there
the case will be reached by a condem
nation suit.
Deeds recorded:
Ferdinand Reining to C. H. Cor-
bin 67 acres , $ 10
J. M. Jones to Larkin P. Taylor
and wife 20.32 acres 1600
Arthur West to A. C. Carnud
160 acres 1600
F. E. Stewart to 11 anette Palmer
2 lots Halsey 10
D. B. Robinson to A. E Weed
100 acres .-- X000
W. C. Rebhan to Wm. Roberts
lot N Brownsrille 1225
Ministerial registration, Leslie Obert.
THE OMAHA
LAND SHOW.
A meeting was held last evening in
the interest of the Omaha Land Show
display from the Willamette Valley. B
W. Johnson headed a committee of
four from t'orvollis, and W. H. Marvin,
i: ." o"awK !" ""J5" "i"" .BS.U
juuee o lew art were paeaent irum txio-
any There was a long session. Albany
started the movement and it is properljr
up to Albany to see that the effort is a
success. Marion county has signed up,
Lane is willing, Berton offered to act,
Polk is talking about it, and the county
court of Linn has offered $300 towards
the disolav. leaving $200 to be raised,
and it is up to Albany to do it, or get
some live criticism, which was the con
The
census of opmion last evening.
committee has the matter in charge.
PERSONAL
W. E. Wilkin3 and wife of Portland
were here.
Dr. Mack Denney arrived this noon
from Portland.
Miss Ethel Miller, of Sodaville, was
in the city today.
W. H. Holt and family, of Mill City,
nave Been in t,ne city.
t fl Mint onJ fnll n,nnt tr.
OK J j ii,-. (.
oiieuu tints tuieuiuuu.
Mrs. Henrietta Brown returned
this
noon from Newport.
Harry Dalzel, of the State Y. M . C.
A., was in the city today.
Mrs. Dr. Lewis, of Portland, arrived
this noon on a visit with her husband.
J. W. Sherwood and Mr. Mathews,
prominent Maccabees are in the city.
J. C. Dcughton left this noon for
JuncMon and the Wildcat county ont a
hunt.
Wallace Baldwin was in the csty to
day. A former superintendent of the
Albany water works.
H K. Lugger is home on a visit 'af
ter being away for some time looking
a.'ter the ncm Chchalis water plane.
J. W. Swank and family have re
turned from the Bucna Vista hop fields
where they finished picking.
The Misses Ireland, popular school
teachers, have returned from their
former Michigari home.
O. P. Allphin, of Ansley, Neb., is in
the city on a visit at the home of J. I.
Livingston, his second trip here. He
likes Albany and this part of the world
and may conclude to come here.
Mrs. Brown, sister of Carl Schnurs
tein passed through the city this noon
on her way from Portland, where she
has been intercolosi' sanitarium, for
Roseburg. He father is now a resident
of this city, having bought a home
here.
D. W. Myers and family have moved
here Irom Diliey, Washington c unty,
where they have resided several yeais.
Thev will make their home in the first
ward in their own home. Mrs. Myers
mother, .Vrs Khoades residirg with
them.
Mrs. Nutting last evening entertained
the ladies of the missionary society of
the u. r. church in honor ot their tellow
member, Mrs. Aldrich, who will leave
on Monday, with her two boys, for
Desmoines, Iowa, to join Mr. Aldrich
and make her home there or near there.
A pleasant time was had.
Returned from the East.
Miss Mabel Williamson this morning
returned from her etstern trip, an
enjoyable experience. She visited rel
atives in Pennsylvania, uhio, and other
states and was at the world's greatest
water talis, Niagara In Ohio she
visited Mi?s Bessie Beattie, formerly
of this city, and her sister, formerly
Mrs. Olive bu?k. I'er husband.
fcrmer Albany man has oeen dead two
or tnree veari and she is m..Tieci again.
ft nile east she attended a county tair
ind was struck with the superiority of
our nuns an.i vegetables.
FANCY TOILKT WATERS - Bear in
mind we c rry a complete line of high
itrade fancy toilet waters. Beautiful
oders. Prices right
El'RKKART & Lee.
A li'tla ctsh will nan lie on of the
ft "BUYS ' o' the seasci-i in Centra
d lition. Strictly a resident district
Ask Collins & Taylor about them.
A sure rebel from tnat corn and
'tire at turns Shje Store.
MISFITS.
Some of these bond buyers are also
hair-splitters.
Linn county's death rate is said to be
the lowest in the world.
For genuine rantankerous fun Pendle
ton beats them all these days.
Perhaps that noise you heard was the
Bplit in the republican party.
The boy courts a life of failure who
starts out along the Dishonest path.
Now the scrape of the O. E. scraper,
as it connects the capital-and thn Hub.
Lafallette will be heard from, with
enough hair to tear to make a sensa
tion. Albany may not have any bucking
bronchoes, but it will soon have some
foot ball.
When it is all figured up it will be
learned lhat Oregon's crops yielded
prosperously. ,
Mr. Taft called the reforms he vetoed
nostrums, lie may nave to take a nose
on election day.
Now thatTogo has gone Congressman
Hnbson is due to mab e a fool of him-
self some more. j
All's well that ends well, and the
.state fair is having glorious weather
the last four-sixth days.
Many a business man keeps his nose
to the grind-stone paying interest.
Should a city do the same.
The women are coming to the front
- - . . , . nmn h,,uinff
nre ? ' thm 5 oL'iTn bucklng
, hrse m the Pendletan roundup.
With tHe lowest death rate of any
city in Oregon there are evidently not
very many fatal microbes flopping
around Albany.
i
The automobile meets its match wr en
' " tr'es t0 uek a tram t'ie traeK at !
a crossing, but on most other occasions
comes out ahead .
Congressman Berger continues to
seek notice by advocating old age pen
sions. The Democrat has received one
of his dissertations.
A Congressman may be a partizan
when running for office but when he
is elected all the peiple help pay his
salary regardless of politics. i
The Albany fire department should be
given a prompt and liberal support.
Tl.. I wn 1 I. .,nn,nril.
"f P ! "" """"J
I1IIU UHCiVC lliai-iaag tl lu uiiwu ..
After an intense suspense it is now
reported the total cost of the Roosevelt
hunt was $80,000, of which the Smith-
sonian Institute paid $48,000.
The larometer will take care of it-'
sell, and the Willamette Valley will
come out all right with its usual pros-1
uemy. iouiiim in allowing weuuiei
prospects tc rattle one.
An article in the Oieconian tells what
Lafferty has done for Otegon. Above
it are the words: Paid Advertisement,
and below a c uple of stars to make
sure no one will get fooled.
President David Starr Jordan, of
Stanford University, says the only mod
eration in alcohol is to cut it all out. It
is always a depressant, he declares
never a stimulant, and it cuts down the
work ot our nerves.
A California justice of the peace
recently made a oride promise lo love,
honor and obey her husband, though
she protested against the obey. This
is a relic of barbarous ages, and the
justice evidently has missed his calling,
In getting signers for closing the
stores oi vorvaius tnoay one was tounu
to read: Kline, if Nolan, closes. No
lan was in Albany this morning bound
for Salem, The incident shows the
spirit of the day. Three car loads of
people for a holiday excursion, though,
is not very striking after all. ,
w newer you believe in omens or
not why was Eugene struck by hail and
masned when not a stone fell at Al
bany? Democrat.
There is an old adage the trees with
the best fruit on always are underlaid
witn tne greatest number of sticks and
stones that have been hurled at the
fruit, kven a hail storm knows in
what direction to go to gain notoriety.
Register.
The Free sewing Machine,
Reminds us of the old Question
"What's in a name." The Freescwing
macnine was mveniea oy vm. u. r iee.
The wonderful Rotoscillo movement
has made it possible to use the old
tasnioned shuttle in a rotary sewing
macnine. and still nave it sew even ano
smoother than any round bobbin ma
chine. It has eight complete ball bear
ings in the head and stand. Pronounced
"tbe best sewing machine on earth" by
a disinterested citizen ol Albany, who
has handled all the leading makes
Ask for booklet containing full informs
tion. or better still, have a machine
placed in vour home for free trial.
fORTMlLLER FUR CO.
SCHOOL BOOKS and school nvnnlin
sold for cash only. Please do not ask
to have them credited.
FOSHAY & MASON, Inc.
FRED DAWSON.
C H NEWS
The cotnty court has ordered C. R.
and David Baiard to support their
brother Josh Bn larJ, they nor having
shown cause to ti e contrary.
Final heating in fstii.
Cusick set for Oct 16.
of I W.
Ministerial rcgi-tration Edward M. .
Sharp
Deeds recorded:
Jennie Long to Mrs. Harriet Boyer
lot Brownsville 1
Deecs recorded:
Archibald Kvle to Margaret Kvle
lot H'h 2nd ad ".. $ 1
F. M. Hyde to R. A. Githens lot
Harrisburg 100
Geo. Henrickson to H. B. Lamb
60 acres -. 5000
Jessie Maxwell was anDointed guar
dian of Edward Otis Maxwell.
S53 hunters licenses and 1350 anglers
licenses issued, over 53200 for Ihs state.
' Maggie Hesseman of Gates
comrritted to tne asylum.
A ompiaint was issued against W.
V. Crabtree of Kingston and Deputy
Sneriff Smith went after hirh.
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Public Sales. -
I In public sales there is a difference.
Live stock auctioneers are not all
aike The better the salesman the
bigger are your returns. - The- is
.profit, security and satisfaction in rlo-
ing business with a good auctioneer.
For dates and terms write me at
Halsey, Oregonr
B. T. SUDTELL, Auctioneer.
If your horse has
H E A.V E S use
Stone's Heave
Drops. Price $1.
For sale by all drug
gists. Dr.-S. C. STONW,
Salem - Oregon.
SUMMONS.
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for Linn County.
Mary E. Robnett, Icyphene Steven
son and Stanley R. Stevenson, her
husband, plaintiffs, vs. Delia A.
Chance and Walter Chance, her hus
band, James H. Robnett and Myra
E. Robnett, his wife, Lloyd W. Rob
nett, and Nettie Robnett, his wife,
Arthur F. Robnett and Rovia Robnett,
his wife, Louise Robnett, Truman
Robnett and Edith Robnett, defend
ants. To Lloyd YV. Robnett and Nettie Rob
nett, his wife, two of the above
named defendants:
In the Name of the State of Oregon,
You are hereby required to appearand
answer the complaint filed against you
in the above entitled suit within six
weeks from the date of the first publi
cation of this summons, and if you
tail to so appear and answer, for want
thereof plaintiffs will apply to said
court for the relief demanded in their
said complaint.
The relief demanded in said com
plaint is a decree of the court estab
lishing the interests of the plaintiffs
and defendants in the premises here
inafter described, and partitioning said
premises among the several owners
thereof, according to their several in
terests as determined by the court,
said real property being described as
follows, to-wit: The Southeast quar
ter of Section 32, in Township 13
South, Range 3 West of the Willam
ette Meridian, in Linn County, Ore
gon, containing 160 acres; also", begin
ning at the Southeast corner of the
Northeast quarter of said Section 32:
thence West 34.75 rods; thence North
92.00 rods; thence East 54.75 rods;
thence South 92.00 rods, to the place
of beginning, containing 31.50 acres,
in all containing 191.50 acres, all in
Linn county. Oregon, and for the
osts and disbursements of said suit
taxed according to law. and for such
itlier and further relief as may be
meet and equitable.
This summons is published once a
week for six successive weeks in the
Albany Democrat by order ot
Hon. I. X. Duncan, County Judge of
Linn County, Oregon, made herein on
the 16th day of August. 1911, and the
date of the first publication of this
summons is the ISth day of August,
1911.
. HEWITT & SOX,
Attorneys for Plaintiffs.
i